Jackson County Floridan
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00412
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Sunday paper issued from <1979-1985> as: Sunday Floridan
Portion of title: Floridan
Physical Description: Book
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna, Fla
Publication Date: November 4, 2010
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
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: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00412
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

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considers West End project

Commission wants to run sidewalks throughout community

A project concept was presented to the
Marianna City Commission Tuesday that
would make "transportation disadvan-
taged" neighborhoods walkable.
The comprehensive sidewalk project
would create "connectivity" for the West
End community in Marianna, according to
Evan McAllister, grant administrator for

David H. Melvin engineering.
McAllister has been working on the
concept with Marianna Director of
Municipal Development Kay Dennis,
Public Works. Director Joe Richey and
City Manager Jim Dean.
Three housing developments and three
grade schools are within the proposed
sidewalk corridors.
Melvin said the project has three pur-
poses to increase safety in these areas, to
make the community pedestrian-friendly

and to increase health for residents.
The proposal would put sidewalks on
portions of 13 different roads. The largest
sections would be on Old Cottondale
Road and Pennsylvania Avenue.
Milton Avenue, Herring Avenue, Clay
Street, Orange Street, South Street, Cedar
Street and Eva Mae Road were also
included in the proposal. The city com-
mission expressed the desire to consider
adding a portion of Cedar Street to the list.
The West End community sidewalks

would provide connectivity to Marianna
Middle School and businesses 6n U.S.
Highway 90.
Two other areas were included in the
proposal. ,
One would finish a loop of sidewalk
down Hospital Drive and connect it to
Kelson Avenue on Sixth Street. This
would affect the area around Golson'
Elementary School.
See PROJECT,,-Page 5A

Scott wins Florida


Florida Gov.-elect Rick Scoftt, right, and Lt. Gov.-elect Jennifer Carroll wave to the crowd after Scott's acceptance speech,
Wednesday, Nov. 3, 2010, at the Ft. Lauderdale Hilton in Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Scott, who ran as an outsider vowing to shake
up the political establishment claimed victory Wednesday as Florida's next governor after Democrat Alex Sink conceded an
extremely tight race. AP Photo/Sun Sentinel, Joe Cavaretta

- Multimillionaire business-
man Rick Scott, a Tea Party-
backed Republican who prom-
ised to shake the political
establishment and create hun-
dreds of thousands of jobs,
won a razor-thin victory
Wednesday to become
Florida's next governor.
A jubilant Scott declared
"Florida is open for business"
to a raucous crowd of support-
ers that had stayed up late into
the night waiting for the win
over Democrat Alex Sink to be
made official. In his victory
speech, Scott vowed to end
"politics as usual" in,
Tallahassee, but also to work to

bridge the gap between Sink's
followers and his own.
"There were plenty of pun-
dits, politicians and insiders
who said this victory was
impossible," said Scott,
flanked by his family and his
running mate, Jennifer Carroll.
"But the people of Florida
knew exactly what they want-
ed. They sent a.message loud
and clear. They said: 'Let's get
to work.'"
Scott rode, an improbable
wave of support to victory,
jumping into the race unex-
pectedly in April and securing
a strong enough following with
his disciplined message of job
creation that he upended the
Republican establishment and
its favored primary candidate,
Attorney General Bill

McCollum. Throughout the
primary and in his contest with
Sink he also battled relentless
questions of his own ethics,
spurred by. massive fraud per-
petrated at the company he
founded but from which he
was ultimately ousted.
Scott posted a small lead in
the race from the first trickle of
returns Tuesday and held it
throughout the night. Ballots
were still being counted
Wednesday but, in the end,
Sink concluded "there is no
path to victory for us." Scott's
led by 1 percent or about
53,000 votes with 99 percent
of the ballots counted.
"We fought very, very hard,"
Sink said. "We just fell a little
bit short."
For a while in the early

hours of Wednesday, it
appeared Florida might be
experiencing deja vu from its
presidential election 10 years
earlier. Palm Beach. County,
the epicenter of the Bush-Gore
election fight, was slow to
report returns.
This time, there were no
punch-card ballots or hanging
chads thanks to voting reforms
since 2000. Instead, election
officials were sifting through a
few thousand paper ballots
rejected by scanning machines
because they came in with cof-
fee stains, cigarette bums and
eraser marks. And unless Sink
could cut his lead in half to 0.5
percent, state law barred a

See SCOTT, Page 5A


are set



plans times

for meeting,


The Jackson County Commission will
meet at 9 a.m. on Nov. 16 to swear in
incumbent board members Jeremy Branch
and Edward Crutchfield, to serve another
term each.
Crutchfield, a Democrat, defeated
Republican opponent Clint'Pate in a close
election race on Tuesday.
Branch defeated fellow Democratic
candidates in the August primary, and had
no Republican opponent in the November
The organizational meeting is one of
three sessions the commission has sched-
uled for November. Usually, the commis-
sion, meets only twice a month, on the sec-
ond and fourth Tuesdays. The first is usu-
ally at 9 a.m. and the second is usually at
6 p.m. But this month, all will be held at 9
The first one is Nov. 9, on the normal
schedule for the commission's first-of-
the-month session.
The second is Nov. 16, for the swearing
in and other organizational tasks.
The third is Nov. 23 at 9 a.m. The time
change may be due to tfe Thanksgiving
holiday falling so close.
The commission will meet only once in
December, at 9 a.m. on Dec. 14. Their last
of the. month meeting would have fallen
on Dec. 28, but .was cancelled due to the
Christmas holiday.
County employees will be off on
Thanksgiving, Thursday, Nov. 25, and the
following Friday.
For Christmas, they will be off Friday,
Dec. 24, and Monday, Dec. 27.

City looks at downtown revitalization

The Marianna City Commission
held a workshop before the regular
city commission meeting Tuesday to
discuss a potential change order to
the downtown revitalization project.
The project was estimated to cost
more than it actually did, which left
$63,000 in funding unspent. An engi-
neer on the project presented options
to the commission for ways to spend
the remaining money.
The commission expressed interest
in adding brick paver or asphalt
stamping crosswalks at the intersec-
tions of Jackson and Madison streets,
and U.S. Highway 90 and Madison
Street. This work is estimated to cost
about $35,000.
Also, the commission liked the

idea of putting brick seat walls along
a portion of the sidewalk around the
courthouse, which was estimated to
cost $36,000.
The commission discussed adding
an additional section of seat wall that
was not in the proposal. This addition.
would bring the cost to an estimated
The commission also looked at put-
ting a landscaped "bumpout" at the
southeast corner of the courthouse
sidewalk. The "bumpout" is a piece
of concrete that would extend the cor-
ner of the sidewalk, and would cost
an estimated $8,000.
No vote was taken because the dis-
cussions took place during a work-
The engineer will take the commis-
sion's feedback and return to the next
regular meeting with a change order

prepared and exact prices.
The $855,500 downtown revital-
ization project was made possible by
a partnership between the City of
Marianna, the Community
Redevelopment Agency and the state
of Florida through a Community
Development Block Grant.
Through the project, overhead util-
ities have been placed underground
near the courthouse. Lighting, water,
sewer and other infrastructure in the
area near the courthouse have also
been updated as part of the project.
In addition to the workshop, the
commission had a full agenda in
Tuesday's regular meeting:
Joe Fritz, area director for USDA
Rural Development, announced
Marianna is the Rural Community of
the year.

From the left are Marianna city commissioners Howard
Milton Jr., James Wise; Joe Fritz, area director for
USDA Rural Development; Mayor Roger Clay; Paul
Donofro Jr.; John Roberts; and City Manager Jim Dean.
Fritz was visiting Marianna in honor of its Rural
Community of the Year designation. Mark

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2A .,Thursday, November 4, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

Weather Outlook

Morning rain i with a
rumble of thunder erlv.
Clearing. breezN. cooler late
-Justin Kiefer/WMBB


_ _-2 ,=3,( ... > ,, .. . .- .... . .r... yfl h -. .

-k High: 67. f IjL;7. .;.
-' "Low:,H 39 7 -High:..67
o,,Lou,42 .

High 69

Low 41

High 65
Low 370

Cool and breezy, Colder

High 67
Low 40

Sunny and mild.


High 660
Low 370

Chilly start. Cool and
sunny day.

fi.7 7

High 69
Low 430

Mostly sunny and a bit

24 hours 0.05" Year to date 35 03"
Month to date 0.05" Normal YTD 50 6
Normal MTD 0.42" Normal for year 58.25"

Panama City Low 4:53 AM High 7:53 PM
Apalachicola Low 9:31 AM High 1:57 AM
Port St. Joe Low 4:58 AM High 8:26 PM
Destin Low -.6:09 AM High 8:59 PM
Pensacola Low 6:43 AM High 9:32 PM
RIVER READINGS Reading. Flood Stage
Woodruff 41.60 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 3.11 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 4.84 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 1.78 ft. 12.0 ft.

0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme

103 41

Sunrise 6:58 AM
Sunset 5:50 PM
Moonrise 5:13 AM
Moonset 4:34 PM

Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov.
6 13 21 28

Publisher Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor Michael Becker
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski

Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
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.
Miss your paper?
You should receive your newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5,
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Subscription Rates
Home delivery: $11.23 per month;
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six months; and $123.45 for one
year. All prices include applicable
state and local taxes. Mail subscrip-
tions must be paid in advance. Mail
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months; $92.24 for six months; and
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The advertiser agrees that the
publisher shall not beoliable for dam-
'ages arising out of errors and adver-
tisements beyond the amount paid
for the space actually occupied by
that portion of the advertisements in
which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence
of the publisher's employees or oth-
erwise, and there shall be not liabili-
ty for non-insertion of any advertise-
ment beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. This newspaper
will not knowingly accept or publish
illegal material of any kind.
Advertising which expresses prefer-
ence based on legally protected per-
sonal characteristics is not accept-
How to get your
news published
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery. Fees
may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and. birth announce-
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print. The Floridan reserves the right
to edit all submissions.

Getting It

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

Subscribe to the
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or visit

Thursday, Nov. 4
The Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit will be at Baptist College of
Florida in Graceville, 9 a.m. 4 p.m., or donate
blood at the center, 2503 Commercial Park
Drive in Marianna, Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to 6
p.m. CalJ 526-4403.
St. Anne Thrift Shop November Special
Sale is 10 percent off all purchases. Shop
hours are Tuesdays and Thursdays, 9 a.m. to
1 p.m. at 4287 Second Ave., Marianna.
The 6th Annual Fall Art Exhibit at Chipola
College is open for public viewing, Monday-
Friday, by appointment (call 718-2277). Adults
and children are invited to the annual Sunday
Afternoon with the Arts reception, 1-4 p.m.
Nov. 7. The Gallery Walk, 10 a.m. to noon on
Nov. 13, is also open to the public.
A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class is offered
at the Jackson County Senior Citizens center,
3:15 p.m. Wear flat shoes and loose, comfort-
able clothing. No charge. Call 557-5644.
Jackson County Quilters' Guild Alford Sit-
n-Sew is the first and third Thursdays of the
month, 6-8 p.m. at the American Legion Hall,
Alford. Anyone interested in quilting or sewing
is welcome. Call 579-4146, 394-7925.
Chipola College Theater's fall comedy,
"Dearly Departed," plays Nov. 4-7 in the
Chipola Theater, 7 p.m. nightly with a 2 p.m.
Sunday matinee. Tickets available in the col-
lege Business Office, by phoning 718-2220, or
at the box office 30 minutes before each show.
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with a
desire to stop drinking.
American Legion Post 100 Fall Carnival is
Nov. 4-7 at the Jackson County Fair Grounds
in Marianna. No gate admission; tickets/arm
bands sold for rides. Call 482-2290 or 482-
Friday, Nov. 5
Staff and international English learners of
the Jackson County Public Library Learning
Center invite the public to International Chat
'n' Sip, 8:30-10 a.m. when learners can prac-
tice new English skills with native speakers,
and native speakers can pick up a few non-
English words and phrases. Refreshments will
be served. Call 482-9124.
American Legion Post 100 Fall Carnival is
Nov. 4-7 at the Jackson County Fair Grounds
in Marianna. No gate admission; tickets/arm
bands sold for rides. Call 482-2290 or 482-
Marianna One Stop Center offers two free
Workforce Skills Workshops: "Employ
Florida," 10-11 a.m.; and "Overcoming
Obstacles," 3:15-4:15 p.m. Open to anyone
who would like to update/improve workplace
skills. Call 718-0326.
* The 6th Annual Fall Art Exhibit at Chipola
College is open for public viewing, Monday-
Friday, by appointment (call 718-2277). Adults
and children are invited to the annual Sunday

Afternoon with the Arts reception, 1-4 p.m.
Nov. 7. The Gallery Walk, 10 a.m. to noon on
Nov. 13, is also open to the public.
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen,
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Evangel
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests);
meeting, 7 p.m. Child care available. Call 209-
7856, 573-1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Saturday, Nov. 6
The Marianna Woman's Club Yard Sale
fundraiser is 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the clubhouse
on the corner of Clinton and Caledonia Street.
Plants, baked goods and many yard sale items
will be for sale. Call 482-8204.
AARP's annual yard sale fundraiser is 7
a.m. to 1 p.m. at the United Methodist Youth
Center on Clinton Street in Marianna.
Experimental Aircraft Association Chapter
1464 presents a Fun Day. Fly-in at the Tri-
County Airport, 1983 Tri-County Airport Road
in Bonifay. Gates open at 8 a.m. (breakfast
served until 9 a.m.), and the day features air-
plane displays, vendors/food, door prizes, live
music and overnight urider-wing or ground
camping. Young Eagle Rides free airplane
rides for children 8-17 available 9 a.m.-2
p.m. Public welcome. Contact Curtis Snell
(airgreyhound@yahoo.com) or Molissa Snell
The Altrusa International of Marianna Yard
Sale Fundraiser is 8 a.m. to noon on US
Highway 90 East, between Century 21 and the
One Stop Career Center. Proceeds benefit
Altrusa's Coats for Kids project. Donations for
the Coats for Kids project are being accepted.
Members of American Legion Auxiliary
Unit 100 will be accepting donations for pop-
-pies at Winn-Dixie, Grocery Outlet, Big Lots
and Fred's Hometown Discount Store in
Marianna. All Poppy Day proceeds are used to'
assist veterans and their families.
The Covenant Hospice and Marianna Fire
Department 5K Run/Walk Ladder Scatter is 9
a.m. at 4215 Kelson Ave., Suite E, Marianna.
Entry fee: $15 in advance, $20 after Nov. 1.
George Gay and MFD will sell barbecue lunch
plates, $5 each. Call 482-8520.
The Civil Air Patrol will have a booth out-
side the Marianna Walmart, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
taking orders for holiday wreaths ($15 each)
that will be placed on local veterans' graves
this season. Call 482-8310, 573-3231 or 482-
Alford Community Health Clinic, 1770
Carolina St. in Alford, is open 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. The free clinic serves patients without
medical insurance who meet income guide-
Jines, providing care for short-term illnesses
and/or chronic conditions. Appointments
available (call 263-7106 or 209-5501); walk-
ins welcome (sign in before noon).
AmVets Post 231 north of Fountain (east

side of US Highway 231, just south of CR167)
hosts a series of turkey shoot fundraisers, 1
p.m. Saturday until Dec. 18. Cost: $2 a shot.
Call 722-0291.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30-5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
The Hasty Pond Baptist Church Fall
Festival starts at 4:30 p.m. with a cake walk,
face painting, games and a hay ride. Wear a
silly hat. Call 482-4685.
American Legion Post 100 Fall Carnival is
Nov. 4-7 at the Jackson County Fair Grounds
in Marianna. No gate admission; tickets/arm
bands sold for rides. Call 482-2290 or 482-
Sunday, Nov. 7
Adults and children are invited to the
Sunday Afternoon with the Arts reception, 1-4
p.m. today, with art, music, refreshments and
door prizes. Nine artists will demonstrate and
share their work and techniques. Free admis-
sion and parking. The 6th Annual Fall Art
Exhibit at Chipola College is open for public
viewing through Nov. 13, Monday-Friday by
appointment (call 718-2277): A public Gallery
Walk is set for 10 a.m .to noon, Nov. 13.
Chipola College Theater's fall comedy,
"Dearly Departed," plays today at 2 p.m. in the
Chipola Theater. Tickets available at the box
office 30 minutes before the show. Call 718-
The United States Army Field Band and
Soldiers' Chorus present a free concert, 3.p.m.
at the Baptist College of Florida in Graceville.
The'performance offers classical, semi-classi-
cal and popular selections, choral arrange-
ments, novelty numbers and military marches.
Open to the general public. For tickets, call
800-328-2660, ext. 418.
American Legion Post 100 Fall Carnival is
Nov. 4-7 at the Jackson County Fair Grounds
in Marianna. No gate admission; tickets/arm
bands sold for rides. Call 482-2290 or 482-
Monday, Nov. 8
' The 6th Annual Fall Art Exhibit at Chipola
College is open for public viewing, Monday-
Friday, by appointment (call 718-2277). A
public Gallery Walk is set for 10 a.m. to noon,.
Nov. 13.
Marianna One Stop Center offers,
"Successful Resume Skills," a free Workforce
Skills Workshop, 3:15-4:15 p.m. Open to any-
one who would like to update/improve work-
place skills. Call 718-0326.
The Cottondale City Commission convenes
its monthly meeting at 6 p.m. in the
'Commission room. Call 352-4361.
Malone School Project Graduation's regu-
lar monthly meeting is at 6 p.m. in the school
library. All parents of graduating seniors are
urged to attend. Call 557-7542.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.


