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Jackson County Floridan
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00680
 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 30, 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: UF00028304:00680
 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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A Malia G(irenl NMewsqpper
Sneads


Judge recommends suspending Chief of Police


There was lots to

enjoy at the Graceville
homecoming. See

photos on pages 7-8A.

Vol. 88 No.211


BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com

Administrative law judge
Lisa Shearer Nelson recom-
mended that Sneads Police
Chief Burt McAlpin's law
enforcement license be sus-
pended for 18 months and


he be placed on probation
for two years after reviewing a
2007 sexual molestation case
he allegedly mishandled.
"The town is not happy with
this," said city manager Con-
nie Butts. "We like our police
chief and his department and
what he's doing. The towns-


people like him."
In 2007, a city employee
was accused of sexually mo-
lesting his 14-year-old step-
daughter. After the employee
was found not guilty, the girl's
grandfather filed a complaint
against McAlpin with the
Florida Department of Law


Enforcement.
SMcAlpin's lawyers have 15
days to file exceptions, or ob-
jections to the judge's find-
ings. On Feb. 3, the case will
be placed before the Crimi-
nal Justice Standards and
Training Commission for a
final ruling.


In the meantime, McAlpin
will continue acting as the
Sneads police chief.
"The city manager and the
town council is in full sup-
port of him and are assuming
that when he tells us he's in-
nocent, he's telling the truth,"
Butts said.


WHERE'S THE BEEF?



Beef cattle producers



attend Beef/Forage Day


T7-

T TIPL


.-'" .' 'r I
MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
As part of the research at the feed efficiency facility these cows were both fitted with devices to let their digestion be monitored
and one (left) is wearing a collar that monitors methane emissions. They were the backdrop at Nicolas Dilorenzo's presentation on
environmental impacts on feed efficiency.

New research, technology for beef industry presented


BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com

Beef cattle producers from through-
out the region attended beeflforage
day on Friday, a day filled with presen-
tations of new research and technol-
ogy regarding the beef industry.


The University of Florida North Flor-
ida Research and Education Center
hosted this event at its beef research
unit.
The main theme of the event was
new ways to make the inputs into rais-
ing cattle more efficient.
"One of the big things with cattle pro-


duction is the increasing input costs,"
said Cliff Lamb, the assistant director
of the animal science programs at the.
North Florida Research and Education
Center.
A number of different topics were
See BEEF; Page 7A


GRACEVILLE HOMECOMING PARADE


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
A ndy Franklin (center) keeps his dad, Graceville High School Principal Chris Franklin and
S Assistant Principal Julie Burdeshaw company as they ride in the GHS Homecoming Parade
L n Friday. See more photos of the Graceville homecoming on 7A and 8A.


Compass Lake

looks to delay

change in tax

collection
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com
Petitions are circulating around Com-
pass Lake in the Hills in an effort to de-
lay action on a potential change in the
way special taxes are collected from
property owners there.
Currently, a flat fee of $135 per parcel
is collected through a Municipal Servic-
es Taxing Unit-mechanism, put in place
when the subdivision was created. Con-
troversy has swirled for years over how
that money is spent by the subdivision's
Property Owners Association Board of
Directors, which manages the funds
under an agreement with the county.
The POA is now proposing a change in
the taxing structure; that plan would do
away with the MSTU and, in its place,
create an Independent Special Taxing
Unit. The charter document is expect-
ed to come before the Jackson County
See CHARTER, Page 7A


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
People interesting in pursuing the.
development of ecotourism converged
at the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement in
Blountstown Friday for a day-long rural
tourism symposium.

Summit

promotes

tourism ideas

for region
BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com
From the construction of wildlife
viewing areas to the green guide cer-
tification program, the Rural Tourism
Development Summit held on Friday
covered a wide variety of tourism ideas
and how to implement them.
'"I think this summit can be best de-
scribed as a rural Northwest Florida
speed dating day," joked Sharon Liggett,
the project manager of RiverWay South
Apalachicola/Choctawhatchee.
Each speaker brought a taste of a-spe-
cific type of historical ecological or cul-
tural tourist attraction.
Linda Landrum, an IFAS regional spe-
cialized agent in agri-tourism, spoke of
the positives of farmers holding more
See SUMMIT, Page 5A


) CLASSIFIEDS...9-12B ENTER-rIIIMErNT...7B


SJC LIFE...3-4A


) OBITUARIES...7A


> OPINION...6A


>) SPORTS...1-5B


) TV LISTINGS...6B


Is Printed On .
Recycled Newsprint



7 5 11 80lll0ll I0 I


Follow us



(, II i)1. i'


,1^ 4204 Lafaette St. Marianna, FL. .- -
850 48i6317 SALES MANAGER SALESTEM SALESTEAM I

AW Ar


McAlpin


_ ;;_ ~___~~ I






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Weather Outlook


4 High -71
2-. Low 470

Tomorrow
Nice Day.



SHigh- 750
Low 51


Wednesday
Mostly Sunny.


4 High- 75
V\ Low 47


Tuesday
Warmer.


f "5< High- 750
Low -550


Thursday
Partly Cloudy.


TIDES ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


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

RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


11:31AM High
1:46 PM High
10:57 AM High
12:08 PM High
12:42 PM High

Reading
38.97 ft.
0.30 ft.
4.44 ft.
0.17 ft.


- 12:56 AM
- 5:08 AM
- 12:47 AM
- 12:53 AM
.- 12:56 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

0 1 2 3no


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:54 AM
Sunset 5:55 PM
Moonrise 11:02 AM
Moonset 9:34 PM


Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov.
2 10 18 25


FLORIDA'S BREAL

PANHANDLE uCwOU

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9FM

LISTENOH WA ES


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN

Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com








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

MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6 a.m. If it does not arrive, call Circula-
tion between 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday, and 7 a.m. to 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.

HOW TO GET YOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via email, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.

GETTING IT RIGHT
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614
Monday-Friday.


Community Calendar


TODAY
n 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. 31
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 Parkinson's Support Group meeting noon
in the ground floor education classrooms of Jackson
Hospital, 4250 Hospital Drive in Marianna. Guest
speaker: Lori Franklin, RN, directorof Jackson
Hospital Case Management. Lunch provided. Those
diagnosed with Parkinson's and their caregivers
are invited to attend. No cost to participate. Call
718-2661.
) Safe Halloween 5 to 8 p.m. at the American
Legion Building, presented by American Legion
Auxiliary Unit No. 241 of Sneads. All trick-or-treaters
invited to stop by for treats..
n Nevermore 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.
a Haunted House Starts at 6 p.m. Oct. 28,29
and 31 at 2012 Wilson Ave. in Grand Ridge (home
of Debbie Wright). Cost: $1 Candy given to all who
dare to enter. Sponsored by Sneads High School
Sweet 16.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESDAY, NOV. 1
Chipola Regional Workforce Development
Board Executive Committee Meeting 9 a.m. in
the Workforce Board office, 4636 Highway 90 West,
Suite K, Marianna. Call 718-Q456.
) Basic Computer Class Nov. 1 (part 1) and Nov.
8 (part 2), 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Goodwill Career
Training Center, 4742 Highway 90 in Marianna. All
services are free. Call 526-0139.
) Optimist Club of Jackson County meeting,
noon, first and third Tuesdays, Jim's Buffet & Grill,
Marianna.
n Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
482-5028.
) The Panhandle Public Library Cooperative


System convenes for a special called meeting,
4 p.m. in the PPLCS office, 4439 Marion St. in
Marianna.
n 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.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church,.2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 2
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
) Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the
Goodwill CareerTraining Center, 4742 Highway 90
in Marianna. Learn job-seeking and job-retention
skills-All services are free. Call 526-0139.
ii Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, noon
to 1 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledoria St., Marianna, in the AA room.

THURSDAY, NOV. 3
n Orientation 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. Learn about/
sign up for free services at the Goodwill Career
Training Center, 4742 Highway 90 in Marianna. All
services are free. Call 526-0139.
) Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Auction and Smoked Steak Dinner is at the
Jackson County Agricultural Conference Center,
2741 Pennsylvania Ave. in Marianna. Tickets: $20 in
advance, $25 at the door, or $5 for the Auction only.
Silent Auction: 4:30 to 6:15 p.m. Dinner: 5 p.m. Live
Auction: 6:30 p.m. Call 482-2187
) "Our Town" Nov. 3-6 in the Chipola Theater.
Show times: 7 p.m. nightly with a 2 p.m. Sunday
matinee. For ticket information, call 718-2220.
a "On with the Show" 7 p.m. in The Baptist
College of Florida Assembly Center in Graceville.
Additional show times: 4 and 7 pm. Saturday. The
student production features music from several
popular Broadway shows. Limited number of tickets
available in the Business Office. Regular admission:
$10; student tickets: $5. Call 800-328-2660, ext.
427, or visit www.baptistcollege.edu.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion, 8
to 9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

FRIDAY, NOV. 4
n Small Business Seminar "Marketing Series,


Part 1: Introduction to 21st Century Marketing:' in
Chipola College Business and Technology Building,
Room M-108. Register at http://bit.ly/CC-SmallBiz.
Cost: $30. Call 718-2413 or email frohj@chipola.
edu.
n 6th Annual United Way Chili Dinner
Fundraiser Food service starts at 11:30 a.m.
at Citizens Lodge in Marianna. For a $5 donation,
get a 16 oz. chili, crackers and cake. Drawings and
auction start at 12:30 p.m.; and Kiss the Donkey at
1 p.m. Tickets available at Jackson County Road and
Bridge Department on Owens Street. Call 482-
9629.
) Ribbon Cutting Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce conducts a ribbon-cutting ceremony at
4 pm. for Michael's Toggery, 2878 N. Jefferson St. in
Marianna. Call 482-8647or 482-8060.
) Mosier's Field of Screams Corn Maze 6:30
to 10:30 p.m. Nov. 4-5 at the Mosier's Family Farm,
2565 Standland Road in Cottondale. Wear appropri-
ate shoes (no flip-flops). Concessions available.
Cost: $7 per person. Call 326-6168.
a "Our Town" Nov. 3-6 in the Chipola Theater.
The play starts at 7 p.m. nightly with a 2 p.m. Sun-
day matinee. For ticket information, call 718-2220.
Celebrate Recovery Adult, teen meetings to
overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups," 7 p.m. at
Evangel Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road. Din-
ner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call 209-7856.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room at First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

SATURDAY, NOV. 5
Troop 3 Boy Scouts Yard Sale Fundraiser -
starts at 6 a.m. in the Wynn Street Park basketball
courts in Marianna. Electronics, clothes, furniture
and more. Proceeds will improve Camp AlaFlo and
purchase equipment. Donations accepted ahead of
time; pick-up available. Call 526-289 or 482-1484.
) Marianna City Farmers Market is open 8 a.m. to
noon for the fall season, Saturdays only. in Madison
Street Park.
) Covenant Hospice & Fireman's Ladder Scatter
5K Run/Walk 9 a.m. (registration starts at 7:30
a.m.) at 4215 Kelson Ave., Suite E, Marianna. Race-
day registration: $20 per adult; $15 per student.
Barbecue lunches: $5. Proceeds benefit Covenant
Hospice. Call 482-8520.
) Turkey Shoot Fundraiser -1 p.m. each Satur-
day through December at AMVETS Post 231, north
of Fountain (east side of US 231, just south of CR
167). Cost: $2 a shot. Call 850-722-0291.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 4:30 to
5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.


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


Police Roundup


MARIANNA POLICE
DEPARTMENT
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for Oct. 27, the latest
available report: One accident
with no injury,
one burglary
complaint, three ___-_-
verbal distur- M E
bances, one 4- _
burglary alarm,
one panic alarm, eight traffic
stops, one criminal mischief
complaint, one civil dispute,
one fight in progress complaint,
two animal complaints, one
assist of another agency, four
public service calls and one
patrol request.


JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for Oct. 27, the latest available
report. (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale Police De-
partments): One hit and run
vehicle, one accident with
injury, one accident with no
injury, one hospice death, one
stolen tag, two abandoned ve-
hicles, four suspicious vehicles,
three suspicious incidents,
five suspicious peoples, one
mental illness call, one burglary
complaint, one physical distur-


biance, one prowler complaint,
two woodland fires, 13 medi-
cal calls, one traffic crash, four
burglary alarm, 14 traffic stops,
two larceny complaints, one
assault complaint, four public
service calls and one threat/ha-
rassment complaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
))Travis Keys, 19, 5828 Fort
Road, Greenwood, possession
of more than 20 grams of mari-
juana, possession of marijuana
with intent to distribute.
)) Michael Brincefield, 18,


1723 rirginia Ave., Alford, bur-
glary.of an unoccupied dwell-
ing, grand theft.
) BettyWeeks, 47; 2909 Wynn
St., Marianna, five counts of
forgery, grand theft, exploita-
tion of an elderly person.
) Kimberly Mincy, 29, 3111
Willow St. Apt. 513, Cottondale,
driving while license suspended
or revoked.
) Damian Miles, 45, 4552 Hwy
71, Greenwood, battery (do-
mestic violence).

JAIL POPULATION: 233


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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12A SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2011


WAKE-UP CALL













Births
Addison Marie Kirkland
was born at 3:58 a.m. on
Oct. 21, 2011, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna. She
weighed 6 pounds, 6 ounc-
es and was 18 inches long
at birth.
Her parents are Jennifer
and James Kirkland Jr. Her
grandparents are John and
Cynthia Price of Alexan-
der City, Ala., and James
and Carolyn Kirkland of
Bonifay.

Delifino Gabriel "Juan"
Gonzales was born at 3:59
p.m. on Oct. 21, 2011,
at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. He weighed 7
pounds, 15 ounces and was
20 inches long at birth.
His parents are Samantha
Sansom and Leo Gabriel.
His grandparents are Dar-
shay L. Gonzales (Foust)
and Delifino G. Gonzales.

Jamalca May Straight
was born at 8:25 a.m. on '
Oct. 20, 2011, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna. She
weighed 7 pounds, 9 ounc-
es and 191/4 inches long.
Her parents are Julie Sis-
co and Jeremiah Straight.
Her grandparents are Mary
Arline and Julie Adams of
Marianna.
................................ ...... ..... ..........--
Marissuh Paula Guinand ...
was born at 1:10 p.m. on
Oct. 19, 2011, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna. She
weighed 8 pounds, 9 ounc-
es and was 21/2 inches
long at birth.
Her parents. are De-
nise Wark and George
Guinand. \
.... .......................................................................
Austin Michael Cole
McLeah was born at 5:22 -.:
a.m. on Oct. 19, 2011,
at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. He weighed 7
pounds, 3 ounces and was
20% inches long at birth.
His parents are Ashley
and Bradley McLean. His
grandparents are Michael
and Loretta McLean of Al- Cutts, and Robert andVick-
ford; and Tim and Dana ie Smith, all of Marianna.

Jennalne Lakelth Wash-
Ington Jr. was born at 12:36
p.m. on Oct. 19, 2011,
at Jackson. Hospital in
Marianna. He weighed 5
pounds, 10 ounces and was
19 inches long at birth.
His parents are Jasmin
Davis and Jermaine Wash-
ington. His grandmother is
Debra Holstead of Chipley.

Khadisa KaZarah Jack-
son was born at 3:57 p.m.
on Oct. 13, 2011, at Jack-
son Hospital in Marianna.
She weighed 6 pounds, 15
ounces and was 19 inches
long at birth.
Her mother, is Domi-
nique Jackson. Her grand-.
parents are Mozell Jackson
and the late Andrew Jack- son of Marianna.

Birthday


Dawson turns 10
Yasmin L Dawson of
Greenwood celebrated her
10th birthday on Oct. 9,
2011.
She is the daughter of
Racquel E Dunston of
Greenwood.
Her grandparents are
Cassandra Cooper, and
Larry and Faith Dunston
of Marianna; great-grand-
mother is Evelyn McK-
innie; and great-great-


grandmother is Sallie
Cooper.
Classmates, friends and
family joinedYasmin for a
party at Kirdel Lanes on
her birthday.


On
Oct.


