Jackson County Floridan
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00419
 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 14, 2010
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00419
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text

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2 Sections, 24 Pages
Volume 87 Number 226




Athletic lockers burglarized during game

The Jackson County Sheriff's Office is
looking for information on a burglary that
happened on Friday at the athletic building at
Marianna High School.
Multiple lockers belonging to members of
the Marianna football team were broken into
while the team was playing across the street
at Bulldog Stadium.

The burglary occurred sometime between
6.15 and 9:30 p.m., while Marianna was
playing Sneads in their last game of the sea-
son,, according to school resource officer
Cory McBryar.
A preliminary investigation indicates the
suspects forced their way in by breaking a
window in the newly constructed athletics
building located next to the school, McBryar
Once inside, the suspects broke the locks

on approximately 25 lockers and removed
cash, about 15 cell phones. and other elec-
tronic devices.
Also, a pair of shoes and a pair of pants
were taken, McBryar said.
The suspects fled the scene in an unknown
If anyone has information regarding this
incident, the sheriff's office is asking them to
call Crime Stoppers at 526-5000, or the sher-
iff's office at 482-9624.

Information about the
WHEN: Friday between 6:15 and
9:15 p.m.
WHERE: Athletic building at
Marianna High School
WHAT: 15 cell phones, cash, other
electronic devices, a pair of shoes
and a pair of pants were.stolen






Police detain


girl on a slew

of charges

A 14-year-old girl was arrested
Thursday after police say she stole a car,
drove it under the influence of drugs or
alcohol, and attempted to elude an offi-
Just before 2:30 a.m. Thursday, offi-
cers with the Marianna Police
Department attempted to a stop a sus-
pected drunk driver on St. John's Street
in Marianna, according to a press release
from the police department.
The driver allegedly attempted to flee
the scene at a "high rate of speed," head-
ing north on -St. John's Street.
An officer chased the vehicle in
attempt to get the driver to stop, accord-
ing to the release.
The vehicle entered the intersection of
St. John's and Jackson streets and the
driver lost control of the car, striking an
embankment and going airborne.
The vehicle continued through a yard
before striking a power pole and con-
crete retaining wall, according to the
The officers were able to take the sus-
pect irito custody without further inci-
The suspect was transported to
Jackson Hospital with minor injuries,
where she was treated and released.
After making contact with the owner
of the vehicle, officers learned it was
stolen from a family friend of the sus-
pect, according to the release.
The 14-year-old was charged with
fleeing or attempting to elude a law
enforcement officer, grand theft auto,
driving under the influence of drugs or
alcohol, and no valid driver's license.
The suspect was turned over to the
Department of Juvenile Justice for

Breannd Adams and Christina Sanabria-Allen look over some of the things they could buy with their "bark
bucks" Friday. Mark Skinner/Floridan

Students get money for good behavior

Not every student is a basketball
star or on the honor roll. But every-
one can be nice.
One Jackson County school is
making an effort to reward students
for something other than academic
or athletic achievement namely,
good behavior.
The goal of the program at
Marianna Middle School is to show
responsibility, respect and empathy.
The rewards are both tangible and
intangible, according to principal
Gayle Westbrook.
- It's part of the school's Positive
Behavior Support program. All
employees at the school keep an eye
out for students doing something
nice. It could be as simple as pick-
ing up a piece of trash, holding the
door for a classmate or helping in
the library.
"We try to notice the little things
that make life nicer," Westbrook
Students who demonstrate posi-
tive behavior around the school can
receive "bark bucks," which can be
used at the "bark bucks" store. The
store gets its name from the school
mascot, the Bullpups.
Once a month, students are able
to spend the "bark bucks" they've
earned. They can buy things like

"We try to notice the
little things that make
life nicer. "
-Gayle Westbrook
Marianna Middle School

candy, bouncy balls and footballs.
Westbrook said the items in the
store are small rewards, but act as a
big incentive to students.
Eighth-grader Daniel Marks
earned bark bucks for picking up
trash around campus and helping
out his teachers.
Marks said it gives him incentive
to do nice things and be respectful.
He didn't "buy" anything Friday
afternoon, though. He was saving
up his money to get something big-
ger the next time the store is open.
The most important reward isn't
the prizes, however.
It's the intangible reward of char-
acter growth and development, in
each student that's most important,
Westbrook said.
The biggest thing Westbrook
wants students to learn is empathy
for others. Children need to be
taught how to care for other people;
it isn't automatic, she said.
The program has had an impact

How to have a positive
* Pick up a piece of trash
* Hold the door open for people
* Help in the library
* Help the teachers
* Compliment someone

What you can get in
" Candy
" Bouncy balls
" Footballs
" Other games and toys
" Learning how to be responsible,
respectful and empathetic'

And remember:
"That which we learn with
pleasure we never forget."

on the students. It is keeping them
motivated and engaged and they are
learning that some behaviors are
preferable to others, Westbrook
Westbrook hopes that adding
some fun to learning is helping it
stick with the students. She added,
citing a well-known quote, "That
which we learn with pleasure we
never forget."

Church cat nap leads to arrest

Burglar caught sleeping on couch

Marianna police say officers
responding to a break-in at a
church Saturday eventually found

the alleged burglar asleep on a Department, officers were called
couch downstairs. out to St. 'Luke's Episcopal
According to a news release Church on Lafayette Street on a
from the Marianna Police report of a break-in. When offi-

cers arrived on the scene, they
found the back door of the church
had been forced open. According
to the news release, police were
advised that the suspect was in a
downstairs room.
Officers entered the church and
found Jeffery Murphy, 52, of

5701 1st Ave., St. Petersburg,
lying asleep on a couch down-
stairs. Murphy was awakened
and placed under arrest.
He was charged with burglary
of a structure and was taken to
the Jackson County Correctional
Facility to await first appearance.

This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled O 1

7 65161 80100 1


4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.
1 (850) 4 2-

Service Manager Boc

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2A Sunday, November 14, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

Weather Outlook



" ". High: 74
Low: 48

Partly cloudy
and pleasant.

High: 74 8
. Low: 48 High: 68
Low: 43

T A,~!iL.

.. .. Lw:573
- .:' Low: 55

High 76
Low 570

Partly cloudy with
scattered showers.

High 70
Low 44

Sunny and cooler.

High 730
Low 470

Cloudy, scattered showers
and thunderstorms.

SHigh 68
;,,,-* Low 37

Sunny and chilly.

High: 74
. Lrw: 44


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD


. High: 74
Low: 48 .l ,. .,

t- ,High: 75
Lim>: 44
High: 73
Low: 55

Year tu dLae 36.aa
Normal YTD 51.92"
Normal for year 58.25"

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

1 1 2 3 4 5

Sunrise 6:06 AM
Sunset 4:44 PM
Moonrise 12:38 PM
Moonset ----

Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec.
13 21 28 5


Publisher Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor- Michael Becker
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski

Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Conrsiuiorn Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office.Hour s: ,
Weekdays, 8 am. 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 rrm
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: $1".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. .
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 on legally 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

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

Sunday, Nov. 14
The Just for Miniatures Horse Show starts
at 9 a.m. daily, Nov. 12-14, at the Jackson
County Agriculture Center in Marianna. Public
welcome. No charge for spectators. Call 636-.
The Kittrell Reunion will be 11 a.m. to 3
p.m. in the Alford Community Center. Call
The "Traveling Trunk" returns to Marianna
for the joint meeting of Blue Springs Society,
C.A.R. and the Chipola Junior American
Citizens Club, 1:30 p.m. in the St. Luke's
Episcopal Church 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 allows the audience to
examine each item. E-mail snoopyxii60@hot-
mail.com or call 209-4066.
Marianna High School Project Graduation
meets at 3 p.m.-in the activity center and
.campground at 4792 Hwy. 90, Marianna.
Monday, Nov. 15
Jackson Hospital's Great American
Smokeout kick-off is in ground floor cafeteria,
4250 Hospital Drive, Marianna.
Participants/supporters register 7 to 9 a.m.;
11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.; or 3 to 3:30 p.m. Call
. Chipola Chapter, NSDAR meets for lunch,
11 a.m. at Jim's Buffet & Grill, Lafayette St.,
Marianna (opening ritual at 11:30 a.m.). Dr.
.Teresa Goodpaster will discuss "Early
American Medical Providers." E-mail foot
prints@phonl.com or call 482-7685. .
AARP's monthly luncheon/meeting is at
noon in the First United Methodist Church
Youth Center, Clinton Street, Marianna. Guest
speaker: Dr. Ricky Left of Women's Health
Care of the Panhandle. Bring a covered dish;
fried chicken will be furnished.
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.
Jackson County Development Council Inc.
convenes its monthly board of directors meet-
ing at 5 p.m. in the upstairs conference room
of the Nearing Court Office Building, 2840
Jefferson St., Marianna. Public welcome.
The Malone Joy Club meets for a covered
dish supper at 5 p.m.
The Alford Community Organization meets,
the third Monday of each month at 6 p.m. in

The Marianna Police .- COUNTY
Department listed the following SHERIFF'S
incidents for Nov. 12, the latest CRIJ ME OFFICE
available report: Two accidents The Jackson
with injury, two accidents with- County Sheriff's
out injury, one missing adult, Office and county Fire/Rescue
one stolen vehicle, one suspi- reported the following inci-
cious person, one special detail, dents for Nov. 12, the latest
five burglary alarms, 48 traffic available report (Some of these
stops, one trespassing com-calls may be related to after
plaint, one obscene or threaten- hours calls taken on behalf of
plaint, one obscene or threaten- G v a Cottondale
ing call, one assault, two animal Gracevile and Cottondale
complaints, one dog complaint, Police Departments): One
complaintsone dog complaints, stolen tag, two stolen vehicles,
three assists of other agencies, eight suspicious persons, three
five public service calls and two burglaries, two verbal distur-
threat/harassment complaints.

the Alford Community Center. New members
from The Town of Alford and surrounding
communities are invited to join. Call 579-
4482, 638-4900 or 579-5173.
Concerned American Patriots of Jackson
County convenes its last meeting of 2010 at 6
p.m. in the Jackson County Agriculture Center
on US Hwy. 90 West (next to the National
Guard Armory). Guest speaker: Brian Ward,
author, "No More Secrets." Public welcome.
Meetings resume Jan. 10, 2011.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting); 8-
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Tuesday, Nov. 16
St. Anne Thrift Shop Noverriber Special
Sale is 10 percent off all purchases. Shop
hours are Tuesdays and Thursdays, 9 a.m. to
1 p.m. at 4287 Second Ave., Marianna.
The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce will conduct a ribbon cutting cere-
mony, 11 a.m. at Super Subs & Deli,.2822-M
Highway 71 North, in the Crossroads
Shopping Center. Owner Toro Duncan invites
the public to the grand opening. Call 482-7827
Chipola Regional Arts Association's
monthly meeting is at Jim's Buffet & Grill in
Marianna, with a Dutch-treat lunch at 11:30
a.m. and program at noon. Featured speaker
and master woodworking craftsman Claude
Reese will discuss the art of woodworking and
the creative process. Open to the public. Call
The Northwest Florida Regional Housing
Authority Board of Commissioners convenes a
special meeting, 12 noon CST at the Holiday
Inn & Suites, 2725 Graves Road, Tallahassee.
Public welcome..
Optimist Club of Jackson County meets
every first and third Tuesday, at noon, in Jim's
Buffet and Grill, Marianna.
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028. -
Teresa Carver teaches free Latin dance
classes, 3:15 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson
County Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive,
Marianna. Call 482-5028.
The Jackson County School Board meets
at 4 p.m. in the district office board room for
reorganization of the board. The regular board
meeting follows. Call 482-1200.
The Tobacco-Free Partnership of Jackson
County will hold its quarterly meeting, 4:30

bances, five woodland fires,
three traffic crashes, one traffic
crash with entrapment, four
burglar alarms, 22 traffic stops,
three larcenies, one civil dis-
pute, two trespassing com-
plaints, one assault, one horse
complaint, one sex offense,
four assists of other agencies,
two child abuse reports, five
public service calls and one
threat/harassment complaint.

The following persons were
booked into the county jail

p.m. at Citizens Lodge, 4577 Lodge Drive in
Marianna, immediately followed by a county-
wide SWAT meeting. All SWAT advisors, youth
are expected. Call 526-2412, ext. 188.
Jackson Hospital offers a free smoking
cessation class series beginning Nov. 16 at 5
p.m. in the hospital board room. Nicotine
Replacement Therapy available for partici-
pants. Call 718-2842 or 482-6500 to register.
The Panhandle Public Library Cooperative
System board meets at 6 p.m. in the PPLCS
office, 4439 Marion St., Marianna. Call 482-
Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna
Sit-n-Sew-is Tuesdays, 6 to 8 p.m. in the First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton
Street, behind the Marianna Post Office. Call
Wednesday, Nov. 17
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Marianna One Stop Center offers,
"Budgeting," a free Workforce Skills
Workshop, 10 to 11 a.m. Open to anyone who
would like to update/improve workplace skills.
Call 718-0326.
Last day for tobacco users to pick up "sur-
vival kits," available until 3 p.m. in Jackson
Hospital's ground floor cafeteria, 4250
Hospital Drive, Marianna. Call 718-2842.
Thursday, Nov. 18
Today at the Eastside' Baptist Church, cus-
tomers who pre-ordered Indian River Citrus
from the Marianna High School Band can pick
up their orders, and there will be extra citrus
fruit'(navel oranges, tangelos, grapefruit) for
sale. Fundraiser proceeds will help with the
band's spring trip to Washington, D.C. Call
Marianna Mayor Roger Clay signs a "Great
American Smoke-out" proclamation, 2 p.m. in
Jackson Hospital's ground floor cafeteria,
4250 Hospital Drive, Marianna. Light refresh-
ments served.
A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class is offered
at the Jackson County Senior Citizens center,
3:15 p.m. Wear flat shoes and loose, comfort-
able clothing. No charge. Call 557-5644.
Jackson County NAACP meets, 5:30 p.m.
at 2880 Orange St., Marianna (behind. Bryant
Enterprises). Call 482-3766, 569-1294.
Jackson County Quilters' Guild Alford Sit-
n-Sew is the first and third Thursdays of the
month, 6-8 p.m. at the American Legion Hall,
Alford. Anyone interested in quilting or sewing
is welcome. Call 579-4146, 394-7925.

during the latest reporting
-Terossity Knapp, 31, 3200
Magnolia St., Cottondale, two
counts of worthless checks.
Michael Davis, 56, 1823
Spooner Drive, Quincy. aggra-
vated assault.
Charles Miller, 36 2116
Crooms Road, Cottondale, fail-
ure to appear (driving while
license suspended or revoked).
Kyle Cravens. 33.: 1875
Brock Road, Alford, worthless
Tommy White. 42, 4836
Ebony Court. Marianna. vio-

lation of court order.
Matthew Harlan, 26, 9304
Kelly Circle, Youngstown,
driving while license suspend-
ed or revoked.
Joshua Sanders, 18, P.O.
Box 692, Park Ridge Road,
Marianna, three counts of
aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon.

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

"I can not L.\. \atson, RPh ,.- ME1DIC([ID
HearinL Ad Speclalist N \0\\ P,\\S FOR
wait to hear For\er Y ears. HEARIG\IDS,)
Ask About OCur EA,:
her first TIlearin Test. IF MEDIC LL
CALL NOW: As'.S a s-/.Se i,1' NECEL.3R4.
L WOrds! 482-4025 **Ii, can n.-' A WIPrmaV E IL.

Panama City Low 11:20 AM High 8:27 PM
Apalachicola Low 4:22 PM High 10:48 PM
Port St. Joe Low 11:25 AM High 9:00 PM
Destin Low 12:36 PM High 9:33 PM
Pensacola Low 12:36 PM High 8:43 PM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 39.14 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown .056 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 4.68 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville .97 ft. 12.0 ft.

Community Calendar





Don't forget diet and exercise

Are you one of those
folks who wake up each
morning with aches and
pains coming from differ-
ent parts of your body,
even though you' aren't
that old or considered
sick? Maybe your body is
trying to tell you some-
One of the best feeling
we as humans can get is
after our body has been
invigorated by some form
of solid, controlled exer-
cise. If you are out of
shape, or an older person,
I would suggest that you
get the OK to begin exer-
cising from your doctor
before beginning any seri-
ous exercising program.
No one is too old to exer-
cise in some fashion.
If you plan on being
around a while and enjoy-
ing your life as much as
possible, you must take
care of your body. One
way to begin doing so is to
watch what you eat.
If you want to get a per-
son upset, mess with their
food. When an individual
has been raised on pork
and greasy foods, and
their food has been cooked
with a lot of butter and
seasoning throughout their
lives, telling them to eat
food without certain
ingredients could get you

p h hurt. Having
the benefit
of a mother
who was
strict when
it came to
our diet still
didn't deter
Murphy me from
some bad
habits, especially when it
came to sweets.
SMany people refuse to
change those bad eating
habits they have learned
over the years; even if it
causes them to gain
weight, have high blood
pressure, sugar diabetes or
one of the other, diseases
that can be initiated by our
diets. If you eat meat at
every meal, your digestive
system doesn't have much
time to rest; so if you are a
heavy meat eater, how
about making an adjust-
ment and eating meat in
moderation for your
health's sake?
The experts at the
American Institute for
Cancer Research state that
72 percent of Americans
eat too much meat or ani-
mal fat, and not nearly
enough vegetables; and
only 27 percent of us eat
the recommended portions
* of what we should eat.
It has been well docu--
mented how smoking,
heavy drinking of alcohol
and drugs can affect your

health. We all have choic-
es we must make in life,
but in my opinion, the
sooner you can get away
from the abuse of illegal
drugs, prescription drugs,
alcohol and the habit of
smoking, the better.
Some people use the
saying "When it's your
time to go it's your time to
go" as an excuse to keep
unhealthy habits. I look at
it differently. Why not try
to enjoy each day in as
healthy, peaceful and
happy state of mind as you
can, until it's time for you
to go. Spending your life as
an unhealthy, depressed,
addicted, or unhappy indi-
vidual full of excuses can't
be much fun.
It's not always the big
changes people have to
make that can change their
lives. Sometimes simple
adjustments in a person's
lifestyle can make a major
difference. Even though if
may not be easy for folks
who have had bad habits
for years to change their
way of living, anyone can
make changes if they sin-
cerely want to. By putting
God, prayer and determi-
nation at the top of your
list while you reach for a
healthier, happier and
more pleasant way of life,
you are definitely putting
yourself in a strong posi-
tion for success.

News, Events, Special
Programs, and Good
Books from
Jackson County


"Imperium: A
Novel of Ancient
By Robert Harris


A few months ago I
reviewed Robert Harris's
book "Pompeii" about the
great disaster of the vol-
cano in ancient Italy.
Just as we learned so
much about history and
science in "Pompeii," you
will learn a lot about
ancient Rome by reading
this novel. This book fea-
tures one of Rome's great-
est orators, Cicero. Young
Cicero is ,a fast-talking
lawyer whose political
ambition is frustrated
because he lacks connec-
tions, wealth and military
In spite of this, Cicero
sets his sights on winning a
consulship. The story of
how he gets there, as hilar-
iously narrated by his slave
and private secretary, is
packed with suspense and

i Un.Lilt:


Jackson County

November 15-19


English Muffins w/ Ham &
Fresh Orange, Banana or
Chilled Peaches
Fruit Juice

Beef Nuggets w/ Roll or
Chicken Nuggets
Potato Tots
Fresh Apple, Banana or
Chilled Sliced Peaches

breathtaking glimpses of
the squalor and splendor of
ancient Rome. It is inter-
esting how the secretary
invents a shorthand so that
he can preserve Cicero's
immortal speeches.
Reading this short book
review, I hope you see will
how easy it is to talk about
a book you liked. I volun-
teered to review a book
each week for the 2010
year. That time will be'
coming to an end shortly. I
hope others of you who
enjoy reading will think
about writing a few sen-
tences about a book you
liked. I know the reviews
this year have gotten more
people reading, and that's a
good thing. Please consid-
er sharing books you love
with others. Contact Alan
Barber at the library.
At the recent banquet to
honor library volunteers,
County Commission
Chairman Jeremy Branch,
in urging others to volun-
teer, quoted Martin Luther
King Jr. A part of the
quote went something like

this: "You don't have to be
able to make your subject
and yoir verb agree, to
volunteer and serve." This
struck a chord with me. I
am not a good writer. I am
a good reader, but not a
good writer. I sat next to
Ruth Davis recently at a
Chipola Regional Art
Association meeting. Ruth
told mine how much she
enjoyed reading the book
reviews I am doing. I was
so embarrassed. Ruth was
an excellent English
teacher at Chipola. I don't
write like an English
teacher would want me to
write. Still, I wanted to
share my joy of reading
and I encourage you to do
the same. I'll let you in on
a little secret. Alan Barber
is so kind. He volunteered
to edit and spell-check all
of my reviews and he'll do
the same for you. Just
leave him a review at the
library, include your
name, he'll check it for
good English and give it to
our newspapers. See,
you're "off the hook".

