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:
March 2, 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

Ctn 2 JobSeq 68 PkgSeq 003
***************ALL FOR ADC 320

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

... .- .


A Media General NewsRpper


use im


Methamphetamine an ongoing

problem for Jackson County

Drug Court participants appear before
Judge William Wright during Wednesday's

Drug Court


treatment for


Methamphetamine lures people in,
slowly killing them even as it gives them
the euphoria of a high. It chemically al-
ters a person's brain, making quitting
the addiction a formidable task.
Consequences exist for this addic-
tion: jail time, probation, fines, so-
cial estrangement, the loss of family,
and the list goes on. Sometimes the
..consequences work, sometimes they
aren't enough. One local consequence
takes the rigidity and structure of a
prison sentence and combines it with
Drug Court provides a way for first
time or nonviolent offenders to receive
the supervised treatment they need in
the hopes they can become a produc-
tive member of society.
Florida was the first state to imple-
ment a drug court. Now, every circuit
court has at least one. There is one in
Marianna and another in Panama City.
The Jackson County Drug Court ac-
cepts residents of Calhoun, Holmes,
andWashington counties as well.
"These aren't bad people," saidAmber
Baggett, the senior court program spe-
cialist. "These are good people with a
bad problem. They could be your sister,
your brother, your husband. Anyone."
A team made up of Judge William
Wright, a representative from the State
Attorney's Office, a representative from
the Public Defender's Office, a repre-
sentative from probation and parole,
court staff, a representative from the
counseling provider, lbcal law enforce-
ment and representatives from Jack-
son County Correctional Facility de-
cides who will be accepted into Drug
Court. None of the team receive extra
Every week before court, the team
discusses people already in the pro-
gram and candidates. Someone. from
the group presents a candidate, de-
scribing his or her drug abuse, family
life, work life and more. The group then
votes on whether the person would be
a good candidate.
The person doesn't have to have a
drug charge; drugs just have to be the
underlying reason for their arrest.
Certain factors keep a person from
being accepted. Defendants who make
and sell drugs or are "career criminals"
are not good candidates.
"It's like putting the wolf in with the
See COURT, Page 11A

Evidence seized from a suspected meth lab near Campbellton is spread out and documented in this photo.

Ease of getting ingredients is part of the problem

BY LAUREN.DELGADO combine the ingredients in a soda bottle. or a Pot and process it to create meth.
Despite numerous laws permitting
Note: The Jackson County Fi.,loJn ,11 be running a only small amounts of ephedrine or sim-
two-part series on methamphetamine. In today's pa- ilar chemicals to be sold to a customer
per, readers can find the below introductory story oil and a statewide database identifying
rn-eri p-,er3-rni i.,lt ,-n,:-I: Theycanalsofind folks buying cold(medicines, even those
a story on a couple's battle with their methamphet-
amine addiction and another i :,- amounts are enough to fulfill a eth ad-
Drug Court. On Tuesday, ..,i rni,:,r, 3rtil.: .:- 11t1i dict's needs. Branch said making medi-
featured: one on.the \ori t.: rIn ii. i.-. i il, IH it cines containing ephedrine prescription
habitable again and another on methamphetamine's drugs would help.
effects onchildren. Meth users enjoy.their drug.a number
What cocaine was in the '70s and '80s of ways, drinking it with some alcohol,
or heroin in the '90s, methamphetamine snorting the powder, injecting it into
is today in Jackson County: a drug. of' themselves or smoking it. Sometimes
choice. users forgo food or sleep to better fell.
"It's an ongoing problem," said Maj. the effects of the drug. Sometimes they
Donnie Branch of the Jackson County simply forget those bodily needs. It's the
Sheriff's Office. combination of the drug's toxic ingre-
Branch attributes the ease of getting dients and the unhealthy lifestyle that
the ingredients for the drug's popularity. sometimes, affect the addict's physical
Ashort afternoon of running errands will appearance.
secure the ingredients used in the "shake "The whole physical person becomes
and bake" method of using meth, from old looking," said Cecilia Mackie, direc-
cold medicine to camp fuel. Users simply tor of nursing with CARE, or Chemical

This evidencewas recovered from a suspected
"shake and bake" methamphetamine lab in
Addictions Recovery Effort. "You would
hardly realize that at one time they were
viable members of society."
The Drug Enforcement Agency sepa-
rates controlled substances into catego-
ries, or schedules, depending on a sub-
stance's medical use, abuse potential and
See PROBLEM, Page 11A

Couple undergoes meth addiction, recovery together
A t the height of his skill as a meth-
amphetamine cook, Kyle Bass .
wouldn't tell you a passage out
of the Bible, but he could tell you who
cooked a particular batch of the.drug
by its taste, texture or. color.
Kyle spent 15 years of his life do-
ing drugs off and on, beginning with
marijuana at the age of 13. For about
10 of those years, methamphetamine
was his drug of choice. Nine of those
years he cooked methamphetamine.
Heather, his wife for 15 years, struggled
for about seven years with her own
meth addiction. SUBMITTED PHOTOS The Bass family just a few months ago.
Heather and Kyle Bass were both high when this Heather and Kyle have been clean for
See BASS, Page 11A picture was taken., about 3 /2 years.


>JC LIFE...3A,5A


)) OlPillrI ...4A

SPORTS:..1-4B, 7B


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-12A SUNDAY, MAY 6,2012

Partly Cloudy & Hot.

Today-jstin Kgefer / WMBB

High 910
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Scattered Storms.

-oe High- 890
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High 850
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Mostly Sunny.

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_} .-S?^g7 >. -b"^,^'' -'-.A-i,-I '-".

S .igh: 91
Low: 68 fgh: 91 '
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24 hours 0.00" Year to date 22 11
Month to date 0.29" Normal YTD 21.54-
Normal MTD 0.69" Normal for year 58.25"

Panama City
Port St. Joe

Low -
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39.08 ft.
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0O 1 2 3, 4'4,[



5:52 AM
7:23 PM
8:22 PM
7:02 AM (Mon)

May May May May
6 12 20 28






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 itdoes 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 errornis 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
pubt'i.h legal 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 double-wide trailer damaged in
a fire on Old Spanish Trail in Sneads
early Thursday morning belonged
to Michelle and Tommy Powell.
They were the sole occupants of the
structure. Mr. Powell's first name was
listed incorrectly in a story about the
fire which ran in Friday's edition.'

C ~;8i Calenar

54th annual Bailey Reunion 12:30 p.m. at
Magnolia Baptist Church in Calhoun County. .
) Flower Arrangements Exhibition -2 to 5
p.m. at the Chipola Arts Center. Members of the
Marianna Garden Club will showcase'their flower ar-"
ranging talents. Public welcome as participants (ar-
rangements will not be judged) or spectators. Free
admission. Refreshments will be served. To reserve
a space, call 526-4875 or 482-7565 by May 2.
Fine Arts Series Musical Duet 4 St.
Luke's Episcopal Church, 4362 Lafayette St. in Mari-
anna, featuring Dr. Christine Yoshikawa on. piano
and Dr. Daniel Powell on saxophone. A meet-the-art-
ists reception follows. Donations accepted for the
series. Call 482-2431.
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
- 6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna
(in one-story building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop

n Orientation 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the
Marianna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742
Highway 90 in Marianna. Register for free job place-
ment and computer training; learn about services.
Call 526-0139.
n Jackson County AARP Board Meeting 1:30
p.m. in the Jackson County Public Library onrGreen
Street in Marianna.
a SHS Project Graduation Fundraiser 5 to 9
p.m. at Beef 'O'Brady's in Marianna. Tell your server
you support Sneads High School and 10 percent of
your bill will gato SHS Project Graduation.
) Jacob City Council Meeting 6 p.m. Public
Writers Group Meeting 6 p.m. in the Chipley
Library. All beginner, published or unpublished
writers are welcome.
a Woodmen of the World Lodge 65 Meeting
- 6:30 p.m. at the Dellwood Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment. All members, bring a friend and a covered
dish. Call 482-5255.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8
to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

n Food Distribution 9 a.m. to noon at Heaven's
Garden Food Pantry, 3115 Main St. in Cottondale.
Jackson County residents only. Call 579-9963 or

) Business of the Month Recognition 10 a.m.
at West Florida Electric Cooperative, 8292 Highway
90 in Sneads. The East Jackson County Economic
Development Council will recognize the WFEC
Sneads Office as its May Business of the Month.
a Republican Club of Northwest Florida
Meeting Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna.
Call 718-5411.
) Optimist Club of Jackson County Board
Meeting Noon at Chipola Community Bank in
a Sewing Circle -1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive'in Marianna. Call
) HeartWorks Cardiac Support Group
Meeting 3 p.m. in the community room of
Jackson Hospital's Hudnall Building, 4230 Hospital
Drive, Marianna. No cost. All cardiac patients and
their caregivers/support persons invited. Refresh-
ments served. Call 718-2519.
) Medical Student Meet and Greet 5 to 7 p.m.
* in the community room of the Hudnall Building,
4230 Hospital Drive, Marianna, welcoming new Ru-
ral Track students from the FSU College of Medicine
to Jackson Hospital and the Marianna community,
and wishing farewell to outgoing students. Public
welcome. Call 718-2696.
Autism Support Group Meeting 6 p.m. in the
First Presbyterian Church Fellowship Hall, Marianna
(Clinton Street entrance, across from Hancock
Bank). Family members, caregivers and service
providers welcome. Call 526-2430.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8
to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

a Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
a Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway
90 in Marianna. Learn job seeking/retention skills.
Call 526-0139.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
a B-Shoc in Concert 6 p.m. (doors at 5:30 p.m.)
in the Chipley High School Auiit'.riurj i 1545 Brick-
yard Road in Chipley. Christian rapper B-Shoc from
Toccoa Falls, Ga. will perform live with a state-of-
the-art video and laser light show. Free admission.

All ages welcome. Call 850-638-1830.

n Orientation 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway
90 in Marianna. Register for free job placement
and computer training; learn about services. Call
Annual Sneads High School Athletic Banquet
-.6 p.m. in the SHS gym. Purchase tickets ($10
each) by May 4 from Rhianna Dowling at SHS. Call
482-9004, ext. 249.
)'Grand Ridge Town Council Meeting 6 p.m.
at the Grand Ridge Town Hall. Public welcome. Call
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion, 8
to 9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

a Commencement exercises 10 a.m. at The
Baptist College of Florida in Graceville. Call 263-
3261 ext. 454.
) 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
209-7856 or 573-1131.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8
to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

n Marianna City Farmers' Market.- Open at 7
a.m. in Madison Street Park.
D JCARC May Day Festival and Plant Sale 8
a.m. to 2 p.m. at 2973 Pennsylvania Ave. in Mari-
anna, with plants, food, children's activities, arts
and crafts, and a silent auction. Sale prices also ap-
ply at the JCARC Nursery Outlet on Kelson Avenue.
Proceeds benefit the developmentally disabled. Call
526-7333 or 526-3562.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 4:30
to 5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Method-
ist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
) Ala. High School Rodeo Assoc. Rodeo May
12-13 at Circle D Ranch Arena & Western Store, 3121
Dryden Drive in Marianna. Saturday: 6 p.m. perfor-
mance -jllowi.ed by slack. Concessions on site. More
at Admission: $8 (12 and under, free).

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

100~,, %WO~a9re~tlh

The Marianna Police Depart-
ment listed the following inci-
dents for May 3, the latest avail-,
able report: One accident with
unknown injury,
one abandoned -
vehicle, one -- -,
reckless driver, _-J--
one suspicious CR'IME
vehicle, one
suspicious in-
cident, two suspicious people,
one highway obstruction, 24
traffic crashes, one larceny
complaint, two civil disputes,
six animal complaints, two false
alarms prank, one assist of
another agency and three
public service calls.


The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Res-
cue reported the following
incidents for May 3, the latest
available report. (Some of these
calls may be related to after-
hours calls taken on behalf
of Graceville and Cottondale
police departments): One
accident with injury, one ac-
cident with unknown injury,
two abandoned vehicles, two
suspicious vehicles, three
suspicious incidents, four
suspicious people, one highway
obstruction, two mental illness
calls, one verbal disturbance,
one residential multi fire, one
vehicle fire, two drug offenses,
15 medical calls, two traffic
crashes, three burglary alarms,

10 traffic stops, three larceny
complaints, two civil disputes,
one trespassing complaint, one
assault, one fight in progress,
one animal complaint, one
fraud complaint, one assist of a
motorist/pedestrian, one assist
of another agency, one public
service call, two transports, one
threat/harassment complaint
and two counterfeit money

The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
)) Jason Porter, 38, 3197A
Diana Lane, Marianna, hold for
court DOG.
) Jonathan Rister, 31, 2762

Brenda St., Marianna, violation
of drivers license restrictions.
)) Jean Tranquille, 51, 3339 Pea-
nut Road, Cottondale, obstruct-
ing an officer.
) Antoinette Richardson, 60,
2731 Hwy. 231, Campbellton,
battery domestic violence.
) Coy Newton, 57, 2737 Hwy.
2, Graceville, battery domestic
) Pamela Garrett, 55, 5461
Prarieview Rdad, Greenwood,
dealing in stolen property.
) Scotty Holmes, 45, 6032 Fort
Road, Greenwood, hold for
Santa Rosa County.

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

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-------~II--- -- -~ ----


Show how much you care for your loved ones while you can

A ll of us have or will experi-
ence the pain and hurt
hat losing a loved one
can bring. Though death is not
pleasant to discuss, we all have
to make honest adjustments
to what life is all about. It is
important to live your life in a
way that will leave your family,
friends and acquaintances with
positive, pleasant memories
when you are no longer living.
Over the years I've finally
learned how to deal with the
devastating sting of death. When
an individual has lived a lifestyle
that appears to have been posi-
tive, uplifting and spiritual from
my viewpoint, though he or she
will be missed, that particular
funeral is not a sad one to me,

because those who believe in
"The Word" feel that this life is
not all there is for
S God's people..
When attend-
ing the funeral of
someone whose
life has appeared
to have been
Thomas filled with nega-
Vincent tive situations, I
M1I phy still have a strong
hope that their
lives were changed before their
last breath. None of us should
be judgmental because none of
us is without faults. Only God .
knows what's in our hearts. I feel
that since each of us is different,
those who preside over funeral
services shouldn't get caught up

in understating, or exaggera-
tions concerning the deceased.
If there are special people in
your life, why not show your
love and affection for them
while they are alive and able
to appreciate it. Recently, I
attended a service honoring
my brother in-law in a suburb
of Philadelphia, Penn. As the
people arrived and we entered
the large ballroom, you could
feel a special excitement in the .
air. The event was well orga-
nized and the food was some of
the best I've tasted at an event
in qAite a while..
The special speeches and
honors that were directed to my
brother in-law made me realize
the value of honoring our family

members and friends while they
are among the living. Watching
your children and grandchil-
dren acknowledge how they
have been influenced by the
way you've lived your life has to'
be a great feeling of satisfaction.
Many of us have lost love ones
or close friends over the years,
and we regret the fact that we
didn't spend more time with
them, give them more attention,
tell them how much we cared
about them, and how impor-
tant they are to us. One of the
ways to eliminate some of these
regrets is to be consistent in
showing how much you care for
those close to you throughout
the years.
It doesn't take much to show

others that you care. Some of
our elderly citizens are happy
to receive visits, and to have
members of their family and
friends taking time for a pleas-
ant conversation. Small acts
of affection, such as a hug or
slight embrace, can feel big to
someone needing attention. In
many instances life is what you
make it:
How people care for and re-
spect you will have a great deal
to do with how you treat and
respect others. Do unto others
as you would have them do unto
you. Though we are individu-
als, the way we live our lives can
affect our families and friends
during our lifetime and after we
are no longer living.

Dear Dewey

Have a question for the JC Public Library? Just ask Dewey

Dear Dewey is
tlesigned to help
information flow
to and from the Jackson
County Public Libraries
(JCPL) in Marianna and
Graceville. If you have
ever wanted to ask a ques-
tion about JCPL, how to
find the books'you want,
what Library plans might
be on the horizon, or any-
thing else, this is a new
way to ask and discover!:
Dewey wants to hear
from you! If you have
library or information
access questions, all
you have to do is ask.
Send your questions to:
library@jacksoncoun and Dewey will
Dear Dewey,
I read in the paper that
Darby Srkin left her posi-
tion as library director at
the JCPL. I thought she
was great and had noticed
many changes at the
library under her tenure.
What's going to happen

Kyonte Alexander Davies
was born at 5:03 a.m. on
April 28, 2012, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
He weighed 6 pounds,
11 ounces and was 1812
inches long.
His parents are Ky-
ceta Dawkins and James
Grandparents are the
late Valaria Davies, and
Orville George Dawkins of
Kingston, Jamaica.

Annabella Faith Linares
was born at 8:45 p.m. on
April 26, 2012, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
She weighed 6 pounds, 1
ounce and was 19 inches
long at birth.
Her parents are Saman-
tha Gonzalez and Joshua
Grandparents are Cecilia
Linares of New Jersey, Rita
Macias of Miami, and Da-
vid Gonzalez Sr. ofTampa.

Allyann Marie Pickron
was born at 11:46 a.m. on
April 19, 2012, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
She weighed 5 pounds,
6 ounces and was 181/2
inches long at birth.
Her mother is Anna
Grandparents are Tina
and Allen Pickron of
Great-grandparents are
Gwen Golden and late
Freddie Golden, and Glen
Pickron and late Allie Pick-
ron, all of Graceville.

Ryan Alan Sherrod was
born at 11:57 p.m. on
April 25, 2012, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
He weighed 7 pounds,
13 ounces and was 20%
inches long at birth.
His parents are Victoria
and Joshua Sherrod.
Grandparents are Ronda
and'Kyle Vogel of Broward,
Brenda and Chris Burgess
of Jackson.


- Concerned in

Dear Concerned,
Darby Syrkin's time here
at JCPL brought about
many positive changes
for both patrons and-staff.
Her experience, knowl-
edge and warm-hearted
way of treating people
made such a difference.
With decisiveness and en-
thusiasm, she put in place
very constructive and pro-
gressive changes in-how
we operate a public library
that truly does serve the
public. Please don't worry!
We will continue forward
with her vision and the
policies she put in place.
The library will continue
running smoothly and
remain the great resource



-" ~n~iB
~ b '. x.

it is to our community. We
will miss Darby and wish
her the best in her future
In the near future, we
look forward to, and will
welcome, a new direc-
tor. We are confident that
person will continue to
improve the library
services and resources.

Dear Dewey,
I saw that the library was
rearranged and there are '
more computers. What's
happening with that?
Mr. G. in Grand Ridge

Dear Mr. G.,
Thanks for noticing our
hard work! We have added
five new public com.
puter work stations at the
Marianna branch. These
computers will be. avail-
able to patrons very soon.
The Graceville branch
will also be receiving two
additional computers
soon. We recognize the
importance of providing

On the menu
May 7-11

Breala t-t
) Oatmeal w,'Cinnamon
n Applesauce w/cinnamon
D Assorted Breakfast
) Toast w/Jelly
) Fruit Juice and Milk
) Sloppy Joe or Ma. Pizza
a Baked Potato Tots
n Mandarin Oranges
) Milk

Cheese Grits w, Toast
n Mandarin Oranges
) Assorted Brealk ast
n Toast w.,Jelly
) Fruit Juice and Milk
) BBQ Pulled Pork Sand-
wich or Chicken Iluggets
S Sweet Potato Fries
n Pineapple Tidbits

Break last
n Sausage Biscuit
M)) I:ed Fruit

free computer use and in-
ternet connectivity to our
patrons. These new work-
stations should help and
will definitely cut down
on any wait time patrons
have experienced!
Just a reminder we
also have laptop comput-
ers available for use in the
library. Although patrons
cannot access printer
services with these lap-
tops, they do give patrons
an opportunity to use a
computer in quieter areas
of the library. Just stop by
the service desk with your
library card and driver's
license if you would like to
use a laptop.
And, don't forget that the
JCPL offers free wireless
connection to patrons
who choose to bring in
their own devices.

D ear Dewey,
I like to read books that
are on the New York Times
best-seller list. Do you ,
have these books available

) As .orted Breakfast
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at the library?
-Avid Reader

Dear Avid Reader,
What a great question!
The New York-Times best-
seller list, published week-
ly in the New York Times
book review magazine,
has been ongoing since
1942 and is widely thought
of as the preeminent list of
best-selling books in the
United States. Although
the exact method of
creating the list remains
a trade. secret, it is based
on weekly sales reports
obtained from booksellers
throughout the country.
This means the books on
the list are books your
neighbors, friends and
colleagues are reading and
talking about.
And, yes, we do have
many of the books on the
New York Times best-seller
list. We follow the list and
make every attempt to
have titles available in a
timely manner for our

Follow us on

patrons. For example, of
the top 15 books on the
most recent list, we have
8 available on our shelves.
An additional 5.are avail-
able within our coopera-
tive of libraries (Holmes,
Calhoun and Washington
counties) and can easily
be patrons
through our Inter-Library
Loan (ILL) program.
For that matter, you can
request any book through
.our-ILL program and we'll
check libraries all over the
country to find the books.
you want. Once a book is
located, it will be sent here
for pickup locally. All for
free! It's a great service to
help our patrons obtain
the materials they want!



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Florida Voices

Drug testing of Florida

welfare recipients

turning out to be insult

to poor and taxpayers

F lorida's Republican lawmakers and Gov. Rick
Scott claimed legislation requiring welfare
recipients to be tested for drugs would knock
many potential recipients off the welfare rolls, saving
the state's taxpayers millions of dollars.
But, during the four months the law was in effect
before a federal judge temporarily suspended the law
as unconstitutional, the testing program not only
didn't save taxpayers money, it cost taxpayers tens of
thousands of dollars.
The program, though, probably reduced the number
of applicants for public assistance because of a
potential failure to pass the drug test, right? No, that
didn't happen either.
As a resultof those realities, supporters of the drug
testing requirement of welfare recipients have changed
their goals for the ill-conceived program.
"It's not about money; it's about the drug issue,"
stated Rep. Jimmie Smith, R-Lecanto, who sponsored
the bill, told the Miami Herald. "It's about using every
tool we have in the toolbox to fight drugs."
That's also a false and insulting premise.
According to figures recently released by the state
Department of Children and Families in conjunction
with the federal lawsuit'filed over the program, 4,086
people applied for welfare assistance between July and
October of last year under the new law. Qf those, 108
tested positive, primarily for marijuana, and were de-
nied assistance. Under the law, the state was required to
pay the drug testing fees for those who tested negative,.
which cost the state $118,140. Reducing that amount
by the amount the state saved by not giving benefits
to those who tested positive, the state its taxpayers
- lost $45,780.
And the percentage of those testing positive was 2.6
percent. That compares with drug use in the general
population estimated by the U.S. Department of Health
and Human Services of 8.9 percent, or more'than three
times the rate for welfare recipients.
But those results don't fit in with the stereotype
promoted by Florida's Republican leadership that the
state's poor are using taxpayer money to finance their
drug use.
That same leadership talks big about wanting smaller
government, more individual freedoms and lower costs
for taxpayers.
But, on the issue of drug testing, they do just the
The drug testing law for welfare recipients shot down
last year as a violation of the U.S. Constitution's Fourth
Amendment prohibition against unreasonable searches
is being appealed by the state with taxpayer money.
Recently, another requirement for random drug testing
of state employees also was shot down by a federal
judge on the same constitutional grounds, noting that
there is no evidence of a drug problem among state
employees. The state also is appealing that ruling
- with taxpayer money again. '
The law requiring drug testing of state employees
exempts one particular group of people who get
financial support from taxpayers the lawmakers
themselves. So, if lawmakers are so concerned about
drug abuse in the state, maybe they should be taking
drug tests themselves. Because, in their failure to be.
swayed by realities, it must be assumed they have been
smoking something andhave been unable to kick their
So, drop the appeals; act in a fiscally conservative
This editorial was published in the-Treasure Coast Palm
on Friday, May, 4.

