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A Media General News 7Mter
Broadband access coming in 2012
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
The broadband access network
now under construction in rural
north Florida must be complete
by August of next year and may be
ready sooner, according to present-
ers who spoke at Thursday's Florida
Rural Broadband Alliance summit
in Marianna. Hosted by Florida Rep.
Marti Coley, the meeting was held at
MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN Chipola College.
Officials from throughout the Panhandle came out Thursday That was. welcome news to those
for an update on ongoing efforts to bring broadband access who realize the potential impact of
to rural counties, this long-awaited high-speed In-
ternet access system. Opportunity
Florida Executive Director Rick Mar-
cum explained the importance this
way; the difference in having broad-
band capability has the impact as a
community having an interstate ex-
change. While broadband is nation-
wide, just as an interstate highway
runs for hundreds of miles through
many states, it means little to a com-
munity without the infrastructure
to access it. Likewise, an interstate
means little to a community that
it bypasses with no off-ramp. The
Alliance is building that "middle
mile," akin in effect to interstate
The next step will be getting pro-
viders to build the "last mile."
Two providers have already signed
on to offer customers the "last mile"
of the network, meaning they are
prepared to connect households
and businesses to the system that
the Alliance is building on cell tow-
,ers across 16 rural counties in North
and Central Florida.
One of those last-mile providers,
Rapid Access, is also contracted to
operate the Alliance's "middle mile"
See ACCESS, Page 7A
Residents upset over plant
growth in Lake Seminole
PHmOIo I.4 ARtI S ,lrmEP'FLUOIDArJ
Lake Seminole property owners Dannie Calhoun, Grady Gambill, John Sullivan, Lester Cook, Dollie Mercer and Gene Mercer gather on
a lily pads surrounded dock off of Gail Drive near Sneads last week.
Claim little help
from US Army
Corps of Engineers
BY LAUREN DELGADO
Gene Mercer and his wife Dollie
have lived on the banks of Lake
Seminole for years, attracted
by the pretty lake and opportunity to
boat and fish. Gene recently had liver
cancer, which made it impossible for
him to get on a boat.
The Mercers built a dock to continue
fishing, but that was quickly put to an
end by a menace that's been plaguing
them and their neighbors since 2002.
"The lake looks terrible," Gene said.
Two plants, hydrilla and lily pads,
have been makingit practically im-
possible for the residents of Mercer's
First Addition Subdivision and Little
Dothan to enjoy Lake Seminole.
In some areas, the lake water is just
a sea of green from the lily pads. In the
few areas boats can cut through the
lily pads, hydrilla, a green leafy under-
water plant that looks like seaweed,
clogs up the area. According to Lake
Seminole residents, this makes it im-
possible to even throw a fishing line in
the water, much less take a boat out.
"The alligators walk across the river,"
said Mercer's subdivision resident
Dannie Calhoun, to the laughter of the
rest of the residents who gathered Oct.
6 todiscuss the problems.'
Lake Seminole residents said the
Lily pads fill the water behind Gene Mercer
as he stands on a dock on Lake Seminole.
US Army Corps of Engineers subcon-
tracts out to individuals who spray.
herbicides on the lake to get rid of the
invasive plants. They also said the lake
has not beep sprayed enough in the
See LAKE, Page 7A
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER.
A Grand Ridge man is accused of steal-
ing guns, a chain saw and a tree stand
from the his step-father in three separate
incidents a few days ago, then selling the
items at Panhandle Pawn and Gun shop
in Marianna. The suspect
admitted to the thefts
when confronted, and
also confessed to stealing
jewelry from the victim
Stwo months ago, accord-
ing to the complaint filed
Rushin III against him by the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office.
Larry Edward Rushin III, 21, is charged
with four counts of grand theft of a fire-
arm, four counts of dealing in stolen
property, and one county of grad theft,
according to the complaint.
Authorities say that after he admitted to
the October thefts, he also confessed to
stealing a wedding band and a diamond-
studded gold bracelet two months ago
from the same victim. The jewelry had
an estimated value of $400.
Authorities say Rushin allegedly went
to the home of Michael Keith Gainer on
Holley Timber Road in Cottondale and
stole a climbing tree stand on Oct. 7,
then sold it at a pawn shop for $45.
He is accused of returning to the home
on Oct. 10, to steal aWinchester bolt-ac-
tion rifle and scope, along with a Stevens
20-gauge shotgun. Authorities say he
sold those at the same pawn shop. He got
$200 for the Winchester and $30 for the
shotgun, according to the complaint.
On Oct. 11, Rushin allegedly went back
again and stole a Remington 12-gauge
shotgun, a Smith and Wesson .38-caliber
revolver, and a chain saw valued at $375.
He took the Remington to the same pawn
shop as before and sold it there for $160,
Authorities say he admitted to taking
the items when confronted. He also told
investigators he sold the revolver to an
unknown man on the street for $100 and
that he sold the chain saw at a pawn shop
in Chipley, according to the complaint.
Swine Show Off
FFA students compete in Panhandle Youth Expo
BY LAUREN DELGADO
Children from Jackson and Cal-
houn counties gathered at the
Jackson CountyAgriculture Center
at 1 p.m. on Thursday for a show-
manship competition and swine
show for the Panhandle Youth
The main judge for the show was
Ed Sapp from Madison County,
who has judged over 100 show-
manship competitions in the past.
Sapp said he wasn't primarily look-
ing for style, i.e. a hand behind the
"I'd rather see if you know what
you should be doing," Sapp told
Participants had to keep their
pig under control, keeping it near
wherever Sapp mpved to next.
They also had to 'answer several
questions Sapp asked them, such
as what the hog eats and how much
weight it gains each day. What an
LEA, or loin eye area, stumped all
of the senior contestants. It refers
to a measurement of the muscle in
a pig's back that makes up a pork
The showmanship competition
was separated by age group. The
senior section had 14- to 17-year-
olds, the intermediate section had
11- to 13-years-olds and the junior
section had 8- to 10-year-olds.
Seventeen-year-old Alan Toole
of Sneads FFA won for the senior
See SWINE, Page 7A
up with social
swine in line.
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VOI. 88 NO. 200UU
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
Sunny & Mild.
-Justin Kiefer / WMBB
.'K High 84o
r Low 550
Sunny & Mild.
Sunny & Warm.
TIDES ULTRA VIOLET INDEX
Panama City Low -
Apalachicola Low -
Port St. Joe Low -
Destin Low -
Pensacola Low -
8:46 AM High
7:21 AM High'
9:23 AM High
9:23 AM High
9:57 AM High
- 11:14 PM
- 4:17 AM
- 11:38 PM
- 11:38 PM
- 12:11 AM
0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
012 3; 0? |9 1 1
THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:43 AM
Sunset 6:11 PM
Moonrise 7:39 PM
,Moonset 9:51 AM (Sat)
Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov.
20 26 2 10
MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 0oo.9
LISTEN FOR HOURLY 'iETHRUPDATES
Publisher Valeria Roberts
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6 a.m. If it does not arrive, call Circula-
tion between 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday, and 7 a.m.to 11 a.m. on Sunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday though Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna, FL.
Home delivery: $11.23 per month; $32.83
for three months: $62.05 for six months:
and $123.45 for one year. All prices include
applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one
The advertiser agrees that the publisher
shall not be liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
the amount paid for the space actually
occupied by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence of the
publisher's employees or otherwise, and
there shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond the
amount paid for such advertisement. This
newspaper will not knowingly accept or
publish illegal material of any kind.Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characteristics is
HOW TO GET YOUR
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via email, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print.The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.
GETTING IT RIGHT
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614
Jackson County Health Department offices
will be closed Oct. 12-14, asJCHD relocates to its
new location: 4979 Healthy Way, just off of Caverns
Road in Marianna. The office will reopen Monday,
Oct.17, with the same main phone number: 526-
) Chipola College Late Registration for Fall
Term'C'.is 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Fall Terms 'C' classes
begin today. Call 718-2211 or visit www.chipola.edu.
) Panhandle Youth Expo Oct. 13-15 at the
Jackson County Agricultural Center, US 90 West,
Marianna. Panhandle youth will show swine, beef,
poultry, and general exhibits; and show off their
knowledge of livestock and farm crops in the Agri-
culture Judging Contest' Today: Blo & Go Showman-
ship Contest at 2 p.m. Call 482-9620.
a Friends of Monica Frascona will be selling
chicken dinners ($5 each) beginning at 10 a.m.
in the McDaniel's parking lot on Highway 90 in
Sneads. Plates include chicken, baked beans,
coleslaw, bread and dessert. Call 592-2307 for pre-
orders. Proceeds will help with medial/household
bills of Frascona, a cancer patient.
Blood Drive The Southeastern Community ;f
Blood Center mobile unit will be at Hair by Heart in'
Marianna 12-3 p.m.; or give blood 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Monday-Friday at 2503 Commercial Park Drive in
Marianna. Call 526-4403.
) Better Breathers meets 2-3 p.m. in the Hudnall
Building Community Room, 4230 Hospital Drive
in Marianna. Nichole Ussery, BSN from Jackson
Hospital's Education Department will discuss "Gear-
ing Up for Flu Season." No cost. Bring a friend or
caregiver. Light refreshments served. Call 718-2849.
) Celebrate Recovery Adult, teen meetings to
"overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups," 7 p.m. at
Evangel Worship Center, 2645 PebbleHill Road.
Dinner: 6 p,m. Child care available. Call 209-7856,
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8-9 p.m.
irlthe AA room at First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.
SATURDAY, OCT. 15
) Marianna City Farmers Market is open 8 a.m. to
noon for the fall season, Saturdays only in Madison
) AARP Chapter 3486 of Marianna hosts a
yard sale, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the United Methodist
Church on Caledonia Street in Marianna, behind the
) 25th annual Goat Day & Pioneer Day 9
a.m.-3 p.m. in Blountstown's Sam Atkins Park. At
Goat Day, browse a large selection of arts and crafts
vendors; enjoy live entertainment, kids' activities
and games and a Zoo World animal show. Across
the park at the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement,
history comes alive with demonstrations (cooking,
soap making, basket weaving, clothes washing) of
life long ago. Cost: $5 per person (children under 1
admitted free).AII children's activities are free. Call
n 31st annual Graceville Harvest Day Festival is
at'the Factory Store of America Mall off SR 77; the
free event offers a downtown parade (begins on
Brown Street at 10a.m.); an Antique and Classic
Car Show; arts and crafts vendors and food booths;
plus live music from Pure and Simple, Walter Wilson,
the Dustin Worley Band, Graceville High and Middle
School Show Choirs, plus Shane Owens and the
Bottom of the 5th at 2 p.m.
SAlford Community Health Clinic is open 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. today. at 1770 Carolina St. in Alford.
The free clinic for income-eligible patients without
medical insurance treats short-term illnesses and
chronic conditions. Appointments available (call
263-7106 or 209-5501) and walk-ins welcome. Sign
in before noon.
d Old Central School Reunion Central School
alumni and friends will reunite at 10:30 a.m. on the
old school grounds. Lunch served between 11:30
a.m. and noon (fish, hushpuppies, drinks provided).
Bring a lawn chair and side dish or dessert, if you
wish. Call 592-6145 or 272-0143. In the event of rain,
meet at Oak.Grove Church Pavilion, Oak Grove Road
in the Parramore community.
Panhandle Youth Expo Oct. 13-15 at the
Jackson County Agricultural Center, US 90 West,
Marianna. Today: Steer Show at 10 a.m.; Breeding
Beef Show (heifers only) at 1 p.m.; Swine Sale at
6:30 p.m. Call 482-9620.
) The McKinnie Family Reunion is today with
a noon fish fry at the log cabin in Sneads. Bring
coleslaw, potato salad or other sides (paper goods,
silverware provided); and family photos to share.
) Turkey Shoot Fundraiser -1 p.m. each Satur-
day through December at AMVETS Post 231, north
of Fountain (east side of US 231, just south of CR
167). Cost: $2 a shot. Call 850-722-0291.
) Block Party 3-6 p.m. at Rocky Creek Baptist
Church, 5458 Rocky Creek Road in Marianna. Bring
the family for live music, apple bobbing, horseshoe
tossing, a three-legged race, a cake walk, a climb on
the fire truck, cotton candy, other food, and more.
n Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 4:30-
5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna..
SUNDAY, OCT. 16
Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion,
6:30 p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St., Marianna (in
one-story building behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
MONDAY, OCT. 17
a Jackson County Health Department reopens
today at its new location: 4979 Healthy Way, just off
of Caverns Road in Marianna.A grand opening/rib-
bon-cutting ceremony is planned for November.
n Blood Drive -The Southeastern Commuhity
Blood Center mobile unit will be at Aaron's, 8 a.m. to
1 p.m.; or give blood 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday-Friday
at 2503 Commercial Park Drive in Marianna. Call
) 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.
) Chipola Chapter, NSDAR meeting -11 a.m. at
Beef'O' Brady's in Marianna. Brenda Beauchamp-
Morse will present "Historic Tunes played on the
Autoharp." Contact Regent Sharon Wilkerson at
firstname.lastname@example.org or 209-2960.
n AARP Chapter 3486 of Marianna meeting in the
First Methodist Church Youth Center, noon. Mem-
bers, bring a covered dish (chapter provides meat).
Guest speaker: Abbie Burdeshaw of Jackson County
Senior Citizens. Public welcome.
a Jackson County Youth Council regular meeting
4 p.m. at The H.E.L.P.S. Center on Old Cottondale
Road in Marianna.
) Jackson County Development Council'Inc.
Board of Directorsmonthly meeting is at 5 p.m. in
the upstairs conference room of the Nearing Court
Office Building, 2840 Jefferson St. in Marianna.
) Alford Community Organization meeting, 6
p.m. in the Alford Community Center. New members
from Alford, surrounding communities invited to
join. Call 579-4482, 638-4900 or 579-5173.
The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P. O. Box 520, Marianna, FL32447,
email email@example.com, fax (850) 482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for Oct. 12, the latest
available report: Two accidents
with no injury, two suspicious
vehicles, two reports of mental
illness, one verbal disturbance,
one drug offense, two burglar
alarms, 12 traffic stops, one
larceny complaint, one criminal
mischief complaint, three tres-
pass complaints, three animal
complaints, one assist of other
agencies and one public service
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
M for Oct. 12,
4 I ME the latest
of these calls may be related
to after-hours calls taken on
behalf of Graceville and Cotton-
dale Police Departments): Two
accidents with no injury, one
missing adult (found), three
suspicious vehicles, one suspi-
cious incident, three suspicious
persons, two reports of mental
illness, six verbal disturbances,
one fire with police response,
one prowler, five drug offenses,
12 medical calls, six burglar
alarms, three fire alarms, one
robbery alarm, 21 traffic stops,
four larceny complaints, one
criminal mischief complaint,
two civil disputes, three tres-
pass complaints, two assaults,
seven animal complaints, three
assists of motorists or pedes-
trians, one assist of another
agency, four public service calls,
one criminal registration, four
transports, and three reports of
threats or harassment.
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
) Rachel Gross, 53, 2354 West-
wood Ave., Alford, driving while
license suspended or revoked.
) Larry Rushin III, 21, 2076
Sand Ridge Church Road,
Grand Ridge, grand theft,
dealing in stolen property-four
counts, grand theft of firearms-
) Horace Jenkins, 52, 851 Ma-
ple St. (Apt. B), Chattahoochee,
worthless checks-20 counts.
) Floyd Hendrix, 50, 2002
Highway 231, Cottondale, viola-
tion of county probation.
) Patrick Howard, 27, 1032
Highway 171, Graceville, hold
for Holmes Co.
) Justin Smith, 23, 19945
Whitfield Seymour Road,
Blountstown, violation of state
JAIL POPULATION: 238
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement
agency. To report a wildlife violation, call
. B p
- ~;;';;~ I I
12A FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2011
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
Dean Mitchell is shown above.
Watercolorist Dean Mitchell to visit event
Special to the Floridan
Renowned watercolorist Dean
Mitchell is just one of many artists
who will be on hand for the Sunday
Afternoon with the Arts event, Nov.
