Jackson County Floridan
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00632
 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: 8/7/2011
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "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: UF00028304:00632
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text

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A Media Generld ANwsp per
Chamber of Commerce

Friday Power Breakfast

focuses on tourism


Friday's Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce Power Breakfast was all about
tourism and efforts to boost that econo-
my-driving engine.
Local Walmart manager Mickey Gilm-
ore was the keynote speaker, but several
others also took the podium in a session
that went about an hour past the usual
HeatherLopez, forinstance, spoke about
the tri-county tourism efforts involving
Jackson, Washington and Holmes County.
The three counties share the costs associ-
ated with a quarterly brochure highlight-
ing specific events and ongoing tourism

opportunities in the three communities.
Lopez is also leading an attempt to set
up "day-tour" bus trips.
from Panama City and
other tourist-heavy areas
on the coast to the three
inland .communities. The
tri-county effort is focused
on unusual opportunities,
Gilmore such as arranging tours of
the only olive grove within
hundreds of miles of this area. It is located
in Jackson County, and the owner has ex-
pressed a willingness to host such visits.
Other agri-tours are being sought as well,
along with visits to other kinds of off-beat
See TOURISM, Page 7A

Marianna Bulldogs hope

for big rebound in 2011

season. See more on

page lB.

Vol.88 No.151

Jordan Paradise leads her uncle Travis Ballard through the cave at Florida Caverns State Park


Hobby becomes business

A school of koi make their leisurely way across one of the many tanks at the Blackwater Creek Koi Farm in BloUntstown Friday.

Shared love of outdoors, animals leads couple to raise and sell koi

They met at a fish
conference in New
Orleans, Joe and
Cheryl Pawlak.
What exactly is a fish con-
ference, you ask?
Well, it's a trade show for
all major suppliers and pro-
ducers of farm-raised fish to
discuss key issues related to
the business of aquaculture.
Then college students
at Alexandria Technical
College in Alexandria,
Minn., Joe and Cheryl were
vaguely familiar with each
other at the time, but they
soon discovered.just how
much common ground they
"I grew up in northern
North Dakota, so I was
always a big'fan of hunting
and fishing and the out-
doors," Cheryl.said. "I grew
up with a lot of pets: horses,
dogs, and cats."
Joe also hunted and
fished as a child, and had
various tropical fish as pets
in fishbowls in the family
basement as well as his own
"My parents inspired me

LEFT: Bruce Johnson wades into one of the ponds at the Blountstown Blackwater Creek facility in
preparation for sorting a net full of fish. RIGHT: Fish flock to the surface of one of the tanks at
Blackwater Creek Koi Farms Friday. In addition to koi, the farm also grows goldfish.

(to be an animal lover),"
he said, "Until the day I
brought home mosquito
larvae to feed the fish. They
weren't happy about that."
Now a married couple
ofanearly 16 years, Joe
and Cheryl have added to

their pet collection over
the years, with upwards of
15 total, according to Joe,
including a dog, as many
as seven cats, a rabbit, two
Turtles, and a peacock.
The family, which now
includes a pair of kids

- 6-year-old Morgan, and
2-year-old Nathan once
owned a llama.
Yes, a llama.
"It's kind of like a goat,"
Joe said. "It was pretty low
See KOI, Page 7A


is named


of the Year

Second Harvest chooses
Cottondale resident from
around 135 submissions

Second Harvest of the Big Bend has
named a Cottondale woman Volunteer
of the Year. The organization helps sup-
ply food banks; it covers 10 counties
and has 135 partner agencies.
All of them were invited to submit a
candidate, so the competition was stiff
for Barbara Turner. She didn't ask to be
nominated; that was someone else's
Turner also didn't know that she'd won
until her name was called at the Second
Harvest annual conference Thursday,
where hundreds of people had turned
out for the event. The woman who
nominated her said Turner went to the
podium in a kind of a daze to receive
Sher award, a plaque presented by state
Rep. Alan Williams.'"She was in such
shock, she didn't know what was hitting
her," said Heaven's Worship Center and
food bank founder Aida Spina. "She's a
very quiet, humble person." The honor
was well deserved, Spina said.
"She was the first person to befriend
me when we started," Spina said. "When
she found out what we were doing, she
said 'Count me in.'"
Spina had no idea just exactly what
being "in" meant to Turner, but she
would soon find out.

See AWARD, Page 7A

volunteer of the year by Second Harvest of
the Big Bend.


)JC LIFE...3-4A



SSPORTS...1-3B, 5B


This Newspaper .*-".
Is Printed On .f. ,
Recycled Newsprint

7 65161 8(!100 1
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

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Aug. Aug. Aug. Sept.
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Publisher Valeria Roberts

Managing Editor Michael Becker

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski

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.

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.

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

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

The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via email, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.

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

Community Calendar

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

n Free reading program "One World, Many
Stories," the Jackson County Public Library summer
reading program for children 12 and younger, will be
at Citizens Lodge in Marianna Aug. 8-11.Activities
start at 9 a.m. for pre-school kids; 10:15 a.m. for
school-age. Call 482-9631to reserve a spot.
) Orientation 10 a.m. to 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.
) Lions Club of Marianna meeting, Jim's Buffet
& Grill, at noon on second and fourth Mondays. Call
) 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.
) Autism Support Group meeting, for fam-
ily members and caregivers, 6 p.m. in the First
Presbyterian Church Fellowship Hall on Clinton
Street in Marianna (across from Hancock Bank).
Back-to-school preparations will be discussed. Call
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

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
) Heaven's Garden Food Pantry distributes
food on the second Tuesday of the month, 9 a.m.
to noon at 3115 Main St. in Cottondale. Jackson
County residents only. Call 579-9963 or visit www.
Optimist Club of Jackson County board meet-

ing, noon, First Capital Bank, Marianna.
) Free quilting/crocheting/knitting class led
by Mary Deese, 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
) Heartworks Congestive Heart Failure Support
Group meets 3 to 3:30 p.m. in the ground-floor
community room of the Hudnall Medical Building,
4230 Hospital Drive in Marianna. Guest speakers:
Dr. John T. Chacko, urologist; and Dr. Ray Marling,
cardiologist. Heart failure patients and their caregiv-
ers/supporters welcome. Refreshments served. No.
cost. Call 718-2519.
) Coupon Class/Hospice Benefit Covenant
Hospice hosts a beginner couponing class, 5:30
p:m. at 4215 Kelson Ave. in Marianna. Cost: $10
(proceeds benefit the Marianna branch of Covenant
Hospice). Limited class size. To register, call 482-
0192 or email jennifer.griffin@covenanthospice.org.
) Autism Support Group meeting, for parents
or caregivers of children on the autism spectrum,
second Tuesdays, 6 to 7:30 p.m. in the First Pres-
byterian Church Fellowship Hall, Marianna (Clinton
Street entrance, across from Hancock Bank). Call
)) Marianna Sit-n-Sew presented'by the Jackson
County Quilters Guild, Tuesdays, 6 to 8 p.m., First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton Street,
behind Marianna Post Office. Call 272-7068.
Marianna American Legion monthly meeting
- 6 p.m. (new time) at the Legion building, west
end of the Jackson County Agricultural Center
parking lot, Highway 90 West. Local businessmen/
* World War II veterans W.H. Hopkins and Willie Earl
Paramore will be awarded Military Service awards.
Veterans, spouses welcome for the program and
covered-dish meal with fried chicken. Call 482-
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
, nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

n Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Marianna resident Lou Brown will lead a
paper quilling workshop, 10 a.m. at the Outside

the Lines studio on McPherson St. in Marianna,
following the 9 a.m. business meeting of The Artists
Guild of Northwest Florida. Cost: $3 for members;
$5 for non-members. Public welcome at meeting
and workshop.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, noon
to 1 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

a 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
Emerald Coast Hospice Summer Education
Series presents "Hospice 102" 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.
) Orientation i to 4 p.m. at the Goodwill Career
Training Center, 4742 Highway 90 in Marianna. Reg-
ister for free job placement and computer training
classes offered to people with disadvantages/dis-
abilities. Call 526-0139.
) Free Summer Concert Series Rebel Syn-
dicate wraps upthe series, 7 to 9 p.m..at Citizens
Lodge Park in Marianna: Bring lawn chairs, coolers.
Presented by Jackson County Parks department
and Main Street Marianna. Marianna Moose Lodge
No. 1026 will sell hot dogs, chips and drinks during
the show. Call 718-5210 or 718-1022.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion, 8
to 9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

n Celebrate Recovery Adult, teen meetings to
"overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe
environment," 7 p.m., Evangel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road. Dinner: 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests). Child care available. Call 209-7856.
) Preble-Rish Gallery Local Artists Exhibit open-
ing/wine and cheese reception, 6 p.m. at 20684
Central Ave. East in Blountstown. Tickets, $10 each,
are available online www.calhounco.org/store.
cfm or at Blountstown Drugs.

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

Police Roundup

The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for Aug. 4, the latest
available report: One aban-
doned vehicle, one suspicious
vehicle, two
suspicious inci- z /--
dents, one sus- '~ r-_ L-
picious person, 'f M E
one highway (F
one report of mental illness,
one burglar alarm, one robbery
, alarm, one power line down, 14
traffic stops, two larceny com-
plaints, one trespass complaint,
one found/abandoned property
report, four follow-up investiga-
tions, one juvenile complaint,
two assaults, one animal com-
plaint, one assist of another
agency, one property damage
report, five public service calls
and one open door/window.


The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for Aug. 4, the latest available
report. (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale Police Depart-
ments): One drunk pedestrians,
three accidents, one suspicious
vehicle, two suspicious inci-
dents, one escort, two highway
obstructions, one burglary,
two physical disturbances,
one prowler, two fire calls,
10 medical calls, three traffic
crashes, two burglar alarms,
two fire alarms, 36 traffic stops,
one larceny complaint, one
civil dispute, two assaults, one
animal complaint, two assists
of motorists or pedestrians,
three child abuse complaints,
seven public service calls, four
transports, one threat/harass-
ment complaint and one report
of possible counterfeit money.

The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
) Henry Raley, 80, 4870 High-
way 90, Marianna, worthless
) Santiago Vasquez, 29, 430
Atlanta St., Quincy, no valid
driver's license.
) William Dykes, 47, 5587
Highway 90, Marianna, driving
under the influence.
) Oscar Barfield, 38, 5244
Johns Lane, Marianna, burglary
of an occupied dwelling.
) Sharolyn Culbreth, 47, 3893
Sandpath Road, Bonifay, viola-
tion of state probation.
) Cavin Mathis, 32, 1746
Carolina St., Alford, failure
to comply with sex offender
) Cecil Miles, 50, 728 Dal-
ton St., Chipley, battery by
) Tracy Smith, 24, 14343 NW

Magnolia Church Road, Altha,
violation of state probation.
) CrystalWooten, 29, 19972
State Road 71 NE, Blountstown,
grand theft.
) Caitlen Benton, 21, 8 Private
Road 1360 Ozark, Ala., pos-
session of marijuana less than
20 grams, possession of drug
n Listen Swanson, 54, 6601 N
9th Ave., Pensacola, violation of
conditional release.
) Julie Hedden, 35, 6920
Tisdale Lane, Pensacola, battery
(domestic violence).
) Angeline Walter, 42, 2920A
Albert St., Marianna, aggravated
battery on a pregnant victim.
) Lisette Owens, 21, 5265
Cliff St., Graceville, violation of
county probation.


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

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'-I --1~-- ~-~--~L~IF~U

712A SUNDAY, AUGUST 7, 2011







Mr. and Mrs. Frankey and
Nieves Skipper of Marianna
announce the engagement of
their son, Ryan Skipper, to
Christina Mann.
Ryan and Tina met at an
indoor rock climbing gym in
Orlando. Two years later, after
an adventurous week of
canyoneering, mountain
biking and rock climbing, he
proposed atop a 500-foot
climb at Snow Canyon State
The prospective groom is a
2002 graduate of Marianna
High School. He received his
Bachelor of Science in
Information Technology from
the University of phoenix. He


is currently employed as a
network administrator -at a
corporate law firm in Orlando.
The bride-to-be, originally
from Ohio, is a graduate of
Lutheran High School West.
She received her Bachelor of
Applied Science in Orthotics
and Prosthetics from St.
Petersburg College. She is
currently employed as a
branch manager, at Hanger
Orthopedic Group in Orlando.
SThe couple are looking
forward to getting married
aboard the Royal Caribbean
Monarch of the Seas in
February 2012. Both are
residing in Orlando.

Taylor, Green
Greg and Becky Taylor of School. She'con
Chattahoochee, announce the associates degree
engagement of their daughter, College in 2007 an
Rachel Leigh, to Jonathan from the Universi
Lynn Green of Marianna. He Florida with her
is the son of Lynn Green of degree in mark
Greenwood and Bob and Lori management in 2(
Burke of Marianna. presently employs
Grandparents of the future College of -M
bride are Mary. Wood and the Tallahassee.
late Grafton Wood of Ocean The prospective
Springs, Miss., .and Mary 2002 graduate of
Taylor and the late Wallace school. He is curr
Taylor of Savannah, Ga. The to school at Chip

groom-elects grandparents are
Johnny and Inez Calloway of
Malone, and Lena Green and
the late C.H. Green of
The bride-elect is a 2005
graduate of Sneads High

and is employed at
The wedding
Saturday, Sept. 10
p.m. EST, at Po
Beach. The rece
immediately follow

ipleted her
at Chipola
Id graduated
ty of West
ceting and
309. She is
ed at FSU
medicine in

groom is a
alone High
gently going
ola College
t Sunland in

will be
,2011, at 6
ort St. Joe
option will

Sha'Riya Treina Cum-
mings was born at 3:15
a.m. July 25, 2011 at
Jackson Hospital in
She weighed 6 pounds,
7.1 ounces and was 19V/2
inches long at birth.
Her parents are Kadei-
jah Cummings and Deire
Her grandmother is Tri-

Devin Rush Mathis was
born at 2:09 a.m. July 28,
2011 at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna.
He weighed 8 pounds,
6 ounces and was 21/4
inches long-at birth.
His parents are Dustin
and Laura Mathis.
His grandparents are
Glenda DePriest of Boni-
fay, Bruce Richey of Koko-
mo, Ind. and Karen Spikes

De'Niya Shalay Speights
was born at 2:40 p.m. July
29, 2011 at Jackson Hospi-
tal in Marianna.
She weighed 6 pounds, 4
ounces and was 19 inches
long at birth.
Her parents are Paula
Killings and Dewayne
Grandparents are
Paul and Ann Killings
of Bonifay, and Billy Joe

Summer Faye Dinisman
was born at 10:43 p.m. July
26, 2011 at Jackson Hospi-
tal in Marianna.
She weighed 7 pounds, 5
ounces and was 20 inches A .
long at birth.
Her parents are Mi-
chelle Phillips and Mitch -"
Her grandparents are
na Cummings. Delton and Carla Webb of on and Lora McCroan of
... ............................ Blountstown, and Mari- Marianna.

Paisley Aribella-Darlene
Smith was born at 8:21 b
a.m. July 29, 2011 at Jack-
son Hospital in Marianna.
She weighed 8 pounds, 3
i ounces and was 20 inch-
es long at birth.
Her parent is Morgan
Grandparents are Kelly
of Lafayette, Ind. Smith and Charles Thomp- Jacksonville.
..................................... son of Marianna, and Her uncle is Richard
Sherika and Jesse Prince of Smith of Marianna.

Coltyn Blaiyne McClen-
don was born at 2:14 p.m.
July 27, 2011 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
He weighed 6 pounds, 9
ounces and was 20 inches i
long at birth.
and Lucille 'Kirkland of: His mother is Sabrina
Marianna. iLangford. .



Books to read before I "kick the bucket"

Volunteer for Jackson County
Public Library
This week I started
reading "Moby
Dick" by Herman
Melville. When I finish,
and I'm going to take my
time this is not a book
to read in a hurry I will
review it for you.
You remember Ishmael;
"Call me Ishmael" is one
of the most-remembered
opening sentences of any
book written in English.
And of course Captain
Ahab is crazy hunting the
great white whale, Moby
And don't forget Que-
equeg, the Polynesian
harpooner who also
happens to be a cannibal.
Well I don't think he does
that anymore...
So far and I'm to
page 157 the writing re-
minds me of Mark Twain
with Huck and Slave Jim.
Queequeg and Ishmael
seem to have the same
relationship as Huck and

Jim. And like Huckleberry
Finn, the first part of the
book has a lot of humor.
Reading "Moby Dick"
started me thinking about
what other outstanding
pieces of literature I want
to read. Here are a few on
my list.
"Brave NewWorld" by
Aldous Huxley. I read it a
long time ago and think
it would be good to read
again. It's always worth-
while to read a good book
again and see how your
views of the book's sub-
ject matter have changed;
grown, I hope.
Same with 'Animal
Farm" by George Orwell;
I read it a long time ago
and would like to reread
it. I think both books
would,be interesting, con-
sidering today's world.
I'd read anyWilliam
Faulkner book again: "The
Sound and the Fury," "As I
Lay Dying," "The Reivers,"
"Light in August," "Ab-
salom, Absalom!," "The
Hamlet," "The Town" and
"The Mansion."


Myrick is 1
TJ Myrick
turned 1 on
Tuesday, July
26, 2011. He .
celebrated his
first birthday
with a host
of family and
friends on
July 30, 2011,
when surprise
guests from
Sesame Sfreet,
Elmo and Big
Bird, came to

Muffin is a six-week-old female kitten.

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 32448. Or, visit the shelter's website at

Classes Offered for Recreational & Competitive Levels:
STap a Clog Ballet/Lyrical Jazz Hip Hop
& Tumble/Acro ages 3 and Up

SOpen Registration
Monday, August 8" from 9:00 12:00
.Friday, August 12" One Day ONLY
Intermediate Class 12pM-3pi $50
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"To the Lighthouse" by
Virginia Woolf. Nah, just
kidding. I've tried to read
this a couple of times and
just do not get into it. You
try, though, see if you like
Same with "Deliver-
ance" by James Dickey:
Loved the movie, couldn't
get into the book.
Both authors are highly
"Death Comes for the
Archbishop" byWilla
Gather: I want to read
this because I enjoyed
her book "My Antonia" so
"A Passage to India" by
E.M. Forster: I'd like to -
read anything by Forster,
including "Room with
aView" and "Howard's
I've read "Potrait of a
Lady" by Henry James
and was so impressed, I'd
.like to read "The Wings of
the Dove," "The Golden
Bowl" or "The Ambas-
sodors" by Mr. James.
I've never read anything
by Philp Roth, so I'd add

"Portnoy's Complaint."
I do not care to read
"The Maltese Falcon" by
Dashiell Hammett but
some of you men may en-
joy this or "From Here to
Eternity" by James Jones,
perhaps "The Call of the
Wild" by Jack London or
any Ernest Hemingway
book. All "men's books,"
but for ladies, too.
"Heart of Darkness" by
Joseph Conrad is a classic
that was picked by the
book club I belong to
for us to read this year. I
could also read "Lord Jim"
by Conrad.
A couple of years ago
this group read a Somer-
set Maugham book. I'd
like to read more of him
and so will add "Of Hu-
man Bondage" to the list.
Anything by Evelyn
Waugh: "Scoop" or "A'
Handful of Dust" or
"Brideshead Revisited."
All of these books are
considered the century's '
top novels written in
English. I hope I can read
most of them.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Young and old need each other

. 66Ii:Ithb time on Facebk and .Twitter


rT oo often many of us
wait until our bones
start cracking, our
eyesight gets weaker and
our daily medicine count
has risen, to
realize how
those great
years of
youth really
Thmzas were.
Murphy After
we've been
born into
This world, if we remain
healthy enough to contin-
ue life, we will reach those
years of being teenagers
and young adults.,During
these years our lives are
opened to a multitude of
new experiences that can
vary widely.
SAs he or she reaches
different levels heading
,toward their mid-twenties,
late twenties and early
thirties, their development
often will depend on their
surroundings, heredity,
beliefs and their character.
I've met some 'told" young
people between the ages
of 20 and 30!
In some cases when
, you see them with their
parents, you might mis-
take them for brother and
sister, instead of parent
and child; but we do have
some youthful looking,.
well maintained parents .
these days.
The strength and exu-.
berance that a youth and
young adult usually dis-
plays during these years
of their life is normally
unmatched at any other
time in their life.
I remember as a teenag-
er, after doing our home-
work and our work around
the house, my brothers
and I, along with our
friends, would play some
type of sport until the end
of the day and still hate to
Stop playing.
I -1

We felt like we had
boundless energy!
Because of our age, we
could withstand bumps
and bruises, and had
fast recuperative ability.
Outstanding athletes in
their late teens and during
their young adult years are
considered prime can-
didates for professional
sports. When you can say
that a 35-year-old or even
younger athlete is in the
final stages of his or her
professional sports career,
you can understand the
value of your teenage and
young adult years.
What's happening to our
young folks today? This
is not an easy question to
answer. A strong, ener-
getic, intelligent, sharp
minded, young person is
hard to beat! I am happy
that there are still young
people who fit that de-
scription; but there should
be many more.
S Some of our young
people might not realize it
right now, but their youth
is an awesome asset to
have. Some of our nation's
most successful citizens
took advantage of their.
youthfulness to help build
a foundation that led
to great success in their
capacities as inventors,
teachers, doctors, beauti-
cians, barbers,'musicians,
builders, chefs, politicians
and in other valuable
Don't get me wrong, I've
seen middle aged and
older people with seri-
ous ambitions reach their
goals also; but believe
me, it's much easier when
you're young and have a
clear, sharp mind that's
not cluttered with all'the

responsibilities older folks
usually face.
This column isn't meant
to bash or criticize our
young people. How you
wear your pants, the
music you listen to, or
the company you keep is
your own business; so if
your parents didn't point
you in a positive direc-
tion as a child, or you've
made decisions that may
be detrimental to you in
your future, who am I to
interfere with your choices
in life?
But since I have been
blessed to reach you
through the media, I must
express that I feel it's
extremely important for
young people to enjoy and
utilize their youthful years
while they can. You can
only live those years on
this earth once.
To see our young people
wasting their lives by be-
ing involved with drugs,
allowing negative lyrics
through music to infiltrate
their minds, and being
influenced by someone
who is a terrible example,
is a very sad and depress-
ing thing to witness.
We, as older adults, must
find ways to communicate
with our youngpeople
without putting them
down. If they're down they
need you to help lift them
up. They need us for love,
comfort and understand-
ing. We must also give
constructive criticism in
the proper way. We need
them for strength, exuber-
ance, definition of new
slang words, excitement,
and to keep some youth-
ful sparks in our lives. It's
rather simple; we need
each other.

