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Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00662
 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: 9/18/2011
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00662
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text



























11__~_1________1_1___


Wieat~her Newvs


September.


the peak of

hurricane


season
BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.cqm

.Sept. 10 marked the- peak of the 2011
Atlantic Hurricane Season, and with 13
named storms total so far, the rest of the
season: could continue to be busy, said
national weather service meteorologist
Bryan Mroczka.
"That was a very, very fast start to the
season," M~roczka said.
The official forecast for the season
calls for 14. to 19 total named storms.
W'lith about two inonths left in the sea-
soh, that leaves a lot of possibilities.
Typically, Mroczka said, September and
even October are the busiest months
of the season because of ocean surface
temperatures are the warmest.
"There's no reason to think it'll co~m-


son, two have become hurricanes. The
current system in the Atlantic is Hur-
ricane Maria, which is projected to dis-
spte inath net few days somewhere
The season ends Nov. 30, but as Jack-
son County Emergency Management
Director Rodney Andreasen pointed
out, in 1985 Hurricane.Kate hit the Pan-
handle around Nov. 21.

See SEASON, Page 7A


Informing more than 17,000 readers daily in print and online


' ^0 E 0*-, 18 1


A Medrriar CPenem/1 LShNeurpper


BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com

A Greenwood man alleg-
edly shot at another man
for messirig with his dog,
according to a. Marianna
SPolice Department report.


Jabre Gilbert was
charged with aggravated
assault with a firearm and
possession of a firearm in
commission of a felony on
Sept. 16. .
SOn July 21, the victim
was walking around- the


intersection of Milton'Av-
enue and Harrison Sfreet
when Gilbert allegedly ap-
proach~ed him and told the
victim if he had anything
to do with his dog, he'd be
shot as well,
The report states that as


he reached the stop sign to Harley Drive and was Anthony
at Graves Street and Yost shot at again while run- H ol1de n
Street, thevictimwas asked ning around a residence. is being
by a friend of Gilbert's, An- Officer Russell McNeal chargedwith
thony Holden, to come found two 9mm Luger principal to
over. As the victim was re- casings, one near the stop 'aggravated
spending, Gilbert allegedly sign and one near the assault with
shot at him. The victim ran residence. a firearm.


PHOTOS BY MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Jay Foster hands his daughter, Madison Foster, a pocket copy of' the! United States Constitution Friday at the Baptist College of
Flonida.

Colleght hands out booklets, displays replica of funding document

IdYI d ~c lo idL co

A number of reports have circulated .-
throughout the years declaring Ameri- ..
cans know little to nothing about their
founding document: The Constitution. -
But one college in North,Florida tried
to make those reports irrelevant.
The Baptist College of Florida in
Gracevrille celebrated Coristitution Day .
on Friday by handing out booklets con-
taining the constitution and displaying C;4
a replica of the constitution in the stu-
dent center's common area.
Constitution Day remembers the ~-i~~Ig~ ---~eeh ~ f
signing of the U.S. Constitution on ^ ~. I " ikk-:
Sept. 17, 1787. I-
The events. were put together by the Michael Berens (left) and Nathan Dobbs look for good quotes in one of the pocket United
States Constitutions they were handing out in the Baptist College of Florida's Student
See BCF, Page 7A Center Friday for Constitution Day.


When Hurricane Ivan hit Jackson County
in September 2004, it spawned tornadoes
that caused extensive damage in several
areas of Jackson County.


ChipolaCCC~~~CCC~l Colllege

First business seminar discusses getting started in business



The first business seminar in a series of : -. J A-


workshops at Chipola College, "Steps to
starting a business," advised attendees on
the requirements and licensing needed
to begin a small business in Florida on
Friday.
Speaker Len Eichler, a certified business
analyst for the Florida Small Business De-
velopment Center at Gulf Coast State Col-
lege, had one main idea in his program:.
preparation.
He said there are a lot of misconcep-
tions about starting a small business. But
with a good idea and business plan, the
rewards of creating your own business can
be great.
See SEMINAR, Page 7A


PHOTOS BY MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
LEFT: Len Eichler talks about how to start a small business in Florida during a workshop Friday at Chipola College. RIGHT: A small crowd turned
out Friday for the first of five business seminars being offered at Chipola College.


> CLASSIFIEDS...9-12B > ENTERTAINMENT...7B


> JC LIFE...3-4A, 8A


> OBITUARIES...7A


> OPINION...6A


SSPORTS...1-5B


RTV LISTINGS...6B


This Newspaper
Is PrintedOn
Recycled Newsprint



II 11lll~i
7 65161 801001


See the H-omne Atnd

Garden page for tips

On preparing for fall.
See more page 9A.


Ctn Jo~cq X pegseq 003
ct 2 0 9 OIIM MIXED ADiC32

C,.oxEVIL cop 32611-7007


Greenwood man allegedly shoots at another man


"Ilt's impJortant not to forget weihere we come,#iont~"
Adjunct history professor at BCF

R3EWEIWBRING AlWERICHT~N HISTORY


BCF celebrates Constitution Day


FOllOW US




Facebook Twitter


Chevrolet-r uc-auick-atllillsacnissan ~


-`lb4204 Lafayette St. Maribnna, FL.
.~" I i ~














































nI~oRIDA'S EREAL

PANHANDLE O1RI
MEDIAPHTHRSw on-


ULTRA VI0 LET INDEX

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


The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan; P. 0. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447,
email editoria @jcfloridan.com?, fax (850) 482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.

~c~ce Roarardm-


12A *SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2011


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


K* igh 90o
-lc Low 660

Tuesday
Sunny and Warm.



--High 91o
-, ~Low 670


Thursday
Isolated Thunderstorms.


24 hours Trace Year to date; 30 -'"
Month to date 1.38" Normal YTDT -IS.90:"
Normal MTD 2.30" Normal for year 58.25"


Ho 6"igh 870

Tomorrow
Partly Cloudy.




High 900
Low 670


Wednesday
Isolated Thunderstorms.


TIDEs
Panama City
Aipalachicola
Dr St. Joe
Pensacola


Low
Low
Lw
Low


11:13 AM
1:39 PM

11 5A
12:24 PM


High
High
Hi h
High


- 12:36 AM
-6:'06 AM
- 127 AM

S1:33 AM

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


THE SUN AND MOON


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


Reading
39.05 ft.
0.29 ft.
4.38 ft.
0.37 ft.


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


6:27 AM
6:43 PM
10:25 PM
12:49PM (Mon)


TODAY .
n Neel Family Reunion Descendants of Daniel
"Dan" Boone Neel, George Washington Lafayette
Neel and "Jim" Neel gather at the Dellwood Commu-
nity Clubhouse. Bring historical information/photbs
to share, and favorite dishes, drinks for a covered-
dish lunch at l2:30 p.nri. (plates, clips, utensils
provided). Call 593-6086.
n Randy Estelle, international concert pianist
and vocalist, will be in concert at First Assembly
of God of Marianna at 6 p.m. Public welcome. Call
482-2800
n Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion, 6:30
p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St., Mariahlna (in one-story
building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.). Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

MONDAY, SEPT. 19
" Blood Drive - The Southeastern Community
Blood Center mobile unit will be at Rahal Chevrolet
in Marianna, 8 to ll:30 a.m.; and at the VA Clinic,
1:30 to 4:30 p.m.; or donate at SCBC, 9 a.m. to
6 p.m. Monday-Friday at 2503 Commercial Park
Drive, Marianna. Call 526-4403.
n Famiy CDolksr Joba Fr -nMearrian ahd Ch pley's

fair for the Family Dollar Distribution Center, 9 a.m.
at the Chipley Goodwill CTC,1301 Main St. Bring
driver license, Social Security card. Various posi-
tions available. Call 526-0139. -
n Chipola Workforce Development Consortium
meeting 10 a.m. at 4636 US 90 East, Suite K in
Marianna. Hearing or speech impaired persons, call
Lisa Wells at 718-0456, ext. 1010or 711.
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.
a AARP Chapter 3486 of Marianna will feature
an update on Social Security at its covered-dish
lunch, noon at the United Methodist Church, 290
Caledonia St., behind the Marianna Post Office. An-
nual membership: $5. Public welcome.
aF M. Golson Elementary School Advisory
Council meets at 5:30 p.m. in Room 10, Building I
at Golson. Public welcome. Call 482-9607.

heJa sonoCounty Heealthr Depa tmant CSlosing
at Integras Weliness Center, 4230 Lafayette St.,
Suite C, in Marianna. Mat provided. Call 482-6221.


,,.Panhandle Youth Expo Exhibitor Meeting -
Youth who plan to participate in the 2011 Panhandle
Youth Expo are invited to an exhibitor meeting, 6
p.m. in the Jackson County Agriculture Complex
on Pennsylvania Avenue. Expo board members will
explain events and rules for the beef, swine, poultry
and non-livestock shows. Parents and youth can ask
questions. Call 482-9620.
a Concerned American Patriots of Jackson
County monthly greeting 6 p.m. at the Ag Cen-
ter on Highway West (next to the National Guard
Armory). In observance of Constitution Week, guest
speaker, constitutional attorney KrisAnne Hall will
discuss "History of the United States Constitution:'
No admission. Public welcome

the Aod omuuit Cente, thir nMmnedey p.m.
New members from Alford, surrounding communi
ties invited to join. Call 579-4482, 638-4900 or
579-5173.
n Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESDAY, SEPT. 20 '
" Jackson County Early Childhood Center
School Advisory Meeting 8 a.m. in the multi-
purpose room in the office building. Votes will be
cast to fill vacant SAC positions.
a Basic Computer Class 10:30 a.m. to 4:30
p. m.at the Goodwill Care~er Training Center, 4742
H highway 90 in Mjarianna. Register for free job
placement and computer training classes offered
to people with disadvantages/disabilities. Call
526-0139.
n Chipola Reg'ional Arts Association meeting
- at Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna. Dutch-treat
lunch at 11:30 a.rn., program at noon. Dr. Daniel
Powell, associate dean of the Chipola College Fine
and Performing Arts department and new CRAA
executive director, will discuss the future of the
arts in the Chipola district. Public is welcome. Call
~718-2257.

00on fs tnd tirod Teskdsa, Ji'n u ft II Gi
Marianna. *
n Free quiltmng/crochetmng/knitting class led
ty 2ayDee pl.m.s Dr JcsnM iuntyaS ir

HA public hearing on the budget for fiscal year
2011-2012 begins at 4 p.m. in the Panhandle Public


Library Cooperative System office, 4439 Marion St.
in Marianna. Call 482-9296.
SCottondale High School hosts-College/Career
Night 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. in the school cafeteria for
8-12th-grade students and their parents. Represen-
Statives from local colleges and military recruiters
will be on hand, and the Office of Student Financial
Assistance will give a brief presentation on Florida
scholarships/financial aid.
n Cottondale High School Advisory Council
'meets at 6 p.m. in the school's Media Center.
n larianna Sit-n-Sew presented by the Jackson
County Quilters Guild, Tuesdays, 6 to 8 p~m., First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton Street,
behind Mariarina Post Office. Call 272-7068.
n Chipola College District Board of Trustees
regular meeting 7 pj.m. in Chipola's Public
Service Building.
a Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 29010Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 21
a Eldercare~ Services will give out USDA and Brown
Ba~g food at 4297 Liddon St. in Marianhla, starting
at a.m.
n Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, noon
to l p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
a Covenant Hospice Volunteer Workshop I to
3 jim. at 4215 Kelson Ave., Suite E, Marianna. New
volunteers needed; free training available. Work-
shop is free and open to the public. Refreshments
provided.To register, call 482-8520.

THURSDAY, SEPT. 22
n Emerald Coast Hospice Summer
Education Series presents "S-tages of Dying: Nutri-
tion in Terminally Ill Patients" 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 Caregiver Support Group meeting 11 a.m.
tol12 p.m. in the social hall of First Presbyterian
Chu che 443 Clnton Sti. inMarrana Opn o Il

friends. Groups are confidential and facilitated by
a professional group counselor. Coffee, water, light
snacks provided.


abuse complaint, one public .
service, four transports and one
threat/harassment complaint.

JACKSON COUNTY -
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
a Lori Faust, 36, 2957 Madi-
son St., Marianna, violation of
county probation.
a Ronald Kleider, 54, 1600
Sparks Ave., Reno, Nev., hold St.
Lucie County.
a John Ammons, 53, 11921
Northwest Laura Hilman,
Altha, violation of state
probation (possession of
methamphetamine)-
a Eric Williams, 37, 2251
Haven Rest Drive, Cottondale,
violation of probation (battery).
a Lonnie Hammil, 45, 9296


NW 59th Place, Chiefland, order
of contempt.
a Billy Lee, 30, 7855 Seminole
St., Sneads, order of comtempt.
a Brenda Thomas, 49, 705 N.
Lena St., Dothan, Ala., failure to
appear (uttering forged instru-
ment, 7 counts of worthless
checks) .
a Sheina Sheawa, 24, 5278 E.
Fort Road, Greenwood, order of
contempt.
n Jabre Gilbert, 20, 4135 Bark-
ley St., Greenwood, aggravated
assault with a firearm, posses-
sion of a firearm in commission
of a felony.

JAIL POPULATION: 246

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


MVARIANNA POLICE
DEPARTMENT
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for Sept. 15, the latest
available report: one accident
with no injury, two stispicious
vehicles, one .
suspicious --
incident, two
suspicious .1qMS
people, one ver-
bal disturbance,
two burglary alarms, 15 traffic
stops, one larceny attempt, one
criminal mischief complaint,
one trespass complaint, one
foundlabandoned property,
one animal complaint, one
property/building check, one
assist of a motorist/pedestrian,
two assists of another agency
and two threat/harassment
complaints.


L.H~. Hirsn RPh.
:I ,j Don't Let the; Hern e lst
~~World pass you fo~bru oe~u H~ne Ts.st.

by...Let us Check Abu urHain et
YOU for a hearing loss I


Mariann~a. FL 32446
Al Watson Pharmacyr


Sales & Serv'ice


UHEUP CL


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


COil9artHHM-~~ CiEORAMlg~i~~


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN

Publisher Valeria R~oberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
~doberski@jcfloridan.com









CONTACT UIS
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O.43ox 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Ma inna, FL32446

Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

MIISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your newspaper no latdr
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 three months; $62.05 for six months;
and $123.45 for one year. All prices include

sbcitionsm b pail a Iace. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one
year.
ADVERTISING
The advertiser agrees that the publisher
shall not be liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
the amount paid for the space actually
occupied by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to thenggenofte
pubisher::emnt::tes o therw:send
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. .

HOW TO GET YOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via email, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may, appl~ydfor whedd ng, engagement,

Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit allsubmissions.
GETTING IT RIGHT
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614
Monday-Friday.


JACKSON COUNTY.
SliERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for Sept. 15, 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): two suspicious ve-
hicles, two suspicious inci-
dents, two suspicious people,
one funeralescort, two verbal
disturbances, one prowler
complaint, one woodland fire,
one dumpster fire, 12 medical
calls, three burglary alarms,
one panic alarm, 9 traffic stops,
two larceny complaints, one
criminal mischief complaint,
one trespassing complaint, two
animal complaints, two assists
of another agency, one child


.9













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E all the time!


On behalf of Pastor White and the members of St. Mary
IVissionary Baptist Church, we invite you and your con-
gregation to our 24th Annual St. Mary's Day on Sunday,
September 25 at 11:00 AM for mornig Worship Service.
Rev. Sylvestei' Robinson, Pastor of St. Mark 1Missionary
Baptist Church from Quincy, FL will be our Guest Speaker .
for this great day. Also on September 24th at 6:00 pm there 1Pf. "E sac
will be a Musical Concert Reunion.

Dr. Sylvester Robinson is known throughout the country
for his innovative insight in the word of God and his apti-
tude to inspire through song. He is currently the pastor of ...Ic 'ilBe~~~~~l
Saint Mark Missionary Baptist Church in Quincy, Florida.
Born on September 3, 1965, in Marianna, FL, to the late Dr.
Roosevelt Robinson and Pearlie Robinson, Dr: Robinson
is the fourth of five children. He is married to the lovely
Tammy Robinson. Together they share 3 wonderful chil-
dren; Jasmene, Sylvester, and Cameron. While being raised
in Tampa, FL he accepted the call into the ministry at an barly age.

He began his biblical studies in 1980, at the tender age of 15, at the Baptist Fellowship College (as a child
prot~g6) and received a certificate of completion in "The Life of Christ" while graduating from high
school in l983.

In 1987 he received a Bachelors of Arts Degree in Criminal Justice from Florida Memorial College.
Understanding the profound calling on his life and the need to be educated in the biblical knowledge of
Christ, he furthei~ed his learning by attending Brevard Christian University where he obtained a Bachelors
of Arts Degree in Biblical Studies (1996) and a Masters of Arts Degree in Christian Counseling (1997)
graduating Magna Cum Laude for both degrees. In 2006 he fulfilled his doctorial studies in Christian
Education where he received his Doctorate of Philosophy from Universal Bible College.

His love and passion for music has opened doors that featured him on several projects such as: Bishop
Derek Triplett (Yes There's Hope), and Higher Praise Chorale, (There's Not A Friend...) and many more.
He was also featured in a Christian stage play entitled, "A Man of Godl" playing the role of the church
pastor. The bible says, "Your gift will make room, for you." In Dr. Robinson's case that is very true. He
has been asked to preach on CTN (Christian Television Network) on several occasions and interviewed on
TBN (Trinity Broadcast Network). God has truly been good to him.

In Dr. Robinson's 20 year span of Pastoral leadership, he has attributed to church growth spiritually,
physically and financially. Some.of his notable accomplishments while in the role of Pastoral leader are:
active participation among the youth in church functions including Friday Night Jams; Extensive church
growth.

Although profound in his accomplishments he is also sensitive to the move and voice of God and realizes
that the message God has given him is not to be confined to one location, therefore, God has directed his
path in the area of evangelism. His personal testimony along with his unique approach in the scriptures
has noted him to fellow contemporaries in the ministry as the "Preaching Machine." As he continues his
quest to do God's will "where he's going is much better than where he's been!"


Victoria Marie Swain was Noah Anthony Husband Saint Eli Worthy was
born at 10:02 a.m. on Sept. was born at 8:58 a.m. on born at 12:12 a.m. on Sept.
3, 2011 at Jackson Hospital Sept. 6, 2011 at Jackson 6, 2011 at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna. She weighed Hospital in Marianna. He i n Marianna. He weighed 5
7 pounds, 6 ounces and was 7 pounds, 10 ounces pounds, 15 ounces and was
was 20V/2 inches long at and was 20 inches long at 19V/2 inches long at birth,
birth, birth. His parents are Brerida
Her parents are Brittany His parents are Antho- Haley and Joseph Worthy.
Jayne and Micheal Swain. ny and Angel Husband. Grandparents are Johnny
Grandparents are Aaron Grandparents are Steve and Sandra Weeks of Chi-
and Barb Vickery from and Christie Norman of pley, Ms. Bobby Brown of
Blountstown, and Dion and Altha, and Kenneth and DeFuniak Springs, and
Dawn Jayne from Ohio. Tammy Schoppe of Texas. Mrs. Gail Jones of Chipley.

Audree Scout Smplgi B Alma Jean An-
Glover was born at li~ i~' gel Wolk wasborn
8:03 p.m. on Sept.at20am.o
7, 201 atJackon ,Sept. 10, 2011 at
Hospital in Mari- J5~ ) ackson Hospital
anna. She weighed (BIa:.FF;:~'i- in Marianna. She
7 pounds, 6 ounceswegd5pons
and as 2 inces -9.6 ounces and
long at birth. was 18 inches long
Her parents are at birth.
William and Aimee I Her mother. is
Glover. Grandpar- Q., Carrie Wolk, and
ents are Andy and and Vann Di~ene- her grandparents
Sheila Glover of detto of Millbrook, are Jay and Karen
Sneads, and Vince Ala. Law of Cottondale.


BI6"~tidrthdas
Jones celebrates first birthday
Morgan Lea Jones celebrated her first
birthday on Saturday, Aug. 13, 2011. She
turned 1 on Aug. 12.
Her parents are Brian and Lori Jones .
of Jacksonville, formerly of Sneads and
Cairo.
She celebrated with a cupcake= themed
party, with a giant cupcake for herself i.
along with hot dogs, chips, cake and
drinks. The party was also attended by
grandparents Joe and Jeffie Ditty, Mark
and Shirley Jones, and Kaye Steelman of
Cairo; great-grandmother Martha Jones;
and her aunts, uncles, ~great-aunts and s r
great-uncles, cousins and friends.'
She was the star of the show and every-
one enjoyed watching her walk and play
and eat her cake with a spoon.

Smith Burns 1
Ah'mazn Leigh Gladys Smith of Marianna cel-
ebrated her first birthday on Saturday, July 16,
2011. She is the daughter of Tonya Godwin and
Arthur Smith Jr. of Marianna.
Grandparents are Vera White and the late
Lloyd Godwin of Marianna, Arthur Smith of
Malone, and Maddie Smith of Miami.
A "Mickey Mouse"-themed party was held
July 16 at her Uncle Tyson's house, where guests
enjoyed "Mickey" and "Minnie" cakes. Ah'mazn
was joined by her brothers, Kruize Pinkicis and
Ja'qurious Smith; and her sister, O'Shonaci
Godwin.

~Qad~a Q~ry IWe're online


Mon (E) 9. 12 77i5 49-8-6 15-18-23-24-2
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Thank You for Voting us
your #1 Jewelry Store for
the. 1ast seven years!



JE V/ELER 5

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Best Con~signmvlent Store
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It's, time to make some changes
BY THOMAS VINCENT MURPHY to accomparty you through this receive the next morning for the
Life, "misery" will surely be a force Christmas holiday was exciting and

most unpredictable times along with a positive mind and Looking forward to something
in our history. sincere actions can give you the special is important for adults, just
Each year as we remember continuous strength to enjoy many as it is for children. Since everything
9/11/01 and the events that took pleasures in life. takes cash, start saving now for your
place in our own There are many people foro me- future plans. Once you've made
wesol country that day, nial ways of life that reached some arrangements for that cruise which
we shuld aso be of the highest goals this world has will allow you to get away, relax and
Reminded of the time to offer, because they had the hope eat plenty of food, the anticipation
of history we live in, and desire to do so. grows as the boarding time draws
The economy in our Those kinds of achievements are near. If you love sports, when a big
'Thorras5 country, considered a testimony to how important it is game or boxing event is on the hori-
Murhyby many as the great- to maintain goals and ambitions zon, it's hard to wait until that game
est country in the for your future. When pre use the or event begins.
world, is struggling. word "hope" in a spiritual sense, we Eiven if you're not pleased with
Wars are breaking out all overithe are speaking about it in the highest your job, hatfing hope for a better
world. Doubts, distrust and -unrest terms. For- many of us, "hope" and one in the near future, and looking
abound. Despite the tough things a strong belief in God can help us forward to different exciting and
that occur in life -- many that we obtain the highest goal: Making it positive things in your life makes
have no control over there are into Heaven. going to work each day much easier
still things to feel good about. An individual without hope is a to bear.
For one thing, there are two words sad individual. People without hope Making plans that will, give you
that I feel are very important to keep will often self-destruct. Don't allow a chalice to get a break from those
in our minds and vocabularies; be- drugs, alcohol, gambling and other lovely children who can be annoy-
cause without them in my life there negative activities to lead you down ihg at timeS-is a great idea. Just do it.
wouldn't be much excitement or joy. a path that makes you feel hollow For those who are hooked on
Those words are "hope" and "an- and empty inside. drugs, alcohol or hays any other
ticipation." According to Webster's What made this country great for addiction, you are not alone. Oth-
Dictioniary, "hope" is "to desire with many of its citizens was the oppor- ers have hoped for a better life and
expectation of attainment;" and tunity to purstle their goals and try succeeded. It's time to make some
"anticipation" means "the act of to reach their destinations. Remem- changes. With God's help, it can
looking forward; especially pleasur- ber Christrdas Eve as a child, and happen. Give yourself a chance to
able expectationn" how hard it was to sleep that night. enjoy life and look forward to some
If you don't have these two words The anticipation of what we would of the good things life has to offer.


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A4A a SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18. 2011


JACKSON COUNTY FLO~F IDA4N + www.jcfloridan.corn


vote us


On the M~enu
Sept. 19-Sept. 23

Monday

liae breakfast round
i! Asst breakfast cereal
iiToast w 'lelly
iiFruit Ilace and Milk
Lunch
~~Sloppy loe on, hamburger
bun or Chicken nuggets
iiBaked potato tots
iiM darin oranges


Brata~Tuesday
v A4sst. break fast cereal
v Cheese gr its

s tluui Ii a d Milk
iiBaked ham slices or
turkey & cheese wJrap

r Pineapple tidbits
a Mllk

Wednesday

ii Sausage biscult
I> Asst b~reaktast cereal
;> Toast w 'lelly
r Fruit iuic~e and Millk
Lunchi
i! Spaghettl w'meat sauce &(
breadstick of hot italian sub
r, lialian green beans
r Chilled icedcd pears


Buttercup is a four-month-old female toy
poodle.