The Marianna Police
listed the fol- .--
lowing inci- _-;. __-.
dents for Nov. --
2, the latest CRIME
available ''
report: Two
accidents without injury, one
reckless driver, one suspi-
cious vehicle, one suspicious
person, one information
report, one mental illness
case, three verbal distur-
bances, one drug offense, two
burglar alarms, one fire
alarm, four traffic stops, one
larceny, one criminal mis-
chief complaint, one juvenile

complaint, one noise distur-
bance, two dog complaints,
one fraud report, three assists
of other agencies and four
public service calls.

The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the fol-
lowing incidents for Nov. 2,
the latest available report
(Some of these calls may
related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale Police
Departments): One drunk
pedestrian, two abandoned
vehicles, three suspicious

vehicles, one suspicious per-
son, two funeral escorts, one
woodland fire, one gas leak,
12 medical calls, one traffic
crash, 12 traffic stops, one
larceny, six papers served,
two trespassing complaints,
two animal bites, one assists
of other agency, one child
abuse report, two public serv-
ice calls, one threat/harass-
ment complaint, and one for-
gery or worthless check.

The following persons
were booked into the county
jail during the latest reporting

Michael Bryan, 20, 3439
Old U.S. Road, Marianna,
violation of community con-
Laron Holland, 25, 2005
. Tanner Road, Marianna, hold
for Calhoun County.
John Richardson, 29,
48537 U.S. Highway 80E,
Tuskegee, Ala., sentenced to
30 days county jail.
Ashley Elder, 22, 2939
Hannah St., Apt. 1, Marianna,
violation of state probation.
Angela Dean, 35, 4566
Highway 71, Greenwood,
'sentenced to 60 days county
Marcus Thomas, 25, 35

Apalachee Drive, Sneads,
preventing or obstructing
extinguishing of a fire, crimi-
nal mischief more than $200
and less than $1,000. "
Angel Rivera, 41, 433
Somewhere Lane, Alford,
burglary of a dwelling, viola-
tion of injunction.
David Benton, 29, 3676
Little Zion Road, Sneads,
awaiting transport to DOC.


To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-5000.
To report a wildlife viola-
tion, call 1-888-404-FWCC




Community Calendar


i -.-.~,,u~~~-------



Jackson County Floridan Thursday, November 4, 2010 3A

Riverside Elementary School honor rolls

Riverside Elementary
School recently released its
A and A/B honor rolls for
the first nine-weeks.
Third Grade
A Honor, Roll Gage
Bannerman, Preston Beall,
Allianne Bryan, Gabriel
Carver, James Clikas,
Hannah Collins, John
Cowart, Lindsey Elliott,
Donovan Flynn, Seth Ham,
Savannah Hill, Ayanna
Jackson, Mertie Long,
Logan Lovely, Austin
Lytle, Will Michels,
Chesney Miller, Anna Beth
Milton, Meagan Pelham,
Leighanna Perry, Cameron
Porter, Avery Retherford,
Victoriana Reyes, Kaycie
Riley, Kelsie Riley, Abel
Smith, Hanah Speers,
Caleb Torbett, Gage
Vanderwerf, Madison
Whaley, John Wiggins,
Wesley Wiggins and Imani
A/B Honor Roll -
Junior Arroyo, Deacon
Avery, Malachi Aydelotte,
Keyonna Baker, Lemonte
Baker, Tameka Baker,
Gage Basford, Arianah
Batson, Ja'Darious Bell,
Chase Blount, Kodi,
Brazell, Owen Brown,
Hunter Busby, Cambryn
Carter, Kayla Cartwright,
Dominick Cavros, Trinity
Chaddock, Wyatt Chandler,
Anyia Charlton, Justin
Clikas, Olivia Corriwell,
Dylan Davis, Yasmine
Dawson, Rose Dougherty,
Natalie Earl, Devan Flynn,

Stephani Free, Peyton Gay,
Owen Gilley, Gabriella
Harris, Michael Heafner,
Megan Heinemann,
Tykirious Highsmith,
Bobby Holmes, Kolton
Hurley, Alexee Jackson,
Armoni Jackson,
Nia'Kavia Johnson,
Di'Ovion Jones, Sevion
Jones, Trevor Jordan,
Victoria Kelly, Stefane
Kent, Justin Kieffer, Carter
Large, Lillie Livingston,
Austin Malloy, Lauren
Martin, Eli Mayo, Kristen
McDaniel, William
McDaniel, Hailey
McDonald, Jayriah
McGriff, Haley McKinney,
Logan Melvin, Karlee
Mercer, John Mitchell,
Katarah Nelson, Ja'nyla
Peterson, Tristaven Pitts,
Angel Pope, Amir Purnell,
Mya Reed, Jarod Roney,
Alexandra Roper, James
Roye, Jason Rudd, Joshua
Salvaty, lyannah Sams,
Joshua Sanchez, Dekarion
Sims, Alanna Smith,
Dustin Smitherman, Tanner
Spooner, Matthew Walker,
Nalee Watson, Brianna
Wilkinson, Moriah
Williams, Scotty Williams
and Grant Williams.
Fourth Grade
A Honor Roll Trenton
Adams, Riley Arunakul,
Morgan Baxter, Carly
Bennett, McKenzie
Benton, Cherrie Booth,
Richard Brunner, Caleb
Callahan, Brianna
Chandler, J.D. Clark,
Kaitlin Conder, Ellery
Glass, Jericka Glisson,

Making the right


Elaine Myers talks to Jackson County Adult Education
students. During her recent visit, Myers discussed the
use of illegal drugs such as methadone, and how drug
abuse can affect families and the communities in which
they live. She emphasized the importance of making
healthy decisions and how this can help prepare stu-
dents to be accountable to their family and friends. -
Contributed photo

Altrusa welcomes area doctor

Altrusa International of Marianna Program Sponsor
Susie Stevens, left, and Kathy Milton, Altrusa vice-pres-
ident, right, welcome Dr. Ricky P. Leff from Women's
Healthcare of the Panhandle as guest speaker for the
group's Monday, Oct. 25 meeting. Left, new to the
area, spoke to Altrusa members about menopause and
hormone replacement therapy. Contributed photo

Cash 3 Pu~layi4 ants

Mon: (E)
Mon. (M)
lue. (E),
Tue. (M)i
Wed. (E)
Wed. (M)
Thurs. (E)
Thurs. (M)
Fri. (E)
Fri. (M)
Sat. (E)
Sat. (lviM)
Sun. (E)
Sun. (M)





Not available

E = E, ening drawing, M = Midday drawing
P'0 "RLL

Saturday 10/30
Wednesday 1113

Not available

Ronak GoCool, James
Heafner, Autumn Heatrice,
Rebekah Hilburn, Gracie
Jerkins, Taquaisha Kenner,
Lauren Locke, Chassidy
McGowan, Taylor McKay,
Aaron Meese, Payton
Melton, Emili Noble,
Sheridan Padgett, Lindsey
Ramin, Marsela Resendiz,
Madison Retherford,
Wesley Rogers, Maggie
Russ-Baxley, Natalie Sims,
Madison Skipper, Giovanni
Vazquez Ramos, Joshua
Walker, Sam Wiggins,
Antonne Williams and
Clayton Williams.
A/B Honor Roll -
Caitlin Adkins, Noah
Baxter, Tristen Bozeman,
Kendra Caldwell, Justin
Carlisle, Jenna Carnley,
Isabella Carroll, Mikayla
Cook, Gannon Davis,
Keyara Dinant, Colby
Dryden, Tyrus Dudley,
Kristen Fender, Calvin
Frazier, Trevarus Freeman,
Breanna Griffin, Jacob
Hall, Scout Anna
Hixenbaugh, Robert Hoff,
Jada Holden, Brady
Hunter, Ashtyn Jeter,
Kegan Jones, Damien
Kelly, Katie Linton,
Brianna Malloy, Jayden
Mathis, Jay'Lon McGriff,
Hannah McKinney, Aziya
McMillan, Majic McNealy,
Ryan Mears, Tatum
Milton, Nikki Neel, Caleb
Oswald, Isaiah Perry, Javon
Peterson, Dustin Pforte,
Wesley Pippen, Jocelyn
Plass, Chierstin
Rasmussen, Tyler Roper,
Kennia Saffold, William

Saunders, Georgette
Screen, Philip Sims,
Kenneth Smith, David
Solomon, Jayden Sorey,
Chloe Temples, Kenneth
Thomas, Abbie Tidwell,
Kayla Turner, Victoria
Vinczan, Loren Waldron,
Brooke Wierman and
Parker Williams.
Fifth Grade
A Honor Roll Tanner
Address, Blake
Angerbrandt, Natalie
Baggett, Jami Baker, Jadon
Barwick, Ashley Bunting,
Jim Busby, Jacob Chabot,
Savannah Cleveland,
Carolynn Coker, Sofia
Coley, Alyssa Cowart,
Kiera Culbreath, Kathrine
Davis, Adin Domen,
Tossalea Edge, Laura Lee
Gause, Damien Goodman,
Sydnee Goodson, Cydney
GranbeIry, Kennedy
Harris, Alexandria
Hencely, Madyson
Hendrix, Kyrra Hill,
Hunter Hutton, Alyson
James, Devon Jernigan,
Pender Johnson, Tamarique
Jones, Tyler Jones, Kaitlin
Kent, Amelya Key, Cooper
Large, Gabriel Leff,
Cameryn Lein, Chase
Meadows, Hunter Mitchell,
Hannah Newsome, Hemi
Patel, Turner Seay, Calen
Sims, Kylie Smith, Riley
Torbett and Natalee
A/B Honor Roll Will
Adcock, Ashley Babcock,
Trinity Baker, Ambrosia
Bell, Bryson Bryant,
Taniya Bryant, Gavin
Calloway, Cameron

Magic pumpkins

During October, students in the Caverns Learning
Center VPK class planted "magic pumpkin seeds,"
then went to the Caverns Market to find that many of
the seeds had grown. The children used the experi-
ence to further their understanding of science and
mathematics. Contributed photo

Marianna FFA takes division

Marianna FFA Farm Judging team won the Senior
FFA Division at Jackson Youth Expo. Team members
had to judge heifers, steers, swine, corn, hay, cotton
and peanuts. Team members are Caroline Rodgers,
Trevor Mayo, Heath Roberts and Jake Daniels. Trevor
Mayo was recognized as fourth high individual in the
Senior Division. Marianna Team 2 was recognized as
fifth high team in the Senior Division. Contributed

Serving Jackson County Since 1964


PB 39 PPx5

Saturday 10/30 10-24-30-36-41-44 xtra 4
Wednesday 11/3 Not available xtra X
For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777

I 5 Laayt e St o563 1
. I

Carnley, Carter Cass,
Selena Cobb-Jaramillo,
Summer Coulliette, Blake
Donaldson, Shelley
Dryden, Mallory Dykes,
Ethan Ellis, Austin Finuff,
Joshua Folsom, Michael
Fulmer, Giana Garrett,
Kiera Garrett, Cameron
Gray, Matthew Griffin,
Gabriella Guerrero, Emma
Ham, Jasmine Harris,
Caleb Hawes, Shawn Hill,
Ta'Coria Holden, James
Hollon, Nyeria Hunt,
Ja'Cavia Johnson,
Ty'Shonna Johnson,
Chance Keith, Emily
Lamar, Maggie Larkin,
Austin Livingston,
Jonathan Lombardo,
Kenne'dy Martin, Madolyn
Mathena, Alexis Miller,
Marquia Mitchell, Travis
Morse, Jacob Moss, Tristan
Mulder, Joseph Myhill,
Hannah Nobles, Emily
Norris, Calynda Offhaus,
Sabino Pacheco, Radashia
Peace, Werlean Pollock,
Nicholas Pollocks, Zack
Porter, Makayla Price,
Freddy Pruett, Hanfiah
Pumphrey, Chloe Raines,
Ashlynn Redmon, Wesley
Roedel, Bree-Anna
Rogers, Bowen Rudd,
Landen Sims, Jakil
Snowden, Dante Sonaglia,
Tradejsa Speights, Carlos
Staley, Emmett Stanley,
Conner Tucker, Leah
Tucker, Brolin Vanhuss,
Nevin Vanhuss, Nicholas
Walker, Kiara White,
Harrison Whitfield,
Kalysia Wynn and Alivia

Check the
Calendar on
Page 2A.


held for

Carol Ricks, RN, of
Emerald Coast Hospice
will offer an in-service
entitled "Contented
Cows," at Marianna
Health and Rehab Center
on Nov. 11, at 2 p.m.
In this in-service, Ricks
will discuss the character-
istics of a "contented
cow." She will also dis-
cuss ways to improve job
Attendees will receive
1.0 contact hour for this
This in-service is open
to the public. Those
attending are asked to
R.S.V.P. to 526-3577.

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John W Kurpa, D.C.,
D.A.B.C.N., FA.C.EN.
Board Certified
Clinical Neurology
Fellow in Functional

Treating Nerve Damage
* Second Opinions
* Auto Accidents
With Impairment
* Physical Therapy
* School/DOT Physicals

4261 Laffyette St. Marianna

4A Thursday, November 4, 2010 Jackson County Flordan



Florida sending 8 new members to US House


all the talk of tea parties and fresh
faces, only two of Florida's eight
new U.S. House members can be
considered "outsiders."
The others elected Tuesday are
experience politicians starting
with Republican Daniel Webster,
a former Florida House speaker
and ex-Senate majority leader.
Republicans Sandy Adams,
David Rivera and Dennis Ross
and Democrat Frederica Wilson
are current or former state law-
makers. Republican Richard
Nugent is a sheriff.
That doesn't mean the seven
new Republicans, who helped the
GOP gain a 19-6 majority in
Florida and take control of the
House, are anything other than
strict conservatives.
Southerland, 45, of Panama
City, made his priorities clear just
after the returns were in: Reduce
federal spending and the size of
government as well as its regula-
tion of business. He says that will
help spur job growth.
"We can't spend more money
than we have," Southerland said.
"We will put the brakes on the
massive expansion of the federal
government and return power
back to the states and back to the

American people."
Southerland and West are the
most improbable of Florida's con-
gressional newcomers.
West, 49, of Plantation, is the
first black Republican to represent
Florida in Congress since post-
Civil War Reconstruction in the
1870s. A tea party favorite, he
unseated two-term Democratic
Rep. Ron Klein of Boca Raton in
South Florida's 22nd District.
The retired lieutenant colonel,
who still uses his rank in public
statements, was booted from his
command in Iraq after firing a gun
near the head of a prisoner in an
effort to extract information.
"I am humbled to carry forward
... the torch of conservative val-
ues," West said in one of those
statements Tuesday.
During the campaign the tough-
talking West called the Palestinian
president a gang leader, said Islam
is not a valid religion and spoke of
launching an attack on Iran.
Southerland, a funeral director,
unseated seven-term Democratic
Rep. Allen Boyd. That made him
the first Republican elected in
Florida's 2nd District since 1885,
although then-Rep. Bill Grant
switched to the GOP in 1989
shortly after being elected to a
third term as a Democrat. Voters
ousted him the first chance they
had and elected another

Democrat, Pete Peterson, who
later became ambassador to
Vietnam, where he had been held
as a prisoner of war.
Democratic Gov. Lawton
Chiles and Republican Gov. Jeb
Bush each appointed Southerland
to the Florida Board of Funeral
Directors. He also served as the
panel's chairman. Southerland
also has insider status from a busi-
ness perspective having been
chairman of the Bay County
Chamber of Commerce.
Webster, 61, of Winter Garden,
is the most experienced politician
among the newcomers with 28
years in the Legislature. The mild-
mannered Webster, who has a
heating and air conditioning busi-
ness, unseated his philosophical
and temperamental opposite, Rep.
Alan Grayson, a brash liberal
from Orlando. Webster returned
the 8th District to GOP control
just two years after it fell into
Democratic hands.
A social and fiscal conserva-
tive, Webster sought to make
abortions more difficult to get,
advocated for school vouchers
and sponsored legislation restrict-
ing the government's ability to
condemn property for public proj-
ects. He led a failed effort in 2005
to prevent the removal of brain-
damaged Terri Schiavo's feeding

Rivera, 45, is a Miami
Republican who served in the
Florida House eight years, chair-
ing its main budget committee the
past two. He presided over budg-
ets balanced through spending
cuts, federal stimulus funds and
about $2 billion in annual tax and
fee increases.
Nearly half of the new revenue
comes from a $1 a pack cigarette
tax increase that Rivera defended
by saying people won't have to
pay it if they don't smoke.
He replaces Republican Rep.
Mario Diaz-Balart in South
Florida's 25th District. The
incumbent is moving to a neigh-
boring district where will succeed
his retiring brother, Rep. Lincoln
Adams, 53, of Oviedo, also is a
Florida House member. She also
returned the 24th District, which
includes the Space Coast, to the
GOP by unseating freshman
Democratic Rep. Suzanne
A former Orange County sher-
iff's deputy, Adams was married
to another deputy who was killed
in the line of duty. His death moti-
vated her to advocate for victims'
rights in the Legislature.
Ross, 51, is a former state rep-
resentative from Lakeland in the
12th District where he succeeds
Republican Rep. Adam Putnam,

who was elected agriculture com-
In 2006 Ross was a chief archi-
tect of a law that made Florida
friendlier to insurance companies.
When that failed to reduce rates,
the Legislature changed course
the next year with another law
designed to bring them down.
Ross was one of only two House
members who voted against it.
West's election gives Florida
four black House members. The
other three are Democrats includ-
ing Wilson, a state senator known
for her distinctive broad-brimmed
hats. She succeeds Rep. Kendrick
Meek, who lost a bid for the U.S.
Senate, in South Florida's solidly
Democratic 17th District. Wilson,
who turns 68 on Friday, also suc-
ceeded Meek in the state House
and Senate.
The former teacher, principal
and school board member over-
sees a program she founded to
keep at-risk minority boys in
school. She strongly supports
public schools, opposing voucher
and teacher merit pay programs
and says high-stakes testing is
turning students into "little
Nugent, a Spring Hill
Republican, is Hernando
County's sheriff. He succeeds
Rep. Ginny Brown-Waite in west-
central Florida's 5th District.