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

Michelle Obama and the fight against fat
Michelle Obama, and the fight against fat

ew things rattle the Obama
haters more than first lady
Michelle Obama's.efforts to
reduce childhood obesity.
For some conservative pundits,
any government effort to encour-
age Americans to eat less and move'
more is an attack on personal free-
dom. They fulminate on the nanny
state, busybodies and the food
police, as in, how dare they tell me to
put down my salty-fatty-sugary treat
and go fora walk?
And they especially resent the first
lady's "Let's Move!" initiative.
Perhaps that's because unlike most
people inWashington, she actually
gets things done.
Mrs. Obama announced last fall
that the parent company of Olive
Garden and Red Lobster has agreed
to add healthier choices for. children
by this July and to reduce sodium
and fat 10 percent in five years and
20 percent over 10 years: Darden
Restaurants is the country's largest
full-service restaurant chain, serving
400 million meals year.
She also persuaded retail giant
Walmart to reformulate thousands
of packaged foods by 2015, reduc-
ing sodium 25 percent and added
sugars 10 percent and by removing
remaining trans fats. Walmart also
agreedto reduce the cost of fruits
and vegetables.
If the planet's biggest retailer
demands packaged food with lower
sodium and sugar, producers will
comply and make changes across
the board. We all could benefit.
Life is about to get a lot more
annoying for the french-fries-are-
my-friend crowd. More companies
are charging penalties or higher
insurance rates for employees who

smoke and are overweight. About.40
percent of medium-sized and large
companies report-
edly start
charging penalties
this year.
PepsiCo the
company that brings
Marsha us such health-foods
Mercer as Cheetos, Doritos,
Fritos, Lay's, Ruffles *
and Tostitos chips,
as well as Pepsi and Mountain Dew
- is charging employees who smoke
or have weight-related health prob-
lems like hypertension or diabetes
$50 a month. Workers who agree
to participate in programs to stop
smoking or manage their conditions
don't have to fork over the pictures of
Ulysses S. Grant.
Angry Teamsters at a bottling plant
in upstate NewYork complained to
the National Labor Relations Board,
which is negotiating with the,
company on the workers' behalf.
And there's more bad news for
those who want to be left alone with
their Twinkles: It will be hard for
anyone to miss the government's
new multimedia campaign against
Four documentaries aimed at
turning the obesity epidemic around
will air May 14 and 15 on HBO. "The
Weight of the Nation" films are a
collaboration of HBO and the
Institute of Medicine in association
with the Centers for Disease Control
and Prevention and the National
Institutes of Health.
There's also a companion book,
a three-part HBO Family series, a
dozen short films, a website, a
presence on Twitter and Facebook
and outreach to more than 40,000

community organizations.
A two-dayWeight of the Nation
public health conference opens
Monday inWashington. Plus, the
Advertising Council and Clear Chan-
nel Media and Entertainmeft have
launched a three-month series of
Radio ads about childhood obesity
on 850 radio stations.
Some argue that Americans
already know what to do to lose
weight. It's certainly.true that the
federal government has been urg-
ing healthy eating and exercise for
decades. And its also just possible
that the obesity crisis has peaked.
Obesity rates in children and adults
appear to have leveled off after
steadily rising for 20 years.
Still, about 36 percent of adults
and 17 percent of children are obese,
according to the CDC. Even if obe-
sity rates stop climbing, we'll suffer
with associated health issues for de-
cades. The rate of type 2 diabetes in
children the condition that used
to be called adult-onset diabetes
-has soared. The CDC estimates
that obesity contributes to about
112,000 deaths annually.
Michelle Obama should be com-
mended, not criticized; for planting
a garden at the White House, making
exercise cool, borrowing the presi-
dential bully pulpit and admitting
that she, like millions of Americans,
has a-fondness for french fries.
"I don't believe in absolute 'no's'
to anything, because that wouldn't
make life fun," she told an 11-year-
old reporter for Scholastic News.
But we don't have to sayyes all the
time either.
Marsha Mercer writes from Washington.
You may contact her at

etter- to the Editor

Seeking changes at Compass Lake in the Hills

On MAy 8, there will be a
vote in the Jackson Coun-
ty community of Compass
Lake in the Hills to replace
two of the members of the
board of directors.
Unfortunately, this
action is not going to solve
the problems this com-
munity has fought against
since its inception.
Let me recapitulate in a
few strokes. This com-
munity was created many
years ago on a tract of
about 6,000 acres, osten-
sibly to serve the people
willing to live in it while
offering hunting and '
fishing grounds for some
and horse stables, visitor
cabins, a country club
type lodge and a swim-
ming pool for children.
Dirt streets were open
and one winding strip of
black top was laid down
running approximately
from east to west. Finally,
a board of directors was
named and a property
owners association was
formed with its own set
of bylaws. Many lots of
about one acre each have
been sold since the com-
munity was formed and
currently several hundred
people are living within its
confines. This recapitula-
tion does not pretend to
be exact but only a sketch
of the present situation.
Apparently this is a par-
adisiacal opportunity that
very few people are taking
while the state and local
governments are looking
the other way. Why?

Because of an appar-
ently small detail that
brings us back in time to
the years of the Magna
Carta in feudal England:
namely, in those years the
"democracy" was only
for the landed gentry and,
so the right of vote was
reserved for those who
owned a physical territory.
So, this kind of"democ-
racy" was implanted in a
few developments within
our country of real de-
mocracy under a crooked
idea of "freedom for some,
but not all." And Compass
Lake in the Hills was
one of those unlucky
So; here it is not "one
person, one vote" (real
democracy), but "one lot,
one vote"'(landed
Since there are ap-
proximately 6,000 lots in
the area and the majority
seems to be in the hands
of people or organizations
not living or established in
the community, those liv-
ing here have no chance
to influence any vote,
especially when it might
be across the interests of
those holding the majority
of votes. Besides, the ma-
jority of votes are done by
proxy and the proxy rights
may be held by members
of the board of directors or
other interested parties.
As a result, the develop-
ment (if it may be called
such) has languished
through the years with
no infrastructure, living

almost a century behind
its time.
From the time my wife
' and I came to live here,
we have seen or heard of
many meetings (public
and secret), many discus-
sions, much dissatisfac-
tion and no results.
Now, two seats in the
board of directors may
change names but who
chose the candidates?
People living here or
people living outside
Compass Lake in the
Hills? Was there an elec-
tion of candidates or the
candidates proposed
Jackson County authori-
ties control how houses
are built here, how the
septic tanks are installed,
etc. Do they control the
conditions where the
people live here and what
are their wishes for bet-
ter living? Wouldn't it be
great, for instance, if all
the streets were paved and
there were lights in the
street corners and other
special places?
There should be trans-
parency, participation.
of all the people living
in the development and
involvement of the proper
authorities. Otherwise,
the vote may change the
faces, but it will change
nothing else.
In consequence, I would
propose to the proper
state and local authori-
ties and to all the people
actually living in Compass
Lake in the Hills the

a) Cancel the voting
projected for May 8.
b) Convoke all and
only the people living in,
Compass Lake in the Hills
to select a special com-
mittee under the control
of the proper state and
local authorities, with the
only purpose to change
the voting rules within
the bylaws of the property
owners association so vot-
ing will be effected only by
all adult people (men and
women) physically living
in the community on a
regular basis.
c) After the previous
point has been achieved,
the new voting group
should select a new board
of directors from candi-
dates living within the
d) The first task of the
newly elected board of
directors will be that
of modifying any other
articles) of the bylaws
of the property owners
association to adapt them
to the new situation. Note
that the land rights of the
people and organizations
not living in the area will
remain unaltered.
Only then the prob-
lems that now affect this
beautiful land will slowly
disappear and a true
democracy may flower
in a small place of this
great democracy that our
country is.


@2012 Jeff Stahler/Dist. by Universal UClick for UFS

NemWa !eg -.i= *
C- auir hN msf t m






ascom Town.Councilman Billy James (left) watches Panama City Campers in Mission
volunteers Michael Surber, Rutherford Surber and Murial Surber as they lay the final
block in a wall of the remodeled storage area of the Bascom School Renovation
Project. Campers in Mission volunteers travel throughout the country offering their
construction talents to help community projects like the one at Bascom School. When
complete the school will serve the greater Bascom area as a focal point for senior and
community center activities and services. Other civic groups that would like to help complete
the Bascom School project are invited to call Billy James at 569-1128.

Mini-grant recipients topresent at May 15 CRAA meeting

Paul Lawrence Daniels III
of Marianna celebrated
his first birthday on April
28, 2012.
He is the son of Paul
Daniels Jr. and Markecha
Daniels of Marianna.
Grandparents are Shel
Dawsey and Demiah
Dawsey of Tallahassee;
Takshira Pete and Robert
Pete of Marianna; and
Cynthia and Paul Daniels
Sr. of Sneads.
A party was held at
6 p.m. on April 28 at

the Golden Corral in

Veterans' grave

markers at stake

Special to the Floridan

Adjutant Larry Clere
of the Theophilus West,
M.D., Camp 1346 of the
Sons of Confederate Vet-
erans is seeking informa-
tion on deceased veterans
who are buried in un-
marked graves or graves
with damaged headstones
in area cemeteries:
a John Green Russ, First
Baptist Church Cemetery,
Cottondale (unmarked).
Alexander R. God-
win, First Baptist Church
Cemetery, Cottondale

(damaged family marker).
). John O. Sullivan/
John O'Sullivan, Vick-
ery Cemetery, Marianna,
These veterans may
be eligible for a replace-
ment headstone from the
Department of Veterans
Descendants of the
aforementioned veter-
ans, or anyone having
documentation regard-
ing'them, are asked to call
Clere at 593-5715 or 272-
9720, or email klrwud@

Special to the Floridan

The Chipola Regional
Arts Association has a pop-
ular mini-grant program
that challenges music, art,
and theatre teachers to use
$200 grants to reach out to
countless school children
in the Chipola district.
On May 15 at 6 p.m. at
Jim's Buffet & Grill in Mari-
anna, the public is invited
to see what a difference
these funds can make in
our community as mini-
grant recipients present
their projects during the
CRAA meeting.
This year's mini-grant
applications were particu-
larly competitive and only
half of them were able to
be funded. Since 2000,
CRAA has given $30,000 to
area art, music, and theatre
teachers who use the funds
to support art programs in
the area schools.
Dr. Daniel Powell, Ex-
ecutive Director of CRAA,.
says, "This is a powerful
testament to what your

Peanut is a female small breed
mix who is eight weeks old.

donation to CRAA can do
for the community. All
funds received by CRAA
directly support local arts
programs." CRAA is in the
middle of their fundrais-
ing campaign to fund next
year's programs and hopes
to increase their impact
on the community. Some
school teachers have even
committed to meeting at
5 p.m. before the meet-
ing to brainstorm ways
they can promote the arts
and do their part for these
important pr grams.
During the April 17 meet-
irig, school board mem-
bers, corporate sponsors,
and civic leaders attended
to hear the enthusiasm of
these -mini-grant recipi-
ents and how far this mod-
est amount goes to help
area children.
All of those wishing to
make a difference in the
community are invited to
attend all or part of this
event. For more informa-
tion regarding the May
15 meeting, contact Dr.

Blountstown High School Art and Choral teacher Janet
Edewaard (left) poses for a photo with her students. Edewaard
used her Chipola Regional Arts Association mini-grant to
purchase a subscription to a virtual classroom to learn face-
painting and body art. On May 15 at 6 p.m. at Jim's Buffet in
Marianna, the public is invited to hear from other mini-grant
recipients who will present their projects during the CRAA
Daniel Powell at powelld@ or 718-2257.

iMon E) 4 a 729 te 0

Mon (E) 4.- 30 7!2.9 6-0-2-1 13-19-24.28-36'

Mon (IM)

>.1.8 3.5.2-0

Tue. (E 5, 1 0- 0-2-4-. 4-14-19-24.30

Tue tM)




Duffyisa male bulldog/terrier
mix who is four months old.

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


h,. r ".t .'e r. pl.: ,: u
g,"i J r ri:wi :i.unt, j :i

1. $3.57 Murphy Oil. Highway
71 South. Marianna
2. $3.58, Pilot. Highway 71.
3. $3.58. Travel Center.
Highway 71 South, Marianna
4. $3.59. McCoy's Food Mart.
Jefferson Street. Marianna
5. $3.59. KMEE II. 10th Street.
6. $3.64. BP Station. Highway
231 South, Campbellton
7. $3.65. A&S Food. South St..
8. $3.65., Bascom General.
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For lottery information, call 850-487-7777 or 900-737-7777

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

4, Parade
^B~g*S~i~( Bf~


SUNDAY, MAY 6, 2012 5AF



"16A SUNDAY, MAY 6,2012

Ethridge/Etheridge reunion plans announced

Special to the Floridan

The Ethridge/Etheridge family of
North Florida will have its third an-
nual family reunion Saturday, June 2,
11 am. to 2 p.m. at the Kinard Park
Public Library (AKA the old school),
5416 SW SR 73 in Kinard, Calhoun
Any and all Ethridge/Etheridge
descendants, extended family and
friends are encouraged to attend,
bring pictures and stories, and a cov-
ered dish of their favorite recipe.
This line originated with Samuel
Ethridge (1816 1885), who was
originally from North Carolina.
Samuel is first found in the 1850 US
Census for Decatur County, Ga., with,
his second wife, Sarah Ducker Good-
win Ethridge (1819 1863), who he
married in 1850.
In 1860 he was living in Jackson
County, and by 1870 he had moved
into Calhoun County. When he mar-
ried Sarah, he already had children
- James, Arlenas, Ann, Martha
and Nancy by the late Lucinda
Grantham. All were born in Geor-
gia. Sarah had a daughter, Susan, by
her first husband, Richard Goodwin.
There was also a son, John, but it is

unclear whether he was Samuel's
or Sarah's. Samuel's first wife is
Samuel and Sarah had three chil-
dren together: Enoch, Frances
Lucinda and Isaac Samuel.
Sarah died sometime in the early
1860s and Samuel married SarahAnn
Scott in 1863. She died sometime
before 1870, exact date unknown.
Not much is known about Samuel
and Lucinda'Grantham's children:
James, Arlenas, Ann and Nancy.
Their daughter, Martha, married
William Henry Beck and lived her
life in Calhoun County. Her children
were Elizabeth, Nancy, Hennie, Jes-
se, Kizzie, Tony, Florance and Edith.
Nothing is, known about the son,
John, other than his birth year and
that he was born in Georgia.
Samuel and Sarah's son, Enoch,
married Nancy Ann Smith and
moved to Pensacola around 1880.
.Their children were William Henry,
Sarah Francis, Isaac Samuel, Mary
E., NancyAnn, John Daniel and Ellen
Jane. Many of the children, grand-
children and great-grandchildren
have settled in Santa Rosa, Escambia
and Bay counties, and other areas of
the Florida Panhandle.

Samuel and Sarah's daughter, Fran-
cis Lucinda, married Wilie A. Kent
and remained in Calhoun County.
She and Wilie both died sometime
prior to 1910, but the exact date and
reason are unknown at this time.
Their children are Samuel William,
Sophronia, Lucinda V, Wiley S. and
Martha J. After Francis and Wilie's
death, the children all lived with
the oldest son, Samuel William, in
Cowarts, Ala.
Samuel and Sarah's son, Isaac Sam-
uel, married Henrietta Davis Burk
and remained in Calhoun County.
Henrietta had a son, John G. Jr., by
her marriage to John G. Burk when
she married Isaac Samuel. Together,
she and Isaac Samuel had six more
children: Isaac Henry, James M.
"Boss", Rewen Charly, Minnie, Lewis
Ellis and Charles Dempsey. Many of
the children and grandchildren later
moved into the Gadsden and Leon
counties area, while many still live in
the Calhoun, Gulf, Washington and
Jackson counties.
For more information about the
June 2 family reunion or to share in-
formation about the Ethridge/Ether-
idge family, call Ellen (Ethridge)
Hulbert at 850-580-1901.



Macy Emmons runs down the field
as water flies out of her bucket-
during a relay game at Sneads
Elementary School's Field Day on Thursday.

* T



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Waste Management explains efforts to 'go greener'


As sponsor of the Jackson
County Chamber of Com-
merce First Friday Break-
fast event this month,
Waste Management was
granted a moment in the
spotlight before keynote
speakers took the podium.
Manager of the compa-
riy's Springhill Landfill in
Campbellton, Jeff Massey
used thattime to talk about
the way the business is ad-
justing and going greener
in a more environmentally
conscious world.
It no longer simply col-
lects and disposes of gar-
bage. It also now captures
the methane gas created in
the landfill rather than
simply burning it off -
and converts it to energy in
a project partnership with
West Florida Electric. The
landfill generates enough
energy to power about
3,000 homes a day, Massey
Recycling is also a more
focused and intense effort
i I

has 214 deposit points tor
electronic recyclables and
has 34 organic process-
ing centers. It recycled 6
million tons of paper and
175,000 tons of plastic bot-
tles. The recovered plas-
tics could make up to 106
million square feet of re-
cycled carpet, he said. The
company also recovered
402,000 tons of metals to
be recycled.
Over the next 10 years,
thecompany has a goal
of reducing emissions
and increasing fuel effi-
ciency by 15 percent, he

said, and by 2020 expects
to have 1,800 trucks in its
fleet which are powered by
natural gas. Another 2,200,
he said, would be using
biofuels by then if the plan
succeeds. Some company
trucks in California have
already been retrofitted to
use natural gas.
Citing the U.S. Energy In-
formation Administration
as his source, Massey said
Waste Management gener-
ated many more megawatt
hours of renewable energy
than the entire solar in-
dustry produced in 2009.

mTat year, solar sources
were responsible for about
800,000 megawatt hours.
Waste Management's tally
came to 8.6 million hours.
The 8.6 million hours
would power the equiva-
lent of 1.1 million homes.
Massey said the company
hopes to double its out-
put by 2020, for 17 mil-
lion megawatts that could
power 2.2 million homes.
The 2009 accomplishment,
Massey said,, was equiva-
lent to "21.5 million barrels
of oil that we didn't import
from the Middle East."

Jeff Massey, of Waste Management, talks about the company's
various efforts to increase recycling and other'green' activities
as the business goes forward.

these days, he said. In 2011,
the company managed
more than 9 million tons
of recyclables in its opera-
tions across the country. It
wants to increase that by
20 million by 2020.
The company recycled
550,0q0 tons of glass last
year. He illustrated the

impact of that recovery
by breaking down the ef-
fect of recycling one typi-
cal glass container. Doing
so, he said saves enough
energy to light a 100 watt
light bulb for four hours,
or power a computer for 30
minutes or a television for
20 minutes. The company

Victory Christian Academy is
Currently Accepting Applications
for the 2012-2013 School Year

VCA offers:

Scholarships May Be Available*

*Step Up for Students, a nonprofit organization that administers the Florida Tax Credit Scholarship,
awards scholarships based on income, not academic performance. Scholarships are worth more
than $4,000 and do not have to be repaid. Go to to apply, or call the VCA
office for more information. To qualify, students entering kindergarten must be 5 by September 1;
first-graders must be 6 by September 1. Students entering grades 6-12 must have attended a Florida
public school for the 2011-2012 school year; students grades K through 5 enrolled in private school
or home-schooled may apply without previous public school attendance.

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Ai c ,'r Duct SpeciOtI W E .....
9' \ WAS THE

SUNDAY, MAY 6, 2012 7A F



Chipola instructors featured in auto tech training video

Special to the Floridan

Instructors from the
Chipola College Automo-
tive Technology program
are featured in a Video
Training Series released by
BBB Industries and now
available on the Web.
The first video of a new
three-part series, "Meters
and Test Equipment for
Automotive Troubleshoot-
ing" is available at http://
The video offers an over-
view, and shows proper
use of common meters
like the DVOM, VAT 40,
VAT 45, MT3750 and more.
The training videos were

filmed at Chipola College's
Automotive Service Tech-
nology Program and are
hosted by and Chipola
instructors John Gardner
and Chase Vlieg who are
both ASE-certified Master
The new video train-
ing series was developed
with BBB Industries, the
leading remanufacturer of
automotive rotating elec-
trical equipment (alter-
nators and starters). BBB
representatives visited the
Chipola Automotive pro-
gram in March to shoot
three programs in the
Chipola instructors John

Gardner and assistant
instructor Chase Vlieg
wrote the scripts for the
series and are featured
as the on-screen talent.
Training films on Electri-
cal Fundamentals, Meters
and Test Equipment, and
Magnetism were produced
during the Chipola shoot.
BBB also donated al-
ternators and starters
valued at $5,000 to be
used for training in the
Chipola program. BBB is
a major supplier to Auto
Value/Bumper to Bum-
per,. Carquest, O'Reilly's,
Parts Plus and NAPA, all
of which have represen-
tatives on the Chipola

Automotive Technology
Advisory Committee.
The videos will be avail-
able to parts stores, shops,
technicians and the do-
it-yourselfers. Chipola
and other NATEF certi-
fied institutions also will
have free access to these
training films.
Tri-States Automotive
representatives Walter.
Spence, Bill Stevens and
Ronnie Stevens also as-
sisted with the program.
Ricky Miller of Rahal-
Miller Chevrolet, Cadil-
lac, representing General
Motors, provided a new
Electric Chevy Volt for the

Instructors from the Chipola College Automotive Technology
program John Gardner (center) and assistant instructor Chase
Vlieg (right) work on a video training series released by BBB
Industries. The first video of the three-part series, "Meters and
Test Equipment for Automotive Troubleshooting" is available
online at




C hipola College was the site of a recent Interagency Rural Development Forum. The free
forum was hosted by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, the Federal Reserve
Bank of Atlanta and the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency. Pictured (from left)
are Dr. Jim Froh, Chipola; April Atkins, FDIC; John Olsen, FDIC; David Black, OCC; Dr. Jason
Hurst, Chipola; Janet Hamer, Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta; and Tom Stokes, FDIC.

From Consumer Reports

How to save on everyday personal-care items

By the editors of Consumer Reports

It's easy to overspend on
personal-care products.
Costly necessities add up
quickly, and before you
know it, you're walking out
of the drugstore with a tiny
bag and a giant bill.
ShopSmart, the shop-
ping magazine from the
publisher of Consumer
Reports, recently came
.up with a how-to guide
for saving on everyday
personal-care items. The
magazine also highlighted
the most rewarding store-
loyalty programs.
"Knowing what stores
have the best values on
personal-care products
can help you save big," said,
Lisa Lee Freeman, editor-
in-chief of ShopSmart.
lessons learned
Wal-Mart can save you
big bucks. It had the lowest
prices on the most items
on ShopSmart's shop-
ping list -.similar to what
its shoppers have found
in previous price scans.
Target was often a close
second but rarely had the
absolute lowest prices.

Drugstores can cost you.
CVS and Walgreens had
the highest prices on the
most products. They might
be convenient, and their
loyalty cards can net you
some good discounts, but
you could pay as much as
112 percent more than you
would atWal-Mart.
Websites are the place to
go for higher-end brands.
If you're looking for Avee-
no instead of Vaseline, or
a natural brand like Burt's
Bees, you might find the
best deals online. But yoti'll
pay extra for shipping if
you don't spend at least $25
at and Drug- or at least $50 at
Supermarkets aren't so
bad. ShopSmart was sur-
prised to see that their
prices were pretty compet-
itive. So if you're in a pinch,
.don't worry that you're
paying a premium for. the.
convenience of grabbing
a bottle of shampoo along
with your groceries.
More ways to save
) Stock up when stuff is
on sale. Instead of waiting
until you run out of some-
thing or start to run low,

load up on products when
they're marked down. Ad
circulars and websites like can help
you plan ahead.
) Max out coupons. Read
the' retailer coupon poli-
cies. Most supermarkets
allow stacking using
store and manufacturer

offers via email and on you
receipt at checkout. Re-
wards'canbe sent automat-
ically to your card so that
you don't have to print and
remember your coupons.
) Rite Aid Wellness+
(Free). Earn one point for
every nonprescription-
dollar spent; the more

coupons together. Some .points you get in a year,
stores, such as Stop and the more you save. Access
Shop and Piggly Wiggly, members-only sales, col-
double coupons. If you hit lect register rewards and
a sale, you have a coupon get up to 20 percent off all'
and the store will double it, nonprescription purchas-
you may end up paying a es. Collect bonus rewards
lower price at a supermar- when you buy select items;
ket than somewhere else. they're printed on your
) Try store brands. Many receipt at checkout.
store-brand products are ) The Load2Card pro-
just like their name-brand gram lets you save, man-
versions, and you might age and redeem store and
even like them better. Wal- manufacturer online cou-
Mart's Equate brand, for pons from your computer.
exainple, got high marks in When you hit 500 points,
ShopSmart's most recent, you can earn health re-
body-lotion test. wards to use for gym
Store cars that pay memberships, wellness
Stor cards that pay screenings and, other
a CVS ExtraCare Rewards things.
Program (Free). Earn two )) Target REDcard Re-
percent back on all pur- wards (No fee; variable
chases and ExtraBucks Re- APR). Get 5 percent off all
wards for select items. Use online and in-store pur-
ExtraCare Coupon Center chases. Plus, 1 percent of
kiosks in stores for extra what you spend goes to the
savings, and get special school of your choice.

