Jackson County Floridan
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00414
 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 7, 2010
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
 Notes
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: UF00028304:00414
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text




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2 Sections, 20 Pages
Volume 87- Number 221


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER

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GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007


SUNDAY


Despite voters' rejection, district can still levy millage


But there won't be
any state match
BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Jackson County voters over-
whelmingly opposed, by 61 per-
cent, the school board's mill levy
referendum in Tuesday's elec-
tion, thus ending hundreds of
thousands of dollars in state
matching funds.
The referendum would have
given the school district permis-
sion to levy 0.25 mills for anoth-
er two years to fund the general


operating budget. This millage
had been in place for two years,
to offset decreases in state fund-
ing.
Despite the voters' rejection of


Lee Miller


the measure, the
school board still
has the option to
levy 0.25 mills or
more from county
property owners.
But the money
raised this way
will have to be
used for capital
outlay expenses,


rather than general operating
expenses.
Also, because the referendum


didn't pass, the district won't
receive more than half a million
dollars in matching funds from
the state.
The millage was expected to
raise $382,859 from property
owners, and nearly twice that
amount in additional state match-
ing funds.
The school board has the
option to levy up to 1.5 mills for
capital outlay expenses without
voter approval.
Jackson County is the only
school district in the state that has
never levied the additional 1.5
mills, interim finance director
Kathy Sneads said in a
September interview.


Revenue from a capital outlay
millage is not eligible for match-
ing funds from the state, Sneads
said.
This means Jackson County
will lose about $600,000 in state
matching funds next fiscal year
because the referendum didn't
pass, according to
Superintendent Lee Miller.
If the school district receives
the same amount of funding from
the state as this year, the school
board will have to do some cut-
ting somewhere, Miller said in an
interview Friday.
But if the state provides addi-
tional revenue next year, it might
offset the loss of matching funds


the district has received the last
two years. That doesn't seem
likely, given the affect the reces-
sion has had on the state's budg-
et.
"I would project we will just be
short that much," Miller said.
"We will have to make arrange-
ments to do without."
The district will have a better
idea how the loss of the matching
funds will affect next year's
budget, when the budget process
begins in January and February.
If the school board decides to
levy a capital outlay millage, the
money would have to be used for
expenses such as new construc-
tion or new buses.


New food bank open


a,
iv'


Pastor Aida Spina sorts through boxes of food at the Heaven's Garden Food Pantry in Cottondale Saturday. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Cottondale location will be open oncea month for those in need


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
A new food bank in
Cottondale will be open once a
month to residents in need,
starting this Tuesday morning.
Open on the second Tuesday


of each month from 10 a.m. to
noon, the food bank is located at
the new Heaven's Garden
Worship Center. The non-
denominational sanctuary is
located at 3115 Main St., and its
food bank is available to any
Jackson County resident in


need.
Those wishing to receive a
bag of food for their families
should bring a form of identifi-
cation that will prove their
Jackson County residency. On
the first visit, there will also be
some paperwork to fill out,


since the food bank is a partner-
ship with Second Harvest and
the USDA. Recipients will not
have to repeat the paperwork
once it's done, church pastor
Aida Spina said.
See FOOD BANK, Page9A >


Police


say man


stole


firearm

STAFF REPORT
A Graceville resident was
arrested Friday for allegedly
stealing a rifle in Cottondale,
and then trying to sell it.
Joshua David 'Skelton, 26, of
5016 Highway 77 in Graceville,
was charged with burglary, deal-
ing in stolen property and grand
theft of a firearm.
On Friday morning, deputies
with the J.ackson County
Sheriff's Office responded to a
reported burglary at 2155 Roark
Road in Cottondale. Deputies
discovered a Browning 30.06
rifle was stolen from the loca-
tion, according to a press release
from the sheriff's office.
Just after noon Friday, the
sheriff's office discovered
Skelton may have committed the
burglary and was attempting to
sell the gun at a local business
just south of the scene of the
burglary, according to the
release.
Deputies made contact with
Skelton at the business and
received permission to search
his vehicle. The rifle was found
in the toolbox of the truck,
according to the release.
Skelton was arrested and
taken to the Jackson County
Correctional Facility to await his
first court appearance.
Skelton has prior arrests for
burglary and dealing in stolen
property, according to the
release.


S. j- Revenue picture improves
* .. 1 --*"


A pair'of red light camera systems has been standing
watch over the intersection of U.S. Highway 231 and
State Road 2 in Campbellton since August. Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Cameras generate

thousands in fines


BY DEBORAH
BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The city of Campbellton
has made about $3,300 in
fines collected from driv-
ers, since its two traffic
cameras went into opera-
tion 11 weeks ago on U.S.
Highway 231at the inter-
section of State Road 2.
One is posted near the
Campbellton BP to monitor
northbound traffic, the
other near the U.S. Post
Office to monitor south-
bound traffic.
They're aimed at license
plate level, and don't take
pictures of the drivers.
Tickets are issued when
drivers run the lights going
up or down U.S. 231, or
when they fail to stop
before making a right turn
on to State Road 2.


Although the camera
tracks speed, the city can't
issue tickets for speed
infractions under Florida
law as it now stands.
There has been talk
among legislators about
giving cities that option, but
nothing has been proposed.
The cameras were
installed in the first part of
July and activated on Aug.
19 after several weeks of
public notice and non-ticket
warnings issued to the earli-
est offenders.
Each ticket costs the vio-
lator $158. Of that, the
Florida Department of
Revenue gets $83. The
owner of the camera,
American Traffic Solutions,
gets a flat fee of $9,500 a
month, and provides servic-
es associated with manag-
ing the data' collected. The
sheriff's deputy assigned to


J.





Campbellton writes the
tickets after reviewing the
data provided.
City Clerk Brenda Griffin
said she anticipates the
city's annual revenue will
be approximately $60,000,
after the state and the owner
of the camera take their
share. She predicts that the
summer months of heavier
beach travel will put the
city's average monthly
income at $3,000 to $4,000.
The city hasn't decided
exactly how to use the
money, and there are no


restrictions on it. However,
Griffin said the general feel-
ing 'among council mem-
bers is that it be used on
public safety.
There have been discus-
sions of some day using the
money to establish a city
police department, but no
such action is on the imme-
diate horizon.
When the camera spots a
violator, a ticket is issued to
the registered owner of the,
vehicle, along with an affi-
davit. The affidavit is pro-
vided in the event that the
owner was not driving at the
time of the infraction.
Using the affidavit, the
owner can declare he or she
wasn't behind the wheel at
the time, and provide the
name and license number of
driver who committed the
infraction. The ticket is then
re-directed to the driver.
, Since they were installed,
the cameras have snagged
250 drivers, with $39,000
total collected so. A total of
$80,000 has been billed, but
drivers have 45 days to pay.


SThis Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled
Newsprint


7 65161 80100- 1


Chevrolet-Buick-Cadilloc-Nissan


: '.. 4204 Lafayette St. Marianna. FL.

5 482-6317


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2A Sunday, November 7, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


High 700
Low 390


Tomorrow
Sunny with mild day and
a chilly night.


High 79
Low 48


Wednesday
Mostly sunny and pleasant.


High 770
Low 440


Tuesday
Sunny and warmer.


High 780
Low- 54'

Thursday
Partly cloudy and mild.


W AKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


: High: 63
Los: 35


. Hi"h; 63
Low: 40


High: 63


PRECIPITATION


24 hours 0.00"
Month to date 1.90"
Normal MTD 4.12"


I'!4.114.-II


High: 64
Low: 36


High: 62
L Low: 35



High: 63
Low: 41.


I 4 l-.1.- Ut


High: 62
[.Lo: 33


I II-A'Ill t-i,-,.-l


High: 64
Loi .33


Year to date 'o '.
Normal YTD 51.01"
Normal for year 58.25"


ULTRA VIOLET INDI)EX
0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme

0 1 2 35 .i:


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:00 AM -0
Sunset 4:48 PM
Moonrise 7:35 AM Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov.
Moonset 5:57 PM 6 13 21 28


_o-
TMID
nmx~uD Gu)( h fisa g


'OWN MEW,^


FLORIDAN k

Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com
Managing Editor Michael Becker
mbecker@jcfloridan.com
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com



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;
$32.83 for three months; $62.05 for
six months; and $123.45 for one
year. All prices include applicable
state and local taxes. Mail subscrip-
tions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three
months; $92.24 for six months; and
$184.47 for one year.
Advertising
The advertiser agrees that the
publisher shall not be liable 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 onlegally protected per-
sonal characteristics is not accept-
able.
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-
ments. Forms are available at the
Floridan offices. Photographs must
be of good quality and suitable for
print. The Floridan reserves the right
to edit all submissions.


Getting it
Right!

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


Sunday, Nov. 7
Adults and children are invited to the
Sunday Afternoon with the Arts reception, 1 to
4 p.m. today, with art, music, refreshments
and door prizes. Nine artists will demonstrate
and share their work and techniques. Free
admission 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-'2220.
The U. S. Army Field Band and Soldiers
Chorus presents a free concert for all audi-
ences, offering classical and popular selec-
tions, choral arrangements, novelty numbers
and military marches, 3 p.m. in the Baptist
College of Florida Assembly Center. No
charge. For tickets, call 800-328-2660, ext.
418, or visit www.baptistcollege.edu.
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-
4320.
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-pub-
lic 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 to 4:15 p.m. Open to
anyone who would like to update/improve
workplace skills. Call 718-0326.
The Cottondale City Commission con-
venes 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
to 9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
Tuesday, Nov. 9
St. Anne Thiift 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.
Republican Club of West Florida meets at
noon in Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna, to
discuss results and ramifications of the
recent election. Speakers: Marti Coley and
Steve Southerland. Non-members welcome.
Call 352-4984 or 718-5411.


The Optimist Club of Jackson County bon cutting ceremony and open house for the
board meets at noon in First Capital Bank, new waste water treatment facility, 11 a.m. at
Marianna. 1716 SR 69 South, Grand Ridge. Public wel-
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro- -. come. Call 592-4621.
cheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the Chipola College retirees (faculty and staff)
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931 will meet for lunch, 11:30 a.m. at the Gazebo
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028. Coffee Shoppe & Deli in downtown Marianna.
Teresa Carver teaches free Latin dance Spouses, friends welcome.
classes, 3:15 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson Thursday, Nov. 11
County Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Dr., Cottondale High School's Veterans Day
Marianna. Calt 482-5028. event begins with breakfast for veterans and
Chipola Regional Workforce Development their families at 8 a.m. A program follows at
Board will have board member orientation at 9:30 a.m.
5 p.m., followed by its general meeting at 6 The Riverside Elementary School
p.m., both in the Workforce Board office, Veterans Day program is 8:15 to 8:45 a.m. in
4636 Hwy. 90 West, Marianna. Call 718-0456, the school's multi-purpose room. All veterans
ext. 101. are invited. Call 482-9611.
Trte Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees The Grand Ridge School Veterans Day
convenes its quarterly Joint Conference program starts at 9 a.m. in the new gymnasi-
Committee meeting at 5:30 p.m. in the um. Brunch Will follow. All veterans and their
Hospital board room. families are invited. Call 482-9835.
Marianna One Stop Center offers, Graceville High School will have a one-hour
"Diligence," a free- Workforce Skills Veterans Day program beginning at 10 a.m.
Workshop, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Open to anyone The Sneads High School Veterans Day
who would like to update/improve workplace Ceremony is at 11 a.m.; a luncheon for veter-
skills. Call 718-0326. ans and guests will follow.
Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna Carol Ricks, RN of Emerald Coast Hospice
Sit-n-Sew is Tuesdays, 6 to 8 p.m. in the First will present an in-service, "Contented Cows,"
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton and discuss ways to improve job satisfaction,
Street, behind the Marianna Post Office. Call 2 p.m. at Marianna Health and Rehab Center.
272-7068. Attendees receive 1.0 contact hour. Public
The Town of Grand Ridge conducts a pub- welcome. R.S.V.P. to 526-3577.
lic hearing for proposed Ordinance No. 2010- A memorial service honoring Air Force
05 FEMA Florida Insurance Rate Map, 6 p.m. in Major Jerry Alan Sellers begins at 3 p.m. on
Grand Ridge Town Hall, followed by the regular the Altha Town Hall grounds; followed by a
council meeting for November. Call 592-4621. monument and scholarship dedication. Call
** The Autism Support Group for 762-9620 or 762-8983.
parents/caregivers of children on the autism The Jackson County School Board meets
spectrum meets the second Tuesday of each at 4 p.m. in the district office board room for
month, 6 to 7:30 p.m. in the First Presbyterian the regular board workshop. Call 482-1200.
Church Fellowship Hall, corner of Jefferson Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 12046
and Clinton streets,'Marianna (use the Clinton presents its fifth annual Veterans Day Parade
Street entrance). This month's topic: "Autism at 5:30 p.m. along U.S. Hwy. 90 in downtown
and the Holidays." Call 526-2430, or e-mail Marianna (line-up on Daniels Street, 4:30
alvarez_mclure@yahoo.com. p.m.). A wreath-laying ceremony. at the
Marianna's American Legion Smith Kelly Jackson County Courthouse veteran's monu-
Post 100 hosts its annual Thanksgiving cele- ment will precede the parade. Call 272-6704
bration, 7 p.m. at 3227 US Hwy. 90 West, with or 209-0065.
turkey, dressing and all the fixings, and mem- Friends of the Graceville Branch of the
bers vying to see who can bring the best Jackson County Public Library invite the pub-
dessert. All veterans, spouses invited. lic to its annual meeting, 6 p.m. at 5314
R.S.V.P. to 482-3744. Brown St., Graceville. Local author Nancy
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8 Springer will be featured. Refreshments will
to 9 p.m. at the First United Metholdist Church, be served. Call 263-3659 or 263-4902.
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room. The William Dunaway Chapter, Florida
Wednesday, Nov. 10 Society, Sons of the American Revolution
Marianna One Stop Center offers, meets on Veterans Day (instead of Nov. 4) at
"Budgeting," a free Workforce Skills Jim's Buffet and Grill. A Dutch treat meal
Workshop, 10 to 11 a.m. Open to anyone who starts at 6:30 p.m. Compatriot Larry
would like to update/improve workplace Kinsolving will present, "Francis Marion, the
skills. Call 718-0326. People's Patriot." Anyone interested in SAR is
The Town of Grand Ridge presents a rib- welcome. Call 594-6664.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the following
incidents for Nov. 5, the latest
available report: Three accidents
without injury, four suspicious
vehicles, one suspicious incident,
one suspicious person, three high-
way obstructions, one vehicle-bur-
glary, one drug offense, one bur-
glar alarm, 28 traffic stops, one
trespassing complaint, one juve-
'nile complaint, one fight in
progress call, live dog complaints,
one retail theft/shoplifting, six
assists of other agencies and two
public service calls. -
JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue


reported the fol-
lowing incidents - _2"
for Nov. 5, the
latest available
report (Some of CR JMl
these calls may 'C.lJAMIL-
be related to "
after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville and
Cottondale Police Departments):
One drunk driver, one drunk
pedestrian, three accidents without
injury, three abandoned vehicles,
four suspicious persons, four
information reports, two burgla-
ries, two physical disturbances,
one hitchhiker/pedestrian com-
plaint, 30 medical calls, one traffic
crash, six larcenies, three civil dis-
putes, two trespassing complaints,
one suicide or attempt, one cow,
complaint, two dog complaints,
one assist of another agency, one


child abuse report and four
threat/harassment complaints.
JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail during
the latest reporting period:
tan Ramos, 26, 8209 Argonne
Drive, Corpus Cristi, Texas, fugi-
tive from justice in Texas.
Brian Andrews, 38, 69 Curlee
Andrews Road, Tylertown, Miss..
driving while license suspended
or revoked.
Jeremy Dudley, 24, 4357
Dudley Road, Marianna, failure to
appear (driving while license sus-
pended or revoked).
Christopher Willis, 40, 609
Allen Ave., Panama City, failure
to appear (indecent exposure).


Don Barnes, 26, 11807
Herrington Road, Fountain, hold
for Bay County.
Robert Warmack, 24, 208
Bagley St., Andalusia, Ala., bat-
tery-domestic violence.
Kristal Sellers, 28, 5281 10th
Ave., Malone, burglary of conveyance,
violation of conditional release.
Chason Marks, 27, 315 Skate
Drive, Tallahassee, driving with
license suspended or revoked, tag
attached not assigned.
Joshua Skelton, 26, 5016'
Hwy. 77, Graceville, burglary,
grand theft of a firearm, dealing in
stolen property.
-Cole Padgett, 27, 2938 Sylvia
Drive, Marianna, possession of a
controlled substance, possession
of a firearm during the commis-
sion of a felony.
Jason Proctor, 31, 4481


Butler Ave., Marianna, possession
of a controlled substance, viola-
tion of county probation.
-Tamarah Rasmussen, 31, 4916
Davis Drive, Marianna, driving
while license suspended or revoked.
Thomas Hamilton, 44. 2607
Hwy. 73, Marianna, possession of
more than 20 grams of marijuana,
possession of drug paraphernalia,
possession of a firearm during the
commission of a felony.
Michelle Williams. 23, 2368
Dillmore Road, Cottondale,
assault, stalking.
JAIL POPULATION: 206
To report a crime, 'call
CrimeStloppers at 526-5000. To
report a ...' violation, (call 1-
888-404-FWCC (3922).


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Panama City Low 7:03 AM High 8:57 PM
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RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
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Marianna 4.91 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 2.50 ft. 12.0 ft.


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com JACKSON COUNTY LIFE


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 7, 2010 3A


ENGAGEMENTS


James, Tolin


Cindy James of Marianna,
and Steve James of Clearwater
are pleased to announce the
engagement and forthcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Stephanie Leigh James, to
Bradly Alan Tolin, son of
Mark and Kimberly Tolin of
Panama City.
Stephanie is the grand-
laughter of Leland and Lanet
lames of Marianna, the late
Mary James, formerly of
Marianna, the late Joyce
lames, formerly of Marianna,
and the late Harold and Gladys
Arnold, formerly of Abbeville,
Alabama.
Stephanie is a 2000
graduate of Marianna High
School. She received her
Bachelor of Science degree
from the University of Florida,
her Master of Science degree
in counseling and psychology
from Troy University and certi-
fication in massage therapy
from the Florida School of
Massage. She is employed
with the Jackson County
School District and Patients
First Therapy Center.
e : A


Bradly is the grandson oi
Barbara Tackett of Spot.
sylvania, Virginia, the late
Donald Tackett, formerly o:
Ashland, Kentucky, and the
late Thomas and Margare
Tolin, formerly of Batavia
Ohio.
Bradly is a 2002 graduate o:
Marianna High School. Upoi
graduation, Bradly enlisted ii
the United States Army an(
currently holds the rank o:
staff sergeant. He has serve(
multiple combat tours to Irac
with the 1st Cavalry Divisioi
and is currently an Arm]
recruiter in Enterprise
Alabama.
The wedding is planned'fo:
March 19, 2011 at Firs
Baptist Church in Marianna
Florida at 3 p.m., with th(
reception immediately folio
wing at the Jackson Count
Agricultural Conferenc(
Center located on Penn
sylvania Avenue. All family'
and friends are invited t(
attend.
1


In honor of their upcoming
anniversary, Mr. and Mrs.
Tony A. Reed of
Chattahoochee are going to
pledge their love to one
another all over again by
renewing their vows.
This special event will be
taking place on Saturday, Nov.
20 at 2 p.m. EST in
Chattahoochee, at the
recreational center on Oak St.
Mrs. Ebony Reed is the
laughter of Rochelle S. White
of Marianna, and the late L.C.
Hall Jr. of Marianna.
Mr. Tony A. Reed is the son


of the late Jessiemae an<
Eugene Reed o
Chattahoochee.
Mrs. Reed is a 200:
graduate of Marianna Higl
School and attended Gadsdei
Technical Institute, where shi
completed the cosmetology.
program.
Mr. Reed is a 1990 graduate
of Chattahoochee Higl
School.
Mr. and Mrs. Reed havw
extended warm welcomes bi
invitation to their family an(
friends.


l l i I


News, Events, Special
Programs, and Good


Book


1I0 aBE MSIW AJ 4 AALIL
MARIANNA, GRACEVILLE, AND THE BOOKMOBILE
REPRINTED WITH PERMISSION FROM "THE OCTAVIAN," NEWSLETTER OF OCTAVIA BOOKS, NEW ORLEANS
"It Is Well with My Soul"
Written by Ella Mae Cheeks Johnson

Ella Mae Cheeks Johnson has reached 105 years after a remarkable life looking
out for those in society who have had no other voice. In 1926, she left Dallas to pur-
sue a degree in social work from Western Reserve University and is its oldest living
black graduate. In her memoir, "It Is Well with My Soul", Johnson looks back at her
many years and her dedication in challenging the status quo in search of a better
world.
"Work with Passion in Midlife and Beyond"
Written by Nancy Anderson

You've spent decades at work, influenced by family and culture conditioning, and
now realize-at midlife-that you are beginning some of the last chapters of your
career. Which path will you follow at this fork in the road? Look to life and career
coach Nancy Anderson in "Work with Passion in Midlife and Beyond" for real-world
stories and revealing exercises to guide you into change, that is meaningful and
rewarding.