Breakfast
S2 pancake
a Sausage
aAsst. bre
a Toast w/
a Fruitjuic
Luncth
I- ^PWin


th Menu


Tuesday


Breakfast
1-I. 1 Hot grits w/butter
SAsst.breakfastcereal
Monday D Toast w/jelly
onday Fruit juice and milk
Lunch
es w/syrup 3 Salisbury steak or popcorn
link chicken w/barbeque sauce
akfast cereal inner roll
jelly Mashed potatoes & gravy
;e and milk,
e and milk Mandarin oranges
,n r -inff w .; 'R,, Milk


S3 cIcIken rinIt o r UI l r ty o
cheese hoagie
a Baked beans
* Peach cups
n Milk


Wednesday


Breakfast
. Breakfast burrito (egg.
bacon & cheese)


i Asst. breakfast cereal
a Toast w/jelly
a Fruit juice and milk
Lunch
. Turkey & rice w/dinner roll
or pizza quesadilla
a Sweet peas,
i Pineappletidbits
SMilk :

V Thursday
Breakfast .
SBiscuit & gravy
D Asst. breakfast cereal
v Toast w/jelly
a Fruit juice and milk
Lunch
Beef vegetable soup :j


w/crackers or ham, turkey &
cheese wrap
a Baked potato round
a Chilled peach cup
SMilk

Friday
Breakfast
* Apple & cinnamon oatmeal
SAsst. breakfast cereal
SToastw/jelly
a Fruit juice and milk
Lunch
*Toni's pepperoni pizza or
corndog
a Corn on the cob
a Chilled diced pears
SMilk


Pretenders cannot be happy or content


BY THOMAS VINCENT MURPHY

Happiness and content-
ment are two of my favorite
words. Sadness and adver-
sity are two words I would rather
do without.
No matter which way you look at
it, each of us must
understand that
these four words will
be an intricate part
of our lives as long
as we exist on this
Thomas earth.
Murphy Remember the
joy and excitement
that is felt in a fam-
ily when a new family member is
born. As clearly as we remember
that new child, the sad memory of
losing one or more of our love ones
is also etched in our minds. "Hap-
piness" and "sadness" are on the
opposite sides of the spectrum in
life, just like "yes" and "no," but I'm
sure that each.of us realizes their
certainty in life.
It's the grey areas of life that bring
on uncertainty and frustration.
We ask ourselves questions such
as: "Is he or she really my friend,
or am I being "played" or used"?
Or, "Can I trust telling my personal
business to him or her, or will they
.share it with others?"
One of the greatest things about
life is that, in normal situations,
each of us, sooner or later, will be
able to make decisions that will
help determine what type of life we
want to live. Much of life's adversi-
ties that can bring sadness to one's
self and those close to them occur
because of bad and even stupid
decisions.
This life is unpredictable, and
there will always be some things
we can't control; but how smooth
or rough our life will evolve actu-


ally has a great deal to do with our
choices. "Real life" is not a fantasy
game; so happiness and content-
ment should not be considered as
automatic pluses to our lives.
To achieve them (happiness and
contentment) will take work, sac-
rifice, determination and prayer;
words many folks shy away from
these days.
For millions of people the day of
their marriage was considered one
of the happiest days of their lives.
Those serious words "till death do
us part" seem to have lost their
meaning to many couples. Reasons
for divorce vary widely..People offer
reasons such as: "I didn't know he
snored so loud", or "I didn't know
she would look so different without
her make-up." Excuses are many,
and so are divorces.
Some of the unhappy people that
I know are what I call "pretenders"
or "fakes."
They spend a good deal of their
life acting like someone they are
not. It puzzles me how some folks
spend so much time outside of
their comfort zone trying to talk,
walk and socialize in a way that will
please others.
Young folks, you are not the only
ones that often falter under peer
pressure; many adults are in the
same boat. My years in Washington
D.C.,'one of the pretend capitols of
the world along with Los Angeles,
in my opinion, taught and showed
me that people wearing quality
clothes, making good money, riding
in expensive cars and living in big
houses, in many instances were
not as happy as they appeared in
public.
I can't see how anyone can be
happy and content as a pretender.
SI am convinced that the reason
many people abuse drugs and
* alcohol is because they are trying


to impress others and aren't happy
with themselves. Be yourself.
As I often write, I am an advocate
for anyone getting as much educa-
tion as possible. Knowledge, the
improvement of your vocabulary
and a wider view of life are positive
assets in anyone's life; but there's
no reason the family members
and friends you've known all your
life should feel distant from you,
because you change your way
of thinking, acting, talking and
walking.
Shouldn't you be encouraging
them in a loving, humble and com-
fortable way to work toward their
goals? Improvements mentally and
physically should add to a person's
quality of life, not lead them into a
life of conceit and arrogance.
If you are a successful, educated
individual and you really want to
feel happiness and contentment,
help someone in need. That's right;
while you are enjoying the fruits
of your success, put "self" on the
back burner once and a while. Even
those who are struggling with this
life can find reasons to feel good
about life if they put things in the
proper perspective.
First thank God for life. Then
work toward some positive goals in
your life. An individual who does
his or her best with what he or she
has, and counts their blessings, no
matter how small they might seem,
will feel a sense of happiness and
contentment.
The person that does an honest
day's work and doesn't spend his
or her time participating in illegal
activities and taking advantage of
others should feel very good about
themselves. Forget about trying
so hard to impress others, and
spend more time pleasing God and
marching toward being the "best
that you can be."


Boy Scouts to host Nov. 5yard sale fundraiser
Special to the Floridan 0 11


Troop 3 Boy Scouts in
Marianna will host a big
yard sale fundraiser on
Saturday, Nov. 5, at the
Wynn Street Park basket-
ball courts.
Scouts are now collect-
ing and pricing items such
as electronics, clothing
and furniture to sell that
day.
All profits earned will
be used to benefit Troop 3
for the much needed im-
provements to their sum-
mer campsite at Camp
AlaFlo and/or to purchase
needed equipment for the
scouts.
The Nov. 5 sale will start
promptly at. 6 a.m., and
last throughout the day.
Community members
who would like to donate
items for the sale are en-
couraged to do so; scout
leaders will be available


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Scout Master Bill Kleinhans (left) and Senior Patrol Leader Levin Berry of Troop 3 Boy Scouts
are among those organizing the troop's yard sale fundraiser.
to pick up all donations. Bill Kleinhans at 526-289, 3798, or Barry Tillman at
To arrange a donation, call Estelle Whiddon at 209- 482-1484.


Partners for Pets
on Parade


Dopie is a one-to-one-and-a- Fancy is a three-year-old
half year old male miniature spayed female Pekinese/
pinscher. Pomeranian mix.
Those interested in adopting any of these animals
from Partners for Pets are invited to visit 4011 Mainte-
nance Drive in Marianna. The shelter's hours are Mon-
days through Fridays, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., and Saturdays,
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The shelter can be reached by calling
482-4570, or by mail at 4415C Constitution Lane, No.
184, Marianna, FL 32448. Or, visit the shelter's website at
www.partnersforpets.petfinder.com.


John W. Kurpa, D.C.
D.A.B.C.N., F.A.C.F.N
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Effectively managing pain and reducing patient
risk of major organ damage, disfigurement and
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Dear Dewey


Say 'Hi' to Dewey, the new public library column


T his new Jackson
County Public
Library (JCPL) Dear
Dewey column will be
printed in conjunction
with Barbara Grant's Book
Talk column.
Dear Dewey is designed
to help information flow
to and from the Jackson
County Public Libraries in
Marianna and Graceville.
If you have ever wanted
to ask a question about
the Libraries in Marianna
and/or Graceville, how to
find the books you want,
what Library plans might
be on the horizon, or
anything else, this is a new
way to ask and discover!
This inaugural column
includes some of the
Frequently Asked Ques-
tions we have had in
JCPL Future columns
will include the questions
you submit and Dewey is
really looking forward to
hearing from you! If you
have library or informa-
tion access questions,
all you have to do is ask!
Send your questions to:
library@jacksoncoun
tyfl.com and Dewey will
respond!

Dear Dewey: The Marian-
na Library has new service
hours. What are they?
Answer: The Marianna
Library is now open for
more hours to better serve
you. Those hours are:
a Monday- 9:00 a.m. to
6:00 p.m.
) Thursday 9:00 a.m.
to 6:00 p.m.
a Tuesday 9:00 a.m. to
8:00 p.m. /
a Friday 9:00 a.m. to
6:00 p.m.
) Wednesday 9:00
a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
a Saturday 9:00 a.m.
to 2:00 p.m.

Dear Dewey: Will Jackson
County Public Library of-
fer Story Time again?
Answer Yes, Story Time
is back by popular de-
mand! We will be offering
Story Time in Marianna
and Graceville starting in
November. Our Children's
Manager is working on the
program and the detailed


schedule will be available
in the Libraries soon.

Dear Dewey Why are
those barcode scan-
ners next to the Library
computers?
Answer Thanks for ask-
ing! Those barcode scan-
ners should make your
time in the Library easier
because now all you have
to do is scan your Library
Card and enter your PIN
to log in to the computers.
No more having to type
that long ID number!

Dear Dewey: How can I
volunteer in the Libraries?
Answer This is a very
generous offer and we
welcome all volunteer
applicants. To volunteer,
call the Marianna Library
(850.482.9631) and ask
to speak with one of our
Volunteer Coordinators.

Dear Dewey: How can I
become a Friend of the
Library?
Answer: Well, everyone is
a friend of the library, but
to be an official "Friend"
and part of wonderful
groups in Graceville and
Marianna, all you need to
do is fill out a form and
pay a nominal member-
ship fee. Our Friends
Groups are excited,
engaged, and wonderful
supporters of our Librar-
ies. They always welcome
new members and regu-
larly work on projects that
help JCPL.

Dear Dewey: I do not
have a Library card. Do
they cost anything and
how do I get one?
Answer: New Library
Cards are FREE! You can
get a Library Card by
simply bringing in your
current Driver's License
or I.D. that verifies your
current Jackson County


address. If your Driver's
License or I.D. does not
verify your current Jack-
son County address, bring
in a current utility or other
bill that has your current
address. Children/Young
Adults under 18 will need
to have a parent with them
to get their own card.

Dear Dewey My child
needs to check out AR
books for school. Do you
have AR books?
Answer Yes! JCPL is
actively trying to build
our collection of current
children's literature and
we have many AR books
already. The Library staff
can also help you use the
AR Bookfinder at http://
www.arbookfind.com.

Dear Dewey: When will
the Libraries get new
books?
Answer: Now! New
books are now arriving
monthly and those books
are made available as
quickly as possible on the
New Books shelves in the
Libraries. We are getting
new fiction, new children's
literature, new large-print,
new DVDs, new Audio
books, and new non-fic-
tion and they should be
coming in on a regular
basis throughout the year.

Dear Dewey I have a
Kindle and my friend has
a Nook. Will the JCPL pro-.
vide EBooks to check out?
Answer You betcha!
JCPL, as well as our Coop-
erative Library partners
in Calhoun, Holmes, and
Washington Counties
are all very interested in
getting EBooks for you.
We are looking into all of
our options and hope to
have EBooks available in
the near future. I cannot
promise anything right
now, but we are hopeful!

Dear Dewey: Does Jack-
son County Public Library
have 4 website?
Answer: Yes! JCPL has a
website at: http://www.jc
plfl.org, but we will have a
better website soon. More
on this later!

177~RB~


Dear Dewey: I would
like to study for my GED?
Is there anyone in the
Library who might be able
to help?
Answer. Yes! Within the
Marianna Library, we
have a Learning Center
that has incredibly helpful
and qualified staff mem-
bers and volunteers. Our
Learning Center provides
services in addition to
GED assistance, such as
literacy training and Eng-
lish as a Second Language
instruction. The Learning
Center also hosts a Chat 'n'
Sip event every month.

Dear Dewey: I need to
apply for government as-
sistance. Can I do that in
the Library?
Answer Yep! Your E-
Government resources
are all accessible from the
Library computers. We
might not be able to help
you complete the forms,
but we should be able to
get you where you need
to be.

Dear Dewey: Can I access.
the Library Catalog from
home?
Answer Yes! You can
access the Library Catalog
to see if we have the books
you need by going to our
web page at: http:/ /www.
jcplfl.org.

Dear Dewey: Does JCPL


have headphones I can
use in the Library?
Answer: Yes! We have
headphones you can
check out from the Service
Desks in the Marianna
and Graceville Libraries.
Just remember: because
you check them out, you
also need to return them!

Dear Dewey: Can we
use cell phones in the
Libraries?
Answer Yes! We under-
stand you might need
your cell phone when you
are looking up informa-
tion or filling out forms, so
we are no longer banning
the use of cell phones in
the Libraries. Of course,
we hope you will still
remember to use your "in-
side voice" and not disturb
others too much when
you are in the Libraries.

Dear Dewey: How long
is the checkout time for
books, Audio books, and


DVDs?
Answer Most of the
Library items can be
checked out for 21 days.
High-demand items may
have shorter loan periods.
Some other items, such as
our laptops, headphones,
and historical materials
cannot be checked out
and have to stay in the
library.

Dear Dewey: Does the
Library have laptops I can
use in the Library?
Answer Indeed! We have
laptops you can check
out to use in the Library.
You can also bring in your
laptop. At present, you
cannot print from a lap-
top, but that might change
in the future.


Have a Dear Dewey Question?
Dewey wants to hear from you!
Simply email Dewey at: library@
jacksoncountyfl.com and Dewey will
respond.


Florida livestock


markets at a glance


Special to the Floridan

For the week ended Oct.
27, at the Florida Livestock
Auctions, receipts totaled
11,610 compared 'to. 9,680
last week, and 10,347 last
year.
According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock
Market News Service,
compared to one week
ago, slaughter cows 1.00
to 2.00 higher, bulls steady
to 1.00 lower, feeder steers
and heifers mostly steady,
replacement cows poorly
tested.

a Feeder Steers: Medium
& Large Frame,No. 1-2
200-300 pounds:
162.00-200.00
300-400 pounds


130.00-175.00
400-500
115.00-147.50
500-600
113.00-132.00


pounds

pounds


) Feeder Helfers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 pounds
122.50-182.50
300-400 pounds
107.00-147.00
400-500 pounds
104.00-128.00
500-600 pounds
104.00-124.00 '

a Slaughter Cows: Lean:
750-1200 pounds' 85-90
percent51.00-66.00

D Slaughter Bulls: Yield
Grade No. 1-2 1000-2100
pounds 75.00-87.00.


Mon.
Mon.
Tue
Tue.
Wed.
Wed..
Thurs.
Thurs


10/24 5-6-9
2-2-3
10/25 9-2-3
1-9-7


4-6-4-8 11-12-17-31-33
6-8-4-5
S7-7-0-7 7-15-21-27-35
S1-5-2-9


(E) 10/26 3-7-9 2-1-9-1 3-5-10-17-31
(M) 0-4-5 5-3-1-7' H
(E) 10/27 8-0-9 1-9-1-8 6-12-17-18-22
(M) 6-5-6, 9-2-0-7
(E) 10/28 1-8-7 5-3-3-3 1-7-18-22-28


Sat. (M)


1-8-4 6-0-1-1
10/29 5-4-4 8-5-4-3
2-6-6 6-0-5-6


Not available


Sun. (E) 10/23 3-0-5 2-6-8-9 6-12-26-30-35


Sun. (M)


0-3-0 6-6-2-1


E = Evening drawing. M = Midday drawing
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Saturday 10/29 Not available
Wednesday 10/26 1-18-21-39-55


I LOTO


Saturday 10/29
Wednesday 10/26


Not available
2-12-13-27-48-50


xtra X
xtra4


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C.A.R./JAC members contact the USS John C. Stennis


Special to the Floridan

Members of Blue Springs Society, Children
of the American Revolution, and the.Chipola
Junior American Citizens Club used laptops
to contact C.AR. life member, John Parrish,
during their October meeting.
Parrisb, who will "age out" of CAR. when he
turns 22 in December, is serving with the U.S.
Navy aboard the USS John C. Stennis some-
where in the Pacific. This NIMITZ class air-
craft carrier has the ability to circle the world
without refueling while providing a place for
aircraft to land.
The group learned that Parrish enjoys his
woik but is often asleep when they are awake
because he is in a time zone that is nine hours
ahead of theirs.
The program, led by Senior President Mary
Robbins and Senior Vice President Robert K.
Dunaway, focused on the lives of children
whose parents serve in our country's Armed
Forces. Comparisons were made between
lifestyles, methods pf communication and
types of recreation during the Revolutionary
War era and today.
Books, games and puzzles were collected
to help military dependents who are at The
Fisher House of the Emerald Coast because a
parent is a patient in the Eglin Air Force Base
Hospital.
At the November meeting the group will
honor veterans by placing American flags at
55 graves in St. Luke's Episcopal Churchyard
in Marianna.
For information about CAR. or JAC,
contact Senior President Mary Robbins at
snoopyxii60@hotmail.com or 209-4066.


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
Natalee Milton, Adrian Schell and Carly Miller say hello to former Blue
Springs Society, C.A.R. President John Parrish.


Noah McArthur, Carly Miller, Natalee Milton and Adrian Schell read favorite
books "just one more time" before packing them for children at The Fisher
House of the Emerald Coast.


