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.
Creation Date:
February 5, 2012
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 ( marcgt )
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

Informing more than 17,000 readers daily in print and online

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Cm2 to* DA 2so -.
Co o"l -

pO BO 117007

.lI --L &)L DLAN

Marianna softball team
looks to accomplish
big things in 2012. See
more on page lB.

Vol. 89 No. 26


String of daytime

burglaries occurs

Victims robbed in
Marianna, Grand Ridge

From staff reports
Several homes in Marianna and Grand
Ridge were broken into during the day
while their owners were either away or at
work on Feb. 1.
According to a Jackson County Sheriff's
Office press release, the burglarers took
guns, jewelry and electronics.
Two of the homes are on Spring Valley
Drive near Highway 73, south of Mari-
anna. Two other homes are on U.S. High-
way 90 and Inwood Road, east of Grand

One attempted entry was interrupted
by the home's alarm. This was on Shady
Grove Road near Sand Basin Road.
Major Donnie Branch said all the bur-
glaries may be related, but the Sheriff's
office is exploring all possibilities.
Residents should take note of any suspi-
cious activity in their neighborhood and
call the Sheriff'soffice or their local law
enforcement, Branch said. They should.
also ask neighbors to watch over their.
homes while they're away.'
"They all need to be watching out for
each other," Branch said.
Anyone who noticed anything suspi-
cious in these areas should callCrimestop-
pers at 526-5000 or the Sheriff's office at


C ornelius Davis shows off the model of a P47, one of the
Red Tail planes that Tuskegee Airmen flew and that Davis
armed for training purposes. For more Black History Month
coverage, see pages 8-10A.


la College hosts FBLA
".5.~ 5-v--7-5 1-U %, I -lb ; ;, ,C?

Area middle, hi

school student

attend event


Chipola College's business as
tion Phi Beta Lambda hosted
100 middle and high school I
Business Leaders of America
bears from 11 area schools for

gh formance and Skill competition on
"This is to encourage them to
S prepare for a business skill that can
use in the future," said Vikki Milton,
Chipola's PBL adviser and an associ-
ate professor with the business and
technology department.
Each student showcased their skills
in various competitions, from creat-
ing a Web page to finding a solution
socia- to a case study. Some students took
about a test while others spoke about their,
Future solutions to judges.
mem- The students will return to Chipola
a Per- College for an awards presentation

on Feb. 16.
One student, 10th grader Brason
English from Ponce de Leori High
School, enrolled in the Future Busi-
ness Leader Competition. He was
tested on subjects from all other tests,
from basic civil law to accounting.
"You can study every bit of that
and none of it will be on there," Eng-
lish said.
At Friday's competition; Eng-
lish had his resume and appli-
cation and was preparing to be
See FBLA, Page 11A

LEFT: FBLA members from around Northwest Florida were at
for a performance and skill competition. ABOVE: Eli Hendrix
(right) and Carl Phillips (center) from Bethlehem High School
answer a question about social media and privacy as Dr. James
Froh takes notes during a FBLA competition at Chipola on

Jackson Co. featured in business magazine

The editor of a regional magazine that often features
Jackson County businesses and local economic tidbits
was guest speaker at the Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce First Friday Power Breakfast on Feb. 3.
In her role as writer and editor for "850: The Business
Magazine .of Northwest Florida," Linda Kleindienst
spends her days keeping up with trends and circum-
stances that affect the regional economy. She spoke
about some indicators that hint at a steady period of re-
covery underway in the 16-county area that 850 covers.
Opportunities abound as "baby boomers" nationwide
begin to age into their retirement years, for instance,
she said. About 70 million will start retiring next year,
See CHAMBER, Page 11A

of 850
the First


Church to give away

500 boxes of food
Kevin Chambliss, in his own words, took
and took for a time. He was arrested a num-
ber of times and even served time in a federal
"I was just running from the Lord and I
wouldn't stop," Chambliss said.
It was in prison that a minister helped
Chambliss turn his life around. Now Cham-
bliss uses donations given to his ministry,
Kevin Chambliss Crusades, to help churches
"feed their flock."
See FOOD, Page 11A


>) JC LIFE...3,5A



> SPORTS...1-3, 6-7B


This Newspaper Tw
Is Printed On A
Recycled Newsprint

7 65161 80100 1

4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.
(850) 482-3051

Service Manager B S Mana
Service Manager Body Shop Manag
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n Gus Parmer

|er~j Parts Manager J
.. Ll. *.

A Media General NeewsTpper

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Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar.
7 14 21 1







Publisher -Valeria Roberts

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 6a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday, and 7 11 a.m. on Sunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday though Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna, FL.

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

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

The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via 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
suitablejfor print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.

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

Community Calendar

n Brotherhood Breakfast Club 7 a.m. in the
New Easter Missionary Baptist Church Fellowship
Hall in Graceville. Guest speaker: Graceville Mayor
Charles Holman.
n Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion
6:30 p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna (in
one-story building behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop

a Homecoming Week Feb. 6 to 10 at Hope
School in Marianna. Monday: Tacky Day.
n Orientation 10:30 a.m. at the Goodwill Career
Training Center, 4742 Highway 90 in Marianna. Reg-
ister for free job placement and computer training
classes and learn about services offered to people
with disadvantages/disabilities. Call 526-0139.
n Emerald Coast Hospice volunteer meeting
2 p.m. at 4374 Lafayette St. in Marianna."How to
Love a Caregiver" will feature information about the
little things one can do to ensure that caregivers are
cared for. Call 526-3577.
) 30th annual Chili Dinner fundraiser 4 to 7
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church Youth
Building in Marianna. The $5 dinners include chili,
dessert and a drink (dine in or take out). Hosted by
Troop 3 Boy Scouts; proceeds fund scout activities.
For tickets, call 526-2897.
a Teacher of the Year awards program 5 p.m.
at Marianna High School, 3546 Caverns Road. Jack-
son County's Teacher of the Year, School-related
Employee of the Year and Rookie Teacher of the Year
will be honored. Arrive early for the 4:15 p.m. recep-
tion. Call 482-1338, ext. 221.
Beekeeping Club organizational meeting
6 p.m. in the Washington County Ag Center,
1424 Jackson Ave. in Chipley. Anyone interested in
beekeeping in and around Holmes, Jackson and
Washington counties is invited.
a Council meeting City of Jacob officials con-
vene for the regular monthly council meeting at 6
p.m. Public welcome.
S)Writers Group meeting 6 p.m. in the Chipley,
Library. Those interested in or already writing (pub-
lished or unpublished) are welcome to share ideas
and suggestions with fellow writers.
) Woodmen of the World Lodge 65 Monthly
Meeting 6:30 p.m. in the Dellwood Community
Hall. Valentine's Day entertainment provided by
Roger Whitaker. All members are invited to bring a
friend and a covered dish. Call 482-5255.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

n Homecoming Week Feb. 6-10 at Hope School
in Marianna. Tuesday: Favorite Team Day.
) UF IFAS Watermelon/Cucurbit Meeting 9
a.m. (registration at 8:30 a.m.) at the Washington
County Ag Center, 1424 Jackson Ave. (U.S. 90) in
Chipley. Updates on new/existing varieties, dis-
ease/pest control, fertilization and good agricultural
practices will be discussed. CEUs available. Call
) Free Basic Computer Class (Part 1) -11a.m.
to 3 p.m. at Goodwill Industries Career Training
Center, 4742 Highway 90 in Marianna. Part 2 is Feb.
14. Call 526-0139.
) Optimist Club of Jackson County meeting
Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna.
Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna: Call
n Tobacco-Free Partnership of Jackson County
quarterly meeting 4:30 p.m. at Citizens Lodge,
4577 Lodge Drive in Marianna. Public welcome. Call
526.2412, ext.188.
) Jackson County Students Working Against To-
bacco quarterly meeting 5:30 p.m. at Citizens
Lodge, 4577 Lodge Drive in Marianna. All area youth
welcome. Call 526.2412, ext. 188.
n Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8
to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

a Free Tax Preparation/E-filing AARP Tax-Aide
is available, by appointment only, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
at the Jackson County Agriculture Offices, 2741
Pennsylvania Ave. in Marianna. Call 482-9620 (8:30
amr. to 4:30 p.m.) for an appointment.
) Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
) Free Tax Prep at Chipola 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
Wednesday at Chipola College, room M-201. Busi-
ness instructor Lee Shook and student volunteers
provide free tax preparation and electronic filing
(individual returns only). Call 718-2368 for an ap-
pointment; walk-ins may have a longer wait.
) Homecoming Week Feb. 6-10 at Hope School
. in Marianna. Wednesday: Student talent show, 9:30
) Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at Goodwill
Industries Career Training Center, 4742 Highway 90
in Marianna, providing free job seeking/retention
skills. Call 526-0139.
) Early Learning Coalition of NW Fla. Board of
Directors meeting -11 a.m. at the Workforce
Center, 625 U.S. Hwy 231 in Panama City. Join the
conference call at 1-888-808-6959 (guest code:

) Chipola Retirees meeting 11:30 a.m. at the
Gazebo Coffee Shop & Deli in downtown Marianna.
Retirees, spouses and friends welcome for fellow-
ship and food.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
) Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees Building
and Grounds Committee meeting 5:30 p.m. in
th'e community room of the Hudnall Medical Office

D Homecoming Week Feb. 6-10 at Hope School
in Marianna. Thursday: Pep Rally and Homecoming
Dance, 9:30 a.m..
) Free Tax Preparation/E-filing AARP Tax-Aide
is available, by.appointment only, 4:30 to 7:30 p.m.
at the Jackson County Agriculture Offices, 2741
Pennsylvania Ave. in Marianna. Call 482-9620 (8:30
a.m. to 4:30 p.m.) for an appointment.
n Free Yoga class 5:30 p.m. at Chipola Fitness
Center, 4230 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Mats
provided. Offered in partnership with the Jackson
County Health Department's Closing the Gap
program. Call 482-6221.
n Chipola Regional Workforce Development
Board Career Council meeting 5:30 p.m. at
4636 Highway 90.West, Suite K, Marianna. General
meeting follows at 6 p.m. Call 718-0456.
) 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.

a Homecoming Week Feb. 6-10 at Hope School
in Marianna. Friday: Falcon Colors Day (blue, gold,
and white); and team members travel to Gainesville
to compete in the Special Olympics Florida State'
Basketball Championship.
) Business Seminar 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Chipola
College offers a small business seminar entitled,
'Marketing Series, Part 1: Introduction to 21st
Century Marketing." Register at
Marketing. For information, contact Elissa Seversoh
at 718-2441, email or visit
Building M, Office 208A.
) Chipola Baseball Alumni Weekend Feb. 10-11
at Chipola College in Marianna. Friday: Chipola vs.
Walters State at 11 am.; Chipola vs. San Jacinto
at 2 p.m.; Golf Outing for Chipola Baseball Alumni
and friends, 2 p.m. at Indian Springs Golf Course;
and an Alumni Social at Beef'O' Brady's, 6:30 p.m.
to midnight. Call 718-2243 or email bradfordm@

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.
'___ ____________________

Police Roundup

The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for
Feb. 2, the lat- -- -
est available _
report: Three
accidents with' CRIIME
no injuries, one
vehicle, two
suspicious vehicles, one suspi-
cious incident, one suspicious
person, one physical distur-
bance, three verbal disturbanc-
es, one hitchhiker/pedestrian
complaint, one panic alarm
complaint, 10 traffic stops,

three trespassing complaints,
One suicide attempt, six animal
complaints, two assists of
another agency, one property
damage complaint, one public
service calls, one threat/ha-
rassment complaint and one
forgery/worthless check.

The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for Feb. 2, the latest available
report. (Some of these calls
may be related to after-hours
calls taken on behalf of Gracev-
ille and Cottondale Police

departments): One accident
with no injury, one stolen tag,
two abandoned vehicles, one
reckless driver, one suspicious
vehicle, one suspicious person,
three highway obstructions,
one burglary complaint, three
physical disturbances, two
verbal disturbances, 14 medical
calls, two traffic crashes, one
burglary alarm complaint, one
fire alarm complaint, 13 traffic
stops, one larceny complaint,
two civil disputes, one tres-
.passing complaint, two animal
complaints, one fraud com-
plaint, two retail theft/shoplift-
ing complaints, one public ser-
vice call, one transport and one
threat/harassment complaint

The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
) Diyonna Anderson, 18, 4597
Hwy 162, Marianna, retail theft.
D Trina Collins, 19,5179 Mar-
cus Drive, Greenwood, retail
) Dekendrick Bronson, 18,2939
B Hannah St., Marianna, no
valid driver's license.

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



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. iA'A_!_I__ _ _1f[LD A N

Jackson is 11
Mercedes Iyania Jack-
son, of Cottondale, cel-
ebrated her 11th birthday
on Jan. 31, 2012. She is the
daughter of Tekisha White
of Cottondale.
Her grandparents are Dr.
Marvin and Irene Hender-
son of Cottondale.
Great-grandparents are
Minnie Tripp and the late
Clemmie White, also of
Cottondale. .
Mercedes, along'with
her Cottondale Elemen-
tary School classmates

:uSMirite u,':, :
and teacher, Amy Nelson,
celebrated her birthday
with an "A Star is Born"-
themed party, Jan. 30 at
Chips, dip, cake and
punch were served.
The birthday cake was
a blue; black and white
top hat with stars and.a
Others attending in-
cluded Mercedes' mother,
grandparents and great-
grandmother, her brother,
Kamahl Jackson, and her
favorite great-auntie, Judy
"Jury" Tripp.

Partners for Pets
-R Parade

Butter and Reese are a pair of Kitty is a neutered 5-year-old
8-to 10-week-old puppies cat.
Those interested in adopting any of these animals
from Partners for Pets are 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

Dear Dewey

Have a question for the JC

Public Library? Just ask Dewey

Dear Dewey is
designed to help
information flow
to and from the Jackson
County public libraries
(JCPL) in Marianna and
Graceville and the Book-
mobile. If you have ever
wanted to ask a question
abbut JCPL, how to find
.the books you'want, what
library plans might be on
the horizon or anything
else, this is a new way to
ask and discover!
Dewey wants to hear
from you! If you have
library or information
access questions, all
you have to do is ask.
Send your questions to:
library@jacksoncoun- and Dewey will
Dear Dewey,
How would I arrange
for a book to be placed in
the library in honor of my

Mrs. S.,
What a kind arid gener-
ous idea! A book can be
added to the library col-
lection in honor of your
grandchildren a couple of
) You can bring in the
book you wish to dbnate
'and we will process it
with an "In Honor of..."
bookplate indicating the
honorees and the donor
))You can donate an
amount of money to
be used to purchase a
particular book and it
Swill then be processed as
No matter what op-
tion you choose, you will
receive a thank you note
from the library and, if'
you wish, your grandchil-
dren will be notified of
your donation.'
As with any donation
of materials or funds,
you can request a library
donation form from the
library that records your
donation for tax pur-
poses. (Please note the
library can only record
the number of donated'
used items and/or the
amount of donated funds,
but it cannot provide a
valuation for donated
used items.)

Dear Dewey, the library
doing for Black History
S-MR. P.
Dear Mr. P.,
This year, we have a
Black History Month
display in the Marianna.
and Graceville librar-
ies and something new
on the library website
Check out the Black His-
tory Resources link under
the E-Resources section
on the Web page.
It is chock full of incred-
ible resources highlight-
ing Florida's African-
American history and.

Dear Dewey,
I was pleased to learn
the library welcomes
donations to purchase
books in memory or in
honor of someone. How
does the library acknowl-
edge donors and those
.Dear Mrs. G.,
The library is always
happy to accept book
or monetary donations,
and those in honor of
someone or in memory
of someone are extra
special. When a person
donates a book in honor
of someone or in memory
,of someone, the library
does the following:
) Places a bookplate
in each in honor and in
memory item indicating
the person remembered
or honored and the
Sends a thank you
note to the donorss, and,
when the donor has told
us to do so,'
) Sends a note to the
honored or to the family
of the person remem-
bered indicating what was
donated and by whom.

Monetary dor
also be made ii
in memory of s
and dedicated
chase of a spec

Dear Dewey,
A friend of mi
in Marianna, h
two books. Is it
for me to purch
books and don
to the library?

Dear Mrs. S.,
Yes! We are ve
ested in buildir
local-author co
tions! Please fe(
bring the local-
donations to or
libraries in Mar

Dear Dewey,
I have notice
don Our Dust a
signs in the Ma

nations can library. What's going on?
someone Dear Frequent Visitor,
to the pur- We have been busy
ific item, if making changes in the
Marianna library. Some
of the changes you may
have already noticed
ine, here such as an additional
as written table in the computer
possible area and redesigned
iase the display cases at the Green
ate them Street. entrance. Some
of the changes you won't
- MRS. S. see because they have
been happening in the
ary inter- back work areas. Still,
ng our even though you cannot
illec- see those changes, you
el free to 'will benefit from them
-author because they should help
ne of our the library staff to work
rianna or more efficiently to serve
you better.
Have a Dear dlewey question?
d the "Par- Dewey wants to hear from you!
i se"Pa Simply email Dewey at: library@
nd Noise" and Dewey
rianna will respond.

Mor (E) 1'30 2-5.Lotte y
Mron (E) 110 2S, 36-5-E6 ..16-18-28-35

Mon (M.1

1-6.6 9 4 4-5

Tue. i,E) 1 31 5-'?9 7.1-9-1 3-10-15 28-29

Tue IM)


2-2-7 67..0.1

I'E) 2.1 5-9-2 669-66 6-19-24-32-36
(Mi 14.4 7.6-5-9
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IM) 7.; 2-5.1.5

Fri (E) 2,3 83. 9-6-7-7 3-16-18-28-35

Fri (MI

4-5.5 1-388-

Sat (E) 2-4 6-5-5 3-4-6-9 Not available
Sat LM)- 9.6.5 3-5-1-8
Sun (E) 1.'29 3-23 3-6-6-6 3-6-18-27-34
Sun iM1 -6.1 3 0i-9.7

E = L.'enng 'rjwiring

Saturday, 2.4
Wednesday 2/1


,.l = Midday drawing

Not aalilable


2/4 Not avaliabl.

Wednesday 2,1

15-23-38.48-52 53

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For lottery niormtiorn call '.50)-487-7777 or 900-737-7777

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

Fear is a short but powerful word that affects people daily
T here are powerful spanking my mother had to fear that is accepted The increase in terrorist that we faced growing up or playing'around with
words throughout started. Of course that was through entertainment or activities throughout the in large cities that were explosives is well-war-
the English lan- before a good hard spank- by any other means, the world and the increase in different from those that ranted, so you stay away
guage; but one of the ing was called abuse. As more positive morals of crimes across our country folks living in rural areas from those situations.
shortest a youngster that was very our people will decrease. have brought confusion may encounter, but I am One of the most power-
words in scary, but it taught me to In my opinion, the dif- and fear to many people. not aware of anyone who ful quotes about fear that
S "' the diction- do the right things or suf- ferences between fantasy Statistics show that there hasn't feared someone or impacted my life as a child
A1.1 ary can fer the consequences. and events in real life are has been a large increase something during their still affects me today. That
have the Have you noticed lately becoming much harder in the purchase of guns in lifetime, quote is found in Ecclesi-
biggest im- the big increase in the to distinguish: Don't be cities and rural areas of all The fear of being around astes 12:13: "Fear God and
Thomas pact onany production of television surprised if some men- sizes across America. Even snakes and dangerous ani- keep His commandments,
Mur y of our lives. programs and movies that tally unbalanced person though more gunsare be- mals, walking through a for thisis the whole duty
MurPyThat word deal with vampires, fright- actually tries to duplicate ing purchased for hunting drug-infested area at night of man."

is "fear."
Because of the uncer-
tainty many people have
concerning what will actu-
ally take place after their
death, fears can greatly
influence their thoughts
about their destiny. Even
some Christians, who
state they believe in the
Bible, harbor feelings of
fear when they shouldn't,
if they believe and follow
the instructions in the
As a child, I remember
that my biggest fear was
waiting until my father
returned home, so he
could finish giving me the

ful scenes, violence and
destruction? Hollywood is
making huge amounts of producing mov-
ies and programs based
on presenting and causing
as much fear as possible.
But guess what: They
couldn't be so successful
if it wasn't for the strong
.demand of the general
public for those types of
productions. The success
of movies and television
programming based on
. fear has even led to a
television program called
"Fear Factor."
I feel that the more
negativity connected

- some of the activities
shown in some of the
popular vampire movies
and television programs.'
That will bring preten-
tious, gruesome activities
into real life..

in rural areas, many were
purchased for personal
Sometimes fear can be
a good thing, because it
can help us to act more re-
sponsibly. There are fears



We've recently begun hearing about tax identity theft.
It's still pretty rare, and the Internal Revenue Service is
taking steps to deal with it. In refund fraud, a thief steals
a. taxpayer's Social Security number and uses it to file
a forged return usually early in hopes of getting the
taxpayer's refund. By the time the real taxpayer files,.the
IRS delays a refund until the issue is sorted out.
Employment ID theft involves using a stolen SSN to get
a job. The employer reports the thiefs wages under the
stolen name and number, when the true taxpayer files
his or her own return, the IRS will question why the
other wages have not been reported.
The IRS has created identity theft markers for the
accounts of victimized taxpayers to alert IRS personnel to
the ID theft. New this year: Identity Protection Personal
Identity Numbers (IP PIN) for those persons to use on.
their returns. They also warn about fraud schemes and'
"phishing" sites posing as the IRS.

4267 Lafayette St., Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-3207


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--, D.A.B.C.N., FA.C.F.N
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Fellowship Trained*

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Tampa Tribune

Be wary of private

prison scheme

Privatization of government services, properly
managed, can cut costs and improve efficiency,
and a legislative plan to privatize 26 Florida
prisons initially seemed promising. But the bullying,
rule-breaking attempt by the state Senate leadership
to ramrod it through without regard for opponents'
reasonable questions smells to high heaven.
If the plan is as good as its proponents claim, such
heavy-handed tactics wouldn't be necessary. But sup-
porters won't permit a study that would determine the
plan's likely savings.
Gov. Rick Scott, who supports the legislation, fired
his first Department of Corrections secretary after he
questioned prison privatization.
Taxpayers should be suspicious. It may be no coinci-
dence that the private prison industry made nearly $1
million in political contributions last year.
Senate President Mike Haridopolos on Wednesday
removed Pasco Sen. Mike Fasano as chairman of the
criminal justice budget committee because Fasano
questioned the privatization deal. Fasano had offered
an amendment that would have required a thorough
study, a prudent move.
"I am just not willing to turn over a half-billion dollars
in taxpayer-paid facilities to private interests without
knowing what we are getting into," Fasano told us.
Haridopolos and privatization supporters emphasize
transferring the prisons to private operators will save at
least seven percent $22 million. But it turns out those
numbers are illusory.
There has been no true cost comparison between
private and public prisons in Florida because the costs
of running prisons differ wildly, depending on the type
of prisoners being held and the condition of the prison.
New prisonsare cheaper to maintain than older ones.
Elderly or sick prisoners cost much more than healthy
ones. Low-risk inmates don't cost nearly as much to
supervise as dangerous ones.
Moreover, the state has not conducted a review of
*public and private prison expenses since 2008.
But that hasn't stopped Scott, Haridopolos, Polk
Sen. JD Alexander and others from insisting lawmak-
ers commit to a plan without knowing whether it will
undermine prison security, threaten the jobs of nearly
3,000 corrections officers or jeopardize the economies
of the rural communities where most of the prisons are
Sen. Paula Dockery detailed in a Florida Voices
column Jan. 27 how Senate leadership stacked appro-
priations committees with supporters of the plan and
removed the skeptics. The Senate brass also ignored
bill-filing deadlines and other legislative protocols.
Even with this manipulation, it if the'measure
was heading for defeat Wednesday, but Haridopolos re-
fused to bring the bill up for debate and sacked Fasano.
No doubt an effort will be made to slip it through later.
Pinellas Sen. Jack Latvala, to his credit, insisted notice
be given on any future vote.
If opponents' only objection were the loss of gdvern-
ment jobs, we would not be sympathetic. But they are
right to demand more evidence that the change will
achieve savings and will not compromise public safety.
Dockery and Fasano ask responsible questions: If the
goal is to achieve 7 percent savings, why not give the
Department of Corrections a chance to propose its own
cost-savings plan? After all, the purpose of privatization
'is to bring free-market competition to government.
Why not let the department compete?
Will the private prison cherry-pick inmates, leaving
the costlydelderly, sick and dangerous criminals for a
state prison to handle? That would hopelessly skew any
public-private comparisons.
Will the public be left only with older facilities that are
expensive to maintain?
Will the private vendors cut staffing ratios? Lower-
We support prison privatization where it makes
sense. But it's obvious the champions of this scheme
don't want anyone to take a close look. That should be
enough for conscientious lawmakers to reject it.