6, from 1 to 5 p.m.
Dean Mitchell is well known for
his figurative works, landscapes and
still life. In addition to watercolors,
he is accomplished in other medi-
ums, including egg temperas, oils
Mitchell has received the Ameri-
can Watercolor Society Gold Medal,
Allied Artist of American Gold Med-
al in Watercolor and Oil, Thomas
Moran Award from the Salmagundi
Club in New York, Remington Pro-
fessional League, and for three years
in a row the Best in Show Award
from the Mississippi Watercolor So-
ciety Grand National Competition.
Mitchell grew up in Quincy and
lives in Tampa.
Visitors will enjoy a once-in-a-life-
time opportunity to meet two other
highlyrespected Florida artists, Kris-
tin Anderson and Michael Harrell.
Anderson works with sterling silver,
18K gold, vitreous enamel, and pre-
cious and semi-precious stones. Her
extensive career includes teaching
silversmithing and working as an
enamelist at David Andersen A/S,
Oslo, Norway. Her work was exhib-
ited in the Inaugural Exhibition of
the Florida Museum for Women
Artists in Deland and the San Diego
Enamel Guild Juried Enamel 2009
Exhibition. Anderson owns Long
Dream Gallery in Apalachicola.
Michael Harrell was a freelance
illustrator for MasterCard, Ameri-
can Express and Paramount Pic-
tures and exhibited at the Museum
of American Illustration'in New
York. His paintings have also been
the subject of articles in American
Artist Watercolor Magazine, Artists
Sketchbook and The Artist's Maga-'
zine. Harrell lives in Tallahassee and
often paints scenes of the Florida
These award-winning artists are
joining more than 50 regional art-
ists and authors at the reception. A
range of work will be on display in-
cluding sculpture, paintings, draw-
ings, wood. carvings, books, and
Interactive art activities for chil-
dren of all ages will be provided
by Debi Pelc Menacof, Outside the
Lines Art Studio, and her volunteers.
Kids will learn to create small pinch
pots, drawings, and paintings.
Jackson County Potter, Dawn Pri-
etz will be in the courtyard demon-
strating her techniques and discuss-
ing her work.
Guests will get to enjoy art and
books created by their friends from
throughout the Panhandle and be-
yond. Local and regional authors
will be presenting excerpts from
their books in the Chipola Gallery
just outside the Arts Center. Books
and prose are a special addition to
this year's exhibit as authors from
throughout the Southeast are ex-
hibiting books and written word.
"Elegant Strings" from Panama
City will play during the reception.
Door prizes for adults and children
'will be given away throughout the
afternoon. The Grand Door Prize is
a handsome framed print donated
by John Brewer's Studio.
The audience will be able to get in
onthefun as theyselecttheirfavorite
work in the People's Choice Awards.
Winning artists will receive a mon-
etary award. Information about the
exhibit is available at www.chipola.
edu Fine Arts Department.
Arts meeting Oct. 18
Special to the Floridan
The public is invited to
attend the Chipola Region-
al Arts Association meeting
on Tuesday, Oct. 18, at Jim's
Buffet & Grill in Marianna.
A Dutch-treat luncheon
begins at 11:30 a.m. with
the program.at noon.
This month's guest speak-
er is Judy Brooten who will
share details about the up-
coming Sunday Afternoon
with the Arts slated for Nov.
6. This year's event will be
the biggest exhibition in
its history and will feature
ists Dean Mitchell, Kristin
Anderson, and Michael
Harrell among others. The
family event will include
live music and interactive
children's art for a com-
plete artistic environment.
The Sunday with the Arts
event is free and open to
The "buzz" created by
the event has enticed cor--
porate sponsors and indi-
vidual gifts that will cre-
ate a quality, memorable
During the CRAA meet-
ing, door prizes will be
given away including two
free tickets to the Chipola
theatre production of "Our
Town" scheduled to open
For more information
about CRAA, contact Dan-
iel Powell at powelld@
chipola.edu or 718-2257.
Livestock markets at a glance
'Special to the Floridan
For the week ended Oct.
13, at the Florida Livestock
Auctions, receipts totaled
8,146 compared to 9,564
last week, and 11,424 last
According to the Florida
Market News Service, com-
pared to one week ago,
slaughter cows 3.00 to 5.00
higher, bulls 4.00 to 6.00
higher, feeder steers and
heifers 1.00 to 3.00 higher,
steer calves and heifer
calves 2.00 to 4.00 higher,
replacement cows mostly
a Feeder Steers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
a Feeder Helfers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
n Slaughter Cows: Lean:
750-1200 lbs. 85-90 per-
a Slaughter Bulls: Yield
Grade No. 1-2 1000-2100
Beef/Forage Day aims to help cattle
Special to the Floridan
The University of Florida North
Florida Research and Education
Center is hosting its 2011 Beef/For-
age Day on Friday, Oct. 28, at the
NFREC Beef Unit located north of
Marianna, one mile west of Green-
wood, on Highway 162.
There is a $10 per person registra-
tion fee payable at the event. Regis-
tration starts at 8 a.m. followed by
the program at 9 am.
Following a provided lunch, par-
ticipants may join a tour of the
NFREC to view current ongoing ex-
periments, with the Beef/Forage Day
concluding at 3 p.m.
This field day will inform beef
cattle producers about the latest de-
velopments on the impacts of feed
efficiency in their operations, along
with the purchasing and manage-,
ment of inputs such as hay quality,
waste and storage, or the impacts of
soil integrity on forage production,
Participants will receive an overview
on pricing feeds and commodities
to assist in managing price risk, and
speakers will provide information
on how to improve herd productivity
and decrease input costs.
Additional program details are
available at http://nfrec.ifas.ufl.edu
or by contacting Tina Gwin, 850-
Bridge club results
Special to the Floridan
The Marianna Duplicate
Bridge Club plays bridge
on Monday afternoons in
the St. Luke's Episcopal
Church Parish Hall.
For the week of Oct.
10, the winners were as
)) First place Becky
Simkins and Jeff Payne.
) Second place Dor-
othy Baxter and Jane
)i Third place Ida
Knowles and Sara Lewis.
) Fourth place-- Ka-
trina Leblanc and Betty
S FAdrilFa LN ttery
Mon. (E.) 10/10 4-5-9 7-5-7-5 57-8-18;19 i"
-Mon. (M) 6-5-3 4-2-4-3
Tue. (E)' 0/11 0-1-0, 9-1-5-5 4-6-10-15-32
Tue. (M) S-2 6 -2-0-7-5
Wed. (E) '10/I : 2-'2-3 A1-6-2-5 6-13 9-136
Wed. (M) 7-8-5 7-4-' ..
Thurs. (E) 10/13 -3-4-2. 58-186 Noavailable' ,
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Fn. (E) 10/7 5-4-5 8-1-2-7. .; 26 733 r.
Fri. (M) 6-3-2' 9-7-3-3.
Sat. (E) 10/8 .5-6-6. 3-0-1-5 '346-28-i2-3
Sat. (M) 4-8-8 -91-63
Sun.' (E) 10/9 2-4-2' -94-8. ,8;-811 ,-
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SSaturday, October 15, 2011
Factory Stores of America Mall, Hwy. 77 South
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ENTERTAINMENT THROUGHOUT THE DAY BY:
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2 p.m. until 4 p.m. *Gospel
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The City ofGraccviUl
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LOOKING FOR MORE NEWS? VISIT
West Florida Electric
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2011 3AF
* JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN* www.jcfloridan.com
-1 4A FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14 2011
ASSEMBLY OF GooD
Alford First Assembly of God Church
1782 Tennessee St P.O. Box 228
Alford, FL 32420 579-5103
Bascom Assembly of God
5516 Hummingbird Rd,
Bascom, FL 32423 272-7775
Cypress Grove Assembly of God
3250 Cypress Grove Rd,,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4451
Cords Of Love Assembly Of God
2060 Bethelehem Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 272-0254
Eastside Assembly of God Church
4723 Hatton St, Marianna, FL
El Bethel Assembly of God
2503 El Bethel Church Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 593-6044
First Assembly of God
5565 Brown St, Graceville, FL 32440 263-3351
First Assembly of God Church
4186 Lafayette Street, Marianna FL 32446
First Assembly of God Church of Cottondale
2636 Milton St
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4626
Faith Haven Assembly of God
7135 Hwy 90, Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-8205
Welcome'Assembly of God
6784 Messer Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5077
Alford Baptist Church
1764 Carolina St P.O. Box 6,
Alford, FL 32420 579-2192
Bethel Star Missionary Baptist Church
Marianna, FL 32448 482-4866
Bethlehem Baptist Church
2300 Bethlehem Rd, Kynesville; FL 579-9940
Bethel Missionary Baptist Church
2137 McLeod St, Cypress, FL 592-4108
Circle Hill Baptist Church
7170 Circle Hill Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 592-2327
Damacus Freewill Baptist
3700 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5878
Dellwood Baptist Church
5512 Blue Springs Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 592-6954
Faith Baptist Church
2494 Hwy 71 South, Marianna, FL 482-2869
First Baptist Church Southern Baptist
987 8th Ave P.O. Box 565
Graceville FL 32440 263-3323
First Baptist Church .
3172 Main St, Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4586
First Baptist Marianna
2897 Green St, Marianna, FL 32446 526-4200
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St P.O. Box 246,
Sneads, FL 32460 (850) 593-6999
Crossroads Baptist Church Southern Baptist
3276 Main St'- P.O. Box 386
Cottondale Fl. 32431 352-2636
Eastside Baptist Church
4785 Highway 90
Marianna, FL 526-2004
Ebenezer Missionary Baptist Church
3360 Gardenview Rd
Cottondale, FL,32431 579-4223
Everlena Missionary Baptist
5309 Ellaville Rd
Campbellton, FL 32426 263-3900
First Baptist Church of Bascom
4951 Basswood Rd P.O. Box 249
Bascom, FL 32423 569-2699
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St P.O. Box 246
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6991
First Baptist Church
5366 Ninth St P.O. Box 98
Malone, Fl 32445 569-2426
First Frepwill Baptist Church of Malone
5440 10th'Street (Hwy 71 N.) P.O. Box 385
Malone FL 32445 850-569-2786
First Freewill Baptist Church
7970 Davis St
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5400
Friendship Baptist Church of Malone
5507 Friendship Church Rd
Malone, FL 32445 569-2379
Grand Ridge Baptist Church
2093 Porter Ave P.O. Box 380
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4846
Greater Buckhorn Missionary Baptist Church
4691 Hwy 162, Marianna, FL 32446 594-5761
Greenwood Baptist Church
4156 Bryan St P.O. Box 249
Greenwood, FL 32443 594-3883
Hasty Pond Baptist Church
4895 Hasty Pond Rd, Marianna, FL
Holly Grove Free Will Baptist Church
2699 Highway 73S
Marianna, FL 32448 482-3489
Your Guide To Local Houses Of Worship
Visit www.jcfloridan.com AND click Church Directory
Inwood Baptist Church
2012 Inwood Rd, Grand Ridge, FL 32448
Liberty Hill Missionary Baptist Church
5239 Liberty Hill Road, Bascom, FL 32426
Little Zion Missionary Baptist Church
3181 Little Zion Rd P.O. Box 190
Sneads, FL 32460 592-1614
Lovedale Baptist Church
6595 Lovedale Rd, Bascom, FL 32423
592-5415 or 592-2134
Marvin Chapel Free Will Baptist Church
2041 Hope School Dr
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5375
Midway Freewill Baptist Church
1600 Church St. / 6158 Rocky Creek Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 592-8999
Mount Olive Baptist
6045 Hwy 2, Bascom FL 32423 569-5080
Mt. Tabor Missionary Baptist Church
3695 Popular Springs Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 594-4161
Mt. Zion Missionary Baptist Church
5382 Old US Road
Malone, FL 32445 569-2049
New Easter Missionary Baptist Church
977 Hope Ave, Graceville, FL 32440 263-4184
New Galilee Missionary Baptist Church
2155 Highway 73 South P.O. Box 234
Marianna, FL 32447 482-5499
New Hoskie Baptist Ghurch
4252 Allen St, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-7243
New Hope Freewill Baptist
Sweet Pond Rd, Dellwood, FL 592-1234
New Hope Missionary Baptist
3996 Wintergreen Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 592-8802
New Mount Olive Missionary Baptist
2870 Barnes St P.O. Box 312
Marianna, FL 32447 482-7595
New 'Salem Baptist Church
3478 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 579-4343
Pleasant Hil Baptist Church '
6687 Brushy Pond Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5696
Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church
3924 Woodrest Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 832-0317
Pine Ridge Baptist Church
3064 Pine Ridge Church Rd, Alford, FL 32420
Pleasant Ridge Baptist Church
5481 Pleasant Ridge Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 263-8007
Providence Baptist Church
6940 Providence Church Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5481
Rocky Creek Baptist Church
5458 Rocky Creek Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 526-7508
Salem Free Will Baptist
S2555 Kynesville Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 579-4194
Shady Grove Baptist Church
7304 Birchwood Rd.
Grand Ridge FL 32442 592-6952
St. Luke Missionary Baptist Church
2871 Orange Street
Marianna, FL 32448 482-2591
St. Peter Missionary Baptist
7889 McKeown Mill Rd P.O. Box 326
Trinity Baptist Church
3023 Penn. Ave, Marianna, FL 482-3705
Union Hill 3115 Union Hill Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 526-5711
White Pond Baptist Church
P.O. Box 458 Mill Pond Rd
Alford, FL 32420 352-4715
Victory Baptist Church
2271 River Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6699
St. Anne Catholic Church
3009 5th St P.O. Box 1547
Marianna, FL 32446 482-3734
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Caverns Rd. Church of Christ
4448 River Rd, Marianna, FL 482-2605
CHURCH OF GOD
Grand Ridge Church of God
2232 Porter Ave
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5301 or 592-2814
Marianna Church of God
(All services interpreted for the hearing impaired.)
S2791 Jefferson St
Marianna, FL 32446 482-4264
The New Zion Temple
Church of God In Christ
1022 Washington Ave Graceville, FL 32440
St. Luke's Episcopal Church
4362 Lafayette St, Marianna, FL 482-2431
Christian Center Church
4791 Sheffield Dr P.O. Box 450
Marianna, FL 32447 526-4476 or 526-4475
Country Gospel Community Church
Compass Lake in the Hills
650 Apalachicola Ave
Alford, FL 32420 (850) 579-4172
Christian Fellowship International
2933 Madison Street
Marianna, FL 526-2617
New Beginnings Worship Center
1165 Highway 69, Grand Ridge, FL 32442
New Beginning Outreach Ministries, Inc.
