Jackson County Floridan
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00655
 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: 9/8/2011
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: UF00028304:00655
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text

_________~__~___I___1~__1________1_____ ~1__~1 ~__


Madion Street Park garden concept approved


Facebook Twitter

., T r


10 Years Later

Sneads High School

remembers 9 11

othe USA

duor ingth


"' ID
n To read about the1 0-year
Sneads High School remembered anniversary of 9/11, go to page 8A
the heroes and victims of 9/ 11with a
memorial service and flagpole dedi- aware of 9/11 shared ... their me
cation Wrednesday morning. ries. He said everyone knew ex
The memorial started with Sneads where they were that day.
High School principal Laurence "It was a day that greatly affe
Tender talking about the one com- my life and yours," Pender said.
monality everyone old enough to be Pender also spoke of how e

generation has something that de-
fines it. 9/11 is this generation's, and
we have a duty to remember it-
"A lot of people died that day and
continue to die so that it doesn't
happen again," Pender said.
Sneads students were still pretty
young during 9/11. The older stu-
dents were in second grade and Ithe
See SNEADS, Page 7A




Jerica and Edward Ward hold hands as they talk about the loss of their baby to a rare brain'aneurysm and their plan to set up a
foundation in his memory to help the parents of suffering children.

OwenFest will honor deceased son, raise money for families


as they sat and talked about their
baby on his first birthday this
week, making frequent eye contact as
they spoke of their mission to extend
the impact of his existence beyond his
short lifetime.
If he had lived, Owen Wesley Ward
would have been one year old on
Tuesday, and his parents would have
had their hands busy with wrapping
paper, balloons, party favors and
Birthday cake.
But the infant died on March 16 of
a rare brain aneurism at the age of six
months, 10 days.
Stil, the Wards plan to throw their
son a birthday party this Saturday,
Sept. 10, and the entire community is
It will be held from 2 to 6 p.m. at
.the Madison Street Park in Marianna.

Owenfest Details
n What:0Owenfest 1s a birthday party fundraiser in honor of infant Owepn Wesley
Ward, who died March 16.
n Why:0Owen s parents have established the Love Owen Foundation The money
will buy care package supplies for local families with children requiring e> tended
medical care.
n Where: Madlson Street Park in Marlanna
n When: Saturday, Sept. 10 from 2 to 6 p~m.
a Details: There will be bounce houses, carnival games face-painting, cake
walks and more. Children with paid admission will get wristbands that allow
them to participate irl all the activities. Those attending are also encouraged to
bring stuffed animals to be included in the care packages.
a Further information: Visit the Ward blog at aww smidgesandsmudges .
blogspot.com, or visit the family web page at www.iacebsoo com/babyowen

They're calling it "Owenfest," and it
is the inaugural event to be held in
support of the Love Owen Foundation
they have established to help parents
of sick children who need extended
hospital stays. Admission to the park
is $10, with all proceeds going to buy
care package supplies for the fami-

lies of local children who have been
stricken with illnesses that~require
long hospital stays.
The supplies to be bought will
include everything from toothpaste to
phone cards. The Wards are still

commission will consider allow-
ing the project to continue.
Marianna resident Juanita San-
son spearheaded the project,
enlisting the help of Brian Bear-
wood, senior landscape architect
at David H. Melvin, Inc.
The idea is to create a decking
system with level platforms visi-
tors can reach by stairs. A variety
of plants will be grown on the
hill itself and in planters on the
See GARDEN, Page 7A


The Marianna City Commis-
sion unanimously approved the
concept of a rose garden on the
hillside overlooking Winn-Dixie
at Madison Street Park during
their meeting on Wednesday.
"It would be a welcome addi-
tion to that area," Commissioner
ROger Clay said.
After more detailed plans are
drawn and money is raised, the


The Marion City Commission approved the concept for a rose
garden on this hillside in Madison Street Park.

Stephanie Hamm (right) presents a plaque
honoring her grandmother, Eloise Hamm, as
Eloise's friends and family look on.


This Newspaper :
Is Printed On
Recycled N sprint '* "

7 6sis1 sooo 9


> LOCAL...3A



> SPORTS...1-3B



Marianna Mcliddle Sch~ool

wmns home opener

despite turnovers. See
more on page 14B.

Vol. 88 N o. 174

Colson, Eleaena




teacher's aide
Idelgado@jcf loridan.com

The family of Eloise Hamm, a. teach-
er's aide at. Golson Elementary School
for 25 years, presented four Golson El-
ementary teachers with a $50 check on'
Special-education teacher Laura Bar-
ton, first-grade teacher Debbie Cloud,
kindergarten teacher Susan Lockey
and second-grade teacher Gail Daffin
received the funds. Cloud, Lockey and
D~affin all kbnew Eloise.
"She was Granny Hamm to my chil-.
dren," Cloud said.
H-amm passed away this June from
heart failure. The family used money:
given to them after Eloise's death to cre-
ate the Eloise Hamm Foundation. In
this first year, the fund has been used
for teacher's who touched one of her
grandchildren's lives. Five of her nine
grandchildren attended Golson acad-
emy. Next year, underprivileged stu-
dents at Golson Elementary will receive
scholarship money.
Hamm's daughter, Belinda Boedy,
said her mother always made sure each
of her children and grandchildren had
new clothes and a new book bag for
each school year as a way to "start it off
right." One of Hamm's grandchildren,
Erryn Gibbons of Atlanta, Ga., recalled
this and began working with the family
to put the foundation together.
Besides Boedy, grandchildren Stepha-
nie Hamm and Jena Jeter were in atten-
dance from the family. While present-
ing the checks, Stephainie broke down
in tears.
"The Eloise Hamm. Foundation was
started by her grandchildren to honor
her and keep her love3 of children alive
at Golson Elementary..." Stephanie
readt off her notes.
According to her friends, Hamm al-
ways ensured everyone around her was
happy and having fun.
See HAMM, Page 7A


"Rariked NUMBER+1 in-Jackso~n County"'

O~jg~j~per month




SThe 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.

IcP~ice R~oun~dup

..sJcr-eORmanAN-co ov

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


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L~ Lo

;-ai~ High -860
Low 65,

Mostly Sunny.

High 89"
Low 630

Isolated Storms.

SHigh -900
~kLow -670

L Warm and Humid.

Low 6:09 PM High
Low 9:17 PM High
Low 5:35 PM High
Low 6:46 PM High
Low 7:20 PM High

-7:51 AM
- 12:59 PM
-7:42 AM
-8:15 AM
-8:48 AM

Flood Stage
66.0 ft.
15.0 ft.
19.0 ft.
12.0 ft.

Panama City
Port St. Joe

0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very E

0 12 3 4

High 89o
Low 680

Sunrise 6:21 AM
Sunset 6:56 PM
Moonrise 4:39 PM
Moonset 3:39 AM(Fri)


39.36 ft.
0.67 ft.
4.53 ft.
1.23 ft.

Possible T-Storms.

n Emerald Coast Hospice Summer Education
Series presents "End of Life and Palliative Care" 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.
n St. Anne Thrift Store, 4285 Second Ave. in Mari-
anna, is having a Brown Bag Sale Sept.1, 6 and 8: All
clothing that can fit in a brown bag for $4. Hours: 9
a.m. to l p.m. Tuesday and Thursdays. .
a Networking Healthcare Professionals Lunch
& Learn 11 a.m. at the Gazebo Coffee Shoppe &
Deli in downtown Marianna. Call 850-674-5464.
a Today is the deadline to make reservations /
for the DAR/C.A.R./SAR Constitution Day
Luncheon, which will be ll a.m. Saturday, Sept. 17
SatrSt. uke's Episc pal Church inr Mr nnar Kenneth

a udr 5;Dan hC. ..JAdCu mmb r i IC lo I l
attire, free. Contact Mary Robbins at snoopyxii60@
hotmail.com or 209-4066;
n-The Town of Grand Ridge will hold a public
hearing, 6 p.m. at the Grand Ridge'Town Hall, for
proposed Ordinance No. 2011-03 Revenue Fund
Budget and Ordinance No. 2011-04 General Govern-
fet il uo e Te rg2San monthly council meeting
n Cottondale High School Advisory Council
meets at 6 p.m. in the school's Media Center.
a 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.

a Jackson County Chamber of Commerce hosts
its First Friday Power Breakfast on the second
Friday this month, 7 to 9 a.m. at the Jackson County
Agriculture Conference Center, 2741 Pennsylvania,
Ave. in Marianna. The Chamber Government Affairs
Committee will present its 5th Annual Local Govern-
ment Appreciation Breakfast with featured speaker
State Attorney Glenn Hess.
n The Marianna VA Community Based
Outpatient Clinic will host an enrollment open
huse noontod3e p.matt 4s f Hi hbwaa 9 aE tto

an er questions and enroll individuals. Call 718- .

a Better Breathers helping meet the
challenges of chronic lung disease meets 2
to 3 p.m. in the Hudnall Building Community Room,
J~acko nH tpta~l amp s, 4230 Hsp tlal al ve
Equipment and Services will present, "Meter Dose
Inhalers vs. Nebulizers." No cost to attend. Light
refreshments served. Call 718-2849.
a Freedom Walk, in remembrance of 9-11-2001
starts at 4 p.m. at the VA Clinic in Marianna. Call'

a 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.
n Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room at First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

" Marianna City Farmers Market is open 8 a.m. to
noon for the fall season, Saturdays only in Madison
Street Park.
> Cemetery Clean-up Kent Cemetery, three
miles southwest of Alf ord. Arrive as early as pos-
sible with tools, mowers to work with. A fish fry will
follow; bring a covered dish and drinks.
n Jackson County Health Department Closing

Sh SGu t ogam a eers a free P ltes cla s, 8:30
S. Sut ,iarlanna. Cal42 2.
n Chipola River Clean-up 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. from

rato Aea taote a nd nrh bag fush @ dBRi
your own boat and approved Personal Floatation
Device. Hats, sunscreen, lunch/snacks are advised.
Children accompanied by an adult are welcome to
tpearrtiCpate. S osr: onChpol 2Gree way Volun-
n Build a Backyard Greenhouse Jackson
County Master Gardeners presents a workshop on
building backyard greenhouses, 10 a.m. to noon at
the Jackson County Extension Service in Marianna.
Leon County Extension Agent Trevor Hylton will lead
the class. Registration starts at 9:30 a.m. Cost: $10
(includes directions/information, lunch). Register
in advance by calling 482-9620 or mailing jack
n Public Archaeology Day Noon to 5 p.m. at
the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement.0Organizations
throughout the Panhandle are teaming up for a fun-
filled day of activities to educate the public about
archaeological and historical resources. There will
tbe craftsmen, ve dors, handds-on activity es aend old
is loc tem inm Atkin Prk inBo untstown.Tn
free event is open to the public.

Young, Junior, Teen or Miss Jackson County Cotton
in this inaugural pageant. Admission: $5 (free for
age 4 and younger).Proceeds benefit Jackson
County Special Olympics. Call 592-9563 or 209-
n 2nd Annual Apostolic Life Church Block Party
- 2 to 4 p,m. at 4070 Old Cottondale Road in Mari-
anna, with puppet shows, skitselive Christian music,
games, prizes, hot dogs, popcorn, snow cones and
s Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 4:30 to
5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

a Film Festival The Apalachicola River keeper
premiers the 2011Wild & Scenic Film Festival in
Marianna at the Gazebo Coffee Shoppe & Deli, 4412
Lafayette Street at 6 p.m. Thisl/ear's feature film,
"Chattahoochee, Water Wars to Water Vision," and
additional shorts will be featured. Admission is free.
Call 850-653-8936.

n in observance of the 10th anniversary of 9/11,
First Baptist Church of Cottondale (3172 Main St.)
will host a patriotic Homecoming service at l0 a.ni.
Local law enforcement and military personnel will
boerrecognized.tPujbj welcome. Bring a covered dish
n First United Methodist Church of
Chattahoochee, during a special 11 a.m. EDT wor-
shilp service wl e onie tzsed s0ht aninsry -

rin peol Fe ture wilb ae M-ie oer db nd
a comprised primarily of lacKson County students.
Public welcome.

of /11 Blood Dr vee -- Onmthe l0yea nies
Sh lin a commer rative blood ie9 T~hose who

e Tet Cioh a 'Ars dSberits Che with artistic
Theatre Faculty. The 2 p.m. matinee, honoring Joan
Stadskley, will feature performances by pianists Dr.
Christine Yoshikawa and Dr. Josh Martin; Dr. Daniel
Powell, saxophone; Adarn Larison, guitar; Angie
White, vocalist; Charles Sirmon, theater; and others,
All concert-goers are invited to a reception hosted
by the Chipola Regional Arts Association honoring
Stadskiev and her faculty and staff. Tickets $12
for adults and $8 for ages l8 and younger are
available in the business office. Call 718-2220.
n Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion, 6:30
p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St., Marianna (in one-story
building behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.). Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

n Jackson County School at Sunland Advisory
Council meeting 7:30 a.m. in the Student
Commons room, Habile Building, Sunland, 3700
Connally Drive in Marianna. Call 482-9139.
n The Jackson County Transportation
Disadvantaged Coordinating Board meets at
10 a.m. in the JTrans Office, 3988 Old Cotton dale
Road, Marianna'. Agenda includes an update to the
TD Service Plan and the Annual Operating Report. A
time for public comments will be afforded.
n Orientation 10:30 a.m. at the Goodwill Career
Training Center, 4742 Highway 90 in Marianna. Reg-
ister for free job placement and computer training
classes and learn about services offered to people
with disadvantages/disabilities. Call 526-0139.

criminal mischief complaint,
two trespass complaints, one
animal complaint, one sex of-
fense, one retail theft, one assist
of another agency, five public
service calls, one criminal regis-
tration, two transports and two
threat/harassment complaints.

The following persons were '
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
,, Bobby Freeman, 37, 2826
Barnes St., Marianna, worthless
checks-nine counts.
Octavious Johnson, 32, 2500
Johnson St., Hollywood, hold
for Dade Co.
n Porchia White, 28, 2921 Sun-
set Drive, Marianna, violation
of probation.
a Tony Manning, 24, 2927

SHarley Drive, Marianna, order -
of contempt, hold for Washing-
ton Co.
n, Christopher Russell, 27,
19306 Northeast G Bryant Road,
Blountstown, grand theft.
a Leroy Cooper, 22, 4026
Charles Drive, Marianna, pos-
session of cocaine, possession
of drug paraphernalia, no valid
driver's license, and violation of
state probation.
,, Christopher Basford, 25,
2845 U.S. 231, Alford, failure to
appear-criminal mischief.
n Makeisha Curry, 28, 2920
Albert St., Marianna, worthless
checks-three counts.


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).


~' C-D ME

injuries, one
suspicious inci-
dent, two suspi-
cious persons,
two escorts,

one highway .
obstruction, one burglary, one
burglary of a vehicle, one physi-
cal disturbance, eight traffic
stops, one trespass complaint,
one fight in progress reported,
two animal complaints, one
property check requested, two
assists of other agencies, four
public service calls and one
open dodr/window discovered.

~T (3JtttlO01~E


Sept. Sept. Sept. Oct.
12 20 27 4

QCOnarriPfhBRB~" CalemaRI'L



Publisher Valeria Roberts

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan .com *

Telephone: (850) 526-3614

EmaiF edit r 8~jf oia.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447

4403 Co s itdu n ane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

You should receive your newspaper no, 1ater
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 ll 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 t re~e moths; $62e05 fr Sxc e nhs

a plicable 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-
merlts i hw chuthe error o curred, whether

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 int neu tcy ndfcar e

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

The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for Sept. 6, the latest
available report: One accident
with unknown

The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for Sept. 6, 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 accident with
injury, one accident with no
injury, one hospice death, one
abandoned vehicle, four suspi-
cious vehicles, one suspicious
person, two escorts, one report
of mental illness, two burglar-
ies, one physical disturbance,
one verbal disturbance, one
prowler, one vehicle fire,
14 medical calls, two traffic
crashes, two burglar alarms,
one fire alarm, 18 traffic stops,
four larceny complaints, one


ACLU to sue over welfare drug testing

The Associated Press .

MIAI-TheAmerican a ((~law assumes that everyone
Civil Liberties Union is su-, y m~l II~I I ~I ~M~ l I~II
ing to block F'lorida's new ~C'G U~L~~~U "~ ~~~/ 'C' '~
law requiring new welfare Tn~blem.' It's roomr~r;r$ and t's nfar
recipients to pass a drug ~r VVU U~VU UIU UUCJU
test, filing the lawsuit on Luis Lebron,
behalf of a Navy veteran Applicant for welfare
who was denied assis- -
tance to help care for his other government assis- because residents have
4-year-old son because he tance, but the ACLU said reached their 48-month
refused to take the test. Florida is the first to enact benefit limit, not because
The lawsuit was filed the law. they were deterred by the
Tuesday in federal court. The Department of Chil- drug test.
"The law assumes that dren adid Families, which Under the program, the
everyone who needs a oversees the program, state gives $180 month
little help has drug prob- has tested 1,500 to 2,000 for one person or $364 for
lem," said Luis Lebron, 35, recipients since mid-July. a family of four. The law
who had applied for the About 2.5 percent of those requires recipients to foot
state money to help care tested positive and about the bill for the drug test,
for his son while he fin- 2 percent declined to take which costs $30 to $35 per
ishes college. "It's wrong the test, according to state test.
and it's unfair. It judges officials. Those who test negative
a whole group -of people State officials have pre- are reimbursed with their
based on their temporary viously said they are still first payment.
economic situation." tabulating numbers to de- No other state cur-
TheACLU,whichisalso terminehowmuchmoney rently requires drug test-
challenging a mandate by the state has saved. ing because it's difficult
Gov. Rick Scott requiring Scott said during his to get around arguments
drug testing for state em- campaign that the mea- that the tests violate the
ployees, says the law is un- sure would save $77 mil- Constitution's ban on
constitutional an argu- lion, but it's still unclear unreasonable searches.
m'ent that federal judges how he arrived at those Michigan's random drug
have agreed with before figures. testing program for wel-
- because it constitutes Applications for the fare recipients lasted five
an unreasonable search or welfare program, known weeks in 1999 before it



Prepare them with a school curriculum that ensures
they will individually master their
reading skills and all their studies.

Now enrolling: Reading Re'adiness phonics-
based Pre-K program gives your child the BEST
preparation for learning to read, at LASS than the
cost of most day-care programs
Learning-to-Read multisensory, phonetic program!
through which most children learn to read in 18 weeks
or less (for K/1st grade)
Also enrolling a limited number of
students Grades 1 12

For more information call:
Victory Christian Academy
2271 River Road, Sneads, FL 850-593-6699

For lottery information, call (850) 487-TIT/ or (900) 737-TT/7

Do you have'Cute Kids'?
Email your 'Cute Kids*' photos to editorial@jcfloridan.com,
mail them to P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447 or bring them
by our offices at 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.

nlormda Lottery

Mon -.(EI r 9/5 2`:-8-1. ~ 6-3-2-4 ~3-12-19 23-3 4


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


Paegant News

Rene Neel

E = Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing




Hayley Madis
Elizabeth Guy Jeter

cmma many
Biggers Dudiey

Rayne Lewis


Ciara .

Alexis Brook-Lynn
Moneyham FaeTyus


Stephanie Taylor
Freeman Mercer


n, MaKaila Wade
n Lorrie Smith (not pictured)

a'Allissa Barnes
a Stephanie Freeman
a Taylor Mercer
a Teyshia Smith (not pictured)

a Jennifer Mosely
a Charlee Wilkes

a Ciara Baxley
n Destinie Dilmore

son County Special Olympics.

a Shiley Coulliete
n Kaitlyn Golden
a Hayley Elizabeth Guy
n Madison Jeter

n Gabrielle Rene Neel

a Emma Biggers
n Mandy Dudley
a MacKenzie Elizabeth Davis
n Addyson Rayne Lewis
n Alexis Malaijah Moneyham
a Brook-Lynn Fae Tyus

Special to the Floridan

The inaugural Miss Jackson
County Gotton Pageant begins
at 1 p.m. Saturday in the Sneads
High School Auditorium.
Admission is $5 per person,
with children 3 an~d younger
admitted free.
All proceeds will benefit Jack

Panhandle Pioneer Settlement from
noon to 5 p.m. on Saturday, Sept.
10. The Panhandle Pioneer Settle-
ment is located in Sam Atkins Park
in Blountstown. This event is. free
and open to the public.
The Panhandle Pioneer Settle-
ment features various period build-
ings with "living history" interpret-
ers available to answer questions.
Archaeologists will be on hand to
provide general information about
archaeology, historic preservation,

and heritage tourism, as well as
identify artifacts from the public's
personal collections.
They will also bring authentic ar-
tifacts to share. Additionally, there
will be craftsmen, irendors, and
hands-on activities and old-time
games for children.
For more' information, contact
FPAN Outreach Coordinator Barba-
ra Hines, RPA, at bhines@uwf.edu or
the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement
at info@ppmuseum.org.

and Robin Cook Simmons.
a Gregory Keith Screen
and Renee White.
. n Paul Lawrence Dan-
iels and Markecha Damae
n James Walter Spooner
and Leigh Ann Spooner.-
a Michael Preston John-
son and Andrea Elizabeth
a Stephanie Horne Mc-
Coy vs. Charles McCoy.
SGn ego W oru Wston
a Gena L. Simpson vs. Al-
bert W Simpson Jr.
a Wendy Ann Tolin vs.
Terry Lee Tolin.
a Rita Kay Faircloth vs.
Joe Ed Faircloth.
a Edna Christine Alford
vs. Claude Eugene Alford.
a Holly Katrina Walker vs.
Charles Alexander Walker,
a Leslie Owens Smith vs.
Craig Arnold Smith.

