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Jackson County Floridan
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00670
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title: Sunday Floridan
Portion of title: Floridan
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna Fla
Creation Date: October 16, 2011
Publication Date: 1934-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00670
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text

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


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Tourist Development Council spending approved

Money to support Graceville Harvest Festival and Sunday Afternoon with the Arts


From staff reports
Jackson County Commission-
ers agreed this week to spend
some bed tax dollars on two
upcoming events, as requested
by the county's Tourist Develop-
ment Council.


Commissioners set aside
$2,500 to support the Graceville
Harvest Festival, set for Oct. 15.
The money will be spent to con-
tinue advertising and promot-
ing the event, as the city tries
to draw visitors from south Ala-
bama, Georgia and surrounding


Florida counties.
The annual event includes a
parade-led by a 104-year-old
parade marshal this year, along
with an antique car show ex-
pected to include more than
200 vehicles, and musical enter-
tainment throughout the day. A


beauty pageant will also be held.
Arts and crafts and food booths
round out the day of fun.
Attendance last year was esti-
mated at 5,000, and the city of
Graceville is hoping its advertis-
ing will help ramp that number
up for 2011.


INEXPLRNED DEATH


City of Marianna




employee'sbody found


PHOTOSBY MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
An investigator watches as a tow truck pulls Amos Wallace's car out of the woods Friday afternoon.

Amos Wallace was 'a very warm-hearted, kind-hearted person'


BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com

The body of Amos Wallace, an em-
ployee of the City of Marianna, was
found in his Buick Century in the
woods off of Highway 90 near the Jack-
son County Sheriff's Office on Friday.
At this time, the Marianna Police De-
partment does not believe foul play
was involved,
An autopsy will be done to determine
if a medical reason caused Wallace to
swerve off the road.
The car was seen by Anthony Barnes
around 4:30 p.m. Thursday. When he
saw it again on Friday while driving
with his wife Karen Barnes and moth-
er-in-law Margett Decker, he decided
to stop and investigate. Once he saw
someone was in the car, he called 911.
Wallace's girlfriend of 10 years, Sherry


Borders, filled out a missing person's re-
port on Thursday morning after he did
not come home Tuesday
night and failed to come
to work on Wednesday
and Thursday.
"He was a very warm-
hearted, kind-hearted
person," .Borders said.
Wallace "He would do anything
for you, he'd give you the
clothes off his back."
Wallace worked with the city for
about six years as a utility technician
for the clerk's office, a job that made
him very visible to the community said
City Manager Jim Dean.
"I don't know where to begin," Dean
said. "It's a great loss to us. It's a great
tragedy."
Funeral arrangements are still
incomplete.


Cheree Edwards with the Marianna Police
Department carefully picks her way out of
the woods where a vehicle was discovered
off of Highway 90 Friday morning.


Chamber VP speaks with Gov. Scott


SUHMII ItUMD lU
Jackson County Chamber of Commerce Executive Vice President
Mary Pettis poses for a photo with Florida Gov. Rick Scott.


SFrom staff reports

Jackson County Cham-
ber of Commerce Executive
Vice President Mary Pettis
has rubbed shoulders with
Florida Gov. Rick Scott twice
in the last couple of weeks.
The two spoke briefly at both
encounters.
She reminded the governor
that Jackson County had run a
float in his inaugural parade,
for instance.
"I want to keep Jackson
County on his mind," Pettis
said, "So when we said hello, I


tried to remind him of us."
Pettis most recently en-
countered Scott at th6 Gover-
nor's Conference on Tourism,
an annual three-day event
sponsored by Visit Florida
and held in Hollywood Sept.
25-27. At the final dinner and
awards ceremony, Scott spoke
on the importance of tourism
in Florida, and Pettis said she
came away from that session
confident the governor un-
derstands just how vital it is.
Pettis also said she was
See PETTIS, Page 7A


Commissioners also agree to
support this year's Sunday Af-
ternoon with the Arts event, pro-
viding $1,500 in bed tax dollars
to help advertize it in areas that
could draw overnight guests to
See SPENDING, Page 7A


_Bras Canceri


Breast Cancer
Awareness

Breast Cancer

Symposium

focuses on

hope and love
BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com.
Women and men alike gathered to
learn more to prevent or lessen future
battles with breast cancer at the 8TH
Annual Breast Cancer Awareness Sym-
posium on Thursday.
"It thrills my heart every year to see
so many that want to learn," said the
symposium's chair, Lanet James.
Many came with family, friends or
coworkers. Tonja Land came with her
sister, sister-in-law and mother to show
solidarity with other women affected by
breast cancer. Land said cancer runs in
their family.
"We just want to hear the updates on
breast cancer and the information they
have just in case something does hap-
pent; said Land's sister Wanda Biggs.
One of the major themes of the night
was prevention. Healthy eating and
exercise were touted as major aids in
preventing breast cancer, as was early
detection.
"The best defense is to find the breast
cancer as earlyas possible," saidKathryn
Jordan, a Jackson Hospital educator.
Lucille Latham, and Avon Founda-
tion educator, brought the foundation's
"Beads of Hope," a necklace with beads
describing which tumors can be found
by doing breast self-exams and getting
regular mammograms. The skittle-sized
or smaller beads represented tumors
women who get mammograms and ex-
amines their breasts on a regular basis
find. The jawbreaker-sized bead repre-
sented the size a tumor women who do
not examine themselves or get a mam-
mogram on a regular basis find.
Although she's never had breast can-
cer herself, Laney Beard from Covenant
Hospice said she cares for breast cancer
patients from time to time. She decided
to come to show support of them and of
her friends who have been affected by
breast cancer.
"In hospice, we are encouraging
See CANCER, Page 7A


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Lucille LathaMn uses beads to illustrate
the different stages of breast cancer and
when they are usually discovered during
her "beads of hope" presentation Thursday
night at the 8th annual Breast Cancer
Symposium.


)) CLASSIFIEDS...10-13B ) ENTERTAINMENT...7B


>JC LIFE...3A


> OBITUARIES...7A


) OPINION...6A


)) SPORTS...1-5B


) TV LISTINGS...6B


This Newspaper
Is Pnted On Follow us
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6 #


House of Horrors

in Marianna opens

Monday. See more

on page 4A.


Vol. 88 No. 201


TEAM RAHAL*MILLER
CHEVROLET-BUICK
CADILLAC-NISSAN


--






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Weo*wv. kUM*


SHigh 87
Low 61

Tomorrow
Warm & Sunny.



.High 740
Low 450


Wednesday
Clearing & Cooler.


High- 840
Low- 60

Tuesday
Possible Storms.



High- 740
Low 44


Thursday
Breezy & Cooler.


TIDES ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


Panama City Low -
Apalachicola Low -
Port St. Joe Low -
Destin Low -
Pensacola Low -

RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


11:09 AM High
12:35 PM High
10:35 AM High
11:46 AM High
1:22 PM High

Reading
39.02 ft. *
0.35 ft.
4.47 ft.
0.53 ft.


- 12:44 AM
- 4:45 AM
- 12:35 AM
- 12:20 AM
- 12:53 AM

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


0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very H
0 1 2


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:44 AM
Sunset 6:09 PM
Moonrise 9:11 PM
Moonset 11:34 AM (Mon)


IEE
Oct. Nov. Nov.
26 2 10


FLORIDA'S _REA

PANHANDLE

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100o.9

LjISTEN FORHOURLYiWEATHERUPDATES


-JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN

Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com .








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

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

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

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

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


Comumunity Calendar


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

MONDAY, OCT. 17
n Jackson County Health Department reopens
today at its new location: 4979 Healthy Way, just off
of Caverns Road in Marianna.A giand opening/rib-
bon cutting ceremony is planned for November. Call
526-2412.
a Blood Drive The Southeastern Community
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 526-4403.
a 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'0' Brady's in Marianna. Brenda Beauch mp-
Morse will present "Historic Tunes played on the
Autoharp." Contact Regent Sharon Wilkerson at
sharon7848@yahoo.com or 209-2960.
n AARP Chapter 3486 of Marianna meeting
in the First Methodist Church Youth Center, noon.
Members, bring a covered dish (chapter provides
meat). Guest speaker: Abbie Burdeshaw of Jackson
County Senior Citizens. Public welcome.
a Jackson County Chamber of Commerce will
conduct a ribbon cutting ceremony at 4 p.m. for the
grand opening of BB's Bait &Tackle at 4820 US 90
East (Arrowhead Campgrounds) in Marianna. Call
482-0373 or 482-8060.
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 Directors monthly meeting is at 5 p.m. in
'the upstairs conference room of the Nearing Court
Office Building, 2840 Jefferson St. in Marianna.
Public welcome.
)) 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.
) Jackson County Community Helpers Club
monthly meeting 6 p.m. at 4571 Dickson Road
in Greenwood. New equipment and extracurricular
youth programs will be discussed. Public welcome.
Call 592-4649 or 209-2352.
) Concerned Americad Patriots of Jackson
County monthly meeting 6 p.m. at the Jackson
County Agriculture Center on US 90 West (next to
the National Guard Armory) in Marianna. Guests
Deoh Long, Mike McCallister and Ron McNeil, who
are seeking the office of U.S. Senator currently held


by Bnll Nelson, will speak and answer questions.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESDAY, OCT. 18
Jackson County Chamber of Commerce will
conduct a ribbon cutting ceremony at 10 a.m. for
the grand opening of Love's Travel Stop at 2510
Highway 231 South in Cottondale. Call 352-2041 or
482-8060.
Chipola Regional Arts Association meeting
- Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna. Dutch-treat
luncheon begins at 11:30 a.m., the program at noon..
Public welcome. Guest speaker Judy Brooten will
discuss the upcoming Sunday Afternoon with the
Arts event slated for Nov. 6. Door prizes including
two tickets to the Chipola production of "Our Town"
will be given away. Email poweld@chipola.edu or
call 718-2257.
) Optimist Club of Jackson County meeting,
noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill, Marianna.
a Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
482-5028.
a Jackson County Quilters Guild Sit-n-Sew.
- 5:30 to 8 p.m. in the First United Methodist
Church Youth Hall on Clinton Street, behind the,
Marianna Post Office. Work on a project, get free
help, and find out about upcoming classes, lessons
and workshops. Call 209-7638.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 19
)Eldercare Services at 4297 Liddon St. in Mari-
anna will give out USDA and Brown Bag food at 8
a.m.
) Jackson County Habitat for Humanity.
Warehouse hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
) Tourist Development Council meeting 10
a.m. at the Jackson County Chamber of Commerce,
4318 Lafayette St. in Marianna.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, noon
to 1 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
SCaledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

THURSDAY, OCT. 20
a Marianna High School Class of 198130-year
Reunion Oct. 20-23. Events include the Bulldog
Blast, Homecoming parade, a pre-game cookout,
Saturday picnic, dinner/dance, and Sunday morning
worship. Call 557-2224.
) Caregiver Support Group meeting 11a.m.
to noon in the social hall of First Presbyterian
Church, 4437 Clinton St. in Marianna. Open to all
family caregivers providing care to loved ones or
friends. Confidential group is facilitated by a profes-


sional group counselor. Coffee, water, light snacks
provided.
SJackson County NAACP meeting, 5:30 p.m.
in the St. James A.M.E. Church basement, 2891
Orange St. in Marianna. Call 569-1294.
a Bulldog Blast Homecoming Pep Rally 6 p.m.
in the Marianna High School Gymnasium. Get ready
for Friday's football game. The Homecoming Court
will be introduced. Public welcome. Admission: $3
per person (school age and older).
D Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion, 8
to 9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

FRIDAY, OCT. 21
a Blood Drive The Southeastern Community
Blood Center mobile unit will be at Malone High
School, 8 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.; or give blood 9 a.m. to 6
p.m. Monday-Friday at 2503 Commercial Park Drive
in Marianna.'Call 526-4403.
International Chat n' Sip Jackson County
Public Library Learning Center staff and interna-
tional English learners invite the public to join them
8:30 to 10 a.m. at 2929 Green St. in Marianna, to
exchange language, culture, and ideas in a relaxed
environment. Light refreshments served. Free
admission. Call 482-9124.
a Small Business Seminar at Chipola College
-"Starting Your Own Restaurant Business" is 9:30
a.m. to 12:30 p.m. in Room M-108 of the Business
and Technology building. Cost: $30. Register at
http://clients.floridasbdc.org/center.aspx?center4
1230&subloc4. Call 718-2441 or email seversone@
chipola.edu.
D Grand Opening/Ribbon Cutting Jackson
County Chamber of Commerce conducts a ribbon
cutting ceremony at 11 a.m. during the grand open-
ing of Williams Paint & Body Shop, 4909 Highway
90 East in Marianna (next to Hopkins Motors).
Lunch provided. Shotgun giveaway at noon (must
be 18, one entry per household). Call owners Eddie
and Theresa Williams at 482-0332 or the Chamber
at 482-8060.
Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees Finance
Committee meets at noon in the Hudnall Building
Community Room.
) Marianna High School Homecoming The
parade is at 3 p.m. in downtown Marianna (line-up is
at 2 p.m. on Daniels Street). In Bulldog Stadium, the
2011 MHS Homecoming Queen will be crowned dur-
ing a pregame ceremony at 6:15 p.m., and the MHS
Bulldogs faceoff with the Walton County Braves at 7
p.m. Admission to the football game: $5.
Celebrate Recovery Adult, teen meetings to
overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups," 7 p.m. at
Evangel Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road. Din-
ner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call 209-7856.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room at First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.


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


Police Roundup


MARIANNA POLICE
DEPARTMENT
The Marianna Police Depart-
ment listed the following inci-
dents for Oct.
13, the latest 3E--
available report: 6 _--
One hit and run &--p
vehicle, one R IME
reckless driver,
one suspicious
person, two burglary alarms,
15 traffic stops, one trespassing
complaint, one noise distur-
bance, one assist of another
agency, one child abuse com-


plaint and one public service
call.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFFS OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for Oct. 13, the latest available
report. (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale Police De-
partments): One hit and run
vehicle, two accidents with
no injuries, one accident with


unknown injury, two missing
adults, six abandoned vehicles,
two reckless drivers, four suspi-
cious vehicles, one suspicious
incident, seven suspicious
people, one burglary complaint,
two physical disturbances, two
verbal disturbances, one hitch-
hiker/pedestrian complaint, 15
medical calls, two traffic crash-
es, three burglary alarms, one
panic alarm, two fire alarms, 38
traffic stops, two larceny com-
plaints, one civil dispute, three
trespassing complaints, one
assault, one noise disturbance,
three animal complaints, two


assists of a motorist/pedestrian,
one assist of another agency,
one child abuse complaint and
seven public service calls.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
No one was booked on Oct.
13.

JAIL POPULATION: 234

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


Don't Let the H.W. Watson, RPh.
on't Let t Hearing Aid Specialist
.,Wnorld pass you For Over 47 Years. Ask
About Our Hearing Test.
by...Let us Check CALL NOW:
You for a hearing loss 482-4025


SMedicaid Now Pays

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SLafy If Medically
Sl & Service Marianna, FL 32446
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On the Menu
Oct. 17-Oct. 21

Monday
Breakfast
x Ultimate breakfast round
I: Asst. breakfast cereal
i Toast w/jelly
a Fruit juice and milk
Lundh
a Sloppy joe or chicken
nuggets
v Baked potato tots
D Mandarin oranges
SMilk


Tuesday
Breakfast
n Cheese grits
a Asst. breakfast cereal
))Toast w/jelly
a Fruit juice and milk
Lunch
a Baked ham slices or turkey
& cheese wrap
SMacaroni & cheese
a Sweet potatoes .
a Pineapple tidbits
aMilk

Wednesday
Breakfast
) Sausage biscuit
D Asst. breakfast cereal


D Toast w/jelly
D Fruit juice and milk
Lunch
n Spaghetti w/meat sauce
and breadstick or hot Italian
sub
) Italian green beans
" Chilled sliced pears
SMilk

Thursday
Breakfast
a Cinnamon roll
SAsst. breakfast cereal
SToast w/jelly
a Fruit juice and milk
Lunch
, Turkey noodles w/dinner


roll or corndog nuggets
Steamed broccoli
n Chilled peach slices
) Milk

Friday
Breakfast
s Ham & cheese biscuit
Asst. breakfast cereal
a Toast w/jelly
n Fruit juice and milk
Lunch
) Toni's pepperoni pizza or
chicken ranch wrap
s Steamed corn
n Diced chilled pears
Milk


Chasity Marie Tharp and
Stephen Caz Wester announce
their upcoming wedding.
Chasity is the daughter
Doug & Shannon Tharp of
Cypress. She. is the
granddaughter of Bobby &
Esther Tharp of Marianna, Jim
& Eileen Mercer of Sneads,
Freta Williams and Tommy
Williams both of Marianna.
Chasity is a 2005 graduate of
Marianna High School and a
2010 graduate of Chipola
College with a Bachelors
Degree in Business
Management. She is currently
employed at Sunland Center in
Marianna, Florida.
Caz is the son of Marty D.
& Mygala Wester of Sneads.


He is the grandson of Robert
& Judy Wester and Charles
McDaniel all of Sneads. He is
the great-grandson of Hazel
Leigh of Sneads. Caz is a 2008
'graduate of Sneads High
School and a 2011 graduate of
Chipola College with an
Associate of Science degree in
nursing. He is currently
employed with Jackson
Hospital as an RN.
The wedding will take place
on November 5, 2011 at El
Bethel Assembly of God in
Grand Ridge, Florida at 5:00
p.m. A reception will follow
immediately at the
Blountstown Civic Center. All
friends and relatives are
invited.


Birth


Ava Grace Tindel was
born at 7:21 p.m. on Oct. 7,
2011 at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. She weighed 7
pounds, 6 ounces and was
20 inches long at birth.
Her parents are Andrea
Tindel and Nick Tindel.
Grandparents are Bill
and Emestine Tindel, Tirch
Tindel and Terri Taylor,
Rick Tindel and Nancyann
Camacho. Great-grand-
mother is Toss McNeal.


Birthday


SUBMITTEDPHOTO


Madison Trafton-is shown above.


Trafton is 3
Princess Madison Traf-
ton celebrated her third
birthday on Saturday,
July 23, with a "Disney
Princess" party at the
University Center Club at
Doak Campbell Stadium
in Tallahassee.
Guests arriving at the
"enchanted castle" were
welcomed by balloon clus-
ters and "Happy Birthday"
Princess blow-up castles
and directed to the fifth-
floor party area. When the
guests, who were dressed
as their favorite princess,
stepped off the eleva-
tor, they were greeted by
"Belle" and "Cinderella"
and had their picture
taken with the Disney
characters. They were then
given princess jewelry and
had a "make-up session."
The game room was dec-
orated with balloons and
cut-outs of "Ariel," "Beauty
and the Beast" and
"Cinderella." It featured
two castles, princess bean
bag throws, can losses,
bowling, and a pin-lhle-
dress-on Cinlerella game.
Disn'v | pile I"iis movies
playitl conlolinio(isly ai(I
1 picture alliiims of MadI
soni's rI'cc:en IIp to I )lnv) y
World were (liplay4d,i
Al't(r pIl. -' i -njg f(n alnd
visil lg wit llh lil' mutl
"Citidlc, ll," Ihuc y'OullIH


ladies were treated to story
time with the princesses,
given their place card that
told them at which table
they would be seated, and
escorted into the dining
area, which had five round
tables with white, floor-
length table cloths and
pink overlays. Each table
held memorabilia from
five Disney princesses:
"SnowWhite," "Cinder-
ella," "Belle," "Aurora"
and "Ariel." Guests were
treated to a buffet lun-
cheon of chicken fingers,
french fries, miniature
sandwiches, cheeses, fruit,
"princess punch" and tea.
After singing "Happy
Birthday" to Madison,
who was dressed as
"Belle," her favorite
princess, royal cupcakes
were served, along with
Madison's "Belle" birthday
cake.
Leaving the party,
children were given pink
treat bags and balloons.
Approximately 90 guests
helped Madison celebrate
her special day.
Madison is the daughter
of Josh and Nicole Traf-
ton, the granddaughter
of Sherry F.iidloili and
Ilul bb liircloth of Sneads,
the late Mark and Fran
Triallo of I|ltii;ln.ssmhe and
Ithe gil eatigranddaughter
it jlohnnli' DI)lfels of
'Iiotd'i.


When you move, try to adjust


BY THOMAS VINCENT MURPHY
tvamj@yahoo.com


M making adjustments in life
is not always an easy thing
to do. About a month or
so ago, a couple of people I was
talking to expressed the fact that
they had been in
Northwest Florida
for many years, but
at times they still felt
like outsiders.
When I thought
Thomas about it later, I
Murphy felt that evidently
they had not made
enough adjust-
ments to the changes moving to
another area requires. It made me
think; that even though I've beetl in
Northwest Florida for, a much less
period of time than they have, this
is home now, and I might need to
make some adjustments myself.
I will always talk and sound like
a Pittsburgher, arid carry most of
the mindset I began developing at
nineteen as aWashingtonian. It's -
in my heart. This is not Pittsburgh,
Pennsylvania, my hometown,
where I spent many days dealing
with the snow and cold winter
weather. This is not Washington,
D.C., where many of my friends,
government workers and acquain-
tances from all over the world often
bored me with stories about where
they were from and their lifestyles
while there.
When you decide to become a
citizen of a different area of the
world, you must make adjustments.
The attitudes and actions of the


Birthday


Selena Johnson is shown abo
Johnson turns 4
Selena Johnson
recently celebrated her
fourth birthday.
She enjoyed a "Dora
and Friends"-themed

Reunion


MHS


Class of


'81 to


reunite
Special to the Floridan

The Marianna High
School Class of 1981 will
hold its 30-year reunion
Oct. 20-23.
Events included are the
Bulldog Blast, the MHS
Homecoming Parade,
a pre-game cookout,
Saturday picnic, din-
ner/dance, and a Sun-
day morning worship
service.
Contact Tammy Bragg
at 557-2224 for more
information.


people might be different, and the
accent or dialect might be different,
but the people you will work with,
sit next to, communicate with and
mingle with while shopping or din-
ing out, become a part of your way
of life! Unless you're a recluse, you
can't get around it.
It's actually very simple: If you
don't like your surroundings, don't
be miserable, or make others mis-
erable. As soon as you are finan-
cially able to do so, move. Many
negative people are never satisfied.
Too often we dwell on where we're
from, what we did in the past and
how we did it, but what about now?
Why not do thorough research
on where you're relocating before
moving?
When I talk to my friends up
north, especially my best friend
who lives in New Jersey and might
be considering moving to the great
state of Florida, I give him the hon-
est facts that he should consider
before leaving the high crime, cold.
wintered, crowded cities in New
Jersey.
I explained that when I first ar-
rived in this part of the world, I
saw aggressive bugs I had no idea
existed, buzzards I initially thought
were eagles, drivers that seemed
to be on a scenic tour and seemed
to take thirty seconds to make a
turn that should have taken three
seconds, and people that were too
friendly to ignore.
A major difference from rush,
rush, rush! I knew I had to make
some immediate mental adjust-
ments, because the lifestyles of
thousands of people will definitely


SUBMITTED PHOTO
ve.
party with her cousins.
Selena's father is
Maurice Johnson;
her grandparents are
Linda Johnson and Ben
Johnson.


not change for little ole you. I then
told my dear friend that if he
wanted to experience some of the
best weather you'll find anywhere,
a comfortable lifestyle, access to
some of the most beautiful beaches
in the world and being around
some of the friendliest people in
the world, this is definitely one of
.the great locations in our country.
When you think of the condition
our world is in today, you should
realize that there are problems
and pitfalls no matter where you
live. There are some awesome
commercials that advertise some
of the greatest-looking locations
throughout our world, but there is
no location in the world that can
guarantee you peace of mind and
contentment, no matter how much
money you have.
Learning to make adjustments
in this life is not only extremely
important, but usually a necessity.
There is nothing wrong with remi-
niscing about the good and happy
times in your past, but there comes
a time when the most important
time in a person's life should be in
the "now"; and their concentration
and energy should be focused on
current activities and events.
Where you lived in the past and
what'you did in the past can bring
back good or bad memories! In
the world of today, with its con-
tinuous fast pace of change arid
advancement, concentrating on
our immediate situations is enough
to handle. The past is the past, the
future is yet to come; so why not
live and enjoy each precious day
right now; wherever you might be?


Partners for Pets
on Parade












These are two of a litter of five 8-week-old kittens that are
available for adoption at Partners for Pets.
Those interested, in adopting any of these animals
from Partners for Pets are invited to visit 4011 Mainte-
nance Drive in Marianna. The shelter's hours are Mon-
days through Fridays, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., and Saturdays,
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The shelter can be reached by calling
482-4570, or by mail at 4415C Constitution Lane, No.
184, Marianna, FL 32448. Or, visit the shelter's website at
www.partnersforpets.petfinder.com.

/\ \j LOOKING FOR MORE NEWS? VISIT
WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


Tharp, Wester


**
ANNUAL FIRST APTST CURC











) '. 0~ ,






a a
F LL FSTIVA


S.'. ,
1 .\ -.







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Scary Thrills in Store


House of Horrors back in Marianna

BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com /

Freddy Krueger, Jason Voorhees and others
will be terrifying Jackson County residents ..
and visitors at the House of Horrors at the .. .. .
corner of Lafayette Street and Jefferson Street
in Marianna from Oct. 17.until Oct. 31, ex-
cluding Oct. 23.
"Anything we think is scary we put in there," .
said one of the house's creators, Gary Mack.
The house will be open from 6 to 9 p.m.
Mondays-Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays
from 6 to 10 p.m. and on Oct. 31 from 6 p.m.
until the last boys and ghouls leave.
The house's cast is made up of Mack, his
son Jason and a number of other family
members and friends. Mack has been putting
together haunted houses for almost 30 years..
This year's house took about two months: to
create.
"It's something kinda different then your
average haunted house)'"Mack said.
Admission is $5, but children under 3 years
old are free. Mack said the house's appropri-
ateness for kids depends on the child.
"As far as I'm concerned, everyone can
come through," Mack said.
The house is sponsored by the Masonic
Lodge 3F and the North Florida Wild West
Show.
"It's going to be a fun, scary holiday season," MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN FILE PHOTO
Mack said. Cody Mack menaces visitors to the 2010 edition of the Halloween House of Horrors.


Chipley

native

honored

inNYC
Special to the Floridan

Panhandle woman
Katherleen McDougald
Nelsonwas
honored in
New York
City on
Oct. 8 at
the Wes-
tin Times
Nelson Sq uare
Hotel &
Convention Center by
the NYS NAACP State
Conference. The Chipley
native was recognized
for her work eliminating
racial disparities.
Nelson is the daugh-
ter of the late Deacon
William McDougald Sr.
and Deaconess Versia
Lee McDougald and has
three brothers and four
sisters. She is married
to the Rev. Malcolm O.
Nelson.


.. ." ":?w, "! .... . . ...
"Progressing with our local community since 1954"
We Salute Women In Business:
I na UllaV CEO -e m Vnure-TNearl Sperm 1
i Vi Badin r *- lintlrlve AiMginl Theu Shoipp. Als. Tlm Suler
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Valii Alexander- Crdit Manager Rhondali Sm T-il
MlkI Wllllmn Collecllonl Manager .l. Til *- lw r
1- .- --11- .1 "I , - .......


Ann Jones
Broker/Owner

www.RealFloridaProperty.,

For a REALTOR who
will work hard for you
Call Ann today


. \


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Broker/Associate
Multi-Million Dollar Producer
www.RealFloridaProperty.

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Ofc: 850-482-0045
wi RealFIoridaProperty
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4425 Market St., Marianna, FL
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Cell: 850-526-9516
Ofc: 850-482-0045
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4425 Market St., Marianna, FL


-"., ... .


