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 26, 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

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Ghost hunters coming to Marianna

Ghost hunter Scott Tepperman snaps a photo with a digital camera to record possible signs
of spectral activity while on a ghost hunt in Feb. 2011 In the Russ House with ALPHA, the
Association for Locating Paranormal and Haunted Activity.

Another team of ghost hunters is com-
ing to take a look at the Russ House in
Emerald Coast Paranormal Concepts is
at least the third such organization to do
so since 2008. The group of six from the
,Panama City area will be here March 3,
starting their work around 7 p.m.
Tracy Todd, leader of the team, said
he became interested in the Russ House,
'after talking with one of the other ghost-:
hunting teams who have been to the
house, which is said to have been the site
of a suicide.
Now the home of the Jackson County
Chamber of Commerce, the house on--
Lafayette Street was built by Joseph Russ,

who is said to have taken his life in a bed-
room of the structure. For years, Chamber
staff members and others have reported
unusual occurrences there. Objects are
said to move about on their own, foot-
steps are heard where no one is walking,
and children's disembodied voices have
been heard, for instance.
Todd says his team members researched
information about the house, the report-:
ed incidents, and talked with other hunt-
ers who have reported some minimal
spirit activity in the house so they will
be well prepared when they arrive.
His team's goal. Todd said, is to find out
if they can record any activity and per-
haps find oiut what the spirit wants from
the living, if anything. He said they are
S. See GHOSTS. Page 7A


in accident
From staff reports
A Clarkesville man died in a traffic
crash on Calhoun County Road 69A late
Thursday night.
According to Florida Highway Patrol
reports, 44-year-old James Swain was
northbound just after 10 p.m. when
the truck he was driving traveled on
Sthe shoulder and into the woods west
of the road.
The 1986 Chevrolet Silverado struck
a utility pole and several trees before
coming to rest and catching fire in the
woods. Swain, the only occupant of
the truck, was pronounced dead at the

Marianna High

Meeting set

to discuss

AP classes
Idelgado@jcloridan com
SMarianna, High School will hold a
meeting for parents and students in-
.terested in learning more about .the
Advanced Placement Academy, an en-
deavor by the school to offer more col-
Slege-level classes to students .
"We want parents and students to
know that Marianna High is committed
See CLASSES, Page 7A


Offering an eclectic mix
e '.a~n ,, e

LEFT:"In The Morning With Charles" host Charles Bwembya talks into the microphone at WTCL, a radio station in Chattahoochee where
he records his weekly program. RIGHT: WTCL General Manager Alex Santos talks about the music he plays and news he provides for
the station.

1580 AM still a fixture:
in the community


Frankly, the little radio station on the.
outskirts of Chattahoochee never has.

been much to look at. A control booth,
a front office, and a room. off to the
side make up the main interior of the
old block building that sits in relative
obscurity on the road leading out to a
rather lonely Interstate 10 corridor.
But while the structure is' modest
at best, its history as a fixture in the
community is rich. Generations of lo-
cal youngsters in the 1950s and 1960s,

for instance, went there to visit Santa
Claus at Christmastirie.
In'those years it was in its heyday, and
featured a country and southern gos-
pel format, with news thrown into the
mix. Over time and change of owners,
it has been known asWSBP,WENO and
is now WTCL, 1580 on the AM dial.
See RADIO, Page 7A

Marianna student elected state

Senior Beta Club president

Cassandra Pereda didn't learn about
Beta Club, an organization for students
to develop into leaders through academ-
ic achievement and community service,
until after she moved to Jackson County
from Miami in the,fifth grade.
With the encouragement ,of friends,
she decided to join Beta Club in the sev-
enth grade. She had no idea how much
she would come to love the organization
or how involved she would become.
"It's a great organization," Pereda said.
"It helps the community so much."
Now in the 11th grade, the Marianna
High School student was elected the
Florida Senior Beta Club president at the
State Convention in January.
"I hope to develop Beta into some-

thing bigger and better, and that they
can remember me for making a differ-
ence just for being there," Pereda said.
'And that the kids are more involved in
Beta and get a better understanding of
what Beta is."
Pereda sees Beta Club as a way to
hone her leadership Skills while doing
something good for the community. Her
dream is to go to law school at Harvard ,
or possibly Princeton and someday, be-
come a Supreme Court Justice.
Pereda said she was encouraged to
run for the office by Ashlee Laramore,
an MHS student and the 2010-2011
Florida Beta Club secretary. Pereda
saw not only how much fun Laramore
had but how much she grew from the
See STUDENT, Page 7A

Pow Line Goes Down

A Florida Public Utilities crew works on repairing a power line knocked down by a tree Friday
.on VoTech Drive, off of Penn Avenue, in Marianna. The downed line knocked out power for
Jackson Alternative School, Partners for Pets and the other facilities on the road. According
to Florida Public Utilities, Friday morning's storms caused 13 small power outages that were
scattered through Jackson County and the surrounding area.


)JC IIFE...3.9A





This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint

7 65161 80100 1


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

0 BOY,

Graceville baseball
team falls to Port
St. Joe. See more
on page lB.

: .Vol.89 No.41

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JACKSON COUIJNY I-LORIIDAN www.jcflorldar. cor

Weather Outlook

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Partly Cloudy. Warm.

/ High -770
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Partly Cloudy. Warm.

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

Home delivery: $11.23 per month: $32.83
for three months: $62.05 for six months;
and $123.45 for one year. All prices include
applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one
The advertiser agrees that the publisher
shall not be liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
the amount paid for the space actually
occupied by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence of the
publisher's employees or otherwise, and
.there shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond the
amount paid for such advertisement. This
newspaper will not knowingly accept or
publish illegal material of any kind. Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characteristics is
not acceptable.

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

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

Community Calendar

Classical Vocal concert 4 p.m. at St. Luke's
Episcopal Church in Marianna. Chipola College
alumni Rebecca Boggs and John Baumer perform
a vocal concert of classical favorites. Admission is
free, but donations collected will help fund the pair's
upcoming study abroad trip to Germany.
n Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
- 6:30 p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna fin
one-story building behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop

n Free Employability workshops "Interview
Workshop," 8:30 to 9:30 a.m., and "Resume
Workshop," 10 to 11 a.m. at the Marianna One Stop
Career Center. Call 718-0326 to register.
) 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.
) Ribbon cutting Noon at North Florida
Women's Care, 4297 Third Ave. in Marianna. Jack-
son County Chamber of Commerce will conduct
a ribbon cutting ceremony for Dr. Alex Franz. Call
877-7241 or 482-8060.
Lions Club of Marianna meeting Noon at
Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna. Call 482-2005.
) Parkinson's Support Group meeting Noon
in the ground-floor classroom of Jackson Hospital,
4250 Hospital Drive, Marianna. Lunch provided.
Those diagnosed with Parkinson's and their caregiv-
ers are invited. Dr. Ray Bleday, orthopedic surgeon
with Chipola Surgical & Medical Specialties, will be
the guest speaker. No cost. Call 718-2661.
) Blood drive Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit is at Marianna Wal-Mart, 1:30-5
p.m.; or give blood at the SCBC office: 2503 Com-
mercial Park Drive in Marianna, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Monday-Friday. Call 526-4403.
) Alford Community Organization meeting 6
p.m. in the Alford Community Center. New members
from Alford, surrounding communities invited to
join. Call 579-4482, 638-4900 or 579-5173.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

a Today is the deadline to apply for spring gradu-
ation (all degrees) at Chipola College. Call 718-2211
or visit

n St. Anne Thrift Store Brown Bag sale Feb.
14-28 at 4285 Second Ave. in Marianna. All clothing
that can fit in a brown bag: $4. Hours: 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. Tuesday and Thursdays.
Free Internet/email Class (Part 2) -11a.m. to
3 p.m. at Goodwill Industries Career Training Center,
4742 Highway 90 in Marianna. Call 526-0139.
) Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
482-5028. ,
) Grand Opening 4 to 5 p.m. at Chipola MedSpa,
2946 Jefferson St. in Marianna. Dr. Murali Krishna
invites the public to the grand opening/open house
and the Jackson County Chamber of Commerce rib-
bon cutting ceremony at 4:30 p.m. Light, healthy re-
freshments will be served, tours offered, door prizes
awarded, and there will be demos by the Obagi Skin
Care representative. Call 1-855-424-4765.
) Tobacco-Free Partnership subcommittee
meeting 4 p.m. at the Jackson County Health
Department, 4979 Healthy Way in Marianna. Call
526-2412, ext.188.
) Students Working Against Tobacco meeting
- 5 p.1m. at the Jackson County Health Department,
4979 Healthy Way in Marianna. Call 526-2412, ext.
) Free employability workshop "2012 Job Mar-
ket Predictions," 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the Marianna
One Stop Career Center. Call 718-0326 to register.
) Financial Management class 6 p.m. in the
Jackson County Extension Service Conference
Center, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave. in Marianna. Learn
to budget money effectively. Cost: $10. Registration
required. Call 482-9620.
) Cottondale High School Advisory Council
meeting 6 p.m. in the CHS Media Center.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

a Registration for Spring Term'C' 8 a.m. to 6
p.m. at Chipola College. Call 718-2211 or visit www.
) 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
a.m. 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 might have a longer wait.
) 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.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting Noon
to 1p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
) Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees Finance
Committee meeting 5 p.m. in the Community
Room of the Hudnall Medical Office Building; the
board meeting will follow.
) Chipola College Theatre presents the musical,
"Godspell" 7 p.m. daily Feb. 29-March 3 and 2
p.m. on March 4, in the Chipola Theater. Call 718-

n Chipola College Spring Term C Classes begin
- Late registration is 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Applications
available in the Admissions Office in the Student
Services Building or online at Call
) 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.
) Livestock 101 5-6:30 p.m. at the Jackson
County Extension Service. Jackson County 4-H
hosts the workshop for youth and parents who
would like to learn the basics of starting and com- -
pleting a beef, swine or poultry project. No cost to
attend. R.S.V.P. by Feb. 24; call 482-9620.
) Chipola College Theatre presents "God-
spell" 7 p.m. daily in the Chipola Theater. Call
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited topersons with a desire to stop drinking.

Chipola College Theatre presents "Godspell"
-7 p.m. in the Chipola Theater. Call 718-2220.
n Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult,
teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups." Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call

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

Police Rou dup

The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the follow-
ing incidents for Feb. 23, the
latest available
report: One -
drunk driver,
one accident
with no injury, .IIVME
two abandoned
one reckless
driver, two suspicious vehicles,
one suspicious incident, one
suspicious person, one high-
way obstruction, one report
of illness, two burglaries, one
verbal disturbance, two burglar
alarms, one report of shoot-
ing in the area, six traffic stops,
one larceny comphlint, one
animal complaint, one assist of

another agency and two public
'service calls.

The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Res-
cue reported the following
incidents for Feb. 23, the latest
available report. (Some of these
calls might be related to after-
hours calls taken on behalf
of Graceville and Cottondale
Police departments): Three
accidents, three abandoned
vehicle reports, three reports
of suspicious vehicles, two
reports of suspicious persons,
one highway obstruction, one
report of mental illness, one
residential fire call, 28 medical

calls, one traffic crash, two fire
alarms, one report of shooting
in the area, 11 traffic stops, one
assault, one assist of a motorist
or pedestrian, one retail theft,
two assists of other agencies,
three transports, one patrol
request and one report of pos-
sible counterfeit money.

The following persons were
booked into the countyjail
during the latest reporting
Angela Simpson, 26, (numeric
address unclear), Brown Street,
Graceville, driving under the
influence, leaving scene of

Anthony Williams, 30, 2042
Booker St, Marianna, aggra-
vated battery on a pregnant
woman, possession of crack
cocaine, possession ofmmarijua-
na-less than 20 grams, driving
under the influence, refusal to
submit to blood alcohol test,
driving while license suspended
or revoked.
Jimmy Brown, 30, 4126 North
St., Marianna, violation of
county probation.
Elvie Jacks, 46, 3600 D Street,
Panama City, violation of state


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).

"I can not

wait to hear

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Jackson, Hughes

Bobby (Amie) & Brenda
Jackson of Cottondale would
like to announce the
engagement and upcoming
wedding of thief daughter
Kasey Jackson of Malone to
Steve Hughes. He is the son of
Dan & Sharon Odom of
Headland, AL.
'Maternal grandparents are
the late Daniel & Perry
Skinner. Paternal grandparents
of Kasey are Bobby Gene &
Dianne Jackson of Cypress.

She is a 2005 graduate of
Marianna High School and
employed with the Jackson
County Tax Collector office in
Maternal grandparents of
Steve are Francis and the late
M.A. Odom of Dothan, AL.He
is 1987 graduate of Dothan
High School and is employed
with Marianna Toyota in
The wedding is planned for
late September.

Huang turns 7
Brian Huang celebrated
his 7th birthday with
his family, grandparents
and neighbors Jan. 27 in
Safety Harbor.
Since he is interested in
the collection and iden-
tification of gems and
rocks, the family took him
to Gem Exhibit Fair in St.
Petersburg and bought
him many different gems.
Some samples collected
from his field trips were
placed into a gem-

cleaning machine one
of the gifts he received
from the family.
Brian is an active
soccer player for a city
team coached by his
He likes to play the
Spelling Bees game with
his parents after he fin-
ishes his homework.
Brian's parents are Scott
and Julie Huang of Safety
Harbor; his grandparents
are Paul and Tama Huang
of Marianna.


Josh and Nicole Trafton
of Tallahassee proudly
announce the birth of
their son, Jonathan Dunn
Jonathan was born
at 7:52 a.m. Nov. 16,
2011, at Tallahassee
Memorial Hospital. The
young man weighed 8
pounds, 11 ounces, and
was 21/4 inches long.
He joins a big sister,
Madison Michelle Trafton,
Maternal grandparents
are Sherry Faircloth and
Bubba Faircloth of Sneads.
Paternal grandparents are
the late Mark Trafton III
and Frances H. Trafton of
Great-grandparents are
Johnnie Daniels and the

late Frank Daniels, the
late HenryW. and Ruby
Faircloth, all of Sneads;
the late Harriet and Mark
Trafton Jr. of Tallahassee,
and the late Sara Dunn
and Robert Mills Hall of
New Smyrna Beach.

Partners for Pets
on Parade

Kilo is a neutered male bulldog
mix who is 8-months-old,

These are two of a litter
of 3-week-old kittens that
recently arrived at the
shelter. They can be adopted
in another three weeks.

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 you have any problems, the spring?
to help information flow call one of the Libraries BOOK BUYER
to and from the Jackson ? or email library@jack- IN SNEADS
County Public Libraries and the Dear Buyer,
(TCr.TD. ;in 1l- ; n 'nn rl -. .... c.t, f 'f .- i1-i M--- 11- 1--

IJu- 11 n arannall an
Graceville and the Book-
mobile. If you have ever
wanted to ask a question
about 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 li-
brary or information ac-
cess questions, all you
have to do is ask. Send

Dewey will resp
Dear Dewey,
Do you have

Dear Mrs. S.,
Yep! Online!
son County Pul
provides acce
kinds of free ai
magazines, nE
and journals t
web site at: ht
To access fre
articles online:

a Go to the library web-
) Click on E-Resources
(on the left)
a Click on Florida Elec-
tronic Library
a Click on Newspapers
& Magazines
B Click on A-Z
a In the find title text
box, type: Consumer
) Click on Consumer

to:library@ Reports and a Search within the
)ond. publication using the
search box on the left (e.g.
Consumer vacuum)
) Click on full-text or
- MRS. S. PDF links to see the com-
plete article
The Jack- Access to the Florida
blic Library Electronic Library from
ss to all one of the libraries is di-
nd full-text rect. From home, you
newspapers, will be prompted to enter
through its your library card number
ttp://www. located on the back of
your library card. When
ee full-text prompted, enter the num-
ber without any spaces. If

Placing the blame
Q n one of the old ing others for some of the
comedy programs situations we incur while
years ago, one of we are
the favorite quotes of Flip children
Wilson, the star of the and deci-
program, during certain sions are
skits was: "The devil made for
made me do it." us by our
During the last few Thomas parents or
weeks, some of the murphy guardians;
headlines in newspapers but sooner
and stories on television or later,
and radio newscasts have each of us, if we are of a
dealt with politicians sound mind, must step
blaming earth other for up to the plate and make
our nation's problems decisions that will affect
or citizens blaming each our lives.
other for their personal Speaking of children,
dilemmas. one of the benefits of
From the White House growing up with eight
to our most poverty rid- brothers and sisters is
den neighborhoods, no that there were plenty
one is safe from blame. In people to blame for some
almost every reality show of my mischievous ac-
on television many of tions. When do we stop
the most involved scenes blaming others?
include fussing, hollering Some of our worst
and blaming someone criminals put the reason
else for one thing or for their bad behavior on
another. someone else. Blaming
Sometimes I wonder if others for our problems
we are becoming a nation didn't just begin; it has
loaded with whining, been happening through-
irresponsible folks. I can out our history. In the
sort'of understand blam- biblical story of Adam

Treazlyah A'Lea La-
treese Jordan was born
at 9:17 a.m. Feb. 14,
2012, at Jackson Hos-
pital in Marianna. She
weighed 7 pounds, .02
ounce and was 20 inches
long at birth.
Her parents are
Sha'Lea Fed and Eric
Grandparents are
Shakeia T. Ijed of Mari-
anna, Orlando T. Riley of
Elizabeth, N.J., and An-
gel Jordan of Marianna.. .


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fluiuly SitaL will bw e happy
to help you.
Dear Dewey,
You have mentioned the
library accepts monetary
donations to purchase
books in honor of some-
one. Do you also accept
just plain ol' donations?
And, is there a donation
form online?
Dear Generous.,
Most certainly! You are
very kind to consider
donating to the library
and you should feel free
to donate anything you
can (and as often as you
want!?) Feel free to come
by the library in Graceville
or in Marianna to make
your donation. At present,
we do not have a donation
form online, but if you
need to document your
donation for tax purpos-
es, just let us know and we
will provide a form.
Dear Dewey,
Doesn't the library nor-
mally have a book sale in

ies! vve normal nave a
booth and sell gently used
books at the Paint-n-Pork
Fest in April and we hope
to do so again this year.
Keep an eye our events'
page at: http://www.jc-: and we
will keep you updated.
Dear Dewey,
I still need to learn how
to use a computer. Can
the library help?
Dear Challenged,
Of course we can help!
We have a learning center'
in the Marianna library.:
that has an incredible staff.
and a team of volunteers
who can meet with you
one-on-one and regularly
to learn computer basics.
For more information,
call the learning center at:
Have a Dear Dewey Question?
Dewey wants to hear from you!
Simply email Dewey at: library@ and Dewey
will respond.

on someone else

and Eve, though Adam
knew he was guilty of
eating the fruit from the
forbidden tree, his reason
was that his wife Eve
brought it to him. Adam
still had a choice of saying
yes or no.
A lot of men are still
blaming their wives for
their shortcomings. Don't
get caught up in wasting
your life blaming oth-
ers for your misfortunes.
There will be people you
meet during your lifetime
that will fool you, lie to
you, pretend they are
your friend and steal from
you; but don't allow those
experiences to keep you
in a rut that you feel you
can't get out of.
Bad people that lack
class don't actually care
about you, and won't be
affected by your prob-
lems; so find a way to
be strong and respon-
sible enough to dig deep
and move forward with
your life. Have you ever
noticed that people who
are wasting their lives on

negative things try to get
you involved with them,
or bring you down to their
sad levels? Misery loves
company. People who are
about moving forward in
a positive way prefer not
to associate with those
who continuously blame
others for their lack of
progress in life.
I was taught that a
responsible person who
holds himself or herself
accountable for their
own success won't waste
time waiting for someone
else to push them, and
that the best help you
can get will come from
God Himself through
Those powerful words
of encouragement from
my mother over the
years have proven to be
true for me. What works
for me may not be the
way you choose to live
your life, but each of us
as individuals must dig
deep within, if we want
to improve our lives. This
life we are living is real, so



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your own FICO score for $20 at before you
apply for any credit.
Businesses want to attract high-score, low-risk customers,
and they will offer better rates, discounts and rewards to
get them. If they don't offer, ask.
Credit cards will often cut interest rates in half for such
super customers. Or ask to have the membership fee
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rates on auto loans, too even auto insurance. There's a
correlation between low credit score and higher insurance
claims, so many insurers consider your FICO score, along
with the usual factors, when setting premiums.
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Anticipation High as Ohio Valley Gold and Silver

Refinery Opens for Business Monday in Marianna!