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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com

FCCLA members attend national conference, competition

Special to the Floridan

Marianna High School
Family, Career and Com-
munity Leaders of Amer-
ica members and 'their
club sponsors recently at-
tended the 2011 National
Leadership Conference
in Anaheim, Calif. Three
MHS students Jody Roy,
Peter Antoine and Ken-.
dta Bennett competed
on the national level with
their STAR event "Food In-
novations," and Gavin Hall
represented the state of
Florida as an FCCLA State
Officer. MHS teachers Tami
Hall and Susie Barber, club
advisers, accompanied the
More than 6,300 mem-
bers, advisers, alumni and
guests from across the na-
tion attended the meeting,
where conference keynoke
speaker was culinarian
and Food Network star, Jeff
"Chef Jeff" Henderson.
For the "Food Innova-
tions" STAR event com-
petition, Roy, Antoine and
Bennett selected, pre-
pared, and served a recipe
to a focus group consist-
ing. of MHS faculty and
staff members. The FCCLA
team members surveyed
the focus group, made
alterations to the recipe
based on the survey results
and served the improved
recipe a second time.

Throughout their experi-
ment they documented
their research and created
a visual display illustrating
the results. They placed
first in District and State
competition, earning them
the privilege of competing
on the national level.
Using a display and oral
presentation, theypresent-
ed their project to a panel
of judges in California. For
their outstanding work,
Roy, Antoine and Bennett
received a gold medal at
the National STAR event
recognition session at 'the
Anaheim Convention Cen-
ter on Thursday, July 14.
Approximately 3,500 stu-
dents across the country
advanced from the local,
regional and state level of
STAR Events to the nation-
al competition. In addition
to their competition these:
members attended the Na-
tional and State Meetings
of the 2011 National Lead-
ership Conference.
Hall, FCCLA District I's
newly elected State Officer
from MHS, represented the
state of Florida in his ca-
pacity ofVP. of Parliamen-
tary Law. In preparation for
his responsibilities of lead-
ing Florida's District and
State FCCLA Meetings and
Competitions through-
out this coming school
year, Hall participated, ip
State Officer Leadership

Panhandle Seminole Boosters

holding Boston butt sale

Special to the Floridan

The Panhandle Seminole
Boosters Club is pre-sell-
ing smoked Boston butts
through Aug. 27, in sup-
port of the group's annual
scholarship fund.
Ranging from 8 to 10
pounds, thepork butts will
ready for pick up Thursday,
Sept. 1, just in time for La-
bor Day weekend.
The Club holds two an-
nual events spring golf
tournament and the Bos-
ton butt sale to fund
scholarships that help lo-
cal students attend Florida
State University.
The group awarded
its 2011 scholarships to

Whitney Basford, Victoria
Mock, Andi Pierce and Ca-
leb Sims.
. Each student will receive
a $1,000 award from pro-
ceeds collected through
Panhandle Seminole
Boosters Club fundraising
efforts in the past year.
To place an order or for
more information, contact
a Club director Jamelia
Cone, Lisa Pelt, Jeannie
Burleson, Ruth Davis,
Joanne Anderson, Matt
Dryden, Jerry Glass, Joy'
Hinton, George Sweeney,
Tony Klappas orRoy Baker.
You can also visit Sweet
Stuff Bakery, one block be-
hind Subway at 4477 Jack-
son St. in Nlarianna.



Gap prices are going up.. Here
are the least expensive places
to' buy gas in Jackson County,
ja of Friday afternoon.
1. $3.45 A&S Food Mart,
3. $3.58 McCoy's, Jefferson
St., Marianna
4.$3.58 Murphy, Hwy 71
near 1-10
5. $3.58 Pilot, Hwy 71 near
6. $3.59 Travel Center, Hwy
71 near 1-10
7. $3.63 BP, U.S. 231 near
8. $3.63 Mobil Food Mart,
Jefferson St., Marianna

t I ou see a lower price.
.o.ntact the Floridan newsroom
rt editorial@jcfloridan.com.

LEFT: Jody Roy, Kendra Bennett and Peter Antoine were competitors at the FCCLA National Leadership Conference in Anaheim,
Calif. RIGHT: Emily Sewell and Gavin Hall display the flag of Florida in Anaheim, Calif.
Training sessions which activities. ences education. Anyone in the community
focused on exemplary The experience was MHS FCCLA is always wishing to work with FC-
leadership practices and made possible through looking for community CLA members can contact
provided networking op- the donations and support volunteers and new ser- Tami Hall or Susie Barber
portunities with state offi- of numerous community vice learning projects. at 482-9605.

cers from across the coun-
try. He also served as an
Election Voting Delegate,
casting Florida's vote in
the 2011 National Execu-
tive Council elections and
voting on National FCCLA
amendment bylaw chang-
es. Leadership training is a
primary focus of FCCLA as
officers and members take
responsibility for planning,
implementing and evalu-
ating chapter projects and

businesses, service orga-
nizations and individu-
als. FCCLA members also
baked and sold cakes and
sponsored a luncheon to
help finance their trip.
FCCLA is a national stu-
dent organization that
helps young men and'
women become leaders
and address important
personal, family, work, and
societal issues through
Family and Consumer Sci-


V Health Awareness

Was Mom's health advice right all along? Not entirely

i Scripps Howard News Service

I've always thought worrying gets a bad rap.
After all,.there really is a lot in the world that's
worthy of concern..
The real issue, it seems to me, is what exactly
you're worrying about. Are you focusing your at-
tention on problems that you can do something
about? Or frettingabout something entirely out
of your reach?
This is especially true Wwhen it comes to health.
How many of us feargetting cancer from cell-
phones, colds from riding in airplanes and who-
knows-what from public toilets?
The experts say we would all do better to de-
vote.our efforts to eating wisely, taking' walks, us-
ingsunscreen and quitting srioking. Because they
know for sure that obesity, inactivity, UV rays and
cigarette smoke all are proven killers on a major
scale. ,
Could it be that Mom's health advice was
right~all along? Yes and no, as I realized; flipping
through a new book whose title took me straight
back to childhood. "Don't Cross Your Eyes ...
They'll Get Stuck That Way!" ($13.99, St. Martin's
Griffin) is the latest compendium of wacky health
myths from the two Indiana University physicians
who brought us "Don't Swallow Your Gum!" a few
years ago.
Drs. Aaron E. Carroll and Rachel C. Vreeman
tracked down actual scientific studies on all kinds
of things our mothers warned us about, and write
that a lot of the'angst is just not necessary.
Consider public bathrooms: Turns out toilet
seats and door handles aren't as bad as you might
think, since they get cleaned a, lot, and at least
some of us wash our hands when we use the rest-
room. What's really dirty is the floor. Think about
that the next time you put your purse on the floor
after wrapping the seat in toilet paper and open-
ing the door with your elbow.
More of the book's 75 gems:
* Eggs give you high cholesterol. Nope. Eggs
do contain cholesterol, but moderate consump-
tion (maybe seven or so a week) is riot linked with

heart disease.
* When you stop exercising, your muscles turn to
fat. Muscle cells may get smaller and fat cells may
get bigger if you don't cut back on calories, but
there's no miraculous conversion.
* Hot peppers cause ulcers. Actually, capsaicin,
the stuff that makes peppers hot, inhibits acid
secretion in the stomach, and does a few other
things that could prevent ulcers.
* Sit-ups will flatten your stomach. Sorry, they may
strengthen muscles, but they won't remove fat.
Gotta cut the calories.
* About those crossed eyes...Absolutely no truth
to it. They won't get stuck. Cross 'em all you like,
kids! Just don't let Mom see.

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Managing Editor

Guest Columnist

Russian PM

should think again


Russian Prime Minister Vladimir Putin flew off
on a visit to a youth summer camp, where he
devolved to the no-doubt-puzzled campers this
thought about the United States: "They are living like
parasites off the global economy and their monopoly
of the dollar."
If we're parasites, we're pretty good at it. According to
The Economist, we're the world's largest economy. Rus-
sia is eighth, below Italy and just above Spain, neither
one considered economic paragons.
In purchasing power, a key measure of standard of liv-
ing, the U.S. is 12th. (The top of the list is dominated by
economic enclaves like Qatar and Luxembourg.) Russia
is 68th, coming in just a shade behind the Netherlands
Russia is a resource-export economy. Its manufactur-
ing sector makes very little that anybody else wants.
China, the world's second-largest economy, seems to
manufacture just about everything, including stuff it
shouldn't because some of its manufacturers are notori-
ous counterfeiters of Western goods.
Now, according to The Wall Street Journal, the Chi-
nese are counterfeiting not only the goods but also
entire stores.
In the city of Kunming, a foreign blogger found a fake
Apple store, right down to the details of the real outlets.
In a novel twist on counterfeiting, the store was selling,
without Apple's permission, real Apple products like
iPads and iPhones.
Dairy Queen has a big imitator in China, down to the
menus, cups and employee uniforms. The knockoff
store did have the grace to call itself Dairy Fairy.
U.S. smoothie chain Jamba Juice, with no outlets in
China, does, however, have an imitator, Jambo Juice.
The Chinese proprietors told the Journal that the simi-
larity in name, decor and offerings is pure coincidence.
The sandwich chain Subway has a copycat.competi-
tor, so faithful in its details, according to the Journal,
that it offers sandwiches in 6- and 12-inch lengths
even though China uses the metric system. Subway
generously hopes that if the Chinese develop a taste for
Western-style sandwiches at the knockoffs that they'll
turn to the real thing.
Imitation may be the sincerest form of flattery, but the
foreign firms would probably rather forgo the flattery in
favor of royalties and licensing fees.
And as for Putin, if he worries less about the United
States and more about his own country's manufactur-
ing shortcomings, maybe one day Russia, too, will
come up with products the Chinese think worthy of

Contact representatives
Florida Legislature

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

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

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

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




finally, the Responsibility Cau-
cus has spoken. A total of 343
lawmakers, from both cham-
bers and both parties, supported
a bill to raise the debt ceiling and
avoid financial calamity. For now.
In an act of astounding irrespon-
sibility, however, 187 votes were
cast against the measure and for
disaster. Every significant Republi-
can candidate for president except
one, Jon Huntsman, sided with the
naysayers. The danger to America's
fiscal health is not over. It's just
Here's the question: Can the spark
of good sense that flared briefly on
Capitol Hill be kept alive? Or will it
be quickly suffocated by the forces
of ideological fury?
The stakes could not be higher.
The economic recovery is sputter-
ing and confidence is dwindling.
The stock market continues to
slide. America's reputation for fiscal
soundness has already been blem-
ished. The country's credit rating
could still be downgraded.
The next big test will come when
the 12-member bipartisan com-
mission, created by the debt ceil-
ing measure to recommend $1.2
trillion in further cost savings, is
appointed. Will it be dominated by
the voices of purity or pragmatism,
confrontation or conciliation?
President Obama was absolutely
right when he said, "Voters may
have chosen divided government.
But they sure didn't vote for dys-
functional government. They want
us to solve problems." So here's
a suggestion: no one who voted
against the debt ceiling increase
should be appointed to the com-
mission. That level of rigidity and
self-righteousness should be an
automatic disqualification for

Of course excluding the hardest-
Sliners is no guarantee of success.
But including them is a guarantee
of failure. The problems facing the
commission are extraordinarily
delicate and difficult. The country
is trying to cure two fiscal illnesses
at once and the remedies are largely
contradictory. It's like taking cancer
medicine that causes heart failure.
Stimulating the sluggish economy
requires more government spend-
. ing, not less. That's the way to keep
teachers and cops working, put
tax rebates and unemployment w
benefits into people's pockets, gen-
erate more consumer confidence
and private-sector hiring. But the
soaring budget deficits demand
the opposite: more belt-tightening,
smaller government programs and
lower interest payments.
The answer, if there is one, comes
down to one of Obama's favorite
words: balance. Conservatives have
to accept new revenues, liberals
have to accept cuts in cherished.
social programs, and the whole
package has to be calibrated very
Short-term energy and long-
term austerity is an easy goal to
articulate but hard to implement.
Balance, like compromise, has be-
come a despised word in Washing-
ton. The middle of the road is the
most dangerous place to be. When
Obama is denounced as a socialist
by the right and a sellout by the left,
you can understand why centrists
feel under siege. But they remain
an essential part of the governing
Tom Davis, a former Republican
congressman from'Virginia, got
it right when he said of his fellow
moderates: "That's kind of their
lot in life, that they always are the
We are not optimistic. A recent

study by the website Progressive
Punch reveals how deeply divided
the Congress really is. They ana-
lyzed all the votes cast this year
and rated every lawmaker, with
zero being the most conservative
and 100 the most liberal. Every
Democratic senator scored at least
65; not a single Republican ranked
over 36. That's a huge gap, but the
polarization is actually even wider.
Forty-nine of 53 Democrats ranked
above 80; 41 of 47 Republicans
rated below 20.
Anyone who tries to move toward
the middle is immediately excori-
ated from the extremes. On the left,
for example, there are jihadists like
NewYork Times columnist Paul
Krugman, who loves to deride "cen-
trist fantasies" of reasonableness
and accommodation.
But it's the Krugmans who live
in Fantasyland. In the last election
only one in five voters described
themselves as "liberal." How can
a Nobel laureate in economics be
so bad at elementary arithmetic?
There is nothing close to a major-
ity, in Congress or in the country, to
support his ideas.
The holy warriors of the right suf-
fer from the same capacity for self-
delusion. Mitt Romney opposed the
debt ceiling deal because it did not
include a balanced budget amend-
ment to the Constitution. But
such an amendment would never
pass; if it did, it would cripple the
federal government's ability-to deal
with a crisis. How can a man who
offers himself as an experienced
economic expert espouse such an
insane idea?
If there are any grown-ups left in
Washington, it's time for them to
step forward. It might be their last

Steve and Cokie Roberts can be contacted by
email at stevecokie@gmail.com.

Strange case of Dr. No and his federal deficit RX


For years, Sen. Tom Coburn,
Republican of Oklahoma, has been
sand in the gears ofWashington's
well-oiled spending machine.
His straight talk, independence
and relentless pursuit of what
he considers the wasteful use of
taxpayers' dollars have alienated
many in both parties, earning him
the nickname "Doctor No." Coburn
is an M.D. family practitioner.
It's a sign of how bizarre things
have become in the nation's capital
in 2011 that some of his former
allies, including Grover Norquist
of no-tax-hike pledge fame and
Tea Party groups, are now kicking
sand at Coburn. His unpardonable
sin is he's sometimes willing to
A few years ago, Coburn signed
Norquist's pledge not to raise taxes
or revenues. He since has untied his
"Which pledge is most impor-
tant...the pledge to uphold your
oath to the Constitution of the
United States or a pledge from a
special interest group who claims
to speak for all American conser-
vatives when, in fact, they really
don't?" he said in April on NBC's
"Meet the Press."
And so, the man who tried to
block spending for the "Bridge to
Nowhere" in Alaska and countless
other pet projects of lawmakers,

the foe of what he considers silly
research programs at such revered
institutions as the National Insti-
tutes of Health and the National
Science Foundation, is on the outs
with the Republican right.
For his part, Coburn, 63, has said
the Tea Party is one of the best
things to happen to the country,
and it's great that the American
people have forced a shift in the
Washington debate from where
to spend to where to cut. That's
not enough for those who call him
In normal times, Coburn would
be a logical choice for one of the
three Senate Republican slots on
the new joint, bipartisan commit-
tee, a.k.a. "Super Congress," that
will be charged with reducing the
federal deficit by $1.2 trillion later
this year.
Coburn told Politico he'll never
get tapped by Senate Minority
Leader Mitch McConnell. The Ken-
tucky Republican has vowed not
to pick anyone who favors revenue
increases as part of a deficit-reduc-
tion deal.
Coburn is open-minded, at least
on some taxes, sometimes. As part
of the Gang of Six negotiating a
debt-ceiling deal, he said he'd con-
sider an increase in tax revenues if
tax rates were cut.
While President Obama was
dickering with House Speaker John
Boehner over a "grand bargain" to

cut deficit by $4 trillion but still
not bringing the federal budget
into balance Coburn released his
own, 614-page plan. He outlined
ways to cut the deficit by $9 tril-
lion over 10 years and balance the
Coburn's plan includes a variety
of proposals, among them slash-
ing pay for members of Congress,
cutting Congress' budget 15
percent and closing tax loopholes
and breaks. Norquist's group,
Americans for Tax Reform, attacked
Coburn's plan as a trillion-dollar tax
He said he believes no substantial
spending cuts will happen until
after the November 2012 election, if
then. As for the trigger mechanism
that's supposed to make $1.2 tril-
lion in Pentagon and domestic cuts
if the 12-member "Super Congress"
deadlocks, Coburn says he doubts
the cuts will ever happen. Congress
will just wave them away.
Coburn has resisted Washington's
siren song. When he promised to
serve just three terms in the House,
he actually went home to Musk-
ogee after six years. Elected to the
Senate in 2004, he considered not
running again. He did win re-elec-
tion last year but has announced he
won't run again.

Marsha Mercer writes from Washington. You
may contact her at marsha.mercer@yahoo.com

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Lanier-Andler children, Garry Hardy and
Funeral Home wife Inga, Missy Counts
Sneads, Florida and husband Brian,
850-593-9900 Charles D. Hill, III and wife
Maggie, Stephen Hill, Da-
Charles vid Hill and Rebekah Hill;
three great-grandchildren,
Dewey Lauren Counts, Zack
Counts and Valentina Hill.
Hill, Sr. He was preceded in
death by his parents, M. D.
Mr. Charles Dewey Hill, and Leila Hill, his daughter,
Sr., 86, passed away Thurs- Sue McDaniel, two sisters,
day, August 4, 2011, in Ma- Leona Hill and Lorene
rianna. He was born in Holley and one brother, Ed
Chattahoochee, and had Hill.
been a resident of Florida Visitation with the family
all his life. Charles was a will take place Saturday,
member of El Bethel As- August 6, from 5 p.m. till 7
sembly of God Church, p.m. at Lanier-Andler Fu-
Grand Ridge, where he neral Home in Sneads. Fu-
served as Minister of Mu- neral Services will com-
sic. He retired from his mence Sunday afternoon,
own business as Owner August 7; 3 p.m. at El Be-
and Operator of the Chev- thel Assembly of God
ron Service 'Station in Chirch, North of Grand
Sneads. He was' a member Ridge, with the Rev. 's Clint
of the Gideons Organiza- Howell and Charles Hill
tion, East Jackson County oficiating. Committal Serv-
Lions Club, East Jackson ice will be at Dykes Ceme-
County Development Asso- tery.
citation, Campers on Mis- In lieu of flowers, those
sion and also worked with wishing, may give contri-
the Prison Ministry. butions to Gideons Inter-
Charles is survived by his national, 719 Griffin Road,;
beloved wife of 66 years, Chipley, FL. 32428, or East
Bessie S. Hill of Grand Jackson County Lions Club,
Ridge; his daughter, Kathy P.O. Box 507, Sneads, .FL
Hardy and husband Bill of .32460 or El Bethel Assem-
Marianna; his son, Charles bly of God Church Building
D. Hill, Jr. and wife Sheila Fund, 2503 El Bethel Ch.
of Ocala; a sister, Nancy Road, Grand Ridge, Florida
Branch of Grand Ridge, 32442.
and two brothers, Gilford Lanier-Andler. Funeral
"Dude" Hill of Quincy, and Home of Sneads, 850-593-
Ralph Hill and wife Carla of 9900 is in charge of ar-
Jacksonville; also six grand- rangements.

From Page 1A
venues and in more familiar ter-"
ritory such as the Florida Caverns,
State Park.
Lopez started as a paid part-timer
in charge of tourist development in
Washington County, but her duties
grew into a full-time job there.
The local Tourist Development
Council is trying to convince the
Jackson County Commission to
hire someone full time for such a
position here, too.
In his remarks, Gilmore had ex-
plained why the Council wants to
do that, also hire a couple of part-

From Page 1A
One animal you won't find in the
Pawlak's stable of personal pets is
a fish.
That's because they spend most
of each day breeding, raising, and
selling them as part of their Black-
water Creek Koi Farms business in
SThe farm produces koi- orna-
mental fish of often colorful pat-
terns kept for decorative purposes
- and sells them to retail stores
across the globe from South Africa
to England, Israel, and Canada.
Blackwater Creek Koi Farms has
three farms, the biggest in Blount-
stown, and headquarters in Eustis.
"We call it the shining star of the
company," Joe said of the Blount-
stowh farm. "It's truly big and very
well done."
The company now has 65 acres
between Central Florida and
Blountstown, with the Blount-
stown farm occupying just under
40 acres.
The fish at each farm are given a
hormone shot, and then lay their
eggs on a coconut matting simi-
lar to an air condition filter and.
the eggs are placed into ponds
where they hatch within four days.
Within a month, the fish are
approximately an inch long, and
most will eventually grow to be-
tween 4 and 16 inches.
Around 10 percent of the fish
raised are kept for commercial
purposes, with the other 90 per-
cent given to a turtle farm.
"A koi farm is similar to a
diamond mine," Joe said. "We go
through tons of dirt to get a few di-
amonds that are worth something.
The dirt is free, but the diamonds
are expensive."
The fish are harvested during
the months of April through July,
and then graded and packaged for
The remaining months of the
year are for repair and upkeep of
the farms. /
Business has been slower
recently, however, as Blackwater
Creek hasn't been immune to the

From Page 1A
Turner lives nearby
and walks down to work
as a volunteer at Heav-
en's Garden almost ev-
ery day. The food bank is
open every 2nd Tuesday
of the month, from 8:30
until noon.
One recent week, al-
most 250 families lined
up for food. Turner
greeted everyone and
managed the traffic as
people passed through
to pick up their goods.
A few days before that,
she'd helped unload a
truck filled with the food
theywould receive. Then
she sorted and packed
them into bags for pick
up. Before that, she'd
been sweeping up and
otherwise keeping the
distribution center tidy.
Before that, she'd gone
out in the community
to see if she could round
up any more volunteers,
or anybody else who
needed help.
Spina' said Turner is
responsible for finding
many people in both
categories, and many
of those in need have
in turn been inspired
by her to become vol-
unteers as well as re-
cipients. According to
Spina, this has changed
many lives. Because of
Turner's tireless efforts,

some despairing people
have found new energy
and purpose in their
When a regular food
recipient was laid up
and couldn't get to the
center for her food one
day, Turner took it upon
herself to make sure she
got it, anyway. That is
just one example, Spina
said, of Turner's will-
ingness to go the extra
From the moment she
agreed to help, Turner's
constant presence at the
food bank had made her
a one-woman resource
center for many fami-
lies who need help. Spi-
na said it was thrilling
to hear her nominee's
name called out as the
winner at the Second
Harvest event. And this
is not Turner's first go-
round as volunteer. She
cooked, free of charge, at
Sunland Training Center
for several years and was'
a friend to the residents
Turner's mother Was
a paid caregiver for a
Sneads woman years
ago; when her mother
passed away, Turner
took on that duty, too. .
On Friday, the Jack-
son County Chamber of
Commerce recognized
Turner's award from
Second Harvest.
She didn't come to the
podium for a speech.

timers, and to make other changes eas. For instance, in 2009, 742 cave
in how the Council spends bed-tax divers visited Blue Springs; in 2011,
dollars. the number has grown to 1,600 so
Scott Jacob of the Florida Parks far. Of these, 90 came from another
Service talked about visitation rates country, 435 were out of state, and
to the Florida Caverns State Park. 217 were from Florida.