Luna is a 10-week-old female wire terrier/
dachshundl mix.


Those interested in adopting any of these animals from Partners for Pets are invited
to visit 4011 Maintenance Drive in Marianna. The shelter's hours are Mondays through
Friday, 10 a.m. to 3 ~p.m., and Saturdays, 10` a.m. to 1 p.m. The shelter can be reached
by calling 482-4570, or by mail at 4415C= Constitution Lane, No. 184, Mariatina, FL
32448. Or, visit the shelter's website at www.p artnersforp ets.petfinder. com.


Thursday


IAstb eank t cereal
SFrui lulc eend M1Ilk
Lunch
>. Turkey noodles w'diriner
roll or corndog nuggets
i. Steamed broccoli
. hilled peach slices

Friday




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i~Vegetable blend


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

Start by adjusting your space and water
heating thermostats to their proper
temps. Then call FPU at 800.541.9068
and learn more ways to save energy
with our free energy check-up, including
our free weattlerization kit.


3158 Main St. Cottondale
850-352-4050


4189 Lafayette St. Marianna
850-272-5931


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.


Best Men's Clothing Store
Best Pawn Shop
Best Supermarket .
Best Tire Store
Best Women's Clothiing Store
Best Home D~cor Store
Best Cosmetic Store
Best Lawn Equipment Dealer
Hunting S'upp~ly Store :


SERV~ICE~S 1
Best Auto Repair Shop
Best Body Shop
Best Carpet Cleannmg
Besjt Cellular Service
Best Dry Cleaner
Best Funeral Home
Best Heating & Air Conditioner Service .
Best Landscaping Company .:
Best Law Firm
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Best Self Storage
Best Veterinarian .
Best Wrecker Service
Best Child Care
Best Photo StudiolPhotographer
Best Plumnbing Service
Best Tax Service
Best Taxidermist


H-EAL.TH &~ B~EAUTY $" b
Best Chiropractty .
Best Day Spa
Best Dentist
Best Eye Care Office
Best' Doctor
Best Hair Salon .


Best Hair Stylist
Best Barber Shop `
Best Health & Fitness Club
Best Hearing Aid Provider
Best Home Care Provider
Best Nail Salon
Best Orthodonitist
Best Pediatrician
Best Personal Trainer
Best Pharmacy/Drug Store
Best Tanning Salon
Best W~eight Loss Center
Best Women's Health Facility
Best Zumba Class
Best Massage Therapist


-PL AC ES
Best Golf Course
Best' Hotel
Best Place to Entertain Kids
Best Place to Worship
Best WeddinglReception Venue
Be~st Place to Work


HOME & FINANCE '
Best d~ank
Be~ttHome Builder
Best insurance Agent
Best Investment Company
Best Mobile Home Deplership'
Best Mortgage Lender
Best Real Estate Agent
Best Real Estate Company
Best Portable Building Dealer


VEHIC~LES/R~'RECREOATI NL VEHICLES
Best Car Salesmian
Best New Car Dealership~
Best Used Car Dealership


rt
iat Cheap


rich Shop


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2011 + 5A$


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


[)|NING
Best Overall
Best BBQ
Best Breakfast
Best Buffet .
Best Family Style
Best Burger
Best Chicken Fingers _
Best Chinese
Best Country Cooking
Best Fast Food
Best Lunch
Best Dinner -
Best Mexican
Best Oysters
Best Pim
Best Salad
Best Seafood


Best Steak
Best Sushi
Best Desse
Best Kids E
Best Wings
Best Sandw


SHOPPING .
Best Hardware/Lumber Store
Best Appliance Store
Best Convenient Store
Best Childiren's Clothing Store
Best Shoe Store
Best Consignment Store
Best Farm Equipment Store
Best Floor Covering Store '
SBest Florist Shop
Best Furniture Store
Best Gift Store
i Best Home Electronics Store
Best Jewelry Store


OFFICIAL RULES: NO PURCHASE NECESSARY TO ENTER: Complete a 201 1 Best of Jackson County Official
Entry Ballot in certain editions of the Jackson County Floridan and mail entry to "Best of Jackson County", clo
Jackson County Floridan, P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447. Or you can drop it off at our office located at 4403
Constitution Lane, Marianna, FL 32448. You may also vote online at jcfloridan.com during contest dates. At least
30 categories must be filled in arid the name, address, phone number and age of voter must be completed in
order to be eligible to be accepted. No photocopies or mechanical reproductions.0One valid entry per contestant.
The Jackson County Floridan has the authority to determine whether each entry meets the contest rules. If
mailing: Limit one~ entry per outer envelope. Limit one entry per person. The Sweepstakes begins September
14, 2011 and ends September 30, 201t1. Entries must be received by September 30, 2011. Sponsor is not
responsible for lost, late, misdirected, mutilated, incomplete, illegible, stolen, or postage-due mail or otherwise
undeliverable entries. All entries become the property of the Jackson County Floridan.*PRIZES: Odds of winning
depend upon the number of entries received. Prize is not transferable. Must be 18 years old to qualify for prizes.
The winners will be selected in a random drawing from all eligible entries received on or about September 30,
2011. ELIGIBILTfY: Open to legal U.S. residents of Florida, Alabama and Georgia 18 years of age or older
on the day of entry. At least 30 categories must be filled in on the Entry Ballot in order to eligible for the Prize.
Employees of the Jackson County Floridan and its affiliates as well as the immediate families of such employees,
are not eligible. Void where prohibited or restricted by law. CONDITONS:The Jackson County Floridan is not
responsible for printing, production, typographical or other errors or omissions. Prize winner may be required to
complete and return an affidavit of eligibility and liability/publicity release before receiving Prize. If affidavit and
release are not returned within fourteen (14) days of the Prize drawing, or if the Prize winner is ineligible, the
Prize may be foricited and an alternate Prize winner may be randomly chosen from among all eligible entrants.
All taxes associated with the Prize are the sole responsibility of the winner. By entering, participants agree to
be bound by the official rules (and the Jackson County Floridan's interpretation thereof) and consent to the use
of their name, photograph, and/or likeness for advertising/publicity without further consideration, except where
prohibited by law.The Jackson County Floridan may prohibit entrants from participating in the Sweepstakes and
disqualify entries if they attempt to enter the Sweepstakes through means not described in the rules, attempt to
disrupt the Sweepstakes or circumvent the rules, act in an unsportsmanlike manner or with an intent to annoy
or harass any other entrant or Sponsor. The Jackson County Floridan reserves the right to cancel or suspend
the Sweepstakes should unauthorized human intervention or other causes beyond the control of the Jackson
County Floridan corrupt the administration, security, fairness, integrity, or proper operation of the Sweepstakes.
In the event the Jackson County Floridan terminates Sweepstakes due to unauthorized human intervention
or other causes beyond the control of the Jackson County Floridan, the Jackson County Floridan shall award
the Pnize mna random drawing of all entrants to one eligible participant, based upon the rules of eligibility. All
decisions are final.


I Entry Ballot must be received by rE~-~~



Name Age
itAddress
(" 'jty
State ZIP


E-Mail
Mail Entries To,
t Best of Jackson County
I clo Jackson County Floridan
.P.O. Box 5210 Marianna, FL 32447


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Why 'Buy American' isn't the answer


.~rts18~? ~to ~the Ed~itorbh~p~


Guest Opinion


Wrong way to pay


college athletes
Scripps Howard News Service

W en it comes to paying college athletes,
Things often get a bit confused.
V V We saw another example of that this
week when a new report from an athletes-advo-
cacy group placed the value of a scholarship at
a Football Bowl Subdivision school at roughly
$121,000 a year and a similar basketball grant at
$265,000.
The report, titled "The Price of Poverty in Big
Time College Sport," is the product of the Nation-
al College Players Association, headed by Ramogi
Huma, a former linebacker at UCIA who penned
the study along with Ellen J. Staurovirsky, a profes-
sor at Drexel University.
In principle, what the report asserts is true:
College players in the huge revenue-producing
spot sffobl nd mn'sh base l od sebve t:
NCPA's sketchy math.
Exactly how is a football scholarship worth
$121,000 a year? There are 10,200 scholarship FBS
players (85 players times the 120 teams). If each
scholarship is indeed worth that figure, then that
would place the yearly reveliue for players alone
at roughly $1.234 billion. In basketball, thanks to
the 345 Division I teams playing with 13 scholar-
ship players, there's another $1.188 billion.
Who could come up with that kind o~f money in
these tough economic times? The University of
Texas has the highest athletic-department brid-
get in the nation at $120.8 million~ spread over 18
sports.
The NCPA places the worth of these schiolar-
ships in a hypothetical scenario where. college
football and basketball progr-ams shared rev-
enues as professional sports do. The problem
there is that there are varying free-market values
of each scholarship. A star linebacker at Eastern
Michigan, where 4,771 fans saw the Eagles beat
Alabama State, 14-7, on Saturday, is hardly worth
the same as his counterpart down the road in
Ann Arbor, where 114,804 fans and a national TV
audience saw Michigan edge Notre Damie, 3'5-31.
The report's attention-grabbing scholarship val-
ues aside, further down lies where real progress
can be made. The report calculates the financial
shortfalls of athletic scholarships at between $952
to $6, 127 a year, which leaves the vast majority
of athletes living below the poverty line. It also
opens the door for the real problem boosters
and agents making illegal payments to cash-
smakn ayd cashh shortfall isn't impossible
- especially if the NFL and NBA, the leagues
that benefit from the NCAA's free feeder systems,
finally pay up.
Beyond what a scholarship covers, an an-
nual stipend of $2,000 for the roughly 14,685
football and basketball players would cost just
under $29.3 million a year. Considering that the
NFL and N.BA had gross revenues combining to
exceed $13 billion last year, the money is there -
- especially if you hit up TV for a chunk of it.
Sadly, the two pro sports leagues have beenlin-
volved in nasty labor wars to pay the players they
already have even less. So getting them to pay for
their future players might not be easy. .
Yet a principled, courageous 20-year-old who
challenged the legality in court of the NFL and
NBA drafts could tip the scales of justice. If their
precious drafts are threatened, somehow NFL
and NBA owners might just be able to find their
checkbooks.
Then the players would benefit, which is what
the NCPA wants

Letter to the Editor
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, P.O. Box 520.
Marianna FL, 32447 or faxing to 850-482-4478 or send
emall to editorial~diefloridan.com. The Floridan reserves
the nght to edit or not publish any letter. Be sure to
Include your lull address and telephone number These
will only be used to verify the letter and will not be
printed. For more information call (850) 526-3614.


Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS


American-made coffee mugs cost
about $20 each, compared with $10
to $12 for mugs made overseas, a
museum spokeswoman told USA
Today. "The Price of Freedom" is
the name of a nearby exhibit.
In July, the Senate passed a
measure requiring that all Ameri-
can flags purchased by the federal
government be entirely American-
made. Previously, flags with 50
percent foreign content were OK.
The House likely will wave the flag
bill through this fall.
Such moves are dandy symbol-
ism, and they play well politically.
SWhen President Barack Obama hit
the road this.week to sell his $447
billion package to create jobs, he
made restoring the nation's manu-
facturing base sotmd simple.
"We've got to start manufactur-
ing. We've got to sell more goods
around the world that are, stamped
with three proud words "Made
in America," ~the president told a
cheering crowd in Columbus, Ohio.
Applause greeted a similar
Obama line in Raleigh, N.C., ..
the next day.''We've got to start
manufacturing and selling more
goods around the world stamped
with three proud words: "Made in ,
America. Made in North Carolina.
Made in Raleigh," he said.
But a Buy American provision in
Obama's bil has ruffled relations
with Canada.
Obama's American Jobs Act
would require that only iron, steel


and manufactured goods produced
in America be used for public
buildings and public works. More
than $100 billion could be made
available for projects renoirating
schools and building roads and
bridges and other transit projects.
The Buy American rule seems
sensible, considering that the bill's
purpose is to create American jobs.
Unacceptable, says Canada's
trade minister. Canada plans to
fight, as it did a similar provision
in the 2009 economic stimulus act.
Canada won an exemption that
time. A nationalist group called
the Council of Canadians is calling
for a "Buy Canadian" movement
to freeze out American firms, the
Toronto Sun reported.
In Washi'ngton, the unfolding
Solyndra scandal comes at the
worst possible time for a president
trying to pry funding from a reluc-
tant Congress.
The FBI launched a criminal
investigation and Congress held
hearings about the bankruptcy of
Solyndra, a Silicon Valley solar-
panel manufacturer that received a
$527 million federal loan guarantee
as part of the 2009 stimulus pack-
age. When it shut down, the com-
pany laid off about 1,100 workers.
Congressional Republicans
charge that the administration hur-
ried the Solyndra loan guarantee
so it could show that the stimulus
worked in creating jobs:*The ad-
ministration derbies it rushed.


BY MARSHA MERCER
T-shirt~~~~~ ataWsigo ain
snagged a patriotic, giveaway
als baseball game the other
day. Stars and stripes decorated
the team's curly W logo, but the tag
inside said "Made in Mexico." -
Visiting Ocracoke, N.C., this sum-
mer, I stopped by a National Park
eService shop and got a souvenir
Shirt made in India. The flag-
pole I bought at the neighborhood
hardware store so I could fly Old
Glory outside my house? It was
from China. Like most people,
I'd rather buy American, arid I'm
willing to pay a little more for
the privilege. Reports say if each
American spent an additional $64 a
year on American-made goods, we
could create 200,000 new jobs. That
sounds good, if the jobs are decent.
I'm inclined to let China keep the
crummy ones and for us to create
jobs with a future.
Politicians tend to go for the easy
fix. Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vermont,
shopping at a Smithsonian Institu-
tion museum shop last year, was
distressed to find miniature busts
:of the Founding Fathers and other
trinkets made in China. He pres-
sured the Smithsonian to sell more
items made in the USA. .
In June, the Museum of Ameri-
can History opened The jPrice of
Freedom shop on the third floor.
The shop's name isn't a snide com-
ment about higher prices, although


JCSB does an exemplary job in pro-
viding the leadership, means and
support to make this possible.
We will support reforms that
make sense and benefit our stu-
dents. The Jackson County Educa-
tors Association has been an equal
partner in the development of the
new proposed teacher evaluation.
We have worked closely with the
School Board to craft a new evalu-
ation tool for educators. The new
evaluation is specific, objective
and data based. We feel it will help
teachers improve and become bet-
ter teachers. .
We won't, however, support
"reforms" that will dismantle our
public schools, as Governor Scott
and his minions are clearly trying
to do.
DAVE GALLOWAY
SPresident, Jackson County
.Educators Association


L00k into Fair TaX
The Sept. 14 edition of the Flori-
dan reprinted on the "Opinion'
page an editorial from The Tampa
Tribune entitled "Stop the Tax
Thieves.
The editorial cited heavy losses to
the Internal Revenue Service, and
thus to the Federal government'
from tax related identity theft. It ap-
pealed to readers to support Sena-
tor Bill Nelson (D-FL) and his mea-
sure to strengthen IRS enforcement
and to bring local law enforcement
agencies into the picture. A similar
metisure is in the office of Repre-
sentative Kathy Castor.
I applaud any effort that will see
that taxpayers are not ripped off
and that criminals are punished
for misdeeds. Certainly all citizens
should be required to pay proper
taxes and evaders should be sorted
out and punished if convicted. I do
doubt that even part of this burden
should be placed on already over-
worked local law enforcers.
However, most of us realize that


the htternal Revrenue Code is huge,
unmanageable and practically
undecipherable. Accountants can-
not agree on its provisions; indeed
IRS professionals may often give
conflicting opinions on deductions,
exemptions and amounts owed.
Senator Nelson's proposed solu-
tions may well add to the confu-
sion. They do indicate that it is past
time for the country to look at a
permanent cure: Doing away with
the Internal Revenue Service and
the Code itself.
It is time for us to go to either a
flat tax, with no exemptions and
no favoritism, or to the Fair Tax. I
prefer the Fair Tax, which, in es-
sence, is a national sales tax on new
products.
The Fair Tax was first proposed
by Congressman John Linder, and
has gained proponents through
the years. It is not complicated.
It would provide enough monies
to run the Federal government
within budgetary limits set by the
Congress. No company would have
to withhold taxes or match them.
When a product is sold new, there
would be a percentage tax placed
on it. When the product is resold
used, there would be no tax.
The rich person who hires tax
accountants to find loopholes in
the IRS will pay the same tax on his
purchases as anyone else.
The drug dealer and the crimi-
nal would pay the tax on what he
purchases. Now the drug dealer
and the criminal pays no tax at all,
because he files no return.
Our products going overseas
to compete on the world market
would go without the burden of
built in taxes. This may well keep
our manufacturers at horne, and
could bring some back to our
shores.
And, best of all, there would be no
tax forms to fill out.
It would make April 15 just an-
other lovely spring day.
HOMER HIRT
Sneads


9/17 1115TtlER.
@2011 Jeff Stahler/Dist. by Universal UClick for UFS


rU~TAHLE~
~TAHI


1'.''
..
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~Y


Jackson County EducatorS
Asoia ion does no supp0r
Scott's 'reforms
Once again the Florida Educa-
tors Association is standing in the
breech for Florida teachers. Unlike
our craven elected officials, the FEA
and its members are fighting for the
rights of Florida teachers. There is a
process in place to bring change to
the work place. It's called negotia-
tions. This is an alien concept to
some elected officials, who appar-
ently prefer to "rule" by edict. Too
bad, as our negotiation rights are
clearly outlined in the state consti-
tution. Now the courts will decide.
Contrary to what Governor Scott's
press secretary and many others
say, there is a way, already in place,
to remove "bad teachers" from the
classroom. It's called due process.
This means if a teacher is to be
terminated, it is for a just cause
and not "because." As long as the
negotiated process is followed, any
teacher found to be lacking can be
removed from the classroom.
Professional educators need to
be considered more than "at will"
employees. Our contract doesn't
guarantee a job for life, but it does
guarantee that your rights will be
protected.
Teachers, like any other profes-
sional, expect to be held account-
able for what we accomplish, or
don't accomplish. And it is clear
that many of us are. Our primary
goal as Jackson County educators is
to provide the best learning oppor-
tunities possible for the children of
our communities.
According to the Florida Depart-
ment of Education, Jackson County
teachers are meeting that goal. We ,
need look no further than individ-
ual school grades and the District
grade to substantiate this claim.
Few in the state do it better than
Jackson County. This speaks wel
of our teachers and the leadership
provided by the Jackson County
School Board. It is obvious that the








































































~II


=i-------i-- -------------- ------~~_^___- ---- r


Candidates revive private Social Security idea
SThe Associated Press . Security system because
"Any Republican wh~io pushes personal accounts too President Obama refuses
WASHIINGTON Most hardweiaensureabama'e re-elction." to take a leadership po-
of the top Republicans sition in dealing with
running, for president are Kent smetters, the nation's entitlement
embracing plans to par- Business, public policy professor at the overspending."
tially privatize Social Secu- University of Pennsylvania's Wharton business school In 2005, Bush made a
rity, reviving contentious local government workers, added to Social Security, push to give workers the
issue that fizzled under opt out of Social Security. not diverted from it, and option to privately invest
President George W. Bush These proposals are pop- that they were voluntary," a portion of their payroll
after Democrats relent- ular among conservatives Romney wrote in his book, taxes to provide a supple-
lessly attacked it. iWho believe workers could "No Apology." ment to government ben-
As President Barack get a better return from in- Any kind privatization, efits. Republican lawmak-
Obamna sidesteps ways to :vesting in publicly traded however, is sacrilegious for ers were reluctant to jump
keep the retirement sys- securities. But most in the liberals and many mod- aboard as Democrats ar-
tem viable, his would-be Republican race have been rates. They say it would gued that Bush was trying
rivals are keen on letting careful to say they~ would drain resources from the to "end Social Security as
younger workers divert fight to preserve tradi- more than 50 million we know it."
part of their payroll taxes tional Social Security for people. who now .receive "We'll fight that fight
into some type of personal current retirees and those benefits. Social Security anyitime," said Rep. Sander
account to be invested approaching retirement. experts say raising the Levin of Michigan, the top
separately from; Social Younger workers, they say, privatization issue could Democrat on the House
Security. should have more options.' give Democrats a potent Ways and Means Commit-
Former Massachu~setts Romney says the stock political weapon. tee, which oversees Social
Gov. Mitt Romney has a market collapse in 2008 "Any Republican who Security. "Badpolicyisusu-
version. Reps, Michele shotildn't scare *workers pushes personal accounts ally terrible politics, and
Bachmann of Minnesota away from investing in too hard will ensure that's terrible politics."
and Ron Paul of Texas private accounts, but ac- Obama's re-election," said Perry has helped make
have said younger workers knowledge it's an issue. Kent Smetters, a business Social Security a leading
should be allowed to invest "Given the volatility of and public policy profes- issue in the campaign by
in alternative plans. Texas investment values that sor at the Unive~rsity of writing in his book, "Fed
Gov. Rick Perry has raised wye have just experienced, Pennsylvania's Wharton Up!" that the program is
the idea of letting whole I. would prefer that in- business school. "That's a "Ponzi scheme" and a
groups, such as state and dividual accounts were bad news for the Social "failure." *


~-~11_1~_1~_


There were no

Obituaries or

-death notices

submitted to the

Floridan as ofthe

deadline at 4 p. m.

yesft pd.


Pine crest


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


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2011 7AT


fort to sway the Palestin-
ians to drop their bid and
restart talks with Israel
over borders and security.
But as the time grew short
ahead of Obama's sched-
uled arrival in New York
on Monday, his admin-
istration already was try-
ing look beyond any U.N.
action in hopes of influ-
encing whatever comes
next.
"This is lose, lose, lose,"
said Andrew Exum, a se-
nior fellowwith the Center
for a New American Secu-
rity. "A resolution before
the U.N. Security Council
will hurt the United States
with the Arabic-speaking
world if Obama is seen as
standing in the way. The
Israeli government and
the state of Israel will feel
more isolated. And Pal-
estinian frustration will
only grow."
That frustration is sure-
ly felt at the White House,
too.
Obama is facing ques-
tions about his commit-
ment ,to Israel and his
support among Jewish
voters despite record of
support for Israel that an-
alysts say has been strong
and fair.
He has not been able to
swajr Palestinian Presi-
'dent Mahmoud Abbas
to abandon a bid that
Obama calls a distraction.
Members of Congress are
angry about what they
see as the Palestinians'
end-run around Israel
and warning of inter-
vening themselves. The
world' has watched as
Obama'~s domestic fights
with lawmakers have un-
dermined the standing of
them all.