Special to the Floridan

Organizations throughout the
Panhandle are teaming up for a fun-(
filled day of activities to educate the
public about archaeological and
historical resources.
The Florida Public Archaeology
Network, University ofWest Florida,
the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement
and the Panhandle Archaeologi-
cal Society at Tallahassee will host
a Public Archaeology Day at the

Special to the Floridan

The following marriages
and divorces were record-
ed' in Jackson County from
Aug. 22 to Sept. 2.

n Keith Dei~Zitt and Sha-
lise Mary Marie Wynn.
n Jesus Santos Perez and
Mildred Karina Gonzalez
a Thomas Lynn Basford
and Ashley Ann Duce.
adF~a 8e Thaddeus Son
a Guzman Benito Mo-
rales and Jennifer Dianne
a Cazz Dylan Eady and
Brandee. Lynn Mongiello.
a James Tracy Bracknell
and Pauline Huff.
a Maria Danielle Long
and Joseph Herman
a Bernice Williams and
John C. Williams Jr.
a Randall Clayton Moore

"We're not 10'ichi-
gan," said Lane Wright, a
spokesman for the gover-
nor's office.
"The motivation behind
it is to make sure that tax-
payer money isn't subsi-
dizing somebody's drug
habit and to make sure the
money is going to children
to whom it was intended."
ACLU attorneys said the
law is a logistical mess
because some counties,
including Baker; DeSoto,
Madison and -Union, do
not have a facility to con-
duct the tests.
"It's not only unconsti-
tutional, but it is a public
policy that rests on ugly
stereotypes," said Howard
Simon, ACLU Florida ex-
ecutive director.
As the state battles it
out, Lebron said he will
struggle to care for his son
while he finishes school.
The single father is sched-
uled to graduate with
an accounting degree in
When he was sworn into
the military, Lebron said
he took an oath to uphold
the constitution.
"Now I'm asking for the
constitution to defend
me," he said. "No one
should have to give up
their rights to provide for
their children."


as Temporary Assistance
For Needy Families, have
decreased significantly
since December, but state
officials saiid it's likely

was halted by a judge,
kicking off a four-year le-
gal battle that ended with
an appeals court rulitig it
un constitutional,

. Phonics-based reading
* Character development
* Traditional values

r Mastery-based learning
* Academic Excellence
* Diagnostic testing

Lawmakers in more
than two dozen states
have proposed drug-test-
ing recipients of welfare or

Bridge club

Special to the Floridan

The Marianna Duplicate
Bridge Club plays bridge
on Monday afternoons in
the St. Luke's Episcopal
Church Parish HIall.
For the week of Aug.
29, the winners were as
a First place Doug-
las Parker and Kurt
a Second place John
Lewis and Libby Hutto
o Thinl place Ida
Knowles and Sara Lewis
n Fourth place Jeff
Payne and Ollie McGarrh
o Fifth place Lin-
da Hodges and Bobbie

Mon. (M
Tue. (E)

2-3-5 0-2-5-1
9/6 7-9-1 '0-8-9-5
2-2-6 1-0-4-1


Not available



Fri. -


(E) ~9/7 0-6-2 6-0-5-1

(M) ~,

0-6-5 061


9/1 1
9/2 4-3-6

(M. ~9-3-9 9-8-6-0
(E); .9/3 7-5-0 1-9-9-2 3-4-11-14-15

8-5-0 4-5-7-8
7-3-0 7-5-8-9 8-9-19-32-33
4-6-3 4-4+14

(E) 9/4

Saturday 9/3
Wednesday 9/7

15-25-52-53-54 PB 2
Not available PB X


9/3 1-23-24-31-32-52

xtra 4
xtra X

Wednesday 9/7

Not available


Jennifer Charlee
Mosely' Wilkes

Dilmore .

Miss Jackson County Cotton to be crowned Sat.

Experience tlae Past -

Public Archaeolog~y Day coming to Blountstown

carriage, Divorce


91 charged in Medicare fraud crackdown
The Associated Press

Judge sets $1 million bond for fortune teller

Hundreds want out of Chinese drywall deal

"We believe wee weere 100percent

#,0#6 WTOM~n. We weant our d~ay in

COurt and a chance to be heard."
SJoseph Pensabene,
Resident of Davie suing Banner Supply Co.

John W. Kura D.C
D.A.B.CN., F.A.C.F.N
Board Certified and Fellowship Trained'

Pain alone is not an indication for surgery.
Don't be fooled.


*Treating Nerve Damage Second Opinions
*Auto Accidents w/Disability Ratings
*Physical Therapy School/DOT Physicals $45.00
*An Automobile Accident & Injury Clinic

'The highest level of recognition by the Board of Chiropractic Medicine
concerning competency and experience. Requires years of additional training.

4261 Lafayette St 482-3696

44 PA N Di RA'

Doyv MarannaGift with Purchase
850.482.4037 PANDORA Clasp Bracelet
www.watsonj ewelers.com See store for details.
Ss Pat.No. 7.M7507*O 2011P~naan orlt l IC *IIngh tumcd *PandoraM

"I'd tried for years to lose weight and
was never successful until I joined Rapid
Weight Loss.-It has been the easiest thing
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went from a size 24 to a size 6!"
Gussie Pollard
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(850) 482-0000
By Appointment Only
Call For Free Consultation!
2840 Jeff~erson St, Suite 218 Marianna


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Man getS life 0f r
fatal dnru mbbe y

Tap OaO aSear man has
been sentenced to life in
prison for participating in
a fatal drug robbery.
SA Hernando County
judge sentenced 28-
year-old Angel Gonzalez
guilty on Wednesday. A
jury found him guilty last
month of first-degree
murder and robbery with
a fireann. His co-defen--
Sdant, 20-year-old Stephen
Horne, is awaiting trial.
Authorities say Gonza-
lez helped Horne kill his
Father, 47-year-old Ivan
Horne, mn May 2010.
The Tampa Tribune
reports that Gonzalez and
the younger Horne had
planned to steal prescrip-
tion painkillers from the
father and sell them. Pros-
ecutors say the son was
the shooter, but Gonzalez
bought the ammunition
and drove Ivan Horne to
his execution.
Gonzalez's attorney says
hihs lent dind't kndosw to -
the older man and was
already driving away wheri
it happened.

Ciormer lawmaker to
head Citizens
g0VerigH ~ani
mer state Rep. Carlos
Lacasa of Miami is the
pick to become the next
chairman of the board that
oversees the operations of
the state-backed Citizens
Property Insurance Corp. `
The 47-year-old Lacasa
is replacing Naples busi-
nessman Jim Malone, who
.held the position since
2008. Lacasa's appoint-
m~ent was announced
,Wednesday by Chief
Financial Officer Jeff
Citizens is Florida's larg-
est property insurer for
home and business own-
ers, with more than 1.4
million policies in force. It
is growing rapidly despite
legislative efforts in recent
years to reduce its expo-
sure. The company was
created by the Legislature
in 2002 to provide insur-
ance to homeowners in
higah rsk aes and hosn
the private market.

Cost of South Fla. toll
roads set to rise
MIAMI It's about
to cost more to drive on
some South Florida roads.
Florida Department of
Transportation officials
say they're raising: the tolls
on Florida's Turnpike and
the Sawgrass Expressway
by an average of 75 cents
starting in 2012. The mon-
ey will be used to finance
a turnpike expansion in
Miami-Dade County and
other road projects.

The Miami Herald re-
ports the increases should
be in place by June 30.
Of icials say the c hh toll
and from 75 cents to $1
with the SunPass. A trip
across Alligator Alley will
go from $2.50 to $3 cash
and from $2 to $2.75 with
a SunPass.
DOT officials are offering
an online presentation at
6 p.m. Sept. 13. To register,
visit www.FloridasTrurn
pike.com .

Alipeals court
ItjeCtS 9XeCuti0H '
Stay for Valle
MIAMI -A federal ap-
peals court on Wednesday
rejected a request for a
permanent stay of execu-
tion for a Florida man con-
victed of killing a police
officer 33 years ago.
The 11th Circuit Court of
Appeals in Atlanta upheld
a lower c6utt's ruling
denying a stay for Man-
uelValle, who had been
scheduled to die earlier
Itwsweunclear when a
temporary stay delaying
the execution would be
lifted since the appeals
court was also consider-
ing another appeal over
vanle's execution. If that
temporary stay is lifted,
the Department of Correc-
tions will set a new execu-
tion date.
Valle had argued that the
new drugs Florida plans
to use for le'thalinjec-
tions constitute cruel and
unusual punishment. The
appeals court justices
ruled that~ralle is unlikely
to w~in that appeal and
lifted the stay.
"We conclude that Valle
has not demonstrated that
he has a substantial likeli-
hood of success on the
merits ..." the ruling' said.
The 61-year-old Valle
Swas, convicted of fatally
shooting Coral Gables
officer Louis Pena in 1978
after a traffic stop.
Valle's death warrant was
the first signed by Gov. .
Rick Scott since he ~took
office in January.

SEx-husband of
missing teacher held

FOWihu bai

thorities say the suspect
in the disappearance of a
Lee County middle school
teacher vyili remain in jail
until Alabama officials
pick him up on unrelated
cD ptes say 44-year-old
Daniel Proctor oiIWednes-
day waived his right to be
extradited to Alabama,
where he faces charges of
stealing a weapon and a
vehicle. Lee County offi-
cials believe Proctor killed
his ex-wife, 41-year-old
Amy Patterson.
From wire reports

"t~ weere lurd in by the promise ofhaving housing:
It weas 'onne and have a fi-esh start in Miami.'"
Wifedo Ferrer,

WASHINGTON A nationwide

cahargee 9 pempe-inld dh"
tors and other medical profession-
als with participating in Medi-
care fraud schemes involving $295
million in false billing.
Attorney General Eric Holder and
Health and Human Services Secre-
tary Kathleen Sebelius said Wednes-
day that 70 people were charged
in indictments unsealed Tuesday.
and Wednesday and 21- others were
charged earlier, beginning Aug. 24.
Charges were filed in Baton Rouge,
La.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; Chicago, Dallas,
Detroit, Houston; Los Angeles and
At a news conference, the attorney
general said that those arrested are
"jeopardizing the integrity of our
health care system." Sebelius called
the law enforcement initiative "a
powerful warning to those who
would try to defraud taxpayers and
Medicare beneficiaries. -
Eleven of the people charged were
doctors, three were nurses and 10
were licensed health professionals.
Over half the defendants 46 -

and $160 million of the total in pho-
ny claims announced Wednesday
came from South Florida, still lead-
ing the nation in Medicare fraud.
In Miami, U.S. Attorney Wiftedo
Ferrer said investigators noticed a
new twist in which people who al-
ready were receiving Medicare dis-
ability checks were recruited with
promises they could live in a halfway
house in South Florida as long as
they agreed to receive mental health
services they did not need. Many
were addicted to drugs or alcohol,
and some were homeless, and Fer-
rer said they would be threatened
with eviction if they did not partici-
pate in the fraud scheme.
"They were already in the systein.
They were lured in by the promise
of having housing. It w~as, 'Come
and have a fresh start in Miami,"'"
Ferrer said.
That particular scheme and other

frauds, operated out of an entity
called Biscayne Milieu, accounted
for $50 million of the fraudulent
Medicare claims, prosecutors said.
It provided no legitimate services.
"It was a complete fraud," Ferrer
In Houston, two people were
charged with fraud schemes in-
volving $62 million in false claims
for home health care and medical
equipment. One defendant alleg-
edly sold beneficiary information to
100 Houston-area home health care
agencies. The home agencies used
the information to bill Medicare for
services that were unnecessary or
never provided.
In Baton Rouge, La., doctor, nurse
and five other co-conspirators were
charged with billing Medicare more
than $19 million for skilled nursing
and other home health services that
were not necessary or provided,

one roof. *
Authorities seized $1.8 million
in gold coins, dozens of expensive
watches and rings and luxury cars
including a Bentley and Rolls-Royce
when they raided the waterfront
Fort Lauderdale.home last month.
Prosecutors said the- family .lived
a lavish lifestyle at their victims' ex-
pense, taking in millions of dollars
and promising to break curses and
heal diseases if the victims made fi-
nancial sacrifices, according to the
But the Marks family might not
have enough money to post bond.
The family is hoping to use money
from their home, but authorities
contend the house was paid for with '
ill-gotten gains.
Defense attorney Fred Schwartz
said the house was purchased with
money after Rose Marks and her
husband sold their home in Virginia
13 years-ago the same time that
prosecutors sayr one victim was giv-
ing Marks millions of dollars.
Prosecutors say a best-selling ro-
mance novelist gave $20 million.
Marks' attorneys identified the
victim as Jude Deveraux, who they
say first contacted Marks in 1991.
The family helped counsel her af-
ter her young son was killed in an

Prosecutors say they have a taped
phone call between Rose Marks and
Deveraux in 2008 allegedly where
Deveraux asks Marks how much she
had taken.
"In her own words, Rose Marks
has admitted taking $10 or $20 mil-
lion and that's just one of 50 victims
in this case," assistant U.S Attorney
Laurence Bardfeld said. .
SDeveraux has not responded to
reqtiests for comment.
Since the Marks' arrest, authori-
ties said more victims have come
forward saying they also gave mil-
lions to the family.
"We've got more victims in this
case. We don't know where some of
that money is," Bardfeld said. .
The indictment only identifies
victims by their initials. Many vic-
tims gave gold coins to the family,
including a 32-year-old man who
sought help because he was hearing
voices. Cynthia Miller Ijer'suaded
him to give 32 gold coins one for
each year he'd been unfaithful to .
stop the .voices, according to the
indictment. But Schwartz said the
gold coins seized from the home
are family heirlooms. He intends to
show pictures at trial of Rose Marks'
mother and grandmother wearing
chains of gold coins at weddings as
part of their custom.

The Associated Press

judge granted bond to a South.Flor-
ida family of fortune tellers Wednes-
day, weeks after eight family-mem-
bers were charged with pocketing
gold coins, jewelry and luxury cars
totaling $40 million from victims. .
U.S. Magistrate Judge James Hop-
kins had initially denied bond for
the family after prosecutors warned
they were a flight risk and may have
hidden bank accounts. But that de- '
cision was overturned.
Hopkins set a $1 million bond for
matriarch Rose Marks and smaller
bonds for Cynthia Miller, Rosie
Marks, and Vivian Marks. ?Two other
family members will be sentenced
Thursday and two others are being
transferred from NewYork.
Rose Marks' sister, Victoria Eli, re-
mains on the run.
All the family members in custody
have pleaded not guilty to charges
including conspiracy, wire and mail
fraud. They were ordered to house
arrest and can't practice fortune-
telling as part of the agreement.
Their attorneys said they want to
stay in the same house,.posing.a bit
of a challenge as pretrial services
staff figure out how to accommo-
date several ankle monitors under

The Associated Press

deal preliminary approval
in July.
Thousands of homes
mainly in the South were
affected by installation of
Chinese drywall that has
a foul odor, can corrode
wiring and metal in ap-
pliances and cause health
problems. The Banner set-
tlenient involves mostly
Fallon also ordered a
temporary halt to dry-
wall lawsuits filed against.
Banner in state court. The
hearing Friday before Bro-
ward County Circuit Judge
Charles Greene concerns
whether cases filed by the
families represented by
Durkee can proceed de-
spite the federal order and
Joseph and Patricia
Pensabene of Davie, one
of the families suing Ban-
ner in state court, said
Wednesday they don't
believe the federal settle-
ment will fairly compen-
sate them for the gutting
of their home and health
problems suffered by
their two daughters, in-
cluding vomiting and eye
Tirr sonas been an ab-
solute tragedy for myself
and my family," said Jo-
seph Pensabene. "We be-

Follow us on

Jackson County

MIAMI Hundreds
of Floridians potentially
want to opt out of a pro-
posed $55 million federal
settlement over faulty Chi-
nese drywall in hopes of
pursuing individual law-
suits ill state courts, the
attorney for two families
said Wednesdhy.
The lawyer, David Dur-
kee, said a key hearing
Friday in Broward County
could be a major step in
determining whether peo-
ple dissatisfied with the
class-action settlement
can take their cases before
juries in Florida courts.
"They don't want any
part of that settlement,"
Durkee said. "They have
chosen state court. They
want to proceed individu-
ally and they want their
day in court."
The settlement, first an-
nounced mn June, involves
Banner Supply Co., a ma-
jor distributor of Chinese
drywall, and thousands
of affected homeowners,
builders, installers and
others in Florida. U.S. Dis-
trclt Tdg lEldon Fall
lawsuits in several states
were consolidated for pre-
trial purposes gave the

FOllow US On

lieve we were 100 percent
done wrong. We want our
day in court and a chance
to be heard."
The total amount to
be divided among class
members in the Banner
settlement has not yet
been revealed, Durkee
said. But he said a key issue
for Florida homeowners is
whether others affected
by the defective drywall
- builders, installers and
others in thie remodeling
and construction busi-
nesses could also claim
a chunk of the settlement
cash. Many of them have
also been sued.
"We think it could be
just a few thousand dol-

lars for these families,"
Durkee said. "This is a
very small percentage~ of
their losses."
There are hundreds of
otherpeople across Florida
who have either filed state
lawsuits or wish to against
Banner, depending on the
outcome of these initial
cases in Broward County
and elsewhere.
An attorney for Banner
did not immediately re-
spond to an email seeking
In court papers, Banner
said it supports the settle-
ment and opposes the at-
tempt by IDurkee's clientS
to pursue their separate
state lawsuits.



Shocker: Power demand from US homes is falling




Ic~s;L-4 STORE
Serving Jackson County Since 1964

in this June 22 photo, Stephen Botelho poses near a pellet
burning stove in the basement of his Westwood home.
Botelho has installed the stove in the basement as an
energy-saymng measure.

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Furniture Primitive to Traditional


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o www.jcfloridan.com


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON -America's sickly
economy can be healed with jobs,
jobs and more jobs. On that, ev-
eryone agrees. Figuring out how to
produce them is what is stumping
Other than letting time take its
course, Washington lacks a clear
answer on how to create permanent
new jobs on a national scale. Fore-
casters suggest it will take 20 mil-
lion new jobs over the next 10 years

Recer t streams of bleak employ-
ment and economic data drive home
the difficulty of the challenge.
As President Bilrack Obama pre-
pares to tackle jobs issues in a
speech to Congress on Thursday,
deep divisions persist among eco-
nomic policymakers on just how to
spur job growth. The speech comes
as national polls show a clear major-
ity of those surveyed say they disap-
prove of the way Obama is handling
the economy.
Lots of schemes have been tried
or floated first under Republican
President George W. Bush and now
under Democrat Obama. More than
$2 trillion has been plowed -into
stimulus spending, loans and bail-
outs to banks, auto companies and
other corporations, tax cuts for in-
dividuals and businesses, mortgage
refinancing assistance and aid to
state and local governments.
But so far, the needle has barely
moved on unemployment, which
has stayed near or above a frighten-
ing recession-level 9 percent for 29
months. It was 9.1 percent inAugust,
same as the month before, with zero
net job gains during the month.
"Neither side can make a defini-
tive case that they really know what
they're doing," said Douglas Holtz-
Eakin, a former director of the
Congressional Budget Offi'ce and
top economic adviser to 2008 GOP
presidential nominee Sen. John
Holtz-Eakin said that while differ-

A house burns off of Texas State Highway 21 on Tuesday

Cena Texas

The Assocate res m ie

House Democratic Leader Nancy pelosi, D-Calif., and Rep. John L re, D-Conn.,
are surrounded by staff and security as they walk down a hallway on their way to a
news conference about creating jobs, on Capitol Hill, in Washington on Tuesday.

cht theories abound, economists
have yet to satisfactorily explain
business cycles, predict the dura-
tion of recessions or explain why
some nations' economies grow
while others do not. "It's complicat-
ed by the fact that we don't live in a
textbook world and that, in fact, the
government's capacity to do stuff is
not infinitely wide."
SObama favors a mix of new short-
term deficit spending on tax breaks
and jobs programs, including ones
for roads, bridges and other infra-
structure, to keep the economy
from falling back into a recession,
combined with longer-term steps to
trim ballooning deficits.
"He will make the claim that t~iese
are measures that have historically
had bipartisan support, can be act-
ed on very quickly by Congress and
can have a very quick and positive
impact on the economy and em-
ployment,"White House spokesman
Jay Carney said Wednesday. Carney
said that Obama's set of proposals
for both short-term job creation
and longer-term deficit reduction
are "things- that Americans across
the board are demanding."
The need for infrastructure jobs
is one of the few areas where there's

anything approaching consensus.
The concept has won the support
not only of Obama, but such rival
groups as the U.S. Chamber of Com-
merce and the AFL-CIO. The differ-
ences come in how to pay for it.
The administration is running out
of ammunition to invigorate the
economy before the November 2012
presidential election, especially
with a Congress that seems geared
to block any Obama measures that
increase government spending. The
Federal Reserve also has few options
left, having kept interest rates at
near zero for more than two years,
Republicans, who notr control the
House, overwhelmingly oppose fur-
ther stimulus measures and are em-
phasizing deep spending cuts and
eliminating regulations they. claim
discourage business expansion and
job creation. Catering to the tea
party movement, these Republi-
cans say the private sector, not the
government, is the engine of growth
and should be allowed to function
without government meddling.
On Obama's left, liberal Demo-
crats are clamoring for even more
anti-recessionary spending than he
has supported, saying measures en-
acted thus far have fallen short.