So far in fiscal year 200-11, about
90,000 visits have been recorded,
compared to 77,000 just a year or
two ago. He said about 73 percent
of these are believed to be coming
from places outside the immediate
Jackson County Parks and Recre-
ation Director Chuck Hatcher pre-
sented similar information about
county recreational areas, includ-
ing Blue Springs, Spring Creek,
Citizens Lodge Park and other ar-

econoriy's struggles.
"Not everybody needs a luxury
fish when they can't pay for their
home mortgage," Joe said. "Sales.
have gone flat, but we're still one
of the largest producers of quality,
koi in the country. We're increas-
ing our quality and trying to hold
our price, but koi farming is very
The company still ships approxi-
mately 6,000 boxes of fish per year
containing up to 125 fish per box,
so there is still demand for the
colorful domesticated fish that the
Pawlak's fell in love with years ago.
"Koi are common carp with
pretty colors essentially," Joe said.
"They originated in Japan about
200 years ago. You can put them
in backyard ponds, and koi can be
taught to recognize an owner and
feed out of their hand.
"The average pond owner
increases the population of the
pond four times over the life of
their hobby. They get addicted to
it, and want to add more fish. They
say how relaxing it is to see the fish
after a hard day of work."
After college, Joe went to Califor-
nia to raise koi, as well as large-
mouthed and striped bass before
eventually going to work at Aquatic
Ecosystems in Apopka.
Cheryl did an internship in Sac-
ramento at a mom-and-pop water
garden farm, raising water lilies
and other plants before developing
an interest in koi and joining Joe at
Aquatic Ecosystems.
There, she worked her way up
into a management position with
the company before Cheryl and Joe
started their own farm on the side,
which later became Blackwater
Creek Koi Farms.
"It became a passion for us,"
Cheryl said. "You never know
what you're going to get (with koi
breeding). When you raise them up
from small to big, the fish always
change. They never look the same.
You look at a catfish, and all catfish
look the same. No koi looks the
same. There's never one that looks
exactly like another. Coming up
with new varieties is really fun and
Joe handles the bulk of the
breeding process, while Cheryl

Main Street Marianna Director
Charlotte Brunner talked about
the many recent improvements to
downtown Marianna, including the
new Farmers Market in Madison
Street Park and other improvements
to the park. Infrastructure improve-
ment around town, new sidewalks,
the installation of underground
utilities to replace. overhead wires,
and upgrades to roads, water and
sewer facilities, round out some bf
the efforts, she said.

handles more of the business side
of the company.
"I get to do the bookwork,"
Cheryl said. "I get the fun job of en-
tering in and keep all the books up
to date, paying the bills, and mak-
ing sure we have enough money to
make payroll."
It wasn't always like that; before
expansion, it was a two-person op-
eration, with both Joe and Cheryl
sharing in all of the farming duties.
"I miss the outdoors," Cheryl said
'wistfully. "It used to be when it was
only Joe and I, we were the ones
netting up the ponds and look-
ing up the fish, pulling the fish for
orders. I do miss that."
"What was once a hobby is now a
business," Joe echoed.
However, there are still moments
of great inspiration, such as last
month when the Space Shuttle
Atlantis made its final mission
to space with some interesting
luggage ornamental fish eggs
produced at Blackwater Creek Koi
Farms as part of a study comparing
their development in a weightless
environment with that in Earth's
normal gravity.
"Isn't that cool?" Joe said.
But the couple said that they still
get great pleasure from their day to'
day work even when it doesn't
include prepping fish eggs for
space travel.
"We do enjoy it," Joe said.
"There's nothing better than work-
ing from home. With any small
business, you have the stresses of
cash flow and staffing issues like
any business. But overall, we're
very happy with it. We enjoy the
outdoors. The farmer lifestyle
is something that's been lost in
American life."
Joe said the toughest part of
managing.the business is finding
skilled labor to work at the farms.
He found the Blountstown farm's
two co-managers Bruce Johnson
and Joe Bondracqeck on the inter-
net in an aquaculture forum where
jobs are posted.
But he said there's always room
for more help.
"It's hard, demanding outdoor
work," Joe said. "But anyone who
likes the outdoors would love it."

4-H clubs
are now
-' accepting


4-H clubs accepting

new members

Special to the Floridan

Clubs are the foundation
of the 4-H program, and
offer youth opportunities
to build leadership and cit-
izenship skills by electing
officers, conducting proj-
ect-related activities, hold-
ing business meetings, and
working together on com-
munity-service projects.
4-H clubs are led by adult
volunteers and, depending
on the type of club, mem-
bers are ages 5-18. Fun and
educational activities are
planned for each meeting.
Some common activities
include camping, fishing,
drama presentations, sci-
ence projects, and horse
related programs. Project
books, field days, talent
shows, fairs and contests
provide members with
opportunities to learn
new skills and make new
4-H is the official youth'
development program of
the Florida Cooperative
Extension Service and the
University of Floridh's In-
stitute ofFood andAgricul-
tural Sciences. 4-H focuses
on providing young people
with opportunities to de-
velop life skills through
participation in commu-
nity clubs, day camps,
residential camps, school
enrichment programs,
and competitive events.
Research shows that youth
development programs
like 4;H play an important
and vital role in the lives of
young people. According
to the most recent report
from the 4-H Study of Posi-
tive Youth Development 4-
H youth are:
) 25 percent more likely
to contribute to their fami-
lies, themselves, and their
) More likely to see them-
selves going to college
compared to other youth
) 41 percent less likely to
engage in risky/problem
) More successful with
goal setting and goal man-
agement compared to oth-
er youth.
Jackson County 4-H
clubs are now accepting
new members. Below is a
list of 4-H Clubs that will
be active for the 2011-12 4-
H year, which starts Sept.
Cypress 4-H
Cypress 4-H will meet
Aug. 8, from 6:30 to 8:30
p.m. at the Cypress Park on
Highway 90. Youth joining
this club will focus on gar-
dening and animal science.
Terri Hardin will serve as
the club leader, while Tyler
White and'Leigh Anna Hall
will serve as co-leaders.
Membership age: 8-12.
Chipola 4-H
Nicole Mayo will serve
as the leader for Chipola
4-H. A planning meeting
for youth and parents is
scheduled Friday, Aug. 26
at, the Extension Service,
from 4 to 5 p.m. The first
Club meeting will be Fri-
day, Sept. 9, 3:30-5:30 p.m.
at the Extension Service.
Chipola 4-H will focus on
life skills development and
activities for 4-H families.
Membership age: 5-18;,
Dues are $10 for individ-
ual members, or $20 per
Dayspring Eagles 4-H
Specific information
about this club is not yet

available. Information will
be posted to the Jackson
County 4-H
website and
the Jackson
County 4-H
page .as
soon as it is
4-H Sew-
Anita Crossley will be
leading a new 4-H Sew-
ing Club. Anita has been a
4-H volunteer and Master
Gardener for the Jackson
County Extension Service
for sixyears. The first meet-
ing will be Aug. 23, from 4
to 6 p.m. at the Extension
Service. Each child must be
accompanied by a parent/
guardian. Membership
age; 10-18. Space is limited
for this club. To attend this
meeting, you must call the
Extension Service to sign-
tip byAug. 19.
Teen 4-H Council
Ben Knowles and Patti
Peacock will lead this new
The Council will partici-
pate in activities related
to leadership and career
development. Youth plan-
ning to serve as a counsel-
or or a counselor in train-
ing at Camp Timpoochee
are required to be mem-
bers of the Council. The
first meeting will be Sept.
27, from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
at the Extension Service.
Membership age: 13-18
(youth must be 13 as of
Sept. 1, 2011).
Character Keepers
As the name suggests,
Character Keepers is a
character-based club.
Youth participate in char-
acter-building activities
and teach them in after-
school programs once a
month. At the time of pub-
lication, a meeting date
had not been set for the
first meeting of the new
4-H year. Interested indi-
viduals should contact the
Extension Service. Mem-
bership age: middle and
high school students.
Eureka Science 4-H
The 4-H Eureka Science
Club will meet Thursday,
Aug. 25, from 2 to 4 p.m. at
the Extension Office.
SThe focus of the club will
be on consumer science
and life skills. Cheryl Rob-
inson and Connie Young
will serve as the club
leaders. Membership age:
Start a New 4-H Club
Would you like to volun-
teet to lead a new 4-H club
or help with an existing
club or project area? Jack-
son County 4-H is always
looking for new volunteers
to start a new club. For
more information on how
to start a club or become a
4-H volunteer, contact the
Extension Service.
Enrollment in Jackson
County 4-H is available to
all youth between the ages
of 5 and 18, regardless of
gender, race, creed, color,
religion or disability.
For more information
about becoming a Jackson
County 4-H member and
joining a 4-H club, contact
Jackson County 4-H Agent
Ben Knowles at 482-9620,
or visit the Jackson County
4-H website at http://jack

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Children of the American Revolution

society represented at Ky. meeting

Special to the Floridan

At the annual Mid-South-
ern Regional Meeting of
the National Society of the
Children of the American
'Revolution, the local'Blue
Springs Society was rep-
resented by Adrian Schell.
The. meeting was in'Lex-
ington, Ky.
National President Mary
Lib Schmidt presented
the national theme, "Liv-

ing the American Dream,"
which focuses on the fact
that the sacrifice of the
men and women of the
U.S. Armed Forces allows
others to continue to live
the forefathers' dream for
This year, N.S.C.A.R. will
raise funds to donate to the
Fisher House Foundation,
which provides families
support and lodging while
an injured military fam-

ily member seeks medical
attention from a nearby
Currently, there are 54
Fisher Houses located
throughout the United
States and Germany, with
16 new houses in progress.
For more information,
contact Blue Springs So-
ciety, N.S.C.A.R. Senior
President Mary Robbins at
or 209-4066.

Florida members attend the Mid-Southern Regional Meeting of the National Society of the
Children of the American Revolution: (front) Bonnie Sopher, conference page; (back row)
Adrian Schell, representing the Blue Springs Society; State Society Vice President Kaitlin
Matyskiel; State Society President Kaitlyn Mouring; National Government Studies Chairman
Chrissy Herreid; and National Conservation Chairman Abaca Dowling.

Debt, no will kills meager estate
Debt, no will kills meager estate

DEAR BRUCE: My dad recently passed
Saway without a will. The
only asset he owned was a
mobile home that needs a
ton of repairs. The mobile
home should probably be
condemned. His only debt
Bruce was an outstanding credit
Williams card balance of $30,000.
Will the house go.into
probate because he left
no will? What should I do? H.K., VIA

DEAR H.K.: It is so sad that so many
people pass away without a will. I can't
stress enough how important it is to have
a will prepared before your demise.
The first thing I would do is apply to
the probate court so you'can be named
the administrator of the estate. The
credit card balances will have to be paid
off, but because the mobile home isn't
worth more than the balances on the
credit cards, the court will have to decide
how the money will be spread. The first
thing to do in this case is to file with
the probate court. Explain to them the

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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com

State Briefs

Poll shows Scott's
L popularity improving
Rick Scott still isn't the
most popular politician in
Florida these days but his
numbers are looking up
a bit.
A new'Quinnipiac
(Conn.) University poll
released Friday shows
Scott's approval rating
improved 6 percentage
points since May. He now
has a job approval rating
of 35 percent. Republi-
cans back Scott by a 61
percent to 23 percent
margin while 78 percent
of Democrats and half of
all independents don't like
the way the new governor
is handling his job.
Strangely, only 24per-
cent accurately said the
state's new budget signed
by Scott does not contain
new taxes.

says the child died from
internal bleeding.

Skull found in
Sarasota by bicyclist
sota Police are trying to
determine the origin of
a human skull found on
undeveloped property.
A bicyclist found the
skull Sunday morning and
called police, saying that
the skull looked too small
to be that of an adult and
appeared to have been
chewed on by animals.
The county's medical
examiner is analyzing the
Skull, and so far, investiga-
tors are unsure how old
the skull may be or how it
got there.
Police searched the area
and did not find any other
body parts.

2 women, 2 children
Orlando man accused found dead after
in beating death house fire

thorities say a 26-year-old
Orlando man faces first-
degree murder charges for
the beating death of his
girlfriend's 2-year-old son.
Orlando police arrested
Bosichell Radford was
' arrested Thursday. They
say he beat Isaiah Shade
over several days in July
when the child's mother '
left for work. He also faces
aggravated child abuse
Court records indicate
a neighbor didn't notify
police after hearing the
beatings through the walls
at the Tour-O-Tel motel
where Radford was living
with 27-year-old Liketa
Robertson and her son.
They had moved in five
days before the toddler
died onJuly 29.
The Orlando Sentinel
reports a neighbor later
told police that he heard
the beatings every day
since the couple moved in.
The medical examiner

OCALA Two women
and two children have
been found dead after a
north Florida house fire.
The Marion County
Sheriff's Office says the
victims had other injuries
and that the fire was not
the cause of their deaths.
Firefighters say a quarter
of the house northwest of
Ocala was burning when
they arrived at 12:53 a.m.
Friday. All four victims
were found dead inside.
Neighbor told the
Ocala Star-Banner he
heard someone shout fire
and ran outside. He said
the living room appeared
to be burning. He tried
knocking on the windows
but said the flames were
"way too hot."
The children who died
have been identified as
8-year-old CbrDarrianHill
and his sister, 6-year-old -
CorDerica Hill. One of the
deceased adults has been
identified as 27-year-old
Jocalyn Gray.

Mom urges fugitive
siblings surrender
mother of three Florida
siblings, being sought by

the FBI, is urging them to
surrender after authorities
say they fired shots at a
Florida police car and then
robbed a bank in south

Barbara Bell told The As-
sociated Press on Friday
that she loves her daughter
and two sons and hopes
they give up before some-
one gets hurt.

Authorities have been
pursuing Ryan Edward
Dougherty, Dylan Dough-
erty Stanley and Lee Grace
Dougherty since Tuesday.
From wire reports

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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...


= A C



1108 Ross Clark Circle I Dothan, AL 36301 1 334.793.8081 S sr'oe orgrcancru

I, Jackson

Jackson Hospital values growth, quality, and service and is adding service lines, doubling the size of its ER, and opening
new physician practices. The hospital system has a 100-bed acute care, general medicine hospital located in beautiful
Marianna, Florida, where the opportunity to make a difference still exists. We have immediate openings for:

Responsible for the management of Jackson Hospital's affiliated Medical and Surgical Specialty practices. Provides
oversight to ensure the individual Medical Office Managers are accountable for: cost effectiveness/financial management,
access to services, member satisfaction and teamwork with operational areas. Qualified applicants must possess a
Bachelor's degree (Master's degree is preferred) with. five years of management experience in a physician practice setting
with at least ten years healthcare experience.

Local medical practice is seeking an experienced Medical Office Manager to supervise, manage, and maintain the daily
workings of our busy practice. Qualified candidate must have previous experience in a medical office setting with
management/supervisory duties.

Experienced ARNP needed for a small Primary Care facility in Malone, Florida. The ARNP, under the supervision of
a Physician, will perform physical examinations, evaluate and treat.injuries or illnesses for pediatric through geriatric
patients. Responsible for ordering and interpreting appropriate diagnostic tests and collaborating with supervising
physician to provided consistent care to patients.

Tasks and responsibilities include processing of specimens, preparing reagents, performing testing and reporting of
test results, performing quality control testing and instrument maintenance, as well as consulting with lab technicians
and phlebotomists as needed. Qualified candidates must possess nationally recognized certification as a medical
technologist or equivalent, Florida licensure required for all areas of lab. BSN and minimum 1 year hospital laboratory
experience preferred.

We have added 5 new surgeons creating an opening for a Full-time 0 R
Charge Nurse and .R. Circulator with call duty. Qualified appl cants
must live within 20 minutes of the hospital and hold a current
Florida RN license. Previous O.R. experience is preferred.

Full-timd ARNP or PA needed for a highly specialized orthopedic
sports medicine surgical practice. Florida ARNP/PA license
required anFdorthopedics and or surgical experience preferred,
although training may be provided to qualified applicant.,

Join our team by contacting us or faxing your resume to:
Human Resources of Jackson Hospital
.4250 Hospital Drive, Marianna, Florida 32446
(850) 718-2626 phone or-(850) 718-2679 fax


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Judge delays Anthony probation status decision

The Associated Press

deciding whether Casey
Anthony has' to return to
Florida to serve probation
for check fraud ended a
hearing Friday without a
ruling, calling the case "a
"The best I can say is this
is a legal maze," Judge Bel-
vin Perry said.
A court spokeswoman
said Perry likely would is-
sue a ruling next week.
Anthony didn't attend the
hearing, which involves
a case separate from her
high-profile murder trial
that ended with her ac-
quittal last month.
Anthonyhas disappeared
from the public eye since a
jury found her not guilty in
the death of her 2-year-old
daughter, Caylee, and she
was released from the Or-
ange County Jail. Her law-,
yers have not disclosed her
location except to say she
was out of state earlier this
Another judge sentenced
heroin January 2010 to one
year of probation after
she pleaded guilty to us-
ing checks stolen from a
friend. Judge Stan Strick-
land said during that

Casey Anthony's defense team, Jose Baez and Cheney Mason, confer with chief judge Belvin Perry (center) during the hearing at the Orange county courthouse
on Friday. Perry is deciding whether Casey Anthony has to return to Florida to serve probation for check fraud. Anthony did not attend the hearing.

sentencing hearing that
Anthony should serve the
probation upon her re-
lease from prison or jail.
But those instructions
never made it into a writ-
ten order and corrections
officials interpreted the
sentence to mean Anthony
could serve the probation
while she was in jail await-
ing her murder trial.
Strickland issued an

amended order earlier this
week, clarifying that An-
thony needs to start serv-
ing probation nov that she
is out of jail..
Perry said he has to
consider whether he has
jurisdiction to correct "a
scrivener's error," or the
mistake that was made
when Strickland's oral in-
structions were omitted
from the written order.

"So far, I have not been
able to find anything that
has dealt with this particu-
lar situation ... anywhere,"
Perry said. "This is a legal
morass. If anything could
go -wrong, it went wrong
Anthony's attorneys ar-
gued at the hearing that'
Anthony already has
served the probation and
to' do so again would be

double jeopardy.
They also argued that
Strickland didn't have ju-
risdiction over the case
anymore and that his
original sentencing order
could not be corrected
more than 60 days after it
was issued.
A probation supervisor
testified by telephone that
Anthony completed her
probation in jail without

any problems.
"She has completed and
already served the sen-
tence," said defense attor-
ney Lisabeth Fryer. "This is
done. This is over."
Prosecutor Frank George
told Perry that the judge
has the power to amend
the probation order and
that there would be no
double jeopardy if he did

NASA spacecraft heads to Jupiter

The Associated Press

sun-powered robotic ex-
plorer named Juno is rock-
eting toward Jupiter on a
fresh quest to discover the
secret recipe for making
Hundreds of scien-
tists and their families
and friends cheered and
yelled "Go Juno!" as the
unmanned Atlas rocket
blasted into a clear midday
sky Friday. It will take five
years to reach Jupiter, the
solar system's most mas-
sive and ancient planet.
"It's fantastic!" said Fran
Bagenal, a planetary sci-
entist at the University of
Colorado at Boulder, who
is part of the NASA proj-
ect and watched from just
four miles away. "Just great
to see the thing lift off."
Within an hour, Juno
hurtled out of Earth's orbit
at 22,000 mph on a round-
about course for Jupiter. It
was expected to whip past
the orbit of the moon in
half a day, or early Satur-
day morning.
It is the first step in Juno's
1.7 billion-mile voyage to
the gas giant Jupiter, just
two planets away but alto-
gether different from Earth
and next-door neighbor
Juno is solar powered, a
first for a spacecraft meant

to roam so far from the
sun. It has three huge solar
panels that were folded for
launch. Early indications
were that they popped
open an hour into the flight
exactly as planned, each
one stretching as long and
wide as a tractor-trailer.
Previous spacecraft to the
outer planets have relied
on nuclear energy.
With Juno, scientists
hope to answer some of the
most fundamental ques-
tions of our solar system.
"How Jupiter formed.
How it evolved. What really
happened early in the so-
lar system that eventually
led to all of us," said Juno's
chief investigator Scott
Bolton, an astrophysicist
at Southwest Research In-
stitute in San Antonio.
Bolton said Jupiter is
like a time capsule. It got
most of the leftovers from
the sun's creation nearly 5
billion years ago hence
the planet's immense size
- and its enormous grav-
ity field has enabled it to
hold onto that original
Jupiter is so big it could
contain everything in the
solar system, minus the
sun, and still be twice as
massive. Astronomers say
it probably was the first
planet in the solar system
to form.
Juno will venture much

closer to Jupiter than any
of the eight spacecraft that
have visited Jupiter since
the 1970s, most of them
just passing by. Juno repre-
sents the next step, Bolton
"We look deeper. We go
much closer. We're going
over the poles. So we're do-
ing a lot of new things thht
have never been done, and
we're going to get all this
brand-new information,"
Bolton said.
The $1.1 billion mission
- which will end with Juno
taking a fatal plunge into
Jupiter in 2017 kicks off
a flurry of astronomy mis-
sions by NASA.
Next up is Grail, a twin
spacecraft that will be
launched next month and
go into orbit around Earth's
moon. Then comes Curios-
ity, a six-wheeled, jeep-size
rover that will blast off for
Mars at the end of Novem-
ber in search of environ-
ments conducive to life.
Unlike many other NASA
missions, this one came in
on cost arid on time. It's
relatively inexpensive; the
Cassini probe launched in
1997 to Saturn, by way of
Jupiter, cost $3.4 billion.
The tab for the next Mars
rover: $2.5 billion. ,
Juno's liftoff appeared
to create more buzz than
usual, given the hiatus in
human launches from the.

United States the space
shuttle program ended
two weeks ago. NASA's
long-term goal is to send
astronauts to an asteroid
by 2025 and to lIars in the
There are a few special
passengers aboard Juno,
Attached to the probe
are three little Lego figures
specially made of space-
grade aluminum. They
represent the Italian phys-
icist Galileo, who discov-
ered Jupiter's four biggest
moons; the Roman god
Jupiter; and his wife Juno,
for whom the spacecraft is

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An Atlas V rocket with the Juno spacecraft lifts off from Space Launch Complex-41 in Cape
jCanaveral, Fla., on Friday.


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more affordable choices. With the latest advances in dental
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When: 11:00AM, Thursday, September 1ST
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

117Kjobs added in July ease fears of recession

The Associated Press

picked up slightly in July,
and the unemployment
rate dipped to 9.1 percent.
The modest improvement
could ease fears of anoth-
er recession, but it wasn't
enough to prevent another
wild day of trading on Wall
Employers added 117,000
jobs last month, the Labor
Department said Friday.
The figure was the best in
three months. And the job
totals for May and June
were revised up.
Retailers, factories and
health care firms were
among the many indus-
tries that added workers.
Even another loss of gov-
ernment jobs wasn't too
worrisome, after consid-
ering that most of them
stemmed from the tem-
porary shutdown in Min-
nesota, which has since
The brighter outlook for
hiring sparked a brief stock
market rally one day after
the Dow Jones industrial

Job seeker Manfred A. Lynch (left) speaks with a recruiter at
a job fair in Arlington, Va. on Thursday. The Labor Department
announced Friday that hiring picked up slightly in July and the
unemployment rate dipped to 9.1 percent.

average lost 500 points. But
after gaining 171 points af-
ter the market opened, the
Dow erased those gains
and fluctuated throughout
the day. Investors seemed
focused on Europe's re-
sponse to its debt crisis.