Been following the gold and
silver market lately? Well if you have a
jewelry box or lock box full of gold or a
coffee can full of old coins you should
be according to Ohio Valley Refinery
spokesperson John Miller. "The gold
and silver markets have not been this
strong for over 30 years" said Miller.
Typically when the U.S. dollar is weak
and the economy is flat gold and silver
markets soar. "That's good news if you
are sitting on a fewgold necklaces or an
old class ring" says Miller
Starting Monday at 9am and every
day through Sunday, the Ohio Valley
Refinery will, be setting up a satellite
refinery right here in Marianna at the
Fairfield Inn & Suites. During their Above Refir
stay, anyone can bring gold, silver or to purchase all
platinum items and turn them in for
immediate payment, explains John
Miller. "Just about everybody has some
amount of gold or silver just lying around collecting dust
and this week anybody can sell theirs direct to our refinery.
Typically, selling direct to a refinery is reserved for larger
wholesale- customers like jewelry stores, pawn shops,
and laboratories," says Miller. "We are changing how
business is'donte," he plainss "We want to do business
with everybody so we took our business to the streets.
Our teams visits various cities around the country hosting
events allowing the.general public to take advantage of
our services. The turnout has been overwhelming," says
Miller. "Usually each day is busier than the previous day. It
'seems once people come to us and sell something, they are
so amazed by what an old ring or gold coin is worth that
they go home and. start digging around for more and tell
relatives, friends and.neighbors. It's like a feeding frenzy
by the third day. People lineup, withfeverything from gold
jewelry to sterling silver flatware sets to old coins. I-think,
during this bad economy everybody can use extra tuesey
but most people say they are taking advantage of selling
direct to our refinery because of the higher prices we pay."
During this special event anyone is welcome to bring
all types of gold, silver and platinum to the refinery and turn
it in for instant payment. The types of items they will accept
include: all gold jewelry, gold coins, gold ounces and dental.
gold. We also buy coins dated 1970 and before including:
Silver Dollars, halves, quartets and dimes. Anything marked
"sterling" is accepted including: flat ware sets, tea pots,

lery representatives will be on hand starting Monday and continuing through Sunday
gold, silver and platinum items, as well as coins. Public welcome!

silver bars, silver ounces and all industrial precious metals.
What should you expect if you go to the event to sell
your gold and/or silver? Just gather up all gold silver and
platinum in any form. If you are not sure if its gold or silver,
bring it in and they will test it for free. When you arrive at
the event you will be asked to fill out a simple registration
card and will be issued a number. Seating will be available.
When your number is called you will be escorted to a table
where your items will be examined, tested and sorted.
This only takes a few minutes using their knowledge
and specialized equipment. Items will be counted and/or
weighed. The value of the items will be determined based on
up to the minute market prices. Live feeds will be available
.at the event displaying current market prices of all precious
metals. If you choose to sell your items, they will be bagged
and tagged and you will be escorted to the cashier to collect
your payment. Waiting time to sell your items may range
from just a few minutes to 1 hour so bring something to read.
If you are the owner of a jewelry store, pawn
shop, dentist office or a dealer, you are encouraged
to call ahead to make an appointment with the smelt
master to discuss their special dealer programs.
You can call our venue to make an appointment at
(217) 787-7767.
Ohio Valley Refinery will open for business Monday
from 9am-6pm. The event continues every day through
Sunday. No appointment is needed.

If you go:






DIRECTIONS 850.482.0012
INFORMATION 217.787.7767

Sna Reprand Gold Coin'Prices items of interest:

Up During Poor Economy.

Collectors and Enthusiasts in Marianna

with $200,000 toPurchase Yours!


Got Coin? It might be just the time
to cash in. This week, starting Monday
and continuing through Sunday, the
International Collectors Association, in
conjunction with the Ohio Valley Gold
& Silver Refinery, will be purchasing
all types of silver and gold coins direct
from the public. All types are welcome
and the event is free.
Collectors will be on hand to
identify and sort your coins. Then the
quality or grade will be determined.
According to collectors I talked with,
the better the grade the more they are
worth. With the current silver and
gold markets, prices are up for older
coins too. Any coins minted in 1970
and before in the U.S. are 90% silver,
except nickels and pennies.
The coins worth is determined
by the rarity and the grade. Old silver
dollars are worth a great premium
right now. Even well worn and heavy
circulated ones are bringing good
premiums. Franklin and Kennedy
halves, Washington 'quarters and
Mercury and Rooiet el tdiimes are all
worth many times their face value.
While older types like Seated Liberty,
Standing Liberties, and Barber coins are
worth even more.
Gold coins are really worth a,lot
right now according to Brian Eades of
the International Collectors Association.
"This country didn't start minting coins
until 1792," says Eades. "Before that
people would trade goods using gold
dust and nuggets. Some shop keepers
would take more gold than needed to
pay for items purchased. There was no
uniform system of making change."
The government opened the first'
mints and began distributing the coins
in 1792. By the beginning of the 19th
century, coins and paper currency were
wide spread and our tuesetary system
was here to stay. In 1933, Roosevelt,

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

Items we will

accept include:

Scrap Jewelry
Dental Gold
Sterling Silverware
Sterling Silver Tea Sets
Silver Dollars
All Coins Pre-1970
Industrial Scrap
All forms of Platinum

Vintage Guitars:
Martin, Gibson, Fender,
National, Rickenbacker, Gretsch,
Mandolins, Banjos and others
Pocket Watches:
Hamilton, Illinois, Waltham,
Patek Phillipe, Ball, Howard,
South Bend, Elgin and others
Wrist watches: Omega,
Accutron, Longines, Hamilton,
Breitling and many more
SOld paper tuesey:
United States, Confederate States,
Blanket Bills,
bills and more l
Antique Toys: .
Trains, Tin wind- .
ups, '- .
Mechanical Banks,
Robots, Pressed
Steel trucks, and many more
War Memorabilia: Swords,
Bayonets, Helmets, German,
Confederate, Union, USA, and
Local records reveal to our
research department that recent
vintage guitar sold for $2400.00
and another for $12,000.00 to a
collector that will be tied into the
event this week via live database

Local Residents

are ready to

cash in!
International antique
buyers in town this
week and ready to
stimulate economy!


Hundreds of phone calls from
Idtal residents this week to the
corporate office of the Ohio
Valley Gold and Silver Refinery
pour in inquiring about items to
be purchased all this week by the
team of antique buyers that is on
site with OVGSR.
The team of buyers this week
are purchasing a vast array of
vintage items (see left) along with
coins, gold jewelry, and sterling
silver items the refinery deals in.
It is a Local shot in the arm for
our economy. The spokesperson
for the event expects to spend in
excess of $200,000:00 this week at
the Fairfield Inn & Suites paying
local residents on the spot. The
spokesperson for the company
explained that these collectors are
paying collector price for vintage
items. It's a great way for people to
get a great value for their items.

i ,' ,

Refinery representatives will be
on hand starting Monday to
purchase all gold, silver and
platinum items, as well as coins.
Public welcome!

U. *'

71'4A SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 26. 2012

Q; '' : !~rc





UP TO $3,800*

UP TO $2,000*

UP TO $2,800*

UP TO $3.200*

UP TO $3.000*

UP TO $5,000*

UP TO $2.000*

UP TO $2.800*

UP TO $3,600*

UP TO $4,700*

UP TO $100,000*

UP TO $80,000*




,- ,, 1 '. '. f 't . .. , f" ? '" ." "

S" ,.' H,:' ,.

MARIANNA, FL 32248 ".


DIRECTJO^ 0..4.8 2aQO,

. A

_-.1 IIN WIN 11 1





Scripps Howard News Service


test really

does save lives
Here's some uncomfortable good news: Colonos-
copies really do save lives.
Doctors at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer
Institute in NewYork City tracked 2,602 patients who
had colonoscopies between 1980 and 1990. In follow-
up studies, done 16 years after the procedure, they
found that 12 had died of colon cancer, while the
normal mortality from the disease for a group that
size would be 25.4. That's a reduction in colon-cancer
deaths of 53 percent.
In the words of Robert A. Smith, senior director of
cancer control at the American Cancer Society, "This is
a really big deal."
The society estimates that 51,000 people will die of
colorectal cancer in the United States this year and
143,000 new cases will be diagnosed. The disease is
easily curable if detected in time, but barely half of
adults are up to date on screenings that normally start
at age 50. If a person's test is normal and there is no
family history of the disease, a screening is not repeated
for another 10 years.
The colonoscopy, however, may be one of the least
popular, and thus most avoided, of the common
medical screenings. A thin probe with a miniature
TV camera and a pair of snippers is inserted into the
rectum and wiggled deep into the intestines. Any
polyps encountered along the way are snipped and
biopsied. Not all polyps are cancerous, but all colorectal
cancers start as polyps.
The procedure is preceded by an insipid diet of clear
liquids and the consumption of several quarts of a
cleansing laxative. The flavor packs that come with it do
little to help.
The patient can follow the entire procedure on a
TV monitor and, one supposes, if the patient has a
strong enough imagination, can believe he is watching
the Nature Channel or the 1966 sci-fi flick "Fantastic
Until this study, there had never been truly definitive
proof that colonoscopies worked, leaving just enough
doubt so that the squeamish could rationalize opting
out. Not now.
One doctor counsels wavering patients: "You'll
feel really stupid-if you die of colon cancer." A little
humiliation and discomfort are a small price to pay to
be smart and alive.

Letter to the Editor

Do the right thing

We learn a lot from the
media and technology
regarding what is popular
and what is out of style.
We live in a technological
age where information
is transferred instantly.
We can become over-
whelmed by it all but it's
up to us to figure out how
to filter it. The popular
styles, fads and behaviors
of American culture are
so enticing because we
can see everyone doing it,
thereby making it cool.
What we are in
desperate need of right
now are heroes. We need
more people who are
unafraid to go against
the grain and do and
say things that are not
necessarily en vogue. My
challenge to everyone is
to start being more car-
ing and compassionate
toward their fellow man.
In celebration of black
history month, I encour-
age everyone to show

more love and compas-
sion toward one another
and remember that old
saying: Do unto others as
you would have them do
unto you.
I was speaking with
an acquaintance the
other day who told me
that no one ever does
anything for free. Her
attitude toward humanity
is clearly a byproduct of
our culture today driven
by self-interest. I urged
her not to think with such
tunnel vision. Don't forget
that when something
is given to you freely it
would be a good act to
give something back in
return. The fragrance of
flowers spreads only in
the direction of wind. But
the goodness of a person
spreads in all directions.

(Formerly of Marianna)


Obama gaseous on gas prices

o win the debate over gas
prices shooting skyward,
President Barack Obama
Inust pretend markets do not work
the,way they do.
He must say he disagrees with his
secretary of energy while denying
policies curtailing an oil boom. And
he must insist he never said com-
moners with vehicles that guzzle
should instead buy sophisticated
models that sip.
In fact, he didn't put it quite that
way, but it is justified for some com-
mentators to have compared his
words to "let them eat cake" after
he blurted in April of last year, "If
you're complaining about the price
of gas and you're only getting eight
miles a gallon, you know, you might
want to think about a trade-in."
What you actually might want is
to trade in a president who thinks
everyone can afford that or, even
worse, who calls for kick-fanny tax
hikes on roundly excoriated oil
Tax reform is needed, with some
deductions eliminated and corpo-
rate rates reduced for one and all as
our president has recommended,
if somewhat timidly and obscurely.
But if you decrease oil profits right
now, you lessen exploration, dimin-
ish America's competitive power
and, according to the Congressional
Research Service, drive up consum-
er prices even more.
Wait, some say, eyes ablaze: Oil
company profits are outrageously
exploitative, an example of illains
tying damsels to the railroad track
and cheering as the train comes
round the bend. Wrong. Relative to

-.- K, W. ,.-,
ScrippsHoward News Service
the return on the dollar, the profits
are so-so and sorely needed to off-
set the years the oil companies just
barely got by.
For many, that information is
counterintuitive, which makes it
easy to score demagogic points if
you areso inclined.
Obama is so inclined.
Those high oil prices are a politi-
cal liability, after all. And while it's
true that improved world econo-
mies are increasing demand for
tightened supplies, something else
is true, too.
As astute observers have noted,
the administration would bless
those high prices if they generated
no angst. The energy secretary,
Stephen Chu, has gone on record
as liking high oil prices because
they facilitate the development of
alternative energies, and there are
still others in the administration
making it clear they will happily
denude wallets by not drilling, baby,
not drilling.
Obama has said increased oil
exploration in the country will not
make much of a difference because
we have so little of the world's
reserves and consume so much of
its energy, adding that the produc-
tion of more oil takes forever to

budge prices any. He then tells you
we're developing a lot more oil than
before. To the extent that we are, it is
not because of him.
Oil companies keep finding more
reserves accessible through the
technology of horizontal drilling,
also known as cracking, but waiting
for bureaucrats to grant permits is
like waiting for an ice age to recede,
observers report. The adminis-
tration has bans on all kinds of
onshore and offshore drilling, and
you wonder what the EPA will try
next in its assault on the oil indus-
try- have snipers shoot holes in
The answer to Obama's tactics is
that going all out to produce this
oil can provide jobs, empower the
economy, make us dramatically less
dependent on the Middle East and,
yes, help on prices as time passes..
Obama is mainly for increased
fuel efficiency and turning more
to alternatives to cut down our
demand for oil, but this path takes
much longer to produce results,
and some of the efforts are counter-
productive, anti-market, economy-
damaging stupidities.
My guess is that Joe the Carpenter
needs his pickup a lot more than a
heavily subsidized ChevyVolt that
still costs $40,000 and can't haul
lumber. I bet he gets it that oil will
play a major role in vehicular mo-
bility for a long time, and I suspect
he is thinking of voting Republican.
Jay Ambrose, formerly Washington director of
editorial policy for Scripps Howard newspapers
and the editor of dailies in El Paso, Texas, and
Denver, is a columnist living in Colorado. He can
be reached at,

Breaking new ground in racial history

exactly 150 years ago this
month, while the CivilWar
raged, the Smithsonian Institu-
tion opened its doors for a series of
abolitionist lectures.
Among the prominent speakers
were RalphWaldo Emerson and
Horace Greeley. Greeley, editor of the
New York Tribune, made an impas-
sioned plea to end slavery, turning
repeatedly to face one person in par-
ticular. President Abraham Lincoln
was less than pleased to be lobbied
in public.
Frederick Douglass was scheduled
as the final speaker in the series.
Times being what they were, though,
the secretary of the Smithsonian
balked. Joseph Henry could not
bring himself to allow a black man
to speak in.the rooms of the Smith-
sonian. The invitation to the most
influential African American orator
of the day was withdrawn.
Richard Kurin, undersecretary for
history, art and culture at the Smith-
sonian, told the sad tale Wednesday
at the ground-breaking ceremony
for the National Museum for African
American History and Culture on the
National Mall.
Unfortunately, that wasn't the only
time the Smithsonian showed great
racial insensitivity. When the Na-
tional Zoo opened in 1891, it allowed
African Americans to visit only on
Easter Monday. For years, curators
routinely excludedAfrican American
history from the museum's exhibits.
But there is a happy ending.
With this building, Kurin said, as
President Barack Obama looked
on, "Frederick Douglass' words will
certainly be heard in the rooms of
the Smithsonian."
And so, too, will be heard the
voices of slaves and civil rights activ-
ists, singers and soldiers, preachers


and presidents.
The museum the 19th in the
Smithsonian's solar system will
tell stories some of us will find hard
to hear, but the hope is that we
will grow stronger as a nation from
knowing our past.
Representing the fulfillment of
many dreams, the museum was first
proposed by black veterans of the
CivilWar and was championed for
15 years by civil rights leader and
Rep. John Lewis, D-Ga.
Lewis patiently battled Sen. Jesse
Helms, R-N.C., who blocked the
legislation. Helms insisted that it was
too costly and besides, if the govern-
ment built a museum for black his-
tory, it would have to build one for
Hispanic history and Asian history.
Congress finally approved the
African American museum after
Helms retired in 2003, and George
W. Bush signed the bill into law. It is
scheduled to open in 2015 between
the Washington Monument and the
American History Museum, not far
from where slave pens once traded
human property. The $500 million
tab is being split between taxpayers
and donations.
The museum ceremony reminded
that the civil rights era is fading fast
into history. Lewis, 82, is the last
living speaker from the March on
Washington for Jobs and Freedom,
which drew 250,000 people to the
National Mall on Aug. 28,1963. He

was 23 then and national chairman
of the Student Nonviolent Coordi-
nating Committee.
"This is an idea whose time has
come," he saidWednesday, stressing
that the museum must tell the whole
story of 400 years of African Ameri-
can history, from slavery to the White
House, "without anger or apology."
"There's still a great deal of pain
that needs to be healed," he said. Us-
ing technology and a vigorous out-
reach program, the museum hopes
to open dialogue and foster racial
reconciliation. But at its heart are the
memories some painful, some
triumphant it will keep alive.
"Just as the memories of our earli-
est days have been confined to dusty
letters and faded pictures, the time
will come when few people remem-
ber drinking from a colored water
fountain or boarding a segregated
bus or hearing in person Doctor
King's voice boom down from the
Lincoln Memorial," Obama said.
"That's why what we build here
won't just be an achievement for
our time, it will be a monument for
all time," the president said, noting
that he wants his daughters and the
millions of others who will visit the
museum in years to come to see the
story of black America as part of the
larger American story.
"I want them to see how ordinary
Americans could do extraordinary
things, how men and women just
like them had the courage and deter-
mination to right a wrong," he said.
The museum, he said, "should re-
mind us that although we have yet to
reach the mountaintop, we cannot
stop climbing."

Marsha Mercer writes from Washington.
You may contact her at


Peavy Funeral Home
20367 NW Evans Ave.
Blountstown, Fla. 32424

Faircloth Jr

Mr. Archie Faircloth Jr.,
73, of Bristol and a former
resident of Blountstown
passed away Thursday,
February 23, 2012 at his
home. Archie was born on
July 29, 1938 in Liberty
County and had lived in
Liberty and Calhoun Coun-
ties all of his life. Archie
worked for the
Blountstown Police De-
partment from 1970 until
his retirement in 2000. He
served as Mayor of
Blountstown from 2000 to
2004. Archie was a mem-
ber of Dixie Lodge #109
F&AM where he served as
past master. He served in
the United States Navy and
was a member of Gateway
Baptist Church in
Blountstown, FL.
Survivors include: Wife
of 52 years, Myrtice
Faircloth of Bristol; two
sons, Joe Faircloth of
Blountstown, and Archie
Faircloth, III of
Blountstown; two daugh-
ters, Myrtice Elaine
Faircloth of Bristol, Julia Al-
ien arid husband, Paul of
Blountstown; two brothers,
Roland Faircloth and wife,
Joyce of Columbus, GA,
Franklin Faircloth and
wife, Glenda of
Blountstown; one sister,
Ann Cureton of Columbus,
GA; five grandchildren and
one great-grandchild;
daughter-in-law, Rita
Herndon of Marianna; and
several nieces and neph-
Funeral services will be
held Monday, February 27,
2012 at 1:00 pm (CST), 2:00
pm (EST) at Gateway Bap-
tist Church in Blountstown
with the Reverend Roger
King and Interment will
follow in Nettle Ridge
Cemetery in Blountstown.
The family will receive
friends Sunday, February
26, 2012 from 5:00 pm
(CST), 6:00 pm (EST) until
7:00 pm (CST), 8:00 pm
(EST) at Peavy Funeral
Home. All arrangements
are under the direction of
Marlon Peavy at Peavy Fu-
neral Home in
Blountstown, FL.

From Page 1A
to promoting advanced
academics and we will be
showcasing what we plan
to offer," said Dr. Melanie
Mitchell, a science teacher
at MHS.
The meeting will be held
at 5:30 p.m. on March 12,
at the school. Marianna
Middle School parents and
students are also invited to
attend to learn what MHS
will offer in pre-AP classes.
Besides providing a
higher level of learning,
AP classes offer students
a way to get college credit
while still in high school.
"AP provides students
with a competitive edge in
the college and university
process," Mitchell said.
To get the credit, students
need to score a 3 or higher
on the AP exam in their
chosen subjects at the end
of the year. Mitchell said
FCAT and End-of-course
exams still apply.
MHS will offer AP class-
es in biology, chemistry,
physics, environmental
science, government and
politics, English language
and composition, Spanish,
drawing and painting, mu-
sic theory and U.S. History
in the 2012-13 school year.
Each class has a set of its
own specific entry criteria
that will be explained at
the meeting.
Mitchell said AP students
will need to regularly at-

tend classes, and have
both good organizational
skills and college-level
Anyone with questions
can call Dr. Melanie Mitch-
ell or Charlene Wiggins at
MHS, 482-9605.