BASTROP, Texas Fire-
fighters began Wednesday
to gain control of a wind-
stoked blaze that had
raged unchecked across
parched Central Texas for
days, leaving hundreds of
charred properties in its
wake and~ causing thou-
sands of people to flee.
As the crisis unfolded,
Gov. Rick Perry's cam-
paign said he was poised
to head to a GOP presiden-
tial debate in California as
authorities commanded
operations fighting the
The more than 33,000-
acre blaze has blackened
about 45 square miles in
and around Bastrop, about
25 miles east of Austin,
leaving two people dead
and consuming nearly 800
homes, the Texas Forest
Service said Wedne deadto
bring the fire to about
30' percent containment
Wednesday and officials
anticipated more progress
throughout the day, said
Mike Fisher, the Bastrop
County Emergency Op-
erations Agency's incident
commander. '
"We're making pretty
good progress getting
around the perimeter,"
Fisher said. "We're hoping
t-o say by the end of the
shift today, that we can say
we're hopeful the fire's not
going to get any larger."
The staggering destruc-
tion has made the blaze the
most' catastrophic of more
than 170 fires that have
erupted in the past week
- one of the most devas-
tating wildfire outbreaks in
state history, which been
blamed for a total of four
deaths. The forest service
said it responded to 19
new fires Wednesday total-
ing 1,490 acres across the
state, ,bringing the total
acreage consumed over
the past week to more than
130,000 acres.
Texas Task Force 1, an
elite search team that was
sent to New York following
the Sept. 11 terrorist at-
tacks and to New Orleans
in the aftermath of Hur-
ricane Katrina, was mobi-
lized in Bastrop.
Fisher said the task force
will do a "gnid search" to
"cover every square inch
looking for whatever there
is to find."
"There are environmen-
tal problems, dead animals
... We need experts out
there who are equipped to
handle whatever is there,"
he said.
Crews finally got a re-
prieve Tuesday from winds
pushed in by Tropical
Storm Lee that whipped
the blaze into an inferno
over the weekend.
"Even though the fuels
are critically dry, the grass
is dry and the relative hu-
midity is stBl pretty low,
they were. able to take ad-
vantage of lower winds,"
Texas Forest Service
spokeswoman April Sagi-
nor said.
Bastrop residents weren't
all appeased by reports
that the fire had been
somewhat contained. Paul
St. Louis, who left behind

The Associated Press -

NEWYORK.- American
homes are more cluttered
than ever with devices,
and they all need power:
Cellphones and~ iPads that
have to be charged, DVRs
that ruri all hours, TVs that
light up inhigh definition.
But something shocking
is happening to demand
for electricity in the Age
of the Gadget: It's levelirig
Over the next decade,
experts expect residential
power use to fall, revers-
ing an upward trend that
has been almost tininter-
rupted since Thomas Edi-
son invented the modern
light bulb.
In part it's because Ed-
ison's' light bulb is being
replaced by more efficient
types of lighting, and elec-
tric devices of all kinds are
getting much more effi-
cient. But there are other
New homes are be-
ing built to use less juice,

and government subsi-
dies for home energy say-
ings programs are help-
ing older homes use less
power. In the short term,
the tough economy and a
weak housing market are
prompting people to cut
their usage.
.As aresuilt, manyfamilies
can expect their monthly
.bills to remain in check,
even if power prices rise.
For utility executives, who
can no longer bank on
ever-growing demand, a
major shift is under way:
They're finding ways to
prof it when people use
less power.
"It's already having an
impact and we may just
be in the early innings
of this," says Michael
Lapides, a utilities analyst
at Goldman Sachs.
From 1980 to 2000, resi-
dential power demand
grew by about 2.5 percent
a year. From 2000 to 2010,
the growth rate slowed to
2 percent. Over the next
10 years, demand is ex-

pected to decline by about
0.5 percent a year, accord-
ing. to the Electric Power
Research Institute, a n'on-
profit group funded by the
utility industry.-
Overall demand, includ-
ing from factories and
businesses, is still expect-
ed to growbut at only a
0.7 percent annual rate
through 2035, the govern-
ment says. That's well be-
low the average of 2.5 per-
cent year the past four
Utility executives have
been aware that the ,rate
of demand growth is slow-
ing, but a more dramatic
shift than they expected
may be under way. Execu-
tives were particularly sur-
prised by a dip during the

first three months. of this
year, the most recent nla-
tional' quarterly numbers
available. Adjusted for the
effects of weather, resi-
dential power demand fell
1.3 percent nationwide, an
unusually sharp drop.
Executives and analysts
are perplexed because res-
idential demand doesn't
usually track economic
ups and downs very close-
ly. Even when the econo-
my isstagnant, people still
watch TV and keep their
ice cream cold.`
"No one knows if it's cus-
tomer concern about the
economy or a structural
change," says Bill John-
son, CEO of Progress En-
.ergy, which serves Florida
and the Carolinas.


Congress Divideld ~... gai

No easy answers for job creation

~end of theshift

today, that we
can~~~ s e'.

hopejid the

to get any

Mike Fisher,
Bastrop County Emergency
Operations Agency's incident

goats, pigs and roosters
when he evacuated his
home on Sunday, lashed
out at state and local of-
ficials and said federal
emergency management
officials should have been
brought in sooner,
St. Louis said he was frus-
trated by a lack of informa-
tion and that he hadn't
seen an updated fire map
that would tell him if his
home was stil standing.
A map posted outside the
fire response headquar-
ters Wednesday morning
was last updated at 2 p.m.
"IIt seems there was no
plan to deal with a catas-
trophe," he said. "I have
animals to feed. You can't
get back there. You're
stranded. No one will tell
us anything. All they say is
'I don't know."'"
Perry cut short a presi-
dential campaign trip to
South Carolina to deal with
the crisis, and on Tuesday
toured a blackened area
near Bastrop. The gover-
nor attended the Republi-
can presidential debate in
California on Wednesday.
The conservative Re-
publican said he expects
federal assistance with the
wildfires but complained
that red tape was keeping
available bulldozers and
Other' heavy equipment
at the Army's Fort Hood,
about 75 miles from Bas-
trop. The post was~fighting
its own 3,700-acre blaze.
White House spokes-
man Jay Carney said the
Obama administration has
approved seven federal
grants to help Texas with
the latest wildfires.
About 1,200 firefighters
battled the blazes, includ-
ing crews from as far away
as California and Oregon. ~
Five heavy tanker planes,
some from the federal gov-
ernment, and three aircraft
capable of scooping 1,500
gallons of lake water at a
time also helped.
The disaster is blamed
largely on Texas' yearlong
drought, one of the most
severe dry spells the state
has ever seen. The fire
in Bastrop County is the
most devastating wildfire
in Texas in more than a de-
cade, eclipsing a blaze that
destroyed 168 homes in
North Texas in April.

~ No troop~decisions as Iraq withdrawals begins


R.,a" rtrorr Repair

Downtown Marianna


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o www.jcfloridan.com


blue minivan with a yel-
low "Support Our Troops"
sticker on it.
He opened fire, then
continued into the res-
taurant and marched to-
ward a table of uniformed
National Guard members
before shooting each one,
and fatally wounding three
of them, authorities said.
On the 911 tapes, call-
ers describe seeing a man
wearing a red shirt and
black pants. Many are cry-
ing as dispatchers franti-
cally try to gather informa-
tion on where the shooter
"Our hearts ache for all
the victims. of this sense-
less act of violence," IHOP
Restaurants President Jean
Birch wrote on Facebook
after coming to town in
the aftermath of the break-
fast-time massacre. "The
people of Carson City have
also shown incredible sup-
port for the victims and
IHOP's team members."
Seven people were
wounded in the attack.
Their names have not been
released, but Furlong said
Wednesday their injuries
range from severe to ex-
tremely life-threatening.
Lawmakers, business
owners and law enforce-
ment officials in this close-
knit, government-driven
city of 50,000 struggled to
understand what drove
Sencion aka Eduardo
Perez Gonzalez to turn
an AK-47 assault rifle on
his hometown. .
"It's unprecedented in
Carson City history," said
Guy Rocha, retired Nevada
state archivist. "Peoplewho
live in Carson City have
come from other places
to get away from the large
urban madness. ... It finally

The Associated Press

-- Dozens of 911 calls
made from in and around
a Nevada IHOP detail a
frantic scene as witnesses
describe the
shooter and
dispat ch -
ers tried to
figure out if
more than
one person
McE~iney was involved
in the ram-
page that killed four and
wounded seven.
Callers describe victims
gunned down inside the
restaurant on tapes re-
leased Wednesday; the
sheriff's office said those
killed included two Na-
tional Guard members
who served overseas.
"In the IHOP! In the
IHOP!" one caller said.
"Now he's coming back out
with a gun shooting people
in the parking lot!"
The attack by lone g-un-
man Eduardo Sencion,aka
Eduardo Perez Gonzalez,
left four dead and seven
injured. Sencion also killed
The dead included
three Nevada National
Guard members, identi-
fied Wednesday as: Sgt.
1st Class Christian Riege,
38, of Carson City; Major
Heath Kelly, 35, of Reno;
and Sgt. 1st Class Miranda
McElhiney, 31, of Reno.
Brig. Gen. William RF.
Burks described the three
as dedicated service mem-
bers who were active in
their fields.
Kelly was a decorated of-
ficer and avid student of
military history who was
known for his dry sense
of humor, Burks said at a

All Newo Expanded Store

urit Kany NeWu PTOduct Lines.

COme Se )-oH W& tfVE.O. IM H G


Kelly Riege

news conference.
Kelly was married with
two kids, and served in
Iraq from 2004 to 2005.
He was deployed while on
active duty with the Army,
not as a member of the Ne-
vada National Guard.
Riege was a fitness buff, a
father of three and had also
been in the Navy. His mili-
tary occupation was armor
crewman, and he served in
Afghanistan from 2009 to
McElhiney was an ad-
ministrative sergeant who
had been with the Guard
for 13 years. She served
soldiers in the medical,
dental and human re-
sources fields.
McElhiney also had a
side business making cakes
and cup cakes and would
always bring goodies when
people got a promotion.
Burks said Guardsmen
overseas are grieving the
service members' loss, and
were being told to main-
tain focus.
Also killed was Florence
Donovan-Gunderson, 67,
of South Lake Tahoe.
"This is tiquestionably
the most devastating at-
tack in Carson Gity's his-
tory," Carson City Sheriff
Kenny Furlong said at a
news conference Wednes-
day. "Yesterday our town
was shocked to the core."
Just before 9 a.m. Tues-
day, Sencion stepped onto
the Carson City pancake
house parking lot from his

Carson City Sheriff Ken Furlong holds a news conference on Wednesday, updating details on
yesterday's shooting spree at a Carson City, Nev. IHOP restaurant that left five dead and seven
others wounded.
came to Carson City. motorcycle .before charg- Court buildings were brief-
Authorities are investi- ing into the chain restau- ly closed and extra security
gating whether the military rant. Witnesses said he were sent to guard state
members were targeted. had unloaded magazine and military buildings in
Furlong said Wednesday when he was still less than northern Nevada to pre-
it's still unclear whether 12 feet from hiscar. vent further violence. The
Sencion was targeting Officials were analyzing IHOP is several miles from
people in the military, the assault rifle to deter- the Guard's state head-
Sencion shot each of the mine whether it is auto- quarters complex.
fiveNevadaNationalGuard matic or semi-automatic. Sencion was born in
troops sitting together at Sencion left two niore guns Mexico and had a valid
the back of the restaurant. in the van- another rifle U.S. passport.
Another woman was shot and a pistol, authorities He worked at a fam-
and killed. said. Furlong said law en- ily business in South Lake
Family members told in- for cement agencies are Tahoe and had no known
vestigators that Sencion, investigating how Sencion affiliations with anyone
32, was mentally trou- got the guns. inside the restaurant, Fur-
bled, but he did not have The violent outburst long said. He was not in
a criminal history. He was rattled Nevada's capital the military.
pronounced dead at a lo- city after the long Labor Sencion filed for bank-
cal hospital hours after the Day weekend when many ruptcy protection in Janu-
mass shooting. officials, including Gov. ary 2009, listing more
"The sheriff may never Brian Sandoval, had left than $42,000 in outstand-
know the motive," Nevada town. Carson City is also a ing debts for a car, sev-
Highway Patrol spokes- jumping off point 30 miles eral credit cards and some
man Chuck Allen said. south ofReno for travelers medical expenses. The
The shooting happened headed to Lake Tahoe or case was discharged four
roughly two miles from back to California across months later.
the state Capitol in Carson the Sierra. A lawyer representing
City. Nevada officials initially some of Sencion's family
Sencion stepped out of feared the worst as news of members called theshoot-
the minivan and immedi- the shooting spread. The ing "an aberration of his
ately shot woman near a state Capitol and Supreme character."

part of the U.S. Embassy's
Office of Security Coop-
eration. They would help
train Iraqis on new mili-
tary equipment like battle
. ames E Jeffrey, the U.S.
ambassador in Iraq, said
Wednesday that a propos-
al to keep 3,000 troops in
Iraq next year, as reported
by some news organiza-
tions, has "no official sta-
tus or credibility." Jeffrey
said that proposal has not
been a part of ongoing
discussions in Baghdad
where both governments
have been weighing
whether up to 10,000 US
forces should stay beyond
Dec. 31.
Army Gen. Martin
Dempsey, ~who will take
over as chairman of the
Joint Chiefs of Staff at the
end of the .month, said
Wednesday that he hasn't
been part of the inter-
nal deliberations on the
drawdown. At a ceremo-
ny, Dempsey was asked
about reports that the U.S.
might leave as few as 3,000
troops in Iraq.
"I haven't been exposed
to the number," he said,
adding that "we should
all realize that the Iraqi,
government will also have
a say in what size strue-
ture and what size force
should remain and for
what purposes."
On Capitol Hill, a seniior
State Department nomi
nee said the administra-
tion has made no final

The Associated Press

scheduled withdrawal of
U.S. troops from Iraq is
on track, a Pentagon of-
ficial said Wednesday, but
the Obama administra-
tion has yet to, decide how
-many troops might stay
there on a revised mission
to help train Iraqi forces.
"The drawdown has
begun," Navy Capt. John
Kirby, a Pentagon spokes-
man, told reporters. He
referred to the departure
from Iraq this week of
about 700 members of a
headquarters unit. Their
departure marks the start
of the withdrawal of the
final 46,000 U.S. troops
Yet to be decided is the
size and mission of any
stay-behind contingent.
The Iraqi government said
last month that it is inter-
ested in negotiating the
terms for a U.S. military
group to continue training
Iraqi forces beyond Dec.
31, when the last U.S. forc-
es are to have 11eparted
under a 2008 agreement.
The administration is
considering a number of
options that could leave
several thousand troops
in Iraq to do training and
possibly other missions.
If the Iraqis decide they
don't need a reinforced
U.S. training contingent,
then only about 150 U.S.
military members would
remain in Iraq next year as

"T~he draw dowen has begun."
John Kirby,

decision on how many
troops it may keep in Iraq.
Wendy Sherman told her
Senate confirmation hear-
ing that the issue cen-
ters on Iraqi government
interest in U.S. military
trainers. Shenhian is the
nominee to become the
undersecretary of state for
Some Republicans in
Congress are advocating a
much larger U.S. military
presence in Iraq beyond
2011. They argue that a
smaller presence would
unnecessarily risk an un-
raveling of the security
gains that have been ac-
complished at the cost of
thousands of American
Sen. John McCain, the
top Republican on the
Armed Services Commit-
tee, said keeping as few as
3,000 troops in Iraq falls

far short of what U.S. mili-
.tary commanders have
told him is needed. Mc-
Cain cited conversations
he has had during numer-
ous visits to Iraq over the
Among the .concerns
cited by U.S. commanders
are Iraq's underdeveloped
air defenses and its gaps in
intelligence, survenlance
and reconnaissance.
."It''s in America's nation-
al security interest not to
lose Iraq after the sacrifice
of some 4,500 brave young
Americans," McCain said
on the Senate floor. "And
the consequences of fail-
ure are obvious."
Pentagon press secre-
tary George Little said the
State Department is lead-
ing the troop discussions
with Iraq. He declined
to discuss the internal

Michael Ormsby, U.S. Attorney for the Eastern District
of Washington stands outside the Thomas Foley Federal
Courthouse, and answers questions about the plea deal
by accused MLK bomber Kevin Harpham on Wednesday in
Spokane, Wash.

Man~~~~ plasgi

to~~~b Spkn

Da Pard bm

suggest anyone else was
involved in this event," he
said. -
Ormsby praised the vari-
ous law enforcement agen-
cies that gathered evidence
leading to Harpham's ar-
rest on March 9.
There was no particu-
lar tip that led officers to
Harpham, Ormsby said.
Rather, it was evidence
from the bomb itself, he
said. .
The detonator was a re-
mote car starter purchased
over the Internet. The
. shrapnel that would have
maimed victims was lead
fishing weights purchased
from Walmart. Harpham's
DNA was on the handle
of the backpack that held
the bomb. After the ar-
rest, officers found deleted
photos in a digital camera
that included pictures of
Harpham at the parade,
pictures of young black
children gathering for the
march and of a Jewish
man who was wearing a
. A key was discovering
huge numbers of post-
ings by Harpham, using a
pen nanie, over a period of
years on a white suprema-
cist website called Van-
guard News Network.
"He told others he was
a white supremacist and
white separatist," said as-
sistant U.S. Attorney Joe
The bomb was planted
"to further his racist be-
liefs," Harrington told the

The Associated Press

man with extensive ties to
white supremacists plead-
ed guilty Wednesday to
charges he planted a bomb
along a Martin Luther King
Jr. Day parade route in
Spokane, Wiash., targeting
Kevin Harpham, 37,
reached a deal with federal
prosecutors for a recom-
mended sentencing range
of 27 to 32 years in prison
just days before his trial
was to begin in U.S. Dis-
trict Court.
The pipe bomb was
loaded with lead fishing
weights coated in a chemi-
cal, and could have caused
mass casualties, prosecu-
tors said. .
Harpham told U.S. Dis-
trict Court Judge Justin
Quackenbush that it took
him about a month to build
the bomb. He acknowl-
edged placing the device
along the parade route in
an attempt to commit a
hate crime.
The backpack bomb
was discovered by parade
workers and disabled be-
fore it could explode.
"This community was
terrorized on Jan. 17 when
this occurred," U.S. Attor-
ney Mike Ormsby said after
the hearing. "Hopefully the
healing that needs to occur
as a result of this happen-
ing can begin."
Harpham acted alone,
Ormsby said.
J "There is no evidence to

Patsy Sapp,

Tim Sapp,

Tim Cell (850) 209-3595
Office (850) 526-5260
Fax (850) 526-5264

Miiii- 4257 Lafayette St. EUL
Marianna, FL 32446



Guardsmen killed in NV served in Iraq, Afghanistan

Licensed Agent Broker/0wner,

~~1~~~8~~ 9 2~ 8



af..wee knrowe howe it is to be a parent weit~h a sick

child in t~he hospital for months at a time and

tfree can do something to help them feel better

fojOT}Nt one day, it's worth the efort to us.n
Jerica want,
Mother of Owen Ward

_ __ ~ i_

Pine crest
P P. 2. L .LEK 8L

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



younger students were only in preschool.
But many still remember. exactly where
they were and how they felt durig 9/11.
For senior Christen Howell, she remem-
bers hearing about it at school but didn't
understand until her dad talked with her.
"What kind of people would do
this? Just...why?" Howell remnembers
Georgia Pevy, a junior at the school, was
in the school office when she saw one of
the towers tumble down. She ran to her
first grade classroom to tell her teachers.
"I didn't know what to thin," she said.
The main speaker at the service, a Jack-
son County Times writer and. American
Legion member named Homer Hirt, con-
tinued that message with a story about
9/11 hero Rick Rescorla.
"When you remember,,may you also re-
member Rick Rescorla," Hirt told students,
teachers and community members.
A U.S. army veteran who became the
vice president of security for Morgan-
Stanley/Dean-Witter, Rescorla worked
with the company in one of the World
Trade Center tower. He guided 2,694 out
of the 2,700 people from the company out
of the towjer but died after he went back
into the building to help more people.
While many memorials are being built
to remember 9/11, H-irt said Rick Rescor-
la's was different because it was the peo-
ple he saved.
"H-is memorial lives and breathes," Hirt
After the service, students, teachers and
coinmunity members trooped outside to
the new flagpole donated by the Wood-
men of the World. As members of the
American Legion hoisted the flag to half
staff, chorus members sang "God Bless
the U.S.A."
"IAnd I'm proud to be an American,
where at least I know I'm free. And I wont
forget the men who died, who gave that
right to me..."


