<%BANNER%>
Jackson County Floridan
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS MAP IT! ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00622
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title: Sunday Floridan
Portion of title: Floridan
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna Fla
Publication Date: 7/24/2011
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00622
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text








*b *oIG M ADC 325 : :



L O Ao{^IDAN1
G .NFV ,bE FL 36 -


A Media General NAewspaper


NFIL owner believes

new deal would not hurt

small market teams like

Jagwrs. See,, more on IB.


Vol.88 No.141


Crime


Alleged gunman held after high-speed chase


From staff reports

The Marianna Police Depart-
ment arrested an 'alleged gun-
man Saturday morning after
the suspect led officers on a late
night, high-speed chase through
parts of the city that ended when
the suspect's car smashed into
several trees.


A news release from the police
department states that officers
were dispatched to Jackson Hos-
pital at 12:25 a.m. Saturday, af-
ter a man reported he had been
chased by someone with a gun.
Officers learned the alleged gun-
man was driving a four-door
Buick.
Just 10 minutes later, a vehicle


matching that description was
spotted by an officer at the Big
Little gas station on Lafayette
Street in Marianna. When the
suspect spotted the officer, he
sped away in what police de-
scribed as a "reckless manner."
The officer attempted to get
the suspect to pull over, but the
suspect refused, at which point


the officer initiated a pursuit,
with the suspect heading south
on Penn Avenue at a high rate of
speed. At one point, the suspect
made a U-turn on Penn Avenue
and headed north, eventually
turning on to Cedar Street.
The vehicle then headed. east
on Cedar at approximately 80
mph, almost hitting an oncom-


ing vehicle head on at one point,
according to police. The suspect
ran the stop sign at Cedar and Or-
ange streets and continued at a
high rate of speed. On approach-
ing the intersection of Cedar and
Hawk streets, the suspect failed
to make the left-hand turn and
See CHASE, Page 11A


FARM BURE U




Don't gut farm bill


MARKSKIINER/FLORIDAN
Farm Bureau Insurance President John Hoblick asks for input from farmers during a meeting in Marianna. Farmers are concerned that budget
cuts could gut programs within the farm bill.


Farmers fear budget

cuts will cripple

or end programs

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER :
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

Jackson County farmer Jeff Pittman is
one of many who are worried about up-


coming changes to the federal farm bill.
Among, other things, the future of the
direct support payment program hinges
on how that legislation is modified. Direct
support payments guarantee floor prices
for farmers under certain conditions,
such as when market conditions are poor.
Other farm bill measures help farmers
when disasters strike their crop.
The programs are meant to keep a safe
and abundant food supply growing in
America, Pittman said. Poor prices can
lead farmers to take their land out of


production, selling it for uses that would
make it impossible to farm again. The
government sets a guaranteed price for
crops like'cotton and peanuts to prevent
this from happening.
The farm bill also supports non-profit
research centers like the University of
Florida.
About 15 percent of the current bill's
funding is used to carry out these and sev-
eral other support programs:
See FARMS, Page 11A


Stopped for

speeding,

charged

with fraud
From staff reports
Two South Florida resi-
dents stopped for doing
twice the legal limit near
Campbellton
were sub-
sequently
charged in
connection
with a num-
ber of fake
Pino allege dly
found in their
vehicle.
According
to a news re-
lease from
U.S. Higtheway 231 north oJack-
son. County
Toies obtained Sermiffs Of-
fice, a deputy
stopped a 2003 Mitsubishi
Galant at 12:30 p.m. Thurs-
day for allegedly doing 60
mph in a 35 mph zone on
U.S. Highway 231 north of
Campbellton.
During the traffic stop,
deputies obtained permis-
sion to search the vehicle.
They found a number of
credit cards which appeared
to have been issued to both
occupants hidden in the
vehicle.
According to the news re-
lease, it was determined the
credit cards were fraudulent
and "intended to be used
for criminal purposes."
As a result, William Pino,
25, of Tampa, and Yosvani
Jimenez Toledo, 38, of Mi-
ami, were taken to the
county jail.
Bothwere charged with
criminal use of personal
identification information.
Toledo, the vehicle's driver,
was also charged with pos-
session of drugs without a
prescription.
The vehicle the two were
traveling in was seized un-
der the Florida Contraband
Forfeiture Act, according to
the news release.


Region's unemployment rates rise in June


From staff reports
'Unemployment rates for the five coun-.
ties covered by the Chipola Workforce
Board rose in June, while the state's un-
employment rate remained unchanged,
According to the workforce board, Jack-
son County's unemployment rate rose
from 7.5 percent in May to 8.4 percent
in June. Layoffs took effect at a number
of state facilities and offices on June 30.
Jackson County's unemployment rate in
June 2010 was 8.7 percent.
Unemployment rose in the other four


>CLASSIFIEDS...8-11B

This Newspaper ,
Is Printed On, .' '
Recycled Newsprint




7 65161 o1oo I


) ENTERT4lrlr.1Er T...7B


counties as well. Calhoun County's un-
employment rate rose from 8.3 percent


Inside
:J.t vr? Urenpli mrient
) The unemploy-
ment rate for the
itate of Florida stays
the same See more on
page 8A


in May to 9 per-
cent in June,
compared to 8.7
percent in June
2010. In Holmes
County, it rose
from 7.5 percent
in May to 8.4
percent in June,
compared to 8.7


percent in June of last year.
Washington County's unemployment


)) JC LIFE...3, 5-6A


went from 10.5 percent in May to 11.2
percent in June, compared to 10.8 per-
cent June last year. Unemployment in
Liberty, County went from 6.5 percent in
May to 7 percent in June, compared to
6.8 percent one year ago.
Unemployment for the five-county
region as a whole rose to 8.8 percent in
June, up from 8 percent in May.
Florida's unemployment rate remained
unchanged between May and June, at
10.6 percent.
In June 2010, Florida's unemployment
rate was 11.4 percent.


) OBITUARIES...11A


)) OF'lfllOIJ 4A


Regional
unemployment rates

June May June
2011 2011 2010


Calhoun
) Holmes
))Jackson
p Liberty
n Washington


> SPORTS...1-4B


8.3
7.5
7.4
6.5
10.5


.8.7
8.7
8.1
6.8
10.8


) TV LISTINGS...5B


MarcGarcia Curtis Rogers Jir-mmyParris Michael John
TEAM RAHALmMILLER
CHEVROLET-BUICK J, .
I CADILLAC-NISSAN
i 14204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL '
(8 48 Used Car Manager Sales Manager Sales Manager Business Manager
,I ', v. 1Wa, 0-I s Ted= Car-5 MVa .ge r *.-... - -. .. .. L


Follow us




Facebook Twitter


_?










JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN < www.jcfloridan.com


Weather Outlook


Hot, with isolated
Today thunderstorms.
-Elissia Wilson/WMBB


High 960

Low 740



High-95 High-950
S Low 730 '3.-,, Low 730

-Tomorrow Tuesday
Heat continues, more Hot, more isolated
isolated thunderstorms. thunderstorms.



W High -95 High'- 940
Low 710 Low 720

Wednesday Thursday
Scattered thunderstorms. Scattered thunderstorms.


/'*. *.: ".-:",'.':i./': i .""**


-'\ ... "", '^.^"" .'.^ .-'


t'X. W.i10'b


PRECIPITATION


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD


0.00"
4.92"
4.90"


Year to date
Normal YTD
Normal for ye


H igh: 96 ; .\ 7
Low: 73 High: 96


I h96
..... '" .. i


4 ,L ; 74 .rt.
9..6' """ 79


g .: .Low 73
90 i9
] '' l" *"


a i


35 r
5"25


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

0 1 2 3 4 5


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 5:53 AM
Sunset 7:41 PM
Moonrise 12:23 AM
Moonset 2:26 PM


July Aug. Aug. Aug.
30 6 13 21


FLORIDA'S __
PANHANDLE Ni
MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 10o.9*,
L I .ITl l. HULY=I ATHER UPl.A.TES


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Managing Editor Michael Becker
mbecker@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager- Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com






CONTACT US
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6 a.m. If it does not arrive, call Circula-
tion between 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday, and 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. on Sunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday though Friday and
.Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna,.FL.

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Home delivery: $11.23 per month; $32.83
for three months;.$62.05 for six months;
and $123.45 for one year. All prices include
- applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one
year.

ADVERTISING,
The advertiser agrees that the publisher
shall not be liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
the amount paid for the space actually
occupied by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence of the
publisher's employees ot otherwise, and
there shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond the
amount paid for such advertisement. This
newspaper will not knowingly accept or
publish illegal material of any kind. Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characteristics is
not acceptable.

HOWTO GETYOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via email, fax, mail, or hand delivery.,
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.
GETTING IT RIGHT
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614
Monday-Friday.


Community Calendar


TODAY
D Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion, 6:30
p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St., Marianna (in one-story
building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.). Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

MONDAY, JULY 25
D Free reading program "One World, Many
Stories,' tie Jc i,.,on County Public Library summer
-eading program for children 12 and younger, will be
at the Graceville Civic Center July 25-28. Activities
start at 9 a.m. for pre-school kids; 10:15 a.m. for
school-age. Call 482-9631 to reserve a spot.
) Blood Drive The Southeastern Community
Blood Center Mobile Unit will be at the Walmart
* Super Center in Marianna, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; or give
blood at 2503 Commercial Park Drive in Marianna,
9 a.m.- 6 p.m. Monday-Friday. Call 526-4403.
) Orientation -10 a.m.-1 p.m. at the Goodwill
Career Training Center, 4742 Highway 90 in'Mari-
anna. Register for free job placement and computer
training classes offered to people with disadvan-
tages/disabilities. Call 526-0139.
) Parkinson's Support Group meeting noon
in the ground-floor classroom of Jackson Hospital,
4250 Hospital Drive in Marianna. Lunch provided.
Those diagnosed with Parkinson's and their caregiv-
ers are invited. No cost. Call 718-2661.
) Lions Club of Marianna meeting, Jim's Buffet &
Grill, ,t noon on second and fourth Mondays. Call
482-2005.
) Jackson County Health Department Closing
the Gap program offers a free yoga class, 5:30 p.m.
at Integras Wellness Center, 4230 Lafayette St.,
Suite C, in Marianna. Mat provided. Call 482-6221.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8-9 p.m.
in the AA room of First United Methodist Church,


2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESDAY, JULY 26
n Jackson County Farmers Market is open 6:30
a.m. to noon (or until goods sell out) Tuesdays,
Thursday and Saturdays in Madison Street Park in
Marianna.
) Free Basic Internet/Email class 9 a.m.-4
p.m. today at the G:.,. '. ill Career Training Center,
4742 Highway 90 in Marianna. Register for no-cost
services during orientation Mondays and Thurs-
days. Call 526-0139.
) Volunteer workshop Covenant Hospice hosts
a workshop, 1-3 p.m. at 4215 Kelson Ave., Suite E, in
Marianna, for those interested in volunteering for its
organization. No charge. Food, drinks provided. No
special background/experience required; time com-
mitment is flexible. To register, call 482-8520.
) Free quilting/crocheting/knitting class led
by Mary Deese, 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
482-5028.
) Marianna Sit-n-Sew presented by the Jackson
County Quilters Guild, Tuesdays, 6-8 p.m., First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton Street,
behind Marianna Post Office. Call 272-7068.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8-9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 27
D Eldercare Services will give out USDA and Brown
Bag food at 4297 Liddon St. in Marianna, beginning
at 8 a.m. Malone City Hall will also give out USDA
food beginning at 8 a.m.
) Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.


)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 12-1
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.'
) Ribbon Cutting Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce conducts a ribbon-cutting ceremony at
2:30 p.m. for the new Jackson Hospital Outpatient
Center on the ground floor of the Hudnall Building
adjacent to Jackson Hospital. Tours, refreshments
follow. Call 526-2200 or 482-8060.
) The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees con-
venes its monthly Finance and Board meeting at 5
p.m. in the Hudnall E:uilding :.'rrniurit, room,

THURSDAY, JULY 28 -
Jackson County Farmers Market is open 6:30
a.m. to noon (or until goods sell out) Tuesdays,
Thursday and Saturdays in Madison Street Park in
Marianna.
) Emerald Coast Hospice Summer Education
Series presents "Hospice 101" at 4374 Lafayette St.
in Marianna. Two sessions: 7 a.m. and 4 p.m. CEU
(1) available through Troy University. Health care
workers, public welcome. No charge. Call 526-3577.
) Ribbon Cutting Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce conducts a ribbon cutting ceremony at
11 a.m. for the newly remodeled Hardee's at 4652
Highway 90 in Marianna. Call 229-524-2083 or
482-8060.
Orientation 1-4 p.m. at the Goodwill Career
Training Center, 4742 Highway 90 in Marianna. Reg-
ister forfree job placement and computer training
classes offered to people with disadvantages/dis-
abilities. Call 526-0139.
Jackson County Library Board meeting
- 3 p.m. at the Board of County Commissioners.
Agenda includes: Director's report on library opera-
tions, budget, and other JCLB issues.


The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P. 0. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447,
eiT aiiil .id:,ri31-i,:,:,,3, ,:,rr i (850) 482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.


Police Roundup
.Ill


MARIANNA POLICE
DEPARTMENT
The Marianna Police Depart-
ment listed the following inci-
dents for July 21 ___
and 22, the latest -;-' -6.
available report: ,-,'- -
One missing c r'IE
juvenile, two .I __
suspicious ve-
hicles, one sus-
picious incident, two suspicious
persons, two burglaries, one
burglar alarm, 32 traffic stops,
one trespassing complaint,
one found/abandoned prop-
erty, two larcenies, one civil
dispute, one obscene/threaten-
ing phone call, two follow-up
investigations, one assault, two
noise disturbances, three dog
complaints, two assists of other
agencies, one property dam-
age report, seven public service
calls, one patrol request, two
fingerprinting and one VIN
verification.


JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for July 21 and 22, ,the latest


available report. (Some of these
calls may be related to after-
hours calls taken on behalf
* of Graceville and Cottondale
police departments):
One stolen vehicle, 10 aban-
doned vehicles, six suspicious
vehicles, three suspicious
incidents, three suspicious
persons, four information
reports, two funeral escorts,
one highway obstruction, one
violent mentally ill person, four
burglaries, two vehicle burglar-
ies, one physical disturbance,
two verbal disturbances, one
commercial fire, one vehicle
fire, 29 medical calls, two traffic
crashes, three burglar alarms,
one fire alarm, one robbery
alarm, one shooting in the
area call, 25 traffic stops, six
larcenies, one criminal mis-
chief complaint, seven papers
served, seven civil disputes, one
found/abandoned property,
two trespassing complaints, two
noise disturbances, one cow
complaint, one horse com-
plaint, two assists of motorists/
pedestrians, two assists of other
agencies, five public service
calls, one criminal registration,
fofir transports, three threat/ha-
rassment complaints and one
VIN verification.


JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
)) Robert Hagan, 46, 5951
Granberry Lane, Marianna,
violation of state probation.
) Michael Duncan, 31, 1610
NW 47th St., Miami, violation of
state probation.
) Davida Brannon, 21, 2236
Wilimar Road, Cottondale, vio-
lation of community control.
)) TonnyWalker, 27,1552 Ivey
Lane, Sneads, non-payment of
child support.
)) Alsteve Davis, 21, 3670 Cart-
ers Mill Road, Marianna, non-
payment of child support.
)) Allonte Bellamy, 18, 852
Pelham Ave., Graceville, battery
(domestic violence).
) Starshone Thomson, 21,852
Pelham Ave, Graceville, battery
(domestic violence).
)) Jolynne Rustin, 30, 1100
Brickyard Road, Chipley, viola-
tion of state probation.
) Mantris Cotton, 30, 2547
Misty Trail, Campellton, two
counts of aggravated battery.
)) Willaim Pino, 25, 2712 W
Leroy St., Tampa, criminal
use of personal identification
information.


)) Yosvani Toledo, 38, 8095
NW 8th St., Apt. 206, Miami,
possession of drugs without
a prescription, criminal use
of personal identification
information.
) Craig White, 38, 8609 CR59,
Furman, Ala., violation of state
probation.
) Torri Hill, 35, 4323 Wood-
berry Road, Marianna, posses-
sion of less than 20 grams of
marijuana.
)) Andrew Johnson, 58, 5187
Abel Lane, Marianna, violation
of driving license restrictions,
possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana.
)) April Leeks, 31, 5329 Destiny
Lane, Bascom, violation of
county probation.
) Gregory Couch, 36, 14830
Marcus B Lane, Altha, sen-
tenced to 180 days.
Steven Stone, 44, 5511 At-
lantic Blvd., Jacksonville, viola-
tion of state probation.
) Dustin Joyner, 27, 2173
Mayo Road, Grand Ridge, DUI
with property damage, leaving
the scene of an accident.

JAIL POPULATION: 212
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement
agency. To report a wildlife violation, call
1-888-404-FWCC (3922).


TIDES
Panama City Low 4:43 PM High 5:18 AM
Apalachicola Low 7:00 PM High 9:49 AM
Port St. Joe Low 4:09 PM High 5:09 AM
Destin Low 5:20 PM High 5:42 AM
Pensacola Low 5:54 PM High 6:15 AM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 41.08 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 2.97 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 4.91 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 2.62 ft. 12.0 ft.


=2~-----~~-~.~ ~11


--2A SUNDAY, JULY 24, 2011


WICE-UP CALL


I

















Birth/ S II....' '


Littigs celebrate
birthday, birth
Blake Michael Littig of
Marianna celebrated his
third birthday on Feb. 9,
2011.
He is the son of Justine
Seiss and Dale Littig of
Marianna.
Grandparents are Do-
reen and Lewis Hall of
Marianna, and William
and Belinda Seiss of Geral-
dine, Ala.
A party was held at 10
a.m. on Feb. 5, at ZooWorld
in Panama City Beach.
Two months later, the
Littigs welcomed a new
member to the family,


Cannady is7


Hayden Scott Cannad
celebrated his seventh
birthday on Friday, July
2011, with his friends i
the E M. Golson Elementa
ry School Summer Enrich
ment Program.
On Sunday, July 3, he ce
ebrated with his Papa an
Nanny George and Do
ris Adkins, with whom h
shared a Thomas the Tan
Engine cake baked by-Ro
berta Stewart.
Hayden was joined o
July 9 at Water World i
Dothan, Ala., by his pai
ents, Greg and Jessica Can
nady; his siblings, Hayle
and Hunter; his MemaA
Julia Herndon, Aunt Jen
nifer and Uncle Bruce Ber
gherm and cousins Blak
and Evan; and his Nann
Doris Adkins.


-
IWWW.i~i

*Bj jjl.idan


when Emilee Elizabeth Lit-
tig was born at 9:31 p.m.
on April 9, 2011, in Jackson
Hospital, Marianna.
At birth, she weighed 7
pounds, 4 ounces and was
19% inches in length.
Her grandparents in-
clude Buzz and Pam Miller
of Georgia, and George Lit-
tig of Alabama.
Great-grandparents are
Olympia and Jimmy Ad-
ams of Marianna; Michael
and Mary Lou Mangone
of New York; Marlene Hall
of Marianna; and Patricia
Seiss of Indiana.
Great-great-grandmoth-
er is Lucy Chianese of New
York.


iBook Tal1



'Changing


Light' by


Nora Gallagher


REVIEW BY BARBARA GRANT
Jackson County Public Library
volunteer

S r'e have re-
cently seen
on television
news about the wildfires
around Los Alamos,
N.M. Tlis book is about
the founding of that
facility.,
This is a novel about
peoples;' lives as they
were co nnected to the
making of the atomic
bomb. You will recall
that duri ng World War
II, a gro up of scientists
were secretly gathered
at Los Alamos to work
on making a weapon to
end all wars. The project.
was top secret. The men
and women lived in the
middle of the desert in
a walled. off community
made up of the scien-
tists and their families.
The nanae most associ-
ated with this project is
Robert Oppenheimer.
The work was called the
Manhattan Project. The
world knew nothing
of this until President
Harry Truman ordered
the atomic bomb to be
dropped on two cities in
Japan.
This fictional book tells
of the life on one of the
scientists, Dr. Kavan,
who after an accident
during which he was
exposed to radiation,
decided to escape the
camp.
He was found uncon-
scious int a ditch by a
woman, an artist, who
lived ne ar Santa Fe, N.M.
Is the man going to be
able to escape the camp?
What U.nited States
secret agencies are sent
to find t he man to keep
him from talking?
It's als o the story of El-
eanor, a woman who left
NewYork City to come
to the desert to paint,
leaving her husband,
who also acted as her
agent, to show and sell
her paintings. Eleanor
is the woman who finds
the escaped Dr. Kavan. A
famous American artist,
Georgia O'Keefee also
left New York to paint
near Santa Fe and her
husband,, too, was her
agent. Eleanor reminded
me of M irs. O'Keeffee.
The library will have
books a nd paintings by
Mrs. O'Keeffee.
The book, written as
the personal story of


FOR SALE
[y Beautiful county home in town. Beautiful stained glass windows
th give it unique character. The new carpet, tile arid refinished hard
1, wood floors blend with the new colors of paint. A II new appliances.
$129,900 MLS#241197 .
n
a_ REDUCED to $129,900 Motivated Seller 4 Bedrooms, 2.5
Baths in this Country Home on 1.5 Acres on Winitergreen Rd just
outside Greenwood. Large workshop/Garage. IMLS #242183
l- 1917 Home completely restored in historic area. Great Possibility
for GROUP HOME, ASSISTED LIVING or Eleautiful HOME!
d Located on RUSS STREET across from the Hisitoric Russ House.
D- Call for an Appointment to see this home today MLS #240518
ie $238,000
.k 57 Acre Cattle Farm on Peanut Road in Cottoridale. Everything
- you need to have your own cattle farm! $330 000 includes the
pasture, irrigation, hay barn, separate pens, larg e) garage with one
bedroom apartment. Country farming at its best! MLS #243640
n Beautiful Homesite on this partially cleared 40 ACRES. Electricity
runs to the shed to store your equipment while you prepare to
Build your home. Property has a stream that runs through it.
- Located on Gardenview Road In Marianna a PAVED ROAD
y that runs to Hwy 231. No animal restrictions bring your livestock!
W $199,000 MLS #241485
J- For a REALTOR who will work hard
r- for you, Call Ann Jones 2019-9077
e

7 -


these scientists, tells of
the mental stress of the
men and women as they
work on something with
such terrible potential.
Now that they were
so close to having this
bomb, could they stop
the invention process?
What about the Ger-
mans, who were also
working on the same
idea? Would they have a
bomb first?
If this book interests
you, you may want
to read more about
Robert Oppenheimer.
In conjunction with
this, non-fiction books
have been written
questioning the need
for President Truman to
order the A-bomb to be
dropped. Written history
reports that the bombs
needed to be dropped to
stop the war. Recently,
historians are question-
ing the real reason for
dropping the bomb.
Did America just want
to show that they had
this power and warn the
world? Some current
theories are that the U.S.
was thinking ahead, not
just of current enemies,
Japan and Germany, but
of the growing threat of
the Communist world. A
good documentary film
on this subject is "Why
We Fight."
You may get it from
Netflix, local video stores
or the library.


Earle F. Mazyck, M.D.
Christopher L. Miller, M.D.
J. Ryan Conner, M.D.


Gary and Shelia Oxendine of
Cottondale will renew their
wedding vows at 2 p.m. on
Saturday, July 30. Pastor Tim
Sanders, the couple's son, will
officiate the ceremony, which
is to take place at Faith Baptist
Church in Marianna.
The Oxendines were
married on July 29, 1971 in
Palmetto, by the Rev. John
Marlow of Bradenton.
Gary's parents are the late
Winston and Burnell
Oxendine.
Shelia's parents are the late


Jimmy and Dovie Purvis.
The couple has three
children, Tim, Tonya and
Jamie; 10 grandchildren,
Jessica, Joshua, Jodie, Zack,
Noah, Tony, Amya, Issabella,
Max and Joyelle; and a dear
daughter-in-law, Heather.
The 21-year members of
Faith, Baptist Church say they
owe their life and love to their
savior Jesus Christ.
Family members and
friends are welcome at the
vow renewal ceremony.


WE BUY GOLD
YOUR TRUSTED JEWELER
FOR ALMOST 40 YEARS

Expert wAtSOnl Expert
Jewelry -, Watch
Repair GEo0 IS Repair
Downtown Marianna
850-482-4037

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


James A. Robeson, Jr., M.D.
Jeffrey H. Fadil, M.D.


announces the association of

ADETUNJI ADARALOYE, D.O., M.P.HI.


for the practice of

Family Medicine


Dr., Adaraloye will begin seeing

patients on August 17, 2011


For Appointments call

334.794.3192

Southeast Alabama Medical Center

Doctors Building Suite 303
1118 Ross Clark Circle Dot/an, AL 30301-3034


Oxendines

to renew vows


J~ir~p~d~i~a~













SUDA, JL 4,01


Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS

Managing Editor
MICHAEL BECKER


Our Opinion



First things first
The Tourism Development Council has big plans
to aggressively market Jackson County.
They want to shelve the proposed convention
center and spend the $1 million in that fund on encour-
aging people to come and visit what the county has to
offer.
They want to hire a tourism director to oversee and
coordinate these efforts. And they want to open an of-
ficial, staffed visitors center.
All good ideas. But perhaps the best idea the TDC
came up with is to put a mechanism in place to deter-
mine that the TDC is getting the best bang for its buck.
Up to now, the council has been funding a variety
of events it hopes and feels might draw visitors to
the county. However, it has no empirical data. to back
that up. Anecdotal evidence suggests that some of the
events that get TDC funds do little to bring more visi-
tors to the county's hotels, the ultimate goal of the bed
tax.
We think this is the first thing the TDC and the county
commission should commit to, before any money is
spent on marketing or a tourism director.
As we've said here before, there is much to draw
visitors here the caverns, Blue Springs, rafting or
fishing on the Chipola River, boating or fishing on Lake
Seminole, and lots of public lands where visitors can go
hiking, hunting, even camping.
And with all the recent state layoffs, Jackson County
needs to develop other sources of employment. Tour-
ism would be a suitable employer and would create
more jobs.
And to make that happen, we should be marketing
the county more aggressively. By setting up means to
measure its effectiveness, we can ensure the money is
spent on those means that provide the best return on
investment.

Contact representatives

Florida Legislature
Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Marti.Coley@myfloridahouse.gov
Building A, Room 186 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5 .
Brad.Drake@myfloridahouse.gov
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436

Sen. Bill Montford. D-District 6
208 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100
montford.bill.web@ flsenate.gov


U.S. Congress
Rep. Steve Southerland, R-2nd District
1229 Longworth HOB
Washington, DC 20515
Phone: (202) 225-5235
Fax: (202) 225-5615


Sen. Bill Nelson (D)
Washington office
United States Senate
716 Senate Hart Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
(202) 224-5274

Sen. Marco Rubio (R)
Washington office
United States Senate
B40A Dirksen Senate Office Building
Washington, D.C. 20510
(202) 224-3041

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


Viewpoint


Debate no place for pea-hating teens


BY DONNA BRAZILE

Ruth Graham, the wife of
evangelist Billy Graham,
once was speaking before a
large women's group about what it
was like to be a minister's wife.
Mrs. Graham talked, of course,
about the spiritual rewards of shar-
ing her husband's ministry. She said
it was tough for her, however, with
her husband on the road so much
on his crusades, leaving her with
the bulk of duties of raising their
children.
It was bad enough when the chil-
dren were toddlers, Mrs. Graham
said.
When they become teenagers,
though, she really needed her
husband's firm hand at home.
They had had talks about that, she
added.
During the question period,
one woman asked Mrs. Graham
whether she had ever considered
divorcing her husband. "No!" Mrs.
Graham shot back with a smile. "I
have considered murder."
Notice Mrs. Graham's humorous
homicidal feeling came in direct
relation to having to deal with a
household of teenagers. I think a lot
of Americans feel the same way as
they watch the sorry state of these
debt-ceiling proceedings.
Only some of the people at the
table inrWashington are acting like
grown-ups. Indeed, a guest on the
"Charlie Rose" show suggested
recently that President Barack


Obama is "the only adult in the
room in that town."
This week, I took a long look at.
how the GOP leaders in Congress
Senate Minority Leader Mitch
Mc(Connell and House Major-
ity I eader Eric Cantor have.
been acting in the talks, and I put
two plus two together: President
Obajma has to try to govern a politi-
cally divided country while his op-
posiition behaves like teenagers.
Acknowledging that we love our
surl y teenagers fully, and are proud
of them, there are, at times, serious
dovwnsides to their behaviors.
A,;; the deadline approaches to
raise the nation's debt ceiling, the
Rep ublican leadership is refus-
ing to compromise. As a result,
two major financial-rating com-
pan ies, Moody's and Standard &
Poo r's, have put the United States
on i notice that they are'reviewing
our Triple-A rating for a possible
downgrade.
The news brought an immedi-
ate slide in the value of the dollar.
Things could be much worse if
they downgrade America's credit
wor thiness.
The world's financial markets
are already on the brink over debt
concerns in countries like Greece
and Italy.
Burt back in Washington, D.C.,
lawipakers seem more interested in
posturing for the TV cameras than
honestly assessing the issues and
conning up with a thoughtful plan
that enables the country to get back


on a sound fiscal footing.
Just as Speaker John Boehner
was ready to shop a deal around to
his caucus, one of his lieutenants
pulled him from the bargaining
table. Boehner was replaced as the
Republican's chief negotiator with
the whining, demanding Cantor
- who already walked out of earlier
talks with Vice President Joe Biden.
Cantor sounds like a crabby teen-
ager: He repeats and repeats and
repeats his demands as if he's the
commander in chief. He, not Boeh-
ner, does the talking. He lectures.
He literally sneers. He talks as if he
wrote the book, "Debt Ceiling for
Dummies."
Get this: At the president's
respectful urging and persuasion,
Democratic congressional leaders
have put entitlements on the chop-
ping block, namely Social Security
and Medicare. Not good enough,
say McConnell and Cantor and
some members of the tea party.
Their mantra is "Don't blame us,
blame Obama." This need by some
in the Republican Party to just
blame Obama for everything has
produced the worst kind of political
gridlock, outing and stubborn-
ness, especially given the fact that
both parties have enacted laws that
must be paid for. The president
understood this and proposed a
$4 trillion debt-ieduction package,
two-times what the GOP proposed,
but its leaders balked and are now
pushing for a deal that doesn't cut
the debt by nearly as much.


Book casts doubt on health care story


BY BYRON YORK
During the 2008 presidential
campaign, Barack Obama
often discussed his mother's
struggle with cancer. Ann Dunham
spent the months before her death
in 1995, Obama said, fighting with
insurance companies that sought
to deny her the coverage she
needed to pay for treatment.
"I remember in the last month of
her life, she wasn't thinking about
how to get well, she wasn't think-
ing about coming to terms with her
own mortality. She was thinking
about whether or not insurance
was going to cover the medical
bills and whether our family would
be bankrupt as a consequence,"
Obama said in September 2007.
"She was in her hospital room
looking at insurance forms be-
cause the insurance company said
that maybe she-had a pre-existing
condition and maybe they wouldn't
have to reimburse her for her medi-
cal bills," Obama added in January
2008.
"The insurance companies were
saying, 'Maybe there's a pre-existing
condition and we don't have to pay
your medical bills,'" Obama said in
a debate with Republican opponent
Sen. John McCain in October 2008.
It was a simple and powerful
story, one Obama would tell many
more times as president during the
national health care debate. But
now we're learning the real story of
Ann Dunham's health coverage is
not quite what her son made it out
to be.
The news is in "A Singular
Woman: The Untold Story of Barack
Obama's Mother," a generally
admiring new biography written
by former New York Times reporter
Janny Scott.
According to the book, Dunham,


an anthropologist who spent most
of her working life in Indonesia,
moved from Jakarta to New York in
1992 to work for a nonprofit called
Wo:nen's World Banking, which
encouraged micro-lending in Third
World countries. Unhappy in New
York, in 1994 Dunham took a job
with an American company called
Dev elopment Alternatives, which
had a contract with the Indone-
sian. State Ministry for the role of
won:ien. Dunham returned to Ja-
karta to work, and Scott reports the
job provided Dunham with health
insurance, a housing allowance and
a car.
At the time she took the job,
Dui haam was increasingly worried
about her health; she was suffering
from intense abdominal pains. In
November 1994, Dunham went to
an Indonesian doctor, who diag-
nosed appendicitis.
As Dunham debated whether to
leave the country for surgery, she .
called her boss at Development
Alternatives. "You've got health
insurance; that's taken care of," the
boss told her. "We can cover the
airf Lre."
D inham decided to stay in
Jaka rta, where she underwent an
appendectomy. But the pain did
not go away, and Dunham feared,
corr ectly, that she was terribly ill.
In January 1995, she left Indonesia
to go home to Honolulu, where
she was diagnosed with advanced
uter ine and ovarian cancer. She
began a regime of surgery and
chei notherapy.
Th at is the time during which
Oba ma says his mother battled
insu rance companies to cover her
illness. But Scott, who had access
to D) unham's correspondence from
the 1:ime, reveals that Dunham
unq questionably had health cover-
age. 'Ann's compensation for her


job in Jakarta had included health
insurance, which covered most of
the costs of her medical treatment,"
Scott writes. "Once she was back in
Hawaii, the hospital billed her in-
surance company directly, leaving
Ann to pay only the deductible and
any uncovered expenses, which,
she said, came to several hundred
dollars a month."
Scott writes that Dunham, who
wanted to be compensated for
those costs as well as for her living
expenses, "filed a separate claim
under her employer's disabil-
ity insurance policy." It was that
claim, with the insurance company
CIGNA, that was denied in August
1995 because, CIGNA investiga-
tors said, Dunham's condition was
known before she was covered by
the policy.
Dunham protested the decision
and, Scott writes, "informed CIGNA
that she was turning over the case
to 'my son and attorney, Barack ,
Obama.'" CIGNA did not budge.
In September 1995, Dunham
traveled to New York for an evalu-
ation at the renowned Memorial
Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center.
Returning to Hawaii, she began a
new course of treatment. She died
in November.
A dozen years later, her son
turned her ordeal into a campaign
pitch for national health care. But
the story Obama told, Scott writes,
was "abbreviated" the abbrevia-
tion was to leave out the fact that
Ann Dunham had health insur-
ance that paid for her treatment.
"Though he often suggested that
she was denied health coverage be-
cause of a pre-existing condition,"
Scott writes, "it appears from her
correspondence that she was only
denied disability coverage."
That's a different story altogether.
One the president never told.