Flom Page IA
A 10,000-watl station, its signal
is clear westward into Marianna
and beyond, and east to Talla-
hassee and beyond. It dips into
surrounding counties north and
south, as well. And because of
the Internet, with online listen-
ing now possible, its reach is po-
tentially worldwide.
Off the air for a few years, it
has been back in operation for
the past four years and in its re-
surgence has an eclectic format.
It has Spanish-language music
and news, a daily three-hour
block of traditional and contem-
porary black gospel music, and
In the Spanish-focused pro-
gramming, general manager Alex
Santos offers up daily rapid-fire
news in Spanish, along with a
wide variety of Spanish-language
music, from salsa and meringue
dance tunes to other contempo-
rary styles popular in the urban
centers of Mexico, South Amer-
ica, Central America and other
Spanish-language centers.
The gospel block features tradi-
tional must-haves for fans of the
genre, as well as contemporary
selections by up-and-comers.
An independent station, WTCL
also gives the general public
opportunities to buy blocks
of time to present their own
A mainstay of that nature is "In


The Morning With Charles," host
by Charles Bwembya, a native of
Africa who moved to the United
States a few years ago. He lives in
Bristol, a community of Calhoun
County located just south ofJack-
son County.
Bwembya is a man with a
dream. His hour-long program
airs Saturdays at 8 a.m. in the
eastern time zone, 7 a.m. cen-
tral time, and is also available for
listening on his website at www.
charlesbwembya.coin. He offers
music, news and talk, interview-
ing a wide range of people who
have expertise in a wide range of
topics from politics to art.
Bwembya is a professional spe-
cializing in conflict resolution.
Back in Africa, he was instru-
mental in helping bring groups of
warring young people together in
his home country of Zambia. He
said that, several years back, he
was living there as a young man
when opposing political forces
would often hire youngsters to
tear down their foes' posters
and other signage during elec-
tion times. That tactic, he said,
brought on fights in the streets
that left the young people in con-
stant personal conflict beyond
the political season.
. He was able to convince many
of them to sit down together at
a conference in neutral territory,
letting them air their feelings.
Some left the conference hav-
ing made commitments to walk
away from the employment that
had led to so much discord in

Marianna High School's Cassandra Pereda was recognized
at Tuesday's meeting of the Jackson County School Board
for her election as state Senior Beta Club president.

From Page 1A
"I really want to have
those leadership skills,"
Pereda said. "I've always
been attracted to poli-
tics. It's something I'd like
to do."
To become president,
Pereda first met the re-
quirements to be a mem-
ber no grade lower
than a B and no write-
ups and then she and
the MHS Beta Club cam-
paigned at the conven-
tion itself.
Five candidates ran for
the three offices, presi-
dent, vice president and
secretary. Pereda's theme,
"It's a great day for Beta in
Cassandra's Laboratory"
was taken from the show
Dexter's Laboratory.
Her fellow Beta mem-
bers further helped the
campaign by performing

From Page 1A
coming in with an attitude of qui-
et respect for whatever spirit may
haunt the mansion.
They use a number of methods
in efforts to communicate, gently
asking simple questions that can
be answered by the spirit by some
means in an indication of "yes" or
"no" for instance,
The team uses a suitcase full of
meters, lights and other devices
in trying to detect the presence of
spirits, Todd said.
In an attempt to draw them

a skit promoting her.
As president, Pereda
will organize next year's
state convention. She
also wants to bring Beta
Club to more South
Florida schools. Pereda
will run for Nationals in
Besides Beta Club, the
4.0 student is also the ex-
ecutive vice president of
the Student Government
Association, Anchor Club
president-elect; involved
in yearbook, musical the-
atre, and the academic
bowl team; plays soccer
and the clarinet in band;
and volunteers at local
"It's a very busy sched-
ule," Pereda said. "I have
to be very disciplined
with my time. I have to
make sure I have time
for everything. I like be-
ing busy. I don't like be-
ing at home not doing

their communities.
Just as his professional life
is dedicated to peace-making,
Bwembya hopes his show will ac-
complish global understandings
and accord between people of
different cultures.
He said he wants the show to
help give his audience mem-
bers an opportunity to develop
a global perspective. He hopes
to accomplish this by bringing
them news of global interest and
music from around the world, as
well as featuring news about local
events, authors, artists and lead-
ers who share his philosophy.
This week's show featured the
founder of the Cancer Support
Network of Zambia and a local
gospel artist, minister and pro-
moter, Richard Burns. A typical
show will also have music from
different countries and world
news. This week, he featured in-
formation on Iran and Syria. In
sports, he covered qualifiers for
World Cup soccer. Relatively new
to radio, his show is evolving and
his presentation is maturing from
week to week.
Bwembya is the son .of a uni-
versity educator, and grew up in
relative affluence. In his home
country, he said, there is an imag-
inary line separating the poor
side of town from the richer side,
but Bwembya's parents did not
insulate their children. They em-
braced and encouraged their son
to know and interact with people
of all cultures. Bwembya said he
regularly played with children on


the other side of town and said
he was in sixth or seventh grade
before reality shattered his in-
nocence about the differences in
their lifestyles.
"1 was about 12, and was
spending a lot of time with some
friends in the more rural areas,"
he recalled. "I was around for
several days in a row, and it final-
ly dawned on me that they had
no meat, in all those days, just
beans and soup," Bwembya said.
"It opened my eyes."
Ultimately, he said, he hopes
Americans will understand that
they can invest in Zambia, and
other countries, to make money
themselves and in the process
bring jobs that can improve the
lives of children like those who
used to be his playmates in the
rural areas, where running wa-
ter, electricity and good hous-
ing are not available or in short
The radio station's Operations
Manager, Frank Clark, said WTCL
is hoping to build on the gospel
programming that currently an-
chors. each morning broadcast,
but is happy to offer all open
blocks of time to others like
Bwembya who have their own
formatting ideas. The station op-
erates from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. seven
days a week, eastern time, 6 a.m.
to 6 p.m. central.
To find out more, Bwembya can
be reached via email at bwem Santos can be
reached at 850-615-1580. Clark
can be reached at 863-255-6817.


anet Watson (left) shows off her hand as she plays "hand and
foot," a form of canasta, during the Graceville Garden Club's
Game Night fundraiser. The annual event raised over $750,
which will be used to pay for refurbishing the flower pots in down-
town Graceville as well maintaining and adding to flower beds in
the town's traffic triangles.

Braving the Elements

Tyler Singletary and Logan Smith brave dropping temperatures and windy weather to work
the front gate for the Graceville-Port St. Joe baseball game Friday night in Graceville. When
it started to cool off, Smith and his friend Chance Jowers assembled this improvised shelter
out of tin, wood, cinder blocks, and a garbage can. For today, the weather forecast is for
highs in the upper 50s with lows in the mid 40s. Seventies in the daytime and 50s at night
are forecast for the first part of the work week.

out, the team is bringing a few
children's books and toys, and
recordings of some music from
the very late 1800s, the time that
Joseph Russ lived.
Todd says he won't be surprised
to hear negative feedback from
skeptics, but he doesn't worry
about that.
"If you believe spirits exist,
I don't need to prove it; if you
don't, nothing I can do can prove
it," he said. "So we don't waste
any time on that. Really, our goals
are to try and give the living some
assistance in dealing with the
spirits that they feel they may be
encountering, or to try and help

them determine what is really go-
ing on if it turns out that it's not
a spirit causing the things they're
Todd, an engineer by profes-
sion and a former Air Force secu-
rity officer, said he does this as a
hobby and doesn't charge public
or private entities for the work he
Whatever the outcome of next
Saturday's session at the Russ
House, Jackson County Chamber
of Commerce President Art Kim-
brough said the stories that per-
sist about the Russ House draw
questions from visitors nearly ev-
ery week, and the situation pres-

ents a unique opportunity.
He said it may be a good idea to
package the Russ House legends
with similar accounts at other lo-
cations in the area in marketing
the region as a tourism destina-
tion for those interested in the
subject matter.
Getting the information to this
niche market, he said, may be
an idea that the Tourist Devel-
opment Council's new execu-
tive director cbuld be asked to
handle once on board. The po-
sition has been advertised and
had drawn 22 job-seekers when
the application period closed on

Jackson County Vault & Monuments
(Quldity Servicea At /A /rdab/i.' lPricosu
Come Visit us at our NEW LOCATION
3424 West Highway 90 (3/10 mile west from our previous location)
j 850-482-5041


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



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Pinnacle Place. LLC

Your Outdoor Destination For:


Meetings &

, 2884 Jefferson St
ontmArwr M alianrna

(85l) ee638oo4

nO & OtT-Site r
Weddings and
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Wedding Rerft

Event Planners
4105 Lafayette St.
I- Visit us on Facebook or at www.eleganthappenih



Tuxedo Rentals for Proms & Weddings


B *



-,' ls

* Tents
* Dance Floor
* PA Systems
* Tables
* Chairs
* Arches
* Bookstands
* Puichl Bowls
* Coffee Makers
* Chaffers

* Serving Platters
& Utensils
* Easels
* Fern Stands
* Fouwtains
* Candles (Metal)
* Gazebos
* Screens (Lattice)
* Kneeling Bench
* Cahdclabras

North Florida Rental Center Inc.
S 2890 Noland St.
., Marianna, FL
850-526-7368 '
:.. ,. ,..

L ,, ,,, ... .,. ..,..,. ^ .

-. r~ "*.

j I >.-l^


A Day You'll
Never Forget!



SDowntown Marlanna 850.482.4037


-1 8A SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 26,2012

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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.coml


.. . "'W

Raelee Nadine Maphis
was born at 6:35 p.m. on

Feb. 7, 2012, at ,illili,is-
see Memorial Hospital in
Tallahassee. She weighed 6
pounds, 6 ounces and was
19.5 inches long at birth.
Proud parents are Chris
and Tanya Maphis of
Maternal grandparents
are Joe and Jeffie Ditty of
Malone, and Mark and
Shirley Jones of Sneads.
Great-grandparents are
Martha Jean Jones of

Sneads, the late Houston
and Nadine Neel, and the
late William Mark Jones,
all of Sneads.
Paternal grandparents
are Rae and Cathy Maphis
of Grand Ridge. Great-
grandparents are Edward
and Frances Williams of
Grand Ridge, the late WC
"Doc" and Nellie McDan-
iel of Grand Ridge, and
the late Johnnie "Buster"
Maphis of Sneads.

Bentley Grace Lollie was born
at 3:03 a.m. on Feb. 17, 2012,
at Jackson Hospital in Mari-
anna. She weighed 7 pounds,
13 ounces and was 201/2 inches
long at birth.
Her mother is Christy
Grandparents are Ron and
Debbie Lollie. Great-grandpar-
ents are James and Catherine
Lash, Louise Lollie and the late
Bill Lollie.

Follow us on

On the Menu
Feb. 27-March 2

SPancakes (2) w/Syrup
p Sausage Link -
Assorfed Cereals
a Toast w/Jelly
a Milk
a Chicken Rings w/ Dipping Sauce or
Turkey & Cheese Hoagie
a Baked Beans
} Peach Cups

,Bre~,ae .. .,
:- Hot Butter
0 Assorted Cereals
9 Toast w/ Jelly
a Fruit Juice
a Milk
D Salisbury Steak ot
Popco,.cCbicken w/ BBQ Sauce .
a Dinne^Rol.- -. .'.' '". ... .,,,
. ABroccoli &Cheese ...
5 Mandann Oranges
M Milk

a Breakfast Burrito (Egg. Bacon & Chees
n Assorted Cereals

} Toast w/ Jelly
) Fruit Juice
} Milk
) Turkey & Rice w.' Dinner Roll or
Pizza Quesadilla (Whole Grain)
a Sweet Peas
n Pineapple Tidbits
M. Milk

S f Thursday
Break fast
a Sausage Gravy Biscuit
} Assorted Breakfast Cereal Bowl
} Toast w/ Jelly
} Fruit Juice
Si Milk
Fish Sticks or
Hot Ham & Cheese'
*) Seasoned Corn
9 Rosy Applesauce
s Milk

Happy Birthday, Dr. Spuss!
a Green Eggs & Ham
.Assorted Breakfast Cereal Bowl
S*Toast w/Jelly
} Fruit Juice
) Tony's Pepperoni Pizza or
Beef Ravioli w/ Tomato Sauce & Roll
a Peas & Cariots
e) ) Orange Quarters

Malone church to offer

free 'Realpraye' semminar

S- pe. i .jl r e Flijjrl

A free seminar "Real
,prayer; What ,does it look
like?"- will be offered:
6:30-8 p.m, on Thursday,
March 1, at:' Friendship
Baprist Church in Malone.
The event, hosted by Dr.
Rick Shepherd of the Flor-
ida Baptist Convention,
aims to give "insight to help
guide you through some of
the most important speak-
ing engagements you'll
ever encounter."
Shepherd has served in
churches in Alabama. Flor-.
ida, Texas and Tennessee
and serves as Team Strat-
egist-Prayer & Spiritual
Awakening for the Florida
Baptist Convention since
The Mobile College
graduate holds a Mas-
ter,,of Divinity ,and Ph.D.
frbmr'Southwestern Baptist

Theological Seminary in
:-Fort Worth, Texas, He has
been married to Linda Gail
I tffa Isince 1977.
They make
their home
in Jackson-
ville and
have four
children and
Shepherd three grand-
In addition to this semi-
nar, Dr. Shepherd will
provide some free prayer
guides courtesy of the
Florida Baptist Conven-
rion and-will have some of
the "Following God Disci-
pleship Series" workbooks
available for purchase.
Friendship Baptist
Church says this event is a
must-for all pastors, Wor-
ship leaders, prayer coor-
dinators, Sunday school
teachers, men and wom-
en's ministry leaders, youth

leaders, students, faculty
and anyone who would
like to intensify their own
personal prayer life.
Although the event is
free to attend, R.S.VP. to
Friendship' Baptist
Church is located at
5507 Friendship Church
Road, off of Highway 2 in

coupled with a challenging

economy has led some
people in our area to

Make bad decisions.

Let's be clean
* taking an extra paper or

If you witness

newspaper theft,

coupon package is a crime, please contact
Swe will prosecute. your loallaw

*the people most hurt enforcement
y this theft are theement
laythis theft are the

small businessmen and

women who buy and sell


" iFlorida Lottery

2/20 4-8;7- :, 27-1-6

2/21 ',~;
2 22 '9 3
2, 22 3,"0"7 '


10-18 27.30.35


5 21-31-33-34

2-0-5 2-9-1-4

Thurs (E) 2."23 0-1-7 8-8-4-6 2-10-20.28-30

4-9-S 2-4-8-2
2/24 5.95 909-7 13 20-23-28 33
2-1-7 2-04-8

Sat (E) 2/25 4-9.5 0-8-8-2 Not available

3-5.1 31-8-5

Sun. (E) 2;19 1.4 4 7-4-4-5 37-91227

Sun (M)

E = Evening drawurig

I SPlur day 'I

Saturday 2'25
Wednesday 2 2"2

8-2 4 3-3-7.1

M = Midday drawing

N-ot available



A FANTASTIC FINDI Very nice ranch style bnck home located not far from shopping pd theChipola River for some great fishing. Home feahnes pacous Iving
room, dining room, den, plenty of cabinet and breaklas bar in kitchen, 3 bedrooms, baths,'screenled porch, metal root, seaunty %ystem, Home Warranty and a 2 car
garage. All located on 7.14 acres vith storage building, 2 ponds and some wooded ~xeje in back for pnvacy. MLS 243922 REDUCED PRICE $160,000.

Saturday 2 25 lNot available
Wednesday 2 '22 6-12-17-21.26.42

For lottery Intirmali Io, call 850 487 7777 or 900-7377 17 -- W .

Do you have'Cute Kids'?
Email your'Cute Kids*' photos to,
Sail them to P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447 or bring them an, H,, In Cornr.lllii Ai. iul, cmi n ny ci.:..,iy b.a1,ll b ..iul ins 4C 8,ath al3 WNErlie Home pn ra tWnrenlrl., Ilo.d .o i n u i. e in -r,.... rin.~p l.illege
by our offices at 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna. Th one ium in elea ii ed. o i Sv r h' a In Cilog i ing lould ,,r. e... mvd tie, w Dil o, d tm il 6h bhi; eirrm anad,wa nl hopping H,ir hi, been freshly .i, nlrd al d er
room w/irlecr. nirpl-ae. huinh-n rt:init l eahl mwe unllli bus'II*s r. rolan. hlUUi .di, m -lR p iipdngsini r, d ive as vinyl double paned -,lndoa. r.mvl mm ai d ne r mea i~al it. foi
*12 years or under, with Jackson County ties. Include child's cn O ba ,nrbis..ipil.spi. i.,, htn i plny i c uhIalliEl. hrictl qypl pond ih v ih home.o, iloaip' .grp view SureYr rf V.) d lei ie n niie ino t.'el.. i or]n rimin Il n advlul red rl
I'dit bar and dini"np rea d.iJ g tIl thl ymen o lpirt Ion rlt lhri i .r p p lV on rile inuoire C mll l ida). rhowtn ap',lnimnc o fnl l hhanl ,' rl.1I-.; fl, n ghB ly di,'d I]:hEI & v.'enj eletndi
full name, parepts'name(s) and city of residence. This is a free i ,qIm sC~nd buCv px ,11 iO h, p rn back nr nd 1 S a 24 269. 1 '), 500. ,rOa ML iM374i. .ly Ii,:
service. All entries subject to editing. np,,'..,-p.i 5ILSI437oi -4i7. sno .

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Mon' (M),

We' ,..' -(Ej) '
Wed. (M)

Thurs (MI
Fri (E)
Fri (M)

Sat (M)

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. SUNDAY, FEBRUARY26, 201.2 9A

I 1,
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Business of the Month: Omega Technologies

Special to the Floridan

Omega Technologies, Jackson
County's oldest professional
information technology firm, has
been selected by the East Jackson
County Economic Development
Council as that group's Business
of the Month.
The EJCEDC selects a busi-
ness member monthly, as part
of its ongoing effort to promote
local businesses. The EJCEDC
welcomes visitors and new
SIf you ask owner Jason Johnson,
Omega Technologies has been
around for a long time but was
officially named June 20, 2003.
Johnson has provided computer
services professionally since
1996, about the time Marianna
got its first local internet provider.
The company has gone through
many changes since then and
has matured from a local break-
fix service and repair company.
to what it is today: full service

information and technology
services firm, specializing in
small-to-medium businesses
with a focus on professional
services like healthcare,
financial services, attorneys and
government entities. '
Omega Technologies recently
acquired Two Egg Techs to pro-
vide remote support to residen-
tial customers who don't have
the time or inclination to take a
computer in to be repaired.
Johnson says he's also excited
about the direction the company
is taking in working with Comcast
to assist businesses convert-
ing from DSL and traditional
telephone lines to providing an
all-in-one experience with cable,
. voice over IP, and, to a smaller
degree, television.
Omega Technologies can be
reached at 850-272-0943. You
*can find them on Facebook by
searching for "Omega Tech-
nologies The Final Word on


East Jackson County Economic Development Council names its Business of the Month: Omega Technologies.
Pictured are owner Jason Johnson (seated) and (standing, from left) Roy Baker, Helen Grice, Karen Fader, Mary
Neal, Mary Daniels and Greg Lewis.

From Consumer Reports

Analysis: Human error accounts

for only half of appliance fires

Nearly 4 out of 5 recalls
were of imported goods

By the editors of Consumer Reports

Appliances can pose a fire hazard
even when they are not in use, ac-
cording to a recent investigation by
Consumer Reports.
-While human error can play a role,
especially in fires involving cooking
appliances and clothes dryers, CR's
in-depth analysis of federal fire data
revealed that only about half of all
appliance fires could be attributed
to human mistakes. Many of the rest
appear to be caused by problems
with the appliances themselves.
To learn more about the occur-
rences and causes of appliance fires,
CR analyzed data from the National
Fire Incident Reporting System
(NFIRS), which is maintained by the
Federal Emergency Management
Agency (FEMA); fire reports; court
documents;, records from the U.S.
Consumer Product Safety Commis-
sion (CPSC); and reports from CP-
SC's public database SaferProducts.
gov, where consumers can report
product safety problems. Here are
some key findings:.
In the past five years, more than
15 million appliance units have been
recalled by the CPSC and manufac-
turers for defects that could cause
a fire. Of those, 7.3 million of the
recalled units were dishwashers. Al-
most four of every five recalls in CR's
analysis involved products made
outside of the U.S., the majority in
) The biggest recall in the analysis
was for 2.5 million GE dishwash-
ers in May 2007, with 191 reports
of overheated wiring due to a short
) In March 2009, 1.6 million May-
tag refrigerators were recalled be-
cause of electrical failure in the relay,
the component that turns on the
)) NFIRS data from 2002 through
2009 (the latest available) showed
mote than 69,000 fires in which the
appliance was the primary cause;
most incidents were attributed to
ranges, followed by dryers, air condi-
tioners, refrigerators and dishwash-
ers. CR found at least 15,700 fires (23
percent) that were clearly linked to
problems within a product.
) Since March 2011, consumers
have logged more than 850 instances

of appliance fires on SaferProducts.
How consumers
can protect themselves
CR encourages consumers to take
the following precautions:
) Register new appliances. The
large number of recalls is a sobering
reminder of how important it is for
consumers to register their prod-
ucts with manufacturers in order to
be notified in the event of a recall.
Consumers concerned about their
privacy or junk mail need only pro-
vide manufacturers with their name,
contact information and the appli-
ance's model number.
) Check for recalls. Consumers can
sign up for alerts at Those
who move into a home with existing
appliances should record their make
and model and check company
websites for any recalls or review
customers' experiences with those
products at
a Install fire-prevention equipment.
Each level of a home and every bed-
room should have a working smoke
alarm. CR recommends that smoke
alarms have both photoelectric and
ionization sensors to provide the

fl^a -a Jfa- -wawsw -Na-w

John W. Kurpa, D.C.
D.A.B.C.N., F.A.C.EN
Board Certified
Fellowship Trained*

* Treating Nerve Damage
* Second Opinions
* Auto Accidents w/
Disability ratings
* Physical Therapy
* School/DOT Physicals $50.00
* An Automobile Accident
& Injury Clinic
'The highest level of recognition by the Board of Chiropractic Medicine
concerning competency and experience. Requires years of additional training.