BCF to present 'On with the Show'


Special to the Floridan

Students and faculty in
the Music and Worship Di-
vision at The Baptist Col-
lege of Florida in Gracev-
ille are preparing for a
special musical-themed
performance Nov. 3 and
5 entitled "On with the
Show."
The two-day event to be
held in the BCF Assembly
Center will feature famil-
iar show tunes from clas-
sic Broadway productions
-showcasing the talents of
the BCF students. Music
selections from "Cabaret,"
."Hello Dolly,"' "West Side
Story," "The Lion King,"
"Les Misdrables," "Wick-
ed," and more will be
performed.
Dr. Kimberle Moon,
BCF's adjunct professor of
Voice and Pedagogy said,
"I was truly amazed at how
*much interest was sparked
over this show. We not only
have music students per-


SUBMITTED PHOTO
BCF students will perform "On with the Show," featuring music from several popular Broadway
productions on Nov. 3 and 5.


forming in the production, the Business Office for
but others from all over the the three performances:
campus. They are all just Thursday, Nov. 3 at 7 p.m.;
having a ball, and that is Saturday, Nov. 5 at 4 p.m.
what music is supposed to and 7 p.m. Regular admis-
be all about." sion is $10; student tickets
A limited number of are $5. A special sneak pre-
tickets are available in view is scheduled during a


Blue Springs Society C.A.R. Second Vice President Natalee
Milton (left) is congratulated on her birthday by President
Carly Miller and Honorary President Adrian Schell.





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general recital on Nov. 3 at
3:30 p.m.
For more information
about "On with the Show,"
call the Music and Worship
Division at 800-328-2660,
ext. 427, or visit www.bap
tistcollege.edu.


Summit
From Page 1A
tourism events and at-
tractions, including an
increased income, a diver-
sification of their products
and increasing the stability
of a region.
"I look at it as an eco-
nomic opportunity for
farmers to reach out to
the community," Landrum
said.
Of course, some nega-
tives were also touched
on, the main one being a
lack of insurance for farm-
ers, something that Tour-
ist Development Council
Director Paul Donofro, Jr.
seconded. Donofro said
he was looking into lobby-
Sing for insurance for a day
trip program touring area
sites and farms with other
counties.
Doug Alderson, a pad-
dling trail coordinator for
the Apalachicola Blueway,
discussed developing a
kayaking and canoeing
trail on the Apalachicola
and other area rivers. Some
future steps he listed were
creating signs, logos, rest-
room and showers along
the river.
Irina Sorset, a master's
degree student in his-
torical archaeology at the
University of West Florida,
followed up Alderson's talk
with her own'take of the
Apalachicola River. As an
archaeology student, Sor-
set said there were plenty
of historical locations
along the river. She rec-
ommended signs or other
identification of these ar-
eas should be placed.
"There are remnants of
the past if you know what
you're looking for," Sorset
said:
Anne Glick, a Fish and


WildlifeConservatiohwild-
life viewing section leader,
brought the idea of creat-
ing wildlife viewing areas
to the attendees. A good
habitat and various site
improvements could bring
in everyone from the most
avid of wildlife watchers to
the average family looking.
for a different experience.
Other speakers at the
summit included Kevin'
Mims from Visit Florida,
Tommy Thompson from
the Florida Outdoor Writ-
ers Association, Christi
McCray from Visit Florida,
among many others.
Several representatives
from Jackson County at-
tended the event. John
Alter, the RiverWay South
board member represent-
ing Jackson County, al-
ready knew what he was
taking back to Jackson
County after the morning
speakers.
'An overview of what
Jackson County can do to
support this relatively new
concept of rural tourism,"
Alter said.
The idea of rural tour-
ism is not fully understood
or accepted among many
Jackson County residents
he said. Bringing the
knowledge he has gained
from the summit will help.
Everyone, he said, can pro-
mote Jackson County, even
if it's mentioning a local
attraction to passerby's re-
questing directions.
"We've got to adopt a re-
sponsibility to be stewards
of Jackson Counir," Alter
said,
This seminar was hosted
by RiverWay StIIth Apala-
chicola/( .hII ivlwhatchee,
a nillpi)litl li.ui works to
develop economic sustain-
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""' '"
: 4: 'I . ; '*3 :1


LOCR~II./F'RO THE FRONT












Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS


Guest Opinion


Europe stares


recession in the face
BY DALE MCFEATTERS
Scripps Howard News Service

In the recent recession, Europe worried about
the United States. Would it plunge into full-
scale depression and pull the other Western
nations in after it? In the end, it did not, thanks in
part to President Barack Obama, Treasury secre-
tary Tim Geithner and Fed chairman Ben Ber-
nanke, who get far more credit in Europe for their
financial acumen than they do here.
Now it's the U.S.'s turn to worry about a Eu-
rope that is looking at the very real possibility of
another recession. Europe's economists are as
bright as any in the world but they are dealing
with a terribly unwieldy mechanism for solving
joint economic problems the 27 nation Eu-
ropean Union, the 17 nations in the eurozone, a
constrained EU central bank, economic decisions
that must be made by consensus and non-mem-
ber Britain on the sidelines, always quick to
'criticize the players in the arena.
The EU's problems are severe and a seemingly
nonstop round of meetings among heads of gov-
ernment and their finance ministers have failed
to come up with a solution.
The crisis has been postponed by France's and
Germany's willingness to intervene aggressively,
but France is nearing the end of its ability to
bail out its fellow Euro members and the Ger-
man public is nearing the end of its patience and
maybe their ability to pay as well. The growth rate
of Europe's healthiest economy is projected to
shrink from 3 percent to 1 percent next year.
It's not out of the realm of possibility that the
ongoing crisis could cost German Chancellor An-
gela Merkel and French President Nicolas Sarkozy
their jobs.
The interim plan is to redouble the usual solu-
tions: pump more money into the major banks,
boost the EU's bailout fund by some $600 billion
and convince Greece to restructure it debt.
This last is not at all popular among holders of
Greek bonds since it would require them to take
a 60 percent haircut in the value of the debt they
hold.
Also teetering is Italy, Europe's third largest
economy, which has a public debt of around $2.8
trillion, equivalent to 120 percent of GDP, a situ-
ation that isn't likely to be much improved by a
projected growth rate of 0.6 percent for this year.
Italian Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi may
have survived one scare too many and he too
may find himself out of office.
In Britain Prime Minister David Cameron hand-
ily beat back, 483 to 111, a vote to put continuing
membership in the EU to a referendum, which
the government might well lose. Cameron won
with help from opposition Labour and the Liberal
Democrats, but he suffered 81 defections among
his own Tories.
"You don't need to be paranoid to be terrified,"
one person familiar with the ongoing talks told
the Financial Times.
That's why it's comforting to read the verdict
of Daily Telegraph business editor Ambrose
Evans-Pritchard:
"Europe's (European Monetary Union) soap
opera has shown why it matters that America is
a genuine nation, forged by shared language and
the ancestral chords of memory over two centu-
ries, with institutions that ultimately work and a
real central bank to back-stop the system.
"The 21st Century may be American after all,
just like the last."
That may be overly optimistic, especially the
part about the institutions, but it's still nice to
hear.


I 2011 Jeff Stahler/Dist. by Universal Uplick for UFS


Wall Street protesters have a point


BY DAN K. THOMASSON

How surprising is it that the
occupation of Wall Street
seems to be spreading rap-
idly? Not very, considering the eco-
nomic distress caused by almost
unlimited greed among money
managers, venture capitalists and
chief executive officers here and
abroad who receive huge personal
benefits despite a growing pressure
on their businesses.
It had to happen sooner or later
in an economic climate plagued by
a ruptured housing market, nearly
double digirjoblessness, loss of
confidence by consumers and an
increasing income gap between the
top and bottom. With the Internet
revealing to the masses the astro-
nomical compensation for those
responsible for much of the prob-
lem, it is actually a wonder that
widespread protest hadn't begun
earlier.
Add to that the fact that mil-
lions of American taxpayers are
increasingly unhappy about bailing
out those who control the money
flow only to find credit tight and
increasing joblessness and the
country is ripe for a long period
of unrest. From this set of circum-
stances, revolutions are born.
Ironically, these protests come
as Goldman Sachs just reported its
first quarterly loss in years and pre-
dictions of lesser profits abound.
Wells Fargo and Chase Bank, how-
ever, reported record third quarter
profits despite regulations that


force the giant financial institutions
to revert to more traditional role
without the record revenues pro-
duced by proprietary business.
Huge compensation packages,
golden parachutes and major stock
options to those who are presiding
over even struggling corporations
are not the stuff of good public
relations, especially since millions
of Americans are trying to find a
job that will allow, them to eat on a
regular basis.
That's the door a whole bunch of
us walked through to get into this
world in the 1930s and most of us
would just as soon not have to go
out the same way. So a little com-
passion and common sense on the
part of those guiding what we once
thought was the greatest industrial
nation ever seen would help. Sala-
ries in the millions aren't conducive
to good feelings between those who
have and those who don't. And if
you think for a moment that the
next election won't reflect this you
are dead wrong. No one wants to
destroy the wealth incentive. But
there is rich and then there is RICH!
One is desirable but the other can
be particularly treacherous during
hard times.
I have seen any number of bad
decisions that were debilitating
to employees and to the spirit of
a company when the people who
made them were rewarded with
special considerations. One set of
officials about whom I have some
knowledge abolished a still quite
viable and profitable property out


of a fit of pique, throwing several
thousand workers to the wolves
and justifying the whole business
by contending that it all would have
happened eventually and that the
overall health of the company was
made more secure by their hasty
decision. They then gave them-
selves large bonuses.
It is all part of the same pattern
that has stimulated the "99 per-
cent" protesters and made us all
a little more uncomfortable. The
.American dream we have consis-
tently pledged to bur young men
and women is rapidly slipping
away. Gloom and doom, huh? You
bet. But the impact of all this will be
felt at the polls for those politicians
who don't get the message. The
country is in one heck of a shape
and someone needs to answer for
it as unwilling as they seem to be to
do so.
The Congress pathetically refuses
and the White House matches
that with schemes it knows won't
fly but sure sound good. Where is
the leadership? Perhaps the Wall
Street tycoons and their kin around
the globe might start leading by
example, bringing their own greed
under control. How can we be in
such shape and remain at the top
of the world's economic ladder? We
can't and every day the news makes'
that clearer.
As I said, are you surprised about
the growing number of protesters? I
must say that one group had a good
idea. They pitched their symbolic
tent in a bar.


Running for America's Next Top TV Personality
BY KATHLEEN PARKER of the free world has to be someone tween Rick Perry and Mitt Romney
we want to watch. was palpable more WWE than
T he operative maxim in cable Is it really so important that the GOP. Forget the punch line, I was
television can be summed up president have a savvy sense of waiting for the punch.
as follows: Is it good TV? camera angles? Do we really want With each debate, the candidates
Brilliant is good but not enough. to encourage that level of self-con- become increasingly cartoonish as
Attractive is imperative but not scious preening and vanity in those they become caricatures of them-
enough. Also needed are tension, we elect to the most demanding job selves. This is not a criticism of the
conflict and passion. Television is on the planet? men and lone woman vying for the
visual storytelling, and it doesn't Every now and then, someone Republican nomination. They're
succeed without all elements comes along who doesn't care holding up pretty well under the
working in sync with the additional about the camera. Ron Paul and circumstances. But it is the nature
demands of the human eye. Barney Frank come to mind. Both of the beast. It is also our nature
Keep this in mind as you con- predate the 24-hour news cycle and to malign and denigrate the very
sider politics and, specifically, the have been around long enough to persons) we eventually will select
debates of late. We require that our ignore the unyielding red light. For to lead us.
leaders be not only well informed most politicians, however, feeling What else could we expect from
but also telegenic and fluent in at home with camera crews, mi- such a strange, self-destructive
sound bites and snappy come- crophones and spray-on makeup exercise? Properly raised humans
backs. The lesson first observed is half the journey. But no one are taught to be humble, chari-
during the televised Kennedy- survives the harsh lens of the cam- table, temperate and fair, not vain,
Nixon debate that the visual era for long. If familiarity breeds boastful, arrogant or rude. Then we
matters most of all has become contempt, then political debates throw a debate that invites all the
more acute as digital technology inspire lip-curling loathing, worst traits. Watching people es-
has made "replay" immortal. And we've only just begun. Still sentially brag about their fabulous-
Now we judge a candidate's ahead, 10 more months to Repub- ness while grinning for approval
worthiness for public office as lican convention time. The candi- ultimately is rewarded with the op-
much according to his stage per- dates will hold each other in greater posite. Otherwise well-intentioned,
formance as by his plan to balance contempt if not outright hatred, thoughtful, decent, hardworking
the budget. Scorecards include early signs of which already have individuals are reduced to brag-
hair, makeup, wardrobe and body begun to surface. In Tuesday's CNN garts and remembered for a few
language. In other words, the leader debate in LasVegas, the tension be- random impressions.

Letters to the Editor


'Thank you,' from the Jackson
County Growers Association,
Inc.

On behalf of the Jackson County
Growers Association Inc., I would
like to thank everyone that came
out to our "Pumpkins In The Park:
Kids Fun Day" event last Saturday,
Oct. 22, at the Marianna City Farm-
ers Market. The crowd far exceeded
our expectations.
We gave out over 500 pumpkins
and an unknown number of wa-
termelons for kids to decorate and


take home. We have estimates of
2,500 to 3,000 attending the event.
We are already working on next
year's event, and we are planning a'
bigger, better event.
We would like to thank the many
local businesses who provided
sponsorship of our event. Without
these fine folks, we could not have
held the event.
I would like to take time to also
thank Marianna's police and fire
chiefs: Chief Hayes Baggett and
Chief Byron Bennett. Your firefight-
ers and police officers stepped up
without being asked and helped
out with the larger than expected


crowds. Your staff was the defini-
tion of "professional" last Saturday.
Thanks for the hand, and we want
you for next year's event again!
As I stated earlier, we are already
beginning to plan and work on next
year's event.
If you would like to be a vendor,
or possibly sponsor the event, look
us up on Facebook as Marianna
City Farmers Market, and "like" us:
We will be having more info about
our market and place you on our
list.
ERIC TOOLE, PRESIDENT
Jackson County Growers
Association Inc.


I---







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Peoples
Funeral Home
2876 Orange Street.
Marianna, Florida 32447
(850) 482-2233
E-mail:peoplesfuneralhm
@embarqmail.com


Eddie Everett


Retired Sgt. First Class Ed-
die Everett of Marianna en-
tered into eternal rest on
Wednesday, October 26th
at the Bonifay Nursing
Center. He was 79 years
old.
Eddie was born in Ma-
rianna, Florida to John and
Donia Everett on Decem-
ber 25, 1931. He was pre-
ceded in death by twelve
siblings.
Eddie attended the pub-
lic schools of Jackson
County and furthered his
studies at Chipola Junior
College and Florida A&M
University. He served 20
years in the United States
Army, serving in both Ko-
rea and Vietnam. After re-
tirement from the military,
he taught ROTC at Marian-
na High School,
Chattahoochee High
School and Quincy High
School. He was also em-
ployed as a Correctional
Officer at the Marianna
Correctional Center where
he retired in 1992.
After retirement, Eddie
took pleasure in traveling
with his wife of fifty-one
years to over twenty coun-
tries and all 50 states in
America.
Eddie took pride in serv-
ing the Lord. He joined
New Mt. Olive at an early
age and enjoyed singing
songs of Zion in the church
choir. His second all time
favorite church work was
serving as President of the
Brotherhood of New Mt.
Olive. He served in both
capacities until he was
physically unable to do so
Eddie. leaves a lifetime of
love and precious memo-
ries with his devoted wife,
the love of his life, Caretha
Bellayny Everett of Marian-
na; one sister, Johnnie
Mikell of Jacksonville; God-
children, Joey Carver,
Hermia Vannett Mack,
Phill Marcia Swilley-
Washington (Larry), Starla
Desaussure (Jamada), Ka-
trina Florence and Jada
Holden, Gloria and Pender
Rhynes, Carol 'Cookie'
Marks, Annie Hillary and
Linda and Ken Howard of
Orlando, Florida; and a
host of nieces, nephews,
.cousins, other relatives and
friends.
A homegoing celebration
will be held Monday, Octo-
ber 31st at 11a.m. at New
Mt. Olive Missionary Bap-
tist Church with. Rev.
Larryisaac Scott, Rev. Wil-
liam Harvey and Rev.
Crushall Swilley officiating.
Interment will follow in the
Greater Buckhorn Church
Cemetery with full military
honors provided by the
United States Army Funer-
al Casualty Team at Ft.
Rucker with arrangements
entrusted to the Caring
Staff of Peoples Funeral
Home of Marianna.


