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Jackson County Floridan
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00675
 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 23, 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: UF00028304:00675
 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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See more photos of the

fun and excitement of

the MHS homecoming

on pages 5A and 9A.


Vol.88 No. 206


A Melia General Net1w prer


Two residents from meth ring sentenced


BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jefloridan.com

Two of the eight Jackson Coun-
ty residents from a 15-person
meth ring discovered in May
have been sentenced.
Jack Allen Kelly of Cottondale
was sentenced to 20 years in


prison on Oct. 19.
Frank Eben Gullett of Mari-
anna was sentenced to six and a
half years in prison on Oct. 12.
The six remaining participants
have pled guilty and will be sen-
tenced in the coming months.
On Nov. 9, Marianna residents
Lee Parker Bussey, Jr., Cora Re-


becca Stone, Christopher D.
Gullett, Bobby Jene Kent, and
Octavio Gonzalez-Flores will be
sentenced. On Dec. 7, Rowdy
Dewayne Gilbert of Marianna
will be sentenced.
According to a federal crimi-
nal complaint, the defendants
were involved with transporting


methamphetamine each week
between April 2010 and May 21,
2011, from Atlanta to distribute
in Jackson County and the sur-
rounding area.
Bussey allegedly headed the
operation in Jackson Coun-
ty, Gonzalez-Flores allegedly
helped transport the drugs, and


the rest of the group allegedly
distributed the drugs through-
out the area.
Law enforcement seized over
6.5 pounds of methamphet-
amine and almost $100,000.
The cases are being prosecuted
by United States Assistant Attor-
ney Gayle Littleton.


WE'VE GOT SPIRIT!


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
ootballplayers with the Marianna Athletic:Youth Association were showing the Bulldog spirit Friday
during the homecoming parade. For more photos of the Marianna High School homecoming, see pages
5A and 9A. You can submit your homecoming and other community events to editorial@jcfloridan.
com.


Report

shows

small rise

in crime
BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com
According to the Flor-
ida Department of Law
Enforcement's semi-an-
nual crime report, the to-
tal number of crimes from
January to June in Jackson
County had a .9 percent
increase from the number
of crimes during the same
time period in 2010.
The semi-annual report
does not necessarily pre-
dict whether the final fig-
ures will be higher or lower
than the previous year. In
2009, the annual report
showed a decrease of .5
percent, but the semi-an-
nual report showed an in-
crease of 2.3 percent.
But this report follows a
large increase in Jackson
County in 2010, where the
total ntmuber of crimes re-
ported went from 1,157 in
2009 to 1,526, a 31.9 per-
cent increase.
In the 2011 semi-annual
report, larceny, with 417


,I See REPORT, Page 7A

Jackson County Public Library

The County Learning



Center needs volunteers -


BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com

Imagine not being able
to read your prescription
bottle. Your child's home-
work instructions. A street
sign.
o Fir nfy people this isn't
a daydream, it's reality.
One service here in Jack-
son County helps change
that.
The Learning Center at
the Jackson County Public
Library's main branch is
looking for more volun-
teers to help people learn
or improve their reading
skills, and to help with a.
number of other free pro-
grams it offers.
"We're here to serve the
people of Jackson County,"
said Literacy Coordina-
tor Ann Bryan. "We want
to help every person with
their literacy needs, help
them become happy and
'productive members of
our community."
Many people coming to
the center want to hone
skills that make them at-
tractive to an employer,
Bryan said. They are find-
ing that they need more


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Ann Bryan, literacy coordinator for the Jackson County Public
Library, talks about some of the programs offered at the library
during an interview Friday morning.
skills than previously, hear. People want to do
"We want to help people everything from read the
become productive in our Bible to help their child
community," Bryan said. with homework.
Those aren't the only re-
quests the center workers See LEARNING, Page 7A


Woody Hall with Florida Public Utilities puts a non-conductive blanket into place while
working on a power pole near Cottondale on Friday.


FPU may decrease its


rates for customers


Florida Public Utilities announced
Thursday that it filed with the Florida
Public Service Commission for new
lower fuel recovery rates in its Northwest
division. If those rates are approved, res-
idential and small-business customers
could be seeing lower rates by January
2012.
"We're trying as hard as we can to keep
our rates down and as low as possible,"
said Buddy Shelley, the general manager
of the Northwest division of FPU.


The decrease is a result of several fac-
tors, Shelley said. The Northwest divi-
sion recently renegotiated terms and
conditions with Gulf Power, whose fuel
rates have decreased from contract
expirations.
According to a press release, this rate
decrease was preceded by two reduc-
tions this year 3 percent in January
2011 and 10 percent in July 2011.
Compared to their 2010 cost of electric-
ity, a residential customer using about
1,000 kilowatt hours will save more than
$26 each month, according to the press
release.


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


SJC LIFE...3-4A


) OBITUARIES...7A


) OPINION...6A


s SPORTS...1-5B


) TV LISTINGS...6B


This Newspaper
IsPrinted On Follow us
Recycled Newsprint .. ..
!Chevrolet


I II I .....S E I
7 s 1 80100 1 Facebook Twitter


AL-MILLER
;-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan

RVICE TEAM
Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.
S0) 482-3051
-ti.*


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l2A SUNDAY. OCTOBER 23.2011


WRKEI-UP CALL


Weather Outlook


-'j7 igh: 73
S ... ow: 44
r. ., "


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com






High:74
L 'Low:.46 .6 . *,J, %

IV, e:"
_w.'v. r- . t l.1 P., -.+ ',,." .T t,


High 800
. Low 500

Tomorrow
Sunny & Warm.



T High 830
Low 570


Wednesday
Partly Cloudy.


S High- 840
S Low 53'

Tuesday
Sunny-& Warm.



S' High 80
hii, Low 60


Thursday
Isolated Showers.


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD


0.00"
1.75"
2.07".


Year to date
Normal YTD
Normal for year


32.60I
4- 43"
58.25"


TIDES ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


8:55 AM High
8:02 AM High
2:28 PM High
3:39 PM High
4:13 PM High

Reading
39.04 ft.
0.35 ft.
4.49 ft.
0.20 ft.


- 2:25 AM
- 1:40 AM
- 8:46 AM
- 9:19 AM
- 9:52 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 High, 11+ Extreme
012 3 4


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:49 AM
Sunset 6:01 PM
Moonrise 3:09 AM
Moonset 3:41 PM


Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov.
26 2 10 18


FLORIDA'S Ea

PANHANDLE J1m00.9m

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9
Sa SSSSBSE.9


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN

Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com





-II


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 11 a.m. on Sunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
,is published Tuesday though' Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna, FL.

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

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

HOWTO GETYOUR
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.


Community Calendar


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

MONDAY, OCT. 24
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.
a Lions Club of Marianna meeting, Jim's Buffet &
Grill, at noon. Call 482 2005.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESDAY, OCT. 25
D Jackson County Chamber of Commerce will
host a free Community Appreciation Power Lunch
for Graceville/Campbellton/Jacob, noon to 1 p.m.
at the Graceville Civic Center, 5224 Brown St.,
Graceville. Guest speaker Rick Marcum, executive
director of Opportunity Florida, will give an update
on getting high-speed internet access to rural
Florida. Call 482-8060.
) Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
482-5028.
) 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. The Guild's monthly meeting is on
the fourth Tuesday of the month. Call 209-7638.
) Jackson County Board of County
Commissioners meeting 6 p.m. in the commis-
sion meeting room. Call 482-9633.
) Chipola College District Board of Trustees
meeting 7 p.m. in the Public Service building at
Chipola.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room. *

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 26
n Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, noon
to 1 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
n Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees' monthly


Finance and Board meeting 5 p.m. in the Hud-
nall Building community room.
) The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees meets
at 5:30 p.m. in the Hudnall Building community
Room.

THURSDAY, OCT. 27
n Free Money Sense Class 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
at the Marianna Goodwill Career Training Center.
The free class covers budgeting and savings. Call
526-0139.
) Mosier's Field of Screams Corn Maze 6:30
to 10:30 p.m. Oct. 27-29 and Nov. 4-5 at the
Mosier's Family Farm, 2565 Standland Road in
Cottondale. Wear appropriate shoes (no flip-flops).
Concessions'available. Cost: $7 per person. Call
326-6168.
) Free Guitar Concert The BCF Guitar Ensem-
ble, student soloists and duos will showcase a range
of music classical, jazz and sacred 7 p.m. in the
R.G. Lee Chapel at The Baptist College of Florida in
Graceville. Admission is free and open to the public.
Call 800-328-2660, ext. 427.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8 to 9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

FRIDAY, OCT. 28
n Volunteer Literacy Tutor Symposium 8 a.m.
to 3:30 p.m. in the Jackson County Agriculture Con-
ference Center, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave. in Marianna.
"Learning to Achieve: Strategies for Working with
Learning Disabled Adults" will be discussed. Pre-
registration required. Call 407-246-7110.
n Beef/Forage Day 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the
University of Florida NFREC Beef Unit north of Mari-
anna, one mile west of Greenwood on highway 162.
Cost: $10 per person (lunch provided). Registration
starts at 8 a.m. Visit http://nfrec.ifas.ufl.edu, call
850-394-9124 or email tpgwinn@ufl.edu.
n Jackson County Chamber of Commerce will
conduct a ribbon cutting ceremony at 3:30 p.m:
for the grand opening of Florida Commerce Credit
Union at 4472 Lafayette St. in Marianna (next to
Winn-Dixie). Open House follows, 4 to 7 p.m. Call
718-0081 or 482-8060.
) The Spirit of the Caverns 6 to 10 p.m.
Oct. 28-29 at the Florida Caverns State Park in
Marianna, with children's games, living historians,
a spirit trail, candy and prizes, Smokey Bear and
other special guests. Cost: $4 per vehicle.
n Never More Haunted House Oct. 28, 29 and
31 at Sneads Log Cabin in Sneads. Hours: 6 to 11


p.m. Friday and Saturday; 6 to 10 p.m. Monday.
Cost: $3 for haunted house entrants; $2 for the
kiddie corner. Presented by the SHS Project Gradu-
ation Committee.
Senior Singles Get-Together, 6 to 8.p.m. near
the floral department of Winn-Dixie in Marianna.
Single seniors age 50 and older are encouraged
to get acquainted, form friendships. Games, food,
prizes and a guest speaker are planned. No charge;
donations accepted (proceeds fund charitable
endeavors of Marianna's Gathering Place Founda-
tion). Call 526-4561.
Mosier's Field of Screams Corn Maze 6:30
to 10:30 p.m. Oct. 27-29 and Nov. 4-5 at the
Mosier's Family Farm, 2565 Standland Road in
Cottondale. Wear appropriate shoes (no flip-flops).
Concessions available. Cost: $7 per person. Call
326-6168.
) 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 573-1131.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room at First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

SATURDAY, OCT. 29
Marianna City Farmers Market is open 8 a.m. to
noon for the fall season, Saturdays only in Madison
Street Park.
) Turkey Shoot Fundraiser Ip.m. each Satur-
day through December at AMVETS Post 231, north
of Fountain (east side of US 231, just south of CR
167). Cost: $2 a shot. Call 850-722-0291.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 4:30 to
5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.
) Cow Pasture Jam 5 to 10 p.m. at the Tate
Family Farm, 1678 Penny Road, Cottondale, with
Christian music from Echoing Angels, The Resound,
Bridge and Cottondale Praise Band, plus a bonfire,
games, food and drinks, and door prizes. Public
welcome. Free admission. Call 638-9990.
))The Spirit of the Caverns 6 to 10 p.m.
Oct. 28-29 at the Florida Caverns State Park in
Marianna, with children's games, living historians,
a spirit trail, candy and prizes, Smokey Bear and
other special guests. Cost: $4 per vehicle.
) Never More Haunted House Oct. 28,29 and
31 at Sneads Log Cabin in Sneads. Hours: 6 to 11
p.m. Friday and Saturday; 6 to 10 p.m. Monday.
Cost: $3 for haunted house entrants; $2 for the
kiddie corner. Presented by the SHS Project Gradu-
ation Committee.


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 Romudup


MARIANNA POLICE
DEPARTMENT
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for Oct. 20, the latest
available report: One hospice
death; four suspicious inci-
dents; two sus-
picious people; "
three verbal '-'
disturbances;
13 traffic stops; R ME
one trespassing
complaint; one
juvenile complaint;; two retail
theft/shoplifting complaints
and two public service calls.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's


"I can not

wait to hear

her first

words!"
*./jnaanY~iB pac:.. ;'I ..-* IrC 'in


Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for Oct. 20, the latest available
report (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale Police Depart-
ments): One hospice death;
four abandoned vehicles; three
suspicious vehicles; three suspi-
cious incidents; four suspicious
people; two highway obstruc-
tions; three mental illness calls;
two physical disturbances;
two verbal disturbances; five
hitchhiker/pedestrian com-
plaints; 13 medical calls; one
traffic crash entrapment;
four burglary alarms; one fire
alarm; eight traffic stops; one
larceny complaint; one crimi-
nal mischief complaint; one
trespassing complaint; two ju-


venile complaints; one assault
complaint; one suicide attempt;
one fight in progress; one fraud
complaint; one assist of another
motorist/pedestrian; one assist
of another agency and two
public service calls.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
) Chad Williams, 33, 2167
Fairview Rd., Marianna, DU1,
threats against a public servant,
refusal to submit to blood alco-
hol level test.
) Brian Myrick, 29, 2935
Harley Dr., Marianna, posses-
sion of cocaine within 1,000 ft.
of a church, possession of drug


L.W. Watson, RPh.
Hearing Aid Specialist
For 0o\cr 47 Yeai ,s
Ask About Our *
Hearing Test.


3-40 N 25
', } :..+


paraphernalia, possession of a
firearm by a convicted felon.
) Lee Heatrice, 29, 4350
Heatrice St., Marianna, con-
tempt of court.
) Jodi Smith, 46, 2706 Dilmore
Rd., Cottondale, retail theft.
) Keith Sykes, 29, homeless,
trespassing after warning.
) April Watkins, 37, 912
Sharps St., Bainbridge, Ga.,
interference with custody,
removing or concealing a minor
from the state.


JAIL POPULATION: 225


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





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!JCKON CONT@F IORIDAN


Births
Elton Levi Burke was born
at 3:18 p.m. on Sept. 23,
2011 at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna. He weighed 8
pounds and was 20 inches
long at birth. His parents
are Jock and Erica Burke.
His maternal grandpar-
ents are Sandra Williams
of Sneads; Robert Cloud late Eddie Burke, Donna
of Sneads. His pater- Burke and Steve Braxton of
nal grandparents are the Cottondale.

Ayden James Register was
born at 11:12 a.m. on Oct.
3, 2011 at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna. He weighed 7
pounds, 10 ounces and was
19 inches long at birth.
His parents are Patrick and
Carol Register. His grand-
parents are Andy and Don-
na Register and Linda Fay
and Laura Jin and Javelle
Register in Grand Ridge.

Eva Lynn Eady was born
at 12:19 a.m. on Oct. 3,
2011 at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna. She weighed
7 pounds and was 18/4
inches long at birth. Her
parents are Brandee and
Dylan Eady. Her grandpar-
ents are Dianne Monyiello
of Marianna, and Gary and
Marie Eady of Altha.
................ A ............................ ....... .................. .. ...
Carter James Hughes was
born at 7:58 p.m. on Oct. 3,
2011 at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna. He weighed
7 pounds, 11 ounces and
was 201/4 inches long at
birth. His parents are Tay- L
lor Moody and Brandon
Hughes. His grandparents
are Dottie King and Jon
Moody of Altha; Daniel
andAva McKenzie of Altha;
Scottyand MelissaHughes, Summerlin of Altha; Mike
Susan and Butch Harris, Moody of Cypress, Earlene
Sonny Hughes and the Late Padgett-Gamble and Den--
June Hughes of Marianna. nis Gamble and the Late
Linda Manes, the Late Lu- Donald Padgett of Cotton-
ther Sherrod, and Sandra wood, Ala.
..............................................................................
Isaiah Michael Broxton
Jr. was born at 8:08 p.m.
on Oct. 3, 2011 at Jack- I
son Hospital in Marianna.
He weighed 6 pounds, 12
ounces and was 19 inch-
es long at birth. His par-
ents are Jazmin Miller and
Isaiah Broxton. His grand-
parents are Moana Mer-
edith of Bonifay; Kimberly
Broxton of Graceville. "
..............................................................................
Jordon Chaise Mungula
was born at 12:16 pm.
on Oct. 4, 2011 at Jack-.
son Hospital in Marianna.
He weighed 7 pounds, 10
ounces and was 20 inches
long at birth. His parents
are Donna Durden and
Jorge Munguia. His grand-
parents are Debbie Mun-
guia of Panama City; John
Durden of Milton; and Syl- via Durden, ofWestville.

Tyler Bradford Daniels
Jr. was' born at 5:37 p.m.
on Oct. 5, 2011 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna. He
weighed 7 pounds, 7 ounc-
es and was 20 inches long
at birth. His parents are
Kimber Chambliss and Ty-
ler Daniels. His grandpar-
ents are Vickie Hall, Becky
Chambliss, Tracy Cham-
bliss and Steve Daniels.

Madison Lacole Worley
was born at 4:54 p.m. on
Oct. 13, 2011 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna. She
weighed 6 pounds, 3.4
ounces and was 19 inches
long at birth. Her mother
is Tracy Dean. Her grand-
parents are Patricia Dean
and Curtis Worley from
Bonifay.

Sophia Grace Cummings
was born at 11:29 p.m. on
Oct. 13, 2011 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna. She
weighed 6 pounds, 2 ounc-


es ana was 18i/2 mcnes
long at birth. Her parents
are Maricela Torres and
Richards Cummings. Her
grandparents are Rachel
and Israel Hernandez of
Grand Ridge, June Cum-
mings of Marianna, and

Khadlsa Ka'Zarah Jack-
son was born at 3:57 p.m.
on Oct. 13, 2011 at Jack-
son Hospital in Marianna.
She weighed 6 pounds, 15
T ounces and was 19 inches
long at birth. Her mother
is Dominique Jackson. Her
grandparents are Mozell
Jackson and the late An-
drew Jackson of Marianna.


Emie Cummings III of
Lake Worth.


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chilledd pears
Milk .


S Tuesday
'Breakfast
Breakfast pizza
aAsst; breakfast cereal
a Toast w/jelly
'a Fruit juice and milk -
'Lunch . '
* BBQ turkey sandwich or
meatball sub .' '
Bake.dfrench fries
a Pickle spear
a Tropical fruit salad
.. *Milk

Wednesday
Breakfast
a French toast sticks
W/syrup
a Asst. breakfast cereal


a Toast w/jelly
a Fruit juice and milk
Lunch
a Baked ziti w/meat sauce,
breadstick or chicken rings
a Italian green beans
a Mandarin oranges
a Milk

Thursday
Breakfast
a Steak biscuit
a Asst. breakfast cereal
a Toast w/jelly
a Fruit juice and milk
Lunch
3 Oven baked chicken or
teriyaki dippers .
a Brown rice & gravy


a Dinner Roll
a Green lima beans
a Peach crisp
a Milk

Friday
Breakfast
a Bacon, egg & cheese
biscuit
a Asst. breakfast cereal
" Toast w/jelly
a Fruit juice and milk
Lunch
a Toni's pepperoni pizza or
healthy tuna wrap
a Celery & carrot sticks
w/dressing
a Cinnamon applesauce
a Milk


Situations in sports represent life


BY THOMAS VINCENT MURPHY

If you are a sports enthusiast, as
I am, the fall season is a great
time of the year. The World
Series of baseball, professional and
college football, racing events from
NASCAR, and the
start of the profes-
sional hockey and
basketball seasons
all take place during
the fall season.
Sports, in many
on ways, remind me of
Murphy various situations
many of us face in
everyday life. While
watching a football game between
the Pittsburgh Steelers and the
Jacksonville Jaguars, I started think-
ing about life in general. It was
exciting watching how Pittsburgh's
defensive players knocked the
Jacksonville players down to keep
them from reaching their goal line,
while Jacksonville did its best to
fight toward reaching their destina-
tion, Pittsburgh's end zone, for a
touchdown.
This life is full of jealous, discour-
aging, hypocritical, sinister, fake
and uncaring people, which for one
reason or another hate to see oth-
ers succeed in life. They may not
literally tackle you the way they do
in football, but their lies and con-
niving ways can be very hurtful.
Some folks are simply "haters."


For some reason, many human
beings enjoy looking down on
those less fortunate than they are
and seeing others fail. That's why
it's very important to have leaders,
like the coaches and quarterbacks,
that are valuable assets as you, go
toward reaching your opponents
goal. But, just as there are bad
coaches and quarterbacks, there
are bad leaders and examples in
some of our families.
With good leadership in sports,
or within our families, the opportu-
nity for success is high. Most of the
players who have won the ultimate
goal in football The Super Bowl
will usually give credit to the
coaching staff, the quarterback and
their teammates.
A family that has leaders that put
-emphasis on respect for God and
others, and lives a lifestyle that puts
unity and love for each other in
the forefront, has a good chance of
receiving many blessings and much
success.
Outstanding athletes train hard
and long as they go after their
goals in life. Somewhere along the'
way they learn how to stay strong,
despite the doubters they come in
contact with along the way. ,
Life can be tough. On the field of
life, it's becoming more and more
apparent that a "thin-skinned"
(easily upset or affected) person
will have a hard time enduring the
struggles life can bring.


My favorite athletes are those
who play hard and never give up.
When I watched one of football's
best running backs get knocked
down over and over again, and
(though you could see he was hurt-
ing) keep getting back up, it was
very inspiring to me. To watch him
limp off the field with a smile on
his face after his team pulled out
an exciting victory, reminded me of
the sweet feeling of success.
Many people are struggling with
financial problems, addictions
and health deficiencies, and with
the lack of support and encour-
agement from others, are feeling
lonely, without a chance of victory.
No matter how many times you get
knocked down, don't give up.
Sometimes it takes people reach-
ing some of the lowest points of
their life to realize that when all
else fails, there's a God above you
can call on.
No, I'm not a preacher, but I have
learned that prayer works. There
will always be stumbling blocks
in this world, but learning how to
endure no matter what is very
important.
Find a way to utilize all the im-
portant pluses and assets in your
life starting with God, your fam-
ily and friends and you will find
peace of mind and contentment.

Thomas Vincent Murphy can be reached at
tvamj@yahoo.com.


Births


Ava Grace Tindel was
born at 7:21 p.m. on Oct.
7, 2011 at Jackson Hos-
pital in Marianna. She
weighed 7 pounds, 6
ounces and was 20 inches
long at birth. Her parents
are Andrea Jones and Nick
Tindel. Her grandparents
are Bill and Ernestine Tin-
del, and Terri Taylor, Rick
Tindel and Nancyann Ca-
macho, and great grand-


mother Toss McNeal.