Letters to the Editor
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, P.O. Box 520,
Marianna FL. 32447 or faxing to 850-482-4478 or send
e-mail to The Floridan reserves
the right to edit or not publish any letter. Be sure to
include your full address and telephone number. These
will only be used to verify the letter and will not be
printed. For more information call 850-526-3614


U.S., NATO to depart Afghanistan early

resident Barack Obama's
military advisers plan on
the U.S. and its NATO allies
ending combat operations in
Afghanistan perhaps as soon as
mid-2013, a year and a half early.
That lays the groundwork for the
coalition leaving well before the
announced 2014 deadline.
The accelerated withdrawal still
needs the approval of our NATO
partners, which hardly seems a
problem because most of them
are more eager to leave than we
are. French President Nitolas
Sarkozy, incensed about two
recent incidents in which Afghan
soldiers turned'on and killed
a total of six French trainers,
announced last week that he
would pull out his troops,in 2013
- year early.
The decision must still be
agreed on at a NATO summit this
May in Chicago, but that seems
little more than a formality.
U.S. forces in Afghanistan
have already been reduced from
100,000 to 90,000, and another
22,000 are due home this fall. For
those who insist on seeing this
announcement in-an election-
year political context, that means
we will have a robust force on the
ground through the November
election should major fighting be

Scripps Howard News Service

The role of most of the
remaining 68,000 U.S. forces
would be to support and train
Afghan soldiers but leave any
fighting to them. Washington
would be willing to leavebeyond
2014 a residual force to provide
air power, logistics, supplies
and training, but that would
require permission from the
Afghan government. The Iraqi
government said no to a similar
offer, and we were out bly the
end of last year except for a
'small force to help guard the U.S.
The Obama administration's
numerous critics say it erred in
proposing this revised date, that
this only encourages Taliban
forces who, depending on
which intelligence estimate you
read, either are or are not on the
run to hold out.
But this ignores an obvious

fact: The Taliban live there. They
may hide out in Pakistan and the
drones may have taken a terrible
toll on their leadership, but they
have always known that sooner
or later we would leave. It was a
simple matter of hiding the AK-
47 and picking up a hoe until we
SIn the barest terms, we
have accomplished our basic
objectives. Osama bin Laden
and his top aides are dead.
Al-Qaida has been crushed.
The Afghan government that
gave the 9/11 plotters sanctuary
has been'routed and dispersed,
anridits leader, Mullah Omar,
dare not emerge from hiding in
Pakistan, even after we leave.
There is the question of what
we leave behind. As in Iraq, the
government we leave behind was
better than the dictatorship we
found. But Iraq and Afghanistan
have shown that our ability
to establish democracies in
ethnically divided countries
with no history of democracy is
In the end, it is the Afghans'
country. We wish them well;
we will try to help them as best
we can, How they choose, to live
is up to them. But they need
to be aware: Don't letyour
houseguests attack us again.

Smithsonian shines light on Jefferson, slavery

S searching for the right words
to condemn slavery, Thomas
Jefferson called it an "aboi~i-
nable crime," a "hideous blot" and
"moral depravity." Yet he owned
slaves all his life.
Nor was Jefferson alone. Twelve
of the first 18 American presidents
were slave-owners.
For most of our natioti's history,
Americans have swept these un-
comfortable historical facts under
the red, white and blue rug. Some
have romanticized Jefferson and
the rest of the founding fathers
while others have regarded them
with cold-eyed contempt.
Finally, a new exhibit at the
Smithsonian's Museum of
American History in Washing-
ton focuses with compassion on
the inherent contradictions of a
nation that was founded on the
lofty ideals of liberty and freedom
while it relied on.the institution of
"Slavery at Jefferson's Mon-
ticello: Paradox of Liberty,"
open through Oct. 14, neither
celebrates Jefferson nor makes
him into a monster. The spon-
sors the National Museum of
African American History and
Culture, which is slated to open
on the National Mall in 2015, and
the Thomas Jefferson Foundation
at Monticello; where a companion
exhibit also explores slavery
-present an ugly, painful era
with calm sensitivity.
I draw heavily here from the
exhibit in Washington and the
website, www. slaveryatmonti-
Jefferson owned about 600
slaves over the years, and his
life and theirs were intimately
intertwined. Slaves helped build
his beloved home at Monticello,
tended his crops, ran his house-
hold, made his furniture, cooked


and served his meals, almost
certainly gave birth to his babies,
cared for his children and grand-
children, comforted him as he lay
dying and then dug his grave. En-
slaved children and adults worked
six days a week, sunrise to sunset.
The exhibit displays items hand-
ed down in the Jefferson family
that portray an active life of the
mind the revolving bookcase
on which Jefferson could keep
five books at a time to appease his
"canine appetite" for reading, his
silver spectacles from Philadel-
phia, his inkwell in the shape of
Voltaire's head and his silver-and-
gold fountain pen.
It's jarring to turn to the sad
remnants of slave life also on dis-
, play. Iron shackles, called bilboes,
from slave ships come in two sizes
- for the ankles of children and
adults. The nails made by boys
just 10 years and up who crashed
their hammers 20,000 times a
day. A few buckles and fragments
of ceramics are all that's left of
personal belongings.
Slavery in the NewWorld started
as a trickle and grew to a flood. In
1660, only a fraction of Virginia's
planters held slaves, and white
indentured servants worked the
tobacco fields. But by 1700 slaves
worked the fields instead.
No doubt the growth was fueled
in part by those born and bred
into slavery. The Virginia Slavery
Act of 1662.declared that chil-

dren would be slave or free "only
according to the condition of the
When Jefferson drafted the
Declaration of Independence,
declaring that "all men are created
equal," one of every five men,
women and children in the "free
and independent states" were
If the exhibit did no more than
explain Jefferson's ties to slave
labor and what slaves' lives were
like, it would deliver a strong, if
depressing, dose of American
history, but the exhibit turns the
corner to offer a hopeful look at
slave descendants' struggle to
make Jefferson's ideals real for
Since 1993, researchers at Monti-
cello's "Getting Word" oral history
project have interviewed almost
200 slave descendants. The exhibit
highlights six families, including
that of Elizabeth Hemings, whose
daughter Sally likely was the
mother of four of widower Thomas
Jefferson's five children.
Descendants of the slave fami-
lies served in the Civil War, formed
and led churches and businesses,
and; imbued with the love of
learning, became teachers and
As for Jefferson, despite finding
slavery abhorrent, he never freed
his slaves, and his will granted
freedom to only a handful. He died
deeply in debt, his 130 slaves sold
with his other property at auction,
tearing apart families that had
served him for generations.
"You don't know who you are
until you know where you came
from," says a descendant in the
exhibit's video. Amen.

Marsha Mercer writes from Washington.
You may contact her at


CHS honors employees

Special to the Floridan
Vivian Teresa Hendrix
has been selected as Cot-
tondale High School's
2011 Teacher of the Year.
Hendrix is a sixth grade
science and world his-
tory teacher at Cottondale
High School, where she
strives to motivate and en-
courage her students to be
successful. She has been
married to Andy Hendrix
for over 24 years and has
raised two sons that she is
very proud of.
Hendrix isn't a seasoned
teacher; in fact, she didn't
even start college until she
was in her 30s. She started
taking classes at Chipola
College shortly after mov-
ing to Jackson County in
2001 because she knew
that she wanted to pursue
a meaningful career.
Although she struggled
to balance her time be-
tween family, classes, and
studying, she acquired her
AA degree from Chipola in
2005. She was persistent
and continued her educa-
tion with the University of
West Florida, where she
earned her Bachelor's De-
gree in Elementary and
Exception Student Educa-
tion in 2008. She also has
her Reading Endorsement
andis ESOL certified.
"While attending college,

Hendrix Lamo
she served as a substitute
teacher at Riverside El-
ementary School and Day
Spring Christian School.
Hendrix is very grateful for
those years of experience
and to those who encour-
aged and supported her
through the trying times.
She realizes the impor-
tance of being a compas-
sionate role model for
impressionable young
people and is proud to be
a member of the Cotton-
dale High School teaching
Employee of the Year
Kim Lamb has been se-
lected as the School-relat-
ed Employee oftheYear for
Cottondale High School.
Lamb has been a citizen of
Jackson.County for about
19 years. She was born in
the mountains in a beau-
tiful town, Brevard, N.C.
Lamb is married to James
Lamb, and they have had
the honor of pastoring
Cottondale First Assembly
of God for 18 years:
One of her greatest

accomplishments is be-
ing the proud mother of
her daughter, Hannah
Lamb, and her son, Alex
Lamb. Family is an im-
portant factor in her life
and she would not have it
any other way.
Some of Lamb's past
experiences involve the
school system, such as,
substitute teaching and
being a paraprofessional.
Itwas such ablessingwhen
she received the position
of receptionist for Cot-
tondale High School. She
takes her job seriously and
thoroughly enjoys work-
ing with such a wonderful
group of faculty and staff.
Lamb's greatest passion
is none other than Jesus
Christ; after all, without
him, nothing is possible.
She has spent her whole
life singing in church and
has been a member of the
Praise and Worship Team
for several years.
One of her best qualities
is her smile. Even when
things are tough and not
going just right, rest as-
sured she will still be full
of laughter.
She has a philosophy
for life and wishes every-
one would strive to ob-
tain this Golden Rule: "Do
unto others as you would
have them do unto you."
- Luke 6:31.

Graceville Elementary School

names Employees of the Year

Special to the Floridan
Teacher of the Year
Collins is being recognized
as this year's Graceville
tary School
Teacher of
S the Year. She
teaches sci-
ence, so-
Collins cial studies
and reading
Collins is
a graduate
of Graceville
High School,
Class of
1999. She
Henrickson at te ended
lege earning
an AA.A in
Florida State
earning a
BA. in so-
Parmer cial science
education; and University
of West Florida, earning
a M.Ed. in educational
Collins has taught PreK,
fifth grade, and grades 9-
12 in Jackson County. She
is honored to represent her
school as its Teacher of the

Teacher of the Year
a Jackson County's
Teacher of the Year.
School-related Employee
of the Year and Rookie
Teacher of the Year will be
honored Monday. Feb. 6.
The Teacher of the Year
Awards Program starts at
5 p.m. at Marianna High
School, 3546 Caverns
Road. Arrive early for the
4:15 p.m. reception.

drives a bus for Graceville
Elementary and Graceville
High Schools, has been
selected as GES School-re-
lated Employee of the Year.
Henrickson, a bus driver
for two years, says her pri-
mary concern is her stu-
dents' safety,
She devised a plan to
promote good behavior on
her bus, and gives stick-
ers to all the children who
have acceptable behavior
on the bus daily. There is
a weekly winner who re-
ceives a certificate and
a prize. At the end of the
month, a winner is chosen
from the weekly winners,
one for the high school
and one for elementary;
they receive a certificate
and a bag of prizes.
The program has made
her bus a safer ride for all

School-related. Rookie Teacher
Employee of the Year of the Year
Lina Henrickson, who Anna Beth Parmer is the

Rookie Teacher of the Year
at Graceville Elementary
School, where she teaches
The daughter of Sharon
Parmer, she a third-gener-
ation educator, and attri-
butes her love of teaching
to her grandmother and
mother, who were a histo-
ry teacher and ESE teacher
She says she loves teach-
ing and'could not imagine
herself in any other career
field. Her favorite aspect of
teaching is' seeing the chil-
dren grow and progress,
and to know that she is a
part of that.
Parmer strives to make
her classroom a posi-
tive, welcoming and safe
environment for all who
enter. Her favorite quote
about education is, "Nine-
tenths of education is en-
couragement," by Anatole
France. She encourages
her, students each day to
perform to the best of their
She says she feels blessed
to work at Graceville El-
ementary where she sur-
rounded by such great ed-
ucators. She is a member of
has provided her with the
opportunity to meet many
great educators.
When she is not at school
she enjoys photography,
shopping, baking cookies,
and spending time with
family, friends and her
Shih Tzu named Jack.

Throssell Literature/Language Festival set

Special to the Floridan

Chipola College will host
the 22nd annual Throssell
Literature/Language Festi-
val on Feb. 17. ,
Currently enrolled ju-
niors or seniors from high
schools in the Chipola
District will compete in
writing, speech, oral in-
terpretation, humanities,
grammar/ mechanics/us-
age, literature, reading and
Spanish competitions.
Festival coordinator Ra-
chel West said, "Recogni-
tion will be given to first,
second and third places
and two honorable men-
tions in each competition.
A monetary award will
be given to the first-place
winner of the President's
Reading contest."
The festival will begin
at 8:15 a.m. and conclude
with the awards ceremony
at 12:30 p.m. Lunch will
be provided to the con-
testatants and their spon-
sors. Participants also will

see a preview of the up-
coming Chipola musical
Dr. SarahClemmonssays,
"We are looking forward to


SDress Slacks
-All Colors & Sizes

hosting our 22nd festival. It
is always a pleasure to have
area high school students
on our campus for a day of
academic competition."



Dress Shoes

On the Men
Feb. 6-10
a Pancake Wrap (Blueberry)
a Sausage Link
: Assorted Breakfast
" Toast w/ Jelly
a Fruit Juice
a Milk
a Cheeseburger or
Hot Dog
a Tater Tots
" Rosy Applesauce

) Scrambled Eggs w/
) Assorted Breakfast
a Toast w/ Jelly
a Fruit Juice

Major lane


Special to the Floridan

Motorists traveling
US 90 across the Chipo-
la River Bridge between
Jackson Street and Old
U.S. Road in Mari-
anna will encounter
intermittent lane clo-
sures Monday through
Geotechnical crews
will remove soil sam-
ples from the roadway,
beginning in the west-
bound lanes.
Lane closures will re-
main in effect from 9
a.m. until 5 p.m. Drivers
are reminded to pay at-
tention and use caution
when driving through
the work zone.
For more Florida
Department of Trans-
portation District
Three information fol-
low @myfdot_nwfl on
S S .u

) Beef & Bean Chili w/
Crackers or
Chicken Fajita Wraps
a Sweet Corn
a Mandarin Oranges
a Milk

" Breakfast Bowl
a Assorted Breakfast
a Toast w/ Jelly
" Fruit Juice
a Milk
n Oven-fried Chicken or
Corndog Nuggets
a Fresh Collard Greens
a Rice & Gravy
n Dinner Roll
a Chilled Diced Pears
" Milk

" Sausage & Cheese Biscuit
" Assorted Breakfast

Toast w/Jelly
3 Fruit Juice
a Milk
a Oven-fried Chicken or
Corndog Nuggets
0 Fresh Collard Greens -
Rice &Gravy
n Dinner Roll
a Chilled Diced Pears
M Milk

a Whole Grain Strawberry
Pop-Tarts (2).
n Assorted Breakfast
3 Toast w/ Jelly
a Fruit Juice
a Milk
9 Toni's Pepperoni Pizza or
Turkey Club Wrap
) Baked Potato Triangle
" Orange Quarters
a Milk


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Graceville High School

Employees of the Year

Special to the Floridan
Teacher of the Year
Amanda Bloomer has
been chosen as the Gracev-
ilie High School Teacher of
the Year.
Bloomer grew up
in Jacksonville, graduated
high school from Edward
White and went on to earn
her Bachelor of Science in
Biology from Florida Sate
University in 1994.
She teaches seventh
grade Comprehensive Sci-
ence, eighth grade Com-
prehensive Science and
Bloomer has been at
Graceville since 2005 and
is active in many extra-cur-
ricular activities, including
Key Club.
She is married to Bob
Bloomer, who coaches vol-
leyball and middle school
softball, areas in which she
lends support as well.
Bloomer is the mother of

Bloomer Kent
three children: Erin, Jadon
and Jayce.
Employee of the Year
Graceville High School
School-related Employee
of theYear is Faith Kent, an
Educational Interpreter for
the deaf and hard-of-hear-
ing students in Jackson
Kent has been interpret-
ing in the Jackson County
School system for five
years. She is moved from
school to school, based on
the need of the deaf stu-
dents in Jackson County.
In her firstyear at Gracev-
ille, Kent says the staff and
administration at GHS

have welcomed her and
made her feel at home. Al-
though she has only been
at Graceville a few months,
she is enjoying getting to
know the students and all
the faculty and staff.
Kent was raised in small
towns and communities
and really loves, working
in Graceville. Her job is
to facilitate communica-
tion and learning for the
deaf and hard of hearing
students by interpreting
all academic classes and
all school-related y activi-
ties. This way the srudenrs
do not miss what is be-
ing said or conveyed in
the classroom or around
them. She feels blessed to
have a job that she loves
Kent lives in Fountain
and working as an Educa-
tional Interpreter is one of
her three jobs. She said she
stays really busy, but loves
what she does.

The Chipola Regional Arts Association donates $6,500 to Chipola College for the Chipola Artist
Series and for Children's Programming in the public schools. Pictured (from left) are CRAA
Executive Director Dr. Daniel Powell, Dr. Sarah Clemmons, senior vice president at Chipola
College, and CRAA President Dr. Jerry Kandzer.

CRAA donates $6,500 to

Chipola College for arts

Special to the Floridan t; h this popular series would
} i not exist," said Dr. Daniel
The Chipola Regional Powell, ,director of Fine
Arts Association recently and Performing Arts, .
donated $6,500 to Chipola The CRAA also has
College for the Chipola Art-, sponsored children's pro-
ist Series and for Children's gramming since the late
Programming in the public 'gOs that has allowed
schools. more than 20,000 chil-
Since its inception, the drien to experience special
CRAA has donated over performances.
$120,000 to support the "For most of these chil-
Chipola Artist Series Con- dren, this is their first
tinuing this tradition, the exposure to-such art pro-
CRAA contributed $4,500 gramming," Powell said.
to support programming This year, the CRAA has
that features professional contributed $2,000 to-
touring groups. ward'such initiatives. Flut-
"Without their support, ist'and performer Donna




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tracted to give touring pro-
ductions throughout the
Chipola District.
To continue these pro-
grams, CRAA relies on do-
nors in the community to
participate in the "Partner
in the Arts" fundraising
Those wishing to donate
to any of these initiatives
are invited to contact Dr.
Powell, executive direc-
tor of CRAA, at powelld@ ot 718-2257.

Manual Teac:her Workshop

Chipola education
major Sarah Moore of
Dothan, Ala. reads a
children's story during
one of the sessions at
the fifth annual teacher
workshop hosted by
the Chipola College
Future Educators
Club. More than 100
current teachers and
students interested in
educational careers
attended the workshop.

TOP: Pictured (from left) Anna Elizabeth Milton, Gabrielle Simpson, Carly Miller, Virginia
Milton and Noah McArthur celebrate members' birthdays. BELOW: The Snoopy puppeteers
present "Recycle, The Wise Old Owl."

C.A.R. members study conservation

Special to the Floridan
SMembers at the recent
meeting of Blue Springs
Society, National Society
Children of the Ameri-
can Revolution, and the
Chipola Junior American
Citizens Club learned
how they can enhance our
community and the plan-
et through conservation.
The group learned
about recycling by par-
ticipating in a puppet
show, "Recycle, The Wise
Old Owl" and the discus-
sion that followed. /
They learned from
member Noah McArthur
about his "Can-paign for
Kids." Noah collects alu-
minum cans year round
and sells them to a recy-
cler. Noah uses the mon-
ey to provide Christmas

presents for needy chil-
dren. The group decided
to help save cans for "Can-
paign for Kids."'
Members voted to re-
cycle the holiday wreaths
they removed from vet-
erans' graves at St. Luke's
churchyard. The wreaths
will be refurbished to
brighten the VA clinic and
area nursing homes for

Valentines and other holi-
days in the coming year.
After the meeting there
was a birthday cake to
honor members who
have January and Febru-
ary birthdays.
To learn more about
C.A.R. and JAC,. con-
tact Mary Robbins ,at
com or 209-4066.

Fedp t'hrtlh ---w


Our campus is., getting a new footprint, and we are excited about our new Emergency Department
expansion and the renovations underway on the first floor of the hospital. We are currently
vorkinq in our main lobby and entrance area, so when visiting the hospital, please follow the
signs to the new Walk-in ER entrance. Our main lobby entrance will be closed while renovations
are being made. For our patients' and visitors' convenience, we have ample parking near the
Walk-in ER entrance. We appreciate our community's support and understanding as we improve
our campus, and please let us know if you have any questions by calling :' - ':6.

Ho: o.ital

P. . -. ., .

4122 Lafayette Street (West End)
Hours: Monday Friday 8AM 5PM
Saturday 8AM 2PM
v dd ',i_, ..'.. :,' .

I __I~

_ ~ 1-----11_1

M.,akiing Progress



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5 ~~~r


Man guilty in case of girl found in landfill

The Associated Press

unemployed restaurant worker
pleaded guilty Friday in the ab-
duction, sexual battery and slay-
ing of a 7-year-old Florida girl
who was found in a landfill, as
dozens of her family and friends
packed a crowded courtroom
wearing shades of purple, the
little girl's favorite color.
Jarred Harrell, 26, was sen-
tenced to life in prison in the
death of Somer Thompson, a
second-grader-who disappeared
Oct. 19, 2009, while walking.
home from Grove Park Elemen-
tary School. She was with her
sister and some friends, but ran
ahead of them after they had a
spat. Two days later, she was dis-
covered in the landfill.
Harrell wasn't arrested until
about three months after Somer's
death. Initially, authorities inter-
viewed convicted sex offenders
within a 5-mile radius of Somer's
suburban north Florida home,
but didn't come up with any sub-
stantial leads.

Family members of Somer Thompson react as they listen to details of the
plea of Jarred Harrell on Friday in the Clay County Courthouse in Green
Cove Springs.

On a hunch, they tailed nine rig spilled its load. They sorted
garbage trucks from Somer's through more than 225 tons of
neighborhood to the landfill and garbage before they spotted her
picked through the trash as each legs sticking out of the garbage.

Harrell lived with his parents
on a neighborhood street Somer
took to get home. Police said
Somer was lured into the home
and later asphyxiated and tossed
into a trash bin, though they
have not released any more de-
tails about her death.
After Somer vanished, Harrell
moved to Meridian, Miss., to live
with an aunt.
He drew the attention of law
enforcement two months be-
fore Somer disappeared, but he
wasn't arrested. His roommates
in Florida said they kicked him
out for stealing and they dis-
covered child pornography on'
his computer, which was turned
over to investigators.
The Clay County sheriff's office
said Harrell wasn't taken into
custody then because detectives
had to prove Harrell downloaded
the child porn.
He only became a suspect in
Somer's disappearance after the
-parents of one the roommates
drove by Harrell's parents' home
and noticed how close they lived
to her home. When they saw

Harrell's car in his parents' drive-
way, they told detectives.
Harrell pleaded guilty to first-
degree murder and was sen-
tenced to life in prison without
parole. He also pleaded guilty
to kidnapping, sexual battery,
possession of child pornogra-
phy and other spx charges, some
stemming from an unrelated
molestation case involving a
The discovery of Somer's body
touched off an outpouring of
support in northeast Florida
and southern Georgia for 'the
Thompson family; days of vig-
ils and fundraisers were held so
Somer's mom could financially
afford to stay home with her
other children. A mountain of
stuffed animals, balloons and
notes to the family sprung up
near a tree across from the little
-girl's home.
Somer's mother tearfully 'ad-
dressed the media during vigils.
"Somer was such a bright star
that never got her chance to
shine," her mother said at the

House passes legislative, congressional maps

the Associated Press

publicans hailed passage
of legislative and congres-
sional redistricting maps
Friday in the Florida House
as historic because they are
the first to be drawn under
new anti-gerrymandering
standards, but Democrats
and other critics said it's
too soon to celebrate.
They contend the plans
violate those requirements
in part by favoring incum-
bents and the Legislature's
GOP majority. It's an issue
that's expected to be de-
cided in the courts.
Both measures passed
on identical 80-37 party-
line votes, with Republi-
cans in favor and Demo-
crats against. They now
return to the Senate, which
passed its own versions,
for final action possibly
next week.
The two Fair Districts
amendments voters ad-
opted in 2010 prohibit law-
makers from intentionally
drawing districts to favor
or disadvantage incum-
bents or political parties. It
also protects minorityvot-
ing rights and requires that

Rep. Alan Williams, D-Tallahassee, confers with Rep. Seth
McKeel, R-Lakeland, during the debate on the redistricting bill
in the house session on Friday in Tallahassee.

districts follow political
or geographic'boundaries
whenever feasible.
The maps. comply with
those requirements as well
as the federal Voting Rights
Act, said Rep. Peter Nehr, a
Palm Harbor Republican
who co-chaired a redis-
tricting subcommittee.
"Florida will become a
national model of how re-
districting should be ac-
coihplished," Nehr said.
"These maps were drawn
by the most open, trans-
parent and bipartisan
method in our history."