Obituaries

Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
Phone 850-526-5059
mariannachapelfh.com
Edward Harris
Edward Harris age 79 of
Cottondale passed away on
Friday, October 28, 2011 in
Southeast Alabama Medi-
cal Center.
He had lived in this area
for 49 years and attended
Piney Grove Baptist
Church. Mr. Harris was a
friend to all who knew him,
a respected business man,
a past member of the sher-
iffs' posse and was active in
many civic events.
He was a loved and re-
spected Father and Grand-
father.
He was preceded in
death by his parents John-
ny and Beatrice Taylor
Harris and his brother
Clyde Bowman.
Survivors include his
sons Steve Harris and Brett
Harris both of Memphis,
Tennessee and daughters
Tina Johns of Cookeville,
Tennessee and Mary
Mullins of Cottondale,
eleven grandchildren and.4
great grandchildren.
A memorial service will
be held at a later date.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.com.






Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
Phone 850-526-5059
mariannachapelfh.com
Thomas
Eugene
Henderson

Thomas "Gene" Eugene
Henderson age 81 of Cy-
press, FL passed away on
Friday, October 28, 2011 at
his home.
He had been a resident
of this area for 26 years
coming here from Tampa
and was of the Baptist
faith. Gene had a wonder-
ful sense of humor and
lived life to its fullest. He
was lovingly known as
"butter bean" to his
friends.
He was preceded in
death by his parents Tho-
mas and Courtney Hender-
son, sisters; Louise
Childers, Mattie Cato and
Mary Ann Jackson and one
brother Harold Henderson.
Survivors include his dog
Marty (Bubba); sister, Lilli-
an Kerr Morrow, GA; nieces
and nephews, Royce Daffin
and husband Robert, Cathy
Hammond, Linda Biddy
and husband Tom, Frances
Davis and husband Kytle,
Butch Lewis and wife
Laura, Caroline Dewberry,
Judy Prentiss, Sam Jackson
and wife, Pat, David Jack-.
son and wife Mary Ellen,
Dorinda Eubanks, and
Tommy Henderson, friend,
Robert Davis and a host of
Grand nieces and neph-
ews.
Services were held on Sat-
urday, October 29, 2011 at
2 PM from the graveside at
Riverside Cemetery.
A special thanks goes to


Covenant Hospice and Dr.
Chin and staff.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.com.
Peavy Funeral Home
20367 NW Evans Ave.
Blountstown, Fla. 32424
850 674 2266

,5It


Walter Payne

Mr. Walter Payne, age 88,
of Marianna, FL went to be
with the Lord on October
28,2001.
He passed peacefully at
his home in Marianna, af-
ter an extended illness,
He was born in 1923 in
Richmond Hill, NY. In
1951, he moved to Ft. Lau-
derdale, FL, where he oper-
ated a gas station and then-
a Firestone Store. He
moved to Marianna in
2005. He was a member of,
the First.United Methodist
Church of Marianna. Wal-
ter served in World War II
in the Army Air Corp, en-
joyed playing golf and be-
ing with his family.
He is survived by his lov-
ing wife of 37 years,
Fauleen K. Payne, three
sons: Robert W. Payne and
his wife Suzanne, and their
two children, Jennifer
Spence and Matthew
Payne of Marianna, FL,
their spouses, and four
great grandchildren, James
C. Payne of Melbourne, FL,
and his wife Marsha, and
his children, Lillie and
Haily, and Thomas A.
Payne of Ft. Lauderdale,
FL, and his son Thomas A.
Payne, Jr., of Tennessee,
and his wife, Joy and his
daughter, Sarah J. Payne of
Ft. Lauderdale. He is also
survived by two step sons:
Carlie McJunkin of West-
minster, SC, and his wife
Sue, and Wayne McJunkin,
of Fair Play, SC.
All arrangements are un-
der the direction of Marlon
Peavy at Peavy Funeral
Home in Blountstown, FL.
Williams Funeral Home
of Graceville, FL,
(850) 263-5116
Timothy Lee
Vice

Timothy Lee Vice, age 45,
of Graceville, FL, passed
away on October 28, 2011,'
at SE Alabama Medical
Center;
He is survived by his two
children, Haley and Gavin,
his mother Joyce Stringer,
his father Robert Vice, and
a host of other relatives
and friends.
Funeral services will be
held on Sunday, October
30, 2011, at 11 AM at the
Williams Funeral Home
Chapel in Graceville, with
Brother Jimmy Barber pre-
siding. Interment will fol-
low at Marvin Chapel Cem-
etery in Graceville,
Williams Funeral Home
of Graceville is in charge of
arrangements. Condolen-
ces mAay be expressed at
www.williamsfuneralhome
service.com.


Man caught with wheelbarrow


filled with stolen A/C parts


From staff reports Some foam pieces from
the unit were laying on
An Alford man was the street. A
caught with a light blue neighbor re-
wheelbarrow filled with ported see-
stolen A/C parts by a Jack- ing a man
son County Sheriff's offi- pushing
cer on Oct. 27. the wheel-
Michael Brincefield was b a r r o w
charged with burglary of moments
an unoccupied dwelling Brincefield before.
and grand theft. The officer
While on patrol, the of- began looking for the man
ficer noticed the wheel- and found an empty mo-
barrow partially in the bile home with an empty
road with a window unit air conditioning frame in
air conditioner without a window. The officer then
its outer mounting shell. found Brincefield pulling


a blue wagon about half a
block from the wheelbar-
row. Brincefield claimed
he had borrowed it from a
nearby neighbor, but she
was out of town.
The owner of the mo-
bile home was contacted
and claimed the air con-
ditioner. Drag marks from
the window were con-
sistent with those of the
wheelbarrow. '
Brincefield was read his
Miranda rights, signed
the waiver, and con-
fessed to stealing the air
conditioner.


EVANS CROWNED QUEEN


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Mallory Evans is crowned homecoming queen by outgoing
queen Andi Pierce during halftime of Friday's game against
Jay.
#


Charter
From Page 1A
Commission for consider-
ation in the next fewweeks,
according to subdivision
resident Deborah Shuler.
She wrote a letter to the
board explaining why she
and several others want
further action suspended
for now.
The long-running con-
troversy over spending led
Jackson County Commis-
sioners in 2010 to take a
more active role in over-
seeing the budget and oth-
er matters related to the
subdivision, as the Com-
mission is the governing
body of record. As such,
the Commission must sign
off on the charter if it is to
replace the MSTU.
Petition signers are ask-
ing the board to delay ac-
tion on the new charter,
saying there are several is-
sues that need to be worked
out. While acknowledging
that their input has been
taken in a couple of.meet-
ings related to the charter,
and that some suggestions
from the floor have been
included in the document
as amendments were
made, some citizens also
note that the POA is now
declining further input
because of a charter-filing
deadline. They s~y that's
a premature decision be-
cause further clarification
is needed before the char-
ter becomes law.
For instance, they say
they're not sure about how
the charter approval pro-
cess should work. Some
believe that a new taxing
structure would need the
approval of property own-
ers before it moves on to
the county and the Florida
legislature for consider-
ation. Another opinion
holds that the commis-


sion and legislature would
vote on it first, then give
property owners a chance
to approve or reject the
change.
Some property owners
also want to see figures
on the cost of making
the change. According to
Shuler's letter to commis-
sioners, the POA board in
a recent workshop "admit-
ted that no cost figures had
been calculated." Prop-
erty owners say they are
concerned about the cost
since they believe it would
ultimatelyhave to be borne
by them.
The voting issue, anoth-
er long-standing point of
controversy in the subdivi-
sion, also is on the minds
of some property own-
ers as they consider the
change.
Currently, votes on sub-
division matters are cast
on a "one lot, one vote"
basis. Some in the subdivi-
sion have long maintained
that voting should be on a
"one person, one vote" ba-
sis. They complain that the
one lot, one vote system
allows multiple lot holders
to unfairly dominate the
process.
In the new proposed
charter, the language in
voting procedures is con-
fusing and needs to be
clarified, Shuler said In
one spot, she maintains,
the document states that
voters would get one vote
for each accessible acre.
In another spot, it calls
for a one person, one vote
procedure.
The last issue raised in
Shuler's letter is about
how special ad valorem
taxes can be assessed in
the subdivision. The cur-
rent MSTU allows county
commissioners to impose
those in addition to or in
substitution of the exist-
ing special flat-fee assess-


ment, but the board has
never done so in the 24-
year history of the MSTU.
However, in 2009, the'POA
directors asked the board
to substitute a millage rate
for the special flat-fee as-
sessment. That attempt
failed, but Shuler says the
assessment process needs
to be "very clearly defined"
in the new proposed char-
ter. Some property owners
have expressed concern
that an ad valorem tax
based on property value
could far exceed the cur-
rent flat rate:
In the midst of the subdi-
vision's long-term contro-
versies, it came to light that
the existing MSTU might
not be the proper vehicle
for the special assessment
process currently in place,
and the attempt to craft a
new charter resulted from
that realization.
, Since then, the subdivi-
sion community and the
POA have been meeting,
negotiating and arguing
over the proper way to go
forward.
In her letter, Shuler says
she and other property
owners who support her
position feel that another
workshop should be held
to 'iron out these matters
before the matter comes
to a vote of the county or
other parties involved.
In closing, Shuler wrote
that property owners on
her side of the issue feel the
changes are being "rushed
through without careful
consideration" and "could
have a detrimental long-
term effect on the hom-
eowners that currently call
Compass Lake in the Hills
home, and could have a
negative impact on any fu-
ture growth in, this area of
Jackson County."
Commissioners did
not comment on her
letter.


Beef
From Page 1A


discussed, from select-
ing a breed of cattle that
feeds efficiently to manag-
ing cattle reproduction in
order to decrease calving
season costs. Attendees
were lectured about what
the researchers had found
and then taken on a tour of
current projects.
For Washington County
grass-fed cattle owner Kay
White, the information on
the importance of good
soil for forge struck home
with her. A soil pit demon-
stration was done at the
event, which showed how
topsoil affects the deep
soil.
"I'm interested in any-
thing to do with the health
of the soil, the fertility,"
White said.
The event also gave her a
chance to meet area cattle


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Doug Mayo gives some pointers on picking the right hay to
ranchers visiting the Beef/Forage Day at the University of
Florida's Beef Unit near Greenwood.
raisers, including some To learn more about
other people who raise NFREC, check out www.
grass-fed cattle. nfrec.ifas.ufl.edu


Jackson County Vault & Monuent
Quality Service at Affordable Prices

S850-482.041 L


Pinecrest


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


LOCAL


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2011 7AFI







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


a1


PHOTOS BY MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
The Graceville High School junior varsity cheerleaders pose for a photo during the Homecoming
Parade.


Graceville High School's 1970 graduates were one of several classes to reunite'for a ride in the
Homecoming Parade.


lesha McLeroy, Tiesha McLeroy, Eladio Ramirez, James Sebastian and Samuel Sebastian cheer
as the Graceville High School Homecoming Parade approaches with its bounty of candy.


The Graceville Tiger endures a taunting as the senior's entry in the Graceville High School The Yard Youngin's show their support for the Graceville Tigers from their entry in the
Homecoming Parade goes by. Homecoming Parade.

ADVERTISEMENT







HVealth Awareness



Don't miss a beat

What you need to know about atrial fibrillation (AFib) and stroke


(ARA) What is Atrial Fibrillation (AFib)?
AFib is a common condition in the heart that causes
the atria the upper two chambers of the iea't to beat
very fast and irregularly. When this happens, blood
isn't pumped through the heart as well as it should be,
which makes people with AFib vulnerable to the forma-
tion of a blood clot in the atria..
AFib is the most prevalent sustained cardiac ar-
rhythmia (heart irregularity) in the United States, af-
fecting more than 2.2 million Americans. In the past 20
years, there has been a 66 percent increase in hospi-
tal admissions for AFib, due to the aging population.
Looking ahead, it i estimated that AFib will affect more
than 12 million people in the U.S. by 2050.
What are the symptoms of AFib?
AFib can produce a broad range of symptoms, or
none at all. Because it is characterized by an irregular
and fast heart rate, patients often experience unpleas-
ant palpitations or discomfort in the chest. The inef-
ficient pumping ability of the heart may cause weak-
ness, faintness, and shortness of breath.
How do I know if I'm at risk?
Age is a major risk factor for AFib; the average age
of people with AFib is about 75, and approximately
70 percent of those people are between 65 and 85
years of age. Underlying heart disease and having had
prior heart surgery are the most common risk factors
of AFib, It is possible to have AFib when there are no
other signs of a heart disorder. Other risk factors in-
clude diabetes, high blood pressure, hyperthyroidism
(too much thyroid hormone), and excessive alcohol
consumption.
AFib and stroke risk
During AFJb, the atria (upper chambers of the
heart), don't pump all of the blood in the ventricles
(lower r:hambors of the heart). Some blood pools in
the atria, When this happens, a blood clot can form. If
the clot breaks off and travels to the brain, it can cause
a stroke.
People with AFib are at a five-fold increased risk
for stroke compared with the general population. At
least 15-20 percent of all strokes occur in patients with
AFib.
Several factors are considered when assessing
the risk of a stroke for a person with AFib. People who
have had a prior stroke are at high risk. Additional fac-
Stors that increase risk of stroke In people with AFib


include being 75 or older, high blood pressure, heart
failure and diabetes.
How can I manage stroke risk with AFib?
People with AFib have treatment options to help re-
duce the risk of stroke, including medication that thins
the blood to help prevent blood clot formation. Unfor-
tunately, nearly half of people with AFib do not receive
appropriate preventive medicine to help protect against
the risk of stroke.
S Where can I go for more information?
People with AFib should discuss their stroke risk man-
agement options with their health care provider. To
learn more about.stroke risk in atrial fibrillation, visit
www.afibonetoone.com.


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


Henry K Williams CPCU CLU ChFC
4646 Highway 90
Marianna, FL 32446
Bus- 850-482-8931
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Marianna, FL 32448
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'18A SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30,2011


1as


GRACEVILLE HOMlECOMING






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Fighting Breast Cancer



Right Here in Marianna


During Breast Cancer Awareness Month, we want to encourage women ages 40 andolder to get an
annual mammogram and those women younger than 40 with a family history of breast cancer to get
a breast evaluation to determine when they should start having screening mammograms. At Jackson
Hospital, we have the technology and team in place to fight cancer and save lives. The earlier we find
cancer, the better we are able to stop'it.


Mammography 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 Mammopade' which
helps cushion the breast for more comfort during the mammogranl
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 including size, shape, location and whether
It is solid or fluld'filled,
Ultrasound Guided Breast Biopsy
Surgeons use ultrasound guided blopsiesvto extract a sample of the breast
tissue to test for cancer cells. This minimally invasive procedure Is highly
effective In the diagnosis of breast cancer and is done In our Ouipadent
Center using local anesthesia.
Stereotactic Breast Biopsy
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 reminvingj 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 Biopsy
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 swelling after surgery as compared to older procedures which, for most
women, required removing many lymph 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 diagnoqsi and coordinating care should cancer t)e found. Our general
surgeons Dr. Chai Arunakul, Dr. Teresa Gjoodpaster, Dr, Stacy Harbin are
experienced In lumpectomies, partial mastectomies and total mastectomils,
They work with our medical oncologist, Dr, David Flick, to determine the
.ippiojprinte plan for each patient. If hfmolherapy' is needed, patients
can receive the care they need igjht here at Jackson Hospital, Radiation
Orniology services are also available in Marianna,


VeChai Arunahkl, MP, FACS
General Surgery


Teresa oodupsetr, MD
General Suigery


Tumor Board
Jackson Hospital's TuniUo Board meets the
third Tuesday of each month and provides
a noulildIIiscIlnidFy .forum for primary care.
phyliy i.,ri-, uIJ!]jurieo', radiologists, pathologlsts,
nLrjirl r o l,:uloylo t and radiation unrologlst, 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 IHrbln, MD, PACI
Cei. ..i Surgery


David lfick, MD, Pho
Medical Oncology
Hemalology


Breast Cancer Support Group
pivindiiilg n l-iJoirng support In a small group setting Jackson Hospital hosts
a froi,.,-ni Ca rii.i Suppirt Group that meets ie third Thursday of every-other
month from 5 00 7 o0 p.m. For more Infoiniaiorn contact Katitryr Jordan,
(-niniirjtylr '-rIl! Educator at 718.2661.


Our Circle of Care


Screening


Follow-Up

.-.- Treatment -


Talk to your doctor about scheduling a mlammr grrinl tolday. If youaile .-ly
have your doctor's order, call Central Sc(lidicling at 850.718.2'52 for
your preferred appointment in our Outpal.ille Center.
For a physician referral, please (.all 850.718.26,,6.


420Hopta. beMolnn'foia 2 4 0 II r sri-p~o


Diagnosis





I J lackson

Hospital
Growing a Healthier Community


~fSP~e~sm~iP~iff~ 'I


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2011 9Al-


4.