2254 Magnolia Dr.
Cottondale, FL 32431 9 (850) 352-4733
Evangel Worship Center
2645 Pebble Hill Rd,
Marianna,,FL 32448 526-2232
New Life Family Church
4208 Lafayette St
Marianna, FL 32446 526-2132
The Bridge Church
2515 Commercial Park Dr
Marianna, FL 32448 209-2733
Emmanuel Holiness Church
2505 Sandridge Church Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5167
Hickory Level Community Church
1221 Dipper Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-4696 or 482-2885
Oak Ridge Freewill Holiness Church
2958 Milton Ave, Marianna, FL 573-7684
Sneads Community Church
1948 Desoto Ave P.O. Box 1349
Sneads, FL 32460 593Y5650
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints
3141 College St, Marianna, FL 32446 482-8159
Ascension Lutheran Church
3975 W. Hwy 90, Marianna, FL 482-4691
Bascom United Methodist Church
4942 Basswood Rd P.O. Box 67
Bascom, FL 32423 594-5755
Cypress United Methodist Church'
6267 Cemetery Ave
Cypress, FL 32432 263-4220
First United Methodist Church
2901 Caledonia St, Marianna, FL 482-4502
Grace United Methodist
4203 W. Kelson Ave, Marianna, FL 482-4753
Greenwood Chapel AME
5426 Fort Rd, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-1112
Greenwood Chapel Methodist Episcopal Church
5426 Fort Rd, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-1112
Greenwood United Methodist
4220 Bryan St, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-5755
Henshaw Chapel AME Church
2370 Glastel St, P.O. Box 535
Cotton4ale, FL 32431 875-2610
Jerusalem AME Church
2055 Hwy 73
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5085
Kynesville United Methodist
2875 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-4672
McChapel AME Church
4963 Old U.S. Rd
Marianna, FL 569-2184
New Bethel Christian Methodist
,2487 Highway 1
Campbellton, FL 32426 263-4647
Pope Chapel African Methodist
4898 Blue Springs Rd P.O. Box 6000
Marianna, FL 32447 482-2900
Shady Grove United Methodist Church
7305 Birchwood Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-9277
' Sneads First United Methodist Church
8042 Church St P.O. Box 642
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6481
Friendship Christian Methodist
Episcopal (CME) Church
5411 Avery Rd P.O.Box 302
Campbellton, FL 32426 263-1111
1st United Methodist Church of Cottondale
P.O. Box 458, Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4426
Salem AME Church
5729 Browntown Rd P.O. Box 354
Graceville, FL 32440 263-3344
Springfield AME Church
4194 Union Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 352-4252
St. James AME Church
2891 Orange St P.O. Box 806
Marianna, FL 32447 526-3440
Snow Hill AME Church
5395 Snow Hill Rd P.O. Box 174
Malone, FL 32445 569-5315
Mt. Olive AME Church
2135 Fairview Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-7917
Bethlehem AME Church
3100 Lovewood Rd P.O. Box 752
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-2111 or 352-4721
Greater St. Luke AME Church
5255 11th Ave P.O. Box 176
Malone, FL 32445 569-5188
.Apostolic Life Church
4070 Old Cottondale Rd
Marianna, FL 482-8720
Apostolic Revival Center of Marianna
3001 Hwy 71 N P.O. Box 634
Marianna, FL 32446 482-3162
Berean Pentecostal Ministries
6902 Brushy Pond Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4763
Christian Covenant Life Center
2011 Finley Ave.
Grand Ridge, FL 32448 592-4737
Shady Grove Pentecostal Holiness
7541 Shady Grove Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-6203
Sneads Pentecostal Holiness Church
2036 Gloster Ave
Sneads, FL 32460 593-4487 or 593-6949,
Praise Life Ministries
7360 Hwy 90, P.O. Box 177
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4166
Prayer Temple Church Of Prayer For All People
3341 Plantation Circle
Marianna, FL 32446 482-3343
United Pentecostal Deliverance
5255 10th Ave, Malone, FL 32445 569-5989
First Presbyterian Church
Presbyterian Church (USA)
2898 Jefferson St, Marianna, FL 32446
Salem Wesleyan Church
2764 Salem Church Rd, Sneads, FL 32460
Church of Jesus Christ of Marianna
2620 Old Airbase Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 482-2995
SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST
Emmanuel SDA Church
4531 Basswood Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 594-3200
Marianna SDA Church
4878 US Hwy 90
Marianna, FL 32446 982-1852
Believers Outreach Ministry
3471 Hwy 90 W
Marianna, FL 32446 352-4926
Cypress Creek Community Church
1772 Macedonia Road, PO Box 496
Alford, FL 32420 638-0360
Ever Increasing Word of Faith Ministries
3749 Skyview Rd Marianna, FL 32446
Heaven's Garden Worship Center
3115 Main Street
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4448
Keeping It Real Help Ministry
6863 Sherman Dr Marianna, FL 32446
Love and Restoration Ministries
2990 Heritage Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 526-2730
Mill Springs Christian Chapel
1345 Mill Springs Rd P.O. Box 83
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 526-2519
Rivertown Community Church
(Meets at the new Marianna High School)
3546 Caverns Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 482-2477
Rocky Creek Tabernacle
1890 Delta Lane, Marianna, FL 32448
Sunrise Worship Center
2957 Hall St, Marianna, FL 482-8158
Faith Cornerstone Church Ministries
5460 Collins Chapel Rd
Malone, FL 32445 569-5600
Foundation Temple Apostolic Faith Church
S3341 Tendell Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-3884
Marianna Church of the Nazarene
2987 N Madison St
Marianna, FL 32446 482-5787
St-Andrews (FC) Church Ministries
978 Hwy 71 S
Marianna, FL 32448 569-5600
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THSDRCOYI]AEPSIL B HS~ s --ssis ii NORG L F sT TEN OSI l-RI'-S
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
))Yard and Bake Sale Noon to 6 p.m. Friday, Oct. 14 and 8 a.m.
to 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 15 in the Parish Hall of St. Luke's Episcopal
Church in Marianna.
n Benefit Fish Fry Salem Free Will Baptist Church, between
Cottondale and Alford, hosts its Second Friday Fish Fry from 6 to
8 p.m. Menu: Fried catfish fillet, smoked chicken, baked beans,
cheese grits, coleslaw and hushpuppies, plus tea, coffee or water.
Proceeds go to the family of a six-year-old cancer patient. Call
) Prayer Service 6 p.m. nightly Oct. 12-14 at Little Zion M.B.C.
))Youth Activity Night Fridays, 6 p.m. at Marianna Church of
God. Ages: 12-19. Call 482-4264.
) Revival Oct. 12-14,7 p.m. nightly at Saint Michael M.B.C. in
Jacob City. The Rev. Richard Peterson (Holyneck M.B.C.) will bring
the message. Call 263-7586 or 263-7093.
) Celebrate Recovery Adult, teen meetings to "overcome
hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe environment," Fridays, 7 p.m.
at Evangel Worship Center with praise and live worship music,
testimonies and fellowship. Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call
209-7856 or 573-1131.
SPulse 7 to 10 p.m. Friday at Cypress Grove Church in Grand
Ridge, with music, basketball, video games, snack bar, pool tables
and more. Call 592-4451.
n Yard and Bake Sale 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 15 in the
Parish Hall of St. Luke's Episcopal Church in Marianna.
n Breast Cancer Awareness at Mt. Tabor Church in Marianna
- at 8:30 a.m. MTMBC Prayer Walkers/Riders for a Cure will par-
ticipate in a Breast Cancer Walk-A-Thon, Bike-A-Thon, Ride-A-Thon.
Snacks, drinks offered along the way. Pledges welcome; proceeds
go to the American Cancer Society. Call 209-3624, 594-5219 or
) Free clothing giveaway 9 a.m. to noon at Mother Agnes'
Closet, 2856 Orange St. in Marianna.
) Fall Musical Extravaganza 4 p.m. atthe Second West Mis-
sionary Baptist Association Church in Marianna. Featured: Second
West Association's WIA Choir, Brotherhood Choir of New Liberty
Hill M.B.C. and more. Call 593-5493.
) Peanut Boil 5 p.m. at Salem Free Will Baptist Church between
Cottondale and Alford, with special singing by Wendell Hayes. Call
) Block Party 3 to 6 p.m. at Rocky Creek Baptist Church in
Marianna. Bring the family for live music, apple bobbing, horse-
shoe tossing, three-legged race, cake walk, climb on the fire truck,
cotton candy, other food, and more. Call 526-7508.
' Fish & Chicken Dinner Sale Antioch A.M.E. Church in
Marianna is selling fish dinners and chicken dinners (white or dark
meat) for $7 each, includes green beans, potato salad, bread and
cake. Delivery available; call 482-0066 or 482-3123.
) Senior Choir Anniversary 6 p.m. Saturday and 2:30 p.m.
Sunday at Mt. Ararat A.M.E. Church in Marianna. Choirs, groups,
praise dancers, soloists welcome. Call 352-2210.
SUNDAY, OCT. 16
Pastor's 35th Anniversary The Rev. William Harvey, pastor
of Greater Buckhorn M.B.C. in Greenwood, will be honored. Sunday
school is at 9:30 a.m., morning worship at 11 a.m., and at 3 p.m.,
the Rev. Freddie Roulhac and congregation of Popular Spring,
Baptist Church in Marianna will be in charge of the service.
S18th Annual Harvest Day at Macedonia M.B.C. No.1 in
Bascom. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m. Morning worship: 11 a.m. with
Rev. Andrew Davis, associate minister of Mt. Zion M.B.C. in Bonifay.
Host pastor: Rev. Leroy M. Hall. Lunch follows.
) 34th Annual Christian Unity Day at Saint Luke M.B.C. in
Marianna. Sunday school is at 9:30 a.m. Morning worship at 11
a.m. features guest speaker Elder Adrian Abner. Diner follows.
) Homecoming at Friendship Baptist Church in Malone, featur-
ing singing at 10 a.m. and a worship.service at 11 a.m. with Rev.
Chris Adams, followed by dinner on the grounds. Call 569-2379.
n Homecoming -10 a.m. at Shady Grove Pentecostal Holiness
Church in Grand Ridge. The Parrish Family will sing. Lunch will be
a Harvest Day at Saint Michael M.B.C. in Jacob City. The Rev.
Arlester McCallister speaks at 11 a.m., the Rev. Derrick Cockerham
at 2:30 p.m. Call 394-1041.
) 93rd Church Anniversary -11 a.m. at Bethel M.B.C. in
Cypress. Guest speaker Elder Ben Williams, First Community
P.B.C. in Havana. Dinner will be served. Call 592-4108 or email
a 59th Homecoming at Bascom United Methodist Church.
Newly appointed pastor the Rev. John F. Kramer will lead the 11
a.m. service and deliver the message; there will be special music
by Second Chance. A covered-dish dinner on the church grounds
follows. Visitors welcome.
) Revival Oct. 16-20 at Sapp Church in Cottondale, with Rev.
Lavonne Caraway, Sunday at 6 p.m. and weeknights at 7 p.m. Call
) Revival Oct. 16-19 at Providence Baptist Church in Grand
Ridge with evangelist Ray Spence, pastor of Antioch Baptist
Church in Union, Miss., and music directed by Phil Adams from Tal-
lahassee. Service times: Sunday: 11 a.m. and 6:45 p.m.; Monday-
Wednesday: 6:45 p.m. Child care provided (age 3 and younger).
Call 592-5481 or 592-2451.
Pastor's Wife Appreciation -11 a.m. at Mt. Tabor M.B.C.,
honoring Lady Daisy Cockerham. Dinner follows. Theme: "Serving
God in a fine and worthy way." Proverbs 31. Colors: Black, white
and pink. Wear something pink in honor of Breast Cancer Aware-
n Independent Band No. 2's 78th Annual Band Turnout is 11
a.m. at Morning Star Baptist Church north of Cottondale. Guest
speaker: Rev. Jessie Rogers of Quincy. Dinner on the grounds will.
follow. Call 569-5051.
n Tickled Pink Sunday -11 a.m. at Exciting St. James A.M.E.
Church, in honor of Breast Cancer Awareness Month.
n Harvest Day -11 a.m. at Antioch A.M.E. Church in Marianna.
Speaker: Minister Drucie Robinson of Fellowship Church of Praise
in Panama City.
n Missionary Day 2 p.m. at St. John M.B.C. in Marianna.
Speaker: Sis. Argean Carroll.
Senior Choir Anniversary 2:30 p.m. at Mt. Ararat A.M.E.
Church in Marianna. Choirs, groups, praise dancers, soloists
welcome. Call 352-2210.
n Friends and Family Day 3 p.m. at Refuge Tabernacle Church
of God in Christ, Marianna. Call 526-1841.
MONDAY, OCT. 17
D Dr. Timothy Maynard, pastor, Fruit Cove Baptist Church will
be the guest speaker for the 10 a.m. service, R. G. Lee Chapel, The
Baptist College of Florida, Graceville. Public welcome. Call 263-
3261, ext. 446.
) Revival 6 p.m. nightly Oct. 17-21 at Little Zion M.B.C. in
Sneads. Evangelist:. Elder Robert Wooden of Sneads.
)) Revival Oct. 16-19 at Providence Baptist Church in Grand
Ridge with evangelist Ray Spence, pastor of Antioch Baptist
Church in Union, Miss., and music directed by Phil Adams from Tal-
lahassee. Service times: 6:45 p.m. Monday-Wednesday. Childcare
provided (age 3 and younger). Call 592-5481 or 592-2451.
) Dr. Willie Rice, pastor, Calvary Baptist Church, Clearwater
will be the guest speaker for the 10 a.m. service, R. G. Lee Chapel,
Th, Baptist College of Florida, Graceville. Public welcome. Call
26:-3261, ext. 446.
Finally, an African-American priest leads Josephites
BY DAVID YOUNT
Scripps Howard News Service
t took 140 years for a religious
community devoted to serving
African-American Catholics to
name a black priest as its leader.
He is the Rev. William Norvel, 76,
a native of Missis-
sippi, who was con-
ment before being
chosen the 13th
superior general of
the Josephite Priests
and Brothers. "It is
about time," Deacon
Al Turner, director
of the Office of Black Catholics for
the Washington Archdiocese, told
Hamil R. Harris of The Washington
There are 3 million African-Amer-
ican Catholics by any measure a
significant number of Christians to
be served, but fewer than 4 per-
cent of the 77 million Catholics in
America. Turner acknowledged that
African-American Catholics "suffer
from invisibility" in the church.
The typical black congregation in
America is Protestant.
The Josephites were founded in
Belgium in 1817 with the specific
mission of serving young people.
They still sponsor schools and
serve parishes and college students.
The first black Catholic church
was founded in Baltimore in 1793,
long before enslaved blacks were
emancipated. Originally, Mary-
land, the Free State, attracted free
men and women of color from the
The American Josephites are still
headquartered in Baltimore but
have a worldwide mission. Norvel
spent five years in Nigeria success-
fully recruiting African seminar-
ians to come to the U.S. to serve
If you lived through the 1960s and
1970s, you may be familiar with the
American peace activist Philip Ber-
rigan, who was a Josephite priest
for 18 years. His younger brother
Daniel, a poet, became a Jesuit
priest. Together, they pursued non-
violent public protests against the
Depending on your politics, you
will look upon the Berrigan broth-
ers as either famous or infamous.
It was as a Josephite that Philip
became active in the civil-rights
movement, marching for desegre-
gation and participating in sit-ins
and bus boycotts.
For a time the Berrigan brothers
were on the FBI's Most Wanted list
for acts of vandalism, including
destruction of government prop-
erty. In 1967, as a member of the
so-called "Baltimore Four," Philip
Berrigan poured their blood on
Selective Service records in the
Baltimore Customs House. He was
sentenced to six years in prison,
but released on bail the following
In 1968, as a member of the
so-called "Catonsville Nine," he
walked into the draft board of
Catonsville, Md., removed draft
records, and burned them in a lot
outside the building.
Afterward, while he was staying
at the rectory of the Church of St.
Gregory the Great on New York
City's Upper West Side, the FBI
Broke down the church's door to
He was sentenced to three-and-
a-half years in prison. Over his
lifetime he spent 11 years in jails
and prisons for civil disobedience
in the quest for peace. He died of
cancer in 2002, age 79.
The Josephites' new leader is a
quieter peacemaker. As incoming
pastor of Our Lady of Perpetual
Help church in the nation's capital,
he ended a rebellion of black pa-
rishioners who had publicly defied
the Washington Archdiocese and
called the previous White pastor a
dictator and a bigot.
"There was a lack of unity in the
parish and unrest," Norvel told The
Washington Post, "but they sent me
here to bring peace,"
Annual Missions Conference at BCF
Special to the Floridan
Faculty, staff, and students on the
Graceville campus eagerly await
the annual Missions Conference
that brings in mission orghniza-
tions from across the country and
around the world. "The BCF cam-
pus is a unique and exciting place
any time," said BCF Missions Pro-
fessor Rich Elligson. "But our Mis-
sions Conference raises that excite-
ment to a whole new level. It's not,
just about display booths and guest
speakers. It's about building rela-
tionships and interacting with the
people and agencies that are most
effective in impacting the world
with the gospel."
The Missions Conference provides
students with a unique opportunity
as missionaries and organization
representatives are on campus for
three days. Students can use that
time to ask questions, gather in-
formation, and pray about where
God may be leading them. Mission
representatives also have the op-
portunity to visit regularly sched-
uled classes to present in-depth
information about their particular
This year's conference will be Oct.