The jobs report sur-
passed most economists'
expectations. They had
forecast a net gain of 90,000
jobs. But other recent data
show the U.S. economy
remains weak and isn't

generating enough jobs to
lower the unemployment
For the first half of the
year, thd economy grew at
an annual rate of just 0.8
percent. In June, consum-
ers cut back on spend-
ing for the first time in
20 months, burdened by
higher gas prices and stag-
nant wages. Manufactur-
ers are barely growing.
At least 250,000 net new
jobs a month are needed to
rapidly reduce unemploy-
ment. The rate has topped
9 percent in,every month
except two since the re-
cession officially ended in
June 2009.
"This pauses the conver-
sation on the U.S. slipping
back into recession; it does
not end the conversation,"
said Tom Porcelli, chief
U.S. economist at RBC
Capital Markets.
President Barack Obama'
'on Friday pointed to the
modest job gains to press
Congress to extend a So-
cial Security tax cut en-
acted this year that put an

extra $1,000 to $2,000 in
most workers' pockets. He
also called for a renewal
of emergency unemploy-
ment benefits, which
provide up to 99 weeks of
The tax cuts and extra
benefits are scheduled to
expire at the end of this
year. Economists have
cautioned that the end of
the two programs could
weaken growth in 2012.
In July, businesses added
154,000 jobs across many
industries. Governments
cut 37,000 jobs last month,
the ninth straight drop.
The government said the

economy added 53,000
jobs in May, up from an
earlier estimate of 25,000,
and 46,000 in June, up
from 18,000. June's total
was still the weakest in
nine months.
Hiring in July was broad-
based. Manufacturers
added 24,000 jobs in July,
as auto companies laid off
fewer workers in July than
Retailers hired a net total
of 26,000 employees. Em-
ployment in health care
grew 31,000. Hotels, res-
taurants and other leisure
and hospitality companies
added 17,000..

Senate to take up

bill to end partial

FAA shutdown

The Associated Press

Senate is poised to pass
legislation ending a two-
week partial shutdown of
the Federal Aviation Ad-
ministration that has cost
the government about $400
million in uncollected air-
line ticket taxes and idled
thousands of workers.
A bipartisan compro-
mise reached Thursday
cleared the way for the
Senate to approve a House
bill extending the FAA's op-
erating authority through
mid-September, including
a provision that eliminates
$16.5 million in air service
subsidies to 13 rural com-
munities. Senators have
scattered for their August
recess, but the measure
can be approved Friday if
leaders from both parties
agree to adopt it by "unani-
mous consent."
FAA employees could re-
turn to work and payments
for airport construction'
projects could resume as
soon as Monday if Presi-
dent Barack Obama signs
the bill over the weekend,
transportation officials
Republicans had insisted
on the subsidy cuts as their
price for restoring the FAA
to full operation. But, bill
also includes language
that gives Transportation
Secretary Ray LaHood the
authority to continue sub-
sidized service to the 13
communities if he decides
it's necessary. Democrats
said they expect the ad-
ministration to effectively
waive or negate the cuts.
The shutdown began
when much of Washing-
ton was transfixed by the
stalemate over raising the
government's debt ceiling.
During that time, the FAA
furloughed 4,000 workers
but kept air traffic control-
lers and most safety in-
spectors on the job. Forty
airport safety inspectors
worked without pay, pick-
ing up their own travel ex-
penses. Some 70,000 work-
jobs on airport projects
from Palm Springs, Calif.,
to NewYork City were idled
as the FAA couldn't pay for
the work.
But airline passengers
in the busy travel season
hardly noticed any chang-
es. Airlines continued to
work as nornial, but they
were no longer authorized
to collect federal ticket tax-
es at a rate of $30 million a
day. For a few lucky ticket
buyers, prices dropped.
But for most, nothing
changed because airlines
raised their base prices to
matcl the tax.

Some passengers will
now be eligible for tax re-
funds if they bought their
tickets before July 23 and
their travel took place dur-
ing the shutdown.
As the debt ceiling crisis
passed and Congress head-
ed home for its August re-
cess without resolving the
standoff, Obama spoke out
Wednesday and LaHood
urged Congress to return
to deal with the issues.
Obama expressed dismay
that Congress would al-
low up to $1.2 billion in
tax revenue to go out the
door the amount that
could have been lost by the
time lawmakers return in
Senate Majority Leader
Harry Reid announced the
deal Thursday afternoon,
saying it would put 74,000
transportation and con-
struction workers back to
"This agreement does
not resolve the important
differences that still re-
main," said Reid, D-Nev.
"But I believe we should
keep Americans working
while Congress settles its
differences, and this agree-
ment will do exactly that."
Republican Sen. Tom Co-
bur of Oklahoma won't
attempt to block passage
of the bill when it comes
up on Friday, spokesman
Johq Hart said. Coburn
blocked several attempts
by Democrats to pass an
extension bill without the
subsidy cuts.
The partisan standoff
that led to the shutdown
began last month when
Rep. John Mica, R-Fla., the
chairman of the House
Transportation and In-
frastructure Committee,
signaled his intention to
attach the subsidy cuts to a
bill to extend the FAA's op-
erating authority through
mid-September. The
agency has been operating
under a series of 20 short-
term extensions since
2007, when the last long-
term funding bill expired.
Senate Democrats com-
plained that Republicans
were breaking with prece-
dent by using an extension
bill to enact policy changes
that hadn't been agreed
upon. Even Republican
Sen. Kay Bailey Hutchison
of Texas called the measure
a "procedural hand gre-
nade." Senators refused to
pass the House bill, saying
to do so would be giving
into legislative blackmail
and inviting Republicans
to up the ante on the next
extension bill.
Obama, who had scolded
Congress on Wednesday
for not solving the stand-
off, expressed relief.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com

Syria claims progress in crushing Hama uprising

The Associated Press

BEIRUT Syria's government
proclaimed Fridaythatitwas suc-
ceeding in crushing the uprising
in the city of Hama, the epicenter
of anti-regime protests, showing
TV images of burned buildings
and rubble-strewn streets. Un-
der a suffocating siege, residents
of the city warned that medical
supplies were running out and
food rotting after six days with-
out electricity.
Across the country, tens of
thousands of protesters marched
through cities, chanting their
solidarity with Hama and de-
manding the ouster of President
Bashar Assad. They were met by
security forces who opened fire,
killing at least 13 people, activ-
ists said.

An Egyptian boy sits on the shoulders of a man during a protest against the
Syrian regime, in Cairo, Egypt on Friday.

Their numbers were lower than out for protests likely because
previous Fridays, whenhuhdreds this was the first Friday in the
of thousands nationwide turned holy month of Ramadan, when

Muslims fast from dawn until
dusk and go outside less, partic-
ularly in the summer heat. That
could augur disappointment for
protest leaders, who had hoped
to escalate the uprising during
the month in the quest to topple
the 40-year Assad family dynas-
ty's rule.
Government forces began
their siege on Hama on Sunday,
cutting off electricity, phone ser-
vices and internet and blocking
supplies into the city of 800,000
as they shelled neighborhoods
and sent in ground raids. It ap-
peared to be an all-out attempt
to take back the city which
has a history of dissent after
residents all but took over, bar-
ricading it-against the regime.
Rights group say at least 100
people have been killed so far

while some estimates have put
the number as high as 250.
The tolls could not be verified
because of the difficulty reach-
ing residents and hospital offi-
cials in the besieged city, where
journalists are barred as they are
throughout Syria.
Tanks shelled residential dis-
tricts starting around 4 a.m. Fri-
day, just as people were begin-
ning their daily fast mirroring
a round of bombardment the
evening before at sunset when
they were breaking the fast, one
resident told The Associated
"If people get wounded, it is
almost impossible to take them
to hospital," the resident said
by telephone, speaking on con-
dition of anonymity for fear of

Powerful typhoon

bears down on China

The Associated Press

residents and alerted emer-
gency relief centers Friday
to prepare for a powerful
typhoon that was head-
ing toward China's heavily
populated eastern coast.
Typhoon Muifa is fore-
cast to hit China late Satur-
day or early Sunday close
to Shanghai, a commercial
hub with a population of
23 million. Residents were
warned to take precau-
tions to prevent injuries
,and losses, the website of
the Shanghai Daily news-'
paper reported.
More than 9,000 fishing
vessels were called back to
ports in Zhejiang and Fuji-
an provinces while officials
in charge of disaster relief
centers in the region were
told to get ready to dis-
perse their materials, said
the official Xinhua News,
Zhejiang's flood head-
quarters told authorities in
coastal areas to prepare for

evacuations, Xinhua said.
Shanghai's two airports
expect major flight delays
and numerous cultural
activities were called off
for the weekend, includ-
ing a peach music festival,
Shanghai's Eastday.com
news portal said.
An emergency message
from the U.S. govern-
ment to Americans living
or traveling in East China
suggested they "stock up
on emergency supplies of
food, water, and cash in
case of storm-related pow-
er outages."
Typhoon Muifa caused
power outages and inju-
ries as it passed by Japan's
southern island of Okina-
wa on Friday and dusted
northern Taiwan with light
rain and moderate winds.
It is expected to hit be-
tween northern Zhejiang
and southern Jiangsu prov-
inces late Saturday or early
Sunday a~d then skim, the
coast to the north, China's
Central Meteorological
Administration said.

., '13- EU~ ,.' 5'
ie rMura i Krishna

Jackson Hospital is pleased to announce the upcoming opening
Sof Chipola Surgical & Medical Specialties Internal Medicine.
Dr. Murali Krishna, board certified in Internal Medicine, will
serve the community and focus on the prevention, diagnosis,
and treatment of adult illnesses and conditions.

SDr. Krishna completed his residency training in Internal Medicine
at The Jewish Hospital, affiliated with the University of Cincinnati,
Ohio, in 2010. His formal education also includes postdoctoral training
in infectious diseases. After completing his medical degree in India, Dr. Krishna acquired
five years experience while serving as a private medical practice physician, In-Charge
Medical Officer at Noel Holmes Hospital, and a Medical Officer in the Emergency
Department at Savanna Lamar Public General Hospital, all while in Jamaica. Dr. Krishna
is a member of the American College of Physicians and American Medical Association.

Chipola Surgical & Medical Specialties-Internal Medicine is located at 2946 Jefferson
Street in Marianna and opens Monday, August 1. Dr. Krishna is currently accepting new
patients. To schedule an appointment, please call (850) 526.3314.

Again, please join us in welcoming Murali Krishna, MD to Chipola Surgical & Medical
Specialties Internal Medicine.

Chipola Surgical &
M-, Medical Specialties

'A, -- .'1. 0


Jackson Yes!
Starts with You!
1. Volunteer to collect and
distribute petitions at your
2. Donate funds or in-kind
services to help spread the
word about JacksonYes!
3. Sign up to volunteer at one of
our many events.
Cut this Petition out and mail it in today!

The wUdv,,ped rW. oegrd oW f jeaM CowImy, RhlrWe, pm& e UW foIrd a Couse Comafrow or ainimon Comr rdW~ a loc
demo. um( tie btlo t spied in Aana kta Si7Un1(2pb).ft9 o so *ml giumom ac da w hlhwr el gang W m o. f mt-,- orn 0w.
eonanfg rW otu ) 4 pow' of Mcoha by r ( hn. a l bo tebu e ar for Wnuwi an asiam miaonm Cam. orAN.

Ptena .. ...S tw No oft Oradank

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~i P A~fawa^mA^iay.IP o Wt b Cm~wt Iwe ClnBM D a R 42) IP.3449

Help Improve the Support the Yes! Campaign...
Economics of
Economics of Boost ur local economy
Jackson County C:,es new job opportunities
O our ;o a' ....

p-pcealini an outdated law I'. -t .-g the residents make the decision

I, n' a d iC r.- by the~r tAl 3 point Plan
1. Sign a petition

SWWW.JACKSONYES.COM 2. Get one other person to sign a petition
3. Make a contribution

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-j T!tiWWWi WW^<,SW^^^

r-,..._ -r

112A SUNDAY, AUGUST 7, 2011





Bulldogs hope to rebound in 2011

A after suffering through their worst season since
2004, the Marianna Bulldogs will try to get
things back on:track in 2011 with a new district
and a new attitude.
The Bulldogs won just three games last season, but fin- .
ished the year on a positive note with wins over Port St. Joe
and Sneads following a seven-game losing streak.
Marianna coach Steve DeWitt is looking to take the mo-
mentum from the end of the year and a very active offsea-
son and turn it into positive results in the fall.
"I think it has definitely rolled right over," the coach said
of his team's forward progress. "Coming out of the spring,
we had goals of getting in shape and getting stronger, and
I think we've accomplished both of those things. Going
into the season, we feel pretty good about it. It's just a good
group of kids. They have a goal and they want to win. I
think they're learning what they need to do to be a winner.
They've just sold out to it."
The Bulldogs lost some key players from lastayear's team,
but they do return top rusher Chris Bowers, quarterback
Michael Mader, wing-back Hakeem Holmes, and three
starters on the offensive line in Xavier Perry, Drew Melvin,
and Chris Godwin.
Godwin, Melvin, and Perry also started on defense last
year, as did cornerback Quashawn Johnson.
The defense has again been the focus of the Bulldogs'
coaches, just as it was last season.

A Marianna player works on not getting tackled during the Bulldog's Soap and Towel Game in May.

See START, Page 2B

MHs Sports

Bulldogs lose

avid supporter

Gary Whitehead died Wednesday
Floridan Correspondent
Former Marianna Bulldogs and Florida State univer-
sity football player GaryWhitehead died suddenly oh
Wednesday at his home in Marianna.
His untimely death brought tears to the toughest
-, of men and left a void in the lives of all
S who had the pleasure of knowing him.
' S S His death, at age 65, came after yet
another weekend of his golf team par-
ticipatihg in a fundraisirig golf tourna-
ment and their regular Tuesday outing
Son the golf course.
Whitehead Whitehead, who graduated from MHS
in 1963, was a strong supporter of Mari-
anna High School sports, always in attendance and
in the know about what was going on with Bulldogs
His brother Bud's yearly visits in September were
capped off byattendance at the football games on Fri-
day nights.
The crowd always knew when the trio of brothers
- Bud, Willie and Gary -7 was in attendance because
they critiqued every play.


ictured are participants in Chipola College's recent kids basketball camp held at the
Milton H. Johnson Health Center. The kids are: Cole Menacof, Zack Jernigan, Kyan
Gibson, Corey Akerson, Henry Knowles III, Jarrod Southwell, Devon Southwell, Dustin
Alexander, Aiden Alexander, Charlie Alexander, Drew Melvin, Joshua Neel, Gavin Pittman,
Elijah Larry, Tyler Dunn, Kaley Dunn, Lochlyn Vause, Will Saunders, Tristen Dozier, Ty Billips,
Jakira Smith, and Zach Smith..

Us Open

Woods returns in time

for one last shot at glory

Tiger Woods reacts after missing a birdie putt on the 8th hole Friday during the second round of
the Bridgestone Invitational golf tournament at Firestone Country Club in Akron, Ohio.

AP Golf Writer
G iven the circumstances of a most
peculiar year, the slogan of the
final major "Glory's Last Shot"
- might not apply to Tiger Woods.
In some respects, the PGA Champion-
ship is more like a fresh start.
This is the seventh time in his 15 years
on tour that Woods has come to the last
major of the year without having made
any progress toward the record that mat-
ters the most to him the 18 profes-

sional majors won by Jack Nicklaus.
In three of those seasons, he was
changing his swing. Last year, he was
going through a divorce.
This year, he simply hasn't played.
Since closing with a 67 at the Masters,
briefly sharing the lead on Sunday until
his game stalled and he tied for fourth,
Woods went four months without play-
ing a full round because of recurring
pain in his left knee and Achilles tendon.
He only missed four tournaments he
See WOODS, Page 2B

Jaguars sign
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5-year. $35 million -
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Sports Briefs

Hudson Golf Tournament
'The 5th Annual Coach John "Hud" Hudson Golf
Tournament will take place Aug. 20-21 at Florida
Caverns Golf Course.
The format will be three-man scramble, with morn-
ing or afternoon tee times available.
Cash prizes will be paid for the three top teams in
each flight, with a long drive and closest to the pin
prize awarded each day.
Lunch will be provided on Sunday. For more infor-
mation, contact John Donaldson at 850-573-0806,
Hunter Nolen at 850-573-6474, or Brian McKeithan at

MERE Soccer
The Marianna Recreation Department will offer five
soccer leagues this fall for boys and girls ages 5-18.
Registration will be held through Aug. 26 from 8
a.m. to 4 p.m. at The Marianna Educational and Rec-
reational Expo (MERE) located at 3625 Caverns Road
in Marianna.
Fee is $30 for participants who live inside the city
limits of Marianna, and $45 for those outside. Fee
must be paid with a check or money order. No cash
will be accepted.
Special registration will be held Aug. 8 from 4 p.m.
to 7 p.m. All participants must bring copy of berth
For more information, contact the Marianna Recre-
ation Department at 482-6228.

Speed, Agility, and Conditioning Camp
Bionic Sports will hold a Speed, Agility, and Condi-
tioning camp on Tuesdays and Thursdays at Integras
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,
focusing on becoming a better athlete.
Please call Eric Pender for more information at

Marianna Cross Country/Track
Current Marianna High School students or incom-
ing 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. Please contact
coach Gibson before you show up for your first

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 con-
tact 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.

FSU Football

Fisher's son fighting rare blood disease

The Associated Press

football coach Jimbo Fisher and his
wife Candi said Friday
they have started a
fundraising organiza-
tion to raise money
to help their youngest
son and others fight a
rare life-threatening
Fisher blood disease.
Both parents also
asked people to join the National
Marrow Donor Registry during a

From Page 1B

Marianna has struggled to get
stops in the past two seasons, and
the Bulldogs have switched up their
defensive alignment to feature just
three defensive linemen and five
"We went to a defense that I
believe fits our personnel better,"
DeWitt said. "Plus, we felt like this
new defense is something that we've
had to face against other teams, and
we've had a difficult time game-
planning for it, so that intrigued me
a little bit. We've talked a lot about
getting better on defense, so that's
got to be our focus."
The Bulldogs allowed 34 points
per game in their seven losses in
2010, and just 15.7 points per game
in their three wins.
DeWitt said turning those
numbers around is still a work in
"I think the defense is a little bit
behind the offense right now," he
said. "But we're going to work hard
to get to where we need to be. We're
trying to answer some questions
While the'X and O's aspect of
the game'is still being developed,
DeWitt said that his players lacked
nothing in terms of approach to and
passion for the game.
"We've had a really good attitude,
and we had a lot of participation
over the summer," he said, "We're
going to be young, but we have
some capable kids. We've got a
bunch of good kids. It doesn't seem
like I have any kids who don't want
to be out there. They've got no
problem practicing. They want to be
there. They're all like that.
"Over the years, you don't see that

half-hour news conference.
"There are so many people out
there who need bone marrow
transplants who can't find the right
match," Candi Fisher said. "That's
something that you can do to help
In a room crowded with friends,
media and many Seminole players,
the Fishers said 6-year-old Ethan
suffers from Fanconi anemia and
will eventually require a bone mar-
row transplant. Roughly 1,000 chil-
dren in the U.S. have the disorder,
which is frequently discovered when

a whole lot. You've got good ones,
and then you've got some that just
tag along because they want to wear
the jersey. But it seems like these
boys have another aspect about
themselves that's just different. The
juniors and seniors are meshing to-
gether with the 10th grade boys, so
I hope the team concept is coming
The sophomore class will be called
upon to have an instant impact this
season, with 10th graders making
up a third of the varsity roster.
Three sophomores are already
listed as starters at linebacker, and
five of the projected starting 11 on
defense are 10th graders,
"Those kids are going to have
to step up and help us obviously,"
DeWitt said of his 10th grade group.
"We're counting on them to con-
tribute heavily on defense in the *
fall. They're coming right off of a
successful (junior varsity) season,
and the good thing about those kids
is they won with (Marianna Middle
School) coach (Hunter) Nolen, they
won with (Marianna JV) coach (Ray)
Lawson, and they have a confidence
that they expect to win.
"Does that translate to varsity? I
don't know. We'll see about that. But
at least they have that confidence
about them, which is a good thing.
We went 3-7 last year, and those kids
have higher expectations than that.
They don't want to hear that. They
just want to win. They're inexperi-
enced as far as varsity football goes,
but they have confidence to help
them overcome it."
But while the sophomores will
make their contribution, the life-
blood of any varsity team is a strong
senior class, which is what DeWitt
says he has.
"I think the biggest strength on
our team is our senior leadership,"
he said. "We're expecting a lot from

a child is suspected to have the flu.
Once considered untreatable,
the recessive gene disorder affects
roughly one of every 300,000 people.
Because the disease is so rare, it has
been hard for researchers to obtain
funding to pursue a cure.
But Ethan's specialist, Dr. Margaret
MacMillan, and the Fishers want to
change that."We are in this to win
the fight against Fanconi anemia on
behalf of all the children who share
this struggle with Ethan," the sec-
ond-year Florida State coach said
Friday. "We're here to find a cure."

them in that area because we are
so young in some places. We've got
a real good group of seniors that
are showing a good example for the
younger kids."
While the defense was the primary
culprit in several of Marianna's
losses, the offense wasn't without its
issues as well.
"We turned it over a lot on of-
fense last year, too much," DeWitt
said. "Ball security is something we
work on daily to get better at. Our
turnover ratio was terrible last year.
We have to be better at defense and
protecting the football."
Marianna willbe joining a new
district this season due to the re-
classification efforts of the FHSAA,
arid is now in a 4A district with
Taylor County, East Gadsden, and
district holdover Walton Braves.
"I'm happy to be playing some dif-
ferent people," DeWitt said. "We've
still got Walton, but I'm excited to
play some other teams." -.
There will be no Pensacola
Catholic in the league, and given
the Crusaders' district dominance
in recent years, both the Bulldogs
and Braves could have renewed life
when it comes to the goal of win-
ning a district title.
That was and still is the mission,
DeWitt said.
"The overall goal of the team is
to win the district. That's the No. 1
goal," the coach said. "I know the
boys, at the end of whatever we're
doing every day, that's their chant,
to win district. That's their goal and
that's what they want to do. It's a
great goal, and that's an achievable
goal. We've just got to take it one
game at a time."
The Bulldogs will host a preseason
classic against West Florida Tech
on Aug. 26, and open the regular
season on Sept. 2 at home against

From Page 1B
Longtime friend and fellow
golfer Jimmy Standland was very
emotional in speaking of his
friendship with Whitehead.
"Gary was one of the finest
people in Marianna. He had a
good -heart, always real solid,"
he said. "You couldn't ask for a
better person to be around: We
had played golf on Tuesday, and

I wouldn't take anything for that.
He'd do whatever he could to
help out anybody."
The sentiments were echoed
by Roy "Jiggs" Gilmore.
"Gary was one of the nicest
guys in Marianna. They didn't
come any better than him," he
said. "He would do anything for
Gilmore said Whitehead had
persuaded his brother Willie to
join their golfing expeditions be-
cause "he didn't want him watch-

ing cooking shows and westerns
all the time."
"You know Gary was com-
petitive in everything.," Gilmore
said. "We played golf in partners
Tuesday and we won by one
point, so he was pretty happy.
I can say this: Marianna sports
have lost a true friend."
Following his retirement, he
returned to Marianna from Tal-
lahassee and became involved
for a brief period coaching teams
for the recreation department

for Marianna.
Although he had never
coached soccer before, he was
coerced into a soccer coaching
job following a successful sea-
son of football.
As with all he ever attempted,
he was a success there also.
He coached one year in the
Dixie Youth Majors at Optimist
Along with friends in Mari-
anna. losing a friend, White.
leaves behind his treasured

"Gary was one ofthenicest.
guys inMarianna. They don't
come any better than him.
Roy'Jiggs' Gllmore,
Friend of Gary Whitehead
He traveled to Tallahassee to
support them on the sidelines
and in the stands through what-
ever sport they played.
Whitehead's funeral is sched-
uled for today at 2 p.m.