4261 Lafayette St. Marwna



found that

can pose a
fire hazard
even when

oven that
this kitchen.

fastest response to any type of fire.
Also, keep one full-floor fire extin-
guisher (rated 2A-10B:C or greater)
on every level, plus a smaller supple-
mental unit in the kitchen.
SInspect power cords. Check for
frayed power cords and never route
electric cords (including extension
cords) under carpeting, where they
can overheat or be damaged by
) Check home wiring. The electrical
wiring in older homes cannot always
handle the demands of modern ap-
pliances. Systems should be inspect-
ed by a qualified electrician.
) Practice kitchen safety. Unat-
tended cooking is a common fire-
starter, whether using a range or
microwave oven. Consumers should
unplug their small appliances, in-
cluding toasters and coffeemakers,
when not in use and or when plan-
ning to be away for long periods.
) Clear range hoods. Grease build-
up in range hoods is another fire
hazard, so be sure to clean the vents
) Keep dryer vents clear. Clean the
lint screen in the dryer regularly to
avoid buildup, which has been listed
as a factor in many fires.

,.40 WW

T-Shirts A
er5& Not Guaranteedl

Evangel Missions
The Good Race &
L Famil Fun Day
Family FunDE

Open house Tuesday

for Chipola MedSpa

Special to the Floridan

Dr. Murali Krishna an-
nounces the opening of
Chipola MedSpa at 2946
Jefferson St. in Marianna
and invites the public to
its grand opening and
open house from 4 to 5
p.m. Tuesday.
An official ribbon-cut-
ting ceremony will be
conducted by the Jackson
County Chamber of
Commerce at 4:30 p.m.
The back part of the
Jefferson Building, home
of Chipola MedSpa, has
been renovated with
furnishings and low light-
ing that offer a tranquil
space for the pursuit of a
healthy lifestyle.
"The medical-class skin
care products and aes-
thetic services comple-
ment the MedSpa's
healthy lifestyleservices
of weight management
and nutrition counsel-
ing," Krishna said.
Light, healthy refresh-
ments will be served,
tours offered and door
prizes awarded, includ-
ing Chipola MedSpa gift
certificates. An Obagi
Skin Care representative
will conduct product
Krishna, a board-certi-
fied internal medicine
physician, has been in
practice for two years
in Marianna. He has
since trained in aesthetic
medicine and obesity

Through Chipola
MedSpta, Krishna offers
many services, including
Juvederm, Botox, laser
tattoo removal, laser hair
removal, laser vein treat-
ments, skin conditioning,
peeling, healthy living,
weight loss, and Obagi
Skin Care.
Clients enter Chipola
MedSpa via the rear en-
Strance of the building.
For appointments or
more information, call
Chipola MedSpa at 855-
424-4765. After-hours
appointments are also
Downtown Marianna

2078 Gay Ave.' Sneads, FL

Full Service Salon
Gift Certificates Available
Open Mon Fri & Sat (by appt)
Sheila Braddy Owner of
The Glamour Boutique
would like to invite everyone
Thursday. March Ist to a
Customer Appreciation Day
from lOam to 6pm
celebrating 14 years in business
& a newly renovated salon.
Introducing stylists
Amber Davis & lessica Dudley.

5k and 10k Run
Saturday, March 3rd at the
Jackson County Health Department
f"~~---- -- -- --- -- --1
Registration Starts at 2:00 p.m.
Mention this ad fee is $15.00
Rare Begins at 3:00 p.m.
Forms Available online at
i-- -- 1 ' i 1 -;l i ,A

~ iT_ ~iirjijijljij_~_;~___11_11_1_..___




we are a full senice salon
offering nails, pedicures.
tanning. waxinS. trendy.cuts.
color & foil hishlishts.


'i' r


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.conm

Throssel Literature/Language Festival


Writing award winners and their high schools are (from left) Ashley Carr of Sneads, Hadley Battles of Poplar Springs, Trent
Smith of Blountstown, Kyndall Whitson of Chipley and Randolph McKinnie of Graceville.

First-place grammar winner Cheyenne Raines of Marianna
High School accepts the award from Dr. Sarah Clemmons.

Speech award winners and their high schools are (from left) Tatum Skipper of Malone, Devan Roulhac of Blountstown; Lindsey
Locke of Sneads, Nick Porter of Chipley and Sierra Finch of Poplar Springs.

Students compete in 22nd annual event

Special to the Floridan

-Some 145 students
from 13 area high schools
recently competed in writ-
ihg, reading, speech, oral
interpretation, literature,
humanities, grammar,
andSpanish contests at
Chipola College on Feb.
The occasion was the
22nd annual Throssell Lit-
erature/Language Festival
hosted by Chipola's Letters
Department. The pur-
pose of the festival is to
recognize and encourage
academic excellence.
Prizes were awarded
to first, second and third
places, as well as two
honorable mentions, in
each category. The winner
of the President's Reading
Contest received a special
medallion as well as a
cash award..
Contest winners from
participating schools are
the following:
) President's Reading
Award Georgia Pevy of
Sneads High School
) Writing first, Ashley
Carr of Sneads High.
School; second, Hadley
Battles of Poplar Springs
High School; third, Trent
Smith of Blountstown
School; honorable men-
tions, KyndallWhitson of
Chipley High School and
Randolph McKinnie of
Graceville High School
) Speech first, Tatum
Skipper of Malone High
School; second, Devan
Roulhac of Bloun'tstown
High School; third,
Lindsey Locke of Sneads
High School; honorable
mentions, Nick Porter of
Chipley High School and
Sierra Finch of Poplar
Springs High School
) Oral Interpretation
- first, Jeremy Bailey
of Holmes County High
School; second, Karah
Beaver of Blountstown
High School; third, Allie
Brockner of Marianna
High School; honorable
mentions, Patrea Clark
of Graceville High School
and Dylan Lawson of
Chipley High School
a Literature first,
Rebecca Delgado of
Graceville High School;
second, Jessica Grigsby of
Vernon High School; third,
Drake White of Cottondale
High School; honorable
mentions, Courtney Hasty
of Marianna High School
and Venisha Hearns of
Malone High School
) Humanities first,
Anne Marie Nichols of
Graceville High School;
second, Kacey Aukema
of Chipley High School;
third, William Single-
ton of Cottondale High

Angel Huyke of Marianna High School accepts the first-place
Spanish language award from Dr. Sarah Clemmons.


(Paid on the Spot!)

SllS 4432 Lafayette Street
k.w rov No J~t U 526-5488.

Georgia Pevy of Sneads High School (center) accepts the President's Reading Award from
Rachel West, English professor, and Chipola Vice President Dr. Sarah Clemmons (right).

School; honorable men-
tions, Bishop Peterson of
Malone High School and
Tayzee Liarson of Blount-
stown High School
) Grammar first,
Cheyenne Raines of

Marianna High School;
second-Caitlyn Stewart
of Blountstown School;
third-Trent Smith of
Blountstown High School;
honorable mentions, Dan
Wells of Poplar Springs

; -
'o ," t,,"

High School and Allison
Armstrong of Bethlehem
High School
) Spanish Language
- first; Angel Huyke of
Marianna High School; .
second, Gigi Gutierrez of
Blountstown High School;
third, Andrea Trejo of Lib-
erty County High School;
honorable mentions, Alex
Ramos of Marianna High
School and Caleb Bowers
of Vernon High School.

1 "

First-place winner Anne Marie Nichols of Graceville
School accepts the award from Dr. Sarah Clemmons.

We're gone most of the day. Didn't make sense to keep
an empty house comfortable. But now when we get home,
it's ready. I'm saving $280 a year just by programming
a thermostat. What can you do? Find out how the little
changes add up at

For more energy-saving tips

West Florida Electric
A Touchstone Energy" Cooperative ?
The power of human connections

To order or for more information
please contact any MHS senior or
parent or call Heather Lewis
at 209-7977.

D i o ia 9






Sign up for preschool
March 12-16
Preschool registration
for the Jackson County
School District's upcom-
ing 2012-2013 school year
will be Monday, March 12,
through Friday, March 16,
between the hours of 8:30
a.m. and 1 p.m.
Registration will be in
Marianna at the Early
Childhood Programs
Office at 2950 Cherokee
St., in front of Riverside
Elementary School.
Applicants must be 3 or
4 years old on or before
Sept. 1, 2012.
Parents must bring their
child's birth certificate and
Social Security card, plus
proof of all family income,
which may include four
pay stubs, an unemploy-
ment benefits statement,
Income Tax Form 1040,
or a statement of child
support, TANF, SSI, Social
Security or foster care.
Children do not need to
accompany parents.
For more information,

Master Gardeners
fair, sale March 17
The fifth annual Jackson
County Master Garden-

Members of Malone High School's senior and junior classes gather to view texting-while-driving videos on
Dec. 14, 2011. The presentation by the Jackson County Sheriff's Office Crime Prevention and Education
Unit depicted how a few moments of distraction could lead to a potentially deadly traffic crash.

ers Garden Fair and Plant
Sale is Saturday, March 17,
from 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the
Jackson County Extension
Service, 2741 Pennsylvania
Ave. in Marianna.
Vegetable and flower
seedlings, ornamentals,
shiitake mushroom kits,
blueberry bushes and
olive, red navel orange,
Meyer lemon and Satsuma
trees will be available for

purchase. Demonstrations
on composting and raised
bed gardening will take
The plant doctor will
be in; bring your sickly
plants roots and all
- for agent Rob Trawick
to analyze.
Bring the children. There
will be seeds to sow and
take home and chickens,
rabbits and goats to see.

Refreshments will be for
Limited space is avail-
able for vendors of
handmade arts and crafts.
For more information on
vendor space rental, call
Vicki Fuqua at 482-8029.

Marianna bridge club
announces results
The Marianna Duplicate

Bridge Club announced
the winners of the game
played Feb. 20. They are as
) First place Ka-
trina Leblanc and Betty
) Second place Kurt
Opfermann and Douglas
) Third place Dorothy
Baxter and Jane Sangaree.
The club, sanctioned by

the American Contract
Bridge League, plays
Monday at 12:30 p.m.
at St. Luke's Episcopal
Church, 4362 Lafayette St.,
in Marianna.
Anyone is welcome to
come and play or observe.
For more information or
partners, call Libby Hutto
at 850-526-3162 or Jane
McKee at 850-482-5484.
Special to the Floridan

Smart Money

Anticipate job

transfers by

modifying a lease

recent column,
you said leases can
be broken. My grandson
got a job recently that
required him to move to
Frankfort, Ky. He broke a
lease and was out sev-
eral thousand dollars.
This week he received a
promotion and was told
to move to Winchester,
Ky., in 90 days. He is once
again being told that he
cannot break his lease OR
turn off his utilities, which
are in his name.
A friend mentioned
trying to negotiate a
settlement or going to
court. My grandson's rent
is $800 a month, and the
time left on the lease is 10
months. How can we help
him break this lease and
utility bills? In the past,
I understood that if you
were moving because of
a job, your lease could be
terminated if you gave 30
days' notice.
You made an assumption
at the end of your letter
that if you move because
of a job, the lease can be
terminated with 30 days'
notice. You should under-
stand that those types of
laws differ from state to
state, and I certainly do
not know if this is a pos-
sibility in Kentucky.
If it is NOT the case in
Kentucky, and if the land-
lord chooses to hold your
grandson to his current
lease, that's the end of the
Obviously, your grand-
son is an honorable
person and paid the
remainder on his lease the
last time. If his employer
is made aware that there's
a lease, it may be willing
to help. I would advise
someone like your grand-
son, who is young and
who may be transferred
regularly, to modify the
lease. Write into the next
lease that if the tenant is
transferred to another part
of the country or a certain
distance from the address,
the lease will terminate.
A landlord who has
been burned before may
consider the option. The
reality is that if a tenant
moves out, particularly to
another state, the landlord
may sue and get a judg-
ment, but collectingis
often more trouble than
jit's worth.

There are lots of land-
lords who
will agree to
such a lease
tion and
some who
will not.
Bruce Your grand-
Wll lams son needs
to find one
who will.
Send your questions to Smart
Money, P.O. Box 2095, Elfers, FL
34680. Send email to bruce@ Questions of
general interest will be answered
in future columns. Owing to the
volume of mail, personal replies
cannot be provided.




April 2- April 7
Exhibit Open I 0:00am 2:00pm Each Day
Free Public Event

For More Information S
Or An Artist's
Entry Form i
Joan Kandzer
850-482-6 32 A
or Nancy Zurenda
850-526-5977 1

112A SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2012



IA State Playoffs

Chipley moves on to semis

Mclntyre leads

team past

Malone, 73-63

MALONE In a game featuring
four of the brightest basketball stars
in the Panhandle, it was an unlikely
suspect who helped determine who
was going to the 1A state semifinals
in Lakeland on Saturday night.
Chipley's senior guard Ryan
McIntyre made seven 3-pointers
and scored 23 points to help lift the
Tigers to a massive 73-63 road vic-
tory over the Malone Tigers in the
regional finals.
McIntyre made five of his 3-point-
ers in the second half and scored 18
points after halftime.,
Chipley's dynamic guard duo of
Alex Hamilton and Cameron Doz-
ier finished with 19 and 18 points
respectively, but it was a 3-point

"Some people never get the
chance togo down there, so I'm
happy toget the chance to go
down there with my teammates."
Alex Hamilton,
Chipley point guard
barrage by McIntyre that helped
spark a decisive 13-2 run in the
fourth quarter.
Malone led 36-28 at the half, but
the lead was trimmed to one at 49-
48 going into the third.
McIntyre hit a three to start the
fourth to give Chipley the lead, but
Malone got a triple from LaDarius
McElroy to go back up 54-53 with
5:48 to play.
But McIntyre answered with an-
other three to regain the lead for the
visitors, and answered a Malone bas-
ket from Chai Baker with yet another
triple to make it-59-56 Chipley.
A bank shot by Hamilton and a 3-
point play by Kobe McCrary made it
64-56, and a bucket by Dozier com-
pleted the run to make it a 10-point
lead with 2:41 remaining.

Dozier's 3-pointer with 1:36 to play
made if 69-58 and put the finish-
ing touches on a special road win
for Chipley, who will next face West
Gadsden in the Final Four in Lake-
land on Tuesday.
"It feels so great," Hamilton said
after the game of the win. "We had
to work so hard all year for this. It
feels good. It's a once in a lifetime
opportunity. Some people never get
the chance to go down there, so I'm
happy to get the chance to go down
there with my teammates."
Malone was able to keep Hamil-
ton and Dozier relatively contained
most of the night, but that freed up
open looks for McIntyre, who made
then pay all night.
He made seven of Chipley's 10
threes, and his first of the game
made it 9-0 less than two minutes
into the action.
Chipley led 15-3 with 2:07 left in
the first quarter, but Malone cut the
margin to seven at the end of the pe-
riod, and stormed back in the second
five 3-pointers of their own.
See CHIPLEY, Page 2B

Malone's Antwain Johnson heads for the hoop against Chipley
Saturday night. Chipley won 73-63, advancing to the 1A state
semifinals in Lakeland to play West Gadsden on Tuesday.


arquis White tries to get a shot off Saturday night during the Tigers matchup
against West Gadsden in the 1A regional finals in Graceville. The Tigers had their
season end in a 64-49 Panthers victory. West Gadsden will advance to the Final'
Four in Lakeland and face Chipley on Tuesday.

poses with
the statue
of Milton H.
Johnson, his
during a
before its
night during
the Chipola

Chipola coach


with statue

Legendary Chipola men's basketball coach Milton
H. Johnson for whom the gym the Indians play in
is named received the ultimate honor from the
school Saturday night, as a life-sized statue of John-
son was dedicated in his honor in a ceremony before
the Chipola-GulfCoast State men's basketball game.
Johnson, who passed away in 2009, won 628 games
while coaching at Chipola from 1961-1993, and won
three high school state championships prior to that in
his time as head coach at Campbellton High School.
The bronze statue of Johnson was created by sculp-
tor Bradley Cooley, of Lamont, who also has molded
images of coach Bobby Bowden, entertainers Ray
Charles and Otis Redding and golfer Bobby Jones.
The committee to raise funds for the statue was
chaired by former Chipola Appreciation Club Presi-
dent Robert Trammell, who played for Johnson on his
1965-66 team that finished fourth in the nation.
Trammell said the honor was only fitting for a man
who touched so many lives during his life as a coach.

See JOHNSON, Page 2B

Tigers drop 2nd straight,

fall to Port St. Joe at home


GRACEVILLE The Graceville Tigers'
dropped their second straight game Fri-
day night at home, falling to the Port St. Joe
Sharks 9-4.
The Tigers were coming off of a 9-3 loss to
Malone on Thursday night, and fell to 1-3 on
the season, while Port St. Joe improved to
3-2 on the year.

Austin Howze started on the mound for
the Sharls and went four innings to pick up
the win, with Coy Burke pitching the final
three to close it out.
Denny Elligson took the loss for the Tigers,
going 4 1/3 innings before giving way to Clay
Jenkins, who finished the game.
SPort St. Joe took the early lead with two
runs in the first inning, and added another
See TIGERS, Page 2B

.., % -- ,
The Tigers' Austin Miller tags a Port St. Joe runner headed to second base Friday night
in Graceville.

Go alone. It's important. CH
$t See more on page 5B. JACKS(

S. l' -, '0
it^^i'W^^C^^'^W.^^^.^^/d^^^T-^^,^ ,-*,", .



So EnQ RickBames RyanMcLaulin RonnieColey BillAllari
Sales Manager Sales Team Sales Team Sales Team

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JA(K;ON CO( UN' [ I.OiL AN j www.Jclorrid (.orri

Lady Indians' win

streak snapped


The Chipola Lady Indians
had their 16-game winning
streak snapped Saturday at
Frank Brown Park in Pana-
ma City, falling to Wallace
State-Hanceville 3-1.
It was just the second loss
of the season for Chipola
and the first since a 9-0 de-
feat to LSU-Eunice on Jan.
The Lady Indians won
their first three games
of the weekend at Frank
Brown Park, beating Lake
Land College 10-4, Bro-
ward 15-2 and Georgia Pe-
rimeter 3-2.
But Chipola ran into
a hot pitcher in Wallace
State's Heather Parker, who
allowed just one earned
run on three hits and two
walks, and struck out 13
Lady Indian batters to get
the win.

The Lady Indians got
a solid pitching perfor-
mance as well from Eva
Voortman, who gave up a
run on two hits and a walk
in five innings, and Lindsey
Hamlin, who finished the
game with two scoreless,
hitless innings of relief.
But five defensive errors
helped pave the way for
Wallace State to take the
lead for two runs in the
fourth and one run in the
An RBI groundout by
Lauren Payne in the top of
the fourth inning scored
Megan Cristensen for the
first run of the game, with
Paige Rowland coming
around to score from sec-
ond on an errant throw by
Mya Anderson to make it
In the fifth inning,
errors by Hayley Parker
and Chandler Seay al-
lowed Wallace State to

load the bases before an
RBI groundout by Eliza-
beth Jordan scored Ketie
Gentle to push the lead to
The Lady Indians finally
broke through in the bot-
tom of the seventh when
Sayumi Akamine singled
and eventually scored on
an RBI double by Jasmine
Tanksleyto make it 3-1.
Ebony Wright came up
to bat with two outs and
a chance to tie the game
with one swing, but Heath-
er Parker struck her out on
four pitches to end the
The Lady Indians lost
again in their next game to
Chattanooga State 9-1 in
five innings.
Chipola will finish its
weekend in Panama, City
today with a game against
Gadsden State at 10 a.m.,
and a rematch with Chat-
tanooga State at noon.