2 2 2
'4



a 20 14 012
3*
t e
e.'l3


gfeaH


2011 Jeff Stahler/Dist. by Universal UClick for UFS


l'-Mfw










JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Wedding miversary

NOME"w


Eleanor and Jack Houyoux in 19

70th wedding
anniversary
Jack and Eleanor Houy-
oux of Marianna cele-
brated their 70th wedding
anniversary on March 29,
2011, at a lovely family din-
ner party arranged by their
son-in-law, John.
The couple met at Rut-
gers University in 1938.
They married on March 29,
1941 in New Brunswick,
N.J. Eleanor had live or-
ange blossoms in her veil,
which were sent "Air Mail


41.

special delivery" by friends
inTampa.
They are the parents of
three children: Ellie Kle-
bonis (husband John) of
Orlando, Richard Houy-
oux (wife Nancy) of Phila-
delphia, Pa. and Anne
Sims (husband Shan-,
non) of Marianna; seven
grandchildren; and nine
great-grandchildren.
A veteran of World War II,
Jack enlisted in the Anmy
Air Corps, (later the U.S.
Air Force) and served as a
pilot in the Pacific theater


Jack and Eleanor Houyoux today.


and again during the Kore-
an War as a reserve officer
in military mapping in the
Pentagon. Following his
military service, he con-
tinued in the government
and private business until
1960, when, combining his
interests of flying, map-
ping and photography, he
started his own business
- Air Photographics Inc.
in Martinsburg, W.Va. The
company supplies preci-
sion aerial photography
to civilian engineering
mapping clients in private


industry and federal, state
and local governments
throughout the east coast
area. He recently turned
the business over to a long-
time employee.
Since moving to Marian-
na in 2004, Jack is enjoying
playing golf, his guitar and
piano, visits from the chil-
dren and helping Eleanor
in her flower garden and
landscaping activities.
At 93 and 90 years young,
they are happy to still
be together and living in
Marianna.


Be careful about your influences


BY THOMAS VINCENT MURPHY
W are living in an
age where we are
surrounded by
the best of the best and
the worst of the worst.
The tremendous advances
technology has made
allow us
to witness
inventions,
events and
actions
that most
of us would
Thomas never have
Murphy imagined.
years ago.
The speed
and accuracy provided
through technology used
for communication has
opened up the opportu-
nity for people in different,
parts of the world to get a
glimpse of how other na-
tions live.
While these advances in
today's world have been
impressive, they have also
brought a sense of fear
and caution.'The increase
in countries having the
products and techno-
logical ability to make
weapons of mass destruc-
tion has caused major
concern. Brutal crimes
and nonsense criminal ac-
tivities have always been
a part of our history; but
never have some of these
activities been scrutinized
as they are today, because
of the Worldwide reaching
ability of radio, the Inter-
net and television.
While we are living in
some of history's greatest
years in one respect, could
we possibly also be living
in some of the world's
most trying and mysteri-
ous times? Trying, because
the economic problems
we are experiencing these
days are some of the worst
in our history. Mysterious,
because at times I wonder
how private our lives actu-
ally are.
The high rise in fraud
cases should be a warning
to each of us to be very
careful with any assets
involving our personal
information.
Recently, the trial of
Casey Anthony, a young
lady accused of killing her
2-year-old daughter, was
the central story in most
of the media. Through
television, newspapers,
magazines and radio,
her name was and still
is being mentioned
negatively throughout our
country and in other parts


of the world.
Could you imagine your-
self being on trial in front
of millions of people in the
United States, and large
portions of the world?
When Casey Anthony
was considered not guilty
by the jury on the major
charges against her, the
outcry and disappoint-
ment heard far and wide
showed how far-reaching
today's communication
technology is, and the im-
pact it has on our world.
Nowadays, you can learn
just about anything you
want by turning on your
television, radio or com-
puter. If you don't have
a particular station or
channel to turn to directly,
and decide to just scan the
stations, you will hear or
see things that will affect a
variety of your emotions.
Real life news facts and
fantasy seem to be run-
ning neck and neck.
Being able to view or
hear things up close
and in the confines of
our homes or vehicles is
special I know it is for
us sports lovers. How-
ever, you can learn how
to scheme, hustle, lie,
steal, curse and do a host


of other negative things
right there in your home
or vehicle.
Have you noticed that
you don't have to wait
until the late evening
hours to hear or see pro-
gramming that in the past
was considered strictly
for adults. Now you can
hear or see things at any
time that will make many
adults blush. If you are a
parent who allows televi-
sion to be a babysitter tc
your child, it could lead to
serious consequences.
As a child, I knew when
I heard the word "cartoon"
it meant special program-
ming for us children. Boy
did that abruptly change.
I was very surprised when
adult cartoons like "The
Simpsons," with the pro-
fanity and many innuen-
dos, were presented to
the public, and how they
became so popular. If you
asked your child who Bart
Simpson is, do you think
he or she would know?
Some of our greatest and
best inventions are being
used in the worst ways
by'being infiltrated with
negative connotations.
There's no doubt about it,
we are living in an exciting


GOLD STIMULUS

WE BUY GOLD
(Paid on the Spot!)

S 4432 Lafayette Street
526-5488
JEWELERS
www.smlthandsmithonline.com









* 2-PIECE CHICKEN DINNER

1-PIECE FISH DINNER

* FRIED CHICKEN LIVER or
GIZZARD DINNER

PO PLATE
Choose four of your favorite veggies

* SOUP AND SALAD


yoFolksi
Hearty, Homestyle Cooking


Limited Time Offer
2193 S. HWY. 71
(850) 526-2969


time in the history of the
world. But please remem-
ber that we are also living
in an age where greed,
deception and a strange
type of immorality is tak-
ing place, where many of
our citizens are accepting
things that were frowned
upon in the past. Don't
let some of the subtle
negative things in society
influence you.


Partners f ce' .La'w.4
on Para'.


Gabriel is a nine-month-old male chihuahua/Jack Russell
terrier mix.


These are some of the new kittens available for adoption at
Partners for Pets.
Those interested in adopting any of these animals
from Partners for Pets is invited to visit 4011 Mainte-
nance Drive in Marianna. The shelter's hours are Mon-
days through Fridays, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., and Saturdays,
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The shelter can be reached by calling
482-4570, or by mail at 4415C Constitution Lane, No.
184, Marianna, FL 3244 or visit the shelter's website at
www.partnersforpets.petfinder.com.

fl^'VafaVp^ppWVW


LET DOTHAN PERIODONTICS & IMPLANTS

Change your smile...

Change your life!

with Immediate Permanent Dentures
in Association with your General Dentist

Come discover what's new in dentistry and learn about
more affordable choices. With the latest advances in dental
implant procedures, a life-changing smile could be easier
than ever for you!

When: 11:00AM, Thursday, August 4TH
Where: Friend Bank 3105 Ross Clark Circle Dothan, AL
Hosted by: Dr. John Miller & Dr. Daniel Pittman

Please Call Kathy Wimberly at 334-793-7232 to RSVP
www.dothanperio.com kathy@dothanperio.com
No Childare Available -

SPACI D


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


* Treating Nerve Damage
* Second Opinions V
* Auto Accidents w/
Disability ratings
* Physical Therapy
* School/DOT Physicals $45.00
* An Automobile Accident
& Injury Clinic
*The highest level of recognition by the Board of Chiropractic Medicine
concerning competency and experience. Requires years of additional training.

4261 Lafafette St. Marnma
482-3696


-- -~I- -- ''


SUNDAY, JULY 24, 2011 + 5AF


jc LFE










-16A v SUNDAY, JULY 24, 2011


JC IFJE/LOCAL


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Spooner is 7


Lexie Spooner of Mari-
anna celebrated her sev-
enth birthday on Saturday,
July 23.
She is the daughter of
Jimmy and Leigh Ann
Spooner of Marianna.


Mon.
Mon
Tue
Tue
Wed
Wed
niurs
Thurs
Fri
Fri
Sat

S.l
Sun
S.un


7, IS 5.7-
24-8
7/19 0.6-0

7. 20 7.6-2
7-9.9
7/21 9-2-8
5.29
7/22 2-8-3

7. 23 792z

717 484
7 3-1


Grandparents are John-
ny Conrad and .Patricia
Avery of Cypress, James
Avery of Marianna, and
Brenda Miller-Basford of
Mninn


MVarannja.
A "Bieber fe
party was he
Lanes in Maric


ver"-themed
Id at Kindel
anna.







.,,i_ up Here





larianna
e's, Hwy

ly Hwy 71

Iwy 71 near

Center Hwy

II, Malone
er Road,


ir n :ir.VI





y

4 5-9-13-34

22-24-26 29-34

22-27-31-32-36

6.11:14.15.24

6.14-17-24-25

Not available

3-14-15-32 34




PP.3
PP.4


5-5-33
7-3.8-5
7-4-5.2
2-780
4-3 3-0
4.57.3
8-49-0
0.04 1
1-6-0 6
09-1.7
09-0 3
4 4.6-2
0 4 5-1
2 39-1


E : Ev er'ing drawing. M = Mid0ay drawing


Saturd vi
Wedrne'iJat


24-28 4350-54 PB25
1 4-3-4042 FPB I17


'3turd r 7.'716 6 12.15 2041 44 Ira 2
Wednesday .0l 5 8 12-18-31 36 'tra 4
For ultei v mi rrnatir,, call 1850' 487.7777 or (900) 737.7777



An Exciting Future
atan
Affordable Price
Deadline for
Fall Financial Aid Aug 3
Deadline for
Application Aug 4
Fall
Registration
August 17-19
Classes
Begin Aug 22
Late Registration
through Aug 23
860-526-2761
Apply online now at
www.chipola.edu

4,.


Main Street: Only 25 memory bricks left


Special to the Floridan

Main Street Marianna
reports that it has only 25
"memory bricks" left for
public sale.
According to Main
Street Marianna Director
Charlotte Brunner, when
Main Street re-opened
the "memory bricks"
project a year ago, there
was space for 130 bricks
in front of the Marianna
Post Office; 105 have
been sold since then, and
Main Street is anxious to
sell the remaining 25 so
bricks can be ordered, re-
ceived and put in place.
Once the remaining
bricks are sold, Main
Street will place the order
and contact all who have
purchased a brick to let
them know when they
can see them.
Bricks are $35 each,
and proceeds from the
"memory bricks" sale
are earmarked for new
downtown Christmas
. decorations.
To purchase a brick or
bricks, call Brunner at
718-1022.


I ,, l 1 I
.. . . . ..


., .. ,' . . ,
S, , . "\


- -,.H .
f/i-l1(/1/H. JR .. R L

i r C/ cECR...- E. -i.\\\S ..
ROUSH 0 i E L


\ V-
SKNNE CHR/FLOLERIDAO
i.9 "--975' :'


















"Memory bricks" in front of the Marianna Post Office. Main Street Marianna is looking t
complete the project once it sells the remaining 25 available spaces.


ADVERTISEMENT






SHealth Awareness




Salt and potassium levels matter, study suggests


By LEE BOWMAN
Scripps Howard News Service

As sweat pours from the pores of many Ameri-
cans enduring summer heat waves, it might be
time to do a little checkup on salt.
Most research over the past few decades indi-
cates that too much salt in the diet overloads the
kidneys and cranks up blood pressure, increasing
the risk for heart disease and stroke.
Just this week, researchers working with federal
health survey data reiterated the dangers of too
much sodium on the circulatory system.V
The new study published in the Archives of In-
ternal Medicine, along with several other recent
reports, also suggest that salt alone rrm not be
the culprit. i
The Archives study showed that the greatest
risk to the heart comes not only from a diet high in
sodium, but one that's also low in potassium. Spe-
cifically, those who had the highest salt intake and
the lowest potassiumn intake were 50 percent more
likely to die than those with the reverse'numbers.
The findings come from an analysis of data from
more than 12,000 adults who took part in a health
and nutritional survey in 1998 and were tracked
in the ensuing years for mortality. A total of 2,270
died, including more than 1,250 who died of car-
diovascular disease (heart attack or stroke) or isch-
emic heart disease (poor blood supply to the heart
muscle).
Researchers from thie Centers for Disease Con-
trol and Prevention and several other institutions
point out that nutrition data came from a one-time
self-report when the surveys were first done, rath-
er than from more objective measurements.
Still, they showed that men were eating an av-
erage of 4,223 milligrams of salt and 3,373 mil-
ligrams of potassium a day; women were con-
suming 2,916 milligrams of sodium and 2,444
milligrams of potassium. Dietary guidelines call for
adults to consume no more than 1,500 milligrams'
of salt and no less than 4,700 milligrams of potas-
sium daily.
Dr. Elena Kuklina, the CDC nutritional epidemi-
ologist who led the study, noted that a diet heavy
on fruits and vegetables will be naturally low in


lx nutes
S uld save your life.






DERMATOLOGY






Was That

S Spot There

Last Year?




4378 Lafayette St. Marianna
.850.526.7546 Gull'CoastDerrn.com


salt and high in potassium, while people eating
more processed foods are more likely to have the
opposite ratio. But she also cautions that other mi-
cronutrients besides salt and potassium may influ-
ence blood pressure and disease risk.
Still, salt is vital to life. This time of year, ath-
letes, outdoor workers and the elderly and very
young (who have less efficient kidneys) need to be
careful to match salt and potassium intake with the
amount of water they're drinking to avoid a condi-
tion known as water intoxication. It can cause nau-
sea, muscle cramps, confusion and even seizures
and death.
Sports drinks or a salty snack and fresh foods
like bananas and celery, high in potassium, need
to accompany heavy water intake.
Low sodium levels have been linked to depres-
sion or anxiety, several recent studies have shown.
Some of the same brain pathways tied to a craving
for salt have been tied to drug addiction, which
may explain tendencies to take solace in a bag of
chips or large order of fries.
,Research also raises questions about how the
body responds when denied salt.
A recent European study, published in May in
the Journal of the American Medical Association,
showed that people who were excreting the least
amounts of salt in their urine (based on a one-time,
24-hour measurement) were more than 50 percent
more likely to die from cardiovascular causes than
were those with the highest salt excretion levels.
Dr. Jan Staessen, a hypertension researcher at
the University of Leuven in Belgium and senior au-
thor of the study, said this is the latest in a number
of studies his team has done that don't show much
of a tie between salt excretion levels and blood
pressure. He conceded there were relatively few
heart deaths (84) in a sample of about 3,600 indi-
viduals whose salt habits may have changed in the
eight years following the one-time measurement.
Still, he thinks it's possible that cutting,back too
sharply on salt "can activate some of the systems
that conserve sodium and they are known to have
a negative effect on cardiovascular outcomes."
That casts doubt on whether it's a good idea to
set one-amount-fits-all guidelines for salt intake
by everyone, he argues.














sweat it. We have plans from Assurant Health designed with your .,
needs in mind. To find out more about short term, student or individual
medical coverage, call one of us today.






Henry K Williams CPCU CLU ChFC Linda Pforte Ins Agcy Inc
4646 Highway 90 Linda J Pforte
Marianna, FL 32446 Marianna, FL 32448
Bus: 850-482-8931 Bus: 850-482-3425
wwwkeithwilliamsagencycom linda.pforte.bxrs@statefarm.com
StaeFanM
ASSURANT
Health ,
401 s-n-- --N --1m- "o-A-
, . . . , .. , ,
Swa, D I in.. . ...n ... . ,,o ,l. _w''tOW ttiyAiuf lHpltipfaK~ ilttAiw lfi- m w i


I. I '


ximrida Lotter
UA-_. L At .Y 4


I POWRBAL


:FI:~F










JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Fla. Livestock


markets glance


Special to the Floridan
For the week ended July
21, at the Florida Livestock
Auctions, receipt totaled
8,294 compared to 9,841
last week, and 10,089 last
year.
According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock
Market News Service, com-
pared to one week ago,
slaughter cows 2.00 to 4.00
lower, bulls 3.00 to 5.00
lower, feeder steers steady
to 2.00 lower, heifers 1.00
to 3.00 lower, replacement
cows poorly tested.
Feeder Steers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2


D 200-300 pounds
158.00-210.00,
n 300-400 pounds
132.00-190.00
a 400-500 pounds
118.00-137.50
Feeder Heifers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 pounds
136.00-166.00
a 300-400 pounds
120.00-155.00
400-500 pounds
113.00-128.00
) Slaughter Cows: Lean:
750-1200 lbs. 85-90 per-
cent 58.00-67.00
) Slaughter Bulls: Yield
Grade No. 1-2 1000-2100
lbs. 74.00-89.00.


Call to artists,


authors for


Sunday Afternoon


with the Arts


Special to the Floridan
All authors, painters, pot-
ters, photographers, jew-
elry designers, sculptors
and other fine arts crafts-
men ages 18 and older are
called to enter the Seventh
Annual Sunday Afternoon
with the Arts Exhibit and
Reception at Chipola Col-
lege. This year's reception
is scheduled for Nbv. 6,
from 1 to 5 p.m.
Organizers report that
the exhibit has quickly be'-
come one of the premier
art exhibits in the region,
featuring a variety of origi-
nal work by over 60 artists.
Last year's exhibitors came
from as far away as Arizo-
na, Panama City, Dothan
and Tallahassee.
The exhibit reception
hosts an-average audience
of over 400 people. This
year's event will include


several new and exciting
features to be announced
throughout the summer.
Local and regional artists
and authors and Chipola
College students are invited
to plan now to participate
in this year's event. The en-
try guidelines and forms
are on the Chipola College
website: www.chipola.edu;
follow the links to the Fine
Arts Department and to
Sunday Afternoon with the
Arts. For more informa-
tion about the fall event,
contact Judy Brooten at
JDBrooten@aol.com or at
209-5747.
The exhibit and recep-
tion are sponsored by The
Artists Guild of Northwest
Florida Inc., in partner-
ship with the Chipola Re-
gional Arts Association,
and the Chipola College
Fine and Performing Arts
Department.


Grand opening


of Outpatient


Center Wednesday


SUNDAY, JULY24,2011 o 7A-


FOUNDATION HELPS CHIPOLA


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Dick D'Alemberte (right) a board member of the Florida College System Founda-
tion, presents two checks to Chipola College Foundation Director Julie Fuqua. The
donations will be used for the Bank of America "Dream Makers" Scholarship and
the Helios Education Foundation First Generation Scholarship. The two scholarships are
available to students who attend colleges in the Florida College System.













*" ;', .. N .
.mhveriz



I-. G ,. ; '



`TH-E, CLASSRO M.'

Getthe iatgstack to school technology powered by. Americs .
Si Largest and Most Reliable High-Speed Wireless Netvwdrk. -,. -
'r. : " ' **"\ ; ' ". '' '









$19999
I' e~, Data pak required per device.


Special to the Floridan
Jackson Hospital recent-
ly announced Wednesday,
July 27, as the date, for its
Outpatient Center grand
opening. The public is in-
vited to drop in and join the
celebration between 2 and
5 p.m. and be pictured in
the official Jackson County
Chamber of Commerce
ribbon cutting ceremony,
scheduled for 2:30 p.m., at
the front entrance of the
Hudnall Medical Build-
ing, 4230 Hospital Drive in
Marianna.
The hospital said the
Outpatient Center pro-


vides a new and conve-
nient location for physi-
cian-ordered diagnostic
testing, such as lab draws,
ultrasound exams, mam-
mograms and bone density
scans, and infusion thera-
py services such as Reclast-
and chemotherapy.
Grand Opening festivi-
ties include free tours led
by members of the hospi-
tal's clinical staff, the rib-
bon cutting ceremony, and
light refreshments.
The Outpatient Center is
open Monday through Fri-
day, 7 a.m. to 5 p.m.
To set an appointment,
call 718-2552.


NEW! Revolution' by LG
Preloaded with Netflix
$19999
No rebale required. RequIres data pak

Lim1ited-Time Offer SonyEr ss Xperia. PLAY
3 MONTHS'FREE World's first Android" smartphone
NETFLIX SUBSCRIPTION that's PIaStatioi'" Certified
with purchase of Revolution by LG 099 99
t, 5 99henlbtohhereaftdr datacharges mayapplyfor use).", ''y
I *-yk.ac ivation&tbtapatequired. 149 .
.4
';": :' ~ ~ ~ ado V !i.' Ru : ..."..
rP .,: ., .. '"


1.800.256.4646 VZW.COM/BACKTOSCHOOL VZV,'.COM/STCO' LOCATOR
*Netfllx offer: Valid on LG Revolution purchases between 7/22/11-8/28/11 with promo code; maximum value $7.99/mo.; after 3 month
period, $7.99/mo (plus other charges) will be charged unless you cancel prior to the end of 3 month period; data charges may apply for use;
see www.lgusa.com/RevolutionNetflix for promo code and details.
Activation fee/line: $35.
IMPORTANT CONSUMER INFORMATION: Subject to Cust. Agmt, Calling Plan, rebate form & credit approval. Up to $350 early termination Ace1 i.L ei
fee/line & add'l charges for extra minutes, data sent/received & device capabilities. Offers & coverage, varying by svc, not available i
everywhere; see vzw.com. Speeds may be reduced for top 5% of users for up to 60 days when in congested networks areas. Limited-time
offer. Restocking fee may apply. Rebate debit card takes up to 6 wks & expires in 12 months. LTE is a trademark of ETSI. 4G LTE is available
in 55 metros & 80 major airports in the U.S. DROID is a trademark of Lucasfilm Ltd. and its related companies. Used under license. Netflix
unlimited membership required. 2011 Verizon Wireless. MBBV


~"r~ln~s~~la~laaa~~rNW r!'k-M -I)-. 7 -


LOCAL










JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Successful Business



Pricing for profits

BY DR. JERRY OSTERYOUNG vendors was willing to give costs and add an amount
up some margin in order for overhead and profits
"It is the superfluous to make the sale. In both to determine price. I call
things for which men cases, there was very little this the "cost plus" ap-
sweat." Seneca the chance of repeat business. proach. A second method
Elder The lesson here is that if is to evaluate what your
One of the you are selling a homoge- competitors are charging
most dif- neous product with little and set your price accord-
ficult tasks chance of repeat busi- ingly. A third method is to
an entre- ness, anything you can consider perceived value,
preneur has negotiate above your cost which is the value your
Dr. Jer is pricing is gravy. Obviously, you customers assign to your
their prod- want to get as much as products and services.
Osteroung ucts. Pric- you can without losing the As a general rule, you
ing is one of 'customer. want your prices to be
those things We were helping a neat neither the highest in the
that require experience lady who owns a catering market nor the lowest. Just
and experimentation. business that has not been higher than the average
Set prices too high, and doing well financially, price for a similar product
revenues fall. Set them too When we started talking is probably a good place to
low, and though revenues about pricing, she said be as consumers typically.
increase, profits-plummet. she takes her food cost see a higher price as an
I was at a large flea and doubles it to deter- indicator of greater value.
market in South Florida mine the price she will Clearly, your objective
one early Sunday morning charge for a given event, is to land on a price that
and was carefully watch- However, most restau- is fair for your custom-
ing the vendors at the rants want food costs to ers but also capable of
various booths. Every so be under 30 percent of earning you the maximum
often, a customer would the price charged. This possible profit. Finding
come in, look at a product entrepreneur was charg- this optimal figure takes
and make an offer below ing $200 for an event constant tinkering and s
the listed price. Certain that cost her $100 in food continual monitoring.
vendors would turn down when, according to indus- Now go out and make
the offer outright, and try standards, she should sure your prices are ap-


the customer would walk
away. Some other vendors,
however, took a different
approach to selling the
same type of product.
These vendors would
answer the low-ball price
with a counteroffer, which
typically led to a deal.
The first set of vendors
clearly thought they were
preserving their margin by
not negotiating on price,
where the other set of


have been charging more
than $300.
Once I gave her the for-
mula to determine the ap-
propriate price (food cost
times 3.2), her revenue fell
by about 10 percent, but
her profits rose out of the
red and she made more
money than ever before in
a six-month period.
There are three general
pricing methods. With the
first, you take all of your


propriate and that you
are monitoring them
constantly to ensure they
remain at the optimal
level for your business.
You can do this.

Dr. Jerry Osteryoung is the Director
of Outreach of the Jim Moran Insti-
tute for Global Entrepreneurship in
the College of Business at Florida
State University, the Jim Moran
Professor of Entrepreneurship; and
Professor of Finance.


June unemployment



steady at 10.6 percent


The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE Flor-
ida's 10.6 percent unem-
ployment rate in a wobbly
economy was unchanged
in June from the previous
month, state labor officials
reported Friday.
It's the first time since
December that Florida's
numbers failed to inch
downward, snapping a
modest run of five months
with improving figures.
Florida remains 1.4 per-
centage points above the
national average of 9.2
percent. Only Nevada, Cal-
ifornia and Rhode Island
have a higher percentage
ofjoblessness.
TheAgencyforWorkforce
Innovation said 982,000
Floridians were jobless in
June out of a labor force of
9.2 million.
"We still have much work
to do to restore our state's
economy to pre-recession
levels," AWI director Cyn-
thia Lorenzo said Friday.
"That effort remains our
highest priority."
And also the top prior-
ity for first-year Gov. Rick
Scott, who campaigned on
a plan he predicted would


South Fla.


"My goal is to make sure every Floridian has the
opportunity for a job. This won't happen overnight."
Rick Scott,
Florida governor

bring 700,000 new jobs to bl-digit unemployment
the state over the next sev- figures in June. Hendry
en years. County reported the high-
"My goal is to make sure est at 16.2 percent, fol-
every Floridian has the op- lowed by Flagler County
portunity for a job," Scott in northeast Florida with
said in a news release. 14.6 percent. Miami-Dade
"This won't happen over- had the highest unemploy-
night. We've begun transi- ment among the metro
tioning our workforce to areas with 13.9 percent of
the private sector, stream- its workforce idled. AWI
lining government func- said Hendry County suf-
tions and leading our state fered seasonal declines
in the right direction." in agriculture and related
Job losses were already businesses.
showing up in Florida's Southwest Florida, yvhich
Space Coast with the Mel- has been the hardest hit by
bourne-Palm Bay-Titus- the housing crash, has seen
ville metro ared in the June 5,500 jobs go away through
report. Some 5,500 people the first six months of the
were added to the unem- year.
ployment rolls during the Monroe County, which
first half of 2011, and more encompasses the Florida
are likely to follow with the Keys, reported the lowest
demise of the shuttle pro- unemployment rate at 6.6
gram. Some 1,500 to 1,800 percent, followed by four
Kennedy Space Center Panhandle counties that
employees worked their are homes to state prisons
last day Friday. and military bases. Their
Thirty-eight of Florida's rates ranged between 6.9
67 counties reported dou- percent and 7.7 percent.



SFTl ll 9fiPlPl SO


- of 4 public

safety radio Are you facing an

test sites EARLY RETIREMENT due
The Associated Pressto CLOSURES or
.TA.he. Ad--Ps DOWNSIZING?


MIAMI Soum Floriaa
has been chosen by. the
Homeland Security De-
partment as one of four
test sites for a new public
safety radio system.
Officials say the sys-
tem is intended to allow
multiple different police,
fire-rescue and other first
responders to communi-
cate more easily than they
can now by using the same
wavelength.
In South Florida, 34 dif-
ferent agencies are partici-
pating in the test.
The system is also being
tested in Arizona, Louisi-
Jana and Chicago.


I


Contact the
RETIREMENTTEAM
today for a FREE Financial
Review and Retirement Audit


R.D. EASTERLING 850-638-0388

25+ Years FRS Experience 2 Locations to Serve You
Consultation and Advice are Free with NO Obligation


SOUTHERN
FINANCIAL GROUP


934 Main Street
Chipley, FL 32428


Southern financial group is an independent firm with securtles offered through Summit Brokerage Services, Inc.
Member FINRA. SIPC. Advisory services offered through Summit Financial Group, Inc., a registered Investment advisor.


Attorneys: Rivera



facing federal probe


I
s





a
I
ri

0
a
1l


The Associated Press

Federal authorities are
interviewing witnesses in
connection with an inves-
tigation into possible tax
evasion by South Florida
U.S. Rep. David Rivera,
people with knowledge
of the investigation said
Friday.
FBI and IRS agents are
looking at whether taxes
were paid on a secret $1
million contract, Rivera
signed in 2006 to manage
a successful campaign to
expand gambling in Mi-
ami-Dade County, attor-
neys told The Associated
Press. State officials are
also investigating Rivera's
,state campaign and per-
sonal finances.
Among those being in-
terviewed is attorney Lori
Weems, who helped draw
up a contract between
the owners of the Flagler
Dog Track now known
as the Magic City Casino
- and a company linked
to Rivera. Rivera signed
the contract but has de-
nied receiving any money
from'the deal. *
The company linked
to Rivera was started by
his mother, then run by
a family friend who later
rehired his mother as vice
president.
Weems declined com-
ment, though her attor-
ney, Andres Rivero, told
the AP she would be in-
terviewed by agents Mon-
day. Weems now works as
a-lobbyist in Tallahassee.
"We have been advised
by law enforcement that
she's a witness," he told
The Associated Press on
Friday.
Rivero said investiga-
tors are interviewing at
least five other people as
witnesses.
The Justice Depart-
ment and the Miami U.S.
attorney's office on Friday
would neither confirm
nor deny an investigation
into Rivera's finances. The
FBI and IRS also declined
comment.
The investigation was
first reported by The Mi-
ami Herald.
In an email sent from
his campaign, Rivera re-
iterated previous state-
ments that he had not
been contacted by the
FBI or the IRS.
He did not respond
to further email or tele-
phone inquiries.
Another recent email
from Rivera said he was
looking forward to cam-
paigning for re-election


in 2012.
Bob Martinez, an at-
torney for Magic City
Casino, said casino offi-
cials are cooperating with
authorities.
"We have been fully
cooperative with all law
enforcement investiga-
tions and continue to co-
operate with them, and
we have been told by law
enforcement our clients
are merely potential wit-
nesses," he told the AP
Friday. "Our clients are
not targets, subjects or
focus points of the inves-
tigation at all."
The Miami congress-
man was clearly chosen
by Magic City Casino's
owners to run the multi-
million dollar campaign
to bring Las Vegas-style
slot machines to the
county, according to the
contract.
Rivera, 45, or his moth-
er's company would have
had to pay taxes on any
income received..
Rivera's mother, 70-
year-old Daisy Marga-
rino, opened Millennium
Marketing Strategies in
2000, but the firm became
inactive in 2005. It was
reopened as Millenium
Marketifig Inc. in 2006 by


his mother's close friend
Ileana Medina, 61, who
helps manage a condo-
minium in a middle-
class, southwest Miami
neighborhood.
Margarino was rehired
as the company's vice
president in 2008, shortly
after the firm received
its final payment for the
work on the gambling
campaign. It was unclear
whether the firm ever
asked for or sought a final
bonus payment that had
been promised if the slots
campaign passed.
Rivera has a $150,000'
debt from his 2010 cam-
paign and has been strug-
.gling to raise money. He
raised about $35,000 last
quarter, about $10,000
of which came from his
mother and Medina.
Rivera first drew atten-
tion to his finances as a
four-term state legislator
making less than $30,000
a year.
He had repeatedly listed
the federal economic de-
velopment agency USAID
as a source of outside in-
come on his state finan-
cial disclosure forms and
sidestepped questions
about his work for the
agency.