From Page 1B
ordinarily would have
played, but two ofthem
were the U.S. Open and
British Open.
"We get four chances to
peak per year, and unfor-
tunately, I was only able
to try and peak for one,"
Woods said. "Obviously,
my timetable isn't very
long to try and peak for
the last one here."
Yes, it's his last shot of
the year to try to win a
Could this also be his
last shot at restoring belief
that he still can reach or
even break the Nicklaus
benchmark? That he could
get back to No. 1 in the
world? That his red shirt
on Sunday could still
mean something?
Some of these could get
answered when the 93rd
PGA Championship gets
under way Thursday at
Atlanta Athletic Club.
Woods is only 35. Nick-
laus, when he was this age,
went on to win five more
majors in.his career, and
the Golden Bear might
have won more if he had
not already broken the
record once held by Bobby
But the trauma in
Woods' life physical
and emotional makes
him an old 35.
It's more than the four
surgeriess on his left knee

dating to his freshman
year at Stanford. Woods
used to walk into the
locker room or onto the
practice range fully aware
that the other players
Were looking him as golf's
best player, and the guy
they would have to beat.
Now they look at him the
way everyone else does,
wondering what's going
on inside his head, curi-
ous what kind of scores he
might post.
The swagger is gone
because Woods hasn't
won a tournament in 20
months. The aura is gone
because golf looks deeper
than ever. Three of the last
five major champions are
in the top 10 in the world
and still in their 20s -
U.S. Open champion Rory
McIlroy, Masters cham-
pion Charl Schwartzel and
defending PGA champion
Martin Kaymer..
Like so many other
young players, they have
no reason to be afraid of
Woods because they have
not competed again him
at his best.
And there are no guaran-
tees they ever will.
"It would be a little
intimidating if you knew
for sure that he was going
to come back and play
the way he did in 2000 or
2001," McIlroy said. "But
who knows for sure what
way the game is going to
It's a question that has
been asked and not

answered since Woods
first returned at the
/Masters last year after his
image was shredded over
extramarital affairs.
His "comeback" lasted
one tournament a tie
for fourth in the 2010 Mas-
ters tmtil he missed the
cut in his next tournament
with his highest 36-hole
score ever, then withdrew
a week later from another
tournament with a neck
injury. He picked up a
new swing coach in Sean
Foley late last summer
and showed signs of im-
mediate improvement,
only to start this year with
ordinary results.
He came back at The
Players Championship
on May 12 from what
was described as "minor
injuries," only to quit after
nine holes. Woods pledged
not to return until he was
100 percent healthy, even
to the point of missing two
Another setback now
and the skepticism will be
as great as ever.
Still, he doesn't see the
PGA Championship any
differently from other
years, whether he was try-
ing to win his first major
of the year or his third in
a row.
"It's a major champion-
ship," he said. "We get four
a year and try to peak four
times a year. It's as simple
as that."
Not even after 13 majors
have come and gone

without his name on the
trophy? Not even after not
being certain for most of
the summer that he could
play the PGA Champion-
ship this year?
Woods shook his head.
"Feels the same," he
said, then raising his eye-
brow with a slight grin and
adding, "Looking forward
to it."
So many others feel the
same way.
The PGA Champion-
ship doesn't get the same
respect from the public
as the other majors, some
of that because it's at the
end of the schedule and
football starts to occupy
American minds.
But there is no deny-
ing how tough itis to
win. It features by far
the strongest field of any
major, with 99 of the top
100 in the world ranking
scheduled to be at Atlanta
Athletic Club when it gets
under way on Thursday.
If no one withdraws, that
will be the most top-100
players at any major since
the world ranking began
in 1986.
For some, there could be
a sense of urgency.
That particularly holds
true for Lee Westwood,
the first golfer to replace
Woods at No. 1 in the
world late last year and
the best active player to
have never won a major.
And there had to be a feel-
ing of "When is it my turn"
for the 38-year-old Eng-

lishman when he watched
one of his best friends,
42-year-old Darren Clarke
who was No. 110 in the
world, cradle the silver
claret jug at the British
Open last month.
Westwood is represented
by Chubby Chandler at
International Sports Man-
agement, who is going for
an agent's Grand Slam. His
clients have won all three
majors this year and
four of the last five includ-
ing Louis Oosthuizen at
St. Andrews last year. Not
manycould have imag-
ined Westwood would not
be among them.

Luke Donald is No. 1 in
the world and also without
a major.
And don't forget the
Americans, although that's
been easy to do lately.
They now have gone six
majors without winning,
dating to Phil Mickelson
at the 2010 Masters, the
longest drought since this
configuration of majors
began in 1934. The high-
est-ranked American is
Steve Stricker, who is 44
and starting to run out of
"It's the last chance this
year, and then we're all a
year older," Stricker said.

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Goodell, Smith sign CBA deal

The Associated Press

Commissioner Roger
Goodell and NFLPA head
DeMaurice Smith each
grabbed a side of the mas-
sive 300-page collective
bargaining agreement
between the players and
league owners and ex-
changed a relieved hand-
shake while posing for the
And just like that, 4 V2
months of acrimony, anger
and posturing from both
sides during the protracted
NFL lockout was over.
Smith and Goodell signed
the new CBA on a make-
shift stage on the steps of
the Pro Football Hall of
Fame Friday morning, a
largely ceremonial gesture
after the players agreed to
ratify the 10-year agree-
ment Thursday night.
Still, there was a sense of
relief from both Smith and
Goodell, who shook hands
three times during the brief
signing and even hugged
after spending nearlyhalf a
year in tense negotiations,
haggling over a new way to
distribute the NFL's mas-
sive revenue stream.
"We're all relieved be-
cause football is back,"
Goodell said: "That's what
our fans want, and that's
what we all want and
we're thrilled that we got it
One fan shouted "thank
you" to Smith as he took his
seat, with Smith answering
"more than welcome."
Following the signing,
both men glad-handed
their way to the NFL Net-
work's set inside the Hall
of Fame Gallery. With the
busts of Hall inductees
serving as a backdrop,
Smith and Goodell de-
tailed the sometimes dif-
ficult journey to the nevw
Neither pointed to a
breakthrough moment in
the lengthy talks, instead
crediting leadership on
both sides for being able
to find common ground so
the 2011 season could be
Goodell said a small
group of player represen-
tatives and owners did the
leg work of putting aside
the considerable differ-
ences between the two
groups and focusing on
the future.
"There was a tremendous
amount of respect and an
attempt to find solutions,"

NFL commissioner Roger Goodell signs as NFLPA Executive Director DeMaurice Smith watches
at the signing of their collective bargaining agreement Friday at the Pro Football Hall of Fame
in Canton, Ohio.

Goodell said. "Once we un-
derstood each other and
we understood that that
was what we were there
for, we got it done."
Both Goodell and Smith
were vague on the possibil-
ity of HGH-testing. Smith
called it "something to be
strived for," with Goodell
adding "we're going to get
it done but we want to get
it done right."
Testing could begin by
the start of the regular sea-
son, though the specifics
are still being worked on,
as are several other de-
tails. It didn't stop Smith
from celebrating a "joy-
obs" day. The process has
turned him into a celeb-
rity of sorts, and he spent
several minutes posing for
pictures with fans before
being whisked away in a
Though the players were
eager to get back to work,
not every team walked in
lockstep to ratify the CBA.
The Pittsburgh Steelers
voted no, citing the rushed
nature of the deal the
Steelers didn't receive a
copy until 3 p.m. and
the agreement's inability
to address Goodell's role as
judge and jury for on-the-
field discipline.
"We felt it was shoved
down our throats," Pitts-
burgh defensive tackleWil-
lie Colon said Thursday.
Smith declined to discuss
Pittsburgh's vote. NFLPA
spokesman George Atallah
said simply "we're happy to
be back playing football."
Asked if the NFLPA
viewed the defending AFC

champion's decision to
vote against the deal as a
protest, Atallah said, "ask
(Steelers player represen-
tative) Ryan Clark."
Clark said he wouldn't
discuss the outcome of the
vote, though both he and
Pittsburgh quarterback
Charlie Batch acknowl-
edged there were some
players on the 90-man ros-
ter who were not in favor
of the deal.
Not that it mattered to
Scott Hill and Mike Bond,
longtime Denver Bronco
fans who made their way
to Canton to watch former
Denver tight end Shannon
Sharpe's enshrinement on
Neither Hill nor Bond
felt the season was in dan-
ger, figuring once both
sides realized what was at
stake, they'd come to their
"It cost the Hall of Fame
game; it cost nothing
more," Hill said. "There
was a lot of stuff in the
press to try and get us wor-
ried, but until it got to the
point where it was actually
going to matter, there was
no reason to get worried.
... This, this was all made
Maybe,. but the league
didn't do quite enough to
appease Tony Dearing.
The Hall of Fame game's
cancellation means Dear-
ing won't be able to throw
a little cash into 8-year-old
daughter Peyton's college
Dearing spends every
Hall of Fame weekend at
his father-in-law's house

on Blake Ave., which sits
across the street from
Fawcett Stadium, the site
of the Hall of Fanie game
each year.
The family- sells water
and lemonade to fans and
offers a handful of prime
parking spots for $10..
Dearing estimates he de-
posits between $300-$350
into his daughter's college
,account when the week-
'end is over.
This weekend, instead of
working during the game,
the family will hold a re-
union of sorts instead.
"What upsets me is not
that the game was can-
celed; it's that they didn't
do something else," Dear-
ing said. "You could still
put together a concert with
some well-known artists
and have a good time."
Instead, the Hall will offer
a tailgate partywith several
Hall of Famers mingling in
the crowd. It's not bad, but
it's not a game.
Then again, it could be
worse. There could be no
football at all. Instead,
the nation's most popular
sport will have labor peace
for a decade. Goodell isn't
sure he'll have the job the
next time a new CBA is
"I think the most impor-
tant thing is always listen
to one another and find
solutions," Goodell said.
"One of the things I think
we understand is that we're
better off working together.
We can create a better en-
vironment for everybody,
most specifically the game
and our fans."

Florida starts over amid low expectations

Alabama running back Trent Richardson practices Friday,
in Tuscaloosa, Ala.

Alabama takes

to field after

rough offseason

The Associated Press

Barrett Jones is re-
minded of his lost team-
mate sometimes when
he sees the empty locker
that once belonged to
Aaron Douglas. Alabama
players need only drive a
short distance from cam-
pus to see the wreckage
From' a deadly tornado
that struck the town and
surrounding communi-
ties in the spring.
With those incidents as
the sobering backdrops,
Alabama opened pre-
season practice Friday
to start preparation for
a season they're hop-
ing will be special for
more than the standard
"I think it takes a little
bit of the selfishness out
of football," center Wil-
liam Vlachos said. "It's
easy to say, Man I'm hot
or I'm tired or I'm sore or,
I don't want to be here
and I just want to go
home. But you've got to
realize what you're play-
ing for. You're playing for
a lot more than yourself.
Really, you're playing for
a lot more than just your
teammates. There's a lot
of people who care about
this football team and
this town. It's something
I'm certainly conscious
of. I think others are as

"It's something that
we'll keep in the back of
our minds."
The Crimson Tide re-
turned to the field with
plenty of the formal Au-
gust concerns: .choosing
a starting quarterback,
replacing four first-
round NFL draft picks,
finding a new left tackle.
Enduring the sauna-like
temperatures. And deal-
ing with the expectations
of a team that is favored
to win the Southeastern
Conference champion-
ship and on the short list
of projected national title
The players and coach-
es also can't forget the
April tornado that killed
47 people in Tuscaloosa.
Tide players can't rebuild
homes or families. Bring
some more smiles to
those impacted? That's
certainly doable.
"Those people are be-
hind us," defensive line-
man Josh Chapman said,
"and it's time for us to be
behindthem also."
The Tide also endured
the death a few weeks
later of Douglas, a ju-
nior college transfer and
potential starting left
A Florida medical ex-
aminer's report found
that the 21-year-old
Douglas died as a result of
multiple drugs that were
found in his system.

The Associated Press

has a new coach, a new of-
fense, a new defense and
plenty of new starters.
The Gators also have
some -new motivation. It
stems from relatively low
For the first time in eight
years, maybe even longer,
Florida has little preseason
hype. No Heisman Tro-
phy hopefuls. No players
on the All-Southeastern

Conference first team.
And the Gators are widely
picked to finish third in the
Eastern Division.
First-year head coach
Will Muschamp, the for-
mer coach-in-waiting at
Texas, believes the lack of
attention might be a good
thing. His players, though,
insist they will use it as
fuel while preparing for
the Sept. 3 season opener
against Florida Atlantic.
"It is' motivating when
these guys are saying we're

not good enough, we don't
have enough star power,
we don't have enough this
and that," guard Ian Sil-
berman said. "Maybe we
don't. But there have been
some great' teams win
without star power, with-
out a great quarterback,
without a great receiver. As
long as we come together
as a team and play to our
ability, I don't think there's
anyone who can touch
The Gators open fall

practice Saturday amid
all sorts of questions.
Muschamp kicked his
best defender, cornerback
Janoris Jenkins, off the
team in April following
his third arrest in less than,
two years. Florida also lost
a linebacker, a punter,
both safeties, two defen-
sive linemen and three of-
fensive linemen. Throw in
a new coaching staff and
about 70 players on schol-
arship, and there's legiti-
mate reason for doubt.

Marlins place Omar Infante on 15-day DL

The Associated Press

MIAMI Joe Thurston
waited nearly two years for
another call to the major
leagues. A little bit of sleep
deprivation was a small
price to pay.
He completed a cross-
country journey and. ar-
rived -in Miami in plenty
of time to make his debut
with the Florida Marlins
on Friday night. Thurston
took over at second base
whei Omar Irfante was
placed on the 15-day dis-
abled list earlier in the day
with a broken right middle
finger. He was in the lineup
against the Cardinals, bat-
ting seventh.
"It was a shock," said
Thurston, who has been
with the Marlins' Triple-A
affiliate from New Orleans
and had to get up about
3 a.m. to catch flights to
Miami from Tucson, Ariz.,

in time to make Friday's
game. "But I'm excited to
come here and help out
any way I can and help the
team out."
Thurston is 31 and broke
into the majors in 2002. He
logged more than 18 games
in only one season 2009
- when he got into 124
games with St. Louis.
Thurston paid he got
plenty of text messages
from friends on Friday, and
it's a safe bet one other ma-
jor leaguer will be sending
congratulations as well.
Thurston is the second
cousin of New York Yan-
kees ace CC Sabathia; the
duo were teammates all
the way from Little League
to high school in Vallejo,
Calif. They've appeared
together at a number of
offseason events over the
years, and both wear a
wristband in honor of one
of the teams they played

with back home.
Infante was hurt Thurs-
day night diving for a
ground ball. He had 12 hits
in his last five games, rais-
ing his average from .264
to .279 in less than a week.
"He was getting three
hits a game and then he
gets hurt," said Marlins
outfielder Logan Morrison,
who was in the lineup at
cleanup Friday for the first
time in his major league
"The guy's tough, though.
He got a base hit with a
broken finger. Pretty im-
pressive. ... Wish there was
more guys like this on the
Florida also transferred
Scott Cousins to the 60-
day DL. He has been out
since June. And the Mar-
lins remain without short-
stop Hanley Ramirez, who
sprained his left shoul-
der this week, though

manager Jack McKeon said
he hopes to get have him in
the lineup this weekend.
Ramirez did some throw-
ing in front of the Marlins'
dugout during batting
practice Friday, albeit with
someone else handling his
catching duties to protect
his left side.
Thurston was batting
.315 in 104 games in Triple-
A this season, with a .401
on-base percentage, nine
home runs and 10 stolen
He was one of the Mar-
lins' last cuts this spring
and said that each passing
year without a regular role
in the majors was difficult
to swallow.
Now he's got another
"It's tough," Thurston
said. "But I love the game. I
love to play. I play hard and
have fun doing it, so that
kind of helps out."


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a good reason to smile





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

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-1 4B SUNDAY, AUGUST 7, 2011

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


Crockford a man worth remem

W en Jack Crock-
ford died a
couple of months
ago at the age of 88, the
passing was not widely
marked. I'd venture to
say even the vast major-
ity of those whose lives
he has influenced never
heard of the man. That's
not too surprising. I met
him once and found him
modest, unassuming
and quite content to let
his largely forgotten ac-
complishments speak for
Still, it's a shame he was
not more widely known,
especially by hunters, con-
servationists and wildlife
managers. For current
and future generations of
people concerned with
wildlife and the outdoors,
Jack Crockford was a ma-
jor role player.
If you've ever hunted
deer in the state of
Georgia or plan to do so
in the future, thank Jack
Crockford for the privi-
lege. If you've ever needed
to examine, relocate, or
otherwise handle wild
animals in the safest and
least traumatic way pos-

Outdoors columnist

sible, thank Jack Crockford
you can.
Crockford, a Michigan
native, was hired as a field
biologist by the Georgia
Game and Fish Commis-
sion (now the Department
of Natural Resources) in
1947. Wildlife biology was
a new specialization at the
time and his degree from
'Michigan State University
was one of the first ever
issued in the U.S. He im-
med:ately began making
"waves" and history.
-Recognizing the need
and the potential to re-
establish Georgia's badly.
depleted white-tailed deer
herd, Crockford pressed
Game and Fish bosses
diligently for their support
in funding a statewide
deer restoration program.
By 1950, he had suc-

ceeded. Live-trapping of
deer began in the north
Georgia mountains and
on several of the state's
privately owned coastal
islands where deer num-
bers were high. Crockford
took a hands-on approach
to the project. Flying a
state-owned plane, he
frequently flew from one
island to another, often
landing on the beach at
low tide and sleeping in
the woods.
A look at Georgia's.deer
herd today makes the suc-
cess of the re-establish-
ment ogram obvious,
and it .vas during the early
years of deer restoration
that Crockford hit upon an
idea that would revolu-
tionize wildlife manage-
ment not only in Georgia,
but worldwide.
In 1952, Crockford
began work on a dart gun
that could be used in the
deer restoration project.
After much trial and error,.

he successfully modified
a commercial air rifle and
developed a primitive
dart. Later, he developed
the more sophisticated
projectile that became
known as the "flying
syringe." Scientists at
the University of Georgia
developed a suitable drug
that could tranquilize and
immobilize deer without
killing them and soon
Crockford's "Cap-Chur"
gun gained international
attention. Wildlife agen-
cies throughout the world
began requesting rifles
that would tranquilize
everything from antelope
to elephants. Today, the
Cap-Chur gun is still a
primary means of safely
immobilizing large and/or
dangerous wildlife.
Crockford went on to-
head the Game and Fish
Commission and, in
Renaissance-man fashion,
develop a reputation as
a fine craftsman whose

knives and muzzleload-
ing rifles were prized by
collectors. One of his
flintlocks hung in the
oval office during Jimmy
Carter's presidency. The
Crockford-Pigeon Moun-
tain Wildlife Management
Area near Lafayette, Ga.
is named in his honor
and he is a member of the
Georgia Outdoor Writers
Association's Hunting and
Fishing Hall of Fame.
During World War Two,
Crockford served in the
U.S. Army Air Corps in
the China/Burma/India
Theater. He flew 423
combat missions totaling
795 combat hours, flying
supplies into key battle ar-
eas and wounded soldiers
out, often using crude
landing strips in hazard-
ous.weather conditions. In
an unarmed cargo plane,
he often dodged Japanese
Zeroes by hiding in cloud
cover. He was awarded,
among other medals, the

*Bass are slow and tough
to catch under the current
hot conditions. Topwater
baits fished early are the
best bets. Fish baits de-
signed to work directly in
the thick. vegetation and
also lures that perform best
in open grass-bed pockets.
Frog-type baits are good.
For now, stick with the
thick cover. Bass will hold
there to escape the oppres-
sive heat.
Crappie fishing is very
slow at present. The "dol-
drums" will likely last
until a .substantial fall
Bream fishing has been
fair to good. Shellcrackers
have been actively taking
red wigglers and bluegills
have done well on crickets.
Hybrids may come up
late in the afternoon and
catfish are reasonably con-
sistent, especially early
and late in the day.
Bass fishing is fair, with
shallow and deep fish
reasonably active. On the
northern end of the lake,
fish frog-type lures around
the grass'lines at any time
of day. Flipping grass mats
near coves and on the
main lake is another good
shallow-water technique.
Crankbaits are the key to
the deep ledges now as
are Texas-rig worms in the
trees and brush.
Hybrids are good and
schooling early and late
over the ledges. There is
a lot of surface activity
from multiple fish schools.
Catch these fish with a

shad-imitating crankbait.
Crappies are fair. Ledges
in 15 to 20 feet of water
have been giving up some
pretty good fish in moder-
ate numbers.
Bream are good. "Even
a few hefty shellcrackers
have been taken. Use red
Catfish have been good
on the river oflate. Though
it is too hot for many an-
glers to brave the daytime
temperatures, several good
catfish catches are report-
ed bynight fishermen, pri-
marily anglers fishing the
banks near the tailwaters
of both dams. Good num-
bers of pan-size fish are
reported. Larger individual
cats may be caught while
anchored downstream
from the tailwaters. Use
shad, cut bait, worms, or
frozen shrimp.
Bass are slow. The -best
largemouth bite comes on
topwater baits very early
in the morning. Work the
banks and slow-water ar-
eas with something very
noisy, such as a Torpedo or
Devils Horse.
Bream are fair on crick-
ets and worms. Drop-fish
deep water along steep
banks for the best results.
Bluegills will make up most
of the catch.