Indians split pair with LSU-Eunice


The Chipola Indians split
a pair of games with LSU-
Eunice at Chipola Field
over the weekend, winning
6-3 Friday before falling
17-7 on Saturday.
The Indians were com-
ing off of a disappointing
midweek loss to Darton
in which they surrendered
thfee runs in the bottom of
the ninth in a 4-3 loss.
But Chipola bounced
back Saturday thanks to
a solid pitching outing by
starter Robby Coles, who
went six innings and al-
lowed three unearned runs
on four hits, two walks and
nine strikeouts to earn
the win, his second of the
Chipola scored the first
five runs of the game, in-
cluding three in the first
inning, with a double by
Chris Triplett and an RBI
single by Ladson Mont-
gomery breaking the seal
on the scoreboard.
Marc Frazier added an
RBI double, and Jordan
Poole an RBI sacrifice fly
to make it 3-0. The Indians
added to the lead in the
second inning with an RBI
double by Sasha LaGarde
to score Edgar Delgado.
Kaleb Barlow doubled
and came around to score
on a passed ball in the
third, and that's where the
score remained until LSU-
Eunice reeled off three
runs in the top of the fifth.
Two hits and a walk al-
lowed LSU-Eunice to load
the bases with two outs,
and Chuck Tillery's ground
ball to shortstop was mis-
played by Delgado, allow-
ing Stuart Turner to score.
Adam Angelle followed
with a two-RBI single to
trim the margin to just one
at 4-3, but Coles struck out
Casey Rodrigue to end the
LaGarde picked up his
third hit and second RBI of
the day in the sixth inning
on a single down the right
field line to score Jerad
Curry to make it a two-run

From Page 1B
in the fourth on an RBI
sacrifice fly by Justin
Cothran to score Tyler
Graceville got a run back
in the bottom of the frame
on an RBI single by Hunter
Forsyth that brought Jer-
emy Fowler to the plate to
make it 3-1.
But things unraveled for
the Tigers in the fifth, as
the Sharks took advantage
of a key error, three walks
and a hit batter to plate six
runs and blow the game
After a lead-off walk,
_Tucker Smith singled to

Mack Murray pitches for the Indians during Saturday's game
against the Bengals.

Brian Bardis came on in
relief of Coles in the top
of the seventh and retired
three batters in a row -
two on strikeouts after'
hitting Turner to start the
The rematch Saturday
was one the Indians would
just as soon forget, as LSU-
Eunice racked up 17 runs
on 10 hits, and took advan-
tage of five Chipola errors
to turn the game into a
LSU-Eunice scored three
runs in the first inning and
led 6-0 before the Indians
could rally with four runs
in the bottom of the fifth.
But notions of. a come-
back were quickly dashed,
as LSU-Eunice added sev-
en runs in sixth and four
more in the seventh to
blow the game open.
LSU-Eunice hitters
had four home runs off

left field and moved all the
way to third when the ball
got by the Graceville left
fielder, with the run scor-
ing to make it 4-1.
After another walk, Trev-
or Lang crushed an Ellig-
son pitch over the right
fielder's head for a two-RBI
triple to increase the mar-
gin to five runs. '
Bryan Powell capped
off the rally with an RBI
groundout to score How-
ze to make it a 9-1 Sharks
Devin Cassady reached
on an error and scored on
a double steal for the Ti-
gers in the bottom of the
fifth, and added two more
runs in the seventh by tak-
ing advantage of a pair of

of Indians pitchers, and
Chipola gave up four un-
earned runs.
Jonathan Paquet started
on the mound,for Chipola
and took the loss, giving up
six earned runs on six hits,
while Alex Bigale, Mikel
Belcher and Mack Murray
all combined to surrender
seven earned runs in an
inning and 2/3 on four hits
and six walks.
Offensively, Poole led
the Indians, going 1 for 3
with a home run and three
RBIs, while LaGarde was
2 for 3 with a run and two
RBIs and Delgado was 1 for
4 with an RBI.
The loss dropped Chipo-
la to 10-9 on the season.
The Indians will again
be home this weekend
for three games against
Grand Rapids Community
College and two against
Gordon C9llege.

dropped fly balls by Port
St. Joe.
Ben Bodiford also had an
RBI single in the inning for
After the game, Gracev-
ille. coach Bryant Hardy
said that his team simply
couldn't overcome its de-
fensive miscues.
"Just too many errors,"
he said. "It seemed like
we had 10 or 11 errors. I
thought Denny pitched
great, but we just fell apart
in the fifth. To make that
many errors and only
lose 9-4 is actually pretty
Graceville will return to
action Tuesday at home
against Chipley at 4 p.m.,
and 6 p.m.

From . 1B
Chai Baker scored 13 of
his game high 28 points
in the period on three 3-
pointers. A late steal and
30-footer at the buzzer by
Chris Murff put Malone
up eight at the break.

From Page 1B
"I think coach John-
son made a tremendous
contribution to the lives
of a lot of people, and
it's a honor for me to be
involved in such a good
project," he said. "I think
that future generations
will be able to know who
he was and appreciate
the amount of influence
he had on the lives of the
people he coached and
taught at Campbellton
and Chipola."
Trammell said the statue
was paid for overwhelm-
ingly by Johnson's former
players, which is indica-
tive of the long-standing
relationships they were
able to build with their
former coach.
"In these tough eco-
nomic times, it's a testa-
ment to their respect and
love for coach Johnson
and their appreciation
for what he did for his
players and his friends,"
he said. "The thing that
distinguished him was
his overwhelming hu-
mility. He was a very
modest person in spite
of accomplishing great
"Coaching is a very
competitive arena, but
he always shifted the
credit to his players and
the people, around him.
He was highly respected
around the nation, and
he was the driving force
behind Chipola having
this great winning tradi-
tion today. He was Mr.
Ronnie Myers also
played for Johnson at
Chipola, and was the
point guard on the
Campbellton state title
teams that established a

Malone led 43-34 with
three minutes gone in
the third Cquiarter, bl)u Mc-
Inlyre scored a two, then
added two more triples
as parl of a 12-2 spurt
to put Chipley back up
"Ryan really stepped up
big for us," Hamilton said.
"We've been waiting on

55-game winning streak
that still stands today.
Myers said he couldn't
imagine a more fitting
tribute to his former
"I've probably known
coach Johnson longer
than anybody at this
point in time," he said. "I
just think it's a great trib-
ute to him. He was a great
man of integrity and dig-
nity. He had 800 wins and
never got a technical foul.
He was a great gentleman,
and he was beloved by so
many people."
Johnson was an athlete
himself and a member of
Chipola's first ever men's
basketball team in 1947.
Brantley Ditty, now 83
years old, was a team-
mate of Johnson's, and
said even then he could
see that the future basket-
ball legend was destined
for good things.
"He was a great person,
and I enjoyed playing
with him. He was more

him to have a game like
Ihis all year. Ie hil somii
real big shots."
Chipley (24-3) moves
on, bul Malone's season
ends with a 25-4 record.
'1y Baker added 14
points for Malone, with
McElroy scoring eight.
McCrary added 11 points
for Chipley.

determined than anyone
I've ever seen," he said. "I
remember him trying to
develop a running jump
shot, and he was in the
gym every day for just
about all year working on
it. A lot of times, it was just
me and him in there.
"But everybody liked
him. He was a great friend
and a great person. I think
he's very deserving. He
was top notch in every
The statue will ulti-
mately be placed perma-
nently on a pedestal in
front of the gym that is
aptly named "The Mil-
ton H. Johnson Health
"Chipola is about ex-
cellence in everything
we do, and coach John-
son is a huge part of that
excellence," Myers said.
"Chipola is one big fam-
ily, so it's only fitting to do
this. We're about tradition
here, and we're so happy
to honor him."





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-12B SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2012




Prep Softball

Williams helps lead Lady Pirates to 5-0


The Sneads Lady Pirates continued their hot stretch
to start the season, knocking off the Munroe Lady Bob-
cats 5-1 on Thursday night at home to move to 5-0.
Lady Pirates freshman pitcher Brooke Williams out-
dueled the talented Munroe senior hurler Haleigh
Corbally, going all seven innings and allowing just one
run on four hits, three walks, and three strikeouts.
Williams also helped herself out in the first inning,
leading off with a double and scoring on aWhitneyWil-
lis RBI single, with Willis later coming around to score
on an RBI groundout by Alaynah Weiss to make it 2-0.
Munroe cut the margin in half with a run in the third,
but the Lady Pirates answered with three runs in the
fourth to stretch out the lead.

Cambraige Chason drove home Weiss with an RBI
double, with Brandi Strickland adding an RBI single,
and Mackenzie May a two-run single to make it 5-1.
The Lady Pirates had just six hits in the game despite
averaging 13 runs per game going into Thursday, but
Sneads coach Kelvin Johnson said that Corbally was a
tough nut for his team to crack.
"She's a really good pitcher. She keeps them in the
game," Johnson said. "She's one of the best we've seen
this year. She doesn't throw, she actually pitches. She
keeps you off balance. We didn't hit that well, but I
thought we played exceptional defense. We only had
one error all night."
The Lady Pirates return to action Tuesday in Cotton-
dale against the Lady Hornets at 4 p.m., and 6 p.m., and
finish the week with another county road game against
Marianna at 4 p.m., and 6 p.m.

Prep Baseball

Pirates lose to Bainbridge, smoke Seminole Co.


The Sneads Pirates split a pair of
games in Bainbridge, Ga., Thursday,
falling to the Bainbridge Bearcats
10-1 in the first game before bounc-
ing back with a 10-0 rout of Semi-
nole County in the second.
Bainbridge limited Sneads to just
two hits in the first game one each
from Austin Lombardo and Aaron
Green the picked up 10 hits against
Pirate pitching.
Brandon Moats started and gave
up six runs on five hits and six walks
in 2 2/3 innings, with Caleb Alexan-
der surrendering four runs on five
hits, two walks, and three strikeouts
in 3 1/3 innings.
"We just didn't play well at all,"
Sneads coach Mark Guerra said af-

Ster the game. "We played terrible
really. Their pitcher threw strikes
and we didn't hit the ball. We kicked
the ball around and got picked off
when we shouldn't have. It was just
a bad game. Our guys weren't ready
to play."
Sneads did turn it around in the
second game, using a five-run fifth
inning to blow the game open, and
then adding two more in the sixth to
end the game on the mercy rule.
Aaron Green went 2 for 4 with two
runs, two stolen bases, and an RBI,
while. Moats drew three walks and
scored two runs.
Seth Craven also added an RBI
single in the fifth.
The Pirates as a team drew nine
walks on the game, and Moats,
Chris White, and Hunter Edwards
all had an RBI.

"They had a few errors and kind
of ran out of pitching late in the
game, and we took advantage,"
Guerra said. "We drew some walks
and made some things happen. You
don't have to hit the ball hard every
game to win, but you've got to be
smart at the plate and be patient,
and we were."
John Locke started on the mound
and was very solid, surrendering
just three hits and one walk, with
five strikeouts in four innings.
Devin Hayes closed it out with two
scoreless innings, giving up just a hit
with no walks and two strikeouts.
"It was a pretty good job by those
two," Guerra said of his two pitch-
ers. "They were both sharp."
Sneads (3-1) will be back in action
Tuesday night inVemon for a big dis-
trict game against theYellowjackets.


Chipola College Softball

Ebony Wright

Wright named FCSAA

Player of the Week


Chipola College's Ebony
Wright is the FCSAA Soft-
ball Player of the Week for
Feb. 21.
Wright, a sophomore
outfielder from Angleton,
Tex., batted .800 (12-for-
15) with one home run in
five games.
Over the same span, she
amassed a 1.133 slugging
percentage with five RBI.
Wright opened play with
three straight three-hit
games against USC-Sum-
ter, Spartanburg Method-
ist, and Aiken Tech.
She finished the week

by hitting safely and scor-
ing at least one run in all f
ive outings.
Her best game came
against Chattahoochee
Valley on Feb. 18 when she
was 2-for-3 with a home
run and three RBI.
For the week, Wright had
two doubles, drew three
walks, and was a perfect 3-
for-3 in stolen bases.
Chipola returns home
March 9 for a double-
header with Georgia Pe-
rimeter at 2 p.m.
Chipola opens confer-
ence play March 15 at

Tam Standings

1) Adam's Funeral Home
2) Marianna Office Supply
3) Bruce's Crew
4) Gutter Huggers
5) Crash & Bum
6) Smith's Supermarket


High Team Game Smith's Supermar-
ket 945
High Team Series Marianna Office
Supply: 2693
High Game Female Amie Kain: 226
High Game Male-Aaron Walker: 274
High Series Female Betty James: 530
High Series Male -Tom Arnold: 694
Team Standings
1) Down Home DentalCenter 69-39
2) Gazebo 67-41
3) Champion Tile 64-44
4) Pacers 565-515
5)The ATeam 545-53.5
6) Marianna Metal 53-55
7) Jim's Buffet & Grill 51-57
8) Kindel Awards 46.5-51.5
9) James & Sikes 435-605
10) Marianna Animal Hospital 31-77
High Team Game: Down Home Dental
Center: 915
High Team Series: Down Home Dental
Center 2672
High Game Female: LuAnn Kindelspire:
High Game Male: Normal Wheeler: 204
High Series Female: LuAnn Kindel-
spire: 547
High Series Man: Norman Wheelter:
Team Standings

1) Backwoods Bowlers
2) We're Back
3) D & D
4) Oak Creek Honey
5) James Gan
6) All State
7) Frank & Marie + 2
8) Zero Cool




Big Buck Contest

Beretta 12 Gauge Urika 2-OBF Shotgun

... & A Trophy Mount of Your Choice from
Kritter Kreation Taxidermy

2nd Place Prize Hoyt CRX32 Compound Bow ($700 Value) 3rd Place Prize Trophy Mount from Gilley Taxidermy ($300 Value)
& $100 McCoy's Gift Card 4th Place Prize-Your choice of a pair of Oakley Sunglasses (up to $200 retail value).

SIsn -s0 .

Weekly entries will run in the Jackson County Floridan or go to to see all entries
Each photo will be placed on our braggin' board located at McCoy's.
Enter at McCoy's 2823 Jefferson St. Hours 5:00am 7:30pm

High Game Handicap: All State: 969
High Series Handicap: All State: 2717
High Game Men: Jay Roberts: 226
High Game Women: Bettie Grinsted:
High Series Men: Jay Roberts: 668
High Series Women: Bettie Grinsted:
Team Standings
1) Here For The Beer 65-39
2) 2 Pair of Nutz 63-41
3) Nina's Embroidery 62-42
4) Fireballs 56-48
5) Grice Son & Septic 56-48
6) Mr. Bingo 49-55
7) Marianna Metal 47.5-56.5
8) Hollis Body Shop 45-59
9) Melvin Painting 38.5-65.5
10) Try Hards 38-66
1) Ouzts Again 21-11
2) 4the Birds 21-11
3) Marianna Off. Supply 16-16
4) Seminole Lodge 16-16
5) #5 15-17
6) 3 Men 14-18
7) Marianna Truss 13-19
8) The Wolf Pack 12-20



- 7 POINT -

- 8 POINT -

High Team Game: 4 the Birds: 973
High Team Series: 4 the Birds: 2863
High Game: Jason Kinrdelspire: 279
High Series: Jason Kindelspire: 780
**Special Pick-Up: Lynn P. & Tom
Arnold 4-10 Split**

Real people. Real stuff.

a... -i deals.

Real People. Real News.

Contest Rules

* Entry must be a Florida Whitetail Deer. Deadline for entries is February 26, 2012.
* The whole deer must be brought to McCoy's to qualify for the contest. All FBR score sheets must be submitted to McCoy's by March 11, 20
* The highest grossed scored deer will determine the winner. No entry fee required.
* Each entry is required to provide an official signed FBR score sheet.
Winners will be announced on March 18, 2012 and be published in'the Jackson County Floridan on March 25, 2012.





74B + SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2012




Graceville's Taylor McDaniel stretches to get an out at home against Chipley Thursday night.

Prep Baseball

Cottondale blanks Bethlehem, 3-0

dkenf'-'il:tl oriar. c m .

The Cottondale Hornets bounced
back from an extra inning loss to Ver-,
non on Thursday with a 3-0 shutout
victory over Bethlehem on Friday
After falling to Vernon 4-3 in eight;
innings on a walk off RBI single by:
Dalton Gibson, Cotondale rebound-
ed Friday thanks to a strong pitching
performance by junior right-hander
Trent Jacksoi.
Jackson started and went 5 1/3 in-,
nings, allowing just three hits and,
two walks and striking out 12 before
being relieved by Wesley Spooner.'
who completed the shutout by going
an inning and 2/3 and giving up two
hits and no walks while striking out
S"Trent had a really nice night on
the mound," Cottondale coach Greg
Ohler said after the game. "He threw
a lot of strikes and didn't let the walks
hurt us. I'd like to see us get more hits,

but as long as you score more than
the other team, it's a good night."'
SThe 'jfornets got on the board in
i te fit inning when Ryan Morrissey
lead off with a single and eventually
scored on a wild pitch.
Cottondale got two more runs in
the fifth inning, including an RBI
single by Caleb Toole, to go up 3-0.
Against Vernon on Thursday, the
Hornets had a chance to pull an
early district upset, but the-Yellow-
jaclet ultimately proved too strong
.'in the end.
The Hornets trailed 3-1 through
five innings, but rallied to tie the
game with two runs in the top of the
seventh. ,
CJ Smith singled to lead off the in-
ning and scored on an RBI double by
Josh Simmons.
After a sacrifice by Morrissey
moved Simmohs to third, a passed
b all a6ved Simmnons to score to tie
the gam e. ' '". _
Two strikeouts by Vernon pitcher
Shaun Herbert ended he .inning,

and the Yellowjackets came back in
the eight with a single, a stolen base,
and took advantage of a wild pitch to
move a runner to third with just one
Gibson then delivered the game
winner for the Yellowjackets off of
the CHS reliever Morrissey, but Ohier
said he was very proud of his team's
effort overall.
"If there's such a thing as.a good
loss, this was one," the coach said.
'After playing so bad on Tuesday
night, it was good to play one of the
better teams in our district in a close
.game. This was probably our best
overall game. We still had too many
strikeouts, but we had some good at-
bats and hit some balls on the nose.
"Caleb also did very well on the
mound. He's been our best pitchers
this season so far. I can always count
on him to throw strikes and not give
up a lot of walks."
The Hornets return to action Tues-
day at Ponce De Leon against the Pi-
rates at 6 pm.


Prep Basebafl

Breeden stars in

Malone victories

The Malone Tigers finished the week with two
straight wins to improve to 3-1 this season, knocking
off Graceville on Thursday and Emmanuel Christian
on Friday.
Both games came on the road, as the Tigers took a
9-3 win over county rival Graceville before heading to
Dothan and earning a 6-3 victory in a game that was
called in the seventh inning due to darkness.
On Thursday, Malone got a strong relief pitching per-
formance from Brett Henry, who pitched five scoreless
innings out of the bullpen to take the win, allowing
just one hit, no walks, and striking out four.
Henry also drove in a pair of runs on a sacrifice fly
and an RBI groundout.
Garrett Harris started for Malone and gave up three
runs twoearned on three hits and two walks in two
Hunter Forsyth took the loss for Graceville, starting
and giving up five earned runs on nine hits, no walks,
and seven strikeouts in 5 1/3 innings.
Harris finished 3 for 5 with a double and three runs
scored, but it was senior Nick Breeden who was the of-
fensive star for Malone, going 4 for 4 with a double and
four RBI.
Breeden got Malone on the board with an RBI double
in the first inning to score Harris, and added a bases
loaded two-run single in the seventh.
"It was good to see my older guys, my seniors, hit the
ball like they're capable. That was a positive," Malone
coach Max Harkrider said. "Brett Henry coming in and
throwing the final five was huge. He did a real good
job. Didn't walk anybody, was around the plate, and
made them hit it and let us play defense.
"We've still got a long way to go, no question, but it
was good to get a win."
The Tigers added another to the win column Friday,
with Breeden again having a big night by going 3 for 4
with a double and three RBI.
Breeden also started on the mound and got the win,
going 4 2/3 innings and allowing no runs on a hit, a
walk, and striking out six.
Malone will next play Laurel Hill at home Tuesday at
5 p.m.