I'm saving money by adjusting my HVAC before I

go on vacation, What can you do? Find out how the

little changes add up at TogetherWeSave.com.


For more energy efficiency tips, visit westflorida.coop



West Florida Electric

A Touchstone Energy* Cooperative _,_
The power of huallmwn C(t (iectitns


Albernratve iwme wl
strength and style
Tungston 4.-
Comfort Fit 2 times harder
S than steel

f atson
JEWELERS-
OEMOLOOISrS
Downtown Marianna 850-482-4037
....................~l. ll. l ll.l. ln............................. .......--.. .. .... . .i-,--i------,--- ,.-.. . . .


-8A SUNDAY. JULY 24, 2011


BUSINESS/STATE


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
Rep. David Rivera, R-Fla., talks during a freedom for Cuba
march in Miami on Feb. 24.











JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN # www.jcfloridan.com



Dixie County


to appeal


commandments


ruling by court


The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE Dixie
County officials will appeal
a federal judge's order to re-
move a six-ton monument
displaying the Ten Com-
mandments in the front of
their courthouse building,
county attorney Jennifer
EUllison said Friday.
County Commissioners
voted 5-0 Thursday night
to appeal and also seek
a stay in Judge Maurice
Paul's decision requiring
the granite monument be
removed from the court-
house in Cross City within
30 days from his July 15
ruling. L
The county's appeal to
the U.S. 11th Circuit Court
of Appeals claims that
Paul's ruling quashes pri-
vate speech in a public fo-
rum, since the monument-
was paid for by a private
citizen. The county also
wants the appeals court
to determine if plaintiffs in
the case who do not live in
the area have a right to sue.
They contend the monu-
ment does not represent
an official endorsement of
religion.
Nearly identical monu-
ments are also iin place

State
Briefs
Boywho fell off
ATVdies
JACKSONVILLE-An
11-year-old boy who fell
off an all-terrain vehicle
has died.
The Jacksonville Sheriff's
Office says James 'Colton'
Jackson died Tuesday
at Shands Jacksonville
hospital. Deputies say he
was riding with .on an ATV
driven by a 14-year-old
*on July 14 when they hit a
bump in the road. Jackson
fell off the back and was
taken to the hospital with
life threatening injuries.
Authorities say the
boys were apparently not
wearing helmets. State law
requires riders under 16 to
wear helmets.
From wire reports

NOTICE OF

BUDGET

HEARING


The Jackson County

School District will

soon consider a

budget for the

2011- 12 fiscal year.

A public hearing to

make a DECISION

on the budget

AND TAXES will
be held on:


Thursday, July 28,

2011 at 5:01 p.m.

at '


The Jackson County
School Board

2903 Jefferson
Street

Marianna, Florida
32446


at the city hall in Chief-
land and the Levy County
Courthouse at Bronson,
both within a short drive
of Cross City in north
Florida. ,
The monument in front
of the Dixie County Court-
house was built and paid
for by paving contractor
Joe Anderson Jr. of Old
Town, whose request to
give Gilchrist County the
same monument at its
courthouse in Trenton was
approved by their county
commissioners in May.
Paul decided in favor of
the American Civil Liber-
ties Union Florida which
brought the suit in 2007.
The ACLUF argued that an
official government dis-
play of a religious monu-
ment violates a clause in
the First Amendment that
prohibits the government
from promoting religious
messages.
"Despite the actual own-
ership of the monument,
the location and perma-
nent nature of the display
make it clear to all reason-
able observers that Dixie
County chooses to be as-
sociated with the message
being conveyed," Paul
agreed.


SUNDAY, JULY 24, 2011 9AF


BUDGET SUMMARY
SCHOOL BOARD OF JACKSON COUNTY
FISCAL YEAR 2011-2012


PROPOSED MILLAGE LEVIES SUBJECT TO 10-MILL CAP
Required Local Effort 5.457 Additional 0.000
Basic Discretionary Operating 0.748 Capital Outlay 0.250
Discretionary Critical Needs Operating 0.000 TOTAL MILLAGE 6.455


Special Revenue Funds
GENERAL FOOD DEBT CAPITAL
ESTIMATED REVENUES OPERATING SERVICE OTHER SERVICE PROJECTS Total
Federal Sources 225,000 2,747,000 6,407,731 51,499 9,431,230
State Revenues 33,892,510 65,427 617,410 34,575,347
Local Sources 10,410,032 990,000 2,281,922 13,681,954
TOTAL REVENUE 44,527,542 3,802,427 -6,407,731 617,410 2,333,421 57,688,531
Transfers In 500,000 1,022,139 1,522,139
Fund Balance July 1, 2011 18,950,570 0.00 0.00 544,403 1,475,099 20,970,073
TOTAL REVENUE, FINANCING
SOURCES, AND FUND BALANCES 63,978,112 3,802,427 6,407,731 2,183,952 3,808,520 80,180,742



EXPENDITURES
Instructional 26,611,288 4,492,081 31,103,369
Pupil Personnel Services 3,342,000 277,168 3,619,168
Instructional Media Services 775,000 775,000
Instructional and Curriculum Services 970,000 632,225 1,602,225
Instructional Staff Training 104,515 350,660 455,175
Instruction Related Technology 766,000 62,100 828,100
Board of Education 460,000 460,000
General Administration 360,000 186,819 .546,819
School Administration 3,695,000 83,900 3,778,900
Facilities Aquisition and Construction 395,000 32,000 1,635,203 2,062,203
Fiscal Services 416,000 416,000
Food Services 3,802,427 20,500 3,822,927
Central Services 475,320 8,175 483,495
Pupil Transportation Services 2,995,000 176,508 3,171,508
Operation of Plant 6,025,000 85,295 6,110,295
Maintenance of Plant 2,025,200 300 2,025,500
Administrative Technology Services 529,000 529,000
Community Services 57,268 57,268
Debt Service 21,876 1,628,010 1,649,886
TOTAL EXPENDITURES 50,023,467 3,802,427 6,407,731 1,628,010 1,635,203 63,496,838
Transfers Out 1,522,139 1,522,139
Fund Balance June 30, 2012. -13,954,645 555,942 651,178 15,161,765

TOTAL EXPENDITURES, TRANSFERS &
BALANCES 63,978,112 3,802,427 6,407,731 2,183,952 3,808,520 80,180,742

THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED, AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE ABOVE MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY AS PUBLIC RECORD


NOTICE OF TAX FOR

SCHOOL CAPITAL OUTLAY

The Jackson County School Board will soon consider a measure
to impose a .25 mill property tax for the capital outlay projects listed
herein.
This tax is in addition to the school board's proposed tax of 6.2050
mills for operating expenses and is proposed solely at the discretion of
the School Board.
The capital outlay tax will.generate approximately $381,922 to be
used for the following projects:



MAINTENANCE, RENOVATION AND REPAIR


Repair, Maintenance and Renovation of Facilities



PAYMENT OF PREMIUMS FOR PROPERTY AND CASUALTY
INSURANCE NECESSARY TO INSURE THE EDUCATIONAL AND
ANCILLARY PLANTS OF THE SCHOOL DISTRICT


Property Insurance


All concerned citizens are invited to a public hearing to be held on
July 28, 2011, at 5:01 p.m. at the Jackson County School Board, Board
Room, 2903 Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida.


A DECISION on the proposed CAPITAL OUTLAY TAXES will be made
at this hearing.


STATE










JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


T110A SUNDAY, JULY 24. 2011


Retired pilot takes to


the air again


The Associated Press
ROCKLEDGE Victor
Hernandez strapped his
6-year-old great grand-
daughter, Emma Kate, into
his small aircraft, lifted
off under clear skies from
Rockledge Airpark and
soared over central Bre-
vard County recently.
Great granddaughter
Christian Grace, 8, fol-
lowed, as have other rela-
tives since.
At 89 an age at which
some people would con-
sider giving up driving
- Hernandez, a retired
Air Force pilot, bought a
light sports aircraft, took
a refresher course and
began flying again after
retiring from the military
more than 40 years ago.
He hadn't flown in as many
years.
"I fly about twice a week,"
said Hernandez, who
served in World War II, Ko-
rea and Vietnam. "I fly for
pleasure, so I only fly when
the weather is good."
Emma Kate and Chris-
tian Grace's father, Mike,
Brady, said his wife, Anne,


were a little apprehensive
about their girls flying for
the first time with their
great grandfather. But in
time, they had all flown
with him.
After the first flight, the
children were ready to go
up again.
"It was fun," Christian
said.
Said Emma: "Everything
looked so tiny."
Hernandez nicknamed
his small aircraft "Boli-
che," a term from his na-
tive Puerto Rico referring
to the small pieces that are
cut off the ends of a cigar
after they are hand-rolled.
Commissioned as a sec-
ond lieutenant in 1942,
Hernandez has extensive
flying experience. He flew
the P47 Thunderbolt, es-
corting B-17 bombers in
Europe during World War
II. Later, he flew the lon-
ger-range P51 fighter.
He was flying the P51
when the plane lost cool-
ant, forcing him to para-
chute. He was captured
and held prisoner by the
Germans for five and a
half months before being


- at89

liberated.
He returned from war
in 1945 and went back to
Louisiana State Univer-
sity. A few years later, he
returned to flying when he
was recalled to the military
and sent to the Korean War.
He also went on to serve in
Vietnam. Hernandez re-
tired in 1970 as a colonel
from the Air Force after 27
1/2 years of service.
Hernandez said he was
surprised and happy that
his children support his re-
turn to flying.
He said he studied and
was checked out thor-
oughly by a flight instruc-
tor before flying his new
plane.
"You have to plan' ahead
of time for any emergen-
cies," he said. "When I'm
flying, I'm always thinking,
if this airplane quit, where
am I going to land."
Hernandez said he is
thrilled to be back in the
air.
"When I get up there, I
just look and admire the
scenery," he said. "If it is
bumpy, I come back and
land. I just do it for fun."


Man sentenced for human smuggling


The Associated Press
MIAMI -- A Miami
man has been sentenced
to 15 years in prison for
smuggling illegal immi-
grants into the United
States.
The U.S. Attorney's Of-
fice in Miami says 45-year-
old Hector Pena pled guilty
to multiple human smug-
gling charges.
Pena also was sentenced
Thursday to three years
supervised release.
Officials s'y Pena was
held responsible for par-


ticipating in five separate
smuggling operations be-
tween September 2008 and
December 2010.


Authorities intercepted
Pena at sea off Miami
in December with 17
Cuban migrants on board.,


State
Briefs


Change proposed to hurricane
wind scale
MIAMI The National Hurricane
Center is considering a minor change
to the five-category system that de-
scribes a hurricane's strength.
The proposed change would broaden
the Category 4 wind speed range to
130-156 mph. Category 4 hurricanes
currently are defined as storms with
top winds of 131-155 mph.
Forecasters say the change would
smooth out a problem in converting a
storm's intensity from knots to miles
per hour or kilometers per hour for
public advisories. The problem arises
for storms at the extreme ends of the
Category 4 wind speed range.
The Saffir-Simpson Hurricane Wind
Scale classifies hurricanes by maxi-
mum sustained wind speeds, starting
at 74 mph with Category 1. Category 3
and above is considered "major."

Scott: Fla. would benefit from
free-trade pacts
TALLAHASSEE Gov. Rick Scott
says Florida would benefit more than
any other state from proposed free-


M. Diane Collier, DPM
of
Alabama South Family Podia
proudly announces the addition of


trade agreements with Panama and
Colombia.
The Republican governor said Friday
in his weekly radio address that Florida
stands to gain 6,400 jobs and $523 mil-
lion in additional exports.
Scott led a Florida trade mission to
Panama in March.
Approval of trade pacts with Panama,
Colombia and South Korea have been
stalled in Congress because of concerns
over U.S.*job losses.

3 injured in small plane crash in
central Florida-
PALM BAY- Three people have been
injured after the small plane they were
flying in crashed in central Florida.
City of Palm Bay officials say rescuers
were called to the scene of the crash at
about 12:30 p.m. on Saturday.
Three people were onboard the plane.
One woman was able to walk from the
crash and was assisted by witnesses.
Responding officers rescued a second
woman from the aircraft and emergen-
cy medical workers cut a man who was
piloting out of the aircraft.
From wire reports


W. Summer Willis, DPM
For over 13 vyars. Alabnma South Family Podidtr\
has been committed to providing quality foolcare,
for you and 'our fjm i. With the addition of
Dr. Willis we are now able to expand our office
hours and locations to better serve our patients
in providing conservative and surgical treatment
of diseases, disorders and injuries of the foot We
offer siate of the art non-invasive vascldar testing
on site to diagnose and detect (PAD) peripheral
arterial disease


For appointments please call
334-678-7036 l
www.wiregrasspodiatry.com
256 Honeysuckle Road, Ste 12, Brightleaf Court
Dothan, AL 36305
1275 James Drive, Ste B Enterprise, AL 36330
2126 W. Roy Parker Rd, Ste 206 Ozark, AL 36360
Hi ", li l' "r .... r t i "t I l "l',e i,.,, tt', i l. ,,rt" ieto lln e 10 r ii ,),'il eJ, ," l** i
t-..,!K... fnlr.. ... 'r ,, s ,: _...- ^._, l M. ^. ..__ "' '% .


Just


Just
Say,

YES!


1Itfr1 .j iri 4432 Lafayette Street
SJm VI ERlSHl www.sm 526.5488
JEWELERS www.smithandsmithonline.com 91


MAIL YOUR
PETITION IN TODAY!


Jackson Yes!
Starts with You!
1. Volunteer to collect lnd
distribute petitions at your
business.
2. Donate funds or in-kind
services to help spread the
word aboutJacksonYes[
3. Sign up to volunteer at one of
Cut this Pettition oat and mail it in today!' ourmanyevents.



YOU MUST INCLUDE
* eTI d w W l la d rv l u i w d ja m ,Cafl S n 5F DIo'fi t d wd ,antU d ag d i ageu maNa eq I e
*a u~ u* :t md Ri m6mwsUl(X on s .. q m'dmui. .lqma.



WWW.JACKSONYES.COM 2_ _ ......








Help Improve the Support the Yes! Campaign...
Economics of v/ Boost our local economy
Jackson County v' Create new job opportunities
Impro ve our 1'.-wa eo x*omic )
g1vr, h orp:rtuLnities ,C At~t ~ ct new residents
rcwaling ,,.n iutd.aed law h ,, V Let "the residents make the decision
prc .v.ni_ local Lisi m .,pte the- 3 point Plan
.'1'ac.Inuk \IVgla'~ss.1. Sign a petition


WWW.JACKIONYE..COM 2. Get one other person to sign a petition
3. Make a contribution
Ud -' : Je ,,,q2 ; :"W M oL",' v..R .--, 11 ,' ** "',. " -",7 -%. v Y ', ,','" ,'::9 ", ,"'.,;" '"'


II I- --------- --~ ~IIIIC~ r -- ~---------- - - I I --


STATE











JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Farms
From Page 1A
The farm bill, first enacted
after the Great Depression,
is reviewed every five years.
The 2008 bill is up for review
in 2012.
Subsidies within the farm
bill have long been the subject
of controversy. With the feder-
al deficit growing and pressure
for spending cuts increasing,
Pittman and many others fear
that some support programs
may go away altogether, or be
essentially gutted.
Farm Bureau Insurance in
Mariana brought in Farm Bu-
reau President John Hoblick
and others Thursday to talk
with member-producers
about the direction they want
the Farm Bureau to take as it
advocates for its membership
in farm bill negotiations.
"Everyone knows we have
work cut out for us," Pittman
said. "And the general sense is
that we understand the chal-
lenges in dealing with the
economic situation the na-


tion is in, but that agriculture
has to be protected. Without a
ready food supply within our
borders, we have no security.
Direct support payments are
an important piece of that
security."
The Farm Bureau recog-
nizes that the amounts that
have been spent in the past on
these programs will have to be
scaled back.
"We're not saying that it's
realistic thinking to believe
that there will be no cuts,
but the structure needs to be
protected," Pittman said. "We
told them that we'd like them
to help us do that, to keep the
program in the form that it's
written today. The (direct sup-
ports) bring a sense of added
value, to the land that is be-
ing farmed today. Without it,
the security of our abundant
food supply, and therefore our
security as a nation could be
threatened."
Pittman said the one of
the other important parts of
the farm bill involves fund-
ing land-grant colleges, like
the University of Florida. It


provides agricultural .and
livestock research that is not
driven by profit, and as a re-
sult, helps farmers access the
best varieties, information
and technologies at afford-
able prices.
"There are millions and
millions of dollars involved
in research," he said. "We as
producers depend on the uni-
versities to help us find the va-
rieties that will work for us. We
certainly can't afford that kind
of outlay. We don't even have
the margin for error to experi-
ment without this non-biased
research behind the things
we want to try. It's absolutely
essential for the American
farmer."
Pittman said this may be the
most critical farm bill revision
in the history of the program.
"We're at a crossroads," Pitt-
man said. "This is the biggest
crisis. What we're discussing
goes beyond my livelihood all
the way to national security.
We just hope the people who
are putting this bill together
recognize that and are willing
to act accordingly."


Driver injured



when log truck flips


From staff reports

A Cottondale truck driver was
injured Friday when the log truck
he was hauling overturned in Cal-
houn County..
According to the Florida Highway
Patrol, Kenneth Redmon, 36, was
heading west on CR 274 just west
of Highway 73 at nearly 1 p.m. Fri-
day, when a rear suspension spring


Chase
From Page 1A
collided with several trees on Hawk
Street.
According to police, the suspect
then fled on foot into a nearby
wooded area, where he was locat-
ed moments later and taken into
custody. The suspect, Marcus Ber-
nard Broxton, 28, was charged with


on his 2003 Mack truck broke.
Redmon was unable to main-
tain control of the vehicle, which
overturned on its right side. The
logs it was hauling spilled out onto
the road and the north shoulder,
blocking CR 274 for several hours.
Redmon was transported to Tal-.
lahassee Memorial Hospital with
serious injuries. The truck sus-
tained $40,000 in damages.


aggravated fleeing or attempting
.to elude officers and leaving the
scene of an accident with property
damage.
Police learned that Broxton was
on probation and had an active
warrant out of Bay County for
driving while license suspended.
Marianna police.charged him with
violation of driver's license restric-
tions. He was taken to the county
jail to await his first appearance.


Obituaries

Peoples Funeral Home.
2876 Orange Street
Marianna, FL 32447
(850) 482-2233
Fax (850) 482-6431
peoplesfuneralhm@
embarqmail.com
Website:
peoplesfuneralhm.com
John A.
McMillion Jr.
Master John A.
McMillion Jr., affectionate-
ly called Scooter, .entered
into. eternal rest on Friday,
July 22 in Bay Medical Cen-
ter after 'a 15-year struggle
with the 'aftereffects of a
near fatal drowning acci-
dent in 1995. He was 19.
He was born Aug. 3, 1991
to Bishop John A. and Ex-
horter Sharon A.
McMillion.
At the tender age of 3, he
accepted Christ as his per-
sonal Savior and united
with Marianna Community
Church.-At the age of 4, he
asked the pastor to pray for
him; less than a week later,
his struggles began. He lat-
er became a member of the
Prayer Temple Church un-
der the leadership of his fa-
ther.
In addition to his pa-
rents, Master John is also
survived by his paternal
grandfather, Apostle Fred
McMillion; and a host of
aunts, uncles, cousins,
caregivers and grieving
friends.
Funeral services will be
held Saturday, July 30 at
11a.m. at Bethel Star Mis-
sionary Baptist Church in
Marianna.
All arrangements have
been entrusted to the car-
ing staff of Peoples Funeral
Home in Marianna
COOPER FUNERAL
HOME
1220 Church Avenue'
P.O. Box 66
Chipley, Florida 32428
850-638-0077

Hozie
Peterson

Mr. Hozie Peterson, 66 of
DeFuniak Springs, a native
of Ebro,.passed away at his
home July 19, 2011. He was
of the Holiness faith and a
retired employee with D.O.
T.
Funeral Service will be 11
a.m. central time, Monday,
July 25, 2011 at McQueens
Temple near' Ebro, with
Junior Bishop John 0,
Brown, and the Rev. Willie
Brown, officiating. Inter-
ment will follow in the St.
Luke Cemetery, Vernon,
with Cooper Funeral Home
of Chipley directing.
Survivors include a son,
Ron Peterson; mother, Dix-
ie Peterson of Ebro; two
sisters, Magline Bowers, Ft.
Worth, Texas, and Lola
Brown :(Louis) of Ebro;
three brothers, Aaron Pe-
terson (Michelle), Marian-
na, James Peterson and
Calvin Oliver of Ebro, and
many other relatives and
friends.
The remains will lie in re-
Pose at the church one
hour prior to services. Visi-
tation at the funeral home
will be from 3 p.m. to 9
p.m. Sunday.


Debt crisis: Deal sought to head off stock plunge


The Associated Press


WASHINGTON Precariously
short of tine, congressional lead-
ers struggled in urgent, weekend-
long talks to avert an unprec-
edented government default,
desperate to show enough prog-
ress to head off a plunge in stock
prices when Asian markets open
ahead of the U.S. workweek.
President Barack Obama met
Saturday with Republican and
Democratic leaders but only
briefly the day after House
Speaker John Boehner abruptly
broke off his own once-promis-
ing compromise talks with the
White House.
But congressional aides labored
to produce at least a framework
agreement to raise the nation's
debt limit by Monday, congres-
sional officials said. Even that
would allow scarcely enough time
for the House and Senate to clear
legislation in time for Obama's
signature by the Aug. 2 deadline,
a week from Tuesday.
House Speaker John Boehner
told rank-and-file Republicans
in a conference call hoped to be
able to announce a "viable frame-
work for progress" by 4 p.m. EDT
on Sunday, before the stock mar-
kets open in Japan and elsewhere
in Asia, according to. two partici-
pants. He was meeting Saturday
evening with House Democratic
leader Nancy Pelosi, Senate
Majority leader Harry' Reid and
Senate Republican leader Mitch
McConnell.
Lawmakers fear a big drop in
investor confidence in stocks


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
President Barack Obama meets with House Speaker John Boehner of Ohio
(left) in the Cabinet Room of the White House on Saturday in Washington,
to discuss the debt.,


and bonds could start in Asia and
sweep toward Europe and the
Americas, causing U.S. stock val-
ues to plunge on Monday.
Barring action by Aug. 2, the
Treasury will run out of the
money needed to pay all its bills,
triggering a possible default that,
could seriously damage the do-
mestic economy and send dam-
aging waves across the globe.
Obama has warned repeatedly of
the possibility of a spike in inter-
est rates that could affect Ameri-
cans' mortgages, credit cards and
other forms of personal debt.
In talks through the afternoon,
congressional aides were look-
ing at an immediate debt limit


increase of about $1 trillion, one
official said, with slightly, higher
spending cuts to be locked into
place simultaneously. Another
$1.4 trillion in additional borrow-
ing authority would be needed
to satisfy Obama's demand that
any deal extend into 2013, and it
appeared the two sides had not
yet agreed how to bridge their
differences.
"We seek an extension of the
debt ceiling through at least the
end of 2012. We will not send a
message of uncertainty to the
world," Reid said in a statement
issued in late afternoon.
"The bipartisan leadership
in Congress is committed to


working on new legislation that
will prevent default while sub-
stantially reducing Washington
spending," McConnell said in a
written statement not long af-
ter he, Boehner and Democratic
leaders met with Obama at the
White House.
Obama appeared grim-faced as
he convened fhe meeting around
the big table in the White House
Cabinet Room. He was flanked by
Boehner, R-Ohio, and Senate Ma-
jority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev.
Vice President Joe Biden, McCo-
nnell and Pelosi also attended.
The four congressional lead-
ers planned to meet again, at the
Capitol, in the early evening.
The only aides attending the
White House meeting were bud-
get director Jack Lew and Trea-
sury Secretary Tim Geithner, who
emphasized the concern about
Asia.
Afterward, White House press
secretaryJayCamrneyissued a stem
statement: "Congress should re-
frain from playing reckless po-
litical games with our economy.
Instead, it should be responsible
and do its job, avoiding default
and cutting the deficit."
Sixteen blocks away at the Cap-
itol, congressional aides said the
White House would not have a
presence at the bargaining table
with House and Senate leaders.
Under normal procedures,
Boehner would need to have
legislation on the House floor by
Wednesday to allow enough time
for a measure to reach Obama's
desk in time to meet the debt-
limit deadline.


Few details on USDA discrimination claims program


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

About two dozen people turned
out Thursday night to learn more
about a claims-settlement pro-'
gram USDA is undertaking to
compensate Hispanic and female
farmers who were discriminated
against by the agency because of
race or gender in the past.
The compensation program is
mainly related to discrimination
suffered in the process of seeking
low-interest, USDA farm-related
loans, or after receiving such a
loan. The time period covered
in this program is limited to in-
cidents occurring from 1981 to
2000.
There was little in the way of in-
formation about how the process
will work, as that is still being fi-
nalized. But the agency gave out
three important phone numbers
and website addresses related
to the discrimination claims
process for Hispanics, females,
African-Americans and Native
Americans.
Potential Hispanic and female
claimants must use them in or-
der to receive the information
they will need during the 180-day
period in which they can make
their claims. The period for mak-
ing claims has not yet been set,
but agency representatives said
it would likely be in the late sum-
mer or fall of this year.
Claimants who contact the
agency by phone or through the
website will receive information


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
During a public meeting at the Ag Center on Penn Avenue Thursday night,
USDA Deputy Assistant Secretary for Civil Rights Fred Pfaeffle describes
the different ways the organization is attempting to address discrimination
claims by minority farmers.


once it is available. The informa-
tion is currently scanty; for exam-
ple, the claims forms have not yet
been prepared.
Representatives of USDA urged
potential claimants to call or
contact through the Web as soon
as possible, so that they can get
the information they need and
start working on documentation
required to file a claim.
The phone number for Hispan-
ic and women farmers is 1-888-
508-4429. The website is www.


farmerclaims.gov.
Unlike settlements already
reached or being reached through
the courts with African-American
and Native American farmers
and ranchers, an independent
adjudicator will determine on an
individual basis which Hispanic
and female claimants are due
money.
African-American farmers who
did not go through the court
in Pigford I, one of the previ-
ous court settlements, still have


an opportunity to investigate
whether they'can file in a pos-
sible addendum to the Pigford II
settlement. Pigford II began after
more African American claim-
ants surfaced at the conclusion of
Pigford I. An addendum has been
proposed to Congress but has not
been acted upon at this time. The
.phone number for Pigford claims
1-866-950-5547. The website is
www.blackfarmercase.com.
The Native American popula-
tion is still eligible to contact the
class counsel in the Keepseagle
case, if they wish to participate
in the ongoing suit. Money has,
been authorized for payments
of eligible claimants. The phone
number for Keepseagle claims
1-888-233-5506. The website is
www,indianfarmclass.com.
Several speakersoffered gener-
al information about USDA and
its programs, as well as the claims
process. USDA's Deputy Assistant
Secretary for Civil Rights Fred
Pfaeffle explained that money
has already been set aside in a
two-tier compensation process
for Hispanics and females who
qualify. The sum set aside in-
cludes up to $160 million in farm
debt relief, and $1.33 billion in
compensation.
Successful claimants could re-
ceive varying smaller amounts of
cash, or compensation could take
the form of debt relief for people
who received loans from USDA
which were tainted by discrimi-
nation in the terms or payback
process.


Jackson County Vault & Monuments
Quality Service at Affordable Prices


850-482-5041


.I


Pinecrest


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


I Il 1 1___1_1_1_1__1_111111_111__ _11


It lII--- _I_-~


JULY24; 2011 UAF


LOCAL/NATIONAL






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


1 12A SUNDAY, JULY 24,2011


~K~J V4~A'


I, ~'






I




I





'U'


9 NEW EXP HANDED
| NEW PROD

Bov

JUNO VYT! BOWjCH


Crossbows



Y*''*


bTOh'&WWTH M/ANY


UCT LINES!


ws

., . . ,. ,


4


ns


TA


Tree
Stands


MILLEN NIUM
THEESTANfD5


ME.RISTfP
Quality Hunt


SWAROVSKI ,


o P r
-* -.II 1^ ^ ^


. FINANCNG
AVAILABLE
1 MONTHS
SAM1A AS CACH.i


LAYAW


BROW)NI
-nowmNG


Clothing
%Coltmabia
S SI)rswear Comtnly

fL SCENT -:
BLOCXER'


E UNDER ARMOUR.
, "' "' '"~~~Ilk '' '


LOWEST PRICES & BEST SV GUARANTEED


McCoy's Outdoors
850-526-2082 Gun Shop 850-526-1024 Archery Shop
2823 Jefferson St. Marianna, FI
www.McCoysOutdoors.com Info@ McCoysOutdoors.com faceboo


A u~\~r'\


*1


,.l '


!.
w


Find .is on
.. ac,,, book


k.com/McCoysOutdoors 1
~". ,,i,.. ,- ,


GUN & ARCHERY


TO EVERYONE THAT CAME OUT TO, M O'S LAST
WEEK FOR OUR B1 3 DAY SPECIAL EVENT.
WE HAD GREAT PARTICIPATION AND INVITE
EVERYONE TO COME VISIT OUR
___ -


WE

WOULD

LIKE TO

SAY..


'. Buggies

.BAD BOY


g
IWO


S


nglasses


Ii


UEISS


__~L~II


--.,


- l.







9~a











.1*


07~


NFL LABOR




Small but worthy


THIL ''-1. : T iiLi'f t .
Dallas Cowboys owner Jerry Jones, left, and Kansas City Chiefs owner Clark Hunt arrives at a Manhattan law firm Thursday
in New York. With time running short to keep the NFL's preseason completely intact, owners and player representatives
are back in force, trying again to work out a new labor deal,

Chiefs owner confident deal won't hurt undersized markets


The Associated Press


KANSAS CITY, Mo. -
Sharing a sports complex
with the Kansas City Roy-
als has given Clark Hunt a
firsthand look at a system
that favors the rich.
Since the Royals won
the World Series in 1985,
dwindling revenues and
questionable manage-
ment have doomed base-
ball in Kansas City to a
quarter century of last-
place futility.
Hunt believes football
can avoid that fate if the
NFL owners' proposal is
approved by the players,
because it will ensure


"It's a very good dealfor everybody involved.
It's a good dealfor the players. It's a good deal
for the National Football League. It's a good
deal for our fans."
Clark Hunt,
Kansas City Chiefs and Royals owner


there will be a place in the
NFL for teams such as the
Packers, Jaguars and his
Chiefs.
"It's a very good deal
for everybody involved,"
Hunt told The Associ-
ated Press. "It's a good
deal for the players. It's a
good deal for the Nation-
al Football League. It's a


good deal for our fans, in
part because it's a long-
term 10-year deal. It is a
. good deal for the Chiefs.
With this labor agree-
ment, whether you're in a
large or midsized market,
everybody's going to have
an opportunity to play for
a championship."
The Chiefs, a regional


team in one of the small-
est television markets in
the league, broke through
last year with a 10-6 re-
cord and their first AFC
West title since 2003. But
even with sold-out sta-
diums and lucrative net-
work contracts, teams
in places such as Kansas
City lack the potential rev-
enue stream from luxury
suites and other innova-
tions that have expanded
earnings of large-market
franchises.
Nevertheless, the new
agreement would make
sure the Chiefs are not

See HUNT, Page 2B


The Associated Press

HOOVER, Ala. Hous-
ton Nutt's first two seasons
at Mississippi were the
program's most. successful
in nearly 40 years.
The third was an epic
disaster.
Now in his fourth year
at Ole Miss, the veteran
coach is trying to repair his
program after a 4-8 season
that included an embar-
rassing loss to Jacksonville
State anda 1-7 record in the
Southeastern Conference.
"It's a very difficult road,"
Nutt said. "But I know this:
I know we're on the right
track. I believe it."
Nutt is entering his 14th
year of head coaching in
the SEC, spending 10 years
at Arkansas before com-
ing to Ole Miss. During his
time with the Razorbacks,
Nutt was sometimes on the


IIHLEASSUOCIAITLD IPREL
Mississippi coach Houston Nutt talks with reporters during
Southeastern Conference Football Media Days in Hoover, Ala.,
Friday.


hot seat before responding
with a good season.
Now with the Rebels, the
critics are circling again.
Not that his players can tell
any difference.
"He hasn't changed at
all," senior left tackle Brad-


ley Sowell said. "Last year,
a lot of people got on him
about our season. But if
you really look at it, a lot
of it was our fault. We just
weren't executing."
The rough season caused
changes on the coaching


staff. New offensive coor-
dinator David Lee inherits
an experienced offensive
line and senior running
back Brandon Bolden, who
rushed for a team-high 976
yards and 14 touchdowns
last season. But the quar-
terback job is unsettled
with sophomore Barry
Brunetti, junior Randall
Mackey and junior Zack
Stoudt competing for the
job.
Nutt said Brunetti would
start if the season opened
this week, but that there
wasn't much separation.
Brunetti, a transfer from
West Virginia, is the only
one of the three with
Football Bowl Subdivi-
sion experience after lim-
ited playing time with the
Mountaineers last season.
Brunetti and Mackey are

See SEC, Page 2B


Dodgers Fan


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Private investigator Ray Lara, left, attorney Jose Romero,
middle, and attorney Edgar Coronado, all members of the
defense team for Giovanni Ramirez, a suspect in the beating
of Giants fan Bryan Stow, comment on the innocence of their
client Thursday, July 21,2011, downtown Los Angeles.