Gathered for a photo at the Sunland Center Service Awards
Luncheon are (from left, front row) Lynn Baxley, 35 years,
and Mimi Bennett, 20 years; and (second row) Richard
Tutnage, 25 years; Superintendent Bryan Vaughan; Gloria
Bess, 30 years; and Assistant Superintendents Darlene See.
and Jon Creamer. Not pictured: Howard McKinnie, 25 years,
and Marion Allen, 30 years.

Service honored at

Sunland luncheon

Special to the Floridan

Sunland Center ad-
ministrators hosted the
facility's quarterly Ser-
vice Awards Luncheon
on Monday, April 30, at
Gazebo Coffee Shoppe &
Deli in Marianna.
Employees who have

20,.25, 30 or 35 years of
continuous service with
the State of Florida were
Eachwas presentedwith
an engraved plaque, lapel
pin, certificate and a let-
ter of appreciation from
Sunland Superintendent
Bryan Vaughan.

Hargrove takes first

at FFAstate event

Special to the Floridan

Colby Hargrove, of
the Cottondale Middle
School FFA chapter, won
first place in the FFA State
Ornamental Horticulture
Artistic Arrangement Di-
vision CDE contest on
April 27 at the University
of Florida in Gainesville.
The contest is designed
to stimulate careful plan-
ning, through knowledge
and the ability to explain

- by work and action -
the "how and why" of hor-
Colby will
: ibe recog-
S nized and
Srreceive his
Hargrove State FFA
His FFA Advisor is
Cornel Peacock. He is the
son of David and Melissa

Powell recognized by

Troy College of Business

Special to the Floridan

Dr. Daniel Powell,
Chipola College Interim
Associate Dean of Fine
and Performing Arts, rec-
ognized at Troy Universi-
ty's Honors Convocation
for his Master of Business
Administration graduate
work in the Sorrell College
of Business.
Dr. Powell received
the dean's award in

recognition of scholastic
achievement, leadership
and service, the highest
award given to a graduate
student in the College of
Dr. Powell says, "I am a
life-long learner and am
always up for new chal-
lenges. I hope that I can
inspire students to per-
sist and never stop learn-
ing and adapting in this
volatile society."

Funeral directors

pass board exam

Special to the Floridan

Graceville's Christian
Memorial Chapel recently
announced that Ronald D.
Mitchell and Drina Hayes
have each passed the Ala-
bama Board of Funeral
Service exam to become a
Licensed Funeral Director

in that state. Mitchell and
Hayes are now licensed in
both Florida and Alabama.
Christian Memorial Cha-
pel now has three funeral
directors who are licensed
in the state of Alabama.
For information, stop by
5441 Cooper St. in Gracev-
ille, or call 263-6834.

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Ron Sharpe with the United Way poses for a photo with Sandy Hascher and Sherri Stone of
the American Red Cross.

United Way presents

checks at First Friday

From staff reports
Almost 20 helping organizations op-
6rating in Jackson County are a little
richer today, thanks to the generosity
of local businesses, organizations and
individuals.who gave to the United Way
in 2011.
United Way representative Ron Sharpe
presented ceremonial checks Friday
in various amounts to the. agencies it
assists. The presentations were made
at the Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce First Friday Breakfast.
The American Red Cross received
$5,275. American Second Harvest got

$2,305. Anchroage Children's Home got
$875. BASIC got $208. Catholic Charities
got $3,556. CARE got $168. Children's
Home Society got $594. Chipola Healthy
Start got $173. Covenant Hospice got
$12,062. The Early Learning Coalition
got $1,026. The Family Service Agency
got $156. The Girl Scouts got $482. Gulf
Coast Children's Advocacy Center got
$2,756. Habilitative Services of North
Florida got $1,468. Jackson County Se-
niors got $2,767. Life Management
Center got $325. The Office of Public
Guardian got $2,082. The Salvation Army
got $312. The Tri-County Community
Council got-$2,046.

'" AGRA DUH.;.
S: ..." L LU -.'. '. '.*' : :

Daniel Glawson uses his creativity and welding skills to assemble a belt buckle at Sneads High
School Thursday.

Sneads FFA wins an

outstanding chapter award

BY LAUREN DELGADO Agricultural Experience to get a job or in- ternship or learn the mechanics behind
owning and operating an agricultural
Sneads FFA won the Outstanding business.
School Ag Ed Program Award, a distinc- "Student Agricultural Experience and
tion presented by the Florida Association on-the-job training pathways are taught
of Agricultural Educators. during the students' early high school
"I am proud to be part of the Sneads years so they will be better'informed of
Agricultural Program and want to thank what options are available in the agri-
all the students and supporters who culture industry when they, graduate,"
have helped us reach this goal," said Stan Scurlock said.
Scurlock, agriculture teacher and FFA One of Sneads FFA's strongest categories
sponsor. was student organizations, which looks at
The chapter was graded on a few differ- the students' participation in student or-
ent categories: teaching philosophy, in- ganization activities, said a press release.
struction, experiential learning, student The members participate in FFA activi-
organizations, partnerships, marketing, ties and excel in particular in the Career
and professional growth, Development events, placing third in
Scurlock characterizes his teaching phi- state for agricultural communications
losophy as simple. All students have the in 2012, becoming district champion in
ability to learn and share valuable knowl- parliamentary procedure in 2012, placing
edge. His job is to "ignite" the "learning second in agricultural sales and service in
spark." He wants his students to under- 2012, and placing third in state in 2011 for
stand learning is lifelong and not just agricultural issues.
found in the classroom. "The Sneads FFA Chapter hds been a
"Agriculture provides a unique oppor- 100 percent chapter and a State Premier
tunity to incorporate all learning styles to Chapter the last two years," Scurlock said.
create life long learners," Scurlock said. "This was accomplished through hard
"Through both academic learning and work and dedication from the members."
hands-on experience, I can encourage The students have also been active in
students to make practical applications community 'service projects. They've
for the things they learn in school. By mo- served lunch at local rescue missions,
tivating my students, I can inspire them had a supply drive for animal shelter
to continue to grow and develop into ma- Partners for Pets, and adopted a Jackson
ture and responsible men ahd women." County Early Childhood Center family for
The on-the-job training at Sneads High the holidays, among other things.
is active, Scurlock said. Students work at "(The students) dedication in the class-
local businesseslike a grocerystore, plant room and to the Sneads FFA has put
house or parts store or on a family-owned them at the top of Florida's agriculture
farm. Students use their Supervised programs," Scurlock said.


Chipola College Registrar Kathy Rehberg gives the Class of
2012 its choreography for the graduation ceremony on
Thursday night.

Elijah McKinnie has a moment while waiting for the start of the
Chipola College graduation Thursday night.


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Jackson County



" illll~l.l(l(i~ ii



From Page 1A
sheep," Baggett said.
Participants pay $300 for
the program, a cost which
is usually split into pay-
ments. Probation fees are
also decreased to help.
The course splits into
about six different parts.
The first 30 days of the pro-
gram take place in theJack-
son County Correctional
Facility, during which
the participants attend
group therapy, individual
counseling and 12-step
From then on the pro-
gram becomes outpatient
and consists of therapy. The
amount and intensity of
the therapy decrease as the
participant moves through
the program. All outpatient
participants are also drug
tested, starting with four
times a week and decreas-
ing to one timp a week as
phases are completed.
CARE, or Chemical Ad-
dictions Recovery Effort, is
the nonprofit agency paid

by the state to implement
and oversee the treatment
given to Drug Court par-
ticipants. Cecilia Mackie,
the director of nursing with
the Panama City branch of
CARE, said methamphet-
amine is a difficult drug to
give up.
"They are looking for a
high," Mackie said. "They're
looking for it to feel like it
did the first few times they
used it."
The therapy they receive
during treatment gives
them coping mechanisms
and helps them discover
the underlying reasons why
they started using drugs,
Mackie said. Still, recovery
is up to each drug user.
"The counselor can give
them words and ways to
deal with it, but the person
themselves have to want
it so bad that they work
at it every day at a time,"
Mackie said.
Users need to stay away
from triggers for their
habit, whether it be certain
friends or certain places.
Sometimes, Mackie said,
avoidance is, impossible

because the user has no-
where else to turn.
Family support helps, but
sometimes the trust be-
tween the user and his or
her family is eroded. Users
tend to think their addic-
tion only affects them, not
realizing it affects everyone
they come in contact with,
from their children to their
nurses, Mackie said.
The entire program takes
about 18 months, but only
if the participant does
not relapse. Ultimately, if
they don't complete the
program, they face their
and prescription drugs are
hard drugs to overcome,"
Baggett said. "You-can have
that out of your body com-
pletely months on end and
there's a trigger that makes
you go back. It changes the
chemical balance in the
The recidivism rate in
drug court is lower than
prison, Baggett said.
. "We look at success one
person at a time," Baggett

From Page 1A
level of addiction potential. Metham-
phetamine falls under the Schedule II
Controlled Substance category, mean-
ing it has some acceptable medical use
but also has "a high potential for abuse
which may lead to severe psychologi-
cal or physical dependence."
According to the DEA, Desoxyn is the
only legal meth product. It is used to
treat obesity and attention defect hy-
peractivity disorder. According to the
National Institute on Drug Abuse
(NIDA), the prescription for Desoxyn
can't be refilled and its prescribed dos-
es "are much lower than those typically
Meth acts as a stimulant, allowing
the chemical dopamine to increase in
the brain. Dopamine helps people feel
pleasure, so the increase gives users a
blissful feeling.
"People come in and their speech is
like a typewriter," Mackie described.
"Sometimes their speech can't be un-
derstood they're talking so fast. They
can't sit for lengths of time."
According to NIDA, the areas of the
brain associated with emotion and
memory change both structurally
and functionally for chronic meth us-
ers. Long term meth users become

addicted, violent, anxious and psy-
chotic, showing paranoia, hallucina-
tions and delusions that can result in
homicidal or suicidal thoughts, said
the DEA.
Mackie said some addicts develop
nervous habits like picking at their
skin to "get the bugs out."
"We can medicate here to help with
that, but meth remains in central ner-
vous a lot longer than other drugs,"
Mackie said.
According to the DEA, the physical
medical effects of meth use include
high blood pressure, insomnia, an-
orexia, dental problems, memory loss,
an irregular heartbeat, convulsions, a
heart attack, memory loss and rapid
According to NIDA, a combination
of "behavioral therapy, family-educa-
tion, individual counseling, 12-step
support, drug testing, and encourage-
ment for nondrug-related activities"
help addicts to recover.
Mackie said she's seen all types of
people become meth addicts, from
mothers to college graduates. Branch
correlated with her, saying it affects all
"It really doesn't care who you are or
what you are, if you're well off or not
well off," Branch-said. "It doesn't care
how much money you have or don't
have if it gets a hold of you."

From Page 1A
The two are now 33
years old and clean for
about three-and-a-half
years. Kyle ministers to
inmates as a chaplain two
to three times a week.
Both work with children ir
a youth ministry through
their church, Celebration,
in Thomasville, Ga.
SIn the end, the only
thing stronger than Kyle
and Heather Basses meth
addiction was their devo-
tion to Jesus Christ.
Ask either of them if they
regret spending so much
of their lives on drugs, and
they'll tell you no.
"The path I had to take
took me to my relation-
ship with my Lord, Jesus
Christ," Heather said.
Kyle and Heather started
dating at 16 years old.
They got married after
she became pregnant,
but she lost the twins she
was carrying. Kyle said the
couple went in two differ-
ent directions emotionally
and mentally.
"I wanted to do anything
so I wouldn't have to deal
with reality," Kyle said.
Kyle dealt'cocainefor a
few years, a stint which
eventually landed him in
prison. Upon his release,
he went to an old buddy tc
get back into drug dealing.
The friend introduced him
to methamphetamine.
Heather said she knew
he used drugs, but the
only time she knew for
sure that he was deal-
ing was when he went to
prison. Kyle said he tried
to keep his family life
separate from his drug life.
"Our relationship was
the typical good girl, bad
boy," Heather said.
Heather studied to
become an accountant at
Thomas University. She is
only one class short of re-
ceiving her degree she
missed most of the class
because she began using
"Everyone has choices,"
Heather said. "It's just
about making the right
Methamphetamine be-
came Kyle's life. He left for
days, and even weeks at a
time either high or cook-
ingoor both. The only way
Heather could fit into that
life, he said, was for her to
begin using meth as well.
Unlike cocaine, meth-
amphetamine doesn't
cause any strong with-
drawal symptoms at
"You don't realize you're
getting addicted to it,"
Kyle explained.
The chemical itself
tastes bitter. Kyle likened
it to BC powder with a
stronger kick and a chemi-
cal aftertaste. The feelings
it at first induces wbuld be
addicting for anyone.
"Once you start using

This is Heather and Kyle Bass
during their teenage years,
before becoming addicted to
meth, all your insecuri-
ties disappear," Kyle
explained; "You're 10-foot
tall and on top of the
Growing up, Heather
always had self-esteem
issues about her weight
and looks. When she took
meth, however, those
insecurities disappeared.
"It doesn't matter how
bad you looked, you
j were beautiful on meth,"
Heather said.
S She has clothing sizes
from 6 to 18 from her drug
use. She could lose 20-30
pounds in two weeks
because of the drug.
Eventually someone
taught the Basses how to
care for themselves while
"People at least gave the
impression they cared
about you," Kyle said.
"They didn't want strung
out looking people show-
ing up at their door."
The couple took multi-
vitamins, drank protein
shakes, made themselves
eat, and kept up with their
hygiene. All to keep the
farce up.
"People using meth fool
themselves into thinking
no one knows," Kyle said.
Every meth addict
becomes a cook eventu-
ally, Kyle said. They want
power, they want respect.
An addict is always be-
holden to the cook or the
dealer for their next high.
They also want to know
What's in their drug.
"You want to learn
so you don't have to be
anyone's slave," Kyle ex-
plained. "As long as I could
make money on meth, I
didn't worry about work-
ing for someone else."
One ounce of meth-
amphetamine would
bring between $1,500 and
$2,000, depending on its
quality. One meth cook
paid for the Basses bills for
the-month and then some.
So Kyle studied under
other cooks, learning

about 60 different meth-
ods, including how to
cook meth in jail. He con-
sidered himself a chemist.
He would create many
of the chemicals himself;
ensuring pure ingredients
went in so a pure product
came out.
During the time Kyle
cooked meth, there were
no laws regulating its
ingredients. A shelf of cold
medicine could be bought
in one trip. Farm fertil-
izer could be either stolen
or even bought from the
At one point, Kyle sold
meth to anyone and
everyone in four different
counties. Meth reaches all
types of people. He's sold
to drug agents and lab
technicians, mothers and
business owners. During
one of his four trips to jail,
he sold to Hells Angels,
Crips, Folks.
"It's not down to one
specific person or color,"
Kyle said. "It breaks
In the drug world, Kyle
was a predator. He'd find
young people who never
had trouble with the law
and he'd get them hooked
on methamphetamine. By
doing so, he kept himself
safe. He didn't have to
worry about a probation
officer discovering the
drugs or suspicious police.
He gave free hits of meth
to people, knowing they'd
later seek him out for
During his time as a
cook, Kyle studied meth's
effects on people. He said
drug at first opens up
people, makes conversa-
tions better and makes sex
He once sat with bud-
dies on someone's front
porch for four days
straight, oblivious to the
time. He likened the pass-
ing of days to the brief
darkness when a cloud
covers the sun.
"Everything you do is
slow motion, but time is
like this," Kyle said with a
snap of his fingers.
But after long-term use,
more detrimental effects
take hold. People become
sleep deprived as their ..
high stretches on for days.
Women in particular have
to go to sleep on the third
day before they "wig out,"
or become extremely
paranoid. Kyle isn't sure
why this is, but he saw it
time and time again.
Meth eventually makes
all addicts paranoid. At
parties, addicts tend to
stick to people they know,
unable to stay long in a
room full of strangers.
That's if the party even
lasts long. Meth addicts
become convinced some-
one is a cop or will attract
the cops. Even cooks and
dealers, for all the power
they have, stop selling for
a time, terrified they'll get

"You always carry
around this impending
doom," Kyle said.
Homicidal and sui-
cidal feelings set in. Kyle
remembers clutching an
assault rifle at one point
in his lab, convinced law
enforcement was on their
way. He said one wrong
move from anyone in the
room, including Heather,
and he would have killed
all of them, even himself.
"It all seems so good at
first," Kyle said. "No one
thinks they will end up
being that person."
Meth began losing its
appeal to the Basses. The
alluring feelings of power
and confidence gave way
to increasing psychosis.
They started over every
time Kyle was arrested.
Their home, cars, furni-
ture and money all disap-
peared each time. Most
telling, they began to see
the effects on the family
as a whole, including their
The Basses have three
children, a 14-year-old,
son, a 5-year-old daughter
and an infant daughter.
Their son spent most
of their addiction with
Heather's grandparents.
Despite that and Kyle's
determination to keep his
drug life and family life
separate, there were a few
times the two collided,
especially with his son.
In one instance, he was
Sagging up drugs in the
family's bathroom when
his young son walked in.
In another, he accidentally
set the house on fire. In
his haste to hide the lab
in case law enforcement
came, he directed his son
to take telltale materials
and hide them.
After their recovery, the
Basses did receive cus-
tody of their children. The
Basses are working to heal
the family. Their son in
particular was bitter and
disrespectful for a time
toward them.
"I saw the hate I had for
myself in him, directed
toward me," Kyle said.
Kyle did hate himself
for a time. The power of
being a cook diminished
as he realized he was
really a slave to the drug.
Still, he couldn't shake the
addiction. Neither of them
"We had done it for
so long, we didn't see
anything different," Kyle
said. "I didn't think there'd
be any day I wouldn't be
At one point, the couple
quit for two years. Then
one day they decided
to "play with it," as Kyle
described it, and try the
drug again. The first night
they felt guilty. By the
second night, the eupho-
ria quashed any remorse.
Still, the couple wanted to
God started to make
His presence in their lives

known, Kyle said.
A nearby church had a
prayer tent set up outside
for anyone's use at any
time of the day. At this
point Kyle was up for
months at a time, and he
decided to visit the tent
in the dead of night so no
one would see him. As
soon as he walked in, he
Said he felt at peace.
"I just felt like my bur-
dens were left at the door,"
Kyle said.
The Basses were driving
one night when Kyle saw
an old man standing at the
side of the road, pointing
to a house. Meth creates
. hallucinations and Heath-
er didn't see the man, but
Kyle knew they had to
stop. He walked up to the
house, knocked, and no
one answered. He began
to walk away but decided
to try again. He looked
through the window and
saw an older gentleman
in a rocking chair, reading
a Bible. He knocked again
and this time the man let
him in.
Kyle told him his story
and told him he didn't
know why, but he believed
God wanted them to meet.
The man prayed over him
Sand promised to help him.
"It was the first time in
my life someone wanted
-me around without drugs
around," Kyle said.
The man invited him to
church; the same church
another couple had in-
vited them to. The Basses
found out later-the couple
was ex-law enforcement
who knew about the
Basses addiction.
The Basses did go to the
church, albeit high. The
sermon for the day dis-
cussed how men should
lead by example, a lesson
that touched Kyle. He was
in tears the whole time.
Soon after, the Basses
were arrested for the last
time. As the couple was
driven together to the
jail, they prayed. About a
week into their jail time,
both decided to give
their lives to Jesus Christ,
unbeknownst to the
Heather had been
raised Christian, but she
always felt religion was a
burden. Going to church
was something she had
to do, not wanted to do.
In jail, she began reading

the Bible and learning
more about her religion.
Heather spent about 31
days in jail before moving
to a spiritual rehabilitation
center, where the change
"A lot of people would
say it was a shortcut
home, but I came wanting
to change," she said.
At the center, she
learned other lessons as
well. She paid the $45 a
week for room and board
by cleaning the church.
"I was raised to always
work," Heather said.
"God's favor is better than
Kyle spent about-three-
and-a-half years in prison,
spending his time read-
ing the Bible, taking Bible
courses through the mail,
reading Christian books,
and praying.
"Instead of getting'
involved in all the foolish-
ness, I learned how to talk
with God and not just to.
Him," Kyle said.
For the Basses, reha-
bilitation with a religious
base worked for them.
Kyle said other rehabilita-
tion programs he partici-
pated in only dealt with
.the urges and symptoms,
but religion worked on the
root problem.
"He was there when I
didn't want anything to
do with Him," Kyle said.
"He dealt with everything
the meth covered up. It's
nothing I have done. I
survived and gave my life
to Him."
Besides leading the
youth ministry, Heather
keeps busy as a stay-at-
home mom. Kyle hopes to
continue and increase his
prison chaplaincy.
"Although I made bad
decisions, God can use
anyone," Kyle said. "How
can I lead you through the
fire if I haven't walked in
He also wants to begin
new programs, in particu-
lar one for troubled youth,
to give them a father fig-
ure he said he never had.
"Without Him I could do
nothing, but with Him I
can do all," Kyle said.
The Basses say
they no longer crave
"It sickens me to a point
now that I know what it
does," Heather said. "It
ruins a person."

Jackson County Vault & Monuments
^1,,iln\ f h t '- , *I / 5 ", PiieS s
Come Visit us at our NEW LOCATION
3424 West Highway 90 (3/10 mile west from our previous location)


There were no

obituaries or

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deadline at 4 p.m.



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


SUNDAY, MAY 6,2012 11A






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MIarianna Spring Football Practice

Cokely finding his way

New Marianna Head Football Coach Tim Cokely calls a play
during the Bulldogs' spring practice on Wednesday.


New Marianna Bulldogs foot-
ball coach Tim Cokely has experi-
ence familiarizing himself with new
The six-time state championship
coach has made four stops at three
different schools as a head coach
before coming to Marianna, includ-
ing a pair of stints at North Florida
Christian, where he won all six of his
state titles.
His latest stop.landed him with
MHS, and as the Bulldogs started
spring football practice this past
week, the coach said he knows get-
ting himself acclimated with his new
players and them with him will
be a process.
"We've practiced a few days and
things are going pretty well," Cokely
said Friday afternoon, "but a transi-

tion takes time. It's more difficult for
me than the players because I'm so
impatient, but I'm working on it. If
you talk to anybody who has played
for me in the last 20 years, they'd tell
you the most challenging part is get-
ting used to me.
"I'm not necessarily an ogre, but
every coach has quirks, and I have a
few. But I love working with kids, and
as long as they understand that we
want to work at a really fast tempo,
then we'll have some fun. But it takes
Some time to get used to me."
The coach said the goal was to get
totally in sync with all of his players as
soon as possible, with the acknowl-
edgement that, with this group, it's
much too early in the process to be
at or near that level of harmony.
"I've been around guys quarter-
backs especially because I coach the
quarterback- that when words start
coming out of your mouth, they can

finish the sentence for you," Cokely
said. "We're not there yet. It takes a
little longer than that, which is to be
expected. I've been through a few
transitions, and my goal is always to
blend in. Sometimes people come in
with unrealistic views or a percep-
tion of the way things will be, but the
guys that are on the staff here have
made me just one of the coaches,
and the players have accepted me as
their coach.
"The kids are great and fun to work
with. They reallywant to have a good
team in 2012. I'm proud of them."
Cokely inherits a Bulldogs pro-
gram that has won just 12 games in
the past three seasons,-but won five
last year thanks to a 3-1 finish to the
The coach said that while he likes
the players he has seen thus far,

See COKELY, Page 2B



Marianna's Brandon Burch gets a hit during Thursday night's game against Florida High.