Three groups in the Fair
Districts coalition that put
the amendments on the
ballot through a petition
drive critiqued the maps in
a letter last week to House
Redistricting Chairman
Will Weatherford, R-Wes-
ley Chapel.
Leaders of the Florida
League of Women Voters,
National Council of La
Raza and Common Cause
Florida noted the state is
almost equally divided be-
tween the two major po-
litical parties, but based on
political performance data

the maps would let Re-
publicans maintain their
They wrote tiat Florida
was a key battleground
state in the past two presi-
dential elections: Repub-
lican George W. Bush won
Florida with just 52.1 per-
cent of the vote in 2008,
while Democrat Barack
Obama carried the state
by an ever smaller margin
with 50.9 percent.
The GOP, though, now
has overwhelming majori-
ties of 81-29 in the House,
28-12 in the Senate 19-6
in the congressional del-
egation.' The latter will
grow by two seats to 27
because of population
The new maps would
give the GOP at least a 2-1
Advantage in all three bod-
ies, the letter said.
Democratic Rep. Perry
Thurston -of Plantation
noted the 1lth U.S. Circuit
Court of Appeals on Tues-
day upheld the legality of
the congressional Fair Dis-
tricts amendment, writ-
ing that its purpose was to
"level the playing field."
"These maps don't level
the playing field," Thur-

State Briefs

Unemployment comp
to be renamed
Florida House has voted
to rename unemployment
compensation as "reem-
ployment assistance."
The chamber Friday
unanimously passed a bill
(HB 7027) that includes
the name change. It next
goes to the Senate where
a similar bill (SB 1416)
has been moving through
Gov. Rick Scott's new
Department,of Economic
Opportunity sought the
change to "rebrand" and '

refocus Florida's unem-
ployment compensation
Scott wants to add
incentives for jobless
workers to seek reemploy-
ment to continue receiv-
ing compensation.

Ex-CEO of
pleads guilty in fraud
former chief executive
office of a failed southwest
Florida bank has pleaded
guilty to federal fraud
charges involving falsifica-
tion of records and lying

to government officials.
SFormer Orion Bank chief
Jerry J. Williams pleaded
guilty Friday in Fort My-
ers federal court to fraud
conspiracy and false state-
Sment charges. He faces up
to 15 years in prison.
The case was investi-
gated by the inspector
general for the Troubled
Asset Relief Program used
by the government to bail
out companies during the

financial crisis. Orion's
parent company had
unsuccessfully sought $64
million from the program.
Investigators say Wil-
liams conspired with other
bank executives in 2009
to make Orion appear in
better financial condi-
tion than it was. Florida
banking regulators closed
Orion bank in November
From wire reports

ston said. "Let's have 50-
50 if that's what the state's
makeup is."
Nearly a third'of state
House members would be
shifted to a new district
or paired with another in-
cumbent, but the Senate
map. protects all incum-
bents except for those who
cannot seek re-election
because of term limits.
The congressional plan
also displaces several in-
cumbents, but they are
not required to live in the
districts they represent.
Two South Florida Repub-
lican congressmen already
have announced plans to
change districts because
of the new maps.
Downtown Marianna

welcome Dr. Stacy Nichols-Byll

SJackson Hospital is pleased .to welcome Stacy Nichols-Byll, MD,
S. MHP, FAAP, to our active medical staff.. "Dr. Stacy," as she prefers
S E. to be called, is certified by the American Board of Pediatrics.

Dr. Stacy is an experieni.ed Pediatriian who has practiced in a
variety of settings and locations. She completed her internship
..' and residency in Pediatrics at the University of Alabama at
pirmingham School of Medicine. She is a graduate of the University
of California-Los Angeles School of Medidine. Dr. Stacy completed further training in
.Maternal and Child Health with emphasis in Epidemiology, graduating with a Master's
S in Public Health, also from the University of Alabama at Birmingham.

Dr. Stacy Nichols-Byll is acc epting new patients. Foran appointrc r Lit or more information,
please call Chipola Surgical & Medical Specialties Pediatrics at _. .--. Her office is
located in the Hudnall Medical Building at 4230 Hospital Drive in r..,1ii irna

Please join us in welcoming Dr. Stacy and her family to Jackson Hospital and our

R Jackson
q' i 1IJL *--

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'Black Wings'
on Tour


exhibition in

Special to the Floridan

A Smithsonian exhibition,
"BlackWings: American Dreams
of Flight," opened Feb. 2 at the
Florida Department of State's
Museum of Florida History in
Tallahassee for a nearly 12-week
showing there.
It presents and examines
black-American contributions
in aviation from the past and
present. The exhibition will be
on display there through April
The Museum of Florida
History is part of the Florida
Department of State's Division
of Cultural Affairs and is located
in the R. A. GrayBuilding at 500
S. Bronough St., Tallahassee. The
site is open Monday through
Friday from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Eastern time; Saturday, 10 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m.; and on Sunday and
holidays from noon to 4:30 p.m.
Admission and parking are free.
For more information, call 850-
245-6400 or go online to www.
Two of the many figures
recognized in "BlackWings" are
Bessie Coleman, the first black
woman to obtain her pilot's
license, and aviator William J.
Powell, who led an ambitious
program to promote aviation in
the black community.
Divided into six sections,
"BlackWings" chronicles the
evolution of aviation through
the stories of black Americans
who dreamed of flight, left their
mark and helped pave the way
for those who would follow.
Other aviators whose
contributions are explored in
the exhibit include the Tuskegee
Airmen, the first military
division of black American pilots
who fought in World War II, and
Mae Jemison, the first black
American woman to fly in space.
The exhibition is based on the
book "BlackWings: Courageous
Stories of African Americans
in Aviation and Space History"
written by exhibition curator
Von Hardesty of the National Air
and Space Museum.
The Museum of Florida
History has developed
programming for the third
Thursday in February and April
in conjunction with the exhibit
that commemorates Black
History Month and celebrates
the contributions of black
Americans to aviation history.
Additional programming
established with the Tallahassee
Film Society on April 21 will
present a screening of the HBO
film "Tuskegee Airmen" at All
Saints Cinema.
"The BlackWings: American
Dreams of Flight" exhibition's
national tour is organized by
the Smithsonian Institution
Traveling Exhibition Service.


Tuskegee Airman

World War II veteran and Tuskegee Airman Cornelius Davis stops at the box office at Marianna Twin Cinemas to get his ticket for "Red Tails," the George
Lucas movie about the Tuskegee Airmen and the planes they flew in World War II.


was part of it'

Calhoun County native working for Ford in Detroit signed up for Army Air Corps in 1941

ornelius Davis has
marched with Dr.
Martin Luther King
Jr. for the cause of civil
rights. He's photographed
John E Kennedy. He's been
a union leader working
to protect the interests of
United Auto Workers in
The Calhoun County native
holds another distinction,
one that predates all those
accomplishments and gives
him a special place in black
history. He was a Tuskegee
Airman, assigned to a ground
crew that armed the training
aircraft of the famedWorldWar
II combat pilots.
Now 90 years old, Davis has
moved back to Blouintstown to
be with family. He had moved
to Pensacola as a teenager to
attend high school because
there were no high schools for
black Americans in Calhoun
County at that time, he said.
After high school, he relocated
to Detroit for work and'
returned to his hometown just
a year or so ago.
Last Sunday, he and his 99-

"I used to watch the planes,
living in Pensacola as a
child. They were huge and
flying over Pensacola all
the time. There was enough
going on in aviation
around there to really get
a kid my age interested. Of
course, I knew back then
that Arican-Americans
weren't even allowed tofly
military planes... butl
lived to see other men do it.
I was part ofit, and that
means something to me."
Cornelius Davis,
Tuskegee Airman and veteran
of World War II
year-old sister, Mary, joined
other family members in
Marianna to watch the recently
released movie "Red Tails,"
which tells the story about
those first black American
pilots who trained at Tuskegee,
Ala., and elsewhere after basic
The movie focused on the
332nd fighter group, which
included the 301st fighter
squadron to which Davis was

assigned at Selfridge Army Air
Base in Michigan.
Davis had gone to Tuskegee
himself to train.
He signed up in Detroit for
the ArmyAir Corps in 1941.
He went first to Fort Custer in
Michigan. Three days later, he
was on his way to Tuskegee for
basic training.
He was then assigned to
armament school and later,
back in Michigan, would install
armament on the planes the
pilots trained on at other
locations such as Fort Selfridge.
Davis said his decision to join
the Army Air Cqrps was in part
influenced by the news reels he
saw in movie theaters.
"I was working for Ford Motor
Co. in Detroit," he recalled,
"and I'd go to the movies
sometimes after work. Back
then, they showed news reels
before the show started, and
there were some showing
military activities. I decided I
was going to go enlist in the
service. I knew I was probably
going to be drafted anyway and
was trying to figure out how
not to be drafted, but to get
into something I liked at least,
by volunteering instead. At
some point, I decided driving
tanks was what I wanted. I

figured it would be better than
getting shot at in the infantry.
Plus, you're protected from the
elements in a tank. But then, in
the news reels, I saw a bomber
blow up a tank. I decided I was
going to be the one to drop the
His plan to "drop the bombs"
worked out in a way. Although
he was not destined to be a
pilot, he would, for the next six
years, help take care of and arm
the gunners attached to the
training aircraft after going to
armament school.
"I was a hunter from
childhood, so I wasn't afraid
of guns," he said. "I knew how
to handle them, so that was
alright with me. I knew about
Tuskegee, knew that blacks
were trying to get into aviation
and that some were trying to
get them out. To be part of it, I
knew I was making history in
my own way."
He said they were well aware
resistance was strong to the'
idea of training black men to be
"I used to watch the planes,
living in Pensacola as a child,"
Davis said. "They were huge
and flying over Pensacola
See AIRMAN, Page 10A


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P resident of the local NAACP since 2007,
Richard A. Patterson is an Air Force
veteran who served in Vietnam. The
amputations of his legs one in 2010, the
other in 2011 were made necessary by
complications of diabetes, but Patterson says
exposure to Agent Orange, a defoliant used
in the Vietnam War, is a contributing factor
of his medical condition. He said the Veter-
ans Administration has been responsive to
his needs and is having a vehicle fitted so he'
can drive. His home will be renovated soon
to accommodate his physical needs; Patter-
son says,he took a leadership role in NAACP
to help ensure "that all people, regardless of
the ethnic groups they belong to, are treated
fairly in all endeavors."

Black History ;~.' ;-

Chipola program free,
open topublic
Chipola College Black
Student Union and the
Association of United
Professionals will host
a Black History Month
Program Friday, Feb. 24,
from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. in
the Chipola Arts Center.
Dinner will be served..
Dr. Rufus Wood of
Panama City is the guest
speaker. A prominent
local civil rights leader and
pastor, Wood was honored
in 2010 by the Glenwood
Community'Center for

his 25 years of dedication
in bringing social justice
to the community. Wood
has served as pastor of the
Love Center Missionary
BaptistChurch, moderator
of the Progressive
Missionary Baptist District
Association ofWest
Florida and president of
the Bay County branch of
The public is invited to
enjoy the free festivities'
and dinner, while learning
more about Black History.
For information about
the event, call Dr. Willie
Spires at 718-2232.
Special to the Floridan



-t' .... .
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4 1 .3,

Services were first held in 1938 in the basement of St. James A.M.E. Church. Its current sanctuary was finished in the

Prominent church organized in 1865

Most African-American churches
in Jackson County are important
hubs of the communities they serve.
By the count of former Jackson
County NAACP president Elmore
Bryant, there are 52 Missionary
Baptist and African Methodist
Episcopal churches in the county,
with several others of different
denominations as well.
This story features one of the most
prominent in Marianna, St. James
A.M.E. Now at 2891 Orange Street,
St. James regularly opens its doors
to host community events like
NAACP meetings, political forums
and many other gatherings meant
to make the community a better
place to live.
The information for this story
was gathered from a history of the
church written in 2010 by members
Queen Brown, Ermia Barkley and
Mary Peoples.
The church got its start around
1865 at a different location, on
Clinton Street, and owes its origins
to the dedication of a slave named
Henry Call.
Since 1863, Call had informally
and secretly organized slaves of the
community as A.M.E. chapters, the
history journal states.
When he found out in 1865 the
'minister responsible for formally
organizing A.M.E. congregations
throughout the state was to appear
in Jacksonville, Call put on his walk-
ing shoes. He walked to Jacksonville
from Marianna to meet with the
minster, William G. Steward.
Their meeting resulted in Stew-
ard's coming to Marianna to or-
ganize the Bethlehem-area group
of slaves to the first A.M.E. church
in the Marianna District. That led
to the establishment of St. James
A.M.E. on a small plot of land on
Clinton that had been donated by a
white friend.
The original churchwas built on a
blueprint similar to the original St.
Luke's Episcopal Church in Marianr
na. It was a large wooden structure
with a bell tower and a pump organ.

Some of St. James A.M.E's stained glass
windows were donated by auxiliaries of
the church or given in honor or memory
of loved ones.

The Rev. Ronald Mizer is the pastor of
St. James A.M.E. Church.
It boasted a membership of about
300 and was one of two churches
where blacks gatheredQfor worship.
In the early 1930s, a new church
on the current site was built. Fran-
cis Epton, who only recently passed
away, recalled for the 2010 history
journal that he was the only surviv-
ing male who actually helped pour
, the foundation of the current struc-
ture. He said he and another church
member, Allen Rivers, made several
trips to Cottondale to screen gravel

from a sand pit so it could be used
for the foundation.
Some of the money to build the
brick structure was gathered in
outright contributions, but a vari-
ety of fundraisers were also held.
Musical. programs were presented,
with offerings given for those per-
formances. Fish sandwiches were
made and sold, along with full din-
ners, homemade ice cream, boiled
and roasted peanuts and lemonade.
Church carnivals and baby contests
were also part of the fundraising
drive. The first service was held in
'the basement of the new structure
in 1938. The upper sanctuary was
completed under the leadership of
the Rev. N.H. Leath in the 1940s.
Music has always been an integral
part of the St. James ministry, with
young guitarists, drummers and
singers of every age making up the
choir and accompaniment. Mem-
bers who were also teachers in the
Jackson County school system pro-
vided a special contribution in the
early days of the new church. To-
gether, they bought an organ for the
The public address system was do-
nated by longtime member Queen
Brown in memory of her husband,
the late Amos P Brown Sr.
Some of the sanctuary's stained
glass windows were donated by
auxiliaries of the church, some.
given in honor or memory of family
The late Dr. Keturah Whitehurst
gave the church its chandeliers and
the steward chairs inside the chan-
cellor rails in memory.of her father,
the late Rev. R.W. Whitehurst.
St. James has hosted many ses-
sions of the annual West Florida
Conference for the A.M.E. llth
Episcopal District.
The church often pays tribute to
"Legacy Members," those who are
80 years of age or older, for their ser-
vice to the church and community
and actively involves young people
in church activities.
The church is pastored by the Rev.
Ronald Dale Mizer and his wife, first
lady Bessie Mizer.



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850-526-2891 Century 21 Office
850-482-7378 Fax

Sfiawun o, Cea
Jackson County Property Appraiser
Certified Florida Appraiser

P.O. BOX 1526 FAX: 850-482-9036
MARIANNA, FL 32447 HOME: 850-592-6145
I" 1 ..... .. .... . .. ......

S. Vann Funeral Home State Farm
Sa 4265 Saint Andrews Street Providing Insuran,
L-- Marianna, FL 32446
Phone: (850) 482-3300 Home Office, Bloo
Fax: (850) 482-5363 Henry K Williams
Concern for the living, 4646 Highway 90
reverence for the dead. Marianna, FL 324
Bus 850-482-8931

C. D. vann, L.r.u.
G. C.Vann, Jr., L.F.D./Adrian D. Abner, L.F.D.
Lula C.Vann, L.P.N.C./Doris L.Vann, L.P.N.C.

Fax 850-482-3009

ce and Financial Services
mington, Illinois 61710


Sherry A. Brown, CFC

Jackson County Tax Collector
Marianna 482-9653
Graceville 263-3218
Sneads 593-6737
Drivers License 482-9602


"The Place Where Service Begins and Never Ends"
2876 Orange Street Marianna, FL

(850) 482-2233
peoplesfuneralhm@embarqmaiLcom Smeae 193'

Jackson County Teachers Credit Union
4466 Clinton Street, Marianna, FL 32446
e4ii6 850-526-4470 covn
"Progressing with our local community since 1954"





St. James A.MLE.


From Page 8A

all the time. There was
enough going on in
aviation around there to
really get a kid my age
interested. Of course,
I knew back then that
weren't even allowed to fly
military planes, so being
a pilot was kind of an
undreamable thing that
I never considered when
I was very young. But I
lived to see other men do
it. I.was part of it, and that
means something to me."
Davis said he enjoyed
the film and he related
to the sequences
dealing with the racial
controversy, but he
acknowledged he hadn't
lived much of the story
the movie chose to tell.
It focused mostly on the
pilots' missions in Italy
and Germany. He never
left the United States, but
it had been a close call.
He was scheduled to
go overseas and help in
the battle against Japan,
but when he arrived at
his stateside deployment
point, the men there were
celebrating. Japan had just
SHe was trained in his
specialty for three months
at Buckley Field north
of Denver. He learned
how to arm planes with
everything from bombs
to the 30-caliber and
37-millimeter machine
guns attached to the
aircraft. It was a skill '
requiring strength and
precision. He had to
carry the 35-40 pound
cannons in his arms to
mount them. Six bullets
,could be fired at once
from six guns mounted in
the wings of each plane,
and all the bullets had
to be synchronized-just
so, in order to all meet
their target together. He
maintained the armament
as well.
Once the pilots were
trained in how to handle
their planes loaded with.
weaponry, they often went
on missions to Germany
and other strategic points
in the war.

Cornelius Davis looks at a picture of himself taken after receiving his gold.Medal of Honor in
2007 from President George W. Bush.

Davis felt some pride,
ivatching the movie and
knowing that his work on
the ground contributed
in large measure to the
pilots' now-celebrated
success in the air.
"I like to thinkthat I did
my job well, that we as a.
team trained some of the
best fighter pilots inrWorld
War II. We wanted tile
weaponry to be the least
of their worries, to know
that we'd done it right."
The fact isn't lost oh him
that he, as a youngster had
to go live with relatives
150 miles away to attend
school because of racial
barriers at home, yet in
adulthood was part of a
ground-breaking program
that laid the foundation
for a fully integrated
When he left the service
in 1946, he went back
to Ford and was soon
appointed to a post with
the United Auto Workers
union. He spent the next
several decades fighting
for the rights of auto
workers in Detroit.
"I felt that (the union)
had done more for black
people in their time than
any other organization,"

Davis said. "When we
were getting the planes
ready back when I was in
the military, I had a lot of
time to think, and I came
to the conclusion that the
union was our best chance
to accomplish things and
have progress in the black
race. I'd say to myself,
'When I get out of here
I'm going to work with the
union' and that's what I
did after I went back to
Ford from military leave."
SDavis said he is proud
to see the racial barriers
that have fallen over time
arid to have been a part of
toppling them.
In his union work, Davis
held positions that were
once unavailable to black
Americans. His key role in
the Auto Workers Union,
for instance, was ground-
breaking in its own right.
As a Caucus Chair and
the union's Director of
Human Engineering,
his job was to make sure
That, in trying to work
their laborers to their
fullest potential, the auto
industry didn't push their
people too far. His union
role led to his marching
with Dr. Martin Luther
King Jr. at civil rights

In addition to being
an advocate for workers,
Davis was the union
It was in this role that he
took pictures of Kennedy,
Lyndon B. Johnson and
other national leaders
In 2007, Davis traveled
to Washington, along with
other Tuskegee-trained
veterans, where he met
President George W. Bush
and received a gold Medal
of Honor commemorating
his service.
That moment was made
sweeter by the fact that
he had helped organize
a veterans group of
Tuskegee Airmen many
years ago. They carried out
community projects and
partnered with civilian
flyers in introducing
children in Detroit high
schools to the careers
available in aviation.
. Every February, in honor
of Black History Month,
the group sets up career
week at schools there.
Former Tuskegee pilots,
navigators and other
personnel join civilian
pilots, flight attendants
and air traffic controllers
to present the programs.

Davis said he had a
fulfilling career overall but
his contributions aren't
over just because he's a
retired octogenarian.
After he moved back to
Blountstown, he gave his
medal to the library there
because he wanted it to be
on display for everyone to
learn from, he said.
"If I'd kept it, it would
have been in a safe
deposit box, really not
doing the job it could be
doing out in the public,"
he explained.
Now that he's settled
back in his hometown, he
says he wants to help the large in as
many ways as he can.
In fact, he and his family
have recently embarked
on a new venture he
hopes will help repair
any fractures that slavery
may have created in the
ancestral line. They're
trying to trace their roots
as far back as they can.
It's safe to say that Davis,
in his way, inspired this
About 53 years ago, he,
organized his family's
first big reunion, and
it has been an annual
event since. The idea of
tracing their roots grew
out of discussions at those
gatherings. Locations
for the reunions change
from year to year, and
his sister Mary said her
brother's starting the

tradition opened up travel
opportunities for her she
couldn't have dreamed
of 60 years ago because
of the expense she would
have had as a solitary
Davis has enjoyed the
travel, too, although a
health issue has taken
some of that from him.
About 20 years ago, he
was stricken with macular
degeneration in one eye
and a stroke left him
almost completely blind
in the other. He can no
longer drive, but has a
philosophical though on
that circumstance.
"I had always loved to
drive and go places. I've
driven in every state,
including Alaska," he
said. "So I think that, if I
hadn't been blind, I might
not have been where
God wanted me to be
sometimes. I would have
been somewhere else,
maybe, when he wanted
me here or there instead."
Davis said it appears
that, in the last six months
or so, some of his sight
is returning. He said he
had regained enough,
for instance, to see the
movie well enough to
enjoy it and he can see
well enough to do his part
for his hometown. His
improving sight, he said,
might be a sign that he's
right where he needs to

Student: 'There's always

room to serve others'

Key Club helps
Graceville senior
realize purpose
Randolph McKinnie
has helped with the fam-
ily business, McKinnie Fu-
neral Home, since before
he can remember. From
arranging flowers to plan-'
ning a service with a fani-
ily, he did what he could to
help not just the business,
but the grieving family.
"My family is a very big
advocate of serving oth-
ers," McKinnie said. "Be-
ing raised with that type of
take on life, that's probably
what contributed to why I
love serving others."
That sense of service has
influenced McKinnie's life.
He joined Key Club Inter-
national his freshman year
in Graceville High School,
and now the senior is the
only black on its Interna-
tional Board of Trustees..
Thinking it was just a club
on physical keys, McKin-
nie figured he'd check out
the first meeting and leave
if it wasn't interesting. Al-
though it wasn't what he
expected, he said it was ex-
actly what he wanted.
"The Key Club organiza-
tion, it wasn't just an orga-
nization that said it was a
student-led organization

As much as you have and as blessed as we are
as Americans, there are others who are not as
fortunate. We need to go beyond our normal and
really help others."
Randolph McKinnie,
Graceille High School senior who is the only black
on Key Club International Board of Trustees

or just said they serve peo-
ple," McKinnie explained.
"They actually, went out
and did service."
He worked his way from
member to club treasurer
his sophomore year. With
some extra encourage-
ment, he went on to be-
come the lieutenant gov-
ernor of the Florida district
and finally became an in-
ternational trustee.
"I found that I really
wanted to expand my hori-
zon and have a greater im-
pact in the organization,"
McKinnie said.
As a trustee, McKin-
nie covers three districts:
Caribbean-Atlantic, Mis-
souri-Arkansas and Penn-
sylvania. He visits each
district twice a year and
keeps them abreast of Key
Club news by calling them
two or three times a week.
Besides overseeing their
districts, the board of trust-
ees also develops resources
for club members, includ-
ing updating bylaws, fixing
up member booklets and
even an application for the

iPhone and Android all
to help the members who
are spread across 30 differ-
ent countries.
"Being in Key Club has
opened my mind to what
everyone's purpose should
be, which is serving oth-
ers," McKinnie 'said.
McKinnie wants to keep
serving, even after high
school. He plans to either
join/or create a.branch of
Circle K International, the
college equivalent of Key
He wants to study po-
litical science and then be-
come a corporate lawyer.
His dream is to become.
,the lawyer for Kiwanis,
"No matter what color
you are, no matter what
ethnicity you are, there's
always room for you to
serve others," McKinnie
said. "As much as you have
and as blessed as we are as
Americans, there are oth-
ers who are not as fortu-
nate. We need to go beyond
our normal and really help


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in Association with your General Dentist

Come discover what's new in dentistry and learn about
more affordable choices. With the latest advances in dental
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Where: Friend Bank 3105 Ross Clark Circle Dothan, AL
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Please Call Kathy Wimberly at 334-793-7232 to RSVP
No Childare Available -


Ben Detwiler hoped to make the world a better place.
That hope died when he was killed by a drunk driver.