Several election races remain uncertain


races in three states and a
handful of gubernatorial
races remained extraordi-
narily close Wednesday and
seemed destined for con-
tested vote counts that
could drag on for weeks.
The tight votes signaled
how closely divided
American voters are in an
election that produced a
split Congress, with
Republicans taking control
of the House and
Democrats maintaining
power in the Senate.
The candidates in the
Washington state and
Colorado Senate races were
separated by a few thousand
votes after campaigns that
attracted tens of millions of
dollars in spending. The
Republican nominee in the
Alaska Senate race was
already gearing up for a
legal fight and sending'
lawyers to the state.
Several gubernatorial
races were in similar territo-
ry, including Minnesota,
Oregon and Illinois.
It could take, weeks
before a winner is named in
Alaska's Senate race
because of Sen. Lisa
Murkowski's write-in can-
No U.S. Senate candidate
has won as a write-in since
Strom Thurmond did it in
1954, but with'99 percent of
precincts reporting early

promise limited

Emboldened by a com-
manding House majority
and Senate gains,
Republican leaders vowed
Wednesday to roll back the
size of government and, in
time, the nation's sweeping
health care law. President
Barack Obama, reflective
after his party's drubbing,
accepted blame for failing
to deliver the economic
security Americans demand
while saying of his health
overhaul: "This was the
right thing to do."
After two years with fel-
low Democrats leading
Congress, Obama now must
deal for the rest of his term
with the jarring reality of
Republican control of the
House, a diminished
Democratic majority in the
Senate and a new flock of
lawmakers sworn to down-
size government at every
"I've got to do a better
job," he said, "like every-
body else in Washington."
And he took responsibility
for not doing enough to
alter the ways of the capital,
whether its hyper-partisan-
ship or back-room dealing.
"We were in such a hurry to
get things done that we did-
n't change how things were
done." '
Republicans sounded less
conciliatory in the first
blush of their victories from
the midterm elections

Wednesday, write-ins had
41 percent of the vote.
Tea party favorite Joe
Miller, who beat
Murkowski for the GOP
nomination in August by
just 2,006 votes, received
34 percent.
But the write-in count
only speaks to total ballots
cast for write-ins not to
names written onthem.
Murkowski is one of. 160
write-in candidates eligible
for the race that featured
former Alaska Gov. Sarah
Palin's vigilant support of
Miller, and pro-Murkowski
ads featuring the late Sen.
Ted Stevens.
"And so we wait," Miller
said in a Twitter post after
polls closed.

The focus now turns to
how and when the write-in
ballots are counted. Lt.
Gov. Craig Campbell, who
oversees : elections, said
write-in votes for "Joe
Miller" won't count, toward
Miller's tally because he

isn't an official write-in
Miller's campaign man-
ager, Robert Campbell,
suggested a battle loomed.
"As cliched as it is, it's
not over till it's over," he

Patsy Sapp, Tim Sapp,
Licensed Agent Realtor

Tim Cell (850) 209-3595
Office (850) 526-5260
Fax (850) 526-5264
4257 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446

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Campbellton alumn

Jackson County Floridan Thursday, November 4, 2010 5A

prepare for reunion


The Campbellton School Reunion
will be held on Saturday, Nov. 6, at
the First Baptist Church, across from
the old school.
The reunion starts at 9:30 a.m. and
is for anyone who ever attended the
school. It will run until shortly after
lunch, and those attending are wel-
come, but not required, to bring a
covered dish for the meal.
It is held every two years, and
alumni treasurer Rufus Barron said
he is looking forward to seeing his
old school mates again.
One of them, Wadford Davis, is
coming all the way from Oregon to
attend. Another is expected to come
in from Raleigh, N.C.
Some, like Wanda Macie Beall
Moore, will already be a lot closer to
home. For many years, Moore was a
branch chief in the ASCS/CCC
office of USDA's Washington, D.C.
office. After she retired, she settled
back home and is now president of
Campbellton Town Council. Barron
said she's been instrumental in get-
ting grants for the city throughout
her time on the board.
Barron said there are many others
from his old school who did well for
themselves after they graduated. He
believes they would all agree the
foundation they received at
Campbellton High helped them
achieve those accomplishments.
Wendell Taylor, for instance, is a
retired Air Force colonel and was the
Jackson County Administrator
before taking his current position as
Glades County Manager. In May of
this year, Gov. Charlie Crist present-
ed Taylor the state's Al Bragg
Government Leadership Award for
his work in emergency management.
Taylor is also in the Florida 4-H Hall
of Fame, one of only 100 people to
achieve that distinction. He was rec-
ognized both for his participation in
4-H as a youngster and for his sup-
port of the program as an adult.
Jimmy Weatherington is the
mayor of Columbus, Ga., where he
had first served as a police officer.
He rose through the ranks to become
police chief before retiring and being
elected mayor.
Riley Whitaker became a distin-
guished basketball coach and the
athletic director at Gadsden State
Community College in Alabama. He
retired there in 2007.
Donald Myets was another suc-
cessful basketball coach.
Kim Palmer is a lawyer in
Raleigh, N.C.
Peggy Toole holds a doctorate in
education, and helped develop the
FCAT test.
Gloria Porter is an instructor at
Chipola College.
Bill Peacock once served as a
superintendent of schools.
Lavaughn McNeil designed the
first round trampoline.
Ron McNeil is a Republican

Continued From Page 1A
Marianna Health and
Rehabilitation Center
reported a positive month
for the center, with a net
income above the budget-
ed amount. The census for
the month was 92.7 per-
The commission
approved the purchase of
17 groups of resident room
fitniture from Direct
Supply for $38,836".76.
The commission
instructed staff to transmit
the ordinance amending
the City of Marianna's

Continued From Page 1A
The other would put
sidewalks on a portion of
Noland and Decatur
streets, to connect Kelson
Avenue to Riverside
Elementary School.
"I see kids walking to
Riverside every morn-
ing...'.It scares me to
death to watch these third
graders walk up Decatur,"
McAllister said.
McAllister presented
the proposal to the com-
mission at Tuesday's

Continued From Page 1A
Scott, 57, garnered little
attention when he
announced his candidacy,
but the lengths he was will-
ing to go to spend his for-
tune soon blanketed the
state in ads and became a
contender. He spent about
$73 million of his own
money on the race.
With an oratory of sim-
ple, unsoaring words Scott
T repeatedly linked Sink to
President Barack Obama

-r -
S' A
The 1958 state champion Campbellton Tigers: front row, left to right,
Rufus Barron, Wendell Taylor, Ronnie Myers, Eddie Glass and Wendell
Beall; back row, Ralph Toole, Wayne Joyner, Julian McCrary Fred
Wetherington, Wal -r Rose and Jimmy Norsworthy. Contributed Photo

politician who recently ran for a con-
gressional seat.
Jan Shadburn is the court adminis-
trator for the 14th Judicial Circuit.
Before that, Shadburn was a long-
time banker. He was city president of'
Suntrust in Panama City, and retail
operations manager for all branches
of the bank from Tallahassee to
Pensacola. He also worked 24 years
for Citizens Bank of Marianna.
Between his banking career and his
current position, he was state direc-
tor for USDA's Farmers Home
Administration and ran the Housing
and Cofimunity Facility program for
USDA in Washington.
Shadburn's grandfather, William
F. McGlamery, was a principal at
Campbellton School, and his grand-
mother, Deborah McGlamery, was a
teacher there.
There are many, many others from
Campbellton High who have had
distinguished careers, Barron said.
He remembers his days in their
company as happy ones. He thinks of
the teachers and school administra-
tors with fondness, as well. They
went the extra mile, he said, to give
the students in their charge a great
Some teachers went several extra
The original school had burned
down before Barron started school,
and construction of the current brick
structure wasn't finished when it was
time for him to start first grade, or
when it was time for him to start sec-
ond grade for that matter.
But that didn't stop his teachers
from holding classes.
He still remembers going to
school at the home of his first grade
teacher, Thelma McKinley, and at
the home of his second-grade
teacher, Mrs. Tom Frank Taylor.
Now a part-time Jackson County
deputy, Barron graduated in 1958
and was a guard on the Campbellton
Tigers basketball team. In his senior
year, the Tigers took their first shot

comprehensive plan capi-
tal improvements element
to the Florida Department
of Community Affairs.
The commission
adopted ordinances to
change land use and zon-
ing from mixed use to
commercial on approxi-
mately 8.25 acres of land
located south of U.S.
Highway 90 and north of
the railroad tracks from
Sherwin Williams to
Milton Avenue.
The commission
adopted an ordinance to
amend the stormwater
requirements in the Land
Development Code to
allow the same as the state

workshop to see if they
liked the concept, and to
review where the. project
was heading.
The commission
approved the proposal by
consensus. Now
McAllister can take ,the
project to -the next step,
which will include meet-
ing with members of the
The project would
involve construction and.
digging up people's front
yards, McAllister said. It
would be important to
inform the community
about the project and get
their support.

The commission
approved a change order
for -installation of fire
sprinklers for nine
entrance canopies at the
Marianna Health and
Rehabilitation Center
complex for a cost of
The commission
approved an amendment to
the agreement for extend-
ed engineering services
with Hatch Mott
MacDonald for the SRF
Drinking Water
Improvements project, for
a total of $47,916.
The commission
passed a Resolution to
enter into a sublease with
the Department of Juvenile

If the project doesn't
get good feedback from
the community, it will
have to be reevaluated
and taken back to the
commission to look at
other options, McAllister
Mayor Roger Clay pre-
dicted "We'll get good
The next step will be to
secure funding for the
estimated $1.78 million
project. McAllister said
* the project would most
likely have to be funded
in phases, because it is so
The city has been work-

and House Speaker Nancy
Pelosi. He branded the for-
mer bank president as a lib-
eral and a "Tallahassee
insider" seeking to capital-
ize on frustration with
Scott's victory came
despite relentless attacks
from Sink over massive
fraud at Columbia/HCA,
the hospital chain he found-
ed and which ultimately
paid a record $1.7 billion
fine for defrauding
Medicare and other govern-
ment programs.
Scott will be sworn in
Jan. 4.

at the state championship and came
away the winner. Barron still has two
of his high school basketball warm-
up jackets. The Tigers would repeat
that first championship finish three
or four years in a row after that,
Barron recalled with satisfaction.
The trophies are on display in
Campbellton City Hall.
The Campbellton school gymnasi-
um was sometimes called "the
crackerbox" because it was so small.
There was very little room left
around the court; players met the
wall if they stepped one foot out of
In Barron's time on the court, the
team was led by Milton Johnson,
who later became one of the most
successful community college
coaches' of his day. He .led the
Chipola Indians to several champi-
onship finishes.
Barron said his former classmates
will have something new to be proud
of.soon; the reunion committee will
er&ct a memorial on the old school
grounds with the permission of the
current owner.
In the meantime, they're relishing
the chance to get together with each
other this weekend and talk over old
They'll recall the days when the
typical lunch in the school cafeteria
was a vegetable plate that went for
15 cents. A half-pint of milk was a
nickel extra.
On Fridays. Barron said, the
lunchroom ladies pulled together the
week's leftover veggies into a deli-
. cious dish that he called "Chef's
Choice Soup."
Certain men at the reunion will
surely recall how a sharp teacher
dealt with some schoolboy mischief.
One day at recess, a bunch of the
boys got hold of some chewing
tobacco. They all went back into
class with a plug hidden in their
mouths and thought it was quite a sly
When it was time to spit out the

Justice for land at State
Road 276 and Mashburn
Road. '
The commission
approved the purchase of a
replacement hydraulic cut-
ter for Marianna Fire and
Rescue for $5,106, and 11
replacement portable
radios for $4,015.
The commission
approved a proposed
agreement for R&E Farms
to haul and dispose sludge
from the city's wastewater
treatment plant, under the
condition the company is
properly permitted and in
good standing with the
Alabama Department of

ing on the concept with
hope to get it ready to
submit to the state for
fu-nding from different
"The important thing is
getting it in front of the
agencies," Melvin said, so
that if funding becomes
available the proposal is
already there.
Melvin will start look-
ing at any and all funding
sources applicable to the
proposed project, he said.
As funding becomes
available, the decision to
apply for grants would go
before the commission
for approval.

Fl orida
Alex Sink
concedes the
race to
Rick Scott
during a news
Nov. 3,
2010, in
Tampa, Fla.
- AP

juice, they'd each go up to
the pencil sharpener, which
was situated next to an
open window. Thd teacher
figured out what was going
on, though. Instead of call-
ing them out about it, she
simply shut the window.
With nowhere to put the
discard and not get caught,
some of the boys swal-
lowed their tobacco juice
and got green around the
gills. It was the last time
their teacher ever had to
deal with that bit of misbe-
The men in the group
will no doubt also recall a
happier memory, their
annual trek to the woods in
search of the perfect school

Christmas tree. The process
could take as much as a
week, and the boys were
excused from classes to get
the job done.
All these years later,
Barron confesses that they
usually picked the tree their
first day out and spent the
rest of their week playing in
the woods before finally
cutting down the chosen
cedar and hauling it in.
All those years of fun,
mischief and learning, he
said, mean something spe-
cial to those wh6 attended
Campbellton School. It
closed in 1964, and Barron
is hoping for a big turnout
this year.

Reputed mob

figure will

spend 4 years

in prison


Fla. A reputed Italian
mobster linked to a massive
Ponzi scheme was sen-
tenced Wednesday to 4
years in prison for money
laundering conspiracy
charges brought after the
FBI recorded him agreeing
to destroy evidence and
hide cash from the $1.2 bil-'
lion fraud scam.
Roberto Settineri, a 42-
year-old Italian citizen who
worked as a Miami Beach
wine merchant, will receive
credit for time served and
could have his sentence
reduced by one year if he
completes 500 hours of
alcohol abuse counseling in
prison, said U.S. District
Judge James Cohn.
Settineri also was sen-
tenced to two years proba-
Settineri did not speak
during Wednesday's hear-
ing. His attorney,, Jeffrey
Weiner, said after the hear-
ing that he thought the sen-
tence was fair.
The FBI snared Settineri
in a sting operation using
convicted Ponzi schemer
Scott Rothstein, who pre-
tended he wanted help

Death probed of
woman who fell
from balcony

Fla. Authorities are
investigating the death of a
Gulf coast area woman
who fell from a eighth-
floor balcony.
The woman fell early
Wednesday. Authorities
say witnesses told them
the woman and her
boyfriend were fighting in
their apartment when she
fell over the railing.
Police say witnesses
told them they saw the
nude woman hanging from
the railing and the man try-
ing to pull her up.
Authorities say it
appears she slipped from
his grasp and fell. No other
information was available.