110A SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2011


LOCAL


'Elegant Strings' will-fill the air at


Sunday Afternoon with the Arts

Special to the Floridan
On Nov. 6, the sounds of the Elegant Strings
Trio will greet audience members as they arrive.at
the Chipola Arts Center for the opening of the 7th
annual Sunday Afternoon with the Arts.
The celebration of art will feature a variety of work
by 65 local and regional artists and authors, in addi-
tion to this year's special guest artists: Dean Mitch-
ell, Michael Harrell and Kristin Anderson.
Elegant Strings Trio members Mary Ellen Reedie
(violin), Yasya Brown (violin) and Rose Docy (cello)
live in the Panama City area and are the principle
chairs in the Panama City Pops Orchestra strings
section. The Trio has been making music on the Em-
erald Coast for 10 years, and their repertoire covers
classical as well as contemporary music.
Organized by The Artists Guild of Northwest Flor-
ida Inc., in partnership with .the Chipola Regional
Arts Association and Chipola College, Sunday After-
noon with the Arts will offer interactive art activities
for children and adults, door prizes and a grand door
prize. The Trio will play for the first twio hours of the THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Nov. 6 event, which will be open to the public from 1 The Elegant Strings Trio (from left) Yasya Brown, Rose Docy and
to 5 p.m. at Chipola Arts Center. Admission is free. Mary Ellen Reedie, are scheduled to perform 1-3 p.m. on Nov. 6,
For more information about the event, visit www. as part of Sunday Afternoon with the Arts at the Chipola Arts
tagnwfl.org. Center in Marianna. Admission is free.


Man found with 56 grams of marijuana


From staff reports
A Greenwood man was
caught with 56.6 grams of
marijuana in his pocket
during a traffic stop.
Travis Keys was charged
with possession more than
20 grams of marijuana and
possession of marijuana
with intent to distribute.
A Jackson County Sheriff
officer pulled over a White


Honda Accord that was
going 69 mph in a 55 mph
zone. Keys,
the driver
of the car,
pulled with-
in 20 feet of
another car
sitting. in
the middle,
Keys of the road
with no
lights on. :


The officer proceeded
with the traffic stop but
noticed that Keys was act-
ing strangely.
He kept staring at the
waiting car and making
gestures toward the pas-
senger side of his car, as
if reaching for something.
The officer then pat-
ted Keys down, finding a
plastic bag with a brown
leafy substance in his left


pants pocket.
Keys was placed under
arrest. During the car's in-
ventory, the officer 'found
another, plastic bag of
-marijuana in the center
console, a digital scale,:
and three other plastic
bags with marijuana resi-
due in them.
The marijuana's weight
was determined during
processing. ,,


Chipola Paramedic program shortened to 11-months


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com



'21st Century


Marketing'


seminar set


at Chipola


Special to the Floridan
Chipola College will of
fer a small business semi
nar, entitled, Marketinl
Series, Part 1: -Introduc
tion to 21st Century Mar
keting on Friday, Nov. 4
from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m.
Participants will learn ti
choose the best method
for marketing a business
target a market audience
create a free web sit
quickly and easily, dis
cover which social media
avenues are the best, and
learn to optimize interne
presence.
SThe workshop wil
meet in Room M-10
of.the Chipola Busines
and Technology building


Cost of each seminar is
$30. :
- Marketing Part 2: Mar-
- keting on the Internet
g and Using Social Media
- is Dec. 2. Participants
- will discover the power
:, of having a social media
strategy and learn to im-
o plement new marketing
s techniques, unlock the
s, secrets of the top social
a, media sites and establish
e brands online presence.
Pre-registration is re-
a quired. Participants may
d register at http://clients.
t floridasbdc.org/center.
aspx?center41230&subl
11 oc4.
8 For more information
s call 718-2441 or email se-
g. versone@chipola.edu.


Bridge club results


Special'o the Floridan
The Marianna Dupli-
cate 'Bridge Club plays
bridge on Monday after-
noons in the St. Luke's
Episcopal Church Parish
Hall.
-The Oct. 24 winners
were:
) First place John


Lewis and Sara Lewis
) Second place Lot-
tie Williams and Betty
Brendemuehl
n Third place Dor-
othy Baxter and Jane
Sangaree.
Those interested
in playing duplicate
bridge are asked to call
482-8025.


BY LAUREN DELGADO '
Idelgada@jcfloridan.com
The paramedic program
at Chipola College has
now been shortened to an
11-month, three-semester
course.
After numerous requests
from students, program
directors decided to re-
structure the course from
16 months to 11 months,
said EMT/Paramedic Pro-
gram Coordinator Chris
Murray.
Students can still plan
around their work times
with the A and B sched-
ule, which allows them to


choose to attend classes
on Monday and Tuesday
(A) or Wednesday and
Thursday (B). There are 16
mandatory days, during
which students make up
additional hours needed
for the program or learn
some curriculum required
by the government.
The paramedic program
is more intensive than the
EMT program, making it
less popular, the ramifica-
tions of which are being
seen now..
"There's a major crunch
in paramedics in the state
of Florida," Murray said..
By making the program


shorter, Murray hopes to
attract more students. Al-
ready he's received more
than 60 phone calls from
interested students, he
said.
"Chipola College has a
very, very good reputation
in the field about the para-
medics we produce," Mur-
ray said. "These paramed-
ics are street-ready."
To apply to the para-
medic program, students
need 240 hours of EMS
experience, a State of Flor-
ida EMT License and Basic
Life Support for Health-
care Provider certification.
There are also a number'


of forms and test scores a
student needs to provide
in order to register with'
Chipola College, which can
be found at www.chipola.
edu
The application deadline
to register for the para-
medic course is Nov. 30.
Classes begin Jan. 9, 2012.
Information about the
program can be found at
www.chipola.edu


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2011 PROPERTY TAX BILLS

WERE MAILED ON OCTOBER 31ST.

FOR JACKSON COUNTY

TAXES ARE DUE
NOVEMBER 1, 2011 MARCH 31, 2012
REAL ESTATE, CENTRALLY ASSESSED
& TANGIBLE PROPgRTY TAXES

DISCOUNTS FOR EARL/ PAYMENT
NOVEMBER 4%
DECEMBER 3%
JANUARY 2%
FEBRUARY 1%
MARCH 0%
DISCOUNTS ARE DETERMINED BY
POSTMARK OF PAYMENT

TAXES ARE DELINQUENT APRIL 1, 2012

OFFICE LOCATIONS AND HOURS

MARIANNA COURTHOUSE
4445 LAFAYETTE STREET
MONDAY FRIDAY 8:00AM 4:30PM

BRANCH OFFICES
GRACEVILLE SNEADS
8:00AM 4:30PM
TUESDAY FRIDAY

MAKE PAYMENT BY
CASH, CHECK OR CREDIT CARD TO:
SHERRY A. BROWN, CFC TAX COLLECTOR
PO BOX 697
MARIANNA, FL 32447

www.jacksoncountytaxcollector.com







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Man convicted in 1967 Ohio schoolgirl slaying


The Associated Press

TOLEDO, Ohio A man ac-
cused of snatching an Ohio
teenager on her way home from
school in 1967 and holding her
captive for days in his basement
before killing her was convicted
Friday of murder arid sentenced
to life in prison.
Robert Bowman, once a suc-
cessful businessman, was found
guilty of the death of 14-year-
old Eileen Adams in his second
trial, a case that had stumped
investigators for more than four
decades even after his ex-wife
told police she saw the girl alive
and "hanging like Jesus" in their
basement.
Bowman, 75, addressed Lucas
County Common Pleas Judge
Gene Zmuda moments before
the judge sentenced him and af-
ter hearing the victim's sister de-
scribe how Adams' death emo-
tionally tore the family apart.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
On Aug. 11, Robert Bowman is seen in his trial for the 1967 killing of Eileen
Adams in Lucas County Common Pleas Court in Toledo, Ohio.

"I recognize the pain and suf- that. I feel no remorse."
fering I've just heard," Bowman The teenager was sexually as-
said. But "I'm not responsible for saulted, tied up and a nail was


driven into the back of her head
before her body was dumped in
southern Michigan, prosecutors
said. The high school freshman
was either strangled or died from
a blow to the head that cracked
her skull.
Adams' sister Maggie
Kirschman was 8 when Adams
went missing about a week be-
fore Christmas.
She said there was "no forget-
ting" for her and her six other
siblings, two of whom have died.
Her parents also died in recent
years.
Bowman disappeared in the
1980s into a life on the streets in
Florida and California.
Detectives first tried to link
him to the slaying in the early
'80s, but they didn't have enough
evidence to bring charges until a
cold case squad reopened the
investigation five years ago. New
DNA evidence connected Bow-
man with the killing, and police


arrested him near Palm Springs,
Calif., in 2008.
Bowman's former wife was a
key witness in both trials, testify-
ing that she found Adams naked
in their fruit cellar after the girl
disappeared just before Christ-
mas in 1967.
Margaret Bowman said she
was hanging laundry when she
thought she heard rats in the cel-
lar. She said she opened a wood-
en do6r and saw a girl with her
arms outstretched and bound,
"hanging like Jesus."
She said she ran upstairs and
that her husband confronted
her, saying he now had to kill
the girl. He also threatened to
kill his wife.and their newborn
daughter if she told anyone, she
said.
That same night, she testi-
fied, Bowman made her go with
him as he dumped the body just
north of Tolego, across the state
line in Michigan.


Defense expert: Jackson



gave himself anesthetic


The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES -An anesthesia ex-
pert testifying for the doctor charged
in Michael Jackson's death told jurors
Friday he believes the pop superstar
gave himself a fatal injection of an
anesthetic.
Dr. Paul White said the self-in-
jection theory is the only one sup-
ported by the physician's statement
to police and by evidence found at
Jackson's rented mansion.
White said he saw no evidence
supporting the prosecution theory
that Jackson's doctor was infusing
the singer with propofol using an IV
The researcher said the evidence
recovered in Jackson's bedroom
was more consistent with the singer
receiving the powerful anesthetic
through an injection.
A prosecution expert had told ju-
rors he believed Jackson's doctor
used an IV drip of propofol and said
that was the only way to explain the
high levels of the drug found in the
singer's body.
White noted there were no IVbags
or lines found in Jackson's bed-
room that showed propofol residue
throughout the lines. He also said the
levels of propofol found in Jackson's
urine did not support the IV theory.
Jackson's doctor, Conrad Murray,
has pleaded not guilty to involuntary


THEASSOCIATED PRESS
Dr. Paul White testifies during Dr. Conrad Murray's involuntary manslaughter trial
in Los Angeles on Friday.


manslaughter.
White's testimony was expected to
end Murray's defense case after 16
witnesses. It likely will be vigorous-
ly challenged by prosecutors, who
spent four weeks laying out their
case that Murray is a greedy, inept
and reckless doctor who was giving
Jackson propofol as a sleep aid in the
singer's bedrooin.
Propofol is not intended as a sleep


aid and, medical groups say, should
be administered only in a hospital or
surgical setting with advanced mon-.
itormg equipment.
Cross-examination of White has
been delayed until Monday to give
prosecutors more time to review a
new analysis prepared by the de-
fense based on recently conducted
tests of samples taken during Jack-
son's autopsy.


Pasadena police probe possible boot camp abuses


The Associated Press

PASADENA, Calif. --Po-
lice will investigate wheth-
er a crime occurred at a
youth boot camp after
videos surfaced showing
instructors shouting at a
boy wearing a tire around
his neck and children be-
ing told to drink water un-
til some vomited.
Investigators will ques-
tion boot camp operator
Kelvin "Sgt. Mac" McFar-
land, police Cmdr. Darryl
Qualls told the Pasadena
Star-News on Thursday.
"Looking at the video we
can only see McFarland,
so we will start the inves-
tigation with McFarland,"
Quails said.
McFarland earlier denied
to the newspaper that he
appeared in the videos. A
call left for him Friday was
not immediately returned.
McFarland was charged
earlier this year with child
abuse, extortion and other
crimes.
Prosecutors contend that
he handcuffed a truant 14-
year-old girl in May and
told her family that she
would be sent to juvenile
detention unless she was
enrolled in his .camp. She
was never enrolled.
The Star-News this
week released short video
clips it said were made in
2009.
On one, several instruc-
tors in military-style fa-
tigues surround and shout
at a boy who is wearing
a heavy auto tire. At one
point, the boy falls down
crying but is ordered to
stand again.
In the other, several girls


and boys are repeatedly or-
dered to drink water from.
colored plastic bottles..
Several youngsters vomit.
"I would certainly not
'subject my son or daugh-,
ter or any child I know
to this type of activ-
ity," City Council mem-
ber Victor Gordo told the
newspaper.
"The short clips that I
reviewed appeared, to be


more of a situation of in-
timidation and humilia-
tion appearing to be em-
ployed under the guise of
physical activity and disci-
pline," Gordo said.
The Star-News said the
videos appear to have
been- made in Pasadena
but did not indicate how it
Obtained them.
McFarland runs Fam-
ily First Growth Camp in


Pasadena, which like other
boot camps uses military-
style discipline and exer-
cises with a goal of instill-
ing character and keeping
at-risk youngsters away
from drugs, alcohol and
crime.
SThe camp "doesn't be-
lieve'in corporal punish-
ment, nor will it be toler-
ated," according to a camp
website.


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One Tough AnIL I
______________________'__________________________--I_


Notice of Public Hearing to
Consider an Ordinance Amending
thetCapital Improvement
Schedule of the Comprehensive
Plan' for the Town of Bascom .

.The Town of1 Bascom proposes to
amend its Comprehensive Plan Capital
Improvements Element. The amendment
updates the Capital Improvement Plan
and Schedule of Capital Improvements as
required by Part II, Chapter 163, Florida
Statutes. A public hearing to consider. the.
adoption of the proposed amendment will
be held on November 10,;2011 at 7:30PM
(CDST),; or as soon as. can be herd in
the Meeting Hall, 4969 Basgwood Road,
Bascom, FL..

-More information can be obtained and
the proposed change may be inspected at
Bascom Town Hall, 4969 Basswood Road,
Bascom, FL 32423 (telephone: 850-569-
2007).

Persons wishing to comment may do so
in person at the public hearing or by writing
to the Town of Bascom, 4969 Basswood
Road, Bascom, Florida 32423.

If an individual decides to appeal any
decision made by the commission with
respect to this meeting, a verbatim transcript
may be required. If so, the individual
should make provision for a transcript to be
made at the meeting, (RE: Florida Statute
286.0105).

Pursuant to the provisions of the
Americans with Disabilities Act, any
person requiring special accommodation
to participate in this meeting is asked to
advise the city at least 48 hours before the
meeting by contacting Town staff at the
above address or phone number.

Ann Bryan, Mayor
Attest: George Hall, City Clerk
Publication Date: October 30, 2011


I


~so~ r ~cR~a


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30. 2011 1AF


NnR'IONAL







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


ibyans want back property confiscated by Gadhafi


The Associated Press

TRIPOLI, Libya Abdullah
Ahmed Belal had all but given up
on the sprawling seaside villa his
family lost to squatters decades
ago because of a provision in
Moammar Gadhafi's Green Book
saying anybody who lives in the
house should own it. '-
Belal, a 48-year-old naval offi-
cer, is one of many Libyans who'
want their properties back now
that the hated dictator is gone.
MustafaAbdul-Jalil, head of the
governing National Transitional
Council, has called for such dis-
putes to be settled legally. Belal
is willing to be patient, but oth-
ers have taken matters into their'
own hands a sign of the post-
revolutionary fights that threat-
en to rattle Libya as it transitions
from decades of autocratic rule
to what its interim leaders say
will be democracy.
Armed men haveetried to force
families out at gunpoint, and
neighbors have been caught
in the crossfire as they tried to


intervene. Even original owners
willing to wait have spray paint-
ed their names on the concrete
walls surrounding the buildings.
"The NTC keeps asking people
to postpone trying to get their
rights back until a committee is
formed and;it can be done legal-
ly." said Abdullah Belal, a Tripoli
contract lawyer and a nephew
of Abdullah Ahmed Belal. "They
say you've waited 42 years, you
can wait another month or two,
but some people don't want to
wait."
He described one instance in
which the original owners came
back with machine guns to force
a Palestinian family from their
home in Souk al-Jumaa, giving
them no time to pack more than
the belongings they could gather
that night:
"We desperately need to get
our properties and rights back,
but at the same time we don't
want anybody to be hurt be-
cause in the.end the only one
to blame is Moammar Gadhafi,"
the lawyer said.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Graffiti shown on the wall of a house reads in Arabic,"house of bin Mansour,"
on Thursday in Tripoli, Libya. Across Tripoli, gunmen have turned up at
houses demanding ownership a sign of the post-revolutionary disorder
rattling this oil-rich nation.