24-26. While highlighting the work
being done around the globe, the
2011 conference will have a more
Missionaries and organizational representatives answer questions during last
year's Missions Conference.
focused theme: "The Harvest Field
at Home: Starting New Churches in
Chapel services held in the R. G.
Lee Chapel at 10 a.m. will be led
by Mike Hoffmann, Ronnie Walker
and James Ross. Each will bring a
slightly different perspective on the
work of church planting. Hoffman
will speak on Monday from a re-
gionaliand state perspective. Walker
will follow on Tuesday and outline a
traditional approach, and Ross will
close the conference on Wednesday
by highlighting more contemporary
strategies to church planting.
Monday evening's traditional
"Meet and Greet" in the BCF King's
Cup Coffee Shop and Ice Cream
Parlor will include a special "Church
Planting Round Table Discussion"
headed by Hoffman, Walker and
Ross. This will provide a forum to
field questions about the important
ministry of starting new churches at
home and abroad. As always, there
will be ample .time to interact with
all of our conference participants.
For more information on the Mis-
sions Conference, call 800-328-2660
ext. 460 or visit www.baptistcollege.
Covenant Hospice to celebrate Pastoral Care Week
Special to the Floridan
.Covenant Hospice will
honor the contributions
of its dedicated chaplains
during Pastoral Care Week,
October 23 29. Each day
pastoral caregivers are
invited into the life expe-
riences of women, men,
children, and organiza-
tions. Faith can be tested
and questions arise about
the meaning of suffering
and pain. Pastoral care-
givers bring many gifts
to the process of healing
and wholeness. They are
trained to help individu-
als draw on their own faith
traditions and teachings
for comfort and guidance
as they walk through dark
In 2010, Covenant Hos-
pice chaplains made over
15,800 .calls and visits to
patients facing life-lim-
iting illnesses and their
families, and were asked
to officiate at over 400
In honor of National Pas-
toral Care Week, Covenant
Hospice will be holding
various Faith Gathering
events for local clergy to
help them walk beside
and loved ones when they
face end-of-life issues.
Covenant Hospice staff
members will share some
of their experiences and
will provide answers to
Gospel sing will benefit
six-year-old cancer patient
Special to the Floridan
Salem Free Will Baptist
Church will host its Sec-
ond Friday Fish Fry to-
night from 6 to 8 p.m.
Event proceeds will go
to the family of six-year-
old Destiny Harp, who
lives in Cottondale and
is undergoing treatments
for cancer. Her parents
have to take her to New
York for treatments, and
because of this, they are
unable to work on a regu-
The fish fry menu in-
cludes fried catfish fillet,
smoked chicken, baked
beans, cheese grits, cole-
slaw and hushpuppies,
plus tea, coffee or water.
Salem Church is located
at 2555 Kynesville Road,
just of Highway 231, be-
tween Cottondale and
For more information,
For more information,
contact your local Cov-
enant Hospice branch of-
fice or visit www.covenan
Held first in 1984, Pasto-
ral Care Week is sponsored
by the Coalition on Minis-
try in Specialized Settings
Network a national orga-
nization of pastoral care
providers, pastoral care
professionals, and faith
group endorsers. Now in
its 25th year, the week-
long observance promotes
spiritual values as a part of
the healing, process and
invites us to celebrate the
work of caregivers in such
settings as hospitals, hos-
pices and nursing homes.
Ora Mock, GI
S 'elplng' people ralize theifrdam
- o oowningmrealestate'
www.RealFloridaProperty.com .. -
The submission deadline for the Friday Religion Calendar is noon, Tuesday.
Mail: Jackson County Floridan
P.O. Box 520
Marianna FL 32447
Hand delivery. 4403,Constitution Lane
Cy s L5 Sterling Silver
with 18k gold
Available in il'atson
several colors J JEWEI u
Downtown Marianna .
~ __ 850.482.4037
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14,2011 o 5Al
6A FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2011 ggy
AJ CKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcflondan.com
2 other unions seek to oust PBA f i*om prisons
The Associated Press
TALLAHASSEE Two other
suitors want to replace the Po-
lice Benevolent Association as
the union of choice for Florida's
Their challenge comes after
correctional officers and other
public employees this year took
what amounts, to a 3 percent
pay cut and while the guards are
facing potential layoffs if prison
privatization efforts succeed.
Ballots that are to be mailed
Tuesday will give about 22,000
correctional and probation offi-
cers four choices: the PBA, Team-
sters, International Union of Po-
lice Associations or no union.
"If they're interested in aggres-
sive workplace representation in
all facets, we offer that alterna-
tive," said Michael Filler, director
of the Teamsters Public Services
Filler spoke at a news confer-
ence Thursday to announce the
Teamsters union is asking the
U.S. Labor Department to inves-
tigate what it called "wage theft."
The union contends guards
should be paid for the time it
takes to get searched and pick up
and drop off their equipment -
totaling up to 50 minutes a day,
including time spent waiting in
line. Filler denied the complaint
is related to the election.
"It just so happens we're in the
middle of this campaign, but the
fact of the matter is, we think the
law has been violated and some-
thing needs to be done about it,"
Florida PBA Executive Direc-
tor Matt Puckett said the Team-
sters' wage theft allegations and
its earlier state ethics complaint
against Gov. Rick Scott are noth-
ing more than "hyperbole."
Puckett noted the PBA recently
won a lawsuit challenging a pro-
vision in the state budget that
would have privatized 29 prison
facilities in South Florida. Ajudge
ruled the Republican-controlled
tried to use the budget to change
substantive state law.
The PBA also opposed Scott, a
Republican who supports prison
privatization, in last year's elec-
tion. And the union is part of
another lawsuit challenging a re-
quirement for public employees
to contribute 3 percent of their
pay to the Florida Retirement
"I don't know how much more
aggressive we can be," Puckett
said. "If that's not aggressive, I
don't know what is."
Puckett also said the PBA in
the early 1990s sued the Depart-
ment of Corrections and reached
a settlement to pay officers for
previously uncompensated time
spent in shift briefings. Later,
though, the U.S. Supreme Court
ruled public employees can-
not sue states over federal wage
and hour violations. The federal
government can sue on behalf of
public workers but seldom does.
Filler acknowledged the PBAs
victory in the privatization case
but said "this issue isn't going
away, and we hope that we will
be here to fight on behalf of the
Sgt. Aaron Cobb, a guard at
Union Correctional Institution
at Raiford, participated in the
Teamsters news conference.
Cobb said he must get to the
prison about 40 minutes early to
be searched and pick up his keys,
radio and chemical spray.
It has taken longer to get
through security since prisons
began searching everyone in-
stead of just random checks
about two years ago, he said.
"The time I have to be there to
do what is expected of me I want
to be paid for," Cobb said.
* Filler said the unpaid time
could amount to 200 hours a year
for each officer and cost the state
millions going back two years.
Gretl Plessinger said department
officials haven't seen a copy of
the complaint or had a chance
to review it.
The Teamsters' ethics com-
plaint against Scott alleges
the Republican governor had
a conflict of interest oversee-
ing privatization plans because
his inaugural fund accepted
contributions from two prison
Scott spokesman Lane Wright
said there's no violation because
the money went to the Republi-
can Party of Florida, not Scott,
and the governor isn't involved
in selecting prison companies.
The Sarasota-based Inter-
national Union of Police As-
sociations declined to take up
the wage theft accusations on
the advice of its lawyer because
it doesn't currently represent
the correctional officers, said
spokesman Rich Roberts.
The IUPAs selling point is that,
unlike the PBA and Teamsters,
it's affiliated with the AFL-CIO
and can tap its resources, Rob-
erts said. He said his union is fo-
cused only on law enforcement,
while the Teamsters have other
The IUPA mostly represents lo-
cal police, sheriff's deputies and
jail guards. The PBA also repre-
sents other state law enforce-
ment officers, including Florida
Highway Patrol troopers.
Ballots must be returned to
the Public Employees Relations
Commission by Nov. 15, and the
results should be known within a
couple of days. If no option gets
more than 50 percent, a runoff
would be held between the top
sentenced in pill case
PENSACOLA A Florida
Panhandle physician has
been sentenced to 30
years in prison for unlaw-
fully dispensing addictive
narcotics and defrauding
federal health providers.
Robert Bourlier was
also fined $500,000 dur-
ing a sentencing hearing
Wednesday in Pensacola.
The 55-year-old Destin
doctor was convicted in
May on 126 counts of il-
legally prescribing drugs
and 17 counts of health
Jurors found Bourlier's
actions contributed to the
deaths of two patients.
The Northwest Florida
Daily News reports Chief
U.S. District Judge Casey
Rodgers also ordered the
forfeiture of three Cadillac
Escalades, a Fort Walton
Beach townhouse and a
pair of diamond earrings.
Bourlier also lost his medi-
cal license The newspa-
per reports the doctor's
wife, 52-year-old Victoria
Bourlier, was sentenced
to 30 months in prison for
Rhino makes short
escape at Zoo Miami
MIAMI Officials say
an Indian rhinoceros
escaped from his enclo-
sure at Zoo Miami but was
returned a short time later.
Zoo officials say Juanpur,
a 21-year-old male, got
loose Wednesday after-
noon. The Miami Herald
reports that zoo staff used
several pickup trucks to
herd the 4,640-pound
animal back into his
Officials determined a
zookeeper had not prop-
erly secured the gate. The
rhinoceros bumped into
the gate and walked into a
service area. Officials say
Juanpur was never in a
public area. No injuries to
patrons, zoo personnel or
the animal were reported.
The rhino is on loan to
Zoo Miami from the Baton
Rouge Zoo in Louisiana.
He has been in South
Florida since 2003.
Rubio to Clinton:
Bahrain arms sale
Marco Rubio is telling Sec-
retary of State Hillary Clin-
ton that the United States
should review and revise
$53 million weapons sale
to Bahrain to make sure
none of the items can be
used to disrupt or restrict
Rubio wrote to Clinton
Thursday with concerns
about how the Bahraini
government has respond-
ed to demonstrations.
Bahrain's ruling Mus-
lim Sunni monarchy has
waged sweeping crack-
downs against mostly
Muslim Shiite protesters
calling for greater rights in
the Arab nation.
Last month doctors and
nurses were sentenced to
up to 15 years in prison
for providing medical aid
to protesters, though they
will now be retried.
Red tide moves north
along Gulf coast
SARASOTA A red tide
that formed off the south-
west Florida coastline is
creeping toward Sarasota.
State wildlife officials
say they noticed a large
fish kill on Tuesday near
Sanibel Island. So far, wind
conditions and currents
have kept the dead fish
off the area's beaches. But
officials say that could
change in the next few
days. Wildlife officials told
the Sarasota Herald Tri-
bune the fish kill is about
, 30 inch, plug in,
plug out burners.
. Compare $498.00
four miles offshore and
could contain hundreds of
fish. They say the fish were
likely killed by the red tide.
Feds indict 24 '
for pill dealing, fraud
people have been indicted
in South Florida for al-
legedly trafficking in pain
pills and conspiring to
Federal prosecutors in
Miami said Wednesday the
group includes a doctor,
a pharmacist and two
pain clinic operators. The
indictment says the group
made $40 million from il-
legal trafficking of Oxyco-
done and other drugs.
From wire reports
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
From Page 1A
Calhoun said small
parts of the lake had been
sprayed the morning of
Oct. 6. He said it wasn't
enough, nor was it the
right time for spraying.
The best time would be
earlier in the year, Cal-
houn said, before the lily
pads have released their
seeds. Plus, the cold is
coming, which will kill off
most of the plants.
Another neighbor got
rid of his boat because he
couldn't sail in the water,'
said Grady Gambill.
The biggest complaint
the group had, said
Gambill, was the lack of
response from the Army
Corp. Gambill said their
questions and requests
mostly go unanswered.
"You just have to keep
after them," Calhoun said.
After several calls to
identify which office
within the US Army Corps
of Engineers cares for the
lake, the party in charge
failed to respond.
William Haller, the Uni-
versity of Florida Center
for Aquatic and Invasive
Plants director, said water
lilies are a native Florida
plant. They are not an
aggressive plant, so their
maintenance is simpler
than hydrilla. A herbicide
spray on the foliage would
take care of them.
Hydrilla, on the other
hand, is an exotic and
invasive plant. Since its in-
troduction by the aquari-
um industry in the 1950s,
this plant can be found
all over the United States,
from Maine to Wash-
ington. In fact, the only
continent in the world that
does not have hydrilla is,
Africa because of a special
fish called the cichlid.
"The best way to take
care of it is not to intro it,
in the first place," Haller
Herbicides are the
only somewhat effective
hydrilla removal method,
Haller said. There's no
one type of fish or insect
that targets hydrilla alone,
which puts the non-inva-
sive, native plant popula-
tion at risk. Mechanical
harvesters are a time-con-
suming method, especially
for a body of water as big
as Lake Seminole, and it
isn't guaranteed to keep
the hydrilla from coming
The hydrilla problem
has been especially bad
this year, Haller said, due
to the low rainfall and
consequentially low water
"Hydrilla goes crazy in
that," Haller said.
The invasive plant af-
fects not just the boats and
swimmers but can also af-
fect bridges and turbines.
The plants have also been
known to take in more
oxygen then they produce,
killing the fish in the area.
For the residents off of
Lake Seminole, how these
plants got there doesn't
matter. They just want
their lake back.
"It was so pretty," Cal-
houn said. "Now look at
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
Norman "Earl" Varnum,
61 of Marianna passed
away on Monday, October
10, 2011 at his home.
Funeral services will be
held on Friday, October 14,
2011 at 11:00 A.M. at Pil-
grim Rest Assembly of God
Church with Pastor Ellis
Vickery officiating. Inter-
ment will follow in Vickery
Cemetery. Visitation will
be held one hour prior to
Special to the Floridan
Doggie Styles Bou-
tique is up and grooming
Owner Tammy Marta-
bano says she appreciates
the patience of her loyal
customers during the
New customers are wel-
come to bring in their
furry friends for any of
the services offered at the
Marianna business: baths,
nails, trims or full groom-
Located in Dogwood
Heights, the shop can be
reached from Highway 71
North. Turn left on Dog-
wood Drive, left on Paulk
Road and right on Donna
Drive. The Boutique has
reopened at the same
location: 4874 Donna
Drive in Marianna. Dog-
gie Styles Boutique can be
reached at the same num-
Doggie Styles Boutique in Marianna has reopened for business.
Twitter has potential for your business
BY DR. JERRY OSTERYOUNG
There is a proliferation of
neat new technologies
businesses can use to com-
municate with their customers.
As these numbers continue to
grow, the problem
embrace. Twitter is
one that has great
Dr. Jerry potential to ben-
Osteryoun efit businesses,
particularly if their
Customer base is
under 40 years of age. '
When I was first introduced
to Twitter, my initial impression
was that everyone was making a
big deal about nothing. In time
however, I have come to see the
value in it. This technology really
can be effective and for most
businesses, is worth a closer look.
For those who have not delved
into this technology yet, Twitter
allows users to post very short
messages less than 140 char-
acters called 'tweets." Tweets
are also occasionally called
SOn average, Twitter's more than
200 million users generate 200'
million tweets and 1.6 billion
search inquires daily, and the
Number of users continues to
grow exponentially. Businesses
with a presence on Twitter can
use the technology to maintain a
dialog with their existing custom-
ers while accessing vast numbers
of potential new customers at the
A large furniture chain provides
an example of a company that
has had significant success on
Twitter. The firm, who targets
younger markets with their
products, increased their sales
by using Twitter to reach new
potential customers. They invited
50 or so people with large Twitter
followings to visit the store and
tweet scripted messages to their
followers. The firm kept track
of how many times each tweet
was passed on and rewarded the
person that produced the most
retweets. As a result of this effort,
the company saw large numbers
of new customers visiting the
I see a lot of companies using
Twitter to promote themselves
or drive people to their websites.
In my opinion though, this is a
far less effective method since
people are looking for much
more personal messages on
Twitter. Tweets such as, "Come
to Joe's for great hot dogs," just
do not resonate in.this medium.