BIRTHDAYS


Maggie Tanner. Powell:
Centenarian

Maggie Tanner Powell,
affectionately known as
"Big Ma," has seen many
amazing changes through-
out the century. But in the
midst of all things, one
constant has remained in
her life, her faith in Jesus
Christ.
Ms. Powell attended Mt.
Olive School and Mt.
Olive A.M.E. Church
where she was an active
member, serving as stew-
ardess until her age slowed
her pace. Although she no
longer attends services,
she religiously listens. to
Spiritual Echoes eveiy
Sunday morning. "Cooling
Waters" and "Memories"
are her favorite songs, and
"Amazing Grace" her
favorite hymn.
As she greets everyone
with "I love you!" her
smile and laugh lights up-
the room. Although her
body is fragile, she is in
great health. Her memory
is still sharp as a tack, her
hearing clear as glass and
eyesight better than most.
In her younger years,
Maggie worked as a day
laborer picking cotton.,
Now, she uses cotton to
make beautiful quilts -
and she still threads her
own needles. Her goal is
to make a quilt for every
family member. Because
of her love of God, her
goal will be accom-
"plished. Living 100 years
is unimaginable, to which
Ms. Powell attributes her
longevity to God.
Her favorite scripture
passage, Psalm 34:1,
describes her love of God:
"I will bless the Lord at
all times: his praise will
continually be in my
mouth."
Maggie Tanner Powell
was born on Nov. 10,
1910, and with the excep-
tion of a brief stay in
Donaldsonville, Ga. and
Ashford, Ala., she has


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called the Mt. Olive
Community in Marianna
home.
Born to John and Julie
Tanner, Ms. Powell is one
of seven children. Otto
Tanner Sr., her brother, who
also resides in Marianna, is
her only surviving sibling.
Her other siblings are
Daisy, Mary, Lynwood,
Rebecca and Robert.
Ms. Maggie was blessed
with three daughters,
Lorene Hopson of
Donaldsonville, Ga.;
Frances Jones of Marianna,
and the late Gladys Collier;
and two sons, Willie Frank
Maybon and Otha Lee
Powell, both of Marianna.
Ms. Powell is surrounded
by the love of 20 grandchil-
dren, 44 great-grandchil-
dren and 21 great-great-
g. grandchildren .
Additionally, Ms. Maggie
has seven deceased grand-


children and one deceased
great-great-grandchild. She
is also adored by an even
longer list of other relatives
and friends.
On Nov. 27, approxi-
mately 176 family mem-
bers and friends will honor
Ms. Powell by celebrating
her 100th birthday at
Chipola College Arts
Center in Marianna.


BIRTHS


Chloe Frances White

Conrad and Crystal
White of Grafenwoehr,
Germany announce the
birth of a daughter, Chloe
Frances White, born
Aug. 29, 2010, at 9:56
a.m. in Frauenklinik
Weiden Germany. She
weighed 7 pounds,
ounces and measured
20.5 inches.
She joins a sister,
Coral Rose, 7.
Maternal grandpar-
ents are Berry and Lisa
Ostrander of Marianna.
Paternal grandparents
are Frank and Theresa
White of Alford, and
Jason and Estelle
Whiddon of Marianna.
Great-grandparents
are Don and Dora
Ostrander and Junior
and Polly Richards of
Marianna.








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290sEER*SONSRE


Reeds renew vows


- I









4A Sunday, November 7, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

-----------------------------------------
Monday

On the
-, _1
Menu


Jackson County I L"-'H
Schools ... .. ..* .
fi .I *i', '
November 8-12 i,. ,r, :'; ,
I'hlh.d I ILCJ iP


Wednesday Thursday

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M ill l i **I


------------------------- ------------------





BIRTHS


Jasmine Jennett Granberry .

Jasmine Jennett Granberry ;., "-y
was born 10:20 a.m. on Oct. 17,
2010, at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. Jasmine weighed 5 ,
pounds, 14 ounces and was 17V2 -
inches long at birth.
Parents are Michelle Dixon and Derek Granberry.
Grandparents are Jennett McNealy and Roy F.
Granberry, Joyce Dixon, Willie Harrison Sr. and Wanda
Goldsmith.
Anthony Dewayne Vinson

Anthony Dewayne Vinson
was born 6:49 p.m. on Oct. 11, \
2010, at Jackson Hospital in ,
Marianna. Anthony weighed 6 ;.
pounds, 10.7 ounces and was 19
inches long at birth.
Parent is Pamela Vinson.
Cameron Shaki Bush I ,


JACKSON COUNTY LIFE


Tuesday

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C I. ,: F mr, 1" aid' J 0
FrK : r ppl, -I' I'_c ,:.
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Friday




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l.r, r: Clo L,_ i,
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M; ll


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


BIRTHS


/ Gabriel
Elijah
Evans



Gabriel Elijah Evans was
born 1:42 p.m. on Oct. 18,
2010, at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. Gabriel weighed
8 pounds, 8 ounces and was
20 inches long at birth.
Parents are Harmony
Griffin and John Evans.
Madilynn
Leigh
Dennis

f-

Madilynn Leigh Dennis
was born 10:47 a.m. on Oct.
14, 2010, at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna. Madilynn
weighed 6 pounds, 5 ounces
and was 19V2 inches long at
birth. Parents are Krista
Yarbrough and Tracy Dennis.
Grandparents are Melissa
King, Lamar Yarbrough and
Tracy Dennis Sr.


a:

~ /


Le'onna Nevaeh Mann

Le'onna Nevaeh Mann was
born 1:05 p.m. on Oct. 15,
2010, at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. Le'onna weighed 8
pounds, 4 ounces and was 19V2
inches long at birth.
Parents are Priscilla Carlisle
and Frederick Mann Jr.
Grandparents are Frederick
Mann Sr. and Shelia Mann.


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Cameron Shaki Bush was --+ -
born 7:08 a.m. on Oct. 18,
2010, at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. Cameron weighed 6
pounds, 2 ounces and was 19
inches long at birth.
Parents are Charity Bryant and Stevie Bush.
Grandparenit is Cherry Mason.
Charlotte Lynn Linton I--.


Charlotte Lynn Linton was '
born 4:18 p.m. on Oct. '18, /
2010, at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. Charlotte weighed 7
pounds, 5 ounces and was 20V2
inches long at birth.
Parents are Leslie and Jake Linton.
Grandparents are Peggy and the late Kenny Linton, Don
and Debbie Kelly and Wayne and Nancy McClain.


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com JCFILocAL


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 7, 2010 5A


Troop 170 completes Signaling program


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Troop 170 Boy Scouts
enjoyed their monthly cam-
pout Oct. 29-30 at Spring
Creek in Marianna.
On Friday, Scouts set up
their tents and cooking sta-
tion, then enjoyed popcorn
fireside that night.
Upon rising the next
morning, Scouts prepared a
breakfast of pancakes,
sausage, bacon, juice and
hot chocolate. Following
clean-up, they started work
on the final requirements to
earn the historical merit
badge for signaling, a pro-
gram the Scouts have been


studying for several weeks.
Merit Badge Counselor
David McArthur led a dis-
cussion on the applications
of the various forms of sig-
naling, and leader Mary
Ann Hutton taught and
tested Scouts on wigwag
and Semaphore methods of
signaling, which involve
the use of flags to send and
receive messages.
While wigwag uses a
single flag or other device
to wave out each letter,
Semaphore code uses two
flags held in different posi-
tions to indicate each letter.
To learn wigwag signal-
ing, Scouts used lanterns to


send a message by correct-
ly positioning the lanterns
to represent each, letter. For
the Semaphore code,
Scouts learned to send the
international distress signal
SOS and a complete mes-
sage by using two flags.
Scouts enjoyed free play
time before breaking camp
and heading home.
For more information about
Scouting, please e-mail coke
hut@digitalexp.com, or call
Mary Ann Hutton at 209-
2818. For information about
the Boy Scouts of America
Historical Merit Badge
Program, visit the website
http://bit.ly/9EAnsU.


Scouts, from left, Liam McDonald, Noah
McArthur, Ryan Mathis, Hunter Hutton and Calen
Sims use lanterns to send a message with the wig-
wag from of signaling. Contributed photo


7. -


Calen Sims, standing, sends a
message with Semaphore
codes, while Hunter Hutton
assists. Contributed photo


You are what you believe


By THOMAS VINCENT
MURPHY

We all have been raised
with certain beliefs. Most of
the things we believed in
and have become accus-
tomed to have been handed
down to us from our parents
or those who are responsi-
ble for our well-being as
children. In many cases, as
we grow older, those beliefs
continue to stay with us;
and, in most cases, these
beliefs are automatically
accepted by us.
In our country, I would
think that most of us
believe in the Holy Bible
and are Christians, which is
one of the reasons for the
immense popularity of.
Christmas. Others around
the world, and some in the
United States, where we
have freedom of religion,
are not Christians, but have
other religious beliefs.
In some families and reli-
gions, once you are married,
the words '"til death do us
part" are seriously upheld.
In other situations, divorce
and living together without


Murphy


marriage are
being accept-
ed more and
more as a
part of life.
There are
millions of
our citizens
who don't
believe in


abortions, and millions in
our population that find no
fault in abortions. Where do
you stand?
In a country with free-
dom of speech, many of us
never use that freedom.
Instead, we just fall in line
and go with the.flow. Have
you ever wondered what
would happen if you actual-
ly did research to check out
some of the things that you
have automatically
believed in and accepted
growing up? I can't under-
stand how a person who is
raised around a family that
is a racist can, after becom-
ing an adult and learning
first-hand that there are
quality, people in all races,
continue to be prejudiced
toward others.
Keep in mind the fact


that a hateful attitude is bad
for your mind and overall
health. When do we, as
adults, take on the responsi-
bility of making wise deci-
sions when. it comes to
what we believe, why we
believe certain things, and
how do our beliefs affect
our lives?
Many parents and grand-
parents raise their children
-by teaching them to have
love for God and respect
for their family and others.
Other parents and grand-
parents instill negative
beliefs in their children that
can lead them to an
unpleasant way of life for
themselves and others. I
believe that age isn't a fac-
tor when it comes to chang-
ing your life for the better;
but I feel it's uflfair to our
younger generations to
show them through actions
and words how to lead an
unpleasant, hateful and
negative life, even though
you may have chosen to
live your life that way.
Everyone is. different;
however, we all need some-
one or something to believe


in. There are so many dif-
ferent religions that it's
hard to figure out how
many there are, and which
one you can believe in.
Some religions are easy to
understand, and others are
very .complicated; and if
you're looking for confu-
sion, try figuring out what
some religions actually
stand for.
If you are a Christian,
why not go by the contents
of "The Word" and read for
. yourself. Some preachers
use such big words that
understanding them may
not be easy; but when you
are clear on what your min-
ister says, and it lines up
correctly with "The Word,"
you should be happy to
have found something good
and positive to believe in.
Even though this world is
full of confusion, when you
associate with people you
can trust, and get involved
with activities and ideals
you personally can truly
believe in, peace of mind,
hope and contentment will
always be within your
reach.


Lindbergh show at Chipola


"Charles
Lindbergh: The
Lone Eagle," a
one-man play
written and per-
formed by Steve
Carroll, comes to
Chipola College
Nov. 9. -
Contributed
photo illustration


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN


Charles Lindbergh: The
Lone Eagle, the second event
in the Chipola College Artist
Series, will be presented
Nov. 9.
Individual event tickets -
S$12 for adults and $8 for ages
18 and under are on sale in
the Chipola Business Office.
"The Lone Eagle" was just
one of many nicknames
given to Lindbergh by the
press after he became the first
pilot to fly nonstop from New
York to Paris in May of 1927.
This one-man play, written
and portrayed by Steve
Carroll, spans Lindbergh's
life as he returns from the
grave to set the record
straight about his-life. Guests
will learn of his early barn-


Blue Springs Society to


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Blue Springs Society, C.A.R. will
honor veterans buried in the churchyard
of the St. Luke's Episcopal Church in
Marianna on Nov. 11 by placing
American flags on their graves. The
flags are a gift from historian and writer
Dale A. Cox.
C.A.R. members are asking for the
help of the public to identify veterans
who should be honored for their service
to the United States.
The following veterans buried in the
St. Luke's cemetery will be honored: Dr..
Jabe Breland, the Rev. Millard


storming days, the famous
flight to Paris, his son's kid-
napping, the unpopular
stance he took against enter-
ing WWII, his subsequent
heroism as a fighter pilot, and
his final days as a world
renowned environmentalist.
For information, visit
www.dreamscapeprods.com.
Two more events are slated
in the Chipola Artist Series.
The Freddy Cole Quartet in
Concert will be presented
Feb. 7, 2011. Freddy Cole, a
Grammy nominee in his own
right, makes no apology for
sounding like his brother, Nat
King Cole. The Manhattan
Piano Trio closes the 2010-
11 season, March 17, 2011.
For ticket information, call
718-2220.


honor veterans at St. Luke's Episcopal Church


Breyfogle, Elizabeth Beryfogle, Lenard
Jennings, James C. MacKinnon III, Gov.
John Milton, Lt. Col. W.H. Milton IV,
Capt. Jesse Robinson, and Thomas M.
White.
The graves of all Confederate veterans
at St. Luke's Cemetery will be marked
with American flags, as all who served in
the Civil War both Union and
Confederate soldiers are considered
American Veterans by the U.S. Congress.
If you know of other veterans whose
graves should be marked with a flag,
please contact Senior President Mary
Robbins at snoopy xii60@hotmail.com
or 209-4066.


I Blue
Springs
Society
member
Virginia
Milton
helps locate
*graves to
be honored
on Veterans
Day. -
Contributed
photo


4


Queen is a four-month-
old female white
English bulldog mix.


Petey is a six-month-
old male rat terrier


Partners for Pets

These pets and many more are available for adop-
tion at the Partners for Pets shelter. It is located at
4011 Maintenance Drive in Marianna. The hours of
operation are Mondays through Fridays, 8 a.m. to 3
p.m., and on Saturdays 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Call 482-
4570 for more information, or visit www.partners
forpets.petfinder.com to view all the cats, dogs and
find out more about this area's only no-kill shelter.




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Florida Public Utilities recently filed for a proposed rate decrease with the
Florida Public Service Commission (FPSC). Subject to the FPSC's approval,
residential power rates for our customers will be lower every month
beginning January 2011. Residential customers using less than 1,000 kWh
a month will experience a 3.14% decrease and those using an additional
1,000 kWh per month will experience a 2.89% decrease.
We are continuing to work with our power supplier to lower purchase
power costs. We also offer conservation rebates, programs and tips to
help customers like you save.
At Florida Public Utilities, we believe paying less is a great way to give
you more Energy for Life.


Call today for a FREE energy survey and
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Pumpkin Cheese Cake $11.75

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6A Sunday, November 7, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


FLOOR


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion


Changing



of the



guard in



Jackson



County




Tuesday brought some
changes to the political land-
scape here in Jackson County.
For starters, the incumbent
state senator for this area, Al
Lawson Jr., is term-limited. His
replacement was elected
Tuesday. Bill Montford, a
Democrat, is the new senator
for District 6, which covers all
of Jackson County.
And after 14 years in
Washington, Allen Boyd is no
longer this area's congressman.
Boyd lost Tuesday to Steve
Southerland, a Panama City
resident and, according to
Southerland, the first
Republican to represent this
area in Congress since the
1880s.
First off, we congratulate all
those who ran, both winners
and losers, for putting them-
selves forward. Many like to
complain; few bother to vote;
even fewer are willing to serve.
New representation can be a
good thing. Fresh ideas, new
ways of looking at things, dif-
ferent approaches can be bene-
ficial, especially now when
despite the recession being
officially over, it still doesn't
quite feel like recovery is here
yet.
We hope to see both gentle-
men in Jackson County soon,
to hear their ideas, what they
plan to do and what their leg-
islative priorities are now that
they are in office. (Hint to
Sen.-elect Montford doing
something about the septic tank
law would be a good way to
win friends quickly).


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


Lovers or fighters? GOP must decide


BY MARSHA MERCER
After their midterm victo-
ries, most Republican leaders
sounded like boyfriends
reunited with their sweeties
after a bad breakup. They
murmured sweet nothings
about how this time they'll
really listen.
"A second chance, a golden
opportunity," likely House
majority leader, Rep. Eric
Cantor, R-Va., said on CBS.
Senator-elect Marco Rubio,
Republican from Florida,.
called the election "a second
chance for Republicans to be
what they said they were
going to be, not so long ago."
"What we got was a second
chance," former Rep. Tom
Davis, R-Va., declared on
National Public Radio. "Voters
had thrown us out the last two
times and they're saying,
'We're going to give you a
second chance,' but we come
into this on probation."
And then there was Sen.
Mitch McConnell, R-Ky.
The top .Republican in the
Senate said Republicans' top
priority the next two years
must be to defeat President
Barack Obama.
"The fact is, if our primary
legislative goals are to repeal
and replace the health spend-


ing bill; to end the bailouts;
cut spending; and shrink the
size and scope of government,
the only way to do all of those
things is to put someone in the
White House who won't veto
any of these things,"
McConnell said in a speech
Thursday to the Heritage '
Foundation.
"We can hope the president
will start listening to the elec-
torate," he said. "But we can't
plan on that."
It would be foolish,
McConnell said, to expect
Republicans to reverse actions
of the last two years as long as
a Democrat holds the veto pen.
You have to hand it to
McConnell. He doesn't mind
exhibiting raw partisanship
even when most of his col-
leagues are sugarcoating their
intentions.
The 2012 campaign is
already underway, and
McConnell's goal is to capture
the Senate as well as the White
House. Republicans expect' to
hold at least 47 seats going
into 2012, when 23 Democrats
but only 10 Republicans are up
for re-election.
Far from apologizing" for the
"party of no," McConnell cred-
its the midterm victories to
Republicans sticking together
in "principled opposition" to


Obama's policies. The election
was a report card, and voters
gave Obama an F, he said.'
One way to continue distin-
guishing themselves from
Obama, McConnell said, is for
Republicans to force repeated
votes on repealing the new
health law. They won't be able
to kill it, but they can force
Obama to "defend the indefen-
sible" over and over, McConnell
told the conservative think tank
where his wife Elaine Chao,
labor secretary to President
George W. Bush, now works.
Obama, in his post-election
news conference,' warned it
would be misreading the elec-
tion results "if we thought that
the American people want to
see us for the next two years
relitigate arguments that we
had over the last two years."
He did indicate some willing-
ness to tinker with the law,
however. Exit polls found vot-
ers evenly split between want-
ing to repeal the law and want-
ing to keep and expand it.
The president has invited
Democratic and Republican
leaders to the White House for
a meeting Nov. 18.
Unfortunately, when
Republicans were blocking
him at every turn early on,
Obama waited 18 months to
invite McConnell for a one-


on-one meeting. McConnell
finally sat down alone with the
president in August.
Obama says he wants to
work with Republicans, but he
has shown little appetite yet
for changing course, which
McConnell and other
Republicans say is necessary.
Obama now says.people
wrongly believed his emer-
gency attempts to fix the econ-
omy were part of his agenda
for bigger government.
Republicans who are about
to take control of the House
have started talking about their
own agendas, which they say
reflect what they've heard
from voters.
But here's the thing. Voters
rewarded the "party of no" in
2010. Next time, Republicans
will be running on their own
record. For years, some have
pushed such ideas as partially
privatizing Social Security and
Medicare for workers under
55, two goals of the likely
House Budget chairman, Rep.
Paul Ryan, R-Wis.
Voters "didn't fall in love
with Republicans. They fell
out of love with Democrats,"
McConnell said.
We'll see whether voters fall
in love with Republicans by
2012.


Voters turn to Republicans, but are they ready?


BY BYRON YORK
"I mean, it would be one
thing if they had kind of gone
away and gone off into the
desert," Presitent Obama said
recently about the Republican
Party. "They could have medi-
tated and thought about, boy,
how did we screw up so bad?"
In his remarks, the president
got things half right. In the nor-
mal course of politics, after a
party has its clock cleaned as
badly as Republicans did in
2008, the losers go off to
recover off to the desert -
while the winners go on to
govern. For the defeated,
regaining the political momen-
tum can take years.
Norially, we should be in
the early stages of that process.
Instead, it appears that
Republicans are about to retake
one house of Congress. The
normal cycle of defeat and
renewal has been speeded up


County needs to pave
Five Points
Dear editor,
On Oct. 26, several residents
living on Bethlehem Road and
Five Points Road in Jackson
County attended the meeting
of the Board of County
Commissioners. Walter H.
Rotureau, resident on Five
Points Road, had requested to
speak but was somehow not
put on the list. He was pre-


considerably.
Why? Because Democrats
have been screwing up faster
than Republicans can recover.
The GOP might not be fully
ready to govern, but voters are
increasingly convinced that
Democrats don't deserve to.
The Democrats' willful defi-
ance of the public's wishes on
Obamacare, on federal spend-
ing and on other government-
expanding initiatives has
changed voters' priorities. In
the urgency of the moment,
throwing Democrats out is
more important than determin-
ing whether Republicans are
fully ready to take control.
That's why the so-called
generic ballot question whether
voters prefer a Democratic or a
Republican representative in
Congress has shifted so dra-
matically in the GOP's direction
since the spring of 2009, even as
the public remains skeptical
about Republicans.


For the GOP, the strategy
now is to be contrite over past
errors while projecting confi-
dence for the future. "When
Republicans were in charge of
Congress, we made our fair
share of mistakes," House
Minority Leader John Boehner
said as he unveiled the GOP's
"Pledge to America" on Sept.,
23. "I think we've demonstrat-
ed over the last 20 months that
Republicans have heard the
American people."
When it comes to mea cul-
pas, the GOP has shown a lot
of message discipline. "We've'
learned our lesson," says
House Republican Conference
chairman Mike Pence. "We've
learned our lesson," says
House GOP Whip Eric Cantor.
Of course, doubting voters
hear that and think, well, what
else could they say? That they
haven't learned anything and
will pick up right where they
left off? This year, Republicans


know that if voters give them
control of Congress, it will be
a gift that could be taken away
very quickly if they don't live
up to their promises.
"Boehner has said that we
have to prove to people that we
are who we say we are, that
people rightly want to see us
standing on principle, not just
hear us saying it," says a top
GOP Hill aide. "When you
look at the fact that all House
Republicans voted against the
stimulus, that all Republicans
voted against the Democrats'
fiscally irresponsible budget
twice in 2009, when nearly
every Republican voted against
cap and trade, and when every-
one voted against Obamacare,
we sent a clear message that
we were listening to the peo-
ple. That may not be enough to
prove to everyone that we've
truly learned our lesson, but it's
certainly a good start."


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


pared to give facts that would
show the west end needed
paving the most, and would
benefit all of Five Points Road
if it was.
All who attended were there
with the concern that only part
of Five Points Road would be
paved, and the west end, the
part of the road with the great-
est problems after heavy rains,
was being left off. It also had
the greatest number of resi-
dents.
We were all pleased to hear
T


the commission vote to recon-
sider the paving and for an
evaluation and study to be
made by the county engineer.
An effort to get a grant will be
made with regard to this
paving.
On behalf of all who attend-
ed, and all on Bethlehem and
Five Points roads, we express
our appreciation for the com-
mission's action. We also
thank District 2 Commissioner
Edward Crutchfield for his
recommendation and support.