Bulldogs battle

Crusaders in

district rematch

For the second year in a row,
the Marianna Bulldogs and the
Pensacola Catholic Crusaders
will play for a fourth time in a
single season.
The Bulldogs and Crusad-
ers battle it out for a trip in the
4A regional finals Tuesday night
when they meet at Bulldog Sta-
dium in a rematch of the April 26
District 1 championship game in
Marianna won that game 3-2,
which marked the first time that
the Bulldogs beat the Crusaders
during coach Andy Shelton's ten-
ure at MHS.
Pensacola Catholic had won

the previous two meetings, 2-1
and 3-2, and took all four games
Follow US On including a
Twitter 6-5 region-
al semifi-
nal loss in
in which
the Cru-
S saders
erased a 5-
@JCFSports 2 deficit.
The dis-
trict victory exorcised some
demons for the Bulldogs, who
seemed unable to get over the
hump against Catholic in recent
But now they'll have to dupli-
cate the feat Tuesday in order to
keep their season alive, and Shel-
ton said that he and his players
are well aware of what they're up
"If you're going (to the state
semifinals in Port St. Lucie),
you've got to go through the


best, and (the Crusaders) are the
best until proven otherwise," he
said. "It will be a big challenge
for us. They're a good team, as
we all know. They'll be well-
coached with good athletes and
everything else. I'm sure they'll
bring their best game, and I'm
sure they'll have revenge on their
"We have to match their inten-
sity because they'll be intense
and ready to play."
The side in search of redemp-
tion is a role that the Bulldogs are
accustomed to playing in this ri-
valry, but the shoe will be on the
other foot Tuesday night.
However, Shelton said the
only things that will dictate the
outcome of Tuesday's game
will be the same things that de-
termine the winner of every
"I don't know if anything really
changes. It's still baseball, and


Chipola Baseball

LJ Hollins pitches for Chipola at a recent home game.

Indians make easy

work of Manatees


The Chipola Indians won
their second straight game
to start the FCSAA State
Baseball Tournament in
Lakeland on Friday night,
topping the State College of
Florida Manatees 5-1.
The win put the Indians
in-Saturday night's winners'
bracket game against Palm
Beach State.
Regardless of the 'out-
come of that game, both
teams will play today, with
the winner to play at 3 p.m.
CST against the winner of
Saturday's Northwest Flori-

da State vs. State College of
Florida game.
The loser of the Chipola
vs. Palm Beach State game
would play the winner of
Saturday's Santa Fe vs. Polk
State elimination game to-
day at noon.
Chipola won its opening
game 3-1 over Indian River
State on Thursday thanks
largely to its pitching, with
Austin Southall going 7 2/3
strong innings and. Robby
Coles closing it out by re-
cording the final four outs.
The Indians got another
solid start Friday from LJ

See INDIANS, Page 2B

Polk State's Colt HanKamer (3) keeps his eye on the ball as
Northwest Florida's Scottie Peavey (10) is out at second base
during the FCSAA State Baseball Championships at Joker
Marchant Stadium in Lakeland on Thursday.

Bearden leads Raiders past

Patriots in elimination game


The Northwest Florida
State Raiders kept their sea-
son alive Friday afternoon
at the FCSAA State Baseball
Tournament with a 5-4 vic-
tory over the Central Florida
It was an elimination game
between the teams, as the
Raiders were knocked off by
Polk State 4-3 on Thursday's
opening day, with the Pa-

triots falling to Palm Beach
State 5-4.
On Friday, the Raiders got
out to an early 2-0 lead and
then scored the go-ahead
run on an RBI single by Nick
Masonia to score Dylan
Boston in the sixth inning.
Conner Kendrick started
on the mound for North-
west and went six innings to
get the win, giving up four
earned runs on seven hits

See RAIDERS, Page 2B

~ .. .,.-..4'.C -
U ~-1

Picking your right
battlefields count. See
more on Page 7B.


,S^.-.S0 ^t"^ ^,--
. . . B 0 ,\ '.% t ,'... ,- ..

----------1 1 ~111 _II


S12B + SUNDAY, MAY 6,2012


Celtics beat Hawks in OT

The Associated Press

BOSTON Celtics
coach Doc Rivers looked
at his aging team at the
end of regulation, and he
wasn't encouraged by what
he saw.
"They didn't look fresh,"
he said Friday night after
Boston beat Atlanta 90-84
in overtime to take a 2-1
lead in their best-of-seven
playoff series. "And, hon-
estly, I looked at the other

From Page 1B
you've still got to show up
to play," he said. "It's still
balls and strikes and out
and safe. It's still the same
game. You've just got to
show up and play hard and
let the chips fall where they
Marianna advanced to
the second round thanks
to an 8-3 home victory over
the Florida High Seminoles
on Thursday. /
The Bulldogs put up six
runs in the third innings to
blow the game open and
got another strong start

From Page 1B
none of them are guar-
anteed anything in the
"We haven't decided
any positions. There's go-
ing to be competition at
every position, and every-
body will be fighting for
spots every day," he said.
"They've shown me they
will do that, which is good.
If they continue to keep
working, it's going to be
fun to be a Bulldog and fun
to be a part of this."
While Cokely is new to
Jackson County, the Bull-
dogs have been a familiar
foe during his coaching

From Page 1B
Hollins, who went 5 2/3
innings and gave up one
earned run on five hits
and three walks, with five
It was Brian Bardis who
delivered the clutch relief
performance for the Indi-
ans this time, getting a key
bases-loaded strikeout in
the sixth inning and keep-
ing the Manatees off the
board for the final three
Bardis finished with four
strikeouts, allowing just a
hit and a walk.
Bobby Kalaf started and

team they looked pretty
bad, too. So that made me
feel a little bit better."
Rajon Rondo returned
from'a one-game suspen-
sion and recorded his sev-
enth career playoff triple-
double. The Celtics point
guard had 17 points, 14 re-
bounds and 12 assists one
game after sitting out for
bumping referee Marc Da-
vis in the closing minutes
of the series opener.
Rondo scored 10 in the

from senior ace Michael
Mader, who struck out 10
batters in six scoreless in-
nings to get the win.
As for who will start
Tuesday's game, Shelton
said Friday that he wasn't
ready to make that call.
"It's too early. It will be
just who throws well in
their bullpen and how ev-
erybody feels," the coach
said. "It's a lot of stuff; it's
Zac Davis started in the
district title game against
Catholic and went four in-
nings, with Hayden Hurst
going the final three in-
nings to close it out.
Davis has a 1.53 ERA in

career, and he said there's
no reason to think this
Marianna team can't be as
successful as those he has
faced in the past.
"I've been playing Mari-
anna since 1995, and I
think this team resembles
all of those teams," he said.
"You always have peaks
and valleys in the history
of a program because it
hinges on a cycle of good
players coming through.
But I always expect for my
team to win. You're not go-
ing to win every game all
of the time, but you still
prepare to win and expect
to win.
"We practice to be per-
fect on every play. That's
not realistic, but we work

took the loss for State Col-
.lege of Florida, allowing
four earned runs on nine
hits and four'walks, with
six strikeouts..
Offensively, the Indi-
ans were led by Panhan-
dle Conference Player of
the Year Andrew Toles,
who went 4-for-4 with a
walk, two RBIs and two
Kaleb Barlow was also 2-
for-4 with a double, a walk,
a run and an RBI, while
Ladson Montgomery was
2-for-5 with an RBI.
Chipola got on the board
first with two runs in the
third inning, as Chris
Triplett singled and scored
on an RBI hit by Toles, and

raiders 3-for-4 with a home run
and three RBIs.
From PBearden's solo home
run in the bottom of the
and three walks, with four second inning made it 2-
strikeouts. 0 Northwest, but Central
Darren Fischer started Florida got a run back in
for Central Florida and al- the fourth after consecu-
lowed four earned runs on tive doubles by Sean Plun-
four hits and four walks kett and Justin Burgess.
in four innings, but it was But in the fourth inning,
Matt Marsh who took the Bearden struck again with
loss, surrendering one a two-RBI single to score
earned run on five hits and both Franco Broyles and
two walks in 3 2/3 innings. Boston to make it 4-1.
Blake Bearden led the After squeezing out a
Raiders offensively, going run in the fifth inning,

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second and the first two
baskets of overtime, in-
cluding a post-up hook
shot over Jeff Teague that
gave Boston the lead for
Game 4 is tonight.
Ray Allen returned for
Boston after missing al-
most a month and scored
13 points in 38 minutes.
Kevin Garnett had 20
points and 13 rebounds,
and Paul Pierce had 21
points one game after

32 innings this season,
while Hurst has a 2.22 ERA
in 34 2/3innings.
One of those two would
seem the most likely to get
the call, with Shelton say-
ing he wouldn't rule out a
relief appearance by Mad-
er if it came to that.
"There's no tomorrow,
so you've got to play to
win," the coach said. "At
the same time, I'm not go-
ing to play somebody who
isn't ready either, You've
got to think about people's
well being."
The Crusaders threw
their ace Avery Geyer in
the district title game and
could very well do the

for and expect perfection.
Winning or losing isn't
something you can always
control, but we can control
what happens on that day,
which is to give great ef-
fort and, so far, that's been
Marianna will not play
an outside opponent for its
spring finale, instead play-
ing an intra-squad scrim-
mage on May 25.
Cokely said that decision
was made due to his need
to see as much of as many
of his new players as possi-
ble in real game situations.
"I want to be able to
evaluate a lot of players,"
he said. "Since it's my first
year here, I thought it
would reduce the number

Montgomery followed lat-
er in the frame with an RBI
single to score Barlow.
An RBI single by Jor-
dan Poole in the fifth put
the Indians up 3-0, and
Toles added another RBI
single in the sixth to score
Hollins started to run in
the trouble in the sixth in-
ning, giving up a lead-off
single to Orlando Rivera,
and then hitting Andrew
McNett and walking An-
drew Widell to load the
bases with two outs.
Josh Allen then drew a
walk to force in the first
Manatees run of the game,
drawing Chipola coach Jeff
Johnson out of the dugout

the Patriots tied the game
in the sixth on a two-
RBI single by Anthony
Boston led off the bottom
of the sixth with a single
off of Marsh and moved to
second on a sacrifice bunt
by Kyle McDorman.
Thatbroughtup Bearden,
who picked up his third hit
of the night to right field to
put runners on the corners
for Masonia, who delivered
the third hit of the inning
to left field to make it a 5-4
Northwest lead.

scoring 36 points with 14
rebounds to help the Celt-
ics swipe home-court ad-
vantage with a Game 2 vic-
tory in Atlanta.
Joe Johnson scored 29
points and Jeff Teague had
23 for the Hawks. McGrady
had 12 points his high-
est total since he had 40 for
Houston in 2008 but 10
were in the first half, be-
fore he landed awkwardly
on his right ankle and went
to the locker room.

same Tuesday.
Regardless of who they
face, Shelton said the Bull-
dogs have to stay focused
on doing the things that
have gotten them this
"Whoever goes out there,
we've got to take care of
Marianna first," he said.
"We've got to do what Mari-
anna does and play as hard
as we can and hope we'll
come out on the good end.
Everybody in the playoffs
has the same goal to go as
far as you possibly- can.
We're in the same boat. Ev-
erybody knows what's on
the line. Whoever shows
up will win."

of -players I could evalu-
ate if we played another
The coach said there's
not a lot to glean from
spring practice until the
first day the pads go on,
which will be Monday fpr
the Bulldogs.
"We're doing some light
stuff now and just trying
to find some skill guys,"
he said. "Obviously, it's
not real football right now.
It's touch football, and we
play tackle. I haven't been
looking for football play-
ers yet, just skill guys, guys
who can catch and run.
On Monday, we'll start
looking for football play-
ers and guys who can hit

to replace Hollins with the
left-hander Bardis.
Bardis got the Indians
out of the game by striking
out Daniel Bodziak look-
ing to strand three.
Toles singled again in
the top of the eighth and
scored on an RBI, hit by
Barlow to centerfield for
the final Chipola run.
Allen led off the bot-
tom of the ninth for the
Manatees with a walk and
moved to second on a bunt
by Bodziak.
But Bardis struck out
Dalton Busby swinging
for the second out, and
then got Omar Garcia to fly
out to left field to end the

Austin Sullivan then
came on to pitch for the
Raiders and worked two
scoreless innings, strand-
ing two Central Florida
runners in the seventh and
eighth innings, to pave the
way for Raiders closer Mat-
thew Howard.
The Panhandle Confer-
ence's Fireman of the Year
then blew through Central
Florida's 3-4-5 hitters with
ease, striking out Kevin
Games, Scott Schaub, and
Yoenny Gonzalez to end
the game.'

, Rdy Specia i"
ufflers & Exhaust Used TIre


Middle School Volleyball

GRMS girls pick

up two more wins

Floridan Correspondent

The Grand Ridge Lady
Indians volleyball teams
appear unstoppable this
year, picking up two more
wins Thursday on the
road against Rouhlac.
The A' team had little
trouble, winning 25-
10 and 25-9 to take the
match, while The 'B'
team was right in step
with -them, winning 25-
10 and 25-14.
Leading the A' team
was Ashlyn Roberts with
nine points, eight aces
and one kill, while Mallo-
ry Beauchamp was right
on her heels with eight
points, three aces and
one kill.
Picking up five points
and three aces was
Ma'Kienna Sneads, with
Logan McCord recording
four points.
On the board with two
points was Maggie Aaron,
with Emily Glover picking
up two kills.

Maddie Pickens had
one point and one kill,
while Logan Gilley had
one point.
Taylor Roberts led the
'B' team with a whopping
19 points, 11 aces, and
two kills.
Sierra McNeil picked
up eight points, three
aces, and one kill, while
Ma'Kaelin Sneads haa
seven points and three
Making Her presence
known with six points
and one ace was Crystal
Hernandez, while Alexis
Hall had three points and
bne ace.
Following the game;
Grand Ridge coach Ken
Granger said he was very
pleased with the Lady In-
dians' performance.
"The team played great.
Rouhlac always has you
in a hostile environment
and plays you very well,"
he said. "I'm glad we were
able to go over there and
come back with some

LadyBullpups take

victories over Walton

Floridan Correspondent

The Marianna Middle
School Lady. Bullpups
picked up a pair of wins
Thursday on their home
court against Walton.
The 'B' team came out
charged up and won both
games, 25-11 and 25-19,
while the A' team. took
it to three games, losing
25-14 in game one be-
fore coming back to take
game two, 25-11, and
game three, 15-12, to take
the match.
In the 'A' game, Salena
Ubias was the leading
server with 12 serves and
five aces, followed by Ka-
leigh Bruner with eight
D'KeyaAdams recorded
six serves and four aces,
while Carlee Wilson had
six serves and one ace.
Kayleigh Temples had
seven serves and three
aces, with Bonnie Bigale
on the board with four

Coming in .with two
serves was Kaleigh Cloud,
and Savannah Clemmons
had three.
Adams and Temples
each had two kills, with
Wilson leading with four
Temples and Bigale
were the lead serve
SIn'B' team action, Mad-
di Basford had nine aces
and 13 serves, followed
by Sydnee Goodson with
six aces and 18 serves.
Maddi Lane was a huge
help with five serves,
while Jordan Sapp had
two aces and three serves.
While Alivia York had one
ace and three serves.
Goodson was the.main
serve receiver, with great
assists from Kaitlyn
The Lady Bullpups will
be back in action at MMS
on Monday.
Game times are 5 and 6

i' ; \ .. ..
i L h IN:. FOF'P .I OPWF' E II EWS T".'.IT



I and tiVa

Plant Sale

Arts & Crafts

Great Food

SChildren's Activities
For more information call 850-526-3562.
Fund raising proceeds benefit individuals with
developmental disabilities.
Jackson County Floridan Green's Furniture
Florida Public Utilities City of Marianna
Badcock of Graceville Pilot Club of Marianna
Grimsley Cavin & Company N. Florida Insurance Services
Rogers, Gunter, Vaughn Ins. First Federal Bank of Florida
Anddrson Columbia Co. Altrusa International of Marianna
Sale Prices also apply at our Nursery Outlet
Located at:
4245 Kelson Avenue, Marianna, FL
(Corner of Smith Street and Kelson)
JCARC is a non-profit organization funded in part by Agency for
Persons with Disabilities, DOE and Vocational Rehabilitation

- ~11_^_~11_1_111111__~




SUNDAY, MAY 6, 2012 3Br


of the
Farm Bureau
Braves field a
ball during a
game against the
Yates Pharmacy
Phillies. BELOW
LEFT: The Farm
Bureau Braves'
Amanda Weber
comes to the
plate. BELOW
Phillies' Coo-
per Ford and
Braves' Logan
Anderson at first
base during a
T-ball game in

Bass fishing'is reported
as fair. Early morning -
fopwater fishing has been
productive. Buzzbaits and
Lunker Lures have been
,paying off in wood struc-
ture near the banks.
Spinnerbaits are also
producing. Also fish
brushy areaswith Texas
and Carolina-rig worms
with a slow presenta-
tion. For deeper fish, run
crankbaits over humps
and sandbars.
Catfish are slow, es-
pecially on the Flint
River side. Small num-
bers of good-size cats
have been taken up the
Crappie fishing is
slow. Catches have been
sporadic of late.
Hybrids on the main
lake are slow, though a few
catches are reported from
a few areas on the Flint
River arm. Hybrid fishing
remains good below the
Bream have been
improving of late. Shell-
crackers are getting active
in the Flint River and
Spring Creek, where some
bedding activity has been

Bass are good. Topwater
fishing near main-lake
points has been produc-
tive. Work the baits slowly.
In the middle of the day
try spinnerbaits at depths
of ten feet or less.
Crankbaits can also pay
dividends and jig-and-pig
combos worked slowly
and deliberately is one
more worthwhile pattern
to try right now.
Crappies are fair overall,
with some fish still up the
creeks in shallow water.
Live minnows and brightly
colored jigs can take some
pretty good catches. Con-
tinue to check the bridges
and culverts for schools

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


1) 2 Pair of Nutz
2) Here For The Beer
3) Fireballs
4) Grice Son & Septic
5) Nina's Embroidery
6) Marianna Metal



Bass fishing can be quite
good on the river right
now. Fishing pressure is
almost at a standstill. Go
early in the morning and
fish the main river near
the banks with topwater
baits. Specific topwater
lures mentioned this week
are buzz baits and the old
Devil's Horse plugs.
Up the creeks, try crank-
baits and 6-inch worms in
dark color patterns.
Catfishermen are doing
fairly well in the tailwa-
ters and along bluff walls.
Some smaller cats have
been found at various
times near sandbars above
the Georgia Highway 62
bridge near Columbia.
Shad, cut bait, and live
worms are the preferred
catfish baits.
Bream fishing is fair to
good up and down the
river. Fish,on the bottom
with worms for shellcrack-
ers up the creeks and drift
along steep bluff walls
with crickets for some
pretty good bluegill and
redbreast action.
Generation schedules, pool levels,
and other such information for
area waterways may be obtained
by calling toll-free 1-888-771-4601.
Follow the recorded instructions
and access the touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River System.












7) Mr. Bingo 66-78
8) Hollis Body Shop 61-83
9) Melvin Painting 58.5-85.5
10) Try Hards 47-97
1) Four the Birds 47-25
2) Seminole Lodge 44-28
3) 3 'A Men 37-35

4) Marianna Truss 36-36
5) Marianna Office Supply 35-37
6) Ouzts Again 35-37
7) No. 5, 30.5-41.5
8) The Wolf Pack 22.5-49.5
High Team Game: Seminole Lodge: 958
High Team Series: Seminole Lodge: 2818
High Game: Jay Roberts: 257
High Series: Jason Kindelspire: 672
**Special Pick-Up: Dan Harris: 3-7 Split**
**Congrats to the 2nd Half Winners: Four the Birds:
Joe Haddock, Mike Curry, John Weigel, Calvin

2012 Official Qualifying Dates
Begins Noon, June 4.- Ends Noon, June 8





















Located at 2851 Jefferson St., Marianna/ PH# 482-9652

Rea S Mmolim


Persons interested in becoming a 2012 candidate for a Jackson County office must
file with the Supervisor of Elections office before making any expenditures or
accepting any contributions for campaign purposes.

To be officially qualified as a candidate, all required forms, oaths and qualifying fees
or, in lieu thereof, a copy of the notice of obtaining ballot position by petitions must
bereceived by the Supervisor of Elections office no later than noon on June 8, 2012.

Candidates for the following offices qualify with the
County Supervisor of Elections
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Property Appraiser
Superintendent of Schools
Supervisor of Elections
Tax Collector
County Commissioner: Districts 1, 3 and 5
School Board Member: Districts 2 and 3
Jackson Soil and Water Conservation District: Groups 1, 3, 4 and 5
Additional offices to be voted on this fall are: Qualifying ended April 20th for the following:
United States Senator Fourteenth Judicial/Circuit:
United States Representative in Congress Circuit Judge: Groups 3, 6 and 11
Florida State Sena'tor State Attorney
Florida State'House Representative Public Defender
Supreme Court: Retention of Three Justices County Judge
First District Court of Appeal: Retention of Four Judges

I _I

------------------------------- I--------------------I ---- --

~'' '

. ".-. ~.. .o r

~1 Is~ 1811 BI] 1111 11~ lsl 1811 Il II ICI

14B SUNDAY, MAY 6,2012



911 call: Seau found with no sign of life

The Associated Press

SAN DIEGO -A 911 call from
the home of Junior Seau released
Friday captures the voice of a
woman who is horrified to find
the former NFL linebacker in a
spare bedroom with a gunshot
wound to the chest.
"My God, my boyfriend shot
himself! Oh my God!" the eight-
minute call begins.
The woman, who identifies
herself as Megan, said she was
returning to the home Wednes-
day morning from a one-hour
visit to the gym.
Oceanside police released the
recording one day after the San
Diego County medical exam-
iner's office ruled the death a
The family plans to donate
Seau's brain for research into
football-related injuries.
The caller is nearly hysterical

and breathing heavily during
much of the call as emergency
workers guide her through life-
saving measures that failed.
"Where is the gun?" the
dispatcher asks.
"It's next to him in the bed,"
she answers.
"What is your boyfriend's
"Junior Seau," she says.
The dispatcher asks where he
was shot.
"I can't tell, ma'am. It looks like
in the heart," she said.
She told the dispatcher-thaf he
did not have a pulse and that his
chest was not moving.
, "I just came home from the
gym, arid he's in our spare bed-
room, aind he shot himself, and
it looks like he shot himself in
the chest," she says after the dis-
patcher transferred the call to
the fire department.
Nearly five minutes into the

San Diego Chargers fan Jerry Lopez looks over a memorial set up in the
driveway of the house of former NFL star Junior Seau on Thursday in
Oceanside, Calif.
call, she goes to the door to allow Leonard Mata, a spokesman for
rescue workers in. She explains Oceanside police, said police
again what happened and then aren't releasing the woman's
begins to sob. name.
The woman's last name is un- Seau played, for his home-
intelligible on the recording. Lt. town Chargers for 13.seasons

and was also a star at Southern
California. There's been no med-
ical evidence that brain injuries
from football may have played a
role in his death.
San Diego Chargers chaplain
Shawn Mitchell said Friday he
didn't know where the brain will
be sent.
"The Seau family really has, al-
most like Junior, a philanthropic
approach, where they always
desire to. help others," Mitch-
ell said in a phone interview.
"The purpose is not initially to
discover anything about their
son and what led to these tragic
circumstances, but rather the
betterment of other people and
athletes down the road through
anything that can be learned
through the study."
He said the family was not
speculating as to whether con-
cussions were a factor in-Seau's

Pacers aren't looking past Game 4 against Magic

The Associated Press

ORLANDO The Indiana
Pacers are in their best position
in years to nudge their way back
into the second round of the
They finally returned to the
postseason in 2011 after a four-
year drought only to be elimi-
nated in the opening round.
Now, with a 2-1 series lead over
the Orlando Magic, they could
advance for the first time since&
"It would be a big step,".said
Indiana coach Frank Vogel, who
is in his second full season. "We
talked last year when we got into
the playoffs that it was a big step
for us to get back to the play-
offs. And that this year our goal
is to take an even bigger step. So
that's definitely the goal."
It's also why such talk is be-
ing done only in a few whispers
inside the Pacers' locker room.
Even if it appears they could find
themselves in a second-round
pairing with Miami.
"We really keep a short-sighted
mindset," Vogel said. "We're not
Looking at what Miami's doing or
any other series. We're not look-

Players on the Orlando Magic bench (from left) Ryan Anderson, Earl Clark,
Hedo Turkoglu, Jameer Nelson, Jason Richardson, J.J. Redick and Quentin
Richardson, watch during the final minutes of Game 3 of the first-round
playoff series against the Indiana Pacers, Wednesday in Orlando.

ing at how many games we need
to win. We have a Game 4 mind-
set. We put it on the board in the
closed session. That's our only
goal right now."
The Pacers have almost com-
pletely shut doWn the Magic's
offensive attack at times during
two straight victories. But even
with Orlando missing All-Star
center Dwight Howard, the Pac-
ers know the Magic can still put
up points in bunches.