Personally, if I get too many of
these self-serving tweets, I just
stop following the coinpany
altogether so f do not hear from
SA far more valuable way to use
STwitter is to listen in on what
people are saying about your
company or products. This can
provide great insight into what
your customers want and need.
It can also be an early warn-
ing system clueing you in, to
potential.problems so you can
react before issues escalate.
You can search for tweets about
your company at http:/ /twitter.
Yet another effective use of
Twitter is to invite feedback
from your customers. Getting a
dialog going about your com-
pany promotes your brand while
providing valuable information
about how you' can improve your
products and services.
Chris Brogan is one of the
leading experts on Twitter. For
entrepreneurs looking to venture
into the world of Twitter and
use it to its fullest advantage,
Chris' tweets can be very help-
ful. Follow him at http:/ /twitter.
Twitter is a great communi-
cation tool and it has a lot of
potential for businesses who
use it effectively. Del, Starbucks,
Comcast and Best Buy are just a
few examples of companies us-
ing Twitter very successfully, and
you can check them out for some
ideas and best practices. How-
ever, as with any new marketing
venture, it is important that you
consider how Twitter will fit into
your company's overall strategy.
Twitter should not be a stand-
alone effort. Your strategy should
be to incorporate Twitter into a
well-rounded, balanced market-
Now go out and see if Twitter is
a viable option for your business.
It may require that you spend
some time researching how to
use this tool effectively, but it will
be well worth it in the end.
By the editors of Consumer Reports
he start of fall means that
it's time to clean up the
house, swap Qut clothes
in your closets and break out
the seasonal tools in the garage.
ShopSmart, the shopping maga-
zine published by Consumer
Reports, came up with organiz-
ing tricks to keep everything tidy
"The change of seasons is the
perfect time for people to break
the cycle of their bad organizing
habits," said Lisa Lee Freeman,
From Page 1A
network that will bring rural com-
munities like Jackson County into
the broadband loop. Main Street
Broadband is the other commit-
ted last mile provider. It is already
putting some equipment on
From Page 1A
Tyler Lawrence of Jackson
4-H won for the interme-
diate section. Eight-year-
old Hunter Tyus of Jack-
son 4-H won for the junior
Right after the show-
was the swine show. Kids
brought out their pigs for
Sapp judge. The compe-
tition was separated by
For the Class 1 220- to
239- pound section, Tyus
from Jackson 4-H won
with his 235-pound hog:
For the Class 2 240- to
259- pound section, Toole
of Sneads FFA won with
his 253-pound pig. For the
Class 3 260- to 269- pound
section, Wesley Rogers of
editor-in-chief of ShopSmart.
"If you keep your belongings
organized the entire year, you'll
cut down on the amount of time
reorganizing each time a new
season rolls around."
Store in the fall
n Garden tools and pots. Hose
off dirty gardening gear and
stack pots in tiers. For pots with
fragile surfaces, layer newspaper
between vessels to protect from
scratches and chips. Outdoor
garden storage benches and
cabinets are also great for storing
towers in Marianna and Chatta-
hoochee, and is targeting Chipley,
Bonifay and other communities
The Alliance is hoping.that the
competitive urge will drive other
providers into the market and the
same competitive spirit will help
keep costs affordable for users as
the companies vie for customers.
Opportunity Florida is north
the Jackson 4-H won his
section. For the Class 4
270- to 279- section, Justin
Clikas of Jackson 4-H won
with his 274-pound hog.
For the Class 5 280- to 289-
section, Caroline Rogers
of Marianna 4-H won with
her 281-pound pig.
Best in show went to
Toole and his pig, "Boss
Hog." Toole has been in-
volved in swine shows for
about seven years now, and
said every year has given
him more experience.
"Basically it's been a
good foundation for life to
get your responsibility and
carry through with them,"
According to the Pan-
handle Youth Expo Board,
the idea behind animal
projects is to teach youth
nation, record keeping,
ment and sportsmanship.
tools and pots over the winter.
) Beach towels, picnic blankets,
outdoor linens and tableware.
Clear the linen closet of sum-
mer beach towels and outdoor
tablecloths and place mats;
stash in giant plastic tubs. Cradle
outdoor dishes and cups on top.
ShopSmart recommends parking
the bin in a basement or attic.
Store in the winter
) Bikes. There are many types
of bike racks; some mount into
studs on the wall, others mount
from a track system.
Florida's leading public-sector
partner in the Alliahce. Marcum
said the organization has been
nearly single-minded in it's pur-
suit of broadband over the three
years or so, and he said he con-
siders this accomplishment the
crowning touch of his career.
He said it will change the play-
ing field for Jackson and sur-
rounding counties because it
Jesse Mills and Rena
O'Bryan from the Altha
FFA spent about $165
each and an hour every-
day after school for the
past few weeks preparing
for the competition with
their pigs, Cerdo Lugar
"Every animal you work
with, you have to gain
their trust," O'Bryan said.
These hand-raised pigs
will be up for purchase
at the Panhandle Youth
Expo Swine Sale on Sat-
urday at 6:30 p.m. in the
Sale Arena at the Jackson
County Ag Center, located
on Hwy 90, two miles west
For more information
on how to purchase a
hog at the auction, meat-
packer information or
how to sponsor an exhibi-
tor, contact the Jackson
County Extension Service
.Store in the spring
) Bulky coats and bedding.
Wash or dry-clean throws, quilts
and duvets, then store in Space
Bags in a linen closet. Short on
closet space? ShopSmart sug-
gests a rolling garment rack with
a zippered front closure to keep
out moisture and moths.
Store in the summer
) Backpacks and lunch boxes.
Clean backpacks and wash lunch
boxes, then air them out in the
sun before putting away in stor-
age tote labeled "Back to School."
should help create high-end jobs
and give students, health profes-
sionals and others equal access
to information and applications
that people in more urban areas
The public, he said, can help
speed the process of going the
last mile. Creating buzz and de-
mand, he said, will spur providers
to build it.
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swine showmanship competition at the Panhandle Youth
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FRIDAY. OCTOBER 14, 2011 7AF
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o www.jcfloridan.ccym
Salon suspect's ex-wife claimed abuse
The Associated Press
SEAL BEACH, Calif. -
The ex-wife of the man sus-
pected of killing eight peo-
ple in a shooting rampage
at a hair salon claimed in
court papers filed this year
that he was mentally un-
stable and had threatened
to kill himself or someone
else at least once.
Dekraai made the allega-
tions in May in a filing re-
lated to her long-running,
bitter custody battle with
Scott Dekraai over their
7-year-old son. There was
no sign that she had filed a
Police say Scott Dekraai
opened fire in the salon
where his ex-wife worked
Wednesday afternoon, a
day after he was in court
for a hearing related to the
Police have not released
information about the
victims and it's unclear if
Dekraai's ex-wife is among
them, butwitnesses sayshe
was at the Meritage Salon
when the gunman barged
in and began shooting.
The couple divorced in
2007, and Scott Dekraai
remarried, but the battle
over their son continued
Dekraai wrote in the court
papers that her ex-hus-
band was "almost manic
.when it comes to demand-
ing absolute right to con-
trol our son and make uni-
She wrote that giving
Scott Dekraai more custo-
dy of their child would be
lead to "a situation where
the inmates are running
She also wrote that her
ex-husband had been
physically abusive to her
during their marriage, and
that in 2008 he beat his
stepfather, pleaded guilty
to assault and battery and
underwent a year of anger
A temporary restraining
order obtained by Scott
Dekraai's stepfather in
2007 said Dekraai attacked
him that year,-leaving him
'with cuts and bruises on
his face and right arm.
It said Dekraai's son wit-
nessed the attack.
Michelle Dekraai also al-
leged that her ex-husband
called 911 at least once and
"advised that he was going
to kill himself or someone
.else." She wrote that he "is
a diagnosed bipolar indi-
vidual who has problems
with his own medication
and his reaction to same,
and he certainly shouldn't
be allowed to have unilat-
eral and unfettered control
of any and all medical and
psychological aspects of
our son's life."
In his own court filing,
Scott Dekraai alleged that
his ex-wife had a drinking
problem, saying she was
talking loudly and slurring
words at their son's Little
League baseball game ear-
lier this year and that her
breath smelled of alcohol
when he picked up his son
from her house one time
He told the court in 2008
that he wanted to com-
municate with his ex-wife
only by email because she
was verbally abusive, and
that she used an expletive
'word in place of lis name.
Lydid Sosa, a hairstyl-
ist who worked at the sa-
lon .until about two years
ago, said Michelle Dekraai
spoke often of her "bit-
ter" problems with her
Scott Dekraai's neighbors
in Huntington Beach also
were aware of the custody
battle. They described him
as an outgoing man who
invited them over for pool
parties and played catch
with his son in his yard.
"It was a very difficult
battle and he was trying
to get more time" with his
son, said Jo Cornhall, who
lives across the street from
Stephanie Malchow, 29,
said she was shocked when
she saw the photo of the
stocky man with thinning
hair being detained by Seal
"I'm like, 'No, not this
neighbor, no way. He's the
nicest guy ever,'" Malchow
Six women and two men
were killed in the shooting.
Their identities were not of-
ficially released, but owner
Randy Fannin's niece, Tami
Scarcella, told the Los An-
geles Times her uncle was
among the dead.,
WedneSday was a busy
afternoon at the salon and
every hair-dressing station
was full. Terrified custom-
ers dove for cover as the
gunman opened fire in
the shop blocks from the
beach in this quaint sea-
The shooter stepped out-
side, shot a man sitting in a
truck in the parking lot and
Police arrested Dekraai,
41, about a half-mile from
the scene. He did not
struggle, police said
A woman who was
wounded in the rampage
remained in critical condi-
tion Thursday, police said.
Sgt. Steve Bowles said the
woman was showing some
signs of improvement. Her
name was not released.
The crime scene tape
around the salon was gone
early Thursday, with blinds
on the side windows
drawn and black plastic
bags taped over the front
windows and door.
A memorial to the vic-
tims early Thursday start-
ed with two candles, some
pink hibiscus blooms and
a handwritten poem called
"The Day After."
Written on line notebook
paper and signed only Lau-
rie, it was "dedicated to all
who lost and a most pre-
cious Seal Beach that didn't
deserve this carnage."
Mary Stearns of Hunting-
ton Beach came by to show
her respects and leave a
red candle. She knew Fan-
nin, the salon owner, for
more than 30 years, follow-
ing him to three different
salons over the years to get
her hair done every eight
"I was going to have him
over for Christmas. I just
saw him on Saturday. I had
a bottle of wine I brought
back from Australia. He
loved wine," she said.
A woman who gave her
name only as Cindy told
the Orange County Reg-
ister that she was in the
salon, having her hair
colored, when the gun-
man came in, went up to a
woman stylist and fired.
It was the .worst mass
shooting in Orange County
history since July 12, 1976,
when a custodian killed
seven people and wound-
ed two others at California
State University, Fullerton.
Seal Beach. had seen just
one homicide in the four
years before Wednesday.
On Thursday, a well-wisher puts flowers in front of the site
where eight people were killed and one-was wounded in a
shooting on Wednesday at Salon Meritage in Seal Beach,
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I"8A FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2011
Sharks tie Bulldogs while DCA wins shootout
BY SHELIA MADER
Soccer action has been heat-
ing up at Optimist Park in all
In the Pee Wee division, the
Bulldogs are the front-runners
with a 3-0-1 record. In last Tues-
day's action, it was the Sharks
putting the first blemish on the
Bulldogs record with a 0-0 tie. On
the other field it was DCA taking
care of Dayspring 5-3. Picking
up two goals for Dayspring was
Len Nobles while Henry Knowles
added the third goal. For DCA, it
was Chase Maddox lighting up
the back of the box three times,
while Izee Isabella added two
goals to secure the win.
The Crew shut out the Giants in
the later game 2-0, with Riley Tor-
bett and Cameron Carnley both
picking up goals for the team.
In the second late game of the
evening, it was the Eagles taking
care of the Storm 4-1. Stats were
not available for goals scored by
the Eagles. Gabriel Carver scored
the lone goal for the Storm. After
two days of rain delays this week,
action was scheduled to resume
at Optimist Park Thursday eve-
ning. Results of those games
were not available at press time.
IIARIRNNA VS. BLOUNTSTOWN
Back on the right trac
Bulldogs try to bounce back
against Blountstown tonight
Roderick Copeland carries the ball for the Bulldogs in a game against West Florida earlier in the season.
BY DUSTIN KENT
The Marianna Bulldogs will try
to bounce back from a big loss
when they travel to Blountstown
to take on the Tigers tonight at 7
Marianna (2-4) is coming off
of two straight losses, including
a 54-0 defeat at the hands of the
East Gadsden Jaguars last week
in the team's district opener.
The Bulldogs will return to dis-
trict play next week when they
play host to the Walton Braves,
but before that they'll try to right
the ship that seems to have gone
off course since the team's 21-6
win over Chipley on Sept. 23.
MHS followed that up with a
27-15 road loss to FAMU before
losing last week to the Jaguars.
Tonight's opponent will be no
cake walk either, as the Tigers are
coming off an impressive 14-0
road win over the Sneads Pirates
The Blountstown defense lim-
ited a Sneads offense that had
been racking up over 400 yards
game to just 108 total yards on
The Tiger offense is led by
sophomore quarterback Hunter
Jordan, who has passed for 330
yards and three touchdowns
this season while rushing for 196
yards and two more TDs.
Sophomore running back Java-
kiel Brigham has also rushed for
130 yards and a touchdown for
The Tigers are 2-3 on the sea-
son, having suffered close road
losses to Chipley and Holmes
County, and falling 7-6 at home
Blountstown defeated Marian-
na 35-27 in last year's meeting,
while Marianna won the previ-
ous three match-ups.
Tigers 7, Rangers 5
Detroit holds off Texas' rally, stays alive in ALCS
The Associated Press
DETROIT Justin Verlander
helped save Detroit's season with
a gutsy effort and the Tigers hit
for a sudden cycle to break away
from Texas in a 7-5 victoryThurs-
day that cut the Rangers' lead'
to 3-2-in the AL championship
Delmon Young hit two of De-
troit's four homers and Miguel
Cabrera had a tiebreaking double
in the sixth inning thanks to a
bizarre bounce off third base. Af-
ter building a five-run cushion,
the Tigers held off Texas despite
Nelson Cruz's record fifth home
run of the series.
With closer Jose Valverde un-
available for Detroit, the Rangers
cut it to 7-5 in the ninth and had
Cruz on deck when Phil Coke
retired Mike Napoli on a game-
ending groundout with two run-
S ners on.
Coke got five outs for his first
career postseason save.
The Rangers get another
chance to reach the World Series
for the second straight season in
Detroit Tigers relief pitcher Phil Coke reacts after the final out in Game 5 of the American League Championship
Series against the Texas Rangers Thursday in Detroit.
Game 6 Saturday night at home. against Max Scherzer.
Derek Holland will start for Texas A swift turn of events in the
CLEARING A PATH
Graceville's Allante Oliver-Barnes runs the ball as Devin Cassady blocks
during a recent game against Freeport. Graceville will travel to South
Walton to play the Seahawks tonight in search of their first victory.
]' -"t"" '.-.;.':i- -. r ,-, -. : _7Y :.:.."' :. .. ; "." 'i."W.
sixth helped Detroit pull ahead.
e The Tigers turned a bases-loaded
double play to keep the score tied
at 2, then opened the bottom half
with a single, double, triple and
homer in order to take a 6-2
It was the first time four con-
secutive batters on one team
hit for a "natural" cycle in a
postseason game, according to
The Rangers were the ones who
seemed on the verge of breaking
the game open in the sixth, load-
ing the bases with one "out. But
Ian Kinsler hit a grounder right
to third baseman Brandon Inge,
who merely had to step on the
bag and throw to first for a dou-
Ryan Rabum led off the bottom
half with a single, and Cabrera's
slow grounder bounced high off
third base and down the line,
putting Detroit ahead 3-2. Vic-
tor Martinez followed with a rare
triple down the right-field line,
scoring another run, and Young
added a two-run homer.
Raburn homered in the seventh
to make it 7-2.