-14A* SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011


LOCAL


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


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Publisher .
VALERIA ROBERTS


Guest Opinion


Social Security slow


to protect, resurrect


wrongly deceased

By Scripps Howard News Service
T here's an expression in Washington about
politicians and agencies that find them-
selves in hot water: It's not the crime, it's the
cover-up.
In the case of the Social Security Administra-
tion's massive breach of confidentiality, it wasn't
a crime, but incompetence, and not so much a
cover-up as total inaction by the agency.
SSA failed to inform tens of thousands of Ameri-
cans that over the past,20 years their names,
addresses, birth dates and Sodial Security num-
bers had inadvertently been released to a publicly,
available database widely used by business.
The agency's failure to inform the at-risk par-
ties ignored government guidelines and recom-
mendations for dealing with security breaches
and violates the intent, if not the letter, of the U.S.
PrivacyAct.
The database is called the Death Master File
and contains the records of 90 million dead
Americans; it was begun in large part at the urg-
ing of business. Administered properly, the death
file is a useful tool in preventing con artists from
assuming the identities of deceased Americans.
The problem is that each year the names and
other personal information of 14,000 living
Americans are mistakenly entered in the file.
Since the SSA declines to issue warnings, the first
inkling many Americans have of the release of
their private information is when they become
victims of identity theft.
An earlier examination by Scripps Howard
News Service found that 31,931 names of living
Americans had become public. Later, more in-
tensive examination with the aid of the television
stations and other newspapers of the parent E.W
Scripps Co. found that the problem was signifi-
cantly broader, but still unaddressed by the Social
Security Administration.
Most citizens contacted for this story only
found out about the breach when they were
suddenly confronted by frozen bank accounts,
canceled cellphone service, denied apartment
leases, turned down for credit cards or refused
mortgages and student loans.
The businesses, landlords and prospective em-
ployers were acting on the not-unfounded belief
that since the master file showed the applicants
were dead they were being set up for some kind
of identity-fraud scam.
It took one victim nearly 10 years to untangle
the mess and, she complained, "No one ever
sent me an apology or anything." Being the SSA
means never having to say you're sorry or
much of anything else.
SSA has refused repeated requests by us to
explain its policy of keeping silent about the
breaches or its policy of notifying or not the
potential victims, which prevents people from
taking action to protect themselves from the
lapses.
Forty-six states make disclosure of confidential-
ity breaches mandatory for state and local agen-
cies. The White House Office of Management
and Budget has urged a federal policy of public
admission and individual rdotification. Clearly,
Congress should make that policy mandatory,
too.


The perils of ice cream politics


BY MARSHA MERCER

Serman Cain denies he's
the ice cream flavor of the
week, "because Haagen-
Dazs black walnut tastes good all
the time."
Enjoy such Cain one-liners while
you can. Like ice cream, he's bound,
to melt. Poor Citizen Cain. He's so
certain of victory in 2012 that he
explains in his new book, "This is
Herman~Cain!: My Journey to the
White House," why he scrapped all
but one of the inaugural balls.
Cain, the former chief executive
of Godfather's Pizza, rode an ABM
Missile -Anybody But Mitt to
the front of the GOP presidential
pack only to find party leaders lin-
ing.up behind the former Massa-
Schusetts governor.
Cain led Mitt Romney 27 percent
to 23 percent among Republican
primary voters in the latest Wall
Street Joural-NBC News poll with
Texas Gov. Rick Perry a distant
third, at 16 percent: Cain had a
larger lead, 30 percent to Romney's
22 percent, among registered Re-
publican voters in a national Public
Policy Polling survey
The Cain surge in the polls fol-
lows the Perry surge that followed
the Rep. Michele Bachmann surge
that followed The Donald surge,
as in Trump. Tortoise Romney has
been stuck at 23 percent since
August, unable to win conserva-
tives who distrust hihi because
of"RomneyCare," his health care
program in Massachusetts, and his
flip-flops on abortion, gay rights,
immigration and other issues.
The first voters won't cast actual
ballots for at least two months, al-
though New Hampshire is making


noises about moving its primary to
Dec. 6 or 13. That's enough time for
Cain to prove how his 9-9-9 plan
adds up, for Rick Perry to reinvent
himself or another twist on the
winding road to a GOP presidential
nominee.
But no. Republican leaders want
to end the suspense.A page one
story in The Washington Post
Thursday trumpeted "GOP views
Romney as 'inevitable' nominee."
"What's the rush?" columnist
Daniel Henninger asked the same
day in The Wall Street Journal, argu-
ing that Romney needs the experi-
ence of more competition before
he takes on Obama and tries to
appeal to voters across the political
spectrum.
For Republicans, this presidential
campaign has been a tug-of-war
between heart and head, between
sentimental favorites and the
pragmatic goal of making Barack
Obama a orne-term president. The
head apparently is winning.
After New Jersey Gov. Chris Chris-
tie broke GOP hearts by declaring
he really wasn't running and was
endorsing Romney, prominent Re-
publicans began flocking to Rom-
ney, including Sen. Thad Cochran,
R-Miss., former House Speaker
Dennis Hastert, R-ll., and former
Sens. Judd Gregg, R-N.H., and Mel
Martinez, R-Fla.
Rep. Michael Grimm, R-N.Y., a
former FBI agent who was elected
to Congress last year thanks to tea
party anger, endorsed Romney
Sunday, acknowledging that tea
partiers "may feel Governor Rom-
ney is not conservative enough for
them. I would counter argue that
he's certainly more conservative
than President Obama.


"Sometimes ybu don't get every-
thing you want, but if we want to
save our country...what Repub-
licans can't do is turn this into a
purity contest," Grimm told ABC
News.
Former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush,
while not formally endorsing Rom-
ney, certainly sounded smitten. .
"I continue to be impressed with
Mitt Romney's performance," Bush
told CNN's Piers MorganWednes-
day. "He's cool, calm, collected.
He's quick; he's agile." Bush called
Romney "very consistent and very
disciplined." And, he said, Rom-
ney would do well going against
Obama.
Even right-wing commentator
Ann Coulter is backing Romney
- now that Christie is out. Her cur-
rent dream ticket: Romney-Cain.
Another sign of Romney's per-
ceived inevitability: Team Obama is
hitting him and ignoring the other
contenders.
Speaking of which, as dumpy as
his job approval ratings are, Obama
remains a formidable favorite at the
box office. During the third quarter,
he raised $70.1 million, his cam-
paign announced Thursday, includ-
ing $42.8 million for his re-election
campaign and $27.3 million for the
Democratic National Committee.
None of the Republican presiden-
tial contenders came close.
Perry was the top Republican
fundraiser, bringing in about $17
million in six weeks. Romney raised
$18 million in the second quarter
and his campaign reportedly has
said his third-quarter haul may be
higher than $14 million.
Romney may never be conserva-
tives' favorite flavor, but ice cream
melts.


What does Occupy movement mean?


BYBEN BOYCHUKAND JOEL MATHIS
Scripps Howard News Service

hat is the meaning of
the "OccupyWall Street"
movement? For about
a month now, protesters have
camped out in a park in NewYork's
financial district, part of an "Oc-
cupyWall Street" movement that
has since spread to hundreds of
other cities across the nation.
They have a number of griev-
ances, including high student
loan debt, few job opportunities, .
and growing income inequality
between the rich and the poor.
They're promising to continue the
protests through the winter.
Is the.movement a liberal version
of the Tea Party? Or are protested
an anti-capitalist rabble for the
digital age? Joel Mathis and Ben
Boychuk, the RedBlueAmerica
columnists, discuss the issue.
The bill is coming due. That is
what OccupyWall Street is about.
For 30 years, the country has got-
ten richer. The richest 1 percent of
Americans have gotten wealthier.
But most of the rest of us have seen
our incomes stagnate a fact that
was papered over for years with
growing productivity, a housing
bubble, and rising debt.
The economic collapse laid these
facts bare: Median household
incomes have dropped, and the
number of Americans in poverty is
the highest measured in 52 years of
Census Bureau reports.
Government's response? Tax
cuts for the rich. Taxpayer-funded
bailouts for banks-which turned
around and gave their already-


rich employees even more money.
Court rulings that allow unlimited
cash donations to political can-
didates. Protesters have looked at
the state of affairs and concluded,
not unreasonably, that the system
serves mainly a wealthy few.
Last weekend I visited the Oc-
cupy Philly protest, located on the
front plaza of City Hall. There was
a Marxist and a couple of social-
ists, along with a couple of your
standard drum-playing hippies.
Contrary to stereotype, I mostly
found well-scrubbed, well-edu-
cated twentysomethings, born and.
bred to the middle class, young
people who should be out conquer-
ing the world and have found,
instead, that precious few opportu-
nities exist.
The gathering was surprisingly
unradical. The angriest-sounding
speaker inveighed heavily against
corporate CEOs and their multimil-
lion-dollar compensation packages
- but added he didn't want to take
those away: He just wants to ensure
that everybody else can get by, too.
Not exactly revolutionary.
Right now, regular folks young,
smart, educated people are frus-
trated because they don't see a way
to claim their piece of the American
dream. That's not a fringe concern.
But it should make the Top 1 per-
cent very nervous.
If the Occupy Wall Street protests
were merely a gathering of liberals
angry at the pathetic state of the
economy and the incestuous rela-'
tionship between Big Government
and Big Business, most Americans
likely would be on their side.
But something else important is
I


happening here.
We don't have much real data
about who these protesters are
or what exactly they believe. But
we have a few hints. The protest-
ers' online manifestos read like a
Marxist child's letter to Santa Claus,
demanding everything from college
loan debt forgiveness to a living
wage "regardless of employment."
NewYork Magazine took a
snapshot poll of 100 protesters
camping at Zuccotti Park in Lower
Manhattan. About 34 percent of
the "young, smart, educated young
people" the magazine surveyed are
"convinced the U.S. government is
no better than, say, Al Qaeda."
So it's fair to say a sizable mi-
nority of the people camped out
in New York and dozens of other
cities around the country are on
the fringe of mainstream American
politics.
And yet Occupy Wall Street has
touched a nerve for the right
reasons.
"If you're a bank or an insurance
firm, and you create a product that
your investors and your regulators
can't understand in a crisis, you
aren't punished...Instead, you get
rewarded with bailout money," my
City Journal colleague Nicole Geli-
nas observed recently. "It's hard to
argue with the Zuccotti protesters'
manifesto on this point: 'They have
taken bailouts from taxpayers with
impunity."
The difference between the Tea
Party marches of 2009 and the Oc-
cupyWall Street demonstrations of
2011 is the difference between "No
more bailouts!" and "Where's my
bailout?"


RA HL ER.
10/15
0@2011 Jeff 8tahlor/Dist, by IUnversal UClick for UFS






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Obituaries

James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
850-482-2332

Lucy E. Miller
Lucy E. Miller, 79, of Ma-
rianna died October 11,
2011 at Jackson Hospital.
Funeral services will be
held at 10 a.m., Monday,
October 17, 2011 at Sun-
land United Chapel with
Rev. Ruthie Moore officiat-
ing. Burial will follow in
Riverside Cemetery with
James and Sikes Funeral
Home directing.
Expressions of sympathy
maybe made online at
www.jamesandsikesfuneralhome.com
James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
850-482-2332

Robert Waltz

A Celebration of Life for
Robert Waltz will be held
on Tuesday, October 18th
10 a.m. at James & Sikes
Maddox Chapel. Burial will
follow at the Greenwood
United Methodist Ceme-
tery. Family and Friends
are invited to the Green-
wood Town Hall following
the burial for refreshments.
The family will receive
friends beginning at 9 a.m.
on October 18th at James &
Sikes Maddox Chapel.


Man charged in hacking case ordered to LA


STHEASSOCIATED PRESS
Christopher Chaney, 35, is surrounded by media as he and a woman identified as his mother
(right in sunglasses) walk to the United States Courthouse after Chaney was charged with
infringing on the privacy of Hollywood celebrities by hacking their email accounts Friday in
Jacksonville. Chaney was ordered to appear in a Los Angeles courtroom Nov. 1.


The Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE A
Florida man charged
with hacking into email
accounts of celebrities
including actress Scarlett
Johansson was ordered
Friday to appear in a Los
Angeles courtroom Nov.
1.
A federal magistrate
judge in Jacksonville,
Fla., issued the order at a
hearing for Christopher
Chaney, 35. He faces a
26-count indictment, in
California that includes
charges of identity theft,
unauthorized computer
access and wiretapping.
At a news confer-
ence several hours later,
Chaney said he regretted
what happened.
"I'm very sorry for all of
this," Chaney said outside
his attorney's Jacksonville.
office. "What I am most
sorry about is I had to di-
rect my mom into this."
Chaney's parents, Cathy
and Jerry, agreed to su-
pervise their son while
he is free on $10,000 bail.
At the direction of his at-
torney, Chaney didn't say
much more at the news
conference.
Chaney has not yet en-
tered a plea, but his attor-
ney told The Associated
Press earlier Friday that
he deeply regretted what
had happened. Authori-


ties say there were more
than 50 victims, including
actresses Mila Kunis and
Renee Olstead and singer
Christina Aguilera.
"At this point, he is ex-
tremely remorseful and
sympathetic to the plight
of the stars," said attorney
Christopher Chestnut.
"He is sorry that all of this
is happening."
Chestnut said he want-
ed Chaney to undergo a
psychological evaluation
but he wouldn't comment
on whether Chaney's
psychological condi-
tion will play a role in his
defense.
"Some of the facts vary,"
Chestnut said. "We have
to get in and see what all
the facts are. We can't re-
ally speak to all the facts
since we don't know
them. It's very early in the
case."
Chaney has been or-
dered to stay away from
computers and the In-
ternet. He also must live
with his parents' until the
case is resolved.
Chestnut described his
client as a "quiet guy, a
shy guy," who did clerical
work in Jacksonville.
"This isn't a guy that Bill
Gates would hire or that
Google would recruit out
to Silicon Valley," he said.
"He's not an extremely
sophisticated computer
whiz."


Pettis
From Page 1A
inspired by being at the
conference, as well, ex-
changing ideas with other
communities about how
to increase tourism to their
areas, in small and large
ways. For instance, Pettis
said several representa-
tives of other areas liked
the idea that Jackson and
Washington counties are
working on together; the
two are planning a series of
day trip events that should
be unveiled next spring.
Geared to bring beach
visitors inland a few miles
while they're in the area to
look at what Jackson and
other nearby communi-
ties have to offer, those
trips will focus on agrito-
urism opportunities, like
tours of the Green 'Gates
.Olive Grove near Compass


Cancer
From Page 1A
quality of life," Beard said.
"With events like these
we're continuing that."
Three guest speakers
presented different medi-
cal topics regarding breast
cancer.
Dr. Helen Krontiras from
the University of Alabama
Breast Health Center at
Birmingham, spoke about
the recent advances in
breast cancer research,
including preventative
medicine, new treatment
options and even how we
look at the disease. We've
now learned that 'each
specific breast cancer case
needs a specially tailored
treatment.
"Breast cancer is
not just one disease,"


Spending
From Page 1A
the area. The exhibit runs
from Nov. 1-10, and ishigh-
lighted by a meet-the-art-
ists reception on Sunday,
Nov. 6. Three well-known
guest artists will be in the
spotlight this year, along
with many local partici-
pating artists.
Commissioners also
agreed to reimburse ex-
penses associated with a
trip recently taken by Jack-
son County Chamber of
Commerce Executive Vice-
President Mary Pettis, who


Lake, a blueberry farm in
Jackson County, satsuma
orchards in Marianna, the
Mosier family's hydro-
phonic/organic farm in
Cottondale, Pinnacle Place
event venue in Alford, and
the Fox Hollow vineyard in
Sneads, along with more
traditional tourism spots
like the Florida Caverns
State Park.
Pettis saw Scott the week
before as well, at the Flori-
da Chamber of Commerce
Future of Florida Forum.
Pettis and the rest of
the Jackson County busi-
ness community will get
a chance to hobnob with
another important figure
in the governor's realm
later this year as Lt. Gov.
Jennifer Carroll will be the
guest ,speaker at the local
Chamber's Power Break-
fast in December, sched-
uled for the third Friday of
the month.


Krontiras said. !
Dr. Steven Stokes from
the North Florida Can-
cer Center focused on the
stages of breast cancer and
how knowing a person's
genes can give insights
into their treatment.
Dr. Teresa Goodpaster
from the Chipola Surgi-
cal & Medical Specialties
discussed mastalgia, or
breast pain, and the vari-
ous reasons it can come
up besides breast cancer.
She also discussed the lo-
cal options women have to
receive their treatment.
. "For many women, we
can offer that care close to
home," Goodpaster said.
To learn more about
breast cancer, 'check out
the National Breast Can-
cer.Foundation website at
www.nationalbreastcan
cer.org/


met and exchanged pleas-
antries with Gov. Rick Scott
on that journey. Reimburs-
able expenses for the trip to
Hollywood, Fla., came in at
just over $1,800. That paid
for her lodging, conference
registration, mileage and
other minor expenses.
Pettis attended a recent
governor's seminar on
tourism, serving as a rep-
resentative of the county's
Tourist Development
Council. The Chamber
administers TDC dollars
under a contract with the
county, and Pettis is heav-
ily involved in that aspect
of Chamber activities.


3720 Caverns Road Marianna, FI, 32446-180(


Supreme Court Justice



Elena Kagan speaks in Tampa


The Associated Press Instead, the justices send each other
memos, hand-delivered by clerks.
TAMPA U.S. Supreme Court Kagan said she prefers the old-fash-
Justice Elena Kagan, who had never ioned way of communicating.
served as a judge before she joined Earlier this month, Kagan per-
the court, offered a group of bank- suaded the organization to drop a
ruptcy judges a glimpse Saturday $100 fee it was planning to charge
of her role as a quick learner: Al- reporters to cover her talk.
though she had "no expertise what- The jurist sat in an easy chair on
soever about bankruptcy," her first stage, taking friendly questions
opinion for the high court was a from Marjorie O. Rendell of the
bankruptcy case. Third Circuit Court of Appeals in-
"Sometimes when you come at Philadelphia, and Randall L. Dunn
a subject you don't know about, of the U.S. Bankruptcy Court in
it's most interesting," she told an Portland, Ore .
audience of about 250 at the Na- "When I came on the court, I had
tional Conference of Bankruptcy to think about the mechanics of the
Judges at the Tampa Convention job first," she said. "I had to figure
Center. out what worked for me." The. pro-
She also revealed that the justices cess involves trial and error, she
"ignore 25 years of technology" in noted.
communicating with each other. Kagan, the court's fourth fe-'
"The justices do not email each male justice, was confirmed Aug.
other," she said. 'The clerks e-mail 7, 2010. 'Before that, she was'U.S.
each other, but the justices do not." solicitor general. She said that job'


helped prepare her for the Supreme
Court bench, because she ar-
gued the government's cases there
herself.
"All the cases we get are hard,"
Kagan said. 'I'm really just trying
to take it one case at a time, think
through it carefully." Over time, she
added, "I hope to develop some
broader thoughts about the work
we do."
"There are many sections of the
Constitution that are open-ended,"
she said. Sometimes, when the text
of a statute is unclear, the court's
first job is to implement it as Con-
gress intended.
There are now three women on
the Court, and "none of us are
shrinking violets." She said she
doubtswhether their gender makes
much difference in the outcome of
deliberations. "But it makes a world
of difference, I think, in public per-
ceptions of the court."


COTTONDALE HOMECOMING QUEEN

















SQal erie
( / 8D'Ambrosio
' V is crowned

Cottondale
High School
7,! 'Homecoming Queen
by Principal Jennifer
See on Friday night.




T ,





MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN


Jackson County Vault & Monumen

Quality Service at Affordable Prices

6 (850) 482-3964 f850-482-5041 L


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 7AF


LOCRL/STATE:






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


* ...........l iI **
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1.800.256.4646 VERIZONWIRELESS.COM/IPHONE4


* VZW.COM/STORELOCATOR


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7 8A SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Fighting I



Right Her


During Breast Cancer Awareness Month,
annual mammogram and those women
a breast evaluation to determine when t
SHospital, we have the technology and tei
cancer, the better we are able to stop it.

Mammography Services
Accredited by the American College of Radiology, our new Outpa
offers digital mammography which allows our Radiologists to see
using the latest computer technology. We also use the Mammo
helps cushion the breast for more comfort during the mammogr
Ultrasound
If an area of concern is detected on the mammogram, additional
be needed. Ultrasound is non-invasive and provides important
about the lesion's characteristics including size, shape, location a
it is solid or fluid filled.
Ultrasound Guided Breast Biopsy
Surgeons use ultrasound guided biopsies to extract a sample o
tissue to test for cancer cells, This minimally invasive procedi
effective in the diagnosis of breast cancer and is done in our
Center using local anesthesia.
Stereotactic Breast Biopsy
This simple and safe procedure performed in our Outpatient Ce
team of breast imaging specialists is used when the lesion can
by ultrasound. Using local anesthesia, surgeons take images o
at different angles using a computer guided system to calculate
location of the lesion. This technology aids the surgeon in remo
section of suspicious tissue.with pinpoint accuracy. The sample
then sent to a pathologist to test for cancer cells.
Sentinel Node Biopsy
This is an invasive surgical procedure used to determine the exte
cancer. There is a group of lymph nodes in the underarms. Th
near a malignant breast tumor is called the sentinel node. A b
sentinel node helps doctors determine if the cancer is localized t
area or if it has begun to spread. Sentinel node biopsy reduce
arm swelling after surgery as compared to older procedures whi
women, required removing many lymph nodes.


Follow-Up


Talkto your doctor about scheduling a im-r I imgr.
have your doctor's order, call Central Scheduling
your preferred appointment in our Outpatient C
For a physician referral, please tall 850. 18 .kr7,


4250,,ospitlDri
~gsa~s~kaarRw~~ ,!


Hospital
















Breast Cancer



e in Marianna


we want to encourage women ages 40 and older to get an
younger than 40 with a family history of breast cancer to get
hey should start having screening mammograms. At:Jackson
am in place to fight cancer and save lives. The earlier we find


About Our Breast Cancer Team
itient Center At Jackson Hospital, we have the right team of surgeons in place that are
e tiny lesions skilled in evaluating breast diseases, providing image-guided biopsies
pad which for diagnosis and coordinating care should cancer be found. Our general
ram. surgeons Dr. Chai Arunakul, Dr. Teresa Goodpaster, Dr. Stacy Harbin are
experienced in lumpectomies, partial mastectomies and total mastectomies.
They work with our medical oncologist, Dr. David Flick, to determine the
images may appropriate plan for each patient. If chemotherapy is needed, patients
information can receive the care they need right here at Jackson Hospital. Radiation
3nd whether Oncology services are also available in Marianna.


f the breast
ure is highly
Outpatient
VeChal Arunakul, MD, FACS Teresa Goodpaster, MD Stacy Harbin, MD, FACS
General Surgery General Surgery General Surgery
enter by our
not be seen Tumor Board
f the breast Jackson Hospital's Tumor Board meets the
te the exact third Tuesday of each month and provides
ving a small a multidisciplinary forum -for primary care
Sof tissue is physicians, surgeons, radiologists, pathologists,
medical oncologist and radiation oncologist, to
discuss in scientific detail history, prognosis and David Flick, MD, PhD
treatments of cancer cases. The Board's goal is to Medical Oncology
.nt of breast provide outstanding care that is timely and well- Hematology
ie first node coordinated.
iopsy of the
o the breast Breast Cancer Support Group
s the risk of Providing on-going support in a small group setting, Jackson Hospital hosts
ch, for most a Breast Cancer Support Group that meets the third Thursday of every-other-
month from 5:00 7:00 p.m. For more information contact Kathryn Jordan,
Community/Staff Educator at 718.2661.

Our Circle of Care
Screening

Diagnosis

- 'reatnmerlt --


'II .tocrl .'. If you alr- a k s or
g at ..l0.718.25-.. for
:enter. Hospital


u;Gn ,ig a H,- dfii.-, Conmmunity


...


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16,2011 9A-









JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


COTTONDALE HIGH SCHOOL HOMECOMING PARADE


PHOTOS BY MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
L eft: Cottondale Dixie Youth Baseball players cheer as they ride in the Cottondale High School Homecoming Parade on Friday afternoon.,
Right: The Cottondale Elementary Singing Hornets perform for the crowds lining Highway 90 during the CHS Homecoming Parade on
Friday.


Religion Calendar


Due to space constraints in the Oct.
14 edition, the weekly Religion Cal-
endar is being republished today.

SUNDAY, OCT. 16
) Pastor's 35th Anniversary .
The Rev. William Harvey, pas-
tor 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.
a18th Annual Harvest Day
at Macedonia M.B.C. No. 1 in
Bascom. Sunday school: 9:30
a.m. Morning worship: 11a.m.
with Rev. Andrew Davis, associ-
ate minister of Mt. Zion M.B.C.
in Bonifay. Host pastor: Rev.
Leroy M. Hall. Lunch follows.
S34th Annual Christian Uni-
ty Day at Saint Luke M.B.C.
in Marianna. Sunday school is
at 9:30 a.m. Morning worship at
11 a.m. features speaker Elder
Adrian Abner. Call 482-2591.
) Homecoming at Friend-
'ship Baptist Church in Malone,
featuring singing at 10 a.m.
and a worship service at 11a.m.
with Rev. Chris Adams, followed
by dinner on the grounds. Call
569-2379.
) Homecoming -10 a.m. at
Shady Grove Pentecostal Holi-
ness Church in Grand Ridge.
The Parrish Family will sing.
Lunch will be served.
) 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
bethel_mbc@yahoo.com.,
D 59th Homecoming
- at Bascom United Method-
ist 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 638-9705.
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 Ad-
ams from Tallahassee. Service
times: Sunday: 11 a.m. and 6:45
p.m.; Monday-Wednesday: 6:45
p.m. Childcare provided (age 3
and younger). Call 592-5481.
n Pastor's Wife Appreciation
-11 a.m. at Mt. Tabor M.B.C.,
honoring Lady Daisy Cocker-
ham. 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 Awareness
Month.
a 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
-11a.m. at Exciting St. James
A.M.E. Church, in honor of
Breast Cancer Awareness
Month.
) Harvest Day -11 a.m. at
Antioch A.M.E. Church in Mari-
anna. Speaker: Minister Drucie
Robinson of Fellowship Church
of Praise in Panama City.
) Missionary'Day 2 p.m. at
St. John M.B.C. in Marianna.
Speaker: Sis. Argean Carroll.
n Senior Choir Anniversary
- 2:30 p.m. at Mt. Ararat A.M.E.
Church in Marianna. Choirs,
groups, praise dancers, soloists
welcome. Call 852-2210..
n Friends and Family Day
- 3 p.m. at Refuge Tabernacle
Church of God in Christ, Mari-
anna. Call 526-1841.

MONDAY, OCT. 17
a 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.
n Revival 6 p.m. nightly
Oct. 17-21 at Little Zion M.B.C.
in Sneads. Evangelist: Elder
Robert Wooden of Sneads.
a Revival Oct. 16-19 at
Providence Baptist Church in
Grand Ridge with evangelist Ray
Spence, pastor of Antioch Bap-
tist Church in Union, Miss., and
music directed by Phil Adams
from Tallahassee. Service times:
6:45 p.m. Monday-Wednesday.
Childcare provided (age 3 and
younger). Call 592-5481 or
592-2451.
) 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 638-9705.

TUESDAY, OCT. 18
n Dr. Willie Rice, pastor, Cal-
vary Baptist Church, Clearwater
will be the guest speaker for
the 10 a.m. service, R. G. Lee
Chapel, The Baptist College of
Florida, Graceville. Public wel-
come. 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 Bap-
tist Church in Union, Miss., and
music directed by Phil Adams
from Tallahassee. Service times:
6:45 p.m. Monday-Wednesday.
Childcare provided (age 3 and
younger). Call 592-5481 or
592-2451.
) Fall Revival Oct. 18-21,7
p.m. nightly at Apostolic Revival
Center of Marianna. Call 482-
3162.
a 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 638-9705.