Krlstlan Emilio Lopez
was bom at 3:25 p.m. on
Oct. 12, 2011 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna. He
weighed 6 pounds, 2 ounc-
es and was 19 inches long
Sat birth. His parents are
Marisely Adan and Pedro
Lopez. His family consists
of a sisterYese and brother
Junior. Grandparents are
SBetty and Pete Ruiz, Maria
and Gus Gomalez, Pedro


and Victoria Lopez.


Birthday


First birthday for McNeill
Eric Nehemiah McNeIll, son of
Daniel and Crystal McNeill of
Graceville, celebrated his first birth-
day Saturday, Sept. 17, 2011. He
was honored with a giraffe-themed
party at Shiloh Baptist Church in
Chipley, where his Daddy is the
new minister of music.
The party room was decorated
with giraffe-print table toppers
and centerpieces. The guests were
served a dinner of fried chicken,
potato salad, sweet potatoes, maca-
roni and cheese, green beans, to-
matoes, pickles, and rolls, followed


by the giraffe birthday cake and
cookie cake. Nehemiah enjoyed his
own cakes.
The children enjoyed coloring
giraffe pictures and watching Nehe-
miah open his gifts.
Nehemiah is the brother of Eli
McNeill and the grandson of Billy
and Cherie Carpenter, Charlie and
CeCe Barr, and Ernie and Fran
McNeill.
His great-grandparents are Nell
Roberts, Wayne Roberts, C.J. and
Martha Carpenter, the late Col.
John and Kathryn Gephart, and
Mr. and Mrs. Master Sgt. Ernest
McNeill.


LOOKING FOR MORE NEWS? VISIT

WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


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Author's life has been an adventure FFA ATTENDS CONFERENCE


Special to the Floridan

experiencing
the Adventure"
LE chronicles the
day-to-day experiences of
Jackson County resident,
Richard "Gus" Gustafson,
during his 24-year ca-
reer working with wild
animals.
Gustafson began his
career in Palm Beach
County, when he discov-
ered an ad for an animal
trainer to help train the
black bears for the Ivan
Tor movie studio which
was filming the movie
"Gentle Ben." Although
he had no experience
training wild animals, he
had trained dogs for a K-9
unit in the U S Army. He
was hired to be a trainer
and when the production
of the movie was finished,
the movie company left
Palm Beach, and Gus-
tafson was without a job.
After several weeks of
searching for a position
in newspaper ads Gus-
tafson answered an ad
for a person to work with
animals for the first roam
free animal park in the
United States. He was the
first American to be hired
by Richard Chipperfield of
England, who was devel-
oping the roam free park
concept. As the first Amer-
ican hired to work for Lion
Country Safari, and their
third Chief Game Warden
he spent his life traveling
the world from park to
park as Lion Country built
new free roam parks. He
taught other men the skill
necessary to run the parks
and become park war-
dens. He developed meth-
ods for forming prides


Author Gus Gustafson shows his new book.


of lions, building hoof
stock sections and over
all wildlife management.
Over the course of his
career he worked in parks
in Florida, California, and
Georgia. He served as a
zoo advisor in Japan and
Korea. "No one knew what
would happen in any situ-
ation," he said. As the first
developers of free roam
parks, Gustafson's job was
to create a successful park
environment.
In his book, Gustafson
draws the reader into his
life, hiking into swamps
and heads thick with
vegetation to track lions,
tranquilizing them and
taking care of them so
they would thrive in the
park setting. At times he
faced as many as five lions
at once, and was charged
by many lions. His book is
fascinating, educational
and one that animal and
wildlife lovers will enjoy.
Gustafson joined the
Army after high school.
He served in the 82nd and
101st Airborne Divisions
with 26 jumps. Later, he
served in Korea with the
K-9 unit training attack
dogs. He and his wife now


SUBMITTED PHOTO


live in Marianna, where
they enjoy eight wooded
acres, a creek, two ponds
and wildlife.
Jackson County resi-
dents can meet Gustafson
at Sunday Afternoon with
the Arts at Chipola Arts
Center on Nov. 6 from 1 to
5 p.m. The Nov. 6 .eent is
organized by The Artists
Guild of Northwest Florida
c., in partnership with
the Chipola Regional Arts
Association and Chipola
College.


SUBMITTED PHOTO
T he Marianna High School FFA officer team (from left)
Trevor Mayo, Jake Daniel, Katie Moss, Dylan Jackson, Heath
Roberts, Caroline Rodgers, Jeffery Basford and Chase
Campbell attended the 2011 Chapter Officer Leadership
Training Conference at the Assembly of God West Florida District
Campground. This conference is the second phase of the leadership
continuum: The COLT conference is designed to meet the needs of
chapter officers (or those that wish to become officers) and provide
them with thetools that are necessary for a successful year of
service.


Birthday
Speights turns 2
Ty'Meria Speights of
Marianna celebrated her
second birthday on Oct.
12,2011.
She is the daughter of
Jamera and Tyrone Spei-
ghts of Marianna.
Grandparents are An-
gela Cooper, Nellie and
Robert Bell, and Evelyn
McKinney.
A party was held Oct. 12
at her grandma's house,
where she opened gifts
and guests enjoyed cake
and ice cream.


Partners for Pets
son Parade


Dolly is two-to-three-year-old Trix is a female one-year-old
female hound. heeler cattle dog.
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, Marianne, FL 32448. Or, visit the shelter's website at
www.partnersforpets.petfinder.com.


Florida Lottery

Mon (E) 10/17 9.3-3 1-7-9-4 6-9-10-11-21


Mon. (M)


5-4-5 8-4-9-9


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Tue. (M) 7-5-8 8-7-5-0
Wed (E) 10/19 6-98 7-6-1-0 1-9-23-26-36


Wed (Ml


9-3-2 0-5-4-8


Thurs (E) 10/20 7-5-4 0-8-2-5 2-13-15-26-27


Thurs. (M)


6-4-4 7-6-3-0


rn (E) 10/21 2-3-2 3-8-1-8 13-14-17-20-35
Fri (M) 5-0-2 3-5-1-0
Sat (E) 10/22 3-9-6 7.9-8-9 Not available
Sat (M) 0-6-0 4-7-9-1
Sun. (E) 10/16 5-1.9 3.1-2-5 1-21-24-28-30


Sun (M)


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For lottery information call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777


JC LIFE/LOCAL







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


The Marianna Bulldogs pose for the camera as they pass by during the MHS Homecoming Parade Friday.


The undefeated Marianna Middle School Bullpups ride in the MHS Homecoming Parade Friday.


The Marianna Middle School Cheerleaders
Homecoming Parade.


wave to the crowd Friday during the MHS p rot~- F7iW
The Class of 2015 entry sailed down the parade route Friday.


The class of 2013 went with a Toy Story theme,
complete with toy soldiers, for its entry in the
Marianna High School Homecoming Parade.


-.' : ,
Vegas the bulldog keeps an eye on the ,
rapidly approaching Marianna Bulldogs
Friday during the MHS Homecoming
Parade.


you Kow yo ha.the. c id
ow he re is your chanceto proveit


I,


Enter your child today!
:HILD'S NAME: BIRTHDETE:


CITY STATE & ZIP
E-MAIL:


The Marianna Middle School
Band joined with the MHS
Band to perform during the
Homecoming Parade.

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Facebook


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Floridan


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Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS


Guest Opinion


Bad times



breed bad ideas

By The Tampa Tribune
President Obama is having no success rallying
support to spend more federal money to help
cities and counties avoid laying off teachers and
first-responders.
Tax dollars have certainly gone for less useful causes,
but the $35 billion measure might not even pass in the
Senate, which his party controls. If it does, it has no
hope of passing the Republican-controlled House.
That's because there's so little enthusiasm outside
the Democratic Party for another temporary infusion
of borrowed money. Obama's larger jobs bill would
have spent an amount equal to 3 percent of the entire
economy to achieve maximum economic growth of 2
percent. Voters are right to be wary of the costs of such
a deal.
But across the political spectrum, and from quiet
small towns to the noisy gang near Wall Street, there
is an unmistakable hint of desperation in the air. Hard
times have bad ideas popping up all over.
In Kansas, the City of Topeka is trying to save money
by not prosecuting cases of domestic violence. In Geor-
gia, the little town of St. Marys is considering requir-
ing some prisoners to serve their time in fire stations.
Inmates would help the professional firefighters put out
fires, all at a big savings to taxpayers. It's a joke awaiting
the punch line: What could possibly go wrong?
And believe it or not, there are worse ideas being
floated. Democratic Gov. Bev Perdue of North Caro-
lina made this statement while speaking at a Rotary
Club meeting: "I think we ought to suspend, perhaps,
elections for Congress for two years and just tell them
we won't hold it against them, whatever decisions they
make, to just let them help this country recover. I really,
hope that someone can agree with me on that. ... You
want people who don't worry about the next election."
She later explained she was just voicing frustra-
tion, not making a serious proposal. Perhaps voters
won't hold it against her next year when she tries for
re-election.
But it's an interesting question. If Congress could
forget about us pesky voters, what laws would it pass? It
depends of course oA whom you ask.
In a taped interview, The Daily Caller recently asked
Democratic Rep. Jesse Jackson Jr. of Illinois what
Obama should do. The president should, Jackson said,
use his executive power to create 15 million jobs paying
an average of $40,000 each. He should do it without
congressional approval, Jackson said, because his
Republican critics are "in rebellion" and deserve to be
ignored.
It would be no surprise that next, following the loss of
representation, would come disregard for the Constitu-
tion. But what if Congress did agree to create jobs for
everyone? How might it work out?
Far more than 15 million jobs would be needed.
Counting everyone who has given up looking for work,
who are underemployed or working part-time when
they want 40 hours, the number is nearer 25 million.
Who would wash dishes for $20,000 a year when he
could work for the government for twice that?
Then you'd have to add all the people in school who
would drop out if they could land a $40,000-a-year job
and all the folks who would come out of retirement.
Few new small businesses would open. Why would a
couple risk their savings and work long hours trying to
make a small business succeed when they could both
work for the government and rake in $80,000 risk free?
Jackson is right about one thing. The only possible
way to get jobs for all is ignore the majority of us who
know better. Obama should be grateful his party has
thinkers like Perdue and Jackson. In contrast to them,
he's Thomas Jefferson.


SE VE





I


In truth, it's hard to sell uncertainty


BY MARSHA MERCER

The Republican presidential
candidates' debate Tuesday
in Las Vegas was riddled with
charges, contradictions and confu-
sion. Here's a snippet:
Mitt Romney: "Actually, Newt, we
got the idea of an individual man-
date from you."
Newt Gingrich: "That's not
true. You got it from the Heritage
Foundation."
Romney: "Yes, we got it from you,
and you got it from the Heritage
Foundation and from you."
Gingrich: "Wait a second. What
you just said is not true. You did not
get that from me. You got it from
the Heritage Foundation."
After another volley of riveting
verbal tennis, Romney: "OK, let me
ask, have you supported in the past
an individual mandate?"
Gingrich: "I absolutely did, with
the Heritage Foundation against
Hillarycare."
Point for Romney, sort of. The
exchange reminded Republican
voters that Gingrich had been for
the individual mandate the
requirement in the health care
reform law that people purchase
health insurance before he was
against it. Flip-flop.
In the 1990s, Gingrich and the
conservative Heritage Foundation
advocated requiring people to pur-
chase health insurance. At the time,
Hillary Clinton's health care plan
lacked such a requirement.
SGingrich, a former speaker of
the House, continued to back a
mandate until he started running
for president. In May, he told David
Gregory on NBC's Meet the Press, "I
agree that all of us have a responsi-
bility to pay help pay for health
care."
And Gingrich said, "I've said
consistently we ought to have some


requirement that you either have
health insurance or you post a
bond."
Naturally, a furor erupted among
those on the right who now
regard the individual mandate
as an abomination. The next day,
candidate Gingrich appeared in a
campaign video, saying, "I am com-
pletely opposed to the Obamacare
mandate on individuals."
Serial certainty is hardly unusual
in politics. Nearly every politician
has changed sides on the require-
ment that people buy health
insurance or pay a penalty. Hillary
Clinton reversed course and as a
presidential candidate in 2008 sup-
ported a mandate, which candidate
Barrack Obama then opposed.
But as president, Obama made
the mandate a central part of his
health reform law, which was pat-
terned after Mitt Romney's health
care reform law in Massachusetts,
which did spring from the Heritage
Foundation.
The idea behind the mandate is
to require nearly everyone, espe-
cially the young and healthy who
are unlikely to need care, to carry
insurance, spreading costs and
risks, and making coverage more
affordable and available for all.
Presidential candidates love to
point out opponents' inconsisten-
.cies and undermine their cred-
ibility. A winning candidate must
inspire trust, and the last thing peo-
ple want in these times of shifting
economic and social sands is more
uncertainty.
Claude S. Fischer, a sociology
professor at University of Califor-
nia Berkeley, noted on his "Made
in America" blog this week that,
"Much of our civic and social
discussions are dominated by the
voices of people who are abso-
lutely certain. The speakers brook
no thought that their claims are


provisional, that future evidence
or future reflection might overturn
them.
"Those who accept more ambi-
guity are at a disadvantage. Once
these uncertain folks grant that
their opponents just could be -
perhaps in certain cases, perhaps
partially right, they have lost the
initiative to the certain-truth war-
riors," Fischer wrote.
In the debate,,Rep. Michele
Bachmann, R-Minn., sounded like
a certain-truth warrior when she
said, "Even the Obama administra-
tion chose to reject part of Obam-
acare ... Now the administration is
arguing with itself."
She was referring to Obama's
pulling the plug on the CLASS Act, a
long-term care insurance program,
after studies found the voluntary
program would not be solvent for
many decades.
Conservatives were gleeful, and
many Obama supporters dismayed
by what they saw as Obama's sur-
rendering on another principle.
The NewYork Times, though,
editorialized that Obama's deci-
sion to drop the CLASS Act "shows
a welcome flexibility by the White
House that bodes well for carrying
out all provisions."
To which, a cynic might add: un-
less it doesn't.
What should a voter make of flip-
flops? We want leaders who have
principles and stick to them but are
also thoughtful and willing to learn.
We can admit more uncertainty;
most issues are not black and white
but shades of gray.
Voters can decide whether a can-
didate's flip-flops are motivated by
the desire to improve public policy
or to shore up his or her political
fortune and vote accordingly.

Marsha Mercer writes from Washington. Con-
tact her at marsha.mercer@yahoo.com.


Letters to the Editor


Please, do not abandon your
fur-family member

On Friday morning I saw a dog
abandoned on the I-10/Highway 71
ramp. The dog would go up to each
car hoping he would find its owner.
On Monday morning I was
surprised to see the same dog still
looking for its owner, and again this
morning.
Last Friday.again, someone aban-
doned their dog who has taken up
at our house.
What has society become that
people abandon one of their family
members?
Dogs are not wild but are raised
as part of the family. Times are
tough but there are other solutions
a person can do if they cannot keep
0


their fur-family member.
Please, do not abandon your
fur-family member. They do not
understand ahd you will cause
untold suffering as they search for
you day after day.
CHARLEY ROBERTSON
Marianna
Choose wisely in
2012 election

I wrote a letter to the Jackson
County Floridan just before the last
presidential election regarding our
candidates for president Mc-
Cain, Obama expressing the
importance of choosing the right
man for the job.
Now three years and some
after the election, look where our


country is currently. Now maybe it's
understandable why choosing the
right individual is so important.
Experience tells it all. An indi-
vidual can be well educated but still
lack the experience to perform the
job correctly.
The Oval Office is a position that
is earned through dedication, ser-
vice, good working values, patrio-
tism, and the valued of each citizen
of every class period.
The election of 2012 is coming
upon us fast. I hope each regis-
tered voter chooses wisely now
when there is still time to improve
America's situation. If not, it will
only get worse and at some point
not fixable.
Thankyou,
WILLIAM MCDONALD
Greenwood


Contact representatives


Florida Legislature

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

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
Brad.Drake@myfloridahouse.gov
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus
#205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West


DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436
Sen. Bill Montford. D-District 6
208 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100
montford.bill.web@ flsenate.gov

U.S. Congress
Rep. Steve Southerland, R-2nd
District
1229 Longworth HOB
Washington, DC 20515
Phone: (202) 225-5235
L


Sen. Bill Nelson (D)
Washington office
United States Senate
716 Senate Hart Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
(202) 224-5274


Sen. Marco Rubio (R)
Washington office
United States Senate
B40A Dirksen Senate
Building
Washington, D.C. 20510
(202) 224-3041


Office


IT PART OF OUR COMPAW Ys NEW
TRIVEPARENCY POLIC(a





















10/20

2011 Jeff Staherit. by Univeral U k for UFS

02011 Jeff Stahler/Dist. by Universal UClick for UFS








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


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

Ronald Leon
Booth, Sr.

Ronald Leon Booth, Sr.,
76, of Marianna, died Fri-
day, October 21, 2011.
He was a native of Miami
where he retired as a police
officer, and was Catholic
by faith.
He was preceded in
death by his wife, Linda
Booth.
Survivors include four
sons, Robert Wayne Booth
and wife, Sheila of Marian-
na, Robert Warren Booth of
Ft. Pierce, Ronald L. Booth,
Jr., and wife, Gail of Palat-
ka, Kenneth Lee Booth of
Ft. Pierce; two daughters,
Suezette Egan and, hus-
band, James of Sebring,
Ronda Marie Booth of Cop-
peras Cove, TX.; one bro-
ther, Warren Booth of Ft.
Lauderdale; 17 grandchil-
dren and 12 great-grand-
children.
Funeral services will be
at 3 p.m. Tuesday, October
25, 2011 at James & Sikes
Maddox Chapel. Interment
will follow in Pinecrest Me-
morial Gardens with James
and Sikes Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel Directing.
The family will recieve
friends one hour prior to
the funeral service at James
and Sikes Maddox Chapel.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
www.jamesandsikesfuneralhome.com

Doris Reddick


Doris Reddick James, 92,
of Celeste, TX, formerly of
Graceville, died Tuesday,
October 4, 2011.
Born in Graceville May 3,
1919, she was a 1936 gradu-
ate of Graceville High
School. She returned to her
family home in. Graceville
in 1963 and remained there
until she moved to Texas in
July 2008.
She retired from Ft. Ruck-
er, AL after working 20
years as a dental assistant.
She taught a Sunday school
class at the First Baptist
Church of Graceville until
she was in her 70's.
Preceded in death by her
parents, Bessie and Julius
(Tink) Reddick, Graceville;
Sons George M. (Mickey)
James, Shreveport, LA;
Charles F. (Charlie) James,
Hartselle, AL.
Survived by son, Denny
James of Celeste, TX;
daughter Patty James Bell,
Franklin, TN; 6 grandchil-


Obituaries

dren and 12 great grand-
children.
She was loved by many
and will be missed by us
all.
A Celebration of Life serv-
ice will be held in
Graceville and announced
at a later date.
Memorials may be made .
to the library funds at the
First Baptist Church, the
Baptist College of Florida,
and the First United Meth-
odist Church, all of
Graceville. Notices of such
donations should be sent
to: Patty Bell 712 Del Rio
Pike Franklin, TN 37064
James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
850-482-2332


Danny E.
Lipford

Danny E. Lipford, 47, of
Marianna died Thursday,
October 20, 2011.
Funeral services will be
at 2 p.m., Sunday, October
23, 2011 at Holly Grove
Free Will Baptist Church
with Rev. Buzz Kirby offi-
ciating. Interment will fol-
low in New Salem Baptist
Cemetery with James and
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel Directing.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
850-482-2332

Joe Akers
Quick

Joe Akers Quick, 92, died
Thursday, October 20,
2011, at Comfort Care
Nursing Center in Laurel,
MS.
He was born in Morrill,
Nebraska, but lived most of
his life in Marianna, Flori-
da. Recently due to health
issues he and his wife
moved to Laurel to be clos-
er to their daughter. He
served our country in WWII
as a Flight Instructor in the
U.S. Air Force and retired
as a Lt. Col. and joined the
Reserves with 40 years of
service. He was an avid
sports watcher and espe-
cially loved those Atlanta
Braves!!!! Joe exercised all
of this life and loved work-
ing out with his buddies at
Integras until his 90th
birthday.
He was preceded in
death by his parents, Ber-
nard and Eva Quick, a
brother, Barney Quick and
a son, David R. Quick.
Survivors include his
wife of 68 years, Beth
Hinson Quick; a sister, Vir-
ginia Bailes, a son and
daughter-in-law, Joe and
Mary Quick from Gaithers-
burg, MD, and a daughter,
Diane Q. Thames from
Laurel, MS. He has four
grandchildren, Angela (Da-
vid) Postma, Joe A. Quick
III (Tracey), Scott F.


Thames, Jr., and William L.
Thames and four great-
granddaughters, all of
whom he was very proud.
Services will be at 10
a.m., Tuesday, October 25,
2011 at Maddox Chapel
with Rev. Roland Rabon of-
ficiating. Private interment
will be at Riverside Ceme-
tery with James & Sikes Fu-
neral Home Maddox Chap-
el directing.
The family will receive
friends immediately fol-
lowing the funeral service
from 10:30 a.m. until 11:30
a.m. at James & Sikes Mad-
dox Chapel.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
www.jamesandsikesfuneralhome.com



Clifton Luther
Scott
Clifton Luther Scott, age
67, of Graceville, Florida,
passed away on October
21, 2011, at his home.
Clifton was born in Wash-
ington County and raised
in Caryville, Florida. He
was the son of the late Lu-
ther and Corean Scott.
Clifton was preceded in
death by his sisters, Cleo
Harcus, Clara Morris,
Clemmie Forehand, Carao-
lene Birge, and Carolyn
Sellers; and one brother, C.
G. Scott.
He is survived by his lov-
ing wife of 50 years, Shirley
Scott; two daughters, Tere-
sa Horton and her hus-
band, Tom, and Kim Wil-
liams and her husband,
Travis Williams; two sons,
Buddy Scott and Kelvin
Scott; his granddaughters,
Brittany Baxley and her
husband, Tim Baxley, Kay-
la Horton, Shannon Budd
and her husband, Kenneth
Budd, Jennifer Ammons
and her husband, Joey
Ammons; his grandsons,
Michael Scott, Kyle Horton,
Jade Williams, Hunter Wil-
liams, Jeff Horton and his
wife, Tara Horton, and
Gary Wayne Corbin; his
great-grandchildren, Sierra
Budd and Anna 'Grace
Budd, Riley Horton, Will
Ammons, Wes Ammons;
his sisters Cleavus Williams
and Charlene Hodge; two
brothers, Ray Scott and
Billy Scott; and a host of
nieces, nephews and cous-
ins.
The family will receive
friends on Monday, Octo-
ber 24, 2011, from 6 P.M.
until 8 P.M. at the Williams
Funeral Home Chapel in
Graceville, Florida. Funer-
al services will be held at
First Assembly of God
Church in Graceville at 11
A.M. on Tuesday, October
25, 2011; with the Rev.
Lavon Burke and the Rev.
.Dale Worley, officiating.
Interment will follow im-
mediately at the Marvin
Chapel Cemetery.
Williams Funeral Home
of Graceville, FL, (850)
263-5116, is in charge of
arrangements. Condolen-
ces may be expressed at
www.willamsfuneralhomeservice.com
Sign the guest book at
www.jcfloridan.com.