The question of legality is Libyans, allowed people to occu-
murky in a country that was gov- py empty houses that had been
erned by the whims of one man purchased as rentals or vacated
for nearly 42 years. by landlords traveling abroad.
The Green Book, the slain High rises and other commercial
leader's quirky political rmani- buildings also were taken, often
festo that dictated the lives of 'with no compensation.


It may be hard now to prove
original ownership because the
building holding property re-
cords burned down in 1982 un-
der mysterious circumstances,
and those who initially confis-
cated the property often resold it
with new documents.
In some cases, gunmen laying
claim to homes were not in fact
the original owners.
In 1977, a colonel in Gadhafi's
army is said to have seized a
house on a side street in Trip-
oli's affluent Hay al-Andalous
neighborhood.
On Sept. 8, nearly 35 years
later, a man armed with a ma-
chine .gtn showed up around
midnight to reclaim what he said
was his.
Witnesses told The Associated
Press that neighbors rushed to
the scene and tried to calm him
down, saying he should wait un-
til the issue could be resolved in
a court of law, but the man was
drunk and refused to listen. His
friend got out of the car and they
both opened fire.


THEASSOCIATEDPRESS
An unidentified gunman stands with an automatic weapon in
the center of the street in front of the U.S. embassy in Sarajevo,
Bosnia on Friday.


Terrorist attacks


outside US


Embassy in Bosnia


The Associated Press
J
SARAJEVO, Bosnia-Her-
zegovina A man opened
fire with an automatic
weapon Friday in what
authorities called a terror-
ist attack on the U.S. Em-
bassy in Bosnia. A police-
man and the gunman were
wounded, but the embassy
said none of its employees


followers of the conserva-
tive Wahhabi branch of
Islam.
One police officer guard-
ing the building was
wounded before police
surrounded the gunman.
After a 30-minute stand-
off, the sound of a single
shot echoed and AP video
showed the shooter slump
to the ground.


were hurt. Police arrested the
Sarajevo ,Mayor Alija wounded man who one
Behmen said the gun- of Bosnia's three presi-
man "got off a tram with dents said is a foreigner
a Kalashnikov and started and took him away in
shooting at the American an ambulance as pedestri-
Embassy." Witnesses told ans cowered behind build-
Bosnian television that ings and vehicles. Hospital
the man urged pedestri- spokeswoman Biljana Jan-
ans to move away, saying dric told The Associated
he was targeting only the 'Press the gunman had a
embassy. minor wound to his leg,
He wore a beard and was and would spend the night
dressed in an outfit with at the hospital before be-
short pants that reveal ing released into police
his ankles typical for custody.



Palestinian leader:


Arabs erred on


1947 partition


The Associated Press

JERUSALEM The Pal-
estinian. president, in a
remarkable assessment
delivered on Israeli TV; said
Friday the Arab world erred
in rejecting the United Na-
tions' 1947 plan to parti-
tion Palestine into a Pales-
tinian and a Jewish state.
The Palestinian and Arab
refusal to accept a U.N.
plan to partition the then-
British-controlled man-
date of Palestine sparked
widespread fighting, then
Arab military interven-
tion after Israel declared
independence the follow-
ing year. The Arabs lost the
war.
JI "It was our mistake. It


was an Arab mistake as a
whole." Palestihian Presi-
dent Mahmoud Abbas
told Channel 2F\ in a rare
interview to .he Israeli
media. "But do they (the
Israelis) punish us for this
mistake for 64 years?
Abbas also contended
that he and former Is-
raeli Prime Minister Ehud
Olmert were "very, very
close" to reaching a peace
agreement in 2008, before
the Israeli leader left office
under the cloud of corrup-
tion allegations.
"It was a very good op
portunity," he said. "If le
stayed two, three iiiiiiiI',,
I believe that lini. we
could have concluded nii
agreement."


1*


MROWNING
IN ALL
SiSIZES & COLORS t )I1
cmew NIJ


L~t r~ I


GtFT ERTIICATS LAAWAYAVAIABLE


_^III~L_l___l_


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A k I


"112A + SUNDAY. OCTOBER 30, 2011


INTERNATIONAL











Snead Voyba
Sneads VllUeyball


Lady Pirates take



district title again
BY DUSTIN KENT and 18 serve receives, while Emily Jones
dkent@jcfloridan.com added a team-high 16 digs, 10 serve re-
ceives, and five ace serves.
For the fourth time in the last five sea- Becca Aaron also had a team-best 28 as-
son, the Sneads Lady Pirates are district sists, while Brandy Strickland and Ashley
champions. Rogers added four kills each, and Logan
The Lady Pirates cruised to yet anoth- Neel had four kills.
er three-set win Thursday night in the "We came out a little flat in the first
championship game of the District 3-1A game and then we started picking it up in
tournament in Sneads, beating Altha to the second," Sneads coach Sheila Roberts
win the title. said. "Our serving got reql aggressive in
Sneads won the first two sets by scores the third. We were trying to hit a couple
of 25-20 and 25-18, and dominated the different spots on the court and we were
third 25-8. successful doing that.
Jordan Jackson had a huge night for the
Lady Pirates with 19 kills, eight ace serves, See SNEADS, Page 2B


SUBMITTED PHOTO
The Sneads Lady Pirates celebrate their district championship win over Altha on Thursday
night.


4


GRACEVIULE FOOTBALL



Homecoming victory


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Graceville's Allante Oliver Barnes tries to break through some Jay defenders Friday night.


Tigers comeback

to beat Jay, 30-22

BYDUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

GRACEVILLE In a season where
memorable moments have been few


ONLINE
a For video of the Jay at Graceville
' football game see. jcfloridan.com

and far between, the,Graceville Tigers
made one they'll remember Friday
night at home.
In the Tigers' Homecoming game


against Jay, they bounced back from
an early deficit to pull out a 30-22 vic-
tory over the Royals just Graceville's
second win of the season.
Rasheed Campbell put together a
big all around night to lead the Tigers,
rushing for 129- yards and a touch-
down, passing for two more TDs and
See TIGERS, Page 2B


CC Women


Lady


Indians


scrimmage


Fla. State


BY DUSTIN KENT
"dlent@icllorldan com


The Chipola Lady Indians will get
a unique experience today in Tal-
lahassee as they make the trip East
to practice and scrimmage with the
Florida State Seminoles women's
basketball team.'
Chipola was scheduled to play in
the Florida jamboree on Saturday in
Tallahassee, but it was today's game
that the Lady Indians and coach Da-
vid Lane were anticipating most.
"We're excited about it," the coach
said. "The girls are excited about the
opportunity, and obviously there's
a little more motivation for them
playing FSU than there is playing
some JUCO school out of Alabama or
Georgia,"
The Lady Indians were scheduled'
to practice against the Seminoles in
the morning before finishing the af-
ternoon with a scrimmage at 3 p.m.
Eastern Time.
The scrimmage will have the look
of a typical college basketball game
with two 20-minute halves, four
'media timeouts per half, and ACC
officials.
"All of the media timeouts will be a
little bit different, but at least I'll get a
chanceto yell at some new officials,"
Lane joked.
The coach was serious however
about making such scrimmages
a more regular occurrence for his
program.
See SCRIMMAGE, Page 2B'


Benders take another tournament title


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
The Benders stop for a photo at the Ghosts Going Yard tournament in Enterprise.


BY SHELIA MADER
FloridanlCorrespondent
The Benders 10U travel
baseball team has notched
up another championship.
This time, they took first
place in the Ghosts Going
Yard tournament in Enter-
prise, Ala., last weekend.
The Benders played two
pool games on Saturday
to set seeding for Sunday's
championship rounds.
The first game Saturday
was an easy 10-1 victory for
the Benders over Southern
Impact.
The Benders resembled
the 'cardiac' St. Louis Car-
dinalsas they had to come
from a 10-run deficit, in-
cluding being down by six
runs with one at-bat to go in
game two.
When the 'last out was
called, it was the Benders
See BENDERS, Page 2B


Cottondale Ibotball


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Sheldon Vann carries the ball for Cottondale at a recent game
against Jay. The Hornets fell to 0-8 on the season Friday night
with a 41-6 loss to the Holmes County Blue Devils in Bonifay.


w 'me. -'


BOB KORNEGAY
Confusion over - --
pronunciations. See more. ACKSON COUNTY-S
on page 4B. C S.COU T '
CH CENTER
JOHN BRYAN JOHN ALLEN CRAIG BARD
SAS TEAM SALES TEAM SALES TEAM


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Ssthrough the end zone for
Ti rs a touchback to give it back
to Jay.
From Page 1B to Jay.
FromageBThe Tigers eventually did
two 2-point conversions, get their six on the next
and getting a key intercep- possession, as Campbell
tion on defense. found Cotton on a rollout
The junior also did a pass for a 22-yard touch-
solid job covering Jays star down with just under five
receiver Sammy James, minutes left in the first
limiting him to just three half.
catches for 43 yards on the The extra, point was
night. blocked, but the kicking
"He's a gamer," Gracev- game of Graceville quickly
ille coach Todd Werteri- redeemed itself with an
berger said of Campbell.; onside kick to get the ball.
"We made a decision to right bacl: ; ..
put.him on (James) who's 'It tok just one play from
,a great receiver.for Jay and ',there to get the lead when
Rasheed dil a great job on Laster, who wasquestion-
him all night," "able to play with a knee in-
.Ierae Laster addbd 84 jury coming in, raced for a
rushingyards and.a touch- 50-yard touchdown off the
downforthe Tigers, andJa- ,right side. '
vonta Gotton and CJ Milletr Laster converted the 2-
each caught ,TD passes on point play to make it 14-7"
the night. Tigers.
"I'n proud of the fight The Rloyals were able.t6
we-had and proud that-~we level the game before the
got. a win, Wertenberger halftime 'break, however;
said of his team, which is as Ricky dofield, who was
now 2-6 'on. the season. also questionable coming
"We loafed around on de- in with injury issues, broke
fense on two series, but off a brilliant 28-yard run,
other than that we played making several GHS de-
great. Give the kids -credit fenders miss before find-
for standing up every time ing the end zone with 2:40,
(Jay) made it close." on the clock.
Things didn't look pronm- A Graceville. turnover
isingforthe Tigers early on, gave Jay a chance to take
as Jay marched 75 yards on the lead before the break,
its opening drive for a score 'but Campbell picked off an
on a 20-yard TD pass from Upton pass in the end zone.
Tate Upton to Allen Periy to keep thescore 14-14.,
to make it 70 with 833 left The, third, quarter be-.
in the first quarter." .: longed to the Tigers, whop
Graceville had a chance drove'50 yards on 11 plans
to answer early in the sec- on their opening posses-
ond quarter.wh6niCamp- ssi6n of the second half,
bellbrokefreefor a47-yard i~ith Campbell finding
run that looked like a sure Miller for an 8-yard 'TD,
touchdown, but Campbell pass to cap it off. :
had the ball poked out Campbell then hit A1-
from behind and the of- lante Oliver-Barnes in the
ficials ruled thaif it went corner of the end zone for;


the 2-point play to make it
22-14.
That's where the score
remained until Campbell
broke off a 22-yard TD run
with 7:28 left in the fourth
period, and then found Jar-
rett Brogdon for another 2-
point conversion to make
it 30-14.
A 7-yard touchdown run
by Perry followed by a 2-
point conversion by Upton
made it a one-possession
game for the Royals, but
that was as close as they
would get. .
Jay had one last chance
in the' final minute. with
the ball at the Graceville
36, but. Kevin Edwards'
sack of Uptbn oi a second:
down play. prevented the
Royals from getting off an-
otherplay before the clock
expired. .
The Tigers were elimi-
nated from' postseason
contention in, last weel's
loss at Vernon, but Werten-
berger said that it doesn't
take away from how good
Friday's win felt.' "
"It's great. We need a win
any time we can.get one,"
the coach said. "It's been
a tough season, but we've
got a lot of young kids and
this is what we need. We
need to.work hard and be
successful when:we work
hard. .
Perry finished with: 85,
yards on 15 carries for Jay,
and Cofield led the Royals
wi.th.166 yards on 18 carr
ries before going out with
an injury on' the first play
of the fourth quarter and
not returning. .
Next up:for the Tigers
is a date with district and
-county rival. Conondale
on Thursday night in
Graceville.



Sneads
From Page 1B
"Altha is a young team
and I think they lost their
composure a little bit,
and we took advantage of
that. But they're a really
good, team. They've got
some real good freshmen
and sophomores and
they're going.to get better
and better as the years go
-by."
With the win, Sneads
solidified home court
for the first round of the
state 1A playoffs, which
will come Nov. 8 against
Liberty, County at 7
p.m.'
The Lady Pirates go into
the playoffs with a record
of 20-7, the good news
being that none of those
losses came against 1A
teams.


Roberts said that the
focus for her team in the
week in between will be
strengthening weakness-
es and working on defen-
sive coverage and cutting
down errors.
However, the coach still
was able to take a mo-
ment and appreciate her
team's accomplishment
of winning yet another
district title and going, a
perfect 16-0 against 1A
schools this year.
"I'm real proud of
them," Roberts said. "We
have T-shirts that say 'un-
common' on them and I
really believe-we are un-
common. There are not
a lot of programs like us
around. We're a small, ru-
ral school, we work real
hard, and we're maybe
not quite in the arena
with. Maclay and some of
the more urban schools,


but we've been pretty
successful against 1A
schools. That makes us a
little different."
MaclayhasbeenSneads'
postseason nemesis the
last three seasons, knock-
ing the Lady Pirates out
of the 2A Regional Finals
each year.
But after the redistrict-
ing following the last
school year, Sneads is now
in 1A and Maclay in 3A,
and the door for the.Lady
Pirates to make a run at
state may be as wide now
as it has ever been.
"We don't want it to be
over. We want to keep
it going," Roberts said.
"With this new classifica-
tion for us, this is prob-
ably my best opportunity
to make it out of the re-
gion in the last few years.
But we're going to take it
one game at a time."


Carpenter sets tone in


Cardinals' Game 7 clincher

The Associated Press on me." the. first inning. The next
Thoughjustan11-game five innings, the Rangers
ST. LOUIS The Cardi- winner this year, the 2005 had just one -runner in
Sials took Chris Carpenter NL Cy Young Award win- scoring position.
'at his word. Their ace did ner was 10-2,in the sec- "I didn't know how long
not let them down. ond half. they were going to let me,
The36 year-ofdCarpen- He stayed on a roll in go,' Carpenter said. "Iwas
Ster was his usual stingy the posts'eason, going 4-0 just trying to- do every-
self on short rest in Game withwins in Games 1 and thing I could tqo;get one
7 of the World Series. He ,7 against Texas. out at a timee,'
put the clamps on the A rainout on Wednes-' "Nobody said anything
Texas Rangers' dangerous day gave Carpenter a shot about it to me, so I just
offense after a shaky start to start on three days' rest went out and tried to c6n-
and led the way in a 6-2 for just the second, time tinue to make Ritches," he'
victory that gave St. Louis in his career in Game' 7 added.
Sits second championship andl the second -time JInhis later innings, Car-
in six seasons. this postseason. He al- penter threw a lot more
Manager Tony La Russa ,lowed two runsin six-plus: breaking pitches.
discussed the move with innings., Carpenter left with 5-2
pitching coach Dave Dun- "Obviously it's not my lead after David Murphy's
can on .Friday morning decision, it's Tony's, but I leadoff double in the
after getting a few hours was hoping to have an op- seventh.
of sleep following the Car- portunity to go ahead and "It started off a little
dinals' dramatic Game 6 pitch," Carpenter '.said; rough in the first but I
victory. "Fortunately, it worked was able to collect myself,
"I said 'How about the out." make some pitches and
,alternatives?"' La Russa .' Carpenter struggled to our guys did an awesome
said on .the field after the find the strike zone early 'job to battle back," Car-
clincher.'He said,'Areyou and put the Cardinals in a center said.
kidding? It's .Chris. Car-: quick hole, allowing con- And I 'mean, it's just
center.' Arid he hbug up secutive RBI doibles in amazing."