Cheese Grits w/ Toast
Fresh Apple, Oranges or
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Chili w/ Grilled Cheese or
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Sweet Corn
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Roasted Turkey w/ Gravy
Mashed Potatoes
Cranberry Sauce
Combread Dressing
Sweet Potato Souffle
Freshly Brewed Tea (for

Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 14, 2010 3A


Celebrating 50 years of marriage

Marlin and Marjorie
Vinson of Sneads will
celebrate their 50th wed-
ding anniversary on
Saturday, Nov. 20, at
their home with their
family and extended fam-
The couple met in
January 1960, but did not
have their first official
date until April. Seven
months later, on Nov. 20,
1960, they were married
at the First Baptist
Church in Sneads.
They have two chil-
dren and four'grandchil-
dren: their daughter
Charlotte Murrell
(Patrick) and children
Jackson and Hannah of
Milton; and son Stewart
Vinson (Becky) and
children Michael and
Taylor of Worth, Ill.
The Vinsons are both
retired and enjoy fishing
and traveling all through
the year. They have just
recently returned from a
trip to the mountains of
Tennessee, North Carolina,
and Chicago.

Marlin and
Marjorie Vinson
cut their wedding
cake on Nov. 20,
1960. -
Contributed photo

Marlin and
Vinson will
celebrate their
50th wedding
on Nov. 20,
2010. -

Snowy is a ten-week- Jax is a six-month-old
old male cat. male cat.

Partners for Pets

These pets and many more are available for
adoption at the Partners for Pets shelter. It is locat-
ed 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.partnersforpets.petfinder.com to view all the
cats, dogs and find out more about this area's only
no-kill shelter.


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4A Sunday, November 14, 2010 Jackson County Floridan




Publisher: Valeria Roberts

Our Opinion


in hiring a



Despite the fact that the position has
been vacant for nearly two years, and
that the county has been actively
advertising the opening for three
months, county officials complain
there has been a dearth of qualified
It may be due to the fact that while
the county wants someone with a mas-
ter's in library science, the salary on
offer just isn't enough to entice any-
one with a post-graduate to degree to
want to apply.
So the county is going to transfer an
existing county employee. The only
problem is the person they have in
mind is making more than the speci-
fied salary for the library director.
It's not clear how the county is
going to handle this, but it is highly
unlikely the person chosen will be
asked to take a cut in pay. On the
other hand, the county's candidate
doesn't have a master's in library sci-
It is ironic that the position was left
vacant as long as it was because the
county was trying to save money.
Now, the county is looking at a full-
blown pay scale mess. If the candidate
chosen is allowed to move into a posi-
tion at a lower pay grade i.e., the
library director.position and keep
their current level of pay, other county
employees will begin to question their
own pay grades and salaries.
Particularly those whose jobs are at
the same pay grade as the library
director. And why wouldn't they?
Since that's the case, why not just
provide the library director position
with the higher pay grade and salary,
and re-advertise it? Given current eco-
nomic and job market conditions, it
can't be that hard to find a fully quali-
fied candidate provided the county
is willing to pay market rates for one.


Florida Legislature
Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7,
District office
Building L, Room 108 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701
(850) 718-0047.

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
District office
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436
1(850) 892-8431
Sen. Al Lawson Jr. D-District 6
Tallahassee office
228 Senate Office Building
404, South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100
(850) 487-5004

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 yourfidl address and telephone number
These will only be used to verify the letter and will not
be printed. For more information call (850) 526-3614.

Seems better this time around


In April 1961, the National
Archives in Washington opened
a major exhibition for the 100th
anniversary of the Civil War. It
did not even mention slavery or
That the Archives would
.gloss over the causes and con-
sequences of the Civil War in
telling its history seems incredi-
ble, but it reflects the tensions
that ran high 50 years ago. The
100th anniversary commemora-
tion of 1961 to 1965 coincided
not only with the Cold War but
also with the turbulent civil
rights movement.
The centennial got off to a
shaky start when some
Southern states objected to the
national commission that
Congress and President
Eisenhower authorized in 1957
to run the commemoration. It
was called the Civil War
Centennial Commission. Why,
the Southerners asked, was it
not the War Between the
In October 1960, the Civil
War Centennial Commission's
chairman, Ulysses S. Grant HI,
grandson of the Union Army
commander and U.S. president,
proclaimed that the Civil War
had not torn the country apart.

"The war did not divide us,"
Grant wrote. "Rather, it united
us, in spite of a long period of
bitterness, and made us the
greatest and most powerful
nation the world had ever seen."
Grant, who was 80 and a
retired Army major general,
also wrote in "This Week
Magazine" that he had a "close
feeling" for the Civil War. The
article was titled "Here comes
the greatest centennial in U.S.
history!" Grant promised battle
reenactments, "many on a huge
scale," along with "colorful cer-
emonies ... exhibitions of war
trophies and mementos ...
memorials, parades, new histor-
ical markers and a great many
special ceremonies."
Historian Robert J. Cook
quotes from the article in his
2007 book "Troubled
Commemoration," which
meticulously chronicles what
went wrong with the centennial.
Civil War historian David W.
Blight of Yale has described the
official commemoration as
nothing short of "a political and
historical debacle."
The commemoration of the
150th anniversary of the Civil
War so far seems on more solid
For one thing, Congress has
refrained from creating a

national Civil War sesquicen-
tennial commission. States and
localities are organizing most
commemorative activities.
On Wednesday, the National
Archives opened a major Civil
War sesquicentennial exhibition
called "Discovering the Civil
War" that not only covers slav-
ery and emancipation but also
makes clear that the nation was
A description of the eve of
the war says: "In 1859 the
prospect that the United States
would break apart and plunge
into civil war seemed remote.
Few Americans could have
imagined a war that would last
four years, destroy much of the
South, kill 620,000 soldiers and
sailors and free four million
slaves. Yet just two years later,
it happened."
The exhibition invites visitors
to take -a fresh look at the con-
flict through stories., that are lit-
tle known and documents that
are rarely seen. An excellent
catalog that accompanies the
exhibition is a big help for
reading the documents, some of
which are hard to decipher in
the dim light of the gallery.
The catalogue suggests that
visitors examine the evidence,
ask questions, listen to a wide
variety of voices from the era

"and make up your own mind
about the struggle that almost
tore apart these United States."
That's open-ended enough not
to get the Archives into trouble,
even in these cranky times.
The Archives' centennial
exhibit took a top-own
approach. It focused on the big
names Abraham Lincoln and
Jefferson Davis, Ulysses S.
Grant and Robert E. Lee and
marched chronologically
through the war from Fort
Sumter to Appomattox.
The new exhibition takes a
thematic approach. Part I, which
was open April 30 to Sept. 6,
was called "Beginnings." Part II,
which runs through April 17, is
"Consequences" with sections
devoted to Spies and
Conspiracies, Invention and
Enterprise, Prisoners and
Casualties, Emancipations, and
Endings and Beginnings. The
exhibition is the most extensive
display ever assembled from the
Archives' Civil War holdings.
The exhibition works hard
to disabuse visitors of the
notion that documents are
just dull pieces of paper. It
displays personal letters, pho-
tos, lists, posters, telegrams
and diagrams many
retrieved from dusty files
since the centennial.

Obama, GOP lawmakers on collision course


Here's Barack Obama's
problem when it comes to deal-
ing with newly elected
Republican members of
Congress. They are convinced
they won because voters reject-
ed Obama's agenda of national
health care, spending and
bailouts. But Obama cannot
admit that his agenda his
legacy is fundamentally
flawed and that voters repudiat-
ed it. The result will be irrecon-
cilable conflict.
Just look at Ron Johnson, a
man likely to be one of the
more influential members of
the new GOP class in the
Senate. Last year, he was a
highly successful plastics man-
ufacturer in Oshkosh, Wis.,
who had never even thought
about running for public office.
Then he watched Obama and
congressional Democrats
march through the stimulus,
the earmark-laden budget, the
auto bailouts, and, finally,
"For me, the final straw was
when they passed the health-

County needs to keep
looking for director

Dear editor,

I'm writing in response to
the article in the paper about
the transfer of Pam Pichard to
be the new director of the
library. I am dismayed

care bill," Johnson said on the
campaign trail. "I recognized
that it is the single greatest
assault on our freedom in my
lifetime. It is absolutely
designed to lead to a govern-
ment takeover of our health-care
system. And we don't have to
theorize what that is going Jo
result in. It's going to result in
rationed care, particularly for
the elderly, particularly for the
very ill. It's going to lower the
quality of our care and reduce
medical innovation."
When Johnson decided to
run, he based his candidacy on
just two issues: cutting federal
spending and repealing
Obamacare. Not amending it,
not tweaking it here and there
- Johnson wants to throw the
whole thing out and start over.
Now that he has won, Johnson
is determined to do just that.
Contrast that with how
President Obama answered a
question about national health
care during his post-election
news conference. "Well. I know
that there's some Republican
candidates who ... feel very
strongly about it," the president

said. "Now, if the Republicans
have ideas for how to improve
our health-care system, if they
want to suggest modifications
that would deliver faster and
more effective reform to a
health-care system that has been
wildly expensive for too many
families and businesses and cer-
tainly for our federal govern-
ment, I'm happy to consider
some of those ideas."
In other words, Obamna is
open to suggestions to make
Obamacare a reality more
quickly. That is not at all what
the new Republican lawmakers
have in mind. "We need to
reverse course," Johnson told
supporters. He believes that's
why he was elected.
Meanwhile, to justify his hard-
line defense of Obamacare and
other initiatives, Obama is creat-
ing a counter-narrative to explain
his party's defeat. It wasn't his
policies that were to blame, it
was the economy. "If right now
we had 5 percent unemployment
instead of 9.6 percent unemploy-
ment. then people would have
more confidence in those policy
choices." he told reporters. "The

fact is, is that for most folks,
proof of whether they work or
not is has the economy gotten
back to where it needs to be.
And it hasn't."
Obama's intentions could not
be clearer: The White House
will resist Republican demands
for a course correction because
the president will not concede
that he's on the wrong course.
Of course, Johnson is just
one Republican, and the GOP
remains the minority party in
the Senate. But there are
dozens of other Republican
newcomers in the House, soon
to be under GOP control, who
share his determination to
repeal Obamacare. "The
health-care bill that was enact-
ed by the current Congress will
kill jobs in America, ruin the
best health-care system in the
world and bankrupt our coun-
try." Speaker-in-waiting John
Boehner said recently. "That
means we have to do every-
thing we can to try to repeal
this bill and replace it with
common sense reforms to
bring clown the cost of health


because this person does not
meet the published credentials
for this job, which include, as
the key requirement, a degree
in library science. If the the
commission is willing to pay
Mrs. Prichard almost
$40,000, why don't they
advertise the job at that pay
rate; I suspect they may
receive some applications

from qualified librarians.
I have lived in Marianna for
more than 20 years and
always been an avid supporter
of the library and its pro-
grams. Does that qualify me
to be the director of the
library? I don't think so. This
situation would be like the
county hiring a medical
examiner who doesn't have a

degree in medicine. I don't
think that would happen.
I urge the county commis-
sion to please not make this
very unwise transfer. Our
county and our library
deserve a competent, quali-
fied librarian as director.

Letia Henson

Managing Editor: Michael Becker

_I C 2010 Jeff Stahler/ Dist, by UFS, Inc.



Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 14,2010 5A


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6A Sunday, November 14, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Veterans Day celebrations show pride, support

Veterans of Foreign Wars members Fred Fitzgerald, Isaac Williams, Larry Roberts and Tommy Layton stand at
attention during a Veterans Day ceremony Thursday. Mark Skinner/Floridan

Bill Sellers with
Veterans of
Foreign Wars
Ted Walt Post
12046 speaks
during a wreath
laying ceremony
at the Jackson
Thursday. -

People of all ages came out to show their appreciation for
Jackson County's veterans Thursday. Mark Skinner/Floridan
Scouts with Pack
170 wave their
flags as they ride
in the fifth annu-.
al Veterans Day
Parade in
Marianna. -

Veterans: Day Parade Grand Marshall
Tommy Layton waves to the crowd. Mark

Dillon Kilpatrick and Ernest McNeill salute after placing a wreath on the monument
honoring Jackson County's fallen soldiers at the Jackson County Courthouse
Thursday. Mark Skinner/Floridan,

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Greg. 'ur Body Shop
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in the body shop
field. Call Greg
for outstanding
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Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 14, 2010 7A

Congratulations to all Farm City winners

S' Best of y I i
I Escorted by Allen Sears

RA and Ardella Griffin were accompanied by their extended family when they accepted the Outstanding Farm
Family award. Mark Skinner/Floridan

Daniel Ford Stoutamire accept- "
ed the high corn yield award
on behalf of his grandfather, -:
Larry Ford from Art
Kimbrough, president and
CEO of the Jackson County
Chamber of Commerce, and
Miss National Peanut Festival
Courtney Larkin. Mark
Skinner/Floridan A

Rodney and
Sherrie Swindle ., .-.
accepted the Tree
Farmer of the '
Year award on
behalf of Circle S .
Farms. Mark ,
Skinner/Floridan '

Brad and
Megan Austin
accepted the
of the Year
award for Dale
and Cindy Eade.
- Mark
fi W1:

Bradley H 1
Stephens ..
ArrowS S ...
shared ,
the Hay f"
of the
- Mark
Tammy '
won the ,
of the
- Mark


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8A Sunday, November 14, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

Grad gets


to Army

Brandon M. Johnson has
been promoted to the rank
of specialist in the Army.
Johnson is an OH-58D
Kiowa Warrior helicopter
repairer, assigned to Task
Force Destiny, 101st
Combat Aviation Brigade,
Kandahar Air Field,
Afghanistan. He has
served in the military for
one year.
He is the son of Barbra
L. Gilley of Greenwood,
and Jeff L. Johnson of
Grand Ridge.
The specialist graduated
in 2001 from Marianna
High School and received
an associate degree in
2003 from Chipola
College, Marianna.


Jada Lee Jarmon


I JAS Students of the Month

Karen Keesee and Debbie Gochenaur of the Optimist
Club of Jackson County set up a sample Christmas
wreath at First Capital Bank in Marianna. The club's
wreath sale fundraiser is now underway. -
Contributed photo

Optimist Club

wreath sale

has begun

The Annual Optimist
Club of Jackson County
Christmas Wreath Sale has
Natural balsam fir
wreaths are long lasting
and carry the pleasing
scent of Minnesota woods.
Wreaths come in three
sizes, either decorated or
Three styled wreaths -
candy cane, cross and
swag are new this year.
Throughout the years the
Optimist Club of Jackson
County awards Chipola
College scholarships, Teen
of the Month and Teen of
the Year awards, and essay

and oratorical contest win-
ners, to name a few proj-
Fundraiser organizers
for the Optimists report
that the club hopes to use
proceeds from the wreath
sale to offset revenue loss-
es it experienced when the
T-ball concessions were
changed this year.
Keep an eye out for a
traveling wreath display.
Club members will be set-
ting one up at different
locations over the next
couple of weeks.
For orders or more
information, call 209-
3859 or 526-4477, or con-
tact any club member.

Jackson Alternative
School recently
announced its October
Students of the Month.
To become the student
of the month in each
classroom, the student
has to show improve-
ment either behaviorally
and/or academically.
The complete criteria
are done on a room-to-
room basis. The follow-
ing students met their
room's criteria:
School CACL and
ACE Kaylan Jones,
Charlie Lewis, Jacob
McWilliams, and Darieon
High School CACL,
ACE, and CPR -
Morgan Dial, Daniel
Hardbower, Michael
Johnson, Aaron McKinnie,
Tyler Owens, Skylar
Ranew, Nina Rentz, and
Prentice Webb.

H- "1 ;*" F .' ." -. M

Jackson Alternative School's October Students of the
Month, from left, are (bottom row) Kaylan Jones; (mid-
dle row) Morgan Dial, Jacob McWilliams, Skylar
Ranew and Nina Rentz; and (back row) Prentice Webb,
Charlie Lewis, Aaron McKinnie, Tyler Owens and
Michael Johnson. Contributed photo

,:_, 4!,",_ l 4
aAw ,a, dl...,,rl.'ri +1.e lr; .-::,rm

Jada Lee Jarmon was
born, 11:11 p.m. Oct. 25,
2010 at Jackson Hospital in
Jada weighed 8 pounds,
11 ounces, and was 204
inches long at birth.
Parents are Brandie and
Brandon Jarmon.
Grandparents are the late
John Leonard Jarmon,
Linda and Jimmy Sims,
Melinda Powell, and Keith
and Stephanie Powell.


Jaymi Shyanne Miller

Jaymi Shyanne Miller
was born 12:13 p.m. Oct.
31, 2010 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
Jaymi weighed 7 pounds,
1 ounce, and was 19% inch-
es long at birth.
Parents are Julie and Jeff
Grandparents are Daniel
and Donna Miller; and
Lillian and Keith Shipes.

Darryl Nathaniel Miller
Darryl Nathaniel Miller
Jr. was born 12:23 p.m. Oct.
20, 2010 at Jackson'
Hospital in Marianna.
Darryl weighed 5 pounds,
8 ounces, and was 18 inches
long at birth.
Parents are S. Arnica
Hall-Miller and Daryl N.
Grandparents are Gus
Miller, Josephine Sloan and
the late Christine Hall.

Cash3 lay4 FantasyI 5


11/8 1-3-6
11/9 8-5-4
11/10 7-1-3
11/11 1-2-1
11/12 9-6-3
11/13 1-5-0
11/7 6-0-0


Not available

E = Evening drawing; M = Midday drawing


Saturday\ 11/13
Wednesday% 11/10

Not available

PB 10 PPx4

Saturday 11/13 Not available xtra X
W\edne_ da 11/1,0 2-15-24-34-39-52 xtra 3
For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900i 737-7777


AI a OarcR.il e :itrtirlm.l ict :th.r
At rnt, ,-jr -. e e-r-rc Dr K'nr VV.'llaii .:- an
pre ide .a C:npre enrisi.-, [ er- rn l iluiiatii
I:t .ir *;ur:II.:.al ,e care nri c.U in t[-i on:,t -
o1 Plt E1e Clinic, aid Daid COptorietr, 'roup
in Marianna this Thursday. From minor medical
eyb care to laser and cataract surgery, Dr.
Wallace is focused on your good vision.


For an appointment Thursday, call:
Pelt Eye Clinic: 850-482-2336
Davis Optometry Group: 850-526-4550
Eye Surgical Associates: 866-645-2244

i D0..-

Avoid meeting a

new year's deductible.

There is still time to get your Amoena prosthesis products
before the end of the year. Call today for a free consulytion
with our Amoena certified fitters, 334-699-4811. -

Eva Grace and Marilyn Smith N
Certified b, rhe Anmericarn Board for Certinca3In in r (rthotic sand Prster.-tc ,c .


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_ ,


Jackson County Floridan* Sunday, November 14, 2010 9A

Great American
Smokeout Events at
Jackson Hospital
Monday, Nov. 15 Great
American Smokeout kick-
off. Participants, support-
ers can register 7 to 9
a.m.; 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.;
or 3 to 3:30 p.m. in the
ground floor cafeteria.
Tuesday, Nov. 16 Quit
Smoking Now class series
starts, 5 p.m. in the
ground floor board room.
Wednesday, Nov. 17 Last
day for tobacco users to
pick up "survival kits"
(until 3 p.m.) in the cafete-
ria. Quit using tobacco
products at midnight.
Thursday, Nov. 18 Great
American Smokeout.
Marianna Mayor Roger
Clay signs Great American
Smokeout proclamation, 2
p.m. in the cafeteria. Light
refreshments served.
Friday, Nov. 19 Redeem
Great American Smokeout
coupons for frozen turkey.
Check your coupon for

F. M. Golson
Principal Don
Wilson, left,
pauses for a
photo with
rood drive
and Heart of
Hailing. -


coming Nov. 18

The American Cancer
Society's Great American
Smokeout is Thursday, Nov.
18. This year is the 35th
anniversary of the
According to a press
release from Jackson
Hospital, more people die
from smoking related dis-
ease every year than from
car accidents, alcohol, sui-
cide, homicide, AIDS, ille-
gal drugs, and fires com-
The Surgeon General has
declared that cigarette smok-
ing is the chief, single,
avoidable cause of death in
our society and the most
important public health issue
of our time, according to the
This year the Great
American Smokeout has
double meaning for Jackson
The Smokeout's primary

purpose is to help tobacco
users smokers and chewers
- agree to quit for 24 hours,
hoping the day leads to the
quit of a lifetime. The date
also begins the countdown
to a smoke-free Jackson
Hospital campus, which
takes effect April 1,2011.
The public is invited to the
scheduled activities. Contact
Karen Talley, 718-2842, for
more information.
For those who want to
quit smoking, but can't
make the Smokeout events,
Jackson Hospital offers
ongoing "Quit Smoking
Now" classes. The curricu-
lum was developed by ex-
smokers for those who want
to become ex-smokers
themselves. The class meets
in the hospital's cafeteria
board room. There is no cost
to attend, and free nicotine
replacement therapy is avail-
able for class participants.
Contact Karen Talley at 718-
2842 to register.