We pray that it will be more
than just an evaluation, and
that it will mean the paving of
all of Five Points Road.
The paving of these two
roads will save all who use
them four miles round trip to
Wal-Mart, Lowe's, etc. It will
also stop the dust, and the
wear and tear on our means of
transportation. Thank you,
county commissioners.

Rev. Dr: Billy Brunei; Th.D.
Cottondale


I '- ~ r -I-


I I r I =, ~P ~r,









www.JCFLORIDAN.co LOCAL/STATE


Local author Nancy
Springer will be the
special guest at 6
p.m. on Thursday,
Nov. 11, for the
Friends of the
Graceville Branch of
the Jackson County
Public Library's annual
meeting. -
Contributed photo


Enola Holmes
mysteries are
among author
Nancy
Springer's most
popular work.
- Contributed
photo


Graceville library event will


spotlight local author
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN fiction series, novels and gender; the Edgar Award areas and other benefits. I


The Friends of the
Graceville Branch of the
Jackson County Public
Library invite the commu-
nity to meet award-winninA
local author' Nancy
Springer at the group's
annual meeting on
Thursday, Nov. 11, at the
Graceville branch library at
5314 Brown St.,
Graceville, at 6 p.m.
Refreshments will be
served.
A Holmes County resi-.
dent who hails from New
Jersey, Springer has penned
numerous fantasy, young
adult, mystery and science


short stories.
Among her popular
series are the Enola
Holmes mysteries juve-
nile detective novels whose
protagonist is the younger
sister of famed fictional
detective Sherlock Holmes.
Another of Springer's
series, the Tales of Rowan
Hood, chronicles the
adventures of a young girl
who is Robin Hood's
daughter.
Recognition for her writ-
ing includes the James
Tiptree Jr. .Award, for
works of science fiction or
fantasy that explore or
expand understanding of


for Best Young Adult
* Mystery; and honors from
the Mystery Writers of
America.
The Friends invite area
residents to join them in
their mission of supporting
the Graceville branch
library. Due are $5 per year
or $100 for lifetime mem-
bership.
Additionally, the Friends
encourage anyone who
doesn't already have a
library card to dbtaifpne at
no cost at the Graceville
branch library. The card
gives patrons access to free
Wi-Fi Internet and comput-
er services, reading/study


card from the Graceville
branch library can also be
used at the main Jackson
County Public Library
branch in Marianna, as well
as the neighboring
Panhandle Public Library
Cooperative System
libraries in Calhoun,
Holmes and Washington
counties.
Additional information is
available about the
Graceville branch library
by calling librarian Luci
Fowler at 263-3659, or
about the Friends by call-
ing Friends board president
Phoebe Murrell at 263-
4902.


Jackson County FIoridan Sunday, November 7, 2010 7A


Students of the

month at JCAE


Students Alex rettlyohn, left, John Modawell, second
from left, and Dillon Grilli, right, are congratulated by
Jackson County Adult Education Program Principal
Beth A. Westmoreland for being named JCAE's
October Students of the Month. The students were
recognized for good character, academic progress,
attendance, complying with school rules and their
attitude and cooperation with staff and fellow stu-
dents. Each was presented a certificate of accom-
plishment and gift certificates from area restaurants
by Principal Westmoreland. Contributed photo



Bridge club results


SPECIAL TO THE PLORIDAN
The Marianna Duplicate
Bridge Club plays bridge
on Monday afternoons in
the St. Luke's Episcopal
Church Parish Hall.
For the week of Nov. 1,
the winners were as fol-
lows:
First place Lottie
Williams and John Lewis,


both of Marianna.
Second place Lois
Stanwaity of Dothan, Ala.,
and' Bill Martin of
Donalsonville, Ga.
Third place Douglas
Parker and Kurt
Opferman, both of
Marianna.
Fourth place Jane
Sangaree and Dorothy
Baxter, both of Marianna.


Investigation continues into

Greyhound deaths


In this photo released by the Florida Keys News Bureau Steve Knowlton, 45, runs
on the Florida Keys Overseas Highway in Key Largo, Fla., Saturday, Nov. 6,
2010, completing 4,000-mile cross-country run from Seattle. The Prior Lake,
Minn,., carpenter completed the 100-day trek across America to raise funds and
awareness for Chron's Disease, which he was diagnosed with at age 17. AP
Photo/Florida Keys News Bureau, Andy Newman

Minn. carpenter finishes

4,000-mile charity run


ASSOCIATED PRESS
KEY LARGO, Fla. -A
Minnesota carpenter fin-
ished a 4,000-mile cross-
country run to the Florida
Keys on Saturday to raise
money and awareness of
Crohn's disease.
Steve Knowlton, 45, of
Prior Lake, Minn., departed
Seattle on July 30, pound-
ing the pavement through
13 states and clocking 40-
plus miles a day during his
100-day trek.
Knowlton has run 45
marathons. He was diag-
nosed with Crohn's, a
chronic inflammatory con-
dition of the gastrointesti-


nal tract, during his senior
year of high school.
"I also wanted to show
people that have Chron's
disease that you can still
lead a good life and do
whatever you want to," he
said.
Knowlton siid he was
concerned about his" own
physical readiness and
worried about wild ani-
mals like bears and moun-
tain lions at the beginning
of his run, but after a
week, he developed the
confidence to finish.
His biggest challenge,
he said, was convincing
authorities that a stroller
he pushed to help transport


clothing did not have a
baby.
"Throughout the jour-
ney, I've been pulled over
30 times, sat in a couple of
squad cars while they run
my license and make sure
that I'm not some crimi-
nal," he said.
Knowlton said he lost
about 50 pounds during
the effort, stepped through
six pairs of running shoes
and equated himself to the
movie character Forrest
Gump.
"I had some people fol-
low me for a while and ask
about my journey, he said.
"It's neat that people
showed a lot of interest."


FSU prof's art on display at Chipola
'A"""


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~


Original works by Anne Stagg, Director of the BFA Studio Art Program at Florida
State University, are on display in the gallery of the McLendon Fine Arts Building on
the campus of Chipola College. Shown here is a piece entitled, "History." The show
is available for viewing weekdays, from 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. through Nov. 9. For
information, call 718-2301. Contributed photo


ASSOCIATED PRESS

EBRO, Fla. -A total of
32 dogs were found dead
at a Panhandle greyhound
race track, some with duct
tape around their necks,
according to arrest reports
filed at the Washington
County Courthouse.
At. least 20 dogs were
initially reported dead in
the kennel at the Ebro
Greyhound Park last week.
The dogs' trainer, Ronald
Williams, faces 37 counts
of animal cruelty one
for each dead dog, plus
five counts for emaciated
animals that were still
alive. He was being held
Friday at the'Washington
County jail on $74,000
bail. It was unclear
whether he was being rep-
resented by an attorney.
Sheriff's deputy Steve
Russ initially could not
enter the kennel because
the stench was overwhelm-


ing, he wrote in one of the
reports.
Russ and an official with
the Florida Department of
Business and Professional
Regulation were examining
the kennel. During their
investigation, Williams
arrived in a blue. GMC
truck, Russ wrote.
Williams told them that
the dogs were all fine
when he had checked on
them two days earlier, and
he added that he believed
the kennel's air condition-
er had broken and caused
the animals' deaths,
according to Russ' report.
Williams also said he
split his time between
Ebro and a kennel he
owned in Mobile, Ala.,
Russ wrote.
When an officer with a
breathing device walked
through the kennel, dead
dogs were found in cages
and plastic bags and five
dogs were still alive,


according to the reports.
Three of the living dogs
had duct tape wrapped
, around their necks.
"The tape was tight
enough the dogs could
barely breathe," Russ
wrote.
Some of the dead dogs
also had tape wrapped
around their necks,
according to another report
written by Sgt. Wade
Boan.
Necropsies are planned
to determine what killed
the dogs found dead in the
kennel, said Chief
Assistant State Attorney
Greg Wilson.
'The investigation at the
Ebro park began after a
local greyhound adoption
group alerted authorities
that Williams had brought
in eight underweight dogs
on Oct. 25.
Wilson said more
charges are expected
against Williams.


Sink calls White House 'tone-deaf'


ASSOCIATED PRESS
MIAMI Fresh off a
narrow loss in Florida's
gubernatorial race,
Democrat Alex Sink is
expressing some frustra-
tion with the White House.
Sink calls White House
"tone-deaf" in an inter-
view published Saturday


Florida livestock
markets at a glance
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIAN

For the week ended Nov. 4,
at the Florida Livestock
Auctions, receipts totaled
9,684, compared to 10,347 last
week, and 10,044 a year ago.
According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock
Market News Service, com-
pared to last week, slaugh-
ter cows and bulls were
steady to 2.00 lower, feeder
steers and heifers were
steady to 2.00 higher.
Feeder Steers: Medium &
Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 124.00-
182.50
300-400 lbs. 112.00-
144.00
400-500 lbs. 99.00-
129.00

Feeder Heifers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 108.00-
132.50
300-400 lbs. 94.00-
120.00
400-500 lbs. 82.00-
113.00
Slaughter Cows: Lean:
750-1200 lbs.
85-90 percent 43.00-
48.00
Slaughter Bulls: Yield
Grade No. 1-2
1000-2100 lbs. 58.00-
66.00.


on Politico, saying
Obama's aides weren't
interested in hearing her
concerns about
Washington's handling of
the Gulf of Mexico oil
spill or problems building
acceptance for the health
overhaul.
She says "they just need


to be better listeners ad be
better at reaching out to
people who are on the
ground."
Sink is Florida's chief
financial officer. She lost
the governor's mansion by
just one percentage point
to multimillionaire busi-
nessman Rick Scott.


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8A Sunday, November 7,2010 Jackson County Floridan


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Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 7, 2010 9A


400 cups later, chili



event nets $8,500


Row after row of bags filled with chili lunches wait
to picked up during the Jackson County Road and
Bridge Department's annual United Way fundraiser
Friday. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Fundraiser's profit

to benefit county's

United Way
BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

The Jackson County Road and Bridge
Department raised more than $8,500 this
year for the Jackson County United Way
campaign.
Each year, the road and bridge depart-
ment's fundraiser exceeds its previous
year's total:
Last year, the department raised about
$7,200.
Friday, the road and bridge department
held its annual chili dinner and served
almost 400 cups of chili.
Also, hundreds of tickets were sold for a
drawing for a grill and Craftsman tool set.
A new fundraiser and popular auction
items helped boost this year's efforts.
In October, the county and the road and
bridge department raised almost $1,500


United Way campaign
Fundraising goal: $50,000
Where the money goes: 22 health
and human services agencies in
Jackson County that partner with
United Way.
How money is raised: Public and pri-
vate sector organizations form teams
to raise funds.

with an event where people and business-
es purchased tickets to face a plastic ball
down the Chipola River. The winner won
a lawn mower and the runner-up won a
grill.
Al Green, Jackson County Road and
Bridge superintendent and chairman of the
Jackson County United Way Campaign,
was very pleased with the amount of din-
ners sold and the results of this year's
fundraising efforts.
The Jackson County United Way cam-
paign is still under way and will extend'
into February.
The campaign's goal this year is the
same as last year's $50,000. Last year's
efforts raised about $70,000.


Marianna library builds cultural bridges


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

They came from El Salvador,
Poland, Ukraine, Indonesia,
Russia, China and other coun-
tries, and they met recently at the
Marianna library.
It was a meeting called
International Chat'& Sip. Each
person was there to expand their
understanding of other cultures
and languages.
The Jackson County Public
Library Learning Center receives
requests all the time from people
wanting to learn English or other
languages.
Ann Bryan, literacy coordina-
tor for the library, said she thinks
people in the community would
be surprised and pleased by the
amount of diversity she has seen.
The library offers English as a
second language, but wanted to
develop an environment that
helps people understand interna-
tional cultures and give English
learners a place to practice.
A group was formed, and two
Friday a month they meet in a
fun, positive environment with
friends who don't judge.
"We think it is dispelling'
some misconceptions about peo-
ple from other countries and
some they have about us," Bryan
said.
The group has found more-
than a place to develop their
English, however.
Sunny Crandall and Shan Zhi
Thomas are perfect examples.
Both women moved to the area
from China in about the last year.
They are from completely dif-
ferent areas in China but have
found a connection to their coun-


Left, Sunny Crandall gives some clues while people try to guess the
price of the product she was holding during a Chat-n-Sip Friday
for members of Jackson County's international community. -
Mark Skinner/Floridan


try of origin, here in Jackson
County, through each other.
While it might not be helping
their English, because they talk
non-stop to. each other in
Mandarin, they have found an
invaluable friendship.


Thomas' husband calls them
the "dumpling twins" because
they get together and make
Chinese dumplings.
Each person at the meeting
had a unique story of what
brought him or her to Marianna.


Leon Bartkowika moved to the
United States from Poland in
1965 without being able to speak
any English.
After living in Yonkers, N.Y.,
and Orlando for a number of
years, Bartkowika was looking
for a new place to live with his
first wife.
In 1991, they were driving
down Interstate 10 and saw a
sign for Marianna. Marianna is a
girl's name in Polish and imme-
diately stood, out. They decided
to stop. Bartkowika has lived in
Marianna ever since.
Bartkowika started going to
Chat & Sip to help his wife learn
English.
Many of the people in the
group are making progress with
their English and confidence in
speaking it, Bryan said.
The group hopes to attract
more people who are interested
in learning languages, or learn-
ing about other cultures.
International Chat & Sip meets
the first and third Fridays of each
month at the Marianna library
. branch. The next meeting will be
Nov. 19 from 8:30 to 10 a.m.
Everyone is welcome' at the
meetings, Bryan said:
Bryan said if there is more
interest in the community, the
library might start a group in the
evening for people who can't
make it to the morning meeting.
The center also is in need of
more English tutors. Tutors don't
have to know another language
to be able to teach English,
Bryan said.
Those interested in being
tutors, or inr getting involved
with the program can contact
Bryan at the library at 482-9124.


Parade, week of events to mark Veterans Day


STAFF REPORT

Those who wish to honor local
veterans of the armed forces have
plenty of opportunities to do, so
as the nation and Jackson County
prepare to celebrate Veteran's
Day. There's a parade in
Marianna, ceremonies at several
Jackson County schools, and
other events planned.
And in honor of veterans, day
admission to Florida state parks
will be free on Nov. 11.
Several area Veterans Day pro-
grams and related activities begin
next week, and culminate in a
number of services on Thursday,
Nov. 11.
On Saturday, Nov. 6, members
of American Legion Auxiliary
Unit 100 will be accepting dona-
tions for poppies at Winn-Dixie,
Grocery Outlet, Big Lots and
Fred's Hometown Discount Store
in Marianna. All Poppy Day pro-
ceeds are used to assist veterans
and their families.
Also on Nov. 6, the Civil Air
Patrol will have a booth outside
the Marianna Walmart from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m., taking orders for
holiday wreaths at $15 each. The
wreaths will be placed on local
veterans' graves this season. Call
482-8310, 573-3231 or 482-
1431.
On Sunday, Nov. 7, the United
States Army Field Band and
Soldiers Chorus will perform at
Baptist College of Florida in
Graceville on Sunday, Nov. 7 at 3
p.m. in the Assembly Center. The
Field Bhnd is the official touring
musical representative of the
Army. The Soldiers' Chorus, the
vocal component of" the Field
Band, consists of 29 vocalists.
The Field Band and Chorus per-
formance is designed to appeal to
all audiences, offering classical,
semi-classical and popular selec-
tions, choral arrangements, nov-
elty numbers and military march-


es. All concerts are open to the
general public and free of charge.
For more information and to
obtain tickets to the upcoming
concert, call 800-328-2660, ext.
418, or visit www.baptistcol-
lege.edu.
On Tuesday, Nov. 9,
Marianna's American Legion
Smith Kelly Post 100 hosts its
annual Thanksgiving celebration
at 7 p.m. at 3227 U.S. Highway
90 West. There will be turkey,
dressing and all the fixings, with
members vying to see who can
bring the best dessert. All veter-
ans and their spouses are invited.
Call 482-3744 to-reserve a place.
On Thursday, Nov. 11, several
schools will have programs.
Riverside Elementary School's
Veterans Day program will be
held from 8:15 to 8:45 a.m. in the
school's multi-purpose room. All
veterans are invited.
Sneads High School will have
an 11 a.m. Veteran's Day cere-
mony,, with a luncheon for veter-
ans and guests to immediately
follow.
Grand Ridge School's Veterans
Day program starts at 9 a.m. in
the new gymnasium. All veterans
and their families are invited.
Graceville High School will
have a one-hour Veterans Day
program on the same day, begin-
ning at 10 a.m.
Cottondale High School's
Veterans Day program begins
with an 8 a.m. breakfast for vet-
erans and their families. The pro-
gram commences at 9:30 a.m.
Also on Thursday, Nov. 11,'
Veterans of Foreign Wars Post
12046 presents its fifth annual
Veterans Day parade at 5:30 p.m.
along U.S. Highway 90 in down-
town Marianna. Line-up is on
Daniels Street at 4:30 p.m.
Before the parade, a wreath-lay-
ing ceremony will be held at the
Jackson County Courthouse vet-
eran's memorial. That ceremony


is at 3 p.m. Call 272-6704 or 209-
0065.
Also on Thursday, Nov. 11, the
William Dunaway Chapter,
Florida Society, Sons of the
American Revolution meets on at
Jim's Buffet and Grill. The
monthly meeting was resched-
uled to fall on Veteran's Day. A
Dutch treat meal starts at 6:30
p.m. Larry Kinsolving will pres-
ent "Francis Marion, the People's
Patriot." Anyone interested is
welcome to attend. Call 594-
6664.
In *Campbellton, a Nov. 11
Veterans Day ceremony will be
held at 10 a.m. around the veter-
ans monument in front of
Campbellton Park on U.S.
Highway 231. This will be the
first public gathering at -the mon-
ument since improvements were
made to the park and monument
in October.
On the same day, Blue Springs
Society, Children of the
American Revolution will honor
veterans who are buried in St.
Luke's Episcopal Churchyard by
placing flags on their graves.
This flag tribute will be for all
known veterans buried at St.
Luke's, including Confederate
soldiers from the Civil War.
The flags are a gift of historian
and writer Dale A. Cox. C.A.R.
members are asking for the help
of the public to identify veterans
who should be honored for their
military service. The following
veterans buried in this cemetery
will be honored: Dr. Jabe
Breland, the Rev. Millard
Breyfogle, Elizabeth Beryfogle,
Lenard Jennings, James C.
MacKinnon III, Gov. John
Milton, Lt. Col. W.H. Milton IV,
Capt. Jesse Robinson, and
Thomas M. White. Please contact
Senior President Mary Robbins
at snoopyxii60@hotmail.com or
850-209-4066 if you know of
other veterans whose graves


should be marked with a flag.
In Altha, the community will
commemorate a local pilot who
gave his life in service to his
country. The memorial service in
honor of Major Jerry Alan Sellers
of the Air Force will be held at 3
p.m. on Nov. 11 on the Altha
Town Hall grounds. After the cer-
emony, a monument will be ded-
icated to his memory.
Additionally, the new Jerry Alan
Sellers Memorial Scholarship
will be dedicated. The scholar-
ship will be awarded to an Altha
High School graduate each year
in perpetuity. American Legion
Post 272 of Blountstown has
committed to raising the funds to
keep the scholarship active, and
is accepting pledges and dona-
tions from all who wish to con-
tribute. Call Wes Johnston at
762-9620 for more information
on the scholarship.
Sellers died in South Vietnam
on Christmas Day 1967, as he
flew low with landing lights on at
night to direct fire over the
enemy. His sacrifice resulted in
the rescue of a Marine patrol, and
he was awarded the Air Force
Cross.
For those who aren't able to
attend any Veterans Day services,
there's one more opportunity on
Nov. 14 to learn something about
the veterans of the American
Revolution.
On that day, the "Traveling
Trunk" returns to Marianna for
the joint meeting of Blue Springs
Society, C.A.R. and the Chipola
Junior American Citizens Club.
The meeting starts at 1:30 p.m. in
the St. Luke's Episcopal
Church's MacKinnon Hall, 4362
Lafayette St. The trunk is filled
with items from the
Revolutionary War period. Neal
Spooner, president of the Joel
Early Chapter, SAR will share
stories and allow the audience to
examine each item.


Food Bank
Continued From Page 1A
The bags will generally con-
tain a mix of meat, canned veg-
etables, pre-packaged dinners
and dry staples.
Recipients come in, pick up
their bags and leave with no
unwanted interaction, but Spina
also has other kinds of help to
offer for those who wish to take
part in additional outreach min-
istries.
* Originally from Puerto Rico,
Spina moved to the United States
as an adult and lived in South
Florida several years before
recently moving to Jackson
County with her husband, Nick
Spina.
While living in Volusia
County, she worked with a com-
munity residential center for
troubled women. She said her
mission there was, and continues
to be, "just to minister to the bro-
ken and the wounded."
Spina speaks from experience
about the kind of pain she hopes
to help other people overcome.
"There was a lot of hurt and
dysfunction in my childhood,"
Spina said. "I grew up with an
alcoholic father, my mother was
a 'rageaholic,' and there was a lot
of physical, verbal and emotion-
al abuse in our home. I've over-
come a lot."
Spina said she wasn't expected
to do that.-
"According to statistics, I
should have had a different out-
come. I should never have
amounted to anything. But there
was something inside that said
'You have greatness inside you;
keep trying.' I've worked at that
all my life, done so many things
- accounting,.working in many
hospitals with labor and delivery,
so niany other things, too. I just
became a notary public," Spina
said. "I always try to improve
and equip myself for growth, and
want to give other people some
of the hope they need to over-
come their challenges, too."
Spina, an ordained minister,
also is a counselor sanctioned by
the American Association of
Christian Counselors.
In addition to the food bank,.
the church offers two other out-
reach programs.
The second Saturday night of
each month at 7 p.m., it hosts a
family movie night. The next
movie showing there is "Letters
To God."
And three days a week, the
church hosts an indoor-walking
exercise group. "It starts at 7 a.m.
and anybody can come in and
register to work out with us,"
Spina said. "The idea is to not
only lose weight, it's to also let
go of body stress and become
more healthy overall."
To find out more about any of
the programs, call Spina at 579-
9963.