..: ' .. MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Chipola's Denaya Brazzle makes a shot at a recent practice. .


nerits if possible.'
LSI.tU l "It's just something from
SFro Pa- 1 a JUCO standpoint that
Fron Page -: '.we can do, and, it's' really
The' Lady Indians typi- convenientforboth tisaiid
Sally fill their preseason' FSU," he said. "Gulf Coast
schedule 'with jamborees is. going' to scrimmage
against other'JUCQ teams against Florida a little lat-
in games that often feature er o.i It's just something
running clocks and don't that's a little diore produc-
track fouls. tive for the kids, and we're
Chipola is allowed four going to try to make sure
scrimmage dates per year, that FSU gets .something
and Lane said he'd like to positive out of it too.
fill all four with scrimmag- "But this is something
es against Division-I oppo- that we will look to pursue


in the future. I just think it's
Sso much more beneficial to
our kids because it's an ac-
tual game setting, it's great
competition, and it's a
chance for more exposure
for a D-L school to watch
the kids play. A jamboree
is fine early in October, but
we're trying to get ready
for a season, and the kids
Need as many game-like
situations as possible."
Chipolaopenstheregular
season on Tuesday against
Brevard in Melbourne.


Benders
From Page 1B

with a 14-10 win.
The team went into Sun-
day's championship games
as the second seed.
In Oct. 23's games, the
first match-up came
against the Wiregrass
jSports Academy and the


Benders took an 11-6 win.
This was after trailing 6-2
early in the game.
Jarret Weber gave the
Benders 3 arid 2/3 strong
innings of pitching to pick
up the win.
The Benders 'mauled
the Enterprise Brawlers
10-2 in the championship
game behind the arm of
Kaleb Varnum, who went
four innings to pick up the


win.
Following the fourna-
ment, coach Rex Torbett
said, "I was impressed that
the kids never gave up. We'
had two really productive
practices last week and
they paid off."
The Benders will con-
clude their fall season this
weekend participating in
the Halloween Havoc tour-
nament in Dothan.


---~'--' --'--'---------- ----


- ----------------- ------ ----I -


- I-.-~


-12B SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2011


ii. -


.SPORTS







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2011 3BF


West Virginia leaving Big East for Big 12


The Associated Press

The Big 12 welcomed West
Virginia from the Big East and
bid goodbye to Missouri before
the Tigers even had a chance to
finalize their move to the South-
eastern Conference.
Now that the poaching of the
Big East seems to be over, the be-
leaguered league is not backing
down. It has been busy courting
six schools and says it was braced
for the latest loss. And despite
what the Big 12 says, the Big East
plans to keep West Virginia for
two more years just as it has
vowed to keep Pittsburgh and
Syracuse away from the Atlantic
Coast Conference until 2014.
The latest round of conference
realignment appears to be wind-
ing down, but tug-o-war over
who goes where when likely will
take a while to sort out.
The Big 12 completed its work
Friday by addingWest Virginia to
become its easternmost mem-
ber, joining Texas, Texas Tech,


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
On Oct. 8, West Virginia running back Dustin Garrison (29) leads a group
of players thanking fans, in front of a Big East conference sign after their
43-16 win over Connecticut in Morgantown, W.Va.


Oklahoma, Oklahoma State,
Kansas, Kansas State, Baylor,
TCU and Iowa State.
The Big 12 said it expects to
have 10 schools for the 2012-13
season, listing West Virginia but
not Missouri, which is expected


to complete its move to the SEC
any day now.
"I wouldn't say that there won't
be further expansion," interim
Big 12 Commissioner Chuck
Neinas said on a conference call
Friday evening. "But our mission


was ... to move forward with 10
teams at this point. That doesn't
mean that there wouldn't be
further consideration. But right
now, we've got our house in or-
der. We've got everybody signed
up. We're looking forward to a
very aggressive conference."
Ames, Iowa, is the closest Big 12
campus to Morgantown, WVa.,
at 870 miles away, but that hard-
ly matters. The Mountaineers
bring a football program that has
consistently been ranked in the
Top 25 in recent years, and that's
what counts most when it comes
time to sell TV rights.
In April, the conference signed
a 13-year TV deal with Fox worth
$1.17 billion that kicks in next
year and was based upon the
league having 10 members.
The Big 12 leaders voted to add
West Virginia, rather than closer
Big East rival Louisville, on Fri-
daymorning.
"The addition of West Virginia,
while expanding the reach of
the Big 12, brings an impres-


sive institution with esteemed
academics and a proud athletic
tradition into the Conference.
This is another step in building a
strong foundation for the future
of the Big 12," said Oklahoma
State University President Burns
Hargis, the chairman of the Big
12 board of directors.
West Virginia is one of the
founding members of the Big
East's football conference, creat-
ed in 1991. Of the eight original
members, only Rutgers remains.
The Big East is trying to recon-
figure itself as a 12-team football
league and has been pitching it-
self to six schools, including Boi-
se State. Now it will need seven
to get to 12, though maybe not
for a couple years.
While the Big 12's statement
saidWestVirginia will begin com-
peting in the 2012-13 athletic
season, Big East Commissioner
John Marinatto said the Moun-
taineers will be staying in the Big
East for two more seasons.
"West Virginia is fully aware


Bowling

Monday Night Rollers
Team Standings
Oct. 24
W-L
1) Adam's Funeral Home 17.5-10.5
2) Bruce's Crew. 15-13 '
3) Crash & Burn 14.5-13.5
4) Smith's Supermarket 12.5-15.5
5) Marianna Office Supply 12.5-15.5
6) No. 9 12-16
High Team Game Crash & Burn: 961
High Team Series Crash & Burn: 2727
High Game Female Thelma Beloat: 200 .
High Game Male Danny Clere: 225
High Series Female Amie Kane: 499
High Series Male Danny Clere: 548

Tuesday Morning Coffee League
Team Standings
Oct. 25
W-L
1) Down Home Dental 32-12
2)The A Team 27.5-16.5
3) Champion Tile 27-17
4) Gazebo 25-19
5) James & Sikes 21.5-22.5
6) Kindel Awards 21-23
7) Jim's Buffet & Grill 19-25
8) Marianna Metal 18-26
9) Pacers 16-28
10) Marianna Animal Hospital 13-31
High Team Game Marianna Metal: 935
High Team Series Kindel Awards: 2698
High Game Female Paula Kindelspire: 203
High Game Male Ray Pumphrey: 235
High Series Female Paula Kindelspire: 537
High Series Male Ray Pumphrey: 561

Wednesday Night Mixed League
Team Standing
Oct. 26


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


W-L
24-12
23.5-12.5
22-14
21-15
20-16
17-19
17-19
15-21'
12.5-23.5
'8-28


Sports
High School Football
Thursday Cottondale
at Graceville, 7 p.m.
Friday-Vernon at
Sneads, 7 p.m.; Marianna
at Taylor County, 7 p.m.


Chipola Women's
Basketball
Chipola will open the
regular season Tuesday on
the road against Brevard
before returning home
this weekend for the Mil-
ton H. Johnson Classic.
The Lady Indians will
play semi-pro team Or-
lando Extreme on Friday,
and Faith Baptist Prep
School on Saturday, both
games at 5 p.m.

Chipola Men's
Basketball
The Indians will open
the regular season at
home this weekend in the
Milton H. Johnson Classic,
playing Friday and Satur-
day at 7 p.m. against op-
ponents to be determined.

American Wrestling
Federation
American Wrestling Fed-
eration presents "Assault
on Alford" on Saturday in
the Alford Ball Park at 6
p.m.


Briefs
Scheduled to appear: -
Call Kid, Joe Milo, Shane
Gibson, B-Rad, JT Angel,
Creatures of the Night,
Dark Rage, Hollywood
Star, Backdraft and
more.
Tickets are $5 each at the
gate. Kids 5 and younger
get in free. Bring lawn
chairs.

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


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 3244 7.


-







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Outdoors




Confusion over pronunciations


How do you pro-
nounce c-r-a-p-p-
i-e? Is it "crappy"
or "croppy?" And why is a
"black" crappy or croppy
silver with black spots and
a "white" crappy or croppy
silver with vertical bars of
black spots? It's downright
confusing, not to men-
tion disrespectful. I mean,
calling such a fine panfish
"crappy" just somehow
doesn't seem right and
proper.
How do you say b-r-e-a-
m? Do you pronounce it
"brim" as most Americans
do, or is it "breem" like
they say in Europe? And
why, since they're spelled
exactly the same, aren't.
they the same fish? A
European "breem" closely
resembles a shiner on
steroids. An American
"brim" is:..Oh, hell, y'all
know what a "brim" looks
like!
How does a redfish
come to be copper or
bronze-colored? Why isn't
a bluefish blue? And what
about blue catfish and
white catfish? I've caught
both and they look sort of
gray to me, as do channel
cats, which, without spots
look a lot like a blue.
Likewise, "black" bass
may be silver or olive, but
never black. Of course,
they're not really bass,


in f

BobKornegay
Outdoors Columnist

either. They are actually
members of.the sunfish
family, just like the crappie
and the bream.
Speaking of bream
again, a shellcracker is
actually a redear sunfish, a
term my English teach-
ers would have emended
to read, "red-eared." The
confusion continues,
since the fish'doesn't have
an ear in the first place,
red or otherwise. By the
same token, a bluegill's
gills are as red as any other
fish's.
Lord, have mercy. Think
on this too much and it'll
send one scurrying off to
find a bottle of sleeping
pills or a good sharp razor
blade.
My grandfather, one of
the finest freshwater an-
glers I ever knew, never, by
his own reckoning, caught
a single bass his entire
life. They were all "trout."
He was convinced of that,
despite all my fruitless
arguments to the contrary.


"It's bass, Daddy Buck,".
I'd point out. "trout are
cold-water fishes that can't
survive the hot summers
this far south. They're sal-
moriid species requiring
highly oxygenated water
and if the temperature in
their aquatic habitat rises
above..." (I was an ex-
tremely obnoxious nerdy
little redneck, by the way.)
"Then why'd I just catch
one?" he'd smugly reply,
totally ignoring my shared
wisdom and completely
unimpressed with his
eldest grandson's vast
wealth of knowledge.
"Throw over there by that
log and maybe you'll get
one, too."
After awhile, I stopped
correcting him. It would
only have added to the


confusion had I gone
into the fact that not
only weren't they trout,
but not even bass. That,
dear reader, would've
wowed him just as much '
Sas my earlier reference
:to the same point wowed
you. And don't think for
a minute that I ever got
around to mentioning the
"brim"/"breem" debate.
That would likely have
gotten me tossed over-
board or, worse, hit in
the mouth with a sculling
paddle.
Arguments with Cletus
Monroe are just as fruit-
less and the causes of our
- debates just as confusing.
As in; "Whatcha got,.
Clete?"
"Catfish."
"Blue or channel?"


"How in the devil should
I knowt.lt's got whiskers
and tastes good when you
fry it. Why don't you shut
up and'fish?"
"Hey'Clete?"

"You ever think about
some of the expressions
you hear folks use from
time to time?"
"Whatcha mear?"
"Well, take 'Easy as fall-
ing off a log,' for example.
That's easy to understand.
We've all done it, and we
know it's true. Then you
hear someone say some-
thing's'easy as shooting
fish in a barrel' and you
just have to wondereabout
it, right?"
"Huh?"
"I mean, how do folks
know shooting fish in a


barrel is easy? I don't think
I know anyone who's ever
actually shot fish in a bar-
rel before, do you?"
"No, but I know a lot of
folks with better things
to do than sit around
wondering' about it,
dadgummit. Go on now,
make yourself useful and
retrieve one of them cold
drinks outta the ice chest
for me."
"Sure, buddy. Oh, hey,
here's another one to think
about. How can a person
'retrieve' something if it's
never been 'trieved' in the
first place?"
Later, as I swam toward
the nearest bank, an
unidentified fish nibbled
at my big toe. I couldn't
help but wonder if it was a.
"crappy" or a "croppy."


'"Ag
'1 11th,


Fishing Reorts


Fishinggood



in most areas


LAKE SEMINOLE
Bass fishing is fair to
good. Shad are moving
onto the flats and into
backwater areas off the
rivers. Shallow-running
crankbaits are beginning
to produce consistently.
Specifically, grassy areas in
these locations are the best
bets. It is also a good time
to try flipping the shallow
surface vegetation in the
backwaters off the Flint
and Chattahoochee. As
overall water temperature
continues its fall decline
and the grass continues to
die off, look for increased
largemouth action on Rat-
L-Traps and other lip-less
crankbaits as well.
Crappies are fair in grass
at 7 to 10 feet. Slowly fished
small tube baits are work-
ing for some anglers.
Catfish activity has im-
proved. Best spots are
hard-bottom areas in 12
to 15 feet of water. Fish
worms and prepared baits.
A few good hybrids have
shown up, but reports are
spotty.
Bream are still slow.
LAKE EUFAULA
Bass are good, The shal-
low bite remains fair,
despite the recent cool-
down. Ledge fishing is
still fair on main-lake and
creek ledges. Frog-type
lures and spinnerbaits are
good in shallow grass. Try
both, as the fish prefer one
bait in some spots and one
in others. Flipping lily pads
and grass mats is a good
technique when the sun
gets high. Ledge fishing is
best using deep-running
crankbaits, spoons, or jigs.
Crappie fishing is poor


overall, but areas where
water is slightly stained or
where stained water meets
clearer water are good
spots to try. A few' good
fish have been taken from
brushy structure at 8 to 15
feet. Minnows and jigs may
both work.
Hybrids, bream, and cat-
fish remain quite slow at
present.
LAKE ANDREWS/
CHATTAHOOCHEE
RIVER
Fishing is fairly good in
some locations up and
down the river. Bass fish-
ing is fair. Largemouths
may be caught along ledg-
es in spots where the cur-
rent is not too great. Fish
jig-and-trailer combina-
tions and be patient. Bass
fishing up the creeks is fair
also, but sporadic overall.
Use wornms and crank-
baits there. The fishing has
slowed considerably near
sandbars and bankside
structure.
Catfishing is fair to good,
"particularly during warm-
er periods of the day. Fish
along the bluff walls and
near river bends. Tailwater
catfishing is fair on frozen
shad, worms, or prepared
baits.
Crappies are very slow at
present
Bream fishing up the
creeks and in the river it-
self has slowed a great
deal with the recent cool-
weather snap.

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


NFL Brief


Bryant, Hall, Bell
fined by NFL
NEWYORK Seattle
defensive end Red Bryant
has been fined $15,000
by the NFL for head-butt-
ing Cleveland tight end
Alex Smith in last week's
game.
Bryant was ejected from
the 6-3 loss.
Miami safety Yeremiah
Bell was docked $15,000
for roughing the passer.
,JHe hit Denver's I im l bow


in the head and neck area.
Kansas City linebacker
Tambi Hali also was
fined $15,000 for strik-
ing Raiders quarterback
Carson Palmer In the knee
area.
Teammate Brandon
Flowers was nailed for
$10,000 when the cor-
nerback used the liioltll
as a.prop, consider-
Ing iul oillsr ni1milllik.
conduct.

fr iif WliW tl I,(nll '.


___I pI ,II-c~ FvP~ B~rrJ~T~~


'48B SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2011


SPORTS


r m s. "" *,


: I .







",CKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Jones, Rocco lift Virginia past Miami, 28-21


The Associated Press

MIAMI Michael Rocco
passed for 226 yards and two
scores, running back Perry Jones
threw one touchdown pass and
caught another, and Virginia
held off Miami 28-21 on Thurs-
day night to snap a seven-game
Atlantic Coast Conference road
losing streak.
LaRoy Reynolds stopped Mi-
ami's Mike James in the backfield
on fourth-and-2 at the Virginia ..
15 with 2:10 remaining, and the .,..
Cavaliers (5-3, 2-2) held on from -1,
there. .
Jacory Harris completed 21 of
30 passes for 311 yards and three
touchdowns for Miami (4-4, 2-
3), which saw its two-game los-
ing streak snapped and saw its
chances in the Coastal Division
take a huge hit. Tommy Streeter
caught seven of Harris' passes for
a career-best 176 yards and two
touchdownsfor the Hurricanes. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Kevin Parks ran for a game-. Virginia's Kevin Parks (25) is brought down by Miami's Vaughn Telemaque
high 85 yards for Virginia, which (7) during the game Thursday in Miami. Virginia won 28-21.
hadn't won on the road in ACC
play since beating Maryland on and wrapped up James on the bit of deja vu. In all four losses
Oct. 17, 2009. game's biggest play, and the Hur-' this season, the Hurricanes had
Miami took over with 7:12 left, ricanes didn't get the ball back chances in the fourth quarter --
needing a touchdown to tie, until 25 seconds remained after all those defeats coming in one-
and went 37 yards in nine plays. aVirginia punt. possession games, where one
Reynolds got past the Miami line And for Miami, 'it was a little failed play made the difference.