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


Distinguished Flying Cross
with Oak Leaf Cluster.
In a society where the
deaths of rock stars, sports
heroes and even the no-
torious are lamented and
talked about for weeks on
end, understated heroes
like Jack Crockford often
pass from life largely
That's too bad. We owe
them much.
If you think about it, give
old Jack a thought next
time you shoot a deer or
watch "Animal Planet."

Thursday, August 26, 2011

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Jaguars TE Lewis

signs $35M contract;

reports to camp

The Associated Press

Bowl tight end Marcedes
Lewis has signed a five-
year contract worth about
$35 million with the Jack-
sonville Jaguars.
Lewis will get nearly $17
million guaranteed.
The Jaguars placed the
T' franchise tag on Lewis after
he caught 58 passes for 700
yards and 10 touchdowns
all career highs in
2010. The 6-foot-6, 262-
pounder signed a one-year

tender worth $7.28 mil-
lion, the average salary of
the five highest-paid tight
ends in the league.
The NFL lockout pre-
vented Lewis' agent and
the Jaguars from working
out a long-term deal, and
Lewis skipped the first
five days of training camp
while waiting for a new
deal. He reported Monday,
but sat out full-contact
drills while the contract
was being negotiated. He.
signed it Friday morning
and should practice soon.

*Netflix offer: Valid on LG Revolution purchases between 7/22/11-8/28/11; after 3 months, $7.99/mo (plus other charges) applies unless you
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_' ... ..I... ._ -...,- .. -

Fishing Reports

Hot weather

slows fishing

SUNDAY, AUGUST 7,2011 5B 6



-16B SUNDAY, AUGUST7. 2011


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

_ 6:00 6:30 7:0017:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:0012:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Entertainment Outlook

Lewis, MDA mum on

reasons for comedian's exit

The Associated Press

LAS VEGAS For decades, Jerry Lewis
has played the key role in the Muscular
Dystrophy Association's annual telethon,
helping to raise more than $1 billion. Now
the two sides are parting ways, but no one
is explaining why.
The 85-year-old comedian told re-
porters last week that he plans to hold a
press conference the day after this year's
telethon to talk about what he thinks is
When pressed by a reporter about his
role with the telethon, Lewis said: "It's
none of your business."
The Tucson, Ariz.-based association
announced this week that after 45 years,
the comedian was no longer its national
chairman and he would not appear on
-the telethon this year.
Association spokesman Jim Brown de-
clined to say what prompted the deci-
sion. And Lewis publicist Candi Cazau of
Las Vegas also declined to comment, tell-
ing The Associated Press Thursday that
comedian was traveling outside his home
state of Nevada.
In May, Lewis said in a statement is-
sued through the association that he
would make his final appearance on the
telethon this year and sing "You'll Never
Walk Alone" during a six-hour primetime
broadcast scheduled for Sept. 4.
But during a session with reporters last
week at a Television Critics Association
press tour to promote an upcoming TV
documentary, "Method to the Madness
of Jerry Lewis," Lewis hinted that his in-
volvement in raising money for muscular
dystrophy research wasn't finished.
"Who told you that?" Lewis asked a re-
porter who asked him how he felt about
this year being his last telethon. "I never
read it."
"Do you remember when the New York
Times printed, 'Dewey wins'? I rest my
case, pal," Lewis said. "Anything you read;
read it twice."
In 1948, the Chicago Tribune famously
printed the headline "Dewey defeats
Truman" the day after Harry Truman

In this Dec. 1, 2010 photo, Jerry Lewis attends
the Quentin Tarantino Friars Club Roast at the
New York Hilton Hotel in New York.
beat Thomas Dewey in the presidential
Lewis also harshly criticized reality
television, shows that include heavy in-
volvement from telethon co-hosts Nigel
Lythgoe and Alison Sweeney. Lythgoe is
executive producer of "American Idol,"
which Lewis called a singing competition
of "McDonald's wipeouts," while Swee-
ney hosts weight-loss show "The Biggest
"You just have to be bad. The business is
scrounging around for what to do," Lewis
said when asked how comedic actors can
become great today. "And the first thing a
good comic must do is let them know he
hasn't changed.
"He can bring that same veracity and
that same performance to a medium
that's running around, knocking their
brains out trying to see how we beat the
fat lady at 375 pounds, and in four months
she's going to be 240. Who (cares)," Lewis
said. "It's ridiculous."
When asked what he'd have to do to be
satisfied with his life, Lewis said: "Get the
cure for muscular dystrophy, then I'm
Lewis Jater said he would hold a press
conference Sept. 5 to clarify his plans.

Q Why are some
candies called
truffles? LK., ARD-
Answer First, let me
tell you about the fungus
of the same name. The
experts describe it as
the fruiting body of an
underground mushroom
that is found within the

living roots of several dif-
ferent trees. Candy truffles
are made by melting
together chocolate and
cream (making chocolate
ganache) and rolling the
mixture into balls. The
most traditional type of
chocolate truffle is then
rolled in cocoa powder,
which makes it look like
the fungus. There are

Dear Annie: I have been married to
"Greg" for 21 years, and we have three
wonderful teenagers. When we met, Greg
seemed like the perfect guy. However, a
few years after we married, he began to
drink much more heavily, and now he
gets drunk nearly every day.
Greg had a rocky childhood and lost
both his parents at a young age. The
family members who raised him were
abusive. That's the reason I've always
excused his drinking, but, Annie, I can't
take it anymore. Instead of a husband, I
have an alcoholic child on my hands. He
does absolutely nothing with the kids or
with me. All he wants to do is drink and
I'm 45 years old and do not want to live
the rest of my life with this man and his
addiction. I've begged him to get help,
but he blames me for all his problems. I
could tolerate being married to an alco-
holic if I knew he was trying to get sober,
but he has no interest.


When you are defending at the bridge table, if
you don't pay attention to your partner's cards,
you will lose so much money that you might be
watching everything by candlelight. Of course,
that assumes your partner's carding is reliable.
In today's deal, West is defending against four
spades. He leads the club king: ace, four, six.
South calls for dummy's spade jack and over-
takes with his queen. What should West do?
Three spades showed a good seven-card suit
and some 6-10 high-card points. North's raise
was a tad optimistic, but he had three aces and
there was the carrot of a potential vulnerable
game bonus.
What did East's club four tell West? That East
started with a singleton club, because if East
had had the five-four-doubleton, he would
have played the five, his higher card, starting
high-low (an echo) with a doubleton.
So, West should win the second trick and lead
the club seven (or 10), which partner will ruff.
Then South will not have the three dummy en-
tries he needs to establish and run the clubs.
After ruffing, East will shift to the diamond
jack, and eventually South will lose two dia-
mond tricks to go down one.
Finally, note that if East had the club five and
South the six-four, declarer would have had to
play his six at trick one, leaving West uncertain
about who holds the four.


many other recipes for
chocolate truffles.
One recipe I read claims
that truffles are the
simplest candy to make.
It goes on to suggest that
you use only high-qual-
ity chocolate that is 62
percent cacao or higher
and organic cream, as the
quality of the ingredients
will affect the product.

I've sought-.individual counseling,
and we've been to marriage counseling
together, but nothing has made a dif-
ference. The kids are equally frustrated
because Greg won't listen to their pleas,
either. I cannot afford a divorce and don't
want to leave my home, which I cannot
pay for without Greg's income. How can I
free myself from this miserable life with-
out losing everything? How can I make
Greg get the help he desperately needs?

Dear Vermont: Until Greg is ready to,
admit he has an alcohol problem, you
cannot make him get help. First, please
contact Al-Anon (al-anon.alateen.org)
at 1-888-4-AL-ANON (1-888-425-2666)
Sfor emotional support and suggestions.
Then talk to a lawyer about child and
spousal support, and see if you can
afford a legal separation until you are
ready to decide whether or not to make it

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- If you want some-
thing done in a manner
that is different from the
norm, it is best you do it
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) People you're with
will readily agree to go
along with whatever it is
you want to do.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
23) It won't take long
for you to find yourself
engaged in an enjoyable
activity with a number of
people you like a lot.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) You're likely to get
the.opportunity to utilize
a lot of your ingenuity,
whether that involves
working on a project or
playing a game.
Dec. .21) Your charis-
matic personality will
be in full bloom, making
you especially appealing
to the opposite gender.
Jan. 19) Those with
whom you share emo-
tional bonds are apt to
be very eager to please
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Usually it isn't too
wise to make important,
spur-of-the-moment de-
cisions, but today could
be an exception.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) If you have a
choice, don't waste your
time engaging in useless
activities when there is
money to be made. .
ARIES (March 21-April
19)- If you are bored do-
ing the same old' thing,
allocate this day to doing
something different.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) You're a person
who generally likes rou-
tine, but shifting condi-
tions could work out to
your benefit.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) -The timing is excel-
lent for bringing a matter
to conclusion that you've
been negotiating for
some time.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) Looking for some-
thing different to do,
you're apt to deliberately
seek out some kind of ex-
perimental activities.


Today is the 219th day
of 2011 and the 48th day
of summer.
1958, playwright Arthur
Miller won a two-year
appeal battle against his
contempt of Congress
conviction (for refusing
to give a list of names in
his House Un-American
Activities Committee
In 1964, Congress
passed the Gulf of Tonkin
resolution, giving Presi-
dent Lyndon B. Johnson
wide discretionary power
in responding to report-
ed Vietnamese attacks.
Ralph Bunche (1904-71),
activist/Nobel laureate;
Garrison Keillor (1942-),
writer/entertainer; Da-.
vid Duchovny (1960- ),
actor; Charlize Theron
(1975- ), actress; Sidney
Crosby (1987- ), hockey
Reagan quoted Thom-
as Jefferson during his
HUAC testimony, which
he gave in 1947.
"Heads are wisest when
they are cool, and hearts
are strongest when they
beat in response to noble
ideas." Ralph Bunche

number of nations that
do not have a functional
U.S. embassy (Iran and
North Korea).

NEA Crossword Puzzle

ACROSS 42 Is, to Fritz
45 24-hr. cash-
1 Barking giver?
noises 46 Borodin
5 Upholstery prince
choice 50.Waker-up-
10 Parka pers
12 Surround- 53 Hire
ings 55 The out-
13 Gulf port doors
14 Container 56 Fought with
with a spout swords
15 Annexes 57 Turbaned
16 Medico seer
18 Diamond 58 Oak or
stat sycamore
19 Typeof
experience DOWN.
23 Happy 1 Indigo dye
- clam 2 Wallpaper
26 Converted unit
sofa 3 College
27 Minn. neigh- rookies
bor 4 Jazz instru-
30 Out of focus ment
32 Get rid of 5 Clock nu-
34 Knick- meral
knacks 6 Sick
35 Sewing kit 7 Amiable
item 8 Single earth
36 Pro (in orbit
proportion) 9 Pale-green
37 Cakelike moth
cookie 10 Honest prez
38 Politico 11 Chili beans
Landon 12 Beaded
39 Unfavorable shoes

Answer to Previous Puzzle


20 On the on

loose 40 Bud holder
21 Deed hold- 41 Alpine peak
ers 42 Holm and
22 Giza's river Woosnam
23 Kinder- 43 Popular
garten trio side dish
24 Put-down 44 Cheerio!
25 Mystique (hyph.)
28 Kind of 47 Peril at sea
cracker 48 Kind of
29 Lead a molding
square 49 Autumn
dance color
31 Beatles' 51 Pirate's
meter maid qudhff
32 Defense- 52 CAT scan
less relative
33 Phone but- 54 Pecan, for
ton Instance

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

' 2011 UFS, Dist. by Univ. Uclick for UFS

NEA Crossword Puzzle

ACROSS 45 Mystical
1 Simply 47 Golf score
5 Gift ribbon 50 Call --day
8 Mineral 51 Pictures
spring mentally
11 Pink-slipped 54 Barn color
12 Jai- 55 Cafeau-
14 PC monitor, 56 Buffalo's
once lake
15 People who 57 Sooner thai
roam anon
17 Use 58 Nonsensel
crosshairs 59 Ferris whee
18 Watered silk
19 Church DOWN
21 Tarzan's 1 Gullet
title 2 Midterm or
23 Disentangle final
24 Places 3 Vegas
for flowers alternative
27 Be a party 4 Swirled
to 5 More empty
29 All-purpose 6 Bullfight
truck cheer
30 Unfair 7 Lumber flat
(hyph.) 8 Heat
34 Stayed even to boiling
(2 wds.) 9 First-rate
37 Actor Beatty 10 They need
38 One In a a PIN
million 13 Hot topics
39 Birds' bills 16 Cenozoic
41 Elevator and others
pioneer 20 Opposed
43 Veer out 22 Knights'
of control weapons

Answer to Previous Puzzle

24 Hearty 40 More
laugh nervous
25 Wolfed 41 Lone
down Ranger
26 Good movie
name, 42 Exchange
for short 44 Actor
28 Quilting Carradine
social 45 Get pooped
w 30 Dory mover out
31 Spiral 46 Crackle
molecule 48 Loughlin
32 Mouse alert or Petty
33 Tooth 49 Wife of
fixer's deg. Geraint
35 Small 52 Itinerary
combo word
36 Light color 53 Use one's
39 Dress- eyes

8-8 2011 UFS, Dist. by Univ: Uclick for UFS

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Crpher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
TODAY'S CLUE: R equals G

Previous solution: "Give me problems... give me the most abstruse
cryptogram... I crave for mental exaltation." Arthur C. Doyle
(c) 2011 by NEA, Dist. by Universal Uclick 8-6

". VL m6,AE6ii.'
"t's E~aIWV~~

Ask Mr. Know-it-all

Annie's Mailbox

North 08-06-11

West East
14A62 43
SQ93 K 10 8 6 5 2
SK 8 3 J 10 92
4KQ107 44
4 K Q 10 9 8 7 5

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
34 Pass 44 All pass

Opening lead: 4 K

SUNDAY. AUGUST 7, 2011 7B-

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

C,.y' (t.*f ^

Wes started his sales career with Rahal-Miller in
998. Since that time, he has qualified for salesman of
be month eighteen times. He has been married to Joy
or 50 years. They have three children, Benjie, John,
knd Lindsay, and four grandchildren, Makenzie, Grant,
larcus and Emily. Wes would like to Thank all his
last customers and invites you to call or come see him
anytime you're in the market for a new or used vehicle.




Nicely Equipped, #5707001

r~ii r~

One Owner Trade In, #N5969001 ,

ab D au E h
Cab, 4WD, Haul Everything, #5734001

R/T, Extremely Clean, 5952001

Crew Cab, Very Nice, #9404307

,Convertible, Hard to Find, #5414001

Great Buy, #9005069

Crew Cab, 4WD, Z71 Pkg & More, #6059001
Crew Cab, 4WD, Z71 Pkg & More, #6059001

Local Trade, Only 3K, #N6102001

Come Check It Out! #6025001

:fi fBI,, I to Dre 5 SSpC
Bm amn man Dreo Man
Fun to Drive, #9005016 SHARP! #6011001 Sporty Luxury Car, #5743001
Rv-A weal M' 'iC

* .,~,



- .







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~-----------71111~-n11-11111 ------Cr

-1 8B SUNDAY, AUGUST 7, 2011




Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, August 7, 2011- 9 B



*4 FOR INFO 850-303-3023 4=4
AU LIC#AU667 AB LIC#2727

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

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

Huge Antique Auction, Aug. 13th @ 10am
Contents of well established Antique business
to be sold at Apction. Store is loaded from wall
to wall: Collectibles,.glass, pottery, tools, furni-
ture, Coca-Cola items, toys, signs, pictures,
memorabilia, oak glass show cases plus other
cases, cookie jars, dish sets, so much more!
Come eat- Food, drinks & snacks onsite. Build-
ing is airconditoned & clean restroom. Public
and Dealers welcome (Dealers please bring a
copy of your sales tax id) 10% buyers premium
& sales tax in effect for this auction. Location:
Rues Antique Mall 123 S. Main St. Brundidge.
Sale conducted by: 231 Auction, LLC
334-372-3532 Pictures: www.auctionzip.com
(put in id #;26327) AL1719



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.

Ford 9N Tractor w/4foot bush hog, $2200 (lo-
cated in Greenwood) 229-869-0883

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

Small, dark and handsome (2) young kitties
looking loving families Call 334-393-9681

AKC English Bulldog Beautiful AKC registered
english bulldog puppies for sale. Excellent ped-
igrees, show potential, outstanding temper-
ment and well socialized. Serious inquiries on-
ly, please. 334-572-4292
AKC Toy Poodle male vet checked $300.
Chl-poos F-$300, M-$250. W/S/D Home raised
taking cash deposits. 334-794-2854.
Friend for Life has Free Wonderful Rescued
Dogs shots, spayed, neutered. 334-791-7312
German Shorthaired Pointers AKC Registered;
3 female pups. Born 5/30/11. Tails docked, dew
claws removed, shots utd. Great family petor.
hunting dog. $300, OBO. Mother on site, also
for sale. Text or call 334-790-5106.
V Lots of Summer Puppies ON SALE! V
Morkies $100-$250, Older Chorkies $50,
Hairless Chinese Crested $450. Yorkies $450.
Yorlde-Poos $200.-$350. Chihuahua $250.
M Iti-Poos $300. Pek-A-Poos $250.
Call 334-718-4886

Digital Journalist
WRBL News 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-
and editing equipment and to appear on camera f6r 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 gobd driving record-and a valid drivers license.
EOE:M/F/D/V. Pre-employment Drug and Background screens required.

No phone calls please.

Sunday, August 7, 2011


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
r foreach puzzle. "

Fresh Shelled Peas & Butter Beans
several varieties and Okra. 2307 Mayo Road,
(between Cypress & Grand Ridge) Bobby
Hewett (850) 592-4156
Green Gate Olive Grove. A bit of old Italy.'Come
visit. Pick your own fresh olives right here in
Jackson County. Free recipes for curing. Nortek
Rd. 2mi W of Hwy 167 ( 850)596-4963

Fresh Peas, Tomatoes,,
Butterbeans, Cucumbers,
Snap Beans, New Potatoes,
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
334-793-6690 **
U-PICK PEAS: 6 miles N of Grand Ridge, or 2.1
miles S of Dellwood on Hwy 69. $6/per 5 gal.
bucket, Field opens at 630am till 630 pm,
7 ays/wk. Both dark & white peas.

Part time job in professional business office.,
4 Hrs 5 days a wk. Exp required with Quick
Books, Word and Excel & Internet.
Rnhi'n g~i .M 1i fi i ;iAA .Antli1

Must be a HS graduate with two years
of proven experience working with.
.automated systems, or an Associates
Degree in a field consistent with the
responsibility of the position.
Starting Salary: $22,269.00 annually
Must be a HS graduate supplemented by
course work in secretarial sciences, and
3 to 5 years experience in secretarial or
administrative work, including significant
computer experience.
Starting Salary: $22,269.00 annually

Must be a HS graduate with 1 to 2 years
experience in library or with database
management Must have ability to work in
multiple computer applications at one time.
Starting salary: $17,236.00 annually
All job applicants MUST have valid FL
drivers licence prior to employment.*
Submit Jackson County employment
application to Human Resources Dept.,
2864 Madison St., Marianna, FL 32448
DrugFree Workplace/EOE/V.Pref/ADA/AA

Clean Cut Service Electrician needed ASAP i
Computer skills and knowledge of garage
door opener a plus. Call 941-426-5417 or
send resume to electricrcs@gmall.com

with the Classife

with the Classifieds

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8 5 5 7 4 1
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0@@5 6 3 21.
1 3 2 7 8 9 6
615- 1 3 9 7 8




M* A OS.



Production Planning/Inventory Control
Clerk. Full time position responsible for
planning and purchasing of product as
well as inventory control. Require 2yr
verifiable office experience. Prefer
experience in data entry, purchasing and
inventory control. Proficient in Microsoft
Office and willing to learn custom
programs. Requires excellent written
and verbal communication skills. Full
time employment with competitive
wages and benefits available.

Apply at One Stop Career Centers in
Marianna and Blountstown, Oglesby
Plants International Hwy 71 N or
Fax resume to (850) 762-3806.


Growth opportunities are excellent.
Drug-free workplace

District Sales Manager
The Dothan Eagle is seeking mature,
energetic individual with superior
communication skills who enjoys
working with people to fill the position
of district sales manager.
Must be able to work flexible hours,
have dependable transportation and a valid
drivers' license. Responsibilities include
sales, recruiting, showing routes and
generally overseeing independent contrac-
tors that distribute the Dothan Eagle in an
assigned district or territory.
Benefits include medical, dental,
401(K), paid vacation and holidays.
Applications and/or resumes
are accepted at the Dothan Eagle
(227 N. Oates Street Dothan, AL)
between the hours of 8:30 am to 4:30 pm
Monday through Friday
attention Rufus A. Manor
You may apply online at
WWW.mediageneral.com as well.

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

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

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
3BR 1.5 BA, 2944 Noland St. Bonus room with
fireplace, 1 car garage, Central Heat & Air,
hardwood floors, kitchen appliances, no pets.
Deposit required, 1 year lease $700/month,
Available October 1st. Call 850-594-7525 after
6pm or leave message
3BR/1.5BA New Carpet! Brick Home, CH/A,
Near Malone School
Now Accepting Applications.
$650. Mo + dep. Call 850-569-2475
3BR 2BA Block Home on 10 acres Compass
Lake area, Energy efficient, CH/A, Outdoor
pets ok, $850 + dep. 850-573-0466
632 Chapelwood,Dothan 4 BR, 2 BA, Kit.
w/refrig, stove, micro, dishwasher, DR, LR FPL
Ref, $825 mo. Security deposit $800 & lease re-
quired. Outside shed. Avail 8/15. 334-333-7777
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 4
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"

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.pumcreekrecreation.com.

2/2 In Afford, window A/C, $380 + deposit
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living. com.
Small Quiet Family Oriented Part- 2BR MH for Rent
includes water, garbage, lawn care, No Pets 850-592-
8129 .

r t ndrfg :ereb
q'e,#tghap.zct&ird/w a Flomri a Saiitute r V
l- "et ra- (,Fto n w : Ao .ft
..; -<' 0 'N"-"*..--
a el sth
'72ftV I


a leading national
respiratory company in Marianna, FL seeks
caring Service Representative. Service
patients in their home for oxygen and
equipment needs. Warm personalities,
age 21+, who can lift up to 120 Ibs should
apply. CDL w/DOT a plus or obtainable.

mm -igio





Oglesby Plants International, Inc.,
Altha, FL is accepting
applications for the following position.