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON -
Dreaming big, President
Barack Obama once en-
visioned this would be
the moment when world
leaders would gather
to herald a new state of
Palestine.
What waits for him in-
stead at the United Na-
tions this coming week
is closer to a diplomatic
nightmare that may iso-
late the United States, an-
ger Congress, deepen the
Mideast divide and cloud
the rest of his agenda.
Fed up with failed talks
with Israel, Palestinians
plan to appeal directly to
the U.N. for statehood.
Obama is adamant that
approach will undermine
the chances of a Palestin-
ian state by ignoring the
unresolved issues with
Israel. So now he is in the
unenviable spot of op-
posing an effort whose
goals he supports and
he's nearly standing alone
in doing so. -
From the U.S. per spec-
tive, the options are not
good. '
Should the Palestin-
ians press ~their case for
full U.N. membership to
the Security Council, as
seems likely, the U.S. will
veto it,
If the Palestinians go be-
fore the General Assem-
bly for a lesser but stil
elevated form of mejnber
recognition, the U.S.1acks
a veto there and will sim- -
plyvote against it, placing
it firmly in the minority
and perhaps inflaming
the Arab world.
American diplomats
were making a furious ef-


THEASSOCIATEDPRESS
res into the edge of the grandstands at the Reno Air show on


A P-51 Mustang airplane crash
Friday in Reno; Nevada-
for takeoffs only; officials
said.
On Friday, as thousands
watched in horror, the
P-51 Mustang suddenly
pitched upward, rolled
and nose-dived toward
the crowded grandstand.
It then slammed into the
tarmac and blew to pieces
ini front the pilot's faniily
and a tight-knit group of
friends who attend the an-
nual event.
"(It came down directly
at us. As I looked downf,.I
saw the spinner, the wings,
the canopy just coming
right at us. It hit directly
in front of us, probably 50
to 715 feet," Ryan Harris,
of Round Mountain, Nev.,
told the AE .
"The next thing I saw was
a wall of debris going up in
the air. That's what I got
splashed with. In the wall
of debris I noticed there
were pieces of flesh."
Bloodied bodies spread
across the area as people
tended to the victims and
ambulances rushed to the
scene. Video and photos
of the crash were captured
by several people in the
stands, and the horrific
images of the wreckage
were transmitted around


the world within minutes.
"Normally when you see
an air crash, you see rec-
ognizable wreckage. There
was nothing, just little
bits of metal," said John
Townes, a Reno pilot.
Evans said 54 people
were taken to hospitals.
The pilot, Jimmy Lee-
ward, of Ocala, Fla., was a
veteran airman and movie.
stunt pilot who named his
P-51 Mustang fighter plane
the "The Galloping Ghost."
The plane had a minor
crash almost exactly 40
years ago in Reno after its
engine failed. According
to two websites that track
P-51s that are stil flying,
it made a belly landing
.away from the airport. The
NTSB report on the Sept.
18, 1970, incident says the
engine failed during an air
race and it crash landed
short of the runway.
P-51 historian Dick Phil-
lips of Burnsville, 10inn.,
said on Saturday that the
plane had several new en-
gines since then as well as
a new canopy and other
modifications.
In a podcast uploaded to
YouTube in June, Leeward
said major changes were
made to the plane before


this year's race. He said his
crew cut five feet off each
wing and shortened the
ailerons the back edge
of the main wings used to
control balance to 32
inches, down from about
60 inches. The goal was to
make the plane more aero-
dynamic so it goes faster
without a bigger engine.
"I know the speed. I know
it'll do the speed. The sys-
tems aren't proven yet. We
think they're going to be
OK," he said. .
Tirn O'Brien of Grass Val-
ley, Calif., who is chairman
of an air show in his hdme-
town ~and photographed
Friday's races, said Lee-
ward's P-51 was racing six
other planes, and was in
the process of rnovingfrom
third place into second
when it pitched violently
upward, rolled and then
headed straight down.
From the photos he took,
O'Brien said it looked like
a piece of the plane's tail
called a "trim tab" had fall-
en off. He believes that's
what caused the plane's
sudden climb.
When the aircraft hit the
ground, there was a "big
explosion but no fire,"
O'Brien said.


don't know alot about the
constimtion or theirown
rights, bringing a lot of
people to the tables.

hae a ioerpes not ny
in God's knowledge, but in
their knowledge as Amer-
icans," he explained.
Minchen hopes people
take an interest in learn-
ing more about American
history from the event.
"It's important riot to
forget. where we come
fromn" she said. "It gives
us an idea of where we're
going and more iripor-
tantly how we can stray
from that origirtalpath."


County's code is 12063.
Andreasen said wind up
radios are unable to pro-
gram these codes.
For pets, Andreasen
suggests making sure pets
have a carrier in case the
family will be heading to a
shelter. To board a pet at a
shelter, it needs to have a
cage and food. Most likely
pets~will be housed sepa-
ratelyfrom their owners in
the event of a hurricane.
The county has one hur-
ricane shelter: Marianna
High School on 3546 Cay-
erns Road. The site can
hold about 1,054 people.
To learn more about
hurricane preparedness
or to sign up for weather
alerts, check out www.
emergencymanagertorg.


Eichler said.
Janis McLaulan wants to
open a consulting firm to
provide education on au-
tism. A teacher by trade,
McLaulan came to real-
ize most teachers aren't
knowledgeable about the
disorder, especially in
North Florida. She took
some autism workshops
to improve her own knowl-
edgem, but wanted to fig-
ure out how to get started.
"I just need the baby
steps," she said. "Licens-
ing, that sort of thing."
For Shannon McClen-
don, the challenge is un-
derstanding the right
way to begin a business.


He wants to start a home
health care service that's
different from the current
available businesses,
"They lack that depend-
ability factor and that's
where I come in," McClen-
don said.
This was the first in a
five-seminar series be-
ing offered by the Florida
Small Business Develop-
ment Center Network in
collaboration with Chipola
College, the Jackson Coun-
ty Development Council,
and the Jackson County
Chamber .of Commerce.
Each seminar costs par-.
ticipants $30.
Dr. James Froh, the direc-


tor of business and tech-
nology, said these work-
shops are a ivay for people
to learn, to be able to ask
questions to someone who
has been in business.
"I hope they get a little
bit of passion to go out and
start their business or ex-
pand their business," Dr.
Froh said.
The next workshop,
"How to write a Business
Plan," will take place on
Oct. 7, from 9:30 a.m. to
12:30 p.m.
To learn more about
these business seminars,
check out the middle of
the page of chipola.edu/
Business/index.htm.


I.OCHI/NIRTIONRI.


Reno Rir Race Crashr



Death toll nises to nmne


For Obama at UN,


another troubled


Mideast moment


Investigation

f 0CUSeS On

way wa rd pa rt
The Associated Press

RENO, New. The death
toll in the crash of a World
War II-era plane during a
Reno air race rose to nine
people Saturday as inves-
tigators combed through
wreckage and scoured
amateur video clips to de-
termine why the aircraft
suddenly spiraled out of
control and plummeted to
the ground near hundreds
of spectators.
The deaths include
seven who were killed on
the tarmac, including the
74-year-old pilot, and two
others who died at hospi-
tals, Reno Deputy Police
Chief Dave Evans said.
The higher death toll was
announced at a briefing a
day after the Friday after-
noon crash. Authorities
previously said, that three
people had perished.
SPictures and video ap-
pear to show a piece of
the plane coming off. A
component has' been re-
covered, but investigators
haven't identified it or even
determined if it came from
the fallen P-51 Mustang
aircraft, said Mark Rose-
kind, National Transpor-
tation Safety Board mem-
ber and spokesman for
investigation.
"We are going to focus on
that," Rosekind said
Federal investigators
worked Saturday on the
tarmac where debris had
been sprayed by the vio-
lent impact of the crash.
Reno police provided a
GPS mapping system to of-
fer an overview for investi-
gators to recreate the crash
scene.
By noon, the runway at
the airfield had been most-
ly swept and was opened


.BCF
From Page lA

history department ofthe
college as a way of exi-
couraging people to learn
more about this famous
~document.
"tSome people are in-
timidated by the consti-
tution, but it was crafted
so the common people
could understand it," said
Beth Minchen, an ad-
junct professor teaching
history at the college.
Sophomore Michael
Berens said many people


Season
From Page lA
Anidreasen said Jackson
County residents should
continue to look over
their hurricane supplies.
Hurricane kits should
contain water, batteries,
flashlights, personal re-
cords, blankets and any-
thing else to get a family
through a hurricane or an
evacuation.
One important item for
hurricane kits is a radio
that allows you to pro-
gram a FIPS, or Federal
Information Processing
Standard in. FIPS are a
special code each county
has, making it easy to hear
public advisories. Jackson


From Page lA
"It's one of the last few
places for you to build real
wealth," Eichler said.
Being your own boss
means that the only limit
to your pay is your busi-
ness' success in the town.
As for promotions -you're
already at the top, said
Eichler.
The trick is looking at all
the variables, from match-
ing the right product to the
right customers to learning
building codes.
"Entrepreneurs are
calculated risk takers,"


Jack~son County Vault & Monuments

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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


18A a SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2011


in this book.
n "Cold Sassy Tree" by Oliver
Ann Burnes.
This is not a new book; it has
been around for a while. It's one
of the funniest books you will
read about growing up in Geor-
gia during the 1960. It has been
compared to the book by Harper
Lee, "To K~ill a Mlockingbird." If
you've not read Ms. Lee's book, I
recommend it.
a "All4Over but the Shouting"
by Rick Bragg.
This is another book about
the south. Mr. Bragg also writes
for Southern Living Magazine
and you may have read some of
his work there. The book club
I belong to picked this book to
read this year. '


n "5!Ill thee" by Lisa Gevona.
Margie says to put a star by
this one. The book is about a
50-year-old Harvard psychol-
ogy and linguistics professor in
the year following diagnosis of
early onset Alzheimer's disease.
Her struggles wilth the effect on
her work, life, and her family's
attempt to cope, are compelling
and entirely believable. Genova's
doctorate in neuroscience lets
information flow naturally as
part of a tender story.
n "The Wednesday Wars" by
Gary Schmidt.
Another book about growing
up in the south.
,, "Pillars of the Earth" by Ken
Folliet.
In addition to Margie, many


friends here have suggested this
book. It is about the building of
a cathedral. Mr. Folliet has writ-
ten several other books, also.
n "Glass Castles" by Jeanette
Wall.
I read "Half Broke Horse" by
Jeanette Wall and reviewed it
for you, saying that Ms. Wall
couldn't think of anything bad
to say about her wonderful
grandmother who is the main
character of the book. The op-
posite is true of "Glass Castles."
It is about Ms. Wall's mother,
of whom she can think of
little good to say. I loved "Glass
Castles" and will review it in the
future. I think you will like it too.
I look forward to reading all
these books. Thank you, Margie


SUBMITTED BY BARBARA GRANT
volunteer for J:c kson County Public Library


ber Margie Mixson as
a literature professor
at Chipola College. She is wife
of Wayne Mixson, Lt. Governor
with Governor Bob Graham,
our former U. S. Senator. The
Mixsons nowy live in Tallahassee
but have kept close ties with
Marianna and are always par-
ticipating in worthwhile causes
here.
Margie belongs to two book
clubs in Tallahassee. She orga-
nized one of the clubs herself
and when I asked her how the
group picked the books they
were to read, she said, "I pick


them all myself." I thought that
was great, she is well qualified
to select good books for her club
to enjoy.
I talked with M/argie recently
to ask her to suggest some
books for Floridan readers.
Margie and Wayne are regular
Floridan readers, too.
Here are a few of her
suggestions:
a "The Education of Little
Tree" by Forest Carter.
This book is about a KKK offi-
cer who was also a speech wYritei
for former Governor George
Wallace of Alabama. Later, just
like with some other books, it
was found that the author was
not completely honest about
himself and the role he played


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SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 18. 2011 9A$


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


-would always be obvious, but
seeds come in a bewildering ar-
ray of shapes, colors and sizes.
They are not always easy to
distinguish.
When collecting your .own
seeds, you must make sure they
are mature before you harvest
them. If you harvest seeds that
are not fully mature, the em-
bryo inside the seed is not fully
formed and will not finish de-
veloping once it's detached from
the plant.
As a result, the seeds will note
viable and wont come up when
planted. Harvesting immature
seeds is a common mistake.
Fleshy fruit usually turn. from
green tp a color, like red, yellow
or black, when mature. For in-
stance, tomatoes turn red and
cucumbers turn yellow when the
seeds are mature.
Cut open the mature fruit, re-
move the seeds, clean off any
pulp, dry the seeds thoroughly
and store them until ready to
plant. Seeds are easy to identify
in fleshy fruit.
For plants that produce seeds
in pods, ,such as beans, peas,
balsam, okra, butterfly weed,
cleome and many others, you
must allow the pods to stay on
the plant until they turn yellow


or brown. But you must harvest
the pods before they split open
and release the seeds. .
The most difficult plants to
harvest seeds from are those
that produce seed heads, such as
members of the aster family (As-
teraceae) like marigolds, zinnias,
black-eyed Susans, coneflowers
and daisies.
Once again, the seed head
must be mature before you cut
it to harvest the seeds. Allow the
head to turn mostly brown and
dry before harvest. Then tear the
head apart over a piece of paper
to remove the seeds. It helps to
know ~what they look like, but if
you can't distinguish the seeds,
save everything that looks like it
might be seeds.
SAlthough there are a few in-
stances where you could plant
harvested seeds right away, most
of the seeds you harvest now
and over the next several weeks
should be stored and planted
next spring or summer.
To retain maximum viabil-
ity, the storage conditions must
be cool and dry. When storing
seeds, make sure the seeds are
very dry. -
Next, put the seeds in an -en-
velope labeled with the name of
the plant and the date the seeds


were collected.
Place a, tablespoon or two of
a desiccant, such as silica gel
(available at craft shops for dry-
irig flowers) or powdered milk, in
the bottom of a'sealable contain-
er. Put the envelope (or several
envelopes) into the container
and tightly seal with the lid.
To keep the seeds cool, place
the container in your refnigera-
tor. Most seeds stored this way
will stay viable for a> year or
more.
The seeds of some plants may
require special treatment before
they will germinate:
This is more commonly nec-
essary for the seeds of trees and-
shrubs. Seeds from commonly
grown annuals, perelinials and
vegetables generally do not need
special treatment to germinate.
Still, if you think you might
like to pursue growing different
kinds of plants from seeds, espe-
cially woody plants,.a good refer;
ence is helpful.
I have found the American
Hortiedlture Society's Plant
Propagation manual, edited by
Alan 'Toogood and published by
D. K. Press, to be excellent and
very comprehensive.
Rob Trawick : tr. r.. l:.rt I: ul~llture:.:.un t;/
agent for Jackson County.


purchased each year rather than
trying to save them.
There can also be problems
with cross-pollination. This may
occur when two or more differ-
ent cultivars of the same plant
are growing in the garden. In-
sects visit many flowers and can
easily transfer pollen from the
flowers of one plant to the flow-
ers of another.
Seeds that resulted from cross-
pollination will produce off-
spring that blend characteristics
of both parents.
So if you're planning to save
seeds, always try to isolate cut-
tivars from one another or only
plant one cultivar -- particularly
if you want the resulting plants
to closely resemble the plants
you collect the seeds from.
Another challenge is that gar-
deners often don't know what
the seeds look like.
That, of course, means they
don't know what to look for when
harvesting~ seed. Experience re-
ally is the only way to learn what
the seeds of a.plant look like (un-
less you've got some left in the
package from when you planted
or you go out and buy a package
of seeds of that plant -- to use
for t~omparison).
You might think that the seeds


BY ROB TRAWICK

Many summer-blooming an-
nuals, perennials and vegeta-
bles are setting seeds now, and
you can harvest the seeds, store
them and then grow a new crop
of plants for your garden next
year.
This can be fun, save a little
money and allow you to share
seeds with gardening friends.
Of course, just because a plant
produces seeds doesn't mean
you have to save and plant them.
But if you want to grow more of a
Particular plant, collecting seed
is one way to do it,
If you decide you're interested
in saving seeds, however, there
are a few things to keep in mind.
One of those is that a large
number of vegetables and some
annual flowers are F1 hybrids.
This would have been stated on
the seed package or description
of the plant.
When planted, these seeds
produce a generation of vigor-
ous, productive and uniform
plants. Without getting too tech-
nical, let's just say the offspring
of Fl hybrids do not inherit all
of the desirable characteristics
or uniformity of the parents, so
seeds of Fl hybrids should be


BY ROB TRAWICK
Jackson County
Agriculture Department

SLabor Day often is touted
as the traditional "end of
summer," and according to
the calendar, fall officially
starts with the fall equinox
at 5:05 a.mn. Sept. 23.
We know good and well,
however, that our summer
season in North Florida ex-
terids a good bit longer,
Still, there is something
going on now. When you
walk out in the morning,
the air feels just a bit more
comfortable. The days are
getting shorter, and that is
beginning to have an effect.
Perhaps .it's just wishful
thinking, but if you squint
just right, you can almost
see the end of our long and
brutally hot summer.
The word "fall" com-
Smonly conjures up images
of harvest, falling leaves,
the end of the growing
season and the beginning
of dormancy: leading into
winter. For gardeners in
North Florida, however,
the traditional fall period
is- not a time of winding
things down in the garden
but of revival and renewed
effort. Finally, we can get
back into.our gardens and
enjoy ourselves~as the de-
bilitating heat ioses its grip
on the weather.
For the next two months
we will experience a grad-
ual shift to milder weather.
There will be cool spells
followed by decidedly hot
-sultmer-like weather, but


this summer and should
not be cut back now.
It is too early to plant
hardy trees, shrubs,
ground covers and vines in
the landscape. Tempera-
tures in the '80s and '90s
will likely be common in
September, and this is still
too stressful for newv plant-
ings. Wait at least until the
cooler weather of October.
. The ideal planting season
for hardy trees, shrubs and
ground covers is Novem-
.ber through February.
It also is too early to
plant cool-season bed-
ding plants, even though
they will begin to show up
in nurseries this month.
Even if you have an area
where the flowers finished
and have been removed,
it is still too hot' to plant
most cool-season bedding
plants. Mulch over the area
and wait until the more .
reliably cooler weather of
October, or even Novem-
ber, to plant in those beds.
Sprin flowering bulbs,
such~ as tulips and daffo-
dils, also become available
this -month, but there is no
hurry to plant them. Pur-
chase them if you like, but
plant bulbs into the garden
from mid-Octoberthrough
early December.
The chrysanthemum of-
ten is considered the floral
symbol of fall, and you will
begin to see them available
for sale this month, as well.
Just remember, though, as


I've been saying, folks, it
ain't fall yet. When planted
in the garden while -day-
tirne highs are still in the
upper 80s and lower 90s,
these flowers will rapidly
wither in the heat. Wait
until reliably lower tem-
peratures to purchase
chrysanthemums, and the
flowers -- and the colorful
display they provide will


last longer in the garden.
So, for now, let's antici-
pate the soon-to-arrive (we
hope) milder weather and
enjoy the delights of gar-
dening over the next few
months. But keep in mind
that when the fall equinox
arrives later this month,
you don't want to get car-
ried away. For us, summer
will linger for a while.


as we m-ove into late Octo-
ber, cooler weather will be-
gin to dominate the scene.
Not until mid- to late No-
vember do we generally
experience the nippy cold
weather and changing
leaves that tell us fall has
finally arrived.
You might begin to no-
tice an increase of vigor in
your warm-season bed-
ding plants in September.
Even heat-tolerant flow-
ers do not always look
their best in Auigust. But
shorter days mean fewer
hours of intense heat. Even
though the daytime highs
may stay about the same,
plants begin to experience
less stress. This chcour-
ages a "second wind" in
the flower garden that may
last well into October or
early November
Given this, consider cut-
ting back some of your
summer bedding plants
and flowers that have
grown tall and leggy over
the long growing season.
This is done in August or
early September at the
latest, and it generally in-
volves cutting plants back


about one-third to one-
half their height.
While you're at it, it
might be a good idea to
impose some order on
those overgrown flower
beds. In addition to cutting
back, groom the planting
to remove dead flowers
and unattractive foliage. If
plants are leaning or have
fallen over onto nearby
neighbors, prop them up
or stake them so they will
stand upright. Just about
every year about this time
I find the remains of some
unfortunate plant that was
overwhelmed when some
larger, more vigorous near-
by plants leaned over it.
If you haven't done so,
cut back your everbloom-
ing rose blushes including
such popular groups as hy-
brid teas, grandifloras, flo-
ribundas, miniature roses,
teas, polyanthas- to name
a few. But be careful: Many
old-fashioned climbers,
ramblers, Lady Banks roses
and some bush roses that
bloom heavily in spring
to early summer and then
stop will bloom next year
on the growth they made


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WE BUY GOLD
YOUR TRUSTED JEWELER
FOR ALMOST 40 YEARS

Exprt ?K tSOf Expert


Downtown Marianna
850-482-4037


NO TICE 0 F






The Northwest Florida Water

Management District

has tentatively

adopted a budget for
2011. 2012*



This- notice is applicable to the

..fOilowing counties:


~iE-T~ily
SUBMITTED PHOTO
Chipola College theater students, from left, are (front) Jamal Engram, Laura Sweat and Haylie
McLane; and (back) Dante Brown, Alex Anderson, Leah Page, Christin Wiggins, Ashieigh Stowe,
Matthew Van Buren, Trey MlcKay, Chris Holloway, Jay House, Joni Barfield and Pete Smith.




New caregiver support



group begins Thursday


New CRAA director to discuss 'the


future of the arts' at Tuesday meeting


Panhandle Youth Expo to feature


new poultry show displayS


A public hearing to make a

FINAL DECISION on the budget

AND TAXES will be held on Thursday,

September 22, 2011, 5:05 p.m., EDT,

at Northwest Florida

Water Management District,

81 Water Management Drive,

H ava na, F Io rid a


BUDGET SUMMARY
NORTHWEST FLORIDA WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT
FISCAL YEAR 2011-2012


DESCRIPTION

SCash Balances Brought Forward
ESTIMATED REVENUES:
TAXES: Millage Per $1000
Ad Valorem Taxes .04 '
DEP -WML Trust Fund
Florida Forever Trust Fund
Water Protection and Sustainability Trust Fund
Permitting and Licensing
Federal Grants -
State Funds
Local Government Units
Investment Earnings .
Timber.Sales .
Miscellaneous Revenues
Interfund Transfers
Total Estimated Revenues, Transfers
and Balances
ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES:
Salaries
Benefits.
Contractual Services
Operating Expenses:
Services '
Commodities
Capital Outlay
Grants and Aids
Reserves
Interfund Transfers
Total Appropriated Expenditures,
.Transfers and Resenres


THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED ANDIOR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE ABOVE MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY AS A PUBLIC RECORD.


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


~10A SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2011


Florida State University
School of Theatre.
Chipola students also
had a chance to meet FSU
students who are studying
theater production.
For more information


about the Chipola The-
atre, contact Sirmon at sir
mouc@chipola.edu.
On the Net:
http://theatre.fsu.edu/
http://chipola.edu


special to the Floridan

Chipola College theater
majors, under the direc-
tion of Charles Sirmon,
were special guests at a
recent meeting of the Pan-
handle Seminole Club.
The students' attended
toemeetog ko hear mum
tive director and produc-
ing artistic director of the






.JCFLORIDAIN.COM


to all family caregivers
who are providing care tol
loved ones or friends and
just need an opportunity
to get together with other
Caregivers and share their
stories.
Organizers say that, of-
ten, the needs of caregiv-
ers are the same regard-
less of for whom they are
providing care, and due to
the rigors of caregiving, ev-
eryone needs some time to
share and learn. .


The support group meet-
ings are confidential in na-
ture and will be facilitated
by a professional' group
counselor. Groups win '
be conducted in an open
forum with a 20-minute
class session on caregiving
tips for bettei~ health and
well being, and 30 minutes
for group discussion, fol-
lowed by a closing session
and processing. Coffee,
water and light snacks will
be provided.


Special to the Floridan

A.new caregiver support
group begins Thursday,
Sept. 22 inMarianna.
Group meetings will take
place from 11 a.rn. to 12
p.m. on the third Thursday
of each mon~th. They will
Sbe conducted in the social
hall of the First Presbyteri-
an Church at 4437 Clinton
St., across from Hancock
Bank.
The meetings are open


Powell,. the newly ap-
pointed associate dean of
the Fine and
Perform -
ing Arts de
apartmentet at
C Chipola Col-
lege.' Powell,
who will as-
Powell sume lead-
ership ~over
the CRAA as the group's ex-
ecutive director, will speak
about the future of the arts


in the Chipola district. He
will discuss opportunities.
in the area and share ways
to strengthen the commu-
nity through the arts.
"'I want to start a conver-
sation with the commu-
nity," Powell said, "to find
what people want to im-
prove and ways to imple-
ment this."
For information, contact
Powell at powelld@chipo-
la.edu or 718-2257.


SpecialtotheFloridan ~

The public is invited to
attend the Chipola Region-
al Arts Association meet-
ing on Tuesday, Sept. 20. A
Dutch-treat luncheon be-
gins at 11:30 a.m. at Jim's
Buffet &Gr~ill in Marianna,
and the program begins at
noon. .
For this first meeting of
the season, the program
will feature Dr. Daniel


at http://jackson.ifas.ufl.
edul4hlYouth Expo.shtml,
or by request from the Jack-
son County Extension Ser-
irice, at 2741 Pennsylvania


Ave., Suite 3, Marianna.
The livestock entry dead-
line is Monday, Sept. 19.
Call 482-9620 for addition-
al information.