2 charged in LA


in beating case


The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES Two
men were charged Friday
in the near-fatal beating
of a San Francisco Giants
fan on opening day at
Dodger Stadium.
Louie Sanchez, 29,
and Marvin Norwood,'
30, both of Rialto, were
charged with one count
each of mayhem, assault
by means likely to pro-
duce great bodily injury,
and battery with serious
bodily injury, all felonies.
The complaint alleged
both men personally in-
flicted great bodily injury
on victim Bryan Stow, a
paramedic from Santa
Cruz.
The charges came near-
ly four months after the
beating, and after the ar-
rest of another man who
was not charged in the
case.
."The Los Angeles Police
Department never gave
up on this case," District
Attorney Steve Cooley
said in a prepared state-
ment. "The experienced
prosecutors assigned to
the case will present the
evidence in the court-
room, where ultimate de-
cisions will be made."
Sanchez and Norwood,


arrested by Los Angeles
police at their San Bier-
nardino County homes
Thursday, were being held
on $500,000 bail each. A
woman who was taken
into custody with the two
men was not charged.
If convicted, Sanchez
could face. a possible
maximum state prison
term of nine years, and
Norwood could face a
possible maximum eight-
year term, prosecutors
said.
The investigation into
the brutal beating of Stow
took a surprising turn
with the arrest of the two
new suspects and the re-
alization that police likely
bungled the initial probe
by nabbing the wrong
guy.
"In policing, it's just
as important to exoner-
ate the innocent as it is
to implicate the guilty,"
police Chief Charlie Beck
said at a terse news con-
ference Friday afternoon.
"I want to tell the world
that Giovanni Ramirez is
no longer a suspect in this
case."
Sanchez also was
charged with two mis-
demeanor counts of

See DODGERS, Page 2B


NFL


Players take time


to review deal


before. signing


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON Law-
yers from both sides of
the NFL's labor dispute
plan to work through the
weekend although not
face-to-face to try to
resolve the differences
that are preveifting play-
ers from voting on the
owner-approved proposal
to end the lockout.
After the NFL Players
Association decided not
to vote Wednesday, Thurs-
day or Friday, it's now
possible the group won't
make any decision until
next week. It all depends
on how long it takes to
resolve the remaining
differences.
So the NFL is stuck in a
holding pattern. As it is,
clubs already were told
not to expect players to
begin arriving at facilities
Saturday, when owners
hoped gates would open.
"Now it's just waiting,"
Carolina Panthers general
manager Marty Hurney
said at an Atlanta hotel


where team executives
were briefed Friday on
new rules for next season.
"Be flexible, and wait and
see what happens."
Owners ratified the ten-
tative terms 31-0 the
Oakland Raiders ab-
stained on Thursday,
provided players would
give their OK, too, and re-
establish their union.
But players 'decided
later Thursday not to hold
a vote, saying they hadn't
had a chance to see a fin-
ished product. '
By Friday, it was in
hand.
"Player leadership is dis-
cussing the most recent
written proposal with the
NFL, which includes a set-
tlement agreement, deal
terms and the right pro-
cess for addressing recer-
tification," NFLPA presi-
dent Kevin Mawae said
in a statement released
by the group. "There will
not be any further NFLPA
statements today out of

See NFL, Page 2B


ROAD TO RECOVERY ( J, \ ,j s 4b'rl l
Olympian vows to return to --1- -P q
after injury


.... ... r'.... ,._JOHN BRYAN JOHN ALLEN 1 CRAIG BARD
.. -SALEs TEAM SALES TEAM [ SALES TEA
I -T,- ,. L


SEC Football'


After big fall, Mississippi tries to regroup










JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Next decade



of NFL labor



peace at hand


S splitting up $9 billion
with the hired help
can't be an easy thing
to do, so maybe NFL own-
ers weren't entirely out of
line when they voted to
approve a new agreement
with players and summar-
ily declared labor peace
was finally at hand.
That it seemed to come
as a surprise to the play-
ers themselves soon will
become a moot point.
Despite tough talk to the
contrary, there's no way
players who are about
to begin missing some
substantial paychecks will
vote down a contract no-
where near as draconian
as was feared when own-
ers first put up padlocks
and declared they would
change the way the league
does business.
Millionaire players will
still get their millions,
though Cam Newton and
other rookies will take a
haircut in their contracts.
There's an attractive injury
protection clause and the
prospect of guaranteed
medical coverage for life.
The idea of an 18-game
regular season schedule
has been put aside for
now. And, perhaps best
of all, players will get
more time off during the
offseason.
Aside from getting guar-
anteed contracts some-
thing the owners would -
rather shut down the
league than offer the
players didn't come out
too badly. The percentage
of revenue they get will
go down slightly but the
brunt of that will be in
contracts for rookies not
even in the league yet, and
new television deals will
help grow the overall pot
anyway.
The owners, though,
might have done even
better. That's why they
were in a big rush to vote,
and an even bigger rush
to let fans know what they
voted for.
They're getting a con-
tract unprecedented in
length, buying themselves
labor peace for the next
decade with terms that
almost ensure they make
money and lots of it.
The deal allows them
to save many millions
in salaries for unproven
rookies, locks up draft
picks for at least four years
and includes strong rules
against contract holdouts.
More importantly, it
includes a hard salary
cap based on revenue
percentages that will keep
free-spending owners in
line while allowing smaller
market teams to compete
with those in major mar-
kets. That's a competition
model that has helped
make the NFL by far the
nation's favorite sport.
Little wonder that 31
billionaires who probably
couldn't agreeon where
to go to dinner all voted in
favor of the proposed deal.
The only abstention came
from Al Davis, the Raiders'
owner who doesn't really
count anyway because he
seldom goes along with
anything his fellow owners
like. .
Declaring it a done deal
on Thursday was the own-
ers' way of making sure
' they get a deal. They even
offered to open training
facilities to players under



Dodgers
From Page 1B
battery stemming from a
separate incident the same
day as the beating,, pros-
ecutors said.
Stow, the father of two
children, remained hospi-
talized in San Francisco in


serious condition with a
brain injury.


TimDahlberg
CEC Columnist


"Wve put our
pens down. We've
negotiated in good
faith with the union.
We've reached an
agreement on all key
points."
Mark Murphy,
Packers president

contract on Saturday if the
NFL Players Association's
executive committee
recommends approval to
the 1,900 players who will
have the final say on the
proposed pact.
Smart moves both,
making sure that the onus
is now on players who
undoubtedly were grow-
ing increasingly anxious
as the time for opening
training camps grew ever
closer. NFLPA leaders said
they were studying the
written proposal Friday,
but it's now basically take
it or leave it.
Packers president Mark
Murphy told local report-
ers on a conference call
Thursday night that the
league not only is confi-
dent it has a deal, but is
done negotiating.
"We've put our pens
down," Murphy said.
"We've negotiated in good
faith with the union. We've
reached an agreement on
all the key points."
We all should be grate-
ful for that, because for
a long time it didn't look
like two sides would agree
on anything. Owners who
thought they had been
fleeced in the last negotia-
tion were determined to
make big changes in the
way players got paid, and
players were equally de-
termined to try to hold on
to most if not all of
the lucrative slice of the $9
billion pie they had carved
out for themselves.
In the end, the biggest
thing the players gave up
was the easiest thing they
could give up contracts
for players not even in the
league yet. Gone will be
the days of JaMarcus Rus-
sell getting $31.5 million
in guaranteed money be-
fore playing a down, with
Murphy estimating rookie
salaries could be cut
30-40 percent under the
new deal. Even that was
softened, though, by an
agreement to take some of
the money teams save in
rookie signing and put it
in a pool for veteran player
performance and benefits
to current and retired
players.
Yes, 10 years is an awful
long time to commit to a
deal. But this is a contract
players can live with. It's a
contract they can and
will-vote for.
Let's hope it happens
quickly. Because the next
decade in the NFL can't
start soon enough.

Tim Dahlberg is a national sports
columnist for The Associated Press.
Write to him at tdahlherg(at)ap.org


His family said in a blog
post Friday that he ap-
peared to mouth his last
name and might have tried
to give a thumbs-up.
On Monday, he under-
went emergency surgery
for fluid buildup in his
head.
Doctors have kept him
under heavy sedation
since the attack to prevent
seizures.


Marianna Cross
Country/Track
Current Marianna
High School students
or incoming freshmen
interested in running
on the Marianna High
School boys or girls cross
country or distance track
team need to contact
Coach Allan Gibson at 850
209-3403.
The team is practicing
at 6 a.m. every morning
at Marianna High School.
Contact Coach Gibson
before you show up for
your first practice.

Chipola
Basketball Camp
Chipola College will
conduct a basketball
camp on July 25-28 from
8:30 p.m. to 12:30 p.m.
every day for boys and
girls ages 5-14. Cost will
be $50 per camper, and
each camper will get a
free Chipola T-shirt. Walk-
up registration will be ac-
cepted, but campers can
register early by calling
Indians assistant coach
Patrick Black at 812-589-
3213, or mailing blakep@
chipola.edu.


SEC
From Page 1B

dual-threat quarterbacks,
while Stoudt has more of a
classic drop-back style.
"I think we have a good
situation," Nutt said.
"We've just got to find out
who's gonna stay away
from the problems, the di-
sasters, and who is going
to take care of the ball and
put this team in the end
zone consistently."
The Rebels' defense was
battered last season, giv-
ing up an SEC-worst 35.2
points per game. They
received a big boost last
spring when Kentrell


NFL
From Page 1B

respect for the Kraft family
while they mourn the loss
of Myra Kraft."
Commissioner Roger
Goodell and NFLPA head
DeMaurice Smith at-
tended Friday's funeral in
Newton, Mass., for Kraft,
the wife of New England
Patriots owner Bob Kraft.
Even when players de-
cide they're OK with a final
agreement, their approval
process is more complicat-
ed than the owners' was.
The 32 team reps will have
to recommend accepting
the settlement. Then the
10 named plaintiffs in the
players' lawsuit against the
league including Tom
Brady, Peyton Manning
and Drew Brees must
officially inform the court
of their approval.
Eventually, all 1,900 play-
ers would take a majority
vote to approve returning
the NFLPA to union sta-
tus. When talks broke


Hunt
From Page 1B
put at a competitive dis-
advantage and ensure that
historic franchises such as
the Packers will have the
opportunity to continue
competing with teams in
high-revenue centers. The
Packers will be defendlhg
Super Bowl champions
this season,
Revenue sharing and the
viability of all franchises
have been cornerstones
of the league since Hunt's
late father, Lamar Hunt,
helped construct the mod-
ern NFL.
"We've been very blessed
in the National Football
League to have a struc-
ture that allows small-
market teams to compete
for championships," said
Hunt, a member of the
owners' negotiating com-
mittee. "That was no more
evident than this past
year's Super Bowl. We've
had a structure that works
for everybody and this
labor deal will allow all


Golf Tournament
The Marianna High
School golf team will hold
a tournament on July 30-
31 at Caverns Golf Course
to help raise money for
new golf bags and equip-
ment for the 2011 season.
The event will be a
three-person scramble,
with cost $50 per player.
Flights and payouts will
be determined on num-
ber of entries.
Closest to the pin and
longest putt prizes will be
awarded daily.
Lunch will be provided
on Sunday, and ties will
be settled by regression.
For more information,
contact Scott Wiggins at
573-7506 or Brian McKei-
than at 482-4257.

Speed, Agility and
Conditioning Camp
Bionic Sports will hold a
Speed, Agility and Condi-
tioning camp on Tuesdays
and Thursdays at Inte-
gras Therapy & Wellness
Center for youth boys and
girls ages 9-17. Cost is $40
a month, or $12 per week.
The camp will continue
for the entire summer,


Lockett received a medi-
cal waiver that gave him a
sixth year of eligibility.
Lockett's presence
should help on the field
and in the locker room.
He was important piece of
the Ole Miss defense when
the program won back-to-
back Cotton Bowls in 2008
and '09, and said the de-
fense must get better.
"Everyone kind of under-
stands now that bad things
sometimes happen,"
Lockett said. "Shutouts
are so rare somebody's
going to make a play and
score a touchdown. It's
how you bounce back that
matters."
Nutt said he expects a
quick turnaround, thanks


focusing on becoming a
better athlete. Call Eric
Pender for more informa-
tion at 850-284-2368.

Chipola
Swimming Lessons
Chipola College will of-
fer programs for children
of all ages this summer.
Swimming lessons will be
offered for ages 4 and up.
Lessons are based on a
combination of nation-
ally-recognized methods.
The following sessions are
scheduled: Session 4: Aug.
8-18 with registration
deadline August 1.
Classes are available at
9 a.m., 10 a.m., or 7 p.m.
Sessions are Monday
through Thursday for
two weeks of 45-minute
lessons. Cost is $45'for
each session. Pre-registra-
tion is required with a $5
late registration fee. For
information, call pool
manager Rance Massen-
gill at 718-2473.

Marianna
Volleyball Camp
Marianna High School
will have a volleyball
camp for grades four


to a strong recruiting class
and better attitude.
Ole Miss' troubles have
been magnified by rival
Mississippi State's recent
success. The Bulldogs
have beaten Ole Miss two
straight years in the Egg
Bowl, and MSU coach Dan
Mullen hasn't hesitated to
needle his rival when giv-.
en an opportunity.
Recently, Mississippi
State erected billboards
along the major interstates
close to state boarders,
with a picture of Mullen
and a message that says
"Welcome to our State."
Nutt wouldn't be pulled
into the rhetoric at SEC
media days on Friday,
though he said he under-


"We were told there's still a lockout in place,
asfar as the way to handle it, the way we're
supposedfo handle it."
John Evlway,
Denver Broncos owner


down in March, allowing
the old collective bargain-
ing agreement to expire,
the players dissolved the
union, turning the NFLPA
into a trade association.
That's what allowed the
players to sue the owners
in federal court under an-
titrust law.
Only after the NFLPA is
again a union can it nego-
tiate certain parts of a new
CBA. Among those items
that are of most concern
to players:
-the league's personal
conduct policy;
-drug testing;
--benefits, such as pen-
sion funds, the disability
plan, and the "88 Plan,"
which provides money for
care of former players with
dementia or Alzheimer's
disease.


teams to continue to com-
pete and I think it's a very
good deal for the Chiefs
and our players."
If players reject the deal,
what is the owners' Plan
B?
"I would say if that hap-
pens, we will cross that
bridge when we get to it.
We really didn't contem-
plate the scenario where
.the deal was not agreed
to. We spent many, many
weeks negotiating this
agreement."
"We're hopeful the play-
ers are going to be able to
ratify it. But I don't want
'to minimize the complex
process they have to go
through. It's a very cum-
bersome and difficult
process."
Hunt indicated that get-
ting a near-unanimous
vote of owners to ratify
the deal and send it to
the players was no simple
task.
"I would say it was a
long process to get there.
We spent a day and a half
locked in a hotel ballroom
to get the agreement.


The major economic
framework for a' 10-year
deal was worked out a
week ago. That included
how the more than $9 bil-
lion in annual league reve-
nues will be divided (about
53 percent to owners and
47 percent to players over
the next decade; the old
CBA resulted in nearly a
50-50 split); a per-club cap
of about $120 million for
salary and bonuses in 2011
- and at least that in 2012
and 2013- plus about $22
million benefits; a salary
system to rein in spend-
ing on first-round draft
picks; and unrestricted
free agency for most play-
ers after four seasons.
Goodell and the owners
expressed hope Thursday
night that their vote would
lead to a speedy resolu-


There was alot ofinforma-
tion that had to be shared.
We had to get the entire
,ownership comfortable
with the agreement. We
had to approve a new sup-
plemental revenue shar-
ing plan and all that's just
very difficult to do when
you have 32 different clubs
and their perspectives.
But at the end of the day, I
think everybody felt com-
fortable with the deal."
Owners were hoping to
begin the league year early
next week, sparking an
unprecedented scramble
among all 32 organiza-
tions to set rosters and
sign draftees, free agents
and undrafted rookie free
agents during the first
week of training camp.
Whenever that happens,
the Chiefs should have
plenty of flexibility under
the salary cap. With an un-
usually young team, they
were millions of dollars
under the cap a year ago.
"We do have some finan-
cial capability within the
cap," Hunt said.
Even with the greatly ab-


through eight on July 11-
13 at the high school. The
camp is $75 per student,
and will run from 9 a.m.
to 12 p.m. each day.
For more information
and to register, go to the
Marianna High School
website.

Marianna
Youth Wrestling
Team Dynamic Youth
Wrestling Team will
continue practicing on
Tuesday and Thursday
nights at the wrestling
room at the old Marianna
High School. Practice will
be from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.
All kids in Jackson
County from ages 6 and
up are welcome to join.
For further information
please contact Marianna
coach Ron Thoreson at
272-0280.

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 PO. Box
520 Marianna, FL 32447.


stands the importance of
the rivalry.
"Using valuable energy
on something like that is
a waste of time," Nutt said.
"You better be concentrat-
ing on recruiting, concen-
trating on winning and
helping your players be-
come a better person and
a better football player."
Nutt has had a reputa-
tion for having his best
seasons when not much
was expected from his
team. If that's the case,
Ole Miss fans should be
excited: The Rebels were
picked to finish last in the
SEC Western Division by
the media.
"I love our attitude right
now," said Nutt.


tion to the NFL's first work
stoppage since 1987. They
called it an equitable deal
that improves player safe-
ty and allows the sport to
prosper even more.
"It is time to get back to
football," a weary Goodell
said.
Already, one game is
sure to be lost: The league
called off the Hall of Fame
exhibition opener, sched-
uled for Aug. 7 between
the Chicago Bears and St.
Louis Rams.
As of Friday evening,
the NFL still, aimed to
start the league year next
Wednesday.
But for the time being,
the league's labor impasse
officially dragged on.
"We were told there's a
lockout still in place, as far
as the way we handle it,
the way we're supposed to
handle it," Denver Bron-
cos chief of football opera-
tions John Elway said after
the four-hour session for
club executives in Atlanta.
"We're still in the same
place we were."


breviated 'time period for
setting rosters, the Chiefs'
plan under third-year gen-
eral manager Scott Pioli
will remain the same.
"Our approach will not
change just because of the
circumstances we're in. It's
going to continue to be a
mix of adding good young
players, which we felt we
did through the draft,"
Hunt said. "There will be
some players who weren't
drafted that we'll pursue.
I would think there will
also be some free agents
we will consider. I think it
will be a very, very exciting
period and a very chaotic
period. I've been working
with Scott Pioli over the
last couple of weeks to get
prepared for it.
"When that window
does open, there is going
to be so much business
that has to take place. Ob-
viously, the teams that are
better prepared are going
to be the ones that come
out on top. And I have
complete confidence that
Scott and his team will be
at the forefront."


Sports Briefs


1___1_1_1____1_1_____11_1___1___1_____~


___1___1_________________


-2B SUNDAY, JULY 24, 2011


SPORTS
























NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pct GB
Philadelphia 61 36 .629 -
Atlanta 58 41 .586 4
New York 49 49 .500 121
Washington 48 50 .490 13
Florida 47 52 .475 15'
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Pittsburgh 51 45 .531 -
Milwaukee 53 47 .530 -
St. Louis 51 47 .520 1
Cincinnati 48 50 .490 4
Chicago 39 60 .394 13
Houston 33 65 .337 19
West Division
W L Pct GB
San Francisco 57 42 .576 -
Arizona 53 46 .535 4
Colorado 47 52 .475 10
San Diego 44 55 .444 13
Los Angeles 43 55 .439 13%

Thursday
San Diego 5, Florida 3
St. Louis 6, N.Y. Mets 2
Atlanta 9, Colorado 6
Arizona 4, Milwaukee 0
Friday
Houston at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m.
San Diego at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m.
St. Louis at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m.
Atlanta at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m.
N.Y. Mets at Florida,.7:10 p.m.
Colorado at Arizona, 9:40 p.m.
Washington at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m.
Milwaukee at San Francisco, 10:15
p.m.
Saturday
Houston (W.Rodriguez 6-6) at Chicago
Cubs (R.Wells 1-3), 1:05 p.m.
-Atlanta (D.Lowe 6-7) at Cincinnati
(H.Bailey 4-4), 4:10 p.m.
San Diego (Latos 5-10) at Philadelphia
(K.Kendrick 5-4), 4:10 p.m.
St. Louis (J.Garcia 9-4) at Pittsburgh
(Correia 11-7), 7:05 p.m.
N.Y. Mets (Capuano 8-9) at Florida
(Hensley 1-2), 7:10 p.m.
Colorado (Hammel 5-9) at Arizona
(Collmenter 5-5), 8:10 p.m.
Milwaukee (Wolf 6-7) at San Francisco
(Vogelsong 7-1), 9:05 p.m.
Washington (Gorzelanny 2-6) at L.A.
Dodgers (Lilly 6-10), 10:10 p.m.
Sunday
N.Y. Mets at Florida, 1:10 p.m.
San Diego at Philadelphia, 1:35 p.m.
St. Louis at Pittsburgh, 1:35 p.m.
Houston at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m.
Colorado at Arizona, 4:10 p.m.
Washington at L.A. Dodgers, 4:10 p.m.
'Milwaukee at San Francisco, 4:35 p.m.
Atlanta at Cincinnati, 8:05 p.m.
Monday
San Diego at Philadelphia, 1:05 p.m.
N.Y. Mets at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m.
Houston at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m.
Colorado at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
W L Pct GB
Boston 59 37 .615
New York 57 39 .594 2
Tampa Bay 52 45 .536 7
Toronto 50 49 .505 10
Baltimore 39" 56 .411 19
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Detroit 52 46 .531 -
Cleveland 51 46 .526
Chicago 47 51 .480 5
Minnesota 46 52 .469 6
Kansas City 40 58 .408 12
West Division
W L Pct GB
Texas 56 43 .566 -
Los Angeles 53 46 .535 3
Oakland 43 55 .439 12
Seattle 43 55 .439 12

Thursday
Toronto 7, Seattle 5
L.A. Angels 1, Texas 0
Tampa Bay 2, N.Y. Yankees 1
Detroit 6, Minnesota 2
Friday
Chicago White Sox at Cleveland, 7:05


England's Kevin Pietersen, celebrates reaching 100 not out
against India, during the second day of the first Test at Lord's
Cricket ground in London on Friday.


p.m.
LA. Angels at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
Oakland at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m.
Seattle at Boston, 7:10 p.m.
Toronto at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
Detroit at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Kansas City, 8:10 p.m.
Saturday
Oakland (Harden 1-1) at N.Y. Yankees
(AJ.Burnett 8-7), 1:05 p.m.
Detroit (Penny 7-6) at Minnesota
(S.Baker 7-5), 4:10 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (E.Jackson 6-7) at
Cleveland (D.Huff 1-0). 7:05 p.m.
L.A. Angels (Pineiro 5-4) at Baltimore
(Bergesen 1-6), 7:05 p.m.
Seattle (Beavan 1-1) at Boston (Beck-
ett 8-3), 7:10 p.m.
Tampa Bay (Niemann 4-4) at Kansas
City (Francis 3-11), 7:10 p.m.
Toronto (C.Villanueva 5-2) at Texas
(M.Harrison 8-7), 8:05 p.m.
Sunday
Chicago White Sox at Cleveland, 1:05
p.m.
Oakland at N.Y. Yankees, 1:05 p.m.-
L.A. Angels at Baltimore, 1:35 p.m.
Seattle at Boston, 1:35 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Kansas City, 2:10 p.m.
Detroit at Minnesota, 4:10 p.m.
Toronto at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
Monday
L.A. Angels at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m.
Seattle at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m.
Kansas City at Boston, 7:10 p.m.
Minnesota at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
Detroit at Chicago White Sox, 8:10
p.m.
Tampa Bay at Oakland, 10:05 p.m.
3,000 HITS
By The Associated Press
Through July 21
(x-active; y-played prior to 1901)
Player Hits
1. Pete Rose 4,256
2. Ty Cobb 4,191
3. Hank Aaron 3,771
4. Stan Musial 3,630
5. Tris Speaker 3,514
6. Carl Yastrzemski 3,419
7. y-Cap Anson 3,418


8. y-Honus Wag ner 3,415
9. Paul Molitor 3,319
10. Eddie Collimn 3,315
11. Willie Mays 3,283
12. Eddie Murray 3,255
13. y-Nap Lajoie, 3,242
14. Cal Ripken 3,184
15. George Bret t 3,154
16. Paul Waner 3,152
17. Robin Yount 3,142
18. Tony Gwynn 3,141
19. Dave WinfiehA 3,110
20. Craig Biggio 3,060
21. Rickey Hendierson 3,055
22. Rod Carew 3,053
23. Lou Brock 3,023
24. Rafael Palm eiro 3,020
25. x-Derek Jeter 3,010
25. Wade Boggs.; 3,010
27. Al Kaline 3,007
SOURCE: MLB


TOUR DE F IRANCE RESULTS
Friday
At Alpe d'Huez, France
19th Stage
68 miles from first-time stage town
Modane to Jl pe d'Huez, the final
mountain stage, featuring a
1. Pierre Rolla nd, France, Europcar, 3
hours, 13 minute es, 25 seconds.
2. Samuel San chez, Spain, Euskaltel-
Euskadi, 14 sec onds behind.
3. Alberto Con tador, Spain, Saxo
Bank Sungard, :23.
4. Peter Velits, Slovakia, HTC-High-
road, :57.
5. Cadel Evans, Au)stralia, BMC, same
time.
6. Thomas De Gendt, Belgium, Vacan-
soleil-DCM, same time.
7. Damiano Cu nego, Italy, Lampre-
ISD, same time.
8. Frank Schlei:ik, Luxembourg, Leop-
ard-Trek, same time.
9. Andy Schleclt, Luxembourg, Leop-
ard-Trek, same ti me.
10. Ryder Hesj edal, Canada. Garmin-
Cervelo, 1:15.
S 11. Tom Daniel son, United States,


Sunday, July 24
AUTO RACING
Noon
FOX Formula One, Grand Prix
of Germany, at Nuerburg, Germany
(same-day tape)
1 p.m.
SPEED Rolex Sports Car Series,
American Red Cross 250 at Millville,
N.J.
2 p.m.
VERSUS IRL. IndyCar. at Edmin-
ton, Alberta
7 p.m.
ESPN2 NHRA, Mile-High Nation-
als, at Morrison, Colo. (same-day
tape)
10p.m.
ESPN2 Amercar, Lef Manj
Series. Grand Pr, Of Mousport. ai
Bo:vmanvile. Ontario same-das,
tape
CYCLING
8 &m.
VERSUS Tour de France, final
stage. Creteil. France to Paris
2 p.m.
CBS Tour d.e France, nnal stage.
Crlteil. France to Par,: i same day
tape)
EXTREME SPORTS
4:30 p.m.
NBC Dew Tour, Pantech Opep,
at Ocean City, Md.
GOLF

7:30 a.m.
TGC European PGA Tour,
Nordea Masters, final round, at
Stockholm
Noon
ESPN The Senior Britin Open
CIhampionship. final round, at Sur-
rey,. England
1p.m.
TGC LPGA. Evian Masters. final
round, at Evian les-Bains, France
(same-day tape)
3p.m.
CBS PGA Tour, Canadian Open,
final round, at Vancouver, British
Columbia
S7 p.m.
TGC Nationwide Tour, Children's
Hospital Invitalional, final round, at
Columbus. Onio (same day tape)
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
1:30 p.m.
TBS Seattle at Boston
2:10 p.m.
WGN Houston at Chicago Cubs
8 p.m.
ESPN Atlanta at Cincinnati
MOTORSPORTS -
5pmn.
SPEED MotoGP World Champ.
onsh.p. U S. Grand Pri, at Salinas,
Calif
11 p.m.
SPEED AMA Pro Racing, at
Salinas. Calif. (same day tape'
SOCCER
4p.m.
ESPN MLS/Premler League,
World Football Challenge, Manches-
ter City at Los Angeles


Garmin-Cervelo, same time.
12. Jean-Christophe Peraud, France,
AG2R La Mondiale, 1:27.
13. Hubert Dupont, France, AG2R La
Mondiale, 2:06.
14. Rein Taaramae, Estonia, Cofidis,
same time.
15. Ivan Basso, Italy, Liquigas-Can-
nondale, same time.
16. Levi Leipheimer, United States,
RadioShack, same time.
17. Jerome Coppel, France, Saur-
Sojasun, 2:31..
18. Kevin De Weert, Belgium, Quick
Step, 2:46.
19. Christian Vande Velde, United


ARENA LEAGUE
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
West Division
W L T Pct PF PA
z-Arizona 15 2 0 .882 1059 787
x-Spokane. 9 8 0 .529 1002 952
Utah 8 9 0 .471 1006 1048
San Jose 7 10 0 .412 978 1023
Central Division
W L T Pct PF PA
y-Chicago 13 4 0 .765 916 779
x-Dallas 11 6 0 .647 1012 952
Tulsa 7 10 0 .412 823 834
Kansas City 6 11 0 .353 799 903
Iowa 5 12 0 .294 857, 1053
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
South Division
W L T Pct PF PA


SUNDAY, JULY24,2011 3B

z-Jacksonvillel3 4 0 .765 1083 853
x-Georgia 10 7 0 .588 944 872
x-Orlando 10 7 0 .588 939 889
Tampa Bay 6 11 0 .353 745 949
New Orleans3 14 0 .176 782 955
Eastern Division
W L T Pct PF PA
y-Cleveland 10 7 0 .588 835 766
Pittsburgh 8 9 0 .471 809 924
Milwaukee 6 11 0 .353 818 826
Philadelphia 6 11 0 .353 866 908
x-clinched playoff spot
y-clinched division
z-clinched conference
Friday's Games
Milwaukee 83, Iowa 49
Cleveland 67, Pittsburgh 55
Kansas City 49, Jacksonville 48, OT
Saturday's Games
Georgia 58, Tampa Bay 40
,lrlando 85, Tulsa 49
Chicago 53, Dallas 44
Utah 62, New Orleans 58
Spokane 63, San Jose 61
Friday, July 22
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, late
Utah at Cleveland, late
Spokane at Jacksonville, late


States, Garmin-Cervelo, 3:22.
20. Thomas Voeckler, France, Europ-
car, same time.
Also
77. George Hincapie, United States,
BMC, 17:40.
117. Brent Bookwalter, United States,
BMC, 25:27.
122. Tejay Van Garderen, United
States, HTC-Highroad, same time.
154. Tyler Farrar, United States,
Garmin-Cervelo, same time.
166. Danny Pate, United States, HTC-
Highroad, same time.
Overall Standings
(After 19 stages)
1. Andy Schleck, Luxembourg,
Leopard-Trek, 82 hours, 48 minutes, 43
seconds.
2. Frank Schleck, Luxembourg, Leop-
ard-Trek, 53 seconds behind.
3. Cadel Evans, Australia, BMC, :57.
4. Thomas Voeckler, France, Europ-
car, 2:10.
5. Damiano Cunego, Italy, Lampre-
ISD, 3:31.
6. Alberto Contador, Spain, Saxo
Bank Sungard, 3:55.
7. Samuel Sanchez, Spain, Euskaltel-
Euskadi, 4:22.
8. Ivan Basso, Italy, Liquigas-Can-
nondale, 4:40.
9. Tom Danielson, United States,
Garmin-Cervelo, 7:11.
10. Pierre Rolland, France, Europcar,
8:57. ,
11. Jean-Christophe Peraud, France,
AG2R La Mondiale, 9:42.
12. Rein Taaramae, Estonia, Cofidis,
10:30.
13. Kevin De Weert, Belgium, Quick
Step, 12:55.
14. Jerome Coppel, France, Saur-
Sojasun, 16:49.
15. Arnold Jeannesson, France, Fran-
caise des Jeux, 17:42.
16. Haimar Zubeldia, Spain, Ra-
dioShack, 23:17.
17. Ryder Hesjedal, Canada, Garmin-
Cervelo, 23:22.
18. Christian Vande Velde, United
States, Garmin-Cervelo, 25:16.
19. Peter Velit,, Slovakia, HTC-High-
road, 27:55.
20. Jelle Vanendert, Belgium, Omega
Pharrna-Lotto, 28:02.
Also
32. Levi Leipheimer, United States,
RadioShack, 59:24.
54. George Hincapie, United States,
BMC, 1:41:31.
82. Tejay Van Garderen, United
States, HTC-Highroad, 2:21:04.
116. Brent Bookwalter, United States,'
BMC, 2:59:00.
158. Tyler Farrar, United States,
Garmin-Cervelo, 3:31:52.
165. Danny Pate, United States, HTC-
Highroad, 3:43:00.
Jersey Leaders
Yellow (Overall) Andy Schleck,
Luxembourg, Leopard-Trek, 82:48:43
Green (Points) Mark Cavendish,
Britain, HTC-Highroad, 280 points.
Red Polka Dot (Climber) Samuel
Sanchez, Spain, Euskaltel-Euskadi,
108 points.
White (Youth) Pierre Rolland,
France, Europcar, 82:57:40.
Yellow Bib (Team) Garmin-Cervelo,
248:02:15.