Marianna's F. M.
Golson Elementary
School kicked off a
food drive last week
that runs through
Nov. 19. The drive
will benefit the
Chipola Ministries
Food Bank.
As an incentive,
the class that collects

the most canned
and/or non-perish-
able food items will
receive a pizza party
courtesy of.the Miss
Heart :of America
The food drive is
the work of Elizabeth
Halling, Miss Heart
of America's Jackson
County Ambassador

Scouts in Veterans

Day Parade

130 SCOUT,

Troop 170 Boy Scouts ride in the 2010 Veterans Day Parade through downtown
Marianna. Scoutmaster Steve Hutton drove. his 1950 FarmAll Cub tractor to pull
the wagon carrying the Scouts. From left, front row, are Nick Walker, Ryan Mathis
and Hunter Hutton; and second row, Noah McArthur, Liam McDonald and
Assistant Scoutmaster Allen Mathis, holding son and future Boy Scout Riley Mathis.
Not shown: Boy Scout leader Mary Ann Hutton. Contributed photo

Subscribe to the

Call 526-3614
.or visit
www. cfloridan.com

Students receive 'Lunch Week' prizes


Jackson County Schools
National .
School .
Lunch Week
Oct. 11-15.
In conjunc-
tion with
S c h oo 1 Seth Scott
Lunch Week,
Sodexo ran a
promotion for the elermen-
tary and middle schools.
During the week, stu-

dents were encouraged to
eat lunch daily, and as an
incentive, Sodexo pur-
chased two
bicycles and 1
an Apple ,-
iPod ,along
with a $15
iTunes gift
card to be
given away.
Students Moli
who had ",

lunch on a
daily basis had a chance of
winning one of the promo-
tional items.


following .rudenls.'
were drakn ifoii he
Molb Redmon

( Golson
School) and
Seth Scott
School) each
won a bicy-
cle; and Brihan
Brihan Croft Croft
(Marianna -
Middle School)' was the
winner of an Apple iPod
and iTunes gift card.

IM rF O0 S,-31

ENERGY SAVINGS TIP #1 Get with the Program: Install a programmable
thermostat and set it to 68 degrees in the winter and 78 in the summer.
But don't just set it and forget it. Many lifestyle habits affect your electric
bill, and adjustments must be made accordingly. If a weekend getaway is
on the agenda or you are not home most of the day, adjust or reprogram
your thermostat before you leave. Please call FPU today to schedule a
FREE Energy Survey and receive more NO COST and LOW COST energy
conservation tips.

v itch /
You Have the Power FLORIDA PUBIC
to Conserve Energy UTILITIES

(850) 526-6800


Your Home: Top 10 Energy Myths

Key Points
Misconceptions about energy use can lead to widespread
practices that lower efficiency and reduce home comfort. Myths
often arise from a lack of understanding of the relationship
between energy and common household devices. Common
misconceptions involve proper thermostat settings, energy
technologies, and power switches.

The following are 10 common home energy myths that may be
costing you.

1. Setting the thermostat higher or lower will heat or cool the
house faster.
In reality, a furnace or air-conditioner works at the same speed,
no matter what the thermostat setting. A home will warm up to
70F just as quickly if the thermostat is set at 700F as it would if it
was set at 80'F. Energy may be wasted as the heating or cooling
system continues to run to reach the 80F set point.

2. A heating and cooling system "works harder" to reach a
comfortable temperature after setback or set forward.
Many people do not adjust their thermostat for nighttime or
for when the home is unoccupied because of the common
misconception that the heating or cooling system must "work
harder" or use more energy to reheat or re-cool the house. This
is not how a thermostat works. The system turnson to reach a
set level and then shuts off when that level is reached. It can be
likened more to a switch that shuts on and off, rather than a gas
pedal that accelerates faster the more you step on it.

3. Energy efficiency and energy conservation are the same
Efficiency refers to using less energy to perform a specific task.
Examples include replacing traditional lighting with compact
fluorescent lamps (CFLs), or installing a high performance
appliance. Conservation refers to reducing your need for energy
through changes in behavior, such as setting the thermostat
properly or riding a bike to work.

4. When an appliance is turned off, it is off.
Many appliances and electronic devices in the home continue to
use power after they have been switched off. Sometimes as much
as if they were on! This is known as standby power or phantom
load. The only way to stop the drain of power from these devices
is by unplugging them or by using smart power strips.

5. CFLs are more harmful for the environment than traditional *
bulbs because they contain mercury.
(FLs do contain a trace amount of mercury that can be emitted
into the atmosphere if the bulb is broken. However, mercury
is also emitted into the atmosphere as a result of electricity
generation. Using CFL bulbs in place of traditional incandescent
lights can actually help reduce mercury emissions because CFLs
are more efficient and use less electricity than incandescent bulbs.

6. Leaving lights, computers, and appliances on uses less energy
than turning them on and off.
In most cases, the small surge of power needed to start a device
is much less than the power that is wasted by leaving it on when
it is not needed.

7. Duct tape is the best choice for sealing ducts.
Duct tape has very low durability when used to seal ducts,
according to laboratory research. On new installations duct
tape will not last long without extensive surface preparation,
especially in dirty or dusty locations. Over time, duct tape will fall
off as the adhesive dries out and the tape starts to wrinkle. Mastic
or metal-backed tapes-available at your local hardware or DIY
retailer-are better choices for duct sealing.

8. Purchasing an efficient air-conditioner or furnace will
automatically reduce energy bills.
This is true to some extent, but optimal savings will not be
achieved unless the system is sized and installed correctly.
Installing an efficient, but over-sized, system can negate much of
the potential savings, while a poorly designed duct system can
also have an impact on efficiency, indoor humidity and comfort.
Windows, doors, and insulation selection also play a factor in
heating and cooling efficiency.

9. Dimming lights by 50% will cut lighting costs in half.
In reality, the relationship is not quite direct and the savings,
may be less than expected. Dimmed lights do use less power,
but when lights are dimmed, the voltage drops and the filament
becomes cooler. This causes a loss in overall efficiency.

10. Closing off vents will help to lower heating and cooling
Closing or covering up vents is typically not a preferred way to
save on energy costs in most situations. Heating and cooling
systems balance their load throughout the duct system. If one
vent gets closed off, it throws the system off balance. Pressure
can build-up in the duct work, causing leakage and less air
circulating in your home. This reduces system efficiency and
home comfort.

These points have been prepared solely for the purpose
of providing helpful information to FPU customers. The
information has been compiled by Tech Resources, a contractor
to FPU; however, no representation is made by either Tech
Resources or FPU as to the completeness or accuracy of the
information contained therein. In particular, some information
may be incomplete, may contain errors or may be out of date. In
addition, neither Tech Resources nor FPU endorses any product
or service mentioned therein.


Food drive

at Golson


(Paid on the Spot!)

,T]a t1sj]T 4432 Lafayette Street
.LIIVUIU#--' U II .526-5488



10A Sunday, November 14, 2010 Jackson County Floridan



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39 HIST Modern Marvels 0 The Crumbling of America a Sniper: Inside the Crosshairs a Sniper: Deadliest Missions a Ancienj Aliens 0 Ancient Aliens 0 Ancient Aliens 00 Marijuana: A Chronic History RE
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46CW BA TBA Tomorrow n Touch Key-David Edgemont Edgemont Hollywood Hollywood Edgemont Edgemont Love &Rage"* (1998, Drama) I TheTransportefr** (2002, Action) Smash mash King King
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6:0016:30 7:0017:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:3012:0012:3013:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 14, 2010 11 A

Truck stop development approved

This is a graphic of the
Love's Travel Center and
Country Store that the
S-. Jackson County
Commission approved.
S --- The store will be located
at the Cottondale
Interstate 10 exit. -
Contributed Photo

Stores, fuel stations will be near Interstate 10
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER rants, fueling stations for cars As the request made it's way
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER and semi-trucks, a tire barn and through the approval process,

The Jackson County
Commission has approved a
development order for the con-
struction of a Love's Travel Stop
and Country Store.'
Love's plans to build a truck
stop with two fast food restau-

a convenience store. It is to be
located on a 42-acre parcel on
the east side of U.S. Highway
231, near Dilmore Road and the
Interstate 10 on-ramp.
The town of Cottondale will
provide water and sewer servic-
es to the center.

the commission also approved a
variance to will allow the
builders to place more signs on
the structure than is normally
The extra signs were needed,
the company said, because the
lay of the land does not provide

good visibility of the site for
Interstate 10 travelers.
The county approved the
development plan after the zon-
ing board did so.
The county planning depart-
ment recommended 10 standard
conditions. The planning board
concurred for the most part with
staff observations, but recom-
mended some rewording of one
Staff had recommended that

the company be required to sub-
mit proof of permits required by
other agencies before they pre-
sented their plan to 'the county
for final approval. The planning
board, however, struck that
The county commission
agreed with the planning board,
and will require instead that the
company submit proofs before
any work commences on the



at Farm

City Day

Farmers of all kinds from across
Jackson County were honored
Friday morning at the 37th Annual
Farm City Day.
The theme of this year's event
was "Pride in Jackson County
Agriculture." More than 300 peo-
ple attended breakfast at the
Agriculture Conference'Center to
recognize the county's outstand-
ing farmers.
The event was hosted by the
Jackson County. Chamber of
Commerce and sponsored by
Farm Credit. County Extension
Director Doug Mayo announced
the recipients of several awards,
and expressed the importance of
this annual tradition.
"I don't know how many coun-
ties have the chamber of com-
merce and businesses in the coun-
ty come together to recognize out-
standing farmers," Mayo said at
the event. "But I feel it a privilege
to be a part of one that does."
Mayo said farmers are often a
forgotten group of people because
agricultural businesses don't have
a storefront or a listing in the yel-
low pages. But they are still busi-
nesses in the county, he said.
In fact, Jackson County agricul-
ture is an approximately $70 mil-
lion industry. Agriculture is a big
part of the county's economy and
keeps a lot of other businesses
going, Mayo said.
Friday's award presentation was
about recognizing and honoring
people who work hard and do a
great job, Mayo said.
Meghan and Brad Austin
received the award for
Conservationists of the Year, along
with Meghan's parents Dale and
Cindy Eade.
The Austins said it's special that
Jackson County reaches out to
extend a thank you and recognizes
people in agriculture.
It is also a time for all the peo-
ple who are normally in their
"own world on their farm" to
socialize with people involved in
all different types of agriculture,
they said.

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

Diane R.
Diane R. Landon, 61, of
Marianna died October 14,
2010 at Campbellton-Gra-
ceville Hospital.
Service of remembrance
will be at 1 p.m. Sunday,
Nov. 14, 2010 at Maddox
Chapel with James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel directing.
Artsook Young

Somjit Artsook Young
passed away on Nov. 2,
2010, at a Korat, Thailand
hospital, after a lengthy
T battle with cancer. She is
survived by her husband,
Thomas R. Young of
Sneads; a brother, Loon
Laum Artsook; a sister, Pra
Juab Chok-ka of Phi Mai,
Thailand; a brother-in-law,


Howard Young and wife
Georgia, of Quincy, Florida;
two sisters-in-law, Dorothy
Fleming and her husband
Max, and Jane and her hus-
band Dr. Merrill 0. Jones,
all of Sneads; along with
several nieces and neph-
ews in the United States
and Thailand.
Traditional services were
held at the local Buddhist
temple, followed by crema-
tion, with remains interred
on the temple grounds.
She was a former resi-
dent of Jackson and Wash-
ington counties, having
worked several years in the
garment industry at B&B
Shirt in Chipley, and later
at Holmes Manufacturing
in Bonifay, before retiring
and returning to Sneads.
An avid gardener and pet
lover, she enjoyed the out-
doors and taking care of
numerous plants, flowers,
cats and dogs.
Those wishing to honor
her memory are asked to
contribute in her behalf to
Partners for Pets, 4033
Technology Circle, Marian-
na, FL 32446.




Man raises three orphaned opossums

They're not your typical pets,
but they've become more than
that for one Jackson County man.
Leonard Parry's three opos-
sums rarely leave his side, or
"If you ever get a opossum for a
pet, you never want to be without
them," Parry said.
The opossums are just less than
a year old. Parry said they are like
his kids and they have taken to
him like he's their mom.
Parry's granddaughters found a
group of abandoned baby opos-
sums near Round Lake in March.
They brought the opossums to
Parry's Compass Lake in the Hills
home. Three survived.
At the time, the animals could
easily fit in Parry's palm. He
thinks they had just left their
mother's pouch and she was
killed somehow.
Parry has always tried to help
animals, wild and tame. He gets a
lot of attention when he's in pub-
lic with the opossums. He said
most people don't ever see opos-
sums because they usually come
out at night.
And if people do see them, it's.
because they are about to run them
over with their car, or they are
already dead on the road. This
could be what happened to Parry's
opossums' mother. Any opossum
you see could have little ones,

Check the
Calendar on
Page 2A.

Leonard Parry feeds his three pet opossums: Stella, Adriana and
Sylvia. Mark Skinner/Floridan

Parry said.
The three opossums have their
own room in Parry's house, even
though they pretty much "have the
run of the house." They use a litter
box and took to house training
. They typically eat cat food, veg-

tables and baby cereal. Fast food
and fruit are treats for them. They
also really like fried eggs, which
Parry attributes to opossums eat-
ing animal eggs in the wild.
Parry said the animals are ideal
pets. They are very healthy and
have great immune systems. They

Chipola Theatre Showcase ap

The annual Chipola
Theatre Showcase presen-
tation is set for 7 p.m. on
Thursday, Nov. 18. Ticket
are $10 each and can be
purchased from any the-
ater major, or in the Fine
and Performing Arts
Building lobby.
Billed as "A night of
scenes, songs, and dance,"
the showcase is performed'
at a breakneck pace in the
style of Saturday Night
Live. It's a night to
embrace the unexpected.
This year the Chipola
troupe is tackling a classic
skit from that show,
"Pageant Talk," which
some people consider one
of the funniest SNL has
produced in years.
Austin Pettis will play
the pageant director. His
pageant-queen daughter
will be played by Joy
Wallace, and his wife by
Kayla Todd.
Pettis just finished a turn
as Rev. Hooker in
Chipola's recent perform-
ance of "Dearly Departed,"
his sixth show at Chipola.
With just a week still to

Chipola College theatre majors will present their annu-
al Theatre Showcase, "A Night of Scenes, Songs and
Dance," Thursday, Nov. 18, at 7 p.m., in the Chipola
Theatre. Contributed photo

go before the curtain rises,
the show is still evolving,
according to Theater
Director Charles Sirmon.
Some skits are adapted
from existing material, and
students write some of
their own bits.
The free-form nature of
the production makes for a
mixed bag of fun, and an
exciting opportunity for
students to let their cre-
ativity shine through,
Sirmon said.

On a whim, Pettis and a
friend choreographed a
"Men in Tights" dance
number last week for male
cast members in the show,
and the women have a
dance number, too.
Currently, the cast plans
to perform 18 to 20 skits in
about an hour. But, as in
the case of the new dance
number, that could change
at the last minute.
They're busy working
out the details and learning

don't carry rabies and they keep
themselves extremely clean. He
just has to keep their sharp nails
trimmed every few months.
Also, the nocturnal animals fit
in perfectly with Parry's newspa-
per delivery schedule. They are
always ready to go to work each
Parry can't tell the animals apart
by looking at their faces. The only
noticeable differences are in the
opossum's tails. He said each has
different personality traits, as well.
According to Parry, Sylvia is
the most photogenic of the bunch.
She likes to be in public and she
likes attention from people. She
recently placed in a pet of the year
Stella is more reserved and likes
to keep to herself. She tends to go
off on her own and find a secluded
place to sleep, he said.
Adriana loves to eat. She is
always there to let Parry know
when its time to eat. She often
wakes him up if she's hungry.
The opossums are companions
who carry more significance than
the average pet. They represent the
three young girls who found them
in the wild.
Parry's granddaughters wanted
to name the opossums Adriana,
Sylvia and Stella, after them-
selves, so they would always be
with their grandfather.
"It's like I've always got my
granddaughters with me," Parry

some of the more chal-
lenging aspects of the
show. In one piece,
inspired by a YouTube
craze, "The Evolution of
Dance," they're required to
dance a few steps to 40
songs in 3.5 minutes.
"Each theater major gets
a chance to be in the show-
case, so there's a lot of
variety and a lot of ideas
floating around," Sirmon
said. "It's always a whole,
lot of fun for them and for
the audience."
Don't look for an elabo-
rate set or colorful cos-
tumes; the staging Will be
simple, and cast members
will all be dressed in
Showcase tickets go
quickly, and it usually
draws a sell-out crowd.
The money made from
the show will go to support
the theatre program and
help students make their
annual trip to New York
for a theater tour. Their
experiences there will
include Broadway shows,
backstage tours and a mas-
ter acting class with a New
York professional.
For information, contact
Sirmon at 850-718-2227.

Man flees disturbance, arrested

A Cottondale resident
was arrested at Marianna
Garden Apartments
Saturday after he led
police on a foot chase
through the apartment
According to a news
release from the Marianna
Police Department, offi-
cers were dispatched to the
complex following a call

to 911, in which a female
stated "He's going to kill
me," and then hung up.
The call was traced back to
Apartment Fl at Marianna
When officers arrived,
they observed a man argu-
ing with a woman. Police
tried to speak with the
man, but he fled the scene,
according to police.
Officers gave chase, and
the suspect led police

through several buildings
throughout the complex.
The suspect was eventual-
ly seen entering Apartment
Fl; officers saw the sus-
pect trying to escape out
the back window. The sus-
pect eventually opened the
front door to the apartment
and surrendered to police,
according to the news
The man, identified as
Louis Turner, 21, of 3125

Magnolia St. in
Cottondale, was found to
have warrants issued in
Jackson County, and had
an active no trespassing
warning for Marianna
Garden Apartments.
He was charged with
resisting arrest without
violence, trespassing after
warning and on two out-
standing felony warrants,
and was taken to the coun-
ty jail.


- 12A Sunday, November 14,2010 Jackson County Floridan


r= ,. ,,


-Io a. -

Making This Right


Economic Investment


Health and Safety

For information visit: bp.com

"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 Fishermqn,
Pascagoula, Mississippi

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 to 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

2010 BP, E&P

1,_. ,r.aTv .


Crossword ...... 4B
Comics ..........4B

Miami takes
care of Georgia







It didn't happen until the last
game, but the Marianna Bulldogs
finally got their first home win of
the season.
The Bulldogs out-lasted the
Sneads Pirates. 27-18, on Friday
night at Bulldog Stadium in the
season finale for both clubs.
Michael Mader passed for a
touchdown and rushed for a
touchdown, and Tre Jackson
scored three touchdowns to lead
the Bulldogs to their third victory
of the season.
The previous two wins for
Marianna came on the road
against Cottondale and Port St.
Joe. Friday represented the
Bulldogs' last chance to win in
front of the home crowd.
The Pirates made it interesting
well into the fourth quarter, but
Marianna was ultimately able to

, Mader lift
make this 'Senior Night' a memo- rushing
rable one. the nigh
"It feels good," Bulldogs coach The se
Steve DeWitt said after the game. kickoff
"Sneads played a great game, and to start t
had a great game plan for us. It the Bullc
was a Jackson County game, so Snead:
we knew. it would be tough. Both play, 8
of us needed a win, and we got it. capped 1
"I'm proud for the seniors. I by Blade
can't say enough about them as a But t
group. We wanted to send them blocked
out with a win, and we did that." trailing ]
Mader had a touchdown pass third.
of 28 yards to Jackson, and later After
added a 54-yard rushing TD to Bulldog:
put the Bulldogs up 20-12. sion, Eu
After an 8-yard rushing touch- raced 78
down by Sneads' Xavier Eutsay bring th
pulled the Pirates to within two at at 14-12.
20-18 midway through the fourth, Sneads
the Bulldogs drove 54 yards on the 2-pc
nine plays to put the game away. stopped I
Jackson capped the drive,
which began with a failed onside
kick by Sneads, with an 18-yard

Lady Pirate's head coach Eric Alderman runs defensive drills Friday.- Mark Skinner/Floridan

Lady Pirates look for

The Sneads Lady Pirates enter
the 2010-11 season with anew coach,
some familiar players, and a consis-
tent mantra: bring it every night.
That's .the message new coach
Eric Alderman has sent to his play-
ers, and it's one he believes his team
will abide by.
"We've already promised it will
be a fun and enjoyable year, but I've
tried to make a point that it's not
how many games we win, it's how
many times we go out 100 percent,"
the coach said. "I told them that
there will be teams that beat us, and
some teams that we beat. But if we
come out every night and give 100
percent, we can only be proud of
ourselves. They seem to buy into
that very well. They're working very
Alderman inherits a team that
returns four regulars from last
year's squad, as well as a former
starter who missed last season due
to injury in Kayla Rabon.
Junior guard La'Tilya Baker


returns as the team's leading scorer
from a year ago, while senior post
player Shan Gillette is also back,
along with sophomore Tezlyn
Henry and senior Joni Bonine.
"The five returning players will
definitely be the backbone for the
team this year," Alderman said.
"They know more than the younger
kids, and have got that experience.
I've already called on the seniors to
step up their leadership ability, and
they're taking the freshmen under
their wing. They're not only having
fun, but they're listening to what
the coach says, and finding ways to
further better themselves and their
Alderman is new to coaching, but
not to Sneads High School, where
he played basketball for three years
before graduating in 1992.
The coach said the experience of
being on the sideline has been a
good one thus far.
"I'm excited. I'm having a lot of
fun with it," Alderman said. "I've
still got some of that Pirate pride
I'm trying to bring out into these
girls. It's not that hard to do

because we've got some good ath-
letes here.
"We're looking to have a pretty
good year, to learn a little bit, but
also have a lot of fun. The girls want
to represent their school to the best
of their abilities. For us, it's all
about teamwork and patience.
That's what we're sticking to this
The Lady Pirates were led by
Baker's 20 points per game last sea-
son. The coach said he would like to
see more balance this year.
"In practice, we've talked about
it," Alderman said. "We've really
been trying to focus on patience and
teamwork, and to take what the
game gives us, not just force it to
one or two people to have a lot of
points and carry the team. We want
to even it out, and work as a team.
Some games may work out for one
player to score more than the oth-
ers, but as long as we're working as
a unit, that's fine."
Alderman said he would prefer
playing a fast-paced, up-tempo style
of basketball, although he's still try-

touchdown, his third of
senior also had a 91-yard
return for a touchdown
he second half and give
dogs a 14-0 lead.
s answered with an 11-
0-yard scoring drive,
by a 1-yard rushing TD
e Osborne.
the extra point was
, leaving the Pirates
14-6 with 6:42 left in the
a three-and-out for the
s on the next posses-
tsay fielded a punt and
yards to the end zone to
e Pirates to within two
s again went to Eutsay on
point try; the Bulldogs
him short to preserve the
SEE DAWGS, Page 2B >