STHE ASSOCIATED PRESS
IndyCar drivers Tony Kanaan (left) of Brazil, Scott Dixon, of New Zealand (third from left)
and Dario Franchitti, of Scotland (third from right) carry the coffin of fellow driver Dan
Wheldon after funeral services Saturday in St. Petersburg.


Wheldon funeral


held in St. ]

The Associated Press

ST. PETERSBURG Of all the indeli-
ble moments from Dan Wheldon's pub-
lic memorial service fellow IndyCar
drivers Dario Franchitti, Scott Dixon
and Tony Kanaan serving as pallbear-
ers, his father carrying his racing hel-
met and country music star Wynonna
Judd singing two gripping songs the
heart-wrenching letter from his wife cut
deepest.
Susie Wheldon's letter to Dan left few
eyes dryin the First Prpsbyterian Church
of St. Petersburg.
Wheldon, a two-time Indianapolis
500 winner, died last Sunday in Indy-
Car's season finale at Las Vegas. He was
remembered Saturday not only as a
champion but as a devoted husband,
caring father, loyal friend and beloved
son. And one more thing: a neat freak.
Hundreds said goodbye to the 33-
year-old Englishman-turned-Floridian
during a service that included a eulogy
by the best man at his wedding, Judd's
rendition of "Amazing Grace" alongside
a church choir and letters by his wife
and sister that offered a detailed por-
trait of the popular, fim-loving and al-
ways tidy driver.
"My sweet Dan, my whole body is
aching, down to the deepest part of my
soul," Susie wrote in a letter read by
family friend Michael Johnson. "I keep
thinking this is a bad dream."
Susie wrote about how scared she is
that she's going to forget things, how ev-
erything is moving so quickly and that
she has to remember to breathe.
"My heart is scattered in a million
pieces," she wrote. "I just want to wake
up and hear your reassuring voice."
Dixon read another touching letter,
this one from Wheldon's little sister,
Holly.


Petersburg

"I know a lot of sisters would describe
their brothers as amazing," Holly wrote.
"But mine was truly one of a kind."
Holly recalled having the "same com-
pulsive disorder" as Dan and remem-
bered spending late nights cleaning the
floor and drinking tea together.
"My brother was born to race," she
wrote. "Dan without racing is like a cup
of tea without milk, and Dan loved tea."
She wrote about the great times they.
had on trips to the United States as kids
and promised to "protect your family
like you protected me."
Wheldon left behind two young sons,
2-year-old Sebastian and 7-month-old
Oliver. They were on hand for the ser-
vice. Close friends and family members
left the church and rode to the cem-
etery. Mourners filled the church, then
watched Franchitti, Dixon, Kanaan and
Wheldon's three brothers load the cas-
ket. Some waved goodbye as the cara-
van drove away.
Team owners Chip Ganassi and Roger
Penske attended the service, along with
just about every IndyCar driver as well
as some from other racing series.
"The past week's been a tough one,"
driver Graham Rahal said. "When it's
someone like Dan, it really puts it all in
perspective. He was a guy that was cer-
tainly friendly with everybody on the
circuit and everybody close. There's just
something about him. It's certainly a
tough loss."
Drivers Will Power and Pippa Mann,
both hurt in the 15-car crash that cast a
shadow across the sport, were still deal-
ing with injuries Saturday. Power was
hobbling from a back injury; Mann's
right arm was bandaged. She had sur-
gery on her burned right pinkie.
Many of them were planning to at-
tend another service in Indianapolis on
Sunday.


YouTube fights brings charges


The Associated Press-


TAMPA A fight between two girls
near Tampa that was posted on You-
Tube led to charges against two adults
who allegedly encouraged the fisticuffs.
.The Hillsborough County Sheriff's Of-
fice said Friday that the two adults were
charged with contributing to the delin-
quency of a minor.
Someone reported to deputies Thurs-
day that the video of the two juveniles


fighting had been posted to fouTube.
They say it documents a 26-year-old
woman encouraging her daughter to
hit the other girl, and the other girl's 28-
year-old sister cheering her on.
Detectives said there has been
a long-standing feud between the
families.
The video shows one girl pulling the
other's hair and hitting her in front of a
closed sheriff's office substation in their
neighborhood south of Tampa.


State Brief

Tow truck repossesses car, in the car while she allegedly caf6 Thursday and left her 11- The Orlando Sentinel reports The boy was turned over to his
unawareofboy inside gambled at a strip mall casino, year-old son in the car. the boy was not harmed. Tato father's custody.
A tow truck repossessed the car According to the police report, was charged with child neglect Tato told police she was inside
SANFORD -A central Florida unaware a child was inside, the tow truck driver eventu- without great harm. A phone for about 15 minutes.
mother has been arrested after Edgewood police say Eliza- ally saw the child and allegedly listing for Tato could not be
police say she left her child beth Tato drove to the Internet dropped him off at a gas station, found. From wire reports


Learning
From Page 1A
"It really takes courage
to walk in and say, 'I need
help'," Bryan said.
Center volunteers tu-
tor people in basic school
subjects, the English lan-
guage, computer skills, the
G.E.D. and other standard-
ized tests.
Those interested in vol-
unteering should be over
the age of 18 with a high
school degree preferably.
"People with happy at-
titudes and big hearts,"
Bryan stipulated.
Before being matched
with a participant, po-
tential volunteers need to
sit through an interview,
some paperwork outlining


what they want to do at the
center and a background
check.
"It's just an opportunity
of service in our commu-
nity," said Bryan.
A Volunteer Literacy
Symposium on working
with adults with learning
disabilities will be held at
the Agriculture Conference
Center at 2741 Pennsyl-
vania Ave., beginning at 8
a.m. on Oct. 28. The types,
characteristics and teach-
ing strategies needed for
different types of reading
and writing disabilities.
This program is impor-
tant because of the num-
ber of learning disabilities
the center workers see,
Bryan said.. According
to the National Institute
of Child Health and Hu-


man Development, about
85 percent of people with
learning disabilities have
difficulty with reading.
"People compensate,"
Bryan said. "But it's nice
when they don't have
to."
To register for the Vol-
unteer Literacy Tutor
Symposium, you can call
the literacy coalition at
1-407-246-7110, Jackson
County's Learning Center
at 482-9124, or check out
http://www.floridalitera
cy.org/.
To register for classes at
the learning center or to
become a volunteer, call
the center at 482-9124 or
stop by the Jackson Coun-
ty Public Library's Main
Branch at 2929 Green St.,
in Marianna.


Report
From Page 1A

reports, is the biggest category for Jack-
son County. The document lists 124
reports of burglary, 83 reports of ag-
gravated assault, 22 reports of motor
vehicle theft, 12 reports of forcible rape,
two reports of robbery and one report of
murder.
Jackson County Sheriff Lou Roberts
said the increase has a few causes, the
biggest being the difficult economic
times.
More people turn to stealing, as seen
by the large amounts of larceny and bur-
glary. Stealing metals from abandoned
or foreclosed homes is becoming more
prevalent, he said.
The prevalence of methamphetamine
in the community also has affected the
number of crimes committed in the
area, Roberts said.


The department will not be able to hire
more officers to combat the increase of
crime, due to budget restrictions.
"We're just happy to keep the ones we
have employed," Roberts said.
Roberts is encouraging the commu-
nity to be a good neighbor and call in
any suspicious activity they see. He'd
rather send a patrol car to check it out
then have to come in later for an actual
crime.
"Be aware of what's going on in your
neighborhood," Roberts said.
"Help be our eyes and ears in the
community."
The Uniform Crime Report relies on
information from each county.
It doesn't take into account unre-
ported crime. It only counts the most
serious charge a person receives, i.e. if
a person has committed murder while
stealing a car, the UCR only tallies the
murder.
To see the crime reports, visit www.
fdle.state.fl.us/fsac/ucr/.


Jackson County Vault & Monuments
Quality Service at Affordable Prices

S80.482-8041 IL


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


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2011 7Af


LOCAL/STATE







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Fighting Breast Cancer




Right Here in Marianna



During S.rea.: Cr-.Lce A" -: ;en;s Mc:-: h., ..e want to encoL.rage ',omen ages 40 and older to get an
annu.~il ni.mrnrc.-aman and th':ie a. ',ung i than .i0 i.ith a family history of breast cancer to get
a b.:t .. '.'-tion to det.- line i they io'.' start h. vig screening marmmInogramr.s. At Jackson
u -tal,.. 1- the t- ino!~ .y; it 'n in ;l, -- : f. '. cancer and s,-. live\ The earlier we find
, cancer, the er'..e a . to si t (


M'.1.ir. m ? rir. -, h vy Services
Accredited by the American College of Radiology, our new Outpatient Center
offers digital mammography which allows our Radiologists to see tiny lesions
using the latest computer technology. We also use the Mammopad@ which
helps cushion the breast for more comfort during the mammogram.

Ultrasound
If an area of concern is detected on the mammogram, additional images may
be needed. Ultrasound is non-invasive and provides important information
about the lesion's characteristics *ri,:uding size, shape, location and whether
it is solid or fluid filled.

Ultrasound Guided Gr:-- -.' S.
Surgeons use ultrasound guided biopsies to extract a sample of the breast
tissue to test for cancer cells. This minimally invasive procedure is highly
effective in the dagrincsis of breast cancer and is done in our Outpatient
Center using local anesthesia.

Stereotactic Breast -...,:,
This simple and safe procedure performed in our Outpatient Center by our
team of breast imaging specialists is used when the lesion cannot be seen
by ultrasound. Using local anesthesia, surgeons take images of the breast
at different angles using a computer guided system to calculate the exact
location of the lesion. This technology aids the surgeon in i ir ,c.. ing a small.
section of suspicious tissue with pinpoint accuracy. The sample of tissue is
then sent to a pathologist to test for cancer cells.

Sentinel Node .
This is an invasive surgical procedure used to determine the extent of breast
cancer. There is a group of lymph nodes in the underarms. The first node
near a malignant breast tumor is called the sentinel node. A biopsy of the
sentinel node helps doctors determine if the cancer is localized to the breast
area or if it has begun to spread. Sentinel node biopsy reduces the risk of
arm s, ellng after surgery as compared to older procedures which, for most
women, required removing many .i ph nodes'.


About Our Breast Cancer Team
At Jackson Hospital, we have the right team of surgeons in place that are
skilled in evaluating breast diseases, providing image-guided biopsies
for diagnosis and coordinating care should cancer be found. Our general
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
appropriate plan for each patient. If chemotherapy is needed, patients
can receive the care they need right here at Jackson Hospital. Radiation
Oncology services are also available in Marianna.


VeChai Arunakul, MD, FACS
Gene!aI Sulgery


Teresa Goodpaster, MD
General Surgery


*Tumor Board
Jackson Hospital's Tumor Board meets the
third Tuesday of each month and provides
a multidisciplinary forum for primary care
physicians, surgeons, radiologists, pathologists,
medical oncologist and radiation oncologist, to
discuss in scientific detail history, prognosis and
treatments of cancer cases. The Board's goal is to
provide outstanding care that is timely and well-
coordinated.


Stacy Harbin, MD FACS
General Surgery






David Flick, MD, PhD
Medical Olnology
Hematoloqy


Breast Cancer .'. .':....rt Group
Pro% r.ing on-going support in a small group setting, Jackson Hospital hosts
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.,


Screening


Diagnosis


' ,'.


Tai:. T '*, or doctor about scheduling a mammogram '.. ,. If you a.l-!:.- : ,
have '. doctor's or Ju- call Central during at for
your ten n our Outpatient Center.
For a ';,.i ;.an referr:' please ; '

.- ` .
L7 :'j ,


SeJackson


Growing a Healthier Community.


- 8A SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23. 2011


ri -~(







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Players Take the Court


SUBMITTED PHOTO
The Marianna High School football team takes the court during Bulldog Blast Thursday
night.


Pep Rally


AUSTIN IS QUEEN


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Newly-crowned Marianna High School Homecoming Queen
Shonte' Austin is escorted to the sideline by Roshawn
Pringley after the pregame ceremony.


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Marianna High School students could get fired up before
Friday night's homecoming game with the Bulldog Blast Pep
Rally Thursday night.

Follow us on


Twitter





twitter.com/
jcfloridannews


.". .. .
I ,





.-


*r.


*'.* -5". ,
! -'


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.


LOMMfMS[ICIpE


II SOUTHEAST ALABAMA
MEDICAL CENTER


1108 Ross Clark 'ir, hI-,' Dothan, AL 36301 | 334.793.8081 i samc.org/cancer


- .i'~ 7. Th p.~,Lz4fl.*.


JCFLORIDANCM
JCFLORIDAN.COM


FU.\N1I.V car (C:I:.N'1TI'R

"Serving Marianna Florida Families for over ten years."
Thank you from Dr. Rodriguez, Jim Bryan, P.A., and Mary Scallorn, A.R.N.P.
* Accepting Newv Patients Gynecology Pap Exams
SAccepting Most Insurances, Medicare & Medicaid Hormone Testng Cash Pay
* Workers Compensation Drug Screening Weight Loss Program Cash Pay
* DOT Employment Drug Screening Physicals Life Insurance
* Hepatitis, TB and other Screenings Pre Employment Physical
* EKGS, ECHOS, Ultra Sounds, Pulmonary Function Tests Sports Physical
* Endoscopy. Colonoscopy
2829 DANIEL STREET IN THE HEART OF MARIANNA, FLORIDA
850-526-3555


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2011 9AF


ILARIANNA HOMECOMING


,.. .;. -








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Extension Service to offer beekeeping course


SSpecial to the Floridan

Jackson County Extension and
the University of Florida Insti-
tute of Food and Agricultural
Science will soon present a se-
ries of classes called Beekeeping
in the Panhandle.
Covering a variety of beekeep-
ing topics, including types of
honey bees, pollen collection
and how to split hives, the class-
es will be offered by interactive


video at the Jackson County Ex-
tension Office, located at 2741
Pennsylvania Ave. in Marianna.
The videos will be presented
in eight sessions on Monday
nights, from 6-8 p.m. on the fol-
lowing dates:
) Monday, Nov. 21: Introduc-
tion to Bees
) Monday, Nov. 28: Introduc-
tion to Beekeeping and Beekeep-
ing Equipment
) Monday, Dec. 5: Bee


Management
) Monday, Dec. 12: Pests and
Diseases
n Monday, Jan. 9: Honey Plants
and Pollination Ecology
) Monday, Jan. 16: Products of
the Hive
) Monday, Jan. 23: Splitting
Hives, Increasing Hive Numbers
and Pollination
) Monday, Jan. 30: Others Top-
ics in Beekeeping.
Along with the registration


form, a $50 fee per person, plus
$25 for each additional person,
covers the cost of the class and
materials.
Participants can drop off or
mail registration to the Jackson
County Extension Office, 2741
Pennsylvania Ave., Suite 3, Mari-
anna, FL 32448. Registration and
payments are due Nov. 18.
On a related Aote, a Beekeep-
ing Tradeshow is set for 10 a.m.
Saturday, Dec. 10, at the Wash-


ington County Extension Office,
located at 1424 Jackson Ave. in
Chipley. Pre-registration is at 9
a.m. the day of the event. The
tradeshow will feature hands-
on demonstrations, exhibits and
more.
To download the registration
form or flyer,'go to http://jack
son.ifas.ufl.edu, or contact Jack-
son County Agriculture Exten-
sion Agents Rob Trawick or Doug
Mayo at 482-9620.


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Cathy Benoit, Alice Pate, Debbie Dennis, Clint Pate, Bruce Lambert, Ralph Camp and Bert Benoit gather for a photo at the
Republican Straw Poll in Orlando.

Delegates represent Jackson County in Orlando


Special to the Floridan

Delegates from Jackson County
attended the Fox News Presidential
Debate and Straw Poll Sept. 22-24
in Orlando, where they watched
the live debate, met with presiden-
tial candidates, and participated in
the straw poll. Herman Cain was
the winner with Rick Perry and Mitt
Romney following.
Several of the Jackson County del-


egates were interviewed by national
media regarding their thoughts
about the candidates and who
would be the republican presiden-
tial nominee in 2012.
U.S. Senate candidates were avail-
able for delegates to get to know
and win their support. Adam Has-
ner won the U.S. Senate straw poll.
Bert Benoit and Clint Pate at-
tended the Republican Party of
Florida quarterly meeting and spe-


cial election where Lenny Curry of
Jacksonville was elected as the new
RPOF chairman. Curry takes the
reins after the loss of Dave Bitner,-
who recently lost his battle with Lou
.Gehrig's Disease.
The weekend was a chance for re-
publicans to gather and make plans
for the 2012 elections. For informa-
tion about getting involved with
the Republican Party, call Pate at
527-3900.


Social Security raise welcomed in tough economy


The Associated Press

WEST PALM BEACH
For some, the just-an-
nounced increase in Social
Security checks amounts
to an extra meal out, a little
more cash for clothes or a
new pair of shoes, some
added comfort in. retire-
ment. For Elizabeth Da-
vis, it's a crucial boost to
the only thing keeping her
afloat.
The 71-year-old Miami
woman grew up pick-
ing cotton on her family's
South Carolina farm,
raised four children and
has worked all her life,
even now at a preschool.
She is divorced, and her
small 401k account "went
down the drain," she said.
So she counts the days
to the third Wednesday
of each month, when her
$668 Social Security check
arrives, and she is able to
pay her bills.
"I could live a little bet-
ter," she said of the 3.6 per-
cent raise announced this
week, the first in two years.
"I don't have anything to
look forward to until that
check every month."
The reaction the cost-
of-living adjustment has
garnered illuminates the
divide between the rich
and poor among America's
oldest residents. Social
Security represents a stag-
gering share of income for
lower- and middle-class
seniors made evident
just this week in a new
government report and
for whom any increase can
make a world of difference.
For upper-income seniors,
it's simply a nice plus.
Starting in January, 55
million Social Security re-
cipients will get increases
averaging $39 a month, or
about $467 a year. In De-
cember, more than 8 mil-
lion people who receive
Supplemental Security
Income, the disability pro-
gram for the poor, will get
increases averaging $18
a month, or about $216 a
year.
Davis felt the effects of
no raise the past two years.
Her only other income is a
small stipend for her work
that averages about $232


"Iflget an increase, l say thank yo."


a month. She's been us-
ing her credit card more
and building debt. She's
already trimmed as much
as she can from cutting
her cable plan to limiting
her phone usage to keep-
ing the air conditioning
off. She owns her home,
but taxes, insurance, utili-
ties and groceries eat up
nearly all her income. As
those costs rise, there was
no wiggle room.
In Seattle, Joseph C.
Visintainer, 63, lives alone
with his cat in a U.S. De-
partment of Housing and
Urban Development com-
plex, where rent is kept
affordable. The retired
restaurant worker said he
keeps his expenses low in
part by taking the bus in-
stead of driving, and eqt-
ing TV dinners instead of
buying meat. Visintainer
lives off Social Security and
keeps some investments
just for emergencies.
"I have to watch what I
spend. I don't go out a lot
like I used to," he said. "If
I get an increase, I'll say
thank you."
For John Bowker, 81, a re-
tired executive, it's simply
a little something extra. He
and his wife, Linda, a re-
tired computer program-
mer, live in the sprawling
southwest Florida retire-
ment community of Sun
City Center, largely off their
savings and investments.
But a raise in Social Secu-
rity adds some padding.
"We can do a little more
on our weekends," Bowk-
er said. "We'll feel a little
less squeamish about go-
ing out and spending 40
or 50 bucks a month for a
meal."
For many of the Bowkers'
neighbors, though, it's dif-
ferent. He said some have
even had trouble coming
up with the modest $256-
a-year dues residents of
Sun City Center must pay
on top of their mortgage
or rent. Across the income
spectrum, though, he said
he hears wide acknowl-
edgement from his neigh-


Joseph C. Visintainer,
Social Security recipient
bors that seniors are better
off with Social Security.
"Even for us rock-red Re-
publicans," he said, "this
is one of the government.
programs that we would
hurt very badly if it were
not available to us."
The government for-
mally announced the raise
Wednesday, two days after
the Government Account-
ability Office put out a re-
port on income security
among seniors that shed
light on just how crucial
Social Security payouts
are.
The report found that
household income rose 5
percent from 2007 to 2009
for those 65 and up, even
though it fell 6 percent
for those aged 55 to 64
who are just shy of retire-
ment. Likewise, poverty
rates increased among the
younger demographic but
decreased among those 65
and older. Many cite Social
Security as a key factor.
Frank Chicoine, 80, of
Stuart, Fla., receives a pen-
sion from his years work-
ing at a. utility, company,
but that check's amount
is fixed, never rising. The
cost-of-living adjustment,
or COLA, is the only raise
he gets.
Medicare premiums cost
him and his wife nearly
$200 a month, and their
supplemental health in-
surance is another $600 a
month. His homeowner's
premium went up by $600
to $2,000 this year as insur-.
ers have been granted hefty
rate hikes. All his expenses
seem to keep going up.
"I consider myself one
of the lucky ones," he said.
"But if I lost that $1,700 or
$1,800 a month, it would
change my life."
Chicoine isn't alone in
seeing his income eaten
up by higher medical costs.
As much as one-quarter of
the raises to Social Secu-
rity beneficiaries could be
wiped out by higher Medi-
care premiums, according
to projections. Those pre-
miums, for Medicare Part


B, which covers doctor vis-
its, could be announced as
early as next week.
Richard Birch, 84, and
his 72-year-old wife, Carol,
said they spend thousands
of dollars a year on medi-
cal treatments and roughly
$300 a month on prescrip-
tion medications after
each survived bouts with
cancer. They said their So-
cial Security raise would
likely be eaten up by the
Medicare increases, so the
couple will continue to live
frugally as they've done for
years.
. The report from the GAO
this week showed that
among the bottom fifth of
people 65 and older, Social
Security comprised 83 per-
cent of income.