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 19
n Dr. Willie Rice, pastor, Cal-
vary Baptist Church, Clearwater
will be the guest speaker for
the 10 a.m. service, R. G. Lee
Chapel, The Baptist College of
Florida, Graceville. Public wel-
come. 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 Bap-
tist Church in Union, Miss., and
music directedby Phil Adams
from Tallahassee. Service time:
6:45 p.m. Childcare provided
(age 3 and younger). Call 592-
5481or 592-2451.
a Fall Revival Oct. 18-21,7
p.m. nightly at Apostolic Revival
Center of Marianna. Call 482-
3162.,
) Fall Revival Oct. 19-21, 7
p.m. nightly at McChapel A.M.E.
Church in Marianna. Wednes-
day speaker: Rev. Frederick
Fountain, Mt. Zion M.B.C.,
Malone. Call 569-2184.
) 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 638-9705.

THURSDAY, OCT. 20
D Free clothing giveaway 9
a.m. to noon at Mother Agnes'
Closet, 2856 Orange St. in
Marianna.
) Revival 6 p.m. nightly
Oct. 17-21 at Little Zion M.B.C.
in Sneads. Evangelist: Elder
Robert Wooden of Sneads.
D Fall Camp Meeting Oct.
20-23 at Victory Tabernacle in
Fountain. Thursday at 6 p.m.:
Bro. Johnny Cromer will preach,
plus music from The Gurganus
Family. Call 722-1594.
n Fall Revival Oct. 18-21,7
p.m. nightly at Apostolic Revival
Center of Marianna. Call482-
3162.
n Revival Oct. 20-22,7 p.m.
nightly at Glass Community
Church in Cottondale, featur-
ing Southern gospel singers
Heaven Bound. Call 209-0330.
) Fall Revival Oct. 19-21,7
p.m. nightly at McChapel A.M.E.
Church in Marianna. Thurs-
'day speaker: Rev. Joe Tripp,
Pleasant Grove A.M.E. Church,
Marianna. Call 569-2184.
n Revival Oct. 16-20 at Sapp
Church in Cottondale, with Rev.
Lavonne Caraway, Sunday at 6
p.m. and weeknights at 7 p.m.


Watercolorist helps local artists assess their work


Special to the Floridah

Tallahassee Watercolor Society
President Linda Pelc recently led an
"Artist's Dialogue" for members of
The Artists Guild of Northwest Flori-
da Inc. at the Jackson County Public
Library.
Designed to assist artists in evalu-
ating their work in a comfortable,
small group setting, Pelc began the
workshop by discussing several of
her own watercolor paintings. She
examined three areas of interest for
each painting: artist's intent and
subject matter; design elements and
techniques; and creativity.
Following Pelc's lead, several TAG
members offered their paintings and
drawings for review. She encouraged
attendees to identify the artistic ele-
ments and design elements of each
painting and she made recommen-
dations to each artist to improve
their painting.
Pelc stressed that as artists interact
in an "Artist's Dialogue," they must
keep an open mind, listen carefully,
Japply suggestions, and remem-


Call 638-9705.

FRIDAY, OCT. 21
a Revival -6 p.m. nightly
Oct. 17-21 at Little Zion'M.B.C.
in Sneads. Evangelist: Elder
Robert Woodenof Sneads.
Youth Activity Night
Friday, 6 p.m. at Marianna
Church of God. Ages: 12-19. Call
482-4264.
n Fall Camp Meeting Oct.
20-23 at Victory Tabernacle
in Fountain. Friday at 6 p.m.:
Sister Mae Harrison will preach,
plus music from Vessel of
Praise. Call 722-1594.
n 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 fellow-
ship. Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care
available. Call 209-7856.
D Pulse 7-10 p.m. Friday at
Cypress Grove Church in Grand
Ridge, with music, basketball,
video games, snack bar, pool
tables and more. Call 592-4451.
) Fall Revival Oct. 18-21,7
p.m. nightly at Apostolic Revival
Center of Marianna. Call 482-
3162.
n Revival Oct. 20-22,7 p.m.
nightly at Glass Community
Church in Cottondale, featur-
ing Southern gospel singers
Heaven Bound. Call 209-0330.
) Fall Revival Oct. 19-21,7
p.m. nightly at McChapel A.M.E.
Church in Marianna. Friday
speaker: Rev. Henry Forward,
Ebenezer M.B.C. in Marianna.
Call 569-2184.


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SUBMITTED PHOTO
Tallahassee Watercolor Society President Linda Pelc leads members of The Artists
Guild of Northwest Florida in an "Artist's Dialogue" Sept. 10 at the Jackson County
Public Library in Marianna.
ber that the final decision to adopt organization, visit www.tagnwfl.org,
changes is made by the artist. or contact Nancy Zurenda, presi-
TAG meets on the second Saturday dent, at The Artists Guild of North-
of each month, west Florida Inc., P.O. Box 1605, Mar-
For more information about the ianna, FL 32447.


10A SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011


POWERBALL


LOCAL







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


'Sneak Peek Dinner Theatre' set at Chipola


Special to the Floridan

Come enjoy a unique be-
hind-the-scenes look at the
Chipola College production
of "Our Town" at the "Sneak
Peek Dinner Theatre," on
Tuesday, Nov. 1.
The event will include din-
ner and a dress-rehearsal
view of "Our Town." Dinner
begins at 6 p.m. in the Chipo-
la Arts Center and will feature
a historical background chat
with Chipola director Charles
Sirmon. After dinner, guests
will move to the theatre for a
sneak peek of the final dress
rehearsal of the show.
Reserved tickets are $25 for
a steak dinner and theatre
admission. Tables of eight are
available for $200. Deadline
for reservations is Oct. 21. No
tickets or additional seating
will be available the night of
the event. The show may not


be suitable for children under
10 years of age.
In addition to the Dinner
Theatre, "Our Town" will play
Nov. 2-5 at 7 p.m. nightly with
a 2 p.m. matinee on Sunday,
Nov. 6. Tickets for the show go
on sale Oct. 20.
"Our Town" explores the
lives of people living in a small,
quintessentially American
town. It was first produced in
1938 and received the Pulitzer
Prize for Literature. The play
is divided into three aspects of
the human experience: Daily
Life, Love and Marriage, and
Death, making it one of the
most deeply human scripts in
all of American theatre.
Chipola's "Our Town" cast
includes: Joe Gibson as Dr.
Gibbs, Leah Page as Mrs.
GibJbs, Trey McKay as George
Gibbs, Jamal Engram as How-
ie Newsom, Ashleigh Stowe as
Mrs. Webb, Chris Holloway as


Mr. Webb, Joni Barfield as Em-
ily Webb, Jae House as Profes-
sor Willard, Sierra Hill as Lady
in Box, Dante Brown as Simon
Stimson, Christin Wiggins as
Mrs. Soames, Josh Tetlow as
Constable Warren, Matthew
Van Buren and Alex Ander-
Sson as Baseball Players, Laura
Sweat as Sam Craig, Matthew
Van Buren as Joe Stoddard,
Alexus Perry and Sharraneka
Jackson as Townspeople and
John David Brown as Stage
Manager.
The event is sponsored by
the Chipola Chapter of the
Association of Florida Col-
leges. AFC is the professional
association for Florida's 28
state colleges, their Boards,
employees, retirees and
associates.
For Dinner Theatre ticket
information, call Evelyn Ward
at 718-2265 or Pat Barfield at
718-2355.


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Chipola College will host a "Sneak Peek Dinner Theatre" of "Our Town" on Tuesday,
Nov. 1. Here, actbrs (from left) Jodi Barfield, John David Smith and Trey McKay
rehearse a scene.


ARTISTS GUILD LAUNCHES NEW WEBSITE


IMAGE COURTESY WWW.TAGNWFL.ORG

T his screen capture shows a page of The Artists Guild of Northwest Florida Inc.'s new website
launched Oct. 3 at www.tagnwfl.org. The website is designed to help promote the 7th Annual
Sunday Afternoon with the Arts. The Nov. 6 event is organized by The Artists Guild of Northwest
Florida Inc. in partnership with the ChipolaRegional Arts Association and Chipola College..


Graceville Garden

Club Fundraiser

Special to the Floridan

Members of the Graceville Garden
Club are selling tickets for hamburger
and hotdog plates. The event will be
held Saturday, Oct. 22, from 11 a.m. to 1
p.m. at the Graceville Civic Center back
meeting room.
The plates, consisting of a hamburger
or two hot dogs, chips, dessert, and a
drink will sell for $6 each. Contact any
Garden Club member for tickets or call
263-3951. Money raised will be used
toward a Blue Star Memorial Highway
marker.
That same day, the Club will be selling
mums for $12 each. These will be locat-
ed outside the Civic Center and will be
available in yellow, bronze, or burgun-
dy/yellow. You may pre-order from any
Garden Club member and pick them up
at the Civic Center that day or purchase
them then.
The funds from the mums sale will go
to the Graceville Garden Club's Scholar-
thip Fund. This scholarship is presented
to a graduating senior from Graceville
High School, who plans on attending
Chipola College.


Fla. Sen. Marco Rubio sidesteps immigration debate


The Associated Press

MIAMI U.S. Sen.
Marco Rubio is raising his
national profile through
a series of major policy
speeches on the economy
and America's role in the
world.
But one issue Florida's
freshman Republican
doesn't spend much time
discussing is immigration.
That's despite the fact his
parents came from Cuba
and he represents the
state with the third-largest
,number of illegal immi-
grants. The issue has also
garnered recent attention
in the Republican presi-
dential primary campaign
because Texas Gov. Rick
Perry supports in-state
college tuition for illegal
immigrants, a position Ru-
bio once supported.
Rubio will talk in gener-
alities about immigration
but as the charismatic
40-year-old lawmaker's
prominence grows, he will
likely face more scrutiny
on the issue. Despite his
denials of interest, he is
one of many Republicans
who get mentioned as
possible vice presidential
nominees next year, and
recently announced plans
for a memoir.
"At the national level,
he's not going to get a
pass as he did in his Sen-
ate election," said Frank
Sharry of the Washington,
D.C. based pro-immigrant
group, "America's Voice.
Sharry said Rubio's views
on immigration' and on
making English the official
language "are going to be
lifted up to the diverse im-
migrant communities in
Florida and to the largely
Mexican-American com-
munities in the West."
That is in part why talk-
ing about immigration is
complicated for Rubio.
He's the darling of tea
party conservatives and
generally favors their poNlj
tion of secu ring fll I)ortder
first and dealing will Ilts


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
On Nov. 2,2010, Florida Sen. Marco Rubio speaks after winning
his Senate bid in Coral Gables. Rubio has been raising his
national profile through major speeches on the economy and
America's role in the world.


country's more than 10
million illegal immigrants
later. Republicans also are
frank about the charis-
matic senator's ability to
attract Latinos to the GOP,
a factor that could play a
key role in swing states like
Colorado, New Mexico and
Florida next year. Rubio
speaks glowingly about his
immigrant parents' strug-
gles to rebuild their lives in
the U.S.
Still, the country's mostly
Mexican-American La-
tino voters tend to sup-
port immigration reform
that covers both border
security and a path to le-
galization for qualified il-
legal immigrants, rather
than delaying the latter.
Meanwhile, even Florida's
influential Puerto Ricans,
who are U.S. citizens, and
its Cuban-American im-
migrants, who get special
permission to remain in
the U.S., tend to be more
sympathetic to the plight
of'illegal immigrants than
the general public. They
are also more concerned
about laws that require
police to check suspects'
citizenship, fearing they
will Ie the victims of racial
prolillig.
I'oriier State Rep. J.C.
I'latiwis. a Miami Republi-
canl aind ilubio's longtime


House colleague, says
Rubio is being unfairly
pressed on immigration
because he's Hispanic. Pla-
nas supports corriprehen-
sive immigration reform
but said the entire GOP has
moved to the right on the
issue, and Rubio's position
merely reflects that shift.
Rubio is still relatively
unknown among Latinos
outside Florida, and immi-
gration is hardly the only


issue they or the rest of the
nation will judge him on.
But Arturo Vargas, head
of the National Association
of Latino Elected and Ap-
pointed Officials, says it's
natural for Latinos to look
to Rubio for leadership on
the issue.
"It's not unreasonable
for people to hope that
individuals who are im-
migrants or children of
immigrants and in policy-
making positions would be
sympathetic to the plight of
immigrants," he said. "It's
not just about when you
talk, it's about using your
authority to help make the
plight of those individuals
better."
During an interview last
week at theNational Ideas
Forum in Washington,
Rubio spoke cautiously
about his previous co-
sponsorship in the Florida
House of in-state college
tuition for qualified illegal
immigrants.
Rubio said when the bill
first came up, immigration
"wasn't a big issue."
"As the years have gone
on in the immigration is-
sue has remain unresolved


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and in the minds of many
gotten worse, and as the
number of people in the
country without, docu-
ments grew from 8 million
to 9 million to estimates of
11 million, it's been harder
and harder to find some
of these solutions," he
said.
During the forum, he
also expressed sympathy
for high-achieving illegal
immigrant students who
were brought to the U.S.
at a young age by their
parents and grew up here,
but he did not say what he
would do for them.
Asked by The Associated
Press in an email what
Rubio would support for
such students or whether


he still supports in-state
tuition, spokesman Alex
Contant said the senator
would not expand on his
forum comments..
Miami political consul-
tant Anna Navarro said she
believes Rubio is simply
being strategic politically
about when he speaks on
the issue, especially given
there has been little will
in the House or Senate to
pass a bill.
"I don't think he's going
to stand up on a box and
give a policy speech on
immigration when there's
absolutely no plan mov-
ing in Congress just for the
sake of satisfying groups
that want him to do it," she
said.


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Court blocks Ala. from checking student status


The Associated Press

ATLANTA A federal
appeals court on Friday
blocked a key part of Ala-
bama's law that requires
schools to check the immi-
gration status of students,
temporarily weakening
what was considered the
toughest immigration law
in the nation.
The l1th U.S. Circuit
Court of Appeals also
blocked a part of the law
that allows authorities to
charge immigrants who do
not carry documents prov-
ing their legal status. The
three-judge panel let stand
a provision that allows po-
lice to detain immigrants
that are suspected of being
in the country illegally.
The ruling was only tem-
porary. A final decision
on the law won't likely be
made for months.
Groups who challenged
the law said they were
hopeful the judges would
eventually block the rest
of it.
"I think that certainly it's
a better situation today for
the people of Alabama to-
day than it was yesterday,"


said Omar Jadwat, an at-
torney for the ACLU, which
challenged the law along
with the Obama admin-
istration. "Obviously we
remain concerned about
the remainder of the provi-
sions, and we remain con-
fident that we will eventu-
ally get the whole scheme
blocked."
Supporters of the law also
claimed a partial victory.
Alabama House Speak-
er Mike Hubbard, who
championed the law, said
the "most effectual parts"
of the law will remain in
place.
"We've said from the be-
ginning that Alabama will
have a strict immigration
law and we will enforce
it. Alabama will not be a
sanctuary state for illegal
aliens, and this ruling rein-
forces that," he said.
The judges also let stand
parts of the law that bar
state courts from enforc-
ing contracts involving
illegal immigrants and
make it a felony for an il-
legal immigrant to do
business with the state for
basic things like getting a
driver's license.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
Gov. Robert Bentley arrives for a news conference at the
Alabama Capitol in Montgomery, Ala. on Sept. 28. A federal
appeals court blocked a part of the state's new immigration
law on Friday.

Alabama Republicans tion and passed the law
have long sought to clamp earlier this year after gain-
down,on illegal immigra- ing control of the Legisla-


ture for the first time since
Reconstruction. Alabama
Gov. Robert Bentley signed
the measure, saying it was
crucial to protect the jobs
of legal residents amid the
tough economy and high
unemployment.
The law has already had
a deep impact in Alabama
since a federal judge up-
held much of it in late
September. Many fright-
ened Hispanics have been
driven away from Ala-
bama, fearing they could
be arrested or targeted
by police. Construction
workers, landscapers and
field hands have stopped
showing up for work, and
large numbers of Hispanic
students have been absent
from public schools.
To cope with the labor
shortage, Alabama agricul-
ture commissioner John
McMillan at one point
suggested farmers should
consider hiring inmates
in the state's work-release
program.
It's not clear exactly how
many Hispanics have fled
the state. Earlier this week,
many skipped work to
protest the law, shuttering


or scaling back operations
at chicken plants, Mexi-
can restaurants and other
businesses.
Immigration has become
a hot-button issue in Ala-
bama over the past decade
as the Hispanic population
has grown by 145 percent
to about 185,600 people,
most of them of Mexican
origin. The Hispanic pop-
ulation represents about
4 percent of the state's 4.7
million people, but some
counties in north Alabama
have large Spanish-speak-
ing communities and
schools where most of the
students are Hispanic.
Requiring school officials
to check the immigration
status of students in pub-
lic schools helped make
the Alabama law stricter
than similar measures
enacted in Arizona, Utah,
Indiana and Georgia. Fed-
eral judges in those states
have blocked all or parts of
those laws.
Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer
earlier this year asked the
U.S. Supreme Court to re-
solve the legal fight over
her state's tough immigra-
tion law.


Watchdog: Air traffic controller errors soaring


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON Eirors
by air traffic controllers in
the vicinity of airports as
well as incidents in which
there was an unauthorized
plane, vehicle, or person on
a runway have increased
sharply, a government
watchdog said in a report


released Thursday.
Mistakes by controllers
working at radar, facilities
that handle approaches
and departures within
about 30 miles of'an air-
port that cause planes to
fly too close together near-
ly doubled over three years
ending in March, the Gov-
ernment Accountability


Office report said.
Separately, runway in-
cursions at airports with
control towers increased
from 11 incidents per mil-
lion takeoffs and landings
in the 2004 federal budget
year to 18 ificidents per
million takeoffs and land-
ings in the 2010 federal
budget year. Most large


and medium-sized air-
ports have control towers.
Such "runway incursions,"
as they are called, can in-
volve anything that's not
supposed to be on a run-
way, from a stray baggage
cart to a plane that makes
a wrong turn while taxiing.
The Federal Aviation
Administration attributed


the increases in controller
errors to better error re-
porting. FAA Administra-
tor Randy Babbitt has also
said that the agency is us-
ing new a plane-tracking'
system at approach control
facilities better able to spot
planes too close together.
But the report said tech-
nologies aimed at improv-


ing automated reporting
of incidents have not yet
been fully implemented
Apart from the auto-
mated system, the FAA
has also adopted a new
error reporting policy that
encourages controllers to
disclose their mistakes by
not punishing them for
those errors.


Murder charges filed in salon massacre


The Associated Press

SANTA ANA, Calif. -
Prosecutors will seek the
death penalty for the man
they called a "methodical
and merciless killer" who
stormed through a salon
and killed eight people.
Orange County District
Attorney Tony Rackauck-
as said Friday that Scott
Dekraai has been charged
with eight counts of mur-
der and one count of at-
tempted murder.
Rackauckas choked up
several times during an
emotional news confer-
ence while saying the
rampage was triggered
by a long-running cus-
tody dispute, that Dekraai
had with his ex-wife, Mi-
chelle Fournier. She was
one of the people fatally
wounded.
"In a selfish, cruel act of
senseless violence, eight
innocent people were mur-
dered," Rackauckas said.
He said Dekraai, 41, ar-
rived at Salon Meritage in
downtown Seal Beach on
Wednesday carrying three
weapons and dressed in.
body armor. At one point
he stopped to reload be-
fore he continued killing
people.
"For almost two minutes
Dekraai shot victim after
victim, executing people
by shooting them in the
head and chest," the dis-
trict attorney said.
Rackauckas said the
bloodbath was triggered
by Dekraai's desire for re-
venge against his ex-wife,
who he believed was inter-
fering in the raising of their
8-year-old son.
"That little boy's a vic-
tim," the prosecutor said.
"Now his mother has been
murdered, and he has to
grow up knowing that his
dad is a mass-murderer. So
what kind of sick, twisted-
fatherly love might that
be?"
Fournier had recently


told friends and family and
said in court documents
that she feared for her safe-
ty as Dekraai became more
and more unbalanced.
Dekraai suffered post-
traumatic stress disorder.
from a 2007 tugboat ac,-
cident that mangled, his
leg and left a colleague
dead but his marriage to
Fournier was falling apart
even before that, and the
court battle over their son
was still ragingWednesday




-

: ^^_^_^


before the shooting.
Several hundred at-
tended a prayer service
at a church across from
the salon on Thursday
night and more than 1,500
showed up with candles at
a vigil in the parking lot of
the shopping center where
the salon stands. About a
half-dozen therapy dogs,
wearing green vests em-
broidered with names like
Anise and Riley, moved
through the crowd provid-


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Police officers lead Scott Evans Dekraai to a patrol car after
arresting him following a shooting at the nearby Salon
Meritage that left eight people dead and one critically injured
in Seal Beach, Calif. on Wednesday.


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t9,


ing comfort to mourners.
The quaint, sun-splashed
town of Seal Beach, with
its Main Street of vintage
shops, restaurants and
boutiques, has had' only
had one homicide in the
previous four years.


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with Korean parts, came after Lee spent
Thursday in Washington for a state visit,
arriving just hours after Congress pushed
the long-delayed trade deal through.
The auto component was one of the
hardest-fought elements, coming togeth-
er after negotiators overcame U.S. auto
industry complaints that previous efforts
at a deal failed to do enough to lift South
Korea's barriers to U.S.-made cars.
Obama's visit with Lee his first trip
outside Washington with a visiting head
of state was meant to underscore that
the deal would be a boon to the U.S. auto
industry. Obama promised "more jobs;
more opportunity for both nations,"
,and said that Koreans should be buying
Chryslers and Chevys just as American
consumers snap up Hyundais.
Lee added his vote of confidence, assur-
ing workers in this state hard-hit by Asian
car imports: "Soon, folks, Motor City is
going to come back again and it's going
to revive its past glory, and I have all the
confidence in the world that you are go-
ing to do that."


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Occupy Wall Street protesters leap over a vehicle barricade as hundreds march towards Wall
Street after being heartened by a postponement of a scheduled cleanup of their camp at
Zuccotti park that many protesters saw as a de facto eviction on Friday in New York.



Delay of park cleanup



heartens protesters in NYC


The Associated Press

NEW YORK The owners of a New
York plaza where protesters have camped
out for a month decided Friday to put off
cleaning it, sending up cheers from dem-
onstrators who feared the plan was mere-
ly a pretext to evict them and said the vic-
tory emboldened their movement,
Protesters were already scrambling to
scrub the park where they've been sleep-
ing and eating for Weeks when, under
pressure from local officials, the owners
of the park decided to call off their own
cleanup:
"It's really a victory for freedom of
speech and for democracy," said Liane
Nikitovich, 44, a fitness instructor. "This
is one moment. It shows that our support
is growing worldwide."
Iri an emailed statement, Brookfield
said Friday that it had deferred cleaning
the park for a short period while it negoti-
ates with protesters.
"At the request of a number of local po-
litical leaders, Brookfield Properties has
deferred the cleaning of Zuccotti Park for
a short period of time while an attempt
is made to reach a resolution regarding
the manner in which Zuccotti Park is be-
ing used by the protesters," the company
said.
The protesters declared their decision
a boon to their movement, which blames
Wall Street and corporate interests for
the economic pain they say all but the
wealthiest Americans have endured since
the financial meltdown. Since starting a
month ago in New York, the movement
has spread to cities across the U.S. and
the world.
"This development has emboldened
the movement and sent a clear message
that the power of the people has prevailed
against Wall Street," New York organizers
said in a statement.
In Denver early Friday, police in riot
t


gear herded hundreds of protesters
away from the Colorado state Capitol,
arresting about two dozen, and disman-
tling their encampment. In Trenton,
N.J., protesters were ordered to remove
tents from their encampment near a war
memorial.
New York police arrested 14 people, in-
cluding protesters who obstructed traffic
by standing or sitting in the street, and
others who tuned over trash baskets,
knocked over a police scooter and hurled
bottles. -
A few blocks south of the park, about
two dozen demonstrators screamed
"Pigs!" and hurled obscenities at a dozen
officers in riot gear, who showed no vis-
ible reaction. The officers left the area,
trailed by protesters with cameras.
Protesters have had some previous
run-ins with police, including mass ar-
rests on the Brooklyn Bridge and an in-
cident in which some protesters were
pepper-sprayed.
Several protests are planned this week-
end in the U.S., Canada and Europe, as
well as in Asia and Africa, and the offi-
cial capitulation in New York could buoy
those events.
Mayor Michael Bloomberg, whose girl-
friend is on Brookfield's board of direc-
tors, said his staff was under strict orders
not to pressure the company one way or
the other. He noted that the company can
still go ahead with the cleanup at some
point.
"My understanding is that Brookfield
got lots of calls from many elected officials
threatening them and saying...'We're go-
ing to make your life more difficult,'" he
said on his weekly radio show.
The company's rules, which haven't.
been enforced, have all along prohibited
tarps, sleeping bags and storing personal
property on the ground. Though the park
is privately owned, it is required to be
open to the public 24 hours per day.