What should you do to stop a friend from driving drunk?
Whatever you have to.
Friends don't let friends drive drunk.

U.8 partmant tionsportion

-110A SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012




James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
850.526.4143 fax


Mrs. Florence Geraldine
Bone, fondly known as
Gerry, passed from this life
on February 3, 2012.
She was born May 2,
1923 to Florence Ruth Sims
Young and Clyde Edward
Young. Mrs. Bone was mar-
ried to the late Maurice
Bone and had four chil-
dren, the late Ronald Lee
Bone, Ruth Marie Sikes of
Marianna, Maurice Bone 1
and Judith Bell of Cocoa.
She was the proud grand-
mother of her 11 grandchil-
dren, her 21 great-grand-
children, and her two
Graveside funeral serv-
ices will be at 10:30 a.m.,
Saturday, February 11,
2012 at Pinecrest Memorial
Gardens with Pastor Brad
Tate officiating. James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing. No
visitation is planned.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446

Roger Dean

Roger Dean Poole, 51 of
Tallahassee, died Wednes-
day, February 1, 2012 at his
residence. He was born in
Donalsonville, Georgia and
raised in Sneads.
Roger graduated from
Sneads High School in 1978
and then attended Chipola
College. Roger worked for
Gulf Power, Florida State
Hospital, Panhandle Trans-
port' and Tallahassee
Roger had a great love for
football and basketball. He
especially enjoyed coach-
ing basketball for Sneads
Rec. Dept. in years past.
Roger also enjoyed garden-
ing and he loved his family
and friends.
Roger was preceded in
death by his father, David
Poole, Grandparents, J.C. &
Eva Poole, Mack & Maggie
McKinnie; a niece, Tracy
Survivors include his
wife of nine years, Alanna"
Hughes-Poole; his son, Ty-
ler Poole and wife, Hope;
his mother, Tessie Poole;
his sisters, Patricia Wil-
liams and husband, Jim,
Kathy Poole, Glenda
Chason and husband, Gar-
ry; his brothers, Mack
Poole and wife, Francis,
Kirby Poole and wife, Mari-
lyn, nieces, Becky Crook,
Sheila Starling, Melanie
Etheridg'e, Tiffany Poole,
Molly Etheridge; nephews,
Jerry Poole, Mark Poole,
Brandon Clason. A host of
great-nieces and nephews.
Funeral services will be
at 11 AM C.S.T., Saturday,
February 4, 2012 at Salem
Wesleyan Church in
Sneads, with the Revs.
Daniel Cooksey & Roger
Myers officiating. Inter-
ment will follow at Salem
Church Cemetery with
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel di-
The family will receive
friends one hour prior to
funeral at Salem Wesleyan
Church, 2764 Salem
Church Road, Sneads, Fl
In lieu of flowers, contri-
butions may be made to
Salem Wesleyan Church
Building Fund.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online .at ww


S ome of the Jackson County Health'Department staff members taking part in the Go Red For Women event
Friday pose for a photo. From left (front row) are Karen Edwards, Mary Gammons, Angia Wilson, Wanda
Sullivan, Becky Dunaway, Rhonda Lee, JoAnna Jones, Kayren Vickery, Bonnie Hall and Kay Sewell; second
row is Eileen Aristizabal, Rachel Hodge, Marybeth Gutganus, Richard Vitale, Alice Pate and Becky Ham; back row
is KhrystalWhitfield and Amy.Balkcom. The event is designed to spread word-about women's heart health.

State Brief iT A to prepare students for
I. L a business or business-
8 arrested in vice investigation took place Friday at ihe related career.
undercover operation Saddle Creek Park between Lakeland From Page lA They strive to increase
and Wihter Haven after receiving "I wanted the one with their members' confi-
LAKELAND Polk County authori- complaints of lewd activity taking the most challenge," Ehg- dence and knowledge,
ties say eight men have been arrested place there. lish explained about his through competitions that
in an undercover vice operation. choice in competition. reach state and national
A Sheriffs Office report says the From wice reports PBL and FBLA strive levels.

BCF Trustees launch new Missions Aviation program

Special to the Floridan

During their Post-Convention
Meeting, Trustees of The. Baptist
College of Florida in Graceville
approved the academic structure
of a Bachelor of Arts in missions
with a concentration in missions
According to BCF President
Thomas A. Kinchen, "This action
represents a strategic step in a
long term process. For manyyears
it has been our dream to provide
every type of training possible to
carry the gospel to all areas of the
earth. This program will provide
the finest in theological prepara-
tion along with state of the art pi-
lot training. We are not trying to
prepare aviators who may or may
notbe missionaries; we are trying
to prepare missionaries who will
be able to use aviation as a tool
for spreading the gospel." Board
members also approved a plan
to amend the corporate struc-
ture in order to protect the col-
lege from potentially increased
liability through the new aviation
program. In addition to approv-
ing the program design, trustees
visited the newly constructed
Missions Aviation Flight Center
at the Tri-CountyAirport near the
campus in Graceville. The new
center consists of two hangars
and an office building situated
on a four acre site at the airport.
Groundbreaking ceremonies
were conducted for a new well-
ness. center that will be con-
structed on the camps adjoining
the current assembly center. The
new wellness center will provide
additional space for weight train-
ing, cardio training, an indoor
walking track as well as an ad-
ditional 500 seats for spectators
at intramural and intercollegiate

From Page 1A
she estimated. Polls indicate
that* a good portion of those
people are looking to Florida
as a possible place to settle into
their senior years, creating op-
portunities for the real estate
sector and businesses of all
The northwest sector, with its
mild climate, relatively low traf-
fic, and rural nature make it a
prime alternative to busier south
Florida, she said, and boomers
looking for a slower pace could
easily be lured here. It's a plan

From Page 1A
"What I'm all about now is
teaching churches how to give,"
Chambliss said.
One local church, Mt. Olive
Baptist Church, will do this with
the help of Chambliss' ministry.
The church will give away 500
boxes filled with 10 pounds of

athletic events. Kinchen noted,
"We do a fine job of turning out
graduates with keen minds and
hot hearts for Jesus. With this
Wellness Center we will be able
to produce those with bodies
that will be better fit for the rigors
of ministry." The new facility is
scheduled for completion by the
end of 2012.
Trustees'received a report on
accomplishments relating to the
operational plan for 2010-11 and
approved the operational plan
for 2012-13. The operational plan
serves as the guideline for staff
performance 'evaluation and
budget planning. The newly ap-
proved plan will be utilized by
the staff to prepare the operating
budget that will be presented to
trustees at their annual meeting
in May 2012.
Trustees received reports on the
completion of a new Residence
hall constructed in the Conrad
Court Complex on the eastern
side of the campus. They also re-
ceived an update on a new mas-
ter plan for future campus devel-
opment that is being prepared.
In further curriculum matters,
Members of the board approved
the addition of a Master of Arts
in music and worship leadership
degree program.
SAccordingto President Kinchen,
"Worship is the-absolute essential
for God's people. We must have
worship leaders who are theo-
logically sound and practically
skilled. With this program we.will
be able to produce those leaders
who will provide our churches.
with the very finest in Christ cen-
tered worship and music." This
program is scheduled to begin in
August 2012.
Trustees received the audit
report for 2010-11. The College

that neighboring Tallahassee, to
the east of Jackson, has already
started working on through its
"Choose Tallahassee" coalition
and campaign.
To the west, Pensacola is rolling
out its Vision 2015 planning pro-
cess, focused on job-creation and
taking advantage of the military
connections in that community.
The military's plan to bring
more F35 fighter jets to Eglin in
nearby Walton County is another
bright spot for the regional econ-
omy, with potential to generate
support businesses.
The completion of the Pan-
ama Canal. expansion in 2014
will provide another spark for

meat and a number of assorted
foods from 11 a.m. until 3 p.m. on
Feb. 25, at their location at 6045
Highway 2 in Bascom.
"We just want to make a dif-
ference," said Pastor Henry Ful-
lington. "Maybe a box of food will
make somebody's day."
To be able to receive the box,
the church asks residents to call
394-9188 or 394-9942 from 8 a.m.
to noon and 2 p.m. to 7 p.m. from

TOP: The Baptist College of Florida Board of Trustees welcomes five new
members: Bob Carlton, Tim Williams, Willy Rice, President Thomas A.
Kinchen, Howard Gates and Jimmy Deas. BELOW: BCF Trustee Chair Tracy
Clemmons, Stephen Mills, R. C. Mills, Lois Mills, and President Thomas A.
Kinchen ceremonially break ground at the BCF Wellness Center.

received an unqualified opinion
which is the highest level pos-
sible. Kinchen thanked the fac-
ulty and staff for their continu-
ing strong stewardship of the
funding provided to them.
In addition to committee re-
ports, program additions and
an exciting groundbreaking, the
board of trustees welcomed five
new members: Bob Carlton froin

stateside ports like those in Pan-
ama City, south of Jackson. As
super-freighters move through
the canal, they will likely, dis-
patch smaller freighters to move
product on into shore. Since
Panama City is their closest tar-
get port, it is expected to get a
fair share of that traffic and ben-
efit from the need for support
International trade, Kleindienst
said, is becoming an increasingly
important factor for the region
and one that local business own-
ers should more fully explore.
In Jackson County, the
Chamber estimates businesses
collectively made a $22 million

Feb. 6-10 and Feb. 13-17.
Every person who calls in will
speak to one of 12 volunteers
from the church and receive a
number. There is no criterion for
who can receive the boxes, but
Fullington asks that it be limited
one to each household.
A photo ID must be shown at
pickup. Recipients should bring a
box or a bag for their items.
This is an initiative of the

Green Cove Springs, Jimmy Deas
from Live Oak, Howard Gates
from Fort Walton Beach, Willy
Rice from Clearwater, and Tim
Williams from Winter Haven.
New officers of the board for
2012-13 are Chairman Tracy
Clemmons from Marianna; Vice
Chairman Wayne Briant from
Sarasota, and Secretary Luther
Beauchamp from Chiefland.

investment in the local economy
over the past six months as they
expand or start up here, with ad-
ditional gains noted as well.
Kleindienst and the magazine
she steers are doing their- part
to promote the area. It has pub-
lished recent articles on the re-
emerging Satsuma production
here, the olive grove near Alford,
and in an upcoming edition will
feature the expansion of outdoor
recreation-based offerings at
McCoy's in Marianna.
Kleindienst encouraged the
business community to keep
her informed of opportunities to
tell Jackson County's story in the
pages of the magazine.

church's Love Finds a Way min-
istry. A number of churches'and
Malone School's basketball team
will distribute the goods to those
who have a number.
Fullington said the lack of jobs
and poor economy have taken a
toll on people.
"We want to reach out to the
community and give out a token
of hope to folks that people out
here care," Fullington said.

Jackson County Vault & Monuments
Quality Service at Affordable Prices

A 850-482-5041 I

Pin cr

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





Kidnappers free Americans, Egyptian guide

The Associated Press

EL-ARISH, Egypt Bedouin
tribesmen abducted two female
American tourists and their
Egyptian guide at gunpoint Fri-
day but released them several
hours later after negotiations
with tribal leaders in the Sinai
Peninsula, the region's security
chief said.
The brazen daylight abduc-
tion along a busy highway was
a new blow to Egypt's vital tour-
ism industry, which has been
heavily battered by the unrest
following last year's uprising that
ousted former President Hosni
Tensions across the nation
have spiked since a deadly soc-
cer riot on Wednesday that has
spiraled into a political crisis and
fueled anger at the ruling mili-
tary council after protesters ac-
cused police of standing by and
allowing the bloodshed.
Also Friday, four masked gun-
men stopped the vehicle of two
Italians working for a local food
factory in the nearby city of
Suez, taking their car, more than
$13,000 and their laptops, the di-
rector of the company Moham-


In this Jan. 7, 1998 photo, the shadow of Mount Sinai stretch
the valley at the foot of the Greek Orthodox Monastery of St. C
in the Sinai peninsula some 240 miles southeast of Cairo, Egypt.
intercepted a tourist minivan and snatched two female American
at gunpoint,along with their Egyptian tour guide Friday near St. Cat
Monastery in the Sinai, the region's security chief said Friday.

med Antar said. The attackers let
the Italians go.
Maj. Gen. Mohammed Naguib,
the head of security for south-
ern Sinai, said the three were
snatched from a minivan after
it was intercepted at gunpoint
while carrying the group from

St. Catherine's Monaster
Red Sea resort town of Sh
Sheikh. The attackers, wl
driving a sedan and a
truck, then sped away i
mountains. A helicopter
over the area as aut
launched a search and

The bus was carrying three oth-
er people who were left behind,
Naguib said. Their nationalities
S were not immediately known.
The gunmen were demanding
S the release of fellow tribesmen
arrested this week on drug traf-
ficking and robbery charges but
agreed to free the women after
mediation efforts between offi-
N cials and tribal leaders, Naguib
Security officers then drove to
an area called Wadi Feran where
the women and the guide were
being kept and took them back
to the police station in St. Cath-
CIATEDPRESS erine, the town near the historic
s across site, which UNESCO says is the
atherine oldest Christian monastery still
Gunmen in use for its original function.
tourists In Washington, State Depart-
therine's ment spokesman Mark Toner
confirmed the release of the two
American citizens and thanked
y to the the Egyptian authorities for
larm el- their quick response to the
ho were kidnapping.
pickup "We certainly appreciate the
nto the efforts of the Egyptian authori-
buzzed ties in securing the releases," he
horities told a news briefing.
rescue He said he could not name the

Activists say 23 dead

in Syria violence

The Associated Press

BEIRUT Deadly,
clashes erupted between
government troops and
rebels in suburbs of the
Syrian capital and villages
in the country's south Fri-
day, sparking fighting that
killed at least 23 people,
including nine soldiers,
activists said.
President Bashar Assad
is trying to crush an 11-
month-old uprising with a
sweeping crackdown 'that
has so far claimed thou-
sands of lives, but neither
the government nor the
'protesters are backing
down and clashes between
the military and anincreas-
ingly bold and armed op-
position has meant much
of the country'is now en-
gulfed in violence.
The fighting spread to
new areas Friday, with
army dissidents report-
edly seizing a security post
in the rural town of An-
dan in the northwestern
province of Aleppo, mark-
ing the first time rebels
have struck so close to the
powerful merchant city of
Aleppo. The reports could
not be independently
With the violence in Syria
growing increasingly cha-
otic, diplomatic efforts to
find a solution to the crisis
have gained pace.
In Washington, a senior
State Department offi-
cial said Friday the U.S. is
"cautiously optimistic" of
strong support for a new
U.N. Security Council res-
olution condemning the
bloodshed in Syria and
calling for a political tran-
sition in the country.
Secretary of State Hill-
ary Rodham Clinton -called
Russian Foreign Minister

Sergey Lavrov while flying
to Munich for a security
conference that both are
attending, and they agreed
to have their diplomatic
staff continue work on a
U.N. draft resolution on
State Department
spokesman Mark Toner
declined to tell reporters
in Washington whether the
talk helped end Russian
resistance to a tough reso-
lution 'against the Assad
The Syrian conflict,
which began with largely
peaceful protests, has
grown more militarized
in recent months as army
defectors have joined the
uprising against Assad,
prompting a fierce re-
sponse from regime forces
on towns where the rebels
are based.
Earlier this week, Syr-
ian troops backedby tanks
retook a belt of suburbs
on Damascus' eastern
outskirts in fierce fight-_
ing with rebel soldiers.
On Friday, similar clash-
es in the northwestern
suburb of Daraya and in
the mountains overlook-
ing Damascus left seven
civilians dead, activists
In the towns of Jassem,
Kfarshams and Nawa in the
southern province of Da-
raa, clashes killed at least
nine soldiers and wound-
ed several others Friday,
according to the British-
based Syrian Observatory
for Human Rights.
In the northern prov-
ince of Idlib, a roadside
bomb killed' two boys,
state media and activists
Two others were killed by
security forces, according
to the Observatory.

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Americans because of privacy
Bedouins have long com-
plained of discrimination and
random arrests by the govern-
ment and the area was res-
tive even under Mubarak, but
tensions have risen in recent
months along with a general de-
terioration of security in the re-
gion that has included attacks on
police stations, armed militias
roving the streets and attacks on-
pipelines carrying gas to Jordan
and Israel.
Earlier this week, armed Is-
lamic militants also seized 25
Chinese factory workers after
forcing them off a bus elsewhere
in the peninsula, but they were
released the next day. The kid-
nappers also were demanding
the release of members of their
group arrested years .before on
charges of terrorism.
In general, Egypt has faced a
surge in. crime since the upris-
ing, which uprooted Mubarak's
police state that kept tight con-
trol over the population of 85
million. Protesters accuse the
military council that took power
after Mubarak's ouster and the
police force of negligence..

-112A SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012



Lady 'Dawgs looking

for even more in 2012


The Marianna Lady Bulldogs
put together one of their best
seasons in'recent years in 2011,
as an experienced squad reeled
off 21 wins including a play-
off victory and captured the
school's district championship
in four years.
To replicate that success in
2012, the Lady Bulldogs will
have to make up for the loss of
a handful of key players from

last year's team and get bigger
contributions from their young
Ace pitcher and leading hitter
Hali Stout has moved on to Gulf
Coast, while three-year starting
catcher and home run and RBI
leader Cayce Griffin is now at
Chipola, and key starters Jenni-
fer Cramer and Brandi Middle-
ton have also moved on,
Marianna coach Scott Wiggins
said while last year was a sea-
son to remember, he believes
this year's group has just as

much potential.
"I think we had a very success-
ful season last year. We brought
the district title back to Marian-
na and got to the second round
of the playoffs," he said. "We
want to win district again this
year and move past the second
round. We just have to have some
of the young ones we're bringing
up step up and fill those shoes.
"I think we can go as far or
farther than we did last year
See LOOKING, Page 2B

,. -,.

Mya Boykin practices at first base during a recent Marianna High School
softball practice.


District champs

The Ponce de Leon Lady Pirates pose with their new district championship trophy following their 56-38 win over Graceville
on Saturday night.

Lady Rats .complete
dominant run

COTTONDALE Jazz Flock scored
16 of her game high 20 points in the
first half to help lead the Ponce de
Leon Lady Pirates to a 56-38 victory
over Graceville on Friday night in
the District 3-1A title game.
With the win, the Lady Pirates'
move to 25-2 on the year and com-
plete a perfect 12-0 district season.
PDL will get to host its first round
playoff game in the 1A state tourna-
ment on Thursday night.
Graceville, which was without

leading scorer Wynterra Pirtnan
after the senior forward got hurt
in Friday's semifinal win over Cot-
tondale, will have to go on the road
Thursday night.
"We were pleased with the overall
effort and real proud of the girls,"
Lady Pirates coach Tim Alford said
after the game. "We're obviously
happy, and the kids played hard.
But we know Graceville was miss-
ing 'a very good player in Wynterra,
which was .a tough break for them.
They're a different team when she's
out there."
PDL took full advantage of her
absence on the interior, with the 6-
foot-1 center Flock scoring from in-
side and out in the first half, includ-
ing knocking down two 3-pointers.

Flock scored eight of the first 12
points for PDL to help the Lady Pi-.
rates jump out to a 12-2 run to start
the game.
Zay Henderson broke up the run
with a 3-pointer for Graceville,
but PDL responded with consecu-
tive 3-pointers from Ashley Harper
and Deliah Bass to make it 18-5
in what was a sign of what was to
The Lady Pirates made seven from
long distance on the night, utilizing
the size and skill that made them
unbeatable against league competi-
tion all year.
Flock's first triple of the game
made it 24-9 with 6:52 left inthe


Lady Bulldogs

MHS girls


by Catholic


The Marianna Lady Bulldogs saw their sea-
son come to an end Friday night in Pensacola,
falling to the Pensacola Catholic, Lady Cru-
saders 39-37 in the semifinals of the District
1-4A tournament.
It was a close game all the way through, as
the teams played to a 23-23 tie in the first half,
with the Lady Crusaders going up 33-31 at the
end of the third.
The Lady Bulldogs had one last chance
trailing by two on their last possession, but
Bass missed a shot in the lane, and Laquee-
sha Davis missed the follow-up attempt as
time expired.
Phaedra Harris scored 16 points to lead
Pensacola Catholic, while-Davis had 15 points
in her last high school game to lead the Lady
Danielle Holden also had eight points for
MHS, and Latia Bass added seven, but Mari-
anna struggled with foul trouble for much of
the night.
Three of the five Lady Bulldog starters had
three fouls in the first half, and Bass picked up
her fourth early in the third quarter.
With their starting center on the bench for
almost the entire period, the Lady Bulldogs
struggled to slow down Harris, who scored
eight points in the quarter.
Marianna coach Chucky Brown said it was
a disappointing loss, but the foul difficulties
were just too much to overcome.
"The foul trouble just threw a wrench into
everything," the coach said. "We had to play
two freshmen we moved up, and they played
well given the situation, but they're coming in
and not knowing all the plays or what Catho-
lic is doing, so that made it tough."
Marianna finished the season at 6-15, but

Pirates Baseball

Sneads' Green signs with Wallace

Shortstop coming
off impressive 2011
season for Pirates

Sneads Pirates senior short-
stop Aaron Green has made his
college choice and accepted
a scholarship offer from Wal-
lace Community College in
Green batted .328 as a junior in
2011 with six doubles, eight RBI,
and 21 runs scored.
He'll also play shortstop for
Wallace and coach Mackey Sass-
er, who Green- said he hit it off
with during the recruiting pro-
cess, a process that he said he's
glad is over.
"I like Coach Mackey and I'm
glad to get this done before my
senior year so I don't have to
worry about it all year long," he

"I like CoachMackey and rm glad to getthis done before my
senior year so I don't have to worry about it all year long. Fm
glad I did it. Ifeel good about it."
Aaron Green,
> Sneads shortstop

said. "I'm glad I did it. I feel good
,about it."
Sneads coach Mark Guerra said
he believed it was a good fit be-
tween player and program and
that he thought Green would
excel at Wallace.
"I think it's going to be great,"
he said.
"I talked to coach Sasser a little
bit and he's very excited. Right
now, they're projecting Aaron to
be their starting shortstop, so
I think it's going to be good for
him and good for them."
Green's signing marks the sec-
ond straight year a Pirates player
has signed a scholarship offer
before the start of his senior sea-

son, with Trevin Hall inking with
Gulf Coast before the start of last
Hall was batting .300 with
four RBI through his first three
games with the Commodores,
and Guerra said he believed that
Green could have similar suc-
cess at Wallace.
"I believe in Aaron Green," the
coach said. "
"As long as he does everything.
right off the field, I think he'll
have a great career there. He.can
definitely play at that level. He's
that type of ballplayer. I don't
think he'll get lost in the shuffle.
He's earned this, and I think he's
going to do great."