I:l: Ikd: f,_1;]:l


10 B Sunday Au ust 7 2011 Ja n


2 & 3BR 2BA Mobile Homes in Cottondale no aI-- REAL ESTATE FOR RENT U fl REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
pets, Central Heat & Air $325-$450 850-258- -
1594 leave message
2 & 3 BR MH's in DO YOU NEED TO DOWNSIZE $109,900-MLS# 244224- 4BR, 2BA brick home
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595. YOUR RENT & OFFICE SPACE? with garage. Just 3 miles from downtown
960 sq ft Completely renovated, Marianna, Fl. It's a nice country home with a
3/2 $595 Quiet, well maintained MH Park, 4 offices ,1 reception,1 breakroom, large covered front porch, updated flooring
Water/sewer/ garbage/ lawn included. 2 bathrooms, Off street parking lot 2846-B and interior doors and the hall bath is
Other rentals available starting @ $395 South Green Street Marianna. Less than updated with tile and new fixtures.
Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4w $1.00 per sq ft per month. Great workshop that is insulated and wired
Houses and trailers for rent starting at $300 per Call 850-326-0097 for info. for electric and other covered storage space.
month. (850) 593-4700 B T 850-624-8877 sylvia gcrealty.net
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For'details e ll t CEDADVERT ING
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4 o o fog
Small 2BR BA Located in Sneads z d Your source r selling and bu n
$300/month 850-573-0308.

SIndian Srings

Tim & Patsy Sapp REAL ESTATE
Beokw mnefinhor, Ora Mock, GRI 5035 Hwy 90

u e Broker Associate Marianna, FL 32446
Call US For All Your( 0 9
RealEstate Neds (850) 526-9516 (850) 526-2478
WATERFRONT! Fax (850) 482-3121
Compass Fake. 225 feet Fax (850) 482-3121
faI n with beaLu cul COMPLETELY
view 3/ 'DW Iarge COMPLETELY
screened front porch
large; side porch. Dock 40 REMODELED!
w/boat house. Separate Inside the cilimits of
Storage building w/ closed aons a is this ighty &
utility room & boat storage. Mrn ti gt
Bar p. BRING ALL Bright 3/2 home built in
OFFERS! $209000 2000 with almost 1200
MLS# 214521 7 I S Is sft& I car garagel
-. Mana 3BR. 2B, ________DREM A BRAND NEW custom
DREM, DREAM UY ONE kitchen cabinets o pplinces, new carpeting thir-out, freshly painted
DEAT, FUY ONE!! thru-out. New bathroom cabinets, ceiling fans in all rms. Separate
OBEAUTIFUL HOME a Utility rm w/ extra cabinets for storage. Will pass ALL USDA 100%
LOCATE. 3 N PBR RIN I oansl MLS #243763 Call STACY BORGES 850-573-1990
$249,900!!! MIS # 241175 of this cozy 2/1 approx
950 sI ft cottage home.

onT D Beautilul Rustic Dck local Located on a corer n tl
ed within minutes of down- Located close to every-
town Marianna 3BR, 2BA, ingl Home had some
arge laundry m lare Enjol axCoty I Mnin this nice brick 3BR 2 BA home with many s a .y a udg, li numbing, win

ncosd patio Enjoy the lae has breakfast bar & eating area. All apliances. Bonus room, could BORGES 850-573-1990
room while siting on the be office, etc. Extra power pole & septic tank for RV. MLS# 243615 GREEN
I16x6 enclosed patio. 2.5 car detached garage with workshop in back. Waterfontage MEA
on springled lake. Dosck that nds TLC. LCndcapeu yard, with 2.driveways. Bring $A0,000
all offers. Motivated Seller. MLS# 238269 L $12,t Subdivision lca ed in
BEST! Private 3BR/2BA Come see this nice 2001 Bump Nose redy to
large master BD, high ceilings 3B82BA mobile home
throughout home. Fireplac, 3BR/2BAmoblemove into This home
Sr ad capet flo ring, nice on 10 acres. Screen offers a spli bedroom
layout beautiful kitchen cabi- porch II30. Lots of plan. 3 Bedrooms 2 aths with approx 1258 sq ft under airl 1 Car garage
Snt large 2Mss teen TVlis. fruit and nut trees. and Concrete drineay Energy Efficient appliances, neural colors, insulat-
excellent hunting in the back 40X30 with roll p CRESHHARRISON 850-482-1700
yard with great set up All nwith roll up

edon a paved canopy street And Build our dEam
On corner lt 311.5 spilt Great Business home on thai very nice
bedroom design. Walk-in
cts. All new paint inside opportunity for any 26 acrs of genty rolling
and out. 3 year ne metal retail business, or pasture with some o
roof A detached iorage s and pine trees. Located
building. A grca' buy I@ only office. Has drive inMran.Th pope
54900. S ntlme t d innMorinn.. The proper-
$54,900 MLS 243920. through window and ty is completely fenced. There are several nice building sites on the sublet
0 parking, apprqx 124' property. The property can be subdivided into two parcels. Mobile Homes
on busy 4-lane HWY a o.k. MLS # 240688 Call CRESHHARRISON 850-482-1700
E.Joyflhb~am d13BRnBA2- 90, givesyou great visibility. Traffic medians, 2,555 sw ft INCOME
"drtln botanOind EMrl t- building. Natural gas hook-up and phase three electrical. PRODUCING
ld inCaeld c wi.ros. Building has no fixtures. cen H/A. You canmake it what Located at 2350 Hwy 73
a Vracnt litvngol rha ifncId South, this is currently a
in"ky dSit inthe mardopad i you want it to be. Selling "As Is" MLS# 242656 $134,900 day cam. The building is
and juythi oMWrsd 2 proiy 430 sq ftand is great
hwS frontage.... Please
W rcd -hoeg llivingMa k yon, Wdo not speak to tenant,
today! ISa2432305144,9 0 call Listing agent for fur
other details. Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
3.49 ACRES with no deed BeACRESlD/
Beautifol 4/2.5 w/
eroictions. Private Setting. office/nurseryl
ood ed. Between Magnificent kitchen w/
eo .Gr eenwood and Dellwood center island. Covered
Sarea. High and Dry. Septic front perch w/ additional
Sank. Bring All Offers! dec area for entertain-
_MLS#.239973 s7,00 INVESTMENT PROPERTY IN MARIANNA. I BR, I BA ing. Oversizd 2 Tcar cr
port amn slab. There is
home, central H/A, stove, D.W. and washer and dryer. City lso a 3/2 SWMH in good condition with Screened, covered front porch.
utilities. With front porch. PRICE: $32,500 MIS#242981 Ppty has large workshop w/ elc. MIS 1 235246
Call STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

S1999 DWAon 2.5 acres priced INVESTORS!
to sell! 3/2 baths, greaurom Bulung ot In Compass Lake In the Hills No Mobile Homes, All Located in the
fireplce. skirted justisouth of 42Mariann e downtown
plae, skirted jun Chsouth of the amenities of CLH. POA dues. New Listing. MLS# 240221 $4500 rea just down the street
Marianna on Chason Rdfrom the Jckson Couny
Very Motivated Seler! In Gracevllle, Four City Lots on paved street totaling I ac mol coGrthousel 2400 sq ft
MLS#2431B3 $,W # 238934 Owner will look at offers $8,700 heated & cooled. The
frontt 1168 sq ft is being used as a showroom, and the owner used the
MS" r it back 1232 sq ft as o workshop There is a 15x60 driveway, Metal roof
opprox A yrs old and a FULL bothreom with shower. Updlated electricl
Si f orremosure-Bank says Make an OfferlI MLS #240015 Call STACY
SyourrKW. 4 UJ 'BORGES 850-573-1990

LOT IN SUNNY HILLS. Restrictions. North of Panama City and the COUNTRY
nImrtcul eM M oni nal 1 beaches. Office #3009-A #235268 for $5,000 It #242381 for $3,900 HOME IN
new windows, new paint, noew MALONE!
carpet, new appliances. 2 fat 7 Large 4/2 hnote with
emtiu serngd od sys- Ce Brick, 3 BR & 3.5 $og 2400 sq h under
tm with wall speakers, extra Ba has 3,300 sq. ft. o/cl Built in 1935 this
insulation, large ne back H & A, and 3.800 home offers a master
dek. y Straence skin. g,beu- ft. under roof. bdrm with sing .Huge family rm, Den has fireplace. Deoached 2 car
tel l This is a mu withe! Two master bed- c i rh a Lrge coun porch fIr relaxing, Ployhuse for kids in
Byit Tis2i9MSa1-s basbcusardt Tore ise orn nul bdi.g with lean-t for e storage Deck in the
M Lun gin ldgkr o o m s u i t e s F o r m a l b a c k o f f D n C A L L C R E S H H A R R IS O N O R S T A C Y B O R G E S
MINI FARM, 3 BEDe room, stone fire- I --DWMH IN
ON 21 ACRES MOL room. Two storage buildings on a shady 2.37 Arre lot.
place, newinsalld All amenitiesof Compass Lake in the Hills. #236934 3CITY UMITS
duichn puned windows Compass.3,lt/28 Ahome has
beautiful setting, home sits $269,000 Call Ora today for appointment $269,000 2400 sft with a large
back o ha tWY 90. In Listing #236934 open kitchen with center
ground' pool that noeds aZ p island. Lorge Famiy e
work. Storage b ilding. tn. & a with fireplace. Separate
inside needs some updalt- living e dining on, There
Buy.at $132,900 MLS# 242162 ng h pond A Gret Alta Cozy home be used as an office or an oddl m. Located on a paved street siting on
being sold "as is" on a 1/2 acre lot. MLS# 243073. Call Sacy Borges or Cresh Haorison
Enjoy quiet country tiv- -f 1 ac mol. Per Town 1 COUNTRY HOME
tiah isAca3/ ome is n ho.m Hall could possibly IN COMPASS LAKE
acre (MOL). Great room, Hbe rezoned for a mx IN E HILLSI
living room with fire- MH.Parkormixed .. Lodonapprx3.5
place, new carpeOle in u City Water. inadmswthia4 i
kitchen. Screened in use. Ciyome Weam es with lel
back porchMeal roof. Lots of flowers, shrubs and trees. #243726 $45.000 porcelain tlile hr-ule
Tll shade trees. Close to aLfrgo open LinWing ooth gas a apla" back parch So relax n There is a
offers. Seller pays all closing cosis. All for $189,880 MLS# 242932 ... ho3 hc b tolel yoy pary pooer Complen R fTne aC2o 2feced hyo r
Great Investment horse. The hm Oh o Pal with p en odom for yiorage Col forwa this
Chipola River epOperty or home home haw to fere MLS #243660. CALL STACG Y BORGE 850573-1990
Watrcrent at its fonesk ha t'f rontO
home with high wood Eau-WRemodeled I BRhome I |MTS
beamed ceilings. groniteo A me w/ large Gm2/ starter home
counterops, gorgeous ndeck. Sits on a cor with opparx Centra q ,Mt
cihines, electric freS Home needs rome TLC.
place, lotn could be used ncer lot in the shade 12C20 DecB in fully fenced
as a bonus room or e00w of a beautiful oak tree. Wood kitchen cabinets, appol- bhckyard, Stoge Building
bedroom. complotoly dances. MIS# 242918 Price: $ 32,500 with leanto. Huge Oak & Peon reesl Ccli today for your personal Showing.
raacnhd in 2 a half wr dCock. ivth dock ount over he war. n Cotl STACY BORGES 850-573-1990
Lpitisd uI a cniqcB funk on Chipatir2 River. like having 2 river fronGs.
MLS 2430o03 E189.000 GREENWOOD
bdnm 3hatbhoneoutuS WATERFRONT. 3 T Singleide mobile hoNe on
spaiour groat mom, kitebn and -Clots including a lot I1 acre CHnAhl Air. Metal
tlnarge baths. hg udliiy ym. man with 42' on the river, ClosetoBlue Springs Parh. Cll today eor more infonnotioc MIS 12d2721t CIlI
bathroom f ltura,. new heai plus two interiOr STACY BORGES 850573-1990
-u m inge.alled and. lae GR EAT. In Bear Paw INDIAN SPRINGS SUBDMSION
hannraeln d hk y S/D near Magnolia Landing. GREAT FISHINGI #242462 F $,1s0 FEI MOENT
high rchol. stare path. ipn.& ecein MS al Clo to nMw 243050 $ 8 PRICE: $28,500 OFFCE SPACE AVAILABLE

A I~ L19 a I Smart Style, smart Buy! LANDFORSALE
Come e this 3 bed 2 bath .95 in Bridge Creek Sub $20,000
bock home located convenient- I 1.90 Acres in Dogwood Heights $23,900
ly to new high school. rcrc- 1.60 Acres, Panhand Road, Zoned Mixed Use $49,500
anon area, shopping eti 1.50 Acres, Merritts Mill Pond, Indian Springs Sdv $125,000
Tastefully decoratedpainted. CALL CRESH HARRISON @ (850) 482-1700
hardwood ad tle noorn. large
front porch, spacious yard, pri
va te backyard with plnty of shade MLS# 241514 $159,900 Compass Lake in the Hills 1 acre $5,000
Grove St, Chipley 3a acre $21,500
Waterfront on Merrits (City lot in Washington County)
Milipond! 2(K17 3/2 Appalachee Tr, Marianna 1 acre $34,000
brick cco home on 1sh2 (Indian Springs Golf Course Lot)
scm DAOCk twl hoot shod
Dle throughout the hiiuse Shawnee Tr, Mariannal.13 Acre $38,500
plinle hs r dapl.ane (Indian Springs Subdivision)
igaloencload vbuItdck ell 30 Hwy 90, Marianna 19.77 acres $59,000
yelr single roof All for CALL STACY BORGES @ (850) 573-1990
i 2S2P).I0 tan additional 1I,-
for $89,000) MLS# 239716 $209,000 WARr ddoNT o
MERRITS MILLPOND! 4220 Allen St, Greenwood, 2/1, 1353 sq ft $450
Retreat from everyday pres- 2954 Sunset Dr, Marnanna, 2/1, 700 Sq ft $450
sures to his relaxing unique THIS I BR/IBA CABIN AT WATERS EDGE is a great 2957 Milton St, Marianna, 3/2, 1353 Sq If $700
waterfront home wis h gor- vacation or get-away for the weekend home. Two lots give 2793 Wandell St, Marianna, 3/1.5, 1200 Sq ft $600
geous views. 3 bdrm 1.5
blh, big window views you 100' on the river. Concrete boat ramp. Sink under the All Rentals Require 1-yr Lease,
from each bedroom, new porch for cleaningyour "catch of the day". Being Sold "As First Month Rent and Security Deposit
sh paved driveway, secluded from main road. MI.S 242979 $299 Is" Don't Miss This BuX MIS # 240238 $79,000 CALL CALL STACY BORGES @ (850) 573-1990




ServingJackson c surrounding counties since 1974
For photo tour of listings visit our website at:
Office 850-482-4635
Email: robbyrobertsl2@gmail.com
An Independently owned and operated member
of the Prudential Real Estate Affiliates, Inc.

4507 Jackson St., Marianna

Located within walking distance of downtown
shopping in Marianna
All brick 2 car carport 3BR/2B Central H & C -1465 +/- sq.ft
FHA/ Rural DevelVA financing qualified #241942
5205 Fernwood St. Campbelton l

SHORT SALEI Great home for great price
1200 +/-sq.ft. brick home 3 bedrooms & 1.5 baths
1+/- acre in Campbellton lust off Hwy. 2 & blocks from Hwy. 231
Garage converted to den #244194

2773 Jefferson St. Marianna

Very nice-renovated home
S1010 +/- sq.ft. home, 3BR /1B Wood laminate floor & interior paint
Stainless steel appliances n kitchen e Outbldg./util.-laundry room &
leanto for equip storage Very convenient to town, interstate & zoned
MIXED USE #244221
4475 Butler Rd. Marlanna

Nice, updated home in town move in ready!
1304 +/-sq.ft. Vinyl sided 3BR/2B $2000 Buyer closing .
cost allowance FHA/Rural Devel/VA financing qualified #242952
541 Gum Creek Rd. Gracevllle M

Country Home on 1.73 +/- Acres
S1731 +/- sq.ft. brick home w/3BR. PLUS Office & 1 "Full' Bath & 2
"Half" Baths Family room w/brick fireplace Formal dining room &
kitchen w/appliances Large laundry room with shower & sink
Pecan trees & scuffadlne vines #243993
422 Arches Circle, Alford

Best Deal on the Market!
2284 +/- s.t. main home. 4R3B en 2 story garage wi/ BR/1B efficiency apt
HUGE shop w/,paeot tool room Detached I car arage w/otic (wired for
Inornefcable & recessed lhllino) Kitchen with stainless steel appliances
HUGE s meen front porch 0244225
2756 Semlnole Or, Marianna E

Immaculate Landscaping -.Close to Indian Springs Golf Course
3BR/2B 2119+/- H & C -Brick fireplace 1 +/- acre
2 2 car garage Fenced back yard #243084

974 View Cr,

Waterfront on McCormick Lake!
3BR/28 2028 +/- sq.ft, heated & cooled BONUS 2000 +/-
q.ft. partially finished basement Cathedral ceilings w/stone fireplace
2 car garage Large screen porch overlooking lake #239996

5106 President's Circle, Marianna

Energy Efficient/Low maintenance home in Indian Springs
S3Br/2B Sprinkler system 1876 /- sq.ft. 12x 16 storage
building New metal roof 1.11 private acres MLS # 235349
4583 Oakwood Or, Marlanna Z

Home in "Great Subdivision" on large I acre.corner lotl
* 2624 +/-sq ft,, 4BR/2.5B brick home Large FR w/brick wood burning
FP Bonus room w/ H bath. full wet bar w/ sink & refridgerator *
Kitchen w/eatin breakfast area Inground pool & cabana area
2 car garage w/storage & until room/office area #244195
2748 Appalachee 1rall, Marianna eM

Immaculate Custom Home on Indian Springs Interior Lake
4BR/2B (split bedroom plan) 2202 sq.ft. screen porch & open
deck Trayed ceilings Large kitchen/breakfast bar Energy effl-
clent/low maintenance #242158
3326 Gray Oak Way, Marianna

REDUCED Bank Owned/New Construction
3BR/2B brick home 2266 +/- sq.tt. Stainless steel appliances
HUGE Master suite w/whirlpool tub 2 car garage #240723

Bryan St. Hwy 71, Greenwood, FL E 5 E

I 11.52 Row Crop Acres
$2556,/ Per Acre Hwy. trontage (Hwy 71) Includes Cotton &
Peanut Bases S Joins Large Government Owned Land Orangeburg
Loamy Sand Level Good dry land yields #243539
5057 Basswood Rd., Bascom ME, xs T

2448 +/- sq ft. 3 BR/3 B 9' & 10' Vaulted Ceilings
Formal Oinlin Room Acreage- Pasture. Hardwoods & Hwy
frontage #243057

2998 Vortec Rd, Marianna '''in

49 +/- Rolling Acres of fenced pasture and beautiful home
3735 +/- sq ft 4BR/2 56 brick home Ali bedrooms have builtin features
& closets Upgrades In kitchen Including appliances, tloorlng. paint &
recessed lighting Large bonus room )olnlng the 20 x 40 screened gunlte
pool w/outslde shower 2 car attached garage & 2 car detached garage
w/shop area #243961
--.JJ]llill I,:l : l-


Craftsman Design Approx 2920 sq. ft.
4 BR, 3 Baths Built in 2009 5.3 Acres
Slate and tile Hardwood floors
Granite Energy efficient
Formal DR 2 car garage 2 stall barn
Trey ceiling in master
18 ft. ceiling in living area
Lennox Three Zone system
Call 334-596-7763

%i,, a. %
- ~ ''l) '~'-~- II~-~--J------ --- --- --- ~ -Y --Y- V





Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, August 7,2011- 1 B

3 S

ATV-250, 2-wheel drive, 2-cylinders, 4-stroke
engine, new tires, runs good, needs battery.
$775. 344-673-7539.
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-
John Deere '09 Gator TS 4X2 ... 72 hours on it.
Has Dump bed. Good condition $5900 OBO 334-
886-2549 or 334-796-1777

2 JET SKIES 2003 on dbl trailer seat look
recovered and look great! matching blue
$3600. for both. 334-806-9920.
Bass Tracker 96' pan fish 16 40hp, mercury an-
chors, $4800. 334-648-0139.


4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
Email: c21Sunnyso@aol.com

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

LIVING!! Completely
updated 3 bedroom home
with oversized living
room, kitchen with 27 cab-
inets and breakfast bar,
fresh paint, front and back
porches all the way across the home. Nice landscaping and a large metal car-
port/pole barn with workshop in the middle. All this plus MORE on 1.25 acres.
MLS 240892 PRICE IS NOW $69,900.

37 ares with planted pines and a natural spring. MIS 243172 $66,500
35 acreswith trees mostly deared, unrestricted area. MIS 243171 $62,900
2.5 acres on paved road, South of town, unrestricted. MLS 241340 $18,750
Building lot, well and driveway in place. Unrestriced MLS242404 $17,900
5 ares, paved rd, mostly dear, ready for Mobile Home. MIS242042 $16,500
Lot- for Mobile Home or build, paved rd, well in place. MLS242403 $15,000

NEVER END!! Wake up
to a stunning day in this 3
bedroom, 2 bath home
with wood buroming fire-
place in the formal living
room, formal dining
room, screened porch, gazebo, open deck and in-ground sprinkler system.
Walk from the house to the spring fed pond and relax on the dock. Features
are too numerous, you must see them. MLS 243872 $218,000.
Pat Furr, Realtor

this wonderful
3BR/2.5Bath, 3325sq.ft.
(approx heated/cooled)
w/some updates including
NEW ROOF, all on gor-
geous 3.18acres w/chai-
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, sitting/entertainment room all
moms are very spacious. MLS#218406 $197,500.
3BR/2BA Patio Home in
Camellia Acres, a quiet'
adult living community.
Features split bedroom
design. 911f trayed ceiling
living room w/electric
fireplace, built-in bookcases, entertainment units & comer china cabinet, spa-
cious kitchen w/plenty of cabinets/storage, breakfast bar, and dining area.
Adding to the enjoyment of this home is a laige screened back porch that over-
looks the private backyard and in-ground'pool. MLS#243701 $185,900.
maintained, brick
3BR/2.5Bath home that
sits on quiet,' beautifully
landscaped hillside with
.-water-views of Merritt's
Mill Pond from the spa-
cious front porch. This home features formal living room, dining room w/dou-
ble doors leading to fenced back yard, kitchen w/breakfast bar, granite counter
tops, bathrooms w/updated cabinetry & sinks, all rooms have nice sized clos-
ets & ceiling fans, double paned windows & steel exterior doors.
MIS#243514 $159,500.

Bevely Thomas, Clarice Boyette
Realtor* Realtor*
P.1U oU9 LGI0 cCrl V orrU IJ- i'A1C

Cell 850-209-5211 Cell 850-573-1572
updated kitchen, new
counters, sink faucets,
cabinet hardware and
stainless steel dishwasher,
living room with wood
burning fireplace and
crown molding, 3 bed-
rooms and 2 baths. Master
bath is handicap accessible. Yard offers a variety of fruit bushes and trees.
MLS 239360 PRICE IS NOW $127,000.
kitchen with refinished
cabinets, roller drawers,
new counter top, appli-
ances, spacious living/din-
ing areas, and French
doors leading to the patio.
The landscaped yard fea-
tures trees, two sheds, garden shop, deck and above ground pool. Close to
town, schools ad medical facilities. MS 240175 PRICE IS NOW $99,900.
brick home,3 BR, 2 BA,
living/dining mrooms, large
den, kitchen wl plenty of
cabinets, breakfast bar,
laundry/pantry, security
system, nice screened
back porch and a 2 car garage. On 7.14 acres, two ponds & wooded acreage in
back for privacy. Located on paved road not fari from amenities Call today.
MLS 243922 $198900.