The Magic proved that in their
102-83 win over Indiana in Janu-
ary when Howard was held to 14
points and nine rebounds. Ryan
Anderson,- who was honored
as the league's Most Improved
Player on Friday, erupted for.24
points, hitting five 3-pointers.,
"We have to keep adjusting
on the fly," said Pacers center
Roy Hibbert. "I'm not sure what
they're going to do tomorrow.
You might see a different lineup.

You may see zone. You may see
a small lineup. You might not
see me that much in the game if
there's a small lineup. We'll see."
It turns out atJeast one of Hib-
bert's suspicions will come to
After watching his team, 'get,
decimated on the boards and in
transition the past two .games,
Orlando coach Stan Van Gundy
said he would make "subtle"
changes to his rotation, though
he will stick with the same
starting lineup.
"We're through 69 games; we're
not going to change everything
we do," Van Gundy said. "You
can put in something here or
there and change a defensive
scheme here and there."
Forward Glen Davis said there
wasn't any sense of panic. Davis
is coming off a 22-point scoring
effort, and with the Pacers key-
ing on Anderson, he knows he
will probably, have similar op-
portunities to score Saturday.
Unlike at the beginning of the
season when Davis struggled af-
ter not breaking into the starting
lineup, Van Gundy said, now he
isn't "worrying about his individ-
ual situation." That, he said, has

Translated into a more controlled
player offensively.
"We knowwe're one game away
from tying it up and it being 0-0
again," Davis said. "That's what
they did. So we can do the same
Is it win or bust right now for
the Magic?
"Yep, it's a must win," Davis
said. "We gotta have this game."
Pacers guard George Hill said
he wasn't devoting a lot of time
to thinking about any changes
the Magic may make.
"We're not focused on.any-
thing Orlando does. You just
focus on what you're doing," he
said. "This team has been great'
all year long. No matter who
we're playing, we try to compete
with as much energy and effort
as possible.
"If we continue doing that and
don't have any slippage, I think
we'll be fine."
Van Gundy doesn't see any quit
in his team.
"You see a lot of things that you
can do better," Van Gundy said.
"'So you know it's not a hope-
less situation.... The issue is, will
we play good .enough to beat

McReynolds rides
to ARCA win
Brandon McReynolds
passed Matt Lofton on
the final lap to win the
International Motors-
ports Hall of Fame 250
on Saturday at Talladega
Pushed by Chad Hack-
enbracht, the 20-year-old
McReynolds claimed his
first ARCA Racing Series
victory with the outside
pass through the tri-oval
in the 94-lap, 250-mile
McReynolds is the
son of former NASCAR
crew chief and current
television analyst Larry
McReynolds. Lofton, the
polesitter, was second and
Hackenbracht third.
The race was marred by
a late scare involving Mike
Affarano. He smashed into
the outer wall after Zach
Ralston made contact
from behind, then flipped
six times before landing
on' the driver's side. He
was treated and released.
UNC academic probe
finds fraud
-An internal review at
North Carolina has found
academic fraud and poor
oversight within an aca-
demic department linked
to an NCAA investigation
of the football program.
The report released
Friday cites 52 courses in,
the Department of African
and Afro-American Stud-
ies from the summer 2007
and summer 2009 terms.
The report says there
was "no evidence" a
faculty member listed as
the instructor "actually
supervised the course
and graded the work" in
nine courses. In 43 others,
instructors graded work

but "engaged in limited or
no classroom... contact
with students."
The report also cited un-
authorized grade changes.
But the report found
no evidence of students
receiving grades without
submitting written work
or student-athletes receiv-
ing favorable treatment.
Mariano Rivera says
he will pitch in 2013
closer Mariano Rivera
says he will return to the
mound by 2013, vowing
to overcome a knee injury
that figures to end his
Rivera had hinted at
the start of spring train-
ing that he would retire
after this season, and
he wasn't sure what he
would do after tearing the
anterior cruciate liga-
ment and damaging the
meniscus in his right knee
while shagging fly balls
during batting practice
In the visitor's clubhouse
at Kauffman Stadium on
Friday, the 42-year-old
closer sat on a stool in
front of his locker and
firmly said that he will not
allow his career to end this
"I'm coming back. Write
it down in big letters. I'm
not going out like this,"
Rivera said, his almost
happy-go-lucky demeanor
in stark contrast to the
somber mood of the
previous night.
"This has me thinking,"
Rivera said, "I can't go
down like this."
Rivera hurt his knee
when his foot caught on
the turf near the outfield
wall before the series
opener against Kansas
An MRI taken during
the game revealed the

extent of the injury, and
Rivera dabbed tears from
his eyes when he spoke in
the clubhouse Thursday
He then went back to
his hotel room, reflected
on his sterling career and
made his decision not to
retire. He holds outside
hope of returning late this
Down 3-0, Knicks
hope Stoudemire can
play Sunday
- Interim coach Mike
Woodson thinks Amare
Stoudemire is going to
play for the New York
Knicks on Sunday in
Game 4 against the Miami
With the Heat up 3-0 in
the series, the Knicks got
some good news when
Stoudemire was able to

work out with his lacer-
ated left hand wrapped.
He was injured when
he punched a fire extin-
guisher case after Game
2, hitting some glass and
needing surgery to repair
a muscle.
Stoudemire says he is
still doubtful and that
the hand is still definitely
not 100 percent, but was'
relieved to be back on the
court Friday after an in-
jury that could have been
much worse.
He says the cut was only
a millimeter away from a
AP Source: Knee
surgery for Ingram
person with knowledge of
the surgery says New Or-
leans Saints running back
Mark Ingram underwent
an arthroscopic procedure

4 "Foc Mo your Fitness"
"Focusing on your Fitness"

only $79.00

only $59.00

lotA g

on his knee.
The surgery was per-
formed Thursday, the
person says on condition
of anonymity because the
team has not announced
The prognosis is for In-
gram to return well before
training camps open at
the end of July.
Ingram, the 2009

Heisman Trophy winner at
Alabama, was slowed by a
turf toe injury in his rookie
NFL season. He had left
knee surgery while in
Ingram gained 474
yards on 122 carries and
scored five touchdowns
rushing for the Saints last
From wire reports

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SUNDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV MAY 6, 2012

, CBSp 2 12 InTouch Busytown Busytown News ICBS News Sunday Morning (N) jFacetheNation(N) Suspects FacingF. PaidhProg. e Players Club (N) AMA Supercross /PGA Tour Golf
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BNBC 5 5 7 7 Home. Holland Wall Street Matthews Today (N) (CC) ICommunity Church Meet the Press (N) IMethodist Natural Ad. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. I Cycling Giro d'llalia. NHL Hockey: Blues at Kings
SABC 8 8 13 13 New South Jim Wilson House Storms Good Morning America Comerstone/Hagee This Week St Dominic's Church First Baptist Church NBA Basketball Chicago Bulls at Philadelphia 76ers. (N) (CC) ') NBA Basketball
FOX 10 10 28 r28 Hu nt PaldProg. Paid Prog. Time/Hope PaidProg. Vanlmpe Chuyih New Bethel Northslde Baptist Fox News Sunday Ok NASCARRacing Sprint Cup: Aaron's 499. From Talladega Superspeedway in Talladega, Ala. (N) (CC) (Live)
0 PBS 11 11 Sesame Street (El) Curious Cat In the Super Whyl Dinosaur Fetch! With Thomas IEducation jCapltol Crossroads IFace/Face McLaughlln Steves Moyers & Company Monarchy: Royal Family Jesse Owens Jesse
A&E 30 30 118 265PaldProg. IHover TheSopranos (CC) The Sopranos (CC) The Sopranos (CC) The Sopranos (CC) The Sopranos (CC) Billy Billy Billy Billy Billy Billy Billy |Blily Parking
AMC 33 33 130254 MadMen (CC) Mad Men Shoot" Mad Men (CC) The Killing 'Openings" ,ThePitch The Pitch V. Backdraft*** (1991, Action) Kurt Rissell, William Baldwin.'R'(CC) JM The Bodyguard ** (1992)'R'
BET 35 35 124 329 BET's Morning Inspiration Popoff lnsplration Bobby Jones Gospel Lift Voice Parkers Parkrs Parkers ralberts What Goes Around Comes Around David E. Talbert's What My Husband Doesn't Know (CC)
CNN 45 45 200 202 Weekend Early Start Newsroom Gupta CNN Newsroom (N) State of the Union FareedZakaria GPS (N) Reliable Sources (N) State of the Union Fareed Zakaria GPS INextU List Newsroom YourMoney (N) Newsroom
CNN2 43 43 202 204 Clark Howard HLN Weekend Express With Natasha Curry Clark Howard HLN Weekend Express With Natasha.Curry Dominick Dunne: Power Dunne
CSS 20 20 - Pald Prog. WalkFitl Paid Prog. IPaid Prog. Joint Pain? Paid Prog. Dew Tour Paid Prog. Insanity! Lndscap Paid Prog. f College Baseball Aubum at Georgia. I. College Baseball Houston at Rice. (N) (Live)
CW 6 8 8 TBA BA rTo Be Announced Paid Prog. In Touch Key/David Brazil Bum TA Wild Ltd. Hollywood Live Life On Spot Hollywood 1 Proof of Life ** (2000, Suspense) Meg Ryah. 'R' (CC) Z -Ama
DISC 24 24182278PaidProg. Dav PaidPro. Youssef J.Osteen inTouch ythBusters (CC) MythBusters (CC) Auction auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction
DISN 21 21 172 290 Mickey Mickey ilckey Doc McSt. Mickey Never Land Phineas Phlneas Good Luck |Shake It ANTFarm Austin Wizards Wizards Good Luck Good Luck Shake t Shake It Jessie Austin Phineas
ESPN 19 19 140 206 SportsCenter (CC) Sportsenter (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) Outside IReporters SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) Baseball College Softball Texas at Oklahoma. (N) (Live) 9 Billiards Billiards
ESPN2 18 18 144 209 NASCAR Racing Nationwide Series: Aaron's 312. Bassmasters (CC) INASCAR Now (N) (CC) Outside The Sports ISportsNation (CC) World, Poker World, Poker I World, Poker World, Poker Poker
FAM 28 28 180 311 Paid Prog. Mass Boy World Boy/World I The Prince & Me** (2004) Julia Stiles, Luke Mably.'PG' I% Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory*** (1971)'G' I Mrs. Doubtfire*** (1993, Comedy) Robin Williams, Sally Field.'PG' 1l Matilda
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SHOW 34 340 318 545 IPowder** (1995) S Joe the King ** (1999) 'R' (CC) S Furry Vengeance (2010) Brendan Fraser. School of Life (2005) David Paymer.'PG' (CC) Fair Game *** (2010) Naomi Watts.'PG-13' The King's Speech *** (2010) Colin Firth.'R'
SPEED 99 62 150 607 Wealth Paid Prog. Hot Rod TV Gearz A MotoGP Racing Perforr. SP Center NASCAR RaceDay (N) (Live) Car Warriors "Nova" h MotoGP Racing Motorcycle Racing j, Motorcycle Racing Celebrity
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SYFY 32 32 122 244 PaidProg. PaldProg. PaldProg. Pald Prog. Hoover PaldProg. % A Nightmare on ElmStreet*** (1984)'R' V Nightmare on Elm Street 2: Freddy I S Nightmare onElm Street4 Dream Matter I Nightmare on Elm St 5: Child
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TLC 98 98 183 280 Paid Prog. PaldProg. Dr. Frederick K.C. Price PaldProg. Insanity Say Yes SayYes Say Yes |SayYes Say Yes SayYes Say Yes |SayYes Gypsy Wedding Medium Medlum |Medlum Medium Medium
TNT-f 23 23 138 245 Law & Order Law & Order Law & Order Law & Order"D-Gir" Law & Order Law & Order Law&Order "Avatar" I Miracle *** (2004, Drama) Kurt Russell Patrcia Clarkson.'PG' (CC) % Mar
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TVLN 22 22 106 304 Roseanne Roseanne 3's Co. 3's Co. The Nanny The Nanny Cleveland Cleveland Cleveland Cleveland Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover: Home Edition'Tom Family I Stir Crazy*** (1980) Gene Wilder.'R' TV Land
TWC 25 25 214 362 Weekend View (CC) Weekend View (CC) Weekend View (CC) WeekendfNow(CC) Coast Guard Alaska Coast Guard Alaska PMEdition
USA 26 26 105 242 Monk(CC) Pad Prog. ZumbaFit Miracles J.Osteen S Angels & Demons ** (2009, Suspense) Tom Hanks.'PG-13' (CC) V Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade'*** (199) Harrison Ford.'PG-13' X-Men*** (2000)'PG-13'(CC)

SUNDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV MAY 6, 2012

CBS 2 2 PGATour Golf Eyewitness CBS News Minutes (CC). TheAmazing Race (Season Finale)(N) (CC) NYC22(N) (CC) ews LawCall CrmnalMinds (CC) UMB3RS (CC) Outdoors Up/Minute
0 CBS 3 3 4 PGA Tour Golf News. CBS News 60 Minutes (CC) The Amazing Race (Season Finale) (N) (CC) NYC 22 (N) (CC) News Outdoors Criminal Minds (CC) NUMB3RS (CC) Up to the Minute (N)
0 NBC 5 5 7 -7 -NHL Hockey: Bluesat Kings News NBC News Dateline NBC (N) (CC) Harry's Law (N) (CC) The Celebrity Apprentice "Blown Away" (N) News Law & Order "Sweeps" Law & Order (CC) IBones Suspects. (CC) Extra (N)
ID ABC 8 8 13 13 I NBA Basketball: Heat at Knicks ABC News News, Funniest Home Videos Once Upon a Time (N) Desperate Housewives GCB *Revelation" (N) News Law Call Criminal Minds (CC) Brothers & Sisters NUMB3RS (CC)
1FOX 10 10 28 28 Music Mix The Closer (CC) How I Met How I Met Simpsons~ Cleveland Simpsons Burgers Family Guy Amer. Dad House Two Men Big Bang Big Bang Friends Friends Scrubs Judge B. JudgeB. Chris
0 PBS 11 11 Jesse Masterpiece Mysteryl MasterpieceMysteryl (CC) (DVS) I Masterpiece Mysteryl (CC) (DVS) Masterplece Mysteryl (N) Europe IndependentLens(N) Austin City Finding Your Roots Masterplece Mysteryl (CC) (DVS)
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AMC 33 33 130 254 V TheBodyguard** (1992)'R' SA League of TheirOwn*** (1992) Tom Hanks, Geena Dvis.'PG' (CC) TheKIIIIng "Keylela" (N) Mad Men (N) (CC) The KIlling'Keylela" MadMen (CC) The Killing "Keylela" Mad Men (CC)
BET 35 35 124 329 Church Girl (CC) The Marriage Chronicles (2012) Jazsmin Lewis.'NR'(CC) The Game ITogether Together Together Popoff BET's Weekend Inspiration
CNN 45 45 200 202 Newsroom CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN'Presents (CC) Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Presents (CC) Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom CNN Presents (CC)
CNN2 43 43 202 204 Dunne murder by the Book Murder by the Book Domlnick Dunne: Power Domlnick Dunne: Power Murder by the Book Murder by the Book Domillck Dunne: Power Domlnick Dunne: Power Murder by the Book Murder by the Book
CSS 20 20 Baseball 1 College Football Football College Baseball Florida at Kentucky. I College Football ITwoitle PaidPro. Pald Prog Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. PaId Prog.
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DISN 21 21 172 290 Phineas Good Luck ANT Farm Jessie Shake it Jessie Jessle Good Luck Good Luck ANT Farm Jessle Austin IShakelt ANT Farm IGoodLuck Wizards Wizards Good Luck Good Luck Suite/Deck IS Finn
ESPN 19 19 40 206 Billiards Blliards SportsCenter(N) (CC) BaseballTonight (N) MLB Baseball Philadelphia Phillies at Washington Nationals. (Live) SportsCenter (N)'(Live) (CC) SportsCenter(CC) SportsCenter (CC)
ESPN2 18 18 144 209 Poker World, Poker 0 NHRA Drag Racing # NHRA Drag Racing Summit Racing Equipment Southern Nationals. (CC) World, Poker World, Poker Poker MLB Baseball: Phillies at Nationals Basketball
FAM 28 28 180 311 S Matilda*** (1996) Mard Wilson. The Blind Side **.* (2009, Drama) Sandra Bullock.'PG-13' |. TheBiendSide.*** (2009, Drama) Sandra Bullock.'PG-13' J.Osteen EdYoung .Levitt Prince PaldProg. BrazilBum
HALL 46 46 185 312 .Firelghtn(2012) Cuba Gooding Jr. A Taste of Romance (2011)Teri Polo.'NR' IThe Magic of Ordinary Days (2005)'NR' (CC) Frasier Frasler Frasler Frasler GoldGirls GoldGirls GoldGirls GoldGirls Frasler Frasler
HBO 301 301 300 501 W Red Riding Hood (2011)Amanda Seyfried. I Robin Hood ** (2010) Russell Crowe. 'PG-13'(CC) Game of Thrones (N) Veep(N) Girls(N). Game of Thrones (CC) Veep(CC) Girls (CC) S Larry Crowne ** (2011) 'PG-13' BII Maher
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LIFE 29 29 108 252 Car It I Know Who KilledMe (2007) 'R' (CC) Choe ** .(2009) Julianne Moore. 'R' (CC) Army Wives "Fallout" The Client List (N) Z Chloe ** (2009) Julianne Moore.'R' (CC) Army Wives "Fallout" The Client List (CC)
MAX 320 320 310 515 Stuck on You** (2003)'PG-13' iX-Men2*** (2003)PatrickStewart.'PG-13' i YourHighness* (2011)Da'nnyMcBride.'R' ISpeed*** (1994) Keanu Reeves. 'R'(CC) S Housewives From Another World Depravity Unstoppable ***
NICK 14 14 70 299 ICarly Victorlous Victorious ISpongeBob SpongeBobSpongeBobSpngeBob'70s Show 70sShow MyWife MyWife Gorge George Frends Friends My Wife My Wife '70s Show '70s Show
SHOW 3O0340 318 545 S Mr. Holland's Opus *** (1995) Richard Dreyfuss.'PG' TheBorglas (CC) TheBIgC Nurse Jack Nurse Jack The Big C The Borglas (N) (CC) NurseJack The Big C TheBorglas (CC) % Womb (2010) Eva Green. 'NR'(CC)
SPEED 99 62 150 607 NASCAR Victory Lane Dumbest MotoGP Racing SPEED Center (N) (Live) Wind Tunnel w/Ddspaln NASCAR Victory Lane Octane ICarCrazy N AMA Pro Racing AMA Pro Racing Wind Tunnel w/Despain Car Warriors
SPIKE 47 47 168 241 Auction Auction Auction I The Day After Tomorrow** (2004, Action) Dennis Quaid. 'PG-13' S Cloverfield*** (2008) Michael Stahl-David. ;% Cloverfield*** (2008) Michael Stahl-David. Am Digger Am Digger Entourage Entourage
SYFY 32 32 122 244 I NighL-5 S Freddy's Dead: The Final Nightmare* (1991) 1% Thirteen Ghosts (2001) Tony Shalhoub. 'R' One Missed Call (2008) Shannyn Sossamon.' I6 The Cave ** (2005) Cole Hauser: 'PG-13' (CC) The Prophecy * (1995) Christopher Walken:
TBS 16 16 139 247 Baseball King King i Rush Hour3 (2007) Jackie Chan. 'PG-13' I Ocean's Thirteen *** (2007) George Clooney. 'PG-13' (CC) |tt Ocean's Thirteen *** (2007) George Clooney. 'PG-13' (CC) S Starsky & Hutch ** (2004) Ben Stiller. 'PG-13
TLC 98 98 183 280 Medium edum Medium Medium Med iumum Med edlum Meduium MMed dum Medium Medu IMedlum Medium IGypsy Wedding [Medium Medium Gypsy Wedding mediumm IMedium Medium IMedlum


TOON 31 31 176 296 Regular Adventure Adventure MonsterHouse*** (2006, Fantasy) 'PG' Adventure Adventdre King of Hill King of Hill Chicken Family Guy Family Guy Loiter Aqua Teenr' Ceck Fr. Dingo Family Guy Family Guy Loiter
TVLND 22 22 106 304 TV Land Awards 20.12 M'A*S*H M'A*S*H M'A*S*H MA'S*H IM*A*S'H M*A*S*H M'A*S*H Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King King King Divorced Divorced
TWC 25 25 214 362 PM Edition Coast Guard Alaska Coast Guard Alaska Weather Center Live T Cowboys T Cowboys Coast Guard Alaska Weather Center Live Coast Guard Alaska T Cowboys T Cowboys Weather Center Live T Cowboys T Cowboys
USA 26 26 105 242 X-Men Law &Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU t Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade *** (1989) Haison Ford.'PG-13' Dawn of the Dead

MONDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON c Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV MAY 7, 2012