Special to the Floridan

The newest Poultry Show
category,. "Displays," was
introduced at lakt year's
Panhandle~ Youth Expo,
and is' available again this
year. It offers motivated 4-
H and FFA contestants thle '
opportunity tp create an
educational, informative,
living display.
Topics can include poul-
try housing, heating and
cooling systems, produc-
tion, breed history, health
and nutrition, raising spe- .
cialty breeds for the food
industry or recreation and
more.
'Contestants should pro-
vide their own cages, sized
to allow adequate display
area of equipment, sup- ~
plies, or working model
which supports their chO-
sen topic, plu's at least tWO
birdS.
Large or small flip charts,
posters and other infor-
mation can be mounted
upon easels or attached
to the exterior of the cage
display.
Judging will be based
upon knowledge of subject
matter, creativity, attraC-
tiveness and cleanlineSS.
Contestant age divisionS
include Junior (8-10), In-
termediate (11-13) and
Senior (14-18), in both 4-H
and FFA (4-H determineS
a youth's age by their age
on Sept. 1 of the 2011-2012
school year).
Panhandle Youth Expo
rules and entry forms are
.Javailable for download


General Capital improvement Lands Special DOT
Fund SW M & Lands Acquisition Management Projects ~Regulation Lands Fee Mitigation TOTAL
41,722,333 3,858,216 323,203 7,819,012 1,178,609 54,901,373


3,371,815


3,371,815
7,032,067
1,376,103
.5,720,234
588,500
5,173,957
20,238,683 21,876,877
175,104
400,000 756,794
2,000,000
31,050
13,225,131


1,057 202

250,234

1,523,383


202,014
1,376,103
5,470,000


4,587,941 824,910


360,000

588,500


S5,173,957
25,000 89,811
175,104
7,741 8,223


320,000


20,830
2,000,000
1,050


2,000
5,211,436


28,000
1,494,900


215,000 6,303,795


50,627,584 2,830,819 ~.10.914,074 6,467,267 6,478,782 7,252,295. 9,840,892 21,817,292 116,229,005


6,312,271
2,438,6f4
14,909,074

1,965,212
2,562,826
7,770,869
14,950,103
52,094,905
13,225,131


1,887,089
1,719,783
672,981

902,020
514,750
2,261,350
7,565,000
27,355,416
'7,749,195


500,436
76,780
1,169,845

50,195
91,025
68,600
260,000

613,938


23,463
4,532
627,000


585,749
112,193
2,904,200

323,850
967,750
520,500
79,000
259,426
714,599


853,214
134,257
4,081,339

53,449
57,272
189,600
65,000


2,175,615
344,966
s,800
551,940
80.400
131,000
500,000


286,705
46,103
4,468,909


8,075
1,825

6.356,103
3,865,957
27,119


75,683
849,804
4,599,819
125,000
9,576,392 11,037,714
284,500 327,555


1,044,651 2,483,574


50,627,584 2,830,819 10,914,074 6,467,267 6,478,782 7,252,295 9,840,892 21,817,292 116,229,005


U)C


Area studentsg~ain insight into FSU School of Theatre


Leon

Li be rty -

Okaloosa

Santa Rosa

W~akulla

W~a Iton

Wa sh mgton


Ba y

Ca Ihoun

E sca mb ia

Franklin

Gadsden

Gulf ~

Ho Times

Ja ckson













a Malone Shandrell Cooper.
Mount. n Westville Samuel
,>Marianna -Kimberly Griffin.
Baggett, Jacquelyn Bard, a Out of District Sara
Jacqueline Bennett, Me- Djassi,of Amadora, Por-
gan Blount, Jessie Bodie, tugal, Adrian Carr and
Darren Collins, Rixena Bridgette King of Chatta-
Dailey, Kami Fannin, Cess- hoochee, Ayanna Colvin,
na Folsom, Jolene Gayhart, Columbus, OH, Rebecca
Kimberly Grant, Jamie Mc- Stewart of Crawfordville,
Coy, Sherry O'Connor, Em- Amanda Trawick of Iron
ily Odom, Latoya Pollocks, City, Ga., Anthony McDow
Richard Register, MaryLu of Leesburg, James Hartz-
Sanchez, Tracy Speights, og of Lynn Haven, Leah
Dan Suggs, Joseph Taylor, Spears of Marietta, Ga.,
III, Luther Thomas, Elynn Sonya Collins and Lauren
Wallace, Khrystal Whit- St Amant of Panama City,
field, Mary Whitfield, Alys- Rachel Lyons of Panama
sa Williams an'd Ashton City Beach, Brittany Reed-
Williams. er of Slocorrb, Ala., Jen-
B Sneads -Austin Beau-' nieCrews, Melissa Crews,
champ, Kelly Lanier, Ryan Adam Murrell and Stevey
McWorter and Nathan Pope, Jr. of Tallahassee and
Walden. Chelsey Steedley of-Zolfo
a Vernon Marian Springs.





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(Pard on the Spot!)

S n~7 4432 Lafayette street5648
JE WELER 5
www.smithandsmithonline.com



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Effectively managing pain and reducing patient
risk of major organ damage, disfigurement and
death from drugs and surgery for 31 years

THERE IS AN ALTERNATIVE
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with Immediarte Permanent Dentures

in Association with your General Dentist

Come discover what's new in dentistry and learn about
more affordable choices. With the latest advances in dental
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When: 11:00AM~, Thursday, October 6TH
Where:- Friend Bank 3105 Ross Clark Circle Dothan, AL
Hosted by: Dr. John Miller & Dr. Daniel Pittman

Please Call Kathy Wimberly at 334-793-7232 to RSVPI
www.dothanperio.com -' kathy@dothanperio.com
No Chtildcare Available -


SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 18, 2011 a* 11AT


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


'bert, Loisha Myers, Anne Weiland, Joseph Whitfield,
Mary Nichols, Gina Page, II, Marie WVieda and Crys-
Taylor Parker,J~effery Pitts talWilliams.
and Crystal n2 Sneads
Zuraff. -Haley
n Clarks- ACBen net t,
ville Pat- tlefngerGretchen
rick Jones, Kiningr,
Chase Mc- Erin McK-
Clellan eown, Ash-
and Cole / ly Pav~uk,
Thompson. 19~- Krystalvus
n Cot- and Nathan
tondale Waldeit.
- Dustin \ 1n1(, Vernon
Baxle y, Angelia
Taylor Cintron, Sakima Bland and Tosha Potter.
Godwin and Anthony n Wausau Cierra
Kadenzy. Gregerson. -
n, Graceville Rebekah ,,Westville -Austin Gar-
Carnley, Cody Sikora and rettandAudreyKandzer.
Kristine Woolcottfravez. a Out of District Tracy
a Grand Ridge -Scarlett Perry of Atlantic Beach,
Cowherd, Rebecca Hart, Ranada Doyle of Dothan,
Beverly O'Pry and Ryan Ala., Michelle Calano of
Pilcher. Gordon, Ala., Katie Boyd of
a> Greenwood Alicia Madison, Lynnetta Boring
Gambill and Denise Nix. and Lea Todd of Panama
a, Marianna Julie Ar- City, William Lyons, Jr. and
royo, Kendall Burns, Ron- Christy Martin- of Panama
yon Campbell, Jr., Caleb City Beach, Amanda Hines
Corbin, Shawn Fanchette, of Quincy, William Brock of
Kristin Fenton, Kristi Southport, Jennifer Dari-
Folds, Cessna Folsom, otis and Hazel Paule of
Shondel Frear, Harrison Tallahassee.
Fuqua, Megan Gardner, Students who earned
Tracy Goodwin, Brett Hol- grade point averages rang-
loway, Sherry O' Connor,, ing from 3.25(B+) to 3.99
Jay Phelps, Kassi Roberts, (A) and their hometow\ns
Sandra Salvaty, Sandy are:
Sims, Kristina Snelgrove, a Alford Angela~ Bow-
Steven Stewart,II, Alton ers and Sarah Phipps.
Stone, Sara Wade, Adam n Altha Janice Roberts,


Stephanie Shelton, Justin
Terry, Hannah Waldorff
and Ellen Williams.
a Blountstown Tashe-
ana Brown, Brittany Grif-
fin, Clay Riddle, Mark
Shuler and Warren
Tanner.
a Bonifay John Brad-
shaw, Jameson Cullifer,
Mika Moore, Karly Slade.
D Bristol -ChristyBrock,
Carmen Foran and Karey
Gautier.
a Campbellton Fred-
erick Beachum, Mykel
Dates, Heather McCoy and
Candis Williams.
,, Caryville Alexander
Anderson.
a Chipley Blake An-
derson, Candice Baxley,
Lance Bush, Chelsea Dal-
ton, Michelle Daniels, Lisa
Jenkins, Ashley Jones, Ali-
sha Killings, Marshal Mal-
loy, Ragen McDaniel and
Anne Mary Nichols.
a, Cottondale Dennis
Allen, Kristen Davis, Ashley
McLean and Tracy Scott.
a, Graceville Tyler
Crutchfield, Lindsey Eng-
strom, Kenya Merritt, Keith
Watford, Brianna Webb
and Kimberly Wiliams-
a Grand Ridge -Ashley
Craven, Anita Halling and
Ryan Pilcher.
a, Greenwood .Der-
rell Cockerham and Brent
Hoelzer.
a Kinard Nancy Miles.


Special to the Floridan
Dr. Sarah Clemmons,
senior vice president of
Instruction at Chipola Col-
lege, commends the 208
students who made the
Dean's List for academic
achievement during the
Summer I and II Terms
2011.
To be placed on the
Dean's List, a student must
take 6 or more semester
hours of courses and make
an average of 3.25 (B+) to
4.0 (A) in all courses.
Students who made
perfect averages of. 4.0
- straight A's and their
hometowns are: -
a, Alford J ulie Tindall.
n> Altha Tory Lipford,
Kathryn Nichols and Aar-
on Redmond.
,, Blountstown Valerie
States, Ashley Adams and
Megan Shoemake. .
D Bonifay -NinaAdams,
Regina Boyce, Jonathan
Carrell, Jeffrey Dockery,
Misty Kirkland, Seanna
Mattox, Benjamin McWa-
ters, Mika Moore, Mindy
Myers, Kayla Reddick and
Kayla Sherrouse.
,, Bristol Hali Barfield
and Karey Gautier.
,, Campbellton Yor-
landa Clark.
,> Chipley Blake An-
derson, Brandi Brubaker,
Karen Ggmboa, Tanner Gil-


~R~"W


thheoda. .ohl i ,ectr or ps
a laptop on behalf of Majestic
McNealy, who won the prize
donated by attorney La'Dray
Gilbert. About 50 adults and
students participated in the
5th Annual Jackson County
Youth Council (NAACP)
Back-to School Rally, an
event co-sponsored this year
with coach Darryl Pope and
the Harambee Dragons AAU
Basketball Team.


SUBMITTED PHOTO


Iii_
ii
r;
t r
ttna~ ~:
-
; :.;
r r




c i
E


"Multiple knee injuries suffered
playing college football as well
as 20 years of strenuous


.: ~


* r


service in the Army left me
in constant pain and in
need of total knee
replacement. I weighed
my options and chose
a physician whose
skill I trust and who
rra is bare should I
need him. Thanks
z-.:l~j~to the care I
:~I~ received from
i!my surgeon and
physical therapists
at Southern Bone &k
Joint I now walk
without pain. It is
great to be pain free
after 30 years!"


,,

i4I- ~


Carson Francis
Lieutenant Colonel (Retired)


hSout ern Blone


&r Joint Specialists

Locati ons:


Dothan: (East)
1500 Ross Clark Circle
334-793-2663


Dothan: (West)
345 Healthwest Drive
334-793-2663


Enterprise:
404 N. Main St.
334-308-9797


Geneva:
1200 W. Maple Ave.
334-308-9797


Toll Free: 800-460-2663 www.southernbone.com


L'OCA


Chip ola summer dean's list announced





M 1AT.O L


(ARA) The crunch of pads followed by a tweet
of .a whistle, the thump of a basketball with a
staccato of footfalls to accompany -it, and even
the' thwack of a' hockey .puck against. Plexiglass
means one thing. school sports are in season.
Coaches, parents and players are all getting
.ready for the game and practices are hard and
grlieling.~ But many sports involve contac~it and
potential injuries, so coaches and parents need
to educate themselves about serious injuries
like conlcussio~nt.
At the professional level, more agnd more a't-
tention is, being paid to the hard hits players are
taking.TJhe. NFL.is. changing.rules on helmet-to-
helmet contact in hopes of reducing the number
.and severity of concussio'ns suffered by players,
But, head injuries also happen at rouch lower
levels of play, and can be very serious.
"Coaches and parents reed to understand
the extreme care that is needed when r'eturn-
ing younger athletes to a game or practice who
may have experienced a sports 'concussion:,"
says Dr. Jeffrey Kutcher, chair of th~e Ameri-
can Academy of Neurology's Sports' Neurology
Section and also director of the University of
Michigan's Neurosport program. .
Signs of a concussion that can be observed
during a game or practice are:
* Behavior or personality change ~
* False or imagined memories
* Loss of consciousness
* Empty stare
* Disorientation

Athletes may also report the following when
suffering a concussion:
* Blurry vision
* Confusion


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Covenant Hospice


of fers training for


newrvolunteers


Florida unemployment

at l0.7 percent in August


. . . ,,. . ....... . . .. ,


C


IBBllgl$sllBIIPIIIIIsP41811188s~uaae~B~.


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Court rejects retroactive

teacher discipline


1I2A + SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 18, 2011


be retroactive and if
it did, that would be
unconstitutional.
"Even where the LegiS-
lature has expressly stat-
ed that a statute will apply
retroactively, reviewing
courts must reject such
an application if the stat-
ute impairs vested right,
creates a new obligation,
or imposes a new pen-
alty," Judge Paul Hawkes
wrote in the unanimous
opinion.
Hawkes added that
teachers have a vest-
.ed property inter-
est in their teaching
certificates.


The Associated Press

TALLHSSEE -- State
education officials can-
not retroactively apply
a 2008 law to -revoke the
licenses of teachers who
have prior misdemeanor
convictions for battery
on a mior, an appellate
court ruled Friday.
A three-judge panel
of the 1st District Court
of Appeal reversed the
state's revocation of
a Palm Beach County
teacher's license.
The judges ruled the
Legislature never in-
tended for the law to


SUBMITTED PHOTO
The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees recently presented a program to.the Marianna
Optimist Club; new~ hospital services, physicians and future plans were discussed,
as was the role the Hospital plays in Jackson County as one of its largest employers.
From left are Ken Stoutami re, Progrants chairman; Byron Ward, chairinan of Jac~kson Hospital
SBoard of Trustees; Rosie Smith, director of public relations for Jackson Hospital; and Wade
Mercer, Optimist Club president.


ucte s
ave your life.





OGY


Special tothe Floridan

'Covenant Hospice is
seeking individuals who
are, interested in making
a difference in the lives of
patients and families fac-
ing end-of-life issues and
in supporting the organi-
zation. A volunteer work-
shop will be held from
1 to 3 p.m. Wednesday,
Sept. 21 at the Covenant
Hospice. bratich office, lo-
cated at 4215 Kelson Ave.
Suite E. The workshop is
free and open to the pub-
lic.'Food and drink~swill be
provided.
Patient and Family Sup-
port Volunteer Training
will provide an overview ~
of hospice care, including
Covenant's' programs and
services and the special
roles -that volunteeirs fill.
This training prepares in-
dividuals to volunteer in a


variety of ways. Volunteer
choices include visiting
and companionship for
patients, supporting fam-
ily members by offering
emotional support ~ind
practical help, assisting
with fundraising events,
providing administrative
.support in. a Covenant of-
fice, serving as an outreach
ambassador and much
more.
No special. background
or experience is required
to. volunteer for Covenant'
just a desire~ to make a
difference. Time commit-
nient is fle'xibl~e' ad based
on volunteer availability.
Retired and working pro-
fessionials are also needed
to share their expertise and
experience with patients
and families.
To register ~or to' learn
mor~e, call Donna Meldon
at 482-8520.


School sports.r


* Dizziness
* Feeling hazy, foggy or groggy :
* Headache


The American Academy of Neurology's web-
site at www~aanrcom/concussion offers two on-
line safety courses created by the University of
Michigan -Neurosport, program and endorsed
~by the Academy to help high school and yotith
coaches recognize the signsof concussion and
what to do if a player gets a head injutyij dur-
ing a game. Each 20-minute safety course is
free and as printable certificate is avaiilable after
passing the online quiz.
Coaches Cards are also downloadable from
the Academy's' website providing easy-to-ac-
cess information on how to spot a concussion
and what to do if a played" experiences one.
Coaches and players are encouraged to keep
these cards with their athletic gear for easy ac-
cess.
Some states have passed laws on managing
concussions. If you are a coach or parents of a
younger athlete, make sure you educate yo~ur-
self on the -lawEs and concussion signs to keep
the athlete safe.
I.f for any reason you suspect an athlete has
a concussion, remove the athlete from play and
be sure the athlete is carefully evaluated by~ a
person trained in concussion management,
such as a neurologp~t," Kutcher says. "Rushing
this part of the process may lead to a serious
setback, or worsen the injury."
High school and youth sporting events are
meant to get athletes playing the games they
love. But, a head injury needs to be addressed
very carefully in order to ensure the athlete re-
turns to the field safely for many more games to
be played, both now and well into the future.


The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE Flor-
ida's unemployment rate
in August remained at
10.7 percent for the third
straight. month, state labor
officials said Friday.
Florida remains' well
above the national aver-
age of 9.1 percent for Au-
gust and is one of nine
states with double-digit
unemployment. -
With the state's unem-
ployment rate stalled at
10.7 percent and 987,000
able Floridians still otit of
the work, Gov. Rick Scott
pointed to the addition of
71,000 jobs since the first
of the year as a positive
sign that his administra-


tion is making the right de-
cisions in regard to getting
the economy on track
`But the Washington-
based Economic Policy
Institute noted Fridaiy that
California, Florida and
Texas have the largest job
deficits.
The economist's group
said too many states are
.seeing the harmful effects
of meeting revenue short-
falls by cutting budgets.
They noted that unem-
ployed teachers, police,
officers and firefighters
aren't able' to contribute to
a sound economic recov-
ery and urged the federal'
government to pass a sub-
stantial jobs bill as soon as
possible.


dld s;


ASSURANT
Health .
Snla~~lnn~stonsdctjliw-a-a as Plwi-a-<*n*-<=------ ~ii a


413
850.


If you're between jobs, in school. or starting your owa business. don't
sweat it. We have plans from Assurant Health designed with your
needs in mind. To find out more about short term, student or indMdual
medical coverage, call one of us today.


W~as That

Spot There

Last Ye ar?




e St. Marianna
!fCloast~Iermn.comn


r. L


Henry K Williams CPCU CLU ChFC
Bus: 850-482-8931
www keithwilliamsagency com


Linda Prorte Ins Agcy Inc
Mina a Tforeus
Bus: 850-482-3425
linda pforte bxrs@statefarm.com


78 L~afayett
_526.7546 Gul


LOCRI./STATI"


MARIANN~A OPTIMIST CLUB PROGRAM


Health ~Awareness


Tips to identify and treat concussions







































































1__1_~_____1_11__1--__1..1__1_^_111 11111111 1~~1___1_~


JV Pirates fall to 1-2 with loss


,
;I WC~
:.TL'** (F.
~i*
.-~*.-.. I-.Ib b-
1~
~' "
i.. ~
i,,~"
"'* ''Y~
-: :;
P-


Pirates ride

Keys to 33-7

victory


dke t@cf or danco~m

SNE~ADS The Sneads
Pirates moved to 3-0 for
the first time in nearly a
decade
Friday y ONLINE
night. nSee
Wihvideo fromn the
j unior Royals vs.
fullbackPirates game
Tre Keyrs at jcfloridan.
running com
the foot-
ball, the
Pirates could be set to d~o
.a lot of things in 2011 not
seen at Sneads in several
years.
Keys rushed for 305 yards
and four touchdowns in
just about two-and-a-half
quarters of action Friday
night to help lift the Pirates
to a 33-7 win over the Jay
Royals.
It's the third consecutive
lopsided victory to start
the season for the Pirates,
who won just one game all
of last season.
"That's a pretty good
comeback from last sea-
son," Keys said after the
game. "It feels great. We
just have to keep work-.
ing hard and keep this
gOmng."

,~ See SNEADS, Page 3B


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Marianna's Roderick Copeland runs the ball
against West Florida.


MARKSKIN ER/FLORIDAN
Tre Keys heads down the field for a 92-yard touchdown against Jay Friday night.


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Franklin County Seahawks used
a dominating second half effort to take
a 27-12 victory over the Cottondale
Hornets on Friday night in Eastpoint.
The Hornets led the game 6-0 at half-
time, but the Seahawks took advantage
of a slew of Cottondale turnovers in the
second half to race past the visitors.
Cottondale jumped out in frpnt
thanks to a short touchdown run by
Sheldon Vann that was set up by a 35-
yard run by Norris Calhoun. .
But Franklin County took control in
the second half with a pair of touch-
downs to go up 14-6,
The Seahawks added another score
early in the fourth period to make it
21-6, but Cottondale's Prentice Webb
returned the ensuing kickoff 83 yards
for a touchdown to bring the Hornets
back to within nine. *


Franklin County tacked on a late
touchdown to add to its cushion.
It was a disappointing loss for the
Hornets, who were looking to get into
the win column after consecutive lop-
sided defeats to Marianna and Sneads
to start the season.
"We've just got to get better every
week," Cottondale coach M~ike Melvin
said after the game. "We've got to play
hard, and we've got to quit making the
kind of mistakes that are killing us."
The Hornets were without key of-
fensive lineman and linebacker Eli
Jackson, who Melvin said was ex-
pected back for Friday's game against
Wewahitchka.
"He makes a difference in the middle
for us," the coach said of Jackson. "But
we made way.too many mistakes as a
football team. W~e would make a big
play, and then come back with a pen-
alty. W~e just made too many mistakes
to win."


'Cottondale's
CJ Smith looks
for someone
to pass to
during a
recent game.


MARK SKINNER/FLORIOAN


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcf loridan.com

The Sneads Pirates junior var-
sity team dropped its second
straight game Thursday night
in Blountstown, falling to the
Tigers 8-0. *
With the loss, the Pirates fell
to 1-2 on the season.
The game was a scoreless
tie until the Tigers scored on a
short touchdown run midway
through the third period, and
converted the 2-point play.
Sneads' offense struggled to
sustain drives all night, reach-
ing the red zone just once at the
end of the first half before an in-
terception ended the drive.
Pirates coach Shawn Graham
said it was disappointing to lose
again, but that his team's overall
,effort was far better than what it
was in their 41-0 loss to Gracev-


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Graceville Tigers junior
varsity football team lost its first
game of the season Thursday
night in Bristol, falling to the Lib-
erty County Bulldogs 18-6.
With the loss, Graceville falls to
3-1 on the season.
The Bulldogs scored a touch-
down on their opening drive of
the game, and took a 12-0 ad-
vantage into the halftime break.
The Tigers came back with
their first possession of the sec-
ond half and ate up the entire
third period, with Jared Padgett
paying it off with the touchdown
to cut the lead in half.
But Liberty County added a fi-
nal score with five minutes left ip


the game to extend the lead and
held on for the win.
Graceville coach Todd Werten-
berger said after the game that
his team deserved the result.
"We decided not to prepare all
week like we should have, and it
showed up," he said. "We didn't
play like we should. We played
at half speed. We would play
good for a couple of plays, and
then we'd take a couple of plays
off. You can't beat someone like
that."
The Tigers were impressive
in all of their previous appear-
ances this season, and perhaps
most impressive in their 41-0
rout of Sneads in their previous
game.

See TIGERS, Page 3B


Bicarius Boykin breaks past Wewa during a Sneads JV game earlier in
the season.


ille ortSept. 8.
"W~e had a great game defen-
sively, and we took away a lot
of the mistakes we made in the
previous week," the coach said.
"Wre only had one turnover all


night, and didn't have any fum-
$ bles. Offensively, we would just
drive to about the 30 and stall
out all night.