Chipola Brain Bowl finishes

Second in Valencia tourney


Special to the Floridan

The Chipola College
Brain Bowl team finished
second, behind the Univer-
sity of Florida, at the MAG-
NI Mirror tournament Oct.
15 at Valencia College.
After the preliminary
rounds, UF (8-1) had a
one game advantage over
Chipola A (7-2) and Uni-
versity of Central Florida
(7-2).
Chipola A then defeated
UCF 355-40 for the chance
to play UF in the finals.
Chipola A needed to beat
UF twice'to claim the title.
Chipola A defeated UF
200-160 in the first game of
the final; but lost 320-120
in the second game, giving
UF the title.
Chipola A was led by Paul
Kelson, who averaged 75
points per game and an-
swered 77 t6ssups in the
tournament.
Other Chipola A team
members are Annema-
rie Nichols and Travis
Bontrager.
The University of Florida


Paul Kelson


team was led by former
Chipola Brain Bowl MVP
Dallin Kelson, the older
brother of current Chipola
points-leader Paul, Kel-
son, who averaged 129.45
points per game and an-
swered 111 tossups in the
tournament. The brother
duo finished first and sec-
ond in individual scoring
for the tournament.
Chipola B finished 3-6
and placed seventh in the
tournament. Chipola B
team members are: Caro-
line Peacock, Adrian Carr
and Nick Ratzlaff.
Individual and team sta-
tistics for Valencia's MAG-
NI Mirror tournament
are available http://www.
hsquizbowl.org/db/tour
naments/ 64/stats/initial_
roundrodin/.


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THEASSOCIATED PRESS
President Barack Obama speaks in the briefing room of the White House in Washington on
Friday, where he declared an end to the Iraq war.


Obama announces total


Iraq troop withdrawal


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON President Barack
Obama on Friday declared an end to the
Iraq war, one of the longest and most di-
visive conflicts in U.S. history, announc-
ing that all American troops would be
withdrawn from the country by year's
end.
Obama's statement put an end to
months of wrangling over whether the
U.S. would maintain a force in Iraq be-
yond 2011. He never mentioned the
tense and ultimately fruitless nego-
tiations with Iraq over whether to keep
several thousand U.S. forces there as a
training force and a hedge against med-
dling from Iran or other outside forces.
Instead, Obama spoke of a promise
kept, a new day for a self-reliant Iraq and
a focus on building up the economy at
home.
"I can report that, as promised, the rest
of our troops in Iraq will come home by
the end of the year," Obama said. "After
nearly nine years, America's war in Iraq
will be over."
Obama spoke after a private video con-
ference with Iraqi Prime Minister Nouri
al-Maliki, and he offered assurances that
the two leaders agreed on the decision.
The U.S. military presence in Iraq
stands at just under 40,000. All U.S.
troops are to exit the country in accor-
dance with a deal struck between the
countries, in 2008 when George W. Bush
was president.
Obama, an opponent of the war from
the start, took office and accelerated the
end of the conflict. In August 2010, he
declared the U.S. combat mission over.
"Over the next two months our troops
in Iraq, tens of thousands of them, will


pack up their gear and board convoys for
the journey home," Obama said. "The
last American soldier will cross the bor-
der out of Iraq with their heads held high,
proud of their success and knowing that
the American people stand united in our
support for our troops."'
More than 4,400 American military
members have been killed since the
U.S. and its allies invaded Iraq in March
2003.
The Associated Press first reported last
week that the United States would not
keep troops in Iraq past the year-end
withdrawal deadline, except for some
soldiers attached to the U.S. Embassy.
Denis McDonough, the White House's
deputy national security adviser, said
that in addition to the standard Marine
security detail, the U.S. will also have
4,000 to 5,000 contractors to provide se-
curity for U.S. diplomats, including at
the U.S. embassy in Baghdad and U.S.
consulates in Basra and Erbil.
In. recent months, Washington had
been discussing with Iraqi leaders the
possibility of several thousand American
troops remaining to continue training
Iraqi security forces.
Throughout the discussions, Iraqi lead-
ers refused to give U.S. troops immunity
from prosecution in Iraqi courts, and the
Americans refused to stay without that
guarantee.
Pulling troops out by the end of this
year allows both al-Maliki and Obama to
claim victory. Obama kept a campaign
promise to end the war, and al-Maliki
will have ended the American presence
and restoYed Iraqi sovereignty.
The president used the war statement
to once again turn attention back to the
economy.


37 percent of public backs protests


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON More
than one-third of the
country supports the Wall
Street protests, and even
more 58 percent say
they are furious about
America's politics.
The number of angry
people is growing as deep
reservoirs of resentment
grip the country, accord-
ing to the latest Associated
Press-GfK poll.
Some 37 percent of peo-
ple back the protests that
have spread from NewYork
to cities across the coun-
try and abroad, one of the
first snapshots of how the
public views the "Occupy
Wall Street" movement. A
majority of those protest
supporters are Derno-
crats, but the anger about
politics in general is much
more widespread, the poll
indicates.
"They've got reasons to
be upset, they've got rea-
sons to protest, but they're
protesting against the
wrong people," Jan Jarrell,
54, a retired school custo-
dian from Leesville, S.C.,
says of the New York dem-
onstrators. "They need to
go to Washington, to Con-
gress and the White House.
They're the ones coming
up with all the rules."
"Occupy Wall Street"
has. been called the liberal
counterpoint to conserva-
tive-libertarian tea party,
which injected a huge dose
of enthusiasm into the Re-
publican Party and helped
it win the House and make
gains in the Senate last
fall.
While the troubled econ-
omy is at the root of anger
at both government and
business leaders, there's a
key difference. Tea party
activists generally argue
that government is the
problem, and they advo-
cate for free markets. The
Wall Street protesters gen-


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO
In this Thursday photo, an Occupy Wall Street protester stands
amid tarps and sleeping bags while a building owned by
Brookfield Properties towers over Zuccotti Park in New York.


erally say that government
can provide some solu-
tions and the free market
has run amok.
Of the Americans who
support the Wall Street
protests, 64 percent in
the poll are Democrats,
while 22 percent are inde-
pendents and just 14 per-
cent are Republicans. The
protest backers are more
likely to approve of Presi-
dent Barack Obama and
more likely to disapprove
of Congress than are peo-
ple who don't support the
demonstrations.
Fewer are hopeful about


politics than when the year
began, 47 percent down
from 60 percent. Only 17
percent of respondents say
they feel proud.
The protesters cite the
economic crisis as a key
reason for their unhappi-
ness. The unemployment
rate hovers around 9 per-
cent nationally.
Many homeowners owe
more than their homes are
worth. Foreclosures are
rampant. And many young
people the key demo-
graphic of the protesters
- can't find jobs or live on
their own.


Cadaver dog 'hits' at missing baby's home


The Associated Press

KANSAS CITY, Mo. An
FBI cadaver dog reacted
to the scent of a dead per-
son inside the Kansas City
home where a baby girl
disappeared nearly three
weeks ago, according to
a police affidavit released
Friday.
The affidavit was filed to
support a search warrant
request for the home of
Deborah Bradley and Jer-
emy Irwin, who reported
their 10-month-old daugh-
ter, Lisa Irwin, missing Oct.
4 and said someone must
have crept into the home
and taken the girl while
the mother and two other
boys slept.
The affidavit said the
dog taken into the house
Monday indicated a "posi-
tive 'hit' for the scent of
a deceased human in an
area of the floor of Brad-
ley's bedroom near the
bed." A judge approved
the warrant Tuesday and
police and the FBI con-
ducted a daylong search
Wednesday.
Court documents filed
Friday said police took
blankets, toys and cloth-
ing from the house, as well
as rolls of tape and a tape
dispenser.
The family's local lawyer,
Cynthia Short, did not im-
mediately return a phone
call seeking comment, and
police declined to discuss
what they found.
"We aren't able to talk
about specifics of the
case," said police spokes-
woman Stacey Graves.
"The documents that were
made public will have to
stand on their own."
The FBI- dogs, which of-
ten are used at both disas-
ter and crime scenes, are
trained "specially to rec-
ognize the scent of decay-


ing, decomposing human
flesh," retired FBI spe-
cial agent Jeff Lanza said
Friday.
"That's what they hit on.
What the dogs are saying is
that they smell that scent,"
Lanza said. "That can be
the scent of an actual body
decomposing, or residual
scents after the body is no
longer there."
Wednesday's search was
perhaps law enforcement's
most aggressive yet at the
parent's home, drawing of-
ficers armed with shovels,
rakes and other tools who
hauled off bags that ap-


peared to be full of poten-
tial evidence.
Police also brought in a
bomb and arson truck to
assist the search, though
spokesman Capt. Steve
Young said there were no
indications of explosives
in the house. Some bomb
detection devices use X-
ray technology to scan sol-
id objects to reveal items
concealed within.
An AP reporter saw in-
vestigators carrying at
least a dozen thin, black
rectangular sheets away
from the home during the
afternoon.


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Death of a Dictator


Gadhafi body stashed in shopping center freezer


The Associated Press

MISRATA, Libya Moam-
mar Gadhafi's blood-streaked
body was stashed in a commer-
cial freezer at a shopping center
Friday as Libyans waited in line
outside for a chance to see him
and authorities tried to figure
out where to bury the longtime
dictator.
The makeshift provisions for
the corpse reflected the disor-
ganization and confusion that
has surrounded Gadhafi's death.
Accounts of how he died after
being captured by revolutionary
fighters remained contradictory,
and the top U.N. rights official
raised concerns he was shot to
death in custody.
His burial had been planned
for Friday, in accordance with Is-
lamic traditions calling for quick
interment. But the interim gov-
ernment delayed it, saying the
circumstances of his death still
had to be determined. Informa-
tion Minister Mahmoud Sham-
mamr also said authorities are
"debating right now what the
best place is to bury him."
An AP correspondent saw the
body at the shopping center in
the coastal city of Misrata, home
of the fighters who killed the
ousted leader a day earlier in his
hometown of Sirte.
The body, stripped to the waist
and wearing beige trousers,
was laid on a bloodied mattress
on the floor of an emptied-out
room-sized freezer where res-
taurants and stores in the cen-
ter normally keep perishables.
A bullet hole was visible on the
left side of his head with the
bullet still lodged in hfs head, ac-
cording to the presiding doctor
- and in the center of his chest


SHE ASSOCAI tU PKtE


Revolutionary fighters celebrate the capture of Sirte, Libya, on Thursday.


and stomach. His hair was mat-
ted and dried blood streaks his
arms and head.
Outside the shopping center,
residents waited in line for their
chance enter the freezer and
have their picture taken with
Gadhafi's body. Different visiting
hours have been set for women
arid children and for men.
"This is the expected end for
a tyrant," said Abdel-Atie al-
Tabouli, one of the main guards
outside the freezer.
Bashir Ali, a commander from
the Misrata military operations
room, said the burial would be
in a secret location to avoid re-
venge attacks. "Gadhafi hurt a
lot of people and many will want
to find his body for revenge, so
we need to make sure .he is not
found," he said.


The 69-year-old Gadhafi was
captured wounded but alive,
and there have been contradic-
tory accounts of how and when
he received his fatal wounds.
New video emerged Friday of a
bloodied Gadhafi being taunted
and beaten by the fighters who
pulled him out of a drainage
tunnel following clashes in his
hometown of Sirte on Thursday.
"More details are needed to
ascertain whether he was killed
in some form of fighting or was
executed after his capture," said
Rupert Colville, a spokesman for
the U.N. High Commissioner for
Human Rights, calling the im-
ages of Gadhafi's last moments
very disturbing.
Gadhafi's capture came when
revolutionary fighters over-
whelmed him and his last die-


hard loyalists in Sirte, seizing
control of the regime's last major
bastion after a heavily fought,
weeklong siege. Exact details of
his final hours remain unclear.
According to most accounts
from fighters on the ground and
their commanders, Gadhafi was
in a convoy trying to flee, when
NATO airstrikes hit two of the ve-
hicles. Then revolutionary forces
moved in and clashed with the
loyalists with Gadhafi for sev-
eral hours. Gadhafi and his
bodyguards fled their cars and
took refuge in a nearby drainage
tunnel. Fighters pursued and
clashed with them, and in the
end, Gadhafi emerged from tun-
nel and was grabbed by fighters.
New footage posted on Face-
book shows the moments when
Gadhafi was dragged by revo-


lutionary fighters up the hill to
their vehicles. The young men
screaming"Moammar, you dog!"
beat the confused-looking Gad-
hafi, who wipes at blood cover-
ing the left side of his head and
neck and left shoulder.
Gadhafi gestures to the young
men to be patient, and says
"What's going on?" as he wipes
fresh blood from his temple and
glances at his palm. A young
fighter later is shown carrying
a boot and screaming, "This is
Moammar's shoe! This is Moam-
mar's shoe! Victory! Victory!"
The next point that most ac-
counts agree upon is that Gad-
hafi died about 30-40 minutes
later as he was being taken in an
ambulance to Misrata. A coro-
ners report said he bled to death
from a shot to the head, and
he also had shots to the chest
and belly. Accounts have been
confused, however, over where
and how those fatal shots were
suffered.
Most commanders and fight-
ers who were at the scene with
whom The Associated Press has
spoken say that when he was
captured, Gadhafi had already
suffered the wounds that would
lead to his death. That would
mean that in the video, Gadhafi
would have a bullet imbedded
in his head, another in his chest
and a third near his belly button.
Yet, he is seen upright, talking
and has the strength to struggle
back, and there is no blood on
his chest or belly. At one point,
his shirt is pulled up to his chest,
but no belly wound is visible.
Prime Minister Mahmoud Jibril
gave a different account Thurs-
day, saying the fatal wounds were
suffered later, when Gadhafi had
been taken to the ambulance.


Gadhafi's death energizes Syrian, Yemeni protests


The Associated Press that the militants may es-
tablish a firmer foothold
BEIRUT Energized in the Arabian Peninsula
by the killing of Libya's country, which is close to
Moammar Gadhafi, thou- vast oil fields and overlooks
sands of protesters in Syria key shipping routes.
and Yemen poured into Syria's mass demonstra-
the streets Friday and said tions, meanwhile, have
their rulers will be next. shaken one of the most au-
Syrian President Bashar thoritarian regimes in the
Assad's security forces Middle East, but the oppo-
opened fire on protesters, sition has made no major
killing at least 24 people gains in recent months,
nationwide, according to holds no territory and has
activists. It did not stop no clear leadership. The
the crowds from chant- regime has sealed off the
ing, "Your turn is coming, country and prevented
Bashar." 'independent media cov-
Yemenis delivered a sim- erage, making it difficult
ilar message to President to verify 'events on the
Ali Abdullah Saleh, who ground.
survived an assassination "Gadhafi's .death will
attempt in June. "Gadhafi boost the morale of Syr-
is gone, and you're next, oh ians," Syria-based activist
butcher," they chanted. Mustafa Osso told the AP
The armed rebellion in a telephone interview.
that drove Gadhafi from "It will make them contin-
power with NATO air ue until they bring down
support-appears to have the regime."
breathed new life into the The Local Coordination
uprisings elsewhere in the Committees, a Syrian ac-
Arab world. tivist network, put Friday's
"Our souls, our blood we death toll at 24 nationwide.
sacrifice for you, Libya!" It said 19 of those killed
Syrian protesters chanted died in the flashpoint city.
Friday. of Homs, where military
GadhafiwaskilledThurs- operations in pursuit of
day under still-murky cir- activists and anti-govern-
cumstances, although he ment protesters are a daily
apparently was dragged occurrence. The LCC said
from hiding in a drainage three others were killed in
pipe, begging for his life. Hama and its suburbs, one
His brutal end less than in the northern Idlib prov-
two months after he lost ince and one in the Da-
control of his oil-rich na- mascus suburb of Saqba.
tion follows the ouster of The Syrian Observatory
Tunisia's Zine El Abidine for Human Rights, an ac-
Ben Ali, who has been driv- tivist group based in Brit-
en into exile, and of Hosni ain, said at least 15 people
Mubarak of Egypt, who is were killed in Hama. It also
in jail and facing charges of reported heavy fighting
complicity in the deaths of in Saqba between troops
more than 800 protesters. and gunmen thought to be
All three uprisings have army defectors.
given Syrian protesters In the Syrian town of Qu-
hope. One banner read, sair near the Lebanese hor-
"Ben Ali fled, Mubarak is in der, Syrian forces closed all
jail, Gadhafi is killed, Assad mosques to prevent peo-
...?" pe from gathering. The
The uprisings in Syria weeklyprotests usuallybe-
and Yemen have proved gin as Syrians pour out of
remarkably resilient even mosques following Friday
as the governments relent- afternoon prayers.
lessly try to crush the re- In Washington, State
volts. The U.N. estimates Department spokesman
the Syrian crackdown has Mark Toner decried the
killed some 3,000 people "appalling" violence by thre
since March; in Yemen, Syrian government.
the figure is believed to "Let'sbecompletelyclear
be around 500 since late that the onus for tlis'c
January. 'Yemen is falling deaths lies on the Syihill
deeper into turmoil, and government, on Assad, on
Islamic militants have his regime, who conflltlt
taken advantage of the to kill innocent civilians,"
chaos to seize control of he told reporters.
several cities and towns in Toner said the U.S. sup
a southern province. That ported Arab League (Ih1m iI.
Jhas raised American fears to mediate lialogtue, t iut,
I ffilg~a gW!;s^ 'r^' r?^ ; -' :*,' '! *


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
A Yemeni protester holds a sign with a pre-Gadhafi flag and
writing in Arabic that reads, "Libya the victor killed the tyrant:'
during a demonstration demanding the resignation of Yemeni
President Ali Abdullah Saleh in Sanaa, Yemen, on Friday.


he said, "we're not par-
ticularly optimistic since
the Syrian government has
shown no interest in pursu-
ing any kind of dialogue."
The unrest in Syria could


send unsettling ripples
through the region, as
Damascus' web of alli-
ances extends to Leba-
non's powerful Hezbollah
movement.


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Sneads Fbotball


Pirates suffer 4th straight



defeat against Gators


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Jalon Daniels looks for an opening during a recent Sneads
football game.


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
The Wewahitchka Gators over-
came a 13-12 halftime deficit to roll
past Sneads 43-19 Friday night in
Wewahitchka and deal the Pirates
their fourth straight loss.
It was the sixth straight victory for
the Gators (6-2, 3-1 in District 2-1A),
while the Pirates (4-4, 2-1 ifl district)


will need to beatVernon on Nov. 4 to
avoid being eliminated from playoff
contention.
Sneads got off to a good start, scor-
ing on a 75-yard touchdown run by
Joe Boyd and a 65-yard TD burst by
Jalon Daniels to go up 13-12 at the
break.
'The Pirates had a chance to tack
on to the lead in the closing seconds
of the first half, but the clock ran out


on them with the ball at the Wewahi-
tchka 1-yard line.
The second half belonged to the
Gators, as their explosive offense
came to life to notch 40 points for
the sixth consecutive game.
Senior receiver/running back
Theryl Brown continued to torture
district opponents, scoring four
See PIRATES, Page 2B


Graceville Football


Dobbs'


big night


dooms


Tigers
BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

A week after posting their first
win of the season, the Graceville
Tigers were unable to make it two
in a row Friday night in Vernon,
falling to the Yellowjackets 34-18.
Hunter Dobbs had 229 total yards
of offense and four touchdowns to
lead Vernon past a Graceville team
that was plagued by penalties all
night.
The Tigers (1-6, 0-3 in District
2-1A) were whistled for 140 yards
worth of penalties for the game,
withVernon's miscues pushing the
teams over a combined 200 yards
of penalties.
Dobbs got the Yellowjackets (3-4,
3-0 in district) off to a good start
with a 12-yard rushing touchdown
early in the first period to make
it 6-0, but Allante Oliver-Barnes'
10-yard scoring run for Graceville
tied the game at 6-6 through one
quarter.
The Tigers had an opportunity to
go ahead midway through the sec-
ond quarter on a short field goal
attempt.
Unfortunately for Graceville,
the law of 'what could go wrong
will go wrong' that has seemed to
follow them all season came true
once again, as a bad snap resulted
in kicker Ben Bodiford attempt-
ing a desperation pass toward the


See TIGERS, Page 2B I


mVUARINNA FOOTBiLL



ois still alive


Michael Mader makes a pass for the Bulldogs Friday night against Walton.


MARK SKINNtRK/LURIUAN


Marianna gets
must-win game
over Braves, 35-19
BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
The Marianna Bulldogs sur-
vived a brief scare Friday night
before pulling away for a much
needed 35-19 victory over the
Walton Braves on Friday night at
Bulldog Stadium.
Marianna (4-4, 1-1 in District 1-
4A) pulled back to .500 with the
win and in
the process Online
kept their p To see
postseason video from the
hopes alive. Marianna/Walton
Chris Bow- football game,
ers battled an visit jcfloridan.
'ankle injury cor
to rush for
122 yards on
18 carries, and Kenny Owens' 29-
yard touchdown run with 8:24 left
in the game helped the Bulldogs
fend off a late Walton charge.
The Bulldogs led 22-6 at half-
time, but a 5-yard touchdown
run by Derek Glenn and a 64-yard
punt return touchdown by Chris
Hall helped bring the Braves back
to within three at 22-19 late in the
third.
However, Marianna dominated
the fourth period, adding anoth-
er late score on a 1-yard TD run
byAJ Blount to ice the game.
"We came out a little com-
placent in the third quarter,"
See BULLDOGS, Page 2B


Sneads falls to Arnold


in regular season finale


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Sneads' Jordan Jackson sends the ball back
over the net during a match earlier in the'
season.


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
The Sneads Lady Pirates wrapped
up their regular season Thursday
night with a road loss to Arnold in
four sets in Panama City.
Arnold took the first two sets by
scores of 26-24 and 25-20 before
Sneads rallied back to take the third
set 27-25.
In the fourth, it was the Marlins who
edged out a tough set 25-22 to take
the match victory.
Sarah Robertson led Arnold with
seven kills, while Emma Moskowitz
had six, Madison Wichterman five,
and Joanne Booker four.
Alex Dyer led the Marlins with 24
assists, while Robertson led with 13
digs.
Kailyn Helms added 11 digs and a
team-high 24 serve receives.
Jordan Jackson led Sneads with 16
kills, while Logan Neel, Ashley Rogers,
and Brandy Strickland each had four.
SSee SNEADS, Page 2B


Hornets on a Bye Week


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Cottondale's CJ Smith tosses the ball during last week's game against Jay. The Hornets were
off this week but will return to action Oct. 28 against Holmes County in Bonifay.


BOB KI
A fortur
much n
more or



, 7'. , ., ,,.':.: ,.


;ORNEGAY
iate fall provides
eeded relief. See
n page 5B.


-, 5


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I- .


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JACKSON COUNTY'S "
NEW & USED TRUCK CENTER

o3B9^ G ) fc< bf r lQ ^S Rick Bames
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-2B SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23. 2011


SPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Rasheed Campbell carried the ball for Graceville at a recent game.