Marianna's Charles Barnes runs the ball against Sneads Friday
night.- Mark Skinner/Floridan

__IlCottondale falls 42-0

Cottondale's Shondre McAroy tries to shake off FAMU
defenders. Cottondale lost to Liberty County 42-0 in
Bristol on Friday. Mark Skinner/Floridan

Chipley handles

Graceville in finale

FI .r:in v\,. S,, i .,' f'-, Eli, u
The Graceville Tigc-:r
sutiffered a 44-1 deteCJal i
the hands ol the ri- al
Chipley Tigers 1 on
Friday night in
Graceville, in thc _w.i.-i'n
finale for both teams.
Chipley used a sec-
ond-quarter explosion to
break open a close game
and take a 31-0 halftime
The Chipley Tigers led
3-0 at the half, and
scored 28 points in a
dominant second period.
An 18-yard touchdown
run by Shonquelle
Swain gave Chipley a 10-
0 lead with 8:49 left in
the second quarter.
An onside kick on the
ensuing kickoff gave
Chipley the ball right

back. arid the Giace\illie
Tie'r, paid ..,ffth'i drr..e
with a 12-yard touch-
dov. w i I tit h, J.1',hlin ,
t'i\e in iute le ft in the
Wat fo l d adde.,l i,..th-
C l I u L I l i d. 1 1 1 V l o r0 u 1 1
yards out with 2:47 left in
the firsthalf to push the
lead to 24-0.
Graceville had to punt
on its next possession,
and Chipley tacked on
yet another score with
1:29 left before the half
on another 18-yard TD
run by Swain.
Swain scored his third
touchdown of the night on
Chipley's first possession of
the third quarter, taking it
in from 10 yards out with

A Chipley runner is dragged down by Graceville
defenders Friday night.- Mark Skinner/Floridan

Grand Ridge middle school
Page 2B

eW*,, ', :'


S.. I f .' : j


'Dawgs past Pirates


2B Sunday, November 14, 2010 Jackson County Flori

Malone girls fall;

Cottondale rolls


The Malone Lady
Tigers basketball team
fell to 0-2 in the preseason
Thursday night with a 69-
49 loss to Walton in
Ponce de Leon.
Malone dropped its
first game in the classic
on Tuesday night to
Ponce de Leon, 58-27.
While Thursday night
was the same. result, Lady
Tigers coach Kyndal
Murdock said she was
much happier with what
she saw from her team.
"I thought we played a
little better," she said.
"We got down early and
could never get back, but
the girls played harder
than they did on Tuesday.
I'm proud of them for
that. They never gave up."
Walton jumped out to a
big early lead, and held
Malone scoreless in a 13-0
first quarter.
The Lady Tigers man-
aged to get it going in the
second quarter, getting as
close as five points.
But they still trailed 30-
17 at halftime, and never
threatened in the second
Curteeona Brelove led
Malone with 17 points,
while Autumn Speigner
added 12.
"They were pretty
tough," Murdock said of
the Lady Braves. "They
knocked down a lot of
shots, and really got us in
the post. They played a
good game."
The coach said that the
two preseason games let
her know of one very
important lesson her
players need to learn.
"We need to come out

from the beginning with
intensity," Murdock said.
"We struggled last year
with that. We have to urge
the girls have to play four
quarters of basketball.
We've got to play like we
want the whole game.
We've got to show up
from the beginning."
Malone opens the sea-
son on Monday on the
road against Chipley at
5:30 p.m.
The Lady Tigers come
back on Tuesday to face
Marianna in Marianna at
6 p.m.
The Cottondale Lady
Hornets were also in pre-
season action Thursday
night in Ponce de Leon,
beating Bethlehem 64-26.
The Lady Hornets dom-
inated from the jump,
leading 21-7 after one
quarter, and 39-15 at half-
Cottondale carried over
that dominance into the
third quarter, taking a 56-
19 lead into the fourth
Shay Wright led the
Lady Hornets with. 23
points, 13 rebounds, and
three assists.
Jakia Grimsley scored
17 points for Cottondale,
and added a team-high
eight assists.
Khadejah Ward con-
tributed eight points and
five' rebounds, while
Tsara Peace and
Kendriece Gardner each
scored seven points.
Cottondale opens the
regular season on
Monday in Bonifay
against Holmes County
at 6 p.m., and 7:30 p.m.,
then stays on the road
Tuesday against
Graceville at 5:30 p.m.
and 7 -p.m.

Indians split against Graceville


The Grand Ridge
Indians and Graceville
Tigers split a pair of
games on Thursday night
in Grand Ridge.
The Graceville seventh
grade team took the first
game, 33-11, with the
Indians' eighth grade
team edging out the
Tigers, 32-29.
In the seventh grade
game, the Tigers led by
just a point after one
quarter, but they domi-
nated the second period
to lead 19-4 at the half.
Graceville led 23-9
going into the fourth,
then dominated the final
period, 10-2.Chris Oliver
led the Tigers with 11
points, while Aaron Davis
added five.
Jerome Houston and
Rhett Wright led Grand
Ridge with five points
In the eighth grade
game, Grand Ridge led, 7-
3, through one quarter.
But the Tigers rallied to
tie the game, 13-13, at
The Indians turned the
momentum back their
way in the third to take a
26-21 lead into the fourth.
Grand Ridge led by a
point when Rudy
Campbell made two free
throws to push the lead to
three with 55 seconds left.
Jeremy Wert led the
Indians with 16 points,
with AJ Johnson adding

Continued From Page 1B
Two possessions later,
Marianna was forced to
start from their own 6-
yard line late in the
Four straight runs by
Chris Bowers brought"
the Bulldogs out of the
shadow of their own end
zone, and a 16-yard com-
pletion from Mader to
Scooter Barnes convert-
ed a 3rd-and-12 play.
Three plays later,
Marianna faced a 3rd-
and-6 from its own 46,
and Mader rolled out to
his left to find open
space, and raced down
the left sideline for a 54-
yard score with 8:46 left
in the fourth.
The Pirates answered
right back on their next
drive, getting a key third
down completion from
Osborne to Eutsay for 13
1 yards.

Graceville got 15 points
from Marquavious
"I thought Jeremy
Wert came out strong
and was all over the
place," Indians coach
Kyle McDaniel said. "He
busted his head open ear-
lier, and we were worried
he wouldn't be able to
play. But he wanted it
bad, and he played
.great."We still have to
work on turnovers
because we made a cou-
ple of bad passes. But in
the fourth quarter, we
played better."
Graceville coach
Thomas Register said the
eighth grade game was a
very frustrating loss.
"We did everything we
needed to do to wih that
game," the coach said. "It
just seemed like there
was something on the
rim. We couldn't get the
ball in the basket.
"There was a stretch
when we turned them
over eight times in a row
and didn't come away
with a basket. If you do
that, you're going to have
a hard time winning. We
just couldn't make a
The coach said he was
proud of the effort of his
seventh grade, particular-
ly at the defensive end.
"It's the second game
in a row we were able to
hold a team scoreless in
the second quarter,"
Register said. "To me,
that's a big deal. I'm very
proud of them for that."

Delontre Keys followed
that play with consecu-
tive runs of 23 and 22
yards to give the Pirates a
lst-and-goal from the
Marianna 9-yard line.
Two plays later, Eutsay
ran off the right side and
scored standing to bring
his team to within a 2-
point conversion of tying
once again.
Again the Bulldog
defense held firm, stop-
ping Keys on a run up
the middle.
Keys finished .the game
with 53 yards rushing on
five carries, while Eutsay
led the Pirates with 109
yards on 20 rushes.
Barnes led Marianna
with 97 yards on 14 car-
ries, and Chris Bowers
added 48 yards on 12
Mader completed 3 of
6 passes for 55 yards and
a score.
"The Bulldogs finished
the season with a record
of 3-7, while the Pirates
ended with a 1-9 mark.




Lady Indians suffer first defeat


The Chipola Lady
Indians suffered their
first defeat of the season
Friday night at home. los-
ing to South Georgia
Tech, 59-56, on the first
day of the Girls
Basketball Report
Chipola led by five
points at halftime, but a
terrible shooting perform-
ance in the second half
proved too difficult to
The Lady Indians con-
verted just 22 percent of
their field goal attempts
in the second half, and
were dealt a major blow
when star guard Ty O'Neil
fouled out of the game
with 10:30 left to play.
O'Neil was called for
her fourth personal foul
on an offensive charge,
then was whistled for a
technical moments after
for arguing the call.
The Lady Indians were
unable to overcome the
loss despite a late run that
gave them a final chance
to- tie.
South Georgia Tech
established a 7-point lead
in the final minute of the
game, but Mikell Chinn
was able to cut the deficit
to two after a 3-point play
with 20 seconds to go.

After a free throw at the
other end. Chipola had
one last chance to tie with
seven seconds to play. but
a last-second 3-point
attempt was blocked as
time expired.
Chipola coach David
Lane said he was extreme-
ly dismayed by the effort
of his team Friday night.
"It's very disappointing.
We got out-hustled, they
got every loose ball ... we
were a half second slow
on everything. It just was-
n't very good," the coach
said. "When Ty went out,
nobody would step up and
take control. The air went
out, and no one would
step up and say, 'We're
still in this.' That was the
disappointing part.
"I understand why
maybe the freshmen did-
n't do that, but the sopho-
mores didn't either. I
don't know if our sopho-
mores are too worried
about who they're going
to sign with, but.we had a
real lack of focus. We
don't have anybody right
now who can say they're a
winner, and who can will
you to victory. Ty is the
closest we've got to that,
but she goes out, and we
panicked. We started try-
ing to create our own
shot, and started'doing a
bunch of stuff we don't
normally do in practice.

Ance Celmina makes a pass for Chipola against
Georgia Friday night. Mark Skinner/Floridan

(The loss) was the result.'.'
O'Neil and Jasmine
Shaw each had 12 points
to lead Chipola, with
Ophelia McMath scoring
a game-high 31 points for
South Georgia Tech.
The Lady Indians shot
just 28 perfect from the
field- for the game, and
missed 12 free throws.
Lane said that the game
ultimately came down to a
difference in effort,. not
. talent.
"When the talent level
is where it's at right now,

and no one team is that
much more talented than
the other, the team that
plays with energy and
enthusiasm wins," he
said. "They had that, and
we were like a bunch of 6-
year-olds playing soccer.
"I can tolerate mis-
takes; but what bothers
me is that we don't have
that desire to say, 'This
isn't going to happen
again.' We've got to have
some people step up and
will us to victory in games

Indians overcome slow start in victory


The No. 8 Chipola
Indians overcame a slow
start to take an 83-72 win
over Atlanta Metro on
Friday night in Decatur,
The game was tied at
38-38 at halftime, but a
pair of 3-pointers by
Shamarr Bowden early
in the second half helped
spark a decisive Chipola
run to improve the
Indians' record to 3-0.
Bowden scored nine
points on three 3-ipoint-
ers, all after halftime, in
his first game of the sea-
son after missing the first
two with a shoulder
The Indians led by two
with just over 14 minutes
left in the game, when
Bowden connected on
consecutive triples to
quickly boost the lead to
eight points.
"That's what he does,"
Chipola coach Jake
Headrick said of
Bowden., "He makes
shots, and he makes
them in a row. Tonight,
he made them at the
right time."
Marcos Knight led the
Indians with 18 points,
while Keith DeWitt
added 17 points and 10

Continued From Page 1B
ing to figure out'what style
is best for this team.
"My personal style that
I like is run and gun, and
play high pressure
defense," the coach said.
"I don't know that we're
going to be doing that a
lot, but we're certainly
going to give it a try. We're
still looking, I guess, for a
team philosophy."
Alderman said that
what he does know about
this group is that he likes
their mental makeup and
approach to the game.
"It's been going very
well. These girls seem to
be tuned in and willing to
learn. They're willing to
do whatever it takes," the
coach said. "I'm getting

Continued From Page -1B

8:16 on the clock.
Josh Meyers added the
final touchdown of the
night for Chipley in the
fourth quarter on a 1-
yard sneak.
Chipley finished the
season with a record of 6-
4, while Graceville's sea-
son wraps up with a
mark of 3-7.


Elijah Pittman had 10
points for Chipola, and
Gerdn Johnson had
The Indians found
themselves in a lot of
early foul trouble, with.
six different players com-
mitting two fouls in the
first half.
"Early on, (Atlanta
Metro) just stayed at the
fpul line," Headrick
said. "That's how they
stayed. in the game. I
thought (the officials)
were calling it pretty
But that's the thing
about playing on the
road, sometimes you
have to adjust to stuff
like that.
I think as the second
half went on, the guys
adjusted to the way the
game was being called,
and we were able to get
some stops."
Atlanta Metro scored
29 of its 72 points from
the foul line.
The Indians struggled
offensively for the second
game in a row, notching
only 10 assists to 18
"For us, it was just a
sloppy game," Headrick
said. "We had some good
practices this week, but
for some reason we just
seemed a little rusty

100 percent out of them, I
will say that. We may not
be the best team around,
or the worst, but we'll be a
team that gives 100 per-
Sneads will open the
season on Monday at
home against Liberty
County at 4 p.m.

Chipola's Elijah Pittman goes up for a shot against
Shelton State,.- Mark Skinner/Floridan


Florida Public Utilities recently filed for a proposed rat& 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
to learn more about energy conservation.

(850) 526-6800 (Jackson County) or FLORIDA PUBLIC
(850) 674-4748 (Liberty U T I L IT I E S
and Calhoun Counties)


To Their Sales Team.

Cfwa/ Invites A Ifis Friends
S AndPrevious Customers
To Come See trim
For The Best Dead

4204Lafe tt Streetarianna




Jackson County Floridan Sunday, TNovember 14, 2010 3B

Monday Night
Hi Rollers
Team Standings
Thru Nov. 8
1) The James Gang 28-8
2) Smith's Supermarket 25-11
3) Milco Mart #4 23-13
4) Happy Times Cobra 19.5-16.5
5) Adam's Funeral Home 17-19
6) Nope 16-20
7) Crash & Burn 15-21

8) One Worse
9) Gutter Ballers
10) Neiners

Hightower 5-7**

Tuesday Morning
Coffee League
Team Standings
Thru Nov. 9

1) Misfits
2) Jeff's New Crew
3) Gazebo
4) Family Dentistry
5) Kindel Awards

13-23 6) James & Sikes
12.5-23.5 7) Pacers


High Team Game Nope: 925
High Team Series Nope: 2697
High Game Female -
Ashlee Walker: 225
High Game Male -
Aaron Walker & Tom Arnold: 198
High Series Female -
Ashlee Walker: 612
High Series Male -
Tom Arnold: 567
**Special Pick-Ups:
Marsha Belcher 1-5-10 & Cindy

8) Champion Tile
9) Jim's Buffet & Grill
10) Marianna Animal Hos

High Team Series Misfits: 2670

Tuesday Night
Mixed League
Team Standings
Thru Nov. 9

32-16 1) Cassandra's Crew 29-15
28-20 2) Backwood Bowlers 275-165

26-22 3) Just Spare Us
25-23 4) All State
25-23 5) Frank & Marie
23-25 6) Our Gang
23-25 7) Roll With It
20-28 8) Our Gang
19-29 9) C.K.


High Game Female -
LuAnn Kindelspire: 191
High Game Male -
Terry Conklin: 221
High Series Female -
LuAnn Kindelspire: 567
High Series Male -
Ray Pumphrey: 586
High Team Game Misfits: 967

10) Dan's Family

High Team All State: 95
High Team Series -
All State: 2799
High Game Female -
Dale Reynolds: 180
High Game Male -
Jason Townsell: 257
High Series Female -
Cheryl Gaffaney: 498
High Series Male -

Jason Townsell: 677

Wednesday Night
Mixed League
Team Standings
Thru Nov. 3

1) Marianna Metal

2) Melvin Painting
3) Coming Soon
24-20 4) Redwood Bay Lumber
3.5-20.5 5) Jay's Team
18-26 6) Mr. Bingo
7) Steve's Angels
16-24 8) DBBL Trouble
15-29 9) Try Hards
13-31 10) Wayne's Angels

High Team Game -
Melvin Painting: 949
High Team Series -
Melvin Painting: 2689
High Game Female -
LuAnn Kindelspire: 202
High Game Male -
Tom Arnold: 247
High Series Female -


LuAnn Kindelspire: 530
High Series Male -
Tom Arnold: 662

Men's League
Team Standings
Thru Nov. 4

1) Sure Shot
2) Marianna Truss
3) 4 The Birds
4) Torbetts Lawn Care
5) Team #8
6) Team #7

7) Team #9 18-30
8) Redwood Bay Lumber 17-31

High Team Game -
Team #7: 947
High Team Series -
Team #8: 2703
High Men's Game -
Jack Townsell: 266
High Men's Series -
Johnny Mayfield: 682

From staff reports

Mosley edges by Marianna,



The Marianna Lady
Bulldogs were narrowly
defeated by Mosley, 64-
62, on Friday night in a
preseason game in
Panama City.
It was the final presea-
son game for the Lady
Bulldogs, who defeated
Rutherford in Panama
City on Wednesday
Marianna rallied from
a 14-point deficit in the
fourth quarter to tie the
game at 58-58 on a pair
of free throws by

Laquisha Davis with 55
seconds to play.
But the Lady Dolphins
held off Marianna with
some clutch free throw
shooting late to secure
the win.
"It was a good game all
the way through,"
Marianna coach Chucky
Brown said after the
game. "We just got a lit-
tle behind early. We had
problems with Mosley's
back cuts, screens, and
pick and rolls early on. It
took our girls a while to
get adjusted to it, but
when we did, it was a
pretty even game

Mosley jumped out to
a 17-11 lead in the first
quarter, and led 33-25 at
the half.
The Lady Dolphins
took a 50-41 advantage
into the' fourth quarter,
and quickly pushed the
lead to 14 points just two
minutes' into the fourth
Marianna rallied, but
Mosley's clutch, second
half free throw shooting
was the difference as the
Lady Dolphins connect-
ed on 19 of 26 from the
charity stripe to seal the

By contrast, the Lady
Bulldogs were 20 of 34
from the free throw line
for the game.
"I felt like we con-
tained them defensively
in the second half,"
Brown said. "We played
aggressive defense, and a
lot of the fouls came off
of rebounds and aggres-
sive plays we can adjust
to. We got caught a cou-
ple times being too
aggressive going through
screens. We'll clean that
Alexis Ware led the
Lady Dolphins with 24
points, including 12 in


the first quarter.
Shamiqua Davies had
another big night for
Marianna with 20 points
and 10 steals just two
days after going for 24
points and 10 rebounds
in Wednesday's win over
However, Davies
sprained her ankle in the

final minute of the game,
and did not return to the
Latia Bass also added
nine points for
Marianna, with Treshae
Patterson 'scoring eight.
The Lady Bulldogs
.open the regular season
on Monday at home
against Bay High.

Cottondale's Malachi' Watts guards Marianna Middle's Shaquarious Baker
Thursday.- Mark Skinner/Floridan

Bullpups take two from Hornets


The Marianna Middle
School Bullpups took a
pair of wins over the
Cottondale Hornets on
Thursday night in
The seventh grade
Bullpups won, 56-36, with
the eighth grade winning,
In the seventh grade
game, the Bullpups
jumped out to a big lead,
taking a 16-5 edge into the
second quarter.
The Hornets rallied,
cutting the deficit to just
four at 27-23 at the half.
Marianna answered
with a big third quarter,
pulling away to go up 46-
27 heading into the
Herman Williams led
the Bullpups with 20
points, while Tre Clemons
added 14.
For Cottondale, Joseph
Hall scored 16 points, and
Ja'Vontai Hall added
In the eighth grade
game, the Hornets stayed
close early, trailing by
only four through one
+ quarter.
Marianna extended the
lead to 28-13 at the half,
then pushed the advan-
tage to 51-24 at the end of
Shaquarious Baker led
Marianna with 21 points,
while Laterrian Pittman
added 14.
Taquavious Perry added
four points and 18

Tre Lee scored 12 points
for the Hornets, and DJ
Brannon added six.
"We came out kind of
sluggish in both games,"
Bullpups coach Brad
Cross said. "Actually,
Cottondale did a really
good job. They pressed us,
and really made it hard
for us to get scores under
the basket in both games.
"But I'm real proud of
the kids for coming out in
the second half and just
playing their hearts out.
We're playing good
Cottondale's next game
will be Monday in
Graceville against the

Marianna will next
host Grand Ridge on
Both Bullpup teams
are undefeated, and
Cross said he is very sat-
isfied with what he has
"I'm very happy with
how we've done so far,"
he said. "I think we've
played great defense so
far, and that's what has
won most of our games.
"I'm also very happy
with our guard play.
We've .got some tough
games coming up, but
I'm very pleased with
what we've done so far."