I HEASaSCItA.TED... RE
President Barack Obama and South Korean President Lee Myung-bak (wearing a Detroit Tigers
baseball cap) tour the General Motors Orion Assembly Plant in Lake Orion, Mich. on Friday,




Obama, Lee pitch




trade deal in Michigan


4.-
~~i`i


ORDINANCE #1003 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MARIANNA. FLORIDA ENACTED
PURSUANT TO THE PROVISIONS OF FLORIDA STATUTES. SECTION 171.044 PROVIDING FOR
THE ANNEXATION INTO THE CORPORATE LIMITS OF THE CITY OF MARIANNA CERTAIN REAL
PROPERTY OWNED BY JACKSON COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD. WHICH CONSISTS OF PROPERTY
CONTIGUOUS TOTHE EXISITNG CORPORATE LIMITS OFTHECITY OF MARIANNA; PROVIDING
FOR PUBLICATION OF THE ORDINANCE IN A NEWSPAPER OF GENERAL CIRCULATION
WITHIN THE CITY; PROVIDING FOR THE FILING OF A CERTIFIED COPY OF THE ORDINANCE
AS ADOPTED WITH THE CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT AND WITH THE DEPARTMENT OF
STATE OFTHE STATE OF FLORIDA; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

The approximately 50 acre parcel is located just north of Cavern's Road and is commonly known as the
Marianna High School Football/Athletic Field parcel. The parcel can be described as:


Commence at the Southwest comer of Section 24, Township 5 North, Range 10 West and running North 50 feet to the Point of 3Beginning.
which point of beginning is on the North right-of-way line of State Road No. 166, thence East along said right-of-way line, 900 feet. thence
North 2.420 feet, thence West 900 feet, thence South 2,420 feet to the Point of Beginning, being in the Southwest 1/4 of Section 24. Township
5 North. Range 10 West.
5. Such other matters as may come before the Commission,
A complete legal description by metes and bounds of the ordinance is on file with the Municipal Development Director and may be obtained or
inspected from the office of the Municipal Development Director in City Hall located at 2898 Green Street, Marianna, Florida during regular
business hours. All persons owning land, having an interest in the above proposed ordinance, or being otherwise affected are invited to attend
and be heard.
Kay Dennis
Municipal Development Director


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
Notice is hereby given to all property owners, taxpayers and citizens of the City of Marianna, Florida that the Marianna City Commission will
meet in public session at 6:00 p.m. on Tuesday, November 1, 2011 in the Commission Chambers at City Hall with the following proposals to
be considered for adoption:
I. Whether the Commission should adopt the following ordinance entitled:
ORDINANCE #1000 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MARIANNA. FLORIDA ENACTED
I PURSUANT TO THE PROVISIONS OF FLORIDA STATUTES, SECTION 171.044 PROVIDING FOR
S S.. THE ANNEXATION INTO THE CORPORATE LIMITS OF THE CITY OF MARIANNA CERTAIN
S I REAL PROPERTY OWNED BY THE CITY OF MARIANNA,WHICH CONSISTS OF PROPERTY
n CONTIGUOUS TOTHE EXISITNGCORORRATE LIMITS OFTHECITY OFMARIANNA; PROVIDING
FOR PUBLICATION OF THE ORDINANCE IN A NEWSPAPER OF GENERAL CIRCULATION
WITHIN THE CITY; PROVIDING FOR THE FILING OF A CERTIFIED COPY OF THE ORDINANCE
AS ADOPTED WITH THE CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT AND WITH THE DEPARTMENT OF
ESTATE OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
b, -- ,, I The parcels totaling approximately 1,531.85 acres are located just east of the Federal Prison and just north of
"y Cavern's Road. The parcels can be further described as:
COMMENCE at a 4" square concrete monument (NO ID) marking the southwest comer of Section 12,
Township 5 North, Range 10 West, Jackson County. Florida; thence S.89 1 '00"E along the south line of said
section, a distance of 1329.70 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476) marking the southwest comer of the east 1/2 of the southwest 1/4 of said
section; thence N.00 t3'22"E along the west line of said east 1/2 of southwest 1/4, a distance of 2651.95 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476)
marking the northwest comer of said east 1/2 of southwest 1/4; thence S.89I10'52"E along the north line of the south 1/2 of said section, a
distance of 3988.65 feet to a 5/8" rebar and cap (PSM 4952) marking the northeast corer of the southeast 1/4 of said Section 12; thence
S.8928'34"E along the north line of the south 1/2 of Section 7, Township 5 North, Range 9 West, a distance of 4289.13 feet to a 1/2" rebar and
cap (LB 7476) on the west right-of-way line of State Road No. 71; thence S.07001' 15"W along said right-of-way line, a distance of 2781.05
feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence leaving said right-of-way line, S.82612' 15"W a distance of 410.38 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap
(LB 7476); thence N.0748'08"W a distance of 290.74 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence S.82l I1'06"W a distance of 435.60 feet
to a 1" iron pipe (NO ID); thence S.O748'08"E a distance of 124.89 feel to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence S.82o 12'12"W a distance
of 581.08 feet to a 4" square concrete monument (NO ID); thence S.07050'09"E a distance of 454.95 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476) on
the south right-of-way line of Industrial Park Drive; thence N.82o11'41"E along said right-of-way line, a distance of 151.97 feel to a I" iron
pipe (NO ID); thence leaving said right-of-way line, S.0747'31"E a distance of 208.94 feet; thence S.8212' 15"W a distance of 2114.73 feet
to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence S.5415'56"W a distance of 2101.33 feet to a nail and disc (LB 7476); thence S.00'25'42"W a
distance of 1707.25 feet to a I" iron pipe (NO ID); thence S.3933'57"E a distance of 1185.58 feet to a nail and disc (LB 7476); thence
S.5643'09"E a distance of 336.34 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence S.3942'57"E along the centerline of old Industrial Park
Drive, a distance of 1877.33 feet to a nail and disc (LB 7476); thence S.89*41'40"E along said centerine, a distance of 306.25 feet to a nail and
disc (LB 7476); thence leaving said centerline, S.00*18'20"W a distance of 29.99 feet to a broken 4" square concrete monument on the south
right-of-way line of the new Indusirial Park Drive; thence S.78028'31"W along said right-of-way line, a distance of 51.28 feet to a 4" square
concrete monument (LB 7070); said point being the beginning of a curve concave southeasterly, having a radius of 459.18 feet, thence
southwesterly along the arc of said curve and said right-of-way line, through a central angle of 28002'47", a distance of 224.77 feet (chord of
said curve being S.76*20'15"W, 222.53 feet) to a 4" square concrete monument (PSM 4952); thence S.6218'51"W along said right-of-way
line, a distance of 288.58 feet to a 1/2" rebar (NO ID); said point being the beginning of a curve concave northwesterly, having a radius of
540.22 feet, thence southwesterly along the arc of said curve and said right-of-way line, through a central angle of 42"53'30", a distance of
404.41 feet (chord of said curve being S.76020' 15"W, 222.53 feet) to a l/2"rebar (NO ID); thence leaving said right-of-way line, S.01 35'24"W
a distance of 82.78 feet to a 1/2" rebar (NO ID); thence N.8604'35"W a distance of 721.74 feet to a 4" square concrete monument (LB 5106);
thench S.03"55'46"W a distance of 842.17 feet to a 4" square concrete monument (LB 5106); thence S.8604'04"E a distance of 1086.84 feet
to a'/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476) on the east right-of-way line of Russell Road; thence N.2109'33"E along said right-of-way line, a distance
of 87.37 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence S.86*03'43"E along the south right-of-way line of Russell Road, a distance of 364.66
feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence leaving said right-of-way line, S.2037'49"W a distance of 543.04 feet to a 4" square concrete
monument (PSM 2456); thence S.86"06'37"E a distance of 334.24 feet to a 4" square concrete monument (PSM 3214); thence N.20"42'07"E
d distance of 542.95 feet to a 5/8" rebar and cap (PSM 4952) on the aforesaid south right-of-way line of Russell Road; thence S.8603'43"E
along said right-of-way line, a distance of 62.75 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476) on the east right-of-way line of Russell Road; thence
S.20*42'53"W along a southerly extension of said east right-of-way line, a distance of 404.33 feet to a 4" square concrete monument (PSM
3214); thence N.8951 '00"E a distance of 284.39 feet to a 5/8" rebar and cap (PSM 4952); thence N.20*42'54"E a distance of 1640.15 feetto
a nail and disc (LB 7476) on the south right-of-way line of Industrial Park Drive; thence N.8948'54'"E'along said south right-of-way line, a
distance of 34.74 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476) on the west right-of-way line of State Road No. 71; thence S.00*02'08"W along said
west righi-of-way line of State Road No. 71, a distance of 14.32 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence S.7931'43"E along said right-
of-way line, a distance of 126.77 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence S.2601'26"E along said right-of-way line, a distance of 43.10
feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence S.21"12'03"W along said right-of-way line, a distance of 196.85 feet to a /2'"rebar and cap (LB
7476); thence S.20003' 18"W along said right-of-way line, a distance of 328.15 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence S.19"17'30"W
along said right-of-way line, a distance of 393.92 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence S.6849'33"E along said right-of-way line, a
distance of 6.37 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence S.2112'46"W along said right-of-way line, a distance of 1223.35 feet to a 1/2"
rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence S.24" I 1'50"W along said right-of-way line, a distance of 233.25 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence
S.2112'24"W along said right-of-way line, a distance of 292.24 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence S.6847'36"E along said right-
of-way line, a distance of 12.17 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence S.21014'01"W along said right-of-way line, a distance of 174.12
feet to a 4" square concrete monument (FDOT); thence S.21"14'12"W along said right-of-way line, a distance of 1382.72 feet to a 1/2" rebar
and cap (LB 7476); thence S.4859'43"W along said right-of-way line, a distance of 73.94 feet.to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence
N.88'47'46"W along the north right-of-way line of Caverns Road, a distance-of 1238.49 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence
N.21 09'33"E along the east right-of-way line of Russell Road, a distance of 924.60 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence leaving said
right-of-way line, N.68050'27"W a distance of 100.26 feet to a broken 4" square concrete monument on the iest right-of-way line of said
Russell Road; said point being on a curve concave southwesterly, having a radius of 25.00 feet, thence.northwesterly along the arc of said curve
and said right-of-way line, through a central angle of 109139'41", a distance of 47.85 feet (chord of said curve being N.3358'00"W, 40.87 feet)
to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence N.88*48' 11"W along the south right-of-way line of Sykes Boulevard, a distance of 767.76 feet to a
1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); said point being the beginning ofa curve concave southeasterly/having a radius of 25.00 feet, thence southwesterly
along the arc of said curve and said right-of-way line, through a central angle of 98'05'36", a distance of 42.80 feet (chord of said curve being
S.42"09'22"W, 37.76 feet) to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence S.06*52'43"E along the east right-of-way line of Chappie James Drive, a
distance of 816.31 feet to a 4" square concrete monument (PSM 3214); thence S.88*45'50"E a distance of 409.77 feet to a 4" square concrete
monument (LB 5106) on the west right-of-way line'of Russell Road; thence S.21"08'31"W along said west right-of-way line, a distance of
106.03 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476) on the north right-of-way line Caverns Road; thence N.88"47'46"W along said right-of-way line
of Caverns Road, a distance of 4178.33 feet to a broken.4" square concrete monument; thence leaving said right-of-way line; N.00"06'09"E a
distance of 2420.00 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476); thence N.88*47'46"W a distance of 900.00 feet to a 1/2" rebar and cap (LB 7476)
on the west line of Section 24, Township 5 North, Range 10 West; thence N.00*06'09"E along said west line, a distance of 2769.43 fee to a 4"
square concrete monument (PSM 2456) marking the northwest corer of said Section 24; thence S.88"24'40"E along the south line of said
section, a distance of 2636.61 feet to a 4" square concrete monument (PSM 2456); thence N.00"19'38"E a distance of 4765.20 feet to a broken
4" square concrete monument; thence S.76037'22"W a distance of i722.11 feet to a 4' square concrete monument (PSM 2456) on the west line
of Section 13, Township 5 North, Range 10 West; thence N.0011'43"E along said west line, a distance of 1210.10 feet to the POINT OF
BEGINNING.
2. Whether the Commission should adopt the following ordinance entitled:
.m.......- ORDINANCE #1001 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MARIANNA, FLORIDA ENACTED
PURSUANT TO THE PROVISIONS OF FLORIDA STATUTES, SECTION 171.044 PROVIDING FOR
S THE ANNEXATION INTO THE CORPORATE LIMITS OF THE CITY OF MARIANNA.CERTAIN
REAL PROPERTY.OWNED BY GREENFIELD HOLDINGS, INCORPORATED ET AL, WHICH
CONSISTS OF PROPERTY CONTIGUOUS TO THE EXISITNG CORPORATE LIMITS OF THE CITY
OF MARIANNAt PROVIDING FOR PUBLICATION OF THE ORDINANCE IN A NEWSPAPER OF
GENERAL CIRCULATION WITHIN THE CITY; PROVIDING FOR THE FILING.OF A CERTIFIED
COPY OF THE ORDINANCE AS ADOPTED WITH THE CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT AND
S-. WITH THE DEPARTMENT OF STATE OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA; AND PROVIDING, FOR AN
EFFECTIVE DATE.
The parcels totaling approximately 155.6 acres are located just south of Cavern's Road. The parcels can be
further described as:
Commence at an existing iron rod marking the Northwest corner of Section 25, Township 5 North, Range 10.West, Jackson County, Florida,
and run South 70 degrees 30 minutes 57 seconds East 42.44 feet to'a concretemopument at the intersection of the Easterly right of way line
of Old U.S. Road with the Southerly right of way line of State Road 166, (Caverns Road) for the Point of Beginning, thence from said Point
of Beginning run South 89 degrees 14 minutes 18 seconds East, along the Southerly right of way of said State Road 166; 2944.09 feet to an
iron rod marking the Northwest corner of the Gulf States Conference Association of Seventh-Day Adventists, Ipc. property as described in
Official Record Book 794 Page 707 of the Public Records of Jackson County, Florida, thence run South-04 degrees 27 minutes 08 seconds
West, along the Westerly boundary line of said property, 723.08 feet to an iron rod marking the Southwest corer of said property, thence run
south 89 degrees 31 minutes 43 seconds East, along the Southerly boundary line of said Gulf States Conference Association of Seventh-Day
Adventists, Inc. property, 921.96 feet to a concrete monument on the Westerly maintained right of way line of county graded Old Greenwood
Road, thence run Southwesterly along the Westerly maintained right of way line of said Old Greenwood Road as follows: South 57 degrees
44 minutes-52 seconds West 292.12 feet to a concrete monument, thence run South 55 degrees 14 minutes 49 seconds West 323.85 feet to a
concrete monument, thence run South 45 degrees 32 minutes 24 seconds West 355.61 feet to a concrete monument, thence ran South 38 degrees
37 minutes 07 seconds West 737.14 feet to a concrete monument, thence run South 37 degrees 58 minutes 19 seconds West 944.65 feft to a
concrete monument, thence departing said Westerly maintained right of way line run North 89 degrees 05 minutes 25 seconds West 717.68 feet
to a concrete monument, thence run North 89 degrees 16 minutes 20 seconds West 81.41 feet to an iron rod marking the Southeast comer of
the Sapp property as described in Official Record Book 813 Page 340 and Official Record Book 772 Page 771 of said Public Records, thence
run North 02 degrees 02 minutes 51 seconds West, along the East boundary line of said Sapp property, 561.79 feet to an iron rod marking
the Northeast comer of said Sapp property, thence run South 87 degrees 26 minutes 00 seconds West, along the North boundary line of said
Sapp property, 1159.19 feet to an iron rod on the Easterly right of way line of Old U.S. road and marking the Northwest comer of said Sapp
property, thence run Northerly along said Easterly right of way line as follows: North 00 degrees 08 minutes 32 seconds East 827.81 feet to an
iron rod, thence run North 89 degrees 51 minutes 28 seconds West 20.0 feet to an iron rod, thence run North 00 degrees 08 minutes 31 seconds
East 289.69 feet to an iron rod, thence run North 00 degrees 23 minutes 25 seconds West 1038.48 feet to the Point of Beginning. SUBJECT
TO: A Utility Easement to Jackson County School Board as recorded in Official Record Book 869 Page 96 of the Public Records of Jackson
County, Florida, over, across and under a portion of the Westerly boundary thereof. SUBJECT TO: A Ditch Easement to the Board of County
Commissioners of Jackson County, Florida as-recorded in Official Record Book 427 Page 62 of the Public Records of Jackson County. Florida,
over, across and under a portion of the Westerly boundary thereof.
3. Whether the Commission should adopt the following ordinance entitled:
ORDINANCE #1002 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MARIANNA. FLORIDA ENACTED
PURSUANT TO THE PROVISIONS OF FLORIDA STATUTES, SECTION 171.044 PROVIDING FOR
THE ANNEXATION INTOTHE CORPORATE LIMITS OFTHECITY OF MARIANNA CERTAIN REAL
PROPERTY OWNED BY JACKSON COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD, WHICH CONSISTS OF PROPERTY
CONTIGUOUSTOTHE EXISITNG CORPORATE LIMITS OFTHECITY OFMARIANNA; PROVIDING
,FOR PUBLICATION OF THE ORDINANCE IN A NEWSPAPER OF GENERAL CIRCULATION
WITHIN THE CITY; PROVIDING FOR THE FILING OF A CERTIFIED COPY OF THE ORDINANCE
SAS ADOPTED WITH THE CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT AND WITH THE DEPARTMENT OF
S- STATE OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
The approximately 62.28 acre parcel is located just south of Cavern's Road and is commonly known as the
Marianna High School parcel. The parcel can be further described as:
N 1/2 of NE 1/4 of Section 26, of Township 5 North, Range 10 West, less and except parcels sold and less roads; being better described as
follows: The.N 1/2 ofNE 1/4, less 10 acres in the NW1/4 of NE 1/4, and less 2.47 acres in the'NW 1/4 of NE 1/4 to Charles H. and Hazel T.
Cox as more fully described in O.R. 150, Page 734, and less 0.18 acres in the NW 1/4 of NE 1/4 to Hazel Cox as more fully described in O.R.
330, Page 783, and less 4 acres in NE 1/4 of NE 1/4, and less two acres to James Turner, in Section 26; all in Township 5 North. Range 10
West; COMMENCE at an existing iron rod marking the Northeast corner of Section 26, Township 5 North, Range 10 West, Jackson County,
Florida, thence South 56 degrees 43 minutes 15 seconds West a distance of 23.73 feet to a concrete monument set at the intersection of the
Westerly right of way of Old U.S. Road and the Southerly right of way of County Road No. 166 (Caverns Road), thence North 89 degrees 13
minutes 55 seconds West along the Southerly right of way of County Road No. 166 a distance of 210.00 feet to a concrete monument marking
the Northwest corner of the property described in Deed Book 0635, Page 159 of the Official Records of the Clerk of the Circuit Court of the
Jackson County, Florida and call this the POINT OF BEGINNING, thence South 00 degrees 23 minutes 33 seconds East along the Westerly
boundary of the property described in said Deed Book 0635, Page 159 a distance of 840.00 feet to a concrete monument marking the Southwest
corner of the property described in said Deed Book 0635, Page 159, thence North 89 degrees 13 minutes 55 seconds West along the northerly
boundary of the property described in OR Book 0432, Page 479 of the Official Records of the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Jackson County,
Florida a distance of 210.00 feet to a concrete monument marking the Northwest corner of the property described in said OR Book 0432, Page
479, thence South 00 degrees 21 minutes 55 seconds East along the Westerly line of the property described in said OR Book 0432. Page 479
a distance of 210.00 feet to a concrete monument marking the Southwest corner of the property described in said OR Book 0432, Page 479,
thence South 89 degrees 13 minutes 55 seconds East along the Southerly boundary of the property described in said OR Book 0432, Page 479
a distance of 420.00 feet to a concrete monument set at the intersection of the Southerly boundary of the property described in said OR Book
0432, Page 479 andthe Westerly right of way of Old U.S. Road, thence South 00 degrees 08 minutes 36 seconds West along the Westerly right
of way of Old U.S. Road a distance of 278.97 feet to a concrete monument, thence North 89 degrees 51 minutes 24 seconds West along the
Westerly right of way of Old U.S. Road a distance of 20 feet to a concrete monument, thence South 00 degrees 08 minutes 36 seconds West
along the Westerly right of way of Old U.S. Road a distance of 10.49 feet to a concrete monument, thence North 88 degrees 44 minutes 07
seconds West a distance of 2,046.79 feet to a concrete monument, thence North 01 degrees 22 minutes 06 seconds East a distance of 357.04
feet to a concrete monument, thence North 89 degrees 22 minutes 59 seconds West a distance of 225.56 feet to a concrete monument, thence
North 00 degrees 50 minutes 05 seconds East a distance of 965.29 feet to a concrete monument set on the Southerly right of way of County
Road No. 166, thence South 89 degrees 13 minutes 55 seconds East along the Southerly right of way of said road a distance of 2,053.08 feet
to the POINT OF BEGINNING. The above described parcel is located in the Northeast 1/4 of Section 26, Township 5 North, Range 10 West,
Jackson County, Florida.
4. Whether the Commission should adopt the following ordinance entitled:


The Associated Press

ORION TOWNSHIP, Mich. South
Korean President Lee Myung-bak, on an
unusual field trip with President Barack
Obama to a Michigan auto plant, prom-
ised U.S. autoworkers Friday that a new
trade deal will be all good news for Ameri-
can workers and job security.
Wearing a Detroit Tigers cap and sound-
ing as boosterish about U.S. industry as
anyAmerican politician, Lee told workers
at General Motors Co.'s Orion assembly
plant that he knew some had concerns
that the new U.S.-South Korea trade deal
could result in their jobs being exported.
"But let me tell you one thing: That is
not true. I am here with President Obama
today because I want to give this promise
to you," Lee said. The trade pact "will not
take away any of your jobs. Rather, it will
create more jobs for you and your family.
And it is going to protect your jobs. And
this is the pledge that I give you today."
The joint visit to the Detroit area-plant,
where the Chevrolet Sonic is being built


~







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Italy's Berlusconi wins confidence vote


The Associated Press

ROME Premier Silvio
Berlusconi kept his job Fri-
day after a crucial confidence'
vote in Parliament, but finan-
cial analysts and critics were
skeptical that would resolve
Italy's increasingly severe
economic troubles.
Berlusconi's conservatives
won in-a 316-301 vote in Par-
,liament's lower house, barely
above an absolute majority in
the 630-seat house. After days
of tension, the premier's allies
clapped with relief when the
vote was announced, while
opposition lawmakers de-
scribed e as a Pyrrhic victory.
Protesters in Rome chanted
anti-government slogans,
shouting "Shame!" and hurl-
ing eggs toward Parliament.
Italian TV reports from Mi-
lan showed about 20 young
people trying unsuccessfully
to enter a building where
Goldman Sachs has its office,


and spraying red paint on the
entrance.
"The best signal that Italy
could have sent to the mar-
kets would have been to boot
Mr. Berlusconi out, but it has
failed to do so," said Sony
Kapoor, managing director
of Re-Define an Economic
Think Tank, shortly after
the vote. "With Mr. Berlus-
coni still at the helm, there
is nothing that Italy can do
from within that will restore
market confidence."
Berlusconi has been weak-
ened by sex scandals, criti-
cized for his handling of Ita-
ly's worsening economy and
facing repeated calls for his
resignation from his political
rivals, labor unions and parts
of the business community
that once considered him
their savior.
Even some of his own allies
have openly expressed disap-
pointment, with at least two
deserting the crucial vote Fri-


day. Had he lost, Berlusconi
would have been forced to re-
sign about 1 1/2 years before
the end of his term in 2013.
"Berlusconi is the last of the
Mohicans, the only one who
believes that with 316 votes
he can solve his problems,"
said political rival Pier Fer-
dinando Casini, one of many
who see Berlusconi's near 20-
year grip on power coming to
an end.
In the meantime, popular
anger has been rising. Rome
is girding for major protests
Saturday by demonstrators
known as the "indignati,"
part of worldwide rallies tar-
geting governments, banks
and financial institutions.
Italy has found itself in-
creasingly embroiled in
Europe's debt crisis over the
past few months. It's debt
burden about 120 percent
of its national income is
second only to Greece in the
17-nation eurozone.


SITHEASSOCIATED PRESS
Italian Premier Silvio Berlusconi gestures in the Lower Chamber in Rome on Friday.
Berlusconi faced a confidence vote in Parliament Friday that is seen as the most
serious threat to his political survival since the billionaire media baron was swept
into power nearly two decades ago.


i... '. r1


I'

;, AP


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
People carry coffin of Maulana Iftikhar, who was killed in
Thursday's U. S. missile strikes, for burial in Lakki Marwat in
Pakistan on Friday.


US missile kills


4 in NW Pakistan


The Associated Press

PESHAWAR, Pakistan
Drone-fired U.S. mis-
siles killed four people in
a northwestern Pakistani
region controlled by the
Haqqani militant network
on Friday, a day after a
similar attack there killed
a top commander of the
group, Pakistani officials
said.
The identities of the dead
in the North Waziristan re-
gion were not known, the
officials said.
The four were riding in
a car close to Miran Shah
town, the main base of the
Haqqani network, when
two missiles struck, said
the officials, who did not
give their names because
they were not allowed to
brief reporters.
U.S. intelligence believes
the Haqqanis are the top
threat to security in Af-
ghanistan and that they
enjoy the support Df the
Pakistani army. It wants
the army to sever its ties
and attack the group,
something that Islamabad
refuses to do.
The issue is a main cause
of tensions between the
two countries.
On Thursday, a missile
attack close to Miran Shah
killed Janbaz Zadran, who
U.S. officials said was a top
commander in the net-
work who helped orches-
trate attacks in Kabul and
southeastern Afghanistan.
They said he was the most
senior Haqqani leader in
Pakistan to be taken off the
. Battlefield.


Earlier Friday, two mili-
tants killed alongside
Zadran were buried in the
town of Lakki Marwat,
which lies just outside the
tribal regions. About 2,000
supporters attended the
funeral of one of the men,
Maulana Iftikhar. They
included Arab militants
and a lawmaker from the
country's largest opposi-
tion party.
The size of the funeral in-
dicated significant support
in that region for fight-
ers battling the American
presence just across the
border in Afghanistan. The
Pashtun ethnic group that
accounts for most of the
resistance in Afghanistan
straddles the frontier.
Iftikhar was the head of
an Islamic school in Miran
Shah. He came from Lakki
Marwat.
Locals said he was in-
volved in "jihad" in
Afghanistan.
"Maulana Iftikhar is
a martyr, and we warn
America to immediately
stop these drone attacks,"
said Ahmed Jan Qureshi, a
local leader of the Islamist
Jamiat Ulema Islam politi-
cal party. "America should
realize that these attacks
are causing hate against it,
and see these thousands of
people who are here to at-
tend funeral of a martyr."
Also present was Mu-
nawar Khan, the town's lo-
cal lawmaker and a mem-
ber of the opposition party
of former Prime Minister
Nawaz Sharif. He declined
to speak to The Associated
Press.


114A SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011


INTERNATIONALl






JAKO CUT FOIA
SETO
SUDA, OCTBER16,Z01


Marianna Football


Bulldogs get big road win over Tigers


BY DUSTIN KENT of back to back road losses, in-
dkent@jcfloridan.com cluding a 54-0 district defeat to
East Gadsden last week.
The Marianna Bulldogs But the Bulldogs responded
snapped a two-game losing with a solid performance Friday
streak Friday night.with a 16-6 against a Blountstown team that
road victory over the Blount- came in riding a two-game win
stown Tigers. streak after victories over Port St.
Marianna (3-4) was coming off Joe and Sneads.


The Tigers seemed on track to
make it three victories in a row
early on, as they recovered an
onside kick to start the game and
immediately went to the end
zone for a long touchdown pass
to make it 6-0 just 11 seconds
into the game.
The Bulldogs finally answered


back late in the first half when
Chris Bowers scored on a 4-yard
TD run, with Michael Mader's
extra point putting MHS up
7-6.
The defensive struggle persist-
ed into the second half, with the
first points of the fourth quarter
coming via the MHS defense,


as the Bulldogs tackled Blount-
stown for a safety to make it 9-6
early in the period.
Bowers put the game away
with another short touchdown
run with just a minute left in the
game for the final margin.
See BULLDOGS: Page 2B


COTTOINDALE FOOTBALL



Royals race by Hornets


The Hornets' Sheldon Vann gets overwhelmed by Jay tacklers Friday night in Cottondale.

Cottondale falls to Jay ONLINE


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
COTTONDALE Jay's Tate Upton
and Dakota Smith combined for 335
yards of total offense to spoil Cotton-
dale's Homecoming on Friday night,
as the Royals raced past the Hornets
32-12.
Jay (3-4) jumped out to a quick 20-
0 lead before Cottondale rallied back
with two CJ Smith touchdown passes in
the. second quarter to cut the margin to
20-12 at halftime.
But the Royals took advantage of a


b See video of the grrnle at
www.jcfloridan.com
costly fumble by Cottondale early in the
third quarter to score another touch-
down on a 5-yard pass play from Upton
to Allen Perry on a fourth and goal play
to make it 26-12.
A 17-play, 89-yard drive by Jay that
consumed nearly nine minutes of'the
fourth quarter salted the game away,
with Perry taking it in from a yard out
for his second score of the night.
Upton finished 8 of 12 passing for 141
yards and two TDs, while also rushing


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN


for 82 yards and a touchdown on 13
carries.
Smith was a workhorse between the
tackles all night for Jay and finished
with 121 yards and a touchdown on 27
rushes.
SheldonVann led the Cottondale run-
ning attack with 103 yards on 10 carries,
while Norris Calhoun had 27 yards on
five attempts.
CJ Smith completed 7 of 19 passes on
the night for 133 yards, two scores, and
an interception.
It appeared early it might be the Hor-
nets' night to pick up their first win of
See HORNETS, Page 2B


SSneads Football


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Sneads'Joe Boyd takes the ball against
Blountstown.