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Health Awareness

1.a m .Imm

Heart disease:

First signs different, but threat similar
(ARA) While heart disease continues to receive a lot of Ask your doctor whether a daily regimen of low-dose
.attention, certain myths surrounding the disease persist. A aspirin would be appropriate for you, as it could lower your
couple of the most common myths are that heart disease is risk of a heart attack.
more common in men than women, and that the first signs of Maintain a daily intake of 1;000 mg of vitamin D, which
heart attack are the same for both men and women, says Dr. 'can be found in some of the same fatty fish that contain high:
Mary Ann McLaughlin, medical director of the cardiac health levels of omega-3 fatty acids. Vitamin D supplements can
program at The Mount Sinai Medical Center in New York. also help you achieve this, as low levels are associated with'
Heart disease remains the leading cause of death in men heart disease and high blood pressure. Exposure to sunshine
and women in the United States, affecting both sexes relatively also helps yourbody produce vitamin D, but don't forget your
equally. "Women are more afraid o dying from cancer:' says sunscreen.
McLaughlin. But in fact, they are much more likely to die from Know your numbers. Your doctor can help you get your
heart disease." readings and give you advice on how to meet the following
Also, the first signs of a heart attack can manifest themselves goals for optimum heart health:
in different ways between men and women. While both men Total cholesterol: less than 200
and women can experience the more well-known symptoms
like chest pain or tightness and a shooting pain in the left arm,
here are the most common differences in symptoms by sex, .
according to McLaughlin.
The more obvious symptoms.'are nore' prevalert in ute s
men, which might beWhy rese -Qrl shows that men go to UPluld save your life.
the emergency room.with symptoms much earlier in than
More subtle symptoms are more likely in women. These
include shortness of breath, sweating or dizziness, nausea,
severe fatigue, sudden sleep disturbances, pain radiating
through the jaw, small of the bac) or between ,he shoulder
"Women with diabetes are about twice as susceptible to DERM ATO L GY
heart attacks as men with the condition," says McLaughlin.
"Increased risk factors for women also include having an
autoimmune disorder and' a history of gestatidnal diabetes of~ -** -
preeclampsia during pregnancies."
Knowing the first signs of a heart attack is important, but
reducing your risks for heart disease is the best way to avoid
experiencing one. McLaughlin offers the following tips for a
healthy heart: W as That
Reduce salt intake. Limiting your consumption of processed
foods can help with this, as they are-often high in salt.
Choose your fats wisely. Use olive .il instead of butter, Spot There
snack on nuts instead of other sugary and high-fat snacks, and .
take supplements like flax seed oil that can boost your levels Last Year?
of omega-3 fatty acids, which can reduce artery inflammation.
Consuming more omega-3s can also help you reduce your
LDL (bad cholesterol) levels.
Get regular exercise. A good rule of thumb is when balanced
with a proper diet, 30 minutes of exercise a day will help you
maintain your current weight, while 60 minutes will help you
lose weight. If that seems like a.lot, try to work exercises in to 43.78 Lafayette St Mariannia
your daily tasks by taking the stairs instead o} tfie elevator or 850.526.7546 Gull(fCoastlDcrni.coin
walking or biking to work. Maintaining a healthy weight lowers
Your risk for cardiovascular disease...... ....

for men and women
*LDL (bad cholesterol): less than 100
* HDL (good cholesterol): greater than or equal to 40
* Total cholesterol to HDL ratio: less or equal to 4.4 for
women and less than or equal to 5 for men
Triglycerides: less than 150.
Blood pressure: less than 120 systolic and less than 80
Non-fasting glucose: less than 120
Fasting glucose: less than 100
Hemoglobin Alc: less than 7
To learn more about heart disease and care, and to hear
stories from patients who have experienced heart disease,

1Ve listen because we care


Internal Medicine Pediatrics
Family Medicine Minor Surgery
Aesthetic Medicine Diet Clinic

Dr., Rodriguez was nominated by
the NRCC, and won physician of
the year for the State of Florida,
and the nation in 2003. He was
also awarded the American Top
Physician Award by the Consumer
Research Council of America. Dr.
Rodriguez is board certified in
internal medicine and focuses his
practice on children and families.
Accepting all insurances including
TriCare, we're excited to welcome
you to our Family Care Center.
James Bryan, ARNP
is back and seeing patients on Fridajys.


II )~ II ~ 11 I .. ;V


_II__ II_ I__I~_____~___




Go alone. It's important

Sometimes hear concerns ex-
pressed over the "loneliness"
of my existence. My fondness
for solitude, it seems, connotes
to some the implication that
ol' Bob has become desolate,
dejected and depressed. Per-
haps that stems from my quite
obvious fondness for being "out
there" alone so much of the
I did a little dictionary research
and found something interest-
ing. To wit, "alone" and "lonely"
have entirely different meanings.
I rather like the former and do
not associate it with the latter.
I try to be patent with those
who don't understand that. I
realize Homo sapiens is by na-
ture a gregarious creature. Thing
is, though, all members of that
particular genus and species are
not, shall we say, created equal.
For some of us, that proverbial
"drummer" simply taps out a dif-
ferent cadence.
And that is all. No more, no
less. It's simply a matter of
"different strokes," "to each his
own," "whatever floats your
boat." All the familiar cliches.
Going solo, I find myself in
pretty good company. I'd like, for
instance, to think stalwart lon-

ers like Thoreau, Muir, Horace
Kephartand I are kindred spirits.
NpO'" This despite
the underi-'
pt r' able fact I
l 4 am in no
way their
Bob equal when
it comes to
Kornegay accomplish-
ment and
legacy. Be-
lieve me; I'm quite content being
a mere follower and am grateful
just to tag along.
Omigod! He's a nature nerd!
Well, yeah. I reckon that fits.
And "nerdism" of that sort is
best served when one traipses
the trails, the thickets and the
stream banks by oneself.
In the outdoors the loner sees
and experiences more of nature
than the pair, the trio, or the
crowd. His alertness increases;
he's more of a noticer, a taker-in-
ner. There are untold things out
there one is bound to miss when
the frivolity of socialization com-
mands his attention. The wild
tolerates the presence of one
more readily than the intrusion
of many.
When we venture alone into
wild places, we come to the

realization that we are not
escaping reality, but entering
into it. We can.easily see that
the real world is not the con-
tar universe we inhabit, but is
instead the primordial universe
we have entered into and, alas,
are fast destroying. I hold out
hope, though fainter and fainter,
that this one-on-one apprecia-
tion might, just maybe, better
motivate us to preserve it. At
least making it personal makes
one more determined.
That is not t6 say we "lonely"
nature nerds have exclusive
claim on this real world. On the
contrary, we must whenever ,
possible lead our more socially
minded brethren there as well,
taking care to instillin them the
desire to also venture there alone
from time to time. It's a gratify-
ing thing to watch their evolu-
tion from reluctance to tolerance
to respect. It is euphoric to see
those same things progress to.
passion. That happens, too. Not
always, but more often than
one might think. Lovely are the
words, "Today I went back where
you took me, that time. I never
He knows now. He may never

go again, but he knows.
He knows how the Cooper's
hawk catches the unsuspecting
robin. He knows the "lawd god"
pounding of the pileated wood-
pecker. He knows the deer will
stand there, visible, a long time
if he'll just be still. He knows the
pungency of salt-marsh mud is
not foul odor, but rich life-giving
aroma. He knows the Southern
Appalachians are imposing and
exhilarating at once. He knows
where he was is special, and
fragile. He knows (if I may, Mr.
Muir) the "necessity ofwildness."
Most importantly, if we're
lucky, he recalls what he knows
the next time he's called upon
to make a stand, to declare. The
knowledge and memory serve
him well against the ill-con-
ceived strip mall, the looming
specter of a coal-fired power
plant, the diesel-fueled hum of
the road-builder's bulldozer. He
knows the biblical "Take domin-
ion over..." does not give free
rein to rape and pillage.
He knows this because at least
once he's been at one with Na-
ture and her teachings. He's been
out there. Alone.
He knows.
So do I.


Indywants to

host another

Super Bowl
The Associated Press
napolis Mayor Greg Ballard
says the city that just hosted
its first Super Bowl wants to
do it again in the near future.
Ballard said Saturday at the
NFL combine that within a
few years, Indianapolis likely
will put a bid together.
"There will be people with-
in the next couple years or so,:
I think, that would be looking
at putting something back in,
or at least determining when
we would be doing that sort
of thing," Ballard said.
NFL Commissioner Roger
Goodell has said the city did a
"fantastic" job of hosting Su-
per Bowl 46, praising Ballard,
Colts owner Jim Irsay and In-
diana Gov. Mitch Daniels for'
their efforts.
Ballard said the citybelongs
in the rotation because of its
success this year and history
of hosting major events. In-
dianapolis probably wouldn't
host the game again until at
least 2017. Super Bowls are
booked through 2015.

Fishing Report

Lake Seminole
Bass fishing is good.
Shallow-water techniques
have been working pretty
well throughout the day.
Sight-fishing is still pro-
ductive, as is flipping the
vegetative cover with jigs
and Texas-rigged softbaits.
Worms and jigs are also
,especially good in grass
near sandbar areas. In
sandy locations at depths
of less than ten feet Caro-
lina-rigs are paying off.
Warmer weather is caus-
ing the crappies to shallow
up and move toward
shoreline structure. A
number of good catches
have been reported. Use
live minnows.
Bream have at last
started to become active.

There are reports of a few
fairly decent catches over
recent days.
Catfish are beginning to
show signs of life as well.

Lake Eufaula
Bass fishing is good.
Early morning fishing in
rip-rap and similar rocky
structure has been very
productive of late- The
crankbait bite in these
areas is paying dividends.
Stop-and-start slow re-
trieves are recommended.
Carolina-rigs and slowly
fished jigs are also recom-
mended on points and in
deeper hard structure like
rocks and wood in some of
the deeper creek areas.
Crappies have improved
a bit. Night fishing is fair

under some of the bridges.
Individual fish sizes are
good. Use live minnows.
Catfish are fair to good
on lake flats and in deeper
creek areas.
Bream fishing remains
very slow.

Catfish are only moder-
ately active downstream,
but a number of good
catches of pan-size cats
(primarily channels and
blues) have recently come
from the tailwaters and
near the "wall" of the dam.
Along with the smaller
fish, several 5 to 6 pound-
ers have been reported.
Live baitfish, cut bait,
and prepared baits are

Up the creeks, the
bream have been getting
relatively active. Bluegills
in good sizes and a few
shellcrackers are reported.,
Crickets and live earth-
worms are baits of choice.
A few crappies are
being taken (primarily by
bank fishermen) on live
minnows. Sizes are good,
but numbers are low.
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Southeast Alabama
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.comn

Entertainullent Oulook

Oscar gold fails to

translate to cash

The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES It's a common com-
plaint among movie fans that the
AcademyAwards honors films no one has
Not quite right, bit closer to the mark
this year than most.
For the first time in the three years since
Oscar organizers expanded the best-pic-
ture category to more than five films,
there's not a single blockbuster in the
running. Billion-dollar worldwide hits
such as "Avatar" and "Toy Story 3" have
been in the best-picture mix the last two
years, along with such huge smashes as
"Up," "Inception" and "The Blind Side."
The only contender this time that has
made it-to the $100 million mark domes-
tically is the Deep South tale "The Help" at
$169.7 million big business for a drama
with a heavily female audience.
But the rest of the best-picture lineup
ranges from a slim $13.3 million domes-
tically for the family drama "The Tree of
Life" to a modest $78.8 million for the
World War I saga "War Horse" one of
the smallest audiences ever for a film from
blockbuster maestro Steven Spielberg.
It's not just studio bottom lines that are
affected when Oscar films fail to catch
fire at the box office. The Oscar show it-
self can suffer, since bigger TV audiences
tend to tune in when enormous hits such
as "Titanic" or "The Lord of the Rings: The
Return of the King" are in the thick of the
awards race.
As of last weekend, the domestic haul
for this season's nine best-picture nomi-
nees totaled $595.6 million, according
to box-office tracker
That's less than half the business done by
the 10 nominees a year ago and about a
third of the revenues for the 10 contend-

In this film publicity image released by Disney,
Octavia Spencer (right) and Viola Davis are
shown in a scene from "The Help:'

ers two years ago (the Oscars have only
nine nominees this time because of a rule
change requiring that films receive a cer-
tain percentage of first-place votes).
The big hits of 2011 "Harry Potter and
the Deathly Hallows: Part 2," "Transform-
ers: Dark of the Moon," "The Twilight
Saga: Breaking Dawn Part 1," "The
Hangover Part II" just were not best-
picture material.
Only four times in the last 30 years has
the year's top-grossing film won best pic-
ture at the Oscars 1988's "Rain Man,"
1994's "Forrest Gump," 1997's "Titanic"
and 2003's "The Lord of the Rings: The
Return of the King."
Critical acclaim and commercial suc-
cess merged last year as "The King's
Speech" was crowned best picture, the
Oscar attention helping it to a domestic
take of $138.8 million, a fortune for an
old-fashioned period drama.

Dear Annie: When I married my hus-
band, his son, "D.J." was 6 years old. My
children from my first marriage were
slightly older. Right from the start, D.J.
was a handful. He was violent and often
in trouble at school.
A year into the marriage, my husband
and I had a son together. That same year,
D.J. was diagnosed with ADHD and ag-
gressive behavior and was put an medi-
cation. D.J. is now 14. In the intervening
years, he has killed animals, pushed his
younger brother off a patio and tried to
suffocate him, and recently hit him in
the eye and caused permanent damage
to his vision. D.J. went to live with his
mother three years ago. She took him off
all of his medications.
Last summer, I insisted that D.J. stay
with my in-laws, who are completely
blind to his flaws. I told my husband he
could visit D.J. as often as he wanted,
and for six weeks, my husband spent
every day with his older son, while our
kids barely saw him. The problem is, D.J.
will be coming to visit again this sum-
mer. While I understand that this is my
husband's son, I must protect our young-
er kids from his violence. My husband is
upset that I don't want D.J. in our home.
Please help.

Dear Scared: D.J. sounds like a very
disturbed young man who takes his
hostility out on your children. Based on
his track record, he cannot be trusted
around them. It must be difficult for
your husband to accept that his son is
so violent, but we think having D.J. stay
with his grandparents is sensible. We
hope your husband will consider getting
some counseling for him, and also for

the entire family.

Dear Annie: My 90-year-old mother is
an Alzheimer's patient. In her younger
days, she was very active in the commu-
nity and belonged to many organizations
and social clubs.
Mom doesn't get out of her assisted-
living community much. Occasionally,
I take her in her wheelchair to a local
restaurant or a doctor's appointment.
Because of her former high profile in the
community, many people recognize her,
but she no longer knows them. I always
tell them to please identify themselves so
she doesn't get confused. Yet even with
this warning, some people insist on say-
ing, "Hi, Mary! Do you know who I am?"
Of course, I immediately tell Mom their
name and how she knows them so she
can put them in context. But what amaz-
es me is that some people have the nerve
to ask, "Why did you tell her? I wanted to
see if she recognized me!" Mind you, she
often does not know me. Why on earth
would she remember some acquain-
tance from 30 years ago?
Mom knows enough to be aware that
she has a problem with her memory. The
shock and despair on her face during
these encounters is so sad, it makes me
want to smack these idiots. I'm amazed
at the stupidity of some people and
wanted to tell them so.

Dear El Paso: It is always wise to iden-
tify yourself when approaching some-
one. It is both inconsiderate and egotisti-
cal to assume everyone knows who you
are. This is especially important when
dealing with a person with Alzheimer's.
Thanks for saying so.


A lot of things we do at the bridge table are
double-edged. If we bid and the opponents
buy the contract, we have probably helped
their declarer play. If we use a bidding con-
vention, we give extra information to the
In this deal, look at the West hand. South
opens two clubs, strong, artificial and forc-
ing. North responds two diamonds, weak
and artificial. South rebids two spades, nat-
ural. North jumps to four diamonds, a splin-
ter bid announcing at least four-card spade
support, some goodies and a singleton in
diamonds. South control-bids four hearts.
North signs off in four spades And South
jumps to six spades.
What should West lead?
West would normally select the diamond
ace, but knowledge of dummy's singleton
suggests that -this is not a wise choice. Bet-
ter is to try to establish a trick that can be
cashed when West is in with a high diamond.
This points to the heart three. And here, that
start is lethal.
A trump lead also looks promising, but
South has a glorious riposte. He takes the
first trick, cashes the club ace, and continues
with the diamond queen. Since West does
not have another trump to lead, declarer can
ruff three diamonds on the board and dis-
card his heart loser on the club king.

VQ 963

North 2-25-12
K J95
10 9 6 4
4 Q 10 8 3

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: North-South

6 4




Opening lead: ??

PISCES (Feb. 20-
March 20) Conditions
are ripe for you to do
things on a rather grand
ARIES (March 21-April
19) There is a good
chance that recent
events have been show-
ing you that Lady Luck
is in your corner when it
comes to your financial
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) It behooves you
to be as self-sufficient
as possible, because you
are likely to be far more
fortunate when you are
in control of your own
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) Conditions in gen-
eral look to be exception-
ally promising, making
you lucky in ways you'd
least expect.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) The possibilities
regarding projects for
which you have high
hopes appear to be as
good as you'd like them
to be.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
There's a chance that
you're not fully aware of
all the ramifications of
something promising in
which you're involved.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) If there is some-
thing you'd like to do in
order to influence pub-
lic opinion, you couldn't
find a better time than
now to get the endeavor
started and underway.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
23) It's quite possible
that some changes could
transpire over which
you'll have little or no
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Fortunately for
you, an individual whose
influence and authority
exceeds yours views you
as an equal.
Dec. 21) The chances
for advancing an ambi-
tious objective that is
extremely important
to you are improving
Jan. 19) Friends are
likely to be drawn to
you because they'll
sense you'll be fun to be
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Even if there is no
visible endorsement of
that innate lucky feeling
you're experiencing, it's
likely to be accurate. The
fates are busily working
out favorable outcomes
for you.


1 TV
5 Mr. Lugosi
9 Camp bed
12 Demented
13 Pinnacle
14 Narrow
15 "Peanuts"
16 "Between
you, me
and the -
18 Busybodies
20 Fastens
21 Textile
22 Half a fly?
23 Cartoon
30 Pilot a
33 Follow
34 Draw
37 Remnant
39 Poodle, for
40 n (as
41 Like a
wolf's howl
43 Hi-fi
48 "The Zoo

Today is the 57th day
of 2012 and the 67th day
of winter.
In 1815, Napoleon
Bonaparte returned to
France from exile on the
island of Elba.
Victor Hugo (1802-1885),
writer; Levi Strauss
(1829-1902), tailor/in-
ventor; William "Buffalo
Bill" Cody (1846-1917),
Jackie Gleason (1916-
1987), actor/comedian;
Fats Domino (1928- ),
musician; Robert Novak
(1931-2009), columnist;
Johnny Cash (1932-
2003), musician; Michael
Bolton (1953- ), singer;
Erykah Badu (1971- ),
man is not idle be-
cause he is absorbed in
thought. There is a vis-
ible labor and there is
an invisible labor. To
meditate is to labor; to
think is to act." Victor



1 Places to
5 Mao -
8 Aptitude
12 Berserk
13 Bering Sea
14 Playboy
15 Grand Ole -
16 Times off,
for most
18 Four-door
20 Relieves
21 Very cold
22 Reassure
23 Work hard
26 Priestly
29 Theater
31 London lav
33 Common
(2 wds.)
34 Rational
35 Galileo's
36Junk foods
38 Talk big
39 Mekong
40 Awfu I
41 Gave false
(2 wds.)
44 Named, as
a price

51 Nonstick
53 Start of
56Bona -
57 Rough
58 Marched
59 Rim
60 Fabric
means '
61 Orange
62 Suggestive
1 Pipe bends
2 Pitcher's
3 "Star Trek"
4 acillated
5 Totes
7 on
8 Ice-skating
9 Gator's
10 River to
the Seine
11 Trims a

47 Newsy
49Take -
51 Beaks
52 Like
53 Broad
54 Part of aka
55 Fabric
56 Hail a cab
1 Cosmic
2 Crew in
3 Use an
4 Engage in
a high-
flying sport
5 Amber
6 Hires a
7 Barely
make it
8 Puff of air
9 Ages on
10 Unclad
11 Dick
17 "Lines on
the Mermaid

Answer to Previous Puzzle


19 Exam 42 Paris'L

22 Mary 44 Trivial

outburst donor
19 Exam 42 Paris'
for jrs. a- Tower
22 Mary 44 Trivial
S oor 5465 Forget" a
2436 beaches better
out 47nMatt
25 Dragon's Dillon's
breath city
27 -Jarrett 48Wan
of 49 Stentorian
NASCAR 50 Luncheonette
28 Way of Lao orders
Tzu 51 Koppel and
29Joule Turner
fraction 52- -do-well
30 Qt. parts 54 Retiree's
31 Aloha kitty
token 55 End of a
32 To date webslte,
36 Pack perhaps

2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

Answer to Previous Puzzle

19 Stretchy 37 Maria
UCbandage C hita-

25 Familiar 41 Hoe of

auth. "azz

26 Enthusiasts 42Eorse than

19 Stretchy 37 Maria
bandage Conchita -
22 Canape 38 Library

2 Antarctica 44 Tobacco
30 Warm- chew
topper sectnote
23 -fi flick 40 Makes less

32 Feedbag (2 wds.)
morsel 46 Prima
24 Jar tops bright

enough 48 Bluebottle
28 Sea in honorees
Antarctica 44Tobacco
30 Warm- chew
water 45Footnote
shark abbr.
32 Feedbag (2 wds.)
morsel 46Prima
34 Barely donna
enough 48 Bluebottle
35 Vatican 50 Harp on

2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

NEA Crossword Puzzle

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

Anxie's Mailbox

NEA Crossword Puzzle

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

by Luis Campos'
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher slands for another
TODAY'S CLUE: X equals F

Previous Solution: "Work hard to sharpen your talent, to get better at whatever
it is that you do ... that's what it comes back to." Ed Bradley
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 2-25






M 20 0 R C A R 5


Credit Approvals
*Bankruptcy *No Credit
SRepo's. MV'
* Forecdo"t *Job Time
*Divorce s Judgements Debt Load








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---~- t--~------- ------ ..