Tigers
From Page 1B
end zone that was picked
off by a Vernon defender
and returned 98 yards for a
touchdown.
Dylan Kirk later found
Dobbs for a 44-yard TD
pass with a minute left in
the half to give the Yellow-
jackets an 18-6 halftime
lead.
Dobbs found the end
zone for the third time in
the game with 10:Q6 left
in the fourth on a 38-yard
rushing TD, and converted


Pirates
From Page 1B
touchdowns against the
Pirates after finding the
end zone five times in
an Oct. 7 victory over
Graceville.
"He's a real fast kid,"
Sneads coach Don Dowl-
ing said after the game.
"We blew a coverage on
him one time, he got us
underneath on a big run,
and we missed a tackle on
a screen play he broke for a
long one. You miss a tackle
on a kid like that and you
won't get many shots on
him."
It was a disappointing
loss for the Pirates, who
started the season on fire
with four straight wins and
two in district, but have
seen it start to slip away
in recent weeks and now
have their backs against
the wall.
The injury bug hasn't
been kind to Sneads, as
star inning back Tre Keys
was knocked out indefi-


the 2-point play on a pass
from Kirk to make it 26-6.
Oliver-Barnes soon an-
swered with' an 8-yard
rushing touchdown for
Graceville to make it 26-
12, but Dobbs later scored
his fourth TD of the game
on a 3-yard run, and then
converted another 2-point
play to make it 34-12.
Graceville added one last
score on a 20-yard pass
from Rasheed Campbell
to Hunter Forsyth in the
game's final minute.
Dobbs finished with 185
rushing yards and three
TDs on 18 carries for Ver-


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN


non, while Derae Laster
led the Tigers with 162
yards on 16 carries.
Oliver-Barnes had 10 car-
ries for 54 yards and two
scores, while Campbell
had 89 yards on 14 rushes,
and Jarrett Brogdon had 38
yards-on 10 attempts.
Defensively, Oliver-
Barnes had 11 solo tack-
les and four assists, while
Kevin Edwards had six
solo, two assists, a fumble
recovery, and a sack.
Graceville will return
home Friday for its Home-
coming game against the
Jay Royals.


"He's a realfast kid. We blew a coverage on him one
time, he got us underneath on a big run, and we
missed a tcde on a screenplay he broke for a long
one. You miss a tackle on a kid like that andyou
won't get many shots on him."
Don Dowling,
Sneads coach


nitely in last week's loss to
Baker, and his replacement
Boyd suffered a hand inu-
ry Friday night.
Starting wingback Don-
tarious Williams went out
in the third period with a
possible concussion.
"We lost some pretty, key
folks who play on both
sides of the ball," Dowling
said. "We were scrambling
around trying to put folks
in spots they haven't had
many reps or in some cas-
es any reps at all."
Sneads got one more
score in the fourth quarter
on a 12-yard rushing TD
by Trent McDaniel, which
was set up by runs of 40
and 20 by Josh Taylor, but
it wasn't enough to keep


up with the fast-paced
Gators.
"We kept shooting our-
selves in the foot and
got behind the sticks too
much," Dowling said.
"Wewa stayed with their
game plan and kept run-
ning it and caught us
on a couple of big plays.
They made some big
plays throwing the ball to
(Brown)."
Sneads will have a sorely
needed off week before
returning home to face
Vernon in a game that the
Pirates must win in order
to force a three-way shoot-
out between themselves,
Vernon, and Wewa to. de-
termine who makes the
playoffs.-


Bulldogs
From Page 1B
Marianna coach Steve DeWitt said after
the game. "Fortunately, we were able to
come back and get a score to get some
separation, and then we kept our com-
posure the rest of the way and got a big
win. It's our first time winning two in a
row, which is big for us."
The Bulldogs got off to a fast start,
with Quayshaan Johnson returning the
opening kickoff across midfield before
a 43-yard Bowers run set up a 3-yard
TD burst by Hakeem Holmes to put
MHS up 7-0 just 32 seconds into the
game.
A 12-play drive on Marianna's next
possession resulted in a 29-yard field
goal by Michael Mader to make it 10-0.
Mader then helped tack on another
score when he found Bowers on a roll-
out pass and Bowers made a spectacu-
lar run down the right sideline for an 88-
yard score on the final play of the first
period to make it 16-0.
The Braves (0-8, 0-2 in district) got one
back on a 14-yard TD pass from Chris
Kelly to Dalvon Stuckey with 8:30 left in
the half, but the Bulldogs answered with
a 27-yard TD pass Kyle Tanner to Drew
Melvin with 1:10 before halftime.
Marianna dominated the first half
statistically, out-gaining Walton 215-75,
but the Bulldogs soon found themselves
in more of a game than they bargained
for.
On Walton's second possession of the


second half, Tray Williams broke off a
32-yard run to set up the short score by
Glenn, and MHS was forced to punt for
a second straight time on its next drive.
The punt by Mader was picked up on
the hop by Hall, who raced up the field
and broke a pair of tackles at the end
of the run to get into the end zone with
2:27 on the third quarter clock.
Marianna had to punt again on its
next possession, but this time the Bull-
dog defense held strong and forced the
Braves to punt it right back.
Fortunately for the Bulldogs, the punt
was just 24 yards and set them up at the
Walton 35-yard line with just over nine
minutes left in the game.
After a 6-yard run by Bowers, Owens
broke through the line of scrimmage
and exploded down the right side for an
easy score.
Walton faced a fouth-and-2 on its next
drive, but Williams was knocked back
for a loss by Marianna's Chris Godwin to
turn the ball back over on downs.
Seven plays later, Blount was in the
end zone to put the game away.
Blount finished with 34 yards on seven
carries, while Owens had 52 yards on six
tries.
Williams led Walton with.87 yards on
24 rushes.
Marianna will have a week off before
returning to district competition on
Nov. 4 against Taylor County in Perry.
With Taylor County's loss to East Gads-
den Friday, that game will determine
who gets the runner-up spot in the dis-
trict and makes the state playoffs.


NFi


Back in Miami, Tebow



makes 1st start of year


The Associated Press

MIAMI The first time Tim Tebow
played in the Miami Dolphins' stadi-
um, he finished the game at defensive
tackle.
With his high school team clinging to
a late seven-point lead in the Florida
Class 4A championship game, Tebow
persuaded his coach to let him play de-
fense. When given the OK, he raced onto
the field and lined up opposite a block-
er, intent on getting a sack.
"I was -like, 'Oh yes! I'm getting
through!'" Tebow recalls. "I totally forgot
he was allowed to cut. And so he pass-
set and then cut me, and I went flying
over the top, and I wasn't even close to
putting pressure on the quarterback,
and.they completed it for like 20 yards,
and I wasn't any help."
Now Tebow's stepping in again, this
time at his customary quarterback po-
sition for the Denver Broncos. He took
over the No. 1 job when Kyle Orton was
benched at halftime of Denver's most
recent game two weeks ago, and Tebow
will make his first start of the season
Sunday when the Broncos (1-4) face the
Miami Dolphins (0-5).
"He's obviously very excited about the
opportunity," coach John Fox says. "I
think he's expecting big things, and so
are we."
It'll be a new role for Tebow, but fa-
miliar turf. Despite flopping as a pass
rusher, he helped Ponte Vedra Nease
High win the 2005 state title in Miami,
then led the Florida Gators to victory in
the same stadium in the 2008 national
championship game.
"It is a fun stadium and I have enjoyed
being there, that's for sure," Tebow says.
He'll have plenty of crowd support
Sunday, in part because of a long-
planned tribute to the 2008 Gators
scheduled for halftime. The ceremony
puts the Dolphins in the odd position of
honoring the opposing team's starting
quarterback, but with their attendance
in decline, the Dolphins saw a salute to
the Gators as a way to sell tickets.
More than 10,000 have been bought


since the popular Tebowwas announced
Sas Denver's starter Oct. 11.
"Our hope is that while there clearly
will be some Gator fans here this week-
end who will be cheering for No. 15
in the other uniform, many of those
people areDolphins fans as well," CEO
Mike Dee says. "They may have a favor-
Site player and a favorite team, and we
hope that favorite team is in aqua and
orange."
There are certain to be a lot of fans
wearing orange and blue, too. Those are
the colors of both the Gators and the
SBroncos.
"It's Tebow, so you know he's going
Sto get his cheers," says his former Flor-
ida teammate, Dolphins center Mike
Pouncey.
Cheers for the Dolphins have become
muted. They're lost 11 of their past 12
home games, and this year they've been
just as bad on the road, extending their
two-year losing streak to an NFL-worst
eight games.
Miami has scored only six touchdowns
all season and has lost all but one game
by at least 10 points. There's speculation
another defeat might cost coach Tony
Sparano his job.
"We need to play better," Sparano says.
"I need to coach better."
Miami began the week favored for the
first time all season, a reflection of how
bad Denver has been. The Broncos are
allowing 28 points per game and have
been outgained by an average of 82
yards, ranking second-worst in the NFL
in both categories. In addition, this week
they traded Pro Bowl receiver Brandon
Lloyd to the St. Louis Rams, leaving
Tebow without his best target.
STebow started three games at the end
of his rookie season last year when Or-
ton was hurt, then played the entire sec-
ond half against San Diego two weeks
ago. He fumbled three snaps and com-
pleted only four of 10 passes but ran for
a touchdown, threw for another and
nearly rallied the Broncos to victory.
Now that the starting job's his, how
does he see his role? Tebow's long list
ends with aW.


Sneads
From Page 1B
Jackson and Aaron had a
team-high four ace serves
each, with Strickland add-
ing three, and Emily Jones
one with 13 service points.
Aaron had 30 assists
to lead the Lady Pirates,
while Jackson had two
block-kills.
Rogers led the team with
13 digs, with Jones adding
11.
"We had some tough
breaks, got some tough
calls, and made some er-
rors at crucial times,"
Sneads coach Sheila Rob-
erts said of her team. "I
was still pretty pleased.
We played hard. We would
like to have had the win,
but I felt like my girls really
fought hard."
The Sneads coach cred-
ited her team's serving
performance which in-
cluded 16 ace serves and
Said that the game should


"Ifelt like it was a good
game for us to have to go
into district."
Sheila Roberts,
Sneads coach
prove beneficial to the
team in next week's district
tournament.
"I felt like it was a g6od
game for us to have to go
into the district," Roberts
said. "We've won a lot of
our matches this season
in three straight games, so
I was a little worried about
the intensity we've been
playing with. Sometimes
we don't have the inten-
sity in those matches that
we need in the tougher
matches.
"I'm glad we had to pick
it up (against Arnold).
We've had some intense
practices, and we're look-
ing forward to hopefully
carrying some momentum
into the district and hope-
fully into the playoffs."
As the top seed, the Lady


Pirates will have the bye on
Monday and will open up
Tuesday against the win-
ner of Monday's game be-


tween Vernon and Bethle-
hem at 7 p.m.
The championship game
will be Thursday at 7 p.m.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2011 3Br


NFL



Lewis, Del Rio share bond from Ravens' title year


The Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE The
picture hangs directly
across from Jacksonville
Jaguars coach Jack Del Rio's
desk, a constant reminder
of his first NFL coaching
job.
It's a photo of current
and former Baltimore
Ravens linebackers Ray
Lewis, Jamie Sharper and
Peter Boulware huddled
together before a game.
Del Rio, who coached the
talented trio for three sea-
sons in Baltimore, has seen
it nearly every day for the
past nine years.
It stands out a little more
this week, with Del Rio
knowing Lewis is coming
to town for a Monday night
game between the Ravens
(4-1) and the Jaguars (1-5).


There's no player in the
league Del Rio respects
more than Lewis, the fi-
ery and seemingly ageless
wonder who has lined up
in the middle of Baltimore's
revered defense for 16
seasons.
"The heart and soul of
that defense for a long,
long time," Del Rio said.
"He continues to play at an
amazingly high level and
he's found the fountain of
youth.
"I'll talk with him on
Monday and see if he'll let
me know where it is. He
really is playing at a high
level and doing a nice job
for them."
Lewis and Del Rio shared
three of their most memo-
rable seasons together.
When Del Rio arrived in
1999, Lewis was well on


his way to becoming the
league's most ferocious de-
fender. Triple-digit tackles,
sacks and interceptions
were just part of his game.
His leadership, attitude
and intensity were equally
noted. Del Rio sort of fell
into a perfect coaching
situation, especially for a
rookie assistant.
Asked whether he takes
any credit for Lewis' suc-
cess, Del Rio said, "no more
than Mike Holmgren taking
credit for Brett Favre."
"We coaches get a chance
to work with and touch
great players," Del Rio said.
"There's no question that
you can have a positive im-
pact, but great players like
that are rare.
"And when you get a
chance to coach one, you
understand that."


A AT bbULII U RITE RUE FILL
In this Sept. 25, 2011 file photo, Baltimore Ravens linebacker Ray Lewis (52) takes up his
position opposite St. Louis Rams quarterback Sam Bradford (8) during the first quarter of an
NFL football game in St. Louis.


Glazer empire on display with Bucs


The Associated Press

BAGSHOT, England
- For the Glazer family, it
will be quite a sports dou-
bleheader in England on
Sunday.
The Americans could get
to see both of their teams
- Manchester United and
the Tampa Bay Buccaneers
- playing on the same
day.
Tampa Bay (4-2) plays
the Chicago Bears (3-3)
in the NFL's fifth regular-
season visit to Wembley
Stadium, just a few hours
after Manchester United
faces crosstown rival Man-
chester City in a Premier
League match expected to
indicate whether City can
be a legitimate contender
for United's.title.
Members of the Glazer
family are expected to at-
tend both games, start-
ing with the match at Old
Trafford before getting to
Wembley by helicopter for
the NFL kickoff.
Tampa Bay players rec-
ognize the importance of
the double bill.
"Two wins from both of
their franchises, thatwould
be big," offensive tackle
Donald Penn said Friday at
the team's practice facility


at Pennyhill Park. "Going
away 2-0 with your teams,
that would put a good feel-
ing in your belly."
The Buccaneers are
making their second trip
to London in three years,
making them the only
team to return to Wemb-
ley since the NFL started
playing regular-season
games there in 2007. Tam-
pa. Bay has been listed as
the home team both times
- meaning it had to give
up a home game to make
the trip and coach Ra-
heem Morris this week had
to defend the Glazers' will-
ingness to send the team
abroad again.
"This thing is a little big-
ger than the Bucs. It's more
about the NFL promoting
our game," Morris said.
"Unfortunately for our fans
back home it was a home
game, but someone's got
to do it. Somebody has to
suck it up and it was us this
time."
The last time the Buc-
caneers came to London,
in 2009, the Glazers' team
lost 35-7 to the New Eng-
land Patriots. So the team
changed strategy this year,
arriving Monday night,
four days earlier than last
time, to offset the fatigue


THEASSOCIATED PRESS
Tampa Bay Buccaneers player Earnest Graham answers a
question after a team training session, in Bagshot, west of
London, Thursday. The Buccaneers will face Chicago' Bears at
London's Wembley stadium on Sunday.


from jet lag'and to get ac-
climated to the surround-
ings. The Bears, mean-
while, arrived Friday.
"I feel great, the jet lag is-
sue is out of the way," said
running back Ernest Gra-
ham, who will start in place
of the injured LaGarrette
Blount. "It's a huge differ-
ence to two years ago."
Morris was pleased to
have arrived in England
early, but glad to leave
the team's out-of-the-way
training base and move to
London on Friday.
"I don't know if it was an
advantage but it was really


great to come out here, it's
a great experience," Mor-
ris said. "We've got this
trapped-in-a-cave feel
since Wednesday."
Players took advantage
of their free day Tuesday to
rest or see the sights, with
Graham and wide receiver
Michael Spurlock organiz-
ing a trip for teammates to
Paris by Eurostar train.
"The Louvre was closed,
so we went to the Eiffel
Tower and rode the sub-
way all across the city. We
also went to the Champs
d'Elysees and ate some
good food," Graham said.


Polamalu, Hawk, Antonio Smith fined


The Associated Press

NEWYORK -
Pittsburgh safety Troy
Polamalu, the 2010 NFL
Defensive Player of the
Year, was fined $10,000
Friday by the league for
talking on a cell phone
while in the bench area
in Sunday's win over
Jacksonville.
Steelers coach Mike
Tomlin said Polamalu was
calling his wife to assure
her he wasn't seriously in-


jured. He sustained what
the team called a "very
mild" concussion and was
removed from the game as
a precaution.
Polamalu kept his hel-
met on save for a brief
phone conversation with
his wife. Possession of
cell phones in the bench
area during a game is
prohibited beginning 90
minutes before kickoff
through the end of the
game. Tomlin said it was a
team doctor's phone that


Polamalu used.
Green Bay Packers line-
backer A.J. Hawk was
fined $10,000 by the NFL
for an obscene gesture
during last week's win over
St. Louis. Hawk gestured
to the Packers' sideline
after making a play and
was caught by television
cameras.
Teammates Clay Mat-
thews, a linebacker, and
Tramon Williams, a cor-
nerback, were fined $5,000
each for wearing non-


conforming shoes with
their throwback uniforms
against the Rams.
Houston DE Antonio
Smith was docked $7,500
for unnecessary rough-
ness. He pulled off Ravens
guard Andre Gurode's hel-
met, and a brief alterca-
tion broke out afterward.
The biggest fine went to
Bengals RB Cedric Peer-
man for anillegalblindside
block on a special teams
play against Indianapolis,
costing him $20,000.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Atlanta Falcons wide receiver Julio Jones (11) and Green Bay
Packers cornerback Sam Shields (37) vie for the passed ball
during the second half of an NFL football game, Sunday in
Atlanta.


Packers CB Shields


doubtful vs. Vikes


The Associated Press

GREEN BAY, Wis. The
unbeaten Green Bay Pack-
ers have some health con-
cerns going into Sunday's
game at Minnesota.
Cornerback Sam Shields
didn't practice this week
and is doubtful to play be-
cause of a concussion that
knocked him out of the
Packers' last game. De-
fensive end Ryan Pickett
suffered a concussion in
practice Thursday, was out
Friday and is questionable
for Sunday.
Coach Mike McCarthy
sounded optimistic that
Pickett would be able to
play. But McCarthy re-
ferred to uncertainty for
the coaching staff go-
ing into its post-practice
meeting Friday.
"We have more to talk
about today than we
have in prior weeks be-
cause we're going to have
to rely on some medical
evaluations that we'll go
through tomorrow," Mc-
Carthy said. "Our inactive
list isn't really where you'd
like it to be come Friday
afternoon."
McCarthy said Shields
underwent more tests Fri-
day, per NFL protocol for


players who have a head
injury.
Shields, the team's nick-
el back on defense, took
a hard hit from St. Louis
Rams receiver Brandon
Gibson as Shields tried to
return an interception out
of the end zone in the third
quarter of the Packers' 24-
3 win last Sunday. Shields
didn't return to the game.
Veteran Jarrett Bush
practiced as the Packers'
third cornerback this week
with Shields out.
Pickett's questionable
status gives him a 50-50
chance of playing, but
McCarthy said the pre-
liminary report from
the medical staff on the
llth-year lineman was
encouraging.
Meanwhile, Green Bay's
offensive line, which al-
ready will be without in-
jured left tackle Chad Clif-
ton for a second straight
game, practiced without
two starters Friday. Right
guard Josh Sitton was
given the day off to rest
a sore knee but is prob-
able for the game. Mar-
shall Newhouse, who has
replaced Clifton, wasn't
with the team because of
a personal matter but is
expected to play Sunday.


Sponsored by JACKSON COUNTY

SMCCOY'S ad FLORIDAN



Big Buck Contest
Bg2011- INCLUDES ARCHERY, GENERAL GUN AND MUZZLE LOADING SEASONS!
Big
C-a1 Beretta 12 Gauge Urika 2-OBF Shotgun

S& A Trophy Mount of Your Choice from
Kritter Kreation Taxidermy

2nd Place Prize Hoyt CRX32 Compound Bow ($700 Value) 3rd Place Prize Trophy Mount from Gilley Taxidermy ($300 Value) & $100 McCoy's Gift Card
4th Place Prize Your choice of a pair of Oakley Sunglasses (up to $200 retail value).



Contest Rules
Entry must be a Florida Whitetail Deer. Deadline for entries is February 26, 2012.
The whole deer must be brought to McCoy's to qualify for the contest. All FBR score sheets must be submitted to McCoy's by March 11, 2012.
The highest grossed scored deer will determine the winner. No entry fee required.
Each entry is required to provide an official signed FBR store sheet.
Winners will be announced on March 18, 2012 and be published in the Jackson County Floridan on March 25, 2012.
Weekly entries will run in the Jackson County Floridan or go to www.jcfloridan.com to see all entries
Each photo will be placed on our braggin' board located at McCoy's.
Enter at McCoy's 2823 Jefferson St. Hours 5:00am 7:30pmL







-14B SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23,2011


Bowling


Team Standings
10/17/11


1) Adam's Funeral Home
2) Bruce's Crew
3) Smith's Supermarket
4) Marianna Office Supply
5) Crash & Burn
6) #9


W-L
16.5-7.5
12-12
11.5-12.5
11.5-12.5
11.5-12.5
9-15


High Team Game Adam's Funeral Home: 913
High Team Series- Marianna Office Supply: 2798
High Game Female Ashlee Walker: 194
High Game Male Mike Walker: 212
High Series Female Ashlee Walker 523
High Series Male-Aaron Walker 585

Team Standings
10/18/11
W-L
1) Down Home Dental 30-10
2) Champion Tile 26-14
3) The A Team 23.5-165
4) Gazebo 23-15
5) James & Sikes 20.5-19-5
6) Kindel Awards 18-22
7) Jim's Buffet & Grill 18-22
8) Marianna Metal 15-25
9) Pacers 13-27
10) Marianna Animal Hospital 13-27
High Team Game Marianna Animal Hospital: 929
High Team Series Gazebo: 2780
High Game Female -Annette Land: 199
High Game Male Jason Townsell: 233
High Series Female Annette Land: 547
High Series Male Norman Wheeler 593

Team Standings
10/18/11


1) We're Back
2) Backwoods Bowlers


W-L
22-14
21-15


3) James Gang 20-16
4)D&D 19-17
5) Frank & Marie+2 19-17
6) Oak Creek Honey 17-19
7) All State 15-21
8) Zero Cool 11-25
High Game Hdcp- Frank & Marie+2:949
High Series Hdcp- Frank & Marle+2:2710
High Game Men- G-Baby: 269
High Game Women- Dale Reynolds: 223
High Series Men- G-Baby: 662
High Series Women- Dale Reynolds: 522

Team Standings
10/12/11
W-L
1) Nina's Embroidery 20.5-11.5
2) Fireballs 20-12
3)2 Palr of Nutz 19-13
4) Here For The Beer 18-14
5) Double Trouble 18-14
6) Marianna Metal 17-15
7) Grice & Son Septic 16-16
8) Melvin Painting 12.5-19.5
9) Mr. Bingo 12-20
10) Try Hards 7-25
Congrats to Jack Townsell fora perfect 300 Game!*

10/6/11,
IstHalf
W-L
1) Team #5 26-10
2) Team #7 23-13
3) Three & A Half Men 21-15
4) Marianna Office Supply 17-19
5) Marianna Truss 15-21
6) Ouzts Again 15-21
7) Four The Birds 14-22
High Team Game: Marianna Office Supply: 1042
High Team Series: Marianna Office Supply: 2842
High Men Game: Monte Anderson: 290
High Men Series: Tom Arnold: 686


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


Sports Briefs


High School Football
Friday- Cottondale at
Holmes County, 7 p.m.;
Jay at Graceville, 7 p.m.
Marianna and Sneads
are both off this week.