'I.-








-~


Southeast Alabama Medical Center is now


Affiliated with UAB Cancer Care Network.


For almost 40 years the Southeast Alabama Medical Center team of board-certified physicians, nurses and

clinical staff, armed with the latest technology, has delivered outstanding cancer care to the Tri-State region.


And we continue to lead the way in cancer care as a new clinical research affiliate with the University of

Alabama at Birmingham Cancer Care Network. The new affiliation means our team at SAMC will more closely

work with UAB Cancer Care combining expertise and offering a level of patient care unmatched in the region.


As the region's healthcare leader, SAMC is proud to be affiliated with one of the nation's leaders in cancer

research and treatment UAB Cancer Care Network. And that is...



BAD FOR CANCER. 130 J 'I





1108 Ross ClUTHEASTrk Circle t 334.' samc.rg

MEDICAL CENTER ,



1108 Ross Clark Circle I [I uitrwii,% L 3 i1 334,7' lG l0 I I samnc,org/cancer


,.. -. t'~ j ', t ., -; ,.,.',,,z, ; . , '.i : ,, .? .. .....,


WNBA
Women's National Basketball As-
sociation
By The Associated Press
All Times EDT
EASTERN CONFERENCE
W L Pct GB
Indiana 11 6 .647 -
Connecticut 9 5 .643
New York 9 7 .563 1/
Chicago 8 9 .471 3
Atlanta 6 9 .400 4
Washington 3 11 .214 6
WESTERN CONFERENCE
W L Pct GB
Minnesota 10 4 .714 -
Phoenix 10 5 .667
San Antonio 9 5 .643 1
Seattle 8 7 .533 2
Los Angeles 6 8 .429 4
Tulsa 114 .067 9

Thursday's Games
Indiana'77, Chicago 63
Seattle 73, San Antonio 55
Friday's Games
No games scheduled
Saturday's Games
East vs. West at San Antonio, TX, 3:30
p.m.


BASEBALL
American League
CLEVELAND INDIANS Selected
the contract of INF Jason Kipnis from
Columbus (IL).
MINNESOTA TWINS Activated
OF Jason Kubel from the 15-day DL
Optioned LHP Scott Diamond to
Rochester (IL).
National League
HOUSTON ASTROS Activated OF
Jason Bourgeois from the 15-day
DL. Optioned OF Brian Bogusevic to
Oklahoma City (PCL).
PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES Activated
RHP Brad Lidge from the 15-day DL.
Designated RHP Danys Baez for as-
signment
PITTSBURGH PIRATES Activated
INF Ronny Cedeno from the 7-day
concussion DL and INF Steve Pearce
from the 15-day DL. Optioned RHP
Chris Leroux to Indianapolis (IL).
American Association
FORT WORTH CATS Claimed LHP
Aaron Cunningham off waivers from
Shreveport-Bossier.
WICHITA WINGNUTS Traded RHP
Brandon Mathes to Florence (Frontier)
for a player to be named.
Can-Am League
BROCKTON ROX Signed INF Alex
Sumner and INF Dan Barbero.
HOCKEY
National Hockey League
MONTREAL CANADIENS Named
Randy Cunneyworth and Randy Lacou-
ceur assistant coaches and Clement
Jodoin coach of Hamilton (AHL).


*> s











JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Hunting not a sport for couch potatoes


Don't judge us all..
It offends me that many people
think of outdoor types as sloven-
ly, lazy louts, especially consid-
ering the time and effort some
hunters and fishermen exert in
pursuit of a quarry. Contrary to
common belief, sportspeople
often go to great lengths to ac-
complish a worthwhile godl.
There was a man I knew, for in-
stance, who hunted one particu-
lar trophy-class whitetail buck
for an entire season. This hunter
scouted the big deer for weeks
prior to opening day, patterned
his movements and knew by
heart all his daily comings and
goings through his hardwood
bottomland territory. The fellow
was a superb woodsman, skilled
and determined.
Even so, hunt after hunt, the
hunter's trophy eluded him. No
matter what he did, the deer al-
ways gave him the slip. The con-
test was tantalizingly and ago-
nizingly close at times, but the
results were always the same. No
chance arose to take a shot at the


big buck he so badly wanted to
harvest.
Still, the man kept trying and
kept adapting, finally determin-
ing his trouble lay in how he was
entering and exiting his hunting
grounds. The buck, he figured,
had him. patterned as well. This
was no 1 /2-year-old four-point-
er, and he hadn't become a tro-
phy by being stupid.
So the hunter changed his
tactics.
He began arising an hour earlier
to slip via canoe up a small creek
which ran near his deer stand.
Rain or shine, freezing cold, no
matter the weather, my friend
stuck to this new plan, difficulty
and hardship notwithstanding.
Just three days before season's
end it all came together. The
dream buck fell to a well-placed
.270 bullet and the man proudly
floated his trophy downstream
and home.
If that's lazy, I'm Ernest
Hemingway.
Then there was the lady fly
fisherman I observed on a


Boblornegay'
CEC Columnist

north Georgia trophy-only trout:
stream, another admirable out-
doorsperson with determined
perseverance and no dread of
hard work.
I watched from a secluded van-
tage point on the opposite bank.
as she spied a monstrous brown
trout lurking beneath a rock out--
crop in a deep, dark pool. Know-
ing this wary fish had no doubt
been caught, released, and cast
at innumerable times, she had
come prepared.
First, the woman removed a.
camouflage coverall from her,
day pack and put it on over her
jeans and khaki shirt. Next, she
pieced together her fly rod and
carefully studied the contents of'


her fly box. Making her choice,
she tied on her preferred offering
and slowly moved away from the
creek -in a wide semicircle until
she was in position to double
back and approach the pool with
the sun in her face. This to avoid
spooking the fish by casting her
shadow over the water. Finally,
she slipped a mesh-net camo
hood over her face, dropped
prone, and crawled on her belly
into casting range.
All this took roughly half an
hour, after which she painstak-
ingly fished the pool for about 15
minutes before resignedly giving
up and moving on.
. The big trout never rose, not
once. Despite that, I was left
with the distinct impression she
would return later to try again.
I'm also convinced she caught
and released that fish before
season's end. At least I like to
think so.
I'm sincerely inspired by such
sights and stories. These brother
and sister sportsmen make me
proud to have logged so many


hours and miles in the great out-
doors. I'm also honored to chron-
icle their dedicated exploits for
the benefit of the misinformed,
who have obviously been watch-
ing outdoorsmen like me rather
than the intrepid sportsmen
they should be observing.
Me? I'm likely to decide to
go deer hunting on the spur of
the moment, shoot a nice fat
doe from the edge of an eas-
ily accessed rye field, and drive
home dreading the prospect of
skinning and gutting. I'm also
quite content to wade noisily up
or down a trout stream, in my
lime green "Nobody Believes
I'm Elvis" T-shirt, catching 5 or
6 not-so-smart hatchery-bred
rainbows. After both events, I'm
apt to kick off my shoes, have
a drink, loosen my belt and fall
sound asleep on the sofa.
Hey, I never said there aren't a
few slovenly, lazy louts among
us.
Y'all just need to pay closer at-
tention to the folks we're giving a
bad name.


LAKE SEMINOLE
Bass fishing is good early in the day.
Topwatertactics are paying off pretty
well. Buzzbaits are prime choices in
grassy areas and frog-type lures are also
recommended when fishing the grass
beds. Fish as close to the cover as pos-
sible. Also try crankbaits and jigs along
the grasslines and use large Texas-rig
* worms in grass and stumps up the
creeks. Flipping soft plastics up the rivers
is also recommended.
Crappie fishing is slow. Early and late in
the day, fish live minnows at depths of 5
to 15 feet.
Hybrids are good late in the afternoon
on crankbaits and spoorfs fished over
humps and off-the-channel sandbars.
Bream fishing is fair and catfish are
fairly active deep over hard bottoms.

LAKE EUFAULA.
Bass are good early and late. Fish
Texas-rig worms on mid-lake grass
beds and try crankbaits and jig-and-pig
combos on the lake's northern stretches.
Topwater baits are also good during the
late-aftemoon and evening hours, name-
ly with large buzzbaits fished over the
grass. Coves and pockets are giving up a
few nice fish on deep-diving crankbaits.
'Crappies are fair on the deeper creek
ledges and can be caught on jigging
spoons from the transient brush found
just off the main river channel. Fish live
minnows in the creeks directly over the


deepest part bf the channel. Night fish-
ing is a good option.
Hybrids are biting fairly well late in the
afternoons and at night on the southern
end.
Bream are active, but the fish remain
small.
Catfish are good, especially at night.

LAKE ANDREWS/
CHATTAHOOCHEE RIVER
Look for bass to take topwater baits
near wood structure and over shallow
sandbars early and late in the day. Just
at daybreak, try a white buzz bait with
a chartreuse trailer in similar locations.
The creeks are still not producing many
bass, but main-river ledges can give up
some good individual fish. Try jig-and-
pig combos with a lot of chartreuse in
the color pattern.
Hybrid fishing is poor upriver, but
some nice fish have been taken far
downstream near Lake Seminole. Spoons
are the best bait choice.
Bream fishing is fair. Drift-fish crickets
or worms along high banks and bluff
walls. Bluegills are the most active bream
species.
Crappies are slow and catfish are fair '
up and down the river. The best catfish-
ing is in the tailwaters at present.

Generation schedules, pool levels, and other such infor-
mation for area waterways may be obtained by calling
toll-free 1-888-771-4601. Follow the recorded instruc-
tions and access the touch-tone for the Apalachicola
River System.


SEC Football



LSU's Jefferson hoping


to change critics minds


The Associated Press

HOOVER, Ala. LSU
quarterback Jordan Jeffer-
son doesn't shy away from
the criticism he received
last season. In fact, he says,'
he deserved it.
The senior said Friday
lhe's spent the offseason
logging the hours needed
to win people over and
win games.
"I'm doing a lot to change
a lot of people's' opinions
this year," Jefferson said at
Southeastern Conference
media days. "I'm buying
more into the system and
being more of a leader. I'm
doing a lot of stuff .that I
wasn't prepared to do last
year."
His coach Les Miles and
teammate, T-Bob Hebert
agree that Jefferson has
made big strides. The Ti-
gers are regarded as con-
tenders for the SEC and
national titles, especially if
the offseason work trans-
lates into a new, improved
Jefferson on the field.
If.
He passed for 1,411
yards and only seven
touchdowns last season
while getting intercepted
10 times, and admitted
his confidence ebbed at
times.
As for the criticism, Jef-
ferson said, "I deserved
it because I didn't play
the way I was expected to
Playy"


I MHEASUUIStI TU riPtES
LSU.quarterback Jordan Jefferson talks with reporters during
Southeastern Conference Football Media Days on Friday.


Jefferson wasn't in the
Top 10 in the SEC in pass-
ing yards or efficiency, and
the Tigers signed former
Georgia and junior college
quarterback Zach Metten-
berger, who went through.
spring practices.
But he has a new offen-
sive coordinator in former
Tulsa and Louisville coach
Steve Kragthorpe, some
talented playmakers and
an experienced offensive
line surrounding him.
"A lot of people under
that kind of pressure would
have really crumbled un-
der it," Hebert said. "But.
Jordan has taken it in and
he's risen to a whole other'
level. He's gotten better
and continues to improve
and he's really flourishing,
not only as a player but as
a leader. He's definitely the
leader of our team, and
we're behind him."
Miles said Kragthorpe has


"really helped Jefferson."
"Jefferson is in his final
campaign and really is
at the best position that
he has been in, in listen-
ing and taking coaching,"
Miles said. He said there's
some competition with
Mettenberger and Jarrett
Lee, but he feels Jefferson
still gives LSU the best
chance to win.
The Tigers were picked
to finish second in the
Western Division behind
Alabama by league media,
but also got the second-
most votes as overall SEC
champion.
They'll get an immediate
evaluation of where both
Jefferson and the team
stand in the Sept. 3 opener
in Dallas against Oregon,
which lost to Auburn in
the national champion-
ship game.
"I feel like this year will
be my year," Jefferson said.


Pro Basketball


Nick Arison takes over


as Mliami .Heat CEO


The Associated Press

MIAMI Nick Arison's
first job with the Miami
Heat was as a team atten-
dant, 16 years ago.
His rise to atop the fran-
chise is now complete.
The 30-year-old son of
Heat owner Micky Arison
is now the team's chief
executive officer, a newly
created position that gives
him day-to-day control
of the franchise. Nick Ari-
son has beeia a limited
partner in Miami's own-
ership group for several
years; Friday's move does
not increase his stake in
the club, buit completes
a long-expected move by
his father.
Micky Aris(n remains
the CEO of cruise com-
pany Carnival. Corp. Nick
Arison will report directly
tolhis father, wiho will keep
his spot with the NBA
Board of Governors.
"This is something Nick
has been working towards
his whole life. He's more
prepared for this job than
I was at his age when I be-
came 'CEO of Carnival,"
Micky Arison said in a re-
lease distributed by the
team. "I have the utmost
confidence that Nick will
continue to lead the,Heat
as a model NIBA franchise
for many years to come."
Nick Arison's grand-
father, Ted Arison, was
one of the Heat founders..
Micky Arison bought the
team's controlling share in
1,995.
"I'm very excited and


"This is something
Nick has been
working towards his
whole life."
Micky Arison,
CEO of Carninval Corp.

thankful for this opportu-
nity and look forward to a
seamless transition in my
new position," Nick Ari-
son said.
Heat President Pat Ri-
ley will continue running
the basketball side of the
team, and Eric Woolworth
will continue oversee-
ing the Heat business
operations. Nick Arison
has been the team's vice
president of basketball
operations since Septem-
ber 2008. He has worked
in just about every aspect
of the team's business
through the years.
Riley said the move had
been discussed in earnest
for about a year.
"I have been working
for the Arison family for
16 years," said Riley. "The
Miami Heat is truly a fam-
ily organization and that
is what makes it a desir-
able franchise to work for.
The Heat are the Arisons.
Like his grandfather Ted
and father Micky, Nick is
an extraordinary, special
young man and will serve
the Heat in a highly pro-
fessional manner as those
men did. Congratulations
to Nick. He has earned it."
Nick Arison was a stu-
dent manager under
Mike Krzyzewski at Duke


for four years, and to
this day their relation-
ship remains close. Nick
Arison also helped run
USA Basketball's day-to-
day operations at ma-
jor events 'including the
2004 and 2008 Olympics
along with the 2006 world
championships.
And last summer, when
the Heat went on their
free-agent tour, Nick Ari-
son was a key part of the
recruiting team along-
side his father, Riley, Heat
coach Erik Spoelstra and
Heat executives Alonzo
Mourning and Andy
Elisburg.
"I had an unbelievable
meeting with not only Pat
but Micky and NickArison
and Coach Spo and Zo,"
LeBron James said during
the NBA finals. "It was a
great meeting. Basically
gave me the blueprint
about how this organiza-
tion is ran, both 'on the
court and off the court.
The great thing I got out
of that is about how im-
portant family is. I'm a big
believer in that."
Krzyzewski also offered
his congratulations Friday
to his former manager.
"Nick has certainly
earned the respect of the
basketball community
through his leadership
in the operations of the
Miami Heat," Krzyzewski
said. "I'm thrilled for the
organization in recogniz-
ing his hard work ethic,
lofty visions, and commit-
ment to the profession."


Fishing Report


NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING

NOTIC E IS HEREBY GIVEN BY THE CITY OF MARIANNA
PLANNING & ZONING BOARD OF ITS INTENT TO CONDUCT
A PUBLIC MEETING TO REVIEW THE FOLLOWING
APPLICATIONS AND OTHER BUSINESS:

- FLORIDA PUBLIC UTILITIES Major development order
request for a parking and circulation area expansion to be located at
the existing FPU office on the west side of Penn Avenue within the
City of Marianna;

- THE GATHERING PLACE Conditional use development
order request for an event hall to be located at the US90/Auction
Drive intersection within the City of Marianna; and

OPTIMIST PARK Preliminary plat approval request for a
commercial subdivision to be located on the west side of Penn Avenue
within the City of Marianna;

OTHER BUSINESS

The public meeting will be held in the City Commission Chambers
of Marianna City Hall located at 2897 Jefferson-Street, Marianna, Florida
on Monday the 25th of July 2011 at 4:00 p.m.

Comments are encouraged. Anyone desiring information may
contact the City of Marianna Municipal Development Department
at 2897 Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida
or contact by phone at (850) 482-2786
during regular business hours.


I~_ iii


-14B SUNDAY, JULY 24, 2011


SPORTS


















































































































Steve Wllkos Show The Tyra Show IB


LJai |Jall e InIl Jaala


Hunters First Place First Placei First Place First Place First Place IFIrst Place First Place First Place
SWear Baby Baby Multiples Baby's What Not to Wear Say Yes Bay Yes


First Place first Place irst Plac
Ultimate CakeOff Toddlers & Tiaras
Monster Jam Pass Timeass Time


Car Crazy On Edge Barrett-Jackson Spec.


MONDAY EVENING I LATE NIGHT J ULY Z, 21 1 I
6:00 6:30q 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 ) 9:30 10:0010:30111:0011:30112:0012:30 1:00_1:30120 2:3013=00 3:30 4:00 4 -30
20 g Wneel 'Jeiop-idy! Mow Met Mise roMen Miie Mll Flu ri..,s LJIO $nM'Larrpir. inijLauShujuCraig EfPLra iti Up lo tne Minute Ni .0 h: r.,..i AgDay CBS News Daybreak Good Morning Show
3 News Wheel How I Met M.Ike Two Men MIke Hoawell Flve-0 ,.. News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Cralg Inside Ed. Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo)' '',-_.. ._CBS News WTVY News 4
50 News Whee America's Got Talent Law Order: Cl Harry's Law News Tonight Show w/Leno Late Night Carson Poker After Dark Extra(N) The Bankruptcy Hour Shepherd'sa Chapel Early Tdy NewsChannel 7 Today
Ex-t- .. ..-:reme Law ovo News Mi~olghtShwwLane [L. Nght WoxtrldN NewsaNkrpc owuN)RC 4Morning lews 1 hisMoninelgT~
S News Ent The Bachelorette (N) (In Stereo) Extreme Makeover News Nighlne Jimmy KImmel Live George Jm Pad Prog ad Prog. Pad Prog. ABC World News Now (N) I News3 ThsMong
La &Ode:SV !.ihe eopa' ou___P.a~m. a-Prog: ]Shep~herd's Chapel Paid Prog_.udr-
10 Two Men Two Men Hell's Kitchen -- MasterChef (In Stereo) News HowMe Law Ordr: SVU Friends Frlend Kngil Scrub e Lewis and Jurnovoy The People's Court pald PgPald Prog Shepherds Chapel Paid ProgOutdoor
11 W NewsHour Steves Antiques Roadshow Antiques Roadshow Abraham-Mary CharlieRose (N) TSmle T.Smley Abraha-Mary Antiques Roadshow Masterpece Mysteryl (In Stereo) Preview NatureIn Stereo) Place Between
7 SHOW AoPow' 'Push'* t (2009) Chris Evans'PG-1' Weeds (N) TheBIgC Weeds TeIgC he Real L Word (ITV) "N6aror t rs vn ar.IA T, 77"L&if h..1marhnjlPi03M) "Yqnkots Joetl- (2008) ChanzPalinterli. 'AdfPow'
14 NICK ICarly Sponge. Family My Wife Lopez Lopez 70s Show 70s Show Lopez Lopez Lo ~ pez Lope Lopez Lopez Lopez oez pez pez' am. Mat. m. Mat. Fam. Mat. Fam.Mal.
16 TIS Sintey Fa. Gu.GuyGuy onan opzTngt AwFho, 'oo CmdDeraBlyruo.
16TBS Selnfeld Senfeld Fam.Guy Fam. Guy Fam Guy Fam. Guy Fam.Guy Fa.Guy Conan(N) Lopez Tonight (N) Conan Lopez Tonight "AmostFaOu'**' (000, Comedy'Drm)llyCrudsP Married Maried
17HBO BroadStreetBulles Real TIme/BIll Maher There's Something Wrong WallSf treet:MoneyNeverSleeps"**%(2010)5 Boxing TheCuriousCaseofCurtFlood wn ennis Miller "$otsht(200)PG
30 for 30 I. ] o r sce nter 10 ip r-_ l c i~ke and M ike

18 ESPN2 Football NFLLive 30 for 30^ M Softball: 2011 World Cup: Teams TBA. (Live) SportaNation a E:60 Softball: 2011 World Cup: Teams TBA. 5M SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsNatlona MIkeandMike
)Basebabl TonNFLtLiveie) irportstent(N)I(Livve) SpFLta Lntvr (N)N (Live) M L a- b l: e m T A Msportscenter &C portscenter R0C
19 ESPN MLB Baseball: Teams TBA. (N) (Live) N Baseeball Tonight (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Lv) Baseball NFL Live SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportCener (N) (Live) MLB Baseball: Teams TBA. SportsCener SportsCenter
20 CSS To Be Announced To Be Announced SportNIte (In Stereo) Pad Prog Pad Prog. Pad Prog. Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Pai d Prog. PaI d Prog. Paid Prog. aidPaid Prog.al dPg PailldP oad P r. 'L
21DOISN Phineas |phlneas Random |Shake It vEkiichanl (2004) Fish Phiness Phlneas Wizards Wizards Hannah Hannah Deck Deck Phneas Phneas Chuggig Babar Agent Oso Jungle Little ~Little
22 MAX N"Hapy Gilmdr0** '"Night at the Museum: Smith'eonian'" The Ameican" *** (2010, Suspense)'R' Lingerie "Let Threesome RIn The Hard Wotf (2002) Telely es .(2009) Mark Wahlberg. 01 Dogs of War' (1980)
23 TNT Law & Order The Closer a rThe Closer (N) Rlzzoll & Isles 9 The Closer N Rizzol & Isles Falling Skies am Southland (In Stereo) Cold Case'8:03 AM" NUMB3RS (In Stereo) NUMB3RS 'Take Ouft" Angel (In Stereo)
24 DISC Dual Survival H Man vs. Wild a Man vs. wild (N) K Surviving the Cut (N) Man vs. Wild a Surviving the Cut Man vs. Wild am Man vs. Wild Ma Paid Prog. lPald Prog. Paid Prog. Paidrog. iVit ad Prog. Vacuum JPadProg.
25 TWC Weather Center Weather Weather Storm Storm Weather Centerl Weath e ier Soorm Storm Weather CenterN Weather Weather Storm Storm First Outlook .. Wake Up With-A/
26 USA NCIS "Legend B! NCISLegend" WWE Monday Night RAW (N) (In Stereo Live) SultsBaBll Outt" Royal Pains HS CSi: Crime Scene 'SecondliCommanra'(20086,Action) I Law N Order: SVU Pald Prog.Paid Prog. Law & Order: SVU -
Wtced t Brth(N)Vecet-acm Th 70 Clb I30 l-.ProhosT riW Pnce Li-'feToday J. Meyer--Dreads-
28 FAM Secret-Teen Secret-Teen Switched at BIrth (N) Secet-een rheTClub wose? Whose? Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. The 100 Club Paid Prog. Trla Prince ife Today J.Meyer renda
29 LIFE (5:00) "Abducted" "Abandoned"(2010, Suspenso)a IVanlshed, Beoth ow I Met ow I Met Chris How IMet Will/Grace WIll/Grace Chris Pad Prog Pad Prog. Pal g d Prog. Pal og. Palid Prog. PaIdProg. Pald Prog.
... .......Crl" -F onierven1.Pfl il od og- a id Prog, Paid P~r og. Pa id Pigpalirog. Vacuum-
30 A&E The First 48 NO Hoarders M Hoarders "Ron; Carol"rintervention (N) Intervention "Erin" Hoarders (CC Hoarders "'Ron; Carol" Intervention m Intervention "Erin" PaldPg PldProg. Paid Prog. ad Prog. Paid Prog. Vacuum
32 SYFY 'Ole'AnotherDay' Eureka "Glimpse" (N) Warehouse 13 %1 Alphasl(N) Eureka "Glimpse" Warehouse13MM Alphas Haven ~Being Human Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.a Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
33 AMC 'FmrnOuse' "Collateral Damage"*'A (2002. Action) 'R' iaetlDamag"*, (2002,Actilon)'R'1 'BulDull fMi** (U98B) Kevin Costner.'R'6 9.Welcometo M epf" ^(20...4.Gen- H-ac;!..'kan Paid Prog. HalrLoss
34 MTV True LIfe (inStereo) True LIfe (In Stereo) ]MTV Spiecial -- TeenWolf (In Stereo) enWolf(InStereo) True Life (In Stereo) True LIfe (In Ste rue LIfe (In Stereo) AMTV "Classlc Clps" AMTV (In Storeo) AMTV nStereo) AMTV Music videos.
35 BET 106 & Park: Top 10 "D oublePlatinum** "(19, Drama) Uf'* (199, Oomedy-Dramaym' WendyWiiam how upimm ~ He Dae HelDae Popoff BET Insporat*on Popo, a BET Inspiration
136 TOON u e MD KngI i l AmeDad radFam yFaGuy Ccken AuaUnt Squdbll merDad Amer.Dad m Guy Fam.Guy Chicken The Office Aqua Unit KIng-HI King-HIII Looney n 10
.'a m- au q;;idii ii:'~e." "r. Ai h/lsnLony
Adventure.A...... ..............a.. Pam.ld'PrWr.Og.fic rse Pipo.ndrg aldPrg adrg
39 HIST Modern Marvels NJ Pawn Pawn~ American Pickers (N) Pawn Pawn Tfop Gear "Texas" Pawn Pawn American Pickers Pawn Pawn Top Gear "Texas" Paid Prog. Prostate Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Pal d Prog. ai d Prog.
40 TVLND sanfr All-Family All-Family All-Family Rayaymond Raymond verybody-Roymond The Nanny The Nanny Roseanne Roseanne-o ne Roseanne M'A'S'-H MA'S'H M'A'S'H M'A'S'H M'A'S*H Boston Legal ItM Paid Prog. Vacuum
43CNN2 Jane Velez-Mltchell Nancy Grace' Dr.Drew The Joy Behar Show Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew Nancy grace Showbiz Tonight The Joy Behar Show Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew Morning Express
45 CNN John King, USA (N) InFthe Arena Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 To Be Announced Piers Morgan Tonlght Anderson Cooper 360 Anderson Cooper 360 Pelors Morgan Tonight World Business Today AM: Wake Up Call (N) American Moring
46 CW Seinfeld ISelnfeld Gossip Girl(in Stereo) One Tree Hill 0 Payne Browns Roseanne Roseanne South PkSouthPk Cops BA PalddPro'. Prog. Series Pald Prog Pald Prog True Hollywood Story Pald Prog. The Dally Buzz Ba
SIE ay sD e e Way e De Ways Die Ways Die ays isWaya le Ways Die Ways Die Ways Die WaysDle MANswers MANswers Walker, Texas Ranger Entourage MANwers Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaldProg. PaIdProg. PaldProg. PaldProg.
49HGTV -Hunters House House H Hunters DesignStar (N) 0 Novogratz House H. House Hunters DesignStar M Novogratz House H. House unters House Hunters Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaldProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Hammer
98 TLC Surprise Homecomng Cake Cake Cake Cake SurpriseHomecomlng Cake Cake Cake Cake Surprise Homecoming SurpriseHomecoming PaldProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Making Over America
99 SPEED NASCAR Race Hub- I The_0(N)The10 TheCar Show CarWarriors] T The l10 lThe 1 TheCarShow Car Warriors P NASCAR Race Hub AMA Pro RacIng AMAiProRacing PaidProg. PaldProg. PaidProg. PaldProg.L


TELEVISION


SUNDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON ,JULY 24, 2011
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8 0 900 9:30 10:0010:3011 :302 2:3013:0 0:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
6:00 6:30o7.00:9o_-:*:-o0- -1oo0-.--
2Q Doodlebop Troliz-El) Newsl N- CBS Newsdunday MorningBB.. Nation "Suspects Vasilnada FatLossa PaldProg. N'Radlo- 3rd Rock 2011-Tourde ane PGA Tour Gol: RBC Canadian Open, Final Round. (N) (Live) .M News CBS-News
S Ministries Outdoors Baptist- ]YesLord CBSNews SndayMornlng N action Horseand" orseand PaldProg PaldProg To Be Announced 2011 TourdeFrance PGA Tour Golf: RBC Canadian Open Final Round. (N) (Live) News CBS News
---- WalllSt. Mtthws -Today(-N)- (In Stereo) Community Church --MeetI ihe Press Bl -IMMethodist ... Paid Progg. PaldProg. Fat-Loso- idProg. FINA Aquatics World Championships a PanLech Alon Sport s (N) (In Stereo Live) News NBC News
S so Storm ..Good Morning t Cornerstone/Hagee This Week-Amenpour St. Domlnc's Church Catholic Pd Prog Pad ProgP.aidProg. Padr.PaldProg.PadProgP ro Expedition Impossible ABC News News
10 Paid P-rog. For Hope Paild Prog. van Impe Praise' Bothel Northslde Baptist Fox News Spnday FormulaOne Racing: Grand Prix of Germany. Mic M I sTheP'rnc' Diar e"(2-001,' Comedy) Edlson The Closer Shippin Two Men Two Men
11 "Curidous" Cat in the Super IDinoaaur Fetchi Thomas Thomas Capitol -Crossroad a. Faace McL'ghllnludy obe Trekker-- Grreat Performances at the Met "Le Comtle On/- B Keeping Score -The Clvil War (in Stereo) to
7 SHOW Bankt ig *** (2009;) .I NASCAR Franchise -SuburbanGinr"**-2007)1 Loule Anderson Presents (iTV) '"What Just Happened?"(2008) HowtoRobaBank"(2007)'NR' "Extraordinary Measures"** (2010) 'PG' Knowing"(2009)
14 NICK Ie" Pants-Penguns Penguin- Sponge. -Sponge. Sponge Spo.nge. T.fU.F.F. TUF.F Sponge. Sponge. Carly Cary Big Tme Big TIme VIctorious VIctorious Pengulns Penguins Sponge. Sponge. NInjas Big TIme
6TBS Im Ip HoIeMp. .. om I .a.u. Retums"* (2001, Adventure) SaI"(205SAdvure veZahn M LB BaseballM r ThMan ** (2005, Comdy) Blue Sr
1t7-HBO- arieStCloud'*-(2010)Zac E --on REAL Sports Gumbel Boxing .Cowboys Real Time/Bill Maher Indep"ndenceDaya*** (1996) Will Smlth.'PG-13' Entourage "Lve Crims" Cowboys Dinner-Schm"
18ESPN2 E:60 BASS Previ-ew SportsCenew Outder porters.6- SBportCtr Baseball Tonight (Live) Bowlng iBowng Bowling ATP Tennis Sofbal"'
ESPN SporsCenter SpoartsCenter (N) (Lve uts--deIReporters SportsCenter (N) (Live) Golf: Senior British Open, Final Round. (Live) 2011 ESPY's Soccer SportsCenter (N) (Live)
20-CSS PaId -Prog-PaProg. TBA ET PaldProg. Pald-Prog. lPad ald Prog. Beach iFotball Braves World Team Tennis College Football From Nov. 14, 2010." Talkin' Football
21 DISN Agent--ols-ckey MIckey [ Pirates- Phines Phieas-- Good |shake-J Random Wizards Wizards Good Good ShakeIlt Shake It ANT Farm Phineas Fish Phineas Good Prank Random JANTFarm
ft=M,--X= l M e,^ ^ 'e % -," !r~*^ ^ *l'^ ?" ,:,,r, = ,,-uh l, luln^:.'..] 't7 "" 'rr., aa, n&:,- .. '1',jliji' T: n,i H *. 1'u,;7| Pe,',l.I,:l6 .i rn M w,_e_ nmiii ,)n~j* ~a L, * ,.:,i.)U iI ". __ *u.i &\n, ,,1, ". 'hl 'oi,j ,', LJirijr, \ffw+,l,,
22 MAX j r- L I ..... a-i ."u A ........ C s.... a .. D...'. ... ... ..... .. ..J..SC.i....
23 TNT IcAig5,T1 tJvjca rcqiea -