Effort



moves



forward

Group gets

progress report

on broadband
BY DEBORAH BUCKHAL'IER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

Steady progress is being made
to bring broadband to rural areas
like Jackson County, according
to Jackson County Administrator
Ted Lakey.
He attended a Florida Rural
Broadband Alliance meeting in
Panama City Wednesday and
received a progress report.
Lakey, an Alliance board mem-
ber representing the interests of
Jackson County, is also a vice
chairman of the group.
The Alliance was formed by
Opportunity Florida, and a simi-
lar organization in south Florida.
The two joined forces to apply
for and obtain a $27 million grant
for the construction and installa-
tion of the broadband "middle
mile," which will connect rural
areas of the Panhandle and South
Florida into the nation's broad-
band infrastructure and wireless


network.
Lakey said Wednesday's meet-
ing was largely devoted to orga-
nizational matters such as arrang-
ing letters of credit, contracts,
and dealing with other paper-
work.
But board members were given
a general update.
Master project planning has
begun. Tower site assessments,
preliminary engineering and net-
work design are underway.
Completion of the grant-funded
portion of the work must be done
within three years of the award,
which was announced earlier this
year.


www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL








O1 A n Sunday, November 7,2010 Jackson County Floridan


Making This Right

Beaches
Claims
Cleanup

Economic Investment

Environmental
Restoration

Health and Safety
Wildlife


For information visit: bp.com
restorethegulf.gov
facebook.com/bpamerica
twitter.com/bpamerica
youtube.com/bp


-a















"My family's been fishing for eight generations. It's just a way of life.
That's why we've got to get this cleaned up.
Pete Floyd
Commercial Fisherman,



When the spill hit, a lot of people said it would be the end. BP said
they would try to make this right. But how was an energy company
going tb help a fisherman?

Putting People to Work
The first thing they did was rent my boat and hire me to help with
the cleanup. They made up my losses so I could pay my bills. And
they worked with all kinds of people here from fishermen and
shrimpers to restaurant owners. It helped us keep our businesses
open. And it helped us make ends meet so we could support
our families.

Staying for the Long Haul
When they capped the well in July and finally killed it, we were all
relieved. But would BP stick around? Well, they did. The beaches
are clean and we're back on the water fishing so things are getting
a whole lot better. They are still here and have said they will keep
working for as long as it takes.

Getting Back to Normal
BP asked.me to share my story with you to keep you informed. If
you still need help, please call 1-866-448-5816 or go to bp.com. If
you're wondering, what you can do, well the next time you're
shopping, buy a little Gulf seafood. There is none finer.


For assistance, please call:
To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401
To report oil on the shoreline: (866) 448-5816
To make spill-related claims: (800) 440-0858
alabamagulfresponse.com


f,.*s


D 2010 BP, E&P


www.JCFLORIDAN.com











z



Z
mm


SECTION B

Crossword ...... 6B
Classifieds .... 7-9B
Comics ..........6B
TV Grids .........3B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


SPORTS


Tigers stun Hornets, force tiebreaker


Graceville's Curtis Pinkard clears a path for Allante Oliver-Barnes against
Cottondale Friday night. Mark Skinner/Floridan


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
COTTONDALE The Graceville
Tigers are not done yet.
The Tigers (3-6) pulled off an upset over
their archrivals from Cottondale on Friday
night, beating the Hornets 14-12 to force a
three-way tiebreaker between Cottondale,
Graceville, and FAMU on Monday night.
The winner of the tiebreaker will earn the
second district seed and a spot in the post-
season.
All the Hornets (4-4) had to do to clinch a
playoff berth was win Friday night. But a
sloppy first half and a ball-controlling
Graceville offense threw a wrench in
Cottondale's postseason plans at least for
now.
"We wanted a chance at the playoffs, and
that's what we've got now," Tigers coach
Todd Wertenberger said after the game.
"That was the best game we've played all
year. Cottondale is an excellent football
team, and we're blessed to come out of here
with a win."
Graceville took advantage of good field
position and a series of Cottondale penalties
- six for 75 yards in the first half alone to
take an early 8-0 lead after a 4-yard TD run
by Derae Laster and 2-point conversion by
Allante Oliver-Bames.
In the second half, the Tigers used a mas-
sive, 17-play, 74-yard scoring drive that
spanned 8:32 to go up two touchdowns.


An offsides penalty on Cottondale on a
4th-and-2 from Graceville's own 34 kept the
drive alive, and the Tigers converted another
4th-and-short 10 plays later to take the ball
inside the Cottondale 30.
The Tigers faced yet another fourth down
on a 4th-and-3 from the Cottondale 21 when
it pulled off the play of the game.
Graceville quarterback Jacky Miles rolled
out to his right, then .came back all the way
across the field to his left to find Rasheed
Campbell for a 21-yard touchdown catch.
The score put Graceville up 14-0 with 1:39
left in the third period, with the Hornets hav-
ing run only three'plays in the half.
At that point in the game, Graceville had
run 53 offensive plays to Cottondale's 16.
The Tigers finished the game with 69
plays to the Hornets' 29.
It was part of a concerted effort by
Graceville to control the clock and keep the
explosive Cottondale offense on the sideline.
"The gameplan worked flawlessly,"
Wertenberger said. "It rarely happens that
way, but I'm glad it did tonight.
"We told the guys before the game that no
turnovers and time of possession was how
we would win. That's how you beat those
guys. Fortunately, we were able to just grind
it out."
It was a struggle for most of the night for
the Hornets' offense, which came into the
game averaging 25 points per game.
See STUN, Page 2B >


Lady Indians ease by


The Rock in debut


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORis EDrIOR
The Chipola Lady Indians
marked the opening of the 2010-11
season with a win Friday night in
the first day of the Milton H.
Johnson Classic in Marianna.
Chipola took on The Rock Lady
Lions and cruised to an easy 68-49
victory to move to 1-0 on the year.
The Lady Indians established a
22-point lead with just over five
minutes remaining in the first half,
leading 34-19 at half.
Chipola was never seriously chal-
lenged in the second half, keeping
the lead above 15 points the rest of
the way.
"We played alright," Lady
Indians coach David Lane said after
the game. "When we had our (top)
six or seven (players) out there, it
was pretty good. When we got a'lit-
tie deeper than that, we struggled at
times.
"The last five minutes of the first
half were not very good. But (The
Rock) is a pretty good team. It's just
a tough match up for us. They're a
pretty smart group, and they have
some good basketball players. It
was just a solid win. It wasn't great,
it wasn't spectacular, but I thought
with the kids we played, we played
well at times."

See DEBUT, Page 2B N>


Chipola's Mikell Chinn looks for a pass against
the Lady Lions Friday. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Chipola cruises to opening win

BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Chipola Indians
eased past Enterprise in
their season opener Friday
night at home, rolling to a
105-60 victory on the first
night of the Milton H.
Johnson Classic.
Elijah Pittman led the
Indians with 21 points and
nine rebounds, while
Marcos Knight added 19
points for Chipola.
Sam Grooms scored 16
points and dished out seven
assists, and Aishon White r.
came off the bench for the
Indians to score 16 points
on 4 of 7 from the 3-point -
line.
The Indians jumped out
to a 51-26 halftime lead,
and coasted in the second
half. L' "


See CHIPOLA, Page 2B >


Lhipolas Eliiah Pittman goes up tor a shot against
Enterprise. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Pirates fall to Bucks


Xavier Eutsay runs for Sneads during its homecoming game against Northview.
Sneads lost to Bozeman, 20-0, on Friday night in Sneads. Mark
Skinner/Floridan



Graceville drops a pair to Roulhac


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITrrOR
The Graceville Middle School Tigers
dropped a pair of games to Roulhac on
Thursday night in Chipley.
The Graceville 'B' team fell, 31-22, with
the 'A' team losing by a score of 51-25.
In the 'B' team game, Graceville led at
halftime, 9-8, and was tied at 18-18 heading
into the fourth quarter.
Roulhac took advantage of Graceville
miscues in the fourth to pull away.
"They did a good job in the fourth," Tigers
coach Thomas Register said after the game.
"We turned it over and couldn't make some
shots. We also got in some foul trouble that
hurt us."
Chris Oliver led Graceville with nine
points all in the first half-- and LaDarius
Nix added eight points.
The 'A' game wasn't nearly as competi-
tive, with Roulhac using a huge second half
performance to take the big win.
Graceville trailed only 10-5 after one
quarter, but Roulhac extended the lead to 10
at halftime, then ran away from the Tigers in


the second half.
"We kept it close in the first half,"
Register said. "But then in the third quarter,
they just put it on us. We knew they would
try to press us, but we said that, as long as
we get stops, they couldn't get into their
pressing game. In the second half, we could-
n't do that, they got into their press, and we
.turned it over left and right. That gave them
some easy baskets.".
Trent Forrest led Roulhac with 13 points,
while Tyrone Sharp added nine.
Register said he was more than impressed
with what he saw from Roulhac.
"If anybody plays them close, I'll be
shocked," the coach said. "(Roulhac) coach
(Mike) Gates does a good job with them.
They beat us by 40 last year, and we cut it to
25. We have to play close to a perfect game
to beat them."
Marquavious Johnson led Graceville with
11 points, with Jared Padgett adding five.
Graceville will again play Roulhac on
Monday night, this time at home at 5 p.m.
and 6 p.m.

See TIGERS, Page 2B >


Volleyball
Sneads looks
for return to
regionals,
Page 4B


CHIPOLA FORD
.7 rvukso COIUNTY's /l S
I-.- f ::.;. TRUCK CENTER

L .. 7 ,"0 3 Gerald McGee Ryan McLaulin Ronnie Coley
.- 0 h o~ -," Sales Team Sales Team Sales Team


JCFLORIDAN.COM
> VIDEO: For video of Graceville
coach Todd Wertenberger's reac-
tion to Friday's win, go to
www2.jcfloridan.com.


SUNDAY










2B Sunday, November 7, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Vernon deals Grand Ridge two losses


BY DUSTIN KENT
FI.ORIDAN SioRTS EDIrro

The Grand Ridge Indians
fell to the Vernon
Yellowjackets in a pair of
games on Thursday night in
Vernon. '
The Grand Ridge 'B' team
lost, 34-25, with the 'A' team
falling, 50-32.
The 'B' team Indians actu-
ally led, 8-4 at the end of the
first quarter, but Vernon
stormed back to take a 17-13
halftime lead.
The Yellowjackets carried
that momentum over into the
second half, winning the
third quarter to go up 27-17.
Herschel Brown led Grand
Ridge with 13 points, while
Tristan Hager added six
points.
The 'A' team Indians were
also victimized by a big sec-
ond half for Vernon, out out-
scored the Indians 29-16


Stun
Continued From Page 1B
The Hornets had tough
field position early on, start-
ing at their own 6-yard line
on their first possession.
Cottondale was able to get
it going bn its second drive,
marching 63 yards to the
Graceville 12. A fumbled
exchange between
Dominique Webb and Evan
Davis resulted in a fumble
recovery by Ben Bodiford of
Graceville.
The Hornets then went
three-and-out on their last
possession of the first half,
and first possession of the
second half.
Cottondale took advan-
tage of good field position
on its next drive, starting at
its own 43.
A 27-yard completion
from CJ Smith to Prentice


after halftime.
Grand Ridge trailed just
10-8 through one, and fell
behind 21-16 at the half.
But Vernon started to pull
away in'the third, establish-
ing a 35-24 lead in the third
quarter, then cruising in the
fourth.
Jeremy Wert led Grand-
Ridge with 13 points, while
Garrett Moody added eight.
"We played okay, we still
just had too many dumb
passes and turnovers,"
Indians coach Kyle
McDaniel said after the
game.
"When we take care of the
ball, we'll be better. When
we get it inside to Jeremy
and Gavin (Pittman), we're
okay. We should be a lot
closer the next time we play
them."
Grand Ridge will next
play host to Cottondale on
Monday at 4 p.m. and 5 p.m.


Webb, followed by a 16-
yard run by Dominique
Webb, gave Cottondale a
1st-and-goal at the
Graceville 7.
Three plays later,
Dominique Webb scored
from a yard out to finally get
the Hornets on the board.
But the 2-point try was
no good, and an unsports-
manlike penalty forced
Cottondale to kick off from
its own 25-yard line on the
ensuing kickoff.
That resulted .in more
good field position for the
Tigers, who started at the
Cottondale 38 after a nice
kickoff return from
Campbell.
The Tigers ran off another
10-play drive, but it stalled
at the Cottondale 10-yard
line when they turned it over
on downs.
That gave the ball back to
the Hornets with 4;57 left in


Grand Ridge's Blake Johnson makes a pass against
Cottondale during a recent middle school game.-
Mark Skinner Floridan


the game, but they soon
faced a 4th-and-14 situation
from their own 22.
The Hornets showed their
quick strike ability with a
78-yard TD pass from Smith
to Prentice Webb, who got
behind the Graceville
defense on a deep corner
route, and sprinted down the
right sideline to the end
zone.
Unfortunately for
Cottondale, the 2-point
attempt to tie again failed,
with Smith unable to find
his tight end Cody Saye in
the end zone.
Cottondale coach Mike
Melvin then called for an
onside kick, but it failed to
go the required 10 yards,
and Graceville took over at
the Hornets' 48-yard line.
The Tigers faced a 4th-
and-2 from the Cottondale
40. Allante Oliver-Barnes
converted with a 4-yard run


up the middle to give-
Graceville a fresh set of
downs.
That enabled the Tigers to
run the clock out and secure
the win, just their third of
the season.
Jeremy Watford led
Graceville with 72 rushing
yards on 17 carries, while
Derae Laster added 71 yards
on 21 rushes.
Miles and Oliver-Barnes
added 42 and 31 yards on
the ground for Graceville,
which compiled 216 rushing
yards on 66 carries.
Dominique Webb led
Cottondale with 52 yards on
13 carries, with Evan Davis
adding 24 on six.
Smith completed 4 of 8
passes for the Hornets for
136 yards.
The Cottondale fumble in
the first half was the only
turnover of the game for
either team.


SPORTS BRIEFS


High School Football
The Cottondale Hornets,
FAMU Baby Rattlers, and
Graceville Tigers will play a
three-way tiebreaker on
Monday night in Cottondale
at 7 p.m.
The winner will get the
second playoff spot from
District 1-lB.

High School Football
Friday Sneads at
Marianna, 7 p.m.; Chipley at
Graceville, 7 p.m.;
Cottondale at Liberty
County, 7 p.m.

High School Volleyball
The Sneads Lady Pirates
will host Baker on Tuesday
in the second round of the
2A playoffs at 7 p.m.

Chipola Men's
Basketball
The Chipola Indians will
play in the Georgia Perimeter
Classic this weekend in
Decatur, Ga.
Chipola will take on
Atlanta Metro on Saturday,
then play Georgia Perimeter


on Sunday at 3 p.m.

Chipola Women's
Basketball
The Chipola Lady Indians
will be in action this week-
end at home with three
games.
Chipola plays South
.Georgia Tech on Thursday at
8 p.m., then faces Harcum,
N.Y., on Friday at 8 p.m., and
Monroe, N.Y. on Sunday at 1
p.m.

Middle School Basketball
Monday Cottondale at
Grand Ridge, 4 p.m. and 5
p.m.; Roulhac at Graceville,
5 p.m. and 6 p.m.
Tuesday Graceville at
Cottondale, 1 p.m. and 2
p.m.; Grand Ridge at
Bonifay, 4 p.m. and 5 p.m.
Thursday Marianna at
Cottondale, 5 p.m. and 6
p.m.; Graceville at Grand
Ridge, 5 p.m. and 6 p.m.

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-person/select-shot
format. Entry is $60 per
person.
Proceeds go to Tri-County
Home Builders Scholarship
Fund/community service


projects. Call 482-8802 for
more information.

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


Chipola
Continued From Page 1B
"I think the guys played
with a lot of energy,"
Chipola coach Jake
Headrick said after the
game. "They were ready
to play, but I think there
were some nerves early.
We some plays at the rim
we didn't finish, some
extra passes that we
dropped and didn't- finish.
We missed 10 out of 20
foul shots in the first half.
"The guys played hard,
and offensively they exe-
cuted. But I still thought
there were some nerves
out there."
Nerves or not, the
Indians were pretty sharp,
shooting 54 percent from
the field, including 7 of 10
from the 3-point line.
They also dominated the
boards, out-rebounding.
Enterprise 50 to 29.
"We did a decent job of
rebounding and getting
out in transition, and a
great job of executing,"
Headrick said. "When we
called a play, we ran it and
made them guard us. The'
big guys did a good job
once they got the ball on,
the block. It was fun. It


Debut
Continued From Page 1B
Jasmine Shaw had 14
points to lead Chipola in her
first game back from last
year's season-ending knee
injury.
Ty O'Neil also had 13,
with Ance Celmina adding
12 points, and Carleeda
Green 11.
"We were pretty balanced
offensively," Lane said. "We
didn't rebound very well,


Tigers
Continued From Page 'lB
Register said he liked fac-
ing the same opponent twice
in a row.


"They were
ready to play,
but I think there
were some
nerves early.
-Jake Headrick,
Chipola head coach

was good to get that one
out of the way."
The Indians were sched-
uled to take on No. 22
Shelton State on Saturday
night in the final night of
the Classic.
Will Ohauregbe and
Keith DeWitt also added
10 points each for
Chipola.
While Headrick said he
was happy with the overall
effort, he said the Indians
did still have a lot of room
to grow, particularly on
the defensive end of the
floor.
"Defensively, we've got
to improve," the coach
said. "We did a bad job
defending the dribble.
They made shots, so give
Enterprise, some credit.
When they were open,
they did a good job of
making shots."


but they played a zone the
whole game. That's some-
thing we had worked a little
on, but something we hadn't
really worked a whole lot
on."
The Lady Indians were
scheduled to take on Miami-
Dade Saturday night in the
final night of the Classic.
Miami-Dade nearly
pulled off the upset of No. 1
Gulf Coast on Friday night,
giving up a late lead in a
73-67 Lady Commodores
victory.


"I like the idea of playing
back to back," he said. "We
can go try to make adjust-
ments and play them again.
They're fresh on our minds
because they just took it to
us, not that it will be easier
this time."


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Contest Rules
* Entry must be a Florida Whitetail Deer. Deadline for entries is February 27, 2011.
* The whole deer must be brought to McCoy's Food Mart to qualify for the contest. All FBR score sheets must be submitted to McCoy's Food Mart by March 13, 2011.
* The highest grossed scored deer will determine the winner. No entry fee required.
* Each entry is required to provide an official signed FBR score sheet.
Winners will be announced on March 21, 2011 and be published in the Jackson County' Floridan on March 27, 2011.

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










Jeff Hinson Ethan Ellerbee Brandon Alday
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www.JCFLORIDAN.com TELEVISION


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 7, 2010 3B


SUNDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON NOVEMBER 7, 2010
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SUNDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT NOVEMBER 7,2010
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MONDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON NOVEMBER 8, 2010
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MONDAY EVENING I LATE NIGHT NOVEMBER 8, 2010
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_~_









4B Sunday, November 7, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS www.JCLORAN.com


1) The James Gang
2) Smith's Supermarket
3) Milco Mart #4
4) Happy Times Cobra
5) Adam's Funeral Home
6) Nope
7) Gutter Ballers
8) Crash & Bum
9) One Worse
10) Neiners


19-13
17.5-


9) Champion Tile 17-27
10) Marianna Animal Hospital


16-30


Monday Night
Hi Rollers
Team Standings
Thru Nov. 1


13-19
12.5-19.5
12-20
12-20
11-21


High Team Game Nope: 928
High Team Series Nope: 2692
High Game Female Christine Smith: 190
High Game Male Wayne Arrant: 230
High Series Female Christine Smith: 511
High Series Male Aaron Walker: 561

Tuesday Morning
Coffee League
Team Standings
Thru Nov. 2


1) Misfits
2) Gazebo
3) Jeffs New Crew
4) Family Dentistry
5) Kindel Awards
6) James & Sikes
7) Pacers
8).Jim's Buffet & Grill


W-L
29-15
25-19
25-19


25-20
22-22
22-22

18-26


22-22


Tuesday Night Mixed Le
Team Standings
Thru Nov. 9


1) Cassandra's Crew
2) Just Spare Us
3) Backwood Bowlers
4) Original Gamers
5) Frank & Marie
6) AllState
7) Roll With It
8) Our Gang
9) C.K.
10) Dan's Family


24-16


ague


1) Marianna Metal
2) Melvin Painting
3) Coming Soon
4) Redwood Bay Lumber
5) Mr. Bingo
6) Steve's Angels
7) DBBL Trouble
-8) Jay's Team
9) Try Hards
10) Wayne's Angels


27-17
26-18
25-19


22-22
21-23
20-24


High Team Game Marianna Metal: 997
High Team Series Melvin Painting: 2699
High Game Female Mary Jones: 188
W-L High Game Male Zack Davis: 269
29-11 High Series Female Barb Gilbertson:496
High Series Male Zack Davis: 656


23.5-16.5
23-17
20.5-19.5
20-20
17-23
16-24
14-26
13-27


High Team Just Spare Us: 993
High Team Series Just Spare Us: 2728
High Game Female Kathy Smith: 200
High Game Male Robert Dailey: 214
High Series Female -
Cheryl Gaffaney: 504
High Series Male Robert Dailey: 579

Wednesday Night Mixed
-Team Standings


Sneads looks for return to regionals


BY DUSTINKENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Sneads Lady Pirates
can make a return trip to the
2A regional finals with a win
on Tuesday night over Baker.
The Lady Pirates (23-6)
play host to the Lady Gators
at 7 p.m. in the regional
semifinals after taking' an
easy three-set victory over
Pensacola Christian in the
first round.
Sneads beat Blountstown
in four sets in last year's
regional semis, before falling
to Maclay in the regional
finals.
Baker knocked off
Blountstown in the first
round this year, meaning
Tuesday's night's opponent
won't be a familiar one for
the Lady Pirates.
"I've talked to a few col-
leagues, and they're pretty
much what I expected,"
Sneads coach Sheila Roberts
said of the Lady Gators. "As
usual, Baker is just a real
scrappy team defensively.
"They're not real flashy
offensively, and they don't
run a real fast offense. But
they're scrappy, and fight
real hard. It's the kind of
team that just keeps digging
balls and volleying until you
make an error."
Roberts said if her team's
recent play is any indication,
that won't be a problem.
"Fortunately, my team
recently has been playing
pretty clean ball, even
against Pensacola Christian
when I thought they lost a lit-
tle intensity," the coach said.
"It was still a pretty clean
game for us. The ball-han-
dling was very consistent."
It has been a stellar season
for the Lady Pirates thus far,
and Roberts said that her
players believe that it can be
a special season.
"The girls are really excit-
ed," the coach said. "We've
had great practices this week,