Woman, 81, critical
after wasp attack

An 81-year-old Florida
woman is in critical con-
dition after being stung
several hundred times by
yellow jacket wasps from
an underground nest in
her yard.
Juanita Foshee, of
Lakeland, was in the
backyard of her Lakeland
home Saturday evening
when she was attacked.
Her family says she was
able to get inside the
home and call her son.
A Lakeland Regional
emergency doctor esti-
mates she was stung more
than 1,000 times. Her
husband says her liver
and kidneys are being
affected by poison she
received from the stings.
Foshee remains in the
intensive care unit at
Lakeland Regional
Medical Center.

shredding documents and
laundering $10 million.
Settineri agreed to help
Rothstein, whom he knew
from their association with
a South Beach restaurant in
the mansion once owned by
slain fashion designer
Gianni Versace. At the
time, Rothstein had not
been arrested and was
secretly cooperating in FBI
sting operations.
Rothstein is now serving
a 50-year prison sentence.
Settineri pleaded guilty
in August to avoid a poten-
tial 30-year prison sentence
if the case went to trial,
Weiner said at the time.
Settineri has been in cus-
tody since his arrest in
March in what authorities
called a major takedown of
organized crime in New
York and Italy. At the time,
Settineri's role was
described as attempting to
broker new illicit business
dealings between the
Gambino and Colombo
crime families in New York
and the Mafia in Sicily.
Despite the supposed
top-level Mafia connec-
tions, no other charges have
been brought against


James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446

The funeral service for
Mrs. Colleen Johnson will
be 2 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 4,
2010, at Maddox Chapel.
Interment will follow in
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens with James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel officiating.
The family will receive
friends from 1 p.m. until
funeral time Thursday,
Nov. 4, at Maddox Chapel.
Funeral Home
8261 Highway 90
Sneads, FL 32460

John David

Mr. John David "Dave"
Knowlton, 73, a native of
Beverly, Mass., passed
away in Dothan, Ala., Tues-
day, Nov. 2,2010.
He was of the Christian
faith, and had retired as a
self-employed mechanic.
He was also an Army veter-
an of the Korean War. He
was a resident of Green-
wood, coming from New
Mr. Knowlton was the fa-
ther of 11 children, grand-
father of 10, and great-
grandfather of three.
There will be a memorial
service today, Thursday,
Nov. 4, at 10 a.m. in the St.
Luke's Episcopal Church of
Marianna, with Father
Norman Bray officiating.
In lieu of flowers, dona-
tions may be sent to any lo'-
cal food bank or to St.
Luke's Food Pantry,, '1362
Lafayette St., Marianna, FL

6A Thursday, November 4, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Plotters didn't know where mail bombs would go off

WASHINGTON The plotters
behind last week's unsuccessful
mail bombings could not have
known exactly where their
Chicago-bound packages were
when they were set to explode,
even after a suspected test run,
U.S. officials say.
The communication cards had
been removed from the cell
phones attached to the bombs,
meaning the phones could not
receive calls, officials said, making
it likely the terrorists intended the
alarm or timer functions to deto-
nate the bombs.
"The cell phone probably would
have been triggered by the alarm
functions and it would have
exploded rnidair," said a U.S. offi-
cial briefed on the investigation of
the bombs taken off cargo planes
Friday in England and the United
Arab Emirates. This person, like

other officials in this story, spoke
on condition of anonymity to dis-
cuss the case.
The official also said Tuesday
that each bomb was attached to a
syringe containing lead azide, a
chemical initiator that would have
detonated PETN explosives
packed into each computer printer
toner cartridge. Both PETN and a
syringe were used in the failed
Christmas Day bombing of a
Detroit-bound airliner linked to an
al-Qaida branch in Yemen.
The Obama administration,
which has been monitoring intelli-
gence on possible mail plots since
at least early September, was
preparing new security rules for
international cargo in response to
the attempted attack.
Security officials are consider-
ing requiring that companies pro-
vide information about incoming
cargo before planes take off, one
U.S. official said. Currently, the
U.S. does not get that information
until four hours before a plane is

scheduled to land.
A second official said the U.S.
will also expand its definition of
high-risk cargo. meaning more
cargo will be screened from coun-
tries known as hotbeds of terror-
President Barack Obama
stressed the need for stronger secu-
rity for air cargo in a telephone
conversation Tuesday with Ali
Abdullah Saleh, Yemen's presi-
dent, the White House said.
Investigators believe al-Qaida
mailed three innocent-looking
packages from Yemen to Chicago
in mid-September to watch the
route they took.
One of those packages con-
tained a copy of British author
George Eliot's 1860 novel "The
Mill on the Floss." Authorities
were investigating whether it was a
subtle calling card from Anwar al-
Awlaki, the U.S.-born Yemeni
cleric who has inspired a string of
attempted attacks against the West.
The militant cleric is now a fugi-

five, targeted by a U.S. kill or cap-
ture list. Yemeni authorities put
him on trial in absentia Tuesday,
charging him as a new defendant
in the October killing of a French
security guard.
Al-Awlaki became well versed
in English literature while in
prison in Yemen from 2006 to
2007 and later posted online book
reviews, slamming Shakespeare
and praising Charles Dickens.
Beyond that, however, there was
no immediate connection between
al-Awlaki and the book found in
the package mailed in September,
one U.S. official said.
Shipping carriers allow Internet
users to monitor packages from
point to point through the interna-
tional cargo system.
While a test run would have
given al-Qaida a sense of the ship-
ping routes, there was no guaran-
tee the route would be the same a
month or even a day later,
officials at UPS and FedEx said
Tuesday. Routes change based on

the weather, cargo volume and
plane schedules, they said.
Neither company lets customers
see precisely which planes their
packages are on. Sometimes they
are packed on cargo planes, some-
times on passenger planes. There
is no way for customers to track
their packages in real time while in
flight, officials with both compa-
nies said.
Still, knowing the time ship-
ments were logged in leaving
Europe and the time they were
scanned arriving in Chicago would
have given al-Qaida operatives a
large enough time window to
allow them to have rigged their
bombs to blow up somewhere
along the way.
The packages sent last week
were addressed to two Chicago-
area synagogues. Because the
addresses were out of date and the
packages included references to
the Crusades officials do not
believe the synagogues were the

Electrical problem on shuttle delays launch

Fla. The final launch of
space shuttle Discovery has
been delayed again, this
time because of an electri-
cal problem.
NASA decided early
Tuesday evening to bump
the liftoff until at' least
Thursday. The decision
came less than 24 hours
before the scheduled
launch on Wednesday.
The space agency has
until Sunday possibly as
late as Monday to send
Discovery to the
International Space Station.
Otherwise, it will have to
wait until December
because of sun angles.
Gas leaks had already
forced a two-day postpone-
mTent for Discovery's last
rip into orbit. "Discovery
is not going out easy," said
launch director Mike
Leinbach. "She's giving us
a little bit of trouble, but
that's fine. She'll fly per-
fectly when she does."
The weather may keep
Discovery grounded even
longer. Forecasters said
there is a 70 percent chance

Thursday afternoon that
rain and perhaps even thun-
derstorms will stall what's
officially NASA's next-to-.
last shuttle flight.
The electrical problem
cropped up aboard
Discovery early Tuesday. A
backup controller for one ,
of the shuttle's three main
engines was sluggish in
turning on. Voltage irregu-
larities then were noted.
Mission managers wanted
more time to figure out
what's wrong, and put the
countdown on hold.
Each of the main shuttle
engines has both a primary
and backup computerized
controller that serve as
electronic brains. They are
critical parts that must work
perfectly before going
ahead with a launch.
Mike Moses, chairman of
the prelaunch mission man-
agement team, said a bit of
dust or other debris may
have prevented the circuit
breaker for the controller
from making a solid con-
tact. Engineers want to
make certain that's the rea-
son for the slight voltage
irregularities, and that the
problem will not worsen
and consequently pose an

increased risk to launch.
Moses and his team will
reconvene Wednesday
afternoon to determine
whether it's safe to launch
Discovery on Thursday or
whether repairs might be
needed. The latter likely
would push the launch into
"We like to say we don't
fly with unknown, risk and,

right now, this risk is a little
bit still unknown to *us,"
Moses told reporters.
"We're going to take anoth-
er day to get to know it bet-
As the shuttle, team
scrambled at the launch
site, the rest of NASA cele-
brated 10 years of continu-
ous human presence at the
space station.

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Hornets' one win from playoffs

Friday night's game will help clear up playoff picture

Cottondale coach Mike Melvin talks to the Hornets after
their recent homecoming victory over Rocky Bayou.-
Mark Skinner/Floridan

When the Cottondale Hornets play
host to the Graceville Tigers on
Friday night,-much will be at stake.
For the Tigers, it will be their last
shot at the postseason, with a
Graceville win setting up a three-way
playoff for the second seed from
District 1-1B.
For the Hornets, a win would
clinch a playoff spot for the first time
in four years.
It would also give Cottondale its
first win over its archrival in even
But Hornets coach Mike Melvin
said that his team isn't focused on
either heading into Friday night's
massive district game.

"There's a lot riding on it," the
coach said. "But we're not really
focused on the playoffs right now.
We're just focused on a big game
with Graceville. We really don't talk
about the playoffs much right now.
That's still a ways off. We just want to
have a good game against Graceville,
then we've still got Liberty County,
and the playoffs are down the road if
we can get by Graceville. i
"But I'm glad we're at the house
this year. It should be a good crowd.
Graceville is coming off of a big dis-
trict win last week, so I'm sure they'll
be real motivated when they get
The Hornets are 4-3 on the season,
including 2-1 in district play.
Graceville comes in with a record
of 2-6, and 1-2 in the league.

The Tigers topped Rocky Bayou
Christian 38-17 last week to notch
their first district victory of the sea-
The previous two losses for
Graceville came to FAMU and
Jefferson County by a combined
score of 116 to 22.
The Hornets' lone loss in district
came to Jefferson County, 43-0, but
Cottondale's 30-28 win over FAMU
on Sept. 24 gives it the edge in the
league standings.
. Melvin said he has too much expe-
rience in this series to think that any-
thing that happened earlier in the sea-
son will have much effect on Friday's
"It's a game where the record real-
ly doesn't mean anything," the coach
See SEASON, 2B >

Bullpups take-

two games



Shaquarious Baker leads Marianna Middle
eighth-graders to win with 16 points
The Marianna Middle School Bullpups took a pair of
victories over Grand Ridge on Tuesday night in Grand
The Bullpups' seventh-grade team routed the Indians
37-15, with the eighth-grade squad taking a 50-40 win in
the first games of the season for Marianna.
Grahd Ridge's eighth-graders fell to 1-2 on the season,
a day after -posting their first win of the year over
The Indians' seventh-grade team is now 0-3.
The Marianna Middle School seventh-grade squad led
121-10 at halftime, then used a big third quarter to extend
the lead to 35-13.
The Bullpups eighth-graders also used a big third peri-
od to pull
away, turning
a 23-18 half-
time lead into
a 37-23 edge
Se. heading into
the fourth.
i- "I thought
we played
pretty well for
our first
coach Brad
Cross said.
"We haven't
Shad much
practice time
Grand Ridge's Hunter Johnson heads together with
down court against Marianna Middle football sea-
School Tuesday.- Mark Skinner/ son just get-
ting over, but I
Floridan thought we
played real
well. We had some usual mistakes in a first game with
some turnover, a little sloppy play. But it was pretty clean
-for a first game."
The eighth-grade Bullpups were led by Shaquarious
Baker's 16 points, with Qua Hall adding 10.
Jeremy Wert led Grand Ridge with 22 points, convert-
ing 12 of 13 free throws on the night.
Blake Johnson added nine for the Indians.
In the eighth-grade game, the Bullpups were led by
Tommy White's 11 points, with Herman Williams con-
tributing 10.
Rhett Wright led Grand Ridge with eight points.
"We played OK," Indians coach Kyle McDaniel said.
"Jeremy had a real good game. It was a lot better than the
first game (a loss to Roulhac). It's getting better. I just
thought (Baker) was real quick. He was all over the place
for them."
Grand Ridge will next travel to Vernon today at 4 p.m.,
while Marianna will host Cottondale today at 4 p.m. and 5

Brandy Strickland returns the ball against Pensacola Christian Tuesday night in Sneads.- Mark Skinner/Floridan

Lady Pirates advance

Pensacola Christian no match for Sneads volleyball team


The Sneads Lady Pirates lived to
fight another day with a three-set
victory over Pensacola Christian in
the first round of the 2A playoffs
Tuesday night in Sneads.
The Lady Pirates (23-6) dominat-
ed for much of the way against the
District 2 runner-up, winning by
scores of 25-13, 25-21, and 25-10.
Jordan Jackson led the way for
Sneads with 10 kills, nine digs and
two blocks.

Kara Alford added seven kills, six
aces and six digs, while Becca Aaron
had team-high 24 assists, eight digs,
and three ace serves.
Emily Jones had six aces and six
digs, while Alyssa Edwards had six
digs and four kills.
Yonna Bell added two kills, and
Brandy Strickland contributed two
"It was a good win," Sneads coach
Sheila Roberts said. "We didn't play
maybe quite as good as we did
against Blountstown (in the district
championship game). The girls

played down a little bit, but they still
did pretty good."
The Lady Pirates gave perhaps
their best performance of the season
in a straight-set win over
Blountstown in the district title
game, and Roberts said it would've
been hard to replicate that perform-
ance on Tuesday night.
"We felt going in like maybe we
were the stronger team, and maybe
my girls thought it would be easy,"
the coach said. "We're a little disap-
pointed we didn't play better, but we

Graceville Middle

eases past Bonifay

The Graceville Tigers middle
school basketball teams took a
pair of wins over Bonifay on
Tuesday night in Graceville.
The Tigers' seventh grade
team won big, 34-3, with the
eighth grade squad taking a 37-
22 victory in the season-opener
for each team.
Chris Oliver led the
Graceville seventh graders with
nine points, with Aaron Davis
adding six.
The Graceville eighth graders
were led by Marquavious
Johnson's 15 points, while
Brandon Pittman added 11,
including 3 of 5 from the 3-

point line.
"I'm very proud of the sev-
enth grade. They came out and
played great," Graceville coach
Thomas Register said of his
team, which led 20-1 at half-
"Those guys played together
as sixth graders last year and
won a few games. They came
out (Tuesday night) and did a
good job, especially on
The eighth grade led 21-15 at
halftime, but used a dominant
second-half effort to pull away.
"Those guys didn't have very
much success last year as sev-
enth-graders, so part of the deal
See TIGERS. 2B >

Hornets drop two

games to Roulhac


Cottondale's Tre Lee makes a pass Monday
against Grand Ridge. Mark

The Cottondale Hornets
dropped a pair of middle
school games to Roulhac
on Tuesday night in
The Cottondale seventh-
graders fell by a score of
58-46, while the eighth-
graders were topped by
Roulhac 55-17.
Cottondale's seventh
grade squad fell to 1-1 on
the season after taking a
win over Grand Ridge on
The Hornets' eighth-
graders fell to 0-2 on the
young season.
In ith speventh-arandtl

game, Cottondale actually
led after the first quarter,
But Roulhac responded
in the second period to take
a nine-point lead into the
halftime break.
Roulhac pushed the
advantage to 12 at the end
of three, and cruised to vic-
tory in the fourth.
Tristan Braxton led the
Hornets with 14 points,
while Joseph Hall added 13
and Kadeem Webb 12.
"I thought our seventh
grade team played tough,"
Cottondale coach Steve
Harp said. "I think free
throws killed us.






2B Thursday, November 4, 2010 Jackson County Floridan




High School Football
Friday Graceville at
Cottondale, 7 p.m.;
Bozeman at Sneads, 7 p.m.
The Marianna Bulldogs
are off this week, and will
return to action on Nov. 12
for a home game against the
Sneads Pirates.

Middle School
Boys Basketball
Thursday- Cottondale at
Marianna, 5 p.m., and .6
p.m.; Grand Ridge at
Vernon, 4 p.m.; Graceville
at Roulhac, 5 p.m., and 6

Golf Tournament
Indian Springs Golf
Course will host the first
Fairways for Education
Golf Tournament. on Nov. 5
at 12:30 p.m.
The tournament, a four-
man scramble with a $60
per player entry fee, bene-
fits Dayspring Christian
Fee includes round of
golf, range balls, refresh-
ments during play and din-
, For more information,
call Charlene Beebe at 209-
1822, or Ken Stoutamire at

Golf Tournament
The Annual Tri-County
Home Builders Association
Golf Tournament will be
Nov. 19 at Indian Springs
Golf Club.
Shotgun start is at 12:30
p.m., with dinner and
awards to follow. Four-per-
son/select-shot format.
Entry is $60 per person.
Proceeds go to Tri-
County Home Builders
Scholarship Fund/commu-
nity service projects. Call
482-8802 for more informa-