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com

The Associated Press

NEW DELHI A powerful
bomb hidden in a briefcase
ripped through a crowd of
people waiting to enter a New
Delhi courthouse Wednesday,
killing 11 people and wound-
ing scores more in the deadli.
est attack in India's capital in
nearly three years.
An al-Qaida-linked group
claimed responsibility, ~
though government officials '
said it was too early to name
a suspect. The attack outside
the High Court came despite
a high alert across the city and '
renewed doubts about India's .
ability to protect even its most
im ortant institutions despite
overhauling security after the
2008 Mumbai siege.
"Have we become so vulner-
able that terrorist groups can
almost strike at will?" oppo-
sition lawmaker Arun Jaitley
asked in Parliament.
The bomb left a deep cra-
ter ori the road and shook the
courthouse, sending lawyers
and judges fleeing outside.
"There was smoke every-
where. People were running.
People were shouting. There
was blood everywhere. It vias
very, very scary," said lawyer
Sangeeta Sondhi, who was
parking her car near the gate
when the bomb exploded.
The government rallied In-
dians to remain strong in the
face of such attacks.
"We will never succumb
to the pressure of terror-
ists," Prime Minister Man-
mohan Singh said during a

Indian police secure the scene of a blast outside the High Court in New Delhi, India on Wednesday.

parently checking for any fur-
ther explosives,
Renu Sehgal, a 42-year-old
housewife with a case before
the court, had just received
her pass and was standing
nearby with her uncle- and
mother while her husband
parked- their car when she
heard the explosion.
"The sound was so huge and
suddenly people started run-
ning," she~ said. "We were all in
such a big panic. ... I'm lucky I
The court building was
evacuated after the attack.
The blast probe was quickly
turned over to the National
Investigation Agency, estab-
lished after the Mumbai siege
to investigate and prevent ter-
ror attacks. Police were scour-
ing the city for possible sus-
pects, searching hotels, bus

stands, railway stations and
the airport, said top security
official U.K. Bansal. All roads
out of the city were under sur-
veillance as well, he said.
Late Wednesday, police also
released two sketches they
said were based on descrip-
tions given by eyewitnesses
who claimed they had seen
someone with a briefcase
waiting in line outside the
"We are determined to track
down the perpetrators of this
horrific crime and bring them
to justice," Home Minister Pa-
laniappan Chidambaram told
An email sent to several TV
news channels claimed the
bombing on behalf of Harkat-
ul-Jihad-al-Islami, an extrem-
ist group said to be based in

visit to neighboring Bangla-
desh. "This is a long war in
which all political parties and
all the people of India will
have to stand united so that
this scourge of terrorism is
The bomb exploded about
10:14 a.m. near a line of more
than 100 people waiting at a
reception counter for passes
to enter the court building to
have their cases heard. The
blast killed 11 people and
wounded 76 others. Their
identities were not available,
but no judges were among the
People ran to assist the in-
jured, piling there into three-
wheeled taxis to take them to
the hospital. Ambulances and
forensic teams rushed to the
scene, along with sniffer dogs
and a bomb disposal unit, ap-

The Wards spent most of
Owed's life at the hospital
downstate where he was being
treated. They estimate that
friends and strangers donated
about $10,000 during that time
Sto help them with their living
expenses away from home.
Although Zaxby's held a job for
Mr. Ward and eventually pro-
moted him after he returned to
work, the family had no income
while he and his wife were keep-
ing vigil by their son's side.
They said the money and sup-
plies contributed viere immea-
esurably important. It alleviated
some of their day-to-day finan-
cial worries and allowed them to
stayr with their son full-time. The
baskets of supplies that people
sent relieved them from the
burden of leaving the hospital
for daily necessities. '
They also had another source
of comfort: Strangers who
became friends on Facebook.
Throughout most of their or-
deal, Mrs. Ward kept a Facebook
page updated with news of
Owen's gains and setbacks. One

week, the page had 120,000 hits
from 19 countries.,
All the support they received
has inspired them to establish
the Love Owen Foundation.
Giving other parents of sick
children some supplies that
can help sustain them while
they are tending to their little
ones at hospitals, perhaps far
from home as they were, helps
the Wards heal and give further
meaning to their son's life.
"It gives us joy to help others
because we know what it's like
to be in that situation," Mrs.
Ward said. "It gives us a sense
of accomplishment; we know .
how it isto be a parent with a
Sick child in the hospital for
months at a time, and if we can
do something to help them feel
better for just one day, it's worth
the effort to us.
"The community really
. stepped up for us, and now we
want to step up for them. We
know first hand that there are
a lot of generous, loving people
around us and we believe
they're just looking for a way to

help other local parents. We just
want to be a pathway. It's a pay-
forward thing for us."
The Wards spent part of .
Owen's birthday organizing the
last details of Saturday's birth-
day party, the first of what they
hope will be many events to
raise money over the years for
the Love Owen Foundation.
Something happened on
his birthday that touched his
parents, and gave them eveh
more confidence that they're
embarking on a worthy mission.
They just got their official noti-
fication from the state showing
that Florida recognizes the Love
Owen Foundation as an estab-

lished organization. The certifi-
cation date stamp was Sept. 6.
The Wards are working toward
certifying the Foundation with a
special classification which will
allow people who contribute
to write the expense of on their
taxes. Meanwhile, the Wards
are hoping that people will give
simply for the knowledge that
they're doing something to help
the families of other children
who are battling life-threatening
illnesses. A board of directors
will oversee the finances of the-
Foundation, the Wards added.
At Saturday's party, the Wards
may find their fiands busy with
balloons, cake and toys, after all.

which entails creating a
pathway from the south-
east section to the bottom
tier of the hill, amount to
about $229,000. The to-
tal estimated cost for the
project amounts to about
Sanson is not asking the
city for money, she wants
to raise it through dona-
tions and the selling of
planters as memorials.
The concept approval will
allow benefactors and do-
nations to be found, San-
'son said at the meeting
"I'm hoping the iconi-
munity will see what a
beautiful thing this will
be," Sanson said.
Commissioner Paul
Donofro wanted to see
more plans regarding
maintenance costs and
stormwater runoff.
"From a conceptual.
standpoint it has a lot of
promise," Donofro said.

11 a.m. Thursday, Septem-
ber 8, 2011 at Lovedale
Baptist Church with the
Rev. Steve Canada officiat-
ing. Interment will follow
in the Lovedale Baptist
Church Cemetery with Peel
Funeral Home of Bonifay,
FL directing. Visitation will
be I hour prior to service at
Lovedale Baptist Church.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, FI 32446


Branson Brewer, Sr., 90,
of Marianna died Wednes-
day, September 7, 2011 at
B~ay Medical Center in Pan-
ama Cityi.
Funeral arrangements
will be .announced by
JH eM dd hak Funeral

James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Flo ia 32446

BSarbara Arul

Barbara Ann Gazdy, 66,
of Marianna died Monday,
September 5, 2011 at Jack-
son Hospital.
A native of Philadelphia,
Pa, Barbara was a former

resident of Bainbridge, Ga.
and had resided in Marian-
na for the past 15 years and
attended Caverns Road
Church of Christ.
She was preceded in
death by her parents,
Ralph H-arring and Olga
Survivors include~ her
brother, Robert "Bob
Gazdy and wife Bobbi of
Cott'ondale and, a niece
Tracy Frantz and husband
Daniel of PA
Memorization will be by
cremation with James &
Sikes Funeral Home Madz
dox Chapel direcitng.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446

Elmer G.

Elmer G. Lauen, 96, Lt'

pol retred 1. eFF wi Fo

ers Ho pial n than.

Texas, Mr. Lauen had re-
sided in Marianna for the
past 41 years and was a
member of Eastside Baptist
He was preceded in
death by his parents, Henry
and Nancy Coats Lauen.

Survivors include his
wife of 69 years, Mary
Ceravolo Lauen of Marian-
na; one son, the Rev. David
Lauen and wife, Christine
of Bonifay; two daughters,
M. Gail Schinman and hus-
band, Gary Schinman, and
Barbara G. Layen, Lt. Col.
(RET.) all of Marianna; one
brother, James~ Eugene
Lauen of Marianna;. five
grandchildren` and ten
great grandchildren.
Funeral services will be
at 2 p~.m., Friday, Septera
ber 9, 2011 at Eastside Bap-
tist Church with the Rev.'s
David Lauen and John
Rollyson and Dr. Steve
Canada officiating .onter-
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens. James & Sikes Funer-
al Home Maddox Chapel
will direct.
The family will receive
friends from 6-8 p.m.
Thursday. September 8, at

dihaey 90, Mai na 78
In lieu of flowers contri-
butions may be made to
The Gideons, P O Box 293,

ma bemde7onln at
w amsandsikesfuneralho

Peel Funeral Home
301 East Evans Avenue
P.O. Box 665
Bonifay, Florida 32425


Mrs. Etta Virginia
Aldridge-Reddick, 67, of
Grand Ridge passed away
September 6, 2011 at her
daughtersAL S measbin
February 3, 1944 in
Bopifay, to the late John
Henry and Susie Virginia
Bush Clark.
In addition to her pg-
rents, she is preceded m
death by her husband,
James Aldridge and 4
brothers, Otis Clark, John
aer Cark Daniel Web-

duShe is survived by to
McLaughlin and husband
Michael of Dothan, Ala.

n TeerlnR d edrid em o

Kyla, Seani a sistr El

law, Myrtle Ruth Willis of
Ga.; several nieces and
nephews; special friends,
Ola Lott and Daisy
Barrentine; the Lovedale
Baptist Church Family-
Theodore Reginal Reddick.
Funeral services will be

for her sayings, none of
which, said Jeter, are re-

th ve of her grandchil-
dren are going into the
education field, a fact
that Boedy said was influ-
enced by Hamm.


Bombing liills I1in India's capital

Fom Page 1
developing their basic care
package inventory, but it might
include things like shampoo,
rolls of quarters for snack
machines, non-perishable
open-and-eat foods, deodor-
ant, mouthwash, toothbrushes,
and many other items to meet
a family's day-to-day needs.
The Wards estimate they'll need
between $100-$150 to fill a typi-
cal basket.
Owen's parents reach out to
each other for strength and
healing as they go forward in
life without him, but they say
that creating the Foundation
is something they're' doing to
heal themselves in a bigger way,
one ~that honors their child,
the people who reached out to
them in their time of need, and
that will help parents who find
themselves in the same position
the Wards were in almost from
the moment their child was


F rom Page 1A

platforms. Cable wire will
be us'ed to create a rail
around the pathways.
Benches on the platforms
will provide seating.
Bearwood said a garden
will serve the cityin sever-
al ways. The hillside, as of
now, is unusable because
of its steepness. -
This takes away -from
the park's usage. Also, the
hillside faces Highway 90,
an entrance into Mari-
anna. Creating this scenic
area would be more draw
to the city.
One' of the problems
commissioners had with
the project is the question
of money. The project will
be cut into four phases.
Cost estimates for the
first (and largest) phase,

H am
From Page 1A

"You couldn't be around
her and be sad, that
wouldn't do," said close
friend Ellen Smith,
Hamm was also known

Find us on Face book and Twitter!

Jlackson County Vault & Monuments

Quality Service at Af~ordazble Prices

I ~850-482-5041 1

Vot-ing Begins

September 14th

September 30th

also official ballots will be

published in the
laackS:on Co~untyr Floridan
on Sept. 18th and Sept. 25th

9/11 HNIES~~

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


The Associated Fress

SAPASOTA -- The stu-
dents wvho were with Pres-
ident George W. Bush in a
southwest Florida class-
room on Sept. 11, 2001.re-
member how things sud-
denly changed on modern
America's darkest day.
Now high school se-
niors, they remember
going over an eight-para-
graph story so it would be
perfect when they read it
to the president on Sept.
11, 2001. They remember
how Bush's face suddenly
clouded as his chief of
staff, Andrew Card, bent
down and whispered to
him that the U.S. had been
attacked. They remem-
ber how Bush pressed on
with the reading as best he
could. *
"It was like a blank stare.
Like he knew something
was going on but he didn't
want to make it too bad
for us to notice by look-
ing different," said Lenard
Rivers, now a 17-year-old
football player at Sarasota
Lazaro Dubrocq, now
a 17-year-old senior and
captain of the wrestling
.team at Sarasota's River-
view Hligh School, said it
wouldn't be until middle
school when he started
seriously pondering his
place in the chaotic events
of Sept. 11.
"'I was too young and
naive to fully understand
the gravity of the situa-
tion," said Dubrocq, who
is headed to Columbia
University to study chem-
ical engineering next year,
"As I began to age and
mature, it helped m~e gain
a new perspective of the
world and it helped me
mature faster /as I began'
to understand that there
are politics and wars and
genocides that occur daily
throughout the world. It
helped me come to a re-

ntjlYV Imlt i~~~
A test of the Tribute in Light rises above lower Manhattan on Tuesday in New York

Tmpad from 9/11 si fl

Kay Daniels (left) moves in to hug former s~tudn Lzro
Dubrocq, 17, in her former classroom at Emma E. Booker
Elementary school, where they both sat on the morning of
Sept. 11, 2001, with President George W. Bush.

American people. Eighty-eight percent
said it brought us together.
Soon after the attacks, the U.S. govern-
ment was transformed with the creation
of the Homeland Security Department,
the Transportation Security Adminis-
tration, the National Counterterrorism
Center and a slew of other centers and
government committees dedicated to
keeping the country safe.
Sept. 11 also changed the way we talk to
our children.
Conversations about "stranger danger"
or "stop, drop and roll" have now been
expanded to include delicate discus-
sions about "people who don't like us"
and why we have to take our shoes off in
those sometimes too-long airport secu-
rity lines. .
Fifty-five percent of the people polled
who have children 10 and under said they
have talked with their sons and daughters
about what happened on Sept. 11. For
the other 45 percent, the subject had not
come up.
Rhonda Weaver, a 42-year-old attorney
from Brandywine, Md., said she first talk-
ed about it with her 11-year-old daughter
a few years ago. The child had come home
from school asking about the attacks and
why people would do that.
"We just told her that there are sonfe
people who don't like the way we live,"
said Weaver. "They see us as an enemy
and they did that as a way to kind of get
back at us and make us feel weak."
Weaver said she has not yet talked about
the attacks with her 8-year-old son.
Ken Kreitner, 64, of St. Louis, wias among
the 89 percent~in the poll who thought the
attacks had an impact on the economy.
"(We had to restructure just about every-
thing we do in this country today," said
Kreitner. "It's cost us bilions and billions
of dollars to set up safeguards for travel in
this country. That alone had a major im-
pact on our economy."
For Kreitner, aVietnam veteran, Sept. 11
was a day that changed the country.
"It's the first time in the history of our
country that an act of terrorism of this
magnitude ever took place. People finally
got mad and they wanted something done
about it," he said. "Anyone with any sense
at all realized our country would never be
the same again and that we were not only
going to pay with lives the way we did, but
we were going to be paying for it probably
~for the rest of our lives."
The cost of the wars in Afghanistan and
Iraq stand at a staggering $1 trillion, ac-
cording to the Pentagon. That figure in-
cludes domestic defenses such as surveil-
lance of U.S. airspace.

The A'ssociated Press

WASHINGTON -- A decade later, what
happened on Sept. 11 still resonates for
much of the country. Even more Ameri-
cans now say the horror of that day
changed their lives,
A new poll by The Associated Press-
NORC Center for Public Affairs Research
in Chicago finds that more Americans to-
day say Sept. 11 had an impact on their
lives than said so five years ago 57 per-
cent compared with 50 percent in 2006.
As the nation prepares to mark the
10th anniversary of that haunting day,
the chilling events that unfolded in New
York, Washington and Shanksville, Pa.,
still evoke a stir of emotions for everyday
Americans from anger and shock at
so many innocent lives lost to patriotism
and pride in the heroes who emerged on
hijacked planes and in the rubble of fallen
skyscrapers and a shattered Pentagon.
Ten years later, we are a nation changed
moving on, but still changed.
Lisa Schmidt, 48, of Vancouver, Wash.,
thinks about Sept. 11 "just about every
day" and almost every time she sees a
"The intensity of thinking about it, and
confronting the ~thought of it, still is very
uncomfortable and I didn't know anyone
who was killed or injured," said Schmidt,
owner of a~ marketing company. "It was a
defining moment for how Americans de-
fine tragedy."
For some people, like Susan Garrison of
Carthage, Tenn., her fear of more attacks
keeps her away from airports.
"I will not fly," said the 54-year-old Gar-
rison, even with stepped-up security. She
said she hasn't set foot inside a plane since
Sept. 11. "These people are the types of
people who would get jobs in airports. If
they.want to kill people, they're going to
do it."
Almost one-third, 32 percent, of those
polled said they are concerned about be-
coming a victim of terrorism. or having
a family member harmed in an attack.
That's down slightly, though, from 38 per-
cent in 2004. The poll also found Ameri-
cans are less angry about having to fight '
a war on terrorism than they were a few
months after the attacks 57 percent say
so now compared with 67 percent then
- and worries about how the war on ter-
rorism might affect daily life have faded
since the days after Sept 11.
In the AP-NORC poll, broad majorities
said Sept. 11 changed everything from
the policy and spending decisions of our
country's leaders 94 percent and 90
percent, respectively to the unity of the

alization that the world is
not a perfect place."
Sept. 11, 2001, was a
steamy Tuesday in south-
west Florida. The chil-
dren were sitting in two
neat rows in room 301 of
Emma E. Booker Elemen-
tary School. Bush planned
to sit in the classroom
with them before moving
to the media center to talk
about a national reading
Booker Elementary, in a
low-income area of Sara-
sota, was chosen for the
Bush visit because Princi-
pal Gwen Tose'-Rigell had
turned it into a high-per-
forming school. The chil-
dren were chosen because
they were sodie of the best
Tose'-Rigell, who died of
cancer in 2007, told The
Associated Press in 2002
that Bush knew when he
arrived at the school that
some kind of plane had
hit one of the World Trade
Center towers in -New
But the news Qas
sketchy, and the decision
was made to proceed with
the program at Booker.
The moment when Card
whispered to the presi-

dent about the terrorist
attack came when the
children were reaching
under their desks for a
book called Reading Mas-
tery II. On Page 153 was
"The Pet Goat," the story
the children read aloud
as the president followed
along with his own copy.
As they began the
story, some of the chil-
dren sensed something
was different about the
Teacher Kay Daniels
was sitting next to Bush
and knew something was
amiss when Card came
out of the adjoining class-
room and approached
the president. Every-
thing about the day was
so choreographed, and
that wasn't supposed to
"I had 16 little ones sit-
ting in front *of me, the
media in the back of the
classroom, and I had to
keep going,".said Daniels,
now a reading teacher at
a Sarasota middle school.
"Emotionally, (Bush) left
us, but he care back. He
did come back into the
lesson, and he picked up
the book and for a mo-
ment he stayed with us."

bases ahead

The Associated Press

Pentagon said Wednesday
that it is raising the secu-
rity level at military bases
nationwide because of the
10th anniversary of the
Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist
The White House said
that there have been no
specific, credible threats of
a terrorist attack tied to the
anniversary and that the
Obama administration will
remain vigilant through the
anniversary and beyond.
hreseidrenttBinac e ban a
the White House Situation
Room with senior mem-
bets t hiu hmeandthsecu
necessary measures and
precautions are being tak-
en i~n advance of he o9els
man Jay Carney.
Pentagon spokesman
George Little said Wednes-
day that the boost in the
so-called "force protec-
tion" level at U.S. military
bases also was not due
to any specific informa-
tion about any threat. He
said it was due to the fact
that al-Qaida focuses on

:@ '

Just like healthy eating can boost your
energy every day, making a few small
changes at home can save you energy
every month.

Start by skipping the heated dry cycle
on your dishwasher. Then call FPU at
800.541.9068 and learn more ways to
save energywith our free energy check-up,
including our free weatherization kit.

Kids with Bush on 9/11 saw

change sweep over him

Pentagon ups '-.

threat level at

. .