Chipola Men's League
Team Standings
Thur Nov. 4


24-20


22-22 1) Sure Shot
2) 4 the Birds
3) Marianna Truss
4) Torbetts Lawn Care
19-25 5) Team #8
14-30 6) Team #7
7) Team #9


24-20


8) Reawooa Bay Lumoer


28-16
25-19

23-21
23-22
21-23
18-26
15-29


High Team Game Marianna Truss: 964
High Team Series Team No. 9: 2658
High Men's Game Jared Melvin: 246
High Men's Series Jay Roberts: 652


Nov. 20-21
Washington County
Ag Center
Chipley, FL


Enjoy a variety of vendors, activities and attractions!
Kids' BB Gun, Archery, and Casting Contests
Wildlife Taxidermy Contest Student Wildlife Photo Contest
Laser Shotgun Simulator








LIVE WILDLIFE SHOWS


Saturday, Nov. 20
9am-5pm
Sunday, Nov. 21
10am-4pm


Bring a Canned Good
For Local Food Pantry

Chamber
"/sf t f Co-0f


GUN &.KN~IFE i ~$i SHOW -i
COCELD EPOS EMI OUS
FREEHUNTR SFETYCOUSE
MUT EGSTR IN DAC Gotowc *p.or 0fr or ifo


Admission $5 per person $8 both days
Includes admission into the Gun & Knife Show
Kids 12 and under FREE
MORE INFO AT WCEXPO.ORG


THN YOU *TO*OUR SPOSR


-'A


CA9MVGWORLD
IMRV SALES


Brown Funeral Home Lane's Outdoor Equipment Subway
Panhandle Tractor, Inc. Pippin Appraisal Services New Holland Tractor
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission


Jordan Jackson spikes the ball tor Sneads
Blountstown. Mark Skinner/Floridan


and' the girls are doing real
good.
"Baker is definitely a team
who can beat us. But as long
as we play the game the way
we've been playing lately, I
think we'll be alright"
Roberts said she wanted to
make sure her team didn't
look past Tuesday's oppo-
nent, and that it's important
for her players to realize that
everyone still playing is
good.
"We have to know that,
from here on out, the volley-
ball is going to be tough," she
said. "It would be great if we
could sweep teams three
straight, but don't expect
that. We have to expect to
have to fight.
""At this point, we have to
play our most aggressive vol-
leyball. That might mean
making a few errors, but I'll
take a few errors caused by
aggression, rather than get-
ting beaten because we're
playing too safe. We have to
be aggressive to beat the
teams here on out."
While most coaches of


teams with only one senior
would be concerned with
how her players handle the
playoff pressure, Roberts
said she hasn't had such
issues with this group.
It's unusual given the fact
that only two current Sneads
players Jordan Jackson
and Kara Alford started
on last year's playoff team.
"This team has seemed
really able to handle the
playoffs very well," Roberts
said. "They've been com-
posed and focused, surpris-
ingly so for such a young
team as far as varsity experi-
ence goes.
"I think I owe that to the
tradition that the girls before
them have established. These
girls look at it like it's their
turn now. They've heard the
stories, been to the games,
they've seen it. I think that
helps to prepare them for it.
It's their turn, and they're
ready for it."
If Sneads wins, it will play
the winner of Tuesday's
Maclay vs. Liberty County
game on Saturday.


Do YOU KNOW THE CRIMINAL ON THE WHEEL
AMY HO'T PPr rr 'TS THE
WHEEL OF JUSTICE
,otD/. :s Ot, I f i 1.? 1 @ 6,GO


VOTED YOUR *

FOR SlIV4T il^7AMN A M
So. S r ^ m .COOLANT
Chuck, FLUSH
a 20 year veteran at
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Chevrolet & Nissan,
is our Service i
Manager. Call Chuck FOR MOST VEHICLES
for outstanding WITH
,service from the 1 GALLON ANTIFREEZE
Service Department. L *--OATF 1Z

VOTED YOUR ) .................

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us has been
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www.JCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 7, 2010 5B


No. Carolina takes 37-35 win at No. 24 Fla. State


BY BRENT KALLESTAD
ASSOCIATED PRESS

TALLAHASSEE T.J.
Yates threw for 439 yards
and three touchdowns and
Casey Barth kicked his
third field goal of the game
with 55 seconds left
Saturday as North Carolina
overcame a fourth-quarter
turnover to surprise No. 24
Florida State 37-35.
Florida State's Dustin
Hopkins missed two field
goal tries in the fourth
quarter, including a possi-
ble game-winner from 40
yards with seven seconds
left wide right, natural-
ly. He's missed a 42-yard
attempt with 7:51 left.
Barth hit all three of his
tries in the game, including
the 22-yarder that won it.
Florida State (6-3, 4-2
Atlantic Coast Conference)
took a 35-34 lead with 5:49
left on Lonnie Pryor's sec-
ond touchdown, which was
set up by a botched North
Carolina snap. The
Seminoles got the ball at
the North Carolina 1 after
Mark House's snap sailed


over the head of punter C.J.
Feagles, who then illegally
kicked the ball out of the
end zone.
But North Carolina (6-3,
3-2) managed a big win in
a season plagued by eligi-
bility questions for some of
its players, while keeping
Florida State from gaining
control of the ACC's
Atlantic Division.
Florida State's secondary
had no answers for North
Carolina's Dwight Jones,
who caught eight passes for
233 yards, one on a 67
touchdown bomb from
Yates.
The early part of the
game shaped up as a duel
between Yates and Florida
State's Christian Ponder.
The two fifth-year seniors
combined to throw for 422
yards and five touchdowns
by halftime.
But Yates kept it up in the
second half to steer, while
Florida State's offense
nearly disappeared.
Yates started fast, com-
pleting a 38-yard throw to
Jones on the game's first
play to ignite a 60-yard


scoring drive culminated
by a 6-yard TD run by
Johnny White, who was
knocked out of the game
moments later with a
shoulder injury.
Jermaine Thomas' 18-
yard run set up a 5-yard
touchdown pass from
Ponder to Willie Haulstead
as Florida State tied the
game 7-7 midway through
the first period.
Jones blew past Florida
State cornerback Greg Reid
to haul in a 67-yard scoring
pass from Yates, giving the
Tar Heels a 14-7.lead with
2:39 left in the opening
quarter.
Ponder's 27-yard touch-
down throw to Rodney
Smith tied the game at 14
and Taiwan Easterling
scooted 7 yards with a
short pass from Ponder to
give the Seminoles a short-
lived 21-14 lead as Yates
countered with a .14-yard
scoring pass to Anthony
Elzy.
Pryor's 5-yard scoring
run gave Florida State a 28-
21 halftime lead.
The loss, was new coach


Jimbo Fisher's first at
home since replacing the
longtime Seminoles leader
Bobby Bowden earlier this
year. And it was the second
straight game Florida State
let a last-minute opportu-
nity for a win slip away.
The Seminoles lost con-
trol of their own destiny in
the league race after a dis-
heartening 28-24 defeat at
North Carolina State on
Oct. 18 when Ponder fum-
bled the ball inside the
Wolfpack 5 in the waning
seconds of the game.
Florida State once again
was in position to regain
an inside track for the
Atlantic Division berth in
the ACC's title game after
Maryland and N.C. State
both lost earlier in, the day.
Ponder completed 24 of
34 passes for 264 yards
and three touchdowns and
Haulstead turned his best
Florida State performance
with 10 catches for 154
yards.
North Carolina hosts
Virginia Tech next
Saturday and Florida State
hosts Clemson.


Florida State wide receiver Taiwan Easterling (8) busts
a move around North Carolina cornerback Kendric
Burney (16) on his way to a touchdown during an
NCAA college football game at Doak Campbell
Stadium on Saturday, Nov. 6, 2010. AP Photo/
Stephen M. Dowell


FISHING REPORT



Bass and crappie


have slowed down


LAKE SEMINOLE -
Bass fishing continues to be
slow. The fish have
received heavy angling
pressure recently from
numerous tournaments and
are largely in "shut-down"
mode. To be successful at
the moment, one must fish
in the most lightly pres-
sured water he can find.
Best bets now are up the
rivers and creeks in the
sloughs and backwaters.
Flipping and frog-fishing
are good techniques and
jerk baits have paid off for
some.
Crappie fishing took a
recent "dive" as well, with
only a few good catches
reported. There are indica-
tions, however, that overall
crappie activity has
increased over the past sev-
eral days.
The recent frontal pas-
sage and temperature -drop
has drastically slowed
down the bream and cat-
fish.
LAKE EUFAULA The
best bass fishing is in shal-
low water. Most of the fish
seem to be holding on flats
in the main lake and in the
creeks. Spinnerbaits fished
near hydrilla patches are
paying off. Frog-type lures
worked in lily pad patches
and near the hydrilla may
work as well. For larger
fish, try flipping or jig fish-
ing around shallow cover
and continue to be alert for
schooling bass apt to sur-
face at various times of day.
Catfish have been active
of late, but cooler tempera-
tures are apt to motivate a


slow-down.
Bream are slow and like-
ly to remain that way for
some time.
Crappie fishing is fair in
spots as feeding activity
and baitfish movement con-
tinues.
LAKE ANDREWS/
CHATTAHOOCHEE
RIVER Bass fishing is
fair. Largemouths may be
caught along ledges in
spots where the current is
not too great. Fish jig-and-
trailer combinations and be
patient. Bass fishing up the
creeks is fair also, but spo-
radic at times. Use worms
and crank baits there. The
fishing has slowed consid-
erably near sandbars and
bank-side structure.
Catfishing is fair to good
up and downriver, particu-
larly during warm periods
of the day. For the larger
cats, go downstream and
fish along bluff walls near
river bends. Tailwater fish-
ing is fair on frozen shad,
worms, or prepared baits.
Crappies will bite active-
ly when concentrations of
fish can be located.
However, they are scat-
tered.
Bream fishing up the
creeks has slowed a great
deal.
(Generation schedules,
pool levels, and other such
information for area water-
ways may be obtained by
calling toll-free 1-888-771-
4601. Follow the recorded
instructions and access the
touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River
System.)


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SCOREBOARD


FOOTBALL
National Football League
All Times EDT
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pet PF PA
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


Indianapolis
Tennessee
Houston
Jacksonville

Baltimore
Pittsburgh
Cleveland
Cincinnati

Kansas City
Oakland
San Diego
Denver


South
W L T Pct
5 2 0 .714
5 3 0 .625
4 3 0 .571
4 4 0 .500
North
W L T Pct
5 2 0.714
*5 2 0 .714
2 5 0 .286
2 5 0 .286


PF PA
193 142
224 150
170 197
165 226

PF PA
149 129
147 102
118 142
146 163


West
W L T Pct PF PA
5 2 0 .714 163 122
4 4 0.500 212 168
3 5. 0.375 210 174
2 6 0.250,154 223


NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF
giants 5 2 0.714 175
elphia 4 3 0.571 172
ngton 4 4 0 .500 155
1 6 0 .143 154


South
W L T Pct
Atlanta 5 2 0 .714
Tampa Bay 5 2 0 .714
New Orleans 5 3 0 .625
Carolina 1 6 0 .143


PA
153
157
170
187


PF PA
169 133
136 163
167 148
85 150


North
W L T Pct PF PA
Green Bay. 5 3 0 .625 176 136


Chicago 4 3 0.571 126 114
Minnesota 2 5 0 .286 129 144
Detroit 2 5 0 .286 183 165


West
W L T Pct
Seattle 4 3 0.571
St. Louis 4 4 0 .500
Arizona 3 4 0n.429
San Francisco 2 6 0 .250


PF PA
123 140
140 141
133 198
137 178


Sunday's Games
Chicago vs. 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 Cleveland, 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's Game
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 8:30 p.m.
Thursday's Game
Baltimore at Atlanta, 8:20 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 14
Minnesota at Chicago, 1 p.m.
Tennessee at Miami, 1 p.m. ,
Detroit at Buffalo, 1 p.m.
Houston at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.
N.Y. Jets at Cleveland, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati at Indianapolis, 1 p.m.
Carolina at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m.
Kansas City at Denver, 4:05 p.m.
Dallas at N.Y. Giants, 4:15 p.m.
St. Louis at San Francisco, 4:15 p.m.
Seattle at Arizona, 4:15 p.m.
New England at Pittsburgh, 8:20 p.m.
Open: Oakland, San Diego, Green Bay,
New Orleans
Monday, Nov. 15
Philadelphia at Washington, 8:30 p.m.


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6B Sunday, November 7, 2010 Jackson County Floridan ENTERT

Spider-Man musical delayed


BY MARK KENNEDY
AP DRAMA WRITER

NEW YORK The bugs
apparently still need to be
worked out on Broadway's
version of Spider-Man.
Producers of "Spider-Man
Turn Off the Dark" have
been forced to delay by three
weeks the official opening.of
the costly and complicated
show, and it will only open
its doors for previews after
the Thanksgiving holiday.
"Shows like ours, that
embrace the challenge of
opening on Broadway with-
out an out-of-town tryout,
often need to adjust their
schedules along the way,"
lead producer Michael Cohl
said in a statement released
Friday, citing an "unprece-
dented level of technical
artistry."
Originally scheduled to
begin previews on Nov. 14
with an opening four days
before Christmas, the show
will now begin previews on
Nov. 28 and finally open on
Jan. 11, a less-than-ideal
timetable for luring, the
crowds that descend on
Broadway over the holidays.
"That's usually a sign that
there's trouble in River City,"
says Robert Westenberg, a
Tony Award-nominated actor
whose Broadway credits
include "Les Miserables,"


BY GARY CLOTHIER

Q: As famous as Gene
Kelly was, I do not recall
hearing anything at all about
his private life. What can you
tell me? J.F, e-mail
A: Gene Kelly was born
Aug. 23, 1912, in Pittsburgh,
Pa. He was married to Betsy
Blair in 1941, and the mar-
riage ended in divorce in
1957; they had one child,
Kerry. In 1960, he married
Jeanne Coyne, who was his
choreographic assistant. That
marriage lasted until her
death in 1973; they had two
children, Bridget and Tim.
His third marriage was to
Patricia Ward. They married
in 1990 and were still mar-
ried at the time of Kelly's
death in 1996. An avid
Democrat, Kelly was on the
Committee for the First
Amendment,. a group from
Hollywood. that went to
Washington to appear before
the House Committee on
Un-American Activities. He
also .served on the board of
directors for the Writers
Guild of America, West
(WGAW) and was often
instrumental as a mediator
between unions and the
Hollywood studios. He was


"Zorba" and the original
1987 run of "Into the
Woods," which he recalls
was delayed for several
weeks while Stephen
Sondheim tinkered with the
musical before it finally
opened. When it did, it ran
for two years.
Westenberg, who now
teaches theater at Drury
University in Springfield,
Mo., says many reasons can
delay a show's opening,
including weak stories or
songs, unfinished costumes,
not-ready-for-prime-time
production values and
unready stars.
'They have to do this cost-
benefit analysis in terms of
how many weeks is it going
to take to hammer it into the
kind of shape where it's
going to be critic-proof, and
how many weeks can they
afford to do that without any-
body coming in to put
money in the coffers," he
says. "It's a tough call."
The reported $60 million
musical is, by any measure, a
huge undertaking. It will
have a 41-member cast, 18
orchestra members and aeri-
al stunts designed by a long-
time Cirque du Soleil alum
that will shoot actors up to
40 mph through the air and
over the audience. Its promo-
tional material promises "a
thrilling experience in ways


83 at the time of his death.
Q: I've been watching
reruns of the old TV sitcom
"Bachelor Father," starring
John Forsythe. Whatever
happened to the actress
Norene Corcoran, who
played the part of the niece,
and Sammee Tong, who
played the amusing house-
boy? J.J., Franklin, La.
A: Noreen M. Corcoran
was born in October 1943 in
Quincy, Mass. She started
her acting career in the early
1950s, but she later got
involved in dance and theater
arts. She spent many years
affiliated with Lewitzky
Dance Company. She retired
in 2004. Sammee Tong was,
born in April 1901 in San
Francisco and began acting
in the early 1930s. After
"Bachelor Father" went off
the air, he did some addition-
al TV work and then co-
starred with Mickey Rooney
in the TV series "Mickey."
When "Mickey" was can-
celed after 17 episodes, he
was deeply in debt from
gambling. He committed
suicide in 1964 at 63.
Q: Would you please tell
us about the AAGPBL (All-
American Girls Professional
Baseball League)? How long


never-before-dreamed-possi-
ble in live theater."
The delay is just the latest
blow for a musical that has
been in the works for more
than six years. Producers
have come and gone, and so
have cast members: Evan
Rachel Wood and Alan
Cumming were once cast as
Mary-Jane and the Green
Goblin. At one point, the
musical was supposed to
open in February 2010.
Besides timing troubles,
two on-set accidents have
injured actors, including one
who had both his wrists bro-
ken when he practiced an
aerial stunt. And inspectors
from the New York State
Department of Labor, which
must approve all stunts that
go over an audience, were
unable to complete a recent
safety review. Producers said
they were unprepared to
show all the stunts in one day.
"I'm not surprised that
'Spider-Man' is delayed,"
said a longtime theater pro-
ducer not connected to the
comic book musical, who
asked that his name not be
used so he would not dam-
age his relations in the
Broadway community.
'They are building a musical
that costs three times as
much as the biggest musical
we've seen previously."


Forsythe


did they play? How many
teams were there? Anything
else would be great. Thank
you., R.M., Gardena,
Calif.
A: The All-American
Girls Professional Baseball
League was a women's pro-
fessional baseball league
founded in 1943. Although
the name of the league
changed over the years, it
was in existence until 1954.
During spring training, the
girls were required to attend
charm-school classes. They
were taught proper etiquette,
and proper personal hygiene
and mannerisms. A strict
dress code was imposed at
all times. Girls were not
allowed to wear short hair,
smoke or drink in public, and
they were required to wear
lipstick at all times. Breaking
any of these rules resulted in
a fine or suspension. During
their 12 years, 15 different
cities were represented in the
league, although not at one
time.


Daughter's husband worries parents


Dear Annie: My husband and I are beside
ourselves with worry. Our daughter is a
beautiful, sweet girl with a good job, and she
has always been very responsible and level-
headed. Her husband is handsome, outgoing
and smooth, but we fear he is a total
sociopath. In.their first year of mar-
riage, he not only cheated on her,
but he spent all the money in their
wedding account without her
knowledge. He's opened up .
fraudulent credit card accounts \
in her name and ruined her cred- i 'Y
it. He has persuaded her to lease
expensive cars and finance his .'--
wheeler-dealer lifestyle. He is verbally
and emotionally abusive. Now we've dis-
covered she is pregnant. We will love this
grandchild, but the thought of her carrying
his baby makes us physically ill. Please
help. Southern Mom and Dad
Dear Mom and Dad: Has your daughter
said anything about her husband that indi-
cates she is afraid of him or understands that
she is being mistreated? Ask her what she
loves about him and how his behavior trans-
lates to fatherhood. Make her think about
how his lifestyle choices will affect their
child. Ultimately, you cannot change the sit-
uation if she is unwilling. But it is important


BRIDGE


Douglas Adams, who wrote the quintet of "Hitchhiker's
Guide to the Galaxy" books, said; "He attacked everything
in life with a mix of extraordinary genius and naive incom-
petence, and it was often difficult to tell which was which."
If you saw someone make this four-spade contract,
you might not be sure whether it was extraordinary
genius or naive incompetence. West leads the club
queen. East wins with his ace and returns the club nine.
North's three no-trump showed a balanced hand with
15-17 points, one of my least favorite responses because
it takes up so much space on a potential slam deal. The
original declarer made the normal-looking play, covering
the club nine with his king. However, West ruffed and shift-
ed to a diamond. Now thd contract was unmakable. South
had to lose one diamond, two clubs and the club ruff.
Now go back to trick two. Declarer must not cover the
club nine he must let East take the trick. East will con-
tinue with a third club, and West, after ruffing, will shift to
a diamond. South wins with dummy's ace, draws trumps
ending in the dummy, ruffs a club, plays a heart to
dummy, and cashes the last club, discarding his losing
diamond. He takes six spades, two hearts, one diamond
and one club.
Should East have started with the doubleton ace-nine
of clubs? Then it costs only an overtrick when declarer
ducks at trick two. Yes, West wins that trick, but South
takes the rest.


that she knows you are a source of support if
she ever needs you.
Dear Annie: My neighbors are kind, car-
ing and amazingly nosy. I recently began
working from home in order to take care of
my partner. I'm grateful that my company
allows me to do this. But these well-inten-
tioned neighbors just won't believe
^ ,f -I am employed. They insist that
S/f, since I-am at home all day, I am
8 r simply too proud to admit I lost
7 my job. I've tried ignoring their
)O, T questions, excusing myself
--\' quickly or answering, "I'm just
fine, thankss" but.nothing makes
a dent. These neighborly con-
versations too often turn into
\ well-intentioned lectures. It's
not like I'm making a pest of myself by
being at home. Is there a way I can tell
them to MYOB? Sarasota, Fla.
Dear Sarasota: Perhaps these neighbors
are unaware that people can work from
home and still get paid. Instead of saying,
"I'm fine," which only gives them the
impression that you are scraping by, say, "I
have a job, thank you. I work for Such-and-
Such Company and am fortunate enough to
be able to do it from home. I appreciate your
concern, but things are going very well."