CBS .2 2 Good Morning Show (N) CBSThisMorning(N) (CC) Grffith Mllionaire Let's Make a Deal (N) IThePrice Is Right (N) ews YoungRestless Bold TheTalk (CC) The Nate Berkus Show Dr Oz
1 CBS 3 3 4 WTVY News 4 This Morning (N) (CC) CBS This Morning (N) (CC) .Llvel With Kelly (N) IThe Price Is Right (N) Young & Restless Llve at Bold The Talk (CC) Let's Make a Deal (N) R.Ray
SNBC 5 5 7 7 NewsChannel 7 Today (N) (CC) Today Cameron Diaz; Sacha Baron Cohen. (N) (CC) Days oftour Lives (N) Newschannel 7 at Noon Rachael Ray (CC) Millionaire Jeopardyl Doctors
19 ABC 8 8 13 13 News.13 This Morning (N) Good Morning America (N) (CC) Llvel With Kelly (N) The View (N) (CC) WMBB Midday News The Chew (CC) The Revolution .General Hospital (N) Dr. Phil
E3 FOX 10 10 28 28 PaldProg. Outdoor AutoTech Paid Prog. Animal Atl. Chris Funniest Home Videos Justice Judge B. The NateBerkus Show Anderson (CC) Cooking Pald Prog. America America Judge Mathis (N) (CC) Peo.Court
PBS 11 11 Clifford Wild Kratts Arthur Martha Curious Catln the Super Whyl DiDosaur Sesame Street (El) Sid IWordWorld Super Whyl Barney Calllou ISid Dinosaur Cat in the Curious Martha Arthur
A&E 30 30 118 265 Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Dog the Bounty Hunter Dog the Bounty Hunter Criminal Minds (CC) Criminal Minds (CC). CSl: Miami (CC) CSI: Miami (CC) Criminal Minds (CC) Criminal Minds (CC) The First48 (CC) ; First 48
AMC 33 33 130 254 Hang Ups Nopalea PaldProg. IPaldProg. Kitchen PaildProg. The Pitch (CC) The Pitch (CC) tt The Bodyguard** (1992, Drama) Kevin Costner, Gary Kemp. 'R' (CC) i A League ofTheir Own *** (1992) Tom Hanks. 'PG' (CC)
BET 35 35 124 329 BET Inspiration Bernle Mac Bernle Mac Bernle Mac Bernle Mac Chris IChris MyWife IMyWife IParkers IParkers FI- All *** (2001) Will Smith. Based on the life story of legendary boxer Muhammad All.
CNN 45 '45 200 202 Early Start (N)' Starting Point (N) .CNN Newsroom (N) ICNN Newsroom (N) '_ CNN Newsroom (N) ICNN Newsroom (N) Situation
CNN2 43 43 202 204 Morning Express With Robin Meade N, News Now 4,.
CSS 20 20 .. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. IMayhem in the A.M. (N) (Live) Whitetail Salty Dog Sportflshing Ilnsanityl Pald Prog. Pald Prog., Sports Radio & College Baseball Vanderbilt at Tennessee. College Baseball
CW 6 8 6 8 To Be Announced The Steve Wilkos Show The Jeremy Kyle Show Payn e e TBA TBA TriVlta ITBA Roseanne IRoseanne Lifechangr Lifechangr S. Wllkos
DISC 24 24 182 278 Paid Prog. Creflo Doll Zumba Fit J. Robison J. Meyer Pald Prog. Almost, Away Almost, Away Unusual Suspects FBI: Criminal Pursuit LA Ink (CC) LA Ink (CC) American Chopper Chopper
DISN 21 21 172 290 3 Bi & Bird Little Gaspard& Chugging Mickey lNever Land Mickey Mickey DocMcSt. ILittle Mickey. IOctonaut ickey Little AgentOso [NeverLand Wizards IWizards Wizards Good Luck Good Luck
ESPN 19 19 140 206 SportsCenter (bC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter lN) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) Report Football NFL Live
ESPN2 18 18 144 209 Mike and Mike In the Morning (N) (Live) (CC) I ESPN First Take (N).(Live) (CC) ,. ESPN First Take (CC) Best of Mike and Mike NASCAR First Take Numbers
FAM 28 '28 180 3.11 J.Meyer Love/Child Boy World BoyWorld BoyWorld Boy World Boy World orld 700 Club The 700 Club (CC) Gllmore Girls (CC) Still Stand Still Stand 8 Rules 8 Rules Grounded Grounded 70s Show '70sShow '70s Show
HALL 46 46 185 312 LoveLucy ILoveLucy Love Lucy Love Lucy GoldGlrls Gold Girls GoldGIrls Gold Girls Martha Stewart Show Hungry Martha Emefil Petkeeping Martha Stewart Show Martha Stewart Show The Waltons (CC) Waltons
HBO 301 301- 300 501 Ice AgeA*** (2002).'PG'(CC) I Despicable Me*** (2010)'PG' I DInnerforSchmucks ** (2010) Steve Carell. t DateNlght** (2010) 'PG-13' Stt Reagan (2011).'NR'(CC) Battleship IS Catfish *** (2010)'PG-13' (CC) I Water
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LIFE 29 29 108 252 Paid Prog. PaidProg. The Balancing Act (N) Will/Grace Will/Grace Will/Grace WIIl/Grace Will/Grace 1WII/Grace Chris IChrs Chris Chrfs Grey's Anatomy (CC) Grey's Anatomy (CC) Grey's Anatomy (CC) How I Met
MAX 320 320 310 515 The Sunshine.Boys* (1975) I Mflons *** (20041 'PG' (CC) Daysof Thunder** (1990) Tom Cruise. (CC) tt The Change-Up ** (2011) Ryan Reynolds. The Return of the Living Dead Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan*** (1982)
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SHOW 340 340 318 545 Si Kings I Memorial Day(1998, Action) (CC) I American Gun** (2002)'R'(CC) S The Bg Day** (1999)'R'(CC) S Evelyn*** (2002) 'PG'(CC) tt Sexting* (2011) Jason Lewis. Premiere.'R' Alonzo Bodden: Paying I Unreasonable Man
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SYFY 32 32 122 244 PaF Prog. Hair Loss PaidProg. Kitchen Twl.Zone Twl. Zone Twi., Zone Twi.Zone Twl.Zone Twl. Zone Total Blackout Dream Machines %i TheCave** (2005)Cole Hauser.'PG-13' S Thirteen Ghosts* (2001)'R'
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TLC 98 98 183 280 People People 19 Kids 19 Kids Baby Story Baby Story Baby Story Baby's Secretly Pregnant (CC) Say Yes ISayYes WhatNottoWear Baby Story Baby Story Baby Story Multiples What Not to Wear Say Yes
TNT 23 23 138 245 Angel (CC) Angel "Power Play" Charmed (CC) Charmed (CC) Supernatural (CC) Supernatural (CC) Las Vegas (CC) Las Vegas "Hit Me!" Leverage (CC) The Closer (CC) Law
TOON 31 31 176 296 Looney Ben 10 Bakugan Beyblade Pokemon IJohnny T JohnnyT Almost Looney Lazlo Scoeby Scooby Looney Tunes Tom & Jerry, TomJerry ILooney Looney IEd,Edd Ed,Edd
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TWC 25 25 214 362 Wake Up With Al (CC) Your Weather Today With Abrams and Bettes (CC) Wake Up With Al (CC) Day Planner (CC) Happen IHappen Ice Pilots lice Pilots Weather
USA 26 1 26 105 242 Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl [Law Order: Cl ILaw Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law Order: Cl ILaw Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI INCIS "Cloak" (CC) NCIS (CC)

MONDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT c Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV MAY 7, 2012

0I CBS 2 2 DrOz News |News News CBS News Wheel Jeopardyl 2 Broke Girls(N)(CC) Two Men i Mke Hawaii Five-0 (N) (CC) News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Cralg Extra (N) Up to the Minute (N)
OCBS 3 3 4 R. Ray Ellen DeGeneres Show News CBS News INews Wheel 2 Broke Girls (N) (CC) [Two Men Mike Hawaii Five-0 (N) (CC) News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Inside Ed. Up to the Minute (N)
SNBC 5 5 7 7 Doctors Ellen DeGeneres Show News NBC News News Wheel The Voice The remaining contestants perform. (N) Smash "Previews" (N) News Tonight Show w/Leno Late Night carson Today (CC)
ABC 8 8 13 13 D3 r. Phil The Dr. Oz Show (CC) News ABC News News Ent Dancing With the Stars (N) (Live) (CC) Castle "Alwaey (N) News Nightllne Jimmy Kimmel Live Excused Jim Access H. Pald Prog.
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1 PBS 11 11 WordGirl Wild Kratts Electric Fetchl With PBS NewsHour (N) Steves Antiques Roadshow (N) Antiques Roadshow Looking for Lincoln Charlie Rose (N) (CC) T. Smiley T. Smiley America Revealed Antiques Roadshow
A&E 30 30 118 265 First 48 The First 48 (CC) The First 48 (CC) Beyond Scared Straight Beyond Scared Straight Beyond Scared Straight Beyond Scared Straight Beyond Scared Straight Beyond Scared Straight Beyond Scared Straight Beyond Scared Straight
AMC 33 33 130 254 tS League CS: Miami (CC) CSI: Miami "Darkroom" CSI: Miami (CC) CSI: Miami (CC) ICSI: Miami (CC) The Pitch "Clockwork" Mad Men (CC) The Killing "Keylela" The Pitch "Clockwork" Mad Men (CC)
BET 35 35 124 329 Parkers Parkers tParkers 106 & Park: BETs Top 10 Live (N) (Live) (CC) Stt Stomp the Yard2: Homecoming (2010) The Game The Game The Game The Game Wendy Williams Show I Caught Up ** (1998) Bokeem Woodbine. 'R'
CNN 45 45 200 202 Situation Room John King, USA (N) Erin Bumett OutFront Anderson Cooper 360 Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 Erin Burnett OutFront Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 Erin Burnett OutFront
CNN2 43 43 202 204 News Now HLN Special Report Prime News-V. Politan Jane Velez-Mitchell Nancy Grace (N) Dr. Drew Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew .Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight
CSS 20 20 .- & College Baseball Houston at Rice. SportsNite Football # College Football 1I College Football Dawjl IGolf Football SportsNite Pald Prog.. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog.
CW 6 8 S. Wllkos Browns Browns King Kng Seinfeld ISenfeld Gossip Girl (N) (CC) Hart of Dixie (N) (CC) Cops (CC) 'T Death 'Tl Death '70s Show '70s Show ISouth Park South Park TBA Paid Prog. Money
DISC 24 24 182 278 Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper
DISN 21 21 172 290 Good Luck GoodLuck GoodLuck Shakent GoodLuck Wizards IJessie Jessie V. EllaEnchanted** (2004) PG Fish Hooks jessle Jessie FShaket Wizards Wilzards God Luck Good Luck Random Random
ESPN. 19 19 140 206 NFL Live Around Interruption SportsCenter (N) (CC) MLB Baseball Teams TBA. (N Subject to Blackout) (CC) (Live) Baseball Tonight (N) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC)
ESPN2 18 18 144 209 Le Batard SportsNatlon (N) (CC) NFL32 (N) (Live) (CC) NFL Live (N) (CC), 30 for30 (CC) NFL Live (CC) SportsNation (CC) Baseball Tonight (N) NASCAR NBA E:60
FAM 28 28 180 ,311 70s Show SI Picture This (2008) Ashley Tisdale.'PG-13' Secret-Teen Secret-Teen Make It or Break It (N) Secret-Teen The 700 Club (CC) Prince Prince Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog.
HALL 46 46 185 312 Waltons The Waltons (CC) Little House on Prairie Little House on Prairie Little Houseon Prairle Little House on Prairie Frasier Frasler Frasler Frasler GoldGirls GoldGlrls GoldGIrls GoldGirls Cheers Cl'eers
HBO 301 301 300 501 S Waterfor Elephants** (2011) Ice Age*** (2002) 'PG'(CC) 24/7 Real Time/BillMaher Paul** (2011)SimonPegg.'R' Battleship R. Gervais 24/7 Water forElephants** (2011) 'PG-13'(CC) Gossip** (2000)'R
HGTV 49 49 112 229 Income Income Income Income Income Love It or List It (CC) Love It or List It (N) Property Property Hunters Huntl ntl Love It or List It (CC) Property Property Hunters Hunt Intl Love It or List It (CC)
HIST 81 120 269 To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced Pawn Stars Pawn Stars American Pickers (CC) Pawn Stars Pawn Stars American Pickers (CC) Pawn Stars Pawn Stars American Pickers (CC) Pawn Stars |Pawn Stars
LIFE 29 29 108 252 Reba(CC) IReba(CC) jReba(CC) Reba(CC) Reba(CC) IReba(CC) |Reba(CC) S Fatherofthe Bride*** (1991) Steve Martin. S Rumor Has It.. ** (2005) Jennifer Anston. Father of the Bride*** (1991) Steve Martin. S RumorHas It..**
MAX 320 320 310 515 CityStickers l: The Legend ofCurly'sGold Spill* (1996) Brian Bosworth. .. Grease *** (1978) John Travolta. 'PG'(CC) % The Change-Up ** (2011) Ryan Reynolds. Co-Ed Confidential 3: Spring Break Feature 4 tt Do theRight Thing
NICK 14 14 170 299 Ninlas SpongeBob Kung Fu iCarly Victorious SpongeBobSpongeBob My Wife MyWife George George 70s Show '70sShow Friends Friends Friends Friends '70sShow '70sShow Chris George
SHOW 340 340 318 545 tt Unreasonable Man U The Ghost Writer*** (2010) Pierce Brosnan.'PG-13' (CC) Weeds Weeds TheBorglas (CC) Nurse Jack The Big C The Borglas (CC) Nurse Jack The Big C S The Le (2011) Joshua Leonard. tS Frank
SPEED 99 62 150 607 Car Crazy Hot Rod TV Gearz NASCAR Race Hub (N) Pass Time Pass Time Gearz Gearz Hot Rod TV Hot Rod TV Garage Garage NASCAR Race Hub Gearz Gearz Hot Rod TV Hot Rod TV Garage Garage
SPIKE 47 47 168 241 CSI DEA DEA "Deadly Chase" DEA Wildest Police Videos Stings Stings Wildest Police Videos Stings Stings Repo Repo Repo Repo WIldest Police Videos
SYFY 32 32 122 244 94 Thirteen tt One Missed Call (2008) Shannyn Sossamon. Eureka (CC) Eureka "Force Quit" Eureka "Friendly Fire" Lost Girl (N) (CC) Eureka "Friendly Fire" Lost Girl (CC) Ghost Whisperer (CC) Stargate SG-1
TBS 16 16 139 247 Friends Friends lFriends King King Selnfeld ISeinfeld Family Guy (CC) Family Guy (CC) Family Guy (CC) Conan (N) (CC) The Office The Office Conan (CC) Selnfeld Selnfeld
TLC 98 98 183 280 Say Yes To Be Announced Toddlers & Tiaras Undercover Boss Undercover Boss Undercover Boss Undercover Boss Undercover Boss Undercover Boss Undercover Boss Undercover Boss
TNT 23 23 138 245 Laaw aw & Order The Mentallst (CC) I NBA Basketball Playoffs, First Round, Teams TBA. (N) (CC) S NBA Basketball Playoffs, First Round: Teams TBA. (N) (CC) Inside the NBA (N) The Mentallst (CC) Southland (CC)
TOON 31 31 176 296 JohnnyT JohnnyT IRegular MAD Gumball, Adventure Adventure Regular MAD KingofHill King olHill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad FamllyGuy FamilyGuy Chicken Boondocks AquaTeen Dad Amer.Dad milyGuy
VLND 22 22 106 304 Bonanza Bonanza (CC) M'A'S'H M'A'S*H M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Home mp. Home mp. Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King TheKingof Queens Kng Roeanne TheNanny The Nanny
TWC 25 25 214 362 Weather Full Force Full Force Weather Weather Weather Center Live Storm Storm Ice Pilots IcePilots Weather Center Live Ice Pilots Ice Pilots Storm Weather Center Live Weather Proof
USA 26 26 105 242 NCIS(CC) NCIS "Road Kill" (CC) NCIS "Silent Night" -NCIS: Los Angeles NCIS "Broken Bird" WWE Monday Night RAW (N) (Live) (CC) It The Game Plan (2007) Dwayne "The Rock" Johnson. The Game Plan ** (2007)'PG'

SUNDAY, MAY 6, 2012 5BF


S We Are Marsh



16B. SUNDAY, MAY 6, 2012




AT 5:00




SUNDAY, MAY 6,2012 7B F

Sports Briefs

High School Baseball
Sneads will also host its
opening round match-up
in the 1A playoffs against
Bozeman on Tuesday
at 7 p.m., while Malone
open up in the 1A playoffs
the same night against
Holmes County in Bonifay
at 7 p.m.
Marianna will host the
4A regional semifinals
Tuesday night against
Pensacola Catholic at

Colonel Thomas
Memorial Golf Classic
The Jackson County Cat-
tlemen's Association will
host its inaugural "Colonel
Thomas" Memorial Golf
Classic on May 18.
The Friday tournament
- a four-person scram-
ble; pick your partners

- starts at 1 p.m. on the
Indian Springs Golf Club
course in Marianna.
The 18-hole event will be
played using a modified
handicapping system.
Registration is $60 per
person (includes green
fees, cart, steak dinner),
and warmup is at noon.
First-, second- and
third-place teains will get
cash prizes, and there will
be prizes for longest drive
on hole 1 and closest to
the pin on holes 5, 8, 13
and 18. USGA rules apply.
Ties will be broken by
playoff"on the card,"
starting with the first
handicapped hole. All
players must have a veri-
fied handicap. -
Cattlemen are accepting
half-hole sponsors at $50
each and hole sponsors at
$100. All checks should be
made payable to Jackson

County Cattlemen's Asso-
ciation; mail to 2740 Penn
Ave., Marianna, FL 32448.
Benefits from the "Colo-
nel Thomas" Memorial
Golf Classic will help fund
FFA and 4H scholarships
at Chipola College.
For more information,
call 850-718-7834 or

Golf Tournament
The fourth annual
Chamber Ambassadors
golf tournament will be
held June 1 at Indian
Springs Golf Course in
Registration and lunch
is at noon with a 1 p.m.
start. Format is four-man
scramble. Mulligans are $5
each (up to 4), and entry
fee is $65 (beverage cart

and lunch).
Event benefits the Russ
House Foundation. Call
482-8060 or 557-0180 for
more information.

The Alabama High

School Rodeo Association
Rodeo will be held May
12-13 at Circle D Ranch
Arena &Western Store,
3121 Dryden Drive in
Marianna on Saturday at
Concessions will be on
site. Admission is $8, with
12 and under getting in

free. For more informa-
tion, go to

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


Picking your right

battlefields counts

he Virginia Creeper
is.reddening a little.
Sign of an early fall,
maybe? Surely not. It's
only early May. Maybe I'll
call Aunt Janie up in the
mountains. She knows
and interprets natural
anomalies. She's right
much of the time, too.
It's already warm and
humid this morning, de-
spite the overcast and the
thin fog stubbornly per-
sisting against the steadily
climbing mercury. I don't
tolerate heat and humidity
well as a rule, but I think
I should stay here awhile.
It's one of "those" places; a
wild place, a place that is
at once. church, half-emp-
ty bottle, and therapist's'
Strange, it isn't one
of those similar famil-
iar places I've come to
consider my own. Actu-
ally, I've never been here
before. I have gracious
permission from the
owner, but I'm not certain
about the property lines.
Heck, I might even be
trespassing. If so, forgive
me. It's unintentional. I've
always been directionally
There's flowing water
here, a feature always
conducive to thought and
meditation. It isn't the
clear, babbling moun-
tain water of pastoral
poets and high-country
granola eaters. It is the
tea-colored, slow-mov-
ing water of the Southern
coastal plain. It creeps like
molasses between tree-
lined banks and smells
like damp black earth;
heady, rich, and a little
intoxicating. It is life itself
to bluegills, turtles, water
snakes, and the occasional
belligerent cottonmouth.
Here in this swamp are
deer tracks, otter slides;
and what remains of a
bullfrog carcass; a leftover
from a raccoon's evening
meal, no doubt. Life must
be easy for 'coons just
now. This one ate the
back legs and left the rest.
There's a'possum out here
somewhere who'll appre-
ciate that later.
This old white oak,
against which I'm lean-
ing, makes a fair backrest.
The ground beneath its
gnarled branches is a little
damp, as is the seat of my

Outdoors Columnist

pants and what it covers.
Better here, though, than
the drier leaf litter favored
by brown recluse spiders
and deer ticks. And chig-
Sgers. Lord, I hate chiggers.
I'll just'sit here and do
penance for forgetting my
waterproof cushion.
The fog's burning away
now. Almost gone. Last
night's condensed dew has
begun drippingfrom the
leaves above me. Now and
then a drop falls onto a
notebook page. I just write
around it.
Maybe I'll show these
notes to someone later
who'll think a gifted,
sensitive writer was
overcome by emotion and
cried onto his paper. On
second thought, maybe
not. It's more likely foks'll'
think the fool was just too
stupid or lazy to get up
and move. The real truth
is there's a hooded warbler
in the foliage above me.
I don't want to spook it
before I get a good look.
Outdoor hacks don't cry,
anyhow. Only poets do
It's getting warmer. No,
scratch that. It's hot. And
the hornets are on the
move. A big ol' baldface
just lit on the toe of my
shoe. I have a thing about
hornets. I've been trying
to work on that, so I'm just
sitting here being very still
and quiet. I think I look
quite cool and noncha-
lant. He'd better fly away
soon, though. I really,
really need to jump up,
dance about, and flail my
arms right now.
Good. He's gone.
I'd better go, too. I'm
sweating and I'm thirsty.
My water (along with
the forgotten cushion) is
in the truck, which lies
somewhere, let's see, in
that direction right there.
Besides, some scavenging
critter is probably right
now lurking in the wax
myrtle thicket over there
eyeing that frog carcass

NFL Brief

Blackmon gets career
started with Jaguars
Blackmon's first day with
the Jacksonville Jaguars
was uneventful.
No circus catches. No
touchdown receptions.
Not even a noteworthy
He finished Friday's
practice drenched in
sweat and saturated in in-
formation stemming from

new coaches, new team-
mates, a new system and
lots of catching up to do.
The Jaguars are counting
on the former Oklahoma
State star catching on
quickly. They traded up '
two spots to take Black-
mon with the fifth overall
pick in last week's NFL
draft, hoping to add a
franchise receiver to an
offense that ranked last in
the league in 2011.
The Associated Press

and waiting for me to
leave. Better leave him to
it before the fire ants get
at it.
Mmm. Good water. Not
cold, but wet. Pretty fair
morning, too. I wasn't feel-
ing all that chipperwhen I
got here.
That's the thing about
.wild places. No matter
where they are, hundreds
of miles distant or a short
drive from my front door,
they always seem to
somehow chase away the
blues, at least for a little
while. Better, a "session"
there doesn't leave one
hung over, $100 per hour
poorer, and there's no
necktie required.
It's a far-from-perfect
placebo, of course, but
I highly recommend it.
I mean, even if that old
blue-funk, down-in-the-
dumps feeling does start
gaining on you again, you
can always go back to your
wild places and fight the
good fight.
After all, picking your
battles is important, but
sometimes it's where
the battle is fought.that

ff ] ...
.. J i_ .

Just like exercise can boost your

Just like exercise can boost your

energy every day, making a few small
changes at home can save you energy.
every month.

Start by adjusting your space and water 9
heating thermostats to their proper
temps. Then call FPU at 888.220:9356
and learn more ways to save energy
with our free energy check-up, including
our free weatherization kit.

U T i L II T 1 E

SLet your


Send us your

graduate's favorite

photo along with your

special message to be

in the Jackson County


2012 Graduation

Section on May 25th,

To have your graduate's message
included in this keepsake edition, please "
send a color photo and $25 to:
Graduation 20! 2, C/O Jackson County
Floridan, P.O. Box 520. Marianna, Florida
or droi it off at our office
located at 4403 Constitution Lane.
Be sure to include the graduate's name,
your special message
and a daytime phone number.

For more inhf r8matwton vj A. X 1

Deadline to submit your information is May 4, 2012 at 5 p.m.

18B SUNDAY, MAY 6,2012

Entertainment Outlook

Kim Kardashian wants

divorce to move forward

The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES Kim Kardashian's
attorney told a judge Friday that the re-
ality star wants her divorce from Kris
Humphries to move forward but that
the case has been slowed by the NBA
player's hurt feelings and his desire for an
Humphries' attorneys said they needed
more time to gather information to de-
cide whether to pursue allegations that
the couple's 72-day marriage was a fraud.
Proving the allegations would likely re-
quire a trial, which Kardashian's attorney
Laura Wasser said could prove costly to
her estranged husband.
The couple was married-last summer in
a lavish, star-studded and televised cer-
emony, but Kardashian filed for divorce
on Oct. 31.
Humphries responded a month
later asking for an annulment, claim-
ing the couple's nuptials were based
on a fraud, but not laying out specific
"I feel that (Humphries') personal feel-
ings and maybe some media drive is
keeping this case alive," Wasser said. She
said the couple is eligible for a divorce
since it has been more than six months
since Kardashian filed her petition.

"Certainly, they've been separated lon-
ger than they've been married," Wasser
She said if the case goes to trial and Kar-
dashian wins, she will ask that Humphries
pay her hefty legal fees. Currently, Kar-
dashian wants each side to pay their own
The comments came during a routine
hearing which a judge allowed
Humphries' Minnesota attorney, Lee
Hutton, to take part in the case.
Humphries' Los Angeles-based attor-
ney Marshall Waller said they had to wait
for the motion to be approved but that he
expects to seek key information and the
depositions of essential witnesses in the
next few weeks.
Superior Court Judge Stephen Moloney
told both sides to return to court on Aug.
15 for a status hearing.
Neither Kardashian nor Humphries at-
tended Friday's proceedings.
Kardashian is the star of the E! Enter-
tainment Television series "Keeping Up
with the Kardashians," which was E! En-
tertainment Television's top-rated show,
averaging more than three million view-
ers in its sixth season.
Humphries, a power forward who has
played with the New Jersey Nets, is an
unrestricted free agent.