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

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

4261 Lafayette St. Marianna
*-*-J -lWa'a*-a-p*'awpwp^ *




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a pathway that leads to a college education.

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4B Sunday, November 14, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

Skill for a price

Back when I only dreamed of being a
waterfowler, the road to fulfillment seemed
blessedly simple. My idols, those storied
waterfowling stalwarts I sought to emulate,
were straightforward men's men: admirable,
earthy sorts with beat-up shooting coats, beat-
up shotguns, a few beat-up decoys, and
scruffy retrievers of nondescript origin.
Proudly, I soon mastered that image,
becoming as straightforward and earthy as
any turn-of-the-century duck hunter. The
same could be said for my equipment and
dogs. I had it all, except for one thing. I never
had any ducks or geese in my game bag. My
mastery of the old-timers' image, it seemed,
included everything but their skill.
Not to worry, though. This is the hi-tech
age, when skill can be produced on an assem-
bly line and purchased with a check-writer's
pen or the click of a mouse. Who needs skill
attained through patience, hard work and
practice when he carries a major credit card in
his wallet? Makes perfect sense when you
think about it. Would the catalogs or websites
lie? Perish the thought!
Thus convinced, I sat down, flipped a few
pages in the latest edition of Bargain Bubba's
Duck Supplies, placed my order and in a few
days received a truckload of instant "ability."
My first out-of-the-box skill was a plastic
slip-on shotgun sight, one of those little rec-
tangular frames that attaches to the end of the
barrel. According to the instructions, I could
"frame" my target and accurately determine
proper lead and swing. Not at all like that
ridiculous little bead most folks use. Now, if I
can only manage to get the duck into the
frame somewhere within a range of less than
500 yards I've got it made.
Then there are my shorebird confidence
decoys. These are designed to add fauna vari-
ety to my regular decoy set and make the
overall setup more natural and attractive.
They are also supposed to aid my regular
decoys in luring wary waterfowl by giving
incoming ducks dnd geese an added sense of
security. Hence the "confidence" moniker. I
have a dozen magnum sandpipers, an equal
number of plovers and avocets, six plastic
blue herons, and a fish crow. I have deter-
mined that "confidence decoy" is the perfect
name as I have become quite confident no
ducks will come anywhere near them. They
will, however, attract numerous sandpipers,
plovers, avocets, blue herons, and fish crows.
When these become legal game, I'll be the
envy of all my companions.

High School Football
Friday Cottondale at
Lafayette in the first round of
the 1B playoffs, 7 p.m.
High School
Girls Basketball
Monday Liberty
County at Sneads, 4 p.m.,
and 5:30 p.m.; Bay at
Marianna, 7 p.m.; Cottondale
at Holmes County, 6 p.m.,
and 7:30 p.m.; Malone at
Chipley, 5:30 p.m.
Tuesday Cottondale at
Graceville, 5:30 p.m., and 7
p.m.; Malone at Marianna, 6
p.m.; Sneads at Chipley, 5:30
p.m., and 7 p.m.
Thursday Sneads at
Holmes County, 6 p.m., and
7:30 p.m.; Malone at
Bethlehem, 6 p.m.
Friday Marianna at
Pensacola Catholic, 7 p.m.
Saturday Graceville vs.
Carver, Ala., at Enterprise,
5:30 p.m.
High School
Boys Basketball
The Sonny's Preseason
Tip-Off Tourney at Marianna

Bob Kornegay
You really ought to see this one big Canada
goose decoy I now own. It flaps its wings
when I pull a long string leading from the set
to my blind. True, sometimes the wings fall
off and I have to crawl out to make minor
repairs, but it certainly looks real otherwise.
And one day I'm certain those wings are
actually going to remain attached when there
are real geese present. I can't wait.
Equally authentic looking are my remote-
control mallard blocks. Just set them out, flip
the switch, and watch 'em go. They are so
good they even fool the most experienced
Labrador retrievers. Did you ever see a wet
dog bite an electric duck? It's right interest-
Speaking of electronics, you should hear
my new duck call training CDs. The highball
calls and feeding chuckles are the best repro-
ductions I've ever heard. I just wish someone
had told me how difficult it is to produce
those wonderful sounds with my own call.
Now, owing to depression and frustration, I
don't blow highballs, I drink them. Incoming
mallards and pintails respond to my feeding
chuckles with their own feeding "snickers."
And what of the ghosts of those old water-
fowlers I've long idolized? Is that their eerie
laughter I hear ringing through the swamp
and carrying across the misty marsh? Are
they amused that -I have tried to wheedle my
way into their ranks with thousands of dol-
lars' worth of hi-tech gadgetry? Well, no
more. That's it. I shall not be suckered again.
Wait a second. Not so fast. What's this on
page 27? Hmmm. Duck-In-Heat Lure? Hey,
that's not a bad idea. Let's see now. Four bot-
tles oughta do for starters. "

Bob Kornegay is an outdoors columnist
for the Jackson County Floridan. E-mail
Bob at cletus@windstream.net'


High School will run
Thursday and Saturday.
Thursday's games are:
Malone vs. Bonifay, 4:30
p.m.; Cottondale vs. Maclay,
6 p.m.; Port St. Joe vs.
Marianna, 7:30 p.m.
Friday's games are:
Cottondale vs. Port St. Joe,
4:30 p.m.; Malone vs.
Maclay, 6 p.m.; Marianna vs.
Bonifay, 7:30 p.m.
Middle School
Boys Basketball
Monday Cottondale at
Graceville, 5 p.m., and 6
p.m.; Grand Ridge at
Roulhac, 4 p.m.
Tuesday- Vernon at Grand
Ridge, 4 p.m.; Cottondale at
Roulhac, 5 p.m.; Graceville
at Bonifay, 5 p.m., and 6 p.m.
Thursday- Grand Ridge at
Marianna, 4 p.m., and 5 p.m.;
Graceville at Vernon, 4 p.m.,
and 5 p.m.
Club Volleyball
The Deep South Volleyball
Club is planning to begin its
fourth year of Junior
Olympic Volleyball at

Marianna High School.
. There will be an organiza-
tional meeting on Nov. 22 at
6 p.m. at the Marianna High
School Library. All girls of
the ages 14-18 are invited to
come and participate.
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
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.com, or
fax them to 850-482-4478.
The mailing address for the
paper is Jackson County
Floridan P.O. Box 520
Marianna, FL 32447.



Fish in full migration

pattern at Lake Eufaula

Bass fishing remains tough
overall with the most active
largemouths holding on flats
and in the backwaters.
Grassy flats are best worked
with shallow-running
crankbaits fished parallel to
well-defined grasslines.
Flipping may pay off in veg-
etation in the sloughs up the
Chattahoochee River ann of
the lake. Texas-rigged four-
inch flipping baits are rec-
ommnended. Fish the Flint
arm upstream from the river
mouth with shallow-to-
medium crankbaits and
worms. Shoal bass may bite
farther up the Flint.
Crappie fishing may be
fair along the moderately
deep ledges. Look for the
fish in stump fields at 10 to
15 feet and use live min-
Bream fishing remains
relatively slow.
Catfish are hit-and-miss,
but a few may be caught
with worms off the river
Bass continue moving in tra-
ditional fall migration pat-
terns. The largemouths are
following schools of shad

into the creeks and isolated
main-lake pockets. Anglers
should locate these baitfish
concentrations and target the
bass with corresponding
shad-imitating crankbaits.
Lately, medium-running
crankbaits fished around the
ten-foot level have been the
best bets. On the main lake,
fish Carolina-rigs and slow-
rolled spinner baits over the
deep ledges. Try worms and
crank baits around structure
near points and sandbars.
Crappie fishing may be
fair in the deeper sections of
creeks, especially early in
the day. Bridge structure
may also hold some fish.
Minnows fished vertically
are the best bet.
Bream fishing is slow and
will remain so for some
Catfish may bite worms
on the flats late in the after-
RIVER Catfish have
been pretty good, but may
slow down as temperatures,
water level and clarity fluc-
tuate. If conditions warrant,
use live earthworms to catch
them along bluff walls

where currents are not too
strong. Late in the day, cat-
fish may also bite on sand-
bars and points. Tailwater
cats will be slow to bite, but
the fish caught in the tailwa-
ters will be larger as a rule
than those in other locations.
Bream will slow down
considerably, but if clear
water can be found up the
creeks a few may be taken
on worms fished on the bot-
tom. Bream fishing in this
fashion in the creeks may
also produce some pretty
good catfish from time to
Bass are slow. If water
conditions are right, some
may be caught in the creeks
on worms and crank baits.
The bass fishing will be hit-
or-miss at best.
Crappies are very slow
right now.
(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

*Nov. 20-21
Washington County
PO 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


~A4 ~'\


Saturday, Nov. 20,
Sunday, Nov. 21

BrinMaUnne GoodTE AdmissionE. $5 per eperon .$.oth daysr ifo

Br' ng a Canned Good Admission $5 per person $8 both days
, For LocalFood Pantry. Includes admission into the Gun & Knife Show
Kids 12 and under FREE

-W-^. BANK
West Florida Electric


Sponsored by

McCoy's Food Mart


Big Buck Contest

Includes Archery, General Gun and Muzzle Loading Seasons!

SHoyt-Maxxis 31 Inch Bow &
,1 iA Trophy Mount from Gilley's Taxidermy

2nd Place Prize Bear Attack Compound Bow ($800 Value) 3rd Place Prize Costa Del Mar Sunglasses ($200 Value).

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

Bryan Moore
9 pt.

Levi Cobb
8 pt.

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


11 t I I



Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 14, 2010 5B

Kanye West cancels

appearance on 'Today'


West has backed out of a
scheduled performance on
NBC's "Today" show after
getting upset with how his
interview with host Matt
Lauer this week was han-
West's record company
confirmed the cancellation
to "Today" on Friday after
the rapper said on his
Twitter account that he
wouldn't perform. He was
scheduled to appear Nov.
26, part of a promotion
drive for his new disc, "My
Beautiful Dark Twisted
Fantasy," which is being
released Nov. 22.
During the interview,
which was taped Tuesday
and aired Thursday, West
appeared thrown when
"Today" aired a video clip of
an embarrassing moment -
when he grabbed a micro-
phone from Taylor Swift at
the 2009 MTV Video Music
Awards and said Beyonce
should have won an award
instead of Swift.
West tweeted this week
that he felt "set up" by the
interview and that Lauer
tried to force his answers.

His cancellation notice was
accompanied by mixed
"Much love to Matt and
the whole Today show," he
said in a Twitter message. "I
accept ya'll future apology
in advance LOL!"
In the interview, West
talked about former
President George W. Bush's
angry response to West say-
ing after Hurricane Katrina
that Bush "doesn't care
about black people."
"Today" played a clip of
Bush speaking about it in
his recent interview with
Lauer. In seeking a reaction,
Lauer noted that it was the
most emotional Bush had
become during three and a
half hours of talking with
"Don't even listen,"
Lauer said. "I want you to
look at his face."
That appeared to upset
West, who looked away.
"I don't need you guys to
show me the tape in order to
prompt my emotion about
what I'm going to say," he
Later in the interview,
punctuated by pauses where
West appeared to be search-
ing for words and Lauer
looked perplexed, West

became angry when the
Swift video was shown.
Lauer explained that it was
common to show video of
an event when it is refer-
enced in an interview, but
West complained that he
could hear it and wondered
how he was supposed to
talk over it. Lauer ordered
the sound of the tape be
turned off.
"Please don't let that hap-
pen again," West said. "It's,
like, ridiculous."
Lauer said later that
"there was nothing improp-
er about it, nothing unusual
about it."
West's decision could be
a lose-lose situation. It
deprives "Today" of an
appearance from one of
music's most popular per-
formers on the day after
Thanksgiving, when many
people are off from work
and school.
From West's standpoint,
he was due to perform on
Black Friday on the nation's
most-watched morning
show, when New York
streets around the "Today"
studio will likely be
clogged with holiday shop-
pers who might be persuad-
ed to add his disc to their

Ask Mr. Know-it-all


Q: Who is the good-look-
ing guy doing the State Farm
TV commercials? F.T.M.,
Mesa, AZ
A: His name is Eduardo
"Eddie" Matos. He was born
in San Juan, Puerto Rico. His
family moved to New Jersey
where he graduated from
high school. He is also
known for his role as Ricky
Garza on the daytime soap
"Port Charles." He has also
been a frequent guest on
another daytime soap
General Hospital.
Q: In the beginning of
each episode of "The Andy-
Griffith Show," Andy and
Opie are heading for the fish-
ing pond. Where was this
filmed? C.N., Garnet
Valley, Pa.
A: The show was filmed at
Desilu Studios, with exteri-
ors filmed at Forty Acres in
Culver City, Calif., as well as
Franklin Canyon, which is
located north of Beverly
Hills. The theme music,
"The Fishin' Hole," was
composed by Earle Hagen
and Herbert Spencer. The
whistling in .the opening
scene was performed by
Earle Hagen.

Q: Do the names of the
Star Wars' movie robots, R2-
D2 and C-3PO, have any
meaning? R.H., Redondo
Beach, Calif.
A: Story goes that while in
post-production of
"American Graffiti" (1973),
George Lucas heard sound
editor Walter Murch ask for
Reel 2, Dialog Track 2,
which he abbreviated to R2-
D2. Lucas said he liked the
sound of that and though it
was a good name. As for C-
3PO, I could not find any-
thing about his name. I'll
open this one to readers.
Q: There was a Dominic
DiMaggio who played cen-
ter field for the Boston Red
Sox. Was he related to Joe
DiMaggio who played cen-
ter field for the New York
Yankees? H.L.C., Twin
Falls, Idaho
A: They are brothers.
There was also an older
brother, Vince, who played
center field for several teams
in the National League.
Dominic DiMaggio was the
youngest of the three.
Q: I really hope you can
help me with this. This past
summer I was in London,
England. I stopped in a
department store, where I

R2-D2 and George
C-3PO Lucas

tried an aftershave. The only
thing I remember is that it
was made with Seville
oranges and bergamot. The
scent was fantastic. Do you
have any idea what brand
this was? EFP. Quincy,
A: Does the following
description sound familiar?
A refined and classic fra-
grance. Seville oranges
blend with bergamot; exotic
spices and fresh aromatic
herbs, resting on a base of
rich cedar and mosses. If it
does, you tried James
Bronnley for Men. H.
Bronnley & Co Ltd was
founded in 1883 by James
Bronnley when he was just
19. He traveled to Paris to
study the art of soapmaking
and was determined when he
returned to England to estab-
lish himself as a maker of
soaps of the highest quality.
Go to www.bronnleyusa.com
for a listing of men's and
women's products.

No reneging on your deal

Dear Annie: My 20-year-old son from a
previous marriage lives with my husband
and me. "Jacob" is in his second year of
college and maintains a B average. He pays
all of his own bills, including car insurance,
cell phone and basic necessities.
Student loans cover his tuition. He
is a terrific kid. When my husband
and I married six years ago, we
agreed that as long as the kids k
were full-time students, they 1l e
could live here without paying
rent. Unfortunately, my husband y-
recently changed his mind and
feels that Jacob should pay for his room
and board or move out. In order to do
this, Jacob would have to find a full-time
job and might drop out of school. We are
financially secure and don't need the rent
money. This situation has turned into a
power struggle and is causing a major prob-
lem in my. marriage. Is there a possible
compromise I haven't thought of? Tug-
Dear Tug: Jacob sounds like a great kid,
and it's too bad your husband doesn't
appreciate him. Can Jacob pay a nominal
fee that would placate your husband and
not break the bank? Would your husband, in

his eagerness to get Jacob out of the house,
be willing to cover room and board in a col-l
lege dorm? Although we are in favor of
adult children paying a reasonable amount
of rent, in this instance, your husband is
wrong. The two of you had an agreement,
and he is reneging.
Dear Annie: I send out hand-
made cards to friends and fami-
ly for their birthdays, anniver-
saries, etc. It hurts my feelings
when I take the time to make an
individualized card and the per-
son doesn't mention anything to
me about it. If I receive a card, I
like to contact the person to say
thank you and. let them know
how thoughtful it was. Is there
etiquette for this type of thing? -
Constant Card Sender
Dear Card Sender: The proper way to
acknowledge a card is with a phone call or
an e-mail. If you see someone to whom
you have sent such a card, 'it is perfectly
OK to ask whether it was received.
However, we believe the amount of time
and effort you put into your cards makes
the lack of acknowledgement particularly
hurtful. Scale back.


Marya Mannes was an author and critic known for her
caustic but insightful observations of American life. She
said, 'The sign of an intelligent people is their ability to
control emotions by the application of reason."
The sign of intelligent bridge players is their ability to
control trumps by the application of reason. This is an
easy deal for someone who has seen the theme before.
When the responder's point-count is a minimum for rais-
ing to game, it is usually better to play in a 4-4 major-suit
fit than in three no-trump. Here, three no-trump has no
chance, and four hearts, despite the lack of trump honors,
can be brought home.
You start with five losers: two hearts (if trumps are 4-1,
you are dead), one diamond and two clubs. You do have
10 tricks: two spades, one heart, three diamonds, one club,
one diamond ruff in the dummy and two spade ruffs in your
hand. However, before ruffing, you should draw exactly
two rounds of trumps. Win the first trick on the board, call
for a low heart and play low from your hand. East will prob-
ably return a heart, but take your ace and play three rounds
of diamonds, discarding a club from the dummy.
Suppose East ruffs and shifts to a club. Win, take
dummy's spade ace, and crossruff home. Note that if you
make the mistake of playing the ace and another heart, East
will win and cash his third trump, leaving you with no chance.

S A K85
S76 4 3
* K2

S7 5
AQ J 10
V 10 9
SJ 9 8 5 4
Q 8 3


S96 4 2
* 10 7
s K 10 9 6

A 7 3
V A 8 5 2
A Q 6 3
4 A J 4
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both

1 NT


2 4
4 V

All pass

Opening lead: A Q


SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
The boss won't pay for a lot
of small talk, but s/he will pay
well for a superior perform-
ance. When in need of funds,
keep your mind and muscles in
motion and your mouth shut.
Dec. 21) Even if you believe
that you have some wise sug-
gestions to offer, unless they
are explicitly requested, keep
your mouth shut. If things go
wrong, someone will need to
be blamed.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Be guarded, because a
curious acquaintance is trying
to poke his/her nose into a pri-
vate matter between you and
another friend. Watch your
step regarding your replies.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) You're not likely to be
stingy in your dealings with
friends, but do be careful not to
let yourself be maneuvered
into an arrangement where
you're asked to pay an unfair
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Performance speaks louder
than words, so if you have oth-
ers working for you, set an
example of what you want
from them. An old-fashioned
pep talk will not suffice.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- Don't be afraid to be a bit
More assertive than usual, if
that's what it fakes to accom-
plish your aims. The important
thing is that you do so without
being hostile or pushy.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- It's not likely that you'll be
prone to being extra careful
with issues or things that are
insignificant to you. However,
when it comes to something of
great importance it'll be a dif-
ferent story.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- There isn't a chance that
you'll allow important deci-
sions that affect you personally
to be left to others. You'll make
sure that any final judgment
calls are approved by you.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- You should be able to find
some new ways or places to
stretch your dollars, by analyz-
ing where and what you pur-
chase on a regular basis.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) If
you sense that persons with
whom you associate are a bit
intimidated by your strong per-
sonality, try to lighten up a bit,
if you have an opportunity to
do so. Let the warmth within
you shine through.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- Although favors you ask of
others are likely to be granted,
there's a strong chance that
they'll have strings attached. If
that's the case, handle things
on your own.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)-
Find a way to use your head
instead of your checkbook
when getting involved in a new
endeavor with another. Good
ideas or strong leadership can
be worth more than their
weight in gold.


Today is the 318th day of
2010 and the 54th day of
1851, Herman Melville's
"Moby Dick" was published.
In 1910, the first airplane
took flight from the deck of
a ship near Hampton Roads,
DAYS: Claude Monet
(1840-1926), painter;
Joseph McCarthy (1908-
1957), politician; Prince
Charles (1948-), Prince of
Wales; Condoleezza Rice
(1954-), former secretary of
state; Yanni (1954-), musi-
cian; Curt' Schilling (1966-),
baseball player.
"Dissent is the highest form
of patriotism.". Howard
Dow Jones* Industrial
Average is not the actual
average price of its compo-
nent stocks, but a weighted
average that compensates
for the effects of stock splits
and other adjustments. '
million number of copies
of Yanni Live at the
Acropolis sold worldwide,

making the production the
second best-selling music
video of all time (behind
Michael Jackson's Thriller).