After using Valverde and Joa-
quin Benoit for three straight
days, Detroit manager Jim Ley-
land announced before Game
o ^^W,_ 'rqr% MOPsas
5 that neither reliever would be
available. He was hoping to make
it through the day with just Ver-
lander and Coke, and that's ex-
actly what happened.
Verlander allowed four runs
and eight hits in 7 1/3 innings,
throwing a career-high 133
pitches. He struck out eight and
Verlander reached 100 mph on
the stadium radar gun with pitch
No. 133. Cruz, however, caught up
to that fastball and sent it down
the left-field line for a two-run
homer, ending Verlander's night
and setting a record for homers
in a league championship series.
Cruz became the fifth player
to hit five, homers in a postsea-
son series. Reggie Jackson, Ken
Griffey Jr., Juan Gonzalez and
Chase Utley were the others.
After winning 24 games and
leading the American League in
ERA and strikeouts, Verlander
hadn't had much of a chance to
shine this postseason. Two of
his first three playoff starts were
ended early by rain delays..
He didn't have to worry about
that Thursday. Game 5 began
under a cloudy sky with the sun
peeking through over Comerica
Park, and the threatening sky lat-
er in the game never amounted
Instead, the Rangers were Ver-
lander's biggest obstacle. With
two strikes on Kinsler in the first,
Verlander went to his sweep-
ing breaking ball, and the Texas
second baseman pulled it to left
field for a double.
After going to third on a ground-
out by Elvis Andrus, Kinsler came
home on Josh Hamilton's sacri-
fice fly to give the Rangers a 1-0
Alex Avila tied it with an op-
posite-field homer to left in the
third. The Detroit catcher has
taken a beating behind the plate
all year and has had a miserable
postseason, going 2-of-33 before
Young was actually left off De-
troit's ALCS roster because of an
injury, but he returned before
Game 2 after Magglio Ordonez
re-fractured his ankle. Young's
homer over the fence in left-cen-
ter gave Detroit a 2-1 lead in the
fourth. Hamilton's RBI single in
the fifth tied the game at 2. L
I-I -~~--- -----~----~~~~---
l2B FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14,2011
The Associated Press
BATON ROUGE, La. It
is often said there's no such
thing as a week off in the
That hardly applies this
year. A check of the scores
so far this season makes
the SEC look like blowout
central, begging the ques-
tion of whether the league
that has produced the na-
tional champion for five
years running is more top-
heavy than usual.
In the 18 games played
between SEC teams this
year, half have been decid-
ed by 20 or more points.
Only four have been de-
cided by 8 points or few-
er. The other 14 ended
with double-digit victory
"It seems unusual to me,"
LSU coach Les Miles said
this week. "I've not seen
the difference in scores
being this big. I always felt
like this was more of a de-
fensive league and kind of
held the scores down."
The SEC has maintained
its share of defensive stars,
but a number of them are
concentrated on Alabama
and LSU, which also have
strong running games
and competent passing
Logic wbuld say that
teams which field stifling,
and which also have of-
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Alabama wide receiver DeAndrew White (2) catches a five
yard touchdown pass as Vanderbilt defensive back Trey Wil-
son (8) defends during their game at Bryant-Denny Stadium
in Tuscaloosa, Ala., on Saturday.
fenses that can move the'
ball are bound to win by
That's precisely what has
happened in the cases of
the No. 1 Tigers and the
No. 2 Crimson Tide.
"We're getting turnovers
and we're not giving them
up and the score just seems
to mount," said Miles,
whose Tigers have opened
SEC play with wins by 13
points at Mississippi State,
28 over Kentucky and 30
Alabama has won its first
three SEC games by24 over
Arkansas, 28 over Florida
and 34 over Vanderbilt,
marking the first time
the Tide has won its first
three league games by 20
or more since Paul "Bear"
Bryant's 1980 squad.
Mississippi State coach
Dan Mullen said that in
the case of Alabama and
LSU, it's not surprising to
see the SEC looking a little
top-heavy this year.
: "There's a lot of football
to be played, but those
two seem to have sepa-
rated themselves from
every other team in the
country," Mullen said. "I
thought LSU was a pretty
impressive football team."
Vanderbilt coach James
Franklin said the best
handful of teams in the
country tend to post their
share of lopsided victo-
ries, no matter whom they
Stern doubts Christmas
games if no deal Tuesday
This year's Christmas schedule includes
Finals rematch as part oftripleheader
The Associated Press
sioner David Stern said his
"gut" tells him there will
be no NBA basketball on
Christmas without a labor
agreement by Tuesday.
That day, when owners
and players are scheduled
to meet with a federal
mediator, is a "really big
deal," he added.
Owners will then open
two days of board meet-
ings Wednesday, and
without an agreement to
bring them, Stern believes
further cancellations are
"Right now, Tuesday,
Tuesday, Tuesday, just be-
fore my owners come into
town, having brought in
the labor relations com-
mittee and Billy (Hunter)
having brought in his ex-
ecutive committee, it's
time to make the deal,"
Stern said Thursday. "If we
don't make it on Tuesday,
my gut this is not in my
official capacity of cancel-
ing games but my gut is
that we won't be playing
on Christmas Day."
Stern canceled the first
two weeks of the regular
season on Monday when
the sides couldn't reach a
deal before a deadline he
Christmas is tradition-
ally the first
big day of the
Ster NBA finals
tween the Dallas Maver-
icks and Miami Heat.
The sides will need to
act quickly to save it. The
talks have stalled over the
structure of the salary cap
system and the division of
revenues between owners
They will meet Tuesday
with George Cohen, the
same mediator who tried
to resolve the NFL's labor
dispute months before it
Asked if Cohen had the
ability to move the sides
toward a deal, Stern said:
"I'm hoping he does be-
cause I think that if we
don't make a deal by the
time my owners meet-
ings come in Wednesday
and Tlursday, after we've
met with the mediator
on Monday and then met
with each other on Tues-
day, then I despair.
"Because we will have
lost two weeks for sure on
our way to losing more
games, offers will get
worse, possibly on both-
sides, and the deal's go-
ing to slip away from us,
as may the season," he
added. "So this is the time
to make a deal."
In a separate interview
with NBA TV, Stern said he
thought one was in reach
The sides met for more
than 12 hours over two
days before talks broke
down, and he says despite
frequent meetings lately
that "we aren't making any
"How many times does it
pay to keep meeting, and
to have the same things
thrown back at you?"
Stern said. "We're ready
to sit down and make a
deal. I don't believe that
the union is. Hopefully by
Tuesday, aided by the me-
diator, they'll be ready to
make a deal. Certainly, I'll
bring my owners'ready to
make a deal."
Hunter is meeting with
players on Friday in Los
The union has balked
at owners' proposal to re-
place their hard salary cap
plan by making the luxury
tax much more punitive.
Players believe it would
become such a deterrent
to spending that it would
essentially work as a hard
The, sides also have to
decide how to divide up
about $4 billion in annual
revenues. Players were
guaranteed 57 percent
of basketball-related in-
come in the previous col-
lective bargaining agree-
ment and have proposed
lowering it to 53 percent.
Owners are seeking the
same 53-47 split in their
The parties have dis-
cussed a 50-50 split,
which the players reject-
ed. In the radio interview,
Stern repeated a claim he
made Monday that the
original discussion of an
even split was initiated by
They also are still clash-
ing over the length of the
agreement, with players
not wanting to go beyond
six years and owners
seeking a 10-year deal but
offering the players an
opt-out after six. Player
contract lengths, luxury
tax payments and the use
of spending exceptions
are among the other big
* "We haven't even ad-
dressed many of the is-
sues," Stern said.
So there is a lot left
- and now perhaps just
a few days to save basket-
ball in this calendar year.
"It's one thing to be a Top
25 team. It's another to
be in that top 5," Franklin
said. "The gap between No.
30 and No. 20, I don't think
is that significant. But that
gap between No. 15 and
No. 2 or 3 is dramatic."
Odds makers expect
more easy wins for both
the Tigers and the Tide
this Saturday. LSU is a
more than two-TD favor-
ite at Tennessee, while
Alabama is a more than
three touchdown favorite
Yet there have been plen-
ty of other blowouts across
the SEC not involving LSU
Vanderbilt beat Missis-'
sippi by 23 points. Before
Florida dropped out of
the Top 25 with big, back-
to-back losses to Alabama
and LSU, the Gators won
their first two SEC games
by 10 over Tennessee and
38 over Kentucky. In the
Gators' case, a leg injury
to senior starting quarter-
back John Brantley against
Alabama likely contribut-
ed to the lopsided losses,
although Miles said he
was still surprised to see
Florida have its worst loss
to LSU since 1971.
After losing its SEC
opener by 24 to Alabama,
Arkansas beat Auburn by
24. South Carolina beat
Vanderbilt by 18 and wal-
loped Kentucky by 51.
Crosby Od for contact, timetable still uncertain
Crosby OK'd for contact, timetable still uncertain
The Associated Press
Crosby has traded in his
There's still no telling
when the Pittsburgh Pen-
guins star will be able to do
the same with his practice
The former MVP's come-
back from concussion-like
symptoms took a major
step forward Thursday
when he was cleared for
contact by team doctors
for the first time since be-
ing injured last January.
Crosby wore a black
helmet like the rest of his
teammates during a morn-
ing skate prior to Thursday
Night's showdown with
Washington. The 24-year-
old had been wearing a
,-,_ .v'' met during
wasn't to be
Crosby there were
collisions, the simple
change in headgear is an-
other positive sign that the
sport's biggest star is close
"This is a good step in
the right, direction and
we'll see how -it goes the
next little bit,* he said.
How long that "next little
bit" will last remains un-
clear. Crosby, as he's done
for the last 10 months, re-
fused to put a timetable
on when he'll be ready to
Part of the problem is
season schedule. Thurs-
day's game is the team's
fifth in eight days and the
next three weeks are nearly
as busy, leaving little time
for full-contact drills.
"I have to get hit at some
point during practice but
we're playing so much it's
hard to get that right now,"
Coach Dan Bylsma says
he may try to find some ex-
tra practice time for Crosby
to help get him acclimated
but added Crosby's par-
ticipation in nearly every
drill during training camp
means Crosby might not
have that much further to
"He's been with the line,
he's been in drills, he's cov-
ered some drills that have
contacted," Bylsma said.
"He was wearing a differ-
ent color helmet but he's
been in those situations."
While his teammates
have done their best to
protect their captain dur-
ing practice, Crosby has
admitted to some jostling
at times with no recurrence
of the symptoms that have
sidelined him since take
head shots in consecutive
games in early January.
"Everything has gone re-
ally smooth," Crosby said.
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
loss of past week
was Super Bowl
After losing out, the
Tamps area might have
lost its spot in line.
It wasn't so much that
Tampa lost to Glendale,
Ariz., for the right to host
the Super Bowl in 2015.
As bad as that feels for
the civic-minded citizens
who made Tampa's case
to NFL owners Tuesday
at their meeting in Hous-
ton, the outcome was ex-
pected by many. Arizona
last hosted the game
in 2008, a year before it
came to Tampa. If you
go by the notion that cit-
ies go in a rotation, it was
But Paul Catoe, a key
member of Tampa's push
to host the game, said by
phone he felt "someone
hit me upside the head
with a sledgehammer"
minutes after the deci-
sion was announced.
The 2016 game the
50th anniversary of the
Super Bowl is almost
certainly going to Los An-
geles. Catoe said Tampa
will prepare a bid if asked
by the NFL, but conced-
ed "chances are nil and
none" it will work.
After that, well, the city
could be pushed back in
the line by other places
building new stadiums.
San Francisco is working
on a plan to replace Can-
dlestick Park, and after
spending last weekend
out there watching the
Bucs and 49ers, I assure
you it is needed.
Miami is developing
plans for a major over-
haul of whatever the Dol-
phins stadium is named
this week. That could
push Miami ahead of a
Tampa bid. A place like
Minneapolis could get in
the game if it replaces the
Metrodome. The politics
aren't looking good for
Tampa just now, even
though four games al-
ready have been staged
"We had our best pre-
sentation ever," Catoe
said. "I really felt like we
answered all the ques-
tions and we were strong.
I don't think there's any-
thing we could have done
better. That's one reason
I'm so disappointed."
By the time Tampa's
turn comes up again, it's
possible Raymond James
Stadium will be more
than 20 years old. It is get-
ting an $18.7 million face-
lift new video boards,
suite upgrades and other
cosmetic changes as
part of its lease with the
"Part of our bid this
time was the dramatic
to Raypiond James Sta-
dium," Catpe said. "It's
Follow us on
going to get a good
That could keep the
wolves quiet, but no
one likes stadium spiff-
ups more than the NFL.
That's a nice way of say-
ing that when Tampa's
turn comes back around
(it could be six or seven
years), there could be
"suggestions" from the
league that Ray-Jay could
use a few more do-dads.
We used to be able to
rely on Tampa's mild
weather in January and
February, its proximity
to Orlando's theme parks
and the abundance of
golf courses around here
.to sway NFL owners, but
all that kind of went out
the door when the NFL
gave New York and its
new open-air stadium a
Super Bowl. If the league
will do that, it means old
loyalties don't count for
I suppose that's not sur-
prising. The Super Bowl
is the NFL's biggest mar-
keting tool and owners
won't hesitate to lever-
age that. Fans' don't re-
ally care where the game
goes, as long as they can
watch it on their 50-inch
hi-def. If their team is
in the game and they're
lucky enough to score a
ticket, they could play the
game in Mongolia and no
one would care.
No one has to ex-
plain this to Catoe or his
That won't stop them
from sending iri a bid at
the next opportunity. The
NFL asked Tampa to bid
for the game it gave to
NewYork. It asked Tampa
to bid this time against
Glendale. Maybe they'll
be asked to go one-on-
one against Los Angeles,
to have a backup in case
LA.'s stadium plan col-
lapses. In this economy,
it could happen.
Cities like Tampa bid
for this game because
and the dollars it brings
in. I think the economic
estimates that tout the
hundreds of millions the
game brings into a com-
munity are exaggerated,
but it's never bad to have
the biggest party in the
land come to your town.
Sometimes you want
these things just because
it feels good.
We could use a little
bit of "feel-good" around
here. The Bucs got drilled
last weekend, the Rays
got eliminated from the
Playoffs, USF recently got
hammered on national
TV and now this.
Why, it feels like some-
one picked up a sledge-
hammer ... oh wait.
Someone already used
that line. Let's hope
they aren't just getting
Follow us on
Lopsided games have ruled early SEC schedule
WEEK 5 WINNER
Jimmy While 129 points
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43CNN2 Evidence Evidence The investigators Evidence Evidence The Investigators Evidence EvidenceThe tInvestigators
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49 HGTV Clever Property Hidden Hidden Head Head For Rent ForRent ForRent Desilgned House Hunters Colour Designers Geneveve Geneveve Geneveve Genevieve Income Income Property ]Property First Place Frst Place
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FRIDAY EVENING I LATE NIGHT OCTOBER 14, 2011
6:00 6:30 7:00 17:30 8:00 18:30 9:00 9 9:30 100010:30 1:00111:3011 2:0012:3011:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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26 USA NCIS "The Curse" NCIS'Murder 2.0" NCIS"Broken Bird" NCIS (In Stereo) Sm CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene NCIS"Yankee White" Action Sports Ma Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Monk R
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43 CNN2 Jane Velez-Mitchell Nancy Grace Dr. Drew The Joy Behar Show Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight The Joy Behar Show Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew Clark Howard
45 CNN Erin Bumett OutFront Anderson Cooper 360 Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper360 Erin Bumett OutFront Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 Anderson Cooper 360 Piers Morgan Tonight World Business Today Piers Morgan Tonight Saturday Morning
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SATURDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON OCTOBER 15, 2011
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2011 + 3BF
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com
OCTOBER 14, 2011
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
-4B FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2011
BORN LOSER BYART AND CHIP SANSOM
IAVE. OU EAEAT T E -N L OU 5R-OULt>RT BETOO Wi OU NWT tETO PAM'( TO EAT
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TO BREAK UP I'T JENNY THAT I HAVE
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ARTU TRLYAIKG THAT. I'M PRIME
TO BREAK BOYFRIEND MATERIAL!