High School
Volleyball
District tournaments
begin this week in both
Marianna and Sneads.
Marianna Will play Wal-
ton on Tuesday at home
at 6 p.m., with the winner
advancing to Thursday's
district title game.
The District 3-1A
tournament in Sneads
will begin Monday with
Vernon vs. Bethlehem
at 3 p.m., Graceville vs.
Wewahitchka at 5 p.m.,
and Cottondale vs. Altha
at 7 p.m.
Sneads will play Tues-
day against the winner of
Vernon vs. Bethlehem at


7 p.m., while the winners
of Cottondale/Altha and
Graceville/Wewahitchka
will play Tuesday at 5
p.m.

Cottondale Baseball
Fundraiser
The Cottondale High
School Baseball program
will be holding a dodge-
ball tournament as a
fundraiser for the upcom-
ing season.
It will be a double
elimination tournament
with teams consisting of
10 players.
The cost will be $10
per player and the top
three teams will win cash
prizes.
If you're interested in
entering a team, con-
tact Greg Ohler at 482-
9821 ext. 263 for more
information.


Alumni Football Game
There will be a full
contact alumni football
league held this winter.
The games are full pads
with officials, announc-
ers, and video crew, and
'is open to all former high
school football players 18
and older in the area.
Games will take place
on weekends from
January through March
of 2012.
There must be at least
35 players to a team.
Those interested can
sign up at www.alumni-
footballusa.com.

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


College Football


Gators have issues beyond QB Brantley's injury


The Associated Press

GAINESVILLE, Fla. -- Florida's
problems go way beyond quar-
terback John Brantley's ankle
injury.
The Gators lack depth, leader-
ship and discipline, and don't
have nearly as much talent as all
those recruiting websites indi-
cate. It's a recipe for failure, espe-
cially with a new coaching staff.
First-yearhead coach Will Mus-
champ is well aware of his team's
issues. But he insists that, despite
three consecudve losses that
have Florida (4-3, 2-3 Southeast-
ern Conference) on the fringe
of the Eastern Division race, the
program is close to champion-
ship form.
"I don't think we're far off,"
Muschamp said during the
team's bye week. "I think we've
got good players in this program.
I think we've got some depth is-
sues we've got to work through
because that helps competition.
... I'm not going to sit there and
stand up and talk about youth
and injuries; that's part of the
game, that's part of this league,.


That's going to happen again next
year. We've got to work through
it. We've got to win."
The Gators haven't won in near-
ly a month, a losing streak that
has players baffled, fans frustrat-,
ed and coaches desperately seek-
ing ways to turn things around
before next week's game against
rival Georgia in Jacksonville.
The team's issues have become
increasingly clear each week.
Sure, Florida would bebetterwith
Brantley, who injured his right
ankle late in the second quar-
ter against Alabama and missed
games at LSU and Auburn. The
Gators have scored 17 points in
10 quarters without him.
But the fifth-year senior has
nothing to do with the team's po-
rous run defense, offensive line
woes or special teams blunders.
"I always tell coaches and play-
ers to look in the mirror," Mus-
chanmp said. "I start with me.
What can I do better? What can
I do beer to improve the orga-
nization? It's real easy to push it
on somebody else, but it starts
with me and it trickles down
to the staff and then goes to,


the players.
"Self-evaluation is very diffi-
cult. ... Ifyou.want to improve,
you want to get better, you've got
to change or you'll get the same
results. That's what we're looking
at right now."
With Brantley and speedy run-
ning back leff Demps (ankle)
on the sideline, Florida has en-
dured the worst three-game
stretch of offense in more than
two decades. The Gators man-
aged 629 yards combined against
Alabama, LSU and Auburn the
program's fewest in three con-
secutve games since totaling 610
yards against Vanderbilt, Auburn
and Georgia in 1988.
Running back Chris Rainey
has been slowed to a crawl, si-
lencing those early season whis-
pers about the Heisman Trophy.
Freshman Jacoby Brissett and
Jeff Driskel, playing behind an
undersized line that has been
overpowered, have been down-
right awful in place of Branley.
Andre Debose has been the
lone bright spot in a receiving
corps with way more drops than
touchdowns.


ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
Florida quarterback John Brantley (12) is helped off the field after hewas
injured late in the second quarter of a game against Alabama, Oct. 1,2011.


ADVERTISEMENT


.ln ......-- awareness




Fdur ways to help your children achieve good dental health


(ARA) While brushing your teeth at least twice
a day, concentrating on brushing after every meal,
flossing daily and visiting the dentist every six months
should be common knowledge, there are still many
misconceptions about dental health that both children
and adults aren't aware of.
There are many children-in American that face den-
tal problems each year. More than a quarter of Ameri-
can children between the ages of 2 and 5,'and. ialf
of children between 12 and 15 years old are affected
by tooth decay, according to a study by the Centers
for Disease Control and Prevention. The CDC'stidy
also showed that children from lower-income families
are even more at risk, with half of all children and two-
thirds of adolescents aged 12 to 19 having had tooth
decay.
In five states with the largest income gaps -'Florida,
Texas, Arizona, Mississippi and Nevada 43 percent of
children in lower-income families had toothaches, de-
cayed teeth, cavities, or bleeding gums, according to
a study conducted by the Commonwealth Fund. Tooth
decay affects more children in the U.S. than any other
chronic infectious disease. Left untreated, tooth decay
can cause pain and infections that may lead to prob-
lems with eating, speaking and learning.
To avoid potential problems with your children's
teeth, getting them off to a great start with their dental
health is imperative. With October being National Den-
tal Hygiene Month, here are four dental tips to help
your kids' smiles stay healthy.
Start early
When the first baby tooth breaks through, you
should be using infant toothpaste and a tooth brush
to clean the tooth. It's also recommended that before
teeth even pop through, you should clean the gums'
with a damp cloth, gauze or even a clean finger. Once
two teeth erupt through the gurrs touching each other,
that's when the flossing should begin. This Is espe-
cially important with molars, which are typically closer
together than front teeth.
Find a dentist
As soon as your child turns 1 year old or their first
tooth erupts, you should be seeking out a dentist.
Even the baby teeth are Important
Many of your children's primary teeth also more
commonly known as baby teeth may be In their
mouths until they get to around 12 years old, so Ignor-
Sing issues until they get old enough to have permanent


teeth can lead to long term pain and discomfort. Los-
ing primary teeth early could lead to a higher risk of
requiring orthodontic treatment.
Lead by example
Brushing your teeth with your children watching you
is a great way to start a healthy habit and show them
the proper way to brush. Encourage your child, when
pid enough, to pick out their own toothbrush and tooth-
'paste. Brushing timers and calendars are a fun way
to make sure your family has a healthy routine. That
will lead to easier dental visits for both you and your
children.
By making regular dentist visits for you and your
children you can help to ensure a lifetime of healthy
smiles for the whole family.












f ,Ou re tei..~ : i .,lr .r., :re' ." i 1: .' : .:1r,
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Henry K Williams CPCU CLU ChFC Unda Pforte Ins Agcy Inc
4646 Highway 90 Linda J Pforte
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Bus: 850-482-8931 Bus: 850-482-3425
www keithwilliamsagencycom linda.pforte.bxrs@statefarri.com


ASSURANT
Health
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=I I -r r


SPORTS








'ACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23,2011 5B


A fortunate fall provides much needed relief


S 7"Tou remember
the time you
fell off that deer
stand?" Cletus Monroe
asked.
"Yep," I answered. "My
joints remind me of it
every morning."
"Sure was funny," said
Clete.
"Yeah, forgive me for not
laughing. Say, speaking of
funny, how about the time
you pitched out of that
canoe in the Okefenokee
Swamp. I don't think I ever
saw anybody swim ashore
that fast before. Can't
figure why you were so
scared. Heck, there can't
be more than 10,000 alli-
gators in the Okefenokee."
"Right," Clete replied.
"And every dadgum one
of 'em was right there in
that one spot.The least
you could' done was stop
paddlin'."
"And risk your turning
the canoe over climb-
ing back in? You gotta be
kidding."
So went the afternoon.
Clete and I sat and re-


BobKo egay
Outdoor columnist
hashed our outdoor trials
and tribulations, most no-
tably those involving falls
of one sort or another.
I've done a lot of falling
in my time. I've fallen out
of boats and into holes.
I've fallen over stumps
and under waterfalls. I've
fallen into briar patches.
Falling is such an integral
part of my outdoor experi-
ence that I look upon an
outing as incomplete if I
don't fall at least once dur-
ing the activity. Falls are
not as a rule good things.
Falls can break cameras,
fishing rods, and bones.
They can also be quite
embarrassing. It's difficult
to find anything positive
about falling, no matter
how amusing others often


find it.
With one exception. I do
recall one fall I took back
in 1987 that had, shall we
say, a bit of unexpected,
but much welcomed
social value.
I was riding as press
observer in a Bass N Gal
Classic Star fishing tour-
nament. Bass N Gal was a
huge tournament organi-
zation back then, and I felt
honored and fortunate to
be invited to participate in
their prestigious end-of-
season championship.
The angler I accompanied
that day was a pretty lady
from Arkansas.
My slight self-conscious-
ness at the prospect of
spending all day in a boat
with a female bass pro was
soon forgotten. This gal
was a superb boat han-
dler, an excellent angler.
and just downright good
folks. She was amiable,
good at conversation and


even appreciated a good
slightly off-color joke from
time to time. Heck, it was
just like fishing with one
of the guys.
At least that's how I was
from 7 a.m. until noon.
After that, the difference
became quite obvious.
It was a warm day
and I guzzled Gatorade
all morning. After four
bottles, it occurred to
me that Gatorade, or any
other liquid poured into
the human body, cannot
be expected to'remain
where it is put for very
long. To wit, a biological
necessity soon arose and,
in layman's terms, I found
Myself having to "go," and
go badly. Now, I have this
thing about answering
the call of nature in the I
close proximity of other
people, particularly those
of.the female persuasion.
Much as I wanted to, I just
couldn't. So I didn't. And
.\Ma ,^a r *.s


that ain't good. Or healthy.
Suddenly, I wasn't
enjoying myself anymore.
Midday became early af-
ternoon and I stood on the
boat's back deck painfully
listening to the water gen-
tly lap against the sides.
The situation worsened
whenever my companion
played a splashing fish or
reached into the cooler for
liquid refreshment, always
remembering to offer me
a drink in turn. I prayed
fervently for weigh-in
time and our return to the
landing, with its private
Men's and Women's indoor
plumbing facilities.
Then fate stepped in. As
the boat eased backward
under trolling-motor .
power, the foot of the out-
board struck a submerged
stump.
The law of inertia and
my precarious perch on
the stern caused me to fall
overboard into the lake.


Embarrassed but unhurt,
I surfaced and began
swimming toward my
lady friend's outstretched
hand.
Wait a second, I thought.
Here was an opportunity. I
stopped in mid stroke and
began treading water. My
embarrassed sputtering
quickly gave way to pleas-
ant sigh of relief. When I at
last crawled back aboard,
my damaged ego seemed
a small matter indeed.
Concerned, the lady
glanced back at me and
said, "Golly, Bob, we'll
head in now if you'd like.
You must be awfully un-
comfortable in those wet
clothes."
"Not anymore, sweet-
heart," I said gleefully.
"Not anymore. I feel just
fine!"
, Ah, yes. Clumsiness, de-
pending on circumstance,
comes in really handy
sometimes.


S Fishing


LAKE SEMINOLE
Bass fishing remains fair
as cooler temperatures
persist. Improved activity
is'evident though fish are
still scattered and holding
at various depths and lo-
cations. Shallow grass and
lily pads are producing a .
fair topwater bite. Flipping
these same areas may also
pay off. Deeper fish may
be taken on deep-running
crankbaits fished around
grassy points near channel
ledges.
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
choices.
Bream and hybrid activ-
ity has slowed recently.

LAKE EUFAULA
Bass fishing is fair when
current is moving. Frog
baits and other topwater
offerings are producing
over grassy flats early and
late in the day. Topwater
baits are good all day
during overcast periods.
In moving water, also try
deep crankbaits on the
ledges of the main river
channel. When current
is not present, use Caro-
lina-rigged worms in the
deeper ledge structure.
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
bait and earthworms are
'good bait choices.

LAKE ANDREWS/
CHATTAHOOCHEE
RIVER
Catfish are good. Use
live earthworms to catch
them along bluffwalls
where currents are not
too strong. Anchor or tie
off and fish straight down.
Also try them on points
and sandbars 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 locations.
For bream, either drift-
fish along the banks in the
main riverwith crickets
or go up the creeks and
fish worms on the bot-
tom. A few good catches of
nioderate-size shellcrack-
ers have come from the
creeks, with a few catfish
mixed in.
Bass are slow. Some may
be caught in the creeks
on worms and shallow
crankbaits, but they are
hit-and-miss at best.
Crappies are slow as
well.
(Generation schedules,
pool levels, and other
such information for area
waterways may be ob-
Stained by calling toll-free
1-888-771-4601. Follow
the recorded instructions
and access the touch-tone
for the Apalachicola River
System.)


Fox, Telemundo


to broadcast


US World Cup


The Associated Press

ZURICH Fox won the
English-language U.S. tele-
vision rights for the 2018
and 2022 World Cups on
Friday, outbidding ESPN
and NBC for football's
showpiece tournament.
Fox agreed to pay more
than $400 million for the
two-tournament package,
a person familiar with the
bidding told The Associ-
ated Press, speaking on
condition of anonymity
because the figure was not
made public.
ESPN paid $100 million
to show'the 2010 World
Cup in South Africa and
the 2014 event in Brazil.
The World Cup will be held
in Russia in 2018 and in
Qatar in 2022. Telemundo
was awarded the Span-


ish-language deal by also
defeating a rights holder,
Urlivision. Telemundo is
owned by NBC Universal.
The contracts cover
tournament finals in all
FIFA competitions from
2015-22, also giving Fox
the Women's World .Cup
in 2015 and '19. It also se-
cured all radio rights.
"The FIFAWorld Cup and
Women's World Cup are
two of the world's biggest
competitions," Fox chair-
man David Hill said in a
statement. "It is our privi-
lege to be entrusted with
these rights in the United
States."
Fox adds football's big-
gest event to a portfolio
of rights that includes the
UEFA Champions League,
the English Premier League
and Italy's Serie A.


. ... .. I ," .; :" '










16B SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23,2011


TELEVISION


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SUNDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON


OCTOBER 23, 2011


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45 CNN EdnBurnettOutFront Anderson Cooper 360 Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 ErinBumett OutFront Pier Morgan Tonight Andrson Cooper 360 Anderson Cooper 360 Piers Morgan Tonight World Business Today AM: Wake Up Call (N) American Morning (N)
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Entertainment Outlook


Lohan reports to LA morgue


for community service


The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES Lindsay Lohan's arriv-
al at the morgue for community service
- Take Two had a better result Friday
as the actress was quickly put to work af-
ter showing up early.
News helicopters hovered over the cor-
oner's facilities and cameras greeted her
black sport utility vehicle when Lohan
reported for duty, one day after officials
turned her away for being 40 minutes late
to an orientation session.
Assistant Chief Coroner Ed Winter said
Lohan arrived "real early" Friday, com-
pleted her orientation and was put to
work before 8 a.m. She had been ordered
to report at the coroner's facilities at 7
a.m., but Lohan's publicist, Steve Honig,
wrote in an email that the actress had
been outside for more than an hour be-
fore it opened.
Lohan must complete 16 hours of cus-
todial work at the morgue before a Nov.
2 court hearing. She will be expected to
mop floors, clean and stock bathrooms,
and wash dirty sheets, coroner's officials
have said.
Superior Court Judge Stephanie Sau-
tner revoked Lohan's probation during
a contentious court hearing Wednesday
after the judge learned the "Mean Girls"
star had been fired from doing commu-
nity service at a women's shelter.
Sautner ordered Lohan to complete 360
hours at the center and 120 hours at the
morgue in April as punishment for taking


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Lindsay Lohan is shown in court before being
taken into custody by Los Angeles County
sheriffs deputies after a judge found her in
violation of probation on Wednesday.

a $2,500 necklace without permission.
Lohan later pleaded no contest to a mis-
demeanor charge related to the necklace
and served 35 days on house arrest.
It is Lohan's second time doing service
at the morgue she initially completed
a program there after a pair of drunken
driving arrests in 2007. She has consis-
tently struggled with completing the
terms of her sentence.


Q I would like
some informa-
tion on actor
Joe Mantegna, who stars
in "Criminal Minds."
-J.S., OWOSSO, MICH.
Answer: Joseph Anthony
Mantegna Jr. was born in
1947 in Chicago. He has
made more than 200 film
and TV appearances.
Mantegna made his
acting debut in 1969 in a
production of "Hair." In
1978, he made his Broad-
way debut in "Working."
He is well-known for his
role as Joey Zasa in the
epic film "The Godfather:


Part III" (1990).
In 2007, he joined the
cast of the television pro-
gram "Criminal Minds" in
the role of David Rossi.

Q Awhile ago I
saw a book
called "The
Cure" by GeetaAnand.
The book was a true story
about a family and Pompe
disease. What is this dis-
ease? EH., CHESTER,
PA.
Answer I'll provide
a brief description as
prepared by the National
Institute of Neurologi-


Annie's
Dear Annie: I'm very intelligent. Un-
fortunately, I was raised by a neglectful
mother and her hateful, abusive unmar-
ried sister.
Trouble at home led to trouble at
school, resulting in multiple expulsions
that hindered my education. My father
was out of the picture, as my mother is
only interested in men who use her and
leave her.
I am in my 30s now and live an un-
happy, discontented life. I have zero
self-esteem due to the constant abuse
and belittlement at the hands of my
aunt. I know if my intellect had been
properly nurtured, I could have a job
doing something I love in the field of
astronomy or engineering. Instead, I do
menial labor and don't really get along
with my colleagues, as our backgrounds,
are so different.
While I am now on speaking terms with
both my mother and aunt, I find that I
am unable to forgive them. It would feel
like letting the bad guys win.
I blame them for my unhappiness, and
this occasionally causes me to blow up
at them.
My mother refuses to speak of the
past, and my aunt told me that people


Bridge


To end our week of studying deals in which
kings play marquee roles, here is a dramatic
one. How should South play in seven hearts
after West leads the club king? Once you have
decided upon your line, did West have a more
effective opening lead?
The bidding was brisk and upbeat, South
hoping that there would not be a third-round
diamond loser. This was understandable be-
cause North had opened one diamond, but
it was optimistic because North could not be
short in the suit.
South has only 12 winners: two spades, seven
hearts, two diamonds and one club. Yes, dia-
monds might be 2-2, but that is less likely that
clubs are 4-3. Then a long club can be estab-
lished in the dummy. However, as that requires
ruffing three low clubs in his hand, declarer
needs four dummy entries: three for the ruffs
and one to return there to cash the club seven.
What must those entries be? The three aces are
obvious, but what is the fourth?
After winning with dummy's club ace, South
trumps a club, plays a spade to dummy's ace,
ruffs another club, and trumps his spade king
for the extra entry. He ruffs a third club, draws
trumps, plays a diamond to dummy's ace, and
cashes the last club, discarding his remaining
low diamond.
That really was putting a king to good use.
However, it was lucky that West didn't lead a
spade or a trump.


cal Disorders and Stroke:
"Pompe disease is a rare
(estimated at one in every
40,000 births), inherited
and often fatal disorder
that disables the heart
and skeletal muscles. It
is caused by mutations
in a gene that makes an
enzyme called acid alpha-
glucosidase (GAA)."
The book is available
on the Internet, as is a
lot of information about
the disease. You can also
contact the above-men-
tioned association at P.O.
Box 5801, Bethesda, MD
20824; 800-352-9424.


Mailbox
overcome abuse, and if I couldn't, it
meant there was one more thing wrong
with me. The fact that they are unwilling
to budge an inch makes any attempt to
work this out pointless.
I tried therapy, but haven't found
a therapist who seems honest and
genuine.
I feel mentally trapped and unable to
progress. Please help.
-WALKING DEAD IN NYC

Dear NYC: You got a rotten deal, but
letting it control your future won't help
you. Your aunt is never going to be kind,
because she considers you competition
for her sister's affection and loyalty, and
your mother is too weak to be your ally.
Forgiveness doesn't mean they "win."
It is not about them. It is a way for you
to get beyond the misery and blame and
forge a happier life.
For some people, therapy can seem
awkward and insincere when you first
begin, especially if you are not ready to
let go of the past. And not every therapist
is a good fit.
But if you stick with some type of
counseling, it can truly help you move
forward. Please try again.


Horoscopes
LIBRA (Sept. 23-0ct.23)
- Even though some-
thing worthwhile is the
product of others' efforts,
chances are you'll be able
to cash in on some of its
rewards.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Take care to avoid
making needless chang-
es'in something that is
running smoothly.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) Your hunches
can be right on the mark,
but unless you react to
them, they will be for
naught.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19) It's OK to do
something on a grand
scale, as long as you
believe in, what you're
doing.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) It wouldn't hurt to
be a bit laid back when
it comes to an attractive
someone new whom you
meet.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) -You have a tenden-
cy of making friends feel
important, and thereby
bringing out the best in
them as well.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) -While you're loung-
ing about, make plans
for accomplishing cer-
tain projects.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Take some time to
analyze certain problems
that have been bothering.
you and that appear to
have no solution.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) You're generally
happier when involved
in joint endeavors than
when you're going it
alone.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) By linking bits and
pieces of information,
you can piece together
something substantial.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- When working to-
gether on big plans, give
the other party credit for
having some brains, too.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) Something you're
working on with others
can come off rather well
if you're honest about
who does what best.


World
Almanac

Today is the 296th day
of 2011 and the 31st day
of autumn.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In
1946, the United Nations
General Assembly met
in New York for the first
time.
In 1996, the civil trial on
O.J. Simpson's liability in
the deaths of his ex-wife
and a friend opened.
In 2001, Apple an-
nounced the first iPod,
which cost $399 and of-
fered five gigabytes of
storage.
TODAYS BIRTHDAYS:
Adlai Stevenson (1835-
1914), politician; swim-
mer; Johnny Carson
(1925-2005), TV person-
ality/comedian; Pele
(1940- ), soccer player;
Michael Crichton (1942-
2008), writer; Ang Lee
(1954- ), filmmaker; Sam
Raimi (1959- ), direc-
tor; "Weird Al" Yankovic
(1959- ), singer/satirist;
Ryan Reynolds (1976- ),
actor.
TODAY'S FACT: "West-
world," a 1973 science
fiction film written and
directed by Michael
Crichton, was the first
movie to use computer-
generated images.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "The
only thing money gives
you is the freedom of not
worrying about money."