Pirates


suffer


third loss


in arow
BY DUSTIN KENT
dkenrt@jctloridan cum
The Sneads Pirates dropped their
third straight game Friday night
and may have suffered an even big-
ger loss in junior fullback Tre Keys.
The Baker Gators dealt Sneads a
35-13 defeat to drop the Pirates to
4-3 on the season and improve to
5-2 on the year.
But the larger concern for the
Pirates is likely the health of Keys,
as- the star runner hurt his knee
in the second quarter and was
taken to the hospital for further
examination.
Sneads coach Don Dowling said
that the initial diagnosis was a high
knee sprain, but he would know
more on Monday when Keys gets
the knee checked out.
Things started out on a much
brighter note for the Pirates, who
See PIRATES, Page 2B


Graceville Football


Tigers break


through, beat


Seahawks 20-14


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
The Graceville Tigers
finally got that ever-elu-
sive first win of the sea-
son Friday night, going on
the road and beating the
South Walton Seahawks
20-14 on Friday night in
Santa Rosa Beach.
Graceville(1-5) was com-
ing off of a heartbreaking
47-46 home loss to We-
wahitchka the week prior,
but the Tigers responded


with a breakthrough effort
Friday to get into the win
column.
Derae Laster followed up
a 200-yard rushing perfor-
mance against Wewa with
a 124-yard effort Friday on
17 carries, while Rasheed
Campbell added 17 carries
for 54 yards and a touch-
down, and Allante Oliver-
Barnes 11 rushes for 41
yards and two scores.
Campbell got the Tigers
See TIGERS, Page 2B


1Warinam Middle School Football

Bullpups complete

perfect7-0 season

Marianna defeats Jefferson 30-14
BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
The Marianna Middle School Bullpups completed
their fourth perfect season in the last six years under
coach Hunter Nolen on Thursday night, taking a 30-
14 road victory over Jefferson County.
The win gave the Bullpups a perfect 7-0 mark for
the season, and marked the sixth time that they won
by double digits.
"It was a big goal for us at the start of the season,"
Nolen said of going undefeated. "We don't really
have districts or state championships, so we try to
go undefeated. We played three (junior varsity)
teams, so it was a really special season.
AP, ,,E :D,,,,p "I'm definitely going to miss the eighth-graders
Marianna Middle School's Josh Corbin runs the ball against
Cottondale. See BULLPUPS, Page 2B


I1 I II II I I I 1[ 1 1 1 I I I II IIII.I. .I I


BOB KORNEGAY (
Baloney to h!Ir)'ni See --
more on page 48. KS NT
..... CE I


*- -.** A;^f**&j*^ **, l::^,<*l fc ^^ ^ .^ r1 ^ a ^ ^;e~*.;l*


LLR~. J"~:ML'


JOHN BRYAN JOHN ALEN CRAIG BARD
SSALEs TEAM SALES TEAM SALES TEAM


[lb7 sIm
im^^^B^Wm


Iwt







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Pirates
From Page 1B
took the opening kick-
off and went right down
the field to score on a
15-yard touchdown pass
from Trent McDaniel to
Jalon Daniels to make it
7-6.
But the Gators came
right back down to get a
score of their own to make
it 7-6, and proceeded to
have their way with the
normally stout Sneads de-
fense all night.
The Pirates got another
score from Joe Boyd on a
65-yard TD run, but that
was all for a Sneads offense
that has now struggled for
three straight weeks after
exploding in the season's
first three games.


Bulldogs
From Page 1B
"It was just a hard-
fought game, no doubt
about it," Bulldogs coach
Steve DeWitt said after the
game.
"We were down 6-0 be-,
fore we could blink, but
got one back to go ahead
of them, and then we just
played good defense the
rest of the night."
Marianna will get back


"I found out after the
game that Baker had 20
seniors, and you could
tell," Sneads coach Don
Dowling said after the
game. "You can't take any-
thing away from them.
They just lined up arid
came after us. They played
well and didn't many any
mistakes."
Sneads will get back into
district play on Friday at
Wewahitchka.
With a win, the Pirates
will clinch a postseason
berth, something that
Dowling reminded his
players of after the game.
"I told them that as bad
as they hate to hear it (af-
ter a loss), we've got to get
back up next week be-
cause if we win, we're in,"
he said. "That's what we're
focused on."


into district play on Friday
when it hosts the Walton
Braves for Homecoming,
and DeWitt said it wouldn't
have been fun to go into
the week on a three-game
losing skid.
"This was huge," the
coach said of the win. "To
be able to come back and
win after the two-game
losing streak was huge for
us, ard it was huge for the
kids just for their psyche
and everything. We defi-
nitely needed it."


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Derae Laster carries the ball for Graceville against Freeport.


Tigers
From Page 1B
on the board first with
40-yard touchdown n
just 31 seconds into t
game to make it 6-0.
South Walton answer
with a 20-yard rush
touchdown by Brandi
Whalen midway through
the first period.
-The extra, point mad
it 7-6 Seahawks, which
where the score remain
until the fourth period.
Oliver-Barries put ti
Tigers back in front with
5-yard TD run with 11::
left to play, and then addi
another score on a 9-ya
run with 1:44 to put ti
game out of reach.
Campbell converted tl
2-point play to make
20-7, but the Seahawks r


turned the ensuing kickoff
80 yards to set up one final
Opportunity.
Hampton Schaffer paid
a it off with an 11-yard TD
un pass to Joey Gagliano, but
he the ensuing onside kick
attempt was recovered by
ed Graceville's Austin Miller
ng to end the game.
on Hunter Forsyth had four
gh receptions for 94 yards for
Graceville, while Oliver-
de Barnes led the Tigers de-
is fense with eight solo tack-
ed les and two assists.
Campbell had six solo
he tackles and a forced fum-
Sa ble, while Javonta Cotton
35 had five solo tackles, a
ed forced fumble, a fumble.
rd recovery, and a sack.
he Graceville will next re-
turn to district play Fri-
he day when it travels to
it Vernon to take on the
e- Yellowjackets.


JV BULLDOGS ROLL OVER HOLMES


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Marianna junior varsity player Teon Long tries to break free of tacklers at a recent
game. The Bulldogs took a 32-0 victory over Holmes County on Thursday night
in Bonifay.


Hornets
From Page 1B
the season after the defense put to-
gether a goal line stand on Jay's first
possession of the game.
The Hornets stopped Smith on
fourth and goal from the 2, and
Vann broke off a 34-yard .run two
plays into Cottondale's initial drive
to get the ball near midfield.
But the drive stalled, Cottondale
had to punt, and the Royals found
the end zone just three plays later
on a 43-yard TD pass from Upton to
Sammy James with 4:30 left in the
first period.
The extra point made it 7-0, and


Bullpups
From Page 1B
as they move up to the high school,
but they're going to do great things
up there."
Usually quick starters, the
Bullpups started out a bit slower
Thursday night, turning the ball
over on their first possession of the
game.
But the Marianna defense stood
firm and got the ball back for
the offense, which wasted little
time changing the scoreboard on
the next possession thanks to a
55-yard touchdown run by Alex
Edwards.
The 2-point conversion by Will
Smith made it 8-0.
Edwards was just getting started
with his night, as he rushed for a
63-yard score in the second quarter
as part of his best performance of
the season.
Smith converted another 2-point
play to make it 16-0 Marianna, a
score which remained through


the Royals quickly made it 14-0
when Smith scored on a 6-yard run
with 32.7 seconds left in the open-
,ing period.
A 13-yard TD run on a scramble
by Upton made it 20-0 Jay with 7:09
left in the first half.
The game seemed set to slip.away
fromthe Hornets, buttheyrespond-
ed two plays later when Smith hit
Vann on a short swing pass off the
left side and Vann raced down the
sideline for an 80-yard TD.
The Hornets then capitalized on
a Jay miscue right before the half,
taking over in Royals territory after
a fumble with just over a minute on
the clock.
Smith. moved the team down to


halftime;
In the second half, AntonWilliams
tossed a 42-yard touchdown pass
to Aaron Williams for the Bullpups'
next score to make it 22-0.
The Bullpups defense got in on
the act next, as Aaron Williams
tackled a Jefferson County runner
in the end zone for a safety to make
it a 24-point advantage.
Edwards tacked on his third TD
run of the night early in the fourth,
scoring from 7 yards out to make it
30-0 before Nolen started pulling
his starters.
Normally the third rushing threat
behind HermanWilliams and Quat-
tre Couch, Edwards took center-
stage Thursday and rushed for 201
yards and three TDs on 15 carries.
Couch had 95 yards on 10 tries,
and Herman Williams gained 64
yards on five attempts.
Anton Williams completed 3 of 4
passes for 68 yards.
Nolen said that Edwards was able
to make Jefferson pay for keying on
Herman Williams and Couch.
"You could tell that Jefferson did


the Jay 16-yard line with 16.5 sec-
onds remaining and found Jacquez
Walker on a back shoulder throw
just inside the 5 and Walker bulled
his way to the end zone, carrying a
Jay defender with him with 10 sec-
onds on the clock.
Cottondale got the ball to start
the second half and quickly moved
down the field, with a 25-yard run
by Calhoun setting the Hornets up
with a first down at the Jay 11.
But the Hornets couldn't punch
it in, and CHS never threatened
again.
Cottondale (0-7) will get a much
needed open date this week, while
Jay will travel to Baker to take on
the Gators on Friday.


their homework. We like to get out-
side, and theywere taking that away
from us early," he said.
"It caught us off guard at first, but
we tried to soften them up by run-
ning inside with Alex and throw-
ing a couple of passes with Anton.
Then we were able to establish the
outside game a little bit and it start-
ed working."
However, Nolen's strongest praise
was reserved for the defense, which
kept Jefferson off the board until
the game was no longer in doubt.
"Defensively, we did an outstand-
ing job," he said. "The defense real-
ly played phenomenal. It was really
good to be able to finish the season
on a high note."
The 2011 Bullpups will be hon-
ored in the same manner as the
three previous undefeated squads
that came before them with a tro-
phy for the trophy case and a ban-
ner to be hung in the MMS gym.
"We've already got a spot picked
out," Nolen said for the banner.
"We try to make it special for the
guys, for sure."


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Enter at McCoy's Outdoors 2823 Jefferson St. Hours 5:00am 7:30pm


- ---- -- I, I


-2B SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011


SPORTS







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Lady Bulldogs fall to



Pensacola Catholic


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Marianna Lady Bull-
dogs dropped a district
contest to Pensacola Cath-
olic on Thursday night
at home, falling in three
straight sets.
The Lady Crusaders were
victorious by scores of 25-
13, 25-14, and 25-23:
Marianna was led by
Aerial Polsom's 13 service
points and two ace serves,
while Whitney Lipford had
10 service points and one
ace, and Porsha Morgan
had seven service points
and one ace serve.
Haden Search had a
team-high six kills for Mar-
ianna, while Linsey Bas-
ford added two.
Morgan had three blocks
to lead the Lady Bulldogs,
while Searcy added two.
Ashtin McMullian's five
digs was a team-best, and
Whitney Lipford contrib-
uted three digs.
Folsom led the offense
with 17 assists.
Marianna coach Belinda
Christopher.said she was
happy with the way her
team played in the third
set, but would like to have
seen the same effort in the
first two sets.
"In the third set, we de-


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Aerial Folsom sets up a spike for Marianna during a game
against Sneads.


cided we wanted to start
playing," the coach said.
"Aerial Folsom had five
serves in a row and that
fired them up. We started
running our offense and
did well. But we still strug-
gled with serve receive and
serving. Those are our two
weakest points. We're just


not real consistent."
The Lady Bulldogs fell
to 11-9 on the season with
the loss, and they'll fin-
ish the regular season this
week with a pair of home
games against Holmes
County on Monday and Al-
tha on Tuesday for senior
night.


SPORTS


Bowling 2
Monday Night Rollers
Team Standings
Oct. 10
W-L
1) Adam's Funeral Home 13-7
2) Smith's Supermarket 11-9
3) Crash & Burn 11-9
4) Bruce's Crew 9-11
5) Marianna Office Supply 8-12
6) No. 9 8-12
High Team Game: Crash & Burn: 1038
High Team Series: Crash & Burn: 2820
High Game Female: Amie Kain: 209
High Game Male: Dan Harris: 244
High Series Female: Amie Kain: 555
High Series Male: Aaron Walker: 592
**Special Pick-up: Bruce L'Heureux 4-5-7
split**

Tuesday Morning Coffee League
Team Standings
Oct. 11
W-L
1) Down Home Dental 26-10
2) Champion Tile 22-14
3) The A Team 20.5-15.5
S4) James&Sikes 20.5-15.5
5) Gazebo 19-15
6) Kindel Awards 18-18
7) Jim's Buffet & Grill 15-21
8) Marianna Metal 14-22
9) Pacers 13-23
10) Marianna Animal Hosp. 12-24
High Team Game: Kindel Awards: 1013
High Team Series: Kindel Awards: 2917
High Game Female: LuAnn Kindelspire: 209
High Game Male: Don Foley: 254
High Series Female: LuAnn Kindelspire:
563
High Series Male: Don Foley: 618

Tuesday Night Mixed League
Team Standings
Oct.11


1) We're Back


W-L
21-11


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 3BF-


Standings
2) D & D 18-14
3) Backwoods Bowlers 18-14
4) James Gang 17-15
5) Frank & Marie+2 16-16
6) All State 14-18
7) Oak Creek Honey 13-19
8) Zero Cool 11-21
High Game Hdcp: We're Back: 976
High Series Hdcp: We're Back: 2820
*High Game Men: Tim Rischar: 279
High Game Women: Cheryl Rischar: 215
High Series Men: Tim Rischar: 715
High Series Women: Dale Reynolds: 553


Wednesday Night Mixed League
Team Standings
Oct. 12


1) Nina's Embroidery
2) Double Trouble
3) Fireballs
4) 2 Pair of Nutz
5) Marianna Metal
6) Grice & Son Septic
7) Here For The Beer
8) Melvin Painting
9) Mr. Bingo
10) Try Hards


W-L
19.5-8.5
17-11
17-11
16-12
16-12
15-13
14-14
9.5-18.5
9-19
7-21


Chipola Men's League
Oct. 6
W-L
1) Team No.5 26-6
2) Team No. 7 19-13
3) Three & A Half Men 15-17
4) Ouits Again 15-17
5) Marianna Truss 15-17
6) Marianna Office Supply, 13-19
7) Four The Birds 10-22
High Team Game: Team No. 7:953
High Team Series: Marianna Truss: 2695
High Men Game: Johnny Mayfield: 278
High Men Series: Johnny Mayfield: 731
Split pick-up: Tom Arnold 2-4-8-10


Lady Pirates coast to easy 3-set win over Vernon


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Sneads Lady Pirates
picked up their second win
of the week with a straight-
set victory over Vernon on
Thursday night at home.
Sneads won by scores
of 25-11, 25-16, and 25-19
to improve to 17-6 on the
season and 12-0 in district
competition.
The Lady Pirates were
paced by another stellar
night byseniorJordanJack-
son, who had team highs


in kills (15), ace serves (5),
and added the team's only
block-kill.
Logan Neel had five kills
for Sneads, and Yonna Bell
added four, while Becca
Aarori had a team-best 27
assists to lead the offense.
Jenna 'Sneads contribut-
ed a team-high 14 service
points and four ace serves,
while Jackson and Brandy
Strickland each had 13 ser-
vice points, and Strickland
three aces.
Aaron and Emily Jones
each chipped in three ace


serves, and Jones had four
digs .and a team-high 21
serve returns.
Strickland and Aaron
led the team with five digs
apiece, and Neel and Ash-
ley Rogers each had three
digs.
Aaron also had 11 service
points.
The Lady Pirates will fin-
ish up the regular season
this week with a home
game against Blountstown
on Tuesday and a road
game against Arnold on
Thursday.


Sports Briefs


High School Football
Friday Sneads at
Wewahitchka, 7 p.m.;
Graceville atVernon, 7.
p.m.; Walton at Marianna,
7 p.m.
Cottondale is off this
week.

Junior Varsity
Football
Tuesday- Bay at Mari-
anna, 6 p.m.

High School
Volleyball
Monday Holmes
County at Marianna, 5 and
6 p.m.
Tuesday Blountstown
at Sneads, 5 and 6 p.m.;
Altha at Marianna, 5 and
6 p.m.; Cottondale at Chi-
pley, 5 and 6 p.m.
Thursday Sneads at
Arnold, 5 and 6 p.m.

Marianna Recreation
Football
Marianna Recreation
Department will offer two
tackle football leagues
and one boys flag football
league this year.
Registration for youth
ages 6 to 13 will be held
through Oct. 21 from
8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the
Marianna Educational
and Recreational Expo
located at 3625 Caverns
Rd. in Marianna.
Registration fee for flag
football is $30 for partici-
pants who live inside the
city limits of Marianna,
and $45 for those who live
outside.
The fee for tackle
football is $45 for Mari-
anna residents, and $60
for those outside the city
Limits. The fee must he
paid with check or money
order; no cash will be
accepted.
Special registlratloi will
be held Ocl. 3 :ad 10 l'Froi


4-7 p.m. No one will be
allowed to register after
Oct. 21.
All participants must
bring a copy of their birth
certificate. The age on
Nov. 1 of the current year
will be the player's age for.
the entire season.
For more information,
call 482-6228.

Cottondale Baseball
Fundraiser
The Cottondale High
School Baseball program
will be holding a dodge-
ball tournament as a fund-
raiser for the upcoming


season.
It will be a double
elimination tournament
with teams consisting of
10 players. The cost will be
$10 per player and the top
thlee teams will win cash
prizes.
If you're interested in
entering a team, call Greg
Ohler at 482-9821 ext. 263
for more information.

Panhandle
Championships
The Panhandle Cross
County Championships
will be held at Marianna
High School on Oct. 22.


The boys 5K race will
start at 8 a.m., with the
girls race following at 8:30
a.m. There will also be an
open 2-mile race for boys
and girls middle school
aged only at 9:15 a.m., and
an open 5K race for high
school junior varsity and
community runners at
9:45 a.m.
Entry fee for the open
race is $5 per runner, and
checks should be made
out to The Cross Country
Club, which supports the
Marianna High School
cross country team.
Everyone who runs in
the open 2-mile race has


to pay and fill out a waiver
form, which can be picked
up at the home side con-
cession stand.
Entry fees can be mailed
or brought to the race on
race day. Mail checks to:
Allan Gibson I/C Mari-
anna High School 3546
Caverns Road Marianna,
FL 32446.

Alumni Football
Games
There will be a full con-
tact alumni football league
held this winter.
The games are full pads
with officials, announc-
4


ers, and video crew, and
is open to all former high
school football players 18
and older in the area.
Games will take place on
weekends from January
through March of 2012. *
There must be at least 35
players to a team.
Those interested can
sign up at www.alumni -
footballusa.com.

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


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Efffff l rB


UOn TOugh ialM


Sneads'
Emily Jones
gets under
a Marianna
serve at a
game earlier
in the week.
Sneads
defeated
Vernon on
Thursday
night.


BT







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Outdoors


Baloney! ,to bologna


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


It has two definitions.
Bologna: 1. A city
in Northern Italy. 2. A
seasoned smoked sausage
of various meats.
Definition number one?
No quarrel.
Definition number two?
Baloney!
I won't argue the de-
scriptive terminologies.
They're apt definitions,
except maybe the "various
meats" part might best
be left unmentioned. It's
really the name that raises
my righteous Southern
hackles. Perhaps the Ital-
ians get by fine calling it
Bologna, but somehow
I can't believe it would
appear (or taste) the same
under any other moniker ,
but Baloney.
Growing up, I'd often ask
my mama what we were
having for a particular
meal. If her reply was,
"sandwiches," I needed
no further details. I knew
the meat that would be in-
serted between two slices
of white bread wbuld
be baloney. Even now,
when asked by someone
what kind of sandwich I'd
like, it's hard not to reply,
"Baloney, fool. What do
you think sandwiches are
made of?".
Foreign though its
origins may be, baloney is
a wonderful concoction.
Think about it. A sandwich
constructed with anything
else as its foundation is a
complicated mess. One
niust actually study over it.
Afterward, he must amass
all the various building.
materials: lettuce, tomato,
pickles, relish, mustard
(400 different kinds of
mustard alone to choose
from), and an assortment
of breads that boggle the
mind. On the other hand,
a baloney sandwich needs
but three basics: baloney,


BobKornegay
Outdoors Columnist
white bread, and a gener-
ous glob of plain' old may-
onnaise.Anything else
and a baloney sandwich
aip't a baloney sandwich.
It's a mortal sin to disguise
the unique, delectable
flavor of all those varied
ground-up animal parts
with anything else. That's
probablyin the Bible
somewhere, though I can't
say I've actually read it yet.
I like baloney even
when it comes in those
thin little slices you buy
"off the rack" in the cold
cuts section of the meat
department. I absolutely
adore baloney when it
comes custom-sliced right
off that giant log wrapped
in its classic red rind. If it
comes from a log that re-
sides in some little out-of-
the way country grocery,
so much the better.
The best slice of baloney
I ever ate was purchased
years ago from a sweet old
lady who ran an off-the-,
beaten-path country store
somewhere in the vicinity
of Reliance, Tenn. I was
aimlessly riding around
in the East Tennessee
hill country looking for
a trout stream someone
had turned me onto. I was
following his directions
with my usual pathfinder's
affinity. Okay, I was lost.
I came upon the little
store about noon, eight
hours away from the 4
a.m. powdered doughnut
I'd hastily devoured for
breakfast. I stopped and
entered and there she was,


Fishing Report


Catfish activity


picks up at lakes


LAKE SEMINOLE
Bass fishing has im-
proved somewhat. Texas-
rig worms can produce
on points in the main lake
and there is reasonably
good activity in the creeks,
where bass, are moving
in locations containing
matted surface grass. Jigs
tipped with plastic grubs
are doing well in the grassy
areas. Some fish are shal-
low (even during the niid-'
dle of the day) and may be
taken on Rooster Tails, Pop
Rs, and buzzbaits.
Water temperature and
clarity are now conducive
to better baitfish activ-
ity. Crappies should be
more active now, with live
minnows the preferred
offering.
Catfish of all species are
active now, particularly
over hard, sandy bottoms.
Live baitfish, worms and
stinkbaits are good choic-
es. Bream and hybrid ac-
tivity has slowed recently.
LAKE EUFAULA
Bass fishing is good.
There is a lot of activity
in small, shallow pockets
on the northern end of
the lake. Look mainly for
openings in logjams and
similar woody structure
for the best results. Worms
and jigs can produce here.
Slow-rolled spinnerbaits
are taking some fish from
the ledges and spinnerbait
fishing along the banks is
also fair in some locations.
For shallow fishing, the V2-
ounce spinnerbait is good.
Crickets and worms may
be used to take advantage
of a fair bluegill bite at
present.
Small crankbaits and live
minnows fished on light
tackle are producing a few
nice crappie stringers.
Catfish are very active on
the flats early and late. Cut
.Ibait and earthworms are


good bait choices.
LAKE ANDREWS/
CHATTAHOOCHEE
RIVER
Catfish are good. Use live
earthworms to catch them
'along bluff walls where
currents are not too strong.
Anchor or tie off and fish
straight down. Also try
them on points and sand-
bars late in the afternoon.
Tailwater cats are-slow to
bite right now, but the fish
are larger than those in
the bluff-wall and sandbar r
locations.
For bream, either drift- I
fish along the banks in the I
main river with crickets or
go up the creeks and fish I
worms on the bottom. A I
few good catches of moder-
ate-size shellcrackers have I
come from the creeks, with I
a few catfish mixed in.
Bass are slow. Some may I
be caught in the creeks on I
worms and shallow crank- I
baits,,but they are hit-and- I
miss at best. Crappies are I
slow as well..
Generation schedules, pool levels,
and other such information for I
area waterways may be obtained
by calling toll-free 1-888-771-4601. L
Follow the recorded instructions
and access the touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River System. I


an endearing white-haired
angel who greeted me as
if she'd known me forever.
And there IT was, a huge
half-log of old-fashioned
baloney tucked away in
the corner of an old glass-
fronted meat cooler.
"Help you, Sugar?" the
angel asked.
"Yes, ma'am, if you
please. Tell me how to get
back to Chattanooga and
hack me off a piece of that
baloney. And while you're
at it, slice me offa hunk
of that hoop cheese over
there."
"I'll shore do it, young
fella. How big a slice a
meat you want?"
I took a dime from my
pocket and held it upright
on the counter between
my thumb and forefinger.
"About this thick, kind
lady," I instructed.
She winked at me, obvi-
ously realizing this wasn't
my first time ordering
custom-sliced baloney.
Back outside, I parked
my truck beneath a
shade tree near the store,
consuming my glorious
noontime repast with a
handful of soda crackers
and a cold, bottled, Royal
Crown Cola.
Ah, Heaven!
Following the angel's di-
rections, I later found my
way back to Chattanooga
with little difficulty. I also
found that little creek I'd
been looking for, topping
off what has to be one of
the more perfect days I've
ever spent.
- By the way, If you're ever
fishing for trout and they
won't take any of your ar-
tificial bait offerings, try a
little piece of leftover hoop
cheese. It works.
I can't say the same for
baloney.'"Leftover" and
baloney never fit together
in the same sentence,


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74B + SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011


SPORTS


I
r








'CKSON COUNTY F. O1'F,-II www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


Hunting season nears with changes in regulations


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

With the fall hunting
season for Jackson and
surrounding counties
rapidly approaching, lo-
cal hunters are loading up
on crossbows thanks to a
change in the regulations,
said McCoy's Gun, Archery
& Outdoor Shop General
Manager Joey Pea'cock on
Wednesday.
The archery and cross-
bow seasons are set to
begin on Saturday, and
both will last until Nov. 23,
which hasn't always been


the case.
Until this year, the cross-
bow season was a short
one, lasting only around
three days before giving
way to archery season.
The reaction to the
change by local hunters
has been staggering, Pea-
cock said.
"It's really what was the
most talked about thing
throughout the spring and
summer," he said. "It's just
mind-boggling how many
people are buying cross-
bows. When- the crossbow
season was short, the ex-
pense (of purchasing a


Hunting Season Dates


Species Zone/
state-
wide
DOr Zone C
Must
have $5
Deer Per-
mit as
well as
hunting
license
to hunt
deeo.