"lhav~en't heard a
about them, butll
are normally big ai
,, al.



One new starter being asked to
step in and pick up the slack is
Devonte Pollock, who moves into
the starting running back posi-
tion in place of Erick McWhite.
"Our health seems to bedeclin-
ing since the jamboree," Granger
said. "But the bumps and bruis-
es that my guys have, they are
pushing through them."
Despite the health issues, the

See GRMS, Page 2B

Grand Ridge lost to Liberty
County20-0 in one half, and took
an 8-6 win over BlountstowYn in
the other.
The first regular season chal-
lenge comes with a Bonifay
match-up that is a rematch of
last season's triple-overtime In-
dians win in Bonifay.
GRMS coach Ken Granger said
he hasn't seen this year's Bonifay
team yet, but expects a typically
tough Blue Devils squad.

between the tackles and pound
anything it on the inside. We had to go to
kn~ow they three overtimes to beat them last
End very year, and I am looking for the
same type of fight this year. "
"The boys are really excited
Ken Granger, about playing their first regular
GRMS coach season game. They seem up to
the challenge."
anything Injuries have been an issue for
ow they are the Indians so far, with the team
y physical," suffering three broken arms
like to run already.


The Grand Ridge Indians foot-
ball team will make its regular
season debut toilight when it
plays host to Bonifay at 6 p.m.
The Indians' only previous
action was in a preseason jam-
boree in Blountstown on Aug.
30 wheri they played a half
each against Blountstown and
Liberty County.

"I haven't heard
about them, but I kne
normally big and verJ
the coach said. "They

Members of the Tigers' Middle School squad swarm a
Vernon runner during a game in Graceville Tuesday.

Tiger s lean on

sp ecial teams,

defense in wrin

on the Yellow Jackets.
It was one of two sacks
on the night for Davis,
who. also~ picked up 12
solo tackles to lead the
Nix had 10 solo tack-
les and a forced fumble
of his own, and led the
offense with 72 rushing
yards on 14 carries,
His 3-yard TD run with
6:10 left in the second
quarter broke the ice
and put the Tigers out in
That score was set up
by a Brandon Pippin in-
terception and 22-yard
return down to the Ver-
non 3-yard line.
The Yellow Jackets
worked the ball inside
the 10-yard line late in
the first half, but the
Grateville defense held
strong and kept Vernon
off the scoreboard.
However, Vernon did
convert early in the sec-
ond half when Malloy's
60-yard run set up his
4-yard scoring run to tie
the game before Meeks
put the Yellow Jackets in
Watford finished with
22 yards rushing for

and a 20-yard punt re-
turn before the go-ahead
score in the fourth.

See TIGERS, Page 2B


The Graceville Middle
School Tigers got the
2011 regular season
started with a victory
'Tuesday night at home,
edging past the Vernon
Yellow Jackets 12-8.
Ladarius Nix scored
two touchdowns on the
night, including the go-
ahead score early in the
fourth quarter, to lift the.
Tigers to the win.
Graceville trailed in
'the second half after
Vernon's Ryan Malloy
scored a touchdown
early in the third, and
Mason Meeks converted
the 2-point play to make
it 8-6 Yellow Jackets with
6:35 left in the third
period. .
But the Tigers took the
lead when Nix picked up
a fumble by teammate
Eric Watford and raced
60 yards to the end
zone early in the fourth
The 2-point playfailed,
but the Tigers were able
to hold on to the lead
the rest of the way.
Vernon moved the ball

Of the fourth, but AJ
Davis picked up a sack-
for the Tigers on a third
down play that resulted
in the clock running out

A flock of Eagles wasn't enough to keep the Bulipups' Will Smith from running the ball in for a two point conversion Tuesday
in Mariannta.

Marianna Middle School wins des ite turnovers


Marianna Middle
School overcame a rash
of first-half turnovers to
blow past the North Flor-
ida Christian Eagles 52-6
on Tuesday night in the
Bullpups' home opener.
Herman Williams
rushed for 221 yards
and two touchdowns on
just six carries for the
Bullpups, who rushed for
a combined 462 yards on
the night.
With the win, Marian-
na moved to 2-0 on the
It was the third game
in a week's time for the
Bullpups, who played
a preseason jamboree
against Chipley on Aug.
30 before opening the
regular season two days
later with a 14-12 road
win over Wialton.
Marianna had just two
more school days to get
ready for Tuesday's game,

Will Smith ran in the 2- one into a TD to make it
point conversion to make 22-6 at halftime.

ift i the MMS defense a19arot innsons fae d ly
fenced a punt after a however, .with Quattre
three-and-out, Dontreal Couch scoring on a 49-
Pittman fielded a punt yard TD run on the first
at midfield and ran it Bullpups play of the sec-
back 50 yards down the ond half, and Williams
right sideline for another scoring from 51 yards out
touchdown. Smith con- moments later.
verted another 2-point- Two more 2-point con-
play to make it 16-0 versions by Smith made it
Bullpups. 38-6 Marianna with 4:52
On the ensuing pos- left in the third.
session, the NFC quar- Williamns added a 61-
terback was stripped of yard touchdown run on
the ball by Marianna's his next carry to push the
Michael Knight, and Wil- advantage to 44-6.
liams recovered at the The last TD of the game
Eagles' 32-yard line. came on an 81-yard run
Edwards then scored by Pittmnan with four
again on the first play of minutes left on a running
the drive to make it 22-0 clock in the fourth quar-
MMS with 4:06 still to go ter. Couch finished with
in the first period. 91 yards rushing for the
However, things quickly Bullpups, with Edwards
came to a screeching halt tallying 79, and Pittman
for the Bullpups, who 80.
fumbled the ball away on Marianna will next play
their next four posses- host to Port St. Joe on
sions, with NFC turning Sept. 15 at 6p.m.

blocks and four kills.
Kourtnie Richardson
had 15 digs and two
kills, and Frederica
White had two kills.
"We've still got a lot
to work on, but we will
continue to work hard
in practice and in ball-
games to improve on
the small things," Cot-
tondale coach Cassie
Ridley said.

Cottondale JV wins
in three sets
The Lady Hornets
junior varsity team was
once again victorious
Tuesday night, beating
Bethlehem to move to


dkent@jcflo rida n.com

The Cottondale Lady
Hornets volleyball team
lost in three sets to the
Bethlehem Lady Wild-
cats on Tuesday night in
Bethlehem to fall to 0-2
on the season.
Bethlehem won by
scores of 25-15, 25-23,
and 25-19.
Haley Boggs led the
Lady Hornets with five
kills, while Sue Ellen
Mosier led the way with
11 service points, 10
digs, and two kills.
Kylee Crose had nine
service points, three
aces, six digs, and four
kills, while Cheyenne
Franklin had four

Indians at home for season debut against Bonifay

cracevin IWjidden

Bullpups overcome

Cotton~dale 'Volleyball

Lady Hornets fall




and Bullpups coach
Hunter Nolen said that
was evident.
"It was the third game
in seven days and it
showed," he said. "We
were sloppy with the
turnovers in the first half
and the penalties. But all
in all, it was a good win,
and now we've got a week
and a half to get ready for
Port St. Joe."
Early in the first quar-
ter, it appeared as though
the Bullpups would be
able to name their score
against the Eagles, who
looked overwhelmed in
all aspects of the game.
The first Marianna play
from scrimmage was a
43-yard run by Williams,
with Alex Edwards paying
it off four plays later with
a 4-yard TD run.

Sne~ads Volleyball

Sneads makes it three mna row

Hornetsback to win the second the end they pulled out a two kills.
Hornets and third frames by scores victoryby just playing to- Kayla Lathan scored
of 25-23 and 18-16. gether and working hard." a team-high 11 service
From Page lB "That was an intense Cameron McKinney led points. Cottondale will hit
2-0 on the season. ballgame," Ridley said. the Lady Hornets with 30 the road today to take on
Cottondale dropped the "The girls really struggled assists, while also adding Wewahitchkasat 5 p.m.,
first set 25-14, but rallied the whole match, but at eight service points and and 6 p.ni.

Ti er cmltn f ass G M for 25 yards; Malone Long "HS eprcie hav
From PagelBugrht three of those pass- From Page lB Beemedupbeat for the
Nichols also contributed Indians coach said that mrostpart, and they
"I was really surprised to the special teams effort he~and his team are more are ready to play a .
by how well we played with four, punts for a 33- than ready to get the fui~Jgam~e. Opening
on special teams," Tigers yard average and a long real season going as the up at h~ome t&a great
coach Phillips Haynes said of 45. opener against Bonifay advantage."
after the game. "In our Defensively, Chris Olivei- approaches.
preseason game, we didn't had six solo tackles and "The practices have Ken Granger,
have special teams. But we two assists, and Pippin had seemed upbeat for the asca
jput a lot of emphasis on four solo tackles, three as- most part, and they are
special teams and defense sists, and an interception. ready to play full game," home crowd and hope-
this week in practice and I "This was a good way to Granger said. fullyv come out ~with some
felt like it paid off." start," Haynes said. "But "Opening up at home confidencebeforeourfirst
Preston Nichols led we've still got a lot of work is a great advantage. We .conference game against
Graceville in passing by to do onfundamentals."' get to play in front of our Tolar (on Sept. 13)."

Jaguars football

McCown eagerly steps in as Jags QB

engagrn agb g"g


.Xi~' 14;1Ba rd

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

Hw.90 Mariannaj FL

1-866-587-3673 850-482-4043
WWW. Ch ijoI01f01'l. COM

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com



Sports Briefs

scheduled its 4th Annual
Charity Golf Tournament
for Sept. 24 at Florida
Caverns Golf Course.
The proceeds from the
tournament will benefit
needy children in Jackson
County. There will be
three-man team's, with
cost at $60 per player,
including green fees, two
mulliga'ns, riding cart,
and lunch.
Interested parties can
sig up a the 801f course,
Companies interested
in-sponsoring the event
can call 850-593-6421 for
more information.

Alumni Football
There will be a full
contact alumni football
league held this winter.
The games are full pads
with officials, announc-
esrs, and vidam crew, andh
School football players 18
and older in the area.
Games will take place
on weekends from
January through March
of 2012. There must be at
least 35 players to a team.
Those interested can
sign up at www.alumni-

Speed, Agility,and~
Conditioning Cam'p
Bionic Sports will hold
SSed gility ad
Cod t Aning camap on
Tuesday 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

MariaHna Cross
Current Marianna
High School students
or incoming freshmen
interested in rnmning
onhthe Marianna High
Souootry o -i tan e tak
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 coi~tact coach
Gibson before you show
tip for your first practice.

MariaHRa Youth

Team Dynamic Youth
Wrestling Team will

uontnue ra tcn on

room at the old Marianna
High School. Practice will
be from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.
All kids in Jackson
County from ages 6 and
up are welcome to join.
For further information
please contact Marianna
coach Ron Thoreson at

S orts Items
Send all sports items to
or fax them to 850-482-
4478. The mailing address
for the paper is Jackson
County Floridan R!O. Box
520 Marianna, FL 3244 7.

Hig akhoohFobH l
County at Graceville, 7
p.m.; Sneads at Cotton-
dale, 7 p.m.; Northview at
Marianna, 7 p.m.

JURior Varsity
Thursday Sneads at
Graceville, 6 p.m.; Florida
High at Marianna, 6 p.m.

Middle School
Thursday -Bonifay at
Grand Ridge, 6 p.m.

High School
Thursday Cottondale
at Wewa, 5 p.m., and 6
p.m.; Graceville atVer-
non, 5 p.m., and 6 p.m.;
BlOuntstown at Mari-
anna, 5 p.m., and 6 p.m.;
Altha at Sneads, 4 p.m., 5
p.m., and 6 p.m.

Marianna Golf .
The Bulldog will have
a match on Thursday
against Chipley, Beth-
lehem, and Vernon at
3 p.m., at Caverns Golf
Course in Marianna. .

- Chipola Baseball

annal :,et aeball
Showcase is set for Sept.
17, at the Chipola ilodall

high-school s phsomhooes,
are current members of a
varsity baseball team.
Check-in opens at 8
a.m. on Sept. 17. The
event will continue rain
or shine with indoor .
facilities available.
Skil evaluation for run-
ning, hitting and fielding
begins at 9 a.m. with skill
evaluation for hitting,
pitching and catching to
follow. Players should '
wear baseball pants and
bring their own bats,
spikes, gloves,.hats and
protective cups.
Registration deadline
is Sept. 14. Participants
must provide proof of ii1-
surance and sign a waiver
of liabilitjr Cost is $100.

co~ac~fomh son, a
850-718-2237, or~visit

STraVel Ball Try0HIS
'The Panama City Lady
Lightning travel softball
team will continue to
hold individual tryouts iti
Alford for their 10U and
14U teams.
Pickup players for up-
coming fall tournaments
will also be sought after
for both teams.

If i n t: r e e d c a l 8 0

C0110g6 Exposure
Team Tro tS
BSN Fastpitch and
Panama City Lady Light-
ning are forming an 18U
College Exposure Team.
The team will play
JUCO teams and D-1
school tournaments to be
seen by college coaches.
Tryouts are on Sept.
11, 18 at arders Park in
Panama City.
-Ages 16-18 are encour
aged to try out. For more
info, call 850-276-0864.

Golf Tournament


The Marianna Bulldogs
golf team lost to the Hol-
mes County Blue Devils for
the second time in as many
matches Tuesday at -Cay-
erns Golf Course, falling by
a score of 177 to 182.
The five-stroke margin
was closer than the seven-
stroke difference in the
teams' first meeting on
Aug. 30 in Bomifay, but the
scores were higher on both
In the first match, Hol-
mes County won with a
score of 172, with Mari-
anna finishing seven shots
off at 179.
Kaidd Golden was the
only Marianna golfer to
improve his score from the
last match, bettering his
first effort by seven strokes
with a team-best 43.
Chance Pender shot a 45
- the same score he had on
Aug. 30 while Jake Mitch-
ell shot a 46, and Cody '
Bryan a 48.
"We had one golfer im-
prove and two more who

Marianna's Chance Pender keeps an eye on his drive Tuesday during a match against Holmes
County. .

compete at Caverns Golf
Course today in a three-
way match with Chipley
and Vernon at 3 p.m. .
"They're not quite as
strong as Bonifay," Wig-
gins said of his team's two
opponents. "So we should

win those matches. We've
just got to improve our
scores and get better, get
more consistent. The boys
are putting the work into
it. They'll keep grinding
until they get better. That's
allwe can do."

didn't play as well as they
could," Bulldogs coach
Scott Wiggins said. "We
just aren't very consistent
right now. What we've
got to improve on is our
Marianna will again

dk n~c lOrdan5%
The Sneads Lady Pirates
volleyball team made it
'three district victories in
a row Tuesday night at
Wewahitchka, beating the
home Lady Gators in three
straight sets.
The Lady Pirates won by

scores of 25-13, 25-12, and.
25-17 ~to iritprove to 3-0
on the season. It was the
third straight three-set win
for Sneads after falling to
Flonida High in the season
opener on Aug. 29.
Jordan Jackson had 18
kills on- the night to lead
the Lady Pirates, with Bec-

ca Aaron leading the team
with 31 assists, and Ashley
Rodgers with nine service
aces.Emily Jones had a te
am-high nine digs and 11
serve returns.
Jackson had eight re-
turns of serve and fivre
digs, while Jenna Sneads
contributed six aces, and

Yonna Bell six kills.
Brandy~ Stricl~and had
five kills and Rodgers four.
Strickland also contrib-
uted three aces and four
digs, while Jackson had
two aces. Sneads will re-
turn home tonight to -face
Altha at 4 p.m., 5 p.m., and
6 p.m.

~though it came mostly
atsthe last against second- and third-
teamers. He completed 12
of 18 passes for 133 yards
Jack Del Rio, and two scores. He didn't
Jaguars coach have a turnover and didn't
take a sack.

Nonetheless, the Jaguars
settled on Garrard during

worst they had seen in
some time. For Del Rio'
who grew tired of Garrard's
inconsistent ways last sea-
son, that was enough to go
to general manager Gene
Smith and team owner
Wayne Weaver and get per-
mission to cut Garrard.
"It was a shocking thing,"
guard Uche Nwaneri said.
"That's the nature of the
business. You never know
when your number's going
to come up. We love Dave
here. He's done a lot herk,
been to battle with him a
lot. I'll always have a spot
for him in my heart."

The Associated Press

"I think that we
strarps .

It's Luke McCown. Not
Josh McCown, not Randy
McCown and definitely
not Cade McNown.
He grew up in Texas, is
the son of a sawmill work-
er, played college football
at Louisiana Tech and is
now the starting quarter-
back for the Jacksonville
McCown hasn't started
since the 2007 season fina-
le and hasn't played since
Week 2 of last season,
That will change Sunday
when the Jaguars host rival
Tennessee. It's an opportu-
nity McCown waited four
years for and battled back
from two knee inj~ilries to
make possible. How it hap-
pened became more clear
Wednesday, when coach
Jack Del Rio said David
Garrard's three-intercep-
tion performance in prac-
tice Monday yes, we're
-talking 'bout practice -
prompted the switch and
Garrard's stunning release:
"I think that was the
last straw," Del Rio said
Del Rio acknowledged
that the timing wasn't
ideal. Garrard was released
five days before the opener
and just a couple of hours
_after he was introduced as

the starting quarterback at
a chamber of commerce
luncheon put together to
help promote the team.
"I don't like the idea that
the timing went down the
way it did, but it did," Del
Rio said. "Ultimately as
an organization we've got
to make decisions when
they're not comfortable
and make the best decision
for the football team. I do
believe we've done that.
"Sometimes it just
doesn't fall the way you'd
like it to in terms of time-
lines and things you have
commitments to. From
that standpoint, I would
prefer it have gone down
differently. You deal with
things as you have to. We
took that one to. the last
possible minute because
it was something that we
continued to hold out
hope for."
Garrard struggled in the
preseason, completing 50
percent of his passes for
216 yards, with no touch-
downs and an intercep-
tion. He was sacked three
McCown was better, al-

final roster cuts last week-
end. They released an up-
dated depth chart Monday,
with Garrard as the starter,
rookie Blaine Gabbert as
the backup and McCown
as No. 3.
One two-hour workout
shuffled everything. Play-
ers called the practice the

GHS Golf

Bulldogs fall to Blue Devils

_ _I __ I ____ ~_



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47SPlKE IUFC Unleashed IUFC Unleashed IIMPACT Wrestling (N) (In Stereo)0 aMANswers 1MANswers IMANswers (In Stereo) GTTV B8lueMount IEntourage lEntourage Entourage IWays Die /Pald Prog. 1Paint 1Cash Fow iSexyAbs Pald ~~~iProg. Pl rg
49HGTV Hunters IHouse /First Place /First Place IHouse Hunters: Urban IHouse /Hunters jHouse Hnunters House Hunters: U an /House IHunters IHouse Hunters First Place /First Place jPaid Prog. jPald Prog. INinja jSteam IPeld Prog.Weed
98TLC /Flight-Watched Hnoarding: Burled Alive Uindercover Boss jLA Ink (N) (In Stereo) lUndercover Boss /LA Ink (In Stereo) IHoarding: Buried Alive jFlight-Watched Younger jPaid Prog. /Pald Prog. Pald Prog. IPaid Prog. /Shark Vac /Four Weddings a
9SPD ACRRace Hub ISpeedmakers IPinks -AII Out ITrce S~tkrjpeedmakers IPinks -AIIOut jTrce 1rce NASCAR Race Hub 1Gearrz Hot Rod /Garage /Truck U jWealth ;Pald Prog. IPald Prog. IPald Prog.\


New York 8W 5L .6Pct GB
Boston 85 56 .603 2%
Tampa Bay 77 64 .546 10%
Toronto 70 72 .493 18
Baltimore 55 85 393 32
Central Division
W L. Pct GB
Detroit 81 62 .566 -
Chicago 71 69 .507 8'
Cleveland 70 70 .500 9'
KansasCity 60 83 .420 21
Minnesota 58 84 .408 220
West Division
W L Pct GB
Texa 81 62 .566 -
Los Angeles 77 65 .542 3'
Oakland 64 78 .451 16%
Seattle 59 82 .418 21

N.Y. Yankees 5, B liore 3
Dtroit 10 lveland 1

Texas 8, Tampa Bay 0
Chicago White Sox 3, Minnesota 0
Ka sas City 7, Oak and 4

Detroit 8, Cleveln 7
Baltini~ore at N.Y. Yankees, late
Tea atC Tma 0 ,elate
Boston at Toronto, late
Chicago White Sox at Minnesota, late
Seattle at LA. Agels lto

NY Yaniees (Nova 15-4) at Baltimon

Boso (A.ile 6-2) at Toronto

tlvln ( d.f 1-31) atg Chcg
Kansas City (Hochevar 10-10) at
Seattle (Vargas 7-13), 10:10 p.m.
East Division
W L Pct GB
Philadelphia 90 48 .652 -
Atlanta 82 59 .582 9%
New York 69 71 .493 22
Washington 65 75 .464 26
Florida 63 78 .447 28%
Central Division \B

Milwaukee 85 58 .594 -
St Louis 75 67 .528 9%
Cincinnati 70 72 .493 14'
Pittsburgh 65 77 .458 19%
Chicago 61 81 .430 23'
Houston 8 Div n338 36Y

Arizona 8W 6L .5 GB
San Fra cisco 756 58 16/

S D eo 61 8 40 2

Philadelphia 6, Atlanta 3
Houston 4, Pittsburgh 1
L.A. Dodgers 7, Washington 3
N.Y. Mets 7, Florida 4, 12 innings
Cincinnati 4, Chicago Cubs 2, 13
St Louis 4, Milwaukee 2
Colorado 8, Arizona 3
San Francisco 6, San Diego 4
N.Y. Mets at Florida, late
San Francisco at San Diego, late

osto nt Pii dbuh lnte
LA. Dodgers at Washington, late
Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs, late
Milwaukee at St Louis, late
Arizona at Colorado, late
LA. Dodgers (Billingsley 10-10) at .
Washington (Detwiler 2-5), 1:05 p.m.
Atlanta (Minor 4-2) at N.Y. Mets
(Schwinden 0-0), 4:10 p.m., 1st game

Atlanta (Teheran 0-1) at N.Y. Mets (Gee
S12-5), 7:40 p.m., 2nd game
SPhiladelphia (Hamels 13-7) at Milwau-
kee (Narveson 10-6), 8:10 p.m.
San Diego (Luebke 5-8) at Arizona
(1.Kennedy 18-4), 9:0p.m.