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


Free Agents
NEW YORK (AP) The 169 free agents (c-
pending club option; p-pending player option):
American LEAGUE
BALTIMORE (7) Mark Hendrickson, Ihp;
Cesar Izturis, ss; Julio Lugo, 2b; Kevin Millwood,
rhp; Corey Pattterson, of; Koji Uehara; Ty
Wigginton, 1 b.
BOSTON (7) Adrian Beltre, 3b; c-Bill Hall, 2b;
Felipe Lopez, 3b; Mike Lowell, 1b; Victor Martinez,
c; c-David Ortiz, dh; Jason Varitek, c.
CHICAGO (7) Freddy Garcia, rhp; Andruw
Jones, of; Paul Konerkoi lb; Mark Kotsay, dh;A.J.
'Pierzynski, c; J.J. Putz, rhp; Manny Ramirez; of.
DETROIT (6) Jeremy Bonderman, rhp;
Johnny Damon, of; Gerald Laird, c; Magglio
Ordonez, of; Jhonny Peralta, 3b; Bobby Seay, Ihp.
KANSAS CITY (1) Bruce Chen, Ihp.
LOS ANGELES (2) Hideki Matsui, dh; Scot
Shields, rhp.
MINNESOTA (10) Jesse Crain, rhp; Randy
Flores, [hp; Brian Fuentes, Ihp; Matt Guerrier, rhp;
Orlando Hudson, 2b; Ron Mahay, Ihp; Carl Pavano,
rhp; Nick Punto, 3b, Jon Rauch, rhp; Jim Thome, dh.
NEW YORK (10) Lance Berkman, of; Derek
Jeter, ss; Nick Johnson, dh; Austin Kearns, of; Chad
Moeller, c; Andy Pettitte, Ihp; Mariano Rivera, rhp;
Marcus Thames, dh; Javier Vazquez, rhp. Kerry
Wood, rhp.
OAKLAND (3) Eric Chavez, 3b; Justin
Duchscherer, rhp; Ben Sheets, rhp.
SEATTLE (5) Josh Bard, c; Erik Bedard, Ihp;
Russell Branyan, 1b; Chris Woodward, ss; Jamey
Wright, rhp.
TAMPA BAY (11) Rocco Baldelli, dh; Grant
Balfour, rhp; Joaquin Benoit, rhp; Randy Choate,
Ihp; Carl Crawford, of; Brad Hawpe, of; Gabe
Kapler, of; Carlos Pena, 1b; Chad Quails, rhp; Rafael
Soriano, rhp; Dan Wheeler, rhp.
TEXAS (7) Jorge Cantu, inf; Frank Francisco,
rhp; Vladimir Guerrero, dh; Cristian Guzman, inf;
Cliff Lee, Ihp; Bengie Molina, c; MattTreanor, c.
TORONTO (5) John Buck, c; Scott Downs,
Ihp; Jason Frasor, rhp; c-Kevin Gregg, rhp; Lyle
Overbay, 1b.
National LEAGUE
ARIZONA (6) Kris Benson, rhp; Mike
Hampton; Ihp; Aaron Heilman, rhp; Adam LaRoche,
1b; Rodrigo Lopez, rhp; Brandon Webb, rhp.
ATLANTA (5) Rick Ankiel, of; Kyle
Farnsworth, rhp;Troy Glaus, 1b; Eric Hinske, of;
Derrek Lee, lb.
.CHICAGO (2) Xavier Nady, of-1b; p-Aramis
Ramirez, 3b.
CINCINNATI (9) Willie Bloomquist, of;
Orlando Cabrera, ss;'Miguel Cairo, 3b; Jim
Edmonds, of; Aaron Harang, rhp; Ramon
Hemandez, c; Mike Lincoln, rhp; Arthur Rhodes, Ihp;
Russ Springer, rhp.
COLORADO (8) Joe Beimel, lhp; Jorge De La
Rosa, lhp; Octavio Dotel, rhp; c-Jeff Francis, Ihp;
Jason Giambi, 1b; Melvin Mora, 3b; c-Miguel Olivo,
c; Jay Payton, of.
FLORIDA (3) Will Ohman, Ihp; Jorge Sosa,
rhp; Chad Tracy, 3b.
HOUSTON (2) Geoff Blum, inf; B Moehler,
LOS ANGELES (8) Brad Ausmus, c; Rod
Barajas, c; Jay Gibbons, of; Reed Johnson, c; Hiroki
Kuroda, rhp; Vicente Padilla, rhp; p-Scott Podsednik,
of; Jeff Weaver, rhp.
MILWAUKEE (6) David Bush, rhp; Chris
Capuano, Ihp; Craig Counsell, ss; Doug Davis, Ihp;
Trevor Hoffman, rhp; Gregg Zaun, c.
NEW YORK (5) Henry Blanco, c; Elmer
Dessens, rhp; Kelvim Escobar, rhp; Pedro Feliciano,
lhp; Fernando Tatis, inf-of.
PHILADELPHIA (5) Jose Contreras, rhp; Chad
Durbin, rhp; c-J.C. Romero, lhp; Mike Sweeney, 1 b;
SJayson Werth, of.
PITTSBURGH (1) Chan Ho Park, rhp.
ST. LOUIS (9) Pedro Feliz, 3b; Jason LaRue, c;
Mike MacDougal, rhp; Aaron Miles, 2b; Brad Penny,
rhp; Dennys Reyes, Ihp; Jeff Suppan, rhp; Jake
Westbrook, rhp; Randy Winn, of.
SAN DIEGO (8) Kevin Correia, rhp; David
Eckstein, 2b; Jon Garland, rhp; Jerry Hairston Jr., ss;
Matt Stairs, of; Miguel Tejada, ss-3b; Yorvit
Torrealba, c; Chris Young, rhp.
SAN FRANCISCO (6) Pat Burrell, of; Jose
Guillen, of; Aubrey Huff, 1 b; Guillermo Mota, rhp; c-
Edgar Renteria, ss; Juan Uribe, ss.
WASHINGTON (5) Miguel Batista, rhp;


Adam Dunn, 1b; Willie Harris, of; Adam Kennedy,
2b; c-Kevin Mench, of.


National Basketball Association
At A Glance
All Times EDT
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
Boston .3 1 .750 -
New Jersey 2 1 .667 1h
New York 1 2 .333 11h
Toronto 1 2 .333 1 h
Philadelphia 0 4 .000 3

Southeast Division
W. L Pct GB
Atlanta 4 0 1.000
Miami 4 1 .800 'h
Orlando 1 1 .500 2
Washington 1 2 .333 21/
Charlotte 0 3 .000 31h
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Chicago 2 1 .667 -
Indiana 2 1 .667 -
Cleveland 1 3 .250 11
Milwaukee 1 3 .250 11h
Detroit 0 4 .000 2%h
Western Conference
S.Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
New Orleans 3 0 1.000 -
Dallas 2 1 .667 1
San Antonio 2 1 .667 1
Memphis 2 2 .500 1/2
Houston 0 3 .000 3
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Portland 4 1 .800 -
Denver 2 1 .667 1
Oklahoma City 2 1 .667 1
Utah 1 2 .333 2
Minnesota 1 '3 .250 21

Pacific Division
W L Pct GB
L.A. Lakers 4 0 1.000 -
Sacramento 3 1 .750 1
Golden State 2 1 .667 1h
Phoenix 1 2 .333 21h
L.A. Clippers 0 4 .000 4
Tuesday's Games
Atlanta 100, Cleveland 88
Washington 116, Philadelphia 115, OT
Boston 109, Detroit 86
Miami 129, Mipnesota 97
Orlando at New York, ppd.
Portland 90, Milwaukee 76
L.A. Lakers 124, Memphis 105
Wednesday's Games
Detroit at Atlanta, late
Charlotte at New Jersey, late
Minnesota at Orlando, late
Indiana at Philadelphia, late
Milwaukee at Boston, late
New Orleans at Houston, late.
.Dallas at Denver, late a-
Toronto at Utah, late
San Antonio at Phoenix, late
Memphis at Golden State, late
Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, late
L.A: Lakers at Sacramento, late
Today's Games
New York at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Oklahoma City at Portland, 10:30 p.m.
Friday's Games
Milwaukee at Indiana, 7 p.m.
New Jersey at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Cleveland at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Charlotte at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Washington at New York, 7:30 p.m.
Atlanta at Minnesota, 8 p.m.

Miami at New Orleans, 8 p.m.
Chicago at Boston, 8 p.m.
Memphis at Phoenix, 10 p.m.
Utah at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.
Toronto at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m.
L.A. Clippers at Denver, 10:30 p.m.


National Football League
All Times EDT
New England 6 1 0 .857 205 154
N.Y. Jets 5 2 0.714 159 110
Miami 4 3 0 .571 133 149
Buffalo 0 7 0 .000 131 211



W L T Pct
5 2 0.714
5 3 0 .625
4 3 0.571
4 4 0 .500-
W L T Pct
5 2 0.714
5 2 0.714
2 5 0 .286
2 5 0 .286

Kansas City 5 2
Oakland 4 4
San Diego 3 5
Denver 2 6


N.Y. Giants

Tampa Bay
New Orleans

Green Bay

St. Louis
San Francisco

T Pct
0 .714
0 .500

193 142
224 150
170 197
165 226

149 129
147 102
118 142
146 163

163 122
212 168
210 174
154 223

5 2 0.714 175 153
4 3 0..571 172 157
4 4 0 .500 155 170
1 6 0 .143 154 187

T Pct
0 .714
0 .714
T Pct.
0 .571
0 .286
T Pct
0 .571
0 .500

169 133
136 163
167 148
85 150

176 136
126 114
129 144
183 165

123 140
140 141
133 198
137 178

Sunday's Games
San Francisco 24, Denver 16
Detroit 37, Washington 25
Kansas City 13, Buffalo 10, OT
St. Louis 20, Carolina 10
Miami 22, Cincinnati 14
Jacksonville 35, Dallas 17
Green Bay 9, N.Y. Jets 0
San Diego 33, Tennessee 25
New England 28, Minnesota 18
Oakland 33, Seattle 3
Tampa Bay 38, Arizona 35
New Orleans 20, Pittsburgh 10
Open: N.Y. Giants, Philadelphia, Chicago, Atlanta,
Baltimore, Cleveland
Monday's Game
Indianapolis 30, Houston 17
Sunday, Nov. 7
Chicagovs. Buffalo at Toronto, 1 p.m.
N.Y. Jets at Detroit, 1 p.m.
Miami at Baltimore, 1 p.m.
.San Diego, at Houston, 1 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Atlanta, 1 p.m.
New Orleans at Carolina, 1 p.m.
New England at Clevsland, 1 p.m.

Arizona at Minnesota, 1 p.m.
N.Y. Giants at Seattle, 4:05 p.m.
Kansas City at Oakland, 4:15 p.m.
Indianapolis at Philadelphia, 4:15 p.m.
Dallas at Green Bay, 8:20 p.m.
Open: Denver, Washington, St. Louis,
Jacksonville, San Francisco, Tennessee
Monday, Nov. 8
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 8:30 p.m.'


Wednesday's sports transactions:
American League
BOSTON RED SOX Announced 3B Adrian
Beltre has declined his 2011 option.
Hodges, OF Chad Huffman and INF Drew Sutton
'outright to Columbus (IL). Claimed INF Carlos
River off waivers from Philadelphia.
options on 2B MEllis and OF Coco Crisp. Declined
to exercise their option on 3B Eric Chavez.
SEATTLE MARINERS Declined 2011 options
on LHP Erik Bedard, DH Russell Branyan and 3B
Jose Lopez.
TAMPA BAY RAYS Declined 2011 options on
INF Willy Aybar and RHP Dan Wheeler. Selected the
contract of UT Elliot Johnson from Durham (IL).
TEXAS RANGERS Declined the 2011 mutual
option on DH Vladimir Guerrero.
National League
Brian Sweeney off waivers from Seattle.
Mather off waivers from St. Louis.
CHICAGO CUBS Named Pat Listach.bench
coach and Dave Keller major league staff assistant.
Announced Iowa (PCL) manager Ryne Sandberg
will not return next season.
CINCINNATI REDS Exercised 2011 options
on RHP Bronson Arroyo and OF Jonny Gomes.
Declined to exercise 2011 options on SS Orlando
'Cabrera and RHP Aaron Harang.
FLORIDA MARLINS Signed manager Edwin
Rodriguez to a contract extension through next
season. Named Perry Hill first-base and infield
coach and Jeffrey Urgelles bullpen coordinator.
LOS ANGELES DODGERS '- Exercised a mutual
2011 option on OF Scott Podsednik. Declined to
exercise a 2011 option on C Brad Ausmus.
NEW YORK METS Exercised their 2011
option on SS Jose Reyes. Selected the contract of
RHP Manny Alvarez from Buffalo (IL).
PITTSBURGH PIRATES Agreed to terms with
LHP Wil Ledezma on a one-year contract.
Reinstated RHP Ross Ohlendorf, RHP Jose Ascanio *
and 1 B Steve Pearce from the 60-day DL.
Reinstated 1 Jeff Clement from the 60-day DL and
assigned him outright to Indianapolis (IL). Assigned
RHP Sean Gallagher, RHP Steven Jackson, OF
Brandon Moss and LHP Justin Thomas outright to
2011 option on 2B Adam Kennedy.
National Football League
NFL Fined Tennessee S Donnie Nickey
$2,500 for coming in contact with referee Bill
Leavy during Sunday's game against San Diego.
Fined Philadelphia LB Ernie Sims $50,000 for strik-
ing a defenseless receiver during the Oct. 24 game
against Tennessee.
Merriman off waivers from San Diego.
Williams off waivers from Dallas. Released LB
Abdul Hodge.
Rice from the physically-unable-to-perform list.
Harris to the practice squad.
Martin, DE Jay Richardson and C Chris White.
Moss off waivers from Minnesota.
National Hockey League
ANAHEIM DUCKS Recalled RW Kyle Palmieri
from Syracuse (AHL).
Muzzin to Manchester (AHL).

Continued From Page 1B
this year is getting it in
their heads that they can
win," Register said. "We
came out early real shaky.
We had a lot of turnovers,
some bad missed shots, and
then they turned it on a lit-

Continued From Page 1B
"(Roulhac). was a little
more aggressive getting
into the lane and getting
fouled. They made 11 of
20, and we only made 2 of
8. That was a big difference
in the game. But credit

tle bit in the second half.
"I was proud of them.
They've just got to execute
a little better. When
Bonifay switched up their
defenses, we got confused.
But. other than, that, I'm
pleased. We certainly
played very well in the sec-
ond half." .
It was certainly a differ-
ent Tigers team in the sec-

them for putting them-
selves in position to shoot a
lot of free throws."
The eighth grade game
was far less competitive,
with Roulhac jumping out
to 'leads of 25-2 after one
quarter, and 35-7 at half-
Malachi Watts was the
leading score for

ond half than the one in the
first, with Register credit-
ing the defense for the big
"Bonifay's point guard,
was penetrating and getting
some easy looks at the bas-
ket in the first half," the
coach said. "We took that
'away (in the second half)
and stopped giving up so
many second chance

Cottondale with five
points, while Chase
Pittman added four.
Trent Forrest had a big
night for Roulhac, scoring
21 points to lead the team.
"Just credit them," Harp
said of Roulhac. "Coach
(Mike) Gates does a good
job with the middle school.
He's been doing it a long

points. We said coming in
that we had to rebound and
take care of the ball, and
we didn't do either in the
first half. But we were able
to keep. the lead, and in the
-second half we were fine."
Graceville will next trav-
el to Chipley today to take
on Roulhac at 5 p.m. and 6

time. They've got good
kids coming up. They're
good now, and they'll be
good later. I wouldn't be
surprised if they won every
game on the schedule. I
doubt anyone beats them."
The Hornets will next
travel to Marianna today to
take on the Bullpups at 5
p.m. and 6 p.m.

Miami's top RB out

- Already set to start a
fourth-string quarterback
Saturday, Miami will face
Maryland without top run-
ning back Damien Berry as
The Hurricanes' leading
rusher won't play because
he's a "little sore, banged
up," said Miami coach
Randy Shannon, who did-
n't specify the exact nature
of Berry's injury.
And with that, Stephen

Morris' job just got a little
A true freshman, Morris
confirmed what's been
obvious all week that
he'll be under center when
Miami (5-3, 3-2 ACC)
faces essentially a win-or-
else game 'against the
Terrapins (6-2, 3-1).
"I'm really excited to get
this opportunity to start,"
Morris said. "I'm just going
to go out there and give my
playmakers the ball."

Continued From Page 1B
played the game of the year
against Blountstown. We
might have gone back a lit-
tle bit in intensity from
that, but it's nothing I'm
terribly concerned with.
The girls had been playing
better and better through
season, then the

Continued From Page 1B
"You know it's going to
be a war, so you might as
well throw the records out
of the window. I'm sure
Graceville doesn't care
about that. They're just
coming over here to play a
football game."
Melvin said that he still
sees Graceville as a danger-
ous opponent, especially
due to the talents of the
Tigers' sophomore quarter-
back, Jacky Miles.
"Their quarterback is
very dangerous running
and throwing," the coach
said. "He's extremely elu-
sive, and he makes plays
happen. He's a heck of a
player for them."
Miles was the quarter-
back last year when the
Tigers took a 32-18 win
over Cottondale in
The Hornets were 1-8
last season, but they have

Blountstown match was the
pinnacle of that. But I'm
happy with how the girls
Roberts did say she was
pleased to see her players
cut down on service errors
Tuesday night, as well as
the way they handled what
little adversity they did face
in the second set. '
"It could've been real
easy to let the second game

been a completely different
club in 2010.
Melvin said last year's
record was deceptive,
while noting that team was
closer to this one than one
might think.
"I think health is the
biggest difference for us
this year," he said. "I said
all of last year that we were
better than a 1-8 team. We
just couldn't get the same
11 players on the field at
the same time. This year,
we've been able to stay
healthy, and it has made a
huge difference."
The Hornets have also
been well served by a sen-
ior-laden offensive line, a
talented senior duo at run-
ning back in Dominique
Webb and Evan Davis, and
an emerging sophomore
quarterback of their own in
CJ Smith.
"Another year of experi-
ence has definitely helped,"
Melvin said of his offen-
sive group. "We're having
some strong senior leader-

slip away," the coach said.
"It was close, but they did
finish it off, then they were
pretty dominant in the
third. For a young team,
that was pretty good to
Sneads will next play on
Tuesday at home against
Baker, which defeated
Blountstown in five sets in
the first round.
Roberts said she wasn't

ship with Webb and Evan,
as well as (Chris) Krauser
on the offensive line, Cody
Saye ... we just have a

yet very familiar with
Baker, but nothing will
come easy from this point
"We've got to get intense
right now. We have to play
with intensity every time
we come out now," she
"Any team at this point in
the tournament is going to
be pretty good."

strong senior class right
now. They're playing
together, and having fun
with it."