AINMENT

HOROSCOPES

SCORPIO (Oct.'24-Nov. 22)
Be on your toes, because
that which occurs sponta-
neously can provide you with
the best chances for personal
gains. Someone you run into
could become the catalyst.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) What serves you
best is likely to be your opti-
mism and your initiative,
because you'll become
involved in endeavors where
both will be greatly needed.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) It's wonderful of you to
be helpful to those in need, but
you could diminish your good
deed by broadcasting it to
everybody who'll listen. Let
your humility prevail.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) There is nothing wrong
with being charmingly
assertive when there is some-
one around in whom you're
interested. If you haven't made
many points in the past, ride
the winds of change.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
Being competitive won't be
offensive to your friends if your
tactics and procedures aren't
pushy or overwhelming. In
fact, done right, your peers will
try, to imitate your methods
later.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
Try to associate with people
whom you know'usually stimu-
late your creativity, especially if
your imagination has been a bit
sluggish lately. It'll do wonders
for getting your juices flowing.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
If you continue to use good
judgment and sound method-
ology, your chances for suc-
cess look better than ever, no
matter what type of activity you
find yourself involved in.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
Listen attentively to the
thinking of your mate or others
with whom you might be
closely involved concerning a
collective endeavor you've
taken on.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
This could be one of those
days when beirig kind to others
can generate unsolicited
rewards, personal or other-
wise. This can only happen,
however, when your purpose is
unselfishly motivated.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
You could be especially fortu-
nate in developments where,
you are dealing mostly with
members of the opposite gen-
der. Your charms will be more
alluring than usual.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Even though the clock
might say you are taking longer
than usual in accomplishing
your purposes, your stick-to-
itiveness and determination
will help you achieve whatever
it is you want.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)-
Be careful that you don't carry
being detailed-oriented to the
point of it becoming an imped-
iment. Spontaneous action is
likely to produce your best
chances for success.


WORLD

ALMANAC

Today is the 311th day of
2010 and the 47th day of
autumn.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In
1805, the Lewis and Clark
expedition reached the
Pacific Ocean.
In 2000, the outcome of
the U.S. presidential elec-
tion was unknown at the end
of Election Day, as Al Gore
and George W. Bush await-
ed results in New Mexico,
Oregon and Florida.
TODAY'S BIRTH-
DAYS: Marie Curie (1867-
1934), physicist/chemist;
Leon Trotsky (1879-1940),
Russian revolutionary;
Dame Joan Sutherland
(1926-), opera singer; Joni
Mitchell (1943-), singer/song-
writer; Gen. David Petraeus
(1952-), U.S. military
leader.
TODAY'S SPORTS: In
1991, basketball legend Magic
Johnson announced that he had
contracted HIV and would
retire from the NBA.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "If
we had had more time for
discussion, we should prob-
ably have made a great
many more mistakes." -
Leon Trotsky


TODAY'S NUMBER:
50 million number of
people who used the
Pandora Internet radio serv-
ice as of 2010.


www.JCFLORIDAN.com
NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS 41 Corolla part
43 Alta. neigh-
1 Martin's bill bor
5 Pen points 45 Ticket price
9 Building 48 Where
site Madras is
12 Calcutta 51 Crete's sea
nanny 53 Transfer
13 Bassoon 56 Uptight
cousin 57 Boring tool
14 Freudian 58 Course of
topic action
15 Circledance 59 Deli loaves
16 Not a picky 60 No.
eater 61 Slalomer's
18 Furnace need
tender 62 Desiccated
20 Poker pair
21 Camelot DOWN
lady
22 Wine 1 Derisive
category snorts
23 Creep about 2 Overex-
26 Horde press one's
30 Surf duo feelings
and Dean 3 Burr or
33 "Judith" Spelling
composer 4 Tan slacks
34 Nerve net- 5 Koh-i- di-
work amond
35 Limburger 6 Apple rival
feature 7 appetite!
37 Sporty 8 Fishing net
trucks 9 Ponce de -
39 Baseball 10 Horrible boss
award 11 Sock parts
40 Senate at- 17 Country
tire, once parson


Answer to Previous Puzzle











19 Ferberor 42 Some
Best drafts
22 Clay-target 44 Yellow
sport jackets
24 Spew ash 46 Tint again
25 Poker pot 47 Gung-ho
primer. 48 Kuwait
27 Dream neighbor
acronym ,49 Salamander
28 Rock 50 "What's My
network Line" host
29 Nope 51 Blyth and
opposite Landers
30 Scribble 52 NASDAQ
down rival
31 Excitement 54 Genre
32 Fruitcake .55 Moo gooe-
go-with pan
36 Rajahs'
spouses
38 Not at risk
38 Not at risk


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


11-6 @2010byUFS, nc.

NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS 40 A-Team
member
1 Fourth (2 wds.)
planet 41 Oater extras
5 Understood 44 Political
8 Mr. Reitman stance
12 Bogus but- 47 Powerful
ter punch
13 Smog 49 Tackle box
monitor item
14 Warm-heart- 51 Costa -
ed 52 Fruit drink
15 Homeless 53 Poet Pound
child 54 Genuine
16 Museum 55 Sunburned
officials 56 Highway
18 Munchies hauler
20 High winds
21 Personal DOWN
history
22 NASA 1 Shorten
go-ahead 2 Woe is me!
(hyph.) 3 Bridle part
23 aked out 4 Guest
the goalie accommo-
26 Microscopic dation
animal 5 Sticky-foot-
29 Bone-dry ed lizard
30 Went down 6 Comics
31 Sun, poeti- penguin
cally 7 Pothole
33 Coal mine filler
34 No different 8 Air shaft
35 Heard the 9 Cello kin
alarm 10 North-forty
36 Big pieces unit
38 Out of style 11 Famous
39 Previously Loch


Answer to Previous Puzzle

EAMAH OBOE EGO










17 Have-- 35 Keeps vigil
day! 37 Open a let-
19 British FBI ter
22 Pierre's girl 38 Major lea-
23 Drop bait guer
on water 40 Doled out
24 Mr. 41 Happy
Sevareid rumble
25 Kin's 42 Sheriff
partner Andy's kid
26 Beggar's 43 Pet lovers'
cry* grp.
27 Catcalls 44 Renoir
28 Scroll hold- model
ers 45 Flow slowly
30 For argu- 46 Benchmark
22 Piment's 48 Jalopy
32 Drone r 50 ChiangDoled out-
worker shek
34 Villain's
smile


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


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
r HOW DID THE Y THEY WERE BUT, MISS OOOLA, 6008GO, THE KE'- "TC. 0 .E O GOD I
SKIDS TAKE IT SHOCKED, BUT j I STILL DON'T KNOW y LEADER IS TC, rl51EN TG 'C UR -8
WHEN YOU LET THEY'LL BE WHAT I OUGHTA BE) SUBJECTT! FIND OU AT HT TE NEEC
THEM GO? OKAY! r DOING' AS KING TO MAKE THEi LIR E .ET1ER'


Ask Mr. Know-it-all


11- @2010 by UFS, Inc.


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people. past and present.
Each loller in Ihe cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: N equals Y
S Y C FZ LVI WIDE IO L WYI L."
- DY RID L R DY J G FG S F P I JD FLLIG
ZYB I WYI LDN F CYG L XG CIDZLTGC
B N ZI KE OTDK ZTG CR X DS
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "You want to be a writer, don't know how or when?
Find a quiet place, use a humble pen." Paul Sirron
c)2010byNEA, Inc. 11-6


North 11-06-10,
AA 10 7
VA Q
SA Q 3
8 6 5 3 2
West East
A 6 5 3 2 -
SJ 9 6 5 l0 8 7 4 2
* J 9 6 4 K 10 7 2
41 Q 4 A J 10 9
South
AK QJ 9 8 4
V K 3
8 5
4 K 7 4
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
1 A Pass 3 NT Pass
4 A Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: *4 Q












DECLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, November 7, 2010- 7 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED






MARKET LACE


Lost

Hello My Name
is Mr. Pete
. % .. 3


I have big green eyes
and I am solid white.
I have been missing
for 2 weeks now. My
mommy loves me
very much and miss -
es me. If you see me
call my name, I know
what it is. Then plz
call my mommy so
she will know I am
ok. 850-693-9990/573-
2471/557-8393

[Travel Opportunities



CALL US FOR THE
LOWEST PRICES
ON NEW NISSAN'S
1-866-421-4975


DealTaker.com
Super Stuff for Less!
Shop with
DealTaker.com

r Tools J

Looking for
Something New?
Want to Spend Less?
Don't Pay Full Price!
Shop DealTaker.com
The Place for
Coupons & Deals!
DealTaker.com

Spets&animals


Free Pets Policy
Your pet deserves a lov-
ing, caring home. An ad
for a free pet may draw
response from individuals
who will sell your animal for
research or breeding pur-
poses, Please screen re-
spondents carefully when
giving an animal away.

Birds, Bees & Fish

DealTaker.com
For Pet Store
Coupons & Deal!

Cats

CFA registered Persi-
an Himalayan kitten,
male. Last one. $150
(334)774-2700
FREE: Tiny kittens, to
good loving home
850-592-4793
Free to good home:
Spotted Tabby kit-
tens 850-526-3474
eves.
Free to loving home,
liter trained kittens.
850-482- 58801850-
303-9727

I Dogs D

AKC Maltese puppies
2-F, 1-M, $600. Ready
Now!! 334-618-7256
DealTaker.com
Pet Items for Less!
Shop with
DealTaker.com


Bird Hunters 5
Trained bird dogs, 2
Brittanys, 1-Pointer,
1-Setter, 1-German
short hair. $450 -
$800. 229-641-3894
Free to GOOD home!
Half lab half Golden
retriever FM 10 wks
old. 850-718-4207

Pet Supplies &
Services


North Florida
Rental
2890 Noland St.
Marianna, FL.

S General

NOW HIRING
CASHIERS
Handimart Stores
Competitive pay,
paid vacation &
benefit package.
EOE. Sangaree Oil
Co., 850-482-5241

Want to

sell your

automobile?


Place a

Classified Ad

Today!


Covenant
H oS PI CE/

RN PRN
LPN Continuous
Care FT,
Quality Reviewer,
RN
Great FT Benefits!
Drug-Free
Workplace/EOE
Call: 800-541-3072
Fax: 850-202-5803
APPLY ONLINE!
www.covenantho -
spice.org


real estate 1
residential for rent |


* Beautiful, spacious
executive 3/2 in
The Oaks $1,200
* 3/2 w/lawn service
in Marianna $795
Entirely renovated
3/1 In Marianna $695
* Nice brick 3/1 in
Graceville w/ big
fenced yard $600
Super clean 2/1 in
Sneads, lawn serv.
inc. $450 And more

Mobile Homes
for Rent

2/2 CH/A water,
garb. lawn care, incl.
no pets, $400 + dep.
850-593-6457/272-
1536
2 & 3 BRMH C'dale.
$500&up H20/garb/
sewer incl. http://
www.charloscountry
living, com. 850-258-
4868/209-8847
2 & 3 BR MH's in
Marianna & Sneads
(850)209-8595.
2 BR MH for rent,
monthly & weekly
rates avail, in C'dale
850-554-9934
3/2, 2/2 in C'dale,
no pets, CH/A $425-
$500 850-258-1594 Iv
message


I Mobile Homes
for Rent

Several units avail.
MH/ Apt./ house,
$500 & up Some util.
incl. 850-573-0625


2005 John Deere.
500 Buck 4x4.
$4,999.00.
Call: 850-210-4166
Honda '02 XR250R
Dirt Bike. Exc. Cond.
$2200 Firm. Please
Call 8PM-11PM
334-684-9129
HONDA '04 Rancher
400, 4 Wheeler,
Garage Kept, Auto,
GPS, $4,000 OBO
334-687-1017
Honda '90 4-wheeler
Like New Cond. $1800
334-792-8018

Honda '96 300 4X4,
excellent condition.
$1,996. 334-791-8238
Yamaha '05 660CC 4
wheel ATV Grizzly
4WD less than 200
hrs. $4,200. 334-897-
0405
B Boats

'09 G3 15', 20h 4str
Yamaha 25hrs ex-
tended warranty, -
trailer, 2 seats, gear
box, wired for trol-
ling motor, excellent
condition, $7000 obo
334-268-4200


Research*- Field Interviewer
CONDUCT INTERVIEWS FOR UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT
SPONSORED STUDY
On behalf of the Research Triangle Institute, Headway
Corporate Resources is currently seeking Field Interviewers to
work on a government sponsored research study in Marianna,
Greenwood, and surrounding areas, FL. This is a part time
position offering an average of 20-25 hours per week. Field
Interviewers will be responsible for traveling to participant's
homes in an assigned area and conducting research interviews
with randomly selected participants. Candidates must be able
to work a flexible schedule including evenings and weekends
and must be willing to travel locally. Spanish Bilingual
candidates are encouraged to apply and will be tested and
certified.
Evening and Weekend hours
Average 20 to 25 hours per week
Paid training (7 days excluding travel days)
Pay range, based on experience, starting at $11.00
* Dependable transportation required, mileage reimbursed at
$.50 cents per mile
* No solicitation involved, although skills gained from previous
sales work is helpful
Household interviewing and/or computer experience
preferred


To Apply, Go To www.NSDUHjobs.com
All interviewers will be employed by Headway Corporate
Resources, under subcontract to RTI.


( Boats |

Basstracker '86 TX17
Great cond. W/extras
50hp Mercury classic
mtr $3000. VERY well
cared for 677-7195
Chinew 14 ft. w/ 4hp
motor w/new trailer
exc. cond. $1700. 334-
596-1738


$8,700. 334-266-5562:
Royal 05 ROYAL
169SS, 60HP 4 stroke,
low hrs, loaded,
ready to fish,
$12,500, 334-685-3226





Sailboat 76-Catalina
' 2l 1- '1 I '_1 ,' i..r I.,&e
less than 250. Roller
furling, bimin, head,
micro, fridge. Good
cond. Docked @ Snug
Harbor sli*B-6. 334-
673-0330. REDUCED
$13,900.





Seacraft, '89201f
Center Console, boat,
motor & trailer, 95
225HP Johnson Mtr,
Dual Axle Tr. w/
brakes,wh., runs
well, very clean,
Great cond. $5,500.
334-791-4891.
Columbia, AL
Seado RXP '05; Jet
Ski, 60 hrs, very
clean, life jacket &
cover incl. $5500 850-
527-4455


Boats J

STRATOS '00 22FT
Tournament Ready,
225 motor, kept in-
side, $11,900 Must
see! 229-321-9047
Stratos '95 285 Pro
XL. Dual console.
Johnson Fastrike 175
2 depth finders, gps,
deck extension $7000
334- 671-9770
Tractor 06 Pro-team
175, Mercury out-
board, Trailstar
trailer, not used off
the showroom floor,
shelter & maint
$9000. 229-723-9277
SCampers/Travel
Trailers

'06 Travel Trailers
for sale, self con-
tained 334-793-4438
or 334-793-4448
30 ft. 5th wh. '05 Sid-
ney OB Keystone 1 Ig.
slide, Q-bed, sofa, 2s
rockers, white cabi-.
nets, many extras,
very pretty. $16,000.
334-803-7726 or 334-
803-7705
Camper $500. -
$3000. Needs work
334-678!0031
CARRIAGE '02
CAMEO 30 ft. 2 slides
will kept includes
super slide hitch
$15,000 334-687-9983





Conquest 05' 29ft.
-leeps 8. I,..-, of P.
trs. IlK irn. Rer,
nance 334 798-4462
Warrant,y





Dutchmen 40 ft.
Travel Tradiler '06 .
38B DSL. rleep- a.
2 Sihd C-.ut;. L .1 de,5 .
L.ke rn efv 1S|42 fJ.
334 406 455S
FLEETWOOD '05
PrivlEr AV.. .(h v.h.
'i6ft. 4 lIdl-. large
chrover. 30 SOA.IP
i$2.000 080 334 69,5-
4995. 334-687 ;867





IAYCO *09 3, n Like
rN' -.. h. h ',a;:. 27 flat
TV., hi.ded. ver fnic,.
$20.i'ri :`i4.687 360t.
334 695 146.4
Mountaineer '04
M1rontana 5th Wheel
.leps ., comiforti aDl,
-n. nc.rd. no lea i s
Great for famrrl turn!
L:t- of :.3b & drawer
pa -.SEr. ir.Q.OnI,
,80. 54.-0636
Outback 04' 29FBH-S
jll lumrn. structure .
"uper glide 5th wh.
rhit-h ShOrt bei-
$20.001-( 3:14 726 6594
Sabre t, PalamTinr,
'Si. 28 rt 5thl wheel
.:amper. 3 shidei..
many extras. clean.
icrifce $2'i9k 550.
59c3-575
Salem "06 ex-tra
,lean. le-p. 8s, buck
bed ,. a.i,', g. upperr
*:,lde. pull V r,.g
P. U REDUCED
$13.i500. :34 .'84.2080?
or :34-:300-6],12


Unused Manufactured Building:
10 to 15tocl,:,c .:e- Iri,Ti
Various Sizes, Call lc Re-srve
www.sunwardsteel corn SourceIo ILI
352-353 4047

HEADLAND'S
BEST KEPT
SECRET
j 699 CO RD 100
S -_ HEADLAND
S341,500
* Craftsman Design* Approx 2920 sq. ft.
* 5 BR, 3 Baths Built in 2009 6.1 Acres
* Slate and tile* Hardwood floors
* Granite counter tops Energy efficient
Formal DR 2 car garage 2 stall barn
STrey ceiling in master
S18 ft. ceiling in living area
* Lennox Two Zone system

REAL'ORS WELCOME!
Call 334-596-7763


RN Cath Lab
Job Requirements:
500 Hours Interventional
Experience in a Cardiac Cath Lab.
FL RN license required
American Heart Association
BLS required ACLS preferred


The Cath Lab RN provides all nursing
care during diagnostic and '
interventional cardiovascular
procedures
(Angiography, Cardiac
M c L A N E Catheterization, etc.).
Assume responsibility and
accountability for several patients
during a designated time frame while
The tribution Center Supervisoreports directly o the Distribution Center Mnger following policies and procedures.
Priorities and organizes patient flow to
with approimately 25+ employees Respnsibilities inclu meetily production othensure best utilization of time Is given
standards e employee relation, staffing, meet order quality tanrds daily general guidance and is executed to
ution Center Supervisor and a Transportation Dispatperfrchermingo join judgment her relateovi d orquality
our Dothan, Alabama management team. services. Demonstrates effective safety
The Distransportbution Center Supervisor reports directly to the Distribution Center Manager practices. Establishes and maintains a
and s responsible for the day to day operations of a astboun aced department staffed relationship with i d n thlow employees,
with approxieemats. Responsibilities include scheduling extra boanclude meeting daily production other departments and Medical Staff.ds




assignments; developing productivity measures for tracking routing efficiencies: most beautiful beaches.
other departments. There area's new Northwest Florida
housekeeping and misc. reporting. performing other related or






The ideal candidates will possess a bachelor's degree and experience in the functional SthhwestiAirlines dDelt fihtes.
areas listed above. Must also possess excellent communication and compute skills. lined unt
Experience in distribution andDispatcher rep or supply chain management is a plus.
Great Benefits package including:
McLane Company offers an excellent salary, annual outbonus plan and benefits package. *Medical & dental ins
If you are interested in applying for either of these positions, you may stop by our main *Long term and short term disability
lobby Monday through Friday between the hours of 8am and 5pm or forward your *Paid time off
resume and salary history to: *40K matchiwest Floridang
McLanThe ideal candidates Southeast Dthan Southwest Arlines and Delta flights.am
Experience in distribution and.' or supply chain management is a plus.




McLane Compattn: Human Resources, 100 MucLane Parkway package. *Mediocal & dental io $7000


Cottonwood, AL 36320
Fa: (334) 678-2754 *Long qualified applicants may apply

E-mail: ronald.paulk@mlaneco.com on-line at www.gcmc-pc.com/careers


Campers/Travel
Trailers

Sunny Brook TT'02
2750SL 28' w/slide
out. Q-bed, Like New,
kepted under shelter
compare to showrm.
price $30K, Will sell
$12K 334-897-0405
Sydney '10 Outback
31ft. Only used 3
times, dual slide
outs, sleeps 10, 2-
entrance doors,
in/out ent. center,
outdoor stove, elec.
awning, 28" flat
screen TV, $26,000
OBO 229-310-7252

MotorHomes/RVs

Concord Coachman
'05 Motor Home.
23' long 2700 mi.
Take over payments.
850-593-5103

Cruise Master LE, '05,
36ft workhorse chas-
sis 8.1 gas engine,
22k mi., no smk, 7kw
gen. 3 sl, SAT, 2 TV, 2
A/C, auto leveling, R
cam. Roadmaster
tow/brake system,
'05 Jeep Wrangler
Unlimited, 41k mi,
Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k
w/jeep, $60k without
jeep, both in great
cond. selling due to
health. 850-352-2810






DAMON '05 Daybreak
32h. work. noCre a5:.
erg.. 35K milE .. rn:.
smoking, I slde.
aw,-iing. 2 TV 2
AC's, general':."
$63,000 334-775-7548
Damon 2000 Ultra
Sport. Cummins
diesel. 12K mi. slide,
Leveling .ja':ks. diesel
ger. $521h 3i4 701.
7;787 :r 706 681:,1,630


MotorHomes/RVs Motor Homes/RVssIot/RVs J


DAMON DAYBREAK
'06, 34ft. 6K mi. 2
slides, like new, big
Ford engine 12mpg.
$61,000. 334-446-1094
or 850-227-5606

Fleetwood Bdr '07
3-sld, loaded CH&A
fbp, wk. horse, 8.1
gas, 5,900 mi. $100k
OBO 334-898-1201

I- ,



Lance 08 1181 truck
camper, loaded, w/
2006 Ford F350 Lariat
4x4, 60K, ext. warr. to
many options to list,
exc. cond. $59,900.
334-714-4001

Monoco Knight '06,
Save $25K or more.
Diesel, 4 slides, 4300
mi, many upgrades
$159,700. 850-866-
2774


Winnebago '89 32ft.
Chev. 454, new tires,
6500 w.onan genera -
tor, cold AC working
appi, Q-sz. bed, full
shower/tub, sleeps,
6, 72,000 miles.
GREAT COND!
334-677-7748,
803-7210 $6,500.
Your Home away
from Home '01
Aultimate Freedom
4" n. Winnebago 1
.,:,,ner garage kept
oni 4K mi. Kitchen
&. hiirq rm w/slide
wvith lu'urous leath-
er s.atrn Spacious
.;t.:r a,e w Ibasement
model /n side X side
frig, dishwasher,
washer & dryer & a
comfortable Q bed.
King dome in motion
satellite & more pow-
er than you will need
w/350 Cummings
Diesel eng. Onan die-
:el genErati.,,o r, ly
$S96.495.. S,: Much
',lr" :,' u s music c,:,re
and .ee','' 85)849.
2634 -1 of 0-6 ,8. -17i:


5th '06 Fleetwood 2-
slides, with 07'
R-VISION 2006 Trail Silverado 250 work
Lite, 26 ft., fully truck as package
loaded, like new, payoff $36,000
low mileage $42K 334-470-8454
OBO 334-616-6508-

Scenic Cruiser 37 ft GIVE US A RING...
bii Gulf Stirtmn '9'
erra:laeor' Call e1,day to place
loaded w ptior, Viur iler in the
miuSit ee" Dthan .
$49.500 334 *,3-3.397 claicsifieds,


WINNEBAGO '02
Brae,, 2-1ides, 2.
TV:. 2. Ar.leel
pac 3. 19K m.l .
$35.000 772-631 5065


I -I


(850) 526-3614
(800) 779-2557
J. "]


I CarSeeker

'4-Wheel Drive J

'00 F150 Good condi-
tion 94,000 mi 4.3
v6,automatic
transmissiongreen
exterior 4WD,$7500
OBO (334)237-8933
Ford '77 F-150 4WD
Runs, in good shape,
$4500 334-447-5316


Jeep '98 Wrangler
117k mi. New tires &
wheels. Looks/drives
good. 5-sp.4cyl $8000
OBO 334-726-6165


"w-^A


Adventurer, 29K
miles, Clean, Runs
Great, $19,000, 334-
405-9127

Aviation



1966 Cessna 310K for
sale or will take on
partner. Colemill up-
grade. 110 hours
i.r.-e engine over-
r.uli. Call Ron at 498-
327;9 good condition,
career, and w-hite e.
-en ,r. light gra, Inte-
rr.r. $15i.000 c6330
S334i4-98 3279
ierreIlr..r-':.adrur,r,er.


fI~~rdr, 9


THR & Associates is a L
multi-national company with in BristolFL is looking for an
hundreds of well paying jobs.
All positions offer guaranteed
salaries and many positions offer Need knowledge of Windows, PC
attractive bonuses. Local and hardware, troubleshooting and
national positions available. We networking. Knowledge of
are looking for professional, Exchange, SQL Server, Linux,
friendly, self motivated Wireless or Cisco is a plus.
individuals, who are customer Salary is based on experience.
service oriented and have sales Benefits, Vacation,/Holiday.
p renpripncx Manv alarips starting Drug Free Workplace.