MAYBE SHE'LL REAP
THIS AND REALIZE
THAT I'M HER
ow3w' Ww4aiHEY ~E6D rr
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ANY FAVORS TO TH PEOPLE ON EARTH 21 I AL. O EER Tn PLACE? IN T1DRILL?
MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK
COW & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES
WOW, WHAT A OH YEAH, FLUORESCENT
BEAUTIFUL NEW HUE. I FORGOT. SPRAY PAINT?
YOU EVER WONDER
HERMAN BY JIM UNGER
i La.rh S k intematmal r m, D1M I lneLiia UClIIk fu UFS. m
"If you've got cash, I'll let it go
for 30 bucks."
ACROSS 39 Deep
1 Mobster's breaths
piece 41 Battery
4 Gateway word
products 42 Generously
7 Corn 44Military
Belt st. addr.
10Mineral 46 Duffel filler
deposit 47 France-
11 Granite or Spain
13 Burrowing 52-
14 Artist's 53 Aleppo
15 Harrow 54Puppy
16 Mythical 55 Ballad
17 High voice 56 Festive log
19Not right 57Geologic
20 Santa division
21 Gluten Bond's
23 Name in 59 Home tel.
elevators 60 Cozy room
28 Pale 1 Blow it
29 Rover's 2 Diva's
30Type of 3 Break the
34 Flood 4 Fluff
36 Bounder 5 Modest
38 Dazzle home
Answer to Previous Puzzle
YO L KIs
7 Yellow Sea
8 Up in the air
22 Went in
24 kwon do
25 Mdse. bill
27 Work with
33 To date
35 de corps
40Kind of cab
41 Max -
42 Fable author
43 Ahoy, -!
45 Lap dogs
48 "Annie Get
I Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
10-14 2011 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
TODAY'S CLUE: H equals L
"FNRB SRYHOBD FOEN ENR OBIYBR,
ENR JRIE GRENKS 01 EK CTRERBS EK
JR IYBR." NRTGYBB NRIIR.
Previous Solution: "There are times when fear is good. It must keep its
watchful place at the heart's controls." Aeschylus
@2011 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 10-14
NEA Crossword Puzzle
Dear Annie: I am 14 and just started I want to find a new best friend. Am I
high school. I have always been friends freaking out over nothing?
with younger kids, so I am worried about -CONFUSED
making friends when there isn't anyone
younger. Dear Confused: Navigating high school
I go to a small school, and there aren't can be socially challenging, but it won't
a ton of people. I am friendly with every- help to become anxious. Work on devel-
one, but don't have any really good friends oping your self-confidence it is highly
I can count on. I had one friend last year attractive. And remember, not everyone
who became competitive. She would is "best friend" material, and thinking you
make fun of me and get my other friends must find someone puts pressure on you.
to join along. She still thinks we are good If you are friendly and easy to be around,
friends, but I am having other thoughts. : ou will find people to hang with.
At the bridge table, the better 'you
play, the luckier you will be. In this deal,
though, both sides can play perfectly,
but only one will be lucky.
How should the play proceed in four
hearts after West leads the spade king?
When one spade was passed around
to South, he would have bid three hearts
'if his suit had been stronger. Remem-
ber, if the dealer opens the bidding and
two passes follow, a jump overcall by
fourth hand is intermediate, not weak.
It shows a good six-card suit and 14 to
16 high-card points.
West leads the spade king, East over-
taking with his ace and returning the
eight. Let's assume that West wins the
trick, cashes his club ace and plays an-
After winning this trick, declarer has
to play the heart suit without loss. The
key is East's pass over his partner's
opening bid. East has already shown up
with the spade ace. If he had the heart
king as well, he would have had seven
points and made a response. West must
have the heart king. South cashes his
heart ace, realizing that he has played
well and was lucky when the king
drops. Declarer draws East's last trump
How should West defend? Since a
competent South will know that West
has the heart king, he should lead the
spade four at trick three, hoping East
can ruff with the heart eight. If West is
that lucky, South would have to over-
ruff with his ace and gain West a trump
4 QJ 10
S9 6 5 4 2
Opening lead: 4 K
4 P Pass
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- Don't waste your time
dealing with a subordi-
nate instead of the head
honcho, because you must
know you're not going to
- Once you have thought
an important decision
through, act in accordance
with the way you have rea-
soned things out.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) An imaginative
product of your ingenuity
may actually have profit-
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19) Two separate
situations in which you're
involved might have a
chance of fusing together
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Both your instincts
and logic will be operating
at full force, so see if you
can link them together in
order to more greatly en-'
hance your possibilities for
There is a strong possi-
bility that a chance remark
made by someone who
works in a place where big
things are happening will
put you onto something
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
If you're doing reason-
ably well with your work
and seem to be on a roll,
don't be too eager to call it
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
Don't count your social
involvements as wasted
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
Play it cool for best re-
sults. Don't disclose the
hand you're holding until
your counterpart reveals
his or hers.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) It might fall to you
to mediate a sticky situ-
ation between two close
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
Don't delay going after
an important objective if
you believe the favorable
conditions you're now ex-
periencing may only be
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
If you think you have
a solution that would re-
solve a misunderstanding
between two close friends,
SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI
FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES
Jackson County Floridan *
Friday, October 14, 201 5 B
BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557
BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the.first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
Insertion. Adjustment for errors Is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser'agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement In which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.
Massive Commercial Restaurant
Long time distributor of new & used
restaurant supplies will be liquidated.
All items must be sold.
Online bidding available.
1 pm Oct 9th 2011.
372 Coastal Hwy Panacea FL
Ice Machines, Commercial dishware,
'.tainless steel sinks, Tilt skillet, Camlros,
New stainless steel hood, Dishwasher,
Delfield passthrough fridge, Pass-thru
rotisserie oven, Fire & Ice unit, Table tops,
Restaurant Booths, walk in coolers More.
I Pay CASH for Diabetic test
strips. Up to $10 per box!
Most brands considered.
All boxes must be unopened
Call Matt 334-392-0260
4362 Lafayette St, Marianna
Yard and Bake Sale St. Luke's Episcbpal
Church Parish Hall, Oct. 14, 12 6 p.m and Oct
15.8 3 p.m.
BIG GARAGE SALE: Sat. 10/15, 8-1. By AARP
LOCAL CHAPTER 3486, at the United Methodist
Church, 290 Caledonia St. Behind the Post
Office. All kinds of good stuff. You'all come!
ESTATE SALE: Including the house, Saturday
10 until ? 1414 Hwy 73 8 mi S of Courthouse.
Organ, jewlery, antique rocking chairs, dolls,
Christmas decor, furniture, etc. 850-526-1414
4331 2nd Ave. Sat. 15th 9-2
WEEK LONG HUGE YARD SALE:
Fri 10/14- Sun. 10/23 '-5,13 mi. S. of
Courthouse on SR 73, Power Tools, water
pumps,, lawn mower trailer, ammo, air com-
pressors, garden tools, and hundreds of items.
Beautiful Upscale Lounge in Dothan.
Great location and price. Everything
included: custom built bar, furniture, 4-keg
cooler and other equipment, big screen tv,
and more. Ownerfinancing available.
Serious inquiries only please.
y'-.Qo&'urll % .:.^-. ... *..,,- .' ^.f
Free kittens Multi-colored, multi-hair length
850-482- 5880/850-303-9727 after 3pm
U CKC Mini-Schnauzers
Black, Silver & Chocolate
($375- $475) Taking Deposits.
S/W, Groomed. Ready Nov 2nd
CKC Pomeramian puppies blue merle boy ,
black & tan girl, black & white girl $300. ea.
334-677-0842. READY NOW!!!
CKC Shlh-Tzu puppies, Males and Females,
First Shots and Dewormed. Beautiful Mark-
ings. Great with kids. $300.00. Call 334-248-
3447 or after 5pm Call 334-898-7067.
CKC Tiny Toy Poodles- parents are 41bs-51bs, .
F/$400 & M/S300 also Shih-poos F/S300 &
M/$200, home raised, paper trained
Doberman, Registered Adult Male. Show Dog
,Pedigree. Obedience Trained, very gentle, good'
with children, $250 850-569-2697
English Bulldog Puppies, 10 wks, AKC, shots,
Found Brown female dog. Found in Indian
Springs. Call 850-526-8417 to claim.
FOUND: Female Hunting Dog near Pjttman Hill
Rd. Call to identify. 850-557-6121
LOST DOG COMPASS LAKE area near 231. Pitt
Mix, brown/red. "Miley",Friendly. 850-693-5820
LOST: Male Irish Setter, (red) last seen off Fair-
fax & Noland. 850-482-4372/573-1815/482-8091
T OLDER PUPPIES ON SALE V
$100-$150 (Yorkie Poos, Malti-poos, Shih-poos,
Morkles, Pek-a-poos, Yorlde-pom)
Also Taking deposits on Yorkies and Maltese.
SALE!! AKC Bichon Frise Puppies: (M & F)
Small, cute, home raised, and hypoallergenic.
S&W, Vet checked. $375-$475. Call Irene
334-774-6131 leave message.
You pick PEAS Home Gym: Weider 245 home training system.
and PUMPKINS $250.850-593-6925 -
Refrigerator: white, good cond, 26.cu ft, ice
334-792-6362 w/water ice dispenser, $350.850 593-6925
Will: Great condition comes with controllers
and one game. $200..850-209-6139
U PICK PEAS: 231 to Alford, turn west onto 276
to Washington County line, follow signs.
Z.,-O' '' Your source for selling and buying!
Wood burning heater by Comfort Pot-belly
style. Like new, $450. Charlie (850)592-8769
5 Star Olympus Camera, SP 600 UZ digital,
new condition, $160 FIRM 850-482-7665
Antique Wall Clock, light walnut, 2-weight $500
Baby Boys Clothes, 0-12mos $25-$30/box 850-
Bed Frame, wood, double, $15
Bedroom set, double bed, dresser, mirror,
nightstand $500 850-526-1414
Color T.V. 25" $25
Converter Boxes for TV's, unused $5 each
Full Body Motion Exerciser $25 850;482-83.47
Dressers (2) $150
Highchair $15 850-693-3260
Entertainment Centerwith TV $300 850-526-
Hammond Organ, Leslie Speaker, Rhythm Sec-
tion, pedals, bench $500 Firm 850-526-1414
HP Copier exc. condition $$60. 850-526-2646.
Piano, Wurlitzer Console $500 OBO 850-718-
Radio:.Chrysler 300 Stock Deck 6 Disc CD
Changer. $75. 850-557-3240, $75
'Shelving Units: Ten 4-feet long white vinyl clos-
et shelving units. $40. Call 850-482-5215.
Step2 Play& Shade Patio Set in/outdoor use
table w/umbrella & 4 chairs, 850-482-5434, $40
Twin bedding (2 sets) good'condition, $100
Wagner Power Painter Pro, New in box, $50
Washer and Dryer $225. for both. 850-718-7196
I ICLANEUSFO AL I
I ,MUSIC APL
. I Jil
I ,'. CTS
6 B Friday, October 14, 2011 Jackson County Floridan
Plenty of Shelled, Fresh Peas,
Butterbeans, New Potatoes,
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
0 334-793-6690 *
Reg. Angus Heffers Red and Open
850-856-5544 or 850-508-5805.
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
The former Ramada Inn on Hwy 90 will be
opening soon under new ownership,
i management, and a new brandl
We are now accepting applications for
front desk and housekeeping.
Applications available at the
hotel, 4655 Hwy 90 Marlanna, Fl 32446
Marianna Health & Rehabilitation Center is
accepting applications for:
,Applications may be obtained from
Marianna Health & Rehabilitation Center
or online: cityofmaianna.com/health
4295 5th Avenue Marianna, FL 32446 /
4 (850) 482-8091 4
MEDICAL ASSOCIATE: needed for busy
local practice. Must have strong computer
skills, billing background helpful.
$13-$14 per hour depending on experience.
Is currently seeking individuals who are
team players, enthusiastic, and well
organized for the following positions.
Weekend (Sat & Sun) 7a-3p
7a-7p Shift & 7p-7a Shift
Parthenon Healthcare offers:
Great Pay and Benefits
Health, Vision & Dental
= 1 Get a Quality Education for a
S New Career! Programs
FORTIS offered in Healthcare,
HVAC and Electrical Trades.
Call Fortis College Today!
COLLEGE For consumer information
HASFRESH HME GROWN
^^^ PRODUCE I----
LARotS MAKFACruRER OF PORTABLE BUILDINGS IN Nom i. OPID
YOU CAN CHOOSE
COLOR STYLE! .
90 bdan S
M31 Hwy. 90 Marlanna R 4 -M 2
Grader Pan Excavator
Dump Iruck Bulldozer
Demolition Grading Site Prep
* Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
* Top Soil ill Dirt Gravel Land Clearin
209-359 ince 482-598
Land Clearing, Inc.
aEM R PBB
N'AIWI OFFERING TEE PLANTING
S ED U CATION
CHILDCARE CAREERS START HERE!
CCJS Child Care Career Training Center
12584 Cottonwood Rd. Cottonwood, Al
(across from Cottonwood High)
Child Care Teacher Trianing & Job
Placement Program. Enrolling 10/17/11
Time: 10AM Must be 19 yrs or older
with Diploma or GED
SPACIOUS EFFICIENCIES AND
1 BEDROOM APTS SECTION 8 ASSISTANCE
AVAILABLE ON ALL UNITS
UNITS SPECIALLY DESIGNED FOR
HANDICAPPED OR DISABLED
FOR RENTAL INFORMATION CALL
(850) 526-4407 TDD #800-955-8771
4401 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY, 9:00 AM TO 5:00 PM
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
2/1 Duplex,CH/A, water, sewer, appliances
,lawn care incl. $550-+ $650 deposit, 1 year
3BR 1BA duplex &2BR2BA duplex both in
Grand Ridge both $425/mo + $425 dep. 850-
2 & 3 bedroom now available in Marianna &
near Blue Springs Park. 1 year lease, small pets
ok with deposit. Call 850-693-0570 Iv msg.
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
2BR 1BA House at 4477 Fairfax Rd. $500/mo +
$500 dep. nice, quiet, safe neighborhood. 850-
2 Brick homes, 8mi E of Malone, 3BR 1 BA
$575/mo & 4BR 1 %BA. $595/mo. Both require
$500 dep. lyr lease, & references, 850-569-
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
4/2 in Alford, 2 car garage, fenced back yard,
CH/A, 2500 +/- sqft. $800/mo. Deposit, lease
& references. 850-579-4317/866-1965
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 4m
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
For rent In Sneads, FL : Secluded and fenced
Home on 10 wooded acres: 2 bedrooms, 2
baths, extra large living room, eat-in kitchen
with computer center, dining room, enclosed
sun room, large privacy porch, barn, carport
w/attached laundry room, $800/month.
Country Home for Sale: 3BR 2BA on 2 acres, 8
mi to Marianna, Hospital. schools, churches,
Chipola College, shopping. By appt. only. $135k
FR SHIO EC L ON O U O U U I
Your Searc i Over...
e dlForensic Psychiatry Opportunities
I' $150nSig n Bonus
No Weekends and b IOt !l
If you h "Georgia On Your Mind" then dlaie we ot a oppor Mti.or you!
The Columbus Organi ion is expanding it's.team of psychiatrists in the Peachtree Statel Excfting-jpw
psychiatry opportunities IiTholpasvjlle OBA4 homasville is4ocated near the Florida border and just minutes
away from Tallahassee.
Enjoy excellent salary, $15,0 sign-on bonus, fully loaded benefits package and the extra added value of
no b0-call and no weekends.
If interested, please submit CV to firstname.lastname@example.org or by calling
Deb Juliarlo,Director of Recruitme at 1-800-229-5116 ext 224. g Ig gg i
ADDo ONAL LOCATONSALSOAVAiBIEL o r ga zation
Columbus. GA Milledgeille, GA DanIi' e, PA Richmond, IN a n
Erdployer of Choice for Psydhratnsts, Physic.ans and Psycholog.sis Nationvde E0E
For ALL your Real Estate Needs!