25 TWC Weekend View --- M Weekend View_ .W _Weekend Now 0 ICantore .Cantore Peter Lik PeterLIk PM Edition a Weather Weather Weather Weather
26- USA Pal.o Pa oqla-P,,g |P-'ii f i.g J.;oeIr-r-. oy TMal .,- 'P,....... r, ........ -,' I~~ r,P'am S'g'n | To ,Bi w.ms e ......... i ), .i ..ir .ni Mail Da .r |S ..., .ia i J 3Vm .w... T, r, 1 ; . ,' J. i r r VU
28 FAM 7 3 .i .. 10.11 A0 1' 38 ,i60ll' T Lifs pr. 10 . I F Llo i ll 1 k*. TtIM7. ~ >. t.. IV li H r M A l l it. I A_ |rH rn e. pia v,-., P z it,,eV roi r t s : h l:1 :. i | fatm rruul .1 SPrIr ed.:
29 LIFE io T .cn Ho i c l jiPuHcr- J" '?-l-n Xcn |Pl|,lR.Atirm li.--i P[Ci^ro .lrcz PuilRr.*bvt P j lBum yi Poel u If-|lO" u nj i |POM u~iy .- _|., -. rr .i,, ||.~ .,,Ta l*.Cl
39 A&H MdmMrrw An Tn . _ro |Tn. .1.r... r. G. l l..r.i....|..1 "- n .1.l Ir. .... .. i-i u--S 0 rul.Min'S, I.TAi --- ....... irM-idmi



40 T'NDFY h N iann fhe ann Dpivorc , .I. Bi .:r...)Pim er
43 CNN2 HLN News Clarkeu CrHowar7-doHLN News ClarkosHoward HLN News-.cDr.e Drew
2+-ME -~'- .u' n S' C.... .'.V i i r^ o e, .T ,O "".'' : ... ii,"- :iB J.s,:,i ,o- \ rv~ u,s T. w. P"i B..|l .J|'T. Prifii ....Di' f .1 U'o' .... .~-> ,,0y-." a. ift,oi:,=._ ._ po_,,jf ..... .__ -.** _. ,i.. i.9J,,-.*,._,..:.in-ib,,,]..;__ ,,,.i.: .,__ ,__
30X& ;;o .r.-+,S+r PaiaPc.g ENo ro .....i- 1P .........f eArii:.l c-:ni._;l m s _ _~-h+. _.. __, J .Ml._! -





463 W TBeA n TBeA n T mored nlorced D r v d TBA6 DTBA Edgeme Edgeo nt EdgTem nt 941o n Extem makyove F L av ItIa ry [eaprft h* B(1raphy) P ralhFma; 0


47 SPIKE PaidProg, Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Bar Rescue (In Stereo) Repo Repo"~ Xt'reme"" Horse7~ Trucks!^ MuscleCar' MuscleCar Dead lest Deadliest Warrior Deadllest Warrior Bar Rescue (In Slereo) Auction Auction Auction_ Auction
49MHGTV Outdoor Bock Bock Homes Homes inspection Decked' Disaster Yard" Hou H House Hunters FIrst Place First Place Property Pro.rty Ge It Sold Get It Sold House Hunters For Rent For Rent Unsellable House
36 TI I rlP646`01 I L irTi iinI nwh TnullOtr'TS"uu ,nsr noe,,'i u u, alF, .' BralraI' G Ba1 I= 3 J t i3
39 HIST aosoM (,, n ........... ... ,[ + A"' T,, ..4 .....nt er.3.... "- ,:1:.) a....t....lo' en, a s....Tr+.it .j ,,-6.,Ic e Road iuN, Ia ........ "o, oOrruhe,



40 TLC Dr. Fred Price Nn nyiPaiored Prog. hi in M orc SayYes Say Yes c Say Yes SayYes SayYes SaYes Saye Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes. Cake Boss (In Stereo) Cake Cake Cake Cake Cake Cake Cake Cake
9 SPEED GPCNN 2 HLN News Car Crazy TrckU Garage Classic Ho Rod Chop Cu Dangerous Drives Recoard Test Drive Rolex Sports Cark HoCar Series Racing: New Jersey, (N) (Live) Sea Swardp MoHLoGP Racing Trucker Truckerew
45 CNN"- Newsroom IGupta CNN Sunday Morning State of the Union lFaroad Zakeria GPS IReliable Sources State of the Union Fareod Zakarla GPS CNNeweroom Your Money ICNN Newdroom____CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom
46 CW rBA TBA tomorrow In Touch k' lTA-,---- TI--B--A ...... m E_ g e mn M d~g emo- d nnt dgemon- -&0u-".+% (1IP9, Come*y)(E q r#1naryPeop10,k~****(1980, Drmra) OM + Smash Smash King
4 ,7SPIKE Paid Frog. Paid Frog. Paid Frog. Paid Frog.,BarRescue _(Ins tsreo Repo .... -- po l r _m.a lo rs ._ f rucks _l MuscleCerMusclCa er d et IDeadieot Warrior iDeadliestWarrior Bar Rescue (InStereo) Auction iAuction Auction Auction
49gHGTV Outdoor Block Block Holmes H.omeolinspection Decked Disaster Ir. Lj ouot .H housee H unters First Plsace FirstPlac oGry Iroo et t S 'dTG at'It Sold House Hunters For Rent For'Re ut .Unsellable House
98aTLC Dr. Fred Price ,P:aid Frog. ThinIn 301_yySlay' YsSa y Ys" S-ay Ys-- ~- Say YesSay Yes Say Yes .Say Yes. ICake Boss (In Stereo) Cake Icake .ae +ae Cake Cake Cake Cake
)99SPEED GP2 Gearz Car-Crazy Tru-ck-U age.+-- -- Cla-sidIc Wtotd Ch~op Cut anerusrlea -co-rd-- featDdve Rolex Sports CarSeriesoRacing: New Jersey.,(N)Lve...twsp otoGP Racing Trucker Trucker


__ __ _ - 1__ ___` __ IMike and M ike
18 ESPN2 NHRA Drag Racing: Mopar Mile-High Nationals. From Denver. B IAuto Racing Softball A Alccess Prey SportsCenter (N) S SportsCenter 0Mike and Mike
19 ESPN Baseball Tonight (Live) MLB Baseball: Atlanta Braves at Cincinnati Reds. (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ba SportsCenter aim SportsCenter OW MLB Baseball: Braves at Reds SportsCtr SportsCenter RB
20 CSS Talkin'Football College Football: 2008 Alabama at LSU. Nov. 8, 2008. Kickboxing Pald Prog. Pald ProProg.ldProg. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog., Paid Prog. PaldProg. PaldProg. PaId Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog.
21DISN vampire 'Wizarna Snaei lr G.oa AI|T Far.a Anao.T. Wizaros 'SI ,e. l Gooa R..a.nm Wizaros Wizara. Hanean Hanna. h Deck Rl' uff (205eKyleMassa, Cnugging Babar AgenlO so Ju.gle Lmie Lle
22 MAX 14 P4'eicJ G;rac'y" "Th-:.4 ari .:..". 'i.i;~', sU,.+;ie, ~fre sk .' E'." I.010 k'lt-i"AO L0a.onTop Ba.:> .... T,:.(, ,,. ;,.*.,,im __ tNo Wy Of-*- (1987) Femme Farlees 9 8- M F ,,C7,,v)a.-,'{,i8,l P ''eo.,r_"_
23"-NT tLeerage ga --Larage ,- Le,,rage. fi11 Failing Slea eral LIi L6.erage ,Ifi Fahli.g SSes *Sar Toaw msurenok'.* e mll "Tie TimeMaere'i2oo2. Science FeTrnI |CSI Nv I,, :,.,, ArgeY 1h, '+nI.:.,
S24DISC OeLaliestl-Cah' Dalisrcacn- Dau Clcn 0 ealiestCalch |Daani, Cacn *' Deaanes Ca.icn i Deaoliest Catch Deale Calh m PaoProg |PadProg PaidPIog PaidProg Pala Prog g P aid Prog Pid g Prog air Loss
25 TWC Weather Center Weather Center 10 Weather Center Ne -First Outlook N First Outlook 0 Wake Up With Al
26 USA ILaw & Order: SVU Law&Order:SVU Law & Order: SVU In Plaln Sight [B IWhlte Collar l0 Suits "Ball Out"'N In Plain Slgt r0 Action Sports (W Becker Wings Law & Order: SVU Paid Prog. Pald Prpg. Becker LawCI
28FAM 143)'l Hr.) e'ar,)rfe a.-O ,h e ,:aj',7" HalrvP ore .,ottreProand2* IX.6?~ imlo5sil J. Ostseen Ed Ioueg ZolaLavitt Pad Prog. PadProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. rhin In 301 Paid Prog. Take I Prince Life Today J:Meyer Love
29 LIFEA ...... 6 .... ,o .., ,, .. r.P.r.......r. reoreP r ieoil O Ed ZoL"P rs Paid Prog a d Prog.. Jorn .P aid Proga. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
30A&E Criminal Minas 21 C ,narin Minaso, CrnITn Minai TMlW re Goiaesa il rthe Glai.aes Q C.riinal Minas CriminalMInds N The Glades eO The Glades 0 PaldProg. PaldProg. Gardening PaidProg. PaldProg. PaidProg.
32 SYFY C'-:,o 0R.,0a` *'i,, .6*r, Da-e 2 ,I. ti- 'PI,-l e Brog n bP. rl 'G,... SunEre' *1 19995 AciionP Pierce Broonan Sean Bean Alphas "Pilot" Alphas Twi. Zone TwL Zone TwI. Zone P aid Prog. Pald Prog.
33-AM "-' s''ri I- T a *. wsbn,-aWtg r-i' B-re ag Breaking Bad RV ThoBaKilling (In Stereo) Breaking Bad sa nimo.Dusk tli70 pw. (1996).R'l "SfaSemfooth'* (2002)David Keith. 'R'3 Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
34 MTV Te1n Momn ii Teen Mi.,In,.c.,, iT Ten Mome .i ... The Challenge R.als 'e Trih Below'(201, SuSpense) True LiUte (In Stereo) True Life (In Stereo) Awkward. Parental Parental Parental Parental Parental AMTV Music videos.
35 BET Ireachefas Kw* Sunday Best (N) RE Sunday Best B Sunday Best"Smile" Fa. Affair Fa. Affalr Popoff BETs Weekend Inspiration : Popoff Inspiration Popoff BET Inspiration
36TOON (,4:00) rlnsforero-f': Regular Regular Delocatred Childrens King-Hll Fam.Guy am.Guy Chicken Metal Superall King-Hill Fam.Guy Fam.Guy Chicken Metal Superjall King-Hill Delocated Chirens King-Hill Looney IBen10
39 HIST ce Road Truckers Ice Road Truckers Ice Road Truckers (N) Top Gear Texas" (N) Swamp People &M Ice Road Truckers Ice Road Truckers Top Gear Texas' Swamp People Paild Prog. Paid Prog. Prostate Pald Prog. Modern Marvels B
40 TVLND 4:00) "Ray' Cleveland Cleveand Cleveland Cleveland Cleveland Cleveland Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond 3's Co. 3'sCo. 3's Co. 3's Co. The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny Boston Legal 0 Paid Prog. Pald Prog.
43 CNN2 The Joy Behar Show Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew The Joy Behar Show Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew The Joy Behar Show Showbilz Tonight The Joy Behar Show Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew Morning Express
45 CNN CNN Newsroom CNN Presents E Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom CNN Presents sa Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom CNN Presents 9M Piers Morgan Tonight World Business Today. AM: Wake Up Call (N) American Morning
46CW Heartland Ty returns. *4yedad Oa.ngeous"(1986,.Comedy)Ia Browns jBrowns Cheaters (In Stereo) Da Vinci's Inquest ColdSquad PaldProg. Memory PaldProg. PaldProg. maglcJack Pald. Prog. PaldProg. PaldProg. The Dally Buzz O
47 SPIKE Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Bar Rescue (In Stereo) 3 Sheets Bar Rescue (In Stereo) IThe Hooters 2011 "7bHuiff* (2003,Action(in'Slereo) Ways Die Triverex 90 Dayst Pald Prog. MathMInd Paid Prog. Pald Prog.
49 HGTV Hunters Cash, Carl Holmes Hololme solmes Inspection (N) House Hunters Design Star B Holmes Inspection House Hunters Design Star Holmes Holmes Paint Pald Prog. Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Beyond
98 TLC Cake Cake Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: Buried Alive Addiction Addiction Hoarding: Buried Alive Addiction [Addiction Hoarding: Buried Alive Cake Cake Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Pad rog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pad Prog, Bakery Bunch
)9 SPEED SPEED Center(ive) The Car Show Wind Tunne ClassIC Car Crazy AMAPro.aclng AMA ProRacing WindTunnel SPEED Center Off Road Racing Classic Car Crazy Pald Prog. Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.

MONDAY MORNING /AFTERNOON JULY 25, 2011
6:00i6:30 7:0017:30 8:00i8:30 9:00 19:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:0 2:002:30 002303:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
20 The Eariy Snon itqii.l..'" :,:' Grnfln -Fmily Fd Lelt a Mae a Deal ilri The Price is Righl tIl Na, Young & Reatless Bold "the Tal in w. aDr, The Dr Oz Sno* pran Wilnfry NIaes r s News I-Ne-
30 WTY News 4 TheEarly Show (N) (in Stereo) 9i Live Regis & Kelly The Price Is Right IN) Young & Restless Live at Bold The Talk (in Stereo) Let's Make a Deal (N) Rachael Ray (N) B Oprah Winfrey News News
5 B -Newsphannel 7 Today Today Hot dogs; cyber criminals; Don Cheadle. (N) (In Stereo) C Days of our Lives (N) News 7 at Noon Rachael Ray (N) BM The Doctors [M Ellen DeGeneres Millionaire Jeopardyl News NBC News
8 I News 13 This Morming Good Morning America (N) Live Regis & Kelly The View (In Stereo) The Dr. Oz Show All My Children a One Life to Live Ba Genersal Hospital (N) Dr. Phil (In Stereo) Oprah Winlfrey News ABC News
10 E) Auto Tech PaidProg. PaldProg. |Animal IFunniest HomeVIdeos Chris [Smarter Smarter Pudge B. Housewives/OC Cooking Paid Prog. Judge Mathls a Justice istice Nate Berkus The People's Court JagJudy JdgJudy
111 Arthur Martha Curious Catlnthe uper Dinosaur SeaameStreet Sid Word between Barney Arthur IClifford Martha |Sid Electric Cyberch'e WildKratt WbrdGIri Cat in the Curious Dinosaur NeWsHour
7 SHOW Kii'9"" rcTr f i'T ,-** 1lr),,B .l n ajR Tr,; r, Mjr,' .. ILUOtIl "rTag0 anes'-. i h p) "Ca*ro rm'*- 2009) PG TThe Ghoms W1her T* O 010 DraiPBt1Dmal Pi naerce Brrnian teL 4y'(2t Al:ar,- R. .40 L*"I
14NICK Max Ruby Max, RubyUtmizooml Urmiz'oom.BuDiole Dora. Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge geSponge poge iCarl, ICariy Victorious Viclorious BigTIme BigTime Sponige Sponge Spon.ge Spunge lCay ICar"
16 TBS Home mp. Home Imp. Saved/ d/ d 'Yes. Dear Yes. Dear Pidnce Prince Prince Payne Payne Browns Amer. EarI Raymond Im JIm TheOffice Friends Friends Ray Raymond King King
17 HBO ... ..',rR,45 .fr..e cum i ucas a Cur Floona a !ti .:m Ea wna tv..u 2 fy2j0isoa .'9 AOkem9-!a *Va i .trir Sie*.lO oman* |O|ie yr Er 1 *r^^; K14 ,1 ipi PC M *s M13 Q
18 ESPN2 .00 Mike ana MIK6 In ra Morning 1 Li ESPt FirstF a ir l Tees r. l,'., L..I,.1 ESPESPN F-t Take lII.. ;.v.-:. IK BesI of |il sna 100 Scon Van Pell Su SporsNavion i;.iI t...l IASCAR o M L. .-.1 Sp.nrsleiton. I
19 ESPN SportsCtr SportsCenter E SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Report Football NFLve mRome SportsNation (N) a SportsCenter (N) (Live)
20 CSS Mayhem In the A.M. Big East Beach Outdoors Hook Paid Prog Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. To Be Announced To Be Announced eTo Be Announced SportsNIte (In Stereo)
21 DISN Manny jAgent Oso Mickey Pirates IMIckey Mickey Phineas Phineas Phineas Deck Good IRandom Shake It Wizards Phneas |Phlneas Phineas IDeck Good Vampire Shaken IWIzards Phineas JGood
22 MAX ""rirn-n "Tn- :-6 Ujr," I' 411. Tae'w7 o,, Ig tr' i ~,r, tC e t o rrh .l i l r, e ajDIn"m**. |eil R ToorwFi.F,-,* (2010) ayr i f. Jso- 11.% mirnrz: r|I| "ThP'i j0zo" .-j 101PG-ia P"IH3r:, 3r,
23 TNT Angel l( i ltc). Cnarmed (IN 'ii-i.:.,) Cnarme 1, i i-.:.7 ,up ran uras If Supemalorsl i Las Vegas |Ih' ai11":. Las vegas 11 1 w:IM Cold Case I,-n ,-', Tn CirE r Lw & Oraer Cr La.w Oraorw Lw & O"er 11.-.
24 DISC PaldProg. IJ Robison J. Meyer Paid Prog. Dual Survival a Dual Survival !0 Dual Survival SB Deadliest qatch B American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper Cash Cab Cash Cab Cash Cab Cash Cab
25 TWC Your Weather Today With Abrams and Betes NaWake Up WithA1 Day Planner B Storms Storms Twist Fate Twist Fate
26 USA ,LAwcl LawOrder: CI "cean'sThirteen (2007,Comedy-DramaY Law Order C Law Order Law Order Cl Law Order: Ci Law OrderC Cl Law rder. C Law & Order: SVU NCIS -Toxic-"
28 FAM BoyWorld BoyWorld What LIke Melssa Georgila 700Cib IThe 700 Club Ml Full House Full House Still Stnd Still Stnd 8,.Rules 8 Rules My Wife My Wife '70s Show '70s Show 70s Show '70s Show Secret-Teen Switched at Birth
29 LIFE The Balancing Act (N) Reba Reba WillGrace IWiI/Grace Chris Chris How I Met How I Met Drop Dead DivYa Grey's Anatomy Ba The Protector "Beef" Cold Case Files Ba Cold Case Files OR Unsolved Mysteries "Abducteds**
30 A&E Dog Dog Dog Dog CSI:1 Maml "L.A." [The Sopranos E Criminal Minds 1a1 The First 48 B The First 48 m Dog Dog CSI: Miami "L.A.-" The Sopranos i Criminal Minds Ba, The First 48 9M
32 SYFY Paa' P'g Pil d P'og Tm Zmn~ ripna - Wan. MOse13 T.6 1 Eiuwla Es.j I, 119 99 f.no** \ ( ll ctoni "Cjasio otaev' I* (2000 AcnonriDa-,ini Craig. E-a G i.r. Y.-a ^..Ar.j C * D '. .Ik n.2
33 AMC Triviia' e ~ Paid Pr'ug" Paia Prog ala P ioog' iiooes"" ~Tr,^.vr~o. 'l TW"Vit, I r 1a "S-'f,* *Ai (199' 5usnen StnrapPinA0Ml l f J.11 .t V- *' -i?.jaiMan. Krhtra P.V 13 I
34 MTV AMTAM I'V. 10onTop AMrTV .r ,h:,, pa',r1i- Pureni. Pol I e al Parental 'Pa ,ilai pare."ai P. ld. i' A-i-w arp Te WTlolo -i,-e..'.,: Teen Mom 11.. *-e:i.- Te.n Mom ,.1. .ir,.:. Maoei7 s' .* ....o...i '.k.lh,'I,', '*_ :':' MO,0sn"Snc'*
35BET~I.: 6BETI nspinsp ion ratioCr.r |criu Ber nim.) B l m enie J.Bir F J F Jm nniF amie F iwajerelias * Hl119921. Mudsx81ThGame0 Th Game_ Cnrl Onri_ 1 __ l Pr BET T1 0 i j.i>(iI I,
36 TOON Baugan |Beyoade Po _1-onrsle,,, +:-:,-, -+ .,t ... ~iGumDa0IDy 'O;O -coob n- Lonsy Tunes rom &Jerry Garlield |;Dogs JonnnyT SookiCK Almost A.-l ensure MAD A,- ,t...ure At-r ure a, nluurI
39 HIST The Real West B Tougher In Alaska Tougher In Alaska IModern Marvels BB Modern Marvels BM o Modern Marvels Modern Marvels r Tougher In Alaska Tougher In Alaska Modem Marvels O Modern Marvels B Modem Marvels 0
40 TVLND Paid Prog. |Pald Prog. ,Top ,Gun** (1986, Adventure) Tom Cnji. 1Jeanni Aii.Family Sanfoid Cunsmoke BB Gunsmoke K Bonanza Bonanza Bonanza Jeffersons Sanford Santord & Son
43 CNN2 (5:00) Morning Express With Robin Meade HLN News Showbiz Tonight Prime News B
-. -I......... hT Situatio Roo With Wait Bl~tzer (N)


-- I 1._~ ..


I I ( ~ L I I I ~_


I


mie Scene


|CSI: NY (In Stereo) CSI: Crime Scene Jall lE Jall Jai | a |Jall


i .


IF
TU


IN


ip INASCAR Racing


i--~-__-~_ --._-~rf__- -- ----------


It 11 / 4=t Oni' I"


SUNDAY, JULY 24, 2011 + 5B-


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


-SUNDAY EVENING/LATE NIGHT JULY 24, 201.1
6:0016:30 7:00 | 7:30 I 8-:00-i 8:30- -9:00 [ 9:30 10:001 0:3011:0011:3 12:00112:30 1:0 1:30 2:00 2:30 |3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 -5:30
2 60Minutes (In Stereo) i Big aroiner ti,, .I - 'j ma1 a.netiak C. I .iM mI(,-, :. n- ,, ~ Cain C nmi.,aiMina LJ jUMBIlRSI.-. ...... OuO Uplot um nue in.. i....... AgDay CBS News Daybreak Good Morning Show
38 60 Minutes (In Stereo) Big n Stereo) ame NameN) CS: Mam(InStereo) News Outdoors CrimalMinds NUMB3RS (In Stereo) Uptothe Mnute (N) (InStereo) CBS News WTVY News 4
58 Dateline NBC BB America's GotTaent (n Stereo) R The Marriage Ref (N) News Uglyetty (In Stere Gy Anatomy a Extra (In Stereo) Pald Prog Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pad Prog. Shepherd's Chapel Early Tdy NewsChannel 7Today
8 M Funniest Home Videos Extreme Makeover Castle "Countdown" Body of Proof N News Law Call Criminal Minds U Brothers & Sisters NUMB3RS (In Stereo) Paid Prog. ABC World News Now (N) Morning News 13 This Morning
10 ( Amer. Dad IBurgers SImpsons Cleveland Far.Guy Amer. Dad House. Scrubs TheCloser R Friends Frends America Now a On the Edge Chris Pald Prog. Pald Prog. pald Prog. Shepherd's Chapel Paid Prog. Outdoor
11 (4:30) The Civil War Nature (In Stereo) Masterpiece Mysteryl (In Stereo) Grass) POV (In Stereo) ._Nature (In Stereo) _Masterpiece Mysteryl (In Stereo) Prevew merican Masters *Lennon NYC" (in Stereo) NOVA (In Stereo) Place Between
7SHOW a ,:.,51 w ~** Dainer ir[,,in, ,,e. Weeos Tr.eBigC c rneaRelL.Woilori.I SnamelessisLt Tne Real L a iL oro LITI Weeas TTneBigC |nnaM'e* h Ot0 Dramaa R "E*mp ral ror,, mr:,44n' 1:4i "i)t,ro'** 4i-1) lC,",13c.C:. aje PC-.1
14NICK B1u3 e 0 ICara, My wife IMy Wilfe pal p Lop -/ _6 Snc.u0* | Sno, Tn- Nann-,- -e Naan, The NannyT e n ann,0 "A-e PMy W,_e[m Chs |Chrs 70s hon 170 Shon Fa. Ma Fam M. L Manirs TBA FM. M3t ram Mal.
16 TS rue rt s RLIr i.C a I gH 1199, Susp.nsej Brea Par. Earjonoron.Manea Ma!nriea Marea Mari&a |Marr.a- Mainea
17 HBO DOi,, .','n'"" Boaro ,aiKEmpire' Tru,6Biooa Io e. .... jCur Eiourage |Trua Blooa0 .h...:. Emnourage Curo "T7he igs As A. llR8 r' i *% 20j10) Real TIme/Bil Maner "TreHa3,ne,-*0 10'9 "C,,-jT,e-J A JEruurage ,U ,l.


e ua on oom o ze )


45 CNN (5:00) American Morning B0 CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom
46 CW (5:00) The Dally Buzz B Steve Wlakos Show Browns Payne Cosby Cosby TBA
47 SPIKE Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. CSI: NY (In Stereo) CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI:
49 HGTV Ext Living My House Kitchen Kitchen Bathtastlcl Bathltestlcl My First First Place First Place Designed Hou
98 TLC 17 Kids 17 Kids Baby Baby Baby Baby's Born Without Arms Say Yes Say Yes What
99 SPEED Monster Jam SPEED Center The Car Show Wlnd Tunnel PaldProg. Pald Prog. Setu


CNN Newsroom


CNN Newsroom


Lyricsl Lyrics!


King King 70s Show '70s Snow


Pald Program






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


,.,
Si/
.RAIER SRW MC T


THURSDAY SPECIAL

*2NDTOW ALIGNMENT for WD $19.95 4WD $29.95
IN ONLY Additional Extra
GOODTHRU 7.31.11 Can Kits and Additional Parts Extra


m q TTH~MEEi o ~~ PME
4204 W. LAFAYETTE ST. MARIANNA, FL 482-3051 482-6317* WWW.RAHALCHEVYBUICK.COM
SERVICE & PARTS DEPARTMENT IS OPEN ON SATURDAYS 8AM TO 12PM FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE
....................... ,,,


-1 6B SUNDAY, JULY 24, 2011











JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


IHE ASULIAI LU TRES
Lindsay Lohan (second from right) arrives with her attorney Shawn Chapman Holley for a case
review conference Thursday in Los Angeles.


Judge: Lohan needs to


speed up community service


The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES A judge warned Lind-
say Lohan Thursday that she must spend
more time doing community service
and -enroll in psychological counseling
or risk running into problems with her
probation.
In a separate development, Lohan was
sued for assault and battery in Riverside
County by a former worker at the Betty
Ford Center who had a dispute with the
actress in December.
In Los Angeles, Superior Court Judge
Stephanie Sautner reminded the actress
during a status hearing in her criminal
cases that she had to complete 480 hours
of community service by next April, and
that she would not grant any extensions,
even if Lohan is working on a film.
S"She's not going to get five minutes more
than one year" to complete the service


at a shelter for women ;and the county
morgue, Sautner said.
The judge opened the hearing by telling
Lohan that probation officials had sub-
mitted a report stating she had violated
the terms of her release.
"Don't look shocked Ms. Lohan because
it isn't true," Sautner said, explaining the
probation officer was relying on incorrect
information.
The judge did chide the actress for not
providing officials with a phone number
where she could be reached for moni-
toring. It was Lohan's first appearance in
court since completing 35 days of house
arrest. Her attorney, Shawn Holley, noted
the actress was prohibited from doing
community service during that time.
Lohan, 25, has completed one of four
anti-shoplifting classes. Sautner said she
must complete the rest before returning
to court on Oct. 19.


Q Many years ago,
EI visited Oxford,
S England. One
ear morning, a college
choir ascended to the
top of a tower and sang
a Latin hymn. In the
streets below, a great party
ensued. I remember there
was a name for this an-
nual event, but I have long
forgotten it. Do you know
what I'm talking about?
D.R., Cambridge, Mass.
Answer: I think I do. The
celebration is called May
Morning. At 6 a.m. on May
1, the choir of Magdalen
College in Oxford climbs
to the top of the Great
Tower and sings the Latin
"Hymnus Eucharisticus."
In the streets, a party
atmosphere takes over
with impromptu music,.
dancers, jugglers and
other entertainers. No
one knows for sure when
the tradition began, and


no one knows for sure
why the event takes place.
Some say it commemo-
rates the completion of
the tower, while others be-
lieve the custom began as
a requiem mass for Henry
VII; the tower's comple-
tion and death of the king
both occurred in 1509.
Who signed
M Clark Gable's
Discharge papers
wh he left the Army Air
Corps? I.G., Bangor,
Maine
Answer. After his wife,
Carole Lombard, died in a
plane crash in 1942, Clark
Gable went through a *
period of depression, and
enlisted in the Air Corps
later that year.
He served bravely in
uniform, flying combat
missions and rising to the
rank of major. When he
was discharged in 1944,
Capt. Ronald Reagan


Dear Annie: I am 30 years old and
divorced with two young sons. Two years
ago, I began dating "Brad," who is six .
years younger. He doesn't work or go to
school and now lives with me and my
kids. I work full time and pay someone
to clean and watch my kids until I get
home.
Recently, I've been getting annoyed. I
love to eat out and go out for a Saturday
or Sunday so my kids and I don't get
bored, but I'm tired of paying his way for
everything we want to do.
I do care about Brad, and he's been
employed here and there, but those jobs
last about two weeks, and then they fire
him or he simply doesn't return.
I have tried to talk to him about it,


I would have thought Thanksgiving was more
likely, especially in the New York metropolitan
area. But this weekend, here is a tough deal.
How should South play in four hearts after
West leads the diamond king? The auction is
sensible. South is not strong enough to rebid
three hearts. Then North should take a shot at
game. When you smell a game, bid it. There is a
natural reaction for South to win with the dia-
mond ace, cash the heart ace, and play another
trump, assuming that he will lose one heart,
one diamond and one club. Here, though, the
bad heart break kills the contract. Instead, de-
clarer should first play West for the spade king.
South should cash his spade ace, then lead
the spade queen. If West plays low, declarer
discards dummy's remaining diamond. Then
South can play the ace and another heart. West,
though, is likely to cover with his spade king.
South ruffs in" the dummy, plays a heart to 'his
ace, and discards dummy's diamond 10 on the
spade queen. So far, so good. But declarer must
now lead a club, establishing dummy's suit and
accepting two trump losers. If he gets greedy,
playing a trump, East takes his two winners
and leads a diamond, forcing out dummy's last
trump. Then South would lose one spade, two
hearts, one diamond and one club.


signed his papers.
I read a book
called "Chariots
N qf the Gods?"
mn ears ago. Whatever
became of the author?
Where was he born?
T.M., Barto, Pa.
Answer Erich von Dan-
*iken (b. 1935) is a Swiss
author who claims that ex-
traterrestrial visitors have
influence human culture.
His book "Chariots of the
Gods?" (1968) became an
international best-seller.
He has since written more
than two dozen books
and continues to make
outlandishly claims of alien
contact with Earth. Legal
problems have plagued
him over the years.
Convicted of fraud, em-
bezzlement and tax eva-'
sion, he has served time
in prison. More recently,
he has been accused of
plagiarism.


but he ends up getting mad and yelling
or walking away. What do you think I
should do?
MINNIE IN TEXAS

Dear Minnie: Please throw this guy out
and get your life back. As long as you al-
low Brad to be a freeloader and treat you
like his mother, he will continue to do so.
He is 24 and needs to grow up. You have
young children, and you are modeling
behavior they will absorb and apply to
their own lives in the future. Irrespon-
sible boy-men should not be moving in.
Tell Brad it's time for him to find his own
place, and if he's smart, he'll also find
a job. If you want to date him, fine, but
don't support him.