Hearty, Homestyle Cooking

2193 S. Hwy. 71


5003 Hwy 90 Marianna, FL 32446
Reallree is a registered trademark of Jordan Outdoor Enterprises Ltd. Kubola
Tractor Corporation, 2008




John Invites All His
Friends And Family
To Come See Him
For The Best Deal!

Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL

1-866-587-3673 850-482-4043


Great Value!


Jackson County Floridan Thursday, November 4, 2010 3B


h-_ A" CALORIES, ",'/







S IVE Youo YOU -7Hey, 8RC,.O E E ,
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THAT I'VE... .


I 4 LaughingStock Intenalona Ircdisi.by UFS Inc. 2010
"My doctor told me to take a cruise and relax.'

.NEA Crossword Puzzle

1 Tableau ,
6 Long, thin
11 Volcano
12 Crusty roll
13 Fast-food
14 Rock
15 Likes and
16 Way off
17 Canal
19 Location
23 Interest amt.
26 One on a
28 Apprehend
29 South Seas
31 Houston
33 Consum-
34 Stone of
35 Monk's title
36 Bronze coin
39 Period
40 Honor in
42 Toe pain

44 "Make" or
46 Should
51 Outfit
54 Silk source
55 Team
56 Finally
(2 wds.)
57 Byron and
58 Largest
1 Tijuana Ms.
2 Gas-guz-
3 Coup d'-
4 Banister
5 Hosp. areas
6, Long story
7 Fibbers,
8 Ego ending
9 Peg for
10 12th-graders
11 Iowa hrs.
12 "The Trial"
16 Queen beater
18 Ginza
20 Survey

Answer to Previous Puzzle



21 Fortune-
teller's card
22 Deep black
23 Chaplain
24 Dishonest
25 Aunt, in
27 Telegraph
29 Squabble
30 RNs'supply
32 Like some
34 R-V con-
37 Long-
legged bird
38 San

41 Remove a
43 Fang
45 Psyche's
47 Bruins sch.
48 Objective
49 Vacuum
50 Explosive
51 Fuse word
52 Cosmic
53 Mao--
54 Raven's

Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDriverBooks.com

2010 by UFS, Inc.


SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- It's always smart to be an
attentive listener, because you
never know when someone will
say something that will res-
onate with you in a very valu-
able way. Keep an ear out!
21) Personal information an
associate shares with you will
likely serve in strengthening
your relationship with this indi-
vidual. This person senses you
won't betray his/her confidence
in you.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) One of your more out-
standing assets is your ability
to improve upon things that are
already in existence. You might
apply your skills toward three
different projects others have
going for them.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Intensify your efforts
both financially and where your
career is concerned. You can
focus your thinking in both of
these realms simultaneously
and be extremely successful
with each.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- An old, past misfortune
could again rear its head if you
don't discount your intuitive
perceptions concerning your
worldly affairs. You might be
utilize a painful lesson.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- Although you pride yourself
in being a realist, it might be
one of those days when you
should listen to your instincts
concerning your worldly affairs,
especially financial hunches.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- If you want to be truly effec-
tive, instead of depending, sole-
ly on yourself, team up with
another who is gifted with what
you lack.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- You possess more than your
share of gifts, but you'll be
remarkably equipped for han-
dling challenging situations that
have high reward potential.
Don't be reluctant to take on a
new responsibility.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Some good news is trying to
break through for you, so keep
all your lines of communication
open and respond to them all.
You wouldn't want to miss what
could be most important.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) If
you get a hunch about some-
thing possessing much greater
potential than anybody-thought,
don't ignore it.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- When it comes to making
any kind of major decision,
examine things thoroughly and
don't be afraid to ask for advice
or comments from others.
What someone has to say could
be constructive.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
One among all those bright little
ideas you get today is likely to
help greatly improve upon
something that is already suc-
cessful for you.

Layout of a legal separation

Dear Annie: My wife and I have been
married for 13 years. We have a son we
both adore. About five years ago, I made a
career switch. It was a tough time for us
financially, and it put a strain on our rela-
tionship. I thought we were pulling out of
it OK, but just as I got my new career
going, my wife started to become distant. I
immediately asked her to come with me for
counseling, and over a seven-month peri-
od, we learned to communicate
and problem-solve better as a .
Unfortunately, in every other
way, things have gotten
worse. My wife resisted the' |
counseling, so we no longer
go. She now recoils when I\ I
touch her. Last week, after I
returned from a conference,
she said she discovered that she
enjoyed not having me around.
I feel trapped. I love her. I love my
son. I want to be with both of them as a
family. Yet, without my wife's love,
friendship and intimacy, I feel lonely,
empty and frustrated. Based on our work in
therapy, I've tried to take responsibility for
things about myself that inhibit intimacy,
but it doesn't help if she won't cooperate.
What else can I do? Is divorce the only
option left? West Coast
Dear West Coast: Too many couples
rush into divorce when, in many instances,


In this deal, you need to know the points. How would
you try to make six spades after the given auction? West
leads the heart three.
In a three-table game, the first declarer won with his
heart ace, ruffed a heart in the dummy, played a trump to
his hand, ruffed his last heart, cashed dummy's diamond
ace, and played a diamond to his hand. With the trumps
drawn and red suits eliminated, he now led a club, hop-
ing to duck it to East. West, though, won with his eight
and led the club jack. South was doomed.
The second declarer did slightly better. After drawing
the trump and eliminating the red suits, he played a club
to dummy's ace, returned to his hand with a spade, and
led a club to dummy's queen. However, he had to lose
two club tricks.
By counting the points, which is a strong play on all
deals, declarer knows East has the club king. But trying
to endplay him in clubs is not likely to succeed. The third
declarer found the best play. He ruffed a heart, drew the
trump, cashed the two diamonds ending in his hand, then
led the heart eight. When West couldn't play a higher
heart, declarer didn't ruff; instead, he discarded a club
from the dummy. East took the trick but was endplayed.
He had either to lead away from his club king or to con-
cede a ruff-and-sluff (South would ruff in his hand and
sluff the club aueen from the dummv).

a little time can resolve the problem or at
least clarify the decision that needs to be
made. Get a legal separation. Either.you or
your wife should move into a place nearby
so you can spend time with the children
and continue to do things as a family, such
as celebrate birthdays and holidays togeth-
er. The other spouse remains in the family
. home with the children so they are not
This allows everyone time to adjust and
figure out, slowly, whether the
f arrangement should become
; permanent or not.
Dear Annie: I spent 10
years in college as a student.
I now teach at a college and
L I plan to recycle my body to
r-research and organ donation.
/ This is my choice, not that of
SNy^ my relatives. I will give each
\ \ of them something to
remember me by before I
die, and if they want to have
a service, they may do so.
My son will have less to clean up
because I will have given most of it away.
And sorry, Mom. I know you would prefer
to place me in a casket for all to see and
then cremate me afterward like you did
with Dad. But my choice was made when I
registered the donation of my body with
www.livingbank.org to be an organ donor.
Recycling Myself

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famouspeople, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: 0 equals C

PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Hopefully, generations after us will continue to
protect, preserve, and look after this wonderful land." Wilford Brimley
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 11-4

North 11-04-10
A KJ 10 8 5 3 2
V 4
A 5
4 A Q 4
West East
A A4
S7 6 3 V K QJ'1092
* 10 9 6 4 3 2 QJ 8
* J 10 9 8 K 7 2
AA Q 9 7 6
V A 8 5
SK 7
4 6 5 3
Dealer: East
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
1 4 Pass 4 NT Pass
5 V Pass 6 A All pass

Opening lead: V 3

A4 9, T.- - A Wdill -



B Thursday, November 4, 2010 Jackson County or an



BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
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DealrTaker com 2/1, $450 3/1 $525 in Yamaha 25hrs ex- 1AM t AM
Y nme it Pet Items forLess! Marianna Dep.neg. tended warranty, salaries and many positions offer Need knowledge of Windows, PC AM to 6 AM
Shop with 850-482-8196 or 209- trailer, 2 seats, gear
DealTaker.com 4828196301. 209 box, wired for trol- attractive bonuses. Local and hardware, troubleshooting and
ling motor, excellent
CLASSIFIED 3/2 brick w/dbl ga- condition bo national positions available. We networking. Knowledge of Must have dependable
Dr. A ford, $650 + 334.268.42 are looking for professional, Exchange, SQL Server, Linux, transportation, minimum liability
iffl! deo ref 85u-579- Basstracker '86TX17 transportation,
4as it 866-1965. Grea on- W/extras friendly, self motivated Wireless or Cisco is a plus. insurance & valid driver's license.
Too MobileHc.me hp Mercury classic individuals, who are customer Salary is based on experience.
D o f k kr Ret r, cared for 677-7195 service oriented and have sales Benefits, Vacation/Holiday.
Looking1for M.l'om* rCh 0C.W VEY4C wl/4hp
saomin eor Y2/2 er, Coewtr.raier experience. Many salaries starting Drug Free Workplace.
Wan to Spend Less? Only two left. garb. lawn care, incl. exc. cond. $1700. 334- at $45,000 and up. To learn more
Don't Pay Full Price! CKC registered no pets, $400 + dep. 596-1738
Shop DealTaker.com Yorkie pup 8wks 850-593-6457/272- Correct Craft 1973,i
Coupons & Deals! old. Up toate on 1536 14', live well, newi
D Taker.com shots. Healthy and 2 & 3 BR MH C'dale. top, 35hp, runs great!
DeaTaker.com full of energy. $500&up H20/garb/ garage kept. $1750M a ,
1 male, 1 female, sewer incl. http:// 334-596-5032
melissaboatner@bell living. com. 850-258-
south.net 4868/209-8847 Thursday, November 4, 2010
3 Family 2 &3 BRMH's in
dSale Pet Supplies& Marianna&Sneads
Yard Sale Services (850)209-8595.
Cottondale, Florida
Corner of Willow 2BR MH forrent,
and Buttercup Lane Pet Food? Pet Toys? monthly & weekly
Sat, November 6th, Pet Medls? rates avail, in C'ale Wednesday's
Don't Pay Full Price! 850-554-9934 Wednesday's
Mens & women Shop DealTaker.com 3/2, 2/2 in C'dale, WASABI SOLUTION
clothes, shoes/ The Place for no pets, CH/A $325-
boots, collectibles, Coupons & Deals! $450 8 1I0. .81594 Iv H .. .. ': .-
board games, anti- DealTaker.com m er a.'-
electronics, furni- Several 57 numbers so that each colun, ow and

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0 0-SE-1 -

www.JCFLORIDAN.comi CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan Thursday, November 4, 2010-5 B