See LOSS, Page 3B


--r -; I~TI~~,E.F t*.'~-. :.~;i~CI~Z~- ~~ ;.....~~


__.


I~_____
r)r );;
''


BOB K(ORNEGAY
Mr. Whiskers and I are a lot
alike. See more on page 4B.


kl:;
--'---:'.;_.-~ -------;- --.-_
3~_~; I -_~~.~:'L5


-1C1- -Ci w
-fi;
~re r;;
:i
,,
61~ ;:s
'" ~
,,


Sneads stays perfect


Libe t








edges



past M HS
BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent~jcfloridan.com

The Marianna Bulldogs fell to 1-2 on the
season with a 19-13 road loss to the Liberty
County Bulldogs in Bristol on Friday night.
Marianna lost despite out-gaining Liberty
County 348 to 190.
Liberty County overcame the yard disparity
by winning the turnover battle, getting two
takeaways off of MHS and not turning the
ball over at all.
The road Bulldogs fumbled on their open. '
ing possession to give the ball to Liberty on
their own 40O-yard line,

See MHS, Page 3B -


Big 2nd half spurs Seahawks past Hornets


Tigers suffer first loss,


fall 18-6 10 Libet


JOHN BARAN JOHN ALLEN CRAIG BARD
1 SAJLES~n TEAM SALES TEAM SALES TEAM




















































CITY OF MARIANNA

BUDGiET SUMMARY

FISC~Al YEAR 80311-8018


High Game Hdcp Zero Cool: 991


I


?I28 + SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2011


SPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


The tickets were of-
fered to season-ticket
holders on a complimen-
tary basis, the team said
Thursday.
With a blackout
ahetd dthe ame wiHl be
on local T

From wire reports


High Series Hdep --We're Back: 2840
High Game Men Anthony Brantley: 236
High Game Women Dale Reynolds: 190
High Series Men Chris Dailey: 622
High Series Women Dale Reynolds: 534

Wednesday Nighrt Mixed league


Team Standings

1) Smith's Supermarket
2) Crash & Burn
3) Marianna Office Supply
4) No. 9
5) Bruce's Crew
6) Adam's


W-L
3-1


Team Standings

1) Fireballs
2) Nina's Embroidery
3) Team No. 10
4) 2 Pair of Nutz
5) MariannaMetal
6) Try Hards
7) Melvin Painting
8) Double Trouble
930 Mrin .4


W-L
10-2
10-2
8-4
7-5
S7-5
5-7
4-8
4-8
390


High Team Game Marianna Office Supply: 917
High Team Series Smith's Supermarket: 2561
High Game Female Cindy Hightower: 201
High Game Male Aaron Walker: 230
High Series Female Cindy Hightower: 523
High Series Male Aaron Walker: 548

Tuesday Morning Coffee League


NO TICE: 0 F




The City of Marianna has
tentatively adopted a budget for
fiscal year 201 1 -201 2.


A public hearing to make a
FINAL DECISION on the budget
~AND TAXES will be held on

September 21, 201 1 at 5:01 p.m.
in the City Commission Roo~m,
2898 Gre Steet,

I #0 Ma00 00, Florida 32446. 1


Team Standings

1) Down Home Dental
2) James & Sikes
3) The A Team
4) ChampionTile
5) Jim's Buffet & Grill
6) Marianna Animal Hospital
7) KindelAwards
8) Marianna Metal
9) Gazebo
10) Pacers


W-L
15-5
15-5
13-7
12-8
11-9
9-11
8-12
7-13
6-12
- 4-16


Team Standings

1) Team No. 5
2) Three & A Half Men
3) Ouzts Again
4) Team No. 7
5) Marianna Truss
6) Team No. 6
7) Marianna Office Supply


W-L
12-4
11-5
10-6
9-7
7-9
3-13
3-13


Wigh Team Game Down Home Dental: 1004
Wigh Team Series -- Down Home Dental: 2788
'High Game Female Ruthie Barnes: 204
High Game Male Dan Harris: 231
High Series Female Ouida Brooks; 509
Wigh Series Male Dan Harris: 617

Tuesday Night Mixed League


High Team Game: Team No. 5: 942
High Team Seriee Marianna Truss: 268ll
High Men ~Game: Aaron Walker: 289
High Men Series: Jason Kindelspire: 744


Team Standings

1) D & D
2) We're Back
3) James Gang
4) Zero Cool
5) Oak Creek Honey
6) All State
7) Backdroods Bowlers
8) Frank & Marie+2


W-L
11-5
11-5
9-7
8-8
7-9
7-9
6-10
5-11


.-*THE PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET EXPENDITURES OF THE
THAN LAST YEAR'S TOTAL OPERATING EXPENDITURES.


CITY OF MARIANNA. ARE 8.7% MORE


ENTERPRISE
FUNDS




4,858,389
S18,803,413

36,500

S23,698,302


DESCRIPTION

ESTIMATED REVENUES:
Taxes (Less Ad Valorem)
Ad Valorem Taxes (2.9520 Mills)
Licenses & Permits -
Ilntergovernmental
Charges for Services
Fines & Forfeitures -
Miscellaneous
Reserves
TOTAL REVENUES


GENERAL
FUND

$2,868,372
S621,463
71,800
S938,406
757,306
34,400
47,000

5,338,747


TOTAL
BUDGET

$2,868,372
621,463.
71,800
5,796,795
19,560,719
34,400
83,500
83.250
29,037,049

1,098,143


30,135,192


sports
Highi School Football
Friday Gracevrille at
Sneads, 7 p.m.; Chipley at
Marianna, 7p.m.; ewahi-
tchka at Cottondale, 7 p.m.

Travel Ball Tryouts

h Paea fit Lady
team will continue to
Should individual tryouts in
'Alford for their 10U and
14U teams.
Pickup players for up-
coming fall tournaments
will also be sought after
for both teams.
25 2 std,mdaHl 8 0
yahoo.com.

Golf Tournament
The Plant Scholz
Chapter of the Gulf Power
'Iansformers has sched- .
uled its fourth annual '
charity golf tournament
for Sept. 24 at Florida
Caverns Golf Course.
The proceeds from the
tournament will benefit
needyrchildren in Jackson
County..
There will be three-man
teams, with cost at $60 per
player, including green
fees, two mulligans, riding
cart, and lunch.
Interested parties can
sign up at the golf course,
or call at 850-482-4257.
Companies interested in
sponsoring the event can
call 850-593-6421 for more
information.

Alumni Football
Games
There will be a full con-
tact alumni football league
held this winter.
The games are full pads
with officials, announc-
ers, and video crew, and
is open to all former high
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
footballusa.com.

Speed, Agility and
Conditioning Camp
Bionic Sports will hold a
Speed, Agility and Condi-
tioning camp on Tuesdays
and Thursdays at Integras
Therapy & Wellness Center
1Jfor youth boys and girls


Transfers in


1,098,143


TOTAL REVENUES, TRANSFERS
AND BALANCES

EXPEN DITU RES/EXPENSES:

General Government
Public Safety
Human Services
Culture & Re~creation
Physical Environment
Economic Environment
Transportation
Debt Service

TOTAL EXP.N DITU RES/EXPENSES

Transfers Out
Reserves

TbTAL APPROPRIATED EXPENDITURES
TRANSFERS AND BALANCES


6,436,890



2,082,725
2,177,000

346,793
50,000
263,000
1,256,805
180,200

6,356,523


80,367


$6,436,890


23,698,302


S2,082,725
2,177,000
12,304,428
S346,793
9,031,455
263,000
1,256,805
1,354,881

28,817,087

1,098,143
219,962


30,135,1 92


12,304,428

8,981,455


1,174,681

22,460,564

1,098,143
139,595


23,698,302


* TENTATIVE M'ILLAGE FOR AD VALOREM 2.9520 MILLS PER $1,000.
* THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED, AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE
OFFICE OF THE ABOVE MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY AS PUBLIC RECORD.


SIN .NGS TOR,


Just~l hanlJ'n h~our pl7t Pa~~lnam C
ba k ins.l~ as ....ust.r vlr e..n.:. 10a'se c.-a.

L .ffl '..aII e v~ Jlal 1.=' -p n


1111
'I' ''~^ , i
"
'i
'.L' i
..


wm.. mov~im~ hrachl.co~m


r~ct St


Bowrling Standings


NFT..I Brief


Monday Night Rollers


Texans-Dolphins
WOn't be blacked out
MIAMI The Miami
Dolphins have pur-
chased unsold tickets for
Sud' stome against
extending the team's 13-
year streak of not having
a home TV blackout.


Chipola Men's League


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.
Call Eric Pender for
more information at
850-284-2368.

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

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


Iii lhliO Mess, a JL Lhr
ecdll...js olj (01 1-,'


cula I-.'ffh lU'Ing ..nd





a. .o n -11




























___I~


___11__11___1___~__1_1111____111111___ _111


NOTICE OF

BUDGET H-EA RING


The Jackson County Board of
Commissioners has tentatively adopted a
budget for Fiscal Year 2011-12. A public
hearing to make a FINAL DECISION on
the budget AND TAXES will be held on:


Tuesday, September 20, 2011
5:01 P.MI.



The Jackson County Board of
Commissioners Meeting Room
Administration Building,
2864 Madison Street
Marianna, Florida


==~


I


CASH BALANCE BROUGHT FORWARD


.. 1 -1.43 1.960

5 16,871,679 S 29,617,357 5 1,795,737 5 100,500 $ 48.385,273



$ 8,719.722 5 1.638.023 $ 10j.357.745
4.166 885 8.332. 143 12.499~.028 ~
669.901 70.588 1.030.356 1.770.845 ~
236,46i3 13.396.766 13.633.229
752.312 1.644.850 2.397.162|
1.071.786 56 000~i 1.127.786
4443.930 376 257 480j 955 1.302.142
i.ise.753 284 4126 1.481.179I
609 680 2.1)51 991 2.761.671

$; 16,671.679 5 28.863.371 5 1.795 737 $ 47 330.787

200,r000r 753.986 100).500 1 054 486 ;'

5 16,871,679 S 29,617,357 S 1.795,737 $ 100,500 $ 48,385,273 |


L OSS
From Page lB
"But I told the kids I was
proud of them for the way
they came back from last
week. It would've been
easy to lie down and let
someone roll over us after
what happened (against
Graceville). But our line
played better, we cut down
on mistakes, and we did
what we were coached to
do. I'm proud of how they
fought and hung in there."
It's the second straight
week that the Pirates have
been shutout, but Graham
said there would not be
major changes made in the
coming gameS-
"We've just got to do
what we do and get more
efficient at it," he said. "In-
juries have depleted us,
and we don't have blazmng
speed on our team. We've
got one guy who can turn
it on (quarterback Josh
Taylor), but outside of that,
the speed is not there for
us to get outside and blow
up the scoreboard.
"But if the defense plays
the way it's supposed to
.play, we'll be fine. We'll
have some scoring oppor-
tunities; we just need tO
capitalize on them."


ESTIMATED REVENUES:
Taxes. Millage Per $1,000
Hd Valorem Taxes 7.1223
sales and U~se Taxes
Franchise Fees
Utilbly Services Fees
,L~sensjes Fees, and Permits
Inlargovernmenlai Revenue
ICharges for Services
Fines and Forfe.Iures
Interes t and Other Financing Sources

TOTAL REVENUES AND OTHER FINANCING SOURCES


EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES:
General Governmenial Services
Pubjirc SafetV
Ph LEal3 EnvyIronmental
Transportabon
Eiconomlc Erwironment
Human Seryices
c~ullture ana Recreallon
Dea~r siry~ces
Co~urt-Re~latedExpenatu~res

TOTAL EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES

ReiSEr'eS

TOTAL APPROPRIATED EXPENDITURES AND RESERVES


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2011 + 3BT


The Associated Press

TAMPA The Tampa Bay Buc-
caneers insist they haven't lost any
of the confidence that helped them
emerge as one of the NFI's biggest
feel-good stories of a year ago.
The league's youngest team
dropped it's season opener to De-
troit last week, raising questions
about whether the team has lost
some of the swagger that coach Ra-
heem Morris felt was a vital part of


winning 10 games in 2010.
In the aftermath of a 27-20 loss
that wasn't as close as the final score,
Morris said he felt some of the club's
young players "blinked" against the
Lions.
That viewpoint was not shared
by quarterback Josh Freeman, who
took responsibility for a slow offen-
sive start that placed an added bur-
den on the Bucs defense.
"I really don't feel like that was the
case. Did we get stuffed on first down


and second downs that put us in dif-
ficult situations on third down, yes,"
the third-year pro said. "But there
was never a time in that game where
we didn't feel like we could drive
down the field, score a touchdown,
get in a rhythm and win the game."
The Lions outgained the Bucs 147
yards to 4 in the opening quarter, put
together five scoring drives ofat least
70 yards and didn't allow the Bucs of-
fense to get into the end zone until
the final two minutes of the game.


Boyd sparked the scoring march
with a 30-yard run on the first play of
the third quarter, and Keys paid it off
with an 8-yard TD run six plays later
to make it 27-0 with 7:47 left in the
quarter.
Keys carried the ball just one more
time on Sneads' next possession be-
fore leaving the game with cramps in
both legs and not returning.
His teammates picked up the slack
in his absence, though, putting to-
gether a 21-play, 86-yard scoring
drive that consumed 11:43 of the

cl d capped it off with a 5-yard
touchdown run to make it 33-0 with
6:43 remaining in the game.
"It was a big win for us," Sneads
coach Don Dowling said after the
game. "They shut us down a little bit
early on, but the kids hung in there.
(Assistant coaches Jack Glover and
Andy Ward) found a weakness in the
middle of jay's defense, we made
the adjustment, and that's when
we started breaking off some big
runs."
The Pirates rushed for 483 yards as
a team, with Boyd adding 71 yards
on 12 carries, Jalon Daniels 43 yards
on 13 tries, Dontarius. Williams 26
yards on six rushes, and Reggie.Creel
21 yards on six carries,
But it was Keys' 305 that made the


biggest dent in the Royals' defense,
and the junior back now has rushed
for 626 yards and 11 touchdowns
through three games on nearly 10
yards per carry.
Though it's still early in the season,
the Sneads offensive line has tar-
geted a rounder number 2,000, as
in yards that it hopes to help Keys
amass by season's end.
"That's the goal," the junior back
said. "With .my offensive line,' any-
thing is possible. They~deserve the
credit. Without my line, I couldn't do

so field had 116 rushing yards on
15. carries to lead the Royals, who
fell to 1-2 on the season with the
lOSS.
The Pirates will try to make it4-0 on
Friday when they play horst to county
and now district rivals the Graceville
Tigers, who are still winless at 0-2 af-
ter being off this week.
But Dowling said his players must
not become overconfident, and
should keep its eye on what got them
to 3-0.
"Being 3-0 feels good, but ire've
got to stay grounded, and we've got
to stay focused," he said. "I know
Graceville has struggled a little bit,
but they're still a good squad, and
they're still a county rival, so we
know they're capable of beating its."


Graceville's Taylor McDaniel returns the ball ui A gm
against Marianna.






Bethlehem mn 5


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jdfloridan.com

The Graceville Lady
Tigers improved to 4-3
overall and 3-2 in district
play Thursday night with
a five-set win over the
Bethlehem Lady Wildcats
in Graceville. ~
Bethlehem was domi-
nant in the first set, a
25-10 victory, before the
Lady Tigers bounced
back to take. the second
set 25-23.
It was Bethlehem in the
third with a 25-22 win be-
foire Graceville responded
by winning the fourth 25-
19 to force a fifth and final
set.
In that frame, it was the
Lady Tigers pulling out
a 15-7 win to earn the


match victory.
Taylor McDaniel led
Graceville's attack with 17
kills, while Wynlterra Pitt-
man added 11, and Tiara
Sorey and Caitlin Miler
four apiece.
Miller and Kaylee
Vaughn each led GHS
with 12 service points,
while Sorey had 1.1 and a
team-best five ace serves.
Miler also had three
ace serves, while~ McDan-
iel, Vaughn, and Pittman
each added two.
Sorey and Vaughn had
two digs each to .lead
Graceville.
The Lady Tigers will
next take on Wewahitch-
ka on Tuesday in Gracev-
mle, and stay home Thurs-
day for a match with
Sneads.


half, Michael Mader's -extra point
making it 12-7.
That's where the score remained
until halftime, but Liberty County
added another touchdown midway
through the third period to go up
19-7.
MHS answered by forging a 10-
play, 80-yard drive of its own, with
Mader finding Owens for a 5-yard
.touchdown pass at the start of the
fourth quarter to make it 19-13. .
Marianna had a chance to take
the lead with just over two minutes
left in the fourth when faced with a
4th and 5 from inside the Liberty red
zone.
However, an incomplete pass from
Mader turned the ball over on downs
to Liberty, which forced MHS to use


up its timeouts to try to get the ball
back.
The visiting 'Dawgs did get one
last crack at it with 30 seconds left,
but they turned the ball back over
on downs four plays later to end the
game.
Chris Bowers led Mariarmna in the
losing effort with 120 yards on 19
carries, while Holmes added 63 yards
on 12 rushes.
Mader completed 8 of20 passes for
128 yards, a touchdown, and an in-
terception, and Roderick Copeland
had four catches for 60 yards.
Marianna will next play host to
the Chipley Tigers on Friday at 7
p.m., while Liberty County will tray-
el to Eastpoint to take on Franklin
County.


and I think they were living on that,"
the coach said. "They thought they
didn't have to practice hard, and
they foitmd out that the way they
practiced on Tuesday and Wednes-
day is the way they played Thursday.
We just didn't show up.
"Liberty County played real well.
They played hard and executed their
offense real well. Wre played about


half of a football game."
Fortunately for the Tigers, they'll
get a chance to rectify the perfor-
mance ~when they play host to the
very same Bulldogs on Thursday in
Graceville.
"The good news is we've got them
comirig to our place, so we'll see if
we can learn from this and do some-
thing about it," Wertenberger said.


I


BUDGET SUMMARY
COUNTY OF JACKSON FISCAL YEAR 2011-12


" THE PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET EXPENDITURES OF THE JACKSON COUNTY BOARD OF
COMMISSIONERS ARE 1.2% MORE THAN LAST YEAR'S TOTAL OPERATING EXPENDITURES.


SPECIAL
GENERAL REVENUE ENTERPRISE
FUND FUND FUND


DEBT
SERVICE
FUND


TOTAL
BUDGET


5 2.735.861 5 10.395 006 $


612.862 $


100i.500i 5h 13~.844.722


3.575.298 6,033.657
6.058,698


9.608,955
6i.058.698
980.0100
3.287,453
420.000
7.946.268t
4.665 800
14 1.910


98i0.000
1.565.984
420,(000


1.721.469


4,859.250 3.087,018
2.614.250 1,075.800


975.750

20,7 25


26i.140
9489 ar


1 15.770
1 12 939 (7


T'HE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED, AND/OR FINAL BUDGESAEOIE IN TE OFFIC OF HE AOVE ENTONEDTAXIG AUHORIY A
LA PUBLIC RECORD.


Buccaneers search for answers


From Page 1B
The Pirates won their first two
games over Franklin County and
Cottondale with relative ease, but
appeared to be in for~ more of battle
against the Royals early on. .
Jay moved the ball well into Sneads
territory on its first two possessions,
but turned it over on downs on one
drive, and had a Connor Weeks pass
intercepted by the Pirates' Joe Boyd

onad tok advantage of another
Royals turnover on a fumble by Ricky
Cofield early in the second quarter,
turning it into points with a 3-yard
touchdown run by Keys with 9:50 left
in the half.
The Pirates took over at their owMn
8-yard line on their next possession,
but needed just one play to make a
return trip to the end zone thanks to
a 92-yard run by Keys.
A 57-yard TD run by Keys on
Sneads' next possession put the Pi-
rates up 21-0 and put Keys over 200
yards with 4:34 still left in the first
half.
The score remained there into
the lialftime break, but the Pirates
quickly added to their lead with their
opening drive of the second half.


SMH
From Page 1B
Harold Armstrong paid it off for
Liberty County with a short touch-
down run with 4:57 left in the first
quarter. '
The extra point was blocked by
Kenny Owens, leaving the host Bull-
dogs up 6-0.
Liberty County went ahead 12-0
late in the first quarter by taking ad-
vantage of another Marianna turn-
over, this time on an interception
that was returned well into MHS
territory.
Marianna got its first points when
Hakeem Holmes scored on a 5-yard
TD run with nine minutes left in the


TI er
From Pag 1B

But Wertenberger said that his
players seemed a bit too happy with
their performance against the Pi-
rates, and that showed in Thursday's
loss.
"We had the big win over Sneads,






















































FIshinrg Retport


Rain, cooler




bwe~athner proves


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o www.jcfloridan.com


74B e SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18. 2011


I'm wondering if maybe
there is such a thing as
reincarnation. The more
I consider it, the more
likely it seems. Could I
have once been a fat, ugly
Mississippi River channel
catfish caught by Huck
and im from the shores of
Jackson's Islan~d? Could I
one da-Y become a big blue
or flathead, pursued by
grizzled, tobacco-chewing
kindred spirits with cheap
tackle and warped, leaky
boats? Not a bad begin-
ning or ending from my
point of view.
On the other hand, may-
be I'm'just dreaming; one
of those late-night reveries
brought on by indigestion,
perhaps. Now that I think
about it, those chittlins 1
had for dinner did smell a
lot like stinkbait.


ing of countless piscato-
rial species. I have heard .
many of these noble
finned creatures referred
to admiringly as "beauti-
ful," "lovely," even "breath-
taking." Never once have
I heard the catfish so
affectionately described.
Recollections of my own
less-than-lovely person-
age being likewise lauded
are equally unremnem-
bered. Such a slight is fine
by the catfish. He is what
he is. It is fine by me as
well, as those with occa-
sion to hang superlatives
on me are for the most
part male. Given to such
emotion,- these gentlemen
would bear close scrutiny
on dark lonely nights in
fishing camp.
The much-maligned cat-
fish belongs to an aquatic


nether world: deep, dark -
haunts mysteriously
cloaked in mud anid slime;
I, too, have frequented
dark places to which
slime was no stranger,
particularly in restrooms
and kitchens. Myi ample
posterior; too, is often
coated with mud, usually
when I sit on a riverbank
to schmooze with catfish.
We tend toward laziness,
Mr. Whiskers and I. We lie
inactive for hours at a time
until hunger forces us to
prowl. It doesn't matter
thait his hideaway is a
bankside hole or logjam
andl mine a sofa or easy
chair. The attitude is the
same. The expending of
energy is only practiced
when absolutely neces-
sary. When we get togeth-
er, he awakeris only long


enough to take my bait. I
animate myself o nl) \ he does, after a long, re~lai-
ing, rod-watching wait.
The catfish disdains cos-
metic trappi ngs.CouLsin
Tarpon ma\! be ewejl himl-
selfwith -calv "l' ing" that
glisten, i Cousin Rainbow may
bedeck himself in fashion-
able, multi-hued.splendor.
Mr. Whiskeri isj $E~ more
subdued Gral .s,'groll-ns
and yellovs ~uit him just
fine, thanks, and he shuns
"jewelry" altogether. He
is comfortable in hij own
skiri. As I am in mine. I : .
gave up the flashy scales
long ago.
Lately, I've been doing
some thinking, a dis-
turbing and sometimes
dangerous undertaking for
weird-brained organisms.


I think because
Sw e have m uch inafs co f r e
common. Unlike trout
or purist dry fly trout an-
glers, the catfish and I are
no gentlemen. In contrast
to the beloved largemouth
bass, we are not hugely
loved by an adoring
public. Our few sincere
admirers are not especial-
ly vocal, preferring even,
more times than not, to
remain anonymous.
Catfish, like Korne-
gays, are simple souls.
They do not require their
advocates to don a mint's
worth of fishing attire and
equipment from high-end
outdoor catalogs and are
quite content to demand
no other offerings save
hook, line and bait. Mr.
Whiskers shuns most .
artificiallures, prefer-
ring flesh, living or dead,
and noxious concoctions
that boggle the mind and
overwhelm one's sense of
smell. Appetite-wise, he
is apt to eat things from
which his fishy brethren
turn away en masse. So


BobI~orne ir
Outdoors Colum is

are Kornegays.
Neither catfish nor cat-
fishermen make fun of my
cheap tackle, my1J warped,
leaky boat, or the fact it
is not logical that I smell
like I do and am still alive.
I am, on the contrary,
a hero in their unique
realm. My homemade
stinkbait is Mr. Whiskers'
gourmet fare and to fellow
anglers I am Merlin, prac-
ticing black-arts alchemy
concocting a magic potion
that is the envy of all who
inhale it, at least after they
regain, consciousness. The
garlic and the cheese is
the kicker, fellas. And let
the chicken guts "season"
awhile before adding
them.
I have in my time caught
or witnessed the catch-


The morning and eve-
ning catfish bite is fair on
the flats.
Bream fishing is fair to
good on crickets and red
wigglers.
LAKE ANDREWS/
CHATT~AHOOCHEE
RIVER
Fishing on the river is
generally slow. Catfish can
be caught in the tailwa-
ters losing prepared baits,
frozen shad,' or live earth-
worms. Most individual
fish are said to be "pan-
size"' -at~ best. Catfishing
from the banks at night is
a good option.
Bass fIshing might be
worth a try early an~d late
in the day. Some topwatrer
action is reported up and
down the river. You may
also wish to throw a worm
or deep crankbait near the
~mouths of creeks when the
topwater bite wanes.
Bream are biting fairly
well for a few aliglers drift-
ing along steep bluff walls
and drop-fishing crick-
ets. 10Iixed stringers of
redbreasts and bluegills
have been taken in this
fashion. A few shellcrack-
.ers may come to hand as
well if offered wigglers or
redworms.