Florida at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m.
Houston at Washington, 7:05 p.m.
Chicago Cubs at N.Y. Mets, 7:10 p.m.
Philadelphia at Milwaukee, 8:10 p.m.
Atlanta at St Louis, 8:15 p.m
SCincinnati at Colorado, 8:40 p.m.
San Diego at Arizona, 9:40 p.m.
LA. Dodgers at San Francisco, 10:15


Nicholls St (1-0) at W. Michigan (0-1),

8Momrehead St. (1-0) at Illinois St. (0-1),
8:30 p.m.
Notre Dame (0-1) at Michigan (1-0),
McMurry (0-1) at UITSA (1-0), 3 p.m.
Purdue (1-0) at Rice (0-1), 4:30 p.m.
Alcorn St (0-1) at Ark.-Pine Bluff
(0-1), 8 p.m.
Memphis (0-1) at Arkansas St (0-1),
8 p.m.
Arkansas (1-0) vs. New Mexico (0-1)
at Little Rock, Ark., 8 p.m.
Houston (1-0) at North Texas (0-1),
8 p.m.
UTEP (1-0) at SMU (0-1), 8 p.m.
N. Iowa (0-1) at Stephen F. Austin
(1-0), 8 p.m.
BYU (1-0) at Texas (1-0), 8 p.m.
Prairie View (0-1) at Texas Southern
(0-0), 9 p.m.

N. Colorado (01 a dorado St

ar me to St (1-0) at 5. Utah (0-1),

4a Poly (0-1) at Montana (0-1), 4:05
UC Davis (0-1) at Montana St (0-1),

4 Up (-1) at Air Force (1-0), 4:30 p.m.
4 lifornia (1-0) at Colorado (0-1),
Nevada (0-0) at Oregon (0-1), 4:30

pH wail (1-0) at Washington (1-0),
4:30 p.m.
North Dakota (1-0) at Idaho (0-1),

6NL (0-1) at Washington St (1-0),

6 e ern St. (Col.) (0-1) at Idaho St.

Tx S 0-1) at Wyoming (1-o), 7

Fmrt Lewis (0-0) at N. Arizona (0-1),
7:05 p.m.
Utah (1-0) at Southern Cal (1-0), 8:30

Wber St (0-1) at Utah St (0-1), 9
W. New Mexico (1-0) at San Diego
(1-0), 10 p.m.

Trevor Crowe from the 15-day DL. Des-
ignated OF Jerad Head for assignment
National Football Laue

uHvean m Syte cqaodndad
die INLN DA RIcO u .gned TE

Da ro d Bki RreusdieDrL GI ad
LB A.J. Edaoff walyr fo M ami.

WR ra SmthaK/dM Bria B ner.
Signed DB Denatay Heard to the
pra rice ro te.
National Hockey League
Mlanny Legace and F Steve Begin.
Barlow, F Jean Bourbeau and F Brian
Roloff to one-year contracts.
CR nsNrG R YAIS- e e a er
National liacosse League
Cameron Holding. Acituirmed D Rory
Smith, D Jon Sullivan and F Sean Pol-
lock from Minnesota for the third pick
in the dispersal draft of Boston players.

Arizona at washington, 1 p.m.
Seattle at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m.
Green Bay at Carolina, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at Indianapolis, 1 p.m.
Dallas at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m.
Cinc nnt aM Denvr, 4:15 pm.

San Diego at New England, 4:15 p.m.
Philadelphia at Atlanta, 8-20 p.m.
Monday, Sep 19
St. Louis at N.Y. Giants, 8-30 p.m.
NEW YORK (AP) The updated Na-
tional Footbal League injury report, as
provided by the league:
Hartley (right hip), WR Lance Moore
(groin). QUESTIONABLE: WR Adrian
Arrington (knee), DT Tom Johnson
(calf). PACKERS: OUT: CB Davon House
(akl) oa led SoUo Nbc) EB F
Mke N ~ne e PRO AL :F yad

(ankle), TE RyanSTay orY (i
McC ue ( neeD: DNP: Dt Cry Peters

naux lus ,d ho ldber) Tsm C ab

cussion), CB Dunta Robinson (ham-

RB Marion Barber (calf). LIMITED: DT
Anthony Adams (calf), WR Sam Hurd

nUL : BD ohil Bel (okone) (L Lce
Brigg (n e),bS Chi iCot r ea) T

Ra t in EA LES D B Vne Yun
DT Antonio Dixon (back), TE Clay
Harbor (shoulder), S Jaiquawn Jarrett

DqTu Trdr Las (hp DE aPkar )r
(calf), WR Steve Smith (knee). RAMS:
DNP: TE Michael Hoomanawanui (calf).
LIMITED: DE James Hall (back), DE
Eugene Sims (oblique).
Hudson (knee), CB Kelly Jennings
(Dhoantrin ,h S Ta lor M ys kneeae, LB
Dunlap (knee), RB Bernard Scott
(hamstring). BROWNS: DNP: LB Titus
Brown (ankle), S Eric Hagg (knee), T
Tony Pashos (ankle). LIMITED: LB Chris
Gocong (shoulder), TE Benjamin Wat-

FUL WR Jha niab (am tri ,
WaR Moohmdm assqo )fo) S a

JETS OB : DP TEeMarte us
(groin). LIMITED: WR Miles Austin
(hamstring), G Phil Costa (knee), LB
Bradie Jaimes (ankle), CB Mike Jenkins
(neck, knee), T Tyron Smith (knee).
FULL: RB Tashard Choice (krice), DE
Marcus Spears (groin). JETS: OUT:
WR Logan Payne (wrist), T Robert
Turner (ankle). LIMITED: QB Mark
Brunell (calf), RB John conner (ankle).
FULL: WR Plaxico Burress (ankle),
TE Jeff Cumberland (hamstring), DT
Marcus Dixon (knee), DT Kenrick Ellis
(hamstring), WR Derrick Mason (knee),
RB Joe McKnight (illness), G Brandon
Mor (i lne s), DE Ropati Pi~t i

Darrelle Revis (hip) -
All Times EDT
(Subject to change)
Thursday, Sept.8
Florida A&M (1-0) at Hampton (1-0).
8:30 p.m.

4:30 p.m.
SC State (0-1) at Bethune-Cookman
(1-0), 5 p.m.
South Carolina (1-0) at Georgia (0-1),
5 30 p.m.
Mra tl(01)at MVS (0-1), 6 p.m.
6 p.m.
Jacksonville St (1-0) at Chattanooga
(0-1). 7 p.m.
Catawba (0-1) at Coastal Carolina
(1-0), 7 p.m.
Shaw (0-1) at Delaware St. (1-0), 7
Missouri St (0-1) at E. Kentucky (0-1),
7 p.m.
Charleston Southern (0-1) at Florida
St. (1-0), 7 p.m.
Tusculum (1-0) at Georgia Southern
(1-0), 7 p.m.
CCSU (1-0) at James Madison (0-1),
7 p.m.
5. Illinois (1-0) at Mississippi (0-1),

Waner (1-0) at Richmond (1-0), 7

F rman (0-1) at The Citadel (1-0),

7 amrs Hill (1-0) at W.Carolina (0-1),
7 p.m.
Lenoir-Rhyne (1-0) at Davidson (0-1),

8 9 cord (0-1) at Elon (0-1), 8 p.m.
UBe(-)a Forid 10) e8r -1),
8 p.m.
- @ 0A~r~k pas (1-0) at Louisiana
Grambling St (1-0) at Louisiana-Mon-
roe (0-1),8 p.m.
SGe rgi Tech (1-0) at Middle Tennes-
Stlma 1 0) t Samforodri( 1), 8 .m.

8Ala ama A&M (0-1) at Southern U.

Jako o t (1-0) vs. Tennessee St.
(1-0) at Memphis, Tenn., 8 p.m.
Navy (1-0) at W. Kentucky (0-1), 8

Um~onn (1-0) at Vanderbilt (1-0), 8:30
p.m. .
Northwestern St (1-0) at LSU (1-0),
9 p.m.
savannah St (o-1) at sE Louisiana
(0-1), 9 p.m.
Boston College (0-1) at UCF (1-0),
9 p.m.

NC Central (0-1) vseT tral St, Ohio
(0-1) at Cleveland, 1 p.m.
S. Dakota St. (1-0) at Illinois (1-0),
1 p.m.
iowa (1-0) at lowa St. (1-0), 1 p.m.
FAU (0-1) at Michigan St. (1-0), 1 p.m.

Oegdon 0t oO! tWisconi (1p-0 ,

11 uesne (0-1) at Dayton (1-0), 2 p.m.
2Alabama St (1-0) at E. Michigan (1-0),

pButler (1-0) at Indiana St. (0-1), 3:05
New Mexico St. (0-1) at Minnesota
(0-1), 4:30 p.m.
E. Illinoi~s (1-0) at Northwestern (1-0),
4:30 p.m.
Jacksonville (0-1) at W. Illinois (0-1),
5 p.m.
Valparaiso (0-1) at Youngstown St.
(0-1), 5 p.m.
E. Washington (0-1) at South Dakota
(0-1), 6 p.m.
temple (1-0) at Akron (0-1), 7 p.m.
M~organ St. (0-1) at Bowling Green
(1-0), 8p.m.
Grand View (1-1) at Drake (0-1), 8

Virinia (1-0) at Indiana (0-1), 8 p.m.
N. Illinois (1-0) at Kansas (1-0), 8 p.m.
Louisiana-Lafayette (0-1) at Kent St
(0-1), 8 p.m.
St Francis (Pa.) (0-1) at N. Dakota St.
(1-0), 8 p.m.
Fresno St. (0-1) at Nebraska (1-0)*
8 p.m.
Gardlner-Webb (1-0) at Ohio (1-0),
8 p.m.


ESPN Arizon aa Oklahoma St.

TGC European PGA Tour, KLM
Open, first round, at Hilversum '
8 pmr.
MLB Regional coverage, Phila.
delphia at Milwaukee OR Cleveland
at Chicago White Sox
8:30 p~m
NBC New Orleans at Green Bay
11 azm.

tera 2and mixed moble c ampi-
onship match, at N w York

ESPN2 US. Open, men's quar-
terfinal, at New York

Maryville (Tenn.) (0-1) at Tennessee
Tech (0-1), 9p m

9Arizona (1-0) at Oklahoma St (1-0),

FIU (1-0) at Lo~u vil (-0), 8 p.m.

11 souri (1-0) at Arizona St (1-0),
Saturdy Le 10

San Diego St (1-0) at Army (0-1), 1
1e .Hampshire (0-1) at Lehigh (1-0)'

aAnmeic International (1-0) at Bry-
an (01,2pm
Colgate (1-0) at Holy Cross (0-1), 2

Maine (1-0) at Pittsburgh (1-0), 2 p.m.
Norfolk St. (1-0) at west virginia

( 2bma (1-0) at Penn St. (1-0), 4:30

Rhode Island (0-0) at Syracuse (1-0),
5:30 p.m
Mrist rl-0)ka Bucknel I -0), pm.

Wes Chester (0-1) at Delaware (0-1) *

Laayette (0-1) at Georgetown (1-0),

Villa)iova (0-1) at Towson (1-0), 8 p.m.

Old Dominion (1-0 O Georgia St.

Cet. Mcigan (1-0) at Kentucky

Mss sipi St (1-0) at Auburn (1-0),

1 tger (1-0) at North Carolina (1-0),
1:0ppre tice (0-1) at Canipbell (0-1),

N) bh Greenville (1-0) at Presbjrterian
(01,2:30 pm
'iliam & Mry (0-1) at vul (o-1)
2:30 p.m '
-NC A&T (1-0) at Appalachian St. (0-1)
4:30 p.m '
Wofford (1-0) at Clemson (1-0), 4:30
Stnfod (el) at D ke (-1), 4*30 p.m.
(0-1), 4:30 p.m.
Morehouse (0-0) at Howard (0-1),

4 u h rn Miss. (1-0) at Marshall (0-1),
4:30 p.m
Cin innati (1-0) at Tennessee (1-0)
4:30 m
Tulsa (-1) at Tulane (1-0), 4:30 p.m.
NC State (10) at Wake Forest (0-1),

W L T .0t PF
0 0 0 WO0 0 0
S0 0 .000 0 0
0 0 0 .000 0 0

0 000 0 0
0 0 0 .000 0 0
0 0 0 .000 0 0



Ne ngland
N.Y. Jets

Indian polis


Blim i

Kn aCity 0 0 0 M0 0 0

aD edgo 0 0 0.0 0 0

N..Gants 0 0 00 0 0
Philadelphia 0 0 0 .000 0 0
Washington 0 0 0 .000 0 0
South .
Atlanta 0 0 0 .000 0 0
Carolina 0 0 0 .000 .0 0
New Orleans 0 0 0 .000 0 0
Tampa Bay 0 N OMO.000 0 0
Chicago 0 0 0 .000 0 0
Detroit 0 0 0 .000 0 0
Green Bay 0 0 0 .000 0 0
Minnesota 0 0 0 .000 0 0


Sn~rancisco 0 0 0.0 0 0

at Lois 0 0 0.0 0 0

Thursday's Game
New Orleans at Green Bay, 8:30 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Atlanta at Chicago, 1 p.m.
Buffalo at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
Indianapolis at Houston, 1 p.m.
Philadelphia at St Louis, 1 p.m. -
Detroit at Tamnpa Bay, 1 p.m-
Pittsburgh at Baltimore, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati at Cleveland, 1 p.m.
Tennessee at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.
Seattle at San Francisco, 4:15 p.m.
Carolina at Arizona, 4:15 p.m.
Minnesota at San Diego, 4:15 p.m. .
N.Y. Giants at Washington, 4:15 p.m.
Dallas at NMY. ets 8:2 p.m.

New England at Miami, 7 p.m.
Oakiand at Denver, 10:15 p.m.
Sunday, Sep 18
Chicago at New Orleans, 1 p.m.
Baltimore at Tennessee, 1 p.mn.
Tampa Bay at Minnesota, 1 p.m.
Kansas City at Detroit, 1 p.m.
Jacksonville at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m.
Oakland at Buffalo, 1 p.m.


NEA Crossword Puzzle

9-8 @ 2011 UFS, Dist. by Univ. Uclick for UFS

.by Luis Campos
Celebrity Clphercryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter In the cipher stands for another.
TODAY CLUE: Kequals Y -

PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Harpists spend 90 percent of their lives tuning their
harps and 10 percent playing out of tune." Igor Stravinsky

(c) 2011 byNEA, Inc. 9-8.

Northi 09-08-11
4 K 54
V 8 3
+ A 985 2
SK 7
'est East
Q 10 8' 7 A J 9 2
9 52 r 10 7 6 4
63 +K 7
J 8 6 3 Q 10 9
4 63
1 0i 4
SA 54 2

Dealer: SOUtil
Vulnerable: Both

South West North East
1 NT PaSS 3 NT All J)8ss

Opening lead:l 7

9 B D ULaulrainSloc inlerationl Inc .Olt by thuversa Udck for UFS. 2011
"This one's been downgraded."

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAbI + www.jcfloridan.corn


VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) You need to depend
solely on yourself if you
want to be an achiever.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
23) Being humble is of
course a noble virtue, but
don't confuse being con-
descending with humility.
It doesn't become you to
act weak.
SCORPIO. (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) -- teocareful not t e

you need an army to back
you up. The ranks follow-
ing your banner might not
b argC
Dec. 21) When important
issues are at stake, it will
be necessary to state your
position as succinctly as
Jan. 19) Anything that

shol bem ns chece eou
very carefully. Even if the
ante being asked is only
nominal, remember, it's
just the opener.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) You should take extra
Care tO protect your inter-
ests when getting involved
in a partnership situation.
PISCES (Feb. 20-Mlarh
20) Instead of sweeping
both large and small mis-
takes under the rug, keep
your gaffes in plain sight.
ARIES (Manch 21-April
19) Although you like to
have your own way, you're
usually willing to go along
with the majority. However,
if you think they're wrong,
you need to stand firm.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Don't permit relatives to
have greater influence over
your personal affairs than
they should.
GEMINI (Mlay 21-June 20)
- Usually you're not a gull-
ible perSOn, yet if the news
is juicy and exciting, you
might not be able to help
taking everything you hear
as gospel.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- There are few signs more
prudent than the crab, yet
your extravagant urges
could take precedence and
compel you to recklessly
spend your money.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Your jd ment m ght not
be at its best, and could put
you in a position of acting
as an antagonist instead of
being the accepting ally.

ACROSS 42 Units of re-
1 Soup server 44 Charged
6 His orical' 46rticia
11 Prized rug 51 Sweet roll
12 Out of 54. Like lava
13 ce ockey 55 zing
14 Takes the 56 Refreshed
dais the fern
15 Goes inre- 57 Alamo site
16 s~e 58 Sunny .
17 ShIvery feel- DOWN
19Hax 1 o' le i
cab 2 With, to
26 Exec de- Henri
grees 3 Clammy
28 Before, to 4 Tibet's capi-
Blake tal
29 Vampire re- 5 Dawn god-
pellent dess
31 Beatles 6 Patrick's
drummer domain .
33 Uprisings 7 Has fun
34 Small fish 8 Slugger Mel
35 Where Terre 9 Fair grade
Haute is 10 Coll. credits
36 Antler bear- 11 Slap the
39 Okla. neigh- 12 Yelw Sea
bor land
40 Jeans go- 16 Place for a
withs pint ,
18 Truck mfr.


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


Necr oN ~AMERICaS McST II E I oblCe Saw YoseMI-r
Ta~hTeore; CR splasH um-'- \M# SSD. Saw pvE oveR too
pUNG F~oM 8 RSTFrORM INJTo Fi~eE( IR7o 8 G"S
a KnoP\e root-- of w~a-reR...

Dear Annle: Once a week, a group of us
gets together to play games at one of our
houses. When the phone rings, the host-
ess willusually let it go to voicemail.
However, at one home, the hostess not
only answers the phone, but she pro-
ceeds to have a long conversation with
the caller. She often gets several calls
during the time we're there. .
Those playing have to sit and wait for
her to finish. As far as we can.tell, none of
these calls is an emergency or anything
that couldn't wait until the rest of us have
gone home. Would you comment on this,

Dear Interrupted: When you invite
guests to your home, it is rude to allow
non-emergency phone calls to repeated-
ly interfere with socializing. One of you
should take the woman aside and ask her
to please stop doing this. Or, when she

picks up the next call, say, "Oh, Doris,
since you're going to be talking, we'll just
play your hand for you." That should
shorten the conversation substantially.