ACROSS 42 Dress part
43 MHz part
1 Joule fraction 45 Ice-skating
4 T'ai- jumps
ch'uan 48 Eye protec-
7 Greenish- tor
blue 49 France-
11 London lav Spain range
12 Scary 52 Poker stake
feeling 53 "Et tu" time
13 Hang five 54 Bygone
14 Waxy flower marquee
16 Fine sedi- notice
ment 55 Middle Ages
17 Wavelike quaff
pattern 56 Dangerous
18 Caps or lids curve
19 Grab 57 Pantyhose
20 Nero's 102 shade
21 Dismantle a
tent DOWN
24 Returns
27 Hamlet's 1 Horror-flick
oath street
28 School 2 Be foot-
founded in loose
1440 3 Disco
30 Went to dancer
court (hyph.)
32 Fiery gem 4 "People"
34 Region person
36 Hula attire 5 "Ball -"
37 Resistant to 6 Retiree's
change kitty
39 Bohemian 7 Besets
dance 8 Say uncle
41 Forfeit en- 9 WWW ad-
der dresses

1 Part of an 41
ear 42
4 Kelly's
possum 45
8 Likable
prez? 49
11 Guinness or 53
13 Field of 54
14 TVA project 55
15 The Louvre's 56
Mona-- 57
16 Avid reader 58
18 Dinosaur
bone 59
20 Jazzy
21 Starman's
22 Weed 1
whacker 2
24 Map source 3A
27 Tired out
30 Mare's 4
31 Perchance 5
32 Green veggie 6
34 45 or 78 7
35 Royal 8
decree 9
36 Join metal 10
37 Peron's
third wife 12
39 Investment 17
return 19


Okra morsel
- ex
,Song of
Cousins of
A Simpson
Light wrap
"Wool" on
clay sheep
Veal source
Madrid gold
Earth (pref.)
Hard wood
Matinee -
Mr. Maiden
Pay period

Answer to Previous Puzzle

10 Behind, at 38 Swimsuit
sea half
12 Silo filler 40 Portent
15 Top digit 42 Long-eared
18 Speed off animals
20 Film 43 Horse's
21 Strange hair
sighting 44 This, in
22 Barely Barcelona
beats 46 In case
23 Soil 47 Vaccines
amender 48 Take it on
24 Long past the-
25 Tedious 49 Homey
26 Hunt for dessert
29 Fable 50 Fabric
31 Width of a means.
cir. 51 Mama's boy
33 Giggled
35 Triangle

Answer to Previous Puzzle

22 Throng 41 Vermicelli
23 Hamilton's 42 Finger-
prov. paint
24 Carthage 43 Sound
Ec. bounce
25 Pith helmet 44 Bear, to
26 Takes a Brutus
powder 46 Post of
27 Enthusi- control
asm, plus 47 Latin Iverb
28 Fencer's 48 Some par-
weapon ents
29 Valley 50 "Doctor
31 Schubert Who"
song network
33 Build on to 51 Ooh com-
35 Kind of panion
agent 52 Prefix for
36 Breadths dent
38 Plus
39 Over there

@2010 by UFS, Inc.

NEA Crossword Puzzle

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

11-13 @2010 by UFS, Inc.

NEA Crossword Puzzle

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

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another
Today's clue: P equals F
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "I have these big, piano-playing hands. I feel like I
should be picking potatoes." Sandra Bullock
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 11-13

6B Sunday, November 14, 2010 Jackson County Floridan



College Football Scores
Colgate 31, Bucknell 7
Columbia 20, Cornell 17
Cortland St. 20, Ithaca 17
Navy 38, Cent. Michigan 37
New Hampshire 31, Villanova 24
Penn 34, Harvard 14
RPI 29, Merchant Marine 27
Rochester 35, Hobart 34
Rowan 27, College of N.J. 7
S. Connecticut 52, St.Anselm 21
Springfield 26, Union, N.Y. 15
Stony Brook 55, Gardner-Webb 3
Syracuse 13, Rutgers 10
Ursinus 41, Dickinson 21
Washington & Lee 45, Juniata 3
West Virginia 37, Cincinnati 10
Widener 28, Delaware Valley 27
Wilkes 21, King's, Pa. 17
Yale 14, Princeton 13
Appalachian St. 43, Wofford 13
Bethel, Tenn. 36, Shorter 26
Bethune-Cookman 35, Howard 20
Boston College 21, Duke 16
Carson-Newman 49, Tusculum 48
Chattanooga 48, Samford 14 0
Christopher Newport 49, Methodist 10
Coastal Carolina 45, Liberty 31
E. Kentucky 42, Tennessee Tech 29
Elon 30, Furman 25
Emory & Henry 27, Guilford 3
Florida A&M 17, Hampton 12
Georgia Southern 28, W. Carolina 6
Hampden-Sydney 31, Randolph-Macon 28
Ji. ..:.,,,,;i- T ,Ii mpbeIll 24
J ... .:. ,-. ll i 9 5 E M ,:i u r, 2 7 '
Kentucky 38, Vanderbilt 20
Marshall 28, Memphis 13

Maryland 42, Virginia 23
McMurry 28, Msissippi College 17
Miami 35, Georgia Tech 10
N.C. State 38, Wake Forest 3
South Florida 24, Louisville 21, OT
Southern Miss. 31, UCF 21
Tennessee 52, Mississippi 14
Virginia Tech 26, North Carolina 10
Army 45, Kent St. 28
Illinois St. 27, E. Illinois 23
Indiana St. 30, Youngstown St. 24
Michigan 27, Purdue 16
Minnesota 38, Illinois 34
Missouri 38, Kansas St. 28
Northwestern 21, Iowa 17
Notre Dame 28, Utah 3
Ohio St. 38, Penn St. 14 .
W. Michigan 45, E. Michigan 30
Wisconsin 83, Indiana 20
Angelo St. 49, Cent. Oklahoma 35
E. New Mexico 35, Tarleton St. 10
E. Texas Baptist 47, Sul Ross St. 28
Henderson St. 40, West Georgia 6
Incarnate Word 17, Texas A&M Coffimerce 16
Jackson St. 52, Ark.-Pine Bluff 30
Mary Hardin-Baylor 81, Texas Lutheran 3
Midwestern St. 28, Northeastern St. 8
NW Oklahoma 31, S. Oregon 26
Okla. Panhandle St. 21, Bacone 20
Oklahoma 45, Texas Tech 7
Ouachita 52, S. Arkansas 34
Prairie View 35, Alcorn St. 27
S. Nazarene 30, Langston 27
Sam Houston St. 20, Cent. Arkansas 13
Stephen F.Austin 51, SE Louisiana 14
Trinity, Texas 28, Austin 24
W. Kentucky 36, Arkansas St. 35, OT
W. Texas A&M 52, East Central 21

BYU 49, Colorado St. 10
Colorado 34, Iowa St. 14
E,Washington 31, S. Utah 24
Montana 27, North Dakota.17
N. Colorado 35, Portland St. 30
Washington St. 31, Oregon St. 14

CI-UW, ,

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_ -._ -. -.Z *





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From wire reports

Georgia Tech quarterback Tevin Washington (13) is
brought down by Miami linebacker Colin McCarthy
(44) during the first quarter of an NCAA college foot-
ball game Saturday, Nov. 13, 2010 in Atlanta. AP
Photo/John Bazemore

Miami runs past

Georgia Tech


ATLANTA Freshman
Stephen Morris didn't hate
to carry Miami in his first
road start, not v.ith four
backs running for touch-
downs and Leonard
Hankerson making big
Morris only had to avoid:
mistakes to help Miami set a
season high in total offense
for the second straight week.
Morris passed for 230
yards and a touchdown to
win the matchup of backup
quarterbacks and Miami
beat Georgia Tech 35-10 on
Saturday to stay alive in the
ACC's Coastal Division.
Morris, making his second
start as Jacory Harris recov-
ers from a concussion, com-
pleted 10 of 18 passes and
did not have a turnover.
"Stephen did a tremen-
dous job of just managing
the game," said Miami coach
Randy Shannon.
Lamar Miller, Damien
Berry, Mike James and
Graig Cooper ran for touch-
downs and Hankerson had a
78-yard touchdown catch as
Miami had a season-high
507 total yards, including
277 yards rushing. The big
day topped Miami's 504
yards behind Morris .in last
week's 26-20 win over
"If we continue to do this,
we can be a very special
football team," Shannon
Shannon said Morris
showed impressive compo-
sure on the field and on the
sideline, including in his
comments to the coach as
the lead grew in the second
"He was standing beside
me and he looked over at me
and said 'You can loosen up
a little,' Shannon said,
adding, "I said to him 'You
can loosen up, too.' "
Added Shannon:, "He
doesn't get nervous."
Hankerson had three
catches for 132 yards,
including the long touch-
down, his 11th of the season
to tie Michael Irvin's school
record set in 1986.
It marked the second
straight week Hankerson
caught 'a touchdown pass
from Morris.
"He does what he has to
do," Hankerson said of
Morris. "He makes every
drive count."

Miami (7-3, 5-2 Atlantic
Coast Conference) is chas-
ing Virginia Tech in the
Coastal Division and will
pla. the Hokies ne\i week.
"We're very excited,"
Shannon said. "That's the
thing about ACC football, it
always comes dov. n to the
last week. This i, a %.ery spe-
cial time for all of us."
Georgia, Tech i5-5, 3-4)
has lot three straight for the
first time since the end of
Georgia Tech sophomore
quarterback Tevin
Washington also played well
in his first start. Washington
ran for 122 yards and com-
pleted 7 of 16 passes for 101
yards. Georgia Tech's only
touchdown ; came on
Washington's first career
scoring pass, a 22-yard com-
.pletion to Kevin Cone to
open the second half.
"I thought he played OK,"
said Georgia Tech coach
Paul Johnson of Washington.
"He did some decent things,
ran the offense OK. He can't
make up for 10 other guys.
He's got to have some help."
Georgia Tech lost two
fumbles inside the Miami
10. Bobby Dodd Stadium's
stands were almost empty
when Washington lost the
ball on a rufi from the Miami
5 with less than a minute
Washington is replacing
Georgia Tech senior Joshua
Nehbir. who ,will miss the
rest of the regular season
after suffering a broken right
forearm in last week's loss at
Virginia Tech.
Morris led two 88-yard
touchdown drives on
Miami's first two posses-
sions and Georgia Tech
never recovered.
"We dug ourselves a hole
that we could never get out
of," Johnson said. "... We got
beat in pretty much every
facet of the game."
Miami led 21-10 in the
third quarter when Georgia
Tech, driving to possibly
close the deficit to four
points, committed a crucial
turnover, Orwin Smith fum-
bled a pitch on a first-down
play from the Miami 6. Ray-
Ray Armstrong recovered
for the Hurricanes to set up
an 86-yard touchdown drive.
"It looked like maybe he
took his eyes off of it and
looked up," Johnson said of
Smith. "You've got to just
fall on the ball. You don't try
to pick it up."



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BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.

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Ing, caring hne. An ad MH's. Lot rent N ecincl.tor Med/Su Un
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response from Individuals In! We have Peas, 3432/850-814-6515 Looking for candidate with strong
whowillsellyouranimalfor Okra& S uash New Hoe? You name it... leadershand communication skills.
research or breeding leadership and communication skills.
researchers redn Not afraito tackle problems and
ondents rfu en Check out the CLASSIFIED employee issues.
n widmy. Semplouyment Classifieds has it!!! provide excellent patient care.
understanding of hospital metrics,
Cats regulatory requirements, HCAAHPS
RN Catch Lab scores, core measures, etc.
Fre tsRN Cath Lab scores, core measures, etc. LOOKING FOR MATURE, LOOKING FOR MATURE,
ble 850-557-2846 Job Re-uirements: The Med/Surg Directoris responsible forM
S050; Hours IReqrements:o planning, organizing, developing, DEPENDABLE, BUSINESS MINDD BUSINESS MINDED
Experience in a Cardiac Cati Lab. implemeItng, evaluating, re
Freeto odhome: areeSeeker xpeenceinCardiacCathLab. staff taking staff, dire ting, NEWSPAPER CARRIERS NEWSPAPER CARRIERS
Spotted Tabby kit- FL RN license required budgeting and controlling the provision
tens 850-526-3474 American Heart Association buodsevinc andDnrolling pr ision
eves. Restaurant/ BLS required ACLS preferred Management processes through
Food service The Cath Lab RN provides all nursing collaborative teamwork, interact n andIA GW
r 'Dogs, care during diagnostic and sharing with administration, physicians, M AR IAN AG EE W O
intervent ional cardiovascular nurses, department managers, and other
n.. Z .Qu ral.. procedures team members. Views responsibilities Earn an average of Earn an aVerage of
-(Angiograph, Cardiac and functions as running a business with
son County Cateterizaon, etc.) goal of improving patient's outcomes.
aSckhools: Be home Includes a global view of operations
when your kids are Assume responsibility and related to supplies, materials, staff,
home. Part Time, accountability for several patients eq uipment and other support tools
Flexible Hours, during a designated time frame while needed for the success of the
olidavsoff following policies and procedures. "whole team" and the organization.
Priorities and organizing policies patient flo w toedures Participation in the Quality Improvement per month per month
ensure best utilization of time. Is given process is also expected. 44 Bed Unit
general guidance and is expected to We care for a variety of diagnoses
function with initiative se an d sourangicang from Pneumonia, CHF COPD,
CL judgment t2o provide qualityar
Lper origteetChest Pain, Gastrointestinal
L O K 06 services. Demonstrates effective safety c hestinWG arointest
CKC Shth Tzu practices. Establishes and maintains a complications, Wound Care, Diabetes,
puppy.Male.rd c SSo e good rapport and professionals handtsuireW haeat a orfn
SCLASS IF DS relationship with fellow employees, heart Mirror Telemetry monitoring
Color.Ready $200 other departments and Medical Staff. system with the capacity to monitor 18
(334)7920202, Demonstrates competence when patients within our Unit. Our department$ 3
618-7106 performing other related or utilizes state-of-the-art technologies
'lo n sedm fun ction s. y such as Computerized Docum entation, p m a m n m b
Unused Manufacture Nlid gr BuildingsGlcneruciEMAR, and Accudose.Si oninlnsSinsncns
10 toi 15to choose from The Hospital is located on the Gulf Coast o t ote e t
wwVarious Sizes, Call to Reserve in Panama City, FL, home to the world's The hospital is located on the Gulf Coast
www.sunwardsteel.com Source# U most beautiful beaches. in Panama City, FL, home to the world's
352-353-4047 most beautiful beaches. BE YOUR OWN BOSS BE YOUR OWN BOSS
SThe area's new Northwest Florida The area's new Northwest Florida
HEADLAND'S Beaches International Airport includes eaes nert rort 1AM to 6 AM 1AM to 6 AM
BEST KEPT Southwest Airlines and Delta flights. Beaches I international Airport includes
SECRET! Southwest Airlines and Delta flights.
C 976 699ECOWRDe100G
S HEADLANDc Great Benefits package including: N FL license required. Must have dependable Must have dependable
"$341,5110 *Medical & dental ins
*Long termnand short term disability' BLS required (American Heart transportation, minimum liability transportation, minimum liability
Craftsm an Design Approx 2920 sq. ft. *Paid tim e off Association only) insu ra nc & v id i ver's ai aliens, ansu ra nc & v id i ve isli cense.
5 B R, 3 B aths B uilt in 2009 6.1 A cres *401K m watching Great& venei rtsc s s u n e &aincluding:
Slate and tile Hardwood floors *RN Clinical Ladder Program Great Benefits package including:
Granite counter tops Energy efficient *Tuition Reimbursement Medical & dental ins
Formal DR 2 car garage 2 stall barn *Sign ion/relocation bonus up to $7000 Long term and short term disability
'18 ft. ceiling in living area Tuition Reimbursement
'Lennox Two Zone system Qualified applicants may apply Sign on/relocation bonus up to $7000 apicatioatepii
REALTORS WELCOME! on-line at WWW.pcmC-Pc.ceJ/careers Qualified applicants may applyJa s CuylidaJakoCutFrin
Call334-596-7763 EOE/DOmg&Tobacco Free Workplace on-line at WWW.4cmc-stncon4careersI Cosit L
.1 EOE/Drug & Tobacco Free WorkplaceM na n


Research -- Field Interviewer
Or. behalf of the Research Triangle Institute. Headway
Corporate Resources is currently seeking Field Interviewers to
work on a cavernment sponsored research study in Marianna,
Greeriwo'od, and surrounding areas. FL. This is a part time
posilion offering an average cl 20-25 hours per week. Field
Interviewers willbe responsible fo,,r traveling iO part;i;pantl'
homes in an assigned area and conducting research interviews
with randomly selected participants. Candidates must be able
to wor. a fieible schedule including evenings and wEekends
and must De ili;ng to travel locally. Spanish Bilingual
candidates are encouraged to apoly and will be tesled and
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 S11.00
Dependable transportation required, mileage reimbursed at
S.50 cents per mile
* No solicitation involved, although skills gained from previous
sales work is helpful
Househol6interviewing and/or computer experience

To Apply, Go To www.NSDUHjobs.com
All interviewers Wili be errmployed by Headway Corporate
Re-.,urces. under subcontra.ct to RTl.

II .

Sundae, November 14. 2010

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














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rKM^Hafl I Boats a Campers/Travel Motor Homes/RVs Aviation Is)
SScenic Cruiser 37 ft.
Sabre by Palamino by Gulf Stream 99'
,-;, 28 ft 5th wheel Immaculate cond.
camper, 3 slides, loaded w/ options 1966 Cessna 310K for
many extras, clean, must see!! Dothan sale or will take on
*. rf,- @ $29k 850- $49,500. 334-803-3397 partner. Colemill up-
grade. 110 hours
Sailboal '76-Catalina since nine over-
ATVs ) 30', 2 cyl. Yarmar die- Salem '06 ex-tra haul. Call Ron at 498-
sel eng., Very low hrs clean, sleeps 8, buck *3279 good condition,
Yamaha'05 66CC 4 less than 250. Roller beds, awning, super green and white ex-
furling, bimin, head, slide, pull w/ reg/. terior, light gray inte-..................................s
wheel ATV Grizzlye Good P/U REDUCEDrior, $105,000 36330
4WD less than 200 cond Docked @Snug $13,500. 334-684-2080 WINNEBAGO '02 (334)498-3279 17" image rims Assortment of IAFTMAN&STARRET- McCulloch 28cc Gas Senco Framing Nailer
hrs. $4,200.334897-ip B-6. 334- o 334300-6112 Brave-slides, 2- ferrellr@roadrunner w/low profile tires clowns, make offer ACHINIST BXS& String Trimmer, still w/case & case of
0405 673-0330. REDUCED TV's, 2-sides, level com runner new $300 OBO Chris 850-526-0094 TOOLS $175-325 in box $120-850-569- nails $175 850-693-
573-0330. REDUCED TV's, 2-Air, level com 850-693-6870 /OQ~n (5)- DK (850)592-2507 2194 9633
$13,900. Sunny Brook TT '02 jacks, 19K miles, 6936870BOOKCASES (5)-DK 850)5922507 2194 9633
Boats --27505L 28'w/slide $35,000 772-631-5065 Automobiles Misc. 2 doordbl panel OAK FINISH 30"X6' Elvis Bust $25, Elvis Metal bistro set with Small desk w/sliding
01, ., out. Q-bed, Like New, prehung interior EA LIKE NEW $300 Heartbreak Hotel table and two chairs keyboard $8
'09 G3 15', 20h 4str 'A kepted under shelter Winnebago '89 32 ft. door, solid core $275 (850)592-2507 Plate $35 850-866- $60 (850)482-8290 850-866-1700
Yamaha 25hrsex. compare to showrm. Chev. 454, new tires, Chevy 2010 Malibu LT OBO 850-693-9633 Bostitch Roofing 1700- New Leather Jacet Sofa, O t
tendedamahawarrantys ex- price $30K, Will sell 6500 w.onan genera 10K mi. on-star, XM Nailer w/case Fresh Air New Leather Jacket Sofa, 9 ft, tan, great
trailer, 2 seat, ear 12K 334-897-0405 tor, cold AC work radio, blue.$17,050. 30'Aluminum ladder Nailer w/case oresh Aire y by North American shape $80 OBO850-
box, wired for tro app Q-sz. bed, ful 334889-422 $8, 850-86-1700 nails $175850-693- Ecoquest Air Purifier Hunting Club $150 482-3853/272-4305
ling motor, excellentrol- Seacraft '89 20t Sydney '10 Outback shower/tub, sleeps, 34" & 36" Aluminum 9633 w/remote $300 850- 850-566-7066
condition, $7000 obo Center Console, boat, I31ft. Only used 3 6, 72,000 miles. MECURY LATE'70's storm doors, $35/ea Bow- '08 PSE Stinger 569-2194 rSparx Motorcycle
334-268-4200 motor & trailer, 95 times, dual slide GREAT COND! 85HP w/power trim 850-866-1700 w/ 11 carbon arrows, GE Microwave Oven, play playpand he l
225HP Johnson Mtr, outs, sleeps 10, 2- 334-677-7748, cables/ wiring, new bow case, and access. 22x16, old but work- playpen blue new $35 850-482-8700
Basstracker '86 TX17 Dual Axle Tr. w/ entrance doors, 803-7210 $6,500. gears & water pump 3500 elec generator- $350 (850)643-8594 ing $20 850-569-2194 ai3078 $40. 850-482- sense Novels 9
Great cond. W/extras brakes,wh., runs in/out ent. center, H$900r251-599-5127p New electric genera-$30789Suspense Novels, 9
tMY Homeawye h ec. ur eaw $900 251-599-5127 puOeer- Box Wo e ro Pnds, $5 850-592-
50hp Mercury classic well, very clean, outdoor stove, elec. Your ome away tor. $250 (850)482- Box of Hot Wheel Gold/Glass makeup pounds, $5 850-592-
rtr $3000. VERY well Great condo. $5500 awning,2Cars, $500 0BO 850- table w/mirror $9 Professional Char- 8769
cared for 677-719-79 891. screen TV,$26,000 Aultimate Freedom Automobiles e w b 272-9209 850-866-1700 grll smoker30"$75 ,
ncared Vrom77-7195 Hom-791-4891 neb '01T7966a272-92098850-866-7004grill smokere30"l$7
Chinew 14 ft. w/ 4h Columbia, AL OBO 229-310-7252 wnea fo le ols $50 850-866- Brother Fax, Copier, HJC Full Coverage hug lot of books, &
Chnew4ft.w4hp t g eptc r stools $50 850-866- scanner, answering Helmet w/flip up Recumbent bike- sta- manipulative, $100
emtorSJetonly 54K mi Kitchen convertible1700 service $25 850-866- face $45 850-209- tionary recumbent obo, (850)482-8290
exc. cond. $1700. 334- Ski, 60 hrs, very & living rm w/slide '05 Beetle convertbe$5 speed ladies 1700 0522 bike. Gr Tnon
596-1738 clean, life jacket & with luxurious leath- GLS, 5-sp, leather, schwin bike like new $80(850)482-6236 Trolling Motor Mount
-n..r in-l $500 8R0. Concord Coachman er seating. Spacious loaded, only 19K mi. inew Brown Bushhog, Hospital Bed very(850)482-6236 Minn Kota endura
55 '05 Motor Home store w/ basement exc. cond. 14,900 ask 0094 850-526- 66'W, $300 OBO 850 good condition $150 Rifle-Remington 243 30- w/batt. & charger