- Johnny Carson
TODAYS NUMBER: 26
- number of members
of the United Nations
when it first convened.


NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS
1 Fly
catchers
5 Vocalist -
Sumac
8 Flout, as
authority
12 Ponderosa
son
13-
Wiedersehen
14 vera
15Capri coins
of yore
16 Line of
longitude
18Shish -
20 Crestfallen
21 Urban
people-
movers
22 Fact-facer
25 Swimsuit
half
28 Football
field
29Waikiki
setting
33 Cottontail
35 Less
cloudy
36 Bounding
main
37 Autumn
drinks
38 Frontier,
once
39 Speak
highly of


41 Meadow
42 Drank
noisily
45 Paid
athlete
48 Mimic
49 Nodded off
53 Fascinating
56 Ms.
McEntire
57 Footnote
word
58 No, to a
laird
59Taconite
yield
60 Polite
bloke
61 Ballpark
fig.
62 Lullaby
DOWN
1 Take a hike
2 Brickell or
McClurg
3 Fishhook
part
4 inger-
paint
5 Root
vegetable
6 Granola kin
7 Faint-
hearted
8 June
honoree
9 Mr.
Ducommun


Answer to Previous Puzzle
LiB0 Paddock 35 WaitedOB

youngster 37G A f pint
EORIN ETE ILS
PI l|GILTETT SIIAUU|T|OSl






17 Visa and 40 Bout sites
passport 43 Mdback

23 Oi CorT K ITActress
CHOEYRENEL I EEA

10 Paddock 35 Waited
youngster 37 Half pint
11 Cravings 39 Wildflower
17 Visa and 40 Bout sites
passport 43 Miudsback
23 Oils or 44Actress -
watercolors Day
24 Divulged 45 Prudish
25 Facial person
feature 46 Hitchhiker's
26 Road rally need
27Vigoda and 47 Pizzeria's
Fortas appliance
30 Novelist 50 Aught or
Jean naught
31 With us 51 Deep black
now 52 Shucks!
32 Bear 54 Rescue
constellation squad
34Cave mem.
dwellers 55 Hear clearly


10-22 0 2011 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS
1 Keep out
4 Firms up
8 Poached
edible
11 Lyric poem
12 Become
broader
13 Expected
any time
14Wistful
feeling
16 Mi. above
sea'level
17On
horseback
18 Free tickets
20 Depot info
21 Approves
22 Garden
hose crimps
25 Pancreas
product
29 Historical
periods
39 Gigantic
bird of
myth
31 Sci-fi
saucer
32 Felt boot
33 Hydro-
carbon
suffix
34Japanese
soup
35 Maui et al.
38 Humped
beast


39"-
Miserables"
40 Vacuum
part
41 AM/FM
device
44 Laptop
maker .
48Color
49 Thoseowed
money
51 Suffix for
forfeit
52 Caravan
halts
53"- -Pan"
(Clavell
novel)'
54 Scratch or
dent
55 Court
dividers
56 RN's group
DOWN
1 fide
2 Fusses
3 Take a
breather
4 Funny -
Radner
5 Perimeter
6 Luau
wreath
7 Chips and '
dips
8 Mild cheese
9 Nervous
swallow


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
ETRHft 2 UTSDE SESSION CONTROL,THE PRESS 6RL.5 DOC.
EXPLORATION OR. WONMG, D YOU REALLY EXPECT
TEAM MAKES ANYONE TO BEUVE YOU DIDN'T KNOW
T5 WAY BACK THAT THE FINANCIAL BACKER OF YOUR
TO EARTH, SPACE M1ION WAS A CROOK?
INVESTIGATIONS
CONTINUE
INTO THE "
CRIMINAL
ACTIVITE5 OF
OJ- DRILLER.
DoC
GROWS I 1. J A
MORE AND -
MORE -, -' .
ANXIOUS-
FOR THE
CREW'S -
RETURN.. -,. \l<


Ask Mr. Know-it-al
BY GARY CLOTHIER


Answer to Previous Puzzle












12 Hangs checkers
15 Hikes 36 Frazier foe
A1 BDuckeye 37 Poli E
L I IRIEBMIEIR IDIAN






21 Almost 38 Grounds
E cp 41 Baa au -








ObispoGR India isH
28 LunchLE

hour, often Z E
R 1 I 'J I D NIGR E B A
GlEINITEE1ST S1ONIG
10 Figures out 30 Half the
12 Hangs checkers
around 34Power
15 Hikes 36 Frazier foe
19Buckeye 37 Political
campus stance
21 Almost 38 Grounds
never 40 Is an omen
22 Military of
cap 41 Baba au -
23 Retirees' 42 Mystique
kitties 43Whitetail
24 Salt, in a 44 tube
lab 45 Modicum
25 Charged 46 Kind of
particles muffin
26 an 47Where
Obispo India is
271n that case 50"Norma-"
(2 wds.)
28 Lunch
hour, often


10-24 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'S CLUE: J equals V
"PF CGRKSX RLGVSKWOL KM RN ZNNA
OT CR XNE BOMR YLDNHL RVL GCPLHC
HNZZM CSE MCF, 'XKJL PL C YHLCA.
- BCPLM GCCS

Previous Solution: "Books are men of higher stature; the only men that speak
aloud for future times to hear." Garson Kanin
@2011 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 10-22


North 10-22-11
4A
V5
*A86532
4A7543
West East
410 8 6 5 4 2 *QJ93
V3 V7642
*QJ 10 7
SKQJ 4 10 986
South
*K7
VAK QJ 1098
*K94
42

Dealer: North
Vulnerable: Both

South West North East
1 Pass
4 NT Pass 5 Pass
7V Pass Pass Pass


Opening lead: 4 K


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2011 7B -


ENTERAINIVIENT





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


/

S ',


K i'


2008 Chevy
COLORADO LT
Crew Cab, BIG SAVINGS! #9404307


2008 Ford
MUSTANG
READY TO GO FOR A SPIN! #5886001


2007 GMC
YUKON SLE
Leather, #6245001
- A mmdL-' ..l -- 5


2008 Ford
EDGE LIMITED
Loaded with Equip., VERY SHARP! #6036001
t _____


2006 Mercury
GRAND MARQUIS LS
Plenty of Room, Smooth Ride! #5502003


*Disclosure Plus Tax, Tag and Title & $389.00 P & H, Pictures for Illustration Purposes Only.


A H AL MI LL R


SERVICE 8 PARTS DEPARTMENT IS OPEN ON SATURDAY 8:00a-12:00OOP FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE


482-3051 482-6317 4204 WEST LAFAYETTE STREET MARIANNA, FL


COME CHECK IT OUT! #9005094







2010 Chevy
IMPALA LT
HUGE SAVINGS! #9005091






2008 Mercury
GRAND MARQUIS
LOTS OF ROOM! #9105043







2008 Ford
EXPLORER SPORT TRAC
Limited, EXTREMELY NICE! #6011001







2008 Chevy
AVALANCHE LTZ
4WD, DVD, Nav, Sunroof. Rear Camera,
IT HAS IT ALL! #6169001


2006 Chrysler
SEBRING CONVERTIBLE
Touring, VERY NICE! #5319002







2011 Chevy
HHR LT
READY TO GO! #9005086






2007 Ford
F-150 XL
X-Cab, MUST GO! #9104879







2008 GMC
ACADIA SLE
SUPER DEAL! #6167001







2011 Chevy
EQUINOX LT
Very Hard to Find, COME CHECK IT OUT!


,1


-C-C C -I- U13 IN"


~Qlluaraasa~*II------------- uwa


LI I ~- ~ ~p~gL~pg


2III- ~ I ss r 31 -


Am wmmmmx&Tmulmra~~:~i~;2iYv


-1 8B SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2011


n








www.JCFLORIDAN.com


CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, October 23, 2011- 9 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED



MARKETPLACE


P-LAtCE-AlJ


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA


Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
Insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement In which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.

Fo ealne al ol-re r iitw w fordn os -60


IUY MERO.MIJ


JUST IN: Mantle w/gas logs;
Lawyers Bookcase; 6ft. kitchen table;
old toys & dolls; Blue Ridge dishes.
Medford Antique Marketplace, Hrs. 9-5.
3820 R.C.C. Dothan, 702-7390


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


Lost Silver Class Ring @ Chipola. Has C'dale
2012 & name engraved, 850-718-7507/579-2412




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

Would You Like Your Own Boss???
Local Transport Company for Sale based
in Dothan with 5 trucks and 1 car included.
Annual income $435k.9 years in business.
Your new future for only S165KI!
Call 334-596-8179

Nee.d ea Nwew ome.?
Check. out the Classifieds


Laptop Docking Station: HP xb2000 Notebook
Expansion Base. $50 OBO. Call 850-482-6859.
Microphone mixer 6 chan. by Pyle Pro. New in
box $50. 334-400-3736..
Poker Table Top by Cardinal. New in box. $35.
334-400-3736
Splash Guard Set for Mazda CX-7, P/N
EG21V3450F. Never used. $100. 840-482-6859
300 TX Fish Finder, great condition, less than 1
year old, $80 850-482-7888
5 Star Olympus Camera, SP 600 UZ digital,
new cond., $160 FIRM 850-482-7665 after 12
Angel Cookie Jars (2) $15 850-372-3327
Antique Footstools (3) $100 for all 850-566-
7066/592-7257
Bassinet $20 Pack-n-Play $30
both blue 850-526-3426
Couch, 3 person with matching chair, excellent
condition $100 850-209-8040
Deluxe Walker w/basket & seat by ProBasics,
$50 850-372-3327


Sunday, October 23, 2011


1V





THE SUDOKU GAME WITH A KICK!
HOW TO PLAY
Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing
numbers so that each column, row and
3x3 box contains the digits 1 9 only once.'
SThere is only one correct solution
for each puzzle.
GET MORE WASABI
PUZZLES ONLINEi
ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
BOXERJAM.COM


Seasoned Oak & All Split
* Truck Load = 9 stack $400. delivered
I stack $45. 1/2 stack $25.
Stack measures 4 ft. wd. & 4ft. hiah


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

Looking for Hunting Land
Looking for land owner who will let me hunt
their land from 19 NOV-01 FEB. I am willing to
pay by the deer or a flat rate. I prefer the land
to be within 1 hour drive of Enterprise. It will
only be myself and 2 friends hunting the land.
Please contact me if you are interested. Aaron
@ 845-325-6332 or aaron.stark64@gmail.com.
Mobile Home Wanted looking for Gently used
S/W mobile home in good condition. 1 or 2
bdrms, preferably all electric appliances, a/c
& heating. Will move. Call 850-569-2063


Grand Piano high polish Ebony, excellent
condition. $4200.OBO 334-224-0189.
.;A. L-':;: "'".


I







I



I









I


I
A,-


CKC Mini-Schnauzers l .. ..
Black, Silver & Chocolate T ECHOL
($375- $475) Taking Deposits. .
S/W, Groomed. Ready Nov 2nd r
Call 334-889-9024 I. T SuppoU
CKC Shih-Tzu puppies, Males and Females, T Phni an
First Shots and Dewormed. Beautiful Mark-
ings. Great with kids. $300.00. Call 334-248-
3447 or after 5pm Call 334-898-7067. ded i'l aie ri rf i
--neededp* 11 V016r9ei l &risi tOldrida
CKC Tiny Toy Poodles- parents are 41bs-51bs,
Home Raised S/W, working on paper training '' '
$300. CASH Call 334-794-2854. .Reqlireie knowledge oif Windows
FOUND DOG: Male, reddish color, setter like, : . rpPT, PC Hardware, Trouble
near Cypress, needs home. 850-573-8060 .ShO tIngan' Netlorking, B ,
FREE: adult dogs, M&F Beagles, Huskie-M mix ri6edef Exchange, SQL Server,
w/ blue eyes, Yellow-F Lab-calm 334-712-2121 ~r r: sc operati';i
FREE Dog small female. Very energetic, playful, pls '
& smart needs a loving home. 850-526-8417. ., .T 1a pl
Free Dogs Need a good home! 2 male Minia- .I '
ture Pinscher/Chihuahua mixes, approximately SilaT i Sed ( experience 0enefit e
7 months old. Up to date on shots. Very loving 'iiI ,
and active, but their favorite activity is sitting $Ur.ProgI
in someone's lap. Intelligent pups! Call 850-
899-0487.
FREE: Mother & Puppies. Dothan Med/Lg.
Mixed breed 7 wks.CUTE! 334-693-2306
Free to GOOD home only, Lab mix puppies!
B/W, Males & Females 334-677-3713 .X

Happy Jack DD33: Kills fleas quicker, last Environmental Services
longer on dogs & cats. Citrus odor.
Blodegradeable. ALTHA FARMERS COOP Technician I
(482-2416) www.kennelvax.com HS graduate with some exp.
driving a vehicle with a manual
Transmission, pulling & backing trailers. Two
S. years exp. In building trades, landscaping,
Li ) .-* jt recreation or maintenance work.


IF=- IISHPRODUC


Free kittens Multi-colored, multi-hair length
850-482- 5880/850-303-9727 after 3pm

AKC BULLMASTIFF PUPS AWESOME LITTER
BREEDING THE BEST TO THE BEST, LOOKS LIKE
ROCKY'S DOG BUTKUS $1,250; WITH A SERV-
ICEMAN, WOMAN VETS DISCOUNT OF $200,
FAWNS, LITE, DARK BRINDLES
WWW.SEXTONSBULLZ.COM 334-806-5911


Dishes, 8 place set, Lighthouse, $25 850-372-
3327
Free Cats to GOOD home Neutered/Spayed,
shots current, Different Colors 850-482-4896
GE Electric Range, black, less than 1 yr old.
$200 OBO 850-557-4342
Glass Clorox Bottles $5 each 850-592-2881
Gun Safe by RedHead, 24 capacity, $495 850-
592-2881
Jewelry, old, with display end tables (2);$300
for both 850-566-7066/592-7257
Santa Suit with nice beard $20 850-526-3426
Sofa, 3 cushion, off white, micro fiber, like new,
$175 850-482-8980
Table setting, 39 pc Christmas Joy sold by
Bealls, never used $75 850-566-7066/592-7257
Table w/4 chairs, wood, $50 850-372-3327
VHS Tapes (240) $50 850-526-3426
Wardrobe Storage: American Cherry Finish.
Have 2.Only $50 ea. 850-482-2636 Marianna


0- (D- _







2008BLOCDOT


Fresh Shelled Peas, Several Varieties
2307 Mayo Road, (Grand Ridge)
Bobby Hewett (850) 592-4156


Southeastern Premier Sales Inc.
would like to invite you to our next sale
November 5th to be held at the Houston
County Farm Center. Tack begins at 10am
and horses to follow for more info go to
www.dothanhorsesale.com
or call Scott Roberts at 229-891-4454

xSell XlB
Fiawd 1XB
W"Imael Xg


Friday's
WASABI SOLUTION


BE SURE TO VISIT OUR'
NEWEST GAME SITE

KEW .COM,
KEWLBOX.COM


FAMil(D DLIAR.
DISTRIBUTION CENTER
MARIANNA, FLORIDA
Now Hiring Full Time
Warehouse Positions
1st, 2nd, and 3rd Shifts
Now Hiring Full Time
Maintenance Technician
Friday- Sunday, 5AM- 6PM
Preferred candidate will
possess the following:
0 1-2 years Industrial Maintenance
experience with Technical
Certificate/Degree or 3+ years
experience in Industrial Maintenance
for equipment and facilities.
0 Experience with electrical and
mechanical controls, pneumatics,
hydraulics, welding, plumbing, etc...
in manufacturing or distribution
environment.
0 Resume required.
Competitive Pay and Benefits Package!
Apply at Family Dollar Distribution Center
3949 Family Dollar Parkway,
Marianna, Florida 32448
Must be 18 Years Old
Equal Opportunity Employer
Drug Free Workplace



orrablitativeServices of North Florida is
seeking a. new member of its Supported
Lvlng teaitr Ditles Include providing
., trainingng and supports to adults with
developmental disabilities wb6 reside
In their own home.The. main office for this
Include a bachelor's degree from accredited
college or university in a social, behavioral,
. or rehabilitative science; education; or *
nursing experience providing services to
adults with developmental disabilities Is
desired. A job description and application
may be obtained from Habllitative Services,
4440 Putnam Street, Marianna. Position
sponsored by Habiltatlve Services and the
Department of Children and Families. EEO


Find jobs


fast and


easy!


FLORIDAN
jcfloridan.com


monsterO

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


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


i y r O S


r-


I



I


I










10 B Sundav. October 23. 2011 Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


New Physcian Opportunity
Iteal Medidne or Family Practice
Madanna, Florida

Physician Practice Opportunity
with potential for a partnership
Base Salary or % percent of collections
401'K
Retirement Plan
Health Care Ins. and Disability

Confidential Please Call 850238-922

Hiring Medical Assistant Scheduler
HiringMedical Insurance Spealists

( EDUCATION
& INSTRUCTION





E [o EIE Aii

CHILDCARE CAREERS START HERE!
Now Enrolling 6 wk. Child Care Director
Course $80. Must have 12mo. Child Care
Exp. Call Mrs. Alaina 334-691-7399.

___ 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

RESIDENTIAL
ti LJ REAL ESTATE FOR EN.


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


3BR IBA duplex &2BR2BA duplex both in
Grand Ridge both $425/mo + $425 dep. 850-
592-5571


1/2 block off US90 in Marianna close to every-
thing, courthouse and stores. 800 sq. ft., old
home, with city utilities. New vanity in bath-
room. Cheap rent as agent/owner has no
mortgage. Good responsible-tenant wanted.
Only 1/2 month sec dep. Bad credit ok, no
evictions. No app fees for quick move-ins.
At least 1 yr. lease. Ed McCoy, Century 21
Sunny South Properties (850)573-6198
2 & 3 bedroom now available in Marianna &
near Blue Springs Park. 1 year lease, small pets
ok with deposit. Call 850-693-0570 Iv msg.
2BR/1BA Concrete block Rental in Marianna,
Tile floors, washer h/u, pets ok, $300/mo + $30
credit/bkgrnd ck. Additional houses and
apartments in Graceville 850-263-5753
2BR 1BA House at 4477 Fairfax Rd. $500/mo +
$500 dep. nice, quiet, safe neighborhood. 850-
482-8196/209-1301


SEL S R _ A] ] ;T =


BESTWAYU
PORTABLE BUILDINGS
LARGESTMANUFACTURER OF PORTABLE BUILDINGS IN NO RIDA
,Wv W nE
HAVE DI1
OVER U
DIFFERENT SIZES!
COLOR & STYLE!
36w.9BuIL aT.0OrSITE, n 8 868
3614 Hwy. 90 Maralnna, FL* 850-4824682M


I


Grader Pan Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer
Demolition Grading Site Prep
* Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
STop Soil Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing


249-25 *simm ,.mmo- 8-58
****** BULfLDOZING~HBIHB


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


WE OFFER COMIEE
LauA
aBNDUX, nXaBGm
RMMWE B MB
/ IrrOY


I I N R T G


HEATHCR-OUSSINFURNISEDGO1RTGO LF[CARTS AUTSOR E ,


2 Brick homes, 8mi E of Malone, 3BR 1 BA
$575/mo & 4BR 1 '/BA. $595/mo. Both require
$500 dep. lyr lease, & references, 850-569-
5940
3BR 2BA, stove, fridge, curtains, blinds, carpet,
carport, W/D hookup, pecan/fig/chesnut trees,
clean. Rent & dep. req. 850-482-4172/718-5089
Large Country Home West of Alford 3/2 brick,
2 car garage, 2 large sheds, $850/mo. 3/2 brick
in Alford, $650/mo/ lease, dep. & ref. req.
850-579-4317/866-1965
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


2/2 MH South of Cottondale, water is furnish-
ed, Central Heat/Air, $500 + dep. 850-352-4393/
209-4516
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 $550 Quiet, well maintained Park,
Water/sewer/ garb/lawn included.
Other rentals available starting @ $395
Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4
FIRST MONTH FREE, WATER/GARBAGE FREE
Large yards, CH/A, 2 & 3BR $300-$440/mo
In Cottondale. n* 850-249-4888 4-4
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
*850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4

I l!.REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


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



i-





HEADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRET!
699 CO RD 100, 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
Trey ceiling in master
18 ft. ceiling in living area
Lennox Three Zone system
Directions: Coming from Dothan take Westgate
Parkway to Harrison Rd, turn left on 134 then right
to Co. Rd. 3,go approx. 3 miles to Co. Rd. 100.
From Headland take Main St. in Headland. Left on
Hwy. 134W. to Right on Co. Rd. 83. Go approx.
2 miles and turn left on Co. Rd. 100.
REALTORS WELCOME!
Call 334-596-7763



UI II klet JII= ;1:t=1.":1111m

Duplex Office Building for sale in downtown
Marianna. New roof, Located at 2912 Green St.
$140K will negotiate. Call 850-526-4448

ii.


2010 Polaris 4x4 500EF1.
-' -. Winch, top, windshield.
Never in mud. Only 31 hrs.
Parked in carport. New
cond. $11,000 new. Asking
$8,500. 334 897-2870


Golf cart: 2004.Like-new batteries and charger.
Excellent shape. $2,200. Call 334-677-0020.



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


Dutchman '10 27f. sleeps
S8, Q-sz. bed, Frig, micro-
wave, stove, wall mount for
flat screen, canopy, tow
hitch & cover, $15,500 OBO
334-550-9895.


Dayl

Pontiac 98' Grand Am $475 Down
Chevy 99 Blazer S 575 Down
Ford 98' F150 X-Cab $775 Down
Dodge 02'Durango $995 Down
Chevy 02'Sllverado $1395 Down



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.