TAURUS (April 20-May A
20) Someone who is 1
aware that you can easily 5
be manipulated through 8
flattery might lay it on 12
pretty thick in order to get
something from you that 13
he or she knows you're apt 14
to reject. 15
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) 16
Usually, you're the type 18
of person whose word can
be relied upon. 20
CANCER (June 21-July22) 21
Everything should work 22
out fine for you in situa- 25
tions where you rely solely 28
on yourself. 29
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
Be careful about taking 33
bows for something you 35
have yet to accomplish, 36
because it could backfire
on you. 38
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) 39
-You usually operate very 41
efficiently, as long as you 45
can handle developments
as they occur.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
Keep an eye open on -
something you share with
a partner that requires
some astute handling, f-
and which your partner is -
managing alone.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) When handling an 25
important matter, take
nothing for granted, even
if the other party involved 36
is a friend.3
Dec. 21) Things will not
automatically take care .
of themselves, eVen in ar-
rangements where you
have strong momentum
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.-
19) Guard against incli- 5-5
nations to overindulge in
activities that could cause
your budget to blow a
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Because you're eas- 1
ily tempted to take gam-
bles in order to achieve 4
an ambitious objective, 8
you could let your impa- 11
tience cause you to think 12
unwisely. Be careful. 13
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Refrain from em- 16
bellishing information 17
passed on to you just to 18
make the story juicier.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) 21
It's never a good time to 22
count your chickens be-
fore they're hatched, so
don't bank too heavily on
making a huge financial
gain that may or may not 30
become a reality. 32
World 34

Today is the 127th day of 39
.2012 and the 48th day of
1937, the German diri-
gible Hindenburg caught
fire while attempting to T
dock in New Jersey, killing 4-
mund Freud (1856-1939),
psychiatrist; Rudolph Val-
entino (1895-1926), actor;
Orson Welles (1915-1985), 29
actor/direotor;Willie Mays 32
(1931- ), baseball player; -
Bob Seger (1945-), singer;
Tony Blair (1953-), British
prime minister; George 41
Clooney (1961- ), actor;
Martin Brodeur (1972- ),
hockey player; Adrianne 51
Palicki (1983- ), actress; ~-
Gabourey Sidibe (1983- ),
actress; Chris Paul (1985- s-7
), basketball player.
TODAY'S FACT: Tony Blair
was the first British prime
minister in more than 150
years to have a child with
his wife while in office. z
ego is not master in its
own house." Sigmund M c
3:43.13 current world
record time (minutes: Prer
seconds) in the mile run, serve
set by Moroccan runner

Hicham El Guerrouj in

My mom used to say, "Heavens
o Murgatroyd!" Where did that
phrase originate?. Is it an Ameri-
can expression? I noticed there is a girl
from Australia on "Dancing With the
Stars" named Peta Murgatroyd.
Answer: "Heavens to Murgatroyd!" is,
indeed, an American expression and
dates from the mid-1900s. The expression
was popularized by the cartoon character
Snagglepuss on "The Yogi Bear Show" in
the 1960s. The phrase is a variant of the
older phrase "Heavens to Betsy!"
Snagglepuss may have popularized
the" phrase, but he was not the original
user that was Bert Lahr (the Cowardly
Lion in "The Wizard of Oz") in the 1944
film "Meet the People." Murgatroyd was
a common surname of the English aris-
tocracy, which may be where Peta Murg-
atroyd's name came from. By the way, her
dance partner is Green Bay Packers' wide
receiver Donald Driver.

: Summer is on its way, and it o
won't be long before the tattooed
S ladies show up on our beaches
- I'm not complaining, mind you. One
tattoo that seems to be growing in popu-
larity with younger females is worn on

Dear Annie: This past year, an old high
school friend looked me up after nearly
30 years. She was in town to visit her
dying father.
Our youthful parting had been quite
unpleasant. She called to apologize for
anything she had done to offend me in
the past, which is commendable, espe-
cially because she has little memory of
those years. She was an abused'child.
I didn't tell her that one of her brothers
raped me when we were teens. I figured
she'd had enough trauma in her life, plus
she was dealing with her dad dying. At
one point, I came face to face with my
rapist and realized I was no longer afraid
of him, and that the past had no power
over me. I felt I had no need to confront
him or tell his sister. Instead, I reached
out and shook his hand. Watching him
squirm was enough for me.
However, in hindsight, I wonder

,the lower back. This tattoo has a name,
but I have no idea what it is.
Answer A tattoo of any design on the
lower back is called a "tramp stamp."
These tattoos became popular in the lat-
ter part of the 1990s.
A few years back, even Barbie jumped
on board: She was introduced with "Ken"
written inside a red heart on her lower

^: Twelve years ago, my husband'
land I visited Turkey. In a restau-
rant one evening we were served
the most unusual dessert. It was made
with shredded chicken and thickened
milk. I have been trying to remember
the name of this dish. I know the word
"dibi" is in it. Can you help me out? Are
there any recipes available? D.N.D.,
Answer: The dish is called "kazandibi."
It can be made with or without chicken.
In most recipes, the thickening agent is
rice flour.
The milk, flour and sugar are cooked
until thick and the bottom becomes
burnt or caramelizedYou can find'the
recipe in most books featuring Turkish
cuisine or on the Internet.

whether I did the right thing by keep-
ing this a secret from my friend. When'
she called, she seemed to be fishing fog
information, but I decided that this par-
ticular piece would be too much for her
to handle. Should I have told her?

Dear Friend: We are impressed with how
well you've gotten over a horrific, trau-
matizing event. If you believe the brother
is capable of harming another person,
we hope you will report him, not only to
your friend, but to the authorities, even
at this late date. Your friend's fishing
expedition may have been for other rea-
sons, but if she was an abused child, it's
quite possible the brother also attacked
her and she was searching for corrobo-
rating evidence from you. There is no
"right" or "wrong" in terms of telling her.
Do what gives you peace of mind.


Douglas Adams, the English author of
"The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy,"
which started as radio scripts and turned
into a multimedia phenomenon, said, "If it
looks like a duck and quacks like a duck, we
have at least to consider the possibility that
we have a small aquatic bird of the family
Anatidae on our hands."
That ought to be a big enough hint to this
deal. Against three no-trump, West leads a
fourth-highest heart seven and East puts
up the jack. What should South do?
The auction was straightforward. North
would have tried to find a club fit only if his
hand were strong enough to contemplate a
slam. With 29 combined high-card points
and a strong five-card suit in the dummy,
it looks as though declarer will make this
contract as easily as a duck takes to water.
But there is a nasty trap.
Imagine declarer takes the first trick and
runs his club jack. East grabs the trick and
Returns his remaining heart, West taking
four tricks in the suit for down one.
Now go back to the first trick and duck it.
What happens then?
The contract must make. At the worst,
South would lose three hearts and one club.
Here, declarer cuts the defenders' commu-
_nication and ends with at least 10 tricks.

*Q 10 2
SA 10 8 7 4
* 10 63

1 NT

North 05-05
4 QJ8
SA Q 1094

S 9 742



Dealer: South
Vulnerable: North-South

West North East
Pass 3 NT All pass

Opening lead: V 7


NEA Crossword Puzzle

Glide like
an eagle
UPS units
Sock hop
- -Bopp
Iend out
Like -
of bricks
Give up
(2 wds.)
Early A
Morse click
the highway
Hypo units
Eye color
Bad or
good sign
-- -Tiki
Big lizards
Say more

48 Small pest
49 Gritty
53 Light
(2 wds.)
56 Andes
57 Have a bad
58 Big Band -
59A nanny
pushes it
60 Stare
61 Dry, as
62 Gentle
1 Irish
2 Vow
3 vera
4 Keep
5 cit.
, 6 Frontier
7 007's forte
8 Pentagon
9 Nonprofit
10 Factory
11 Dance

Answer to Previous Puzzle
BISander's 4FulIT E

23"-- Rosen- 43Gangster's
27Jumbo or 50 Despot

30 ish me -I-' fiddled
32 Wrinkle resistance
remover 52 Arizona
34 -, vidi, vici city
35 Alpha EI4 Mamie's
17 Mormon 39 Postal
19 Sollders 40umanl
kin fledged
23"- Rosen- 43Gangster's
kavalier" bun
24 Vale 44 Sentimental
25 Salmon 45 Frizzy do
variety 46 Remnant
26Chowder 47Combatfor
morsel two
27Jumbo or 50 Despot
tite who
30Hoshme- fiddled
31 Hoagy 51 Wind
32 Wrinkle resistance
remover 52Arizona
34 -, vidi, vici city
35 AI ha 54 Mamie's
followers man
37French 55 Boot liner

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

2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

NEA Crossword Puzzle

Jung or
Terra -
Dreams up
Be a
Kind of
Go to
say (2 wds.)

40 Do
41 Asana
44 Kind of
48 Pub pint
49 Near
51 "Annabel -"
52 Unwilling
53 Zip
54 Dawn
55 Volcano in
56 Costa Sol
1 "Semper
fi" grp.
2 Beneficiary
3 Wash out
4 Unusual
5 They need
6 Motorist no.
7 Cocoon
8 Robins'
9 Newsman
.10 Ring stats
12 More
15 Hawthorne

Answer to Previous Puzzle

19 Bail out 38 Ponder, as
21 Tiny insect evidence
22 Film 40- Fe Trail
spectacular 41 Lock
23 Wacky manufacturer
24 Shy 42 Dairy case
creature bar
25 Tempt 43 The Bee -
26 Not the 44 Horse
half - color
27 Shed tears 45 Wrap
28 Monster- tightly
hunter's 46 Comics
loch pooch
30 Linger 47 Feeling
34 Bored good
A responses 50 Realty
36 King, to offering-
37 Reduced
(2 wds.)

2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.

vious Solution: "Though I love the luxury of the Waldorf Towers, room
rice there doesn't do soul food." Sammy Davis Jr.
TODAY'S CLUE: N slenba
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 5-5

Ask Mr. Know-it-al

Annie's Mailbo



Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, May 6, 2012- B



2/1.5, Pool, Tennis, Club House
Fully Furnished On Front Beach Road
$125/Night $750/Week, $80 Cleaning Fee



ON 62 ACRES all rentals.
Great income with good down payment
Owner Finance
386-329-5227 / 386-312-36363

Salvation Army 105 S. Edgewood St
in Dothan $.+ up. a
across from Porter Square entrance.
1st building .Fri. 4th & Sat.5th. 8-2


W llconsole brand new with three controllers
and two games, $250, 850-557-1115

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

Kioti 60 inch mowing deck -3 point hitch,
Comes with pto drive. Excellent shape. 334-
308-1016, $950

Animal Boxes, (2) Welded Steel 23"X35"X27".
Cleanable Pan in bottom $50. 850-569-1089
Art Easel: Kids, w/2 sides dry erase & chalk by
Step 2. $25 482-5434
Baby clothes, girls size up to 18mos. $1 & up
850-482-3368 after 5pm
Buffet w/mirror, Antique Oak, carved front, 3
drawers, 2 cabinets, 51x42 $325 850-526-4425
Camper Top white 6' 6" ldng by 5' 1" wide, side
windows, $165. 850 592-8769
Chaise lounge chair, interior, stripe, 60"long,
26"across, 33"tall, $50, 850-557-4062
China hutch: Cherry oak $500. 850-557-1115
Couch: Light'colored Aztec, Lazy Boy brand
with recliners at each end, $300. 850-209-2898
Crutches, nearly new, $20 850-573-4744
Desk: Large 6 drawer desk, oak finish, 59"
across, 33" deep, 30" tall, $100, 850-557-4062
Dining Room Set 6 piece, Cherry top, great
condition, $425 850-693-3321
Dining table: 6 chairs, Cherry oak, $500.
Dog crate: large. Black $100 obo. 850-557-1115
Dresser, large with 5 drawers & a door $65
Dressers (2), real wood, great condition. $45
each, OBO. 850-209-6977
Dryer, GE, electric, new element $100 850-482-
Entertainment center: Black, fits 37" TV, stereo
system cd/cassette/radio. $100. 850-557-1115
File Cabinets, all metal, 4 drawers $50 OBO
Call 850-526-3614
Over-Stuffed Chair $30 850-209-6977

Sunday, May 6, 2012

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

C l l3.o e

Buy Swamp Gator All Natural
Insect Repellent.
Family Safe-Use head to toe.
Available at The Home Depot


CFA registered Persian Himalayan kittens -
$200-$300. Litter trained. 3 seal points, 1 blue
point (female). Call 334-774-2700 between 10
a.m. and 8 p.m.
FREE KITTENS: 6WKS OLD, 850-209-1266

AKC Bloodhound puppies for sale. $600, Ready
now. DOB 3/28/2012. Both parents on site. Well
socialized. Red in color. Only 2 available. One
male/one female. 334-797-7288/334-726-2561.
AKC Yellow Labrador Retrievers -$200. Ready.
1st set of shots. 850-209-4608, 850-526-4397 af-
ter 5 p.m.
CKC Bassett Hound Puppies will be ready by
5/6. Now taking deposits. $200 OBO 850-557-
CKC Mini-Schnauzers
j" w Liver/Tan Phantom &
Liver/Wh parti starting
L $475. Parents on site.
Taking deposits. 334-889-9024
English Bulldog pups for adoption,10 wks,lM
1F, purebreed, Shots, 334-692-4032,
FREE DOG TO GOOD HOME: Adult female Gold-
en Retriever, 850-526-4760
Free Puppies: Pit Bulldog mixed,ready to go.

Chw ix,[I[ther Breeds too!f.. U DOTHAN.I
AlShos 3 -791-731

Football Game, ESPN Arcade Style, freestand-
ing (3 fttall) $20 850-573-4744
Headboard & Railings for Full Size Bed, light
oak color $50 850-594-3644
Hitch, for RV Travel Trailer, with 2 sway bars
$250 850-569-2215
Patio Table, small 31x50, ceramic tile with iron '
legs $30 850-592-2881
Phone, AT&T LG STRIVE, $60 OBO 850-443-'
Playstation 2: 70 games, 2 controllers, lots of
acc. exc. cond., $150. Call 334-695-8232
Rainhandler Gutters: 15. 5 ft sections. 155 ft
house gutters. $155. 850-352-2200
Recliner: Dark Green Lazy Boy brand recliner,
$100. 850-209-2898
Sleeper Sofa. Mint Green/Burgandy flower
print. Like New condition. $150, 850-482-2636
Sofa/Loveseat, dark brown, like new, good
condition, $350 850-693-3321
Storm Door, call for measurements $65 OBO
Stove: Electric 2 Lg & 2 Sm burners, standard
30" Wide, Harvest Gold. $135. 850-569-1089
Stroller travel system, and crib. Awesome
condition. $80 850-209-6977
Textbook: Chipola MAT 1033. Excellent condi-
tion, With CDs. $40. 850-272-4806
TV, 55" Big Screen, needs work, $275 850-693-
Umbrella: Step 2 Kids, for outdoor play toys.
Never used 60 inches. $10 Call 850-482-5434
Utility Trailer: 6ft with tilt bed, 10" tires $250.
Call 850-352-1095


low HOME
Jack Russell
CKC registered Jack Russell pups,
tri-colored; s/w; 1 female; 3 males;
$200. 334 886 2524
V Lots of puppies ready soon
Tiny Shih-Tzus $350., Morkies $275., Chorkies
$150.-$ + Chi-pon 175. Shih-poo-f $300.
Call 334-7184886 _4
Rainbow Kennels Obedience Classes
beginning an advance class starting
SatMay_ 2th. am or Mon. May 14th. 5:30
For more info cal 334-793-3264
or Margaret 334-794-2291

Free Donkeys (4) 2M, 2FM, 1 FM is pregnant.
Come get 'em! 850-835-6803 or 850-571-8152


252 N. Co. Rd. 9 (3 miles N. Slocomb)
$1.00 & up. FREE Amaryllis w/ purchase.
0 334-886-2273 or 1-866-745-1243


Frozen Peas. Greens. Fresh





Learn to drive for
Werner Enterprises
Earn $750 per week!
No experience needed!
CDL & Job Ready
in just 3 weeks!

Companion Needed for Elderly Woman.
Mature, compationate & reliable to assist
w/care, limited duties, no housework. Free
room/board. Ref. & bkgnd ck. 314-952-3651

Leon Advocacy and Resource Center has
full-time in-home supports positions
available in the Marianna area. Staff work 3
days on/3 days off, and are, required to sleep
at the house at night. Private, furnished
bedrooms are provided. Benefits and leave
package. Position requires 1 year related
experience, reliable transportation, current
auto insurance, pre-employment drug
screen, and background clearance.
You can fax your work history to
K (850) 422-0824 or call (850) 422-0355


Prior long term
experience preferred.

Our LPN's are a huge part
of the fundamental
success of our home.

Please apply in person at
217 Toro Rd. Hartford, AI, 36344
Monday Thursday (9am- 2pm)

Busy Medical Practice is seeking
Full Time LPN, or Certified Medical
MLII..t h..n 1 uaiir I( nUI:i Lavnoria;n

IVIut nMave i yai i ce experienced
Peaches, Fresh Squash send resume to:
& Other Fresh Vegetables!! 4284 Kelson Ave. Marianna, FL. 32446
All Farm Fresh! __

220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
0 334-793-6690 *

SNow paying top prices for
Pine / Hardwood in your area.
No tract to small / Custom Thiinnig
all Pea River Timber
S334-389-2003 ,


Experienced servers needed. Apply in
person between 3:00-5:00 pm @ Madison's,
2881 Madison St., Marianna.

Easy Ways to

Increase Your

Ad's Results...
1. Use bold type
2. Use an Attractor
3. Start your ad with the item you are selling
or a benefit headline
4. Abbreviate as little as possible
5. Describe your item or job position in detail
6. Include the price of the item you are selling
7. Use white space, large type and graphics
to make your ad stand out and be
visually compelling





o 0






We are looking for dynamic,
energetic people with good
communication and organizational,
skills, who enjoy working with the public.
High school Uiploma or equivalent
Some sales experience.
High school diploma or equivalent
Minimum of three years of practical
experience in accounting/bookkeeping,
loan processing and/or collections
Valid drivers licence.
Competitive salary and benefits package
To apply visit our web site
or send resume to or apply at:
4230-A Lafayette St. Marianna 32446



Now accepting applications for 1, 2, 3 bedroom units.
Rental assistance. No application fee.
We pay water, sewer, and trash service.
4052 Old Cottondale Road,
Marianna, FL 32448.
(850) 526-4062, TDD/TTY 711.
"This institution is an equal 3
opportunity provider, .
and employer."

2BR/1BA, apt., ir town, $450. mo. No pets. 850-
573-0598 for more info.'
4320 Deering St Cute 1BR, 1st FI., $340 Mo.
Clinton St, Furn..Effic. ALL UTIL. INCL. $400/mo.
BOTH AVAIL. NOW! Also Rm @ $385/mo
727-433-7878 24hrs

Huge 7BR 4 BA Home for rent in Marianna,
2 dining rooms.3 living rooms, plenty of
storage, huge fenced pool, partially
renovated,will consider separating into
individual apartments. 850-544-0440

2\1 CB Home CH/A C'dale $425
3\1 CB Home CH/A, C'dale $575 Dep., ref, & 1
yr lease req. on both Will accept Section 8.
2/1 Recently Remodelled. CH&A, $550 + dep.
No Pets, Marianna 850-718-1165
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 4
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"

2/1 in Alford, window A/C, $350 + deposit
2BR 1 BA in Greenwood Area, $420 + $400 dep.
CH/A, water/garbage/sewer/lawn included.
2BR 1BA MH $375/ plus deposit, incl. water
3/2 Mobile Homes in Cottondale. NO PETS
CH&A $500/Month $250 deposit
850-258-1594 Leave Message IL

- p -"""""

A ySi .m


10 B Sunday, May 6, 2012 Jackson County Floridan

3/2 Triple wide MH 2100 sq ft, Bear Paw
Chipola River, Magnolia Rd. $550/mo. 1st, last
& util. dep.for FPU 850-718-8088
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*
*Special* Mobile Home for rent between
Chipley & Cottondale, for 1-2 people for $450


40 Acres w/mature pine trees for sale. Ideal
for hunting. Located in Dellwood, FL on
Parramore Road. $139,000, willing to entertain
offers. Call 850-509-2647

WANTED TO BUY All Types of Timer Land
Between Dothan & Panama City
500 + Acres min. 334-470-0225

i-' Large Lot with Mobile
Home. 1.6 acres. Pecan
f '& fruit trees. Can be zon-
e id commercial. 3428 Old
,US Rd. Marianna. Below
.. appraised value, asking
$60,000 850-569-2803

Mystic Dunes and Golf Resort Club Timeshares
- Minutes aways from from DisneyWorld and
other major attractions in the Orlando area. Lo-
cated on 600 acres with a professional de-
signed golf course, unit is located on the
greens. 2 bedrooms, 2 bath, very upgraded;
visit: www.diamond and select the
Orlando, Mystic Dunes Week 28, Platinum.
$13,000, Contact info: Matt 850-594-5721 or


Boat and Trailer, fiberglass, 13.5 ft. x 5ft. 2"
2 swivel seats, new carpet, tilt trailer,
12" wheels $800. 334-673-7539.
COBRA'92, 16ft, 55HP Johnson motor, power
trim., good condition $4,200 334-232-4610





All Alum

ages From
ninum Boats

Chevy '10 Cobalt
Great Gas Milage! Nice car,
$300 down payment, $250 per month
Call Steve 334-791-8243.
CHEVY IMPALA LS '07-Fully Loaded, One
Owner, $8,000 OBO 334-695-5099
-* Chrysler 03 Concorde LX1:
SRed, fully loaded, leather
seats, power door &
window locks, miles 102k.

$5,000. NEG.
H ^Call 334-677-6047
--2 Ford 2010 Mustang Coupe
.. S V6 Automatic with Dark
SGrey exterior and tinted
windows. Garage kept
and in great condition.
$15,000. Please call 334-791-7180
Call Steve 334-803-9550 RIDE TODAY!
O0 Down/ 1st Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade anything!
$10 tWalmart Gift Card w/Purchase!,
Jeep '05 Wrangler, 87,500 miles, 6 cylinder, 4
wheel drive, Manual 6 speed transmission, A/C,
New Tires, New Soft Top, New Seat Covers,
New Bikini Top, AM/FM/CD. Price $12,900.
Call 334-796-5036
Nissan '11 Versa
4 door, low miles, under warranty,
MUST SELL! $200 down, $229 per month.
Call Ron Ellis 334-714-0028 ,
NISSAN ALTIMA '05-Fully loaded, Black, new
tires in great condition, 99K miles, $8,500
OBO 334-355-0392

Pontiac'98 Trans Am: Great Graduation Gift!
V8, white, T-tops, low miles, & 23 MPG.
Won't find a nicer car at this price $5,800.
Call 334-687-9788 or 334-695-6368

Toyota '03 Matrix, 5
speed, 104K miles,
y P/B, P /S, A/C, P/W, 30
AA plus gas mileage.
$6,850 OBO.

LOW 14 ft. Aluminum Bass Boat 7.5 hp out
board motor, trolling motor, Navigation light,
3 swivel seats with trailer and all accessories,
excellent condition. Call for pictures.
$_1-500. 334-559-6205.

.' 2004-30 foot,
l -.. big rear window,
Sliving/dining slide, excel-
lent condition, new tires,
must see to appreciate,
$14,000 OBO 334-687-6863,334-695-2161
Jayco 2010 Super Lite 5th Wheel 30.5 Ft, 1
Slide, Sidewinder Hitch For Short Bed Truck, 2
Flat Screen TVs, Big Rear Window Extra clean,
$19,995, Call 334-701-2101

'99 Damon Day Break 34' white, 36K miles new
refrigerator, new tires, new awning, excellent
shape, garage kept $18K miles 334-588-0671.
Winnebago'99 Motor home: 32ft, sleep 6, gas
engine w/gas saver system installed, 32k
miles, brand new tires, full tank of gas, oil
changed, must see to appreciate.
PRICE NEG! Call 334-685-3810

Jetski's (2) 2067 Yamaha VX
-_ 1100 AF Cruisers (Wave Run-
ners) with double galvan-
ized/aluminum Shore Land'r
- Btrailer. VERY Low hours. Ga-
rage kept. Used only at vaca-
tion home several times
year. Used in fresh water ONLY. Driven by
adults ONLY. Can be seen in Eufaula, Alabama
by appointment only. Good Condition. Phone #
251-949-6617, email,


5 window, split windshield, original engine*
and transmission, body in good condition..
PRICED TO SELL $9,500. Call 717-542-1374
GMC'57 Half Ton, original
6 cylinder, shurt bed, 270
engine, straight shirt on
E4 column, 1-owner, lather &
son. Runs very well. No
smoke. Partially body restored in 2001. Red in
color. No known rust through. Serious offer or
inquiry only please. $11,200 Neg. 334-678-1488

'03 Buick Century 4D, white, like new. 59K
miles. new tires, $6500. OBO 334-588-0671.
'10 Nissan Maxima Garage kept, crimson black
w/ charcoal int. 14,700 hwy miles, 1-driver,
non-smoker, w/rear spoiler, mat set, blue
tooth, rnp3, multi-disc, sun-roof, sharp-exc.
cond. Call for all extras on this car
$25,100 334-400-3736 *-
2005 Toyota Camry SE,
white, with 109,000 miles.
The vehicle is in very good
S-condition and is listed below
the Kelly Blue Book Value.
Please call/text 205-602-8807
or 205-394-5326. $8.900

Your guide to great loco
businesses & services


Call 526-3614 to place your ad

BhbBT^BB re mm mu~ir.c e^f


Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME

I 9

Green Street
Automotive Re air
4 0Sm~m
gIi AT^i~^

TI, M nt spL In

Si $2,4 0000
33 Years in Business
W MikPu ,ii 1 B1 '1I .