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


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injured in Sunday's season
opener.
Cox missed practice
all week. So did Kamp-
man, who is recovering
from reconstructive knee
surgery.
Lewis and Hill returned
to practice in a limited ca-
pacity Friday, but coach
Jack Del Rio isn't counting
on either of them to play
against the Jets.
If they can't go, tight end
Zach Miller and rookie re-
ceiver Cecil Shorts likely
would have expanded
roleS.


The Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE The
Jacksonville Jaguars will
be without defensive start-
ers Derek Cox and Aaron
Kampman against the
New York Jets and could
be without tight end Mar-
cedes Lewis and receiver
Jason Hil.
Cox (chest) and Kamp-
man (knee) were ruled out
Friday. Lewis (calf) and Hill
(hip) were listed as doubt-
ful on the team's injury
report.
Cox, Lewis and Hill were


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Panama City 2694 Highway 77,
(850)769-1616


Panama City Beach 101 Bluefish Dr,
(Space J125),
(850)236-8176


Purchase of Unlimited Messaging plan required. Available with select plans. International long distance calls and International roaming calls not included. Calls to directory
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Limited-time offer. Subject to wireless customer agrmt. Credit approval req'd. Activ. fee $36/iine. Coverage & sves, including mobile broadband, not avai everiywhere. Geographic.
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store or visit att.com for details and coverage map. Early Termination Fee (ETF): None if cancelled during first 30 days, but a $35 restocking fee may apply; after 30 days, ETF up
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marks contained herein are the property of their respective owners.


Do you have'Cute K~ids'?
Email your 'Cute Kids*' photos to editorial@jcfloridan.com,
-n: W; them to P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447 or bring them
by our offices at 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.
*12 years or under, .I i', _tr:,.: ~...a County ties. Include child's
full name, parents' narne(s) and city of residence. This is a free
servicec. All entries subject to editing.


SPORTS


MCr. Whisker s and I ar ea lot alike


Carll ANY U.S.




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In/heil .\/ou buy AT& tT's unlimited messaging plan. ;
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LAKE SEMINOLE
Bass fishing is fair. Rain
and cooler temperatures
have improved fish activ-
ity to some degree.~ Fish
continue to hold in deep
water, wherever the -shad
schools are. Deep ledges
near grassy areas are good
target spots. Find fish with
deep crankbaits and then
switch to a. Carolina-rig
for the best results. Fishing
jerkbaits on points may
also pay off.
Crappies are showing a
slight increase in activity
with the overall lower tem-
peratures and the upswing
in baitfish movement.
Catfish are active. Morn-
ing and evening are good
times and live earthworms
are the best baits right
now.
Bluegills are-biting rea-
sonably well, on crickets.
LAKE EUFAULA
Bass are fair with the larg-
est concentrations of fish
still on the deeper ledges.
Ledges near the: main river
channel are boest and Caro-
lina-rigs are the recom-
mended offering. Look for
spots with ample current
flow. Flipping blow-downs
and fishilig deep-running
crankbaits may also pay
off. Minimal actio11 in the
shallows .may be found
using frog-type baits and
pigs.
Crappies ,remain gener"
ally slow, but some activity
is reported on the deeper
creek ledges.


COX, Kampman out; Lewis,

Hill doubtful for Jaguars


Rethink Possible.





























c' -CHICPOLA COLLEGE

CRHIM1NAL JUSTICE
TRAINING CENTER

CrOSSOVer from Corrections
to Law Enforcement
Academy Statts: October 3, 2011
Monday Friday
5:30 p.m. 9:30 p~m.
AL & GA residence: NO out ofstate tuition
Call (850) 718-2493 for more information


111111~1_1~ 1~_111~


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2011 + 5B ps


SPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


it 8-0, and the Bullpups got
the ball right back when
Nolen rolled the dice with
an onside kick that MMS
recovered.
Couch then found the
end zone for the first time
when he went around the
left end on a fourth and
2 play and scored with
2:33 on the first quarter
clock.
After a Dontreal Pittman
interception got the ball
back for .the Bullpups at
their own 9, Couch took off
again for a 91-yard TD run
with 6:05 left in the first
half.

ve Medu Hh aont ply
make it 22-0 Marianna.
nAfter a f blic on th i
Bullpups defense held
strong and stopped Port
St. Joe on downs.
Two plays later, it was


Herman Williams in the
end zone again on a 78-
yard TD run off right
tackle.
Anton Williams scored
on a QB keeper for the 2-
point play to make it 30-0.
Herman Williams added
his second TD run of the
night from 44 yards out on
the Bullpups' first play of


the second half to make it
36-0.
Couch then scored the
final MMS touchdown in
unconventional fashion,
coming back in the game
to punt, and then racing
down the sideline for an
80-yard TD run when the
PSJ rush kept him from
getting the punt off.


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent~jcfloridan.com

In their first test against a
combination squad of sev-
enth- through ninth-grad-
ers, the Marianna Bullpups
passed with flying colors,
The Bullpups got huge
nights from Quattre Couch
and Herman Williams to
breeze by the Port St. Joe
Sharks junior high team
42-30 Tuesday night in a
game that wasn't nearly as
close as the final outcome,
Couch rushed for 219
yards and three touch-
downs, and Williams added
162 yards ad two tou h
the Bullpups, who piled up
470 hyard (H total offense
Wiliams and Couch ac-
counted for two touch-
down apiece in the first
half to help the Bullpups
take a 30-0 lead into the
halftime break.
"I would have never ex-
pected that," Marianna
coach Hunter Nolen said
after the game. "I've very
proud of my guys. We were
better this time than the
last time. It shows that our
hard work is paying off."
The Bullpups are now
3-0 on the season and ap-
pear so far to be as strong
as any of their previous
undefeated squads.
Much of that is thanks to
the explosiveness of Couch


SMARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Will Smith runs the ball for the Bulipups against the Eagles


the first quarter.
Will Smith scored the 2-
point conversion to make


and Williams, with assis-
tance from backfield mate
Alex Edwards.
."Those are our two lead-
ers," Nolen said of Couch
and Williams. "What more
can you say about those
guys? Those are my horses,
and they did a great job
like they usually do. Alex
Edv~rards does a great job
for us as well, and the of-
fensive line is opening up
some holes for them."
Mariann~a wasted lit-
tle time jumping on top
Thursday night, scoring
on a29-yard halfback pass
from Williams to Aaron
Williams with 4:25 left in


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BY DUSTIN KCENT
'dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Marianna Lady Bull-
dogs lost their third match
of the season Thursday
night at home, falling to
Pensacola Catholic in three
sets.
The Crusaders took the
match by scores of 25-7,
25-6, and 25- 16 in a domi-
nant performance.
Marianna coach. Belin-
da Christopher said that
Ca 1li p avd ttoube a


"They're very consis-
tent," she said. "They're
a very strong team, and
they're always tough to
compete against. We just
seemed like we were off.
Our serving, transition, of-
fense, hitting, defense, just
everything was off. It was
an off night. We'll have to
look at what we need to fix
and get better for the next
match."
The Lady Bulldogs have
an especially young team
this year, and Christopher
said that they perhaps al-
lowed the Crusaders affect
their confidence.
"We're always a little in-
timidated by Catholic," she
said. "They've always had a
strong program and sound
players. They play year-


round, and their've got kids
that have been playing
since they were 10 years
old. Right now, they've got
several years experience
on us.
"We just need to look at
the film, work on some of
our weaknesses, and go
from there."
Linsey Basford led Mari-
anna with five service
points, while Aerial Folsom
had four service points and
an ace, and Ashtin McMil-
lan the service points
Tia Bass added one kill
for Marianna.
The Lady Bulldogs were
scheduled to play in a tour-
nament in Chipley on Sat-
urday, and travel to Sneads
on Monday to take on the
Lady Pirates at 5 p.m., and
6 p.m.
Christopher said she was
expecting another tough
match on Monday.
"Sneads is a very strong
program, and they've got a
very good team this year,"
the coach said. "(Sneads
coach) Sheila (Roberts)
does a real good job with
her team.
"They've got a bunch of
seniors, alot leadership,
and some very solid play-
ers. It will be tough, but
maybe we can compete
with them."


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SUNDAY IVIORNING I AFTERNOON .. SEPTEMBER 18, 2011
6':00 6:30 17:00 7:30 18:00 8:30 9:00 19:30 10:00110:30/11:0011 :30/12:00112:30 1:00 1 :30 2:00 2:30 3:00 13:30 /4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
2 g susytown IBusytown lNers jCBS News Sunday Momning ar jNation jSuspects jFacing FL Th NFL Today (Live) NFL Football: Jacksonville Jaguars at New York Jets. (N) (Live)~ ENFL Football: Houston Texans at Miami Dolphins. Sun Life Stadium.
3 8 Ministries /Outdoos /Baptst jYes Lord ICBS News Sunday Momning W /Nation /Danger jHorseland h NFL Today (Lve) /NFL Football: Jacksonvile Jaguars at New York Jets. (N) (Uve) 9 INFL Football: Houston Texans at Miami Dolphins. Sun Life Stadium.
58 gWall SL Matthews ~Today (N) (InStereo) ICommunty Church /Meet the Press~ EMethodist Paid Prog. iPaid Prog. /Paid Prog. lBig Break IPGA Tour Golf BMW Championship, Final Round. From Lemont, Ill. (N) (In Stereo Live) rrr NesBC News
m g Th Law Show GOood Momling IComerstone/Hagee his Week-Amanpour StDominic s Church ICatholic jDokken PadProg. Paid Prog. jPaid Prog. IPaid rog. Paid Prog. /Paid Prog. I~peout (in Stereo) /Wpotl~ee)jBNew
10 g Paid Prog. jFor Hope IPald Prog. lVan impe IPrase 1Bethel jNorthside Baptist /Fox News Sunday /FOX NFL Sunday (N) JNF Football: Regional Coverage. (N) (In Stereo Uive)~ /T OT IEnglish Premier League SoccerHolod
11 g Cudlous Catin the 1Super TDinosaur IFetchl /Thomas /Dimension Capitol Crossroad Fla. Face jMet ghlin IGlobe Trekkrer IGospel Music of the Stailer Brothers Ea jSteps to incredible Healthi-Joel jMagic Moments: Best of 50s Pop
7SHOW I'GrossAnatomy' InsidmethNFLE NASCAR "Thitsf(200B)LaceByChauirt.'R' T7heSmid f Ath (2010) Tr~iggeren'* h (2002)Nheil Marrissey. "IbrlfsGrea(estDed'(209)'R'~ "TeHurtLockef Ah (2008) JeremyRenner. R hirt'
14NICK Parents I.U.F.F. IFanboy /Sponge. Sponge. 1Sponge. 1Sponge. ISponge. /The Fairly OddParents j~nx Club (lnStereo) lICarty jiarly IlCarly IICarly I~ctorious Victorious IBigTime IBig Time Sog.Sog.Sog.Ial
16TBS "A~mericarr~e:BarxfCamp' I'AmerianPie2Wh (2001, Comedy) "'American WeddingY* (2003,Comedy) : Friends IMLB TBS IMLB Baseball: Tampa Bay Rays at Boston Red Sox. Fenway Park. (N) IFriends /Friends JWakiing CralsersU**
7HBO I~celige'Att (202) PG' f7eaf~lmenHaveCurves'm8 247 Itualss&Dogs /GvcylatomRealTime/BillMaher 14Devr`** (201pPG-13 gB MI~stWrighfkt% {2010) lYorque'** (2004)'PG-13' 7fereafter** (2010) M
18ESPN2 Spo~rtsr IFootball Scoreboard /NFL NASCAR Now (Live) IOutlsde IReporters /SportsCtr /Fantasy Footal Now (N)Iv) (iv)Auto Racing IWBA Basketball: First Round, GameP 2WNBA Basketball
19ESPN Foot Fnal NFL ISpotsCenter (N) (Uve) IOutside IReporters /Sportscenter (N) (Live) /Sunday NFL Countdown (N) (Live)~ ENASCAR Countdown INASCAR Racing: Sprint Cup: Geico400. From Chicagoln Seday n JolletII. pot y Sorsentr N)(Lve
20CSS /Pald Pog. lLose IPaid Prog. /Paid Prog. IPaid Prog. IPaid Prog. /Pro Foot IFootball ICollege Football: Coastl Carolina at Georgia. IWomen's College Volleyball ICollege Football: Mississippi at Vandertnit jCollege Football
21DSN IMikey Mouse Mkickey jPirates clPhineas IPhineas jGood Slhaken it NFarlm TFarm "f6 Mhes'+**h(2010) G' Good IShaken it haken It ANTFarm Phiness IANTFarm ANT Farm ANTFarmGod od
22MAX (WhatAboutBob? "faeptfort**th (200) LeonardoDiCaprio.'PG-13 .IShe'sOutofMyLeague'* s (2010)R fBigSlanr'** (20D7)4P FFW tkn's~lever**+ (200)'PG-1BEW ~ TheWo46mn"AAA* (2010,Honor)'R SniperP{20) R'
23TNT 1Law &Order /Lawa &Order ILaw & Order ILaw & rder Slave" /Law & Order I'Cind~erela ManY *A AA (205, Biography) Russell1 Crowe.L~ M *A BeauffId~indkk** (2001;Biography) Russell Crowe. a 'Sihawshank R.
24DISC IPaidProg. ~entezen J. Osteen in Touch ICurlosity (inStereo) /Auction IAuction /Sons of Guns n !American Chopper ~mrican Chopper IAmerican Chopper IAmerican Chopper /American Chopper~ American Chopper IArea 51 Military base.
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40TVLND Te Nanny h Nanny (In1 Stereo) I~e Nanny Fe Nanny Ihe Nanny Ihe Nanny Fe Nanny Ihe Nanny /Extreme Makeover: Home Edition IExtreme Makeover ICleveland ICleveland ICleveland ICleveland ICleveland ICleveland ICleveland IHot in ClevelandCevln
43CNN2 IHLNNews Clark Howard IHLN News IClark Howard IHLN News IDr. Drew
45CNN INewsroom Gupta ICNN Sunday Moming /State of theUnion IFareed Zakaria GPS /Reliable Sources (N) /State of the Union IFareed Zakaria GPS ICNN Newsroom (N) IYour Money (N) CNN Newsroom (N) ICNN Newsroom (N) ICNN Newsroom (N)
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SUNDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT SEPTEMBER 18, 2011

6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:3~90 90 9:30 110:00110:3011 :00;11: 3012:00r~-12:0 1:00 ~~1:3 |2:030 0 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:307 5:00 /5.30
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54 gFootball Night JNFL Football: Philadelphia Eagles at Atlanta Falcons. Georgia! Dome. (N)~ `i INews IUgly Betty (inStereo) IGrey's Anatomy3 0 Extra (InStereo)EEl IPaid Prog. IPald Prog. IPaid Prog. IShepherd's Chapel /Early Tdy INewsChannel7 Today
(D gFunniest Home Videos IExtreme Makeover 12020 A family trapped in their edrin winter. 1News ILaw Call ICriminal Mlnds~ aBrothers & Ssters INUMB3RS (InStereo) IPaldProg. IABC World News Now (N)r E Morning INews13 This Moming
109Countdown 163rd Primetime Emthy Awards (N) (In Stereo Live) as ~Op. House Scrubs a Closer [in Friends IFriends ITwo Men ~wo Men IThe Closerag Judge B. IJudge B. /Shepherd's Chapel IPadrg
11D gMagic INature (In Stereo) E (DVS) (Gmat Performances (i (Clrque du Solell- Flowersin the Desert IGreat Prformancesl W Crque du Solell Flowers In the Desert IWashing ISky island ITavis Smiley Reports ICIlfford IWild Krait
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26USA ILaw &Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU /Law &Order: SVU 'Law &Order: SVU IAction Sports 0ii IAction Sportsm E ILaw rdr Q awder:C a OdrC
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43CNN2 The Joy Behar Show Showbiz Tonight IDr. Drew TheJoy Behar Show IWeekend Mysteries IShowb~izTonight IDr. Drew IMomning Express

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MONDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON SEPTEMBER 19, 2011
6~06:0 0 7:00 7:301 8:00 ~8:30 9:00 9:30 10:010:0:3011:00111:30(12:0012 :30 1: 1~-1-320 2:00 2:3 3:00 |3:30 4:00 ]4M3 5:00 5:530
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5 g Newschannel 7 Today [Today Paula Abdul; Kendra Wilkinson. (N) (In Stere6) WE IDays of our Lives (N) N~ews ? at Noon IRachael Ray (N) IE /Millionaire JJeopardylThe Doctors limiEllen DeGeneres Nw BCNw
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45CNN 1(5:00) American Moming (N) lin CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) ICNN Newsroom (N) The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer (N)
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MONDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT SEPTEMBER 19, 2011
6:00 6 :30 17:00 17:30 18:00 8:30 9*00 9:30_1 1:00:301:001: 3012:0012:3 1:00 |1:30 |2:00 2:30 |3:003 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30!
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~6B + SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2011


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


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NEA Crossword Puzzle


check out the"s nttRtg Cro swr 4 uzzles" books
I ~at QuillDriverBooks.comI


Ente'rata~;irnxnen Outlook (



Ar test changes name



to Metta World Peace
The Associated Press

LOS ANGEILES Ron Artest's bid to be-
come Mr. World Peace was delayed, but
not denied. r
A court commissioner granted the Lak- :
ers forward's request to officially change n~
his name to Metta World Peace on Friday,. )
three weeks after the bid was blocked be-
cause Artest had unpaid traffic tickets.
Ar test, 31, did not attend a brief hearing
Friday. --
Superior court spokeswoman Patricia
Kelly said that Artest's new last name will
be World Peace.
His publicist, Courtney Barnes, said the
player chose Metta because it is a tradi-
tional Buddhist word that means loving B II i
and kindness toward all.
"Changing my name was meant to in- .
spire and bring youth together all around
the world," World Peace said in a state-
ment. released after the hearing. "After
this short delay, my tickets have been THEASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTo
paid and I'm glad that it is now official." This March 25 photo shows Los Angeles
He requested the change in June, citing Lakers forward Ron Artest celebrating dfter
only personal reasons. He is scheduled to dunking the ball during the first half of their
appear on the next season of "Dancing NBA basketball game against the Los Angeles
With the Stars." Clippers, in Los Angeles.


Ask~6i~a IVr.ar Know~ca~F-it-all '361


NEA Cross wordi Pua ale


PLramP~e"s IMa~rl~x


Check out the "ut Right Cr% s wd uzzles" books
| at QuillDriverBooks.com .|


____~ I____~_____~_________


9-19 @ Q2011 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


CELEBRITY( CIPHER .
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptogram sdre createdhirom qeuro 1 ss by fam us people, past and present.
TODAY CLUE: Fequals M
" H X'R D SY LLM XAH LN XADX KATL D
F DL ADR L 'X DLMXAH LN BL TDJ XA X B
KB JJ M D VBY X, AT NBTR BSS .DL G NTX R
F DJ JHT G ." J BVT JX SJ BRX

"The person who seeks all their applause from outside has their happiness in
another'skeeping." -Dale Carnegie
(c) 2011by NEA, Inc. 9-17


Opening lead: ? ?


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2011 +<'BT 7


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Iforos~ope

IdRGO (ug 23Sep

tivated by someone you
meet for the first time.


-"B iseS yo mke i
cluding to those in your
own family*
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-NoU,
22) There are some in-
dications that you could
want to take credit for
something done by an-
other. Don't do it,
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) You might un-
realistically feel that you
can't have a good time
without spending a lot of
money.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22.
Jan.19) Dress can be an
unreasonable indicator
as to who and what you
are, but there are always
those who will judge.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Someone who is
playing the field could
take seriously what you
consider to be a harm-
`less flirtation.
PISCES (Feb. 20-Marc~h
'20) tDon't hesitate to
say no to a friend who is
trying to draw you into
"n a"coii tna bdees
ARIES (March 21-April
.19) When socializing
with an influential friend,
emphasize that you're
doing so purely .from
motives of friendship.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) In your involve-
ments with others, keep
your balance byi not see-
ing yourself as either su-
perior or inferior.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) Even if you think it
is your last resort, do not
request any favors from a
known mlanip~ulator.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) If you have- some
special plans, you should
be careful not to force
any reluctant parties

aLE (uy 2-ug. 22)
.- Don't try to pawn off
onto others any jobs that
are your responsibility. *





Today is the 261st day
of 2011 and the 90th day
of summer.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In
1850, Congress passed
the Fugitive Slave Act,
which allowed slave
owners to reclaim slaveS
who had escaped to free
states.
In 1947, under Nation-
al Security Act reorga-
nization, the Air Force
became an indepen-
dent branch of the U.S.
military.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS:
Samuel Johnson (1709-
84), writer/lexicog-
rapher; Greta Garbo
(1905-90), actress; Agnes
DeMille (1905-93), danc-
er/choreographer; Jack
Warden (1920-2006),
actor; Robert Blake
(1933- ), actor; Frankie
Avalon (1940-), singer;
Ryne Sandberg (1959-),
baseball player; James
Gandolfini (1961-),
actor; Lance Armstrong
(1971- ), cyclist.
TODAY'S FACT: The
National Security Act
of 1947 established the
CentrallIntelligence .
Agency (CIA).
TODAY'S QUOTE: "I had
rather be right than be
President." Henry
Clay
TODAY'S NUMBER:
42,733 -number of en-
tries in Samuel Johnson'S
Dictionary of the English
Lan uae, which he


sperit eight years com-
piling and published in
1755


HU EHIEIRIA I BILIL
SIRIA RIANIDO OLIO



FIEETSA OPT IMIST
ANI IEROU T OA RU
DEER ISORE T WAI


is cain's 33 Great
18 t m 35 e hockey
20Soadato 38 rovsor's
21~M~ake a 40 ndustrial
22 C t r 42 a orect
sweater 43As time -
23C undndg- 44 ircle size
24 Puff in 46 the line
25 s:U~~ 47 Padl)
moey 48 moassur
26 Late tennis 49Where
29 u er the Hon
colonist 50 Comics
31Sors I 51 yurve


4 Terrible
7 Flat-topped



products
14C as
16 Oasis
abode
17 ---tooth d
t ger
holdrs
29 SN fii r
flo
21 Lived
27Su r ans r
28 Madd a
web '
3 As endes
existence
34 ust b
36 Ernesto
Gueara
cone
ucy's al tcy
do$


div rit
45 Gaucho's
rope




53Pagoda
feature


56 E figure
57 Place to
winter
DOWN
1 nural
2 dr.
wader
3 Lo r ite
4 Scottish
5 ced such
6 Female
7 tope
8 Stea r
9 Heirs,
10Hl builder
12 House
sellers ,


BY GARY CLOTHIER
break in 1988 in "Mystic
Pizzp" and "Satisfaction."
She's gone on to become
one of the most popular
actresses in Hollywood.

aWhat became
Sof Cary Grant's
Daughter with
Dyan Cannon? L.M.,
NAPLES, FLA.
Answer* Jennifer Diane
Grant was born in 1966
~when Cary Grant was in
his early 60s. Her parents
divorced when she was 2
years old, but she claims
she had a close relation-
ship with her father for
the rest of his life. (He


QgAre Julia Rob-
erts and Eric
.:Roberts sib-
lings? -L.A., SAN DIMAS,
CA.IE
Answer: They are. Eric
Anthony Roberts was born
in April 1956 in Biloxi,'
Miss. Sister and actress
Lisa Roberts Gillan was
born in January 1965 in
Decatur, Ga. Julia was
born in October 1967 in
Smyri~a, Ga. As a pet lover,
Julia wanted a career as a
veterinarian as she grew
up. ~After witnessing the
success her br-other had at
acting, she changed career
paths and got her first


died in 1986.) Despite
her father's wishes, she
became an actress seven
years after his death when
she played a recurring role
in the television drama
"Beverly Hills, 90210." She
later appeared in variety
shows and several mov-
ies. In 2011, her memoir
"Good Stuff: A Reminis-
cence of My Father, Cary
Grant" was published. She
married TV producer and
director Randy Zisk, but
that marriage ended in
divorce after three years
in 1996. She gave birth to
a son, Cary Benjamin, in
August 2008.