FLEETWOOD PROWLER '99- 30ft., 1 slide out, Ford '02 Taurus $575 Down, 0% Interest.
in excellent shape $7,900 334-687-3334 Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650


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-6:00pm
21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned
Newmar Keystone Heartland Jayco
m Fleetwood Prime Time Coachmen
Forest River
Service Department
Parts and Acces. Store
RV Collision Center
Located off 1-10 Exit 70 / SR285
328 Green Acres Dr.'
De Funiak Springs, FL 32435
Sales and Service: 850-951-1000
www.dixierv.com DO 12756


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


Ot ARbtnON-



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


'10 Ford Fusion SE, 4cyl. 4-door, 29K miles,
factory bumper to bumper warranty $14,500.
FIRM 334-618-8255.
1996 Volvo 960: White, sedan, 225,000 miles,
nice inside and out, good tires, A/C cold. Elec
seats, cruise, panel lights inop. $3,000. 334-
693-3692
-2005 Nissan Sentra I am
s 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 tb 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
'ICHEV '76 MONTE CARLO-
aBBlll ~400/4 BBL Numbers
Jte[ a 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 9ah? 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
Chevrolet '89 Blazer: reddish color,very clean,
good condition $1,500. Call 334-793-2142.
Jeep '05 Wrangler Rubicon Black. Excellent
condition. Soft top. 100k miles. One Owner.
$11,500. $750 below Kelly blue book value.
334-796-9554


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.
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.
Mercedes'97 S500 Roadster: red convertible,
wine leather interior,55k miles, excellent condi-
tion. Call 334-693-3980
Mercury '00 Grand Marquis: Very Clean. White
with leather interior, mileage 64,300, $5,900.
Call 334-671-0685.
NEED A VEHICLE? GOT BADbCREDIT?
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! $20 Gift Card w/pu rchase
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 A 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.
Volkswagen 09 EOS: hard top convertible with
pano roof, silver with tan leather interior, fully
loaded luxury package, 29k miles, super nice
and very clean, $23,500. Call 334-685-1070


Harley Davidson '05 Super Glide 1450 CC, Lots
of Chrome and high-end parts. Mint Condition.
Sacrifice for $7900 334-648-0348
HARLEY DAVIDSON '97 ROAD KING-45K, color
Black Emerald, excellent condition, $7,500
OBO, 229-317-3112
Honda '08 Shadow Aero: BT750, 5k miles, black
with lots of chrome, never been dropped or
wrecked, $3500. Call 334-596-3656
i:-" Suzukl'95 Savagee 650 Bur-
gundy with chrome pipes &
trim, saddle bags, new full
windshield, runs great just
serviced, 12300k mi.
Must see to appreciate $2000. 850-526-4645.


2008 Chevrolet Tahoe LTZ, 44,480 miles, black,
leather, 4X4, DVD, navigation, warranty, excel-
lent condition, $9200, 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 'OSXterra. 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
Il A:lllJ ,] i.-J:1, I:t ;= IJ=1 i

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 '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. *v 334-790-6832.
Ford '01 F150 $975 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650 '
Ford '01 F-150 or Ford Ranger
$895 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650

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

TRACTOR 4230 John Deer 100hp, $8500. & 2010
JD 45hp $4500. 334-735-2464

TRACTOR-IH1440 Combine, LOOK !
Field Ready, Grain Head and Corn Head.
$6,000. 850-415-0438


2003 Pontiac Montana Van $5,500, 49,000
miles, extended body, 4 brand new Good year
tires! front and rear AC, cruise control,
CD/radio, exterior white, interior gray. Alaba-
ma rebuilt title after minor damage (replaced
rear bumper and side door) RUNS GREAT,
LOOKS GREAT. Perfect for business of family!
(334) 701-8862 or (334)796-6729
l n- I ITC-E CLASS F EDS I


Ellen Marsh
850-209-1090
For ALL your Real Estate Needsl
Century 21 Sunny South Properties
850-526-2891
J4630 Hwy 90 Marianna





New and Reroofs Shingles and Metal
Roof Repairs and Cleaning
Free Estimates* Licensed and Insured
ALLNWAFLORIDA




HAPPY

HOME REPAIR
WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!!
BI Or Small Jobs WELCOME
- : ::h M B~-.g


Me-d a M w oeind? Check ot thel Classified
1


SLester Basford
Well & Pump Company
4513 Lafayette St Marianna, FL
850.526.3913 O 850.693.0428 C
850.482.2278 H





$89 down
on an% building
ILh [ IN IN( NI. I% % 1L'[LE[
33 Years in Business
z WE MOVEi 0IarRIE UILDGrm l



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



"QUALITY SERVICE
FOR OVER 50 YEARS"
Charles Morse (850) 526-8445
Ben Morse *(850) 573-1705
Office (850) 482-3755
8479 Hwr 75 MAnI A FL 32448
S"Our prIces WILL NOT shock you"
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
Your source for selling and buying!
4-\


C l2 3
^to place your ad,
C^^^^^^^~~ris~iu


B^UTCAl- REPAIR
9 MUPGRADEC
Replace your old Electrical Service 1
with a New Service
QUAUTr WORK ReACONAULS PnICE
JAMES GRANT, LLC n"


I


L2


~u~







www. ICFI ORIDAN.com


CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, October 23, 2011 1 B


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


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.







Indian Springs


REAL ESTATE

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

_ VERY ATTRACTIVE
HOME inside and outW!
Relax on the wrep around
rch or deck in the
backyard. The living roome
has vaulted ceilings with gas
fireplace and french doors
leading to the Lae fenced
SHbackyard, 16x32 unite
.th with dinig -

.,. u.i a ,.
,'lr .'i ,'i,'',;:.l- b',. INIL. '-l4'CL 'LL CRFtH tHRRIm)N
850-482-17110.
MOTIVATED SELLER $134500
GRAB YOUR
SUITCASE AND
MOVE ON IN! Light
& Bright describes this
3/2, 1700 sq ft brick
home in city limits of
Marianna. Separate
Living room & Dining
area& open kitchen to the family rm with gas fireplace. Sliding glass
doors lead from family room to fully fenced yar that is waitingfor
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 STAC BORGES
850-57- 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! 1 Car garage
and Concrete driveway. Energy Efficient appliances, neutral colors,
insulated windows and doors. Carpet & vinyl Flooring. MLS
#240172 CAILL CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
ASKING 88.000
BRING YOUR
HORSES! 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 CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
ASKING $64,900
INCOME "PRODUCING
Located at 2350 Hwy 73
South, this is currently a day
care. The building is 1430 sq
ft and is great hwy frontage....
Please do not speak to tenant,
call Listing agent for further
details. Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
REDUCED $199,900
MALONE DWMH
ON 10 ACRES!
Beautiful 4/2.5
w/. office/nursery!
Magnificent 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/ elec. MLS # 235246 Call STACY BORGES
850-573-1990
ONLY $69,900
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 1168 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 yrs old ad a FULL bathroom with shower. Updated electric!
Foreclosure-Bank says Make an Offer!! MLS #240015 Call
STACY BORGES 850-573-1990
wow $49,900
DWMH IN
COTrONDALE
CITY UMfTSI
32R/2BA home has
2400 q flewi6 acln.e
open kitchen with cenor
island. Large family rm
wi.h fireplace. Separate
living & dining rm. There is a bonus room that can be use as an office or
an adl bdrm. Located on a aed street sitting on a 1/2 acre lot MLS#
243073. Call Stacy Borges or Cresh Harrison
REDUCED
DWMH IN
COTTONDALE
CITY LIMITS!


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. CA.I.
STACY BORGES OR CRESH HARRISON
.IJUST $264,00
COUNTRY HOME
tN COMPASS LAKE
IN THE HILLS!
Located on approx 3.5
acres with 1840 sq ft1
Some features include
porcelain tile ihru-out, Large open Living rm with gas fireplace & a back
porch to rela on. There isa 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 barn has 4 horse
stalls with plenty of room for storage. Call for all this home has to offer.
MLS #243660. CALL SITACY BORGE 850-573-1990
WON'T AST LONG! $15,900
COTTONDALE
CITY LIMITS!
Great 2/1 starter home
with approx 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 S'IACY BORGES 850-573-1990
ASKING $29,900
GREENWOOD
SWMH! Great PRICE
on this 2 Bedroom
1.5 Bath Singlewide
mobile home on I
acre. Central Air,
Metal Roof, Screened in Porch. Close to Blue Springs Park.
Call today for more information MLS #2427216 Call STACY
BORGES 850-573-1990


LAND FOR SALE
*.95 in Bridge Creek Sub $20,000
S1.90 Acres in Dogwood Heights $23,900
1.60 Acres on Panhand Road, Zoned Mixed Use $49,500
1.50 Acres on Merritts Mill Pond, Indian Springs Sub $125,000
CALL CRESH HARRISON @ (850) 482-1700
Office Space Available
FO R Marianna, Full Service
SStarting at $300 per month
Green Meadows Subdivsion
i- 3/2 1258 sf, $850 mo
S 1st month rent + Security Deposit
CALL CRESII HARRISON 482-1700
LAND FOR SALE
Compass Lake in the Hills I acre $5,000
SGrove St, Chipley % acre $21,500
(City lot in Washington County)
Appalachee Tr, Marianna I acre $34,000
(Indian Springs Golf Course Lot)
SShawnee Tr, Marianna 1.13 Acre $38,500
(Indian Springs Subdivision)
SHwy 90, Marianna 19.77 acres $59,000
CAI.I STACY IIOIGIS ( (ll50) 573-19901


Pontiac '99 Montana V-6, One owner. 145K
miles, needs head gasket, $2600. OBO CASH CALL TODAY FOR YOUR TOWING NEEDS WE PAY CaSH
Serious inquiries only call 334-693-3141
9SIAM- 8PM ONLY. %S 4 wn 7FMJU FOR JUNK CARS!!!!!!

WANTDAUOS AUTO BODY & RECYCLING Call 334-818-1274
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Call for Top Price for Contat Jason Harger at 334-791-2624
Junk Vehicles I

Also sell used parts i Got a Clunker -j
24 HOUR TOWING 334-792-8664 4 0' We'll beyourJunker!
We buy wrecked cars
and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price!
S* WANTED -WRECKED OR JUNK VEHICLES $325. & up for
I PAY TOP DOLLAR Complete Cars CALL 334-702-4323 -L i)L
SDAY-334-794-9576 NIGHT 334-794-7769 .. .3.. with th Ci fi









TiT & Patsy Sapp
Broker Owner/Realtor, [20U J JL '-"
Licensed Agent 'Helpng people realize their dream

SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES Call Us For All Your of ong e estte
Real Estate Needs


(850) 526-2891 (office) T Broker Associate
460H yr0,M anFoyer IF3at lows into ar M ociR
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated open g S .ain withe h fl
www.sunnysouthproperties.com with breakfast bar, cas6-ual51
eating area, built in enter-
Email: d21Sunnyso@aol.com inment center. Sun porch & 18X36 swimming pool. MB wnh a master BA
uic, scperate office. Thern isa 1200 sq f H/A with a halt bath & a Ig bar with
sink, Additional outside suing deck overlooking the pond.lI
ED M CCOY rLS 244547 Pr'c: $249,900
Realtor
Cell: 850-573-6198 ...4 do r ,.1

You Can Find Us On The Web dr.. ..'l:1 ....lu...
E-Mail AFddress: with lots of cabinets, large master BR & BA, seperte private office,
CCoy ao. ll.o plenty of storage, private back yard, land escaped. Bring All Offers!
emccoyo2@yahoo.com A Must see for $249,900 .MLS#241175

ALLt YOU'D XPfE & MORE! COUNTRY LIVING AT IT
Dc BR, 3BS BEST! Privaled 3BR/2BA
.3 it o. lrge tmasterBR, high ceilings Enjoy country living in this nice brick 3BR 2 BA home with
1nd. Fealurs ove r red inig room, hmuagihout home. Fireplace,
S n lan.etbl a'stimtovoelk -.o tile and carpet wooing, nice many updates including central WA. Large Dining & Living
iatied ho t, ed [ghtinr layout, heatiful kitchen
aed me miter cabinets. Stainles steel appli- rooms, kitchen has breakfastnbar & eating area. All
bth.with lIt mlocatines, kia ancs and large 2fltc,-en appliances. Bonus room, could be office, etc. Extra power
TVs. Nice yard, lots of open space, excellent hunting in the back yard with great set
Sthis whand numedusd extis located o. All on 3 acres, close to Maranna MLS#241152. $199,000 pole & septic tank for R.V. MLS# 243615 $150,000
S P ondunesr texhmloIoe S 244276 0,00. pole & septic tank for R.V. MLS# 2436 &X1 5 $10 i,000
rr Happy
I.lRF-n IYOU WANT
S.allowe ....,.....: ,.h PRIVACYI Come
S- ,., see this nice 2001
m S B .. 3BR/2BA mobile
ll ... A t ... f'" " "m .' home on 10 acres.
tomage. beat rdan. t lnasake
Ed McCoy for ishing.skiing, tall types of wer spoens A great buya a @ 2 an90! Screen porch IIX30. Lots of fruit and nut trees. Three out
BRING ALL OFFERS! MLS# 214521 buildings 40X30 with roll up door, IIX30 &15X1S. Extra high
carport. Only I mile from 231 MLS# 243049 $85,000
IN SEhIA OF (IllUNI DESIGN? I I N 2 R
Search ends at Ifront door of Hlis l o ..I1 M ITr=
baelybomelnreod l inew a . ....
InBerie f oltum included p o li- n .r. L;.a i .1 -. 3rGI l
i rom witri ding ck K bldg, Great Business oppor-
.oom, kiet with rdounler- detached metal carport. This place is as neat as a pin, and shows very tunity for any retail
tops amd plno tnels, lots well. Make an appointment today. ML#244706 $69,900 businessor office. Has
loom in master odm, ond hot lu drive through window
onendosedlhkpord. e etldpoe born ith deli, 12fotlolbeimforlmmperom bout, nicemelo and parking, approx 124'
n'in"or. ..ge.worshop.olrpo t ondg ae oh on busy 4-lane HWY
MI5244504 $117,900. H. -r I, I 90. givesyou great visibility. Traffic medians. 2,555 sw ft building.
O da Mor ,CRS Natural gas hook-up and phase three electrical. Building has no ix-
S uidaL Mo. r RS '- r. d tures. cen H/A You can make it whatyou want it to be. Selling "As
Broker/Owner Is" MLS# 242656 $99,000
850-209-4705, a. . p / '
c21sunnyso@aol.com hasexcellnpaidparking.couktlbeusedasa convinaentsoreorianydiffrentatypes of a busi
nesse This is a saccssful on-guing buines, shown by appointment only Also has a leased
Ilsal erdei hoppewith an ei stin g yeaicn #244310 $44900 /tOO

INVESTORS ARGAIN!! (otge oted ono this completely remodeled in
pINVESTlRySeregdcNieiot inf.i Homeiow 2106. well maintained home.
2pariamlly fened coiwerwI t l ha 3BR2BA. nice yard, easy
h drooY nfsai e cba lt I n ogd bOd maintenance hom, with INVESTMENT PROPERTY IN MARIANNA. I BR, I BA
pfCti0, stologe bilinM 002 lr44e fdr. vinyl siding, metal roof, big home, central WA, stove, D.W. and washer and dryer. City
PRICE REDUCED $17,900. 2445. arge kitchenreakfast utilities. With front porch. PRICE: $32,500 MLS#242981
area. separate dining, payments should be cheaper than rent. Make an appointment
to see this home today. Bring All Offers! MLS# 243881 $98,900
LAND SAKES AVEII LOTS
Plenty of yard goes
with this lovely ranch Building Lot in Compass Lake in the Hills No Mobile Homes,
style home located on Althe amenities of CLH POA dues. N Listing. MLS#
3 acres with a large Waterfront on Merrits Allthe amenities of dues. New Listing.
barn. Homefeaures Mill Pond with 7 acres. 240221 $4.500 .
firlici forml dinit Great location with sev- *. In Graceville, Four City Lots on paved street totaling I ac mol
roo large kitchen with abundance of cbin, Florida room 243173 Owner will look at offers 8,700
French doors leading from living room and alttaoched 2 car garage. town, beautiful spring # 243173 Owner will look at offers $8,700
Lovely lndscaping and there is a unique wooden bridge leading o water, clear, excellent fish- LOT IN SUNNY HILLS. Restrictions. North of Panama City and the
bd h d8ng wliair boatn- LOT IN SUNNY HILLS. Restrictions. North of Panama City and the
$he a165n. 0. Call day 24458 A real place to enjoy! beaches. Office #3009-A #235268 for $5,000
$165,000. MLS# 244442 $115,000
SWORTH BRAGINGABOUIII (! i $0 Sunny Hills Lot 80X200. Restrictions MLS# 242381
bulh Iwo "sty home t guest REDUCED $2,999.
house. Home failures 3 bedfmroms,
3btisathd~edmeilings,d meioigie 41 acres of row crop
bktinyeinngll om, cvomcewn in the Northern part
of Jackson County. SleI ,x ,a riri ed 2
molding,hard woo dolrder crpet Would easily be turned*P R B in
flooding, fomol dining mom ond into pasture land, has BR B., I H I'
htdhenwthplent of Soeenedbitphodihotubbgeopende,storgesed,3(mgoe a 4 inch well and a 10 ciri
inch well with power elli t nrie beln.r
wit3 open hoysandlRVshell. Etepteliol lndscpith rilir onfa n front k At tisind m pole. Small fish ond. Iti l ter bedr orrn
loaedon2.440 me. oll0 di yo personalsholng. MIS244040 S299900 $49,900.MLS#244646 RenalIncome!! r hai wlk
Pat Furr, Realtor et. All Appliances
850.209.8071 included. Most of property Is Chain-link fenced, .7 ac
S850U.209.71 r m lot is cross fenced with large garden space. Open shed
furrl9@msn.com Mini Farm, 3 bed- 18x15, storage bldg 12x8 Front and back porch. MLS #
room brick home on 21 244613 $39,900.
acres (MOLfirace 244613 $39,900.
pane w windows beaou .- Great Investment
TERRIFlC VIEWS and QUIET SEllNG tiful setting, home sits property or home for
ofefloaking iMeni's Mil Fond brom back off Y 90. In
this actr, wel maintained, brid ground ool that needs retirees. Remodeled
3B/2.51ih home than l,s on in work. Storage build- I BR, I BA home w/
.lBl /l.5 tt hit ,in inside needs some updating, 2 fish ponds. A Great Buy at
eariullf landscped hiie. Ths Is,900. MLS# 242162 $ 13:,900 large deck. Sits on
home f|eates forml t a corner ot theoom,
di blnN oorto dom`leadong eadegytolnftedbachairf, t irsbcl tardgenitert lopsa corner lot in. the
ighns ew/t ol mlay liiks, l woois hve siztled dest nsd eiig fns, doulepio L [r [anuml h.mr lIr ua shade of a beautiful
windoasondledxtedrordi0ra,oihotmbndnrelVAlfcyle.m.. ,- Is pgn's --...... : .. oak tree. Wood kitchen cabinets, appliances. MLS#
MS lAt243514-5159,500 ..ION o. ,,, .t. 242918 Price: $ 32,500
y 28dmroom/1Biih hom w/loroge, .r ., .,. :, -.IB^, H
pheosnt neighborhood, tenially _--- ,_, .._.. ,. ,., rCozy home
lorteed in town doe to sdhols, patio,newer dimensional Altha Cozy home
hopfill, college cnd downloan shingle roomchain link backyard, pecan trees, 4 miles out of town. paved being sold "as Is" on
hea ng. Home hoa been fhrhl road frontage. MLS# 243985 139,000 I ac mol. Per Town
pointeditdOl doltepined Il Hall could possibly
wio, lmmdlr. nwer meld mtl o eIy ~tlenon~e. h hios hmn a iml, aul be rezone for a
ok hdwood fuan brtnhout and newly tiled kithen, and reaenl ele.rol pdot Easy to show, cdll On HWY 90 West, or ax
tldiy! M51243100-$iP,000 this 10.000 sq ft build- M.H. Park or mixed
ing now available, use. City Water.
NEBO ON LO 0nLY e Paved parking, with Lots of flowers, shrubs and trees. #243726 $50,000
l nii e 5 ,T. ing area, 9.500 sq ft
h/c. 3 phase electric,
currently being used
ulogm t o r as a Church, eective offices. kitchen, fully functional build- Priced Right for a
e lentllinn ing throughout, recently repainted with eye appeal. Excellent Quick sale. Newly
lqi im. 00 location for another church, business or businesses. UI
'inter hu h$en h sfhfynied a, kiln Iuy roP ~0~ e ( in0 2Op 7 MLS# 244309 $695,000 a 4 renovated 3 BR 2 BA
ons new nOlt was inalt in 00 ishome is move n e ClTn oppo 6 0 home in Marnanna,
todht/t 0151243702-5 182,0P0 L*" K lnmm convenientllocated

.... ir 1. near schools, hospi-
...... tal and shopping. New custom built, birch kitchen cabinets
,,," ".~.I .~ I" II and new kitchen appliances. New floor covering, bath
,.. t. fixtures and paint. One car garage. MUST SEEI CALL ORA
fr.on.t bc Porch 2 TODAY FOR YOUR VIEWING
Bel Thom Clarice Boel car detached garage with workspace. boa shed, large Oaks scatred tUS 2447 0 Pflce $ 79,900
Bel homoacross proe, fence & rossed fenced, HWY frontage and pond.
Realtors Realtor* MUSTSEE PHOTOSi MLS# 244719 $169,900
Cell 850-209-5211 Cell 850-573-1572 I __ _, '


SCOUNTRY AT f'S Come see this spa-
BEST. Very nice clous 3/2 home.
'krw 3 bedroom home ll Home afeure's a
Swith living room large cathedral ceil-
ith wood turning ing in family room
-f--ireplce and rqwn with a rock faced fire-
aroom, updo ed kitc- bdrm. & bath. walk in closets, plenty of storage hobby room
en with nice cabinets and ceramic ftie floors, breakfast nook, office, gameroom. paved driveway around house with circle
master bath is handicap accessib and oen polio with picnic drive, inground sprinklers & plenty of shade
area. MLS 239360 130,000. MIS # 237623 $209,000

THE PRICE IS
RIGHTll Simply oput '-. brick/stucco home on
is thse PRICE Ihoi ms f 1/2 acre. Dock with boat
Ib his 3 BR/2 BA in the shed. Tile throughout
country on 7.14 acres house. Stainless steel
w/ 2 ponds Feolres include security system, living room, d rnin ram appliances, split
den & kitchen with many cabinet & island, pantry & laundry room aod o ds vailagc
kitchen, screened porch & sloroge building Wooded area in back for ceiling, enclosed backle
ac beautiful oak trees. BIG PRICE REDUCTIONII MS atio. 30ear ingl roof. n additional I acre lot for $89.000)


BIGU RICE WATERFRONT ON
REDUCTIONII Well MERRHTS MII.
maintained & updated POND! Retreat fromnl
3 BR home located on everyday pressures to THIS I BR/IBA CABIN AT WATER'S EDGE is a great
shady treet celse to this relaxing ni
town. Updates include home nique
o ktchncwn. Update i n clude suo ^ ca waterfront mI 113R/ vacation or get-away for the weekend home. Two lots give
refinished kitchen cabinets, new counlerlops, appliances & ceramic tile 1.5BA, h big window you 100' on the river. Concrete boat ramp. Sink under
floor, pacious living/dining rooms & screened aont porch. Landscaped rksps, pved d m cachd the porch for cleaningyour "catch of the day". Being Sold
yard has trees, above ground pool, deck two sheds and garden shop. ew bo dock. 2 workshop, paved driveway scludd 000
Close to schools & shopping MLS 240175 se ,0Oo. main road Fish. F. boat ing, diving, swining, etc. atilul clea As Don't Miss This Buy. MS # 240238 $79000
Spspring water led. Bring all offers' MLS# 242979 Price: $299,1000 CALL ORA TODAY _


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2 B Sunday, October 23, 2011 Jackson County Flo
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