Malone Falls in

District Title Game

__ __ __ __ __ ___IBM -i-:3-T. = ..

It's all about the smell. See
more in his weekly column
on page 7B.

makes a shot
for Malone
Sneads. The
Lady Tigers
lost to Paxton
57-39 in the
District 1-1A
title game in
Paxton on
scored 25
points td lead
Malone. The
Lady Tigers
will go on the
road Thursday
for the first
round of
the 1A state
against either
County or



li______________l________111_________ _I _~

- '-

-. 1 .




Indians blank Shelton, rally by Pirates


After dropping their first game
of the weekend on Friday, the
Chipola Indians bounced back
with two in a row Saturday at
Chipola Field.
The Indians were knocked off
11-6 by Shelton State on Fri-
day, but came back 'Saturday to
avenge that defeat with a 2-0 win
over Shelton State, and finished
the day with an 8-7 victory over
Pensacola State.
In Friday's game, the Indians got
out to a 4-0 lead in the third inning
thanks to a three-run home run by
Marc Frazier.
However, Shelton State an-
swered with five runs in the fourth
to go back on top, taking advan-
tage of three Chipola errors.
A two-RBI double by Tyler Bo-
cock put Chipola back on top 6-5
in the bottom of the fourth, but
Shelton State scored three more in
the top of the sixth thanks to three
walks issued by Chipola pitchers.
Shelton State added a run in the
seventh and two more in the ninth
for the final margin.
Robby Coles started on the
mound for Chipola and pitched
three scoreless innings, with Jer-
emy Coram taking the loss after
giving up three earned runs in an
inning and 2/3.

Chipola's Tyler Bocock beats the tag at second base against Shelton State
on Friday.

In Saturday's rematch, the In-
dians got an outstanding starting
performance from Austin South-
all, who pitched five one-hit in-
nings, allowing just one walk and
striking out five.
Southall also provided his own
run support, hitting a two-run
home run in the fourth inning for
his team's only offense.
Brian Bardis was nearly perfect
in two innings of relief to close out
the game, surrendering a single
hit while striking out four and
walking none.
The second game of the double-
header against Pensacola State
wasn't nearly as clean.
Starter Jonathan Paquet'gave
the Indians a solid effort with five

innings and only one run allowed
on a single hit, two walks, and four
But the Chipola bullpen strug-
gled on the day, and the 4-1 lead
the Indians had when Paquet
left the game evaporated after a
five-run Pensacola State seventh
Solo home runs by JT Gilliam in
the fifth inning and Gavin Patton
in the sixth inning got the Pirates
on the board.
Frazier came on in relief of Adam
Bigale in the top of the seventh
with a runner on and no one out,
and the Pirates began their rally.
After another walk to Steven
Cole and a sacrifice bunt by Taylor
Eads, an error by Chipola second

baseman Chris Triplett allowed
Nathan Morris and Cole to score
to tie the game at 4-4.
An RBI single by Andy Chacon
put Pensacola State on top, and a
two-RBI double by Evan East pro-
pelled the Pirates to a three-run
But in the bottom of the inning,
the Indians used a two-out rally to
surge back into the lead.
After Pensacola reliever Grant
Bush retired the first two batters
of the inning, Sasha LaGarde and
Jordan Poole came up with back
to back singles, followed by a walk
to Jerad Curry to load the bases.
Kaleb Barlow then walked to
bring in the first run of the inning,
and Southall followed with an in-
field single to make it 7-6.
Stefan Del Pino replaced Bush
on the mound but immediately
walked Triplett to bring another
run home and tie the game.
A wild pitch allowed Barlow to
come home for the game-winning
Frazier got the win for Chipola
despite giving up three earned
runs in an inning of work.
Offensively, it was Poole leading
the way for the Indians with a 2 for
4 with a home run, two RBI, and
two runs scored performance.
The Indians 4-3 and finish the
weekend todaywith another game
against Shelton State at 1 p.m.

From Page 1B
half, but five straight
points by Tiara Sorey got
the Lady Tigers back to
within 10 at 24-14.
PDL answered with
a 9-2 run of its own,
though, and Flock's sec-
ond 3-pointer made it
33-16 with 2:07 remain-
ing in the first half.
A basket by Hender-
son to start the third
cut the margin to 12,
but a 3-pointer by
Harper, two free throws
by Flock, and a bucket
by Kate Carroll made
it 40-21 and dashed
hopes of a Graceville
Threes by JoJo Carl-
son and August Brown
to close the third period
gave the Lady Pirates a
48-25 lead, and Alford
started taking his start-
ers out midway through
the fourth.
Harper finished with
11 points on the night,
and Jordan Thomas had
Sorey led Graceville
with. 12 points, with
Henderson adding 11.
The Lady Tigers
fell to 15-10 with the

From Page 1B

because I think this team has a bet-
ter understanding of how I coach
and the way I do things and what
I expect out of them. I expect this
team to go just as far as last year,
and hopefully break that mold and
get past the second round."
While the Lady Bulldogs did lose a
lot, they also return a nice nucleus of
contributors from last year's team.
Juniors Linsey Basford and Whit-
ney Lipford both return after having
big sophomore seasons, with Bas-
ford having hit .393 and tying Griffin
for the team lead with three home
runs, and Lipford batted .383 with 29
RBI and team leads in doubles (17)
and hits (36).
Senior Mya Boykin returns after
batting .395 last season and will join
Basford and Lipford to form a formi-
"dable middle of the batting order for
Wiggins said the trio of sluggers
would be a big key for his team this
"No doubt their bats are going
to be very important this year," the
coach said. "IfLinsey, Whitney, and
Maya all swing the bats like they
did last year or possibly have a bet-
ter year, we've got a chance to score
some runs. But we're going to rely on
it being a total team effort this year.
It's going to take all of them."
Junior Connor Ward and freshman
Reagan Oliver were both part time
starters in 2011 that will get to play
much bigger roles this season, while
newcomers Lindsie;Eubanks who
will split time at catcher with sopho-
more MadisonGullett and Tani-
yah Robinson will both get a chance
to make an impact in 2012.
Junior pitcher Mallory Dean will
replace Stout as the No. 1 pitcher for
the Lady Bulldogs, and will also add
some pop with her bat to the lineup.
The performance of Dean in the
circle this year could be the big-

gest factor in whether the Lady
Bulldogs can achieve all of their
.goals this year, as the junior gets
her chance to be the team's ace af-
ter pitching well as a freshman and
Dean went 5-3 last year with a 1.78
Earned Rim Average, 63 strikeouts,
and 24 walks.
Wiggins said he believed that the
junior right-hander was ready to take
the reins as the No. 1 of the staff.
"I believe that Mallory can get the
job done. She worked really hard
over the summer and the fall, and
we're going to rely on her to hit her
spots and pitch up to her capability,"
the coach said. "This is what she's
been waiting on for two years, for the,
ball to be put in her hand as the No.
1. We're going to count on her to get
people out."
Ward also pitched last season and
was excellent in five appearances,
winning all three of her decisions
with two complete games, a 0.43
ERA, and 11 strikeouts to just two
But she has been bothered by a
nagging ankle injury in the pre-
season, and Wiggins said that soph-
omore BreannaWillis who is mov-
ing up from the jtmior varsity was
currently the No. 2 pitcher behind
A key adjustment for Dean this
year will be throwing to a different'
catcher, with Marianna having to re-
place Griffin, who was excellent be-
hind the plate and a team leader for
the Lady Bulldogs in her three years
on varsity.
S"Replacing Cayce is going to be big
for us. Madison and Lindsie have big
shoes to fill," Wiggins said. "They've
both been working hard, but it's go-
ing to take them a year or so to get
to where Cayce was at. Cayce was a
real good ballplayer for us, but we'll
get there."
Despite breaking in new catchers,
Wiggins said he expected his team
to be a little better defensively than
they were last year.
"That's our goal," he said. "We're

working real hard on defense this
year and putting a little more em-
phasis on making the routine plays
and not giving up extra opportuni-
ties. I think we're going to eliminate
some of the routine errors we made
The coach said he thinks a big dif-
ference on this year's team could be
the overall familiarity he has with the
players and they have with him, now
in his second year as the head varsity
coach after coaching at Marianna
Middle School.
"With this group now, I've coached
everybody. Last year, we had some
seniors I hadn't coached before,;
but with,this group this ,year, I've
coached everybody up through
middle school," Wiggins said. "I've
had some of them for five years now.
Some of them just have a better un-
derstanding of how we're supposed
to play and how to be more success-
ful at the plate and in the field." -
The Lady Bulldogs will have a new
district this year, with last year's
six-team league cut in half, as Ar-
nold, Chipley, and Bay moved out,
and Pensacola Catholic and Walton
But Wiggins said he made sure
the non-league schedule was even
tougher this year to make up for the
smaller district, and he believes that
will pay dividends for his team down
the road.
"I think our schedule will be tough-
er this year. I made it tougher be-'
cause I want them to be a little more
tested," he said. "We need to have
that experience so when we do get
to the postseason, we'll have already
faced a lot of' really good teams. I
believe the more quality teams you
play day in and day out, the better
you're going to be, as opposed to
playing some teams where you can
sort of take a day off. We have to play
every game this year."
Marianna will open the regular
season Tuesday on the road against
Chiles before making its home debut
Thursday against Liberty County at 4
p.m., and 6 p.m:

Dolphins down Bulldogs in double OT


The Marianna Bulldogs suffered
their fifth loss in the last six games
Friday night at home, falling to the
Mosley Dolphins 74-72 in double
Mosley led after each of the first
three quarters, but the Bulldogs ral-.
lied from a 5-point fourth quarter
deficit to tie the game and send it
into overtime thanks to a last-sec-
ond tip in by TreyWhite.
Marianna had three chances on
the last possession of the first over-
time to win it, but missed three con-
secutive point-blank shots as time
The Bulldogs had one last oppor-
tunity in the second overtime to tie
or take the lead with a three, but
missed another shot in the lane in
the waning seconds.
Mosley got 20 points from Kurt
Barger to lead the way for the Dol-
phins, while DJ Granberry had
a team-best 16 points for the
Quay Royster added 15 for Mari-
anna, with Trae' Pringley scor-
ing 14, and Shaquarious Baker
J Marianna was without three

The Bulldogs' Quay Royster shoots
against Mosley on Friday night in

varsity players who were suspended
after an incident in the Cottondale
game Thursday in which they went
into the stands to take down a sign
in support of the Hornets.

But Bulldogs coach Travis Blanton
said he was proud of the effort his
team gave short-handed, and hoped
his team could get past the incident
as they move into next week's district
"It was disappointing, but we'll
move on and do what we've got to do
to get ready for next week. We'll play
with who we've got," he said. "But I
thought we played with some tough-
ness and grit (Friday). I thought
the guys showed some character in
dealing with adversity. Losing three
teammates late in the season is dis-
tracting to any athlete, but I thought
the kids showed some toughness to
pull together.
"We talked about it before the
game, that you can either wave the
white flag and give up, or you can
fight together and get through it. The
kids were hurt after the game. They
had pain on the face because they
knew they had played their hearts
out and it hurt them to lose."
The Bulldogs will next play Fri-
day night against the Walton Braves
in the semifinals of the District 1-
4A tournament at Marianna High
All three of the suspended play-
ers will be out for the district

Lady Indians sweep opener


The Chipola Lady In-
dians made their home
debut a happy one Sat-
urday with a double-
header sweep of Thomas
The Lady Indians (7-1)
won the first game 13-1,
with Eva Voortman start-
ing and going the distance
to get the victory.
In the second game, Mi-
chelle Hester started and
tossed a complete game
shutout in a 2-0 victory to
seal the sweep.
Hester gave up just three
hits on the day, walk-
ing four, and striking out
The game was scoreless
through three innings,
but Chipola finally broke
through in the bottom of
the fourth when Chelsey
Steedley was hit by a pitch
and scored on an RBI tri-
ple by Hayley Parker.
Lindsey Hamlin then
bunted for a base hit to put
runners on the covers,
and Sayumi Akamine hit
an RBI sacrifice fly to cen-
ter field to allow Parker to
score from third.
Brittany Bruns followed
with an infield single, and
Ebony Wright bunted for

a hit two batters later to
load the bases with two
But Thomas University
pitcher Rachel Ivancic got
Kristen Allen to ground
out to first base to end the
Ivancic was pretty good
herself on the day, allow-
ing just the two earned
runs on seven hits, no
walks, and two strikeouts.
It looked like she might
finally get some help in
the top of the seventh
when a one-out walk by
Kaley Clark and a Chipola
error by Jasmine Tanksley
on a ground.ball by Kallie
Shirling gave Thomas Uni-
versity two base runners.
After notching a strike-
out for the second out,
Hester issued a walk to
Kortney Campbell loaded
the bases. But Jessie Turn-
er grounded out to second
base to end the game.
Bruns andWright ledthe
Lady Indians with two hits
each, while Hamlin, Park-
er, and Stephanie Garrels
each had a hit apiece.
Chipola will next travel
to Gulf Shores, Ala., this
weekend to take on Pearl
River, Middle Georgia,
Faulkner State, Gordon
College, and Alabama

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NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the Town of
Malone, a municipal corporation of Jackson County,
Florida, will be receiving qualifying applications for
one (1) four year term for Mayor and three (3) four year
terms for Council Members.
Election books will be closed on Monday, March 12,
2012. Qualifying begins at 12:00 Noon on Monday,
February 20, 2012 and will end at 12:00 Noon on Friday,
February 24, 2012. Further information concerning
qualifying papers, election fees, etcetera; please contact
the Town Clerk at (850)569-2308, between the hours of
7:30 A.M. and 3:30 P.M., from 12:00 Noon to 1:00
P.M. the office is closed for lunch. Said election will be
held on Tuesday, April 10, 2012, at Malone Town Hall,
between the hours of 7:00 A.M. through 7:00 P.M.
Applicants must be at least 18 years of age, and a legal
resident of the Town of Malone for 12 (twelve) months,
the State of Florida for one year, registered to vote in
Jackson County, Florida and a petition signed by 10 or
more qualified electors of Malone. The signatures have
to be approved by the County Supervisor of Elections
Office at the rate of 10 cents per name. The payment is
to be paid from the candidates campaign account. The
deadline for turning in your approved signature petition
is by noon February 24, 2012. Please see the Town Clerk
for more information on the qualifying requirements.


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridancom



Big 2nd half spurs

PDL past Sneads


Ponce de Leon Lady Pi-
rates used an explosive
second half surge to blow
open a close game Friday
night and beat Sneads 62-
42 in the semifinals of the
District 3-1A tournament.
Sneads lost the first two
match-ups with PDL this
season but came ready to
play Friday, going ahead
by as much as six in the
first half thanks to a big
early effort from Tasharica
The junior point guard
scored 12 of her 16 points
in the first 10 minutes of
the game, with a steal and
bucket giving Sneads an
18-14 lead.
An offensive put-back
by La'Tilya Baker made
it a 24-18 SHS lead with
3:45 left in the first half,
but PDL responded with a
7-0 spurt to close the half,
with a basket by Jordan
Thomas putting the Lady
Pirates back up 25-24 at
Senior center Jazz Flock
carried the load in the first
half for PDL with 17 points,
but it was her teammates

Sneads' La'Tilya Baker tries get past a Ponce de Leon defender
during a district semifinal game Friday night in Cottondale.

that helped the Lady Pi-
rates pull away in the sect
.ond half.
After four straight points
by Baker cut the margin to
36-34 with three minutes
left in the third, PDL took
Ashley Harper scored
on a steal and lay-up, a
3-pointer, and a shot in,
the lane to make it 43-34,
and freshman Deliah Bass
knocked down a 3-pointer
to make it 46-36 at the end
of the third quarter.
JoJo Carlson hit
another triple midway

through the third to make
it 51-38 PDL, with con-
secutive driving baskets by
Kate Carroll pushing the
lead to 17.
A 3-point play by Carlson
and two free throws by De-
siree Rushing completed
the 25-4 run to make it 61-
38 with 1:49 to play.
Flock finished the game
with 19 points, with Carl-
son adding 13, and Harper
Baker scored 17 points to
lead Sneads, while McMil-
lon had 16, and Logan Neel

Sneads routs Tallavanna

BY DUSTIN KENT Kelvin Johnson said after the game.
"Pretty much everything
The Sneads Pirates we shot went in the bas-
cruised to an 89-56 victory ket. It was just one of those
over Tallavanna Christian nights where every time
on Thursday night at home we were open we made
on the strength of one of the shot. We haven't had
their best shooting perfor- a game like that all year
mances of the season. long."
It was a season high in Sneads posted 22 points
points for the Pirates, who in the first quarter and led
hadn't scored more than 41-29 at the half.
70 points in a game this The Pirates, used a 25-
season. point third period to go up
Sneads got a balanced 67-42 and blow the game
offensive effort, with Jer- wide open.
emy Wert leading the way It was the, lastregular sea-
with 15 points, -Dvin son game for the Pirates,
Hayes following with 14, who finish at 12-9, and was
Troy Durant 11, Darius .the second straightwingo-
Williams 10, John Locke ing into next week's district
nine and Jalon Daniels tournament.
eight. "It was a good way to
"That's probably the end the regular season.
best we've shot the ball all They've beaten some de-
year long," Pirates coach cent teams," Johnson said

of Tallavanna Christian.
"We struggled with them
over there, to come out
and play like we did was
very encouraging. Every-
body played pretty well.
We didn't turn the ball over
Sneads will next take on
Altha on Tuesday, in the
first round of the District
3-1A tournament at 6 p.m.
The performance of
Hayes in just his second
game back after missing a
month due to a foot injury
was reason for optimism,
Johnson said.
"Devin played Tuesday
night and favored his foot
a little bit, but he looked
real good (against Talla-
vanna)," the coach said.
"The more chance he gets
to heal, the better we'll be.
We really need him next

Graceville drops 3rd straight game


The Graceville Tigers lost
their third consecutive
game Friday night in Pan-
ama City, falling to the Ar-
nold Marlins 59-54 in their
regular season finale.
Graceville was coming
off losses to Vernon on Jan.
27 and Holmes County
on Thursday, with the
loss to Arnold dropping
the Tigers to 11-12 on the
Tigers coach Matt An-
derson said he was disap-
pointed with his team's
effort, or lack thereof.
"We just didn't play well
and didn't play enthused,"
he said. "We had about
three kids who seemed to
want to play, but the rest of

them were just there."
Graceville will next play
Tuesday night in the first
round of the District 3-1A
tournament against host
Ponce de Leon, so Friday's
loss has no tangible impact
Son the team.
However, Anderson said
it's not a good omen for the
Tigers to be heading into
the-postseason playing so
"I expected us to play a lot
better. I think we've beaten
better teams this year than
Arnold," he said. "Take
nothing away from their
effort, but that's not one
of the better teams on our
schedule in'my opinion. I
don't like to lose games like
that. If our effort doesn't
change, our season won't
last much longer."

Bevon Stewart scored 17
points to lead the Marlins,
while Rob Davison added
Allante Oliver-Barnes
had a team-high 17 for
Graceville, with Marquis
White adding 14 and Ra-
sheed Campbell 12.
Thursday's 60-48 loss to
Holmes County also came
on the road.
The Blue Devils
controlled the game early,
taking a 34-19 lead at half-
time, and then extended
the edge to 51-30 at the
end of the third quarter.
Chris Walker scored 16
points to lead the Blue
Devils, while Jacky Miles
added 10.
White scored 17 points
to lead the Tigers, while
Devonte Merit had 11.

Lady Tigers hold off Cottondale
BY DUSTIN KENT _. m .- .m

COTTONDALE The Graceville Lady
Tigers held off a late Cottondale charge
Friday night to take a 39-32 win in the
District 3-1A tournament semifinals.
With the win, Graceville advanced to
Saturday's district title game against
Ponce De Leon, while the Lady Hornets
had their season come to an end.
The Lady Tigers dominated at the
start, jumping out to a 15-1 lead in the
first quarter and not allowing a Cot-
tondale basket until Deunna Gonzalez
converted a lay-up with 6:46 left in the
second period.
Graceville continued its surge to take
a 24-9 lead into the halftime break and
maintained a 17-point edge late into the
third period.
But a 9-3 run by the Lady Hornets to
close the quarter cut the margin to 11
after a basket by Brooklyne Brown, and
a 3-pointer and two driving finishes by
KhadejahWard to make it 29-18.
Brown scored again to start the fourth,
and Aaliyah Blount had a steal and a lay-
up to cut the lead to 29-22 just 34 sec-
onds into the final period.
Jordan Lane scored for Graceville to
break up the run, but Kourtnie Rich-
ardson answered with a long jumper to
make it 31-24.
A bank shot and an offensive put-back
by Zay Henderson pushed the lead back
to 10 at 36-26 for the Lady Tigers with
three minutes to play.
Ward got it back to single digits with
.another driving lay-up, but the Lady
Hornets were unable to convert their



Jan. 31.

1) Down Home Dental Center 61.35
2) Gazebo 58-38
3) Champion Tile 57-39
4) The A Team 53.5-42.5
5) Marianna Metal 49-47
6) Jim's Buffet & Gril4 48-47
7) Pacers 46-50
8) James & Sikes 42.5-53.5
9) Kindel Awards 41-53
10) Marianna Animal Hospital 24-72
a High Team Game: Kindel Awards: 956
, High Team Series: Jim's Buffet & Grill: 2743
D High Game Female: LuAnn Kindelspire: 188
a High Game Male: Brian Ouzts: 236
a High Series Female: LuAnn Kindelspire: 529
a High Series Man: Brian Ouzts: 601.
Jan. 31.
1) Backwoods Bowlers 69-27
2) We're Back 56-40
3) Oak Creek Honey 50-46
4) D & D 49-47
5) James Gang 45-47
6) Frank & Marie + 2 41.5-54.5
7) All State ,41.5-54.5
8) Zero Cool 29-67
a High Game Handicap: Backwoods Bowlers: 945

, . w *.

". i ,A e "
S.. ,._

I A..,, ,.:

... ..

A *

. ,

Graceville's Jordan Lane tries to get off a
shot as Cottondale's Khadejah Ward defends
Friday night during a district semifinal

next few scoring opportunities until an-
other bucket byWard with 43 seconds to
play made it 36-30.
Graceville missed consecutive front
ends of one-and-ones, but the Lady
Hornets were unable to take advantage.
Blount cut the lead to four at 36-32
with two free throws with 12.5 seconds
left, but Tiara Sorey made two foul shots
with 9.1 seconds to play to put the game
Sorey had 11 points to lead Graceville,
while Shanice Mack had nine, and Lane
and Henderson six each.
Ward finished with 16 points for the
Lady Hornets, while Brown had six.

a High Series Handicap: Backwoods Bowlers: 2673
a High Game Men: Brandon Booth: 215
a High Game Women: Dale Reynolds: 225
a High Series Men: Brandon Booth: 626
a High Series Women: Dale Reynolds: 602
1) Here For The Beer 55-37
2) 2 Pair of Nutz 55-37
3) Fireballs 52-40
4) Nina's Embroidery 52-40
5) Grice Son & Septic 48-44
6) Marianna Metal 43.5-48.5
7) Mr. Bingo 43-49
8) Hollis Body Shop 43-49
9) Melvin Painting 34.5-57.5
10) Try Hards 34-58


1) Ouzts Again
2) 4 the Birds
3) Marianna Office Supply
4) No.5
5)3 i Men
6) The Wolf Pack
7) Marianna Truss
8) Seminole Lodge
a High Team Game: #5:976
a HighTeam Series: #5:2723
n High Game: Al Pumphrey: 239
a High Series: Jay Roberts: 683



;t :',"


Booth Space Available!