1 8B + SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2012




Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, February 2, 2012- B-
Sunday, February 26,2012-9 B



BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
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 days
insertion. Adjustment for errors Is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement In which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right Is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.

For de adlin escatl-eo r vistw [cloridan&com

S. .- Puppies for Sale AKC Toy Poodles- Males $300.,
L I Female $400. also Shih-poos Males $250 or
females $350. Home raised and Paper trained.
Call 334-794-2854.
I Pay CASH for Diabetic test S. A-L
strips. Up to $10 per box! S.E. ALABAMA KENNEL CLUB
Most brands considered. box! Good Manners Obedience,
Most brands considered. Confirmation classes,
All boxes must be unopened $50. for 6 weeks
and unexpired. Rally/Agility Intro. $75.
Call Matt 334-392-0260 4 Shots required 4
Starting March 6th
)* Call 334-790-6226 or 334-299-3315
Women-Men-Kids-Maternity-Toys-Baby Stuff- Formals. hTzu puppies: Just in time for Valentine.
Let us sell your almost new stuff for cash. Shih-Tzu puppies: Just in time for Valentine.
LeBintt us sl you anytime, an st ash. CKC registered. Male and female left. $300
Bring it to us anytime, any season. each. Call, text or email 334-596-3940
We will tag & price your stuff or you can. wridothanmgraol.com334
Call 334-677-SHOP "7467"
1656 Montgomery Hwy. Dothan. Inside RCC. A MA

Medford Interiors & Antiquie Marketplace
EVERYTHING MUST GO! Iay Hauler: Like new $850.
Desks, file cabinets, printers, all 334.5984913
office supplies, calculators. -
Everything is priced to sell;
Inventory added daily
All types furniture, mirrors, paintings,
glassware, lamps, Picutres, jewelry. FROZEN
Sale includes Antique Marketplace also. '
3820 RCC, Dothan., AL 334-702-7390. PEANUTS
4 .-.. 850-209-3322
SSM 4I or 850-573-6594

Raceway is currently seeking -
business owners to lease a
Raceway location near you.
All interested parties please call
(800)688-6199 or visit our website at

TV Sony55 HDTV LCD Projection, $500, 850- WE HAVE STRAWBERRIES
FUR NITU H U ...,,ITM Frozen Peas, Collard, Turnip,
QUEEN BED, $75, 850-209-2207. Other Fresh Vegetables!!
$125 FOR BOTH PIECES. 850-209-2207. Al Farm Fresh.
SOFA Beige Tweed $100, Call 850-209-2207 220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
forinformation. 334-793-6690 .
334-793-6690 *

March 3rd & 4Large rolls of Hay for Sale
March 3rd & 4th Bahia& Coastal
anBahia & Coastal
National Peanut Festival Building Daytime 334-585-3039,
Hwy 231 S. Dothan, Alabama after5pm & weekends 585-5418
Over 275 Tables *
.Sat. 95 Sun. 10-4 Sunday, February 26, 2012
; Cal 334-279-9895

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

good condition. 334-475-3738/334-389-0777. --
Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing
CKC Jack R l Pu numbers so that each column, row and
Tri-color, white with brown, 3x3 box contains the digits 1 9 only once.
'' s/w will Deliverl $260. There is only one correct solution
f tsO. Malt4ese PupsAKP_
Kcall.for_.PinJi f.. for each puzzle.
334-703-2o500 GET MORE WASABI

Now paying top prices for
Pine / Hardwood in your area.
tiitjacttQmIli /_ IistomThkl njo
Call P! River Tim brZ
n 34 3.89-2003-4 ': ,
WANTED TO RENT: Farm/astiur Land
In surrounding Jackson County Area.
,' 850-718-1859

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 4.

ShBeach home in Panama
City Beach 3/3
Sleeps 5-6,2 PoolsTwemils
Court-Exercise Room
Exclusve Property. SWtarts ayI.,
Toll Free 1-80-541-3431 SL .

Bathroom cabinet with hardware & mirror $35
850-482-8726 ';
Buffet Cabinet, Antique Tiger Oak, beveled mir-
ror, 2 glass doors, 3 drawers $495 850-209-4500
Cast Iron Pot: hog scalding, like new $100.
Suit Cases: variety sizes $25-$30. 334-347-1775
CB Antennae, 9ft $25 850-394-7687
Dining Room Table, large, 3 x5 w/2 leaves
to expand to 7'10" $300 850-569-2194
Engine/transmission for 1991 Jimmy, 4.3 Itr V6,
runs fine, $500 850-569-2194
Entertainment Center .White. 48"Wx60"Hx20"D
$35. 850-482-2636 Marianna
Hat, XX Fur Blend Felt, Beige, size 7, NIB $40
Ladder Stand, 12ft $40 850-394-7687
Ladies Blazer, size 8p, wool blend, fully lined,
Navy, Lands End, worn lx, $50 850-482-7671
Mitsubishi Eclipse OE Tail lights off 1996. $50
for the pair (850)482-2636 Marianna
Mobility Chair, Jazzy Select 6, very little use,
new over $4k, Sell For $500 334-347-9742

The Jackson County Floridan is looking
for a dependable individual to work in
our distribution center. Individual should
be well organized, have dependable
transportation and be able to work nights,
early morning and weekends.

Apply online at


Motorcycle Saddlebags .NEW 18"lx10"hx7d
Studded w/Eagle emblem. $100. 850-482-2636
Outdoor Bar w/4 Highback chairs, All green
metal approx 6'x3' $75. 850-482-5010
Pressurized Tank, 11 gal. $25 Fuel Tank used
for diesel, 250 gal. $250 850-569-2194
Prom Dress.Orange Crush,size 10 strapless
w/BIG POOFY Bottom.$200. 850-482-2636
Raggedy Ann Doll, 3ft, homemade, great condi-
tion, $30 850-209-4500 -
Reartine Tiller, $350 850-352-3329
Rifle, Lee Enfield #4MK1 Canadian, $500 850-
Rims: Dodge Dakota Set (4) Stock 6 lug, 15"
rims w/tires (2 good, 2 fair) $100. 850-693-9961
Scuba weight belt, knife & BC $25 each, Ma-
rine Radio $50 850-394-7687
Sewing machine: Kenmore 12 stitch w/cabinet
and accessories $150 for all 850-482-2636
Skillet, 14" all clad by Emeril Lagassi, nearly
new $25 850-482-4132


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Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.

ays a week!



Y- I- -- I -...I ~ ~ .. ------~-~-------~

... ._._ ____~ ------------- ---~----------

. ^

- -

..........~..~. 1.....

LU B Sunday, February 26, 2012 Jacksli

in County Florida.n

CLASS .....DS...... .....RTI ,..

JACKSON COUN ity of Marianna has a natural gas utility tech
JACKSON COUNTY position open. Call 718-1001 for details.
FLORIDA N EOE & Drug Free Workplace'
Call Fortis College
EARN EXTRA FORTIS Prepare for a career in
FORTRHealthcare, HVAC &
COLLEGE Refrigeration and
Electrical Trades.
$$ $ Call 888-202-4813 or
For consumer information
1AM to 6 AM LO K Child Care Teachers Needed,
LOOK Will Train
To Apply visit Website:
Must have dependable
transportation, minimum (R) REALESTATF RENT
liability insurance & valid L STATENT
driver's license.
1 and 2 BR Apartments for rent, Marianna area,,
call 850-693-0570 Iv msg.
Come by and fill out an
application at the Jackson 0cl8 421_
County Floridan,F AR'M klAND, IM
440Counstitution Lan, Hay pasture on New Hope Rd.( 3 miles west of
4403 Constitution Lane, Marianna) for rent. Call 770-532-7207.
Marianna, FL I
L ,3BR 1BA Furnished House in Rocky Creek Com-
munity, $550/mo. No pets, credit report, de-
posit, lyr lease required. 850-638-4620/638-
N )ENTAL Dental Assistant 6405
We are looking for an outstanding person 3/1 brick home, Malone/ Bascom area, g yard,
to add to our staff. If you are organized and 3/1 brick home, Malone/Bascom area g yard,
self motivated, you could be that person, taking applications, $575/mo. 850-209-1265
If you also possess a can-do attitude, have 3BR 2BA Block Home on 10 acres Compass
dental assisting experience, and computer Lake area, Energy efficient, CH/A, Outdoor
skillsthen ou should I pets ok, $850 + dep. 850-573-0466
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
=) 850- 526-3355 4
Be sure to include your qualifications, "Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
talents, and skills that make you qualified _______________
for this position. Also include your contactHU IN -ISIN P C
information and when is the best time to
reach you to schedule an interview.
Adult group of 4-6 hunters. Any size property
considered. Pay in cash, have insurance.
1*386-547-9447 4-

4 IS NOW HIRING 4 1BR 1BA MH near Bascom ,$300 + dep CH/A,
... ....................... ... porch, storage room, Washer & Dryer hookup,
water included. 850-569-5628
LPN 2/2 Located between Grand Ridge & Sneads
SwPrior ater& garbage included $350/month 850-573-
Prior long term 0308.
experience preferred. 2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living. com.
Our LPN's are a huge part 850-258-4868/209-8847
2 & 3BR 2BA Mobile Homes in Cottondale no
of the fundamental pets, Central Heat & Air $400-$450 850-258-
success of our home1594 leave message
SUCCeSSof our home. 2BR 1BA MH, in Cottondale, Quiet, $275/mo
NO PETS, 850-352-2947
........... 3BR 2BA, big lot, deposit & ref. req. no pets, $500 850-
Please apply in person at 5936457
217 Toro Rd. Hartford, AL, 36344
Monday- Thursday (8am- 2pm)

*Certified Occupational
Therapist (PRN)
*Certified Occupational .
Therapist Assistant (PRN) Communiy
Apply inW ChriAstTown Community Services
Apply in person ,... .
Signature HealthCare PreumWashing / re
of North Florida. wod rot repair"
1083 Sanders Avenue, Localmovingthauling Call: 850-272-4671
Graceville, FL

We are looking for mature & compassionate
people who enjoy spending time with the
elderly. Flexible hours. Contact: Home
Instead Senior Care M-F 9-3 850-526-2500

Account Executive
If you have what it takes to guide
local businesses successfully through
multi-platform marketing campaigns,
always follow-up on deals and are
happiest getting new clients signed-on,
WRBL news 3 wants you On our Side!
CBS affiliate in Columbus, GA seeks client
focused, goal-oriented sales professional.
Successful candidate will be organized
and self-motivated with proven record of
superior relationship management and
selling success. One year sales experience
required with one year of media or mobile
sales preferred. Proficiency with Microsoft
Word and excel required. Experience with
PowerPoint and Matrix Plus preferred.
Pre-employment Drug Screening and
Background check required.
Qualified candidates may apply online at:
No phone calls please

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

Find jobs

fast and


Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
4)850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4

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


350 HONDA-Fourtrax Rancher, low mileage,
garage kept, great condition $3,000 334-687-

2004 Moomba Mobius LSV
21' Brand new 5.7L V8
Vortec motor, under war-
ranty, tower w/speakers,
SP CD player, iPod hookup, 3
AMPS, Perfect Pass, Wake Plate, and extras!
$27,500 OBO. Call 334-618-3356


// 4arianrta
'~v Mggggg
-- 0.


Bob Pforte Chrysler Dodge Jeep/Ram
Has been selling Chrysler Products 50 yrs
Has Low Overhead & Friendly Employees
SHas 4 Generations of Loyal Customers
Is a Family Oriented Business
SIs 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


SDemolition Grading Site Prep
33 Years In Business

*Grader Pan e Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer
Demolition Grading 9 Site Prep
* Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
* Top Soil Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing

For General House or
Office Cleaning
Free Estimates References Available

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

anEHnar, PwoIsGns

Lester Basford
Well & Pump Company
4513 Lafayette St Marianna, FL
850:526.39130 850.693.0428 C
850.482.2278 H 850.363.0501 C


3614 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 850_ -86-9M

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


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





X treme Packages From
Xtreme so
All Welded
UBoats All Aluminum Boats

2010 Jayco Eagle Super Lite 5th Wheel
One Big Slide Out, 2 Flat Screen TVs Sidewinder
Hitch "Like New" $23,900 Call 334-701-2101
Forest River'01
Reflections: 37ft, 1
large slide-out, 23k
miles, 50 amp, (2)
A/C's, diesel pusher, loaded, includes dishes,
linens, small appliances. $42,900. OBO or will
trade for luxury car or truck. (205) 790-2152.
Forest River'12 Microlight: 23 LD, sleeps 5-6,
used 2 times, Tv, grill, lots of storage, and
plenty extras, fiberglass siding. Like New Con-
dition! Newville $15,000. Call 334-889-2259

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



I NO W I I : .FlRIN ll T PT I NG!














Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, February 26,2012- 1 B



Palomino k06 Thoroughbred: fiberglass, 30ft
sleeps 8, super slide, awning, air, all options,
will deliver. $8,900. Call cell @ 484-550-9821



Jeep'83 CJ-7, Over $25K
invested. 350 Chevy en-
Egine. 400 Turbo Transmis-
sion & Transfer Case..410
Gears. Too many extras
to list. Contact me and I
will email you a complete list of extras. Must
sacrifice at $9,000. Call Blake at 334-695-1033

S- 1964 Impala SS327 engine,
-disc brakes, power
: steering, beautiful
Interior. 95% Restored.
Serious inquires only please.
Call 334-618-1055, leave message.

Cadillac '94 Seville, 4-door, new motor, good
condition, white in color $2500. 334--792-5822.
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
Ford '01 Taurus SE: gold with tan cloth interior,
fully loaded, 4 door, good condition Must See!!
$2,450. Call 334-671-1162 or 334-701-0640
Ford 2000150 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-
rior. 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
_* Ford '95 Mustang GT
Convertible- 1-Owner white
with leather interior, 200k
mile, runs great, needs
paint, $3,500. Firm Call 334-695-2340
I can get U Riding Today!
S0 Down/ 1st Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
Push, Pull or Drag, Wil Trade anything!
Bring In Your W-2! Ride Today! *
Call Steve 334-803-9550

Lincoln '92 Town Car.
Mechanically sound and
good tires. $1,795 or best
offer. 334-618-9852

Mercedes '93 300 SD, one owner, very clean,
excellent condition, never wrecked or damaged,
sunroof, leather interior, 4 door, champagne
color, REDUCED TO $6900 1850-569-2475
Nissan '00 Maxima
$3599.00. Local Trade!
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-718-2121.

Pontiac 2005 GTO -excellent condition 82k
miles a/c blows COLD tires have less than 2k
miles on them Oil changed with mobile 1 syn-
thetic every 5k miles manual 6 speed Hurst
performance shifter K&N filter Gets on average
26 mpg on the hwy (most mileage is hwy) and
20 in the city $14,500 or best offer, call between
1-10 p.m., 334-796-2000, No trades
Pontiac'99 Firebird Formula LS 1:
T-top with rfidnight blue, feather seats, low
mileage, 8 cylinder, 6 speed manual. New
clutch, trans., and brakes. Transmission still
under warranty. $4,500. Call 334-268-9046
Toyota '98 Camry
$4599.00. Run Excellent!
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-718-2121.

Saturday March 17
@ 11:00 a.m.
1063+ Acres
(Center Pivot Potential)
Small Pond, Pastures,
Great Hunting
Paved Road Frontage.
Selling Divided or as a Whole.
Great Hunting, Excellent
Investment Opportunity!
For More Information Visit:
Or Call: 1-800-342-2666
Sale in Co-Operation with:
The Hatcher Agency,
Marianna, FL.


Harley Davidson'08 md#FXSTB Night Train,,
17800K miles, 1-Owner, excellent condition,
photos available.
334-798-3247 or.850-217-1647. $12,500.

Harley Davison'06 Super Glide solo mustang
seat w/matching saddle bag, mid rise handle-
bars, forward controls, less than 11k mi, lots of
xtras, $8500 850-482-4537

GMC'09 Denali XL 1500 AWD: black with black
leather interior, fully loaded with all options,
48k miles. Asking $39,950. OBO Call 334-790-

SChevrolet'92 Cheyenne
Truck V6 5-Speed,
A/C, New Tires, Long Bed
92K mi.
Excellent Condition
$2800 OBO 334-798-1768 or 334-691-2987
Ford '02 Ranger Edge, V-6, cruise control
am/fm/cd, air-cold, white in color, very clean
$5000. OBO 334-726-1215.
Ford '04 F-250 Super Duty 4X4 Crew Cab Lariat
6.0 V-8 Diesel, Dark Blue, Loaded, 146K Mi.
Excellent Condition, $18,995 334-790-4167
or 334-714-2129
Ford'.06 F-150 XLT
Supercrew,4 Door. 5.4LR
S V-8, pedliner, Toolbox,
Garage Kept,
Very Clean,
Excellent Condition. 75K Miles. $14,500.
Day: 334-596-4095
,ii Freightliner'04Columbia
APU, Refrigerator,
i!4Microwave, XM Radio,
Great Shape, Looks Gooc
$23,000 OBO
GMC '06 Sierra 1500 HD SLE: 4x4 with Leer
Fiberglass Truck Cap with side doors, flashing
roof light, 206k miles, and in good condition.
Must see! $8,800. Call 334-793-4700
John Deere 7810, good clean tractor
Call: 334-701-4119 or 334-701-8500.
Old John Deere M series
Tractor: with bushhog,
discs, planters and tiller
Works. Make offer.
(850) 557-4416 or (334)

Chevrolet '97 Astro Van
conversion Van raised
robf, loaded, new tires,
One owner, GREAT
condition. 52K mi,
W $8,900.334-897-2054or

rFord '06 E-250 Econoline:
ladder rack, 5.4 eng. Air
S l cond., tilt wheel, cruise,
good cond., 120k miles.
Must see and drive to
$7900.00 call 334-894-2315
Ford '92 Economy Line Van Handicap
with power side lift for loading passenger
inside in wheelchair, 334-447-8738. $2500

SNissan '11 Quest LE:
Titanium Beige, fully.
-" loaded, leather seats,
Boss Audio, DVD sys-


It's simple, call one of our friendly

Classified representatives

and they will be glad to assist you.

r .................................. I | GMC'02Savannah
.Volvo '05 S40 1500 Van: White, Explorer
Cherry Red with black : i Conversion, excellent
interior,awesome condition, 41933K miles,
sound system, power new tres, limited slip
windows & locks, Deferential, one owner, $11,500. 334-347-7923
perfect starter car, great gas mileage,
91k miles, $8,500. Call 334-726-3136 GMC 94 Safari:
L Check Me Out At The Dothan Lemon Lot. 7 passenger, 4 captain
L................................ chairs, bench seat rear,
Power door locks, 125k
miles, white with black
2006 Honda CRF250r. low hours, runs excellent. pin stripes. Asking
$600 Tune-up just completed at Dothan $2,995. Call 334-347-1058
Powersports. Brand new rear tire! Aftermarket I Honda '95 Odyssey Van
exhaust. Located in Graceville, FL. loaded, rear air, clean, 160k
Call 229-977-2137. mi. $2200. OBO 334-691-7111
Harley '98 Heritage Softtall Red, 31K Mi. New or 334-798-1768 or 334-691-
Tires, New Brakes, Real Good Condition $8500 7111




BID NAME: Town of Sneads SRIO Landscape

Notice is hereby given to all interested persons
or firms that sealed bids, submitted in tripli-
cate, vill be accepted by Town of Sneads locat-

itern, nagivation, blind ed at the Town of Sneads, City Hall, 2028 Third
spot warning, double Avenue, Sneads, Florida 32460, until 2:00pm, lo-
f moon roof, only 8,100 miles. Must see!!! cal time on March 16th, 2012 for the following
$34,850. Call 334-347-5096 or 334-406-2925 item or items:
The scope of work shall consist of performing
WANTEiD A, UTOSclearing and grubbing, soil preparation, finish
k grading, maintenance, Irrigation and planting
installation along the North side of Hwy 90 from
1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF the West Town Umit of Sneads to the East
YOUR TOWING NEEDS! Town Limit of Sneads In accordance with the
SJoint Party Agreement (FPID#416533-8-58-15)
D3 'qw'a 4 4 6 4 i "ft 70& f between the Town of Sneads and the Florida
e AUTO BODY & RECYCLING Department of Transportation.
PAYINOGTOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS Bids will be opened and recorded on March
d, Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624 16th, 2012 AT 2:00pm CST
Plans, specifications, general conditions and
CALL FOR TOP PRICE contract documents may be obtained from:
FOR JUNK VEHICLES David H. Melvin, Inc. Consulting Engineers
FOR JUNK VEHICLES Attn: Mary Margaret Farrls
4428.Lafayette Street, Post Office Box 840
t I ALSO SELL USED PARTS Marianna, Florida 32447, (850) 482-3045
24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664
upon payment of $75 per set which amount
.r ." . ." I r "" c constitutes the cost of reproduction and han-
SGot a Clunker dling. This payment will not be refunded. In-
SWe'll beyour unker : formation and inquires may be made by con-
We' bul eyourkeJucnkers acting Mary-Margaret Farris at the above ad-
We buy wrecked cars dress.
and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price! IMPORTANT: Bids shall be submitted in a
$325. & up for sealed envelope marked:
Complete Cars CALL 334-702-4323 j SEALED BID and identified by the NAME OF THE
ia, h....... ..U ...3*.. *nUnm.n FIRM, NAME AND NUMBER OF THE BID, ALONG
)d, The Owner reserves the right to waive any
informalities or to reject any or all bids. Each,
O R A D Bidder must deposit with his/her bid, security
in the amount, form and subject to the condi-
S. Utions provided in the information for Bidders.
L Sureties used for obtaining bonds must appear
B E H E R E as acceptable according to the Department of
13_ _i ]a A T Treasury Circular 570.
SGuaranteed ghest re No bid may be withdrawn for a period of sixty
-Uarant hki-h pr i days after the scheduled closing time for re-
S paid for your Junk or unwanted vehicles ceipt of bids. List of bidders and awards (if
1 any) shall be announced at this meeting. Bid
r. & nig seq nt award will be made to the best bidder, but the
L-* 4,, 8~M A S right is reserved to reject any or all bids.