Horoscopes
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
If you have any hope
of achieving a career
objective, you'll need to
apply extra elbow grease
on whatever it is that you
want.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) This is an excel-
lent day to sit down to
plan and organize the ac-
tion you need to 'take in
the future in order to get
what you want.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
Commercial transac-
tions will successfully
work out in your favor,
provided you don't allow
those with whom you
have dealings to hurry
you beyond your chosen
pace.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Don't let it disturb
you if you find that the
attention and spotlight is
on your mate or partner
instead of you.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) It's important
that you approach your
work with a good atti-
tude, because if you think
a job will be tough to do,
it will be.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19) The effective-
ness you'll have when
dealing with youngsters
will be spot on.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) You're likely to en-
joy entertaining at your
place as much as your
guests enjoy being there.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Involvements that
require a total focus of
your mental attributes
will what you'll handle
best.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) It behooves you
to be extremely practi-
cal and prudent'in all of
your financial affairs and
dealings.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) It will be the qual-
ity of your efforts that
will determine the size of
your rewards.,
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) You are the type
of person who functions
best when left to your
own devices.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) It's OK to request a
favor from a pal, but do
so only if you really need
a helping hand.


World
Almanac
Today is the 205th day
of 2011 and the 34th day
of summer.
TODAY'S NEWS: In 1847,
Brigham Young and the
first Mormon pioneers
arrived at Utah's Salt Lake
Valley.
In 1866, Tennessee be-
came the first state to
formally rejoin the Union
after the Civil War.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS: Si-
mon Bolivar (1783-1830),
South American libera-
tor; Alexandre Dumas
(1802-70), playwright/
novelist; Amelia Earhart
(1897-1937), aviator; Bel-
la Abzug (1920-98), activ-
ist/politician; Billy Taylor
(1921-2010), jazz pianist;
Karl .Malone (1963- ),
basketball player; Barry
Bonds (1964- ), baseball
player; Elizabeth Moss
(1982-), actress.
TODAY'S SPORTS: In
2005, Lance Armstrong
became the first cyclist
ever to win the Tour de
France seven consecu-
tive times.
TODAY'S FACT: Barry
Bonds, convicted of ob-
sttuction of justice in
baseball's steroid scan-
dal, will be listed on the
Hall of Fame ballot for the
first time in December
2011. He must be named
on 75 percent of ballots
cast to be selected.


ACROSS 41 Moo goo
pan
1 -relief 42 Lysol target
4 Fathomless 45 Marina sight
8 Cadillac 49 Witness
mfr. 53 Marx or
11 Face-to-face Benz
exam 54 Autumn mo.
13 Relaxation 55 Rover's pal
14 Go, team! 56 Portico
15 Breezy 57 Econ.
greeting indicator
16 Garden 58 Calendar
crop squares
18 Skillful 59 Pigpen
20 Kan. neigh-
bor DOWN
21 Almost
grads 1 Raton,
22 Baking pan Fla.
24 Fillets a fish 2 Like the
27 Bearded Kalahari
flowers 3 German
30 Quite coal region
similar 4 IOUs
31 Mountain 5. Auricle
range near 6 That, in.
China Sonora
32 Arith. term 7 Delt
34 Cowpoke's neighbor
sweetie 8 Empathize
35 In a proper 9 Shopping
hmafhner center
36 Kublal 10 Health-food
37 Pines seed
39 Feminine 12 Unlace
side' 17 Pros and-
40 Austin hrs. 19 DC tax org.,


Answer to Previous Puzzle










22 Room 38 Summit
service 39 Bond rating
item 41 Pita sand-
23 Square root wiches
of IX 42,Pagoda fea-
24 Tote, e.g. ture
25 Thumbs-up 43 Black,
26 Nefertiti's in verse
river 44 Host's
27 Pandora's request
boxful 46 Millinery
28 Grades 1-12 47 Jogging
29 Telemarket- pace
ing danger 48 Leave
31 Dad's sister laughing
33 Genetic 50 Country
material addr,
35 AMA 51 Airline
members ticket word
36 New York 52 Ben & Jerry
cagers rival


7-25 2011 UFS, DisL by Univ. Uclick for UFS

NEA Crossword Puzzle

ACROSS 37 Eucalyptus Answer to Previous Puzzle
diners AMIo
1 Embers, 39 Oohedand-
finally 41 Library U E Ru E T R
4 Gridiron abbr. A D ATOM LEER
stats 42 Elev. UNSADDLIE PEAK
7Manner 43 Work a LOO NEARS
11 Slugger muscle URGE NODES
Gehrig 45 Booster MAO LEG NOMAD
12 "Wool" on rocket PHASE RAY DA
clay sheep 48 Slammer V I PER TBSP
13 Emerald 49 Childish BEE F S RTE
Isle 52Atliberty TE LL ALARMING
14 Claims 53 Anatomical RAFT LENAECA
16 Space passage EILI E MAG I EMU
lead-in 54 Hair goop K EN F EIN SiET
17 Annapolis 55 Ohio col-
frosh lege town 12 Gauzy trap 38 Smoked
18 Lumber flaw 56 Not allow 15 Quick look salmon
19 Dolly, e.g. 57 Skirt bottom 18 Cask 40 Nefertiti's
20 Chevron 20. Travel god
shape DOWN document 42 Safe harbor
21 Stopped 21 Comic-strip 43 Taxi rider
slumbering 1 Jungfrau or bark 44 Mortgage,
24 Kerouac Elger 22 Pathway e.g.
novel 2 First course 23 "Typee" 46 Almost, in
(2wds.) 3 Fling sequel verse
27 Collide with 4 Number 24 Toodle-oos 47 Helmn posi-
28 Great .... ofFates 25 No way! tion
Bargains 5 Telegraph (hyph.) 48 NYC airport
30 Rather you signal 26 Steakhouse 49 Crane arm
me 6 Airline to order 50 Actress
32 Move like Stockholm 29 River in Hagen
lava 7 Most surly Asia 51 Freddy
34 Pore over 8 Sandwich 31 Beatty of Krueger's
36 Mary of cookie films street
"Sons and 9 Gossip 33 Ripple
Lovers" 10 U2 producer 35 Stiletto
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDriverBooks.com


7-23 2011 UFS, Dist. by Univ. Uclick for UFS


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, pa:
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
TODAY'S CLUE: E equals K
" EJ ZN NWBDSZ F'Y NH H XSS YW
KJBSHFIH YWHA ZB YWHNH ZXA
YWH JFZDNYOA PDNY ZBHNF'Y
- SJ FZX L'SXJ O

PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "It is so important for people at a youn(


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


T I ,E *


NEA Crossword Puzzle


Ask Mr. Know-it-all
BY GARY CLOTHIER


Annie's Mailbox


Bridge


North 07-23-11
42
YQ9874
103
4 K Q J109
West East
4 K 9 8 4 4 ,10 7 6
V2 YVKJ10
4 K Q 9 8 6 542
4 7 6 3 A 8 5 2
South
4AQJ53
VA653

4 4

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: North-South
South West North East
1 4 Pass 1 NT Pass
2 Y Pass 4 V All pass

Opening lead: K


SUNDAY, JULY 24, 2011 + 7Br


ENTERTAINMENT











8 B Sunday. July 24, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




ARKETPLA


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA


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.


Fordedlne clltol-re orviitww *jflrianco


-( -) ANNOUNCEMENTS


STORE LIQUIDATION SALE
OLD TOWN SQ. 3183 MAIN ST. COTTONDALE,
STORE HOURS: THURSDAY SATURDAY
** FOR INFO 850-303-3023 4,0,
AUCTION FRIDAY NITES @ 6PM*
AU LIC#AU667 AB LIC#2727


2 Cemetary Lots for sell in Memory Hill,
Garden of Cross, $4,000. for both, Cash Onlyl
Call 334-462-0477, Serious Inquiries Only!


Congradutations B.T. Collins
on your $43,000 inheritance.

I Pay CASH for Diabetic test
strips. Up to $10 per box!
Most brands considered.
All boxes must be unopened
and unexpired.
Call Matt 334-392-0260


Buy It!

Sell It!

Find It!


3 piece set DVD WCW $45. Nike tennis shoe sz.
11 $20. 850-482-5557.
5 horsepower Troy Bilt Tiller, $300 Will Trade For
Old Fishing Tackle 850-579-4082/272-2875
Adult Glider Rocker. Missing one dowel in
back. Good Cond. $40 ob'o. 850-482-8290
Bar Stools, (4) White Wicker $40
Carpet Shampooer (Eurika) $45 850-573-4990
Boat Seats (2)" Wise Worth $61 each,
ASKING $20. each. 334-389-6069.
Child's Rocking Chair. Excellent..Condition. $25
or best offer. 850-482-8290
Desk Set (4pc) Crystal Princess House,
wildflowers pattern, old, $30 850-557-0778
Desk w/sliding keyboard, small $8 850-573-
4990
Dining Room Table w/7 chairs and China
Hutch, dark walnut wood, $300 850-693-1600
Dining Table Room with Leaf and 2 chairs.
Good Condition. Asking $50, 850-482-8290
Dooney & Bourke & Louis Vuitton Purses -
Authentic, new condition,$35-$75,334-389-6069
Elvis Plate (Heart Break Hotel) $35
Elvis Bust $25 850-573-4990


Sunday, July 24, 2011








THE SUDOKU GAME WITJi A KICK!
HOW TO PLAY
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.
GET MORE WASABI -
PUZZLES ONLINEl
ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
BOXERJAM.COM ,e 20


($) FINNAN




Established Restaurant
Business for Sale.
Located inside the Outlet Mall
in Graceville, Florida. For more
information call 334-791-8961


-00.1

WANTED/WILL BUY: OLD COINS, TOYS AND
COLLECTABLES CALL 850-693-0908

Entertainment center is made of light oak
wood, Broyhill, appx. 12ft wide, 6ft high and
2ft deep. upper part has glass shelves with
lights, bottom has storage for dvd/cd etc. $995
call Billy at 334-692-5023 or 334-596-5261.

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



Free kittens Multi-colored, multi-hair length
850-482- 5880/850-303-9727 after 3pm
FREE KITTENS TO GOOD HOME 850-272-1065


Fax/Copier/Scanner/Answering Service by
Brother, $25 850-573-4990
Fender Bassman 400 Bass Guitar Amp on
wheels, cost $1295 asking $500 850-352-2811
FREE Taylor Swift book with purchase of poster
$20. 24"x70" 334-389-6069
Lane Cedar Chest. Exc. cond. Asking $125, but
will consider offers. 850-482-8290
Refrigerator, 18.2 frost free, white, clean good
condition, $175 850-592-1234
Stuffed Chairs (2), fall colors, $40 each 850-
693-1600
Stuffed Elephant X-Large 2 ft high Stuffed Ele-
phant. Excellent cond. $20. 850-482-8290
Trench Coat, New medium Back Leather
$50.00 850-573-4990
Twin size bed $45 850-272-6092 serious inqui-
ries only
Women's Nike run shoes. great condition sz 6.
seven pair $5 each, 850-272-1842
Women's Shoes 4 pair Nike women's shoes.
Excellent cond. Size 5-6, $5 each 850-272-1842
Women's size 6 shoes. volatile candies crocs
$5 each excellent condition, 850-272-1842


00
(3l


0





FREE TO GOOD HOME: 3 yr old female tortise
shell cat, fixed, very sweet. 850-272-6092

English Bulldog Puppy. Champion line and AKC
registered, fully shots, perfect Health, gets *
along with kids. Fully trained, 1i weeks old,
$700. Contact: ayz235@live.com. (334) 792-2132
* Gorgeous AKC German Shepherd large bone
puppies 6 wks. old, black & tan, 2-F, 1-M,
puppies have received their 1st shots &
wormed, starting at $300 Call: 33-494-0406
Labs: 8 Full blooded AKC registered 5 week old
chocolate and white lab puppies for sale. Call
334-790-1786 $200 each. First round of shots
will be done. Hurry they will go quick!!
Lost Dogs Lost two Boxers.One is brindle and
his name is "monkey" the other is fawn and
about 70 pounds his name is "grizzly", lost in
Chapelwood area on 7/15 Grizzly will have a
blue collar and Monkey lost his during the es-
cape. Please call 334-714-9479
V Lots of Summer Puppies ON SALEI V
Morkles $125-$250, Older Chorkies $50,
Hairless Chinese Crested, Pomeranians $300.
Yorkde-Poos $250-$350. Chihuahua $250.
Taking deposits: Yorkles, Malti-Poos.
Call-334-7184886
Spoiled Shlh Tzu Puppies: 3males 9wks old,
shots/wormed, parents on site. $200 850-272-
8191

or T''O


FRESH
GREEN
PEANUTS
850-352-2199
OR 850-352-4423
Fresh Shelled Peas & Butter Beans
several varieties and Okra. 2307 Mayo Road,
(between Cypress & Grand Ridge) Bobby
Hewett (850) 592-4156


Pea Sheller for Sale
in Ashford on Co. Rd. 55
334-796-1912

Place your ad in our

Sales & Service

Directory
and grow your business!!!


Friday's
WASABI SOLUTION
I 6 I)|) 3 1 I I 1 1


If


0 03,9 4: l

31 S 9 8 2 6Q
--D-(------ 51 23 'j 3
Q 6 c3 _
0 1 -0806
5 7 8 61 1 9 @ (DI


4 I 6 @ 8 2 I 1 I(





BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
NEWEST GAME SITE





1 2 Ki WL C)oM


CNITODKCOLB8 0 WWW BLOC M


KEWLBOX.COUM


(0*)


EMPLOYMENT


High school graduate, including or
supplemented by course work in automotive
mechanics, and 2 to 3 years of experience as
an automotive mechanic. Must have a valid
Florida Class B CDL wHazmat endorsement
prior to employment.
Starting Salary: $22,269.00/yr.

High school diploma or equivalent with 3+
years of experience in the operation of
heavy motorized. Must have a valid
Class A CDL prior to employment.
Starting Salary: $19,753.00/yr

High school diploma or equivalent with
3 to 5 yrs experience in the safe operation
of heavy motorized equipment. Must have
a valid Florida Class A CDL driver license
prior to employment.
Starling Salary: $20,591.00/yr.
Submit Jackson County employment
application to Human Resources Dept.,
2864 Madison St., Marianna, FL 32448
www.jacksoncountyhr.org
DrugFree Workplace/EOE/V.Pref/ADA/AA








CHIPOLA COLLEGE
is accepting applications for
VICEPRESIDENT OF
BACCALAUREATE AND
OCCUPATIONAL EDUCATION
PROGRAMS.
Master's degree in Education or an
academic discipline required; Doctorate
degree preferred. Requires three years
administrative experience plus three years
instructional experience in a college
environment, of which two years must be
in occupational education.
DEGREES) MUST BE FROM A REGIONALLY
ACCREDITED COLLEGE AND/OR UNIVERSITY
APPLICATION DEADLINE:
OPEN UNTIL FILLED

Candidates may be subject to background
investigations which may include, but are
not limited to criminal history, credit
history, driver's license, and/or previous
employment and references.

Contact Human Resources at
pippenw@chipola.edu or at
(850)718-2269 for application details.
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


PART TIME
WAREHOUSE
HELPER
Contract position
located in our Graceville office.
Hours: 1:00 pm-5:00 pm, Monday-Friday.
Send Resume'to
West Florida Electric Cooperative,
Attn: Personnel Department,
P.O. Box 127, Graceville, FL 32440
DRUG FREE WORKPLACE &
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


Pc aI A d Fast, easy, no pressure

,Place an A d 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.

www.jcfloridan.com


- --- -i i i i l i i i i >


?\\\


1J-----


I


M] l.!


l^1111,20 M


U LL oru 1, 1- T VV. W %U .dW













www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, July 24, 2011- 9 B


PARTHENON.
HEALTHCARE
OF BLOUNTSTOWN
Is currently seeking individuals who are team
players, enthusiastic, and well organized for
the following positions.

RN House Supervisor 7am-7pm Weekends
Great Pay and Benefits
Health, Vision & Dental
Please apply at:
Parthenon Healthcare of Blountstown
17884 NE Crozier Street Blountstown. FI
(850) 674-5464 (850) 674-9384-lax
Email: btreten gtcom.net
Drug Free Workplace
Safe Minimal Lifting Environment
EOE


f nop Equipment Manager
On Site Operations
Paper Transport, Inc.
ImM M'. headquartered in Green
Bay, WI seeks an individual
to Manage equipment & oversee Driver
Development related to our needs in Cedar
Springs & Albany, GA facilities. Must possess
strong relationship skills to facilitate
vendors, customers, & drivers. Ability to
ensure maintenance costs are aligned with
our corporate initiatives. Responsibilities:
equipment allocations, driver support, ensure
maintenance key factors are met. CDL is
recommended but not req'd. Please submit
resume: bkornowske @papertransport.com
or fax: 1-888-315-3230

SUPERCUTS ~'
$500.00 BONUS
FL licensed stylists full/part-time
Good Work Environment
Up to 50% commission
CALL LAURIE (850) 348-1285





Life & Health Insurance Specialist
Candidates should have substantial prior
experience working on a commission only
basis in the field of life & health insurance.
Candidates will be subject to a thorough
credit and criminal background check.
Income subject to performance and
qualifications. Applicants should apply to
State Farm Insurance, Keith Williams Agency,
P.O. Box 639, Marianna FL 32447.
EDUCATION
& INSTRUCTION


Get a Quality Education for a
New Career! Programs
FORTIS offered in Healthcare,
5 HVAC and Electrical Trades.
.Call Fortis College Today!
888-202-4813.
COLLEGE For consumer information
www.Fortis.edu

/ '- ,RESIDENTIAL
1l-0) REAL ESTATE FOR RENT

Edgewood Apartments in Cypress Area. Quiet,
Furnished 1BR 1BA.Cable & laundry included.
$440/mo + deposit. m 850-573-6062 4


1/1 Apartment for Rent. For info call 850-579-
8895
1/1 in Grand Ridge off Hwy 90
$400. mo. $200. dep. 850-272-8880




Beach Cottage for Rent: -3BR 1.5BA, Large
screened porch, Beacon Hill (Near Mexico
Beach) $550/wk 850-482-2539 or 201-888-2388


2BR/1BA, 2658 Railroad St. C'dale No Pets,
$300/mo. + $200 dep. (850) 352-4222
2BR/1BA Concrete block Rental in Marianna,
Tile floors, washer h/u, pets ok, $300/mo + $30
credit/bkgrnd ck. Additional houses and
apartments in Graceville 850-263-5753
3/1.5 Brick Home 2589 McClain St. C'dale
$700/mo + dep 334-714-9553
3/1 brick home, Malone/ Bascom area, Ig yard,
taking applications, available 9/1/11 $575/mo.
850-209-1265
3BR 2BA Block Home on 10 acres Compass
Lake area, Energy efficient, CH/A, Outdoor
pets ok, $850 +-- dep. 850-573-0466
A- Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
l 850- 526-3355 4
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"


HUNTING LEASES AVAILABLE
Plum Creek, the nation's largest hunting
lease provider, has approx. 150 properties
Available for Lease in AL and GA.
Small properties perfect for families.
Large properties -ideal for larger hunting
clubs. Begin your new hunting adventure
at www.plumcreekrecreation.com.


1257. GusLove Rd in Ashford 2/2
Mobile Home $475 Mo + Dep
6066 Victory Rd. Bascom F.
3/1 $ 675. mo + Dep
4 Call 334-797-1517 m


2/1.5 $450/mo, 2/1 $425/mo Quiet, well
maintained, water/sewer/ garbage/ lawn
included. Also 2/1 Duplex available $575
4 Joyce'Riley RE 850-209-7825 4w
2/2 in Alford, window A/C, $380 + deposit
850-579-8882/850-209-1664/850-573-1851
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$5001 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living. com.
850-258-4868/209-8847
2 & 3BR 2BA Mobile Homes in Cottondale no
pets, Central Heat & Air $325-$450 850-258- *
1594 leave message
2&3BRMH's in
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
Houses and trailers for rent starting at $300 per
month. (850) 593-4700
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
1850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4
Small 2BR 1BA Located in Sneads
$300/month 850-573-0308.
'' RESIDENTIAL
_ i1f REAL ESTATE FOR SALE

By Owner: 3BR 2BA Country Style Home ilndian
Springs, 2240 sf, 1.3 ac,. $170,000, possible
owner financing. 850-526-7827


HEADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRET!
699 CORD 100, HEADLAND
$323,900
Craftsman Design Approx 2920 sq. ft.
4 BR, 3 Baths Built in 2009 5.3 Acres
SSlate and tile Hardwood floors
Granite Energy efficient
Formal DR 2 cat garage 2 stall barn
Trey ceiling in master
18 ft. ceiling in living area
Lennox Three Zone system
REALTORS WELCOME!
Call 334-596-7763


LAKE EUFAULA LOTS, 3 Contiguous Lake
-front Lots. Pricing from $70K, 404-213-575
www.keelproperties.com

Mobile Home with 9 acres of Land
1991 Palm Harbor, 16x80 2 bedrooms, 2 baths
with large remodeled master bath, 10x12 cov-
ered front porch, 15x30 cover back patio, out-
side of Slocomb. Recently reduced to $70,000.
Can email pictures.
Call 334-798-4863 or 334-798-3040

RECREATION


Four-Wheeler: 2007 Arctic Cat DVX 250 racing
Four-wheeler. Liquid cooled 249cc engine, front
and rear hydrolic disc brakes, and like new
tires. I serviced it recently and it runs and looks
great. Excellent condition for a 2007 model.
Asking $2,500. (334) 797-5611.


Bestway Portable Buildings
Largest Manufacturer of Portable
Buildings in North Florida
We have over 80
-different sizes.
--- ~ You can choose
S color and style.
Built on site
Mention this ad and
receive an Extra Window
IA -iguga.il Free with the purchase
of a building!,
3614 Hwy 90 W. Marianna 850-482-8682


Grader Pan Excavator
SDumi Truck Bulldozer

Demolition Grading Site Prep
* Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
* Top Soil Fill Dir Gravel Land Clearing






Personal Toudh
Computer Repair
A+ AND NETWORK+ CERTIFIED
FREE PICKUP, DELIVERY, AND SET UP
WITHIN THE CITY LIMITS MARIANNA!
RICHARD REGISTER 850-557-6061


AUT M TIESEV 6S ---,


L


CHIPOLA FORD
42 12 Lxi m iiii .Si


Find jobs



fast and



easy!


CRAIG BMUD


S i ,.......... .


Honda '04 Rancher ES 2WD. Great deal on a fun
vehicle Asking price $2995. Garage kept with
low miles. Excellent condition and serviced
routinely. Call 334-692-4120 and leave mes-
sage.
John Deere '09 Gator TS 4X2 ... 72 hours on it.
Has Dump bed. Good condition $5900 OBO 334-
886-2549 or 334-796-1777
Polaris '05 Ranger XP-700 4X4, Garage Kept,
Low Hours, Like New, Hard Top, Windshield,
Backseat, $6200 Call Mark 334-714-6999
Yamaha Rhino 660 4x4 side by side, clean ,
rebuilt engine, new roof, runs great.
$6000. OBO -0 334-790-7080


6 WANTED WRECKED OR JUNK VEHICLES
SPAY TOP DOLLAR DO 11930
DAY -334-794-9576 *_. NIGHT 334-794-7769


2 JET SKIES 2003 on dbl trailer seat look
recovered and look great! matching blue
$3600. for both. 334-806-9920.
Bayline 89' Cabin Cruiser, GPS tracking
system marine radio, frig, potty & sink,
bridge pumps blower, works well
$4900.334-726-0546
Bayliner Trophy,
22.5', 2000 model, well
r^ -- kept and clean.
Many extras. $19.950.
1. J334-794-0609 DO 12632


BOSTON WHALER, Center Console, 17ft.,
90 Nissan, Great Condition, Trailer Included
$7,500 334-687-3334


Procraft 03' 1650 with 90hp Mercury, 42 Ib.
thrust trolling motor, Procraft trailer, garage
kept, like new $7000. OBO
850-593-5116 or 850-209-5934.
RHINO 2008, 18FT- 90 HP Suzuki, 55 LB
Minnkota, Aluminum Trailer, Humminbird
Depth Finder, on Board Charger, Binini top,
$14,700 334-798-4175
SSeacraft,'89,20 ft- Center
t console, '95 225HP Johnson,
"lil dual axle trailer w/brakes.
Great condition, very clean.
S $5,250 334-696-5505
TRITON 1546 CRAPPIE '05
All Welded aluminum 15
HP Mercury 4-stroke, (2)
--lBl K 112V batteries, 24V Motor
wwSSguide trolling motor. Built
in livewell, trailer and boat cover $5000 obo
850-643-7409
WELLCRAFT '96 EXCEL 26'-Extra clean cruiser
w/trailer, gen w/ac, 5.7 mercruiser, w/single
prop, sleeps 6, galley, aft cabin, head, m/wave,
fridge, 2 radios, 2 depth finders, chart plotter,
GPS, always under cover. Located in Eufaula,
AL. $22,500 OBO Call 256-492-2488 or
jcpamitchell@hotmailcom


1997 Wilderness Travel Trailer One owner,
kept under cover, front island, queen bed, 2
rear bunks, fully equipped kitchen With micro,
gas stove, refrigerator, fold down sleeper sofa,
large bathroom, radio, 2 tv hookups, outside
shower, front power jack, spare tire, large
awning, This unit is in excellent condition.
$6000 334-790-4167 or 334-714-2129
99' Carri-lite Carriage md#29RK 5th wheel,
1- 12 ft. slide, 19 ft. awning, sleeps 4,
$11,500 w* 229-395-6714.


Digital Journalist
WRBL Nevws 3 digital journalists will cover and report on local stories, issues and events.
Candidate must create branded content for our multi-platform newsroom and successfully
provide fair, balanced and accurate news coverage consistent with our brand. Must cultivate
and maintain both official and community-based news sources to achieve a high rate of
enterprise reporting. DJs must have strong verbal and written communications skills and
the ability to plan and coordinate news coverage, working with multi-platform producers
and news managers. Must have the ability to use (or be trained to use) digital video camera
4 and editing equipment and to appear on camera for taped and live news reporting. Must
have the necessary skills to achieve quality reporting for web, social media and broadcasts.
Digital journalists must be disciplined individuals who come to work prepared and make
strong contributions to news gathering daily. Must be personable and represent our station
in a professional manner at all times and have the ability to make sound journalistic judg-
ments. Must be well informed of overall state and local news stories and issues. Knowledge
and/or expertise in operating a Panasonic DVC Pro HD P2 camera and Adobe Premier Pro
and Elements editing software a plus.


Must have and maintain a good driving record and a valid drivers license.
EOE:M/F/D/V. Pre-employment Drug and Background screens required.







No phone calls please.


fRALLSTBETCHEDoiJT
(1o G UN y Limousine & Taxi Service
AU C ARS EQUIPPED WH OSED CIRCUIT TV f-
FOR DMVEMR & PASSENGER SECTURRITY
I UD 2,s. soN. SE G ICSO, WASei'MGM.N. HOLMES 3
hJ 5J RANP sLa rNGL.IAe u s AJs gso
(850) D UI 28-270

ROFNG&REAE SEFSTRG


Ha
- Siding
Lic. #RC


SIDNEY HALL
(850) 569-2021
(850) 526-8441




"Beautific
Carpentry/P
Furniture R
General





SCustom

Natural Sto
Custom Showers
No Job too Large
(850) 693-14




Clay O'N
Land Cleari
ALTHA,
850-762-9
Cell 850-832


ll Roofing
& Building LLC. -
29027412 RB29003513
4939 Hwy. 2
Malone, -I
Florida 32445 -. r "




ation of Your Home"
Painting Installations
Repair & Refinishing
Repairs Insured





Tile & Flooring, LLC
ell Ceramic Porcelainl
* Hardwood Laminate & More
or w5mall! Licensed & Insured
423 or (850) 209-8099

IJ. A


leal's
ig, Inc.
FL
1402
2-5055


WE OFFER COMEIE
AW OiRWaG
aU~UHM.I!
ffMCHTMf H


Pool Maintenance.& Repair from top to
bottom Also fiberglass tub installationl
(850) 573-828



HAPPY
HOME REPAIR
WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!!
Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME




For General House or
Office Cleaning
Call Debra
Free Estimates References Available
850-526-2336


JACKSON COUNT Y


.FLORIDAN-%

jcfloridan.com



F monster

FIND LOCAL JOBS AT: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM/JOBS


:-- ;-





Lii


--


r


I


__j


I


--


L-


w


'ad&5-p-m.
1-a-mv


~rr~mrrmrmrr


r


I


1













10 B Sundav. July 24. 2011 Jackson County Floridan


CLA.SSIIED u qu [.%-PK IAN.nm


OaJ RECREATION


-fl COUGAR TRAVEL TRAILER
2004-30 foot,
big rear window,
living dining slide, excel-
L','. M llii lent condition, new tires,
must see to appreciate,
$16,500 OBO, 334-687-6863, 334-695-2161
National '98 Dolphin-
37ft sleeps 6, 32k miles,
large slide, leveling jack,
back-up camera, Flatscreen
TV, Sleep Number Bed,
awning, corian counter tops, $27,000.
Call 334-793-6691
StarCraft '92 25ft sleeps 6, very clean,
microwave, CH&A, Stereo, $4,250. 334-791-4350
Trail Lite 2006 R-VISION
26 ft., fully loaded,
bought new, 13K miles
-E $49,995 334-616-6508



Dixie RV SuperStores
FL's Newest RV Dealer
NOW OPEN!!!
*Store Hours*
Monday-Saturday
8:00am-6:00pm
21 Acres / 30 Brands New arid Pre-Owned
Newmar Keystone Heartland Jayco
Fleetwood Prime Time Coachmen
a Forest River
Service Department
Parts and Acces. Store
RV Collision Center
Located off 1-10 Exit 70 / SR285
328 Green Acres Dr. ,
De Funiak Springs, FL 32435
Sales and Service: 850-951-1000
www.dixierv.com DO 12756

FLEETWOOD 2005 Prowler AX6, 5th wheel, 36
ft, 4 slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $25,000
OBO Call 334-695-4995,334-687-7862.