For More Information Call 334-702-2600 or
Reserve Your Booth Space Online at
$5.00 Admission Benefits the Wiregrass Habitat for Humanity

Don't Delay!
Reserve Your Booth Now For Best Placement! Booth Deadline is February 24tl": L

*c FOR

Sneads City Election Voter Registration Deadline -
There is an election scheduled for the Town of Sneads, Florida ,
on Tuesday, April 10, 2012.
The purpose of the election is to elect TWO members of the City Council. The seats
to be filled are Groups I & II, and are for two-year terms each.
City residents wishing to vote in this election must be registered to vote by Monday,
March 12, 2012. Voter registration applications are available at Sneads City Hall or
at-the Jackson County Supervisor of Elections Office.
Candidate Qualifying Dates
Qualifying for the Sneads City I Ih ii. (.roups 1 & II will begin Monday,
February 20, 2012, at 7:00 am and end oin ii i February 24, 2012, at 12:00 noon.
Anyone wishing to run in the election miiit he a qualified voter and live in the City
limits of Sneads. Those wishing to ,i.,lil, mItt pay a qualifying fee equal to 5% of
the annual expense account of the ,I ulii and must file the necessary qualifying papers.
You may do so at the Stne;l I I laill located at 2028 Third Avenue.
For more infairmition please caill v'-6636.


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35 BET Reed |Reed Reed Reed Reed Reed Reed Reed The Mo'Nique Show Popoff BET's Weekend Inspiration Popoff Inspiration Popoff BET Inspiration
36 TOON ,I.' K t J--E L.elup LUp eel Up C"nlUep n aque I(ngOilll irig oHil Fam Gu y Cncer. Cniname IL I ne Venur Bros KngHMi Fam Guy Cnicern cnna. IL rne Venture Bros. Chicken, Aqua King/Hill Looney len10
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40 TVLND Home Imp. Home Imp. Home Imp. Home Imp. Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King King King Roseanne IRoseanne The Nanny The Nanny 3's Co. Three's Company 3's Co. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
43 CNN2' Dominick Dunne Domlnick Dunne Murder by the Book Murder by the Book Domlnick Dunne Dominick Dunne Murder by the Book Murder by the Book _Dominick Dunne Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew IMorning Express
45 CNN CNN Newsroom IN) Big Hits-Drms Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) Big Hits-Drms Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom Big Hits-Drms Piers Morgan Tonight World Business Today Early Start (N) ,
46CW hlearland li1. ,-, i.I,:1 en, hI.; CJ ri l \1,4 GC., h DramaD Bro ns Browns rrouhaaoui. TX I rruer Hollyioa Story Payn e Payne Deraa Wen Hair, Paid Prog. Pl3d Prog My Pillow Pai d Prog Paid Prog Pala Prog. To Be Announced
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20 CSS Mayhem In the A.M. (N) (Live) Whitetail Battle Future Memory Joint Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Barnhart & Durham (N) To Be Announced Hurricane Aggle SportsNite TBA
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28 FAM Boy World Boy World WhatLike What Like Full House 700 Club The700 Clubl BE Gllmore Girls re Funniest Home Videos 8 Rules 8 Rules Grounded [Grounded '70s Show 1'70sShow '70sShow '70s Show Gl1more Girls The Lying Game
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43 CNN2 ,i 1 Morning EDpress Witn Robin Meade new Blow HLN Specil report Prime News
45 CNN Starting Point (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) The Situation Room With Wolf BItzer (N) John King, USA (N)
46 CW To Be Announced Steve Wilkos Show JeremyKyle Payne Payne TBA TBAB A TBA TBA' Steve Wllkos Show Llfechangr ILifechangr Browns |Browns 70s Show 70s Show T Death King
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49HGTV Splurge MyHouse KI(itchen Kitchen Bathtastic Bathtastlcl My First Estate First Place Designed House Hunters House House House House House House House House House House House House
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- - -- -- --



FEBRUARY 5, 2012



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Entertainment Outlook

Snooki and JWoww wanted

in Jersey Shoi

The Associated Press

PITTSBURGH If Snooki and JWoww
need a place to live, Jersey Shore will wel-
come them with open arms.
Jersey Shore, Pa., that is.
The Central Pennsylvania Film Office
wants the stars of MTV's "Jersey Shore"
reality show to go to the tiny borough in
north-central Pennsylvania or to nearby
Williamsport to shoot a planned spinoff
of their gym-tan-laundry lifestyle.
The commissioner of the film office,
Lorena Beniquez, was quick to jump on
the news that officials in Hoboken, N.J.,
had refused to issue a permit for the new
reality show that will feature hard-party-
ing stars Nicole "Snooki" Polizzi and Jenni
"JWoww" Farley.
So, Beniquez thought, why not invite
the "Jersey Shore" stars to the borough of
the same name about 140 miles north-
west of Philadelphia and only slightly
farther than that from Hoboken? Failing
that, Beniquez is hoping the producers
might consider shooting in Williamsport,
the Lycoming County seat.
"Most of the time, when we make
headlines, it's for the Little League World
Series," Beniquez said, referring to the
global tournament played in Williams-
port each summer. "Or the gas industry.
We want to be known for something once
the gas industry is done and gone."
A phone call and an email seeking com-
ment were left with 495 Productions, the
Beverly Hills, Calif., production company
that was snubbed by Hoboken.

ee ... Pa.

But MTV said it was "flattered by the in-
vitation" to Pennsylvania.
"We love all Jersey Shores!" it said.
Officials in Williamsport, population
29,000,'and Jersey Shore, which has about
4,300 residents, say they're all ears if MTV
or the production company wants to
pitch the show to them.
"It would be fun to have the spotlight on
the borough," said Jersey Shore borough
manager Gretchen Speicher. "But we'd
like to know what the show's going to be
about, will it be shot inside or outside
... and I would like to know because I've
never seen ('Jersey Shore')."
Williamsport city clerk Janet Frank was
excited at the prospect, too.
"Oh, my gosh, yes," Frank said when
asked if she'd be interested in hearing
a pitch for the show. "I think that's awe-
some. I think that's a great idea. It's a great
way to get attractions here."
Hoboken officials refused to issue the
permit.that would allow the reality stars
to be filmed around the clock, citing pub-
lic safety and other concerns. Some crit-
ics have said "Jersey Shore" perpetuates
negative Italian-American stereotypes
that are sometimes referred to as the
"guido/guidette" lifestyle.
Some local historians think the Jersey
Shore borough got its name because some
of its original settlers in the early 1800s
were from the Jersey shore, Speicher said.
Others say Jersey used to mean "opposite"
and the borough was so named because
it was across the Susquehanna River from
another settlement, Speicher said.

Ask Mr. Know-it-all

Q mDo Lincoln
wheat back.
Pennies have
any value? Which years
are the most sought after?
Answer: As I always say
in this column, I don't give
values of items. But I think
I can give you enough
information to get ydu
started in the fascinating
hobby of numismatics.
The Lincoln wheat
back is also known as the
Lincoln Wheat Ear Cent,
Straw Penny, Wheat Head
and Wheatie. The coins
were minted from 1909 to,

Condition of the coin is
critical. If the coin shows
evidence of being used, it
is classified as "circulated."
If it was never used, itis
classified as "uncircu-
lated." For instance, a 1922
coin in circulated condi-
tion might be worth $600,
but that coin in uncircu-
lated condition might be
worth over $10,000.
From lists I have seen,
wheat back pennies,
regardless of date or
condition, are worth at
least a few cents. Be sure
to look for the mint mark
(D for Denver and S for
San Francisco) and the

designer's initials (VD.B)
on the coin; these mark-
ers indicate value. Some
key dates include 1909:
(S, V.D.B marks), 1909 (S),
1914 (D) and 1931 (S).
Here's an important
tip:You cannot increase
a coin's value by clean-
ing it. As a matter of fact,
cleaning a coin will make
it worth considerably less,
and coin dealers can easily
spot a cleaned coin.
If coin collecting is
something you want to get
into, go to a coin dealer
and ask for a recommen-
dation for a book to get

rnmie's Mailbox

Dear Annie: My husband's sister is im-
possible. "Anabel" is bitter, nasty, venal,
nide and vicious. She can't wait two
minutes before making a cruel remark.
Soon after my husband and I moved
back to his hometown, he had a stroke at
the age of 52. He's recovering, thankfully.
The first person I notified was-Anabel.
She came to the hospital and put on a
great show of support, but as soon as we
were alone, she'd say charming things
like, "You should rest oh, wait, you'd
better not. I don't think I could pull your
big butt out of the chair." After three
days of being belittled and abused by
her, I had a.breakdown at the hospital.
The nurses told Anabel to leave and not
return unless another family member
was with her.
She has tried to undermine everything
regarding my husband's after-stroke
care. She brought him a pizza while in
rehab, and I went ballistic. But here's the
kicker: When my husband and I arrived
at his after-care rehab appointment, we
saw Anabel coming out of the training
room using a walker. We had no idea
she'd been ill
While my husband had therapy, I
talked to Anabel, and she finally


Different declarers seek their contracts'
tricks in different ways. The better players are
usually more successful than the less capable.
Look at today's North and South club holdings.
How would you play that suit for only one los-
er? How should South play in six spades after
West leads the heart queen to declarer's ace?
North's jump to four spades guaranteed at
least four-card support and denied a first- or
second-round control in any suit. Then South,
seeking happiness, bid six spades.
Declarer starts with 11 top tricks: six spades,
two hearts, two diamonds and one club. He
must avoid losing two club tricks. So, one rea-
sonable line is to draw trumps ending in the
dummy and to play a club to the queen. Here,
though, that 50-50 shot fails.
It is better to eliminate the red suits first.
Draw trumps, cash off the red-suit winners,
overtake the spade jack with dummy's queen,
and ruff the diamond eight. Then South should
cash his club ace, go to dummy with a spade,
and play a club to the queen. He gets home
whenever East has the king, but also when
West has a singleton or doubleton king in
all, 55 percent. Here, when West takes his trick,
he must concede a ruff-and-sluff, on which
South's remaining club evaporates.

confessed that she'd nearly died a year
before. When I asked why she hadn't told
anyone, she simply'shrugged. I told her
she would have been furious if I hadn't
notified her of my husband's stroke.
Later, she told the rest of the family I was
a monster and had stopped my husband
from coming to see her.
I no longer wish to have any contact
with Anabel. My husband is cordial to
her, and she thinks this gives her carte
blanche to keep babbling about how
horrible we are. Other than ignoring her
and the rest of this miserable breed, can
you think of any other way to deal with
the situation?

Dear No Name: You had a slight oppor-
tunity to improve things by showing Ana-
bel some sympathy about her condition,
but we understand that you were too
upset to do so. Her abusive personality
and your. anger make it unlikely that you
two will find common ground. How-
ever, she is your husband's sister, and he
apparently wants to maintain contact.
Please allow him to do so, and remove
yourself from the equation by staying
away whenever possible.


AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) You might get an
opening to tell a sensitive
friend something that
he or she needs to hear.
Don't hurt the friend's
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Because you're
self-stifficient and reli-
able, you're not apt to
take your responsibilities
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Regardless of how
'busy you may be, find
some time to get in touch
with an old friend who
has been on your mind.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) You don't need the
support of anybody if
you are properly moti-
vated to achieve certain
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) You're better
equipped than you think
to achieve whatever you
decide to do.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) Because you're
able to assess your posi-
tion realistically, you'll
know that everything
you expect from another
is well deserved.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
Go ahead and make.
a minor concession to a
close associate.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) You might have to
be the one to pick up the
pieces and tie together
something that anoth-
er has started but left
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
23) Yes, you do have a
good chance of succeed-
ing today, but you must
believe in yourself.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-
Nov. 22) Even if oth-
ers haven't been able to
do something, it doesn't
mean you'll have no
Dec.21)-Your associates
will be respectful of your
views and comments.
Even if what needs to be
said is painful to you or to
them, they'll know you'll
be telling it like it is.
Jan. 19) You should
do pretty well with your
shopping, provided you
give credence to your in-
tuition and use it.


Today is the 36th day of
2012 and the 46th day of
1631, Roger Williams, the
founder of Rhode Island,
arrived in Boston from
Adlai Stevenson (1900-
1965), politician/diplo-
mat; Red Buttons (1919-
2006), comedian; Hank
Aaron (1934- ), baseball
player; Tom Wilkinson
.(1948- ), actor; Chris-
topher Guest (1948- ),
actor/filmmaker; Jenni-
fer Jason Leigh (1962- ),
actress; Laura Linney
(1964-), actress; Roberto
Alomar (1968-), baseball
dent Franklin D. Roos-
evelt's famed dog Fala is
buried in the Rose Gar-
den at the Roosevelt es-
tate in Hyde Park, N.Y.,
not far from the grave of
the president.
does not live by words
alone, despite the fact
that sometimes he has
to eat them." Adlai
years between the as-

sassination of civil-rights
organizer Medgar Evers
and the conviction of his
killer, Byron de la Beck-
with, on this day in 1994.

NEA Crossword Puzzle

1 de mer
4 Chat
7 100-meter
11 Chopper
12 Vaccines
13 Bone'
below the
14 Space-time
16 farmland
18 Type of
19 Water-
power org..
20 Funny -
21 Extinguish
24 Upholstery
28 What red
30 Teen event
32 Statistics
34 Dog in
36- Paulo
37 Site
39 Provide
41 Malt brew

42 Pet shop
43 Extends
48 Slide
49 Downy
52 Big-ticket -
53 Gopher st.
54 King, to
55 Synthetic
fabric, for
57 Business
1 Daisy -
2 Poles'
3 "Stormy
4 Ms. Davis
5 Onassis
6 Prohibit
7 Floor
(2 wds.)
8 Lotion
9 Beauty

Answer to Previous Puzzle

F G I Ri
12 Barrel slats
15 Some
20 Cabinet
21 Defective
22 Face-to-
face exam
23A law -
24 November
25 Bear
26 Stadium
29 Painted

L A Nf L I E
31 Tattoo
33 Place to
35 Source
38 Capp and
40 Spectacular
42 Tales
43 Low voice
46 Loughlin
or Petty
47 007's alma
48 Drink a
49 Ms. Tan
50 Bakery buy
51 Thus, in

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

2-4 2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

NEA Crossword Puzzle

1 Diner order
4 Benefit
8 Light gray
11 Fixed the
Ed" actor
15 Almost
16In trouble
(3 wds.)
18 Volcanic
20 Not wild
21 Ally
22 Clear
27 Huge flop
30 Knitter's
31 Youngsters
32 Ms.
35 Quote from
36 Related
37 Withdraw
39 Fridge
41 Campground
42 Mexican

45 More regal Answer to Previous Puzzle
49 Meet
unexpectedly AL AB DASH
53 P inch n T I i N SOT I IL
54 B'way A SA N STIEIP
notice of
yore TIV
56 Hit onthe DATA OTTO sA
58 Footnote ADDS APGI CLE
abbr. SL U E A R I COT
(2 wds.) IITM MIIN
59-kwondo POLY YES INC
DOWN 22 Drop out of 41 Hill
1 Amorphous siht 42Cough
s ous 23 NATO kin syrup
2 Pre-Tina 24 Reuben meas.
Turner bread 43 Mystique
3 Twitches 25 Hunter and 44McCartney's
4 Fry a bit Woosnam -
5 Roadie 26 Bird abode People"
gear 27 Kismet 46 Booty
6 Large 28 Party 47 Long-
parrot centerpiece active
7 C button 29 Melange volcano
8 Between 31 Straighten 48 Garden
ports up tool
9 Banana 33 Motor 50WWII hero
stalk lodge 51 Table
1OCod kin 35 Corp. VIP tennis
12 Make the 36 Kind of divider
ears ring numeral 52 Orange
17AAA 38 Riding pekoe
suggestions whip
19Paof 39Egg-
UCLA young

2-6 2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


1*_ f lp

North 2-4-12
4 Q 10 6 4 2
+ 8 5 2
West East
487 4--
Y QJ 10 5 V 8 7 6 3 2
*J7643 *Q109
4 K 2 4 J 10 9 8 6-

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West

South West North East
24 Pass 24 Pass
24 Pass 44 Pass
6 Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: V Q

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms ae created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cupher stands for another.
TODAY'S CLUE: C equals D

Previous Solution: "Life is to be lived, not controlled, and humanity is won by
continuing to play in face of certain defeat." Ralph Ellison
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 2-4


IE:NFzjtIrlE' N



Bass fishing continues to
be fair. Largemouth activ-
ity overall is said to be spo-
radic. The fish are awaiting
a consistent warm-up
from average water tem-
peratures. Warmer water
should usher in a flurry of
bass activity. Right now,
flipping jigs in matted
vegetation can produce
some pretty fair catches.
Rat-L-Traps fished along
the edges of grass lines is a
good pattern, as are Caro-
lina-rigs and drop-shots
along creek channels.
Crappies are reasonably
active at mid-range depths
and there is increased
activity among the schools
that remain deep. Sizable
recent catches have been
reported and the individ-
ual fish have been of very
good size. Minnows are
the best bait offerings.
Catfish have gotten
slightly more active of
late, while other species
continue slow.

Bass fishing is fair and
water level at present dic-
tates targeting the banks
and fishing the shoreline
vegetation. Simply find
inundated grass and work
these fldoded areas with
floating worms, lipless
crankbaits, small shal-
lowv-running crankbaits
and spinnerbaits. "Swim-.
ming" jigs tipped with
plastic worms has paid
off for some in these areas
as well. If you worm-fish
here, stay with a Texas-rig
presentation. Dark-col-
ored jigs and worms are
best. For largemouths that
continue tp hold hard on
the ledges, fish jigging
.spoons on heavy line.
The hybrids are still onr
the deeper ledges, but for
now are suspended and
slow to bite.
Crappies remain deep
and have slowed down.
For now, continue fishing
minnows and tipped jigs
around deep structure.
Shallow up as the water
Bream and catfish re-
main very slow for now.




The largemouths will
be congregating on the
main river ledges, where
it is possible to catch one
occasionally on jigging
spoons and jig-and-pig (
combos. Fishing will
be slow, as the bass will
not be very active over
the next few days. On a
positive note, the few fish
taken right now are likely
to be quality individu-
als. Return to the creek
mouths with crankbaits
and Texas-rigs when the
water warms.
Catfish will be slow, but
now is the time to look
forward to a warm-up and
expect the larger channel
cats, blues, and flatheads
to become more active in
the tailwaters soon.
Crappies are still slow
and will remain so for
awhile. As on the res-
ervoirs, they are due to
become more active with
warmer weather.
Hybrids and bream con-
tinue on the slow side.
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.

Follow us on

Jackson County

I 1

Sa it

with jewelry!

I low thee-I love thee,
'Tis all that I c:an say

SIt is my vision in the night,
S ^..- AfMy dreaming in the day.
-Thomas Hood
The forever after diamond

., ..J


Downtown Marlanna 850-482-4037

*1 '"
II'.) .**

IV MWxica R ,,iura t t

=CoeJot uisfor ow

' 4. 1 ..O

LUNCH: 1u:00 -:' :
'v,* DINNER: 5:OOPu- 10:OOp M




our store


. .' .*. u..'/* ii' i /. / Lotv ^.frh

. ,^,, .''Ch"ocSOall s .Ul
S AUl fr Your Special Vewiitmne!
*ii-iank You JackWonoiu^Ay 6for Voting
SWaco iriings and Giftfi "Best Git Store"

[k ( u Waco 'Drugs & Glft.r
Sacllxsopa Square -nAlrianou

Your Pharnhymay m t! H. dquarlara!

Give Your Mom or Dad
The Perfect V
| Valentine's Day Gift...
A Luxury Lift Recliner

1 W-



The Ultimate In Lift Chair
Comfort, Style & Performance:
* Available in all Luxury Line Fabrics
Santa Fe, Cappuccino, Admiral Blue,
Black Cherry, Forest, Totfee, Olive,
Opal and Dusty Rose
Battery Back-Up Safety System
Lifetime Warranty on Lift Frame
Other Models Availatle

WPAtMACY s medbq
D wnm" Skm 1112 store
Phone:850-482-4035 FAX:850-526-3322
4422 Lafavette St. Downtown Marianna

I SfHjh

S -. ^ ,;3

i,' ' /

7 _s

e ,V ,WT


~~n~LR uhy


It's all about the smell

R member sev-
eral years ago when
hunting scents and
attractants were all the
rage? Suddenly, everybody
was a biochemist and
everyone from college
professors to ignorant
rednecks went into the
bottled scent business.
On the ignorant redneck
side of the coin, my buddy
Cletus Monroe was one
of those who decided he
would become a pur-
veyor of smell, an olfac-
tory entrepreneur, if you
Like all get-rich-quick
schemes, it seemed really
easy. As in most, how-
ever, there were some
drawbacks. And like the
majorityof the era's aroma
vendors, Clete lost not
only his shirt, but his
britcbes and longjohns
as well. Just because one
is adept at concocting
homemade carp and
catfish baits; does not
mean he is destined for a
"fragrant" future.
He was lamenting about
it the other day.
"I think maybe it was the
name of the business that
ruined it," he said. "Name
was too long, weren't it?
That was it."
"Oh, I don't know," I
replied. 'Stink Like Some-
thin' Good, Inc.' has a nice
little ring to it."
"Yeah, well, anyhow,
it didn't work out. Too
Fact is, the venture was
doomed from the out-
set. Clete got off to a bad
start. I mean, when a man
with his reputation walks
into a bank and requests
$50,000 to purchase urine
and anal-musk'he's sort of
handicapped from the be-
ginning. Perhaps if he had
been one of those college
professors instead of who
he was, he would have
actually used the words
"urine" and "anal" when
applying for his loan. The
loan officer was not overly
impressed by the boy's

4 'M
Bob Kornegay
Outdoors Columnist
Another problem Clete
y had was the fact many
of his products worked a
little too well. His Sweet
Corn Scent, for instance, .
attracted corn borers and
earworms as well as deer
and his Fresh Pine Covet
Scent brought on pine
beetle epidemics;
My old friend also had
a tough time keeping his
formulas separate and
a his labels straight. He
once sold 5,000 bottles of
skunk essence cover scent
that had somehow gotten
mixed in with a batch of
fresh doe-in-heat lure. The
resulting skunk-in-heat
concoction was more than
male skunks and 5,000
well-lathered hunters
could stand.
Then there were his
field-testing problems;
namely the one that arose
when Clee spiUled an
entire bottle of undiluted
bear-estrus liquid inside
the pocket of his coveralls.
He was five miles from
his truck at the time and
happened to be smack
dab in the middle of the
Cohutta Wilderness, way
back in the north Georgia
mountains. Forget who
came out of the woods
worse shaken, Clete or the
big boar bear who tried in
vain to romance him. It's
not particularly pleasant
to trifle with a he-beat's.
affection, accidentally or
Most of although, Clete
just wasn't a salesman. i
Once, at a big outdoor
trade show, he had all his
wares on display, enthu-
siastically demonstrating
everyone ofhis concoc-
tions to anyone who
would listen and sniff. In
an,effortto promote the

eco-friendly, non-toxic
qualities of his human
scent elimination formula,
he had been spraying it
directly into his face with
no ill effect. It made a
great impression until the
last demo, during which
he picked up the pump
sprayer full of fox urine by
"Yeah, dadgummit, I
remember that," Clete
reminisced. "I screamed
and clawed at my eyes so
bad I never sold another
bottle of anything the rest
of that weekend. You gotta
admit, though, my fox pee
sure was a versatile cover
scent." ,

"Yep," I agreed. "It had
a lot of uses all right.
Remember that time
Sweet Thang ( Mrs.
Monroe) mistook that
unmarked bottle on the
kitchen counter for liquid
"Ooooh," he groaned,
fingering the three-inch
scar on the back of his
head. "You reckon we can
change the subject and
talk about catfishin' for
"Sure thing, buddy.
Oh, that reminds me.
You stirred up a batch
of that good stinkbait
lately? I'm running a little