Dear Annie: I hope you have room for
one more letter about the efficacy of
After extricating myself from an
abusive marriage, I sought help from a
professional. But I found it confusing,
frustrating and ineffective. My coun-
selor insisted that I had done absolutely
nothing wrong in our marriage and my
husband was 100 percent responsible for
the disaster. But, how could that be? I am
far from perfect. It did not benefit me to *
think that way.
I know counselors should be support-
ive and affirming, but this was ridiculous.
The counselor ended up having no cred-
ibility in my eyes,

Answer to Previous Puzzle



20 Redhead's 37 Theater tro-
tint phies
21 Fluorescent 38 Happy
lamp gas sighs
22 Feeding 4f Alaskan
time cry town
23 Battleship 43 Getmoldy
of 1898 45 Raw miner-
24 Rust away als
25 Hgt. 47 Ultimatum
27 Delhi ad- word
dress 48 Sundance \
29 Coarse Kid's girl
sand 49 Swerve
30 NASA des- 50 Wrap up
32 t at conn- 52Fel of
tents wonder
34 Movie stu- 53 Jazz instru.
dio ment
54 XXI times c





,s p


At the bridge table, if you can interpret the
meaning of the lead, it will often guide you
down the path to success, as in this deal. You
are East, defending against three no-trump.
Partner leads the spade seven and declarer calls
for dummy's four. What would be your plan?
South just has to open one no-trump. If he
begins with one diamond (or one club) and
partner responds one spade, South would have
no rebid. Here, though, one diamond works 4
brilliantly. North raises to three diamonds, 9
a game-invitational limit raise. Then South
can rebid three hearts, showing values in that 4
suit and strongly suggesting that he is weak in #
spades. (With both majors held, he would re-
bid three no-trump.) This allows North to bid
three no-trump, which is unbeatable.
The normal lead against no-trump is fourth-
highest from the longest and strongest. You
should assume that and apply the Rule of
Eleven. Seven from 11 is four. So there are four
spades higher than the seven in the North, East
and South hands combined. And you can see
all four: dummy's king, arid your nine, jack and
ace. This means that declarer has no spade
higher than the seven. And if South cannot
beat partner's seven, you don't need to either.
Play an "encouraging" two. When partner real-
izes that he has won the trick, he will lead an-
other spade. You will take four tricks in the suit
and shortly thereafter collect the diamond king
for down one.

sn vaD osAtCEK 0ES THAT GIVE |

'AP I ln; I


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

AUCTION Wed. Sept. 14, Preview 9AM Sale 11
AM, 5159Woodlane Circle Tallahassee Hgh.
Spd. Printing. Equip. Mailing Equip. Comp. Ofc.
Furn. See catalog www.globalauctionsery.com
Aaron Joselih & Company GLOBAL AUCTION
SERVICES 850-878-3030 FL AB3058

I Pay ICASH_ for Diabetic test
Strips. Up to $10 per box!
IVOSt brands considered.
All boxes must be unopened
and un expired.
Call Matt 334-392-0260

Florida Department ofAgriculture and Consumer Services

Recall: Playsafe Dartmouth
Swing Sets sold at Toys R Us
The Florida Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services, the U.S. Consumer Prod-
uct Safety Commission (CPSC) and Pacific Cy-
cle Inc., of Madison, Wis., have announced
the voluntary recall of about 5,500 Playsafe
Dartmouth Swing Sets. The sling-style swing
seats can crack or split prematurely, posing a
fall hazard to consumers. *
Pacific Cycle has received five reports of the
sling-style swing seats breaking during use,
including reports of minor injuries involving
bruises and scrapes.
This recall i IovenuP br sPf' 4T tmothdae
codes FSD0115AA and FSDO315AA. The model
number and date code can be found in the
owner's manual. The swing set has six metal
legs and includes two swings with yellow
plastic sling-style seats, a yellow plastic slid-
ing board, a two-person glider with yellow
plastic seats, yellow plastic trapeze hanging
rings and a four-person lawn swing with yel-
low plastic seats and footboard.
The recalled swing sets were manufactured
in China and sold exclusively atToys R Us
stores nationwide from January 2011 through
May 2011 for about $270.
Consumers should immediately stop usiig
the sling-style swing seats, remove the seats
from the swing set and contact Pacific Cycle
to obtain free replacement seats. Call (877)
564-2261 between 9 a.m. and 6 p.m. ET, Mon-
day through Friday, visit the firm's website at
www.pacific-cycle~com or email customerser
vice@pacific-cyc le.com.
Number: CW-1053
Date: September 7, 2011
Florida Department of Agriculture and Con-
sumer Services

.05T: Checkbook/wallet lost at Chipola Col-
lege on 9/6. Please call Dustin @ 850-272-1638
.OST WALLET: Last seen at Jim's Buffet on
Thursday 9/1. Please call 850-482-3319.Reward.

HUGE YARD SALE: Fri & Sat. 7:30-12 7063 Hwy
90 Grand Ridge (next to Specialty Arms Gun
Shop) Good deals. Christmas shop early.
Rain date 16th & 17th.
JUST IN: Older Lefton Colonial Village &
Acces. H195 Hamil nCBeach Milk Shak Mi er
Game in Box; Oak Bonnet Chest; Victorian
Needlepoint Rocker; Medford Antique
Marketplace, 3820 R.C.C. Dothan, 702-7390
Multi-family Sale; 950~ Fayette Drive, Alford .
Fri/Sat 7AM-Noon. Antiques, clothes, shoes,
collectibles, furniture, printer's, exercise bike,
cat craft, books, much more! NO early birds.


Having to relocate. 51 residential rental .
property available ALL inside circle
All prices NEG from $18k $85k.
Possible owner financing opportunity.
call 334-258-5822


1/1 Apartment for Rent. For info call 850-579-

2BR/1BA $300 + $200 dep. Rail Road St. C'dale
3BR/ 1BA $500 + $400 dep. Faney St. C'dale
No Pets (850) 352-4222
3/1.5 brick home for rent, 1 country acre near
~Cottondale, $650, also 4/2 in Alford, 2 car ga-
rage $800 Both require deposit, lease & refer-
ences. 850-579-4317/866-1965
3/2 Home in town, CH/A, dishwasher, fresh
paint & new carpet.1Ist, last & deposit, $750
each. 4195 Bowers St; Call for appointment
3BR/1.5BA Brick Home, Malone, New Carpet,
No et~sR$0/M d p.rCl 85- 6 -75
At Austin Tyler & Associates A
Quanity H es &p rtments
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
Beautiful, stylish, newly remodeled brick home

Nce siem y Br ck st c9a7e -uidin 2roo -

2/1 Furnished Mobil Home Wooded area, pri-
vate drive, deep well, sun deck, clean, no pets.
Rent & dep. req. 850-482-4172/718-5089
2/1 located in Cypress, water/septic included,
$300/mo 850-272-2972/592-7299
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living. com.
850-258-4868/209-8847 -
2 & 3BR 2BA Mobile Homes in Cottondale no
pets, Central Heat & Air $400-$450 850-258-
1594 leave message
2 & 3 BR MH' i
SMarianna & Sneads (8s0 209-8595.
2BRO2BA Located in Sneads $350/m~onth 850-
2BR 2BA Screen porch, CH/A, H20/sewer/
garbage lawncare/monthly pest care included.
Great location 1 mile S of Walmart. No Pets-No
Smoking. $400/md. 850-557-3595
3/2 DW in Malone, CH/A No pets, security
",'5, Section 8 ok. 850-594-9991 or 850-693-

CALL 850-693-0908

Nautical Style Furniture
s aching Nauti al
-Chhi et aO rnman
Size Bed. Asking $475
Or Best Offer. Call 334-791-6485

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

Insect Repellent.
Family Safe-Use head to toe.
Available at The Home Depot.

Two burial plots in Gardens of Memory
6200 Hwy 431 Dothan, AL.
"Vlol" Lots 90-D- 3 and 4. Sell both for $2800.
2 lots at retail now selling for around $3800.
Call (404) 451-5449 or
email dml~numail.ors if interested.

Guitar: 5-String Bass Guitar with hardshell. case
Peavey Millennium BXP. Transparent black fin-
ish. Like new condition. $250. Call 334-797-4314
Professional Trombone: Getzen 747 Eterna 2.
iLnacre bore with F attachunent. H~ardshell case
Trumpet 2001 Blessing Trumpet with case'.
'two mouthpieces, cleaning snake and cleaning
rod. Excellent condition, professionally serv-
iced recently. Paid $1,500, asking only $850.
Call (912) 658-2692 for details.


Tabby Cat- gray, indoor, very lovilig, neutered
Free to GOOD home! Call 4-791-6782

AKC Tea Cup and Toy Schnauzers vet
checked, dew claws removed, black & liver in
color. S350. & up. 334-790-5695/334-790-2807
FREE RESCUED DOGS for responsible homes
American Bull, mixs, Schnoodles 334-791-7312
ISab Puppies: will be 6 weeks old on Sept. 11th.
Have their first shots and wormed. Yellow lab
mom and chocolate daddy. 5 pups remaining.
Males $225 and Females $200. 1 Blk female, 2
yellow males 1 yellow female, 1 strawberry
blond male. All very healthy. Call 334-726-1010
or 726-6929, email: tmcaldwe@southernco.com
iS IDOG Beagl ,sbemale spot on ar with no
V Select Puppies ON SALE! V

Yorkie-Poos $200.-$300. Shih-A-Poos
Malti-Poos $250. Pek-A-Poos $250. Pom FM
$250, & Yorkie/Pom $200 C all 334-718-4886

Thursday, September 8, 2011

( j


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


Plenty Of Shelled, Fresh Peas,
Butter beans, New Potatoes
AHl Farm Freshi

.220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
* 334-793-6690 *


is accepting applications for the
following positions:
Certified Dietary Manager
or Dietary Technrician
Must have supervisory and long
If Interetd plea appy permor at

pp~ /1 pa Aw. Mran F
vvel~ 00w U/V JII .

~Js61 ~;t;rc~~J

Baby crib & mattress, gently used by grand ba-
bles. Dark wood. $50. 850-482-7507 .
Dryer: GE front-load dryer w/riser drawer $300.
Call 850-693-0605.
Washer: .GE front-load washer w/riser drawer -
under $300. Call 850-693-0605.
Antique Reproduction Porcelain Dolls (4) $75
ea or $250 for all. 850-482-8261
Beige couch & loveseat Navy, green, & bur-
gandy designs. Good cond. 850-482-8600, $175
BOOKS: (200) Civil War + Mags $400,
(400) German WWII $400 850-272-5268

91 O

@200 BL DTN.W L*:DTO

Fast, easy, no pressure
9 la c ean A d 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!

~ Y~tGet live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.

www.j cfloridan.com

Jackson County Floridan Thursday, September 8, 2011- 5 B



Free kittens Multi-colored, multi-hair length
850-482- 5880/850-303-9727 after 3pm
Frigidaire Refrigerator, 18 cu.ft. with ice maker,
excellent condition, $200 850-209-3970
GLOCK 19, NIB, Never Fired, $450 Firm
Halloween Costumes, several to choose from,
12mos-3T $10-$12 each 850-376-9426
Hobart-Stickmate LX Welder w/ tig rig, 220
volt, like new in Marianna $500 850-693-1323
Rice Cooker, SANYO 5% cup cookei/steamer,
soup maker w/manual $20 850-482-7933.
Shutters,(2 sets) new, bordeaux color,
58.5 x 14.5, $43 each set 850-594-1024

Color T.V's 24" $45 20" $35
Piano, good cond. $150 850-209-4989


8 2 81 7 9 6

1 9 l 710 4 180 3
31 6 5 7 2
a 11 ) ) 1 1 9 s
7 94 15136281



Your sour-ce for selling anld buying!




B Thursday, Se
et mbe o

Toyota '06 Hybrid Prius 3, silver in color, 4-
door, 1-owner, 47K miles, 44mpg. Excellent
condition $16,200. 334-774-2216.
Toyota'lo corolla LE- Owner Must Sell!
Gray, 3-warranty, 7k miles, loaded, cloth
interior, like new condition.
$15,000. Call 334-347-6396 or 334-300-3412

year sold for $32,400, ASKING $22,900, Going
back to a truck. Call 334-488-6093

Kawasaki'O9 KXF250
Motor by BPM, 2 brothers
~~i3~~ L~~Ip romeanocre oie V
cossmng e tremist

Suzuki'07 250 cc Cruiser great beginners bike.
New full windshield, black, runs great. $2500

Chwoe '98 Suburban1
Less than 10K mi. on new
~~MtC notor. aMotor under
~Michelin tires. vehicle is
in above average condition. Tow Package
included. $5,200 334-897-3288
Honda'02 CR-V EX 4x4 automatic sunroof, 4cyl.
tilt, str whl. crews control, cd, new tires PWR,
windows/mirrors/dr. locks, no accidence
EX clean 136kmi, $8900. OBO 334-389-3071.
JEEP '96 Grand Cherokee, gold pack, neW
battery, new tires, $2500 080 229-334-7427
Subaru'06 Forester Premium: Small SUV, 54K
miles, one owner, regularly serviced. Automat-
ic, 4-cyl, AC, All Wheel Drive, cruise control, CD
player, sunroof, trailer hitch. Champagne met-
allic with cream interior. Exceptional condition
inside and out, excellent gas mileage 23+ city'
29+ highway, top safety rating, great car to
drive. $14,900. 334-699-6453 or 334-796-5719
Toyota'07 4Runner. Clean one owner. Miles
113,330. Engine life expectancy 350,000 +! Gets
20MPG!! Asking price $20,000 0.B.O. Retail val-
ue $21,575. Call/Text Rachel 334-406-9830.
make offer!

Chevrolet'07 Silverado Crew Cab SL 2WD,
white with gray leather, 68K miles, one owner,
includes black toolbox, black running boards,
3wB~rid59est~o a AT tires. $14,900
Dodge'01 Ram 1500 quad cab, V8, loaded, 183K
mi. runs good $3000. OBO 334-798-1768 or 334-
Dodge '02 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, 4 334-790-6832.

'05 Amadas 4 row peanut combine, picked
about 1200 ac. very good cond. $46,500 KMC 4
row peanut shaker, good cond.$6soo.
S334-403-02rsi ol 334-403-0249 *

Ford 250'Of black in color, 2-wheel drive
168K miles, navigation system, new tires'
very well maintained, back up camera, tow
pack, elec seats, cold AC S 16,90.
,?34.ggg3gggg 4

8f~ FORD'89 F150, 4wh, 4x4
Auto, $4,600 or reasonable
Offer. Call 229-334-8520,

GMC'89 3500 Diesel-
Excellent work truck, long

Call 334-791-9099 h b ne
GoMCe ,810 n3-d 3400
OBO 334-691-7111 or
Yo:u can pay more,
But you won't find a better one!
HeNA0Nh RI e GLInE oad- hitwith tan
nw michelinstires, and ol 3720k miles.

ISUZu 2001 26' Box Truck -
'19000gy, extra clean, no CDL Required.
$18,500. Call 334-299-0300.
Nissan '04 Frontier, 27K miles, New Tires, New
Battery, Automatic Trans., power windows,
power locks, one owner, Senior Citizen owned
and driven. $12,000 OBO 334-701-0998
, .~b TRACTOR -IH1440 Combine,
S Field Ready, Grain Head and Corn
Head. $7,000. 850-415-0438

Dodge '94 Ram 250- V8, 94k miles, new
paint, has quality Baneclene equipment,
recently restored inside and out, supplies
included. A ONLY $6900. OBO A
Call 334-774-0122 or 334-477-4767
--- -Chevrolet '97 Astro Van
conversio wan rie
One owner, GREAT
condition. 52K mi. $9,500.
334-897-205-1 or
Coachhouse '95 Van camper, 2 singles beds,
microwave, generator, bathroom, stove &
refrigerator. good condition. $8,000. OBO
334-347-1887 or 334-449-0162.
Ford'92 Econolmnea olnersd dva ni on
334-475-3310or 334-447-8738
Nissan '00 Quest, 120K mi. Clean interior, Good
Condition $5900 334-677-7321


Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1)8205 5 4 2 ru 85-1 -6515 &

aceLot inor sln Whis erihn Piaebse rcl i5
Greenwood, FL. The property has big trees and
plenty of building sites. We have adjacent
acreage avail. Price just reduced!
$29,000, Call: 859-536-2663.

[ O AEB WE;3BR/2BA 1102 Garden Lanes with 16005F
REDUCED S85k Call 334-793-3086

CHEVY '96 S-10 Pick-up, 2.2 liter, 4 cly.,
58 lng for parts $850 334-689-9183

or, CD haner, adinroof, wood grain interi-
lent condition, premium sound system, excel-
lent gas mileage (only about 90 dollars per
month!!) extremely clean and very well taken
car. Must See $8000. Call TODAY 334-763-0146

---'stm V 6, auu omatic,

nrwtres cenm 895.
33-9 99
Cadillac DTS 08' fully loaded, 35K miles,
immaculate condition, $23,000. OBO 334-792-
3089 or 334-618-1449.
lC v lter inte ior ,s iei grou d eff cth'
automatic, 65K miles, 229-524-2955

uo aic 30 (S lre. Will
sell as is for $4,700. OBO

sell as is for $4,700. OBO

Chevy 81' Corvette Red,
Auto, Mirrored Tops, 52K
mi. New Tires, Calipers,
Brakes & Shocks. new
ex~haust Garage kept.
$12,500. OBO 334-596-2376

699 C0 RD 100, HEADLAND

* craftsman Design* Approx 2920 sq. ft.
* 4 BR 3 Bathds uilt dn200 o .Acres
Granite* Energy efficient
* Formal DR 2 car garage 2 stall barn
18 t. celn InT lii ea
Lennox Three Zone system
Call 334-596-Tl63


Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
$0 Down/1Ist Payment, Tax. Tag & Title
Rlush. Pull or Drag, Will Trade anything!
Warranty On Every Vehicle Sold!
$100 eferrals! Call Steve 800-809-4716
Ford '95 Mustang GT Convertible- white with
leather interior, 200k mile runs great, needs
paint, $4,300. OBO Call 334-774-0451

extra cab, new ties'
ut~o~m ic I t iner
$5795. 334-790-7959. '
Jaguar '90 XJS nice car! runs perfect! gray in
color $2,500. 334-379-3078
Jeep '98 Cherokee- silver, awesome condition,
runs great, and cold AC, Priced to Sell!
$1,600. OBO Call 334-635-7960
Lincoln '99 Towncar Signature Series tan with
tan leather interior, extra clean, low mileage'
fully loaded. n int nan3e re ords available'

Honda'01 250 -wheeler with reverse, new
tires, excellent condition $1400. 334-677-7748.

'07 18ft. Suntracker party barge with cover
40hp Mercury, 4-stroke big foot, TrailStar
single axle trailer, uesed very little, exc. cond.
$11,000 229-768-2058.
13 ft. Gheenow boat & trailer Olive green in
color & boat is in GREAT condition with padded
seats. Trailer & Tires NO WEAR. Boat only used
a couple of times. Call Chris 334-791-5755 to
come see. $1050.
1981 17' Welicraft, 170HP Inboard, Clean'
New carpet, tandem wheel trailer $2695 334-
Cobia 74 15' boat fiberglass with 48 hp,
Johnson motor & trailer, good condition $1400.
RHINO 2008, 18FT- 90 HP Suzuki, 55 LB
Minnkota, Aluminum Trailer, Humminbird
Depth Finder, on Board Charger, Binini top,
$14.200 334-798-4175

24 HOURTOWING 4 334-792-8664 (a
Gaurenteed highest prices paid for your Junk
or unwanted vehicals & farming equipment,
Title or no Tite 24 hrs a day, also pay finders
fee. j34-596-0154 or 850-849-6398

Saturn 05' VUE-SUV silver, 124K mi. 4I-cyl. auto-
m~c 3AC 8powe~rloptions. AM /FM 'CD, $5500

Dutchman '06 Denali 30ft, sleeps 8, double
slide, bunk house, shelter kept, great shape,
MUST SELL! $18,500. Call 334-790-9730
FLEETWOOD 2005 Prowler AX6, 5th wheel, 36
ft, 4 slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $20,000
080 Call 334-695-4995, 334-687-7862.
Gulfstream '06 Conquest
E 30' Pull Behind Camper
a._ with large slide. Excellent

kthen Iu bAt, ot ide
shower. $7500 FIRM 850-693-1618

Dixie RVI Superstores
FL's Newest RV Dealer
*Store Hours*
21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-0wned
a Newmar n Keystone a Heartland a Jayco
a Fleetwood r Prime Time r Coachmen
a Forest River
Service Department '
Parts and Acces. Store
RV Collision Center

Located off 1-10 Exit 70 / SR285
328 Green Acres Dr.
De Funiak Springs, FL 32435
mSI eand Service: 8501951-1000

Tril Lie 20061 RVSON

bought new, 13K miles
-2$49,995 334-616-6508
Winnebago 02' 37 ft. with slide, AC&H leveling
jacks, back up camera, 2-TV's, auto-recliner
queen sofa, king dome satellite, con. micro-
wave ovens, full awnings $44,900.
334-792-0854 or 334-792-3805

YAMAHA'05 FX 1100 Waverunner, 3 seater,
wih cov r, wit taler, garage kept $5,000

4 u Concrete, Imprinted
s & Concret., Concret.
Texturing and Demo Work.
Free Estimates 150 miles radius from
Do than ,Al 1) 334-447-7853

Grader Pan *Excavator
Dump Truck *Bulldozer
Demolition Grading Site Prep
*Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
Top Soil* 11lDirt Gravel* Land Clearing

Land Clearing, Inc. oSmvHnwipm an r
850-762-9402 YARPE
cell ase-ass-soss aowa~a

0888l a 0eW ClOme
Check out the Clarrifieds

gaeP5~;S GUNS GO

'850) 208-2701

89g down
on am\ buiddnr

"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations
Furmiture IR aiai & Refinirsehng