Realtor Associate

e-mail: nan.harkleroad@century21.com
Approximately 40 acres o
wooded property with Ten
siMile Creek running along
the back. Owner willing to
sell 20 acres of the parcel
S ats a reduced price.
Property is unrestricted.
Good location for a camp
site Call for herinformation on the property. MLS 2436365 $10,000.
S iLovely home has become
available and is looking
for a new family. Includes
3BR. 1.5BA, den with hay
S .window, cemr a u c t ar-
pet and vinyl wood floor-
ing. Nice front porch.
deck on back, above ground pool and privacy fning. Call today for informa-
tion and appointment. Price is below appraisal. MLS 244054 $49,900.
parcel of unrestricted land,
4.43 acres, is great for a
small farm or for horses.
Property is fenced, has 6
small pecan trees and
e4-______,_,,_,.. _" acreage is surrounded by
big trees for shadS
Locatedclose to lown. MLS 243384 $28,000.

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
kept and clean.
Many extras. $19,950.
334-794-0609 DO 12632

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
Seacraft, '89, 20 ft- Center
console, '95 225HP Johnson,
"- dual axle trailer w/brakes.
| -. Great condition, very clean.
$5,250 334-696-5505

Seacraft,'89,20 ft- Center
console, '95 225HP Johnson,
dual axle trailer w/brakes.
Great condition, very clean.
$5,250 334-696-5505

2002 Winnebago Adventurer 35', 1 superslide
& 1 back bedroom slide, generator, water heat-
er, dual roof air,awning, exterior entertainment
center, rear view monitor system & automatic
hydraulic leveling jacks. 18k mi tires in good
condition recently rotated. Average retail price
per NADA bluebook $50K,low retail $42K. Ask-
ing $35,000, OBO, MUST SELL! 334-790-6758
99' Carri-lite Carriage md#29RK 5tf wheel,
1- 12 ft. slide, 19 ft. awning, sleeps 4,
$11,500 -a 229-395-6714.
2004-30 foot,
S- 4 big rear window,
living/dining slide, excel-
lent condition, new tires,
must see to appreciate,
$16,500 OBO, 334-687-6863,334-695-2161
Dutchmen 40 ft. Travel Trailer
'06, 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, Has 2
slideouts. Loaded, Like New.
$17,995. Call 334-406-4555

Gulfstream '06 Conquest
30' Pull Behind Camper
'with large slide. Excellent
Condition, 4 new tires.
Sleeps 6-8. CH&A, Full
kitchen, full bath, outside
shower. $7500 FIRM 850-693-1618
National '98 Dolphin-
'37ft sleeps 6, 32k miles,
large slide, leveling jack,
back-up camera, Flatscreen
TV, Sleep Number Bed,
awning, corian counter tops, $25,000.
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
Ra $49,995 334-616-6508

Dixie RV SuperStores
FL's Newest RV Dealer

*Store Hours*

21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

Newmar Keystone Heartland Jayco
SFleetwood 0 Prime Time 0 Coachmen
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

Dolphin LX 04' by National 36ft workhorse
chassis GM8100 gas-engine, 20900K miles, 6
new tires, all new brakes assembly. $66,500.
334-794-3085 or 334-701-5700
FLEETWOOD 2005 Prowler AX6, 5th wheel, 36
ft, 4 slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $20,000
OBO Call 334-695-4995, 334-687-7862.

RV 1995 Four Winds 5000 32ft, gas, generator,
sound system, lots of storage, microwave,
patio awning, full bed, dinette sleeper, fridge &
freezer, $12,500. OBO Serious Inquiry Only!
Call 334-618-1654


1999 Jeep Wrangler Excellent condition and
very well maintained. Many new and rebuilt
parts and systems. Higher milage but mostly
due to towing. Call for details. $7,200. 334-894-
5042 or cell 334-389-0056

1970 Chevrolet Chevelle Big Block SS, red with
white stripes, Price $5,700, use e-mail for pic-
tures towneay6@msn.com / 239-963-2619.
Chevrolet '81 Corvette
Automatic 350 (Silver). Will
sell as is for $4,700. OBO

CHEVY '96 S-10 Pick-up, 2.2 liter, 4 cly.,
selling forgarts $850 334-689-9183

2007 Volkswagon Beetle 45,524 miles. One
owner. Pastel green with cream interior. Cus-
tom floormats for driver and passenger side.
Heated leather seats, cruise control, CD player,
sunroof, power locks and windows. Auxiliary
port for MP3/IPod. Great condition, regularly
serviced. Excellent gas mileage and fun to
drive. $14,500 or best offer. Please call 334-806-
6742 or e-mail lorimcarroll@yahoo.com to see
this great car.
Cadillac '07 DTS fully loaded, leather interior
tan in c'or, 29K mi. $19,000. 334-693-3980

Chevrolet '07 Corvette
Twin Turbo, FAST FAST
FAST! $32,999. 2180 Mont-
gomery Hwy. Call 334-
671-7720 or 718-2121.
Chevrolet '95 Camaro,
V-6, 5 speed, new tires,
cold air, 111,000 miles,
Excellent condition, $3995.
Call 334-790-7959.

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,
Enterorise $12.500. Call 334-393-4444

AS 1-2-3

I -

Chrysler '06 Town & Country LTD Excellent
Condition, 74K miles, Nagivation, DVD, Original
Owner $15,500 850-482-3441
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
S '- Ford '01 Mustang
A $4999.00.
Lot's of custom.2180
Montgomery Hwy.
Call 334-671-7720 or

CALL: JAMES 334-718-2121.
Hyundai 06' Elentra tan in color, 101K miles, 4-
cyl. automatic, AC, pwr options, crusie,
AM/FM/CD, $6500. OBO 334-389-3071
Jeep '98 Cherokee- silver, awesome condition,
runs great, and cold AC, Priced to Sell!
$1,600. OBO Call 334-635-7960
Lincoln '85 Towncar- Dark Gray, 4 doors,
'leather interior, 59k miles, Must see and Drive!
$12,500. Call 334-696-4765
Mercury '99 Grand Marquis LS 104,300 mi.
Leather, CD changer, Alloy wheels, Dark Green
in color $4999 334-714-1977
Pontiac '05 Grand Am,
4 door, automatic, V-6,
66,000 miles, like new con-
dition. $6995. Call 334-790-
Saturn 05' VUE-SUV silver, 124K mi. 4-cyl. auto-
matic, AC, power options, AM/FM/CD, $5500
OBO 334-389-3071.
SATURN '06 ION -129K miles asking $5,000
fully loaded, runs great 334-333-4957
Saturn 08' Aura V6 Sand Color with Tan Cloth
Interior. Only 11,800 miles and under factory
warranty up to 36,000 miles. Car is an automat-
ic, power doors and locks, keyless entry, cruise
control, auxiliary port for an iPod or mp3 play-
er, XM satellite radio, and equipped with on
star. Asking $17,000 Call 334-618-2407

Toyota '07 Corolla LE- good condition, great
gas mileage, tan, approx. 81k miles, $11,000.
Call 251-300-1338
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.

Most Need Repair
Ford '01 Escort ZxZ -
94k miles, 5 speed manual $2,900.
Volvo '91 240-
ingnition problems $500.
Pontiac'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

2006 Harley-Davidson Ultra Classic FLHTCUI,
vivid black, 7800 mi., one owner,l oaded, excel-
lent condition, jward3@netscape.com, $6,700,
Harley '03 Davidson Herit-
age Softall Classic 100th
Anniversary. Metallic
Pearl Blue. Vance and
Hines exhaust. 19k Miles,
Beautiful Harley!
$9,000 # 334-446-1208 4
Harley Davidson '02 Sportster 1200 Custom
Ilk'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.
HHarley Davidson'91
Sturgis Classic $7999.00.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call 334-671-7720 or

Harley Davidson '96 Heritage Softtall 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 XL 1200 .Low This is a Like
New Harley with only 4,556 miles. Accessories
include chrome forward controls, Screaming
Eagle stage 1 breather kit, Vance Hines fuel
pack electronic fuel control, 2 inch Rush Pipes
for nice deep roar. Harley short sissy bar. Adult
rider since new, never dropped. Color, is Blue
and chrome. Call Greg at 334-701-3039. $6,500
600, loaded, 4,000
miles,stretch lowered,
2 brother exhaust, $5,500
334-689-3518, 334-339-2352
Honda'07 Goldwing GL1800 Nav. comfort, amp,
many ace. ext. warr. 14K mi. blue in color
$15,500. 334-774-7230. Ready to Sell!
Kawasaki '08 Vulcan 900,
white and gold. Approx 5K
mi. FLAWLESS. $5995

Suzuki '07 250 cc Cruiser great beginners bike.
New full windshield, black, runs great. $2500
V-Star '07 1300 Tourer Windshield, engine
guard, hard saddlebag, 16k miles, black,
$5,500. NEG Priced to SELL! Call 334-494-2736

STRACTOR IH1440 Combine,
Field Ready, Grain Head and Corn
Head. A.500. 850-415-0438

Crossbow Bolts: Set of 4 new Easton Carbon
Power 3 fin, 20" no points $20. 850-482-4120.
Crossbow: Fury unused 1751b, rope cocker, 4
bolts, hunting points, case $185. 850-482-4120.
Floor Mats: For Ford Expedition. In very good
shape. $35.850-592-4409
Kids Outdoor Patio Set: KIDS Step2 Patio Set
w/umbrella & 4 chairs $40. 850-482-5434
Speakers: JBL Northridge E100 $350. Call 850-
Black Pipe Running Boards for 2006 Tundra.
$100 FIRM. Call 850-352-4917
Blender, never used, excellent condition, $15
Bunk Beds, new, with mattress $200 850-482-
Chair, attractive mauve color, excellent condi-
tion $20 850-526-2646
Daniel Steele books HB books most read once.
$2.50 ea or all 35 for $75. 850-482-4120.
Dell 3 In 1 printer--copy-print-scan, $25, 850-
Dinette Table, Solid Wood, with 4 chairs and
covers $200 850-482-3365
Electric Fireplace with logs, looks real, excel-
lent condition $60 850-526-2646
Engine for 1991 Jimmy, 4.3 Itr V6, runs fine,
$500 850-569-2194
Exercise Bike: wks upper/lower body, looks
rough, dirty, wks 100% $50 850-569-2194
Formal Gown Size 22 green formal gown. Tags
still attached. $100. 850-209-1077
Free guinea pig spoiled and friendly guinea
pig with cage to very good home. 11/2 years
old. Call 850,352-1104.
Frigidaire Refrigerator, 18 cu.ft. with ice maker,
excellent condition, $275 850-209-3970

Lateral Thigh Trainer new, with10 minute
workout video. $75 OBO. 850-209-1077
Magnavox console TV -Wooden cabinet-$50
works great! 850-482-7422

Movie Poster from Valentines Day movie 24X70
$20 with Free Taylor Swift Book 334-389-6069

ONKYO-7pc Home Theatre Surround Sound
System never hkd up $300 080 850- 7

Power Wheels Jeep, 2 seater, good condition
$150 850-209-2676

Pure Platinum Coin 1/10 ounce platinum,
$230 850-569-2194
Scope Weaver Qwik-point R-1 red dot pointing
sight for shotgun or rifle. $35, 850-482-4120.
Speakers NHT Zero bookshelf size, black.
Little use. $35. 850-482-4120.
Tilt Utility Trailer, 4 x 8 with spare tire. $325
Tony Little Gazelle Freestyle $50 850-209-2676
Washer & Dryer, excellent condition $100
apiece or $150 for both 850-482-3365
Welder 2100 Exercizer in top condition with
some weights. $225, 850-482-4120.

. I

--- --- ----

. ...... ........... il .. .. .. ..- L,,I ,


Yamaha Roadster: Beautiful pearl white 2008
Yamaha Roadstar 1700. This motorcycle is ga-
rage kept, is in excellent condition, and runs
and drives like a dream. I have added too many
options to list. The price is way less than is ow-
ed but I will pay the shortage to release the ti-
tle to the buyer. I just need to get rid of the
payment. Loan value at the local credit union is
$7,300. 334-347-5953 or 334-248-1275.

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

S1Honda 1962 C102 super
cub 50, 4k miles, Black &
white, good condition,
electric start 3 speed,
hS- l ..$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

2003 Nissan Pathfinder SE: Tan, 3.5L, V6, 110K
miles, Cruise control, Power locks/windows,
.CD/cassette player, Tinted windows, Rear car-
go cover. Very Clean! $8,900, Call 334-702-7790.
[-va e Chevrolet '86 K5 Blazer: .
SRuns & looks good. 4WD.
All power. Great for hunt-
ing. $3,300 or best offer. Call 334-790-8813.
Honda'03 CRV- gold, 124k
miles, power windows
and locks, excellent condi-
tion, good ghs mileage,
$8500. Call 786-223-2278
Hummer '06 SUT, Fully Loaded, Excellent
Condition, 106K miles, $21,000 For information,
call 334-790-7942 or 334-726-1199
Trail Blazer '03 LTZ 5 passenger, red In color
with gray leather nt. 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.

Chevrolet'00 Sllverado
LS Z71 ext. cab, 4-door,
4x4, Red, 138K miles, all
power, 5000 miles on
.'Y tires, tow package, Must
see to appreciate. $9500.
334-791-2781 or 334-677-3050
Chevy 05' Sllverado SLT 4x4 ext. silver beige in
color, cab, 88K miles $12,500. OBO 334-693-
Dodge 03' 2500 pick up long wheel base, reg.
cab, heavy duty, towing package, good condi-
tion 26K miles. $12,000 334-791-2322
Ford '02 F150 Harley
Davisdon Clean Truck,
$13,999. 2180
Montgomery Hwy. Call
S334-671-7720 or 718-2121.

Ford '84 Ranger Pick-Up Truck, Runs good, Red
in color, Above average, Clean Truck $1295

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



12 B Sunday, August 7, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


i GMC'89 3500 Duramax
Diesel- work truck, long
hteel base, orange, re-
built engine, $1,950. OBO
Call 334-791-9099

International Tractor F1466 145HP diesel,
red in color $5500. OBO 334-898-7995 or
305-343-9790 (2761 Coffee Springs Rd. 36318)
TRACTOR '08-Massey Ferguson, 33HP, 200
Hours, like new, one owner, LOADED!!
$25,000 OBO 334-687-3173, 334-695-1802

02' VAN Venture blue is color, new engine,
$5000. 334-718-4912.
Chevrolet '97 Astro Van conversion Van raised
roof, loaded, new tires, 51K mi. $9,500. 334-897-
2054 or 334-464-1496
Pontiac '03 Montana Van: Perfect for family or
business. 48,700 miles. Rebuilt Alabama title.
Looks great and runs great! Automatic seats,
windows. Extended version seats 7 with 4
captians seats with bench in back. Air controls
in back. Gray cloth interior. Call 334-701-8862
or 334-796-6729.

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 or 850-849-6398

# DAY -334-794-9576 n NIGHT 334-794-7769

Got a Clunker
k We'llbe your Junker!
We buy wrecked cars
and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price!
Average $ paid $225.
S CALL 334-702-4323 D011208

I also sell used parts
24 HOUR TOWING ,) 334-792-8664 4m

334-818-1274 D012226

Want Your Ad

To Stand Out?

Use An Attractor

Or Use Bold Print

In Your Ad


Notice is hereby given to all property owners,
taxpayers and citizens of the City of Marianna,
Florida that the Marianna City Commission has
determined violations of the Marianna City
Code exist on the following properties, which
constitute a nuisance:
1. Property located at 2932 Hall Street, further
identified by Tax ID #05-4N-10-0403-00DO-0020;
2. Property located at 4311 Forest Street, fur-
ther identified by Tax ID #04-4N-10-0000-1560-
3. Property located at 4195 Clay Street, further
identified by Tax ID #05-4N-10-0000-0910-0000;
4. Property located at 4305 Forest Street, fur-
ther identified by Tax ID #04-4N-10-0000-1560-
0070; and
5. Property located at 2996 Spring Street, fur-
ther identified by Tax ID #03-4N-10-0000-0070-
Violations include the excess accumulation of
untended growth of plant life; an unfit/unsafe
dwelling or structure; and conditions which are
detrimental to the property of others and could
cause diminution of property values (Marianna
City Code, Sec.22-28 (a) and (b)). The City of
Marianna has determined the costs of restora-
tion to be more than 50% of the structures' re-
placement value or repairs to bring the struc-
ture into compliance. Therefore, the owners of
said property are hereby instructed to obtain a
demolition permit, and remove the structures




(C gtI "Hairan Tan Fieat Haircare
Sa(0ono Color, Ciun Penia
4482 Lofayene St, Marionna, FL Headquarters II
(Winn Dixie Shopping Or) Oownlown Maolone, FL
(850) 482- STL (7895) (850) 569-2055

Cobb Front End
and Tire Service
'Not Just A Front End Shop"
LkhoesOn 2984 Dekle Street
S Mriaqnna. FL 32448
Cuio 41lb ; L31ajyee St
S Marann3 FL 32448
Hours of Operation:
-Mol'djay Fla 7:00AM- 5:OPM
S..... We Appreciate Your Businessl!

Come See Us For All Your Car & Truck Mechanical Needsl
I Owner: Phillip DeShazo We
850-482-3196 Appreciate
2807 Jefferson Street Your ne
Marianna, FL 32446

Sales Rerlrsentaturi
Ofc (850) 482-4043
Toa FRE (866) 587 3673
CHIPOLA FORD Cu(1850)272-2791

850) 482-323


(nrrled Sarts Cmorrrslantr
Orc(850) 482-4043
Tor Fn (866) 587-3673
o (850) 557-3444

SAh,,Re'prscentati ve
Tou. F (866)587-3673
CHIPOLA FORD CE1o(85S0 573 0875

(CertIedS ahes Con ltantrr
Ort (850) 482-4043
To. Ful (866) 5873673
CHIPOLA FORD M(850) 526-2806
4242 LAFAYETTE ST 'w,\i.cUPoi.AFon.co.NM

Bob Pforte Motors, Inc.
4214 Lafayette Street -- .....-
Marianna, Florida 32446
(850) 482-4601 :
(800) 483-1440
www.bobpfortedodge.com *llllli

,11"h'5 Rel'n llpre~l'lh '
O o(850) 482-4043
Troll Fo: (866) 587-3673
CHIPOLA FORD C' (850) 209-7004
4242 LAIFAYETTE ST "r "''N.C':" iio"''or"

Clay O'Neal's EwRa
Land Clearing, Inc. BUT ait, n
Cell 850-832-5055 2.SE

For General House or
Office Cleaning
Call Debra
Free Estimates References Available


Personal Tou0h\
Computer Repair

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

"Focusing on your Fitness"
4966 E. Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446

g t'n Vytkle, 0tvner
Custom Tile & Floorig, LL
Natural Stone Ceramic Porcelain
Custom Showers Hardwood Laminate & More
No Job too Large or Smalt! Licensed & Insured
(850) 693-1423 or (850) 209-8099

Haircuts-~ Color
Foil Highlights
Perms Waxing
z4z~z Tanning Beds

9 6 I "' t
"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insured
11iliaiILLo~qlr (5056-20

Jackson County
Lumber and

Building Supply o
4091 Lafayette Si
Marion Pitts, Manager Office: (830)52(i-5125
De t~~e Fax: (0()52t' 76i47
3oWItS bfCell: (1511)718-3038

Large Selection of
catMiper Lift Chair Recliners

4122 Llaeinti Sert (West~ d)
Hn Mon Fr. 8-. 5"A,


Altha Blountstown Marianna
Come see Manager, Jeremy Branch and Staff for
Fertilizer Feed Seed Chemicals
Peanut Buying Point
2891 Penn. Avenue Marianna, FL

Pool Maintenance & Repair from top to
bottom! Also fiberglass tub installation!
(850) 573-6828.



"From Your Mind
l y To A Vivini nzsign
IrFuool vcer *i..'r Cr 3 ..-t i
pr *r n. 850-526-4484
441-C Jackson St. Marianna
n , divinedesignsandprinting.com
DivneDesigns4481@earhlhnk net


Hall Roofing
Siding & Building LLC. -

SIDNEY HALL 4939 Hwy. 2
(850) 569-2021 Malone, r- ~
(850) 526-8441 Florida 32445

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
Sir4D.--- Mention this ad and
receive an Extra Window
t8I Free with the purchase
of a building!
614 Hwy 90 W. Marianna 850-482-8682


$89 down
on any building
33 Years in Business

Oulda Morris, CRS
lf (850) 526-2891
4630 Hwy 90, Marianna
_*__** RES (850) 482-2613
UC21Sunnysoeaol am
Sunny South Properties n..sunhysohpopenll.com

46.Li 0H) t marlnna IL j344O
Cel (8") 573-6198
rJ.iorv.LpropQnie, am


4630 Hwy 90 Marinna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891
Cell (850) 209-8039

^S =- 1J1^A-.1 ii Serving.Jacks o n '
= STJSinc I 964
COE CCHECKUS UT. tpianTes.Tan Tra tori,
Chain 5SC atop, G b Tol,. Toys anaiMucb*More!
4159 Lafayette St. ~2-'21

Sand% r bss
Alterations Repair Embroidery Long Arm Quilting
Hand Crafted Totes Bags, Quilts, Etc.
Plkup and Delivery Available-

Jackson County
.B.- Vault & Monuments

Quality Service at Affordable Prices
S H., it,'."9,, 0 iI t,... S()i,;.i 850-482-5041 59



(850) 263-2701

Limousine & Taxi Service

B & LWell and Pump, LLC.
Bill Johnson Jr.
State tic. #3214
(850)569-2535 *(850)557-2572 cell
Bascom, FL

GEORGE S & Morenfo
Glass T noting Commercial
'___. Residential
2847 S. Jefferson St., Marianna



Locally Owned & Operated Since 1961
2 Serving all
Old Cottondale Rd Marianna -526-2651 yo',r
Hwy, 90 East- Sneads 593-6070 Gas Needs.
Tanks for Sale
Hwy. 20 West Blountstown 674-4040 or Lease.

. lkUl


and clean up the property within 30 days of
this notice.
Failure to comply will result in the City of Ma-
rianna vacating, demolishing, and removing or
otherwise abating the nuisance in accordance
with this order and Marianna City Code,
Sec.22-28. The expense of such performance by
the City of Marianna will be charged against
the real property described above and the as-
sessment, when made, will constitute a lien
upon the property by the City of Marianna.
Any person wishing to appeal the decision of
the City Manager may do so in accordance
with Marianna City Code, Sec. 22-38, 22-39 and
22-40. For more information call the City of
Marianna Municipal Development Department
at (850) 482-2786'between the hours of 8:00
a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday.
Jim Dean
City Manager

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-
1. Melissa Church
2. Kim Bateman
3. Denise Fears
4. Amanda Chambliss
5. Steven Korosrcz
6. Beverly McComas
7. Londand Nix
8. Veronica Olds