Fsd, $11,i29 0 1 Mu0 t Cruise Master LEL'05 K ing dome in motion" (0ape a g R Scpe N and mirror 35 obo
23 *long-- 2 700mi. model w/side X sideCall 334-714-4001 482-413280o $150, (850)482-7966

STRATOS FT Take over ament frlin g, diR sel generatohwasher, 7only CHEVROLET '10 AIR COMPRESSOR obo (850)482-8290 cond. $45 850-482- fed Gat istmas 850-693-6082

tp 5hkpruns grat! 'U5 teep ranker ad4 re 850-8147 3fREODMEAWDHLEES 16 $350 (850)592-2507 ter, $ 200 -ew l for er desk $25 850-866- Romance/Fiction 80- 29-0 5
grageew/keom. $1inmt U d 4- ,L O O K Pr Fwa achoine$85

Crc i Trailers w/je e, $60k without RVs/Campers $49,500, machine $50 850- Eureka Vacuum $10 Piano, Wurlitzer Deveraux,Steel, Clark White Wicker Rocker
CHRYSLER78 see! 229-321-9047 tohin great Wante & more pow- d (334)268-3900 866-1700 850-866-1700 $500 Frazier Down 850-718-6299 $10 850-592-8769 $60 (850)592-2881
10 cmplet refit '06 el w/ ummingsood Cedars c s g de ing rock- 263-2701ane
6'863, 60 9-26 hns0nFatr 7 gnX3LsiA2'T 2 Diesel eng. Onan die- 850-209-0593 with padded top $150 ing horse, very good Rocking Horse, stu8 850-6-3-008

P r, for sale, self on a selgeneratoo CHEVROLET-10 AIR COMPRESSOR- obo (850)482-8290 condo $45 850482- f great as
Correct Craft 1973, deck extension $7000 cam. Roadmaster $98,ond. very495. tainted 334-793-4438 slides wito Much Corvette TORCH RED LIKE NEW CAMPBELL hina Hutch, nice 07'3853/272-4305gift! $50 oboWederCrossbow

334-347-7930 30,ft. 5thewh.'05 tSid- ','ow/a k t truc .:..:p.c .Mge '.- -" "
14, Fisher You must come WITH TAN INTERIO HAUSFELD 60 GAL $150 Corner EntKeystonecen- Maplewoodcompu 850)482-8290 Exercize Machine
top, 35hp, runs great! '05 Jeep Wrangler and see!!!! 850-849- CHROME WHEELS 6 $350 (850)592-2507 ter, $600 new sell for er desk $25 850-866- Romance/Fiction Bowflex clone $85

Class2r kewit115 slide, Qd ,, s 41kmofa 234, or8,0-68-1 .SPED PADDLE Sofa, 2s .H 0 80-29-
gag596-5032 k Campers/Travel 1 Auto air, 6 cyl,$75k LOADED 10,500 miles, Antique Royal sewing$100(850)592-2881 1700 --Books:(28) Roberts,
Mercury outboard Trailers whw/eeite cabi-60k without RVs/Camers $49,500, machine $50 850- Eureka Vacuum $10 Piano, Wurlitzer DeverauxSteel, Clark White Wicker Rocker
Correct Craft Torino = D jeep, both in great Wanted (334)268-3900 1866-1700 1850-866-1700 1 $500 850-718-6299 $10 850-592-8769 $60 (850)592-2881

Penta outdrive, gar, for sale, selfp coni health. 850-352-2810 5th06 F eetwood

kept. exc. cond. very taed 334-793-4438. DAMON 05 Daybreak 0
fasmotor, access ladder, 334-79803-7726 or 334 32ft. work horse gas448

Bemini, AM/FM ra- 803-7705 eng., 35 K miles, no .
Class 2, with 115 slide, Q-bed, sofa, 2s m g s "

HMercury outboard rockers, white cabi- --
Smotor with trailer s ept diesel. 12K mi. slide, -

fish finders, trolling super side hitt. ch Leveli6,000. DAMON 'g acks, dieselak t WheelDrive
motor,fi access ladh finder, 2 $15,000 334-687-9983 gen. $52Kor 334-32hors701-e gas
cover, very well kept $3000 Needs work or70-681-5630 0 condi-
rsl 334- 5-7 39 ti n 9, i i Se o e$63,000 334-775-7548

w/trailer.2HP mtr.32 3 -d eA Cs g ne, big tran mission, reen TERI

#t50ru trolling m L ,.r r engtne 72p g. m250 p 4 exteriorN 4WD,$ 0 m
SFisher '06 Crappie CARRIAGE '02 Damon 2 000ie Ultr a Cag( 3es 3 P -bIN.

3432 Night: 677-5606 CAMonquest 05 30 29ft. r 02 slides port. Ford C77 F-150 4WD CLEANED FREE ESTIMATEinsS ee METAL
60 motor21.1 rs. 1 3l diesel 12Kd A i. 4id47-536 Grader .Pan "Neat Edging
229-220-1910 3 ,super slide hitch Leveling jac;.ks, diesl SWheel Dre y

short fshaft findresh wa- nance 334-798-4462 fbp, wk. horse 8.1 Ex52K 334-70cav1-cavator lace of business Cra
live wells w/trailer 7787 or 706-681-5630 '00 F150 Good condlim -__art.Wo_______e

r uon334-793-2226ly $525. Warranty 5 n 94,000 m 4.3 Bulldozing arpeUpholby a A Beautiful Job ingMetal Roofing

Mastercraft '99 Denali, Crew Cab, Bulldozer Von Schrader Chrwais E y Timeom4rim 100%. NC AV 35a26 3
DAM bOND | AYBRE AK "Custo7 Tri- ,ooom a*Cleawin
Gheenoe Camo 1 3'9 'ig f-. 6K' 3 -l-.'i--.-2- 2 Savms j M r Fllog CAL ey

w/trailer.2HP mtr.32rs -a d.I ri mle- tsh, re a n, v- R Demolition s Ick 8NTER 482 I70 MA a
S$1500 Firm 334-793- 1'00. 6- act on (334)237-8933
M3432 rNight. 677-5606 Conquestan 529ft. 227i0 Ford '77 F-15 l- -4WDi- CLEANED FREE ESTIMATES Free E mates METAL

ariner motor h Travsleeps 8, lots of trailer 06 Fleetwood r '07 Runs, i4 Grading No fuss
o hr. rns gra tras, o11K mLd. Refi- e-sd loaded CH&A $4500 SMA334-447-5316 'r a d In Pu h oar a n ar

.sho Lrt shafted )'fresh wa nance 3 19,250. milesfbp, l fr orice to Es 5 Top Soil Fill Dirt No odor r rMAenI tryPainco
ter used only $525. Warranty gas, 5,900 mi 5100k Dby eat a A1ffih ri'b Ar ae ATBeaut iljob -Metal Roofing THIS MONTh'S SPECIAL

Nitro 33 07 640 Loaded! 334-40-4555 Call 334-898-4941 9189/G 850-774-9186 ump Gravel -S.API se
0 timesw mr brerury FLEETWOOD'05 J" 98Wrage Land Clearing \2Y FLOORING, Inc or Orifice
trailer/covero Per Ai 5th wh i !neath er, eso a &- (e 950 4 k I82-2706

C 33 hr m o w/,"0suroofp 89 nD t 471 Belamye B T rimmiger R d3 eeienB ies
Very cleanruns h greatexce 0 /50AMP.-26 .,', igto, VDe xce-. Debris6Remo al nhactnd ae sevics Fr Wee E g D
$17,990 334-790-73385 334-69 lentcondition,$9200e ,on26-6ds Systeanmgaru
4 moIDutchmen 40 todBct9netstape.c R n oS esT 3Y E
.atdor12eole Trae T 6, -Georgia Boy 94 om,334-242-7466 Grading No fuss

38B-DSLSlees Cruise Master with GMC'95Conversion Site PrepFlooringSa Lawn Services Lawn Serviceseeen
lowdhr I 2 Slideouts, Loaded, 460 Ford engine 72k grt, $2500 S & M Au- SilFil N od P H HForMGeneral

L .334- 65-3 $19,2. mile, Call for Price to Sa les R5Bay850-774- TRB
Toracto "9Wn06 Pro-taL anduntaineeri g-- S006 50866 La r eat $1F04CRe I5YasOEGrass Cutting32
Motor $9000u PrMowler AX6, 5th wheeI 4,05.Au27&CyNewtir0sLF748alCehoRoreani ion
229-220-1910 36ft, 4 slides, large, N tr&A S $25K eosFor:eWedo
shower, 30/4 5nAMP 0 T aLook drives Since 1960 Panhandle Carpet S i ned "llrH E R I
el'tu I k (0 10in -726-6165 Clapcy C arpet oo 80Hedge Trimming *Zl Deb

Pontoon Boat 95 19 $26,000 334-65-656, 0iee0 34-slides, 30. Edginurert-Fre
40hp force motor, 4995,334-687-7862 PiO.aBoxp61e98iTileCeaLaminateEAI, Estimates
exc.tcond. $S- $-0Lance '08 1181 truck $ ''' I Marianna, FL 32447n ViylKindallar References
Pocract '06 Bassm n -t 2006 Ford F350 Lariat FREE QUOTES Marianna, FL 32446
ex.cond.nolrakIs ext.o a toCist, Call Chris c0594o7312 850-526-2336
CelS coonsdto$lis,900Cell: 080-573-1493 80
Royal eri, not used of JAYCt for0 f iy fun 33h04714-4001ServicesBulldozingHandyman Services Home Improvement Home Improvement
low hrs, o flo or TV, loaded,b v neSave $25K or more. Winnebago'9734ft.PPYHKMEHMClassfie
ready to e $19,000 334-687-3606, Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 Adventurer, 29K Clayr E NCTe Samer IIay'i HntlEtBY
$12000., 334-685-3226 334-695-1464 mi, many upgrades miles, Clean, Runs RAn Clan, C 25 Yers Serice Ge RKs
Tractor 06 Pro-team Mntaineer 04
board, Tralstar sleeps 6 comfortably HEAT 26 ft.,50y2 92vc.is5.2PAINTI7N2-64FLOO IsFURNBRE
teh mlT oory hGreat for family fun'K for.AGE ...E...M.. GUTTERS.Cap try/Paihting

$20,o00o334-726-6594 0Q0 334-616-6508 fr

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10 B Sunday, November 14, 2010 Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com
Automobiles Automobiles I Automobiles I [ Automobiles I [ Automobiles J IClassics& Antiques Motorcycles Motorcycles I F Scooters/Mopeds I |sport Utility Vehicles
forSale forSale forSale J forSale J forSale J L ) t 11111"
I i ( 1 Collector M ercedes H O N D A '98 V alkyrie - -
Chevy '02 Camaro IJ'. Lincoln '07 MKZ, Oldsmobile 04 Alero 1983, 240D in very Tourer all original,
n35th Anniv. Ed. Ligt tan w/beige in- low miles, very nice, good cond., rare T4- low miles, runs great
Auto.New3top/New teior leathereaed green, new tires trans Harey 2009 FXSTC asking $5900. OBO -
tMr3.9 E.,-,E -c.: iridl..n seats, ABS, side 5300. 334-726-1215 ver smooth shifting, softail Fwd ctrls exc 334-693-5454
Si..-' .:'4.56 9..E airbags, 37k mi, NA- areamto drive, a cond 4500 mi
DA $21,175 sell for NAbargain at $6,800 blk/chrome intake kit Honda '99 Shadow Geely Scooter FORD '03 Expedition
V I -AChevy '08 Ima Ford 03 Expedrition. $17,900 850-814-0155 334-797-4883 slip on exhaust lug- 1100 Arrow Lots of Good cond. $550 OBO Eddie Bauer, fully
III Ed' B:i.,'r chev,08 E..1_ r ^ 0r .l Vw.72,stndard gage rack etc. a must Xtras Full W/S Not street legal loaded, third row
% 0. LT 3LL. r,' B .... Lincoln Congression- r Vsee $13,999 obo chrome mtr guard, 334-796-6613 seat, 187K miles,
aT n d 0 CE ch i -rr f m ullyloanoednanngr.esn&V 7 i S&ta home, rakee tc.am1st31rasFlle N e lged, td r
s ic angerewr leather, moon roof al Town Sedan 03' r r like 334)618-3118 saddlebags, mustang $8,000 334-689-9135
21 spoiler. New back DV aer,' 142K mi. white w/IC&- p r al-l- .e robert6500@gmail.co seat, & whitewall
2010 Toyota '10 tires, keyless entry CD DV tan leather top, m tiresLots of Chrome!
Camrym te a options, 90k miles tan leather top, 'i m. 0tiresLots of Chrome!-
Camry $17,500. Super w/remote start. 1 9 4350786 seats, loaded $6000. Pontiac S7 ori.:..': T .. _Ca 3_ 0 33--654-_Must see! $3,500 A -.
white Auto CD, Like Ne Cond. $11,499.334-435-0786 334-693-2274 GXP, Automatic Harley Davidson 02 229-416-1051
cruise, Tilt Wheel, Au.:..Tranl $1 .9:'. 14,399.00 GofCarts Sportster 1200 cus-
22,000 miles, keyless :34475Ti-2.7 Mazda 01 626 LX -Cai: 850-210-4166 tom 11k mile, In time for cooler -
entry, Super clean in L .8 Mi. L;.:-' ---- 3 chromed out, $6500. weather '05 Honda Magnum '08 150 RL
side & out, No dents. Pv.r ,er.,t:,r,~.ng. c o .:-ir at, / Call 334-691-3468 Trike, cranberry red, Scooter. Adult b
334-793-7431 Cell pl.,,r. Whe ar -, .. rd. rv/ or 334-701-3855 to many ad on to list Ridden 1061 m. ;5 Ford 9, E piorer
334-805-5317. - [" $ 37 0 34 E92 h p l iio i0 3 6000 mi. $26,000 MPG Street Legal VERY NICE! $3,999.
-- - Ford 'i4 Mu-'ang. '34* 9 .;2 -L :.di-a l.'" 5217.i3 4- Cash or cashiers $1,250334-983-4941 Call: 850-210-4166
Airstream 99 Safari ;-0 r, 4Ann,..., Mv6-cad. 0 -' 1_ check. 334-687-0225 or 334-596-4170
extra clean, 25' new Automatic, Loaded Mazda'04 RX, .
A Automatic, Loaded '4doo, or ,
tires. $12,500. OBO .. 65k miles, Like New! 4 doors, moon roof, Toyota 04 Sienna :.,-rccl -
Call 334-673-1746 Chevy 81' orv $8,500334-790-7959 custom rims, new Champagne color, -.
Red, Auto, Mirrored Ford '05 Crown Vic, Cond., wonderful car, miles, lugage rack '92 Goldwing, 60k H .-!r . -
71 Tops, 52K mi. New exc. mech. cond., lite asking $10,000. Call power sing door, miles, red, exc paint Harey Davidson03
STires, Calipers, blue, 139k mi, $6750 Rachel or Jay $11,200. Call $0 8 5-915. Ultra Classic. Black & FORD '99 E. dilton
Brakes & Shocks. OBO 405-615- 334-393-9959 334798-5699 $7000850-445-2915 Purple custom paint. & u. ,uli lod
Garage kept. $13,500. 1099/850-573-3426 leave message Max. chrome. Garage Kawasaki 03 Vulcan' 17 3. ne .
BMW 04 3251 OBO 334-596-2376 Ford 06' Focus SES 4- Toyota 07 Prius. American Ironhorse kept 12K mi. $14,500 800, 18k mi, lots of U.M. 08 250 cc. Seats tires, $5,500 060
red, beige leather dr re,. auto. iearn.r. Black.61 ElI. Cond, '07 Texas Chopper 334-792-8701 extras, runs great, 2,2 helmets, Lg 334-845-0519
interior, exc cond, ~u' r' .." r, oo lr Ir, i'r .- oer .. GP5. backup camera, 1500K mi. exc. cond. $2,600. OBO Scooter. 80mi per
93k mi, $12,500 OBO rn.E w :.1- rrm. 57,900 JBL ound. .nt. great $14,500 334-447-2131 Harley Davidson'05 Call 334-596-0050 gallon. 1000miFac GMC '00 Jimmy,
Call 256-497-8985 OBO 3314.9-3071 or malea. trars- in extras, clean $6750 Kawasaki$30'09 KXF25000. Warranty $2000 OBO. great cond., $4200
334-726900 erlwarrar. in extras, clean $6750 KawasakiMotor by BPM, 2 Call334-445-6302 OBO850-526-2491
FChevy"87'Corvette red & tan, leatiex lorer H.rda e be$14.c.00.M,.-BO .,r. ... brothers perform Ssk
Cod, .Chevy i -ISOC'. 080- a nce pipe. Very fa Sport Utility Vehicles
Conv, bik/red int. 350 keyless entry, cargo Loaded, Bluelooth & Cal 3134.7K70 32K ..-.- a-_ b4 r y fas p.:.._-U. bt Honda'03 Santafe
eng. 4+3 Man trans. mat, 14k miles, Sirius Radio, Low mi. ,:rvin e. remi-r '02 GMC Sierra,white 137K mi. burgundy,
New paint job. Estate asking $24,300. $23,500 334-379-6749 Toyota Matrix '06 1- 3,,-. 2i 3e42 1500 SLE 20dr, long ood cond. new tires.
BMW'05,325Sedan, le950 8 Call 334.685.2382 g r ir Kawasaki 09Ninja wheel base 176,950 6,500.334-449-6071
Blue w/tan leather, 352-219-7370 Ho. r, rd-.Kawasaki '09 Ninja mi. $4,000. call
Blue w/tanleather, Honda 05 Accord, $12.60. 334 03 339 250 31 m,. P-rfe, Polyengineerin, Inc. .-
45k mi, one owner, Chrysler 00" Sebring whr,,e ioK .1l. Ihr ---. condition! Blue, 334-793-4700 ext. 134 -
Nopaintwork, Conv top, runs/looks cais. 34. C.:nrd. Bashan 07 Dragonfly Harley Davidson'08 asking $3000
$14,900 great, loaded, 140k $9_,0 : [3J-4 194-13 Miri Ch.:pper, 125cc, Ultra Classic Scream 334-648-0195
334-685-6233 miles, $2900. OBO or 20i5 ;99 'S988 4sp manual clutch, ing Eagle Anniversa-
Bmw 20003 5-speed Call 334-596-5032 Mad 308sp. 4-d. 25mm rear tire, alu- ry Ed. Very low miles Kawasaki 2000 Clas
dark blue, leather, M minum wheels, street $26900.334-685-0380 ; ,2r07 U 12r. If '
new tires, garage-du.triddenar.',,-lHralerrul
kept, 77k miles, garage mi. rear p...l- 1.i 02 jer i. hrs, like Harley Davidson 1986 2053CC Lov mi. Hummer 0 H2
$1kept0,000. Calls 334.e 5 ls Belle 8u miles new $650 (334)791- FLTC w/side car. ii500 334 774 3474 Loaded wiln all the
$D$0334-687-44461D $ 0334--4228 exc. cond. $10,500. or 334 791-1074 extras $16,999'or
Buick '02 ReaL334-687-4446 S, Infinity '10 G37 Mercedes '08 E-350 $799 ,:,r Tr ide OBO 334-794-2665 or K1l:Motor Scuter Trade 850-210.4166
Buick 02 Rea LS Silver, Blac Leather Black. Tan Leather 8 10-4166 I 334-805-0810 - *-- 200mi. Blue. r H0 III Jee89 '94 Wrangler
bronze in color, Ciryler '02 PT irMt. Premiur pack in. Immaculate, Or ne -l I Harley Davidson1992 S165,1651: 258.3 le *. 3.r .w m9 l alum
leather CD player, Cruiser Limited age 7500 Mi. New owner, under 9K mi.ni SpoHarltey Dav'Iston r.kmles.Great C,:,, l. .'ery,:,wv rr,,E ..:.alum
PW & seats, $5300 Edition, Loaded Cond$29500OO Mercedes scheduled - 5 porser120 custom Yamaha'05 V-star tion! O final owner alloy wheels, alterrin
850-526-5832 97K mi. NEW TIRES' 912 658971 mal One o a i .. .* cond. $5,500. OBO 650 Silverado,Saddle Rockfor Fosgate s,new frontcd player,
-- ,0 '334- 7'0. ,959 $31.251) 334.79;.7754 ",' nd.$5,500.000 bags, wind shield, premium sound w/ 6 new front seats,
Buick 93 Sentry 3470 3.25794-2665 334-805- bas i e black & gold color,
4-door, 71k miles, ,- .. Mercedes '73 450 SL I BMW R1200CL 11k 0810 gar. kept $3750obo road package. Call $7,500. OBO
great cond, new Convertible 7790.4201. Leave mes- 334-792-1994
tires, only one owner - I :.,Of tO,,p Volkswagon '06 Jetta miles.N999 or Trade A$13,850 age. 742 Branton
$3500. Firm ~~' $12.000 OBO 9. 368. TDI. Grey w/gray $7999 orTrade Yamaha '066 Rad. $ 50 Firm.
Call 334-493-2199 115] Leave r. Ithr.diesel, sunroof, 850-210-4166 .-.-, Sf-. Ag. Yamaha '06 R Roa:. $9.95o Firm. . .
Cl33-4- 2199 __--ft._____ -heated seats, alum. Dirt Bike 07'Honda <- A &M Ready. Loti E Cadilac '07 DTS fully Jaguar '05 XJ8L Mercedes 82' 380SL wheels, sat. radio 40 CRF70 Excellent -E e. Cond. 55 OBO -
loaded, leather int. Chrysler '07 PT 4-door. Black. Owner 93K mi. H/S tops mpg. 120K mi $11,800 Condition $925. Harley Davidson 98' Cond. $43.500
tan in color, 29K mi. Cruiser, Loaded, 48K pd. $68Knew. Asking chalk brown 334-685-6233, 334-798-2337 exc. cond. orange, Call for details Lexus 08 GX470
$21,000. 334-693-3980 miles, Automatic, $25,985.850-896-3774 PWRS/B, widows, --loaded, Must See! for de white, e-c ;rond, 40K
LIKE NEW$Seville, LeSabre'01 Customn an[. auo. AC."GoldWing '97 15005E $9n000. 334-791 4799 Yamaha '07 V Star miles, Loaled A nav.