From Page 1B

Brown said he sees better
days ahead for the Lady
"We only have one se-
nior leaving in Laqueesha

tries to get
off a shot
for Marianna
at a recent


Davis, and we have two
juniors, two freshmen,
and the rest are sopho-
mores," he said. "We had
some rough times this
year, but I like told them,
from this point on we
know what it's going to
take to get to where we
want to be."

i iAtenion Grmnlprelm.l

Complete the form below and submit it and your grandchild's photo to:
Valentine Grandchildren C/O Jackson County Floridan P.O. Box 520 Marianna,
Florida 32447 or drop them offat our office at 4403 Constitution Lane.
Deadline is 5 p.m. on February 8 2012.
Child's name

Grandparent name (s)_

Daytime phone number

Submitted by


SHealth Awareness

Why taking care of your emotional health is important while unemployed

(ARA) It seems that nearly every newscast these days
includes some discussion of wide-scale joblessness in the U.S.
and discussion of economic crises at home and abroad. The
American worker has been taken on a roller coaster ride over
the course of the last few years that has left many in a tailspin
when it comes to their emotional, health and their jobs.
"An unusually high unemployment rate for a prolonged
period of time means that twice as many people are dealing
with being unemployed," says Dr. Brian Riedesel, associate
professor at Argosy University, Seattle. 'There's no lifetime
job stability anymore. Losing your job can mean losing your
identity. The longer that period of unemployment lasts, the
more prolonged negative impact it can have on your emotional
According to a study by Kate Strully, 'a Robert Wood
Johnson Foundation Health and Society scholar at the Harvard
School of Public Health, the long-term health effects of being
laid off can be serious "For those who lost their job through no
fault of their own, such as an establishment closure, the odds
of reporting fair or poor health increased by 54 percent, and
among respondents with no pre-existing health conditions, it
increased the odds of a new health condition by 83 percent:'
Strully says; "Even when workers became re-employed, those
workers had an increased risk of new stress-related health
"A layoff is a critical incident in your life," says Riedesel. "It
has the potential for positive change in terms of a possible new
career path but it can also be quite destructive in the loss of
financial resources for individuals."
'The stages of the grief process apply to all major or
unexpected changes including the loss of a job:' says Dr.
Marianne Greenfield, program chair at Argosy University,
Atlanta and president and CEO of Parliament3, LLC, a
network of Organizational Development and Human Resource
Consultants. 'The five stages are denial, anger, bargaining,
depression and acceptance. Unfortunately, these emotions
can sometimes progress to the point of self-doubt, negativity,
or an inability to move forward.Those individuals who associate
their identity with their job are at higher risk for remaining in
the depression stage for a longer period of time which hinders
their ability to create and implement an action plan to gain new
When that layoff moves from an acute crisis event to a
prolonged layoff, the toll it takes can be overwhelming. "It
can be devastating:' says Riedesel. '"Te chronic,stress that
long-term joblessness creates can lead to higher instances of
anxiety, depression and insomnia. It also makes people more


vulnerable to other issues they may already have."
"Our identity is; in many ways, tied to our work:' says
Riedesel. "Long-term unemployment can give us a sense of
a lack of control in our lives. It's importantto go from being a
victim of that unemployment to taking action and taking control
of our lives." Both experts agree that it is important for the
unemployed to build a strong network of emotional support and
to stay active."Keep to your hsual exercise and other routines,"
encourages Riedesel. "Take care of yourself. Eat and rest well,
even if you don't feel like it. Be careful not to self-medicate with
alcohol and drugs, prescription or otherwise."
"It can be easy,to get isolated from others in this type of
instance," says Riedesel. Depression and isolation go hand-
in-hand. The more you can do to stay engaged, the better off

you will be emotionally, mentally and physically. "Volunteer,"
says Greenfield. "Doing something that helps others has a
beneficial effect on how you feel about yourself. The meaning
and purpose you find in helping others will enrich and expand
your life. Many times a volunteer position will lead to meeting
someone who can refer you to a paying job or possibly the
volunteer organization will find you invaluable and hire you. In
any case, you have self-worth and can gain the positive energy
from making a difference in someone's life."
"There is a difference between having a reaction and having
a breakdown," says Riedesel."If you can't control the emotional,
physical and mental symptoms you are experiencing as a
result of that unemployment, it is important to seek professional

gWe listen because we care

t.\.ILV C(CllN' ( TNIF[:

Internal Meldkine Pediatrics
*Falihn- Medicine Minor Surgery
SAesthetic Medicine a Diet Clinic

Dr. Rodriguez was nominated by
the NRCC, and won physician of
the year for the State of Florida,
Th at ad the nation in 2003. He was
W as That aso awarded the American Top
Physician Award by the Consumer
Research Council of America. Dr.
S Spot Thl ere Rodriguez is board certified in
internal medicine and focuses his
Last Ye-ar? practice on children and families.
astYea ? Accepting all insurances including
TriCare, we're excited to welcome
you to our Family Care Center.
Jmnes Bn-
is back and seeing p
4378 Lafayette St. Marianna c
850.526.7546 NM

an, ARNP
patients on Fridams.


[-Isu et ind
a] Pamn ofm



-~ i: ,.,,,,,,,p;-

8 B Sunday, February 5, 2012 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.
FnoI I I

I Pay CASH for Diabetic test
strips. Up to $10 per box!
Most brands considered.
'All boxes must be unopened
and unexpired.
Call Matt 334-392-0260

Women-Men-Kids-Maternity-Toys-Baby Stuff-
Formals. Let us sell your almost new stuff for
cash. Bring it tous anytime, any season.
.We will tag & price your stuff or you can.
Call 334-677-SHOP "7467"
1656 Montgomery Hwy. Dothan. Inside RCC.

u3ry X* I
Sell Et!

'ixzcIdL X!

1i Ifi"

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.

Beach Umbrellas (3) like new $20 850-526-
Boots, ladies leather, 4" heels, dark brown, zip-
per, never worn. medium, $35 850-482-7671
Camera, Cannon XS, fully automatic, TTL, $449
850-482-7665 after 12pm

Changing Table, white $20, Crib, white, like
new. $45 850-526-3426

Christmas Tree Stand, lifetime steel, new $20
Convection Oven, Black & Decker, 16", bake,
broil, never used $20 850-526-7616
Couch & Matching Chair, brown, gold &
burgandy, $50 OBO 850-693-0665
Daybed, white wicker, excellent condition $150
Dresser, clawfoot, w/beveled mirror, $100
Drum Pedal, double-bass, pearl, $200 850-209-
Entertainment Center. White. 48"Wx60"Hx20"D
$50, (850) 482-2636 Marianna
Flash, Auto TTL Cord & Bracket, for SLR cam-
era's, still in box $196 850-482-7665 .
Freezer, chest, 3.5 cu. ft. $55 850-394-7687

Guitar Electric Bass Gibson Epiphone EBO $325
OBO w/hardshell touring case. 850-4 2

Guitar: Vintage Twelve String Guitar By Alvarez
$250. Call 850.592-8769
Hutch, Primitive, with glass doors on stepback
cabinet $125 850-526-3426

Sunday, February 5, 2012

Fl iithe 9x9 gridwitthe missing --
numbers sothat each column, row ad -
3x3 box contains the digits 1 9 only onpe.
There is only one correct solution
for each puzzle' ". @

^HIDDEN Hidden Dunes Condos
NDUNE All Condos are Gulf Front,
3 Bedroom, 3 Bath units
with a 2-person Hot Tub overlooking the Gulf.
Mention this ad for a special rate. 877-377-7707

Ladder Stand, 12ft $45 850-394-7687
Lens, Cannon, compact, zoom, EF 75-300mm
$60, 850-526-7616
Lens, Cannon, EF 80-200mm $50, Speedlite 200E
$10,35-80mm $25, 850-526-7616
Mirror, Cheval, 5ft free standing, tilts, $45 850-

IMotorcycle Saddlebags Set "BRAND NEW'-
18"IX10"hxld $100, 850-482-2636M arinn

Mulcher, 6HP, 6 gears, 22" self propell Snaper,
$60 850-526-7616

Oven, Black & Decker, 19", bake, broil, toast,
never used $25 850-526-7616
Prom Dress Orange Crush,Size 10 Strapless.
w/BIG POOFY Bottom $200.850-482-2636
Prom Dress Orange Crush, Size 10 Strapless
w/BIG POOFY Bottom, $200 (850)482-2636
Sewing Machine, with custom table, Pfaff 1222
$200 850-209-2759
Steam Mop: H20 steam floor mop with hand
attachments $25. 850 557-5898
Stove, GE, electric, white, $150 (Marianna)
Stove, white, GE Hotpoint, electric, never used
$400 OBO 850-372-2419
Stroller, blue plaid w/matching car seat $45
for both 850-526-3426
Suitcase, Gator, leather, like new $25 850-526-
Wedding Dress: Designer Size 8 tag still inside
-sequins long sleeves $89. 850-592-8769


D 3

(D @0 (


7.--- ; Bedroom suit: Includes headboard,
lAWi frame, dresser, mirror, chest, and
one nightstand. Good condition.
$200. Call 334-693-3055
email me for more pictures

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

.-.-- E .C .,ANI -M ,.

\ Quail for Sale flight condition
S Ready for Hunting
4 850-326-3016 4
I C.

$250. CALL TODAY 334-714-1233
Boxer: AKC Brindle Boxer puppies 3-Males/4-
Females $350 each.'Both Sire and Dam on site.
Now taking deposits. Puppies will not be ready
until Feb. 22, 2012. Call 334-701-1722

TAlso Maltese Pus AKC
cal for more bfo.
-P 334-703-2500 4 .

Lab puppies; blonde labs, cute and cuddly
$200. 334-488-3979 Can leave msg.
Pure Bred German Sheppard Puppies, shots,
ready to go. $300/ea 850-592-6882/209-4110
Rottweiller Pups, DOB 10/29/2011. Health
Certs and Shots, Marianna Area. $250 FIRM.
850-272-3728 between 7am to 8pm. Not Regis-
Good Manners Obedience,
Confirmation classes,
$50. for 6 weeks
Rally /Aility Intro. $75.
4 Shots required 4
Starting March 6th
4 Call 334-790-6226 or 334-299-3315
Shi-Tzu puppies. CKC. Ready now. Parents on
premises. Hand raised. $225. 334-792-0202 or
text 6187106
Teacup Yorkie puppies available, 1m, If,
shots-up-2-date, healthy, AKC-REG,11wks old,
$400, ( or 850 526-2411.
T Valentine Babies Tiny Chorkdes $175.-$225,
F- Shih-tzu $350. F Chihuahua $300.
Taking deposits on Yorkles & Yorkle-Poos
Older Puppies Available $150. 334-718-4886.

1415 3 2 8 3 6@
S6121010)^10 Q(D

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8 1 6 7 9 3 4




08' md#9996 John Deere 6-row cotton picker
982 eng. hrs.624 fan hrs. Mud Hog, LMC Bowl
Buggy all exc. cond. kept under shed. Call;
Kendall Cooper 334-703-0978 or 334-775-3749
ext. 102,334-775-3423.

Frozan Peas, Collard, Turnip,
& Mustard Greens, &
Other Fresh Vegetables!!
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
334-793-6690 *

r ...............................
inS Bahia seed for sale 4.
Excellent germination Kendall Cooper
Call 334-703-0978, 334-775-3423,
or 334-775-3749 Ext. 102

WANTED TO RENT: Fari/Pasteur Land
in surrounding Jackson County Area.


NOWHIRING! Are you making less than
$40,000 per year? COVENANT TRANSPORT
Needs Driver Trainees Now!
No Experience Required
*Immediate Job Placement Assistance
OTR, Regional, & Local Jobs
1-866-280-5309 _.



1AM to 6 AM

Must have dependable
transportation, minimum
liability insurance & valid
driver's license.

Come by and fill out an
application at the Jackson
County Floridan,
4403 Constitution Lane,
Marianna, FL

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I .. .. . .... . i .. . .. . V l



Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, February 5, 2012- 9 B

SPick up application at
16690 SW Chipola Rd.
Blountstown, FI 850-674-4311,
Fax resume' to 850-674-3798 or email to

is accepting applications for:

Applications may be obtained from
Marianna Health & Rehabilitation Center
4295 5th Avenue Marianna, FL 32446
or online:
s (850) 482-8091 4

Dock Worker
The Jackson County Floridan is looking
for a very dependable individual to assist
our circulation manager. Individual should
be well organized, have dependable trans-
portation and be able to work 110:30pmto
7:00am Mon to Thu & Sat and other hours
as needed. The Jackson County Floridan
offers full benefits package including:
Medical, Dental, 410(k)and paid vacation.

Goto to apply.

GLD Food Distributors, Inc.
seeks a professional for
0 Outside Sales 4
in the Dothan, AL and Panhandle Florida
area, Experience in the food sales
industry a must, preferably with the Hotel
& Restaurant industry. Territories
assigned by the company, but sales
prospecting will be a major part of the job.
Must be a people person with strong
closing abilities. Salary plus commission
with car allowance and fuel card. GLD
Food Distributors, Inc. is a growing
company and will pay well for assistance
with that growth.
Respond via mail, email, or fax with
resume including experience, salary
requirements, and education to:
Lloyd R. Agee
GLD Food Distributors, Inc.
1220 Transmitter Road
Panama City, FL 32401
fax 850-769-7271

City of Marianna has a Police Officer
position available. Call 718-0326 for details.
EOF/Drug Free Workplace Employer


L OK 7 Child Care Teachers Needed,
LO K Will Train
Call Ms Alaina 334-714-4942

SNortliwet HoCjmia
i( onuuIst" I-Hlos[itr l

Northwest Florida Community
Hospital, Chipley, FL a leading
healthcare provider in the panhandle is
seeking qualified candidates for the
following positions:

ER Manager
FL RN license required. Must be customer
service oriented. RN, ER, all shifts.

Applications available online at and/or application to:
(850) 415-8106 or Fax (850) 638-0622
Smoke and Drug Free Campus. EOE

Small Quiet Family Oriented Park 1, 2 & 3BR
MH's for Rent includes water, garbage, lawn
care, No Pets 850-592-1639
Very Clean 3BR 2BA, excellent location, many
amenities, dep?& ref. req. No Pets, $600,

2 & 3BR MH's in
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
17.4 Acres Land For Sale, Located on Hwy 90
West, Marianna, FL $3,000 P/A 850-209-8089

3BR 1BA brick home w/2 car carport on 1 ac. in
Malone. all electric, 2 block out bldgs, fruit &
nut trees, $75kwill consider owner financing.



_1993 Sea
: Nymph
GL 175
S all accesso-
ries included, clean & ready for the water
2004 Moomba Mobius LSV
ri..- 21 Brand new 5.7LV8"
-- Vortec motor, under war-
-i ranty, tower w/speakers,
W CD player, iPod hookup, 3
AMPS, Perfect Pass, Wake Plate, and extras!
$27,500 OBO. Call 334-618-3356

Luxury'09 40ft 5th Wheel: 2 bedroom, sleeps 8,
fully loaded, 3 slides, 3 axles, 2 AC's,
microwave, refrigerator, washer & dryer,
awning, queen bed. Every option available.
Must Sell Now! $25,000. Call 571-358-1177

2002 Hurricane Class A Motorhome 34 ft. ,
Single Slide, Just serviced. New A/C. Approx.'
9,000 miles. Excellent condition. Asking
$31,000. Call 850-526-4394 after 5PM or

We're a $4-billion growth company, and one of the nation's fastest growing retail
organizations. Can you imagine a more exciting place to grow?
New store opening in Marianna, FL

Assistant Managers, Team Leaders, Team Members, Receivers

February 7th-10th, 9am-4pm
One Stop Career Center, 4636 Hwy. 90, Suite E, Marianna, FL 32446
Walk-ins are welcomed.

Apply anytime at EO




1 and 2 BR Apartments for rent, Marianna area,
call 850-693-0570 Iv msg.
I:[TII: I=1
3BR 1BA Furnished House in Rocky Creek Com-
munity, $550/mo. No pets, credit report, de-
posit, lyr lease required. 850-638-4620/638-

3\2 Big Home CH/A Large Lot Alford $650
3\1 CB Home CH/A C'dale $575 Dep., ref, & 1 yr
lease req. on both 850-579-4317/866-1965
FOR 3BR 1 BA House, 3222 Bobkat Rd
(Dogwood Hts) 1 car garage,
fenced, $655 +dep. Text first
850-217-1484 4-
3BR 2BA Block Home on 10 acres Compass
Lake area, Energy efficient, CH/A, Outdoor
pets ok, $850 + dep. 850-573-0466
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 4
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
Office Space for rent, 1000 sqft near new Social
Secruity office, 850-718-6541

WANTED: Land to lease for hunting .
Adult group of 4-6 hunters. Any size property
considered. Pay in cash, have insurance.
4386-547-9447 4

2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http://www.charloscountry living; com.
2 & 3BR 2BA Mobile Homes in Cottondale no
pets, Central Heat & Air $400-$450 850-258-
1594 leave message
2 or 3 BR, $420-$460 in Greenwood CH/A,
water/garbage/lawn included. 850-569-1015
3/2 SWMH $450/mo 3/2 DWMH $550. Ma-
rianna, both require 1st & last mo.-rnt,. NO
PETS 850-762-3221 days 850-762-8231 eves.
Mobile homes for rent Marianna area 1, 2, 3
and 4 bedroom $335 to $425 per month. $400
deposit, No pets allowed. 850-209-7087
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
*850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4m
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details-
4850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4

Mercury Grand Marque '03 55K miles, totally
loaded exc cond. 334-714-5325. $10,000.

Cedar Creek 40 ft. 5th
wheel, 3 slides, W/D, King
Bed, Fireplace. 5 new tires.
New awning. Clean, very
good cond. Pull truck, 2007
Dodge Dually, Quad Cab.
6.7 Cummins eng, 2WD, 61K mi, Exc. cond. Both
for $45,000. Will sell together or separately.
334-303-9780 or 334-709-4230.
j Damon 2005 Intruder ,
3 slide-outs, 38', 23,200
Miles. Excellent
Condition, Full Body
Paint, 50 AMP, 2 A/Cs,
Banks System for Fuel
Efficiency, will swap for land 1 334-797-6860

1995 Yamaha Wave
Venture with trailer.
Just serviced. New uphols-
tery. Kept inr, garage.
Looks and runs great.
$1,650 OBO. 334-714-9526.


Must Sell Only $10K
Chevy 1978 Nova
95% Restored!
350-4 bolt main engine,
new pistons, rings, bearings, interior, CD play-
er, heater, hoses, brakes &.booster, less than
300 mi., looks & runs great. Won different
awards. $10,000. OBO Call 334-791-6011

Chevrolet'05 Cobalt
CSI Auto Sales
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-718-2121
Chevrolet '05 Suburban LS:
V-8, fully loaded, 49K
miles flex fuel, black,
great condition and very
clean. Located in
Enterprise $17,000. OBO Call 352-207-0032
Chevrolet '52 Sedan deluxe 4 door, black does
run, needs some work, $2500. 334-299-0300.
Chevrolet'57 Sedan 4 door, red & white, does
run, needs some work. $3500. 334-299-0300.
Chevy'03 Malibu, fair condition,
^ needs repairs, 176.8k miles, blue
l book value $2300, willsell for $1500
OBO 850-693-3145


Bob Pforte Chrysler Dodge Jeep/Ram
Has been selling Chrysler Products 50 yrs'
Has Low Overhead & Friendly Employees
Has 4 Generations of Loyal Customers
Is a Family Oriented Business
Is Surviving Because of our Loyal Customers
Has Exceptional Five Star Service
Wants to Continue to be Your Dealer
Our Employees invite you to help us
Just Click

or call 850-482-4601


Executive Director .
Jackson County Tourist Development.Council
The Jackson County Tourist Development Council (TDC) is
accepting applications for an Executive Director of the TDC.

Uvrav NI -A%7upor
This position is responsible for overall administration of all functions of the TDC,
including administration, advertising and marketing, public relations, operations and
visitor center management, event coordination and management, and all other
functions performed through or on behalf of the TDC.

These responsibilities include, but are not limited to: budget preparation, marketing
plan development and implementation, visitor center staffing, TDC administration,
acting as the spokesperson and media representative for the TDC, appearing before
the Jackson County Board of County Commissioners on behalf of the TDC, working
with professional and volunteer organizations and committees, and serving as
contract monitor for grants awarded by the TDC or contracts entered into by the TDC.

This is a full-time, exempt, contract employee position, and as such, the benefits
only include workers' compensation and unemployment insurance. The contract is
budgeted for and funded by the Jackson County Tourist Development Council,
and will be a one-year annually renewable contract.
'Compensation is competitive based on qualifications and experience.

This is a new position with tremendous opportunity to impact the community
through increased tourism and economic growth, and be financially rewarded
for results achieved.

Applications and a complete job description is available from the
Jackson County Human Resources Department located at
2864 Madison St, Marianna FL 32448, and our web site

Application deadline is Monday, February 20, 2012, 4:30pm CST.
EEO/ AA, ADA/ Vet Pref/Drug Free- Workplace

CSI Auto Sales
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Guaranteed Financing!
$500.00 Down $250 month
Call: 334-718-2121
Dodge'07 Dually PU truck,
Silver, 6.7 Cummins diesel
engine, 6 speed automatic
transmission, Quad cab,
sprayed in bedliner, 61k
miles, towing packages, heavy duty. Exc. cond.
Must see to appreciate. $28,000. 334-303-9780;
334-709-4230. Also have 5th wheel if interested.
Ford 2000 150 23,000 Miles.
16 Months Old This is a 2010
F150 4X4 Super Cab with 4.6L
V8. Color is Metallic Dark
Blue Pearl with tan cloth inte-
Srior. It is a four-door with 2
full size benches (to include
console on front bench). It
has the Microsoft Sync bluetooth audio and
phone system, 6-disk CD player, auxiliary
(headphone jack size) input, and USB,
input/charger. It has a 5' plastic lined bed with
Retrax-brand bed cover (lockable, waterproof,
retractable aluminum bed cover). It also has
the step-assist system (that includes a step
and handle that pull out of the tailgate to help
getting in and out of the bed very conven-
ient). It has a few scratches for which pictures
can be sent over email upon request. 845-325-
6332, $22,000
I can get U Riding Today!
$0 Down/ st Payment, Tax, Tag & Title ,
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade anything!
Bring In Last Paycheck Stub! Ride Todayl *
Call Steve 334-803-9550
Mercedes '93 Sedan Diesel 300, Avg 30mpg,
one owner, very clean, excellent condition,
never wrecked or damaged, sunroof, leather
interior, 4 door, champagne color, service re-
cords available, REDUCED TO $6900 Call 850-
W Nissan '00 Maxima
$3599.00. Local Trade!
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-718-2121.

Nissan '03 Altima 2.5S new rebuilt engine, blue
in color, $9000. 334-714-8321
Nissan '05 Maxima, Silver with tinted windows,
Moonroof, LOADED, Great Condition, 122k Mi.
Asking $10,300 334-797-9290
Pontiac '99 Firebird Formula LS 1:
T-top with midnight blue, leather seats, low
mileage, 8 cylinder, 6 speed manual. New
clutch, trans., and brakes. Transmission still
under warranty. $4,500. Call 334-268-9046


Blountstown Health &
Rehabilitation Center
is looking f6r a

(PRN basis)


^^ll-- ii'"

. .





1 B Sunday. February 5. 2012 Jackson County Floridan

(i) TRA

Saturn '02 L100 4-
power door locks, Ic
gas mileage. Selling


perfect starters
91k miles, $9,5
Check Me Out At
Ln inn..........

range appointment. $

Harley Davidson '01
17800K miles, 1-Ov
334-798-3247 or 8

Harley Davison '06 SI
seat w/matching sad
bars, forward control
xtras, $8500 850-482-

Call 334-393-9654, $4

Chevrolet '111
White, All Leather
System, 4k Miles

Chevrolet '99 25
273K miles, e
Rest of truck is

Ford '01 F150XL sup
bed liner, new tires,
$7500. OB

Heavy duty 15,000 Ibs
converter. Good fuel I
usage, excellent stereo

--- o


Isuza'02 FTR white 24
140k miles; good shap
John Deere 7810, goo
Call: 334-701-4119 or
Luskin '01 Flatbed: sp
side kit, boys and tar
Call 850-674-8992
Mazda '96 long bed, i
seats, 1-owner, good
49,555 miles,
$3500. 334-793-223


dr Sedan, AT/AC, PS, PB,
oks & runs good. excellent
due to bought another car.
i Toyota '98 Camry
$4599.00. Run Excellent!
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-718-2121.