I Ee orm es/RVsl npo Aviation Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles Motorcycles Sport Utility Vehicles
reirdlo!n ) o (I f a, Ij forSdle forSale J forSale ( t
Winnebago '8932 ft. HONDA '06 Shadow,
l Chev.454, new tires, [ Cadillac 89 Seville, 2. mile: Li, E NEW,,
6500 w.onan genera- special edition, pearl S -- r 2 6 :
app, Q-sz. bed, ful0 sale or will take on inch Image wheels.
shower/tub, sleeps, partner. Colemill up- $2700 OBO. 334-648- -j
6, 72,000 miles.. CarS er grade. 110 hours 3171
7 GREAT COND! since engne over- t4 Cadillac "; o99 Deville Infinity 10 G37
MotoHomes/RVs 334-777748 haul l at498 Cadillac '99 Deville Silver, Black Leather Volkswagon '06 Jetta
O 803-7210 $6,500. 4-Wheel Drive 3279 good condition, white w/tan leather Int. Premium pack- .re- Aur,
Monoc-Knigt'06 Y green and white ex- .,-, r,~, tires, air & age 7500 Mi. New r05 rra .
S, Homeawa '00 F Good con terror light gray inte- .:..t r,. good cond. Cond.$29,500 OBO u
Saveo 5K ntr m06 rHome away '00 F150 Good cond rio '1 0t0006330 2010 Toyota '10 $3,600. 334-774-5333 C..r,2l. Ho rndl,-, 4' "":.. i..:. r . r,,
e fromHomeor $105,000 3633003347745333 912-655-8971Honda
Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 Aultimate Freedom tion 94,000 mi 4.3 (334)498-3279 Camry $17,500. Super mpg. 120 r. $11,80u 3.000 miles. $5.500. RocKford Fosgate
mi, many upgrades 43 t ev6, automatic ferrellr@roadrunner white, Auto, CD, 334'695'6233 r. ..;u,:,urd .
mi, many upgrades 40 ft Winnebao 1 transmissiongreen ferrellr@roarunner. cruise, Tilt Wheel, IllIm .
$159,700. 850-866- owner garage ept coxtrirn-50 cusTlWhe,, .
2774 only 54K m. Kitchen exterior 4WD,)7500 22,000miles keyless ri4r ad p n,:a 2,ge. ,mei
& living rm w/slide O (334)237-8933 entry, Super clean in '90 42i L6e e '
- with luxurious leath- side & out, No dents. ,, r :I,-
er seating. Spacious Ford '77 F-150 4WD 334-793-7431 Cell Camaro '02 Z28. p 4:.A,. ,r,0 lr,.
store basement ,jr, r ... ,334-805-5317. white, loaded, i ,:.
..-cond. original ovar. Jg Chevy i T,.
fiIgar.kept. $8900.0POeri
frig, dishwasher,I. I 334-795-6255 l: r WE HONDA R07- CR. -601). :t iui ll.
washer&dryer&a dsw h .3..59 .a ,,k Pt" $894O ~
0 a comfortable Q bed. .Mooney iP.._. ....PAY,,,,,,
R-VISION. 2006 Trai King dome in motion on .L O O K LaSabre1Cu.PAY l.., r. 4. ..I,? I
IC,,dd. 1. n_. ~ satellite & more pow- Arp.,t, Hir,-r, -Bu,,i4i. C. CCSH brother e ,rurt.
Lllw $,%. -ii. LOOK coFn co ||,Ne
4c.4 sup r ,T, F,0. 4 1.
o erthan you will need BMW'05,325 Sedan, .. - PH: 'i1*4,'S. FOR JUNK Hond 1962 uC10
OBO 334-616-6508 Diesel eng. Onan die- FR Equo, 4lmoe wn er, CARi. 7nl- ,,r j44 22 su0pr .:ub 50. J 4.
salBE: E r gf mi, one owner, J&:.CAR5111!1I!! milel, .s: eI n :
sel generator, only A .:. O,, I rjo network, V. 'E mle el .,,, c.02TahoeL
Scenic Cruiser 37ft. $98,495. So Muchl Mo d! Yu m.. $49 cm o--' CHEVROLET -10 --4 -...:, C, .n..-, L J r,
by Gulf Stream 99' d Mor!! You must come ..., an, 334-685-623i 3 Corvette TORCH RED itart 3 e. .'.. 2 5 ,'
Immaculate cond. and see!!!! 850-849- 34.7.'ij WITH TAN INTERIOR Farm. Call n:..:r, 1.1 e, rr., r,.- AC. 2r.I
loaded w/ options 2634 or 850-638-1703 Bmw 2000 Z3 5-speed CHROME WHEELS 6 -334:-17-9002 2'
must see!! Dothan dark blue, leather, SPEED PADDLE SIiFT C | a 4iue ..- s
$49,500.334-803-3397 new tires, garage LOADED 10,500 miles. Lexus '98 LS400 _i Aiquefal6- -
------------ 9 RVs/Campers Automobiles Misc. kept, 77k miles $49,500, i 14h mi Gold w ar, Chevy Blazer LS'03
I Wanted J ..3$10,000. 4-Call (334)268-3900 Ihir .nt.h.- .id iear.. 1959 2205 Mercedes r ,d. r p er
Chevy 2010 Malibu LT 334-687-4446 Chevy '02 Camaro 9.8 33 w ... .
5th '06 Fleetwood 2- 10K mi. on-star, XM Buick '02 Regal LS, Conv. 35th Anniv Ed. 33 334jo36 ,or 671.3; 12 rt ,,r $5,5',,. ":4.72.058
i.Ee with 07' '.A Linl 0 pjo afen Offer!I
S with 07 radio, blue. $17,050. bronze in color, Auto. Newtcp/N.,- Lincoln '00 Town car l251.47.74022
silver ido 250 work 334-889-4226 leather CD player, tires, Exc. Condltion anaur, er.e. Honda 1987 Goldwing --
.,- s package ----PW & seats, $5300 $7300 334-596-9966 beautiful Birch Silver 1968 Chevrolet 82k miles cording
t avoff1 $36,000 8 850-526-5832oalah r $ W wi, s
WINNEBAGO 02 0-8454 Winnebago '9734 ft MECURY LATE70's 850-526-5832 loaded, 60/40 leather Camaro28 asking 82k miles, cordinvers back
Brave, 2-slides. 2- Adventurer. 29K 85HP w/ower trim Cadilac '07 DTS fully Chevy '08 Impala seats am/fm/cd 5700 White with eat w/drivers back
TV's, 2-Air, Ie..- Ienaeome? Ir,,.Cie,-, Pu,-, ,:bl. .,r,,',.,"',. i:.dd..trrnt LrT 3 9L Lahner. -:revs, tilt computer Black stripes, match- rest, looks good runs
aNHmjacks, 19K mai:'_. Cgrat. i 34 ,- r- .. wLer pun', r, n,,,hir. h 'TI .nr, r.r-a.r grwK mi. mint cond. ing numbers, details great $2800. Neg
$35,000772-631e ,. 1 piler. Neback rer smokedin, andictures Ca11334-237-3697
$35,000 772-631L en ou lilis l Ir ., jrt y t :r, er wrecked hllyrbl@msn.com / HONDA '98 Valkyrie Eddie Bauer, fully
|$ | 15rere }1.250. 334-791-7330 251-650-1577. Tourer all original, loaded, third row
L, E N O e ALincoln '01 Executive Antique '65 Chevelle aklow mil900 sOBO 187K m 35
u series adult driven. Malibu SS 138 vin 283 334699355454
Blue w/grey leather pgljde, ps, factory 334-693-5454
interior, new tires & air, $5,500. OBO 334- Honda '99 Shadow
brakes w/ reg. serv- 687-1017 evenings 1100 Arrow Lots of
-- ice, pwoerseats, Collector Mercedes Xtras Full W/S
windows & door 1983, 240D in very chrome mtr guard,
locks.112Kmi. exc. good cond., rare 4- saddlebags,mustang
cond.$6,500. cash speed ma.trans.,eat, & whitewall Ford -
firm serious inquires smooth shitn tiresLots of Chrome!
on Chevy 81'Corvett only 334-790-4892 a dream to drive, Must see $3,500 VERY NICE $3999
Red, Auto, Mirrored Lincoln '01 Towncar, bargain at $6,800F
Tops, S2K mi. New Signature series w/ 334:797-4883 In time for cooler
2 cushion 7ft couch, Buffet 8'11" W, 3'H GTX 10W30(8)5QT- Rattan table, round ARRET&CRAFTSMAN- res,50-579-467aftGolf Caierrts 1 Trike, cra$er ry reHo d,
good cond. $85 850- 18" D 6 doors CONTAINERS $15EA w/glass top & 4 ACHINIST Garage kept $13S $1500 -57m t G Cas to many ad on to list
482-8700 w/shelves &3 mirrors (850)592-2507 chairs $125 850-526- BXS&TOOLS $175-325 Garage kept. $6000 mi. $26.00 t 0
Sdoor dbl panel $200 850-482-3563 Hh c p c 3426 (850)592-2507 OBO3345962376 Lincoln '07 MKZ, Golf cart, 36V crim- Cash or cashiers F
rehung intor Buffet w/4 glass evenflo in good RED BOOKS COIN Tires. (4) 18" w rims - ,Z .. L;ghit Inr beige in- son red, 4 sweater, w/ check. 334-6870225
door, solid core $275 doors all wood, shape. 850-557-6644 PRICE- 1965-1989 ALL 4 lug panrr, Craji a tei or, le ther hea headlamps, pristine 3 seats, fy lded,
OBO 850-693-9633 42"W 75" H 15"D $25. (850)557-6644 $20 (850)592-2507 fo:r H:r d ua $351: OBOI) se S. .de ':ondti-:',n $20001 33.4. 157K M ile.-. ne
2 Lg b a g s of b oy s $1 25 8.50 -4 82 -35 63 $5,'."'Ji -')3 401air b ag ;. 37 r ,i. N A 655-C96 2 o r : ", t ,r : . O O
2Lgbagso osInstyler, used but like s Rif52le Scope NIKO- DA 421.175 sell for 2 334 .545.I" *;19
clothes sz4-7,$20/ea Canopy- Prcess new$25 850-272- ProStaff 3-9x40, ex- Toilet .. Tan 54J, .. 17.90 i850.810155 G i
canopy8for7 cel. con- $90 -GMC u jimrn,,,
850-272-1065 castle canopy for 1842 cel. cond. $90 850- B0 8650593 987or Chevy '87 Corvette r' at Cnd.. 141011
twin bed $45. 263-2701 573-4425 Conv, blk/red int. 350 Lincoln Congression- BO
2 newMP-3 Players (850)482-3078 IVORY WOOLTOG- eng. 4+3 Man trans. al Town*Sedan 03' 8092 Glr.q. l..' iT- .
$20/each 850-866- GLE COAT NEW Running boards, Treadmill, Sears New paint job. Estate 142K mi. white w/ miles r.,.C Kawasaki '03 Vulcan frT.:
170 eCar seat-EvenFlWestin chrome, Proform 500, used Sa o. OBE tan leather toptiep a saa
5-40 pounds in good WOMENS 44" $45 '04For e r e 50Sae. $900. B tan leather top, & running cond. 800, 18k mi, lots of Honda '03 Santafe
Air Mattress $15, sha 80-5-6644 850)592-2507 rm 04 FrdRanger on,$250 850-209- 352-219-7370 seats, loaded $6000. 7000850-445-2915 extras, run great, 1K mi. burgundy
S.850557-6644$200 863-304-3576 1722 .334-693-2274 leave message $2,600. OBOod
850-26-3426 $25. (850)55 enmore H washer enco Framing Nailer Vinyl Bug Screen for . Mazda '01626 L Call 334-596-0050 6,500.334-449-671
Armstrong Vinyl Changing table- dark $100, Elec. Dryer$75 w/case & case of newer Mercury car, "- 158K Mi. Loaded! American Ironhorse
Comp. tile, smoke wood in good shape. 850-573-0851 nails $175 850-693- used 1 season $30 Pwr everything,cd '07 Texas Chopper Kawasaki '06 KLR -
grey 12x12 $18/case 850-557-6644. $30 Leather Couch 9633 850-482-8700 8 player, White, tan int. 1500K mi. exc. cond. 650, new tires &-
850-693-9633 850)557-6644 brown, like new, $285 Set of 12" speakers, Wall hung lavatory 3750 334-692-4084 $14,500334-447-2131 brakes, great condi-
Baby swing- Graco Chest drawers, all 850-693-9633 in box & 800 watt sink $15 OBO 850- Chevy'94 Corsica 334-797-9290 OBO nr trade for
ovin hug infant wood,5 drawers,- Autobon Amp $150 593-9987 or573-4425 Burgungy,excellent Mazda 04 RX8, -- -- - a.- d ip-O: niiran ar,
sw g 534"W 43.5"H 19"D Luggage carrier for condition $13505M azda 04 OurOB Oca. -
( 8 5 0 ) 5 9 3 6 8 5 6 W408 50 135 6 3 t o p o f c a r .$ 2 5 8 5 0 5 - 7 0 5 1 4A,-W h rir p o o l 4 0 gral lo t c o n $3 5 0 B O r4 o onu r ;r, w l e lr -.0 .5-H um.r :
Whirlpool 40 gal Hot 334-796-6613 "-1 r.im 8 H-mr '4
$40850-82-3 526-3426SHEARLING JACKET- Water Heater 220,, s. new%%1' 32,
Bedding- Twin prin- Chest drawers, all WOMENSLG NICE 10mos old, like new r 5 ,ile ra i Lad with all.the
cess comforter, bed wood, 6 drawers, Model Airplane (XMAS) $25 (850)592- $150 850-482-7372 Chrysler 00"Sebring Cond... wr..jdertru:ar. Kawv.asai 9 ,c.F 2(, Ll with all the
skrt, curtain $40. 37"W 51"H 20 $45 wooden toolbox $25 2507 Wick Conv top, runs/looks as lnrg $10.00 Call Mlr b, BPr. rae 5--$16,999o
(850)482-3078 850-482-3563 850-482-87001 rWicker headboard- great, loaded, 140k Ra:chel Cr Jay others perform. ae "50-210-4166
Singer Electronic white twin sized in miles, $2900. OBO 334393i 995 9 ar,,:e pipe. v-r. Fila Jeep 94 Wrangler
Black Leather bikers Ent Center, all wood, OLDIE ALBUMS 50's- Sewing Machine, like good shape.850-557- Call 334-596-5032 uke or th3 motor- er, low miles, alum
jacket, Large, NEW 3 doors 6"W, 5"H 22.5 80's(100)-.50EA or new $125 850-693- 6644 $25 cr:. ing e tre-m.- I allo, wheels, alterrin
$50850-866-1700 D $50 850-482-3563 OBO (850)592-2507 9633Winchester Super X2 Bashan 07 Dragonfly 334-726-3842 tires, new cd player,
Black Leather trench Eurika Carpet Paper Shredder $15 Singer Touch-n-Sew Magum 3" Semi-auto .- M 4p manl C lutch.' Kawasaki '09 Ninja bw & go
coat, sz medium $50 shampooer $45 850- 850-866-1700 in cabinet w/caster K gauge w/case 205mm rear tire, alu. 250.3k mi. Perfect $75
850-866-1700 866-1700 -i wheels $75 850-693- $475 850-557-3333 m.num %hE-li. street condition! Blue, $7, OBO
Piano, Hallet, Davis & 5833/592-2342 W asking $3000
BOOKCASES (5)- DK FireTruck Toddler Co. w/bench $300 Window panes, sev- b lega.i adult ridden. iii 334-792-14
OAK FINISH 30"X6'EA Bed by STEP2 w/ OBO 850-594-3895 Snake Aquarium, eral sizes, $60-$75 nrser 'PT r verIw 0 1. i K.e 334-648-0195
LIKE NEW $300 mat. & sheets. $140 large w/2 lights & OBO 850-693- Cruser 'Limited sh r. Loaded, Bluetooth & 4228s 2001
(850)592-2507 OBO 850-482-9865 Prom Dresses, vari- habitat $100 850- 5833/592-2342 Edition, Loaded Sirius Radio, Low 4228 asc LT2007 U
BosichRoofin Gao pak n pay se6-12 526-3426 Window Slider, vinyl, 97K mi, NEW TIRES! 00334-379-6749 War t t2012
Nailer w/case of playpinpink and Stainless Steel dou- 3x2, low E w/screen, $5,800 (334) 790-7959 2053C Lw mexs 08 GX470
nails $175 850-613. r.:.,r.3 Pump BB 'Pclkt Pifle bl -;;.k ;'f.]u.:t. brand ew.$45 $800. 334-774-3474 white, exc cond, 40k
9633 ':.-0,,:,J.. .. $ _.."_,I ) L6.17d0 ,25 '5l.S.26.34826 07:.4425 or 334-791-1074 miles Loaded w/nav,

mi5e, Automjte, 39,800 mi. rear spoil-
L N Mojo Motor Scooter $40,500. OBO

Mercedes 73 45 0 g SL gagekCendition $925. Yast '6 R6 MUS SELL!Great
'05, 200mi, Blue, Call 334-618-7972
1e exLt tend 79- 9 $1650 850-P258-1638_
Core kinKnwsBMW R1200CLIlk Yamaha '05 V-star
Chrysler '07 PT Mazda 3 '08 5sp 4-dr. mils. NADA $13,850 650 Silverado,Saddle
$C4900sn i-. OBO 3, n'-d 6K silver, exc. cond. $7999 or Trade bags, wind shield,
mile: ,Automle a1 mi. 211ne6wrers.$11 l- 850-210-4166 Rback rest. LIKE NEW3 $8,500. er new tres $11,500.
(334) 790-7959 334-805-0818 Dirt Bike 07' Honda gar. kept $3750obo Nissan '05 Pathfinder
3 9CRF70 Excellent 334-691-4643 4X4 Maroon, blk Ithr
Mercedes '73 450 SL Condition $925. Yamaha '06 R6 MUST SELL! Great
Convertible 334- 798- 2337 Raven Edition Track Cond$15,900 Loaded!
u $12,000 0 904-368- GoldWing '97 1500S. Ext. Cond. $5500 OBO 360-808-0584
1153 Leave msg 70K mi. Pearl white, 334-432-5800
Mercedes 82' 380SL $7,500. 229-321-9625 Call for dera,. i l
Corvette '81 93K mi. H/S tops Yamaha .0 V Siar
chalk brown
Automatic 350 PWRS/, windows, ar tire. and 6r..
(Silver) sell as is ant. auto, AC, 3- rjer Lip3,. ,:,!
$4900. OBO upgraded sound a$Cl$ pe( )900. 9 p.
334-774-1915 system, car cover& 2l$ 7185.5c r Tahe '0 T
Corvette 88' Stingray clean, well main 'pm EXTRA CLEAN!
ceLE anq w itell main$7,999000
convertible 108K mi. tained w/records Harley 07 Road Glide YAMAHA 'u V-star Call: 850 210 4166
$9,800.334-791-3081 ~0 REDUCED $12,000. 13k mi, adult ridden 250, Burgunda l
Corvette 9485K mLn 334 792 9789 garage kept, lots of Low miles! Lie new! Toyota '02 Highland-
-blue.original a like 79-7 extras fuel injected REDUCED $2.250. 334- er LTD Exc. Cond.
ne$c0. rin 1rEDuCE 3ie r ser $6500@ 06 0 6. 454 4WD Lthr. 82K mi.
$O1 1 06 m4 $ cal ot Rc e o1 $36 11,500 OBO 334- 796-
618-99322BO 34 4' Yamaha 2004 V-Star 8648
I1790 aUST SEE'! ,:hr,:,rr, e. .-lI.r~t Toyota '05 4Runner
Datson 78 280Z 2-dr. condition $4'Ju06 OB') Limited, 105k miles
while. nep-d. 1,,T 3"+4'618';c525 Gold w/tan leather-
ork.$1000 334.69 3. heated seats, V8,
3i79, Mercees-Benz 03 Yamaha 2005, 350 4WD, sunroof, trailer
C240 White pearl Harley '08 Rod King Bruin 4 Wheeler, hitch, grill guard, JBL
Ext. w/camel leather i;Ig r, Iw, lhan front wrench good stereo, $15,900 334-
S. Sun roof ower 2000 miles, $14950 condition $2,000 685-6233
m d Csunshade. 6-disc CD Call Mike (334)790-0976 O.
changer. $11,545 334797-476 gunslinger7788@hot

.Edde buredtn. Nissan'07350Z5

,e,' 51 5i4 $7m .r0 Toyota '03 Camry LE 1. U.M. 08 250 cc. Seats Si 4 .14
/ 0" 4S i07 l v' ier, 1-owner, Sun- '. 2.2 ,helmernt. Lg SSSC Backhoe
334 .726.9500' roof. 191K mi.$4700 SSco:,oter 80mr,, per For Sale $13,500
Honda '05 Accord. 314-696.2098 or 334- gallon 1000,Ti F4c. Call 334-886-9003
White I,0 r.1. irr 6 18.-3558 Warrar.i, $2i1200 0BO. or 334-726-4661
"'" ,[F, .(,r] Call i.A 44c. E302
sE '' (,...nd. -__"-_-_./__._. 1- Call 9.44..4 302 6X12 enclosed trailer
j "' r,)5-W.. ;.' Harley Davidson'08 Classifieds have what w/1 side door & dbl
L -Ultra Classic Scream you are looking for. doors in back $1900
_.... UTO .ing Eagle Anniversa new cond. 850-933-
-ry'Ed. Very low miles 9228/643-8312
Honda F sitp..rt. Toyota 04 Sienna $26900. 334-685-0380 Sport Utility Vehicles 6X12 enclosed trailer
,-: ,I,+ l11 0 hr, Champagne color, Harley Davidson 1986 w/1 side door & dbl
40. SI $13.2001 OB fully loaded, 91k FLTC w/ side car. '02 GMC Sierra, white doors in back $1900
334 40,:-2.67 Do. mi.. es, luggage rack, exc. cond. $10,500. 1500 SLE 20dr, long new cond. 850-933-
.. $11,200. Call 334-805-0810 mi. $4,000. call
Honda '99 SI 3144-798-5699 n ,
:-One owner-. 2J-.r. TytHarley Davidson 1992 4 7.' I ,
E>C :i ,,,d 3hm, Toyota07Prius, p.rstr 120'0Cu it, "
",ACe, Sunr.:.,, a800l:, Black, 53k, ExI. Cond, ni.j s5i- b 12 .. : ,C
334.:147.4'4':, CPS, backup camera, .,d $5'.500 O80
.JBL sound, tint, great .9-.665 334.50.
1as mileage, trans- F I' Backhoe Pro
erable warranty, 24, p, :
Tinew- t,re., a;.l ty tr-l. $4- ,, ,
$15,9110.01 ,0 20'4 26L.
(' .all 334 470-- BAT WING MOWER
V -',,k '. .r, '02 -3"-J H 78 (.'.r. 4
A.'.-1,e ,, r I:.-l -- Harley Davidson 98' 08 T oe L, 2I. %-
NADA $8850 YOUR AD exc. cond. orange, Miles, Gold Color, Ex- Drying Trailers $700.
$7999 or Trade COULD loaded, Must See! cellent Condition, Good cond., good
850-210-4166 BE HE-RET $8,000. 334-791-4799 $30,500. 685-3226 tires 334-899-3914