M&M Day Laborers
Need general labor for the day-week?
Call: 850-272-2339
Most-all type work done
Small jobs Big jobs Satisfaction is our goal
God Bless America

Screen Enclosures Pools Porches Patios
Aluminum Awnings Carports Glass Rooms Window Screens
Licensed & Insured State Certified SCC131149770

M x= Sgo. |

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

AS 2 3

Masters Farm Supply
LS Tractor Equipment
New & Used Hard to Find Part
Retail Wholesale d

Ford '04 Explorer XLT: V6, 4 door, silver,
automatic trans., 4X4 with tow package, power
seat/mirrors/door locks/windows, dual AC, 3rd
seating, keyless entry, Am/Fm/CD, till steering
wheel, immaculate, 125k miles, no accidents.
$7,700. Call 334-389-3071
Nissan'11 Rogue S/SL, sunroof, loaded,
black in color 14K miles, 334-684-3492 or 334-
IJ~llM!^iUM^IJ~lU .I:-t^ J

: '06 GMC Sierra Denali, cold air
- intake, power chip, 2 10" FL
audio subs, amp in a stealth
box, navigation system, DVD

player in the back seat, metal
roll pan w/ hidden hitch, 22" AMC rims.
-* 302-650-5184
'06 GMC Sierra Z71 ext. cab 60K miles, 4WD,
loaded, chrome tool box, chrome step board
$18,500. 334-588-0671.
'07 Ford Sports Trac Limited Edition, w/ ext.
cab, loaded, GPS, 6-cd player, sunroof, towing
package, red in color, garage kept, low mil.
under 16K mi. never over the speed limit!!
, $23,000 OBO 334-687-9545.GREAT TRUCK !!!!
'08 John Deere 790 TRACTOR 4WD, garage kept,
100 hours, comes with bushhog, boxblade, and
auger $9800. OBO 334-588-0671.
'73 Ford TRACTOR 9600, w/ John Deere 4-row
planter, 14ft. International disc $12,500. for all,
Will sell separately. 334-522-3190.
F250'94 4-wheel drive, ext. cab, long wheel
base, needs fuel pump $3500.
334-299-6273 leave Message

Cheverolet'01 Astro Mini Van,
loaded, 8 passengers, 114K miles, $4,000.
Call 334-794-7447.
--- Chevrolet '97 Astro Van
conversion Van raised
roof, loaded, rew tires,
One owner, GREAT
condition. 52K mi.
58,900. 334-897-2054 or
Hyundai '07 Entourage Mini Van
Loaded, Low Miles, Super Sharp!
$200 down, $229 per month.
Call Ron Ellis 334-714-0028





06L .
0. *7

9- high



I LF15701

" 24 ioa 7Towa"
act Jason Harger at 334-791-2624


HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664

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


-- s: _---- "a

st prices 4 Junk vehicles & farming
equipment, TITLE OR No TITLE
4 850-849-6398

Ve buy Wrecked Vehicles
ing or not $325. & up according to
:le 334-794-9576 or 344-791-4714



Committed To Quality Since 1973 Notice is hereby given that the Town
(850)762-3221 or (850) 762-3739 w Council for the Town of Campbellton, Florida 25888 SR 73NW.Altha willhold a special meeting on May 8th, 2012.
The meeting is at 6:00pm at the Town Com-
munity Center Building at 2236 Highway 2,
Campbellton, Florida, for the purpose of con-
l ~ll_ _1 ]11_1__ 1l_;_I ~sidering the approval of the proposed Town of
Buying Alum Cans & Sheets Campbellton Wastewater Facility Plan. This
a ati meeting will include a discussion of the Waste-
S' Copper Brass Batteries water Facilities Plan and the financial impact
Xr Scrap Steel on system users. The meeting is intended to af-
Competitive prices on all scrap metals ford the opportunity to individuals to be heard
S t Pick-up available on big loads & items on the economic and social effects of the loca-
etas Open 7 Days a Week tion, design, and environmental impact of the
850-482-3024 8:00-5:30 wastewater system improvements.
A portion of the funding for this-proj-
ect is anticipated to come from the State Re-
volving Fund (SRF) loan program. Financial im-
LAWNSERVCESpacts on utility users will be presented at the
T i a i aAn Reports, documents and data rele-
review at Campbellton Town Hall.
aCHEAPLPB Other business which may properly
S come before the Council will also be ad-
Prl -:.: i rl i C hr i ba-e' dressed. All interested persons are invited to
attend and be heard.
quire special aid or services as addressed in
the American Disabilities Act, please contact
ME =l .lO. N TS B the Town Clerk's Office at (850) 263-4535, no
less than two (2) days prior to the above stated
I! :hearing date.
Town of Campbellton, Florida
"Beautification of Your Home" Connie Kelly, Town Clerk
Carpentry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insured

Clay O'Neal's =FOOTWORK
Land Clearing, Inc. DEBI~F,P0~1oGW
850762"9402 MW0MIV
Cell 850-832-5055 20 YS








Toyota '11 Corolla
Save Gas and Money
Great Gas Savings!
$300 down, $299 per month.
Call Steve 334-791-8243.
Toyota 2006 Camry Solara
For Sale, 69,000 mi, Loaded,
Leather, V6, Moonroof, Ask-
ing $15,000 OBO. 334-726-

__-. Volkswagon '78 Beetle
4- Convertible, White, Runs
Good. Read/ For Summer
Very Goocd Condition.
$6000 334 796-3588

-i Harley Davidson '(
Sportster 883 XI
mint condition, garage
kept, extra seat, on
1,091 miles. $5,001
Call Allen 850-849-2195 o
Harley Davidson '08 Soft Tail Custom
black in color 4,800 mi. Vances & Hines Pro
pipe, High Performance filters, new battery,
lowering kit, 4-helments, Racing Tuner
asking. $12,000.334-701-6968.
Troy area. 1-owner
Kawasaki '06 Vulcan:
500 Limited Edition
Mint Condition, garage
kept, mileage 1,980,
S$3,500. Call Allen 850-849
,2195 or 850-773-4939



Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, May6,2012-11
Sunday, May 6, 2012- 11 B


Indian Springs

5035 Hwy 90
Marianna FL 32446

Cresh Harrison 850482-1700
Stacy Borges 850-573-1990
REDUCED $109,900
Subdivision located
in Marinna. Just

i ft under air! I Car
OPEN HOUSE DA Hw 90 & Bump
Nise Road this home
Steady to move into!

cutive Home skiing on 4 acres with a privacy s me Peoffers splitfor

Entertaining with over 3100 sq ft. Spacious kitchen with breakfast bar
& Electrolux touch screen cook top. The living rm boasts a tray ceiling
that is 12 ft high. with built in book shelves' Crown Molding on the 9 ft
ceilings This 4 BR 3 BA has a split bedroom plan with 2 mas
bedrooms. The Maer Suite has a rge bthro with garden 258ub and
,, ., I Efficient appliances, neutral

play in the heated pool or Spa. Let the kids play in he Large Family nm! 2
i... -. .. 3I~ ... . .. I 1, ,, tam t & vinyl Floor ng. MLS
n4l-ii2 i %1 It.I Illtllt\ ill" iN t50482-1716!

ASKING $339,933

I ii
T ..... ma ny a
Executive I-tome sitting on 4 acres with a privacy seoung! Perfect for
Entertaining with over 3100 sq ft. Spacious kitchen with breakfast bar
& Electrolux touch screen cook top. The living rom boasts a tray ceiling
that is 12 ft high. with built in book shelves! Crown Molding on te 9 ft
ceilings! This true 4 BR 3 BA has a split bedroom plan. with 2 master
bedroom. The Master Suite has a large bathroom with garden tub and

play in the heated pool or Spa. Let the kids play in the Large Family orm! 2

i-list g ra tr ODUCING

I 1i in e do not
Ia. c ll I sing

noodva Lebut v wil convey with th sle Call fo your personal showing
t9oday[ MLS # poch!. Thlreish larr4xs2 Sor Slage B iirdogS t
i, 4 rfect Ime to take

area'Curycarport off hack of home' i o A Si ad Iogn goei

S ein th Oaks

S 3 an office or 4th!
S- b a o n TLCn ,
u h s er 17110

IIu. I rrel time to take

Sa and own yourom

Se i n North O ..a
S o. N.he BCe
an ick dck or the
15x9 covered front porh There is a 14xl2 Storage Building, a 12jo2 Storage
Shed iad a 30x40 Bu that has ad sme e recen t updates! Tem is an altahed
carport and another side d i .- .. i .red I acre liti
Cll today efet BASC o ni BORGES or
htO a uric t U.. Here it

Si i oI ii o ffer here.
covered front por. T i a 2 Storage Buildi.. r2 Storae
Shetlnd a3ti has a40 Barn thhs huad some recent update! There is an attached

,carp and Aai l aers e d i -i , i I bath

bei t aye p erfect home! s9. a lla today before youa let this one pass you b...r


off msr bedtr, o

sep r ir o
. .. ';u ,,

cuabnet s pae ryB hpal
O ( ; GE Cu573- L990

t l, ,f,

* l -'.', $59 '. .

CALL IIKITi th, 5n
with plenty of room for storage. Thle "western"t lbeed area around bhe barn
pit area a, well. Pleae call for the additiol. factheet & all thep
find out what else (his BEAUTY has to offer. MLS #243660. CALl ST,',Y
BORGI, 850-573-10911

argewath loy9 gnatden t e withj &an 40e4 r
Beautiful roofed screened front porch. Large deck off the breakfae area
& well is sufficienl for up to 4 campers. MLS#245445, gCall ST/CY
.... ........
.,50 Ar5e, on m0 S n 100
0,51 fI. : A13 Ct 1 7 *tt
Campbeliton Mohile ome 4/ 2000 Sq ft on 5 Acres $800 per monh s
Rocky Creek Area, Marin 3/n 4 mcre, barn ,and large screened porch

I Comp a. c tke in the ntillst 1acre $5 0090
App ridge Cree Subdivision $

CALL STACY I ;ES @ (,";5) 573- 191 9

If you're looking for a jot

need to fill a position,'

Classified Marketpl

D/e is the place for

ic C850-526-36

Call to place your

Tim & Patsy Sapp Tim & Patsy Sapp
Broker Owner)Realtor, Broker OwnerlRealtr,
Licensed Agent LicensedAgent
SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES Call Us For All Your Call Us For All Your
Real Estate Needs Real Estate Needs
4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446ReaEstate
(850) 526-2891 A ltilR l
Each Ofic. I. tndep1ndintly Owrnd and Opramt.d M r :B.,.. r 2. .
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER Largefamily home for ... __.a.- .... patially
,-iy painted,
i i .... .In. ir v.- o r- o hardwood
Ed McCoy, Realtor ~ .. painted,
Cell ICC' 4 s large
S Cell-(850) 573-6198 nt.... .. xceien location for
Semcc ocscreened in back patio, newer dimensional shingle room, chain ink backyard, family home, small business, or combo. Land has an extra septic tan and
.e mccoy pecan trees, 4 miles out of town, paved mad frontage. power pole. Large insulated storage building with A/C and a half bath. Great
Price: $122,900 MLS# 243985 potential with this property. Room for several mobile home units subject to City approval. Price: 119,900 MLS#246878
,CLIPC10 OF 201J Acre Farm in
rCTE .I., FLn 4 bdrmse 3 iing 0i td Country Home,
,b beautiful den, living 0l,3 bedrooms,
fM-1__-:_1,__ -.large dining room, "; .,pliances in modern bsllf with over 3,000
.I.r brick fireplace, sq. I1. H/C newer metal
S*c I .. o i laundry rm, screened in 14X28 heated gunite pool with built in spa, large sun, tool, inyl siding with
an established neighborhood. Great property for the first time buyer. 2 car garage shop h/c, pole barn, storage shed, barn wit 5 horse stalls, large rpet floors, large
CALL brboeD buer climate controlled tack mroom, large boat shed. Separate office/studio with k, i i iraicyl iirpet floors, large
CALL ED MCCOY FOR YOU TO SEE THIS NICE HOME h/c, paved driveway fencing and cross fenced, new roof and AC Price bedrooms kt e nd s, storage
MLS 246645 $45,000. $319,000 MLS# 244996 building. Make An Offer! Price: $125,000 MLS# 246784
T W 0 -5S T 0 R YV.
well maintained home with N 1 bedroom 2 bath
vaulted ceilings, large stone g' i : ide on1 acre with i.. ..g
fireplace, open living/dining V ir wAi o Ii ,,, ro design. Large. i-
.,id back decks. RV -.r "-. .
rooms, large back porch, is h ,. detached metal
2 car attached garage and .,. This place is area, large den/bedroom/office, largelaundry room, 20/40 in ground salt water
more. Exterior features large closed-in pole barn, greenhouse with carport as neat as a pin, and shows very well. Make an appointment today, price: pool low maintenance, privacy fence all on a well maintained 2 acre lot, storage
and cook house by pond. All located on approximately 6 acres. MLS $59,900 MLS# 244706 'building. Make an appointment today! Price: $129,000 MLS# 246893
246662 $159.000.
CLrI-L TT 1OL, ...L Tr B

n kitchen, open deck and property is partially fenced. All located newer liner, and pump, and newer roof. Beautiful frontage on Chipola River Nice 1.24 wooded lot. $2,400 MLS# 246382 Reduced!!
i ,.,, ,,, ,,, .,1,', ,',,,1 h,',r, W t t 4Onf nH w, 'l1i t l:.1 In, i d 10 )(ll,

I, ,I I ,
..... -~ B.,,/...,c,,...i.. ..... ., ,,,t.t,......... .) ii t ,
aid screened front porch. Good investment for rental property due to t,,, 1 1, r. i, fl ,, I,,i-l I.. III 1 9,500 sq ft h/c, 3 phase electric, currently being used as a Church, executive

S $4900 c--unt-rtops--65,000 MLS#2414 0
location. MLS 246541 $35,500. Ii o i ..800 Mc i e p offices, kitchen, fully functional building throughout, recently repainted with
Sf h l of roo e d aL 3eye appeal Excellent location for another church, business or businesses.

MS48EVERY NOW & THEN ;"u.C 1. r..Price $46.900 MLS# 2443095715
I -e A DFAL COMES ,,,,i B l c 5 a l i B
RrFl S[!Nier Nice mobile.'. .' 111 3 bedrooms, 2 4 1:,II
l, f aty of cabinets n' .i ..i',..r":...."... COMPASS LAKE IN THE HILLS:
in kitchen, open deck and property is paially fenced. All located newer liner, and pump, and newer roof. Beautiful frontage on Chipola River. Nice 1.24 wooded lot. $2,400 MLS# 246382 Reduced!
n acre wh city water, sewer and on paved road. Call Ed McCoy, Home des not require flood insurance. Price: 159,0 MLS# 24637 acre High and Dry. $10,000 MLS# 239499
350-573-6198 for viewing of this well maintained home.
MLS 246683 $49,500. MARIANNA:
'r,_,,1' .1'.% -,i UT,,.,i River Waterfront. 4 separate building lots..30 acres. $15,000 a lot
,I,,r ,......po ....Ih ,ma o -.-.o. i-eTo, of River from MLS#245509-245512
l bidig fr s e ps so mh me. Cl Ed fr y a i- picturesque E
en. MLS 244504 $105,9 III ..,.nal holte. 2BR/2BA, Nice 20 acre vacant tract. Half cleared & half wooded.
i,.bedrooms, big family roo, n,, room. d beamed ceilings,
Ellen Mash, C S P' countertops, $65,000 MLS#246140
gorgeous cabinets, electric fireplace, loft could be used as bonus room or
athrooms, new doors, new paint, ne pedetal sink, stainles see sink, 27 extra BR, completely remodeled in 2008, half wrap deck, & deck out over Excellent Location! Close to Marianna
kitchen cabinetsnew Tappan dishwasher, 34x23 metal pole hbarn with 3 sides waterLocated at unque fork on Chapoa Rdver, ke having 2 river fronts Under
closed in also 2 12x20 carport with workshop in middle, this home is ready house parking, conveniently located to shopping, schools, dining, & etc. Price: 3.9 acre mostly cleared. $17,300 MLS# 245711
to move in, large front and back porch all tIe way access home, all under a $159,000 MLS#t243003
.iLS#240892 $ 4,900
r, lr i.. ..... .- $46.900 MLS# 245715 e i
iE THAN MEETS i Beautiful corner 5.29 acre lotin Blue Springs
STHF 212t". Very nice well ,, ,
T.,.' t erye .., ..I.M.1.C.. Plantation. $20,000 MLS# 242754
I- ,,-... t & ready for an appointment today. Shown by
,-, .Features include balcony, large master bath, large covered front and back porch. 2 car detached 1.50 acres with MLS# 246131
4i4 : wood laminate garage with workspace, boat shed, large Oaks scattered across property.
...1...,er counterops/ Price: $159,000 MLS#244719 Great farm land/home site 9on48 acres.
.... '.....1.... ........... ...... 1 P $ MS t... ..'iN porch, metal root.. ,0 -' $141,000 MLS# 242525
iad I car garage. Large nleal pole barn vith electric and water close by, -- .",. ... R
netal builr ding for storage plus so much more. Call Ed for your appoint- 1 1 .. ,' aI lf .i i i....r... ,. GREENWO

,h rn..i. ,,,....1 'CAMPBELLTDN: $50,000
ment. MLS24'ni -4450--10-900~-r, ---,',',,,,h Nice secl..ded 20 acre tract. $50,()00 MLS# 246267

.Ibedrooms, big family room, large Florida room. MOTIVATED bSELLk tiro, abo 15.5 acre. $ 0 M #
Ellen Marsh, CRS PMace anappont MtSt 2467! P 2 h GRACEVILLE:
'850.209.1090 cell Nice and private 80 acre tract. $212,500 MLS# 245661
EducatedRealEstate. V ;,. I..s..a'?
n et f1':,I Lill ,', .
net ', ihi ,,,, ,,. ,,, I,,il t .er ,,

IBB ^ ^" .'", .,. I,,,, ,'. 'i'Ill ....
M 1,St246 12i

.0.!3, %I iGNOLIA aKr, .... r"' 1...- r spi n
Sl h A storage building w/enclosed utility room & boat storage. Boal ramp. Great lake chain linked feed area. Property has 572 ft railroad frontage. Comes with city
Sorted fishing a coskiing alltyp store of water many different types of businesses. to Panama water, hardwoodity and terile floors ith 2 hp pmp.ont porch138 suarecit ofus yardoffc, pivate
S. i- atache City Beaches and Mall Price: $209,000 MLS# 214521P 600 sq$ ftMar wiehouse currently rented with monthly income. Current businesses
B..l hom s, (, L Suite. No doesn't convey.. Only Real Estate. Call for an appointment today. Shown by
v d ro ,'t IN ?Use the appointmentonly. Price:$449,000 MLS#S245402
space fdr a media room, familynroom, .nd 'aster suite, lec.

Ce 850-209-5211 Cell 850-573-1572 ..., ...... .... .. .. ,...r.,:
.1 j IT

541 Mi Dl F DR great room,dining room, double glass doors going out to the back patio, above rm, he kitcn .ith lots of inets
\ l .i.l A-Frame, ground pool, concrete divewaywith extralargeparking pad, landscaped yard. warehouse space inthe backwith roll up doors, partiallyfenced, all n 7 acres
S ,. .,, ,, :k, Hot Make an appointment today! Price: $139,000 MLS# 246280 with additional property of up to 140+ acres. Property has numerous potential
S. $9, 9. Sw anytiuses. Call and make an appointment today! Price: $595,000 MLS# 245849

i i, Appealing, 3
.Bi .' B s s located with
:,T~ i U .,.-,t to everything,

41,3 SH,\N]I. E DR J;-, , kitchen and
....1-0,1 W-. I, ,-ith ., dining room, large bedrooms and large baths, big utility room, new bathroom
urkey hst ith ingerings plu' a ae e u w dUl ldeI a g od fixtures, new heat pump installed recently, two car garage, landscaped yard,

irlr ,. ace, in back covered porch, fenced in back yard, newer metal roof, with a 6 cartowards closing cost. Price
carport needs new flooring. MUST SEE, PRICED TO SELL! large chain linked fenced back yard with privacy fence. Close to new high
PL0 MS brickSo school,n sate park, airport, recerational park and so much more. Make an

or dinin kitchen w ce cain and e ng area, shpplenty ofg,
creenedCurrently a souvenir & specialty shop. Has excellent paved parking, could nbe :s s i tInily decrated/
ov a the Rsed as a convenient store many different types of busneses. Also has ng painted hardwood and tile floors, large front porch, spacious yard, private
leased dei shoppe wth an eating 3 year ase. Price$35,000 M backyard with plenty o e PED TO S $159,900 M 241514

Beely [homas (larice Bo)eiletes, private Price:$ 0 MS 2, ce
Realtor' Realt 's ft. 3hbedromo,
Realtor Realtor -a 'i s t, ir, large study with
Cell 850-209-5211 Cell 850-573-1572 1l i --i 1. ... a 'lf t, ,.,, mmcases, lars ge
S . i .. .... ....m has rosewood
Se d h w ii y a.~1I .walls, highceilings,formal diningroom, huge kitchen with lotsof cabinetsand
"counter space, breakfast area, Lots of closets for storage, 212 car carpodrt,
'A.LLL N;I N.I N )-1 paved circle drive, landscaped, palm trees, azaleas, eucalyptus trees, in-
- .L N TAE I~1 I -. i i ,, ,, .,.i ground nsrinkler sysfe. Detached b building with water and electricity, could e

"l j ., i.,;,, I,., ,1 .... ,,,,- $59,900. Show anytime. Owner will put on new vinyl siding. Price: $59,900
II,. ._' ... ..i. .. MLS# 245375 ,. <..ra,
,7,- i.7,; "" ,.,,.........,_ -ca liii ho ,... <,,lt

urkey houses and the pond is stocked with fingerlings plus more .Ix. ti. 2 car garage,
Ii ." ,,aintained home
features. Most See!! MES 246505 $99,500. I i' '" it Camelia Acres, Ii
1 ,!,ii community. This newly weds or a small family, Retirees! 5000 Allowance for buyers choice of

Ia.,,oud. aIb 7.14 acres with is
,, j,,ndsnicewoodd ,, Lakeview home,
" .~ "e Ict,, ith 3 bedrooms 2
S I..,- that extra pri- ..,..,. ,,,,,,,,,,iry Home, in the ril. 1as fireplace, shaw
ipola River. Home teahreslng room, bIetin minutes out of 'I,,iiiI',II sound, a large
S ,,,kitc.eo, 25 minutes to I'." area, plenty of
formal dining, ktchagen wh nicse cabinets andbreakfas bar, deE, /[ ~',i,. Ic. Beautiful well kitchen cabinets, newer appliances, landscaped yard, large shop building,
c d r r. 38. .5A storage building, outside retreat area with hammock, picnic area, outside
move-in at the REDUCED PRICE. MLS 243922 $155,000. hardwood, tile, and carpet floor, fireplace, living room, den, new vinyl siding, big shower, landscaped yard with irrigation, quite and private! This is a MUST seeo
fenced back yard, large storage building, 4 large fig trees, etc. This is a MUST see Pric: $269,09a0 MLS# 246896
home! Make an appointment today!
WHAT A DEAL!! Well -_______"__
,i.I,.i h,, ,, I "
. .....,A,I r. 1 ( ......u.s .i... nater, !,-" "l- ilIving/dinin rom
. Ii... i...divg, '' t of storage, etc.
foicy groom.dsen y ot roomnforscaioped2 acres t PR IE REUCIO.. -",,- ,iComs Furniture and large shed are negotiable. Minutes from Marianna. Must see to
MLS 245154 $90,000. with 28 acres, pacially cleared and partially wooded Perfect for church camp, appreciate! Price: $82,500 MLS# 246568
home sites, private. Price:S350.000 MLS# 246383



_V________~__ ~_

I I ~,__~






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