Centry21Sunny South Prperties
4630 Hwy 90 Morianna
- o : l
WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!!
Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME
Personal Tou K
A+ AND NETWORK+ CERTIFIED
FREE PICKUP, DELIVERY, AND SET UP
WITHIN THE CITY LIMITS MARIANNAI
RICHARD REGISTER 850-557-6061
heed a o hew omla ?if
Checd out the ClIssifieds
Well & Pump Company
4513 Lafayette St Marianna, FL
850.526.39130 850.693.0428 C
850.482.2278 H ,
4 Point Insurance Inspections
Wind Mitigation Inspections
Performed by JAMES GRANT
State Certified Building Code administrator
State Certified Building Contractor
Stae Licensed Electrical Contractor
Replace your old Electrical Service i
with a New Service
.QUALT WORK REAOILE PRICE
JAMES GRANT, LLC -""'""y
. p~ p
Lovely 3BR 1BA House, Clean, in town, near
schools, nice yard, quiet neighborhood, out-
door pets ok, $600/mo with $600 deposit 850-
2/2 In Alford, window A/C, $380 + deposit 850-
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living. com.
2 & 3BR 2BA Mobile Homes in Cottondale no
pets, Central Heat & Air $400-$450 850-258-
1594 leave message
2 & 3 BR MH's in
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
3/2 $575 Quiet, well maintained MH Park,
Water/sewer/ garbage/ lawn included.
Other rentals available starting @ $395
Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 C4
3BR 2BA MH on 10 acres 1742 Sinai Rd in
Sneads, $650/mo. Pro Team Realty 850-674-
3BR 2BA MH. Water/sewage/garbage/lawn care in-
cluded. No Pets. Lease and Security Deposit. 850-592-
FIRST MONTH FREE, WATER/GARBAGE FREE
Large yards, CH/A, 2 & 3BR $300-$440/mo
In Cottondale. m 850-249-4888 04m
Nice 2BR 1BA & 2BR 2BA MH's for rent in Altha.
$350-$450/mo. Several to choose from. Great
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
*m850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4
Spacious Meeting Room Rental at Marianna
Womans Club, corner of Caledonia & Clinton
Now has 2 A/C units. $150/day 850-482-2076
Fi jo s JACKSON COUNTY
Find obs FLORIDAN
fast land jcfloridan.com
easy! FIND LOCAL JOBS AT: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM/JOBS
HEADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRET!
699 CO RD 100, HEADLAND
SCraftsman Design Approx 2920 sq. ft.
4 BR 3 Baths Built In 2009 5.3 Acres
Slate and tile Hardwood floors'
Granite Energy efficient
Formal DR 2 car garage 2 stall barn
Trey ceiling In master
18 ft. ceiling in living area
Lennox Three Zone system
Directions: Coming from Dothan take Westgate
Parkway to Harrison Rd, turn left on 134 then right
to Co. Rd. 3, go approx. 3 miles to Co. Rd. 100.
From Headland take Main St. in Headland. Left on
Hwy. 134W. to Right on Co. Rd. 83. Go approx.
2 miles and turn left on Co. Rd. 100.
Duplex Office Building for sale in downtown
Marianna. New roof, Located at 2912 Green St.
$140K will negotiate. Call 850-526-4448
Golf cart: 2004.Like-new batteries and charger.
Excellent shape. $2,200. Call 334-677-0020.
Kubota 2008 RTV with only 209 Hours. en-
closed cab, dump back. Great for hauling.
10.2' Bass Hound 2-Person Boat, 28 Ib. Thrust
Minn Kota Trolling Motor, Electric Running
Lights, Live Well with Aerator, 16' Trailer, $850,
Call 334-889-4677 and leave message.
Your source for selling and buying!
Jackson County Floridan *
Friday, October 14, 2011 7 B
S Dutchman '10 27f. sleeps
S8, Q-sz. bed, Frig, micro-
wave, stove, wall mount for
Sflat screen, canopy, tow
hitch & cover, $15,500 OBO
FLEETWOOD PROWLER '99- 30ft., 1 slide out,
in excellent shape $7,900 334-687-3334
PUMA '07-29ft., 2 slide-outs, king bed, like
new $13,000 334-695-6359,334-687-6157
Dixie RV SuperStores
FL's Newest RV Dealer
21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned
Newmar Keystone Heartland Jayco
Fleetwood Prime Time N Coachmen
Parts and Acces. Store
RV Collision Center
Located off 1-10 Exit 70 / SR285
328 Green Acres Dr.
De Funiak Springs, FL 32435
Sales and Service: 850-951-1000
www.dixierv.com DO 12756
Dixie RV SuperStores
FL's Newest RV Dealer
21 Acres /-30 Brands New and Pre-Owned
Newmar Keystone i Heartland m Jayco
Fleetwood Prime Time Coachmen
Parts and Acces. Store
RV Collision Center
Located off 1-10 Exit 70 / SR285
328 Green Acres Dr.
De Funiak Springs, FL 32435
Sales and Service: 850-951-1000
www.dixierv.com DO 12756
Trail Lite 2006 R-VISION
26 ft., fully loaded,
bought new, 13K miles
s $44,995 334-616-6508
Ford Thunderbird '66 47 original miles, blue in
color, newtires, great condition $7,000. 334-
Fuel Injection Edelbrock electronic
for Chevy 1985, used $1000.
S 334-726-3349 or 334-677-4971 4
1996 Volvo 960: White, sedan, 225,000 miles,
nice inside and out, good tires, A/C cold. Elec
seats, cruise, panel lights inop. $3,000. 334-.
S2005 Nissan Sentra I am
selling my volcanic or-
ange 2005 Spec-V with
56,000 miles. The car
comes with I/H/E making about 205hp. Howev-
er, It still manages to get over 30 mpg on the
highway and includes sunroof and a 300-watt
Rockford Fosgate audio system with sub.Gar-
age kept for over 3.years. The car is mechani-
cally sound and runs great. Contact me at
email@example.com or 972-742-0393. Pics
upon request. Thanks! $9,000
'98 Oldsmobile 4-door, white in color, clean
good condition $1500.334-793-2142.
SCHEV 76 MONTE CARLO-
400/4 BBL Numbers
B_ .-_--. match, cold A/C. 98K all
orig. runs strong cream
tan, car road ready $4,000
Chevrolet '00 Monte Carlo $575 Down 0%
Interest. Open 9am 9pm. 1-800-470-0650
.. -. -- 1 -
Chevrolet '01 Silverado X/Cab $1900 Down,
0% Interest. Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
Chevrolet'03 Impala:. $875 Down, 0% Interest
Open 9am 9pm. 1-800-470-0650
Dodge '10 Charger
Sporty, NICE CAR, Loaded, LOW MILES,
GREAT FUEL ECONOMY!
$350 per mo. with $500 dbwn.
Call: Steve Hatcher at 334-791-8243.
Ford '02 Taurus $575 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
Ford '98 F-150 X/Cab $775 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 9pm,. 1-800-470-0650
Hyundai '06 Elantra GLS,
4 cyl. 4 door, automatic, only, 36,000 miles,
loaded, like new, $8700. Call: 334-790-7959.
Jeep'05 Wrangler Rubicon Black.'Excellent
condition. Soft top. 100k miles. One Owner.
$11,500. $750 below Kelly blue book value.
LIKE NEW! MUST SELL!
$200 down $189 per month.
Call Ron Ellis 334-714-0028.
Lincoln '05 LS
LOW MILES, LIKE NEW, SAVE THOUSANDS!
$200 down $249 a month.
Call Ron Ellis 334-714-0028.
Mecury 93' Station Wagon: light blue, very
clean, 120k miles, good condition $1,995.
NEED A VEHICLE? GOT 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 Referrals! Call Steve 800-809-4716
Nissan '03 350-Z Low Miles, Great Condition,
Black, Selling price $12,300 334-677-3631
Pontiac '01 Grand Prix $575 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
Pontiac '96 Bonneville SSEI, black/black leath-
er, PW, PS, CD, power sunroof, HUD, non-
smoker, very good condition, 129,000 miles,
asking $4,500 OBO, 334-687-4626.
ww w nj %-r rUyAIL.FrI N.CUIII
Pontiac '98 Grand Prix: a.t., a/c. sunroof
$595 Down, 0% Interest Open 9am 9pm,
Subaru 'O9 Forester silver with black int. 4K
miles, all wheel drive, new tires, great vehicle.
$21,000. OBO 334-308-1112.
Harley Davidson '05 Super Glide 1450 CC, Lots
of Chrome and high-end parts. Mint Condition.
Sacrifice for $7900 334-648-0348
MKawasaki'09 KX25 OF
Motor by BPM, 2 Brothers
In Great Shape.
For the motor-rrossing
Low hours, VERY fast, Renegade Suspension
A_ 334-726-3842 _
Suzuki '07 250 cc Cruiser ,
black with chrome pies, full
windshield, 2812k mi. ridden
by little old lady with bucket
list. runs great looks great &
rides great!!! Must See to appreciate. Great be-
ginners bike. $2500 850-526-4645
-" ". i Suzuki'95 Savagee 650 Bur-
gundy with chrome pipes &
trim, saddle bags. new full
windshield, runs great just
serviced, 12300k mi.
Must see to appreciate $2000. 850-526-4645.
2008 Chevrolet Tahoe LTZ, 44,480 miles, black,
leather, 4X4, DVD, navigation, warranty, excel-
lent condition, $9200, firstname.lastname@example.org
Chevrolet '01 Blazer, a.t., a.c., 4-door
$695 Down, 0%'Interest. Open 9am 9pm,
Chevrolet*02 Blazer $675 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650 1
CHEVY'03 SUBURBAN- 1500 LT, Loaded, 50K
miles, Good Condition, $13,000 334-355-1373
Dodge '99 Durango $575 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
Dodge '99 Durango: $795 Down, 0% Interest
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
Jeep'O2 Liberty Limited 4X4, red automatic
6cyl. sunroof, leather, CD, all PWR options
exc. clean, good tires, no accidents, 103K mi.
$7500. OBO 334-389-3071.
Nissan '05 Xterra. V6, black exterior, running
boards, fog lights, and towing package. 60,000
miles. $12,000 or best offer.
Home 334-894-5205 Cell 334-389-7600
2008 GMC Sierra 1500 Denali Crew Cab, 25873
miles, black, leather, sunroof, navigation, DVD,
excellent condition, warranty, $10,900, robhof
Chevrolet '01 Silverado X/Cab $1275 Down, 0%
Interest. Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
Chevrolet'02 Silverado X/Cab $1,295 Down 0%
Interest. Open 9am 9pm 1-800-470-0650
Chevrolet '92 Cheyenne Truck V6 5-Speed,
A/C, New Tires, Long Bed, 94K mi. Excellent
Condition $2800 OBO 334-798-1768 or
Chevrolet '99 Silverado X/Cab a.t., a.c.,
$1295 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 7 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
Chevy '04 Silverado Z71
with Low package
Michilen tire. 108K mi.
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. P* 334-790,6832.
Ford '01 F150 $975 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
Ford '01 F-150 or Ford Ranger
$895 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
Ford '99 F150 X/Cab: $975 Down, 0% Interest
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
TRACTOR-IH1440 Combine, LOOK !
Field Ready, Grain Head and Corn Head.
ij B '95 Honda Odyssey Van load-
ed. rear air. clean, 160k mi.
$2500. OBO 334-691-7111 or
---- Chevrolet '97 Astro Van
conversion Van raised
roof, loaded, new tires,
One owner, GREAT
condition. 52K mi. $9,500.
Pontiac '05 Montana Van
GREAT FAMILY TRANSPORTATION!
Loaded, DVD, Leather, Captain chairs,
Pwr. seats, $250 per mo. with $300 down.
Call: Steve Hatcher at 334-791-8243.
Pontiac'99 Montana V-6, One owner. 145K
miles, needs head gasket, $2600. OBO CASH
Serious inquiries only call 334-693-3141
9AM 8PM ONLY.
Call for Top Price for
I also sell used parts
24 HOUR TOWING 14 334-792-8664 _
CALL TODAY FOR YOUR TOWING NEEDS
Haqr q 24 o
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contat Jason Harger at 334-791-2624
- s................a ...........
J. Got a Clunker
Well be your Junker!d
'We buy wrecked cars
Sand Farm Equip. at a m
fair and honest price!
: &$325 upfor
Complete Cars CALL 334-702-4323 j
& WANTED WRECKED OR JUNK VEHICLES
i PAY TOP DOLLAR :,
o DAY-334-794-g576 NIGHT 334-794-7169
WE PAY CaSH
FOR JUNK CARS!!!!!
uwww. lirR Irm AN mmm
NOTICE OF COMPLETION
North Florida Construction, Inc. P.O. Box 129
Clarksville, FL 32430 give notice of completion of Grand
Ridge Wastewater Treatment Facility, Grand Ridge, FL.
sets February 10, 2011 as the date of final settlement
All persons and firms should file all claims for payment
to the below address prior to the settlement date:
Town of Grand Ridge, Florida 2086 Porter Avenue
Grand Ridge, FL 32442
JACKSON COUNTY FI.ORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
No One Beats A Chipola
NEW & USED TRUCK CENTER
mm A nw=
4 CYL, 5 SPEED, SAT. RADIO
BONS COS CA4gSE --
TRAME IN ASlaSTAWO,000
' tf 10 FORD 0D-250 ECONOLINE
4X4 LEATHER, p WHEELS
e ust Oam.Sc
FMCC BONUS CASL.SI,000
TRADE I ASSISTA"NCEl I,00
CONVEENCE PKG, CRUISE,
ase.._ ..... ..slopes
CHIPOLA FOoRD DISC..S69O
RETAIL CUST. CfASH $500
- USED VEHICLES -
- I -
11 CHEVROLET HHR
le l ...............1, ( I~
10 FORD FOCUS SE N312
S a e d.............$1 5,495
07 FORD SPORT TRAC LMT.
4s4, Illtm, Icel 8 1 MIlles
R 2 $18,995
i4 e, 9,99
*...................... $ 1 9,95
07 F150 SUPER CAB STX4X4Wm
ak*tiI .......... $20,995
I II II-II I I iI III
11 KIA SORENTO SUV 33
fpt .,a. a Aw9 95
2l1o, k ue................ uI ~ VV
.F-150 SUPER CREW FX-2
Slater, loaded, 39k nules
10 FORD F-150 SUPER CREW XIT 4X23316
pdiitnsi, At wcmi
,t im. m2, $q4 n9
3 Ul..s.....,......,.e.... u o
. ............. 15,995
WIM9lr~frsis** i os
08 FORD F150 SUPER CREW o
i t,4le$allo es, 28, 995
$28 .... ,995
11 FORD MUSTANG GT "1 10 FORD ESCAPE XLT m 08 FORD F.350 4X4 KING RANCH #11m ^
1 *lr 1, t2.2e..... 5,......L...,, t d.1,995 t191iel.......................9...5l O1J
10 FORD FUSION HYBRID slu 09 DODGE JOURNEY RT 10 FORD F150 SUPER CREW 314
1 i .... ....$24,.995 le a..9..... $19, 995 ~ ,' u- ,.t38,995
Plenty More Great Deals On The Lot To Choose From!
r IT'1 I a I,'. .
Our Sales Team Is Here To Help You!
*All prices plus $299.50 P&H, tax, tag & title. All Incentives applied. Pictures for illustration purposes only.
Incentive good thru 10/31/2011 W.A.C.
HWY. 90 MARIANNA, FL (850) 4824043 1 (866) 587-3673
wu ,.ChipolaFord.com R icIBRNS, SAI
J I I il i in! ili L i ..
TRAILER TOW, XL PLUS PmKG
XL DECOR PKG.
FMCC BONUS CASH. S1000
TRADE IN ASISTANCES..,000
06 MERCURY MARINER PREMIUM
4lk fm 5 in
am e I l................... 9
10 DODGE CHALLENGER
7 8B 4 FPIDAY. OCTOBER 14 2011
'- **-- *