6 B- Thursday, November 4, 201O0 Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com

Til actors Tra!ers-Tractors Trailersactors Trail'ers-Tracto Vans Wanted: Trucks-Heavy Duty Trucks-Heavy Duty Legal Notices M ti.ngs-Events
Bison '91 Tractor GOLF FAIRWAY 5 M6040 Kubota Trac- 1 - ' Chev ASTO'97 con- T -- ACENTRAOF 37. LF15161
28hp, runs very good, GANG W/DIESEL MO- tor60hp w/351hrs, '. -_. .. ..r, Jan raised Le .NE OFT 36'34'43";
all works, looks great TOR $3,500. 334-678- OHP,4WD, Full Hy- r... r T..ded-, Far sgotce
IKm-.'.',"00.rT ENCE SOUTHERLY andWo$
65 -8 -TOROGREENS-L..Tre OF 239.41 Officials and
MASTER TRI-3 REEL 2___002 GMC EE T. THENCE the Public
Bushtech Trailer'05 6' $4000. 334-678- TractorD30 Massey 1. .,eds have what WANTED Loaded 43K Miles Ford I TH
Turbo+2 Excellent 6568 F..,;,-,i, .. *,J,: ,.:u.i.e looking for. On the Web RUNS GREAT! 1624'25" WEST, A The local govern-
Condition $3500 :,:rr.....steeplechasect.com $3,999.00 DISTANCE OF 274.87 mnt of the Town of
334-693-9287 GOLF TRI-KING 1900 1 set Covington CHRYSLER '06 Town Good Condition L 3 99 0 FEETTOAPOINT mnt of the Town of
3 GANG REEL CHECK planters $3K 797- & Country Van. Exc. And Equipped. CURVEET TO A POINT OF Campeiton is dedi-
Cummings/Onan W/DIESEL MOTOR 6925 or 334-699-1366 cond. 51K, seats 7, 850-548-5719 Ford '98 FI50. greal HAVING A RADIUSTHE L cated to fair housir ig
generator 703 hrs. $2,500. 334-678-6568 OUT THE A/C power, $9500 T,. N 50000 FEET AND A princip es. a air
85KW 400amp, auto hn De Yo name OBO., 334-688-5154 Yr _U 'r CT R ANGL O Housing is concept
switch runs 4 poultry fullwh. drive, front Chrysler '95 Voyager,You name it... ...ad rl.1537'33"; THENCE that everyone has
house $15,000. O DD end loader, bushhog, $6,0auto,0seats08,- ,L'' r, O UTHE RCYA LONG the right to obtain
e4no 4lo0 ade futd bushh, 11 Vans S a s CLASSIFIED & e 4- O THECRL AL housing without dis-
4-40X400 poultry finish mower, disk, IIIns power, am/fm cass. Chevrolet '04 3 4-1-46
house of Lubing nip-spredder & boxb e M-120 DT 4X4W/ new tires, NOW OF 136.36 FEET TO9abovuri
pie drinkers 334-7'6- $18,200.010 798-3352 Kubota loader 120hp 1999 Ford Windstar t1975 0 b850-592-ehasitmlCrew Cab LS,ris-
0978 or 334-795-6101 Less than 1000 hrs LA1601 (cabfire) 3100 Van LX, Chestnut col- 2832 ALL POWER! Mazda '89 SE-s Ext. THE INTERSECTION diction officially
hrs. original tires or, quad seeing, du-- $10,699.00oCab.Runs,Needs OF SAID CENTERLINE adopted a Fair Hous-
FARM EQUIPMENT IH Tractor Equip, 50%, engine, fuel al sliding doors, A/C GMC '95, Conversion WANTED Pre'82 Call: 850-210-4166 minor carb work. AND THE CENTER- ing Ordinance which
1440 Combine w/ 6ft Disc Harrow, 2 tanks ok. REDUCED is 5 yrs old, very reli- Van, new A/C, runs Toyota Corolla or SR $750 334-687-9788 LINE OF ROADWAY prohibits discrimina-
heads $10,000. CAT gang bottom plows, $10,899. OBO or trade able, needs body- grt, $2500 S & M Au- 5 hatchback or '89/90 - --- THCENTERLINE tion in housing be
Dner n4b & root slio scoop $950 for for tractor. work. $2800 to Sales 850-774- Ford Probe stick THE FOLLOWING causeonal originrace, color,
i,- ..-it, ,i 4 4. '7'_ 1 : I :l:t4. T_ '.-- ' r, 4_'4 ' .E FOL LOWING national origin, reli-
.--',~ 5 i Ji1 WEST, A cap and familiar sta-
i .''lu:TLT'CF OF 352.48 tus. This ordinance
,o. ~F EEn THENCE covers most housing
: .C-rlt Chevrolet '96 Ex Cab Silverado '03 LS 2500 WEST, A DISTANCE uted a i te
Duely, Diesel, Great hd, 4wd ext. cab. OF 43.52D FEET; such as real estate
.Ak.^M ^ A>PBTU ^ L m rNWork truck, Runs2 V H4p TENoE;sale advertisIng,
.'. Wrr tu, Runs 6000V8, HD4-spd THENCE NORTH bank transactions,
3 A b auto trans. new tires, 79 46'23"W WEST, A mortgages, rentals
Black, $4500. total DISTANCE OF 92.40 and any similar activ-
S.. S Chevy 01 Coloiado options. 1,100. ad FEET; THENCE ity which may deal
-- ,:r.. ,: O. a ons. 64K mi. nada NORTH 86I58'23" withpersons seeking
*Len|,- i. C'al.l'3-9638 ur, ,, Pretail $17,675. Kelley WEST, A T housing.
- .".0 blue book private OF 98.54 FEET;
3. 334-667-10 rEve) party $18,765. THENCE NORTH Town of Campbellton
eivyi '9"C o 334-266-5248. 81'24'56" WEST, A has developed an ed-
Chevy'91Cherokee Se3for $15 500. DISTANCE OFT361.49 ucation program to
a C -- TIoS, $12,. Toyota 01 rerunner FET; THENCE inform residents and
*s-.. I r.I '.! Cr l,. cab, NORTH 82'11'39" other appropriate
S116e 19i .P h C e a ,i. ,,,P.. A- bed- WEST, A DISTANCE persons regarding af-
SF fordable and fair
S. .run. rat THE POINT OF BEG housing opportuni-
I C .').C.i-,, .,-2826 NING. (LESS EXCLU- ties.
arpet&Uphosty(HomemprovementRoofing keeping ING WITHIN 30-00 A fair housing train-
| Bulldozing | Carpet& Upholstery LYmemprovement! '^:: I Legal FEET O ECil l be
Clea Chevy '93 1500 172K TERLINE OF DAVEN conducted during the
J CARPET L MARIAN A Runs Great $2,800. T ce 15.00 FEET OFTHE the Town of
Hose O 334-691-2987 CENTERLINE OF Campbellton Caom-
CLEANED FREE ESTIMATEMETAL or office or 334-798-1768 LF15152 ROADWAY"H"). munity Center, 2336
Grader Pan In your home or NO JOBS TOO SMALL Repel with R00 N INC leaning up,2.2 leter,4 cly., IN THE CIRCUIT OF WAY AND EASE- Cambeton, Florida,
,rir al natural all][riri. illsellforCart on Tuesday, Novem-
rExcavatiSr P place of business .Ha iH all nti Call Debra will sell for parts COURT OF THE MENTS HEREBY RE- ber 9, 2010 at 6:00
E t i en Upg SWAMPGATOR *Metal Rooing $800 334-689-9183 FOURTEENTH SERVED, OVER AND pm., Central Time or
Bulldozer Von Schrader c-eten w los TATUM'S I *C isto Trim Estimates IN AND FOR JACKSON TION THEREOF SITU- the
,LMX Dry Foam eHaA EraL References COUNTY, FLORIDA ATED WITHIN THIRTY For information con-
DemolitionP*chesa&Doko HABDWARE Local a ctured ._ ,t CIVIL DIVISION (30) FEET OF THE cerning the public
Demolition Extraction Walk-inlshowels Marianna 482-5573 AAvailable "- AFORESAID CENTER- hearing contact the
Eri EtemE 3 CASE NO. 2009-CA- LINEDOF DAVENPORT City Clerk at
Retention Ponds System. Z 5-531i4880 Sneads 593-5501 I I 850-526-2336 -. 1000228 ROAD FOR THE PUR- City eCon City
____I_ _POSE OF PUBLIC Hall, 5283 Highway
Grading No fuss Chevy 97 Suburban BRANCH BANKING ROADWAY AND PUB- 231, Campbellton,
Site Prep PaNo fustto Pace your greatond, 1500 AND TRUST COMPA- LIC UTILITIES. ("the Florida, 32426, br by
Levepg o Want toseries, leather $3000. NY, Property") telephone at 850-263-
S Leveling No muss Call 303-906-3683 4535 telephone at 850-263-
TopSoil FillDirt No odor sell your ad in our Dodge '01 3500 Dual Plaintiff, Topether with (i) all 4535.
Gravel ly, 135K, great cgnd., buildings, improve- The public is invited
*Land Clearing el automobile? wheel, ext., cab, V. m e n t s and urged to attend.
SLand Clearing L automobile? Grass Cutting auto, $12,500. 646- CATHERINE hereCitaments, and
Since 1960 Panhandle Carpet Place a Hedge Trimming '0 4 KNOWN SPOUSE OFappertaining, as far es
Cleaning -Edging CATHERINE BEACI as they may now or tion. Persons need-
Ma n Fo 3t47 Classified Ad Kindall Torbett EACK; DANL rea e i neg n intereter for
Maarianna, aFLg32447 BEACK; DANIEL term of this dinde hearig, vision, or
Marianna, FL 32447 '--" A...~ LAGO.BEACK; UN-ure belong to oring ii
I I 1-800-768-9235 day 4571 Bellamy Bridge Rd and grow your POSEOF de n t language impairment
ToaaI! Marianna, FL 32446 Dodge '04 Ram Red KNOWN SPOUSE OF used in connection or persons needing
busness!!!7312 4dr Hemi truck w/114 BDANBIEL-LAGUN with the occupancy special accommoda-
Cell: 850-5-7314wusiness. m.irkw BEACK;BIANCHA of any building exist- tion due to handicap
Cell: 850-573-1493 k hwy. mi. Like new. LAGO-BEACK; UN- ing or to be con- should contact the
Auto &Cycle FlooringSales& anNewPrhinoliner & KNOWN SPOUSE OF st or u tted on su- Town C at
BuSidozinr e dctovrlnfini IANCHA LAGO-property; (ii) all fix- 263-4535 at least

Land Clearing, Inc. Instalation5HOMEWORKS DNAL ne edtinis a Fair Housin
Installation Hade HomeImprovementc HomeImprovement factory sound, red/ BEACK, EOal. turEos, equipment ntheEquale ay,

LT, Floor ToRoof "Bui lie.inia.tLI.1op accessrations and at hapriorndtothemeeting.
Tile*LMAPHIS L i H OWELCOM E ME(.M REPAIRS S"Id bv34 d918r D defendants. tachments thereto
WEOFFERFCOMPLETE Vinyl EGii1Sa REPaIR BY DayA :':lli.n r now or hd September 8, b erements to or of LF15160
LandClaDingIn. nFREEQUOTES ,In 2 Yer Et Court of Jack- existing and ieis a Fair Housin gNotice
La 2900 BordnlSt Er C sall eris THEPRO HOMEWORKS Dode Dako l a NOTICE OF SALE connection with the Equal opportunity,
H(85Cr4824'594,I%,i' t-i the pr operation of such and Handicap Re-

T Lm tEE2[ il L,,.(850)573-7482.,a '.. (l riven that, pursuant placements, addi-- Oiis d
.p ,, ,',,, Cou:nt y or-,1d i-,r, .-r Fonal Judgm ent tons, and

ruck SNADA 26,999 scrib, Case Number an ofsewer rights a The local govern-
SSITU, TED000228 in the (iii all e ts in now Fair Housin Notice
290cre cabt.EE UOTONS "THE HONEY.ADO PRO" IhllDIt 1. I. .7 rui Court of Jack- existing and here- nd W
3 *$ .' S:Hnty, Florida, I after arising ease- a orHishopn i
(~850482-4594 Call Chris 850-27412 .,,, iN, AS Jco erits oef aict essf wa-, GOicvienmndt
L,,, ,IE.,,- F a d errigts a rs itFthe Public

au$18,999 or Trade scea E O s, sewer rights ahn e ln al iver
85 0416 STUOATE NAD BIN T E orter cu tanda meot of Jacksdfmiaton
D850-oe 6620 DaoESCRIBUT ED JAC appertaining theretod County is dedicated
ew c abNT H A (iv) allN a t as tefrair Odinsn praic
Ex cond SON AND STATE OF collateral include, teo housing
.5' .".OF5auto, cruise, $7200. gas, oil and mineral a concept thatbevery-
.. ,Call334-449-1864 PARCEL-18B, OF OLD rights of every na- one has the right to

SPANISH TRAIL ture and kind, all tim- obtain housing with-
.PLr N T A SN, AS ber to be cut and all out discrimination.
MDy to tE D ARTICULAR- other rights tho named ju-
O [,E'i ,6 RIBED AS appertaining thereto' sins officially

auto,0 334 e F(LOIDAIIWS: and (v) all leases adopted a Fair Hous-
OF N rEnTs La profits in g Ordinance which
A E e toald prohibits dcrna

t.r o NCEAT T.arents a
.-T. "PickupTruck131RTHWEST TOF THE YOnd Altherf o FIA Ne mbdertiscrimina
.$1 500 BR14 FCin SECTION 262 e roefroM, TU riL t0ion in housing be-
6quad cab, shortabed, RANGE 9 WEST, prive qment, national origin, roll-

Hc y to iel OW COUNSTY EacesinsTL teOorto age se, trehafd
i4wd, near Two FLORIDA AND BEING apurtenaces and cap and familiar sta-
MORE PARTICULAR-allre d lacemeFTtse and rtus This ordinance
".NFOLLOWS: COMR thereto, all leases related activities
71K Mi. $8500 NER OF SECTION 22, al Oi Oe bank transactions,

WEST. A DISTANCE at Pl SaE tothe housing.
OF .,6F5.32. FEETTO; highest and best bid-Jackson Crent as
OTHENC E SOUTH der for cash, at Frotitay FhoiC ha s 8
-F od Mi lu4r 9 T II EAST, A Door of the Jackson developed an educk-
Duty Automatic DISTANCE OF County rthouse tion program to in-
STriton 5.4 V-8 1,322.29 FEET; located at 4445 La- form residents and
LIKE NEW! 15,8100mi. THENCE SOUTH fayette Street, Ma- other appropriate
S$9,800. 334-790-7959 0042'06" WEST, A rianna, FL 32446 atersons regarding af
"d 6iV8 A ADISTANCE OF 11:00 a.m. on 'th fordable and fair
FORD '02 LARIAT 2,649.27 FEET; 18th day of Novem- housing opportuni-
F250 Diesel, Crew THENCE SOUTH ber, 2010. ties.
Cab1m$16,000 334-687-9983 DISTANCE OF IF YOU ARE A PER- A Efair housing train-
." ,s''v2V-J2 EAST, A MAINING AFTER THE commission meeting
"O'. Li.TANCE OF SALE, YOU MUST at the Jackson Coun-
A,2,6411w O FEET; FILE A CLAIM WITH ty Administration
""T E,'.E1SOUTH THE CLERK NO LAT- Meeting Room, 2864
,l,. WEST, AER THAN 60 DAYS O Madison Street, Ma-
tions, new tires, DISTANCE OFAFTER THE SALE. IF Nrianna, Florida, on
1. 2 FEE T. TOr THE YOU FAIL TO FILE A November 9, 2010 at

You name it... THE CENTERLINE OF TION, P.O. BOX 826, On Tuesday, Novem-
t.Classified has it1Il SAID ROADWAY; MARIANNA, FLORIDA ber 9, at 9 AM, the
9R e v THENCE CONTINUE 32447; PHONE: 850- Jackson County
V. Ford '93 Ranger over NORTH 04'06'05"' 718-0026; HEARING & Board of Count
So100K mi. CD player, WEST, A DISTANCE VOICE IMPAIRED: 1- Commissioners will
white/tan asking OF 501.17 FEET; 800-955-8771; EMAIL: hold its regular
$3500 334-685-3214 THENCE NORTH ADAREQUEST@JUD14 meeting at 2864 Mad-
85"56'49" EAST, A .FLCOURTS.ORG. ison Street, Marian-
aFord 96 F350 Duely DISTANCE I OF na, Florida.
Ford 96 F350 Duely 1,435.88 FEET TO A
7.3 diesel, Exc cond, POINT LYING 30.00 C In accordance with
123k miles, loaded FEET FROM THE CEN- the Americans with
Plusl999Airstream TERLINE OF DAVEN- Disabilities Act, per-
extra clean, 25' new PORT ROAD; THENCE sons needing special
tires. For Both CONTINUE NORTH accommodation to
$19,700 080 85-56'49" EAST, A participate in this
Call 334-673-1746 DISTANCE OF 31.23 A ve isi meeting should con-
FEET TO THE CEN- tact the Administra-
TEPLINE OF SAID tor's assistant no lat-
p,-A E. THENCE er than 5 days prior
ALOfJiV SAID CEN- Ca l't be to the meeting. The
TELIJNE THE FOL- M Administrator's as-
L,-, IfJ : COURSES: sistant may be con-
Ford '96 Ranger 'uTH 20'10'18' tacted at 2864 Madi-
4 cyl. 5 speed,75k mi. EAST, A DISTANCE son Street, Marianna,
LIKE NEW! Set up OF 144.60 FEET TO A bat # FL, 32448, (850) 482-
to tow behind RV. POINT OF CURVE TO 1 9633, or (800) 955-
$3,995. 334-790-7959 THE RIGHT HAVING 8771 (TDD).



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