(S TRANSPORTATION


SChevrolet '81 Corvette
Automatic 350 (Silver). Will
sell as is for $4,700. OBO
334.774-1915


'02 Camero convertible 35th addition
automatic V-6 new tires, stereo & new top.
129K miles $5600. 334-596-9966 4m
2004 Red Mitsubishi Outlander with 78,000
miles. Vehicle is in very good condition and has
a new battery. $8,000. 205-602-8807
Buick '98 LeSabre
Custom. loaded, clean,
90,000 miles, 30 MPG HY.
$4495. Call: 334-790-7959.
DO 12746
Cadillac '07 DTS fully loaded, leather interior
tan in color, 29K mi. $19,000. 334-693-3980
Cadillac DTS 08' fully loaded, 35K miles,
immaculate condition, $23,000. OBO 334-792-
3089 or 334-618-1449.
Chevrolet '95 Camaro,
iaw. V-6, 5 speed,,new tires,
cold air, 111,000 miles,
S Excellent condition, $3995.
Call 334-790-7959.
Chevy "09 Silverado 1500 LT, Crew Cab 4d,
Z71, 4 wheel-drive; 5.3 L V8. pick-up- Full-sized
truck for sale. GREAT Condition! Approximate-
ly 37,100 miles. Red Exterior and Black Leather
Interior. Upgraded Dual Exhaust, Towing pack-
age, and tool box included. Need to sell quick-
ly! Appraisal value $28,000 asking $25,000 or
best offer! Make an offer! Any reasonable of-
fer will be considered! Call 334-389-6920 for
more information.
Chrysler '06 Crossfire- roadster, 3.2L, 215HP,
20k mile, black on black convertible with dark
gray interior, cloth seats, alum wheels, AC, 6
speed, manual, 25MPG, like new tires, Retiring,
Enterprise $12,500. Call 334-393-4444
Chrysler '06 Town & Country LTD Excellent
Condition, 74K miles, Nagivation, DVD, Original
Owner $15,500 850-482-3441
Chrysler '07 crossfire Convertible- Silver with
dark gray leather interior, new tires, 30k miles,
like new condition, one owner "grandma" need
money for health reasons. PRICED TO SELL!
$22,500. Call 229-334-9945
SDODGE '08 Grand Caravan
SE, remote engine start,
k-- eyless entry, all power,
X' 24 MPH, 3.3L, 6 cly., auto
transn, asking payoff
$15,000 very clean
334-689-9052
DO YOU KNOW ANYONE WITH BAD CREDIT?
I can get U Riding Today
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
$0 Down/ 1st Payment. Tax, Tag & Title
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade anything!
Warranty On Every Vehicle Soldl
$100 Referrals! Call Steve 800-809-4716
Honda 06' Elentra tan in color, 101K miles, 4-
cyl. automatic, AC, pwr options, crusie,
AM/FM/CD, $6500. OBO 334-699-3639.
SHonda '97 Accord SE,
door. LOADED, Sunroof,
146K miles. Nice! $4295.
334-790-9983
Lincoln '85 Towncar- Dark Gray, 4 doors,
leather interior, 59k miles, Must see and Drive!
$12,500. Call 334-696-4765
Mazda '93 Miata White, 5-speed convertible in
excellent condition with sports package,
32MPG, fun little car $4,500. Call 334-699-7270
Mercury '99 Grand Marquis LS 104,300 mi.
Leather, CD changer, Alloy wheels, Dark Green
in color $4999 334-714-1977
Nissan '05 Altima- GREAT CAR! 116k miles,
silver, power windows and door locks, cloth
interior, $8000. Call 334-794-5296 or 596-5098
Pontiac '05 Grand Am,
4 door, automatic, V-6,
66,000 miles, like new con-
dition. $6995. Call 334-790-
7959.
SATURN '06 ION-129K miles asking $5,000
fully loaded, runs great 334-333-4957
Toyota '03 Camry, good condition, tan with
gray interior, approx. 155k miles, vehicle locat-
ed in Grand Ridge, FL $5500 850-209-4949
jj DO 12528


Toyota'03 Corolla LE- White with gold trim,
fully loaded with leather interior, sun roof, all
extras, 47k miles, like new $10,000.
Call 334-790-8725 or 334-699-7849
Toyota '07 Corolla LE- good condition, great
gas mileage, tan, approx. 81k miles, $11,000.
Call 251-300-1338
Toyota '08 Yarus- 23k miles, excellent condi-
tion, blue, 36 MPG in town, 5 speed $10,950.
Call 334-479-0099
Toyota '09 Tacoma Prerunner. V6, 4 X 2 with
TRD Offroad Package Tow Package. Truck has
22,000 miles, under warranty, and clear title.
Included is an Undercover tonneau cover, nerf
bars, and bull bar. Drives great. 931-220-0118.

USED CARS FOR SALE
Ford '01 Escort ZxZ -
94k miles, 5 speed manual $2,900.
Volvo'91 240-
ingnition problems $500.
Pontaic '93 Grand AM
124k miles, 4cyl. Auto $1,995.
Ford '02 Taurus Wagon
80k miles $2,995.
Ford '94 F150 XLT
4x4 Ext Cab, Transmission slipping $1,500.
Call 334-693-5159 or 334-618-5828


2004 HARLEY-DAVIDSON ULTRA CLASSIC
FLHTCUI, black, 9,885 miles, $5,900. Serious
buyers only! EGAN99@LIVE.COM, 206-203-2893
2006 Harley-Davidson Ultra Classic FLHTCUI,
vivid black, 7800 mi., one owner,l oaded, excel-
lent condition, jward3@netscape.com, $6,700,
206-984-4097
2006 Honda CBR 1000 RR. Custom paint job.
Brand new tires. Has approximately 9k miles.
Comes with 2 helmets. Call Josh @ 334-464-
0031, $5,899
Harley Davidson '02 Sportster 1200 Custom 11k
miles, Chromed Out, $5500. Call 334-691-3468
or 334-701-3855
Harley Davidson '10 Dyna-Super Glide Custom
96 Cubic Inch Motor, 6-spd transmission, only
21 Miles. 2 Brand New helmets included.
$9,000. Firm. Call Vicki 775-340-9795.
Harley Davidson '96 Heritage Softtail FLSTN -
32k miles, emerald green/gun metal gray, lots
of extra chrome, new tires, extra parts and
bike cover. Harley Luggage with Purchase!
Price to SELL! $9500 OBO. Call 229-269-3834
Harley Davidson '99 Road King- good condition,
NEW pipes, tires, battery, backrest, and kick
stand. This deal won't last long!
$5900. Call 334-449-2794
HONDA '07 CBR,
600, loaded, 4,000
miles,stretch lowered,
2 brother exhaust, $6,000
334-689-3518,334-339-2352
Honda'07 Goldwing GL1800 Nav. comfort, amp,
many acc. ext. warr. 14K mi. blue in color
$15,500. 334-774-7230. Ready to Sell!
Kawasaki '09 KXF250 .
Motor by BPM, 2 brothers
performance pipe. Very
fast bike for the motor-
crossing extremist
334-726-3842
Kawasakl '96 800 Lmited addition, lowered 5
inches, custom pipes, custom red python and
tribal paint, road gears, new tires, L-E-D lights
15K mi. Must hear and hear to appreciate.
$3500. 334-405-0928


Kawasakl Ninja'09 ZX-6E Monster. Less than
2500 miles, great condition. asking $8,000 obo.
Will include, blue medium Kawasaki female
jacket, and a large green male one, also a me-
dium blue size HJC helmet. Call 334-714-1758 or
email al scooby@yahoo.com
V-Star '07 1300 Tourer Windshield, engine
guard, hard saddlebag, 16k miles, black,
$5,500. NEG Priced to SELL! Call 334-494-2736
SCOES. &MOPEDS


2005 Honda Helix 250.
Great Shape, 4,800 Miles,
had adult rider, well main-
tained, $2,800, 334-793-
0192


Honda 1962 C102 super
cub 50. 4k miles, Black &
white, good condition,
Electric start 3 speed,
$2,500. Firm. Call noon (M-
F) 334-347-9002
Yamaha 1976 Chappie Antique Scooter- yellow,
150CC, 1500 mile, runs, need carborator $595.
Call 334-793-3494


Honda '03 CRV- gold, 124k
miles, power windows
and locks, excellent condi-
tion, good gas mileage,
$8500. Call 786-223-2278


I


mobile device...


S. ; WANTED JUNK
VEHICLES TOP PRICE!
I also sell used parts
24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664 4.

F WE PAYCa$H

FOR JUNK CARS!!!!.....
334,818-1274 D012226


Hummel '06 SUT, Fully Loaded, Excellent
Condition, 106K miles, $24,000 For information,
call 334-726-1198 or 334-726-1199
Trail Blazer '03 LTZ 5 passenger, red in color
with,gray leather int. DVD package. 133K
miles, $5500. exc. cond. 334-435-4177


'02 Dodge Ram 1500 4-wheel drive, quad cab,
P/U with 4.7 liter engine, cold air, chrome run-
ning boards, chrome rims, chrome tool box,
tow package and new tires. 149,698 miles.
Excellent condition. $8499. 334-790-6832.
S!J Chevrolet'02 S-10
regular cab, automatic,
t i-4cylinder, economical,
21,001 miles, 1 owner,
new tires, $6795. Call:
334-790-7959. DO 12747
Chevy 05' Silverado SLT 4x4 ext. silver beige in
color, cab, 88K miles $12,500. OBO 334-693-
0323.
Chevy 1500 '07, white, ext. cab with 4 doors.
4x4 with extra leaf springs. Extra bedliner,
A/C, AM/FM/CD; Electric windows, running
board, new tires. $16,500. 334-793-6281 Days
Ford '02 F250 XL, 4 door crew cab, 7.3 Itr diesel,
205,000 miles, diamond plated toolboxes,
$12,500 850-526-2507 no calls after 9pm
SFORD'05 RANGER
XLT- 4X4, 6cly., 4.0L,
4 doors, 5 passenger,
excellent condition,
S$2,000 below
S Blue Book $11,300
334-689-9052
Ford '84 Ranger Pick-Up Truck, Runs good, Red
in color, Above average, Clean Truck $1295
334-793-2142

-- FORD '89 F150, 4wh, 4x4
Auto, $4,600 or reasonable
offer. Call 229-334-8520.


Ford '98 Ranger
B 1 regular cab, automatic,
L V-6, 1 owner, 24,000 miles,
LIKE NEW! $6795. Call:
334-790-7959. DO 12748
GMC '89 3500 Duramax
'Diesel- work truck, long
wl wheel base, orange, re-
________ built engine, $1,950. OBO
M I-I Call 334-791-9099
i KUHN KNIGHT Verti- Maxx
Mixer Model 5032 Twin
S. Augers, knives have just
/ been replaced. $15,500.
Call 334-894-2315 or
S -3334-464-3189
Toyota '07 Tacoma- Pre- runner SR5, fully load-
ed with leather interior. 45k miles, 6 cyl auto,
double cab, 2WD, dark blue, topper, 1 owner,
garage kept $20,500 OBO Call 850-482-8700
TRACTOR '08-Massey Ferguson, 33HP, 200
Hours, like new, one owner, LOADED!!
$25,000 OBO 334-687-3173, 334-695-1802
TRACTOR IH1440 Combine,
Field Ready, Grain Head and Corn
Head. $8,500. 850-415-0438


02' VAN Venture blue is color, new engine,
$5000. 334-718-4912.
2003 Pontiac Montana Van -$6,000. White with
Gray Interior. Looks Great and Runs Great!
48,700 Miles. Perfect for Family or Business!
Extended version with 4 captains chairs and 1.
bench-- seats 7 with room to carry in back. 334-
796-6729 or 334-701-8862
Chevrolet '97 Astro Van conversion Van raised
roof, loaded, new tires, 51K mi. $9,500. 334-897-
2054 or 334-464-1496
r .f,--- Ford'05 Work Van- one
7 owner, white, 80k miles,
no accidents, excellent
$condition,
i $9000. Call 334-618-5019


Gaurenteed highest prices paid for your Junk
or unwanted vehicals & farming equipment,
Title or no Title 24 hrs a day,
also pay finders fee. 334-596-0154 *m

S- ~ Got a Clunker
1 .' We'll be your Junker!
We buy wrecked cars "
and Farm Equip. at a
S:" fair and honest price!
Average $ paid $225._ .
CALL 334-702-4323 D011208

meed oa,Mew lome?
Checf out the Clasifiesd


LEGALS


I LEGAL NOTICES '0


PUBLIC NOTICE


JACKSON COUNTY HAS BEEN AWARDED FEDER-
AL FUNDS UNDER THE EMERGENCY FOOD AND
SHELTER NATIONAL BOARD PROGRAM.
Jackson County has been chosen to receive
$17,889 to supplement emergency food and
shelter programs in the County.
The selection was made by a National Board
that is chaired by the Department of Homeland
Security's Federal Emergency Management
Agency and consists of representatives from
the American Red Cross; Catholic Charities,
USA; National Council of the Churches of Christ
in the USA; The Salvation Army; United Jewish
Communities and United Way of America. The
Local Board was charged to distribute funds
appropriated by Congress to help expand the
capability of food and shelter programs in
high-need areas around the country.
A Local Board made up of (United Way, Council
on Aging, Children and Families, Baptist Asso-
ciation, Catholic Charities, Jewish Federation,
Emergency Management, Veterans Affairs, For-
mer Recipient of EFSP funds, Salvation Army
and Red Cross) will determine how the funds
awarded to Jackson County are to be distribut-
ed among the emergency food and shelter pro-
grams-run by local service agencies in the
area. The Local Board is responsible for rec-
ommending agencies to receive these funds
and any additional funds available under this
phase of the program.
Under the terms of the grant from the National
Board, local organizations chosen to receive
funds must: 1) be private voluntary non profits
or units of government, 2) have an accounting
system, 3) practice non-discrimination 4) have
demonstrated the capability to deliver emer-
gency food and/or shelter programs, 5) if they
are a private voluntary organization, they must
have a voluntary board 6) provide the agen-
cy's DUNN number and 7) the agency must cer-
tify that they have not been debarred or sus-
pended from receiving Federal funds. Qualify-
ing organizations are urged to apply.
Jackson County distributed Emergency Food
and Shelter funds last year with the Salvation
Army and Chipola Christian Ministry Center
participating. These agencies were responsi-
ble for assisting residents in Jackson County
with utilities and food.
Public or private voluntary organizations inter-
ested in applying for Emergency Food and
Shelter Program funds must contact the Local
Board for an application. You may call Renee'
Scurlock at 850/718-0008 for application infor-
mation. The deadline for applying is 4:00 p.m.
on August 2, 2011.
LF15376
NOTICE OF ELECTION
The City of Jacob City, Florida shall hold an
election on August 30, 2011 for Council Seats 4
and 5. The qualifying time will start July 18,
2011 at 8 a.m. and close on July 28, 2011 at 4:30
p.m.
Candidates can qualify during office hours
Monday-Thursday 8 a.m. 4:30 p.m.
The poll will open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. on Au-
gust 30, 2011 at Jacob City Hall.
Verloria T. Wilson City Clerk


LF15386

PUBLIC SALE
Public Sale at Charlie Brown Mini Storage (A
Self-Storage Facility) located behind 4646 Hwy
90 on Thursday, August 11, 2011. Doors open at
3:30pm bids will be accepted at 4:00 on the
Personal Goods of the following past due cli-
ents:
1. Melissa Church
2. Kim Bateman
3. Denise Fears
4. Amanda Chambliss
5. Steven Korosrcz
6. Beverly McComas
7. Londand Nix
8. Veronica Olds '


r



















jLi


I jcfloridan.com


Get news and alerts on you


Stavconnect


Sign up for breaking news, sports,
severe weather and daily forecast alerts.











SI n for


1 a Ir


~ib


Bg~g


- 4 mr


wwwxcer onmacom


I


CLASSIFIED














































































































I


CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


F1
Sunday, July 24,2011- 11 B


www.JCFLORIDAN.com '











SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES

4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
-(850) 526-2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
www.sunnysouthproperties.com
Email: c21Sunnyso@aol.com
1 ~ED MCCOY
..-, r Realtor
Cell: 850-573-6198
You Can Find US On The Web
E-Mail Address:
emccoy02@yahoo.com
AWESOME & THEN
SOME! Speechless is
what you'll be at sight of
this lovely 3 BR home,.
eFormal living mom with
fireplace, formal dining
__-. _. _.._ ,1!_ 'UT_ room, kitchen with nice
cabinets and appliances.
master bedroom with over-sized windows overlooking the pond, hot tub and a
screened porcl). Enjoy relaxing on the open patio BBQ grilling or walk to the
dock on your own spring fed pond. Features are too numerous to mention,
MUST SEE!! MLS 243872 $218,000.
GREAT INVEST-
MENT Nice starter
ihome with 2 bedrooms, I
I both that has bad some
I I amazing updates. New
kitchen countertop, some
cabinets, appliances,
stainless sink. tile floor-
ing, wood laminate floor-
ing through out and bathroom completely updated. Screened back porch with
washer/dryer, large sink, 2 storage roms and outside storage/workshop plus
a carport. MLS 243567 $79,999.




SFeales.u re icluDIe plenty of
cabinets in kitchen, breakfast bar, pantry with lots of shelving, vaulted ceil-
ing, recessed lighting, screened back porch and a patio. Has a ADT security
system. CALL TODAY FOR SEEING THIS LOVELY HOME. MLS
242041 $159,900.
Pat Furr, Realtor
850.209.8071
furrl9@msn.com

FANTASTIC DEAL on
this wonderful
3BR/2.5Bath, 3325sq.ft.
(approx heated/cooled)
w/some u pdates including
NEW ROOF, all on gor-
geous 3.18acres w/chain-
linked fenced backyard, just minutes from downtown, hospital, golf course
and high school. Home offers formal living room, formal dining room. large
family room w/fireplace, breakfast room off kitchen & additional sunny, sit-
tingentertainment rmoo ms are very spacious. MLS#218406 -
$205,000.
%ERY ATTRACTIVE
B 1 1, :BA Patio Home in
S..Ilia Acres, a quiet
i, living community.
,f-,h r~edroomd design. 911
ceiling living room
Sw/electric fireplace, built-
in bookcases, entertainment units & corner china cabinet, spacious kitclien
w/plemnty of cabinets/storage, breakfast bar, and dining area. Adding to the
enjoyment of this home is a large screened back porch that overlooks the pii-
vate backyard and in-ground pool. MLS#243701 $185,900.
GOOD. LOOKING well
maintained, brick
3BR/2.5Bath home that
sits on quiet, beautifully
- landscaped hillside with
water-views of Meritt's
Mill Pond from the spa-
cious front porch. This home features formal living toom, dining room w/dou-
ble doors leading to fenced back yard, kitchen w/breakfast bar, granite counter
lops, bathrooms w/updated cabinetry & sinks, all rooms have nice sized clos-
ets & ceiling fans, double paned windows & steel exterior doors.
MLS#243514 $165,000.






Bevely Thomas, Clarice Boyette
Realtor' Realtor'
Cell 850-209-5211 Cell 850-573-1572
LOOKING FOR SOMETHING
IN PARTICULAR?
Give us a call and we can show you all
that is available in the real estate market.
We are your key to a successful experience
with real estate needs.
LB. H '[ L %SL [Hasen



., ing/dining
a 6t. I' .',lster bed-
room and French doors in
den lead to the patio .Two sheds, garden/workshop and nicely landscaped yard.
MLS 240175 REDUCED PRICE!! $110,000.
VIEW OF SILVER
SLAKE from this home
featuring 3 BR, 2 BA,
large open floor plan,
kitchen with plenty of cab-
innes space, breakfast bar,
back porch, covered ,deck
: and carport. Also includes
storage building, playhouse and a dog pen for your pet. All located on approx-
imately 1.25 agres. Call today ts for your appointment to view this lovely
home. MLS241076 $185,000.

EDebbie Roney Smith,
Realtor
(850) 209-8039




r ,', ..i , ,. r i..,

f norcing wc down pay-
ment. $84,000 MLS243695 '

N NQE ONE OF A


tile floor ing, c.dar walls &
rainsd vito Mis nnnd .




Pri-a e *lotion Cilots of
H/A unpitl, metal roof,.
graite T c L rcounrllops. 7&
MORE. Mottivted SeTler l $ 109,900 OBO MLLS24308 7


f iiB The Ultimate Network For People Searching
/ F tO :--


Job Need A Helping Hand?



Job$ Find Qualified People Fast Using



JObt Your Classified Marketplace!


Jobs



Jobs


.Jobs


Indian Springs

REAL ESTATE Tim & Patsy Sapp
5035 Hwy 90 Ora Mock, GRI Broker Owndr/ReaHor,
Broker Associate Licensed Agent

Marianna, FL 32446 (850) 526-9516 Call Us ForAlYour
850) 526-2478 I WATERFRONT! on
S Compass Lake, 225 feet
Fax (850) 482-3121 .....side .or h
Wi' w/large sidc porch. Dock


CITY OF OFFERS! $209,000
MARIANNAe DON'T DREAM A
Ready for your family to DREAM, BUY ONE!!
move uon in 3/2 home ''" *. EAUTIFUL HOME
built in 2000 with olomst LOCATED IN SPRING
1200 sq t & car CHASE. 3BR/3BA BRICK
200,.qft&,mo-.A HOME WITH CURB
IFit APPEAL, FIREPLACE.
cabinets & oppliaonces, new carpeting thtruou, s ine rt. SEPERATE DINING
Will pass ALL USDA looan D dna b se this home is going to I ROOM KIuTCHEN WITH
SELLol i ASKING $89,900 '3 l o PLENTY OF CABINETS 3 CAR GARAGE A MUST SEE FOR ONLY
Cll STACY ORGES 850 573 990 $249,900 MLS 241175
CITY OF ...... .. n 3 .
SMARIANNA -townI Ma .ria 3BR, 2BA,.
This is the perfect oppor- Enjoy country IMng In this nice brick 3BR 2 BA home with many ,e laundry ro r
eunfore oit iso gonrabti Relax updates including central VA. Large Dining & Living rooms, kitchendW/inser openacing o a l 1s32ss
on the front porch o[ this has breakfast bar & eating area. All appliances. Bonus room, could closed patio Enjoy the lake
cozy 2/1 approx 950 sq be office, etc Extra power pole & septic tank for R.V, MLS# 243615 room while sitting on the
it cottage home. Located
on a corner lotil Lcated close to everything Home haid some updates sa $150,000 I .... I',. "f ,
few years ago including, roof, elecrtical, plumbing, windows kitchen"'' .. 4. s..,
cabinets. Home needs a little cosmetic work Home YOU WANT PRIVACY 4 BED 3 FULL BATH
also has a detached storage building, and is fenced, Come see this nice 2001 HOME Detached garage ith
MLS# 242188 Alking $25,500 Seller will consider all offers. 3BR/2BA mobile home oice 10 foot caltings, stain-
Call STACY BORGES 850-573-1990 on 10 acres. Screen less steel a pliances, hard-
y a8 L 00 wo0 fld goors, tile, arpxt, taste
porch IX30. Lots of r* painted ArIea layout, wood
GRAB YOU fruit and nut trees. r burning e a w maint
Three out buildings w orkshop and apartment. Best
M OVEC RIGHT ^40X30 with roll up uay Anywhere! Sme photo
MOVERIGHT door. IX30 &5XIS. Extra high carort. Only I mile from 231U MLS# tnou, sel ,0 S
IN... 243049 85, 000 8M4 7 tie s
Brand new home oated Located on HWY 90 In
io Green Medad .Gws Cyp ress FL across the street
Subdivision in Marianna.eF-utfofrom n major convertrnce
Localed off Hwy 90 & Bumpnose Road. The home oers 3 Bedrooms 2 opportunity for any tmo Eceet t o r"t1 eno
berths with approx 1258 sq fi under air Concrete d driveway, Landscaping, a retail business, or ...fucocn*nience or ret3ted
vinyl siding, appliances included, neutral colors. Coil tady for your personal office. Has drive bu sR n Rvenience or related
showigl Asi $129,200.MLS# 240172 through w indo and -i. erroaon of twods
CALl. CRESH RRISON 050-482-1700 through window andpoa
parking. approx 124' MLS# 240286 599,000
BRING YOUR on busy 4-lane HWY
S HORSESI 90, givesyou great visibilty. Traffic medians, 2,555 sWi ftLe Ebi RN ytasisoh nAgu3BR2BA2
'Anrd Build your dream building. Natural gas hook-up and phase three electrical. on esloct
home on this very nice Building has no fixtures. cen H/A. You can make it what .pa-' '- ,misngbaainrs,
26 acres of gently ruling you want it to be. Selling "As Is" MLS# 242656 $134,900 a sBcaa los ariul ad
posturewith someook intackyaniSitt tnosedpio
and pine trees. Located N LIrI and ahennlingMa ra
in Marianna. The prop- nd eaful lit. Make yu
arty is completely fenced There re several nice building sites on the sub- r jay!M o S144oor i
ject properly. The property can be subdivided into woe porcels. Mobile -
Homes are OXK. MLS#240688 Asking $88,000
Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
INCOME PRO- 1 3A9 ACRES with no deed
DUCING" restrictions. Private Setting.
Looking fr an in ome i .c. ote Grenw ood and Detwood
o epdacige pr lptv gy arema H gh aind Dry. Septic
becc oe 0 .s3d H an f o n Tank. Bring All Offers!
73 South, thisiscurreantly INVESTMENT PROPERTY IN MARIANNA. I BR, I BA MLS#239973 $7,5000
aacoT a ed i n home, central H/A, stove, D.W. and washer and dryer City
grerethwyfronitge.. Please do not speok t o ennt, call Listing agent for utilities. With front porch. PRICE: $32,500 MIS#242981
further details.. Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
LOTS
GREAT STARTER HOM 1999 DW on 23 acrespriced
OR RENTAL BuIldlg LotIn Compass lake In the Hills No Mobile Homes, All s! 3 baths, greatroom.
Located in the City Limits the amenities of CLH. POA dues. New Listing. M # 240221 $4,500 M replace skirted j onChas Rd.
urodes.2 6adroom, I In Graceville, Four City Lots on paved street totaling I ac mol Very M atived Sellner
bath appro2imntely 700 MS# 243 3 $44^,
sq fith a n kitchen # 238934 Owner will look at offers $8,700s#
with newer refrigerator & WATOER LOT ON [A TONYA with view of Silver Lake. Lot r ." _
stove. Nower point and"-- "
rpeoting. Located on a zoned conservation. Put in well and use as recreational or camp site for
corner lot aocoa the steet horm the park Double pane windows thru-ti
Bring all offers Also avioiblote fo rent S. REDUCED $39,900. MLS 238730 your RV MIS I243559 $10,000
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990 # LOT IN SUNNY H LS. Restrictions. North of Panama City and the
beaches Office #3009-A #235268 for $5,000 Lot #242381 for $3,900 WWIactiate 312 td en a
THE PERFECT new wind ws.new pain new
HOUSE FOR RBrick, 3 BR & 3.5 B new appliances 2 fl
YOUR FAMILY has 3,300 s. ft. a- e stk a twaknsound Ades-
Grab your suitcose and A an 3800 s t ifation,slarge new back
mo oo tA Liaht & under" roof. Tdd, very nia skirting, heau-
Bright describes this 3/2 un er rO o tel. Thitss acmust hma
1700 sq ft brick home in master bedroom 4t8eLmpi9 a n oe
the city limits of Moarianna This hone has Sparota lving room & dining suites. Formal oom. .s 242833 $69900
orea & open kitchen to the family roomn with gas fireplace. Sliding glass stone fireplace, an
doors lead lo f the oaly room ta the folly r ed yard tht is ust waiting game room. To MINI FARM, 3 BED-
or or dst Stoge not on is re re is o2 d, storage buildings on a'shady 2.37 Acre lot. All amenitie sO M 21 A OL
This o not lst long call tdayl' MS 243207 Asking Of C ss Lake in the Hills. #236934 $269,000 Cll pnedwined
$134,500. CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990 Ora for appointment $269,000 Listing #236934 oublet pne win hdows
back ose ,HWY 90. In
ground pool theneat eds
LAND FOR SALE work Soge building,
inside needs some u at-
.95 in Bridge Creek Sub $20,000 Altha Cozy home Buy at $149,000 MLS#242162 ing. fish ponds. A reat
1.90 Acres in Dogwood Heights $23,900 being sold "as is" on
I ac mol. Per Town Enjoy quiet oa'trynlvingat
1.60 Acres on Panhand Road, Hal could possibly thus 312 honome CBStcco
be rezoned for a Gmat mow. living room with
Zoned Mixed Use $49,500 M.H. Park or mixed g plac. .nec.a.pe.,t iein
1.50 Acres on Merritts Mill Pond, use. City Water. orhenl Sroa. in shade
n springs S Lots of flowers, shrubs and trees. #243726 $59,000 : t rers ctose g a Alt
Indian Springs Su division $125,000for S109.000. Bning all offs
CALL CRESH HARRISON @ (850) 482-1700 GreMLSO242932 Seller pays all closing costs.

property or home
COUNTRY HOME Remodeled R 1 B1 QI IETSTREET,
INcMALONE m. ne sob-
Large4ABedroom, 2Bath BA home w/ large .. imp. 1/2 acre
w Kith oe20s .' deck. Sits on a.cor-. 1... h fo .. y
under a/cl Builtin 1953 ner Iot in the shade I .] .. 5alt amly. or
this home offersamoster of a beautiful oak tree. Wood kitchen cabinets, appli- i,..... for buyers
bedroom woih sitting ances. MLS# 242918 Price: $ 32,500 w central a/c
room.Huge family room, I Ioor covering
Den has fireplace, detached 2 car barport with pad, large country porh or use it towards closing
foe relaxing, playhouse for kids in backyoardt There is an out building with cost. MLS# 242524 $79,90r
looan-tao for staragel Deck in the back off den. Priced for a QUICK solel B E A U T I F UL
CALL CRESH HARRISON OR STACY BORGES CHIPOLA RIVER
WATERFRONT. 3 3 bedoom 3 ath home.bheauti-
LOATD N HE11.,aene uhdwood
LOCATED IN THE ~oi including a lot tu urea moo,l.tnsad
CITY ULIMITS OF ahl 42' on the river, ads iat.kag ms corg ean
COTTONDALE plus two interior ha'anm fixtuasn new heat
You can ngrab his large lots. In Bear Paw pump installed cen, t ca
mobile home for a great d,-:w,.y-,large
S prical This 23BR/2BA hone S/D near Magnolia Landing. GREAT FISHINGI #242462 chain linket reted y. an
has 2400 sq h of living PRICE- $28,500 e wich prt ty p .4 a rl Lonew
area and letures a large open kitchen with canter islnd. Lage family room with lhchn, at a ain & nionnt s 24n,0o $169.n00
fireplace. Separate living room and dining room. There is a bonus room that can
be used as an office or an addi ional bedroom. Located on a pared slnt sitting
on a,1/2 acrm [ot, Call todat before this one is gone.
MILS# 243073 Asking $27'900g CALL STACY BORGES OR CRESH HARRISON I Smart stir. Smart Buyt






of Marianna. Full Service, starting at ....Waterenet.
$300 per month. -dl ......eh h r.t..... 1/2
CALL CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700 Tie thkmuthist the hkirus
....s..nlt s .tii a nun .


'" INTHE HILLS
WLoc o IATE.R"RONT ON MR-

.open li6ng rm wth gasre emfirep tpaceL hock porch teomin. Therein -THIS I BRMiBA CABIN AT WATERS EDGE is a great rclashii uniiue wtserfinr h\,me
your RV Them is a 24x2d pavilion that has a hot tub & plenty o ay space, Vacation or get-away for the weekend home. Two lots give ,,ith g,, oei,,unieri 3 Mint 1t5
Completallfnced & ons lancedfmor omrhor rs.e The aembuos 2 5' horsthe hstls Ou 100' on the river. Concrete boat ramp. Sink under the hbi1 Sire dir\ lterisnlnteah
bath, tack bun house with beds & salon thas bar h benches, porch for cleaningyour "catch of the day". Being Sold "As m.-ei ,. mi,,. can't not i, .
MLS #243660. Ask rg$364500 CALL TAoY BOtES 50-57a-1990 s" Don't Miss This Buy. MIS # 240238 $79,000 CALL iolio iii inircni 1. 2419T0 LI,000
~~~~~~~~ORA TODAY ,'ld m ann.d tS 49 $lo







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SEAB SUMMERS
eab Summers has been a part of the Rahal
family for seven years. He has been in sales s

SSeab has two children, a son, James Summe
lives in Nebraska and a daughter, Nicki Offei
.hat lives in Bartow, Fl.
Seab enjoys fishing and hunting in his spare
We are proud to have Seab as part of the Rah
TS, '. E TIO*RC PR NED.r

TT U ITYYSELECYION.PRICE SMERS I

,NNW
well -fr


2007 FORD
Mustang GT
Convertible! Enjoy the Summer in Style!


2010 CHEVY 2008 FORD
Camaro SS F350 Lariat
Leather, V8, Deal of a Lifetime! Crew Cab, 4WD, Haul Everyt


-Miller
ince

4rs that
*man

e time.
al-Miller


CLES


i


hing!


n--*J


2010 CADILLAC
CTS
Sport Luxury! Enjoy the Ride!


r^--


2008 CHEVY
Impala LT
Leather, Sunroof, Spoiler, Alloy Wheels...
A MUST!


2010 BUICK
LaCrosse
Save on this Luxurious Automobile!


2006 MERCURY
Grand Marquis LS
Needs to Hit the Road! Come Check it Out!


- i--1


2008 FORD 2008 FORD
Sport Trac Limited Edge SEv
Chrome Wheels, Leather, Steps, Much More! Take Advantage of this Hot Deal!


F~, !r b


Malibu L S
SAVE A BUNDLE!


2010 c iRVY
Coba l am
Save on Gas & Payments


2010 CADA An
DTS
Luxury Automobile


AUTHORIZED G MCI


- 12B + SUNDAY, JULY 24, 2011