Zone D










Falltur- Zone C
key (gob-
blers and
bearded
only) (T)

Zone D
(3)





Qual Zone C
Gray
squirrel



Zone D





Spring Zones
turkey B, C, D
(gob- except
blers and Holmes
bearded County
only)


Holmes
County





Rabbit State-
wide
WiBdhog State-
wide

Bobcat State-
wide
Otter




Raccoon, State-
opos- wide
sum,
coyote,
beaver,
skunk,
nutria



Deer-dog Zone B, D
training
Zone C


Archery 'Crossbow Muzzleloading General Gun
Season (A) Season (C) Gun Season(M) Season (D)
Sept. 17 Sept. 17 Oct.22-Nov. 4 Nov.5 -Jan.
- Oct16 ct. 16 Antlered 22
Antlered or Antlered or deer only by Antlered deer
antlerless antlerless muzzleloader, entire season;
deer by deer by crossbow or antlerless
bow only crossbow or bow deer may be
bow only taken Nov. 19-
Oct 17-21 ,25 by all legal
Antlered centerfire
deer only rifles and*
by cross- pistols, shot-
bow or bow guns, muzzle-
loaders,
crossbows
and bows
Oct. 22 Oct.22 Dec. 3-9 and Nov.24-27
-Nov. 23 -Nov.23 Feb. 20-26 and Dec. 10
Antleredor Antleredor Antlered Feb. 19
antlerless antlerless deer only by Antlered deer
deer by deer by muzzleloader, entire season;
bow only crossbow or crossbow or 'antlerless
bow only bow deer may be
Nov. 28 taken Dec.
Dec. 2 26-Jan. 1 by
Antlered all legal cen-
deer only terfire rifles
by cross- and pistols,
bow or bow shotguns,
!muzzle-
loaders,
( crossbows
and bows
Sept. 17 Sept 17 Oct.22-Nov.4 Nov.S-Jan.1
- Oct. 16 Oct. 21 :by muzzleload- by all legal
by bow only by cross- er, crossbow or rifles; shot-
bow or bow ;bow.only guns, muzzle-
only .loaders,
crossbows,
S bows and
pistols
Oct.22 Oct22 Dec.3-9 Nov.24-27
- Nov. 23 -Nov.23 by muzzleload- and Dec. 10
by bow only and Nov.28 er, crossbow or Jan. 15
Dec. 2 bow only by all legal
:by cross- rifles, shot-
bow or bow guns, muzzle-
only loaders,
crossbows,
bows and
pistols
Sept.17 Sept.17 Oct.22-Nov.4 Nov.12
- Oct.16 Oct.21 by muzzleload- March 4
by bow only by cross- ,er, crossbow or 'by all legal
bow or bow bow only rifles, shot-
only guns, muzzle-
Sloaders,
crossbows,
bows and
Pistols
Oct.22 Oct.22 Nov.12
-Nov. 11 -Nov. 11 -March 4
by bow only by cross- by all legal
bow or bow rifles, shot-
only guns, muzzle-
loaders,
crossbows,
bows and
Pistols
March March 17
10-11 -April 22
by all by all
legal rifles, 'legal rifles,
shotguns, shotguns,
muzzle- muzzle-
loaders, loaders,
crossbows, crossbows,
bows and bows and
pistols pistols
March March 17
10-11 -Ap ri
ball by all
legal rifles, legal rifles,
shotguns, shotguns,
muzzle- muzzle-
loaders, loaders,
crossbows, crossbows,
bows and bows and
pistols pistols .
Year-round by all legal rifles, shotguns, muzzleloaders,
crossbows, bows and pistols
'Year-round by all legal rifles, shotguns, muzzleload-
ers, crossbows, bows and pistols. Hunting license not
required on private property. Wild hogs also may be
trapped but cannot be transported alive without permit
from the Florida Dept of Agriculture at 850-410-0900.
Dec. 1 Those with a hunting license may possess
- March 1 no more than 1 bobcat and 1 otter pelt
by all between April 1 and Nov. 30,2012, unless
legal rifles, pelt has FWC tag. Also, otter and bobcat
shotguns, pelts may riot be taken out of Florida unless
muzzle- tagged. Bobcats may be chased with dogs
loaders, year-round.
crossbows,
bows and
pistols
Year-round Hunting raccoons or opossums alnight is
by all allowed, but only .22-caliber rimfire firearms
legal rifles, (other than .22-magnums) or single-shot
shotguns, .410-gauge shotguns (using shot not larger
muzzle- than size 6) may bemused. Firearms may
loaders, not be loaded until immediately prior to .
crossbows, shooting raccoons or opossums. Hunting
bows and raccoons or opossums by displaying or using
pistols lights from moving vehicles, vessels or ani-
(D)(F) ;mals is prohibited. It is illegalto transport
,wild-trapped live raccoons within, into or
from the state, except by FWC permit or as
autnorized under existing rules.
Oct 29 Those with a hunting license may train or
- Nov. 17 toughen free-running deer dogs on private
Oct 1-20 property during daylight hours, after first
registering the tract of land with the FWC.
All deer dogs must have their FWC-issued
registration number, along with the owner's
name and address on their collars. Copies
The registration must be in the hunter's
possession.


c


I '


Bow



"Mailj


Tree S



'^k C-


H












stands


i s ,P
>./. H.ll rinj


crossbow) didn't make as
much sense.
"But this year, you're go-
ing to have hundreds of
guys sitting in tree stands
with crossbows waiting for
something to cross their
paths."
Another reason for the
surge in interest in cross-
bows is recent technologi-
cal advances that make it
more practical for more
hunters.
Compound crossbows
could prove difficult to
pull back and load for
hunters with physical limi-
tations or for some female
hunters.
But new technology such
as the auto-cocking in the
Parker Concorde Crossbow
allows for virtually anyone
to hunt with a crossbow
by simply pressing a but-
ton that pulls back the bolt
into the loaded position.
"For the people in the in-
dustry, it just makes sense,


MARK KINNER/FLORIDAN
David Johnson a crossbow at


incentive to make these
kinds of products for folks
with health disabilities who
wanted to shoot crossbows
during archery season. But


T NPoINT
-.. - m

Buggies


S
SUIlIT
TrnrreAma


MAU
MILLENNIUM



S Optics





SWAROVSKI





NJm
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(~emeBi


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YETI
COOLERS


I


IN ALL
SIZES & COLORS


with a bigger season, that
changes.
"With the new technol-
ogy, it eliminates almost all
of the challenges for those
hunters."
Peacock said that not
only has loading and cock-
ing crossbows become
easier, but so has carrying
them, as they've become
lighter and easier to carry
every year.
He said the changes are
simply a response to the
popularity of archery and
crossbow hunting.
"I think that's why they
made the (crossbow) sea-
son start earlier," Pea-
cock said. "It's also good
because it gets the youth
more involved. With a
gun, you're more limited
in where you can shoot it.
With archery, it's different.
You can get more people
and kids participating. It's
a good way to bring people
together."'


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::::~'L: -.;~;~E~J~F~ ~b~*~]~,L~,s II_.-~ :""~
---~----~---~ ~~----- ~-~~--


SUNDAY. OCTOBER 16. 2011 5B r


Daniel Bennett (right) shows
McCoys.

especially with the new
crossbow season," Pea-
cock said of developing
the easy to-use technol-
ogy. "Before, there was no


I `


M, I I


I\I{S _'" n





6:00 6:30 17:0017:30 8:0018:3019:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:00112:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:301500 5:30
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43 CNN2 HLN News Clark Howard HLNNews Dr. Conrad Murray Trial Highlights (N) Dr. Conrad Murray Trial Highlights
45 CNN Newsroom Gupta CNN Sunday Morning State of the Union Fareed Zakearia GPS Reliable Sources (N) State of the Union Fareed Zakaria GPS CNN Newsroom (N) Your Money (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N)
46 CW TBA TBA Paid Prog In Touch IKeytDavld To Be Announced Wild Ld. HollYood Livle Life n Spot oll wood I'AwakrYga* (* 1(1990. Drama) RoOne De Nlio "Se's Having a DBay'(188 Comia OV rarrial Troubador i TX i~
47 SPIKE Paid Prog Paid Prog Pald Prog Rlppedl 'Fireddy vs., rM'* r 2003. Horlor) Reslore Restore Truckel MuscleCar %9hKeesopl r20099 Action) Stevrsen Seagal CollerasDamage 12002, Actlon) (ln Stereo) TreLT'eti'r (1 99d i9onl
49HGTV Holmes on Homes Prol. SeaL.. Income Income Disaster Disaster Yard Room Cr. IHouse Hunters First Place Renovain Property Propert' Propert, IPoperly house Hunters Foi RenI For REnI OuSe IMunters
98 TLC Dr. FredPrce Pald Prog. Thlnin 301 SayYes SayYes SayYes SayYes. SayYes SayYes SayYes SayYes Medium Medium 48Hours: Hard Evid. 148Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evil. 48 Hours: Hard Evid.
99 SPEED Hot Rod Ge CarCrazy TruckU Garage Classic Chop Cut The Car Dumbest Formula One Racing: Korean Grand Prix. ARCA RE/MAX Series Racing: Toledo. (Uve) MotoGP Racing Motorcycle Racing _Mo'cycle


,SUNDAY EVENING I LATE NIGHT OCTOBER 16, 2011
6:00 6:30 7-00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:-3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 15:30
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30 60 Minutes (In Stereo) The Amazing Race (N) The Good Wife E ICSI: Miami (In Stereo) News Saban Criminal Minds a NUMB3RS Toxin" Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) CBS News WTVY News4 .
50 FootballNight NFL Football: Minnesota Vikings at Chicago Bears. Soldier Field. (In Stereo Live) News Law & Order B Law & Order 9a Bones (In Stereo) Extra (In Stereo) E |Paid Prog. FShepherd's Chapel Early Tdy NewsChannel 7 Today
a8 Funniest Home Videos Extreme Makeover Desp.-Wlves Pan Am (N) (In Stereo) Nevis Law Call Criminal Minds Brothers & Sisters NUMB3RS 'Toxin" Paid Prog. ABC World News Now (N) Moming News 13 This Moming
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16 TBS Baseball MLB IdSchoo (2003. Cormnyl BldSchiooar* (2003. Comedy) '1 Lore ou. Manu *a (2 O Comedy) 1'Th Whole rineYards'(2000. Comedy 0 I Married Marned Marrie Marnea Marned Married
17 HBO Drgon "Guest l Trws'*) (a2010 JBoardwalk Emplre t Hungri IAmerica Boardwalk Empire Hung JAmerica "1-aPonrry anl eDealyHads Par'2010 Real Tner Borea *S',wep ,* t.-Ja/* a:, R Str |Black List
18 ESPN2 NHRA Drag Racing Anzon Nationare From Cra-iJler 4A INI ci World. Poker World Poer Wor~a Poker College Football OWjar-.Tma al ir.ii ISporlsCenmer iril ji' SportiCenlar iUf Mike and Mike
19 ESPN SportsCenter (N) (Uve) BCS Countdown (Live) MLS Soccer SportsCenter (N) (Uve) rIa SportsCenter (N) (Uve) Na SportsCenter E10 College Football: Michigan at Michigan State. H-Llte Ex. SportsCenter M
20 CSS College Football Talkln' Football (Live) College Football: Alaama at Mississippi. ISaban Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. IPald Prog. Pad g. Pad rog. Pad Pro Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Pg.
21 DISN ANT Farm esaJle PrankStar ilar' Jessie IShae t Good Good Jesale Jessie Wlzaras Wuzaras Good Good Deck 'inderlW.'aW**. (1rM, Pnineea Phlneas Pnineas Pnines BaDar Ltfle
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23 TNT *Saw'PrVala Rfyan'*-, 19* 1lo. Warl Tom Hanks., Edpari Burns B a'SvAVP ~aaleR*ar I'Wa** 198 W'ar) Trom arTI. eEaw3rd Bums 0 Preview Preview Law & Order Law & ODer aLa & o rdoer Angel Trl T- ..]
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30 A&E Criminal Minds M Criminal Minds e Criminal Minds rI Criminal MInds Ia Criminal Minds Criminal Minds am Criminal MindsMa Criminal Minds Nl Criminal Minds a Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Sexy Face Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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34 MTV Jersey Shore 'I Jersey Shore 8gE Jersey Shoren I I Used to Be Fat Chelsea Settles The Real World MaE Jersey Shore M I h Jersey Shore BI Jersey Shore NI Jersey Shore n M Jersey Shore rmAMTV: Morning
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40 TVLNDVan Dyke IVan Dyke M'A*S*H MA*S'H WA*SH MA'S' Raymond IRaymond Raymond IRaymond The Nanny he Nanny IThe Nanny The Nanny Roseanne Rosdanne Roseanne Roseanne 3's Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. Pald Prog. Pald Prog.
43 CNN2 Jane Velez-Mitchell Nancy Grace Dr. Drew The Joy Behar Show Showbiz Tonight Weekend Mysteries Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew Morning Express
45 CNN CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Presents 10 Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newaroom (N) CNN Presents B Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Presents 00 Piers Morgan Tonight World Business Today AM: Wake Up Call (N) American Momrning (N)
46CW Heartland' oaDi~ Sae Eyes'*1y%" (1998,Suspense) King ITilh Death Browns [Browns Payne Payne Troubadour TX Pala Prog. Pal Prog. Pald Prog. PaldProg Pald Prog Pald Prog Pala Prog Paid Prog The Daily Buzz L
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49HGTV House IHunlers Yard Sale 2011 Holmes Inspection litl House Hunters House |Hunters Holmes Inspection House Hunters House Hunters Yard Sale 2011 CasnFlo* PalaProg FastLoss Richesl PalaProg Clever
98TLC 48 Hours: Hard Evid. Sister Sster Sister Wives (N)Ma Medium Medium Sister Wives HI Medium Medium Sister Sister 48 Hours: Hard Evid. PaldProg. PaldProg. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Grt Pillow Diagnoss 19 Kids
99 SPEED SPEED Center (Uve) Wind Tunnel NASCAR Victory Lane Wrecked Car Crazy SPEED Center NASCAR Victory Lane Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain Classic Car Crazy PaidProg. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog.


MONDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON OCTOBER 17, 2011
6:00 6:30 7:0017:30 8:00 -8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00=10:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 -2:00 2:30 3:00|3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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30 WTVY News 4 The Early Show (N) (In Stereo) Live Regis & Kelly The Price Is Right (N) Young & Restless Uve at Bold The Talk (In Stereo) Let's Make a Deal (N) iRachael Ray r Ellen DeGeneres News CBS News
5O NewsChannel 7 Today Today Johnny English and Rowan Atkinson. (N) (In Stereo) B Days of our Lives (N) News 7 at Noon Rachael Ray B3 Mllionaire eJeopardyl The DoctorsI Ellen DeGeneres News NBC News
8 News 13 This Moming Good Morning America (N) B Uve Regis & Kelly The View (In Stereo) WMBB Midday News The Chew (In Stereo) One LUfe to Uve M General Hospital (N) Dr. Phil (In Stereo) The Dr. Oz Show News ABC News
10 D AutoTech PaldProg. Animal Chris Funnle Home Videos Justice Judge B. INate Berkus Anderson (in Stereo) Cooking Paid Prog. America America' Judge Mathis The People's Court Jdg Judy Jdg Judy RIghtThisMilute i
11 Arthur Martha Cudous Catn the Super Dinosaur esameStreet (N) Sid IWordWrd Super IBamey Calllou Sid Dinosaur Cat in the Curious Martha Arthur |WordGirl Wild Kratt Electric Fetch INewsHour
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16 TBS Home Imp. Home Imp. Prince Prince Prince Payne Browns Browns Payne Jim YesDear Yes, Dear Amer.Dad Earl Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Friends Friends Frlends Friends King King
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20CSS Mayhemin the A.M.(N) (Live) Whltetll Battle Hook Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog.i Barnhart & Durham (N) College Football: Teams TBA. Saban LSUFball D.Mullen Talkn'Football SportsNte Football
21 DISN Utue Chugging MIckey Pirates Mickey Mickey Little LiUte Mickey Mickey 3rd & Bird Agent Oso Uttle IPirates phlneas Phineas Fish Deck Wizards Wizards Phineas Random Shake it Good
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29 LIFE The Balancing Act (N) Reba Reba Will/Grace WIII/Grace Wil/Grace Will/Grace Chris Chris IHow I Met IHow I Met Desp.-WIves Grey's Anatomy M Medical Medical Cold Case Files Il Cold Case Files 8 Unsolved Mysteries
30 A&E lFamlyJ Jewels Family Jewels [Jeewes eewelels amly Jesewels FamelyJJewels Famly Jewels wels JewelsFamily Jewels Family Jewels Family Jewels
32SYFY Paid Prog Pad Prog. Destination Truth Destinatllon Trutn Destination Trutn Deslinaltion Truth Deslinalion Trun Destilnatlon Trutn Deslinalion Truth [w TasIT (2010 10 Hror) Aara Karan *Prov 120I10 H.:nrror)Ruiia Gadmin1i.
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35 BET (5:00) BET Inspiration Chris Chris emie IBemle Bernie Bmle IParkre Parkere My Wite MiyWife 'The Color ppleuq (11965 DDraMa) WhoopI Goldblrg, Danny Glover WIMy Wife ParKere Panrers l06 &Parm Top 10
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45CNN (5:00) American Momlng (N) B CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) The Situation Room With Wolf Blltzer (N) John King, USA (N)
46CW (5:00) The Dally Buzz B Steve Wilkos Show jeremy Kyle Payne Payne TBA FTBA St. Jude Steve Wllkos Show Llfechangr Liechangr Browns Browns 70s Show '70 Show 'Til Death King
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99 SPEED Monster Jam SPEED Center NASCAR Victory Lane Wilnd Tunnel Paid Prog. PaidProg. Setup NASCAR Racing Car Crazy On Edge Barrett-Jackson Spec. Monster Jam NASCAR Race Hub

MONDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT OCTOBER 17, 2011
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 1 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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30 News Wheel How I Met BrokeGIr TwoMen Mike Hawall Flve- I News Late Show Lettermean Late Late Show/Cralg Inalde Ed. Uptothe Minute (N) (InStereo) CBSNews WTVYNews4
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11 g NewsHour Steves Antiques Roadshow Antiques Roadshow Craft In Americda (N) Charie Rose (N) T. Smlley 1T.Smiley Craft In America Antques Roadshow [Masterpiece Mysteryl (In Stereo) (PA) Nature (In Stereo) Clifford WlldKratt
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19 ESPN Monday Night Countdown (Live) NFL Football: Miami Dolphins at New York Jets. (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) 80 NFL PrimeTime BB SportsCenter (N) (Live) College Football: Arizona State at Oregon. SportsCenter 1i2 SportsCenter m
20CSS College Football: Teams TBA. Talkin' Football Dawg Wrp Up Footbal SportaNte PaIdPro aldProg. Pai d Prog. ldProg. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Pald roProg. Pald Prog. PaldrogProg. Pald Prog. PaldProg. PaldProg. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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26 USA NCIS (In Stereo) 1B NCISLove & War" WWE Monday Night RAW (N) (In Stereo Uve) Low A Order: SVU NCIS'High Seas" CSI: Crime Scene ino *);:(2007, ComBdy-Orai1)l, Law Order CI 1Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU
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--16B SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


TELEVISION


OCTOBER 16, 2011


__~__~


SUNDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON .







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Entertainment Outlook


UKjudge nixes 'Lady Goo


Goo' after Gaga lawsuit


The Associated Press


LONDON Pop star Lady Gaga has
won an injunction stopping the makers
of an online children's game from pro-
moting an animated character called
Lady Goo Goo, the company involved
said Friday.
British company Mind Candy is behind
the Moshi Monsters site, which allows
children to adopt a virtual pet monster.
Its characters include Lady Goo Goo, a
sunglasses-wearing blonde baby who. ap-
pears in "The Moshi Dance," a video, that
became an online hit after it was posted
on YouTube in June.
* The company had planned to release
the song as a single, but thisweek's British
High Court ruling bars it from "promot-
ing, advertising, selling, distributing or
otherwise making available to the public"
any work involving Lady Goo Goo.
Law firm Mishcon de Reya confirmed
it had represented Lady Gaga in the case,
but did not give further details.
Mind Candy founder Michael Ac-
ton Smith said the ruling was "a. huge
disappointment."
"It was all done in the name of fun, and
we would have thought that Lady Gaga(
could have seen the humor behind this-
parody," he said.
Oliver Smith, an intellectual property
lawyer with Keystone Law, said the judg-


.THEASSOClAILEDUP SS
U.S. singer Lady Gaga arrives ahead of filming
for a chat show at a central London venue, on
Oct. 5,
ment's impact on other musical spoofs
and tribute acts would likely be limited.
"English trademark law allows parody
songs and tribute bands, but not if the
names are too similar and one takes un-
fair advantage of the other's goodwill," he


Ask Mr. Know-it-all
BY GARY CLOTHIER


Q In August, Kim
Kardashian
was involved in
a multimillion-dollar pub-
licity marriage ceremony.
The wedding was on the.
front page of many news-
papers, especially those in
the supermarket. TV news
led with stories of her
wedding, and it was the
buzz in the office where I
work. Who the heck is Kim
Kardashian? L.Z., FORT
LAUDERDALE, FLA..
Answer. Kimberly Kar-
dashian was born in Octo-
ber 1980, and biographies
list her as a socialite, tele-
vision personality, model


and actress. I would also
add that she's an incred-
ible'self-promoter.
Her first fling with fame
came in 2007, when a sex
tape of her and then-boy-
friend R&B singer Ray J
was made public. Later
that year, E! television
premiered her "Keeping
Up With the Kardashians"
reality show, There have
been several spin-offs, all
starring members of the
Kardashian family.
Kim Kardashian co-
owns a clothing boutique
called D-A-S-H. She has
introduced a perfume,
appeared in at least two


movies and on several
TV shows, competed on
"DancingWith the Stars"
(finishing 11th in afield
of 13) and released an
autobiography. She's also
posed for Playboy maga-
zine, released a workout
DVD series, helped create
a line of jewelry, sold a
clothing line on QVC and
created another clothing
line for Sears. If you go to
Madame Tussauds in New
York, you will see a wax
figure of her. Hermar-
riage to NBA player Kris
Humphries of the New
Jersey Nets is her second,
trip down the aisle.


Annie's Mailbox


Dear Annie: I am one of three sisters.
Our mother is 93 years old and has
Alzheimer's. For the past four years, my
44-year-old son has been her full-time
caregiver. He shops, cooks, does her
laundry, makes sure she takes her medi-
cations and is up half the night helping
her use the bathroom. He listens to her
complaints on a regular basis. He truly
loves his grandma.
My older sister is in charge of Mom's
money. A year ago, I suggested that my
son be paid for his caregiving services,
and she decided he was worth $250 a
month. Because my son takes care of his
grandmother, he cannot work full time
elsewhere. This is his primary occupa-
tion: He has put his life on hold because
he doesn't want his grandmother to go
into a nursing home.
I don't live close, but I see my mother
every three weeks and stay with her over-
night. Neither of my sisters will spend
the night, so they don't get the whole
picture in terms of what my son has to
deal with. I told my sister he needs a
raise, and she said, reluctantly, that she'd
give him $500 a month. However, doing
so has caused friction between us, and
now I am not speaking to either of them.
I'll reconsider when they offer to spend a
couple of nights there.
I know my son is saving Mom a lot of
money because no one else in our family
would do what he does. His care is worth
a million dollars to me, and I love him so
much for taking on this job, yet he gets


Bridge


It is said that a peek at an opponent's hand is
worth two finesses. Sometimes, though, a call
by an opponent supplies as much information
as a peek. South is in four spades. West leads
the heart ace, cashes the heart king and shifts
to a diamond. How should declarer continue?
North has a borderline bid over West's take-
out double. If he is a solid believer in the Law
of Total Tricks, he will jump to four spades. But
that is a big overbid with such a balanced hand..
A pre-emptive three spades looks right to me.
Declarer can afford to lose only one club trick.
After winning trick three, he draws trumps,
cashes the rest of the diamonds (discarding
a club from the board), leads a trump to the
dummy and calls for the club jack. When East
plays low smoothly, what should South do?
West has already shown up with nine points:
the heart ace-king and spade queen. If he had
the club ace, too, he would have opened the
bidding. Declarer should rise with his club
king.
In conclusion, what do you think about look-
ing into an opponent's hand? Some do it hap-
pily never give a careless person a break.
Thankfully, though, most never peek.


no praise from either of my sisters. Am I
wrong to, resent them?.
IN THE MIDDLE

Dear Middle: Your son deserves both
praise and remuneration for his caregiv-
ing. However, holding grudges and being
resentful solves nothing. Make a few calls
and find out how much a hired caregiver
would cost in Mom's area. Present this
information to your sisters so.they have a
better understanding of the value of the
job. They may be unwilling or unable to
pay your son what he's worth, and your
son may not insist on it. But tell them
they can make it up to him by being
more appreciative of his contributions.

Dear Annie: I am horrified watching
young parents today raise their kids.
When I raised my children, I fixed a meal
and everybody ate it. Today, it's short or-
der for each child. When I set a bedtime,
the children said "good night," brushed
their teeth and weht to bed. Today,
children negotiate their bedtimes and
often retire as late as their parents. When
I organized an activity, everybody went.
Today, if the kids don't want to partici-
pate, it changes the routine for everyone.
The kids think they are in charge, and
theyARE.
Please, parents, set some good ex-
amples, draw the lines, make rules, and
stick to them. I say this for the benefit of
our children.
CONCERNED GRANDMA


Horoscopes
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
23) Although a friend's
intentions may be good,
don't let him or her make
any critical decisions for
you.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) If you think that
things are being said
about you behind your
back, you're right.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.
23-Dec. 21) With your
imagination operat-
ing at full force,.most of
your ideas are likely to be
quite impressive.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19) This is one of
those days when you'll
need people and they'll
need you.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 19).- Adopting an
optimistic outlook can
be effective in arous-
ing enthusiasm in your
companions.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Even if an activity
you were looking forward
to.should fizzle, it'll be
replaced with something
even better.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) It isn't important
who authors an idea,
only whether it is the
best concept possible to
do the job needed.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Even if you feel
some people you are
helping aren't show-
ing the proper grati-
tude, don't judge them
harshly.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) Socializing with a
large group might be fun,
but if you have a choice,
pick a small intimate
bunch.
CANCER (June 21-July
22)- This might not be
a workday, for you, yet
acquiring extra funds
is likely to be your good
fortune.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
Because you'll see the
big picture as well as all
the details, you're better
equipped than most peo-
ple to handle complex
mental assignments.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) Even if you're more
comfortable being a giver
than a taker, hold off do-
ing so for the time being.


World
Almanac
Today is the 289th day,
of 2011 and the 24th day
of autumn.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In
1859, abolitionist John
Brown led some 20 men.
in a raid on Harpers Fer-
ry, Va.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS:
NoahA Webster (1758-
1843), lexicographer;
Oscar Wilde (1854-1900),
playwright; David Ben-
Gurion (1886-1973),
statesman/first Israeli
prime minister; Eugene
O'Neill(1888-1953), play-
Swright; Angela Lansbury
(1925- ), actress; Gunter
Grass (1927- ), novelist;
Suzanne Somers (1946-),
actress;' Bob Weir (1947-
), musician; Tim Robbins
(1958-), actor; John May-
er.(1977-), musician.
TODAY'S SPORTS: In
1969, the 8-year-old New
York Mets won the World
Series over the Baltimore
Orioles.
TODAY'S FACT: Noah
Webster's stated goal in
developing American
spellers and textbooks
was to rescue the Ameri-
can. "native tongue"
from "the clamour of
pedantry."
TODAY'S QUOTE: "A
thing is not necessarily
true because a man dies
for it." Oscar Wilde


TODAY'S NUMBER: 9
- number of countries
thought to have nuclear
capabilities in 2011.


ACROSS
1 Sixth
sense
4 Truck mfr.
7 Willowy
11 London lav
12 Kitty's
feedback
13 Bit of straw
14 Most
humid
16Asian
nanny
17 Dappled
horses
18 Expedition
19Jack
Sppat's
taboo
20 Prow
projection
21 Quick
24 Eager for
company
27 Happy
sighs
28 Related
30 Adverse
fate
32 Upbeat
beat
34 In that case
(2 wds.)
36 Fruit,
cooler
37 inhabitants
39 Herd
follower
41 Ballpoint


10-15


42 Country
addr.
43 Skydive
45 Ruckus
(hyph.)
48 ambler's
town
49 Chaucer
pilgrim
52 After-tax
amounts
53 Least of
the litter
54Sci-fl
Doctor
55 Predicament
56 Summer, in
Cannes
.57 Lincoln's st.
DOWN
1 Blighted
tree
2 Vinegary
3 Walt Kely'
strip
4 Party
attender
5 Bride's title
6 PC monitor
7 Teemed
with
8 Key pie
9 Ms.
Dinesen
10 Radar-gun
info
12 Fiesta
decor


Answer to Previous Puzzle

ORE ROCK MOLE

SE ONHT L ERO




15 ron hook 38vim and
POET YSOU E ERA

15 Iron hook 38 Vim and
18 Shoe color vigor
20 Howard and 40 Nose
Perlman stimulus
21 "My gal" of 42German
song river
22 Make 43Army
meringue vehicle
23 Archipelago 44 A law -
dot itself
24 "Not on 46 Chopped
* your --I" down
25 Good farm 47Big name
soil In tennis
26 Skywalker's 48 ER
mentor personnel
29 Furnace 49 Opposite
for a potter of post-
31 Glove sz. 50 Same old
33 Upper grind
35 Hoofin it 51.Cry loudly
(2 wds.)