3LKNE $850 Lab '01 Custom aREDUCED $12.000n. P4-.vml MInile 11(. .eI. Golm CllerFl. E>n
Cadillac '89 Seville (334) 7907959 Buick, 4 dr, AC, upgra ded sound ;OKr .EPear] white O 6 06. V.00rinewa -$40,500.OBO

int.w/ anlew ti, ar & Corvettec81 N$75 00B- uH A' w! Chevy01 Tahoe Nissan05 Pathfinder
front edition, pearl Buimi new4 rodr M aro o 0
white, 137K m, 17 beige, exc. cond. r ,JUNK aha2004ire. an as,620-9478 Call 33-618 972
inch Image wheels. $5000. PH: 334-40E ,:,- tforage rack. $4 22!!!!! 334e. 00 miles. 5u locai c- k 360-808-0584
$2700 O0.334-648- 87052 or 334-588-2822. cl-an. well main.t). 7E0. 2I LIo-2 -------
eb7 1 mm Led es-Be .03 334-818-1274 2071 71 5U69 after 08 Ta'hoe LT. 29
o $98 33E4-0 *0 s, REDUCED $12.000. l- mHyr mI H-. uI ro -le-. Gold Cr. ':,r. Ev.
Cadillac '99Deville 334 29i9 1 WE wasaki KLR $6200334-355-0454 -1215 or 5 4 ne
white w/tan leather ----White with brakes, great condi- suer cub 50,4k YAMAA'08 V- r 000. 685-3Gold w/tan leather-
Cht. new tires, air& Corvette '81issan '07 350Z Black stripes, match- tion, k miles. $3500 mies, Black & white, Toyota 02 Highland heated seats, V8,
front endo.Good cond. Automatic 350LIKE NEW! Mustang '68 good Conve Harley 07 Road Glide REDUc ED mes!2.250.Lke n e4. vy15k TD Exc rdro4WD, sunroof, trailer
$3,600. 334 3 (Silver) sell as is Lexus '98 L5400 1:3k mi. adult ridden. j 693.5454 seat. fully loaded, 4X4 Maroon blk Ithr
Needs minor work. ONLY 1$4900.5125 milesOBO 114K mi.Gold w/ta n 6-speed. 25,500 and JUNK good sportsman 4- start 3 speed, $2500. 4WD Lthr. 646-682K mi. hitch, g rill guard, BLeat
334-774-1915 Ithr int.heated sears. e tra, :. Wuel inected. Honda '06 U\ 13,30.Yamaha 2004 V-Star (Dothan)4-62-978 US 0SLL !
exc cond $9,800 33engine miles 1 owner hllyCARSbl@msn.com / wheeler. 1.50-592- Firm. Cal,00 l noon (Mrrls. F) 5.5 $11,500 OBO 334-79Blck 360808ereo, $1 0584
16Corvette 88' Stingray 333-3436or671-3712 Call 334-464.5116 Cal3: 80.21:-41670 .2_6 hu m iint I
convertible 108K mi. Lincoln '00 Town car Mercedes-Benz0 0 334-818-1274 Lc.nd,ti'on. 54900 OBO
Camaro '02 Z28, $9,800. 334-791-3081 signature series, Et 0. W camel leather l 5-501_7. 3I3-I4- 90334.618.4525 8-6
EXT 0. W h,[llellea r
white, loaded, exc. Corvette 94'86K mL beautiful Birch Silver irt. Sun r:.of, -.s,:,r _-_____.__._- ..Yamaha 200. ;350(1,"-
whnd. original wner, ble Cor igina cr Kike loaded, 60/40 leather --P Brun 4 Weelrr Chevy02 TaloeLT
334-795-6255o $10, blue, original9car0like00 33 s ,etiltscm p uter ,. .i.:,:_ Cla.s,.ArrhueW Chevy023iT akeyolesaT
gar.kept. $8900. 0 0 new'cond. REDUCED seats am/fm/cdm ,ue riI r. 1.4 rri wrench good white w/taleather
kim n334-795- $10,995. OBO 334- 69K mi. mint cond. 334-118-,251 3 0-097-!entry, new AC, 2nd
kimdbrown73~yahso.com 618-9322 or 334-596- never smoked in, Mercury '0 Grnd 19592205 Mercedes Harley '08 Road King .(34)790-0976
I,-, -1790 MUSTSEEM!!M neverGwrecked arqu LS. hre. Re.,r. r u. lk,- nre. le,- than HONDA '07 CBR. 600. gursrl;ger77S6i.st owner $8250. Tahoe ', LT
k$15,250. 334-791.7330 leather seats, wood prts. Best Or er' 2000 miles, $1J4,950. loded. 4.0)0 mile.. maii.c-.m Call 334-726-7008 EXTRA CLEAN!
"i"ncoln0'01-wncar5,dash3t-.3 e rim,170,780 r2517474022e.Call Mike stretch/lowered, 2 Ymaha '9 XVS1100 Chevy Blazer LS'03 $7,999.00
I Lincoln01-Towncar6 dash trim, 170,780 251-747-4022 brother exhaust, Ymh_99XS1__al_502046
I .Signature series w/ mi. $6,500. Call $6,200 334-355-0454 042 2 rwindows,exccond

8 7. 5 334-793-4700 ext. 134 Camaro Z28 asking 650, new tires & Honda 1962 C102 334-477-3152 $5,500. 334-792-8058 Toyota'05 4Runner
Cho 7. .lFo85rd579-44670after2Tur S-40Nssn t'7 13 $5700, Whiteswith brakes,ngreat condi- super cub 50, 4k 334-791-2360 Limited, 105klmiles

Chevrolet "/4 El Ford '02 Tauru SE 6po Nissan '07 350Z Black stripes, match- tion, 5k miles. $3500 miles, Black & white, Toyota '02 Highland- heated seats, V8,
Camino.Good cond. Loaded, LIKE NEW! Mustang '68 good Convertible. Black & ing numbers, details OBO or trade for Good Cond., electric er LTD Exc. Cond. 4WD, sunroof, trailer
Needs minor work. ONLY 15,125 miles cond. teal green, Tan 6-speed. 25,500 and pictures good sportsman 4- start 3 speed, $2500. 4WD Lthr. 82K mi. hitch, grill guard, JBL
$5500 OBO 334-699- $6,725. CALL: newly rebuilt engine miles I owner. hllyrbl@msn.com / wheeler. 850-592- Firm. Call noon (M-F) $11,500 OBO 334-796- stereo, $15,900 334-
1366 or 797-6925 (334) 790-7959 $9,000. 334-333-4913 $20,000 334-701-5380 251-650-1577. 3287 1334-347-9002 8648 685-6233

8 Os


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. FLO Tr'r DTAN M pm

Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, November 14, 2010- 11 B

Sport Utility VehiclesJ | Trucks-Heavy Duty

Volvo: 07 XC90 UV
Sport, 8 Cyl 4WD *ek
Loaded, Black Ext/ Chevrolet 'H4O
Black Int 49,000 Miles Crew Cab LS,
$28,500 334-797-7116 ALL POWER!
r m$10,699.00
Taiers-Tractors Call: 850-210-4166

'04 CATAPILLAR TH "t. .'
350 B136FT. TELE-.- "
SCOP, 702 hrs. like a
Lull. $45,000 firm 334- -"
CARTS 2066 MODELS Chewolet '96 Ex Cab
W/08 BATTERIES Duely, Diesel, Great
$1,750. EA. 678-6568 Worktruck, Runs
great $5,599 or
16' FINISHING MOW- Trade 850-210-4166
ER $600. 334-678-6568
Chevy '91 Cherokee
pickup, lift gate
2KMC NARROW $1500 850-352-4724
PEANUT PICKERS, Chevy 91 S10 Z6 Au
GREAT COND., to, 20" chrome rims
CALL 334-726-1530 new tires, AC, $2800
Call 334-691-2987 or
40 HP MASSEY FER- 334-798-1768
TURF TIRES. $4,500. CHEVY'96 S-10 Pick-
334-678-6568 up, 2.2 leter, 4 cly.,
w- ill sell for parts
4430 John Deere w/ $800 334-689-9183
cab & air, good cond.
new clutch, good *W '
paint and tires. .fr Ilk
$18,000 334-899-3914
tk 555C Backhoe
For Sale $13,500
Call 334-886-9003
or 334-726-4661 Chevy 97 Suburban
6X12 enclosed trailer re[ nc"j,i,. 15100
w/1 side door & dbl ri, lei-rer $3000.
doors in back $1900 Call 303-906-3683
new cond. 850-933-
9228/643-8312 Dodge '01 3500 Dual-
ly, 135K, great cond.,
6X12 enclosed trailer 4 wheel, ext., cab,
w/1 ride door & dbl auto. $12,500. 646-
doors in back$LlH00 r 620-9472 iEcthan)
ne% c:ond. 850-. .
922e 643.63i2 '.

Tim & Patsy
Broker Owner/Realtor,
Licensed Agent
SCall h For 1it )ur
S Rital E,auit Vtt di
(850) 209-3595
4257 W. Lafayette
Marianna, Florida 32446
new lioridashovcaserealry corn

r %.,,,1 hA, I 1
I i I.h..... . J ,. i ." ,i i-

*I. I. L, \ L.Io '11 '.. 1 .

rDodge'04 Ram Red ...4
4dr Hemi truck w/114|
k hwy. mi. Like new.
"Backhoe Pro ew rhino liner &
ty trailer. $4500. 850- factory.sound,,redINI NIII ...I.. ,,. 1,.
209-4266 blk leather interior. .. .....
BAT WING MOWER Svcd by dealer. .' -' '... ""
(FINISHING) $9,400. $12,000 Must see. ,. .,* ,.-. ..... ., ......-
334-678-6568 (850)960-3922 ,,,, ... i ,, i,,.... i..
Bison '91 Tractor Dodge 05 Dakota ..
28hp, runs very good, quad-cab, SLT, 34k
all works, looks great mi, 6 cylinder, full
too. $2500. OBO 334- power, Exc $13,800.
655-8966 -714-2480 OBO 334-449-1864
Bushtech Trailer'05 mw
Turbo+2 Excellent "H- -. I "I'H PIR\M- I.RROI
Condition $3500....
334-693-9287 ... I. .. "..
Cummings/Onan ,.' i J i,...
generator 703 hrs. Dodge '05 Viper 1 .' I* I.. .....
85KW 400amp, auto Truck. NADA $26,999 : i.. ,, '
switch runs 4 poultry $18,999 or Trade I li4 ,i -1
house $15,000. OBO 850-210-4166
4-40X400 poultry
house of Lubingo 0 n-
pie drinkers 334-726-
0978 or 334-795-El')0 !
Drying Trailers $7U. .. .
Good cond., good
tires 334-899-3914 i i '
FARM EQUIPMENT IH DODGE 99,2500RAM I I f':I'I "TiF r I HI'- H .lII-. ':' F 11
1440 Combine w/ quad cab, short bed, ,ii" '-i '' IL. 'i- iinII- H .
heads $10,000. CAT 6cy turbo diesel, liT I .i- '. '',.
DozerD4b&root auto, 4wd,nearTwo i .
rake'850-415-0438 Egg.170K, $7000. 1 N Nl' H 2411Z
OBO, 850-557-2627 ..
e..t. ,at', 5.4 lier, V., 4
fully loaded. 2,K
m .inks e-cellert c-,nd.
5.500 334-6,7 6226
Ford Tractor 600 $-0034
New paint, Runs Ford '014X4 V-10 ION I r M I D1 U RiC. .L .1- Ti.
good,MustSell, ReducedPrice FrIi .rlF i ,- I -.r. Ii -Fn'. '-ii-,
$3500 334-797-6925 single cab, 71K Mi. f ,. t.' i I Hl l TH .:i .11-1 I
GOLF, FAIRWAY 5 $7500229-220-0456 I ,L ,.:L LILP i ,eirit. I :
GOLF FAIRWAY 5 ..i i.r"
TORS3.,50,0.334.671,- T,.,,..r I ,_-i ,i~ i ,_ -, T N
6568 N1IL"1 I I Ft.IR il l N .'TNill!' NI. 2411';
$2,5G'.0.'04 78-656' Ford 02 F250 Super
Duty Automatic.
John Deer 05' 48 HP, Triton 5.4 V-8
full wh. drive, front LIKE NEW! 15,800 mi. ..
end loader, bushhog, $9,800. 334-790-7959 99 RE-, 2 DN %NOBIF. HOEMl E rp.i
finish m ow er, disk, .-., ,1 d .;. i ';. .:, r, h,:. iui rl .,, : ,
spredder & box blade FORD'02 LARIAT ;.,- '" r- **.,, i .' ,:,, ,
$18,200.OBO 798-3352 F250 Diesel, Crew C,, .,, "-
Less than 1000 hrs Cab, 123K miles
M6040 Kubota Trac- $16,000 334-687-9983 I ,
tor 60hp w/351hrs,
draulics $20,000; Irn- ,
plements also avail.
Ford'05 Expedition i iii.. . ,. , .1.... ....... ,, ... ,,,, ,,
^ F^^ ^ ^ Eddie-Bauerrall op i ...... ..... i., ...... I,, ..i.
M-120 DT 4x4w/ tionsnewtires, good ,, , ,, ..,. .. .
Kubota loader 120hp c ond. 1I ow ner ... ,- ,,, .. ,,..,. r ..... .1
LA1601 (cabfire) 3100 $14,500. OBO 104K .,..., .,... T".. , ..
hrs. original tires Hwy. mi. .[ i
50%, engine, fuel 334-347-3441
tanks ok. REDUCED
$9,995. OBO or trade

FORD '07 Explorer "' ,*.'* ,,, ..***.*
SSpurtr'.Lim i .. I -.. ./ .
V 8. Full Loaded. $. ..- N1i N '14.'1 Nh Fi% I ,FI I iR
Tractor 30 Massey 56K Miles, Blue
Ferguson w/5'disk, $20,500, 334-687-4686 ,
1 set bottom plow &
1 set Covington Ford '89 Bronco, Runs
planters $3K 797- grt, lifted, mud tires,
6925 or 334-699-1366 excel cond. $3500

Van LX, Chestnut .:.. 4 4 Au i lfi ,i i, ,.,,,,,. i, ,i
Bor, quad setting, du- r ade 850offer229- ...
Trator Equip,ng doors, A/C 334-8520, 229-296- ..... ....., ,
6ft Disc Harrowld, 2very reli-, . .... ...
ab ng ds body-b .. i. i ...... .. ' .. 'ii ii.
750f ror all 334.4;,.
8018 .

i Vans ) '" "' .. . .

1999 Ford Win-. tar FORD'9FIa0, F 4
V a n LX C h e s tn u t o I. 4 '4 A u t. $ 4. ui Ito r '" i i 1 i i lli' , ll i i ii i ,i.1 1 .
or, quad seeing, du- reasonable offer 229- ,,.,, .,. .,.. H'
al334-897-2054 sliding doors, A/C 334-8520,229-296- -75k mi. ,,,,, ,. ,,,
is 5 yrs old, very reli- 8171 i- ,, i. ,. .i.i i ,, ,,,., i, ,
able4-1496needsi, ,od 'y..

-------- I.~lL~ iI |'1 11F I i~ 11t.- ''d' '' il' *1. 1> '1' 79 ."-1i
& or,:, Van5... I,-,,',d-J, n '. 4. .

cower, eatas 7e
K r.r.i...dc,. o ). Ford '96 Ranger
334-897-2054 or 334- 4 c .. S 75 mi.
464-1496 LIKE NEW, Set up I..'.U. ...'...,. .. ... ,.. ,. .,
.newtires NOW Fod 9 i id R Arr .
CHRYSLER '06Town $3 99. 334.7 9 .. 1.9' ..i.. '''
& Country Van. Exc. ". ....... '
cond.51K, seatsl7, ' ''i.. I....
A/C power, $9500
OBO.,0334-688-5154 L. -'" ,-JI...
Chrysler '95 Voyager, ll'. :i',.2 1.1''-'"'
V6, auto, seats 8,
power, am/fm cass.
new tires, NOW Ford '9. F 10LLarinWf l
$1975 OBO 850-592- RUNS GREAT!
2832 $3,999.00
GMC '95, Conversion Call: 850-210-4166 i .
Van, newA/C, runs Ford '98 F150, great ''' , .' ,'" ,
grt,$2500 S&MAu- cond, 165Kmi New .... .... '" '"
to Sales 850-774- Brakes, alternator '.' I'' .1,1 ", ;...... .
9189/,850-774-9186 and battery.Cold ..... "
______ ^Air.Elec windows a, l 0
* Wanted: .o.r .ici.. $45ur. to il ..
Automobiles 'i70i 7 ,7

WANTED ilverado '03 LS 2500 ..i..... r
hd, 4wd extca.
F Condition 6000V8, HD4-spd
Anod Eouippedn auto trans. new tires,
And Equipped. black, $4500. total
9 options. $1,100. ad
ons. 64K mi. nada
WANTED Pre '82 retail $17,675. Kelley N i I I .. ....
Toyota Corolla or SR blue book private ,.' ... .
5hatchbackor'89/90 party $18,765. :" ,,, I N1 ,. \ i\iil ,
Ford Probe stick 334-266-5248. 1. i '| \I N A. I i.i I. i l N 'li %i
shift. 850-272-4243 Sell for$15.500. r*i ,.'-.", i.. I >.'i

)ra Mock, GRI
Ir., r i ;..,A- j lc
(850) 526-9516

tivm\ FlhridashLoi.asacre ll ,coni
orn moc kv'c mbaromail dcom

Indian Springs

50:35 Hwv 9()

Marianna, FL 32446
(8501') 526-2478

Fax (85(0)'482-3121


..i I. -:.' :. ,.. 1

ML Wi'Ti8,i A ..NI. 2.'.',

4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526.2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independently O*ned and Operated
Email: c 2Sunnysoiraol.com


Cell: 850-573-6198
You Can Find Us On The Web
E-Mail Address:

- .,u'z

C o b n .:k 2. r I h : :.1 .Ii '. .i -l .
[ .,- '. ijl I'- .:. l -$ .- i 1I. ,

C',, ,,J d, .,1, $55 9 O

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i~i : -B ,:

G great Buvl 8,.... bF h- : i ,:,,1 l ..l 1,- I ',F I-,

, -1.,AlrjI 'J rin fc,,:, l ,' IfI'S 'V,,,lJd rrl .
j l itj hilT'i .,1 i:',0I' l
MLS 23'816 $'9.000


Marlanna. BrIcL .BRIi i I-I BTH Home
or. I ::r lK.tI.l-ev .'Di,..n 'L. .- *.c V cj
hI: open 1i... p,1n i:j.:l.. I h i..:, 1.
and ,'huin l ,n-. ,r : I,.- l.h-, i -'d
pet, Ciar.-rt $119,900"

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-12B Sunday, November 14,2010 Jackson County Floridan


2009 CHEVY

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


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