@ 2011 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


Answer to Previous Puzzle


ACROSS
4 H sde own
helmet
8 rtckubp
is so on foot
14 Notable
15 ecade
16 rnikova

28a ~s:)
20 Nave
neighbor
21 syr no
22RV haven
rama e

drawer
Bs auns au's
32 Robin's
34 oclist -
sumac
35 Might -
36Taloe cover
3Tre bare
40 AII dads
-2 Rd cup
sport


45 Stale,
49 ashabard

ventilated
sA Narrow
55 In m
56 ri ly
57Desk tem

59 Dc hrow
DOWN
2 Pa tically
forever
3 orkrpar
5 Sn inal
numeral
6 Botender
sitter
8 Do another
(hyph.)
9 Poets
10 shome
12 Viceotr
17"Eraser"
199tarRosen-
kavalier',


RI P B
F BI AIU
DI SSAGIR
SABENS
DELT S
BRNIESEI
P Y LONI
L \INATTM
OREO GOI


22 Eager
SHemisphere
alliance
24 Messy
25 braws a
26 He dum
27 Rtun the
28 College
credit
29Mta~terfront
31 IPaperback .
33 Motel
35 I .n Vgd
36 Shade-
lovers


AD MIEIS
TIO AIV O 1
TII I I
EEAINN
DUID
AIURIORIA
NI IISE




ON(G ER E
PIG D E 11
38 Kind of

killer
41 Sin rs
42Trail mix
43 "Garf eld'
4Dan deal
Shame"
47Gullet
I0D ptfo
51 S eaker
52 ockey's
Olkkanen


Dear Annie: M~y husband is cold and
distant. We have been married 20 years,
and if his behavior doesn't change, this
soon-to-be "empty nester" will fly the
coopi.
'C~live" has always been the quiet type,
but for the past 15 years, he's made it
clear that he doesn't want to do any
socializing, including going out with
friends or family. He gets along great with
his siblings, but won't entertain them.
If we go out anywhere in public,
Clive won't walk near me. If I ask for his
opinion, he tells me to quit nagging. If
he doesn't get his way, he pouts. If I try
to have a conversation, he says, "I don't '
want to talk now." Of course, then he gets
angry when he isn't up td date on the lat-
est family events. I compliment him on
the work he does around the house, but I
never receive any compliments in return.
In the evenings, I often see him jotting .
things down on a list, bu~t if I ask about it,
you'd think I was asking him to divulge
government secrets.
Clive has built a fortress around
himself. Our children are heading off to
university soon, and I can't tolerate this
behavior much longer. I have kept my
sanity by creating my own social net-
works, interests and activities that do not
involve him. What should I do?
TIRED OF BEING OUTSIDE THE
FORTRESS

Dear Tired: You need to ask yourself if
you still love Clive, and whether you are
better off wizith or without him. After 15


years of fortress life, we can understand
your frustration. Does he know you are
ready to walk.out when the kids leave
home? Please tell him. He might be re-
celjtive to counseling if you explain that
the marriage is in serious jeopardy. You
have nothing to lose by trying.

Dear Annie: The love of my life died
three years ago shortly after being diag-
nosed with cancer. Friends and co-work-
ers sent cards and donations.
It took me almost a year to realize I had
to move out of our home. I still had not
pared down our belongings because I
was constantly exhausted and everything
seemed to have sentimental value. So I
rented a storage space and piled things
there. The problem is, I didn't know the
pile included the sympathy cards and
contributions. I finally found the energy
to go through the storage space and
discovered the thank-you cards I never
wrote and the checks that were never
cashed. What do I do? Should I return
the expired checks? How can I possibly
thank them now?
S- ARIZONA

Dear Arizona: It is never too late to write
a thank-you note. Return the uncashed
checks, saying you are so sorry you
didn't acknowledge them sooner, but
it has taken longer than you realized
to put your life back together. Be sure
to let them know how much their kind
thoughts were appreciated. Most people
are very forgiving of the bereaved.


South opens four no-trump, asking for (spe-
cific) aces. If his partner shows the diamond
ac'e, South will bid seven no-trump, safe in
the knowledge that the opponents cannot get
a first-round ruff. Here, though, North has no
ace and seven spades becomes the final resting
place. What should West lead if East does not
double, or if he does double? .
When seven spades is passed out, West should
lead a trump. South must have a diamond void.
West hopes that South has a two-suiter with a
late loser and tries to stop him from ruffing that
loser in the dummy. But when East doubles,
West should look elsewhere. This is a Light-
ner Slam Double. It asks the opening leader to
choose something unusual. In this instance, it
announces a side-suit void.
Well, based onWest's hand, what is East's void
suit most likely to be? Obviously, hearts. Then,
after East ruffs, shed a few crocodile tears for
South, who picked up the hand of a lifetime
and did not win all 13 tricks. What is the ratio-
nale behind the Lightner double?
There is little point in doubling a grand slam
just because you think it is going down one. You
increase the penalty by a very small amount
(50 or 100 points), but if they make it, they gain
from 190 to 260 points even more if they re-
double. Also, they might run from the doubled
grand slam that is going down to another grand
slam that makes.


North 09-17-11

VJ 10 7 4
4 Q 10 5


West East
S5 2 & 7 4
S9 8 65 32 V "
SAK J 9 87 6 43 2
6 74 6 10 6 5 3
South
z A.K Q J 10 9 8
VAK Q

4 AK Q

Dealer:- South
Vulnerable: East-West


ALLEY 00P BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER

I wHEN MILI.uoNs oF ooL.IARs IN T To HAve PassiosurLJ
1 1i CASH APPEAR 08 THE TABLE.' APPROVAL FOR TrATI


South
4 NT


West
Pass
Pas


North

5 6


East
Pass


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200Er14 LINCOl~LN
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Stock #6007002


2002~ NISSAN1~
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200i2 MI1ITSUBISHi
ECLIBYIPoSE aSTS *
Stock #6211001


Only
$4,000



2at000t CNEUROLET

Stock #6247001




Only
$8,800
*As Is plus safety inspection


Only
$3,800


Stock #5661001


20073~ TOIYOTAi~g
Stock #6121001





Only
$1 2,000
*As Is plus safety inspection




Stock #9105033


Only
$8,5600
*As Is plus safety inspection




Stock #6225001


Stock #5636001


Only
$9,200o
*As Is plus safety inspection


Only
$8,700
%gl~~-.slu pC11p-11 ~


Only
$19,700
*Algs l3BIs pls sfet inpecion


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


18B + ,Iri1 JO SEPTEMBER 18, 2011


Y' "
~86~~
p.


9


Tuesday 9-20


Thursday 9/15


.~ t MAs Oat


IsII


's IsPu aety lnpeton pls$3890 P Tx a nd Tte




SERVICE 8 PARTS DEPARTMENT IS OPEN 05 SATURDAYS 8:00AM*I2:00Pm FOR 70118 CONVENIENCE


482-3051 482-6317 4204 WEST LAFA~YETTE STREET MARIANNA, FL





BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or- (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850)-779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, M~ARI'ANNA
Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should checks their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the eirar occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors~ in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher' 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.


Southeastern Premier sales Grand Opening
Sale Saturday October 1, 2011 and the 1st
Saturday of the month thereafter! Consign
NOW! Huge brand name tack sale begins at
10 AM CTS. Cataloged Horses begin at Noon
HOUSTON COUNTY FARM CENTER
-w.dithanhorsesale.com 229-891-4454





Cust0W Cotton Picking :
We Pick & Pack
Over 12 years of experience.
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
DOW MOffis FarmS
.. Call 850-326-6881 or





TO Stand Out?

USe An At tractor

Or Use Bold Pnint

|0 Vour Ad


~i)FARMER'S-MARKET


I~ FRESH
GREEN
PEANUTS
850-352-2199
OR 850-352-4423


Free Cats to GOOD home Neutered/Spayed,
shots current, Different Colors 850-482-4896
Free kittens Multi-colored, multi-hair length
850-482- 5880/850-303-9727 after 3prp
Free Kittens to good home- 3 females, very
sweet. Call 850-573-4512

AKC English bulldogs .Vet checked and current.
They are female and seven weeks. These pup-
pies will be small approx 45 lbs when grown.
Large heads and nose ropes. ,Exceptional
bloodline. The brindle girl is $1,800 and the'
white girls are $1,600. Please call 334-464-1534
or 464-1391. Will email pics of parents if inter-
ested.
Free to good home- feinale Choc lab/bull dog
mix, Call 850-509-7481 leave a message.
Lab Puppies!! AKC registered, parents on site,
S&W, ready to go! Buckeyes' Kennel
Call 299308-0117 or www.bekennel.com
Lab 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
LOST: Black Lab on Sapp Rd Cottondale. Name
is Crissy, 850-352-4005/209-7366. REWARD

Th ilrr~d 0181III ork LIke


IfdANNOUNCEMENTS

AUCTION- Coins & Paper Currency. SAT, OCT 8,
11AM. 2001 N. Monroe'ST, Tallahassee.
Accepting Consignmients through FRI, SEPT 23.
56e catalog wwwt.globialauctionsenr.com
Aaro~n Josepih & Company
850-878-3030 FL AU3058

~ii~MERCH-ANDISE



JACKSON COUNTY PICKER WILL BUY:
-OLD COINS, TOYS AND COLLECTABLES
CALL 850-693-0908

Nautical Style Furniture
Matching Nautical
Style Navy Couch &
Chair with Ottoman,
White Sofa with Full
Size Bed. Asking $475
Or Best Offer. Call 334-791-6485 ,



~a GUN SHOW aA
Sept 24TH ~ANSD 25tH
'National Peanut Festival Building *
Hwy 231 S. Dethan, Alabama

~Satver5 Saub 0-4 .
Call 334-279-9895


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

Seasoned Cherry. Lumber For Sale:
Claude M. Reese 850-594-5463
STOP GNAT, FLY, & MOSQUITO BITES!
Buy Swamp Gator All Natural
Insect Repellent.
Family Safe-Use head to toe.
Available at The Home Depot.

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 Eterria 2.
Large bore with F attachment. Hardshell case
included. $700. Call 334-797-4314

(ei PETS & ANIMALS

FOUND: 1 cat and kittens around Bridge Creek
Rd. 863-258-2589


Q 20!08 BLOCKDOT. INC WWW BLOCKDOT COMl


FDOT PUBLIC INFORMATION MEETING


State Road 71 from the Calhoun County Line to Malloy Plaza Drive in .Jackson County
Financial Project ID;: 423065-1-52-01
The F~lorida Department of Transportation (FDOT) will hold a public~ information meeting regarding the resurfacing of State Road ('S.R.) 71 in
Jackson County. The meeting will be held:

DATE: Tuesday,. September 27, 2011 PLACE: Fairfield Inn & Suites
TIME: 5:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. 4966 Whitetail Drive
Marianna, Florida 32448

The purpose of the meeting is to afford interested persons an opportunity toEN
preview the proposed design, ask questions, and/or submit comments concerning iPROJECT,-
the upcoming project. Currently, FDOT plans to resurface the existing travel Us 4;
lanes, add pedestrian safety features, and add Americans with Disabilities Act PUBLIC
(ADA) accessibility improvements. A portion of S.R. 71 will be reconstructed cR28 EC OGN
usmng concrete pavement in the area of the Interstate 10 interchange. Maps,
drawings and other information will be on display. The meeting will be 'Ny
conducted in an open house format, no formal presentation is scheduled. FDOT s
representatives and consultant staff will be available to explain the proposed Z
improvements, answer questions and receive comments. o~

Public participation is solicited without regard to race, Color, national origin, age,
sex, religion, disability or family status. Persons who require special
accommodations under the Americans with Disabilities Act or persons wlho
require translation services (free of charge) should contact Clay Hunter, P.E., CR 264
FDOT Project Manager at PO Box 607, Chipley, FL 32428, or toll-free (888) 638- 1
0250, ext. 479 at least seven days prior to the meeting.--

If you have questions about this project or meeting, please contact Clay Hunter, BEGIN I 24tZ5
P.E., at the number above or via email at clay.hunterr~dot.state.fl.us You may PROJECT JACKSON CO.
also contact Tommie Speights, District Three Public Information Director, toll- CALHOUN CO.
free at (888) 638-0250, ext.~ 208 or via email at tommie.speiahts~d~dot.state.fl.uls
Project Location Map


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, September 18, 2011- 9 B


www..TCFLORIDAN.com


HOW TO PLAY
Fill In the 9x9 gnd with the missing
numbers so that each column. row and
3x3 box contains the digits 1 9 only once.
There Is only onle correct solution
for each puzzle.
GET MORE WASABI
PUZZLES ONLINE!
ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
BOXERJAM.COM


BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
NEWEST GAME SITE

KE~l(()g
KEWLBOX.COM


CLASSIFIED


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




ARK TPL


PleOR 9f Shl, EbreSh Peas,
Butterbeans, New Potatoes
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
**~334-793-6690 **





www.JcFLORIDAN.com


2 & 3BR 2BA Mobile Homes in Cottondale no
pts, Cntral Heat & Air $400-5450 850-258-

2 &s 3 B MH's in
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
2BR 2BA Located in Sneads $350/month 850-
573-0308.
3/2 $575. Quiet, well maintained MH Park,
Water/sewer/ garbage/ Iawn included.
Other rentals available starting @ $395
Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 C
3 BR, 2 BA, 2100 sq. ft. living space. LR, DR, den,
laundry room. $600 mo. 850-718-8088.
3BR 2BA MH on 10 acres 1742 Sinai Rd in
Sneads, $650/mo. Pro Team Realty 850-674-
3002
3BR 2BA MH. Water/sewage/garbage/lawn care in-
cluded. No Pets. Lease and Security Deposit. 850-592-
8129
For Rent Greenwood, Marianna, & Cottondale,
starting @ $175/mo. Water/sewage/garbage/
lawn maint. included. 850-593-4700
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes*
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
~850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 C
COMMERCIAL
aggi REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


Offce Space for rent i n town, all utilities in-
cluded, 850-557-2000 .

-RESIDENTIAL
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


Lot in Greenwood, FL We have a beautiful 5
acre lot for sale on Whispering Pines Circle in
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.

~B~ RECREATION


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 axie 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, Olean,
New carpet, tandem wheel trailer $2395 334-
793-3494
Cobia'74 15' boat fiberglass with 48 hp,
Johnson motor & trailer, good condition $1400.
334-677-7748
RHIN0 2008, 18FT- 90 HP Suzuki, 55 LB
Minnkota, Aluminum Trailer, HGmminbird
Depth Finder, on Board Charger, Binini top,
$14,200 334-798-4175. .
Rhino Boat: V176 Stick steer, with 70HP
Szuzuki 4 stroke, loaded, low hours, like new,
garage kept. $10,900. Call 334-714-5860


FLEETWIOOD 2005 Prowler AX6, 5th wheel, 36
ft, 4 slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $20,000
080 Call 334-695-4995, 334-687-7862.
Frolic'64 Camper, 16', Reconditioned $700
334-494-0300




DiXie RV SuperStores
FL's Newest RV Dealer
NOW OPEN!!!
*tre H urs
Mondy-Sturay
8:00am-6:00pm

21 Acres / 30Brands New and Pre-Owned

m Newmar n Keystone Heartland Jayco
SFleetwood a Prime Time a Coachmen
Sa Forest River


P rs aned Accae. Soe
RV Collision Center

Located off 1-10 Exit 70 / SR285

De F nak Sincs, FL 3435
sales and Service: 850-951-1000
www.dixienr.cosm DO 12756

Fleetwood '03 Fiesta 31H Ford V10 engine, 32~
miles, great shape, many extras $27,500.
334-792-7105.

isll Trail Lite 2006 R-VISION
26 ft., fully loaded,
bought new, 13K mileS
S$44,995 334-616-6508

Trail Lite 2006 R-VISION
26 ft., fully loaded '
~bought new, 13K mileS
$49,995 334-616-6508
IT'S A\S EA\SY AS ~1 2 a
1. CALL 2. PLACE YOURn AD .EifRESULTS


(I EMPLOYMENT
TF 1


High school diploma or equivalent with one
or more years of experience in the operation
of a transfer truck for the purpose of
transporting heavy equipment and other
heavy motorized equipment. Requires a
valid Class A CDL prior to employment.
$9.0927 per hour



equ val at n m h oegor supeetd by
course work in automotive mechanics, and
6 to 9 years of experience repairing
automobiles and motorized equipment.
Requires a valid Class A CDL prior to
employment. $15.5462 per hour.


High school diploma or equivalent with
3 or more years of experience in the
operation of heavy motorized equipment.
Requires a valigl Class A CDL prior to
employment. $9.4966 perhour.


High school diploma or equivalent with
1-2 or more years oi experience in the safe
operation of a farm tractor and cutting head
with hydraulic/electrical switches and
driving truck with a loaded trailer attached;
must be able to supervise inmates. Requires
a valid Class B CDL prior to employment.
$U.2865 per hour.

Submit Jackson County employment
application to Human Resources Dept.,
2864 Madison St., Marianna, FL 32448
www.jacksoncountyhr.org
DEADLINE TO APPLYIS:9/26/11
Drug Free Workplace/EOE/V. Pref/ADA/AA



Northwest Florida
Community Hospital is

iNFCH a 59- bed healthcare
coes od"''!""'::` 25- bed Critical Access
hospital, a 34-Hbed Long Term Care Facility
and~ ,ome Hat agency.

Lab Manager
Full Time- Reports to COO, FL Supervisor
License required, Bachelor's degree and at
least 3 years experience preferred.

NFCH offers competitive benefit package.

Applications available online at
www.NFCH.org and/or application to:
(850) 415-8106 e-mail dblount~nfch.orq
office (850) 415-8106
Smoke and Drug Free Campus. EOE

Caregivrer Wanted for Elderly F with Rm & Bd +
Salary. Med. Exp. pre Non Smoker 850-482-5631


License Required:
Physical Therapist (FT)
Ocu tinalThra st(FT)


YAMAHA'05 FX 1100 Waverunner, 3 seater,
With cover, with trailer, garage kept $5,000
334-687-0218, 706-575-3760

F-TRANSPORTATION


Ford Thunderbird '66 47 original miles, blue in
I lo, new tires, great condition $7,000. 334-



Buick'00 Centur
Custom, V-6, automatic,
loaded, 110,000 miles,
nrew tires, clean, $3995.
334-790-7959.
Cadillac DTS 08' fully loaded, 35K miles,
immaculate condition, $23,000. OBO 334-792.
3089 or 334-618-1449.


Chewrolet'03 Impala: $875 Down, 0%/ Interest
Open 9am 9pm. 1-800-470-0650

Automatic 350 (Silver). Will
sell as is for $4,700. OBO
334-774-1915


Chevy Tahoe LT '05 pewter 1-owner, loaded'
lea ,3rd~vd,6 3rslea, good condition. 95K mi.

DO YOU KNOW ANYONE WITH BAD CREDIT?
I can get U Riding Today'
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK! .
$0 Down/ 1st Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade anything!
Warranty On Every Vehicle 'Sold!
$100 Re11fierrals Call Steve 800-809-4716
Ford '08 F-150 Limited 20,0d60 miles, 1222 of
5000 made, 5.4 v8 like new, in dash navigation
& satellite radio. Heated, capt chair front seats,
super crew cab, rear camera and alarm, 22"
rims, all stock. $28,000. 334-618-7046 .
Ford '95 Mustang GT Convertible- white with
leather interior, 200k mile runs great, needs
paint, $4,300. OBO Call 334-774-0451
1-0wner
-GMC 99 Sonoma SLS
L~p~~extra cab, new tires,

~ e~c~- 57,t000 m iie 4 d let, .
$5795. 334-790-7959.
Hona9 Asc rodd, Il load du OrooOBT C
850-209-9593

lur 500 XS nic 9car! uns perfect! gray in
Lincoln '99 Towncar Signature Series tan with
tan leather interior, extra clean, low mileage,
fully loaded, maintenance records available,
one owner $5,506. Call 334-886-2433
Toyota'10 Prius, Fully Loaded, Navigation,
Backup camera, ventilation system, leather
seats, Heated seats, power windows &~ locks
d7K iles 52 MPG,rSsuonroof, Exe4 e
ASKING $22,900; Going back to a truck.
Call 334-488-6093


Kawasaki'09 KXF250
'Motor by BPM, 2 brothers
aes eranoce pie. ver
irossing Fe dremist
334-726-3842


Chevrolet'98 Suburban .
.Less than 10K mi. on new
GMC motor. Moto~r under
factory wharranty. 4 new
Michelin tires. Vehicle is
in above average condition. Tow Package
included. $5.200 334-897-3288
Chevy '01 Tahoe LS- 4WD, 8 cylinder, auto,
forrest green, with 3 row seats, fully loaded,.
174k miles, $6000. OBO Call 334-791-7312
Dodge'99 Durang6: $795 Down, 0% Interest
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-47()-0650
Honda '02 CR-V EX 4x4 automatic sunroof, 4cyl.
tilt, str whl. crews control, CD, new tires PWR,
windows/mirrors/dr. locks, no accident
EX clean 136k mi. $8500. OBO 334-389-3071.
JEEP '95 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, AII Wheel Drive, cruise control, CD
I aer shun f trir hit h. C tin gne m t
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!



Cen woleto0 ns wvad rncab $,02- 5D~own 0%
Chewrolet'07 Silverado Crew Cab SL 2WD,
white with gray leather, 68K miles, one owner,
includes black toolbox, black running boards,
new Bridgestone AT tires. $14,900
Call 334-596-1329
Chevrolet'92 Cheyenne Truck V6 5-Speed,
A/C, New Tires, Long Bed, 94K mi. Excellent
Condition $2800 OBO 334-798-1768 or
334-691-2987
Toyota'02 Tacoma Crew Cab. Automatic, 139k
miles, PERFECT Condition. Loaded, Beautiful!
$10,800 Firm. 334-596-9966


Ford '99 F150 X/Cab: $975 Down, 0% Interest
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
81Q~GMC '89 3500 Diesel-
Excellent work truck, long
wvheel base, orange,
rebuilt engine,
$1,500. Quick Sell
Call 334-791-9099

ISUZu 2001 26' Box Truck .
190q00gv etr cle ,3r2 CDI.0R quire .d


N sa'04 Frontier 27K miles, Ne T rs.Ne
B tt 7y, Automat/ Trans., powee wihd s,e
power locks, one owner, Senior citizen owned
and driven. $12,000 OBO 334-701-0998
3. , TRACTOR IH1440 Combine,
SField Ready, Grain Head and Corn
Head. $7,000. 850-415-0438



CARPET CLEANING VAN FOR SALE
Dodge '94 Ram 250- V8, 94k miles, new
paint, has quality Baneclene equipment,
recently restored inside and out, supplies
included. ONLY $6900.OBO A
Call 334-774-0122' or 334-477-4767
an-"-- ,-- .--~ Chevrolet''97 Astro Van
conversion Van raised
r onor, loaded, ew tires,
condition. 52K mi. $9,500.
3341-897-20541o
334-464-1496 o
Coachhouse 95 Van camper, 2 singles beds,
microwave, generator, bathroom, stove &
refrigerator. good condition.$8s,000. OBO
334-347-1887 or 334-449-0162.
Ford'92,Econoline Conversion van with
Vangator wheelchair lift. Good condition.
334-475-3310 or 334-447-8738




WE PAY Ca$H

FOR JUNK CARS!!!!!!

334-818-1274




Call for Top Price for
Junk Vehicles

I also sell used parts
24 HOUR TOWING e) 334-792-8664

Call for TOp Price for

RF Mp Junk Vehicles
Salso sell used parts
24 HOUR TOWING e) 334-792-8664

CALL TODAY FOR YOUR TOWING NEEDS.



AUTO0 BODY & RECYCLING
PAYIlNG TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
contat Jason Harger at 334-791-2624


CALL TODAY FOR YOUR TOWING NEEDS




PAYG TPB OLA CO JNK CARS
Contat Jason Harger at 334-791-2624

Gaurenteed highest prices paid for your Junk
or unwanted vehicals & farming equipment,
Title or no Title 24 hrs a day, also pay finders
fee. 334-596-0154'or 850-849-6398
..........manw a...amI ......
~Got a Clunker
z-~ We'll be your Junker!
4 ,We buy wrecked cars *
,, y -and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price! =
$325. & up for
SComplete Cars CALL 334-702-423

SA WANTED WRECKED OR JUNK VEHICLES
bl PAY TOP DOLLAR e13
4 DAY -334-794-9976 =* NIGHT 334-794776

"gI 1 EL T Fa0 T


chevy '04 Silverado Z71
iitch tow t skag0K i
white 513,900.
334-790-0068.


Marty Robbins Roofing Co. is looking for
Experienced Roofers.

We offer major medical, paid holidays, and
after one year a full weeks paid vacation.

Typical work weeks are 45-50 hours per
week. Pay depends upon experience.


mrcoPlease senedoresurmcs m your

Office 10 fill Out an application.