2011 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


NEA Crossword Puzzle

ACROSS 41 Collide Answer to Previous Puzzle
1 Howl at the with
moon 42African ES]P GMIC S L I M
4 Revival antelope LOO PURR WI S P
shout 45 Relish ttay UGG IEST AMAIH
8 Vane dir. items ROANS TRE K
11 Board 49 Bauxite's AIT R 0A
mem. metal S I.T LFN LY
13 From 53 Tde during AHS K I DOOM
memory the moon's LT F D
14Call, n sick first quarter PE LE O
15Jai 54Med. NO AD
6Ship's personnel P EN RF D
banes 55Hoarfrost J MP HOOHA
18Thejitters 56Belgian REN PR 0 ESS
20-colada river NETS R NT WHO
21 been 57Sturdy tree SPOT ETE NE B
had! SuPurina rival 12Sociologyv 36Game tile
22Plunging 59 owd course 38Baba au -
neckline the way 17 Fencing 39 "2001"
24Temporary category computer
peace DOWN 19 Day before 41 Bard's teen
27 east 1 Coffee or 22 Exceedingly. 42Syrup
30 Mine and vanilla. 23Wool brand
thine 2 Wagon part supplier 43 Longest
31 Became 3 Two 24 Boot part arm bone
frayed semesters 25 Viking 44Twilight
32 Skirt 4 Crop up letter 46 Face cover
bottom 5 Beaded 26 Impulse 47 Self-
34 UK shoe 27 Sly confidence
country 6 Hot time in 28Climba 48 Went fast
35 Elf Quebec rope 50401(k)
36 Have 7 Bird beak 29 Water the cousin
supper 8 Hindu attire plants 51 World Cup
37 Weirdly 9 Pisces or 31 Ploy zero
39 Accord Libra 33 Cal- 520ut caller
maker 10Joy cab
40 Laugh Adamson's 35 Dessert
syllable pet cart Item
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QulllDriverBooks.com


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
WERE DETERM ED Y bNAI R YOU I '
, NOT o60 BACK ITO DR/lUIH6 FOR .it OIL 0N'
UA ULFE OF CRIME! P EARTi 2 ISNT U.EGAU


I f


NEA Crossword Puzzle


10-17 2011 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


CELEBRITY CIPHER
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 CLUE: Zequals V
"ERL MXTPGTL P JVISTX RW
HRNNFSFKFGFTN FJ MPNT NRIT RW
CFN HXRGRGAHTN WPFKTL GCPG FN
GCT ITPJFJE RW TZRKvGFRJ."
- EXPCPI EXTTJT
r
Previous Solution: "When dealing with the Insane, the best method is to
pretend to be sane." Hermann Hesse
2011 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 10-15


North 10-15-11
6K7643
S 94
4Q85
6 J 10 2
West East
4Q9 42
AK 8 3 V 10 7 6 5 2
*9643 *72
4?85 5 4?7643
South
4 A J 10 8 5
VQJ
*AK J 10
*K9

Dealer: West
Vulnerable: Both
Soqth West North East
Pass Pass --Pass
14 Dbl. 34 Pass
44 Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: V A


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 7B r


ENTERTAINMENT





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


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OW N -.i -. -' .- *-- .. ...: ;. -.jm -- ,tw-_ -. ,,.,,t ^t-^ ^i`- :`? ` rf --, -: ":S,


-1 8B SUNDAY. OCTOBER 16, 2011







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


SUNDAY. OCTOBER 16.2011 9BF


AP interview: Wade leery about labor status


The Associated Press

BRADENTON Dwyane
Wade thinks it's "unrealistic" for
the NBA to expect every team
to be competitive every season,
is bothered by the notion that
player greed is fueling the lock-
out, and sounds less than opti-
mistic that mediation will end
the impasse.
And he suspects some owners
are in no hurry to see a new labor
deal because of lingering bitter-
ness over what the Miami Heat
did last summer.
In an interview Friday with The
Associated Press, the All-Star
Heat guard said he's growing in-.
creasingly concerned that more
games maybe many more
games might be canceled be-
fore this lockout ends.
"The' longer it goes on, the
more fans we're going to lose,"
Wade said.
That maybe the one statement
on which both sides can agree.
On everything else, as Com-
missioner David Stern said this
week when he canceled the first
two weeks of regular-season


THEASSOCIATED PRESS
NBA Players Association President and Los Angeles Lakers' Derek Fisher
(center) speaks during a news conference alongside Carmelo Anthony,
front left, Lebron James (back left) and other major players on Sept. 30.
in New York.


games, there's a gulf between
owners and players. The sides
iill try to get closer to a deal next
week by meeting with a media-
tor. Stern has said that if prog-
ress isn't made by Tuesday, more


AP source: Big


East to invite


Boise St, 3 others


trouble may loom.
Wade said the NBA has done
an "amazing" job in getting its
message out to basketball fans
during the lockout. Players, he
said, have not wanted to take the


same approach as the NBA on
the battle of perception.
"We haven't done a great job of
complaining," Wade said. "That's
what the NBA has done, they've
done a great job of complain-
ing. We haven't done a great job
of that so no one sees our side.
They more so see the owners'
side."
And that side is this: Without
more competitive balance, the
league can't succeed.
"There's a real willingness of
the high-grossing teams to pitch
in and put in some dollars," Stern
told NBA TV in an interview
broadcast Thursday night. "And
there's a real desire on the low-
grossing teams to have the mon-
ey to make them competitive."
Wade and Stern discussed that
point during a sometimes con-
tentious meeting several top
players attended in New York a
couple weeks ago, and just as he
did then, the star doesn't agree
with the commissioner.
"Let's just take the owners and
the NBA saying we want every
team to be competitive," Wade
said. "We want every team to




- ., V,/.
A L.':


'ip : ".


have the same chips to start
with. You tell me that corpora-
tions and business around the
world that every is equal one and
I'll show you a lie. You have some
up here, you have some down
here. That's the game. We have
some huge markets. We have
some small markets.
"To me, it's not about who has
the most chips," Wade added.
"I think it's about who manages
their chips the right way. That's
why I think we have a manage-
ment problem. Small markets
have won championships. San
Antonio is a very small market
and they have four champion-
ships in the last 10 years or what-
ever the case may be."
To be clear, Wade has not given
up hope for the season. Far from
it.
He was at the IMG Academies
in Florida, about a four-hour
drive from Miami, on Friday.
for five hours of testing in Ga-
torade's new sports science lab,
getting poked and prodded with
hopes that researchers can find
some new way to help him on
the court.


The Associated Press

NEW YORK The Big
East plans to invite Boise
State, Air Force and Navy
as football-only members,
and Central Florida to
compete in all sports, after
it doubles the exit fee for
current members to $10
million.
An official in the Big East,
speaking on condition of
anonymity because the
conference had not autho-
rized anyone to speak pub-
licly about its plans, told
The Associated Press the
invitations could go out as
soon as next week.
The official also said
Commissioner John Mari-
natto was in Cincinnati on
Friday meeting with UCF's
president and athletic
director.
Conferences do not pub-
licly invite new members
unless they are confident
those invitations will be
accepted.
CBS Sports first reported
the Big East would invite
Boise State, Air Force, Navy
and UCE
The Big East announced
earlier this week it wanted
to expand to 12 football


schools.
Big East officials made
protecting the league's
automatic bid to the Bowl
Championship Series their
:expansion priority. That
pushed Boise State, which
is in its first season in the
Mountain West Confer-
ence after a decade in the
Western Athletic Confer-
ence, to the top of the Big
East's most wanted list,
along with the service
academies.
The .Broncos are 71-5
since 2006, finished 10th in
the final BCS standings last
season and at 5-0 seem on
their way to a top-10 finish.
Big East officials believe
putting Boise State's re-
cord on the Big East's led-
ger when the BCS reviews
which leagues should have
automatic bids beyond
2013 should allow the con-
ference to make the cut.
The Mountain West Con-
ference does not have an
automatic bid to the BCS.
Nor does Conference USA,
where UCF plays.
Later Friday, those two
leagues announced they
would "consolidate" their
22 football programs by
2013.


NCAA reprimands


Florida softball

coach for comments
The Associated Press excuses. ASU absolutely
kicked our butts and they
GAINESVILLE The deserved to win today, but
NCAA reprimanded Flor- it was really hard adjusting
ida softball coach Tim to the inconsistent calls."
Walton and former player The NCAA committee
Kelsey Bruder on Friday determined the comments
for unprofessional and un- violated its rules.
sportsmanlike behavior. Walton apologized in a
The NCAA said Walton statement Friday.
and Bruder made dispar- "Aswerelayedtothecom-
aging comments about the mittee at the Women's Col-
home plate umpire after a lege World Series and in an
14-4 loss to Arizona State apology letter, our actions
in Game 1 of the Women's and comments at the first
College World Series on championship series press
June 6. conference were wrong,"
Walton and Bruder ac- Walton said. "We regret
caused Chris Drumm of in- any negative attention this
consistent balls and strikes brought to the Women's
and a blown call that likely College World Series. It is a
cost them a run in the first tremendous event and we
inning, are very proud to represent
Drumm also was be- the University of Florida in
hind the plate for Florida's Oklahoma City."
first game against Arizona Florida (56-13) was swept
State days earlier. The Ga- in the best-of-three World
tors weren't thrilled with Series finals for the second
her strike zone then, and time in three years.
lashed out after similar Bruder won the Honda
calls in the championship Sports Award as the na-
series, tion's top softball player
"I'm looking forward to after leading the South-
playing ASU without her eastern Conference in runs
behind the plate," Bruder (32), hits (40), RBIs (36),
said after the game. "I'm slugging percentage (.883)
going to try to be as nice and home runs (11) last
as possible, but I hope that season. She now plays pro-
whoever appoints her re- fessionally for the Florida
evaluates her abilities. Pride in :lit National Pro
"I'm not making any Fastpitchl .iiiu.
1 ;


:I~ora~mHn~urmn~








10 B Sundav. October 16, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


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; BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520 MARIANNA, FL 32447
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
SPublicatin 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 publicatiAi except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first days
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 e nordnadfertisements beyond the amount paid for the spice
actually occupied by that portion of ihe 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 npn-lnseritn 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 classictlip:op '
r'l l |" "' "
For eadine cal tol-fee o viit ww~jfloida~co


m AI iT. i ANAIF


Massive Commercial Restaurant
Equipment Auction.
Long time distributor of new & used
restaurant supplies will be.liquidated.
All-items nrust be sold.
'0nline biddiM g available.
1 pm Oct 9th 2011.
872 Coastal Hwy Panacea FL
wwwaffiliatedauctions.com.
850-877-6180.
. Ice Machines, Commercial dishware,
Stainless steel sinks, Tiltskillet, Cambros,
NeWi stainless steel hood;, Dishwasher,
Delfield passtirough fridgePass'thru
rotisserie'oen, Fire & Ice unit, Table tops,
Restaurant Booths, walk in cbolers More.
GEE AL&SP CALT E S


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


"" REWARD for info leading to
u. the recovery of our STOLEN
'08 Green Honda Rancher.
Stolen on Sept 16th in Grand
SRidge. Call 850-209-5801

BS a..


i


Beautiful Upscale Lounge in Dotha.
Great location and price. Everything :
included: custom built bar, furniture, 4-keg
cooler and other equipment, big screen tv,
and.more.; Owner financing available. ,
Serious inquiries only please.
S Call 334-313-6207.


[OLECTBLE


Seasoned Oak & All Split
e Truck Load =9 stack $400. delivered
S I stack $45. l/2 stack $25.
Stack measures:4ft, wd. & 4ft-.inh




BAR: Old English-type with matching
wooden bar stool, marble top wth carved
wood front. Beatuful and in exceptional
condition. Approx. 4.ft long $850. firm
Call 334-406-4386 after 4pm


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

Antique Dining rm tbl. w/6chairs, china cabinet
& buffet, MOVING MUST SELL. pd. $2200. will
sell $1200. 334-790-7740 or 334-792-5549.
Department 56 Dickens collection 60 +
pieces $2500. CASH FIRM! 334-677-2801.

.... ... ... ..


r ;raPsn uobei4 aony eenp


I

I


SCFA Reg. Pelan HImalayan kitten, Utter
Strained & ready fornew home. Kitten raised
underfoot & love people (and shoelaces). $200-
s$0. CASH ONLYI 334-774-2700 after 10am
Free Cats to GOOD home Neutered/Spayed,
shots current, Different Colors 850-482-4896


Australian Shepherd
Puppies for sale: Born
9/4/11. Blue merles dnd
red tri's with possible blue
eve. Mom and dad on premises. (334)550-9895


~U


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


SWE':POU


* CKC Mini-Schnauzers
Back, Silver & Chocolate
($375- $475) Taking Deposits.;,
S/W, Groomed. Ready Nov 2nd
Call 334-889-9024


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/$300 also Shih-poos F/$300 &
M/$200, home raised, paper trained
Call 334-794-2854.
Doberman, Registered Adult Male. Show Dog
Pedigree. Obedience Trained, very gentle, good
with children. $250 850-569-2697


I English Bulldog Puppies, 10 wks, AKC, shots,
$800/each. 850-387-1983
SFound Brown female dog, Found in Indian
Springs. Call 850-526-8417 to claim.
FOUND: Fem~ale Hunting Dog near Pittman Hill
Rd. Call to identify. 850-557-6121
LOST DOG COMPASS LAKE area near 231. Pitt
SJvix, brown/red. "Miley",Friendly. 850-693-5820
REWARD OFFERED!!


LOST: Male Irish Setter, (red) last seen off Fair-
fax & Noland. 850-482-4372/573-1815/482-8091
V OLDER PUPPIES ON SALE
So10-S150 (Yorkle Poos, Malti-poos, Shib-poos,
Morkies, Pek-a-poos, Yorkle-pomn
Also Taking deposits on Yorkles and Maltese.
334-718-4886





Aplii

Farms
You pick PEAS
and PUMPKINS
334-792-6362
U PICK PEAS: 231 to Alford, turn west onto 276
to Washington County line, follow signs.
S850-260-1368
ClASFIED ADVERTISING
Your source for selling and buying!


Plenty of Sheled, Fresh Peas,
Butterbeans, New Potatoes,
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
334-793-6690 *

I A
Reg. Angus Heers Red and Open
850-856-5544 or 850-508-5805.


.Home Gym: Weider 245 home training system.
$250. 850-593-6925
Refrigerator: white, good cond, 26 cu ft, ice
W'water ice dispenser, $350. 850 593-6925
Terracotta flower pots of various sizes. $15. Call
Charlie 850-592-8769
Wil:Great condition comes with controllers
and one game. $200. 850-209-6139
Wood burning heater by Comfort Pot-belly
style.'Like new, $450. Charlie (850)592-8769
Baby Boys Clothes, 0-12mos $25-$30/box 850-
693-3260
Bed Frame, wood, double, $15
850-209-4989
Bedroom'set, double bed, dresser, mirror,
nightstand $500 850-526-1414
Color T.V 25" $25
850-209-4989
Converter Boxes for TV's, unused $5 each
850-209-4989
Full Body Motion Exerciser $25 850-482-8347


HOW TO PLAY ;;
i1F, Itjnt9xggnldwithhe miss: ...i
numbers so that each column, row and
:' 3 box contains the digits 1 9 only once>.-,
S Thee is only one correct solution., ..
Sfor each puzzle -
GET4fOREWASABI
SPUtLES ONLINEi-., ,i
,.-ARCHIVES M.RE76EAf iT
ll^ X .ERJAM,.;.
poy, ;OM,.m


CHIPOLA COLLEGE
CHIPOLA COLLEGE is accepting applications
for FOUNDATION ACCOUNTING MANAGER.
Bachelor's degree in Accounting, Finance or
related field, plus 3 years.progressive
accounting or investment experience, or
equivalent combination of education and
experience required.
DEGREES) MUST BE FROM A REGIONALLY
ACCREDITED COLLEGE AND/OR UNIVERSITY
APPLICATION DEADLINE:
OPEN UNTIL FILLED
Candidates may be subject to background
investigations which may include, but are not
limited to criminal history, credit history,
driver's license, and/or previous employment
and references.
Contact Human Resources at
pippenw@chipola.edu or at (850)718-2269
for application details.
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
Want to sell your
AUTOMOBILE?
Place a Classified Ad
TODAY!


s n. S. i f- e tails. 1-

Dressers (2) $150
Highchair $15 850-693-3260
Entertainment Center with TV $300 850-526-
1414
Hammond Organ, Leslie Speaker, Rhythm Sec-
tion, pedals, bench $500 Firm 850-526-1414
Piano, Wurlitzer Console $500 OBO 850-718-
6299
Step2 Play & Shade Patio Set in/outdoor use -
table w/umbrella & 4 chairs, 850-482-5434, $40
TRUCK BEDLINER OFF 2002 FRONTIER QUAD
CAB WITH 6FT BED, $50, (850)482-2636
Twin bedding (2 pets) good condition, $100
850-526-3038
Wagner Power Painter Pro, New in box, $50
850-526-3038
Washer and Dryer $225. for both. 850-718-7196
850-557-8019.
Wheelchair $30, Waders $55, Hand made Af-
ghan $75, 56" sofa $55 850-482-8347


Fast, easy, no pressure
lace a d 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.

www.jcfloridan.com


I


MUSICALi7~


11 i Ii i' . .


/I


I







www..ICFLORIDAN.com


* IT Support
Technician(s)

needed in Graceville & Bristol Florida

Required knowledge of Windows
Programs, PC Hardware, Trouble
Shooting and Networking. Basic
knowledge of Exchange, SQLServer,
Linux, Wireless or Cisco operating
systems is a plus.

Salary is based on experience. Benefits
include; health insurance, 401K program,
Vacation/Holiday. Drug Free Workplace;'

Rex Lumber = Florida Locations
Email resume hrrgr@rex-lumber.com
Sfax 850 263 2059 Attention: IT REX .


Environmental Services-
Technician I
HS graduate with some exp.
driving a vehicle with a manual
transmission, pulling & backing trailers. Two
years exp. In building trades, landscaping,
recreation or maintenance work.
Starting salary: $20,591.00
Submit Jackson County employment
application to: Human Resources Dept.,
2864 Madison St., Marianna, FL 32448.
(850)482-9633.

DrugFree Workplace/EOE/V.Pref/ADA/AA


The Town of Alford is currently accepting
applications for the Public Street Worker I
position. High School Diploma/GED req.
Exp. in maintenance desired. Ability to
obtain certification from D.O.C. to supervise
inmates is required. CDL or ability to obtain
within 6 mths. is required. Applications will
be accepted through Monday Oct. 31, 2011.
Applications can be picked up at Alford Town
Hall at 1768 Georgia St, Alford, FL. or call
579-4684 for more information.


PART TIME MERCHANDISER
to service magazines in
Marianna/Blountstown, FL.
Call Susan 770 354 3994.


Marianna Health & Rehabilitation Center is
accepting applications for:
CNA (11-7)
Applications may be obtained from
Marianna Health & Rehabilitation Center
or online: cityofmarianna.com/health
4295 5th Avenue Marianna, FL 32446 /
S(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.
Call 855-285-1025


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

RN House Supervisor
Weekend (Sat. & Sun) 7a-3p
Thursday's 7p-7a
LPN/RN
7a-7p Shift & 7p-7a Shift
F/T & P/T
Parthenon Healthcare offers:
Great Pay and Benefits
Health, Vision & Dental
Please apply at:
Parthenon Healthcare of Blountstown
17884 NE Crozier Street Blountstown, FL
(850) 674-5464 (850) 674-9384-fx
Emai: btreten tconmnet




GIVE US A RING...


i Call today to place

Sour item in the

classified.


(850) 526-3614

(800) 779.2557


#E i r~Ic~~nJT~
A <, 'at;


--," m'"" Tri-County Community
Council, Inc,
is accepting applications for a
Part Time Visitation Specialist
to serve as needed in Holmes, Washington
and Jackson Counties.
SUMMARY OF DUTIES: Observe families
during visitation and compile reports
QUALIFICATIONS: High School Diploma
(GED); 1-3 months related experience
and/or training; or equivalent combination
of education and experience.
REQUIREMENTS: Current drivers license and
proper vehicle insurance. Must be willing to
comply with background/health screening.
Applications may be-obtained from any
Tri-County Community Council, Offices or
go to www.tricountycommunitycouncll.com
and submit by Monday, October 24,
2011@4:30pm. For Information call LeaAnn,
Personnel Tech (850)547-3689
Successful applicant will be subject to
pre-employment drug test. Only qualified
applicants will be considered.
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER AND DRUG
AND SMOKE FREE WORKPLACE

r. EDUCATION
& INSTRUCTION




E D ZUCAT10N

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,

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

f_ .. REfl'itTAL;t
C LLL NDC PESDATCES.SiBE


CHIPOLA APARTMENTS
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
lease 850-526-4425


Jackson County Floridan *


3BR IBA duplex & 2BR 2BA duplex both in
Grand Ridge both $425/mo + $425 dep. 850-
592-5571

2 & 3 bedroom now available in Marianna &
near Blue Springs Park. 1 year lease, small pets
ok with deposit. Call 850-693-0570 Iv msq.
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 IBA House at 4477 Fairfax Rd. $500/mo +
$500 dep. nice, quiet, safe neighborhood. 850-
482-8196/209-1301
2 Brick homes, 8mi E of Malone, 3BR 1 BA
$575/mo & 4BR 1 Y2BA. $595/mo. Both require
$500 dep. lyr lease, & references, 850-569-
5940
3BR 2BA All tile floors, near Chipola, sm pets
ok $700/mo. + dep. Ref. req. (850) 573-1232
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 4w
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
Lovely 3BR 1BA House, Clean, in town, near
schools, nice yard, quiet neighborhood, out-
door pets ok, $600/mo with $600 deposit 850-
482-6211
:BLh'[oH: M S F O 'ENT-1
2/2 in Alford, window A/C, $380 + deposit 850-
579-8882/850-209-1664/850-573-1851
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living, com.
850-258-4868/209-8847
2 & 3BR 2BA Mobile Homes In Cottondale no
pets, Central Heat & Air $400-$450 850-258-
1594 leave message
2 & 3 BR MH'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
4 Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4m
3BR 2BA MH on 10 acres 1742 Sinai Rd in
Sreads, $650/mo. Pro Team Rea lty 850-674-
3002
3BR 2BA MH. Water/sewage/garbage/iawn care in-
cluded. No Pets. Lease and Security Deposit. 850-592-
8129
FIRST MONTH FREE, WATER/GARBAGE FREE
Large yards, CH/A, 2 & 3BR $300-$440/mo
In Cottondale. -** 850-249-4888 C40
Nice 2BR 1BA & 2BR 2BA MH's for rent in Altha.
$350-$450/mo. Several to choose from. Great
shape. 850-762-9555/573/5255
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
4850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4n


Sunday, October 16, 2011- 11 B


Spacious Meeting Room Rental at Marianna
Womans Club, corner of Caledonia & Clinton
Now has 2 A/C units. $150/day 850-482-2076




Country Home for Sale: 3BR 2BA on 2 acres, 8
mi to Marianna, Hospital. schools, churches,
Chipola College, shopping. By appt. only. $135k
850-526-1414


HEADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRET!
699 CO RD 10, HEADLAND
$314,900
Craftsman Design Approx 2920 sq. ft.
S4 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
STrey 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 Headlan 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.
REALTORS WELCOME
Call-334-96-7763





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.
$9.500. 334-355-0814


yourSeark i5 Over...
*-. Discover Columbus
GenderaLaudForensic Psychiatry Opportunities
$1 OIO"Sig 'Qn Bonus
N Weekends a
If you have "Georgia On Your Mind" then I h we g ot a oppi1ttenltyfor you!
The Columbus Organization is expanding it's teambf psychiatrists ih the Peachtree Statel Excting-hgw
psychiatry opportunities iq Thomasville, GA. Thonasville.is located near the Florida border and just minutes'
away from Tallahassee.
Enjoy excellent salary, $15,000 sign-on bonus, fully loaded benefits package and the extra added value of
no on-call and no weekends.
II interested, please submit CV to recruit@columbusora.com or by calling
Deb Juliano. Director of Recruitmenat 1-800-229-5116 ext 224. ^ if I h _
ADDITIONAL LOCATIONS ALSO AVAILABLE r g a n I z -a t o n
Columbus, GA Milledgeville, GA DaeriWe, PA -Richmond. IN a a
Employer of Choicefor Psydliatrists, Pnysicidns and.Psychologigts Nationwide E0E


ESTWAYLester Basford
R BLESI Well & Pump Company
PORTABLE BUILDINGS 4513 Lafayete St Marianna, FL
LARGEST MANUFA IuRER O PORiABLE BUILDINGS IN NORTH FLORIDA 4513 Lafayette St Marianna, FL
850.52639130 850.693.0428
WE fflt BW 850.482.2278 H
HAVE
OVER
DIFFERENT SIZES1ILT ORAGEl
COLOR STYLE!
90,mar inBUILT ON ITE 089 down
361% L 90 MarimnnaFt.III85042 on any building


I*HOME IMPROVEMENTSSI


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



BU:klL:O I
S.


Clay O'Neal's
Land Clearing, Inc.
ALTHA, PL
850-762-9402
Cell 850-832-5055
wmI''-


WEORFERMIE
MAAMIOI
SBiRMxsBBm
mvln -netimK
AU WAD KN


10oo0 FINANCING AVAILABLE
33 Years in Business.
3C WaMPEMBIJIaM BI j
i-----------------


4 Point Insurance inspections
Wind Mitigation Inspections
Performed by JAMES GRANT
State Certified Building Code Administrator
State Certified Building Contractor
State Licensed Electrical Contractor



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


SEllen Marsh
850-209-1090
ForALL your Real Estate Needs!
Century 21 Sunnmy South Properties
850-526-2891 .
4630 Hwy 90 Marianna


ROOFNG CREATE


Ne* ana Rerls Sningies ana Metal
ARc.l ReDalr and Cleani.ig
Free Eslinales Licens.e anrd insure
ALL NW FLORIDA


ELEmECTRIEALWORK
& UPGRADED
with a New Service t
QuAtyV WORK REACONAOLE PRICE
JAMES GRANT E LLC --!


3'x3r :Kl


Find jobs



fast and



easyL


JACKSON COUNTY


FLORIDAN

jcfloridan.com



Tmons erO

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


CLASSIFIED


_ _ __V________~_~ ~_


sPLnTING


L-


tir


i









12 B Sunday, October 16, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


:ASA OFOS0I


10.2' Bass Hound 2-Person Boat, 28 lb. Thrust
Minn Kota Trolling Motor, Electric Running
Lights, Live Well with Aerator, 16' Trailer, $850,
Call 334-889-4677 and leave message.


S Dutchman '10 27ft. sleeps
h. 8, Q-sz. bed, Frig, micro-'
wave, stove, wall mount for
flat screen, canopy, tow
hitch & cover, $15,500 OBO
334-550-9895.

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
NOW OPEN!!!
*Store Hours*
Monday-Saturday
8:00am-6:0Opm

21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

Newmar n Keystone Heartland Jayco
Fleetwood mPrime Time m Coachmen
Forest River

Service Department
Parts and Acces. Store
RV Collision Center

Located off 1-10 Exit 70 / SR285
328 Green Acres Dr.
De Funiak Springs, FL 32435
Sales and Service: 850-951-1000
www.dixlerv.com .DO 12756


Dixie RV SuperStores
FL's Newest RV Dealer
NOW OPEN!!!
*Store Hours*
Monday-Saturday
8:00am-6:00pm

.21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

Newmar m Keystone Heartland Jayco
Fleetwood u Prime Time a Coachmen
Forest River

Service Department
Parts and Acces. Store
RV Collision Center

Located off 1-10 Exit 70 / SR285
328 Green Acres Dr.
De Funiak Springs, FL 32435
Sales and Service: 850-951-1000
www.dixlerv.com DO 12756


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


Ford Thunderbird '66 47 original miles, blue in
color, new tires, great condition $7,000. 334-
596-2240.