CAJV L II IY I II JJ U III
at $45,000 and up. To learn more
aboubt positions available and to


U1--- *-'.u' -------- '"





iNFC H
J -'. ,-
,!.rht.s Flr.'rlida i Commurnr y -: piutal.
Cnipley. Florida. a lead.-ig rIealhcare
provider ,n the prnhaf dle. i5 -.ee rng
quailifico candidatei or


Maintenance Technician
Electrical license preferred


Fax resume or application to
850-638-0622
or submit directly to the Human
Resources Dept 850-415-8106
EOE Drug Free Workpiace ite 'Irug
screen carter lOb ,fler
Smoke Free Campus












LOOKING FOR MATURE,
DEPENDABLE, BUSINESS MINDED
NEWSPAPER CARRIERS


MARIANNA

Earn an average of


$900

per month












BE YOUR OWN BOSS
1AM to 6 AM


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


Emal rsum: h~re-lu be.co


.-.f


NOW

HIRING


l.'i C u l.,.r,.u r sr. L i F- :, Lli.A
I') M .PN Sh,.'i 1 PI-' Pr, I
P FMI .' ll J cr.j r.:F.| [,...
C,.,ir .iie Pa and Boierni; PJ:' .I
1 r.:.urn. cd Clc I :-id c [JnJL S rr,
R cqlj '-1
S ." .J .iIci.-"'urcrI L. -n r I r
de. rL. ,pr ,.- r I'. appl.
it ...u pr~i Pr .', r'pl r, n r:.-.r
pl..:c -.n, M -F r,..m r 5 M -', nI FrI









RN-Director Med/Surg Unit
Looking for candidate with strong
leadership and communication skills.
Not afraid to tackle problems and
employee issues.
Knows how to motivate employees to
provide excellent patient care.
Needs an acute care background,
understanding of hospital metrics,
regulatory requirements, HCAAHPS
scores, core measures, etc.
The Med/Surg Director is responsible for
planning, organizing, developing,
implementing, evaluating, recruiting
staff, retaining staff, directing,
budgeting and controlling the provision
of services. Director participates in
Management processes through
collaborative teamwork, interaction, and
sharing with administration, physicians,
nurses, department managers, and other
team members. Views responsibilities
and functions as running a business with
goal of improving patient's outcomes.
Includes a global view of operations
related to supplies, materials, staff,
equipment and other support tools
needed for the success of the
"whole team" and the organization.
Participation in the Quality Improvement
process is also expected. 44 Bed Unit
We care for a variety of diagnoses
ranging from Pneumonia, CHF, COPD,
Chest Pain, Gastrointestinal
complications, Wound Care, Diabetes,
and Surgical care. We have a state of
the art Mirror Telemetry monitoring
system with the capacity to monitor 18
patients within our Unit. Our department
utilizes state-of-the-art technologies
such as Computerized Documentation,
EMAR, and Accudose.
The hospital is located on the Gulf Coast
in Panama City, FL, home to the world's
most beautiful beaches.
The area's new Northwest Florida
Beaches International Airport includes
Southwest Airlines and Delta flights.
BSN required.
RN FL license required.
BLS required (American Heart
Association only)
Great Benefits package including:
Medical & dental ins
Long term and short term disability
Paid time off
401K matching
Tuition Reimbursement
Sign on/relocation bonus up to $7000
Qualified applicants may apply
on-line at WWW.gcmc-pc.com/careers
EOE/Drug & Tobacco Free Workplace .


% EOE/Drug & Tobacco Free Workplace )


_E.O.E*


2BR lY2 BA in nice
neighborhood.
850-482-5134 ]


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SB Sunday, November 7, 2010 Jackson County Floridan L aJj-/tlk3 J '111 J www.J Fr LOKun nA .com
Aviation Automobiles Automobiles Motorcycles MotrcycleMotorcscooters/Mopeds SportUtilityVehcles] Sport UtilityVehicle po vehicles
for Sale for Sale ( I j
(#W OW>-a fl Honda 1962 C102 Yamaha 2004 V-Star F.,,1
Corvette 94' 85K mi. Mustang '68 good suuer cub 50,4k 1100 Classic. Black & '
new cond. REDUCED newly rebuilt engine Harley 2009FXSTC Good Cond.,electric condition. $4500 OBO
$10,995. OBO 334- $9,000. 334-333-4913 softail Fwd ctrls exc start 3 speed, $2500. 334-618-7525 Leu0GX
618-9322 or 334-596- cond 4500 mi Firm. Call noon (M-F) Lexus08GX470
o y/UNissan 07 350Z blkichrome intake kit 334-347-9002 Yamaha 2005, 350 Ford 90 E -r miles Loaded w/nay,
Mooney 1965 1790 MUST SEE!!!! Convertible. Black & slip on exhaust lugY Bruin 4 Wheeler,
M20E Dothan .ew y Tan 6-speed. 25,500 gage rack etc. a must front wrench good U.M. 08 250 cc. Seats '.P I E'$$40 ,5008. OBO
Airport Hangered miles 1 owner. see $13,999 obo 1- condition $2,000 .. IirT,:.L,- tiCa 1 '4Call3346187972
New from $20,000 334-701-5380 334)618-3118. (334)790-0976 r 08 hoLT,2
Firewall Forward ldsmobile 04Alero robert6500@igmail.co gunslinger7788@hot Warranty $2000 a c silent Condition, Ex-
FR Equip low m miles, ed-ymnice, m'
Co. Owned BestverynicCall 334-445-6302 $30,500. 685-3226
possible way to Ford '02 Taurus SE reen, new tires Harley Davidson 02 .
own a plane. Loaded, LIKE NEW! $5300. 334-726-1215jYm
own a pla Loaded, LKE EW 5300. 334-726-1215 Sportster 1200 cus- Honda 1987 Goldwing Yamaha '99XVS11 port Utility Vehi00 Tahoe
334-790-000. ONLY 15,125 miles tom Ik mile. 82k miles, cordin 42K ml. Asking$3200 portUtilityVehicle Chevy '01 Tahoe
$6,725. CALL: *:r,:rne, oJt. i0 ea2t w/drivers back I 8 OBO334-726-1215 or 155k mi, 3rd row
CALeatw/driversback BO33 5 seat, fully loaded FORD '99 E et, Nissan '05 Pathfinder
(334) 790-7959 Call 134.6.91 3465 rest, looks good runs 334-477-3152 '02 GMC Sierra,white $5,900 646-620-9478 seats, fullyloaded 4X4 Maroon, blk Ithr
S or 1a$40N 71500SLE20dron .1 9 (Dothan) 57K ilene MUST SELL! Great
"4"all334-237y wheel base 176,9501. tires, $5500 0 Cond$14,500 Loaded!
334-237-37 Scotes/Mopeds mi$4,000. call 334-845-0519 3;0-808-0584
Chew 2010 Malibu LT a 348 HONDA'98 Valkyrie Polyengineering c 3 45-0519 3 o 0-8080
-i *.. Pontiac'7 Sl i T ourer all original, 334-793-4700 ext. 134
rad.:, tdlu'e 1). ? I GXP, Automatic low miles, runs great GMC 00 Jimmy, Limited, 105k mi4Runnles
___ Ford 03 Expedition, -0 a g $900. .- great cond.,$4200 Gold w/tan leather-
C Eddie Baue edition, Call: 850-210-4166 334-693-5454 Chevy 02 Tahoe LT OBO 850-526-2491 seats, V
MECURY LATE'70's Eddie Bauer edition, s, V I trhe skforTom4heated seats, V8,
85HP w/power trim fully loaded, tan Toyota '03 Camry LE Harley Davidson'03 Honda '99 Shadow e r ask for Tom 4WD, sunroof, trailer
cables/ wiring, new leather, moon roof, Silver, 1-owner, Sun- Ultro Classic. Black & 1100 Arrow Lots of G_. 73ec5 mI l. hitch, grill guard, JBL
ears & water pu CD & DVD player, all roof 191K mi.$4700 Purple custom pant. Xtras Full W/S G y ooter a er, ,.. Honda '03 Santafe stereo, $15,900 334
900 251-599-5127 options, 90k miles 334-696-2098 or 334 Max. chrome. Garage chrome mtr guard, 137K mi. burgundy, 685-6233
$11,499.334-435-0786 618-3558 kept 12K mi.$14500 saddlebags, mustang -all r good cond. new tires.
Aut,-,rr,.:b le: 334-792-8701 seat, & whitewall $m33.9 63 Chv B LS_ 56,500. 334-449-6071 IW
tl;rc.-.Lot of Chrome! Chewvy Blazer LS O0
tr'al Harley Davidson'05 Mu- ,! $3,500 'O r i dr Ijl,. y r c .:-,r
'm1200C.11Km, $3.,0. 229.416.1051 :. r .n.,reat ,r0,d in.d .:.. rn. ,:,:,nd ___.
r e tras, clean $6750 rg 1 r.r '..50. 'i2 C805
OBO 334-449-3713 In time for cooler , c fordF31 7i i. Volvo: 07XC90 SUV




Ford aGv.rh -L :nj.7985699 aE n a .." on FORD '03 Expedilion r: 16,999 or

2010 Toyota'10 OBO 405-615 Black, 53k, Ex.Cond, HaleyDavidson weather '05 Honda .,t.rdr m 350 B 36FT LE

22000 miles, keyless dr. red, autoeather, ferable warranty, IFI Toyota '02 Highland- tires, new cd player,
entry, Super clean in sun roof, spoiler, like new tires asking Harley Davidson 1986 Srt Tahoe ILT ,LTDc I.I-d. neW front seats, 15CLUBCARGULF
side & out,0 Nodents ew51K 90 O Ridden 1061 m 75 sEXTRAgCLEAN! 4 WD Lthr. 82K mi. 0

334-793-7431 Cell OBO 334-389-3071 or Cal 334-470-3292 cond $10 500 n ll $7,999.00 $11,500 OBO 334-796- $7,500. OBO W/08 BATTERIES
r334-805-5 34-726-9500 Toyota Mtrix OO 3r CFORD '3 Epediti Trade 850-210-4166 8648-210-4166 ,50. EA.
SHonda '05-615- Black, 53k, Exm. Cond, Hail4eyDavidson -808 i v. 350 B, 3
Cary $17,500. Super 1099/850-573-3426 GPS, backup camera, Ur Ca mil-.94 ngler SCOPE, 702 hrs. like a
white,4Auto, CD, JBLsound, tint, great ',lArri ve i, You name It.- $8,u:4.- .91J5 very owmiles, alum Lull.$45,000firm 334-
cruise, Tilt Wheel, Ford Focu S 4-gas mileage, trans- 2 cushion 7ft couch, BOOKCASE (5)DK Instyler, used but alloy wheels, alterrin 886-2150













W'- bladed. Mu'0 Si' i3.-t,-i"842 482-8700 LIKE NEW $300 1842 _Cel. cond. $90 850- for Honda $350 0BO
22,000 miles, keyless r, auto lathr rabl warranty $Kawasaki 03 Vcnia 2doordb CLASSIFID oyota W02Highland- tires, new cd player,






bronze in colorL ond.e29,51K 0 ml $ 7 99 334-648-0195 L ags of bs Leather Coch, newfrontseats, 1CLUBCARGULF
entr C lSuper clean in sn oo, so l nw is asg Harley .Davidson 1986 800, 18k mi, lots of s 2ea Cano-Princes brown, le new, $285 Senc e Fra g Nalr


Wside & out, No di.ents, -- mi TD0 ire 9 graO F LT ir xra, u si 272-1065get castle canopy for 850-693-9633 w/case & case of Vinyl Bug Screen forDELS
.i-.d -4 o e OBO 334-389-3071 or Cal33-40-3292 unr FLTC w/ side car. xtras,00. great, twin bed $45$7,999.00 $11,500 OBO 334-796- $7,500. OBne W/08 BATTERIES






SHonda '05 Accord, owner 34K mi. red, 334-805-0810 Cal ss (850)48-308 L
g"d l 5fu ll 1 K MilO. Ithr ar dealer maintained, Harley Davdson 12
..n n, e:t E.. Cond. $12,800. 3346-803-3397 are in 6 . Armstrong Vinyl hT,-, 894
.l $ ~ 44-18943 mid 's K/KH exc. ti850on, 5k miles. .'.r 1 5 79- 8988 cond. $5,500. OBO OBO or trade for
.11 Honda '99 S er 794-2665 334-805- good sportsman 4-
BMW'05., 325SSedan One owner. 2-dr. 0810 shoIrler 550592




Blue w/tan leather Exc. Cond. 73K mi. 1 32WOME
t45k m, one owner A/C, Sunroof $8000 a a 85-55- $ 5s- $25 8552- icke
n $14,900 Be tl- 8k rlis r.r pE.r.:..Trc 1.. hug infant (850)557-6644 sr 80's(100)-.50EAor 2507 white twin sized in-










S2.ui.iPBu.3-1i i Li.atir : il Cuiom vBRad, Lrf Fstr0a; ;.ing.$25 -OBO-- 0 (850)592-2507 good shape850-557-
S334-685-6233 WE . 'DA 0 inp ad PperSed 15.ewVgr, ne
deaer, .-iir Tr Harley Davidson 98' bi te for i n 'rirlr. 2 cushionl7ft couch, BOOKCASES (5)-ODK Instyler, used but like Rifle Scope NIKON- Tires, (4) 18" w/rims









dla bl 9 Seahed e'c onal, orange. ,.r,.s extremist good cond. $85 850- OAKFINISH3"XEA new,$25 850-272- $125 ter
new tires,hgarage-h-l:,ad d. Mulut Se! 334-72`6"3842 482-8700 LIKE NEW $300 1842 cel. cond. $90 850- for Honda $350 0
1pt, 77k miles Infinity '10 G0 a 2000. Sha. ;9 Kawasaki '09 Ninja 2 door dbl panel IVORY WOOL TOG- 21 859-93








$10i,000. Calli" K s '09 4K Ninjar 'a \g trn. -ostitc iiL L 172507
4 l4 .r. B-:l l. La -1tr HONDA '06 1.,. 3t. mi. Perfect prehung interior Bostitch Roofing GLE COAT NEW Running boards, Treadmill, Sears
334-687-4446 pa2.miles. LIKE NEW. ,r, Blue, door, solid core $27 Naler w/case of WOMENS 44" $45 Westin chrome, r m 500, se




CARR 3 in. .pac O tefr 500, Bluum$5i estn r ms
ndBu '02 Regal r 33 t .r 7 1. 850. "33 7434 EDUCED $."300 80 850-693-96 o 33 nails $175 850-693- (850)592-2507 from 04 Ford Ranger n ne, $5 850-
9633 Lete Cch $200 863-304-35 1722





bronze in color, O Lnd$29,c00 T n cr or 229-296-811 334-646-0195 2 Lg bags of boys LeatherCo 93- 7 573-445 573 25
e3ther CD Ca,er. 91 -655-971 Volkswagon '06 Jetta clothes sz 4-7, $20/eas Canopy- Princesscede










kimdbrwn3@yahoo.com beautify rey *grc u n oi Motor Sc,.sIoas7 brown, like new, $285 Senco Framing Nailer
S721065 castle canopy for 8506939633 w/case & case of Vinyl Bug Screen for
unO Eij twin bed $45. nails $175 85-693- newer Mercury car,
--2r tdoe ., u1. 160, 2 3 2,-,Ew MP-3 Players (850)482-3078 Log Splitter,10tons 9633 "used season $30











,, numbrs,0daloel a e0
Cadilac '07 RED eTul ad i wheel, s.4.c ha V'each85 Hand Operated $150ION
-,rn nior. 'ran:,knil.,.341.8l .23_3" 5-40 pounds in good 850-557-2394 in box & 800 watt Whirlpool 40 gal Hot










, l 6 2. rd el ArmstrongViishape.850-557-6644 /Autobon Amp $150 W
SPEED PADDLE SHIFT brakes w/ p. tilereg. ser6 e $25.(850)557-6644 ModelAirplane 850-209-7051
.u.9,5,li "9 S-iii, -,. Jaguar'05 XJ8L Honda '06 uX 13)0 -. r .b. I, 12x12 $18/case wooden toolbox $25 10mos old, like new











f. E65 n. %. 10; 6 mile, gkw P. xc.42-7
( 3 3 ) 2 6 8 3930 J 1d o c r e xc. a,-r e rIO u O B O 6 93- 3 3 - te9l l9a l 02
.r, I.'.iT,,. .9 550i89,37n ', sing- Graco 850-557-6644. $39 OLDIE ALBUMS 50's- (XMAS) $25 (850)592- Wicker headboard-
in g P3r. Edt,.:,,r- Tract i..',n hug infant (850)557-6644 80's(100)-.50EAor 2507 white twin sized in
(21 0806u'. 33-4.E44i. Lean-'r6_1Cu-toin Rd, IL,,-_- ,,n E rsai- _ing. $25 080B(850)592-2507 goodshape.850-557-







J11 1dicond .B 0 4dr. AC.sh C:,nd ev.n Oc .: )593-6856 Graco pack n play (5 9- Singer Electronic g 664 25-
Cadillac '99 Deville c. 3.432.5l playpin pink and Paper Shredder $15 Sewing Machine, like6644$25KC
i rllre PH: 34.4: PCall f".r dt, Bedding- Twin prin- brown $35. 850-866-1700 new $125 850-693- Winchester SuperX2























., _r, r o S5. ; 2 A HOW TO PLAY b (850)593-6856
Cd.am ino.Good cond. ..ers so&. Yamaha clun, ro' a ; 1T, curtain $40. Prom Dresses,_ var 6 Magum 3" Semi-auto
n ri Ca 3x3SH HONDA'0 contaBR nthe. 60u. )482-378 TX 10W30 (8)QT ous styles, sizes 6-12 Singer Toch-n-Sew 12 gauge w/case


























1366 or 797-6925 seats, ABS, side un li'e There is only one cosrece solutriu
Auto. New top/New $17,900850-814-0155 arsin cabinet w/caster $475 850-557-3333





























3 3CONTAINERS $15EA $75/ea 850-272-18429 PUZZLES ONLINE!
loded.4.,lowee . ,r2. ni,.l BlackLeatherbikers (850)592-2507 wheels $75 850-693-
Drolrcrjauz. $590' 0-2 ac et, Large, NEW Pump 88/Pellet Rifle 5833/592-2342 Window panes, sev
S CARS!Ifl!Il! $6.2):,r 334-r, au-1. 90 I50..62-liTr 50,) 850-866-1700 High chair- plastic $20 850-866-1700e ss6-

Leu 00 334-818-1274 Kawasaki 2000 la Black Leather trench shap644 RED BOOKS COIN CHINIST OBO 850-693-
CD hangeear 334-693-2274K i. d n.ic LT.200 n334- r YAMAHACOM '0 ,V 866-1700 $20 (850)592-25 WLBOX.C07 850)592-2507OM





























tires kels Mety azda .1O1 626 LX _-BB-i&------" -- ----- '------------"- -~"~ -------
Camaro 02 28 IM[hr. '.i.h led c eat. Warranty i 2012. 25'. Buriundi.u a 1,-d. Hospital Bed New Window slider, vinyl,
criT.,, floe. e hU,3d;.d. 52 ,,3CC L --T Liker, Eurika Carpet Condition $300 OBO Toilet &Tank $40 Wall hung lavatory 3x2,lowEw/screen,
1und. originalouwiier, 33.n4 -,:-r6,A-3i'12 $850'). 334.74.3474 REDuCED$2,2",'. "41-1 haamrooer $45 850- 850-592-9227or OBO850-593-9987 or sink$15 OBO 850- brand new, $45 850-
































onclMad ^ t R8 0 rur.n. nng cOOrIN3, INC. o6 ;1. 1, J o
gar.kept. $8900. OBO Lincoln '00 Town car or 334-791-1074 693-5454 1866-1700 850-557-2394 573-4425 593-9987 or 573-4425 573-4425
334-795-6255 signature series, 1959 220S Mercedes
kimdbrown73@yaho.com beautiful Birch Silver Restore or use for S'anday. N velbig-r 7 2, Fl l .
K loaded 60/40 leather parts. B aest Coffer! a,
seats amr/fm/cd 251-747-4022 m. 0
69K m mint ond. 1968 Chevrolet
fed,-cr m..0?dn, C smaro Z28 asking
no's.. 2ne.wr c1,eeda $5700. White with
a-7330 Bac s.ripEs match- :
Brg numberr. dE'ailS:, Friday's
HEVPOLET '1) Lincoln '01 Executive and piTureps --_ --_ WASABI SOLUTION
Corvette TORCH RED Series adult driven. hilyb a, -msn.cr.m A L (N (
WITH TAN INTERIOR Blue w/grey leather 251.650 1577. lili JJLHTmFll ' -.
CHROME WHEELS 6 interior, newtiresa& .C- n EA li '--ISWA
SPEED PADDLESHIFT brakes w/ reg. serv.- Antique '65ChevelleC ...) .'. I ,-E, -i.
LOADED 10,500 miles, ice, pwoer seats, Malbu 59 138 '.'in 283 -i 11i14. 14.1, l --
$49,500, windows & door rrooilid p.. ia-or. m., ,,,,- ..... s"A RA .
(Cm334)268-3900 2 -.locks..112K mi..xc5 at.DI5.Ett013'080'34- (', I S
Mcond. $6,500. cash .si' ,nEv.,,t o "-.nins"n In ,1u c .I[ K I