EDUCATION
~K5- & INSTRUCTION


5314Get a Quality Education for a
New Career! Programs

HVA e d Ee tria hr des.
Call Fortis College T oday! 20-413

For w.,,, s. Tration

'11RESIDENTIAL
REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


2BR/1BA Concrete block Rental in Marianna,
Tile floors, washer h/u, pets ok, $300/mo + $30
credit/bkgrnd ck. Additional houses and
apartments in' Graceville 850-263-5753
3BR 1.5 BA, 2944 Noland St. Bonus room with
fireplace, 1 car garage, Central Heat & Air,
hardwood floors, kitchen appliances, no pets.
Deposit required, 1 year lease $700/month,
Available October 1st. Call 850-594-7525 after
6pm or leave message
3BR/1.5BA Brick Home, Malone, New Carpet,
Stove, Refrigerator, Storage Shed,CH/A
No Pets $600/ Mo + dep. Call 850-569-2475
4/2 in Alford, 2 car garage, fenced back yard,
CH/A, 2500 +/- sqft. $800/mo. Deposit, lease
& references. 850-579-4317/866-1965
4BR1 2BA House in town 4195 Bowers St. CH/A,
dishwasher, newly remodeled, $700 + deposit,
First Responder Discount. Call for appointment
904-214-6980
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
1)850- 526-3355 4m
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"


2/1.5 $450 in Greenwood CH/A,
water/garbage/Iawn included. 850-569-1015
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living. comn.
_850-258-4868/209-8847


' !


10 B Sunday, September 18, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


Dodge '01Ram 1500 quad
cab, V8, loaded, 183K mi.
runs good $2500. OBO 334-
798-1768or 334-691-7111


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.


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


Chewolet'00 Monte Carlo $575 Down 0%
tseretnI Open 9am 9pm 1-800-470-0 0


Applications will be taken from:
9A-6P, M-F @ 1736 E. Main Street,
Dothan, AL 36301
Please visit our website at
Swww. healthsouth.jobs
HEALTHSOUTH Hospital is a Drug Free and
smoke-free environment. EOE


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CLASSIFIED





Indian Sprins

REAL ESTATE

5035 Hwy 90
Marianna, FL 32446

(850) 526-2478
Fax (850) 482-3121
COMPLETELY
-- RSE DE 5D
E 5 IMarionno is this Light 8
I. Bright 3/2 home built in
I Ilh i, 2000 wilth almost 1200
cad h at gaoagel

ances, new carpeding ffro-oul, Weshly pa noted thruol en c tho a
cabiners, ceiling fans in all rms. Separate Utility rm w/ extra cabinets
for storage. Will pass ALL USDA 100% [oonst MLS #243763 Call
STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

SUI CSEOAUNRD
MOVE ONI!
Litip /B", 00sq ft
brick home In city limits

the famil rm with n fi lace. Sliding glass door sia hamfamnt@
oom to Ialy *ne 2cr thatis witn taourbki s to playl Sora
tional storage ar i h carot no' 3o 1on 0~l tay MLS

e GREEN
---5 MEADOWS
.;~~r Subdivision locted in
Mor ona Jo toff hu.


.offers a split bedroom .
p an. 3 Bedrooms 2 ba hs with approx 1258 sq ft under airl 1 car garage
and Concrete driveway. Energy Efficient appliances, neutral colors, insulat-
ed windows and doors Corpel & vinyl Flooring. MLS #1240172
CALL CRESH HAIRRISON 850-482-1700
.Z I BRING YOUR
HORSES!
'Ao e dnthisvr ncm
26 acres of genly rolling
~POsure with some oak
.... and pine tees. Located
ty is comp etely fenced. There are several nice bu indin si~e snh uic
propart o e poper~ty c becau dved into twoparces sM die Homes


Located at 2350 Hwy 73
South, this is curel ti

nw fonlg.. tlas
call Listing agent for fur-
ther details. Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
T~---~-I I~YB~iMALONE DWMH ON 10
~~41~1111BeauffutE5/ 5/
o~lice/nurseryi
) g magnificent kitchen w/
center island. Covered

--, --a ing Qversized 2 car car-
also a 3/2 SWMH in good condition with screened, coeredslfrn toc
Ppty has large workshop w/ elec. MLS # 235246
Call STACY BORGES 850-573-1990
'-c.fi CALLING A LL
INVESTORS

j area a s o nheteet
-from ie Jackson County



Foreclosure-Bank so sO Mk~e on5 Of! 1MLSO#240015 Call STACY


CUMNTRY
MALONE!

-IC -ul n a95ti

ndmwt sitng ,fr age family rm, Den has firece. cDetach ca
bc kyardi Tere is an out be ldin with learyI tofor storage! Deck in the
back off Den. CALL CRESHHARRIRSONRSTACY BORGES




siand. Lar e family rm
with replace. Separate
living &dining rm. There

a /2 acre a ce MLS 24 0 115 Cl cy Bore sr Crr 1 ri
COUNTRY H~~]OMY OME
WIN COMPASS LKE

Lear wih14 o !

porcelain til mreauf
Large open Living rm with gas fireplace & a back porch to relax on There is a
hd8x36 oolebbarra FR your motor v hicles t RV bnece i, a 242 pa iloonrt r
horses. The bom has 4 horse stlls with plenty cfrom for storage. Call for all this
home has to offer. MLS #243660. CALL STACY BORGE 850 573-1990
~-~i~ OTTONDALE CITY
r~s~- B iLIMITS!
Great2/1 starter home

---backyard. Storage Building
with leanto. Huge 0ok & Pecan treesI call today for your personal Showirig
Call STACY BORGES 850573-1990
.7 :l~~WB GREENWOOD
e' ,4. ,SWMH!
GTrea PRICE on this 2
singleide nobl oeo oh
Ir: I acre. Cenlral Air, Mealo
Close to Blue Springs Park. Call loday for more informal ionML #4 n216 61
STACY BORGES 850-573-1990
INDIAN SPRINGS SUBDIVISION
FO II 3/2 5,12, 5 Sq it.n6 acres
SOffice Space Available
Marianna, Full Service
Starting at $300 per monthi
2/2 SWMH in Marianna
1120 sq ft $559

LANDFORSALE
* .95 in Bnidge Creek Sub $20,000
* 1.90 Acres in Dogwood Heights $23,900
* 1.60 Acres, Panhand Road, Zoned Mixed Use $49,500
* 1.50 Acres, Merritts Mill Pond, Indian Springs Sdv $125,000
CALL CRESH HARRISON @ (850) 482-1700
* Compass Lake in the Hills 1 acre $5,000
* Grove St, Chipley % .acre $21,500
(City lot in Washington County)
* Appalachee Tr, Marianna 1 acre ~ $34,000
(Indian Springs Golf Course Lot)
* Shawnee Tr, Mariannal.13 Acre $38,500
(Indian Springs Subdivision)
* Hwy 90, Marianna 19.77 acres $59,000
CALL STACY BORGES @ (850) 573-1990
RENTALS AVAILABLE
2954 Sunset Dr, Marianna 2/1, 700 Sq ft $375
2957 Milton St, Marianna 3/2, 1353 Sq ft $700
2793 Wandell St, Marianna 3/1.5, 1200 Sq ft $600
3106 B Russ Rd, Marianna 3/2 with office 1792 sq ft
All RentalDWeq~uir lyr Lease,
First Month Rent and Secunty Deposit
CALL Stacy Borges @ (850) 573-1990


.__
Enjoy countryl1Mng in this nice brick 38R 2 BA home with many
updates including central H/A. Large Dining & Living rooms, kitchen
h35 breakfast bar & eating area. All appliances. Bonus room, couki
be office. etc. Extra power pole & septic tank for R.V. MI.5# 243615
$150,000
, YOU WANT PRIVACY

a g on 10 acres. Screen
rW porch IIX30. Lots of
~fruit and nut trees.
.,Three out buildings
S 40X30 with roll
door. IlX30 &l5Xi5. Extra i rort. Only I mile from 231Ml#

Great Business
oPportunity for any
retail business, or
-. offce. Has drive
9 a li'B~~ ~_;' through window and
Sparking, a prox 124'
90, gives you great visibility. Traffic medians, 2,555 sw ft
building. Natural gas hook-up and phase three electrical.
Building has no fixtures.' cen H/A. You can.make it what
you want it to be. Selling "As Is" MLS# 242656 $134,900








INVESTMENT PROPERTY IN MARIANNA. 1 BR, I BA
home, central H/A, stove, D.W. and washer and dryer. City
utilities. With fTront porch. PRICE; $32,500 MIS#242981


Building Int in Compass lake-in the Hills No Mobile Homes. All
the amenities of CLH. POA dues. New Listing. MIS# 240221 $4,500
In Graceville, Four City Lots on paved street totaling I ac mol
# 243173 Owner will look at offers $8,700



LOT IN SUENN HIllS. Restrictions. North of Panama City and the
beaches. Ofi'ce #3009-A #23268 for $5,000
Sunny Hills Int 80X200. Restrictions MIS# 242381
REDUCED $2999.

11. n aM.inin 3

Master bedroom
J- ~~ -, has a walk-in clos-
et. All Appliances
--------- -- included. Most of
TrOperty 5 Chain link fenced, 7 ac lot is cross fenced
wt ag ardent ore Oen Shed 85 3Mto egebldg



--- ---Aldia s old o me

~f~f8I ac mol. Per Town
rel otild dpo sb y
lf,4?~~,_ ~ 191.H Parkor xeid
Lots of flowers. shrubs and trees, #243726 $45,000


I~-. Great Investment

. -! for retirees.
aI Remodeled IBR, I
SBA home w/ large
.. dek Sit on odr

of a beautiful oak tree. Wood kitchen cabinets, appli-
ances. MIS# 242918 Price: $32,500

~E?~PsPBB BEAUTIFUL
CH1POLA RIVER
\ ~WATERFRONT. 3
ots including a lot
a with 42' on the river.
'- pillS (WO inteTiof
(0ts. In Bear PaW
S/D near Magnolia l ending. GREAT FISHINGI #242462
PRICE: $28,500


Tim & Patsy Sapp
Broke Owner/Reafter,
Uicensed Agent
canlU For Al ro"'
Real Estate Needs
(Lcou ounlr hom

I cn Ir sun,, porch xx36

orne Thee isa 100 s it u4was hal or ur B suh n per e

12d~du anl outside \itting deck m\crirooknrn thei polnJ 1LS# 24337 P~rice:
]) 4 g ON'T DRHEAM A
DREAM,. BUY ONE.!
BEAUiTIFUL HOIE
i 1 L CATED IN SPRI C

I~r ~ l~~tnaa Ho~e WTe lle

PLENTY OF CABlINETS. 1 CAR GA\RAGHi A MlUST SEE FOR ONLY
5249.9002!it IL1241175

lar-e master BD), high ce hiny

*-lavolul, beautlul kitchen caba
Niue )ad n tl Ii o cpen \pace


WATEIRFRONT! on Compp/
Iiar e pon bic Dock~ about

~~F Irri~wae r poncd .r pln
ai9e .I e 0 ... Dl *, ri
r2 n ~np ill we on



~~-~snues.

dgi, i hld ound I o





c/l le e
RrinC r~~ll oo6, well ma n and157 home, 1)

ma neeanc h me, with
lor cek h re~al Iit x l




town. eu iful spring


~~lp.env an11 us home, ll~~





Mini, el Farm, 3 bed hoe

.k.~BA Storae builrd e
ut l3 00 \ nsie nedds some .i
A ratBy S 226 1 \iy fiish ons.
F- lin ~rh
Ilcl pe famly oe forilg a ,
nLol .brl ne c~r c

rcl. e roome un lppinin I
road flr aglle MLS#~l 242985Al 139,000 nailes out88 S181 own vd


.L. rfOnt HWY 90 est,
hil ,ond w th iae .
rre .. tra n aihived
Chuch ]lm ex ctive t
offices, ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ twn kchentnl ful fntinl uing truhurcn-
*ly reane wither eyear apelxcellentloainornoer


Goodtg locatio is whee t


118 2#4449 25,0 $1,0



Doubalie Wide2B Mobile
pitr a ~ i ac aplucr
Grd~osenenwood 3BR/2BA on
asd pcrneIr lo, phlentyof
L~TI~T*IPI~ a; Lshade home need Li slomle
r ull000 MLS# 24416 U



are(n already deared.
Excellen fishing sim -
mingtk: dimad canoc
? ing. Spingd fe~ds car
Suveed $49,000.
-~c~U MLS#2416 2445 fa otr

room esig. I e.,all boed fo
181 sIet n frico ov soe ehit
( p 1 agesty lo si nc be m -a
si--.q. at ic ,, i ::

Offers! MLS# 244457 $4,900


__


I


L


L


Sunday, September 18, 2011-~ B


Jackson County Floritan *


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


evillsr IV evIn rnvrsrn I II

4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446

(850) 526-2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independentl Owned and Operated
WWW.SURnySouthpropertiesncom
Email: c21Sunnyso~aol.com

ED MCCOY'
i1.lt Realtor
~Cell: 850-573-6198
II.~: IYou Can Find Us On The Web
~EMail Address:
Omccoy029yah00,COM

-~l~~l READY, AIM,
FIRE!! Set sights on,
e- thris2 b dom hme
with fenced back yard
and is located on a cor-
ner lot close to school
and shopping. For terms you can relax with call Ed McCoy, 850-
573-6198. MLS 238581 REDUCED PRICE $45,000.

NEXT TO NOTH-
ING!! Captivating
4- country home borders
aim 4 aces f wde pen
_. country! Home fea-
tures meclude 4 bed-
rooms, oversized living room, dining room and master bedroom,
nice breakfast room over looking the back yard. Kitchen with plen.
recossed li hing gsal relxlo ithe f nt pch a on thesh c
deck. MLS 244276 $150,000.
r JOY OF MOVING!!
-' r de nti e uri, t i
f c maintained 3 jm
1- -- ----r akfastbriar a nc
cabinets in kitchen, wood laminate loors and an enclosed back porch with bot
lub. Other features include metal building for storage or workshop. large
n etal olytbtarnalithd 2 rof be~as wter a~nd c ectric p ns there lb 3g rjge

7:.4-" T~; ~ T.' kF RE IIRINVG? Great
..F .: [.In~. ~.-.., 2 bedroom
1-.-.... ..- I corner lot,
a encr s~ I tldig fra
workshop or boat storage with concrete flooring. All located close
to lown and Lake Seminole for those who enjoy great fishing.
MLS 244267 $65,000.
THIS HOUSE DELIV-
ERS! .No disappoint
g moeniv eaw its l i h
tained 3 BR, 2 BA
mobile home located on
a paved road in a nice
nes asrs bedro wt k i lose ran le bah o has 1 bl
vant and grdn Au.Hme also ha !landia pr viso. This won't

RI(. FD TO



-- non. F~ealures include
ceramic tile and pergo wood flooring, nice cabinets in` kitchen,
puntr wash rdryer n utility moll, front porch and a large str
REDUCED PRICE $62,900.

Pat F r, R altor

furrl9@msII.com


NESTLED ON LOVE-
r~~~" IIII it~ll~j I OT


.ImUIse ml sad fiY luida
room for additional family
.... ....l .~i' n... ... . 11111 11 1 ill 1. ., .... 11i ..
new ro / was in taled in 2009, t1$h om is mov in ready Ia ra
appointment today! MLS#244347 -$182 000.

-.. --- --- id Dlancom bit


-- tures split bedroom
n~~~~~~~~~~ ~ ~~~~ ...il ..... ;..I... 1..II"'~ ~'~~ r.. ." ~"
nets, bitakfast bar, and dining area. Adding to the enjoyment~of this home is a
large screened back porch that overlooks the private backyard and inl-ground
pool. MLS#243701 $178,500
... .' ~ll=.ioD LOOKING
.f L.L. MAINTAINED,
Sr.~..s BR/2.5Bath home

ivicallts Mill Pond from
the spacious front porch. TIhis home features formal living room, dining room
w/double doors leading to fenced bai 1 I1~ ; ~I .
counter tops, bathrooms w/updated ..l.. I ...I .II ,.. ..,
sized closels & ceiling fans, double paned windows &r steel exterior doors
MLS#243514- $159,500


OUTSTANDING IN ITS FIELD!!! Approximately 7.14
acres surround this 3 bedroom, 2 bath home ready for a I
new family. Features include living/dining rooms, large
den, kitchen has plenty of cabinets and breakfast bar, laun-
dry room/ pantry off kitchen, screened back porch, 2 car
garage anti security system. Also includes storage shed,
two ponds, and wooded acreage in back for privacy.
Location is only minutes from shopping and about one mile
to the Chipola River. MLS 243922 $198,900.


THIS I BR/IBA CABIN AT WATER'S EDGE is a great
vacation or get-away for the weekend home. Two lots give
you 100' on the river. Concrete boat ramp. Sink under the
porch for cleaning your "catch of the day". Being Sold "As
Is" Don t Miss This Buy. MIS # 240238 $79,000 CALL
ORA TODAY


JACKSON CUT









jcfloridan.com






monster"



FINO LOCAL JOBS AT: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM/JOBSI


CLASSIFIED


Fmnd jobs





fast and








08Sy








- un ay. e em er y www.
p
m


j r8





*
BF ~ua




th ETc,


___


- .
** -


24 Gun Safe by RedHead, $495 850-592-2881
Acoustic Guitar $300 080 850-376-9426
Bowflex Xtreme 2 SE like new, $500, call after
6 p.m., 850-592-6016 .
Carving Trike 3 wheel scooter that operates
by shifting your weight and turning the wheel
at the same time; hand brakes and adjustable
steering column. Adult size for up to 200
pounds. Very good condition. $50, 850-592-
9285 :


LF15534
NOTICE:
This ad shall serve as a notification of channel
changes on, or around, October 18, 2011, for
Comcast cable's Marianna channel lineup
(Jackson County).
HBO HD will be added to channel 301 as a Pre-
mium HD Service.
HBO, currently on channel 301 as a Premium
service, will relocate to channel 302 and re-
main a Premi~um service.
HBO 2, currently on channel 302 as a Premium
service, will relocate to channel 303 and re-
*m nBOaS nmtue crm eutly on channel 303 as a
Premium service, will relocate to channel 304
and remain a Premium service.
HBO Family, currently on channel 304 as a
Premium service, will relocate to channel 305
and remain a Premium service.
*A digital-ready television set and/or digital
equipment may be required to receive certain
digital channels or certain services. Service
char es mta a ply. Subsqcr ltonotoe HD h

channys nericefs no amvaia in aa ar a ,of
our product offerings, please visit www.comca
st.com.
"You have the right to file a complaint with
your local franchise authority within 90 days of
receiving notice of changes. Please refer to
your Com cast bill for the address and tele-
phone number of your local franchise authority
or call com cast at 1-800-comcast'


LF15542
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 2011-CA-000310
DIVISION:
UCN: 322011CA000310XXC'IC
WALTER MORTGAGE COMPANY, LLC
Plaintiff,


GABE LISSY; VICTORIA LISSY; JOHN DOE;
Defendant(s)*
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT, PURSUANT TO
THE JUDGIVIENT OF FORECLOSURE ENTERED IN
THE ABOVE CAUSE, I WILL SELL THE PROPERTY
SITUATED IN JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA, DE-
SCRIBED AS:
PARCEL 2
tChMEC attaoni rafda oiNro ID Tro e
Southeast % of Section 30, Township 7 North, -
Range 12 West, Jackson County, Florida;
thence 5890 24'21"E, along the North line of said
Northeast% of the Soutlicast %,a distance of
860.83 feet; thence leaving said North line,
S0lol2'24"W, a distance of 16630 feet toM"
iron rod and cap (PSM8 6525), said iron rod be-
ing the POINT OF BEGINNING; thence continue
501ol2'24"W7, a distance of 253.70 feet to a W"
iron rod and cap (PSM 6525), thence
89o24'21"W a dis ace of 10.00 feet to a M"
N1"12'24"E, a distance of2 .62 feet to a M"
N88059'01"E, a distance of 122.84 feet to a 'h"
iron rod and cap (PSM 6525), thence
N01"32'24"W, a distance of 35.20 feet to a M"


I L


Grader Pan *Excavator
Dump 'Ikuck Bulldozer

* Debdis Rmva n Rtenin P nds leveling
* Top Soil 7111 Dirt Gravel Land Clearing









liatural Stone *Ceramic Porcelain
Custom Showers Hardwood Laminate & More
No Job too Large or 5rnall! Licensed & Insured
(850) 693 1423 or (850) 209-8099




"Beautification of Your Home
Fapnr) Pitnp hnr loscn


$89 down
on an) building
,:-~ 33 Years in Business






I BUY OLD GUNll8

(850) 283-2701


For General House or
Office Cleanin~g
Call Debra
Free Estimates References Available
850-526-2336


Personal Tou

Computer Repair i
A+ AND NETWORK+ CERTIFIED

RICHARD REGISTER 850-557-6061


S~~~~al Swc







0 ireiWr



and III


,


_ __ ~1~1 ~1~1 ----~~II~---


Y~-~LI _ ~


12 B S d S t b 182011 Jack n


JCFLORIDAN


LEGALS


iron rod and cap (PSM 6525), thence
NPOI O B GINIG Sad pard co tans 1.11
acres, more or less.
PARCEL 3:
COMMENCE at a nall and disc (NO ID) marking
the Northwest corner of the Northeast%'/ of the
Southeast %/ of Section 30, Township 7 North,
Range 12 West, Jackson County, Florida;
thence S89 024'21"E, salng the North line of said
Northeast % of the Southeast %, a distance of
860.83 feet; thence leaving said North line,
501012'24"W, a distance of 420.00 feet to H"
iron rod and cap (PSM 6525), said iron rod be-
ing the POINT OF BEGINNING: thence continue
501"12'24"W, a distance of 210.00 feet to a H"
iron rod and cap (PSM 6525), thence
N01"12'24"E, a distance of 210.00 feet to a h"
N92Q12E a distance 6T2 0.00ncMe to the
POINT OF BEGINNING. Said parcel contains 1.01
acres, more or less.
TOGETHER WITH an ingress egress, and utilit-
les easement more particularly described as
follows:
COMMENCE at a nall and disc (NO ID) marking
the Northwest corner of the Northeast % of the
Southeast %/ of Section 30, Township 7 North,

tentnh S92 c2E alng th ot lne of sad
650.83 feet; thence leaving said North line,
soli12'24"W, a distance of 34.02 feet to a H"
iron rod and cap (PSM6525), on the Southerly
rig t-fna line of B owntow IRoad said iron
SS9030'31"E, along said right- of-way, a dis-
tance of 30.00 feet; thence 501 ol2'24"W, a dis-
tance of 386.04 feet; thence N88 o24'21"W, a dis-
tance of 30.00 feet to a H" iron rod and cap
(PM 6525), thede N01 ol2'2C di tnee of

AT PUBLIC SALE, TO THE HIGHEST AND BEST
BIDDER, FOR CASH, ON 9/29/2011, AT 11:00 AM
AT COURTHOUSE, 4445 LAFAYETTE STREET,
MARIANNA, 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 60 DAYS AFTER THEZ SALE.
IF YOU ARE A PERSON WITH A DISABILITY WHO
NEEDS ANY ACCOMMODATION IN ORDER TO
PARTICIPATE IN THIS PROCEEDING, YOU ARE
ENTITLED, AT NO COST TO YOU, TO THE PROVI-
SION OF CERTAIN ASSISTANCE. PLEASE CON-
TACT JACKSON COUNTY COURT ADMINISTRA-
TION, P.O. BOX 826, MARIANNA, FLORIDA
32447, (850)718-0026, ADARequestl~judl4filou
rts.org AT LEAST SEVEN (7) DAYS BEFORE
YOUR SCHEDULED COURT APPEARANCE, OR
IMMEDIATELY UPON RECEIVING THIS NOTIFI- -
CATION IF TkE TIME BEFORE THE SCHEDULED
APPEARANCE JS LESS THAN SEVEN (7) DAYS; IF
YOU ARE HEARING OR VOICE IMPAIRED, CALL
711.
DATED: 8/30/2011
DALE RABON GUTHRIE
CLERK OF THE COURT
BY: /S/TAMMY BAILEY
DEPUTY CLERK


I
1


mr~l~r~~m~L;~;~~Ei$b~'F~II1;


Hobart-Stickmate LX Welder w/ tig rig, 220
volt, like new in Marianna $450 850-693-1323
King size Simmons Box Spring good condition
$10 850-209-2676
Mahogany dresser 8= chest heavy woo d, 2 yrs
old, good condition $250/set 850-209-2.676
Rifle, aritique WWI, Italian made, $4F)5 OBO
850-592-4109
Small glass top tables (2) $15 each 850-592-

VB'dou co pepai CD drives $80
WWII German Oct M
Stamps $100 85


WEF"COPRE
asillumnam


Ire
lys a week!


--


A
.Mlb


s


DECLASSIFIED


Place


Clay O'Neal's
Land clearing, Inc.
ALTHA liL
850-762-9402


in our


A~LL sTRETCHiEDow
Linlulsine &I Taxi Service


~ A* a osunOL. DIrd. AREAS~


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