6 Cylinder, V6, 3.0 Engine.
CALL 334-333-1600.

S* We buy Wrecked Vehicles PLACE AN AD?
runliing or not $325. & iUp ac ding to
vehice 334n9 or I7t's simple, call one of our friendly

WE PAY CaSH classified representatives
Call 334-818-1274 and they will be glad to assist you,





IL M, 75- q

I2 B Suindiii Feblruiary 26. 2012 Jancksoin County Florkidnn



Indian Springs

5035 Hwy 90
Marianna, FL 32446 SUNNY
(850) 526-2478
Fax (850) 482-3121 4630 HW
REDUCED $109,900 Eah Offic
Subdivision in Marianna.
Just off Hwy 90 &
Bump Nose Road BIonie
is ready to move intol
I-. rfers n spillt BR
I. BR 2 BA with
1, I 1258 sq ft under,
i, I ,.. iC a garage r
isorae.ab t. E .. cp of c a .. cr ilolnsthed
.. E ls ... t .L...S CA L L nL#240172( CAL,
CRESII lSRISON 850-482-1700
REDUCED $143,000

iJ 1I . I, I I c 1
a whole city block wil

3BR/2BA with office or 41h bedroom with over 1700 sq ft! Enjoy
the summer days in the below ground pool with plenty oroom left large living/dining mo
in the privacy fenced backyard! 2 Car garage, LARGE utility room utility room, comer gi
with storage cabinets. Enjoy a cup of cocoa relaxing in front of thew and new HVAC system
wood burning fireplace. Call today because this home is going to 5 acres. MLS 246072
SELL fast MLS#245253 (:ALl. STACY OlORG(;S OR CRF('ES
ASKNG $64,900

1r, ,.- l.- , . ,
.... .. profits from this exist
p a4 l.. bI... *. .. has upstairs storage,
l L ...i S MLS 245694 $35

HOM[ h', City Llmits of
8. aio L. -n. Cozy 311.
i. ," e Located t .
,, r ,t! Hlme needs
T'i.. T.., p but n canp e tin .i f t.... nI .,.
i en,. l cl sedfor yu porch and new cover
family roo. Inside utlli y room. & a mudd roon sitting area 1 Car caorp t o carport and the storage
i r ii. ..... j i P i i, :. i l .
park -' I I wi d .. ......... 1 B : 11rn .1 I I s M ... .2 ... .
REDUCED $199,900
10 ACRESI Beautiful
4/2.5 w/ ofice/nursery!
Magnificent Lkichen w/
center island. Covered
mron porch w/ additional shop with lots of tools
deck area for enrcnnaiing. power in front of wore
O&crniea 2 c r carort on
a slab. There is also a 3/2
SWMH in good condition
with Screened. covered
front porch. Ppty ha large workshop v/ elec. MILS # 235246 (Ol STCYV
BORGES 850 57 199 -
REDUCED $59,900
I\ :\LIN [[ II

fenced back yard, pler
Sand shopping. MLS

as a workshop! There is a
15x60 driveway, Metal i rof appo II iL r
Updated electric! Foreosure-iOa- I .l. i a..04
STACY BORGES 850-73 a-1vU
SHORT SALE $129,900
nITY! Grab this 3 or
Ofic home in city limit,
MaFanna. Over 1500
St w/ large ceat-in-
n.neneoriginal hardwood
ii rs thr out home. I
attached garage, huge
S.nshop in fully fenced
..nyard Updated el c-
c' brick house & within
walking distance to Riride Elementary This price is not the short sale price
Pleas call for further formation. MLS#240013 7CALL STACY BORGES
REDUCED $39,900
w/electric fireplace, buil
GREAT STARTER cabinet spacious kitchen
HOME OR RENTAL Adding to the enjoyment
*e 1 La e.. .. i'" th H Located in he City Limits
SM arianna t looks the private backyan

S'd newr refrigerator & stove.
Newer paint and carpet ng
across the meet from the
park' Double pane windows thr-out! Bring all offr! MLS 238730CALLt
SrACY BORGETS 8 0-5 i7-19 u
REDUCED $244,500
wooded acres with blueb
k a 'and a nveacrei press p
property on file in offic
246269- $169,500.

offers vinyl double pane
maintenance. -.. ..e...
throughout, noa I. 1
-585, 00.
Livin gc n .s i 'a ai.t. t :. .a....
bar to fit your motor vehicles & RV There is a 24x24 pavilion that has a hot tub
& plenty of party space. Completely fenced & Cross fenced for your horses The

GRAB THIS AT $79,9001
H"dOrME Lorg tvnange aCRE

milh neparuate amiry oom Reall
Kitchen has loin ne cabinci Cell 850-2
ppate! Mo haf argo work
b~hra erosci, gadre. $ub wiib
jets, & an office or nursery!
Ceauniful ronaaed screnod Oroni porch. Large deck off the brwokfoan area that
leads III a fenced yard. 2 wells & 2 siec lankn. Additional eptic t well iO
nvient, Iifor ito 4 campers. MLSC45445, roil0 SOth'Y ghuRGimS OR

.95 in Bridge Ceek Sub $20,00
1.60 Acres on Panhand Road,' ZonedMixed Use* $49,500
1.50 Acres on Merrilts Mill Pond. Indian Springs Subdivision t$125,000
Hwy 90, Marioanna 20.64 acres with $74,304

Office Space Available
Marianna, Full Service Starting at $300 per month
Green Meadows Subdivision 3/2 1258 sq fa $850 perinonth
sBCompass Lake in the uilC I acre $5,000
Brenfwod Trail, Mariann .35 acres -$019,900 A FANTASTIC FI
(Bridge Creek Subdivision) not far from shopping
Appalachee Tr, Marianna t acre $34,000 Home features spaci
(Indian Springs Golf Course Lot) cabinets and breakfa.
Shawnee Tr, Marianna 1.13 Acre $38,500 porch, metal roof, s
(Indian Springs Subdivision) garage. All located
HIwy 90, Mari anna 19.77 acres $59,000 siand soene wooded i

y. 90 Marlanna, FL 3
(850) 526-2891
e Is Ind.epndently Own.d and Operat

Ed McCoy, Real
Cell.(850) 573.

LOC 101 ON
l i. I I 1

i h,, g ,,1".. I-,,lhJn,. phl '
it highway frontage. MLS 24623





location that
pot for any
ss you may
'being used
conssts of
7 $795,000

i-.t.i of yard goes with
iiI..-. vely 3 bedroom, 2
,J..h ,nobile home with
lq ...imnately 1680
2l6.. feet featuring
rns, lots of cabinets in kitchen, breakfast area,
arden tub with separate shower in master bath
n just installed. All this and more located on

I N % 1 [ AIENI N I

loi' new owner Io.el lie
ing business or start new business. Buldg
service area with work area and service bays.

\r )HORDS \\ON' DO
hj. ,I, a h,.,J,,, ,,
Si.....r.... r 5...I'', a

I-. .. I .... .... , ir h ., , 1 . _.i
ed back deck. Paved driveway leads to the
e building. MLS 242599 $60,000.

'THE EYE. Singlewide
n.h.,5I.. home located
.i.. 1, ,ed property that
inll,J,1, the next door
and repair arcel with a repair ork-
s and repair s an extra sepic tan and
kshop. MLS 245320 $28,500,

h, ,...J ..Ir,, f In

nty of fruit trees an Yaed
238581 $42,000.

Pat Furr,
Cell 850-209.

Dulaney built,
. 2B1ath Patio
Camellia Acres.
Sing communi
f features solit be

Start home
this cozy
bath home
r decor in
, completely
se to pchoots


Home in
Sa quiet adult
i'. This home
room design.


9t irayed ceitng living room I .
l-in bookcases, entertainment units & comer china r
w/plenty of cabinets, breakfast bar. and dining area. ll
of this home is a large screened back porch that over
d and in-ground pool. MLS#243701 $178,500.
double glass doors going out to the back patio, above ground pool, concrete
drive way with extra large parking pad, landscaped yard Make an appointment
SI Ltoday! Price: $139,000 MLS# 246280
you will love this beautiful, fi l 1 Bi.,
spacious 4BR/2Baih 2003 t
Wa\crlec Home located on NaUitiI lr ON MERRITS
28+/- cleared and heavily I iirl iru,' Retreat from
crry bushes, magnolias. hardwoods. multiple springs,. I ,. i ,.Issures to this
ond thai the home oncrlooks. greal views. Suney of ' '" "ue waterfront
c, Call today. shovn by appomntrent only! lNIS# [ri t,.r, i-r.orgeous views.
J oeoreom, 1.5 bath, big
window views from each bedroom, new carpet, boat dock, dock, 2 workshop's,
S, -.CATIO paved driveway, secluded from main road. Fish, boati 1; i;,-, swimming,
I.t \I I ,)CATIOI. N & etc. Beautiful clear spring water fed. Price: $299,000 MI'n. 24."9i
.... .,age centrally
.1.1 own close to
;i a.. ,. al. college and
i ,ro .pping. Home I
S I... I r nly painted and .. ," .l ,I i
d windows, vinyl trim and newer metal roof for easy
I 1 .. I., ,, i l,,1. O1 1..... ,
Currently a souvenir & specialty shop. Has excellent paved parking, could be
used as a convenient store or many different types of businesses. Also has
a leased deli shoppe with an existing 3 year lease. Price: $399,000 MLS#

IS 1 .. "4 ;^ 1 1 ..

9 "', -
hi .:. E..i. 4 . .. Wil..
[homas, Clarice Bo3)elle closets. All new paint inside
tor Realtor and out. 3 year new metal roof. A detached storage building. A great buy @
209-5211 Cell 850-573-1572 only $59,900. Show anytime. Owner will put on new vinyl siding and windows.
Price: $59 900 MLS# 245375

". i.. ..... l

0Rt.;i iluiet, private 3BR/
Ir i,, i mas"i ter B0, high
,,I ,, thmrughout home.
,i,~ ,,-U., tile & carpel
flooring, nice layout, beautiful kitchen cabinets. Stainless steel appliances anid
r w large 2 flat screen Vs, niceyard, lots of open space, excellent hunting in te back
yard with great set up MLS# 241152 Price: $199,900

ND! Very nice ranch style brick home located I i P ,
g and the Chipola River for some great fishing. ,,, ,,,,,,
ious living room, dining room, den, plenty of ,,,,, ... ,r
st bar in kitchen, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, screened t1. r. ........ 1. 1
security system, Home Warranty and a 2 car walk-in closets, screened in front porch with a closed in side porch, storage
on 7.14 acres with storage building, 2 ponds building, carport, all on 6 city lots, home has metal roof, with low utility bills.
acreage in back for privacy MLS 243922 Motivated Seller. Bring All Offers! Price: $59,900 MLS# 244457

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

;I1. h,,, ,,,,,, ,,i , h
nll .l,,,,, L, i ,j.,,1,-
I.... n,,,l i,, ,, r,. ., ...lll
------------ llh II,, 1, I , i ,
screened in back patio, newer dimensional shingle room, chain link backyard,
pecan trees, 4 miles out of town, paved road frontage. Price: $129,000 MLS#

lUI' l I til, l lita irlla I J l 1

steals, lare climate controlled tack room, large boat shed. Separate
officegatu io w/ h/c, payed driveway fencing & cross fenced, new
roof and HVAC. Price: $339,000 MLS# 244996

r .H i ,, Ir, i,,.,i rii lr ,
r -. 11 ....1 1 I I, rr,
p is s ,l'l l,., l,,,,, ,, ,h ,, L '
I ,,l i i r. .. i i.i h -
,h1.. .1.61 h.,.1.1..) .e I,
as neat as a pin, and shows very well. Make an appointment today. Price:
$58,900 MLS# 244706

L- .. .- this completely
i inr,,,I, ,u, in 2006, well
S .........., home, 3
".1"........ 2 baths, nice
1s.1~" av maintenance
rn. .,i vinyl siding,
metal roof, big front porch, beautiful flowers, large kitchen/breakfast area,
separate dining, payments should be cheaper than rent. Make an appointment
to see this home today. Bring All Offers! Price: $89,000 MLS# 243881

fit ....1... ,i

in 1920, enjoy the nostalgic feeling of this historic home, all on 1 acre. Seller
allowing 5,000 towards buyers closing cost or updates. Motivated Seller! Bring
All Offers! Price: $105,000 MLS# 244572

I. II,, ,I -,, I
rI/ h ...... it T 1',+ h uh

gorgeous cabinets, electric fireplace, loft could be used as bonus room or
extra BR, completely remodeled in 2008, half wrap deck, & deck out over
water. Located at unique fork on Chipola River, like having 2 river fronts. Under
house parking, coveniently located to shopping, schools, diing, & etc. Price:
$159,000 MLS# 243003

i l; na Hi mm m: H "Ir61 llll.

.I MI A1 I,,

balcony, large master bath, large covered front and back porch. 2 car detached
garage with workspace, boat shed, large Oaks scattered across property.
Price: $169,900 MLS# 244719

OWNER looking for fast sale

ETC. This home features living room, family room with wood stove, hobby room,
open kitchen with stainless steel appliances 2 carcarport, with storage, fenced
back yard with built in BBQ area Price: $129,900 MLS# 239478

.i[ 4 I.e l.. I...,. r, I:,....

storage building w/enclosed utility room & boat storage. Boat ramp. Great lake
for fishing, skiing, all types of water sports! Bring All Offers! Close to Panama
City Beaches and Mall Price: $199,000 MLS# 214521

H~L~jiatti a~ ittflMffll ^a

IPc a n AFast, easy, no pressure

Pla e an A d 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!

Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes

and make secure online payments.

Ir p


%r *^ *

.' ~

, W U 0.1 s 4 ,"

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

S~._- iIh ,,r l lI,,,,,,,,,,
In ... . ,i t i...

some chain link fencing, one car carport. Home would make an excellent first
time buyers, retirees, or a rental house. Price: $64,900 MLS#245437

b"" ..... d 'I SS ... -

J ,,ll :11, ..l4 ., 4'.rMLS1,,, ,, ,1,-,,'i1,
lIi il MIE Ii"ll" ....r...

layout, partially fenced yard with small detached building, Iwould make anl
excellent rental, Price 34,000 MLS 24I ]5438
A.- -u looking for a Good

SI.d street ia town, needs
ri, work, but seems to
Great bones, cute
layout, partially fenced yard with small detached building, would make an
excellent rental Price c$34,900 MLS# 245438

i ol- I.Id .-lion Location Location! l
hip HWY 90 West, this
t11,,00 sq t building now Paved parking,
i.n, extra unpaved parking
Frr. 9,500 sq ft h/c, 3
phase electric, currently being used as a Church, executive offices, kitchen,
fully functional building throughout, recently repainted with eye appeal.
Excellent location for another church, business or businesses. Price: $550,000
MLS# 244309

SEn-0,ll ,,.aI

a,,,,, r..,rh , I,,i .p
chain linked fenced area. Property has 572 ft railroad frontage. Comes with city
water and city sewer, 4" well with 2 hp pump. 1348 square ft 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
appointment only. Price: $449,000 MLS# 245402
M HWf iffliMffW
I T. -I4N.11 P11+ 6A
ST i- Ill .1 IMr j l .1 l
T- 5-04 I.P. i I.In .. '?--,, I I I,,
c1 4_ 40...M...fc -Mi:nN 4;643
c W,,: :I F SM R "l "l;,:".l

I-----------------------------------I : .tn ....T..N Seethis 3BRI
warehouse space in the back with roll up doors, partially fenced, all on 7 acres
with additional property of up to 140+ acres. Property has numerous potential

Pfii $taOO M .absie4tbsi R

SBr" i24 seethis BR2/

bl r O l,,, r home located

,i r '.i: ei to school,

1 ities trea, shopping,t
s:I l,. "i:l,- fully decorated/
painted, hardwood and tile floors, large front porch, spacious yard, private
backyard with plenty of shade PRICED TO SELL! $159,900 MIS# 241514

car carport, paved circle drive, landscaped, palm trees, azaleas, eucalyptus
trees, in-ground sprinkler system. Building with water and electricity could be
mother-in-law suite with additional plumbing.Price$349000 MLS 245790
..... : .e with built-io
it"".'" .. large living
ir ,,awd walls

newly weds or a small family. Retirees! 5000 Allowance for buyers choice .of
n;r,,,.a,,,, formal dining

nar control, paved cd floor coven, landscaped ptalm trees, caleas, ecstalyre

fishing, horseback riding, weekly activies and 10,000 acres to roam!
moPrice: $119,i000 MLS# 24150

,, l. home ,m beautiful
Imr. ',Springs Subd. Sitting

4 s re3e cathedral ceiling in
family room with a rock facedhl

fireplace, updated kitchen with lots of cabinets, new tile new carpet, enlarged master
bdrm and master bath, walk in his anhers closets, plenty of storage enclosed garage
turned into hobby room, office, game room, paved driveway around house with circle
drive, inground sprinklers, 12x24 work shop, 10x18 storage bidg, plenty of shade, also
handicap friendly Price: $209,000 MLSN 237623

4 separate .30 acre building lots

43 acres Row Crop 141,000 Marianna, FL 242525

80 acres with 40 acres of Pasture $212,500
Graceville, FL 245661

5+ acres $20,000 UNDER CONTRACT
Marianna, FL 242754

41+ acres $135,000 Malone, FL 244646
10+ acres Edge of town $ o'6,900 Marianna, FL
1 acre $10,000 Alford, FL 239499

3+smallcres $17,300 Marianna FL 245711

5+ acres $26,000 UNDER CONTRACT
Marianna, FL 245713

20+ acres $65,000 lubhou, te arianna, FL 246140

5 acres $37,500 Cypress, FL 245701

20+ Acres $50,000 Greenwood, Fl. MLS # 246267
20+'Acres $50,000 Greenwood, FI. MLS # 246267

I -- I~-- -- -----~---~--ll~--rplla~-~------~~

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