Volvo '05 S40
Cherry Red with black
interior, awesome
sound system, power
windows & locks,
:ar, great gas mileage,
i00. Call 334-726-3136
The Dothan Lemon Lot

2003 Suzuki 1400 Intruder
for sale. Beautiful bi
ke in great shape. 8,000
miles. Windshield, saddle
bags, new battery, NICE!!!
Call (334) 797-9772 to ar-
8 md#FXSTB Night Train,
Nner, excellent condition,
os available.
850-217-1647. $12,500.
super Glide, solo mustang
Idle bag, mid rise handle-
Is, less than 11k mi, lots of
Motorized Bicycle kit.
Runs great, Shock absorb-
er seat post. lights, horn,
blinkers, and brake light.
Heavy duty tires with
thorn resistant tubes.

rahoe LT. LOADED,
, Captain's Chairs, DVD
s. Excellent Condition.
38,500 Call 334-714-7251
Toyota '05 Sequoia, V8,
91K Miles, Excellent
Condition. White, leather
seats, sunroof, 516.000

500 Pick up, Long bed
!ngine has knock,
in good cond. $495.
B or 334-718-9306
er cab, 4-door, all power,
low miles, exc. condition
O 334-585-6689
FORD 1991 F-250 LT Lari-
at DSL Very dependable
well cared for. Solid truck.
159.000 miles. New tires &
all fluids. HD Brush Guard,
;., step sides, & torque
mileage, no leaks, no oil
eo. $3,500, 334-379-9145
Ford '57 Tractor -
4 cylinder, good condition,
Ford '87 F150- runs good,
white, good condition,
dlean. $2400 OBO Call 334-
798-1768 or 334-691-2987
or 334-691-7111

ORD '89 F150, 4wh, 4x4
uto, $4,600 or reasonable
offer. Call 229-334-8520.

Freightliner '04 Columbia,
APU, Refrigerator,
Microwave, XM Radio,
Great Shape, Looks Good,
$23,000 OBO
4ft. box truck with approx.
De. $13,500. OBO
d clean tractor
Dread axle, wood floor,
p, 48x102, $8,500.
red in color 4cyl. iear jump
i condiiton, low mileage.
, 5 speed manual
30 between 6pm 9pm

-Chevrolet '97 Astro Van
conversion Van raised
roof, loaded, new tires,
One owner, GREAT
condition. 52K mi.$8,900.
. 334-97-2054 or
GMC '02 Savannah
1500 Van: White, Explorer
Conversion. excellent
condition, 41933K miles,
new tires, limited slip
Deferential, one owner, $12,500. 334-347-7923
Honda'95 Odyssey Van
loaded, rear air, clean, 160k
mi. $2500. OBO 334-691-7111
or 334-698-1768 or 334-691-
Nissan '11 Quest LE:
M =Titanium Beige, fully
loaded, leather seats,
Boss Audio, DVD sys-
tem, nagivation, blind
spot warning, double
moon roof, only 8,100 miles. Must see!!!
$35,495. Call 334-347-5096 or 334-406-2925



aiqe's 4 24 Wor 7Towg
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624

Guaranteed highest prices a
paid for your Junk or unwanted vehicles
& farming equipment,1
M 850-849- 6398 .. a

Call 334-818-1274

E.............I Em...... EEEEEUEE
Got a Clunker
We'll be your Junker!
We buy wrecked cars
and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price!
S$325. & up for
ComPleete Cars CALL 334-702-4323

6a We buy Wrecked Vehicles
running or not $325. & up according to
vehicle 334-794-9576_or 344-791-4714

Get news and alerts on your

mobile device...

Sign up for breaking news, sports,

severe weather and daily forecast alerts.

S Ig. p, or

... . ..- -..

to *e *

ChistTown CommunityServices
PressureWashing ro
Wood rot repair stima
Local moving/hauling Call: 850-272-4671


25 Years Experience
7 days a week /24 hours a day!
Excellent References


Emerson Heating & Cooling
The Cooling & Heating Specialists
Now Serving Jackson County!
Service & Installation Commercial or Residential
Free Estimates 850-526-1873

Your source for selling and buying!
u u .'I


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


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

DaWl/?M, P0MD- Uil6


Lester Basford
Well & Pump Company
4513 Lafayette St Marianna, FL
850.526.3913 O0 850.693.0428 C
850.482.2278 H 850.363.0501 C



3614 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL* 850482.8682

By Joseph Dominello -
All types of remodeling and repairs:
SKitchens Bathrooms Additions Doors & Windows
Installed Drywall Repair Water Damage Repairs
Painting Weatherization L,c. & s'
(772) 285-2475 Marianna, Florida

Shores Cabinet Shop, LLC
Licensed Homebuilder
Call (850) 579-4428 Donnie Shores, Sr.

Find jobs

fast and









24 HOUR TOWING so 334-792-8664

sta connected!



. i-tin t k .co I






, ,"- oil

.1 =I



Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, February 5, 2012- 11 B


:'' ~i r ii c ir ON MERRITS
MiI.[ "i i',- Retreat from
-., ssures to this
"a ,, "",,,,ue waterfront
It,,,,,itri, gorgeouss views.
Soearoom, 1.5 bath, big
window views from each bedroom, new carpet, boat dock, dock, 2 workshop's,
paved driveway, secluded from main road. Fish, boating, fishing, swimming,
etc. Beautiful clear spring water fed. Price: $299,000 MLS# 242979

I hr. l rr aro l ,1 II-II

used as a convenient store or many different types of businesses. Also has
a leased deli shoppe with an existing 3 year lease. Price: $449,000 MLS#

i 0 ..... I. p
closets. All new paint inside
and out. 3 year new metal roofed A detached storage building. A great buy @
only $59,900. Show anytime. Owner will put on new vinyl siding and windows.
Price: $59,900 MLS# 245375

^^'Illli1 iiln ^^ lffi'
I .4' 1 .... , ..i.i .. I,.rI

most everything. Price: $27,500 MLS # 245785

'...... ,i, 1 uiet, private 3BR/
rilt : .. .i. '' master BD, high
I. throughout home.
. l- tile & carpet
flooring, nice layout, beautiful kitchen cabinets. Stainless steel appliances and
large 2 flat screen TVs, nice yard, lots of open space, excellent hunting in the back
yard with great set up MLS# 241152 Price: $199,900

a ,r i,., n.i I,II i 11
h il. ..I 11, p i l

walk-in closets, screened in front porch with a closed in side porch, storage
building, carport, all on 6 city lots, home has metal roof, with low utility bills.
Motivated Seller. Bring All Offers! Price: $59,900 MLS# 244457

- ~ 'I

S Cr ... see this spacious
o .1 h s ome in beautiful
ad.... Springs Subd. sitting
in I acres. Home feature's
1 ll ge cathedral ceiling in
family room with a rock faced
fireplace, updated kitchen with lots of cabinets, new tile, new carpet, enlarged master
bdrm. and master bath, walk in his an hers closets, plenty of storage, enclosed garage
turned into hobby room, office, game room, paved driveway aund house with circle
drive,anground sprinklers, 12x24 work shop, l0x18 storage bldg, plenty of shade, also
handicap friendly Price:$209,000 MLS#237623

4 separate .30 lots
$15,000 a lot Marianna, FL 245509-245512

.5 acres SOLD Marianna, FL 245195

5 acres SOLD Marianna, FL 245196

5+ acres $20,000 Marianna, FL 242754

24 acres SOLD Graceville, FL 245524

76+ acres SOLD Gl;aceville, FL 245453

78 acres SOLD Graceville, FL 245446

178 acres SOLD Graceville, FL 245520

41+ acres $135,000 Malone, FL 244646

3+ acres $17,300 Marianna, FL 245711

5+ acres $26,000 Marignna, FL 245713

20+ acres $83,000 Marianna, FL 245116

43 acres $141,000 Marianna, FL 242525

- -f

Tim & Patsy Sapp Tim & Patsy Sapp
Broker Owner/Realtor, Broker Owner/Realtor,
Licensed Agent Licensed Agent
Call Us For All Your Call Us For All Your
Real Estate Needs Real Estate Needs

.., ,- ml- a illi4

2r chain link backyard garage shop h/c, polecan trees, 4 miler out of town, paved road time buyers, retirees, or a rental h ou tPrice: atn64 90 MLS#245437pise

climate controlled tack room large boat shed. Separate olfice/stad:in with e is a g H e gt tn e g d
Pr., S11 jui11JtL,., r1 ij"4

?nl.', Acre Farm in n,,,, ..... ..... .-,
6,o,, FL. 4 bdrms, 3,
$39,0 2eaStiful den $249900ing MIS 244541
i, ihl'lI" 1, ,, fI h< = I 1j, , iil ll l
S... large dining room, in ..
Spliances modern t n s
Brick replace,
la nea ay a pi n n ad o adue pplayrces, room. Opeen kitchen wh breakfast bar, and a casuae e building ald make ain
2 car garage, shop h/c, pole barn, storage shed, barn with 5 horse stalls, large entertainment center. Nice m a sterIbdmwith a master bath suite. For a surprise
climate controlled tack room, large boat shed. Separate office/studio with bonus there is a "Dawg House" great fo enter training and a i man's parad e.
h/c, paved driveway fencing and cross fenced, new roof and HVAC.."Price: Comes with half bath and a large barwith sink.Thereis anadditional outside
$ 9,00 MLS 24496 deck overlooking the pond. Price: 24 900 MLS# 24454
N".,- < I .,,, r. i A oulooking for a Good
.,, , w "' t ., Well a here it is! 3
h 3 1 --..ooh, ,3,,11,ooms 1 bath, on a
,, . p.,i-d street in town, needs
r.i .1win 1. . ,1 F. .,e work, but seems to
as neat as a pin, and shows very well. Make an appointment today. Price: layout, 'partially fenced yard with small detached building, would make an
$59,900 MLS# 244708 excellent rental. Price: $34,900 MLS# 245438

this 2006, well Location Location Location!!
I.,.,,.,m.,,,d home, 3 On HWY 90 West, this
...... l- ." 2 baths, nice 1 / i0,000 sq ft building now*
,io -....y maintenance /available. Paved parking,
n.,r lh-vinyl siding, with extra unpaved parking
metal roof, big front porch, beautiful flowers, large kitchen/breakfast area, area, 9,500 sq ft h/c, 3
separate dining, payments should be cheaper than rent. Make an appointment phase electric, currently being used as a Church, executive offices, kitchen,
to see this home today Bring All Offers! Price: $89,000 MLS# 243881 fully functional building throughout, recently repainted with eye appeal.
Excellent Jocation for another church, business or businesses. Price; $550,000
MLS# 244309

,, l i l Il l.llll ll, l
in 1920, enjoy the nostalgic feeling of this historic home, al on 1 acre. Seller e : r t'l',: ,
'alowing 5,000 towards buyers closing cost or updates. Motivated Seller! Bring chain linked fenced area Property has 572 ft railroad frontage. Comes with city
All Offers! Price: $105,000 MLS# 244572 water and city sewer, 4" well with 2.hp pump. 1348 squareft of office space, a
_____ ~ 600 sq ft warehouse currently rented with monthly income. Current businesses
doesn't convey... Only Real Estate. Call for an appointment today. Shown by
SN , ,,, il i., ,,l ..'.li Pa-;e $449 000 M tIS a 24S540
Ia, i i'ilH

gorgeous cabinets, electric fireplace, loft could be used as bonus room or t,'l ,,,,, c;. i
extra BR, completely remodeled in 2008, half wrap deck, & deck out over ..... 1 ,,',:.,1II
S I., 1 1. c I),,. 1 4 -. 1 6 1. 1 ,,:.".1 cl e .l'I.. .,r 1,1 1 ..I I
% 159 600 MLSa .2144 .0 I ..11h ],1h,,,,I1 ,: i .11, .ii .f 1 I.. ,. ,,- 1 ,,p q II IuOiS",.,: I.,;i 'll
". all h,- 1 l 11a.i0i d i u- i 550 M0 I n M SI 245

.. r..... ... ..... .... ,
,,,, ,,,,i, i,,, ,,,., -
inn an .,r...lm i fS. i ni -i ,,',- *i,, inn :kO

balcony, large master bath, large covered front and back porch. 2 car detached -, i.
garage with workspace, boat shed, large Oaks scattered across property i,. i.. ,. ... I. .. .I i. u .
Price: $169,900 MLS#.244719 | ,: I,, if I,,I1. M ,] 5", :, ,,, "
SPr nre 1.49i 00 MLSr Si.
Ui4 ;'^r' ^--^'^..Lat R iLreia ilffrl - .- ; ilTx
.T .. U' ,,'MART rlLL :aImART

lnl ,~1. In .. ijbR/
....r . h .. .
the ho s Pr,,,i,,. , ,I ,' ,,, e,' ;" ;.''''':" ', r,, ^ ,n ,; ,,',5
the house. Price: $56,000 MLS 245599 painted, hardwood and tile floors, large front porch, spacious yard, private
backyard with plenty of shade PRICED TO SELL! $159,900 MLS# 241514 -

v in I.,.: i v ...n o,...
.ft- 1i SS 'I V,',. '". r.. i .j .
SI ...I I 1III, I. I ill h U
I,,i h,,iij
storage building w/enclosed utility room & boat storage. Boat ramp. Great lake ,.i, 1.,.1 ,,i..,ur.i .i. .,,,,. i i ,t i. r i
for fishing, skiing, all types of water sports! Bring All Offers! Closeto Panama car carport, paved circle drive, landscaped, palm trees, azaleas, eucalyptus
City Beaches and Mall Price: $209,000 MLS# 214521 trees, in-ground sprinkler syste. Detached building with water & elec, could be
mother-in-law suite with additional plumbing. Price $349,000 MLS # 245790

I :ini.EAM..u E HC1 r11 1* 14 "
. "..-... .
curb appeal.-Tastefully painted And decorated beautifully, FP, separate dining
room, large kitchen with lots of cabinets, large master bdrm & ba, separate n. I :*,l heat and0 i f r covering or use iitowards cs ing ,,,cost. 'Prce:
private office, plentyof storage, heatand floor coveg or use it twards closing cost. Price:
private office, plenty of storage, private backyard, landscaped. $229,000 MLS# $69,500 MIS# 242524

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Indian Springs

5035 Hwy 90
Marianna, FL 32446

Fax (850) 482-3121 4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891
REDUCED $143,000 Each Off1e. Is Independently Owned snd Opirated
'l2A ,h office ~, Ed McCovy, Realtor
inh ..i ,y Icroun d Cell-(850) 573-6198
"with plenty ofroom
v.i' -re 2Ca g d
LRGE utiiity room with
in fnroni of thew wod burning
S 700 sq E t brick
home in c4ity5 imits of1
Mann eparae LiviiAGENCY

with gas fiepllce Si l E Ug
-gins doors lead fromi -t, II[II
family rom to fully fenced PRIC .I'UTC T iON .

,,' i. ,, i .l iB I I, I. .,, i ll
REDUCED $109,900 ... ...r'
Subdivisio cn loc an e ,, . .. .I .. 1 in. .. i i J in1
Marianna. Just off Hwy for storage handsome fencing. MLS244504 $109,900
S& ASKINGump$64 No00 e o

approx 1258 sq Ct under air!in you here. .

iL 'I I iIi-'. IIRi .. ,I h. lllJ Id i In i iTM NT

,I,,, D, ED 00 ,....- i000 $169,900
I rDi oN' i Acre an paved read mioh power pole. ML5246007$13,00.

lean 37 Acres trees thinned, has natural spring running thru property. MLS
S3.4 Acres fr building or place a mobile hme. Level parcel with

Property zoned press. Additional ld iablu MLS 245926 $15,300.
Call and make your reasonable offer day.S HOME ALSO FOR RENT21311

$550 PERtMONTH. MLS#239428 Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-l7o 9.5 Acre corner parcel with Hwy. frontage. Nice area for home or a
REDCED 19900 business No rerictis. MS 245943 $26,00.$169,900.

IlF%1 I. LwhT OF Acre on paved road o restrictions, build or place mobile home.
.35 Acres with'most trees cleared, make good mini farm.
i ci (Il,, WM ...N MLS 243171 $62,900.

v, ii,/I, rsery! flly 97 Acres trees tthi nned h as natural spring running wildlife rty. deal invest-
,' ar 243172 $6,600
Jlte i i" Kitch nice
r. L with 3.4 Acres for building or place a mobile home. Level parcel with no
L t restrictions. Additional land available. MLS 245926 $ 15,300.
schls! Call for your private showing today. THIS HOME IS ALSO FOR RENT

550 PER'MO H. ML rgworkshop wll ESH HARRISON 8524 -00u 9.5 Acre comer parcel with Hwy. frontage. Nice area for home or a
RIEDUCED $S9.9900 business. No restrictions. MLS 245943 $26,900.

Exterior hs carport, paved road, no restrictioveway, builwo storage mobildigs a large

.. downiawn MLS 242599 $10,000.
gr2 ', L I:ucu,/nusery! 97 Acres short drive to town, paved road, abundant wildlife. Ideal invest-

i ne usea as

S n i< ULL bathroom with shower
MS mentproperty. MLS 239489 REDUCED $l84,300.

Cm IORC E C. 731
.\ .. '. Sr11taining PRICE R[DUCEMDI

SHORT SILE 129.900 .
, '-a caveraed Realtor Realtor

..jWMH w/ -,, gd nt-ion- 'a Cla ,,,e ttle
f-; Ih workshop w/ Cc MLS # 2524 Ca 850-209-5211 Cell 850-573-15721.

Ilwn', thnu nun hemome
'arched gromeo, ugee
S ....... downtown ML242599 $60,000

I 'un, ll .k house & within cfrontih 3 bedrooms,
I II iII eing used as

c, vin n t ah r sho ne ricpnd en e i sp livig/
1',',1 Ih,' h, I 1232 sq If

S L, L Ii ..21 -tLL SACV t ORom GS liwh shower.ara

n a!! MS #240015 C lovely home MS 245154 $99,000.

cower kkttn dn with O E atw D
SHORT SkLE $129.90
5 ,Rr .F OPPORTU- -
[Nit Gb tpLS% or Thomas, Claric a 3re Bo rt e

., ..i nna. Over 0 Realtor RealtorM i
original,. hardwood Ce 850-209-521 1 Cell 850-573-1572

I.,. u oon a fo ut home. I er, M.cased o 2.46
h1e scd garage, huge
,;~~I- ,k ~ i.p uene~ d WELL MAINTAINED

park! o pantk wi s h ofers A within hALABE a th 3 be etdrooms,
.,>, eel s i .. ... : .- f ,a living inn r- -c ls not hefshorte bsidekri,,
FOR RENT. REDUCED $39, MLS# 2373 CAL. SrA BORGE h 2 baths, liv

REDLED 249 0 kitchen, dnwiireplaca ndsunprcl d kitchen areas
RLODLCUD I t s ide o se. roer is enced utility room and,

E ILST LA cate b cattle gates, workshop with electric and there is a canpor ste M
S in the City Limits lovelyhome. 4S245 $ 15 4 $99,000.

f,,', Cea y 700sq ft Sm fe,
.ea..awer kitchen withIO UBLEWIDE
Sh rigerator & stac ove, & aOB HOME in the
a h oaiu and carpeting.
3 .... on a orer r lr irr, I.,,cat, d on 2.46
the'stre, from the

you meae vehicles & RV., t 3
paer! iDoublS pane window thm arU ot! Bing allny offers ALSpc AVIALABLEtely Hme feures
FORRENT. REDUCED $39,900. MLS# 238730 CA. ST LAY BORGES iela bi-ii ,:ca. 2 baths, liv-
"RDUCEkD co itchen, denwiuth fireplace and sun p or ch"I rakfa~ns ar.ndin

S OUNTRY HOME IN the south side of house. Property is fenced and cross fenced, phas3
E HILLS! Located cattlrage gates, workshop with electric and there is a carport. Mnds

appr CT 3.5 acres with 24590pt4 $83000.2 2 $ 0.
A;40 Pq t! SomE features
,,:lude porcelain tile thm -

,ado L large pe ing raon
& w8d e replace to i I I 1 t r h.
your motor vehicles & RV. nod lif l hl''''1 J I.r:

Thee is a 24x24 pavilion that has a hot tub & plenty of ry sp aue.Comp elyr,
fenced & Cross fenced for your horses. The barn has 4 hoe stalls with pl ntya l
of room for storage. Call for all this home has to offer. MLS #243660. CA kLL,,,m, I,,iT, Ji n
STACY BORGE 85S-$73-1990 nr0r,,,.,nu r-J-u.1 l ,-,-
G R% I T H IS % ]1 $ 3,00 ,, ,r 1; ,1,n ,,i ,,j,-'. i'.;,',' ,, ,,, .'''f p '. I,', ,, : f ,' '-.r.J ..i

garage with auto opener. All this on 7.4 acres plus to pondSs on
&whoo habu nins f (calnct! Pat Furr,
..........1By~~ . IRealtor'
Cell 850-209.8071

AS1KLNG $29.901

, ,T"RRIt IC \IElls rND
Lr, T [i i' T ., ,
ir ". X "- '|11
1124272 1 .J hJI h ,
ia, r r r. 5i,, :, features formal living room, dining room w/double doors leading to fenced back
yard, kitchen w/breakfast bar and granite counter tops, bathrooms w/updated
LAND FOR SALE cabinetry & sinks, all rooms have nice sized closets and ceiling fans, double
95 in Bridge Crek Sub $20,000 paned windows and steel exterior doors, also has brand new HVAC system.
SH.60 Aews on Panhand Road, ZoneedMed Ue 49,00 9LS#243514 -$157,500
1.30 Acrr on Menils Mill Ponud Indian Springs Subdivision $'125,00
Hwy 90, Mariatnna 20.64 acres with $74,304 --- .
c snsua oD\IILI'NF1 BUILi,"
Cottendale City Limits C ,. ,. 1 ,,.:1 : J,
S 3125 Zion Street 3/1 1681 Sq ft Starting at 550 per month , .. r
Ollfe Space Available Marianna, Full Service Starling at $300 per month i -1', "
(,.. a rl ,3a.. .I.I.' I .... I I. i $850per month I. .. .
,, ,. ,w/electric fireplace, built-in bookcases, entertainment unit & comer chinam
cabinet, spacious kitchen w/plenty of cabinetlstorage, breakfast bar, and dining
RENTALS AVAILABLE area. Adding to the enjoyment of this home is a large screened back porch that
2854 Sta ur,Medlana 211,700Sqf overlooks the private backyard and in-ground pool. MLS#243701- -178,500
4527 Reldcrmt Cr, Caanpbtellon 4/2 2079 q fit $800 month
Col for thb ionth Rental SPECIAL! Al Renlus Requin e l-yr aow, .
FirstMontheitdb ctyep 1Oenmdh15 r" eiyra

C om p ass L ake in the H ills t acre $5,000 ,T.. '. r.- i l n
Brentwood Trail, Marianna 1.35 acres $19,900 r at
(Bridge Creek Subdivision) l ,. -, ..,...,J
Appalachee Tr, Marianna I acre $34,000 screened porch, oversized 2 car garage and a fabulous kitchen with lots of cabi-
(Indian Springs Golf Course Lot) a,"" i ,,,a ,i a a i .
ShawneeTr,Marianna 1.13 Acre $38,500 -,, ..,, .-., ,, ..~.. .. ,i,, i .. i., ,'" 'n.
Hwy 90, Mrnianna 9.77 acres $59,000 comes with a fantasic 30x56 ft workshop with concrete oonring and an attached
CALl. STACY tBOR(S. o (8502) 573-199i Itlx30 ft RV covered area. MLS#241918 $199,500






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S4909 Hwy. 90 E. Marianna, Florida

.8 526- 3456
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*All Prices Plus $299.50 Billing Clerical Fee,
Tax, Tag & Title Fees.

"'* '..*.;'*' w"'1 . '*< i.,

-1 12B SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2012

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