Fuel Injection Edelbrock electronic
for Chevy 1985, used $1000.
4 334-726-3349 or 334-677-4971


1996 Volvo 960: White, sedan, 225,000 miles,
Snice inside and out, good tires, A/C cold. Elec
seats, cruise, panel lights inop. $3,000. 334-
693-3692

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
thewolfe09@gmail.com or 972-742-0393. Pics
upon request. Thanks! $9,000
'98 Oldsmobile 4-dbor white in color, clean
good condition $1500. 334-793-2142.
CHEV 76 MONTE CARLO-
.f0400/4 BBL Numbers
Match, cold A/C. 98K all
orig. runs strong cream
tan, car road ready $4,000
334-689-9045-MT
Chevrolet '01 Silverado X/Cab $1900 Down,
0% Interest. Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
Chevrolet'89 Blazer: reddish color,very clean,
good condition $1,500. Call 334-793-2142.
Dodge'10 Charger
Sporty, NICE CAR, Loaded, LOW MILES,
GREAT FUEL ECONOMY!
$350 per mo. with $500 down.
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.
334-796-9554"
Kia'07 Optima
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.
Call 334-793-2142.
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.
Pontiac'98 Grand Prix: a.t., a/c. sunroof
$595 Down, 0% Interest Open 9am 9pm,
1-800-470-0650
Subaru'09 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
SKawasaki '09 KX25 OF
SMotor by BPM, 2 Brothers
performance pipe.
In Great Shape.
For the motor-crossing
extremist!
Low hours, VERY fast, Renegade Suspension
k 334-726-3842 *
.'j Suzuki'95 Savagee 650 Bur-
S. gundy with chrome pipes &
w trim. saddle bags, new full
itnB 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, amassa@netscape.com
Chevrolet '01 Blazer,. a.t., a.c., 4-door
$695 Down, 0% Interest. Open 9am 9pm,
1-800-470-0650
Chevrolet '02 Blazer $675 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
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
Jeep '02 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
E-Mail sdclark@roadrunner.com


2008 GMC Sierra 1500 Denali Crew Cab, 25873
miles, black, leather, sunroof, navigation, DVD,
Excellent condition, warranty, $10,900, robhof
@netscape.com
Chevrolet'01 Silverado X/Cab $1275 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
334-691-2987


CLASSIFIED


IJ=III,[BSES, TRAT.I:,J:RIILERS


Chevrolet '99 Silverado X/Cab a.t., a.c.,
$1295 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
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.' 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

TRACTOR-IH1440 Combine, LOOK !
Field Ready, Grain Head and Corn Head.
$7,000.850-415-0438


.c, ^ '95 Honda Odyssey Van load-
ed, rear air, clean, 160k mi.
r m $2500. OBO 334-691-7111 or
698-1768

p --- _- Chevrolet '97 Astro Van
Conversion Van raised
roof, loaded, new tires,
One owner, GREAT
condition. 52K mi. $9,500.
334-897-2054 or
334-464-1496
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.



SCall for Top Price for
Junk Vehicles
I also sell used parts
24 HOUR TOWING 334-792-8664 4

CALL TODAY FOR YOUR TOWING NEEDS

a4&e's4 H24nerw 7T60
AUTO BODY & RECYCLING
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contat Jason Harger at 334-791-2624

i WANTED WRECKED OR JUNK VEHICLES
i PAY TOP DOLLAR
4 DAY -334-794-9576 NIGHT 334-794-7769


www.,ICFLORIDAN.com


WATE ATO


Got a Clunker
SWe'll be your Junker!
We buy wrecked cars
and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price!
$325. & up for
Complete Cars CALL334-702-4323


WE PAY CaSH
FOR JUNK CARS!!!!!!

Call 334-818-1274


LEGALS
0 1 1 t ,


LF15569
INVITATION TO BID
TOWN OF ALFORD
NOTICE is hereby given to all interested per-
sons or firms that sealed bids will be accepted
at the Alford Town Hall until 12:00 PM CST on
October 31, 2011 for the following project:
BID NAME: Surplus Property- 1997 Ford Crown
Victoria
BID OPENING: Shall be held at 1768 Georgia St.,
Alford, Fl. In the Town of Alford Board Room by
the Town Clerk a: 1:00PM 10/31/2011
Information may be obtained from the Town
Clerk, Silvestra Tharp, Monday through Friday.
Phone 850-579-4684.
Bids SHALL be submitted in a sealed envelope
marked: SEALED BID and identified by the
NAME OF THE INDIVIDUAL, BID NAME, ALONG
WITH THE DATE AND TIME OF OPENING (Octo-
ber 31 at 12:00PM CST).
List of bidders and awards (if any) shall be an-
nounced at the November 8, 2011 meeting of
the Town of Alford Commissioners. Bid award
will be made to the best bidder, but the right is
reserved to reject any or all bids.
Town of Alford
George Gay, Mayor


Want Your Ad

To Stand Out?

Use An Attractor

Or Use Bold Print

In Your Ad


l


I-


-0


re, 60











www.JCFLORIDAN.com




Indian Springs


REAL ESTATE


5035 Hwy 90
Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2478
Fax (850) 482-3121
$260,000


I I ..





huh ncr lilc dietchcd 11 #244i C I-All. CrL LRhsH HARRIsON
850-182-1701.
I MOTIVATED SELLER $134,500
GRAB YOUR
SUITCASE AND
MOVE ON IN! Light
& Brighti J .i..f'
3/2, 170C u r.,
S. ,r ~ home in .' "" '
Marianna. Se rate
Living room & Dining
area& open kitchen to the family mt with gas lirepace. Sliding glass
doors lead from family room to fully fenced yard that is waiting for
your kids to play! Storage is not an issue here: 12X16 shed, 2X8
storage building & and additional storage area in the carport Won't
last ong so call today MLS #243207. (Call SI1ACY IOR(;GIS
SS0-57. 1990
REDUCED $129,.00
GREEN MEADOWS
Subdivision located in
Marianna. Just off
Hwy 90 & Bump
Nose Road this home
is ready to move into!
This home offers a
split bedroom plan. 3
Bedrooms 2 baths with approx 1258 sq ft under air! I Car garage
and Concrete driveway. Energy Efficient appliances, neutral colors.
insulated windows and doors. Carpet & vinyl Flooring. MLS
#240172 CALL CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
ASKING $88,000
INC E BRING YOUR
Ha RSES! And Build
your dream home
on this very nice 26
acres of gently rolling
pasture with some oak
and pine trees. Located
in Marianna. The property is completely fenced. There are several
nice building sites on the subject property. The property can be
subdivided into two parcels. Mobile Homes are o.k. MLS # 240688
Call CRESIH HARRISON 850-482-1700
ASKING $64,900
D INCOME PRODUCING
Located at 2350 Hwy 73
South. this is currently a day









callListgMagnicent kitchher
S2 c c cab The building is 1430 sq
in gd c n wh Screened ftcano d isgreat hwy frontage.
MNPlease do not speak to tenant,
Call Listing agent for further
details.(Ca8ll CRESII ARRISON 850-482-1710
REDUCED $199,900
MALONE DWMH
ON 10 ACRES!
Beautiful 4/2.5
w/ ofrfice/nursery!
oMagnificent kitchen
w/ center island.
Covered front porch w/ additional deck area for entertaining.
Oversized 2 car carport on a slab. There is also a 3/2 SWMH
in good condition with Screened; covered front porch. Ppty has
large workshop w/lcss. MLS # 235246 Call SI#ACY BORGES
850-573-1990
WOW $49,900
CALLING ALL
INVESTORS!
Located in the
Marianna downtown
area just down the
street from the
Jackson County
Courthouse! 2400 sq ft heated & cooled. The front 11it6 s ft is
being used as a showroom, and the owner used the back 1232 sq
ft as a workshop! There is a 15x60 driveway, Metal roof approx
4 yns old and a FULL bathroom with shower. Updated electric!
Foreclosure-Bank says Make an Offe !! MLS# 240015 Call
STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

DWMH IN
COTTONDALE
CITY UMTS!
3BR/2oA home has
2400o1sq Rwithalfarte
open kitcen with center
island. Large family rm
porch o relax on. There is a 48x36 pole bam o fith your moor vehic'Sles &
ineg & dining rm. There i bon hus room that cun be u&lentys of py ce o
an ddl bdwm. Located on oo aved street siding on a 1/2ts he lot. MLS#
243073. CAll STACY Brges or Cresh Harrison
REDUCED
WON'T IAT DWMHL IN
''LK-i^ ;.'COTTONDALE
3BR!2BA home has
2400 sq ft with a large
,r, '-c evp... r open kitchen with
center island Large
family rm with fireplace. Separate living & dining rm. There is a
bonus room that can be used as an office or an addl bdrm. Located
on a paved street sitting on a 1/2 acre lot. MLS# 243073. CALL
STACY BORGES OR CRESH HARRISON
JUST $264,00
COUNTRY HOME
IN COMPASS LAKE
IN THE HILLS!I
r Located on approx 3.5
acres with 1840 sq ft!
Some features include
porcelain tile thru-out. Large open Living on with gas fireplace & a back
porch to relax on. There is a 48x36 pole barn to fit your motor vehicles &
RV. There is a 24x24 pavilion that has a hot tub & plenty of party space.
Completely fenced & Cross fenced for your horses. The amr has 4 horse
stalls with plenty of room for storage. Call for all this home has to offer.
MLS #243660. CALL.STACY BORGE050--573-1990
WONT LAST LONG! $15900
LACOTTONDALE
CITY LIMITS!
Great 2/1 starter home
with approyn 1000 sq
ft. Home needs some
TLC. 12x20 Deck in
fully fenced backyard.
Storage Building with leanto. Huge Oak & Pecan trees! Call today
for your personal Showing. MLS#244434
Call STACY BORGEIS 850-573-1990
AS 29tarting at $3,90 0


r oSWMH! Great PRICE

on* Co s Lke this 2 Bedroom,00
1.5 Bath Singlewide
mo ile home on, I
acre. Central Air,



Metal Roof Screened in Porch Close to Blue Springs Park.
Call today for moie information MLS #2427216 Call STACY


CALLGES 850-57S3-199 S 50) -1
LAND FOR SALE
".95 in BridMe Creek Sab $uS0vi
1.90 Acres in Dogwood Heights $23900

1.50 Acres on Merrills Mill Pold, Indian Springs Sub $125,000
CCCALL CRESH HARRISON 0 (80) 4-1700


FOR Marianna Full Service
1rv Starting at $300 per month
Green Meadows Subdivioom










Hwy 90, Marianna 19.77 icres $59,000
('AII. STACY BO)R(ES O9 1851 573-.11990


I


SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES

4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526.2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
www.sunnysouthproperties.com
Email: c21Sunnyso@aol.com

ED MCCOY
Realtor
Cell: 850-573-6198

You Can Find Us On The Web
E-Mail Address:
emccoy02@yahoo.com

ALL YOU'0 EXPECT & MORE!
j",B l,, Ul .B eol <,4BR 5el ,3U tiooo


iverd m ler roun, nmsrt
with kt of colhnes, kidee
Swilthisld mnd alm r y obim nel .
ll thI nd numem extrls o aed on 4 oes. IHIS IS AMSSEE M l MS 244276 15,000.
r r w Happy
_- 9 Halloween


O' From
" Ed McCoy


IN100 S iAiE E(LLENTl Hr OSIoN?
Se mdt ha ends of af r of ti


=-IM and on, 11 of cofts, tts of
on enlmed baod po. Large med pole b ieletric, 12 flontalaorlimpoill boltl, nifemtol
Huin 1o stirge/wolkshop, crort nd glsoge. (oll Itody to se tIlovee y hTome.
MIS 44504 $111,900.
Ouida Morris,CRS
Broker/Owner
850-209-4705
c21sunnyso@aol.com



INVESTORS B OGAIJ!!N CoLAN ge lated o a
orl yfene d omer lo0t o town. Home ha
2 bedraoms, 1 both, coven front and bat
pore/palio, stage uiaing and lame ard.
Get investment poperly. MLS 244515
PRCE REDUCED $17,900.

LAND SAKES AIMVEII
Plenty of yard goes
with this lovely ranch
style home located on
3 acres with a large
barn. Home features
formal living room with
-frempa. in rmal dining
room, large kitchen with abundance of cabinets, Florida room wit
Lovely landscaping and there is unique wooden bridge leainto
the barn. Don't Miss this lovely home. Call today. M 244758
$165,000.
165,WORTH BRAGGINGABOUT!! (uaom
uilt two story hiemwith t n
house. Hone farres 3 ramns,
3ba tholirn, tel eilings,ldertivre
dooko inhi ingrammaslon, tn
modinlehardwoodndbampt
long foenl aning room ad
kitchen wirh ipty 0 orets. Soeened back pDodr wih hot tub, lrgeopen dec, sorge shed, 3 car golome
wth 3 ipen b yls and V shelitoepnlindsmrp li th i ani onl e aet inIa. Al t nd more
lolted on2.44oes. (ol 0unfo ymopersonalrhwng. MIS244040 $299,00.
Pat Furr, Realtor
850.209.8071
furrl9@msn.com


FIRFK VIEWs m OnUI0I S1 il6
oelooknig Mmi's Mi Al hFar o
this t oth lv, wellmrintainedlW
3B8/2.S thte nais on
r lorasny hulmmed lkdl. Thi
ham fhet frd hon rom,
digmint mc doodm lead to fencedback yd, kidhen wr eadosm rndponitme w rtopsl
n ri dedrstbinety &aks,t onit ite ansizd d eis old tei n g ne, dou pned
windows oederimdoom, trandne HdVAsystem. ..
MLS1243514-$159,500
GREAT 0 TION and (1CHAMING
2Bedom/IBolh home w/gmge,
pleeont neighborhood, t(ntal
oed in Iotan dose to sdnools,
hospil, 'Og and downtown
h app. Nne ha frh
p-nedoindoff rs doublepoed
windows, vil m and newe metd ln o msy amdle oa n. lsa 0me o l0o h ls h nld rnd
ak hadwood floors t roughout nd newled Mion, ad recent eltrical updaotte.Easy to show,
todoy! M51243700-805,000
rECi m rnI I mnv w crn


01 elm0i t
porn Iul iqme. Horne
bodqnly oroppolin 2007
s mve In y. ol TO on appointment


Ul' el I nuluas, llanir I ueJyll
Realtor Realtor*
Cell 850-209-5211 Cell 850-573-1572
COUNTRY AT IT'S
BEST. Very nice
3 bedroom home
w!I$ livip room
wi woo during
f__ -. ireplace Oad n rown
"molding, inin
S room, updated kitc1 -
en with nie cabinets and cera tile floors, breafast noo
master bath is a a ccessibe ando n patio with picnic
area. MILS 2336 1300.

THE PRICE IS
RIGHTIII Simply put
it's the PRICE tha makes
this 3 BR/2 BA in the
country on 7.14 acres
w/ 2 pnds. Features include security system, living room, dining room
den & kitchen with many cabinets & island, pantry & laundry room o
kitchen, screened porch & storage building. Wooded area in back for
privacy & beautiful oak trees. BIG PRICE REDUCTIONII MLS
243922 $170,000.


BIG PRICE
REDUCTIONII Well
maintained & updated
3 BR home located or
shady street close to
town. Updates.include
refinished kitchen cabinets, new countertops, appliances & ceramic tile
.floor, spacious living/dining rooms & screened fron porch. Landscaped
yard has trees, above ground pool, deck two sheds and garden shop.
Close to schools & shopping. MLS 240175 $85,000.


Jackson County Floidn Sundy, October 16, 2011- 3 B
Jackson County Floridan Sunday, October 16, 2011- 13 B


of Bonifay. Large laundry
room, large master bed-
room with 3 closets, cov-
ered and screened in back
patio,newer dimensional
shingle roomchain link backyard, pecan trees, 4 miles out of town, paved
road frontage. MLS# 243985 139,000

On HWY 90 West,
asthis 1 000 so fti build-
ing now available.
Paved parking, with
extra unpaved park-
ing area, 9.500 sq ft
h/c, 3 phase electric,
currently being used
as a Church, executive offices, kitchen, fully functional build-
ing throughout, recently repainted with eye appeal. Excellent
location for another church, business or businesses.
MLS# 244309 $695,000

Nice mini' ranch on
10 acres, 3BR/3BA.
Homes of2 Meithome.t,
S excellent condition
ing i room, unken
den, kitchen a rock facewithd firelots
of cahine's, large MBR
with balonI large
AMBA, lage coverd
front hckprch. 2
car detached ae with wotkspace, boat shed lare elaks catered
across & batv. fes & crossed fenced f rotage and pond.
MULS # 2 3 $ MS#244719 1,9

Come see this spa-
ious 3/2 home.
Homer feature's a
large cathedral ceil-
ing in family room
with a rock faced fire-
place, updated kitchen, new tile, new carpet, enlarged master
bdrm. & bath, walk in closets, plenty of storage, hobby room,
office, gameroom, paved driveway around house with circle
drive, inground sprinklers & plenty of shade.
MLS # 237623 $209,000

Waterfront on Merrits
Mill Pond. 2007 3/2
brick/stucco home on
1/2 acre. Dock with boat
shed. Tile throughout
house. Stainless steel
a. pliancen. split
esroom design, large
walk-in closet, vaulted
ceiling, enclosed faek
gain30 aeg shingler.o fan additional acre lot for 19ar000)


I s 9TrERFRONT ON
MLERRITTS MILL
POND' Retreat from
c.c roday pressures to
te rlaxing unique
*erenrrnt home 3BR/
.B% big window
views trom eachm'BR,
new carpet boat dock. 2 workshops, paved driveway, secluded from
main mud. Fish, hoating, diving. swimming. etc. Beautiful clear
spring water fed. Bring all offers! MLS# 242979 Price: $299,00


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CLASSIFIED


7 Wir"eg-as


I I


Tim & Patsy Sapp
noker Ownereator,
Ucensed Agent
Call Us For All Your
Real Estate Needs

G rgeouse country hoemn
on 2.5 acres, 3BR.22BA.
hoyer tha flows into a
open grealmom with Ip
and o ODR. Open kitchen
wih breakfast bar, casual
eating rea. heiI t in enter-
ainment center Sun peorh & IHX36 swimming ol. MB with a master BA
uie, sepreome .here s 1200 sq ftA wlhs a albath & a ghar with
ink. Additional outside sieing deck overlooking the pond.
LS# 244547 Price $249,90




fireplace, separate din-
ing room, large kitchen

A Must see for $249,900 MLS#241175

COL'hiRI LI~lNG 4T Ir
S BEST Privated 3BRt2BA
lre master BR. high ceilings
thnwghoui home. Fireplace e
tile and carpet flooring, nice
layout, beautiful kitchen
cabinets. Stainless Steel appli-
ances and tmre 2 uat screen
s. Nice yard, lots open space excllent hunting in the acnk yrd ih great set
up. A on 3 acres loe to Marianna MLSo41152. $199,000

WATERFRONTI onI C imps
case. 225 feet fmntage with
he nrtila t e s iew! 3i DW
lrhe enned front prch w/l
I pi nisr side pich. Duock uheat
hi .e. Separate stnorge b ilding
...clele utility oom a bhat
.inn.I. S Boat ramp. ta mt lake
for fishing. skiing, alltypes of wate spols A great buy M $209.a00
BRING ALL OFFERS! MLS# 214521



with split bedroom


well. Make an appointment today. MLS#244706 $ 69,900


$149,900. M.S* 244646
Lsailasar hay HWY 231
in Alfoud. Fi2ifan se tngicltly
located on the North bound
lair. ming up hrn Parain
City Bch Ro Great unya
a sauenier & sspetalty shop
(Barites Cuaeny Store). Slim
hasceminupavndpmaing, auld bi ulescrsmain nnt dtornn typefSo -
csem ns is a suuasfulu l on-going business, shown by mppinanut only. Al~o h a leasnd
ddi shoppe ilhmeaisd 24ng3year le. MI S244310 $S49
wide home on fIore

this completely remodeled in
2006, well maintained home,
3BR2BAA nice yard easy
manitenance home. with
vinyl siding, metal roof big
fmrnt porch, beautiful flnw-
ed large kitchenhreakfaste
area, seperate dining, payments should be cheaper than rent. Make an appointment
to see this home today. Bing All Offers MLS 243881 $98,900



Waterfnt on Merritts
MIII Pond with 7 acres.
Great location with sev-
eral home sites, close to
town, beautiful spring
Sealer, ear encellenr fish-
g inswimmi&ng & boating..
A real place to enjoy!



41 acres of row crp
in the Northern part
of Jackson County.
Would easily be turned
dan iscw well anda 10
inch well with power
Pole. Small fish nond.
Rental Income!! AUl fbr
$149,900. MLS# 244646


Mini Farm, 3 obed-
mom brick homeo n 21i '
acres (MOLnd fiew t aces
newl instlled dTouble
oneoul windows, beau-
a odl that nee ds
ork. si rang build-
13.94MLS# 2421625 $013
in inide n oe up i ish ponds. A Grer Bay nt



low price! Come see this
4-6 bdrn, 2 BA just out


UUUrM, A A 0
'Helping p e rli/ze iheI drdamm
siaia,
ofowning Ima//estate'


Ora Mock, GRI
Broker Associate

(850) 526-9516














Enjoy country living in this nice brick 3BR 2 BA home with
many updates including central H/A. Large Dining & Living
rooms, kitchen has breakfast bar & eating area. All
appliances. Bonus room, could be office, etc. Extra power
pole & septic tank for R.V. MLS# 243615 $150,000

YOU WANT
PRIVACY Come
see this nice 2001
3BR/2BA mobile
home on 10 acres.
Screen porch 11X30. Lots of fruit and nut trees. Three out
buildings 40X30 with roll up door, 11X30 &I5XI5. Extra high
carport. Only I mile from 231 MLS# 243049 $85,000




90, gvesyou great v Traffic m edans. 2,555 sw ft building.ess oppor
Natural gas k-up and phase three electrical. Building has no fix-
tures cen H/A. You can make whatyou want it to be. Selling "As
drive through wIndow
and parking. appron 124'
on husy 4-tane HWY
90, glvesyon great visiblly. Traffic medIans. 2.555 sn 1f buIlding.
Natural gas hook-up and phase three electrical. BuildIng has no fx-
tures. cn H/A. You can make It whatyon want it to be. Selling "As
Is" MLS# 242656 $99,000








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

LOTS

Building Lot in Compass Lake in the Hills No Mobile Homes,
All the amenities of CLH. POA dues. New Listing. MLS#
240221 $4,500
In Graceville, Four City Lots on paved street totaling I ac mol
# 243173 Owner will look at offers $8,700
LOT IN SUNNY HILLS. Restrictions. North of Panama City and the
beaches. Office #3009-A #235268 for $5,000
Sunny Hills Lot 80X200. Restrictions MIS# 242381
REDUCED $2,999.


BR 2 Ba M H in

SMastci bedroom
has a walk in clos.
et. All Appliances
included. Most of property is Chain-link fenced, .7 ac
lot is cross fenced with large garden space. Open shed
18x15, storage bldg 12x8. Front and back porch. MLS #
244613 $39,900.
Great Investment
property or home for
retirees. Remodeled
I BR, I BA home w/
large deck. Sits on
a corner lot in the
shade of a beautiful
oak tree. Wood kitchen cabinets, appliances. MLS#
242918 Price: $ 32.500

Altha Cozy home
being sold "as is" on
I ac mol. Per Town
Hall could possibly
be rezoned for a
M.H. Park or mixed
use. City Water.
Lots of flowers, shrubs and trees. #243726 $50.000


Priced Right for a
quick sale. Newly
renovated 3 BR/ 2 BA
home in Marianna,
conveniently located
near schools, hospi-
tal and shopping. New custom built, birch kitchen cabinets
.and new kitchen appliances. New floor covering, bath
fixtures and paint. One car garage. MUST SEEI CALL ORA
TODAY FOR YOUR VIEWING
MSS 24470 Pri $ 79009























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





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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


ADVERTISEMENT






Health Awareness



Five reasons to address your hearing loss


(ARA) If you're having problems hearing but
haven't yet done anything to address them, you're not
alone. Every day people put off getting help for hear-
ing loss for a number of reasons that range from not
wanting to show signs of vulnerability to. being fearful
of having to wear a bulky hearing aid. While these rea-
sons are understandable, the benefits of getting hear-
ing help far outweigh the reasons for avoiding seeing a
hearing specialist.
This is especially true when you take into account
that hearing aids are more discreet than they've ever
been some can even be considered invisible. This
makes it easy for someone to correct hearing loss-
without experiencing the discomfort or self-conscious-
ness often associated with hearing aids.
If you're experiencing trouble hearing, here are five
reasons to get help and visit a hearing care profes-
sional:
1. Increase your financial growth opportunity. If
you have untreated hearing loss, there's a good
chance you aren't reaching your full potential in the
workplace, as you may be missing important items
in conversation or unconsciously withdrawing your-
self from your duties. Correcting hearing problems
can allow you to perform your-job to the best of
your ability.
2. Improve your social life. Whether you know it or
not, hearing problems can cause you to communi-k
cate ineffectively with others, which can hinder re-
lationship building. It may also cause you to decide
not to participate in activities or social gatherings
as you otherwise would.
3. Improve your relationship with your family. Com-
munication is even more important in the intimate
relationships you maintain with family members.
When communication is interrupted by hearing
loss, it can weaken those relationships without the
intention of doing so. Hearing loss can affect the
subtle communication that is so important to main-
taining a strong bond with your loved ones.
4. Today's hearing aids are no longer obtrusive. For
example, some companies offer invisible hearing
aids that are worn deep in the ear canal or are hid-
den behind your ear.
5. Hearing aids work better than ever. Today's
hearing aids address the most common concerns
of wearers, including virtually eliminating feedback
(buzzing and whistling) and providing noise man-


agement technology that identifies and preserves
speech even in the noisiest environments. Volume
control has also become more sophisticated, so
you don't have to constantly make adjustment
based on your environment. Finally, some hearing
aids can connect directly with the media devices in
your home including TV, MP3 player or stereo.
.When you get help for your hearing problem, you
have the potential to improve your life in ways you may
have never imagined. With the right hearing aid and
treatment, you can improve the way you communicate,
which can help you reach your full potential and im-
prove your relationships with those who are important
to you. The first step is to visit a hearing care profes-
sional to find out what course of action is right for you.


111


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Southeast Alabama Medical Center is Now
Affiliated with UAB Cancer Care Network.

For almost 40 years the Southeast Alabama Medical Center team of board-certified physicians, nurses and
clinical staff, armed with the latest technology, has delivered outstanding cancer care to the Tri-State region.
And we continue to lead the way in cancer care as a new clinical research affiliate with the University 'of
Alabama at Birmingham Cancer Care Network, The new affiliation means our team at SAMC will more closely
work with UAB Cancer Care combining expertise and offering a level of patient care unmatched in the region.
As the region's healthcare leader, SAMC is proud to be affiliated with one of the nation's leaders in cancer
research and treatment UAB Cancer Care Network. And that is...

BAD FOR CANCER. GOOD FOR YOU.



MEDCrI SOUTHEAST ALABAMA
H MEDICAL CENTER

1108 Ross CU .0 I, ir f .' | DjIIi, AL ,i; l 334,.71'" 06811 samc.,'i,', in i '


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