Sianatul, :~im woe--.leodl man. trans.. HOW TO PLAY kit Q. ". 0 I
,a. .. a. fe4 7 at'ar dtoreT, to,, drive,-a 4 "1
Chevrolet '74 El- .prm tbar,.:.;.a56.a00 [Fllinthe 9x4grid with themissing
Camino.Good cond. 43,31c9Z4,53 nu tberssothat earchcolumn. ro',' and
Needs minor work- Liancoln '07 MKZ, 7ede8 2' 8 2Standardo 3 i or
$5500 BO334-699'lee k&- Light3tanbEw/beigein- vw ansthedits ony
1366 or 797-6925 terror, leather heated Bee-e. bi33f .&chrun: -., ,
seats, ABS, side ock ad tu'.h like e is only one Correct solution
Chevy 102 Camaro airbags, 37k mi, NA- 'nrpew. $375. T r olyecorreUtEoTOtioS
Conv. 35th Anniv. Ed. DA $21,175 sell for Caii 334.3t'a-9654 for each puzzle. ,-'- f .-?- J '\ BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
Auto. New top/New $17,900 850-814-0155 Golf) a r2 0 NEWEST GAME SITE
tires, Exc. Condition Lincoln Congression@ Golf Carts GET MORE WASABI -
$7300 334-596-9966 al Town Sedan 03' GET"MORE WASABI
142K mi. white w/ Golf cart. 36V criet PUZZLES ONLINE!
Chevy'08Impala tan leather top, .,on red. 4 seater. , ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT3GAMES AT
LT. 3.9L Leather, seats, loaded $6000. headlamps. or;stine
CD changer,rear 334-693-2274 ,:or,adiT,on. $2000. 334- BOXERJAM.COM KEWLBOX.COM
spoiler, New back Mazda '01 626 LX 655-09462.-o. 206,k BLOCKDOT INC. oAV* BL KDOT C M
tires, keyless entry M 158K 26I
w/remote start. 158K Mi. Loaded!
Like New Cond Pwr everything, cd Motorcycles.
Auto.Trans$12900 lae Wrie. tan ,in.
334-7) mili ,:. r e c. pain -"-
Mazda '04 RXr, .unningc c-nl.
,7000 651-445-2915


Cruiser Limited .1 n ke07'-.o rel MAPHIS I 'House BY e- 1 I 0
Edition, Loaded PWRS B..ndo. Cndi ton Land Clearing SC L-P FLOORING, Inc orOffice HOMEWORKS FREE ESTIMATES
97K mi, NEW TIRES! ant aut-. AC. CleaningTES
$5,800 (334) 790-7959 ,up(lraed ound -334-798-23 3 ilici NOJOBSTOOSM
-.ve w rri. car .:over a GoldWing '97 15005E Siice 1960 Panhandle Carpet Call Debra of our Homle" ti
,SeA, raoe ra, 70K mi. Pearl. whir. Cleaning r- Free Carpinrr Panrinng u
"lL.PrII mlllrain 57.`00. 229-32-1 9625T .le*BeKil n,-ihe.Rock
an,;,,_d a. r P. 0 B 18 TII L r Esimaeslleel
198 a CXr1T 3nEssima
-REDC ED 12.00 0 11Ma,.r.a FL.32441 Viryl References (,ntral Rpair R l r. a l, s
S34- 92 1.800-768-9235 Qailable " it.Pc i calo flaHS
FREEEeQUOTESMATESFRAvaijableUInsured Poce.'i Crsock
Chrysler '01 PTW 850-526-2336- L
Cruiser, Loaded, 48K 1--- Call Chris 850-526-2336 c'' 'I iiSo.w..
miles, Automatic, Auto&Cycle (850)573-7482t 850-573-1880_
LIKE NEW! $8,500. SolgHandym s HomeImprovement
(334) 790-7959 Harley 0 ad Glide Services Bulldozing Handyman Services Home ImprovementReadership
(334)m7907959131kHa.ry ar.duliddon .-Chssified
garage kept, -lot: of I n Want to HAPPY HOME
Mercedes-Benz '03 etr.aci. l-I jl iectEd. IU H* ,REPAIR Gets
Ext. w/camel leather Call 334-464-5916 LandClearing,Inc, sell Avrs
E4 cW pear 6sped, $16,50 608 Iand Clearinc. your -nc0 25 Years Experience Advertising...
int. Sun roof, power ALTHA, L Floor To Roof RESULTS!!!
sunshade. 6-disc CD HET & 8507629402 automobile?Big P OORSFUITURE Or Small Jobs
Corvette'81 changer. $11,545 A/C SERVICE Cell 850-832-5055 A OSEL. PCLEAINU G pOU i S lYourouurce
Automatic 350 334-718-5251 COM... lSEETOCK COMPUTEIT EL ay
(Silver) sell as is Mercury '05 Grand M Ms.E a, .WPELESSSETUP s Same Day E TVS
$4900. 080 Marquis LS, white, a V fMurwe -im *BPAYEBS DMUCeMa.REn. Emergency Service 0 Sellin
334-774-1915 leather seats, wood Harley '08 Road King mThCBUlam LlaSSfied Ad "TE fN The
dash trim, 170,780 l, r,new, leas than 2900 Borden St. SciswmMOV THE HONEY-DO PRO
Corvette 88' Stingray mi. $6,500. Call 2000 miles, $14,950. 20ARSEPECE. and buy850-272-6412ing /
convertible 108K mi. Polyengineering, Inc. Call Mike 850a4824yC594 ely da .,.... d1 .bpp juh-. C assif ied
$9,800. 334-791-3081 334-793-4700 ext. 134 334-797-4576 i I ,vice.i 7@8mal n.com i .ulhl.,,. ,yhomer.iriOlay.,oo.,,nm
T












vwww.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, November 7, 2010- 9 B


Trailers-Tractors J [Trucks-Heavy Duty)
16' FINISHING MOW- Chevy 07 Colorado
E R $ 6 0 0 3 3 4 -6 7 8 -6 5 6 8 ".- 1 ,:r . .. "' r _. q. ,: ,,:I
2KMC NARROW L I"
BODY4-ROW :, .. .
PEANUT PICKERS, Chevy ,', Tim & Patsy
GREAT COND.. LChvIC,,, ll it tt Tm Ps
CALL 334-726-1530 1"' 4Sapp
40 HP MASSEY FER- Broker Dwner/Realtor.
GUSON TRA: T,:, 'l !V Licensed Agent
TURF TIRES i '7j9-359
_ist I-.u For 1//),^' yOra Mock, GRI SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
4430 John Deere w RiaI IFiAh u bl
cab & air,g g o."" E5 ) E ,:, 4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
new clutch, a :: Chevy 93 1500 172K (850) 209-3595 (850) 5262891 (office)
paint and tir.i :. tirL.lll ) (850) 526 891 (office)
$18,000 334-'99 : I' ',,,-,- r. -r ': 4257 W. Lafayette Each Off.ce li inaeprndeIply O ned and Operaled
555C Backhoe 1 .' Marianna. Florida 32446 w *m.sunnysouthproperties.com
For Sale $13,500 .. (850)526-5260-Office Email: c21Sunnysodiaol.com
rl -l^^' (8501526-5264-Fax id 'IIL.iO
. 2 .i.,J. r.i,. -r i]i lr. du..n, w a.ert- tM :. TI 'nl Jr .l m ill E D

S' 4257 Lafavelle Street, Marianna. FL Re' Rlir
Che 97 Suburban (850) 526-5260-office Cell: N5-573-6198

S- 1 : (850) 526-5264-fa\ You Can Find Us On The Web
-: Dodge i 1:v a . ; \\L.Ltr bi fnorlhi\elI I, n.i Ico E-Mail Address:

P, W o -l..1. : i 'r, _u- I r. 12-- em ccoy0 2@ yahoo.com
6 2 !1'B, 9 4 7h r, .. .. 1' ^..,- -.;`. 4.


.. ..i' .ui il F- r.U. % nj r-1i
:.C ,r ,,:, O r4- -.U: ;,, : I I- i . 1 ....I ..I ,. .-. ..II:I. '.:5
",9 '6- Dodge '4J Rni Red - -- i l m'
BAT WING MOWER 4.r H ru: 1 I ,. II- ,. .. .. i
(F IN IS H IN G ) S 9 ,4 0 0 1 h I M I, L i Ii .. .. , .. ... .. .. ,,,,, , ,- , I, ,, 1 ...... ,,, -,,,,_1 ,. ,, ,1 ..... . . ,,1,, ,, ,, i, ,,, ,, ... .
(FINISHING) $9,40.: I I.i.i r i i, .... .. .. i 11 ,i ..
334-678-6568 ,,,,,,,I..0.
m i gI In I I I l 'liI,
Bison '91 Tractor 703 hrs. -i 1 I
28h p, runs very good, l r ls r ,r,. r,,r
all works, looks great p .,,, ,, duIr. "..
too. $3,000; OBO 334- $l
655-8966 714-2480. 6..
Bushtech Trailer'05 Dodge 09 Dakota ,-,
Turbo+2 Excellent H 3iu'.-C L.S. 'L T, '
Condition $3500. CAT -u .. '-' lul l " .. _
334b693 9287& root .DOGOOD HEIGHTS .. RII\' D in 1














G A. . ,D I, ,,F.l ,- ,-, ,,. h ,, "'1 !8 ,', I,, I l -,. ,"r.l l,, .'1. .1 I I I ,l . . h
generator 703 hrs. r.),...I.. I . . r ii i i ,1 'l II.II' I I I ... ... .. I ..

House $15,000. 0 .8 o -' ' I' 'I" ...W uo ,.














3 '" i .. I FR .h Ul .. ,G I '..
4-4oX400 poultry 8 .rNs 23116 $*9 1 00 '
house of Lubing nip- .: T.
pie drinkers 334 -726- :" 0 I '' ,_'r _ _" "" _" '., -.1 '_ ; -l
0978 or 334-795-d6101 F Trud- NA0 $,':1
Drying Trailers $700. 983 2 .. r Trai, -
tires 334-899-3914 Dodge 2004 s -:ta ,i
FARM EQUIPMENT -r . c b.E ..
1440 Combine w/s v u k. l .... c. I.
heads $10,000. CAT 'I'". Iri. .' $' 720l . i l .. .... . 1 ll l I I









D Loz 6 & i ,i iot 10 11 3 1, II I '1 l i*hIii I .. .. l i ii i i...l..i,. ii, ii niiiiii
-9FDozer D4b & root ,c l jil 1544 _lw, -.... .. J"- .DOGWOOD HEIGHTS S D in." 1 .11
550% -engine 'fuel Li pinna.Bric k l.I I [I` E -
GOLF FAIRWAYS FOD5 aW.S ,- .. .. .." I- I' I'
TCR $' 5(1,1) i04-tC,7A
3Ford iR0L $E'pId'tio *, .il -i' I ..... Ii' nil_ ,-. ..I k.
GOLF TRI-KING oo1900[19 9 1. ...I I n.f, 'I $1199013" . ., -.' i. ,












3 eIt- ER L MOTt O R to ,, .i&.. c,' ,I i , i L i ,. ",r ... 1 'n 1 i" ....i. ... ,
$2,500. 334-678-6568 ,'.,'I .U'' '.." .'*al'*:'1 ,,,













h. . C ., 1F lNi, h; I. ,,,I I ,,, ,, . i . I
full wh. drive, front i - i' ' i-"S7. .... '..I I ..... .. .. ... b I n lm


- -end 1'Dloader, Eplorrbushhog,.l.l" ,I I2 ,
spredder &boxblade Ford "014X4 V- 10 -
















$18,200.OBO5798-3352 IN TuceR 1NA PErc e
Less than 1000 hrs ;..II'."1
M6040 KubotaTrac-,.
tor 60hp w/351 h ors, .. ... .. .
OHP,4WD, Full Hy-1m .v50 r..1 ru=. '. a I . I I I I .
draulics $20,000 ; Im- "I '. nw .' I
elements also avail. ,E", I i "
334-791-9107 Si s I ?I t1 IIth 1'IIt I F ..1 I
S Ford ''2 F I- .1 .i r I IIII Fi I l- I -I lFN1
M-120 DT 4x4 w/ ,rur Aur. u'ir ,: 'ER-FRONTiCiN _t.RiT$ MILE POND
Kubota loader 120hp Tr,l_',r, .4 V. ,, d ,., I ,, ,17 I ,- h, i ,,,-,

50%, engine, fuel$95... .._,_ b _,.,,In ...Ii. -"' '.
$9,995. OBO ortrade F ,'' -r-, ,%'' '' . IE
for tractor. erntI ', I' i "
.. ,''241'1,7&4 $250101110 CALL OKA 'I I' ,
1 ... .ON -1 LOTS

Ford'05 Expediion .. ... ..... .... . .i-i .ll i n ,.rp...14 in IN: -11% .1"I
Tractor 30 M assey -,:,n-I,-,e IIrir-i, ,.:II,,:,,3 ... .. .. .
Ferguson w/5'disk, ,For ] ,w. r h'iii ,l "li. R al r
1setbottomv plowg & IS.-1CAu F 1,I ,1 .1 .",,,," 511 .J IGraelllIc I -"ii'i I., -1 .1,AI I,, ,S1.I11.,113')

planters $3K 797.r 3.-1366 334.347.3.4 r ill., I ,,iI ,' i 'till
..,6925 or 334-699-136 ILL[N S I .. ., ,l, ,,I
Tractor Equip, ._.ti-r' $
6ff Disc Harrow, 2 ,
gang bottom plows,W RdiLrdlt.il QUtI SaI. delhieroIe-1,milthI rqnlail.conc
slip scoop, $950. for -~I*D eRc.iIL I UJL I .- i, i, tl. ,,'.Ii- .- ib i tn, lh
all (3)334-792-8018 , \RE% A2 I IM III)BILL I- H I MiEl'1% 1- I"i N I M s"N'
Vans FORD 07 Explorer i. 1if'1.'. 2.. ...... .. i 4

1999 Ford Windstar c5K M, Iu... u -.-
Van LX, Chestnut col. .,' 5 3'4 r6J7', V-Sl;
or, quad seeing, duFord 08 F150 XLT
al sliding doors, A/C F4-iu.iord .
is5 yrs old, very re_ I F1 I'r '' l b" - - - - - - - - - - ,
work, $2800 ri ,- i.-
334-798-0576 L E. rr,,. LIE IN THE COUNTR$ ON A BEAUTIFUL ..... ..... .. ..--. .
Chevy ASTO '97lcon- 1 3l 4 3;l 1J i.-,I IFISHIL''KEItr ,:, Il .:... l.. i ,."ii ll...Jl..l
version Van raised Ford--ir,, ,,,nI:. ...I' I'-,, I 1-, 1,,j 1 ,h I.:, t' ,- I _, _
roof, loaded, new Ford e.9 er,:r,c-; Pur" '' ' _ "
tires, 51Kmi.$9,500. ,l.Iltd mud 1,r-. '
334-897-2054 or 334- ',,',l ,-,id $ iti i ,I
464-1496 :,Eo-[r .- .1 -'..l-_ J j% h i. 1 -,I., I ,. , ,,,-i
CHRYSLER '06 Town -,,o d ".' -- 4"',l ', i.....i,,1 I I, ,
& Country Van. Exc. ,-,1 I. K i'l ..- ..
c o n d 5 1 K s e a ts 7 -" '._ -.
A/C power,'$9500 "
OBO.,334-688-5154 -_. L. Id-' \, --- .. A, ,IST SEE '' ...-'
Chrysler '95 Voyager, ,,,...$299 9110 rLSn 2....396)43
V6, auto, seats 8, i-. ....I. .. ... ",,I i I, 1. I '
power, am/fm cass. FORD 89 F5i,. Jar,. '"1 Illlllll Ih I
new tires, NOW 4.4, .All t 4. rii, i ,l l ,I ,_l___llillli_,,. i,_ _l,, _lll____
2832 W04J,55/,'. 229 2i'.- .-... -.







__ _r___ __-"___ 91 -..')i'-',-,[5 I.,J-.I 239 ,.,. 1 .3 111 ,,.1), ,,,; .iS i' ,'
1,1' F'iu-A, !d"ii 'a 1 -----------------'"
c-l:' 4-l '1J .4'- I.________ E ] ... .Il


- -~r-77 3%r


A GREAT PLACE TO CALL HOME





LAND FOR SALE


I -:1H 1hi
.. ,I :11 -- ., I. :d- 5 .. 12 500

I -. :..J -. -

. .M 49.500
I I .I II: I . -, rn f. .11 i .I .i:i.l Pl
Ir io ,,, r n ,, ..b. ." .r $i25 000
,:AL. CRESH H ARPISOr l d- l 482 1700








WOW.. WMiAI A BEAUTY,





Si1I


li-' ,-cl 1l.41:1a .

,' ( _ll 31511-2119. T I


WANTED P .'i. '- ,'_ 1':" Pa' l" "
5 WANTE FF-t F angr or
Fc Lr.1 P r ,:,L 1 9 9' ,- ; I ".. .... i '.. .. .* .. i....... - -- a lh -r

STru EII 1:1:11 F 0 1, ~ ...
QFord.EI a FtTo.j-.t- II'
shly, Di5 e,-_t7:-4j4 '-- - "'' --.I -' ,1,- il .1,i .- i I I .. (. '' I1 - ;1 '' i
C H EV Y 9 -1 i k- .|.:' li-.' ' 1'1 -, I '" " 11' I' '- -- '1 I', l.1 -. .. .. ..J I,. l ii 1 i i .1 i .. . .
.1.... ..... .
O rI --.9-- -- - -.ll.l i. I* .. ... .- I ',,, ''II I -II I ' -, I_

S2002 GMC 1 ile-21 '41l .ii ll" --6I'o-I Ii Call Ora tda- -

u pi2. 1e te ,4 c....r.: ,..IE,, '' ": . .I.. .. . ... .' .. I Li . h"
w 10 1 s"li for Ford 98 F1 gr. gra t ,'... .I',I.t.. n.....I3h 9 34I II ,,O,





0 ,.Chevrolet- .I ,1 r :t 1 k.. --. . .. .. .. .




v i-o tr. 1 i ..:,I 1 I 1 .
d j:,I


Chevrolet '96 Ex Cab !4, ,.L 7HNI-IKN T.,Ei,
Duely, Diesel, Great '-34-'7.. 2: ..I EI,
great, $5,599 or T-
Trade 850-210-4166 oyl a Prd e rn ne L'I. 2 il',-, ...... ,. ,,I....... .
ri,, I h I I -t,' 41, I

$800334-689' 9183 '-.-.j..i.1


* COrTONDALE CUTIE
S I I .
L i.1,i,',


IIIL (,a'alT L L.'w. .i a










A^


CUSTOMER APPRECIATION


\i1 K


) Ii


) I i 9


FIRST 10 Customers
rEj CAR WASP :
B


SEE MARC
GARCIA


USA
I td 4h


for UNBELIEVABLE SAVINGS!.


2007 SATURN
ION
PAYMENT CAR,
CHECK IT OuT, #5278003
0 wr


2009 CHEVY
IMPALA
SUPER SAVER!!
#5519001


2003 LINCOLN
TOWNCAR
EXECUTIVE SERIES,
#5555001


2007 PONTIAC
TORRENT
ECONOMICALLY FRIENDLY.
#9104933
*~


2002 DODGE
DAKOTA
QUAD CAB SLT ONLY,
58K, #5611001
-AMPS


-c. ^ -- 3..-, '
-- 2009 MERCURY "-
SGRAND MARQUIS LS I
DON'T Miss THIS ONE! 4
#9004901 I


2006 MERCURY
GRAND MARQUIS LS
NICELY EQUIPPED, PRICED TO 4
MOVE QUICKLY! #9104809


2008 CHEVY
TRAILBLAZER LT
SPOOK-TACULAR!!!
#9004985


eWsa


4


I,'


2009 CHEVY
MALIBU LTZ
FANCY FOR VERY LITTLE
#9004988


.1I


2009 DODGE
CARAVAN SE
' TAKE ADVANTAGE,
#9004928

a. a..


2009
MINI COOPER
2 DOOR COUPES
#9005008


2007 FORD
EDGE SEL
VERY NICE, LEATHER,
SUNROOF, #5345001


2008 FORD
EXPLORER XLT
SUPER NICE,
#9004976
Iliil rwqh mS "
IS-Ssae~i~i. <


- 2009 -
CHEVY SILVERADO
REG CAB LT
4wo, TAKE ADVANTAGE OF
THIS DEAL! #9004979 4


2007 FORD
MUSTANG GT I
CONVERTIBLE, VERY SHARP! ,
ALL THE GOODIES! #5192002 ,


2010 BUICK
LUCERNE EXL
SAVE THOUSANDS!
#9004940
mml BIh, ,., a sJl


1*'>


*Disclosure Plus Tax, Tag, Title & $389.00 P&H. Pictures For Illustration Purposes Only.



vB~u E


10B O Sunday, November 7,2010 Jackson County Floridan


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


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