PerSOna0 TOUCi

Computer Repair



Natural Stone Ceramic Porcelain
custom Showers Harilwood Laminate & More
No Job too La ge or Small! Licensed & I sured
85)69 -1423 or (850) 209-8099

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

""' """"' I I








6 8 2011 J k C t Fl ridan



Cottondale, FL mobile home for rent 3 bed.
room, 2 full baths, all electric, covered front
porch and covered back porch concrete patio,
central heat and air, new beige carpet, dish-
washer, washer/dryer hook up,big front and
back yard with trees, NO PETS. Must have ref-
erences and I will do a background check. De-
posit is $550. Monthly rent $550, 850-529-0396


I can get U Riding Today
SRepos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
$0 Down/1Ist Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade anything!
Warranty On Every Vehicle sofld!
$100 Referrals! Call Steve 800-809-4716


Call for Top Price for
Junk Vehicles
I also sell usedpart


~I '

Limousine &r Taxi Service
.~Ih 9I BO sonomrr AQArm a
- C~

Seacraft,'89, 20 ft- Center
console, '95 225HP Johnson,
dual axle trailer w/brakes.
GPS-VHF $4950.
1) 334-696-5505




-~p r




Find jobs

fast and




www.JCFLORIDA .com

Possession #1; If living, and all Unknlown Par-
CALLTODY FR YUR OWIG NEDS ties claiming by, through, under and against
CALLTODA FORYOU TOWNG NEDS the above named Defendant(s) who are not
known to be dead or alive, whether said Un-
known Parties may claim an interest as
%Ku bBQ~arr 71" Spouse, Heirs, Devisees, Grantees, or Other
AUTO BODY &r RECYCLING Claimants; Unknown Tenants in Possession #2,
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS If living, and all Unknown Parties claiming by,
Contat Jao Harger at 334-791-2624 through, under and against the above named
Defendant(s) who are not known to be dead or
III........... s alive, whether said Unknlown Parties may claim
r ~an interest as Spouse, Heirs, Devisees,
~Got a Clunker .Grantees, or Other Claimants
We'l lie our Junker! Defendant(s)
We buy wrecked cars NOIC OFATO OELS
~Cfair and honest price! *
"TO: Amy A. Lewandowski; ADDRESS UNKNOWN
$325. & up frComplete Cars BUT WHOSE LAST KNOWN ADDRESS IS: 4341
CALL 334-702-4323 Kelson Avenue, Marianna, FL 32446
......................... Residence unknown, if living, including any un-
A It WANTED WRECKED OR JUNK VEHICLES known spouse of the said Defendants, if either
/ PAY TOP DOUlAR Do HS30 has remarried and if either or both of said De-
.) DY -3 79-957 =>NIGH 33794-769 fendants are dead, their respective unknown
~ DA-P C91-S16 ~ HIHT~79e16 9 heirs, devisees, grantees, assignees, creditors,
lienors, and trustees, and all other persons
LsEGALS claiming by, through, under or against the
. - .named Defendant(s); and the aforementioned
named Defendant~s) and such of the aforemen-
tioned unknown Defendants and such of the
aforementioned unknown Defendants as may
LF15429 be infants, incompetents or otherwise not sui
Florda epatmet o been commenced to foreclose a mortgage on
Environmental Protection the following real property, lying and being and
Ai Ra iurcer reton, Northw st District Offce situated in Jackson County, Florida, more par-
Projct o. 03009-00-ACticularly described as follows:
Clover Leaf Gin, Inc., Marianna Plant STARTING AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF
Applicant: The applicant for this project is Clo- FEET ALONG THE SOUTH LINE OF KELSON AVE-
ver Leaf Gin, Inc. The applicant's authorized NUE TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE
rpeet lie adcmt Vin ade d nt: ovr. RUN SOUTHWESTERLY 145.1 FEET PARALLEL
Leaft Gincel in Post Office Box idnt 366v WITH RUSS STREET; THENCE EASTERLY 50
Donalsonville, Georgia 39845. THENCE NORTHEASTERLY 145.1 FEET PARAL"
Faclit Loaton:CloerLea Gi, nc. opr- LEL WITH RUSS STREET; THENCE WEST 50 FEET
Facltes teexitiong Mavriann Plant, winch i lop- ALONG THE SOUTH L'INE OF KELSON AVENUE
cated h einacsoing couanty Pant45 wHighway162 TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, ACCORDING TO
cate inJacsonCouty t 455 ighvay162 THE PLAT ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE
Project: This construction permit authorizes
the replacement of Tower Dryers #1 and #2 AN
with more efficient let Dryers to be fired solely AD
with LP gas. The 52" diameter cyclones 3 and 4 BEGIN AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE
will be replaced by new 54" diameter cyclones. SADW T10FEOFLT2,CNRL
The dimetra ne reoveror 3 ~nd HEIGHTS SUBDIVISION; THENCE NORTH
a i nd 6.The reposce is t increased effcioeny 89009'26" WEST, ALONG THE NORTH BOUN-
an .Tepurpos st nraeefcec DARY OF SAID LOT 24, A DISTANCE OF 11.84
and reduce fuel consumption. These changes FEET; THENCE SOUTH 02 059'03" EAST,49.86 ,
do not result in any increases in actual or po- FtET TO THE SOUTH BOUNDARY OF SAID LOT
tential emissions of particulate matter. 24; THENCE SOUTH 89 009'26" EAST, ALONG THE
Perittg Athoity Aplictios fr ar cn- SAID SOUTH BOUNDARY, 3.48 FEET TO THE
Perittng utoriy: ppicaion fr ar cn- EAST BOUNDARY OF THE SAID WEST 100 FEET;
struction permits are subject to review in ac- TO THE EAST BOUNDARY OF THE SAID WEST
cordance with the provisions of Chapter 403' 100 FEET: THENCE NORTH 06 o36'52" EAST,
Florida Statutes (F.S.) and Chapters 62-4, 62- ALONG THE SAID EAST BOUNDARY, 50.00 FEET
empt from air permitting requirements and an more commonly knowm as 4341 Kelson Avenue,
air: permit is required to perform the proposed Marianna Florida 32446.
work. The Permitting Authority responsible for
making a permit determination for this project This action has been filed against you and you
istle apartment of En ironn nt Prh ecst are required to serve a copy of your written de-
District Office. The Permitting Authority's Aense i n, upon SHPRO se a eM Ns 4L6L3
physical and mailing address is: 160 W. Gov- Woodland Corporate Blvd., Suite 100, Tampa,
2 74.r ~eR~e m3 8gen laFloida FL 33614, within thirty (30) days after the first
phon numer i 850595-300.publication of this notice and file the original
phon numbers 80/55-800.with the clerk of this Court either before serv-
Project File: A complete project file is available ieo litfsatre rimdaeytee
. after; otherwise a default will be entered
oessp Ioucsno 0 p~ m o n5:0 nor Mona against you for the relief demanded in the
through Friday (except legal holidays), at the Copan.
physical address indicated above for the Per- WTESm adadsa fti or n
st Iro e rnp ro v -n- 31st day of August, 2011.
tin and Pdeimnr y f De erb ntn, theea ppi DALE RABON GUTHRIE ,
cant (exclusive of confidential records under Circuit and County Courts
Section 403.111, F.S.). Interested persons may By esc onya
contact the Permittinig Authority's project engi- B:JsiaMoebm
neer for additional information at the address Deputy Clerk ,
and phone number listed above. In addition,
electronic copies of these documents are avail-
able on the following web site: http://www.de,
p.state.fl.us/air/emission/apds/default.asp ` Mit~
Notice of Intent to Issue Air Permit: The Per- d^ .
mitting Authority gives notice of its' intent to is-
sue an air construction permit to the applicant
for the project described above. The applicant
has provided reasonable assurance that opera-
tion of proposed equipment will not adversely
impact air quality and that the project will
comply with all appropriate provisions of Chap-
ters 62-4, 62-204, 62-210, 62-212, 62-296 and 62-
297, F.A.C. The Permitting Authority will issue
a Final Permit in accordance with the condi-
tions of the proposed Draft Permit unless a
timely petition for an administrative hearing is

wih hs oic rsl : iff :.entdeiso Call a Class
or a significant change of terms or conditions.

-omns ::.- forittn Emplot wllac
posed Draft Permit for a period of 14 days from o ml
the date of publication of this Public Notice. j
Wrte omet utb ys:1-ye':::;-2 t,"i ,: Announc
If written comments received result in a signifi-
cant change to the Draft Permit, the Permitting F r
:uhriysa:, ",t':b t iraf Pri ad .. arm
comments filed will be made available for pub-
lic inspection.

:-,aeafetdb hepooe pritn R e al E
decision may petition for

LF15427at 702

Notice of Meeting t
On Tuesday, September 13, at 9 AM, the Jack-to
son County Board of County Commissioners
will hold its regular meeting at 2864 Madison
Street, Marianna, Florida.

In accordance with the Americans with Disabil-
ities Act, persons needing special accommoda- i
tio r par :: i:ate i ::::: m eet s::::d h n J
5 days prior to the meeting. The Administra-
tor's assistant may be contacted at 2864 Madi-
son S~teet 5Marin FL, 32448, (850) 482-9633,ThENR

LF15426 TH:
CASE# 2011-CA-000672

Danny Frank Lipford Jr. a/k/a Danny F. Lipford
Jr.; Amy A. Lewandowski; Unknown Tenants in

CASE NO: 10-825-CA
a Georgia Corporation,
SUSAN B MURPHY, married,
Notice is given that pursuant to the Final Judg-
ment of Foreciosure entered on August 29, 2011
in Civil Action No. 10-825-CA of the Circuit
court of the Fourteenth Judicial Circ~uit, in and
for Jackson County, Florida, in which Atlanta
Postal Credit Union is the Plaintiff and Susan B.
Murphy, married and Unknown Tenant #1 are
the Defendants, I shall sell the property at pub-
lic sale on September 29, 2011 at 11:00 A.M. to
the highest and best bidder for cash in the
Front Lobby of the Jackson County Courthouse,
4445 Lafayette Street, Marianna, Florida 32446,
in accordance with F.S. 45.031, the following .
described real property set forth in the Final
Judgment of Foreclosure:
AHl that certain parcel of land lying and being
situated ini the County of Jackson, State of Flor.
ida, to wit:
The West H of the SEI of the SW%4 of Section
30, Township 7 North, Range 10 West of Jack-
son County, Florida.
Less and Except the South 2 chains of the
above described property.
Together with a perpetual non-exclusive ease-
ment for ingress, egress and utilities over and
across the following described property:
Begin at the Southwest corner of the Southeast
%/ of the Southwest %, thence run S 90 deg
00'00"E, 30.0 feet, thence N 00 deg 15'46"W,
132.0 feet, thence N 90 deg 00'00"W, 30.0 feet,
thence S Do deg 15'46"E, 132.0 feet to the Point
of Beginning.
Signed this 29th day of August, 2011
BY: /s/ Tammy Bailey
As Deputy Clerk
CASE NO. 11-433-CA
NOTICE is given pursuant to a Final Judgment
of Foreclosure dated August 4, 2011, in Case
No. 11-433-CA, of the Circuit Court of the Four-
teenth Judicial Circuit, in and for Jackson Coun-
ty, Florida, in which CAPITAL CITY BANK is the

Plaintiff and SANG B. NGUYEN A/K/A SANG BA
NGUYEN is the Defendant, I will sell to the high-
est and best bidder for cash at the front door of
the Jackson County Courthouse in Marianna,
Jackson County, Florida at 11:00 a.m., central
Time, on September 29, 2011, the property set
forth in the Final Judgment of Foreclosure and
more particularly described as follows:
The SE 1/4 of SE 1/4 of Section 14, Township 5
North, Range 13 West, Jackson County, Florida.
And all the portion of the SW 1/4 of SE 1/4 of
Section 14, Township 5 North, Range 13 West,
Jackson County, Florida which lies East of State
Highway No. 273.
Less and Except that portion deemed in Official
Records Book 632, Page 686 and Official Re-
cords Book 640, Page 584 of the public records
of Jackson County, Florida.
Any person claiming an interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the lis pendens, must
file a claim within sixty (60) days after the sale.
DATED: August 30, 2011
Clerk of the Circuit Court
BY: /s/ Tammy Bailey
Deputy Clerk
Garvin B. Bowden, Ejq,
Gardner, Bist, Wiener, Wadsworth & Bowden
1300 Thomaswood Drive
Tallahassee, Florida 32308

C'ASE NO. 11-414-CA
NOTICE is given pursuant to a Final Judgment
of Forecioslre' dated August 18, 2011, in Case
No.11i-414-CA, of the Circuit court of the Four-
teenth Judicial Circuit, in and for Jackson Coun-
ty, Florida, in which CAPITAL CITY BANK is the
Plaintiff and JANNETT MANDERSON is the De-
fendant, I will sell to the highest and best bid-
der for cash at the front door of the Jackson
County Courthouse in Marianna, Jackson Coun-
ty, I lorida at 11:00 a~m., Central Time, on Sep-
tember 29, 2011, the property set forth in the
F nal Judgmebnetdof For closure and more partic-

FIVE, according to the Plat thereof, as recorded
in Plat Book A4, Pages 130 through 140, inclu-
sive, Public Records'of Jacksdn County, Florida .
Any person clainiing an interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any, other than the giroperty
owner as of the date of the lis pendens, must
file a claim within sixty (60) days after the said.
DATED: August 30, 2011
Clerk of the Circuit Court
BY: /s/ Tdmmy Bailey
Deputy clerk
Garvin B. Bowden, Esq,
Gardner, Bist, Wiener, Wadsworth? & Bowden
1300 Thomaswood Drive
T.llahRZFPP. Finricia 3330

Jackson County Floridan .Thursday, September 8, 2011- B

~P r D~\* hTN~

ified Sales Representative

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-6060 or (800) 779-2557

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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.corn


The Associated Press

this since 9-11 of '01," Jef-
frey Miller, the NFL's chief
security officer, said in an
interview. "Right after that
happened, we put these
things into place."
Both Miller and Michael
Rodriguez, the U.S. Open's
director of security, said
they are in regular contact
with the Department of
Homeland Security and,
as of Wednesday morning,
had not been informed
of any specific, credible
threats to their arenas.
Whether at NFL games
or U.S. Open matches
- or at any of the dozens
of college football and Ma-
jor League Baseball games
on the schedule sports
are one of the main ways
Americans will be together
in large numbers, on the
anniversary weekend. The
NFI's first test will come
Thursday night, when
Green Bay hosts New Or-
leans to start the regular

There are various com-
memorations planned,
such as the white "9-1-01"
that the U.S. Tennis As-
sociation will be painting
next to the blue court used
for the men's and women's
finals at the Open; the "We
Shall Not Forget" logos on
foul-territory grass at base-
ball parks; and the "Sa-
lute to America" concert
with patriotic music at the
NASCAR auto race in Rich-
mond, Va., on Saturday.
"Sporting events are their
own unique attractive tar-
get for terrorist groups. We
have security at the top
level that you can have it.
We want all our fans pro-
tected on Day 1, whether
it's the fifth year after 9-11
or the seventh year after
9-11. We want the same
comfort level for our fans,
for our patrons, for our
players," the U.S. Open's
Rodriguez said.

bomb-sniffing dogs to pat-
downs of fans, security will
be tight at 13 NFL games
and the U.S. Open tennis
tournament on Sunday,
the 10th anniversary of the
9-11 terrorist attacks.
The two men in charge of
safety at those events say
any extra efforts, coordi-
nated with the FBI and lo-
cal police, are not so much
a result of Sunday happen-
ing to be Sept. 11 but
rather because of what
happened on that date
in 2001, and the changes
made in the aftermath to
protect people at various
sports sites.
"From our perspective,
while the 10-year anniver-
sary does fall on our first
weekend and we're sen-
sitive to that if it didn't,
we would still be sensitive,
because we've been doing

A police officer watches an entrance to the Billie Jean King National Tennis Center on Wednesday
during the U.S.0Open tennis tournament in New York. From bomb-sniffing dogs to pat-downs of
fans, security will be tight at l3 NFL games and the U.S.0Open tennis tournament on Sunday.

"If there was a threat
specifically against the
U.S. Open, the USTA and
thie NYPD would probably
postpone the event tem-
porarily," he added. "We
would be open to that and
there would be discussions
about it."
Information gathered in
the past indicated al-Qaida

had considered attempt-
ing attacks on the 10th
anniversary of 9-11 and at
big gatherings in the US.
Nearly 65,000 spectators
attend each NFL game; the
U.S. Open's main stadium
holds about 23,000.
"Over the years, we've
learned, and we know,
that, given the way we play

our games simultaneously
... it does present an attrac-
tive target, whether it's a
terrorist group or a home-
grown violent extremist
that would want to act
out," said Miller, who also
mentioned the possibil-
ity of someone seeking to
avenge Osama bin Laden's
death in May.

thatwont b th pitcher mund Contrutio crws ae silldiging nd radng n prpartio fo .
Dirt is piled 6 feet high stands midway between the two dugouts at the Florida Marlins' new ballpark. No,
opening of the ballpark in April, but the $515 million project is 80 percent complete, ~and the Miarlins say it
is on schedule. The field is still dirt and mud because the natural grass isn't scheduled to be laid until January. But
the dugouts have been built, the foul poles are up, and a scoreboard and two video boards have been erected. The
ballpark will have 36,000 seats, and 33,500 have been installed.

-Oct r 1,211 1I register op a a
College Football 7:00a 1:00 n m dtat lIo

Embattled BigEast F~

8-for-8 in Week 1'.~~ LC~~I 8

The Associated Press

Doug Marrone, Charlie
Strong, Skip Holtz, Butch
Jones, Greg Schiano, Dana
Holgorsen, Paul Pasqualo-
ni and Todd Graham have
something in common,
and it's music to the ears
of Big East commissioner
John Marinatto as he tries
to chart the best future
path for the much-ma-
ligned conference.
All eight Big East football
coaches have their teams
at 1-0 after a week that saw
the conference outscore its
opponents, 304-100. Since
it was formed in 1991, the
Big East never before had a
week when it started a sea-
son 8-0.
The Big Least?
Try the Beast. Well, for
one week, at least.
"That's right. That's the
first time," said Marinatto,
who remains confident his
league will survive amid all
the talk about its eventual
demise. "It's a 12-week-
long season and there's
certainly a lot of football
to be played. But it's obvi-
ously nice to be off to such
a positive start.
"I'm excited."
Not one Big East team
finished 2010 ranked in the
Top 25.
Not a good thing. for
_a conference that's for-

ever fighting for national

rsetAnd it's all about percep- $ar
tion in college football, C' :$:
"Last year, we were sec-
ond (to the SEC) among all "
conferences in nonconfer-
ence winning percentage,"
Marinatto said. "Five of
our schools have won at
least a share of the title in
the last five years. All eight
of our teams have played
in at least one bowl game
over .the last two years,
and all eight have won a
bowl game in the last four
years. That's something
no other conference has
"We've always felt good.
It's just that sometimes, I
guess, it's our society that
likes to view things from a Space
negative perspective."
One week certainly
doesn't make a season.
And wins such as Rutgers'
48-0 shellacking of North
Carolina Central of the
FCS, Connecticut's 35-3
rout of FCS foe Fordham, Nm:
Louisville's 21-9 win over
FCS stalwart Murray State,Adrs:
or Cincinnati's 72-10 victo- Email Ade
ry over Austin Peay, anoth-
er FCS team, aren't exactly _Numb
grounds to begin thinking uE
about postseason glory.Nu
Nonetheless, 8-0 is 8-0, Please cha
and two Big East teams are
in the Top 25. Signature

Dothan Eagle
Attn: Yard Sale P.O. Box 1968, Dothan, AL 36302
or drop off at: 227 North Oates Street, Dothan, AL
make check payable to Dothan Eagle


City: State: Zip:
What type of items for sale:


,er of inside spaces needed($30 each) Number of outside spaces needed($25 each)
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'Top level' security for

sports in place for Sunday

Sports nreers
Harris named Miami's
starter for OSU game
ry Harris is Miami's start-
ing quarterback again.
The university released
its depth chart for the
Sept. 17 game against No.
15 Ohio State on Wednes-
day, with Harris already in
place as the starter over
Stephen Morris. Harris
did not play in Miantii's
season-opening loss at
Maryland because he
was serymig a one-game
suspension ordered by
the NCAA for taking extra
benefits from a former
On Tuesday, Miami
coach Al Golden said that
Harris and Morris would
"compete here Thursday,
Friday, Saturday" before
the Hurricanes chose
a starter. One day later,
without warning or expla-
nation, that changed.

Undrafted mookies
make their mark
NEWYORK -More un-
drafted rookies have made
NFL rosters this season
than in any year since
2003. Fifty-eight undrafted
free agents have made
teams as ofWednesday.
More roster movement is
likely before the season
kicks off in full Sunday.