Still, the Hurricanes nearly tied ert Randolph later in the drive
it with seconds left, Harris look- that put the Cavaliers up 10-0.
ing for Streeter in the end zone, And with 4:15 left until halftime,
a 45-yard pass that was barely JIqes' first career throw became
tipped away and had Harris orie he'll likely never forget.
going to the sideline in pain after,; ~ Miami handled Georgia Tech's
the play. Stephen Morris came countless tries at misdirection
into the game and got Miami to Inmost perfectly last weekend.
the 32 with 4 seconds left, the fti: ,en Rocco tried it, the Hur-
scrambled and found Eduardo6 ii(:chnes made a costly mistake.
Clements inside the Virginia 10 Rocco faked a handoff before
as time expired. pitching to Jones, who rolled
"Faith, family and football," to his right and passed to Tim
Virginia coach Mike London Smith for a 37-yard score and a
said. "Those are the things.... It's 17-point lead for the Cavaliers.
a great win. Road victory against Virginia's second touchdown
a really good team." drive was set up by a bit of Mi-
Virginia's first score came on a ami misfortune. Harris had the
playthat seemed harmless at first ball slip out of his hand at the
- a quick throw from Rocco to Virginia 15, the fumble being
Darius Jennings, who caught the recovered by the Cavaliers' Jake
ball in the flat about four yards Snyder.
behind the line of scrimmage. Harris atoned on the next Mi-
He made the rest look easy. ami possession.
With plenty of downfield A 20-yard pass to Streeter on
blockers, Jennings took off on third-and-11, followed quickly
what became a 53-yard touch- by a 39-yard throw to Travis Ben-
down play, the first in the big- jamin got Miami down to the
play barrage by the Cavaliers, Virginia 3. He and Streeter -old
who went deep into their bag of high school teammates from
tricks while running out to a 17-0 Miami Northwestern did the
lead in the second quarter rest, Streeter stretching high to
A fake field goal holder Ja- haul in a fade for a touchdown
cob Hodges fielded the snap, that got the Hurricanes on the
then got up and ran 20, yards scoreboard with 35 seconds left
- set up a 22-yard kick by Rob- until halftime.


NBA cancels all November games


The Associated Press

NEWYORK The NBA will play a
shortened season if it plays at all
- after negotiations to end the lock-
out again stalled over how to divide
the league's revenue.
Commissioner David Ster can-
celed all November games on Friday,
the 120th day of the lockout.
S"It's not practical, possible or pru-
dent to have a full season now," said
Stern, who previously canceled the
first two weeks of the season.
And he repeated his warnings
that the offers players have rejected
might now get even harsher as the
league tries to make up the millions
of dollars that will be lost.
"We're going to have to recalculate
how bad the damage is," Ster said.


"The next offer will reflect the ex-
traordinary losses that are piling up'
now."
Just a day earlier, Ster had said he
would consider it'a failure if the two
sides didn't reach a deal in the next
few days and vowed they would take
"one heck of a shot" to get it done.
Although they've narrowed the is-
sues between them to just a handful,
the division of revenues remains a.
huge obstacle.
Owners are insistent on a 50-50
.split, while players last formally pro-
posed they get 52.5 percent, leaving
them about $100 million apart an-
nually. Players were guaranteed 57
percent in the previous collective
bargaining agreement.
"Derek (Fisher) and I made it clear
that we could not take the 50-50 deal


to our membership. Not with all the
concessions that we granted," union
executive director Billy Hunter
said. "We said we got to have some
dollars."
, Instead, they'll now be out roughly
$350 million, the losses Hunter pre-
viously projected for each month the
players were locked out. He hoped a
full season could be played if a deal'
were made this weekend, but Stern
emphatically ruled out any hope of
that now.
No further talks have been
scheduled.
After two days of making some
progress on salary cap issues, the
two sides brought the revenue split
back into the discussion Friday
arid promptly got stuck on both
issues.


Texans can take control of


division with win over Jags


The Associated Press

HOUSTON Here's
something new: The Hous-
ton Texans are about to
find out how they handle
prosperity.
The Texans (4-3) took
command. of the AFC
South with a convincing
victory at Tennessee last
week. With Indianapolis'
down and out minus Pey-
ton Manning, Houston has
never had a better oppor-
tunity to land its first play-
off berth and wipe away a
history defined mostly by
epic collapses.
"I like the way we con-
trol our own destiny," right
tackle Eric Winston said.
"It's a matter now of going
out there and doing it."
The Texans can put
a stranglehold on the
division race with a victory
Sunday against Jackson-
ville (2-5).
Houston was also 4-3 last
season, but a four-game
losing streak was starting
on the way to a 6-10 fin-
ish. This year feels differ-
ent, most notably thanks
to last week's 41-7 win in
Nashville.
Houston produced a sea-
son-high 518 yards and the
second-highest point total
in franchise history against
the Titans. Arian Foster
and Ben Tate both topped
100 yards rushing, Foster
also had over 100 yards re-
ceiving and Matt Schaub
found seven different re-
ceivers on 18 completions
for 296 yards without an
interception.
And all that came with-
out star receiver Andre
Johnson, who may return
this week after missing
three games with a right
hamstring injury. Johnson
returned to practice this
week, but said Thursday
his recovery is "not where
I want to be." Coach Gary
Kubiak says Johnson will


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Jacksonville Jaguars' Nick Harris (2) celebrates with kicker'
Josh Scobee after Scobee kicked a field goal against the
Baltimore Ravens during the game Monday in Jacksonville.


be a game-time deci-
sion, and Johnson says he
still feels tightness in the
hamstring.
Each week, staff mem-
bers place giant posters at
either end of the Houston
locker room. They read
"One Focus," with a Texans
helmet facing the helmet
representing the opponent
that week.
Johnson said the mind-
set won't change, even
now that the Texans are
the frontrunners in .the
division.
"I don't really get caught
up into where you're at (in
the standings)," Johnson
said. "You just try to take it
game by game. That's just
the way I look at it, because
if you don't win, then it re-
ally doesn't matter. That's
the biggest thing is just try-
ing to go out and win every


game every week."
On Sunday, the Texans
will face a defense coming
off its best performance
in years. Jacksonville held
Baltimore to '146 yards in
a 12-7 victory on Monday
night. The Ravens mus-
tered only 34 yards rush-
ing, the lowest total by a
Jaguars opponent since
2008.
The Jaguars have jumped
from 28th in total defense
last year (372 yards per
game) to sixth this season
(299.7). Coach Jack Del Rio
traces the improvement
to the infusion of leader-
ship by adding safeties
Dawan Landry and Dwight
Lowery.
"It certainly helps if you
- know what you're doing,
if you're communicating
with confidence," Del Rio
said.


i, ln Honor of National
li Weatherization Day,

SOctober 30
Free Home Comfort Diagnostic
to the first 10 customers that call and schedule an appointment.
Plus 20% off*
Home Weatherization Projects
such as sealing attics and ceiling insulation
*(20% off Offer GoodThru November 18,2011)
Federal Tax Credits for weatherization
projects EXPIRE 12/31/2011



VWo0ALL's

www.woodillstotalcomfort.com
850-482-8802
License #CAC058636


Ihl:~1E SY-i--~L Ti


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2011 5B r


SPORTS







































































































































































































99 SPEED passTime Pss Time Monster Jam


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6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 0:0010:311:0011:3012:0012:301:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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-16B SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30,2011


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com




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ENTERTAINMENT


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30,2011 7B F


Entertainment Outlook


Bret Michaels creates a


music room at Ariz. hospital


The Associated Press

PHOENIX Singer -Bret Michaels
rocked a Phoenix hospital Thursday with
a donation that will benefit its patients
and their families.
The Poison frontman announced plans
to design a hospitality and music room at
the St. Joseph's Barrow Neurological Insti-
tute. It's the facility where he was treated
in April 2010 for a brain hemorrhage,
"Music to me without a doubt has such
healing powers and such positive energy,"
Michaels said while standing in the room,
which will be named for him.
Michaels said the room will include
music listening stations, guitars, drums
and TVs. It will be decorated with artwork
from patients as well as a rotating col-
lection of Michaels' guitars. He hopes it
can help others with their emotional and
mental recovery.
The idea came to the rocker while he
was being treated in the.hospital's inten-
sive care unit and seeing not only what
patients were going through, but their
families too.
"I said 'Man, wouldn't it be great to have
a place to go for their family that 'they
could maybe find themselves,'" Michaels
said.
Michaels also was treated at the hos-
pital earlier this year for a procedure to
fix a hole in his heart. Doctors found the
hole when they treated him for the brain
hemorrhage.
Michaels presented two of. them with
autographed guitars he designed, saying


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Poison frontman Bret Michaels (middle) poses
with two of his doctors, Mansour Assar, a
cardiovascular doctor at St. Joseph's Hospital,
and Joseph Zabramski, a neurosurgeon at
St. Joseph's Hospital, after giving each of
the doctors one of his signature guitars on
Thursday in Phoenix.
they were a "thank you" for "concealing
the titanium hole in my heart.".
The "Celebrity Apprentice" winner has
made a full recovery but still remains un-
der the care of physicians.
From the furniture to the color scheme,
Michaels, who has a home in nearby
Scottsdale, intends to have a hands-on
role in putting the new room together.
Hospital officials and Michaels are aim-
ing to open the room sometime early next
year. Once the room is in use, Michaels
says he plans on dropping in even if it
means coming across anyone who is hav-
ing a hard time.
"I've been there, done that. I can talk to
patients' families about emotional heal-
ing," Michaels said.


Qg Rock singer
Jon-Bon Jovi
recently
opened a soup kitchen, I
think in.New Jersey. Can
you tell me the location?
- H.M.N., BOALSBURG,
PA.
Answer pon Jovi insists
that Soul Kitchen in Red
Bank, N.J., is not a soup
kitchen but a full-fledged
restaurant serving top-
quality (some say gour-
met) meals. There are
no prices on the menu.
Patrons who can afford to
pay are asked to put their
donations in an envelope
on the table, while those
who cannot pay are asked
to volunteer their services
for their meal.
Although the restaurant
has been in operation for
several years, it has just


BY GARY CLOTHIER
recently opened a perma-
nent location in a 1,100-
square-foot former auto
body shop.

Q On a quiz
show, the
response was
"the Boxer Rebellion." As
I thought about this, I real-
ized I don't know anything
about this event. Can you
help me? G.N.S., LAKE-
LAND, FLA.
Answer: You are asking
for a lot of information
in a limited space. But
here goes: By 1900, there
was growing animos-
ity toward foreigners in
China. In northern China,
the Society of Righteous
and Harmonious Fists
was growing in popularity.
Its mission was simple:
murder all foreigners, as


Dear Annie: My only sibling passed
away six years ago. He left three adult
children and a wife who walked out oh
him a month before he died. The two
eldest children are doing great. The
problem is the youngest.
"Olivia" is an adroit liar and has stolen
from most of the family members. Three
years ago, she said she wanted a "fresh
start" and asked if she could stay with us
until she got on her feet. At this time, my
elderly mother was living with us, and
my wife was recovering from bypass sur-
gery. I was inclined to say no, but Olivia
cried to my mother, who insisted we take
her in. We gave up our bedroom, and my
wife and I took separate couches. While
here, Olivia trashed our bedroom and my
mother's car. I also discovered that Olivia
had been stealing money out of my
mother's wallet. Mom passed away four
months later, and Olivia moved into her
own place. I loaned her some furniture,
including my mother's bedroom set.
Here's where the problem begins. Olivia
was evicted for non-payment of rent.
No one knew about it for months. When
I called the landlord to ask what hap-
pened to the furniture, he said it was put


Bridge


Bridge exercises our brains, which we hope
think along the proper channels to find the best
bids and plays. In this deal, the bidding was
aided by South's accurately revealing the secret
of his hand's distribution.
With 5-5 in spades and diamonds, South
would have opened one spade, not one dia-
mond. So when he bid spades twice (the sec-
ond time after North rebid two clubs, fourth-
suit game-forcing), he was showing five spades
and at least six diamonds.
North, with golden cards, bid three diamonds,
setting that suit as trumps. South now control-
bid (cue-bid) four clubs to show the ace or a
void in that suit. North used Roman Key Card
Blackwood to learn that his partner had two
aces and the diamond queen, then signed off
in seven diamonds.
After West led the club queen, declarer won
with his ace and carefully cashed his diamond
ace to expose the 4-0 break. South unblocked
dummy's ace-king of spades, ruffed a club in his
hand, trumped a spade with the diamond king,
played a diamond 'to his nine, drew trumps,
and claimed. Brainy bidding and play!


well as Chinese Christians.
Members became known
as "Boxers" because many
were well-trained, ath-
letic young men skilled
in the martial arts and
calisthenics.
When the Society of
Righteous and Harmoni-
ous Fists began its exter-
mination of foreigners and
Christians, Chinese lead-
ers publicly condemned
its actions but secretly
encouraged the group to
continue.
Later in 1900, an eight-
nation alliance sent 20,000
armed troops to China to
battle the Boxers. By late
1900, the rebellion Was
mostly over. In September
1901, the Boxer Protocol
peace agreement was
signed with the allied na-
tions and China.


into storage for 45 days and then into a
dumpster.
Olivia is 30 now. She recently married,
and I wasn't invited to the wedding. I
want to take her to small claims court for
the value of the furniture we loaned her.
This decision has caused grief through-
out the family, but I feel it's time Olivia is
held responsible for her actions. Should
I do it?
DISOWNED UNCLE

Dear Uncle: First, think it through. Has
Olivia matured now that she is older and
married? If so, you might do better to ap-
proach her directly and ask her to work
out a payment plan for the missing furni-
ture. This holds her responsible with less
animosity and allows her to acknowl-
edge her misdeeds without, creating the
confrontation that a courtroom requires.
But if she is still the disturbed, conniving
girl you remember, a court of law may be
the only way to exact payment. You will,
however, be damaging your relation-'
ship with her siblings, and there is no
guarantee that Olivia will learn any les-
sons. Only you can decide whether your
mother's furniture is worth it.


Horoscopes
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Don't dismiss what
comes easily, because
your initial perceptions
are apt to be right on the
money.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) Something op-
portune could develop
where your personal in-
terests are concerned.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19) Don't treat
a creative idea lightly
just because it suddenly
flashed in your head
from out of nowhere.
AQUARIUS (Jan, 20-Feb.
19) Don't throw in the
towel prematurely if
things don't get rolling
your way immediately.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Your role could be
one of a catalyst, bring-
ing everyone together for
a common cause.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) If you think you
have a solution for some-
thing that has given you
fits, give it a try.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Don't hesitate to
play a more prominent
role in your involve-
ments with friends, if
you're asked to do so.
GEMINI(May21-June20)
- Even if you don't have
as much control ever a
development as you'd
like, you still should be
able to put your imprint
on things. -
CANCER (June 21-July
22) Don't be intimi-
dated by size or clout,
because the grander or
larger something is, the
easier it is to get your
teeth into.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- You're smart to fear
known knowns, but
it's what you can't see
that should be the most
dreaded.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) Adopting a positive
attitude will consider-
ably improve conditions
in general, allowing you
to operate at maximum
potential.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
23) If someone with a
good track record talks to
you about a good invest-
ment or business deal,
listen attentively.


World
Almanac

Today is the 303rd day
of 2011 and the 38th day
of autumn.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In
1938, OrsonWelles' radio
production of "War of the
Worlds" created panic in
listeners who believed
they were actually listen-
ing to reports of Martian
invasion.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS:
JohnAdams (1735-1826),
president;William Halsey
(1882-1959), U.S. admi-
ral/fleet commander;
Ezra Pound (1885-1972),
poet/critic; Charles Atlas
(1893-1972), bodybuild-
er; Grace Slick (1939- ),
singer; Henry Winkler
(1945- ), actor; Matthew
Morrison (1978-), actor.
TODAY'S SPORTS: In
1974, Muhammad Ali re-
gained the world heavy-
weight title by knocking
out George Foreman in
the eighth round of the
"Rumble in the Jungle."
TODAY'S FACT: Cocaine
was not nationally regu-
lated in the United States
until 1914, when the
Harrison Narcotics Tax
Act was passed.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "I
guess the definition of
a lunatic is a man sur-
rounded by them." -
Ezra Pound
TODAY'S NUMBER: 24.7
- pounds of candy that
Americans consumed
per capital in 2010.


NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS
1 Pisces or
Libra
5 Brief bright
light
10 Relented
(2 wds.)
12 More than
enough
13 Apollo's
priestess
14 ike a
wagon trail
15 Flamingo
color
16 Sweater
letter
18 Woolly one
19 Eight-sided
figure
23 Horror-flick
street
26 Belly
dance
instrument
27 Applies
pressure
and friction
30Clavell
novel
32 Historical
records
34 Survive
35Tortilla
snacks
36 Part of
SWAK
37 Interest
amt.


38 Police
dept. rank
39 Moor vista
42 Gotcha!
45 Lao-Tzu's
"way"
46Plus
50 Building's
front
53 Upholstery
fabric
55 Second
man on the
moon
56 Barked
57 Pebbles
58 Not we
DOWN
1 Hindu
attire
2 Dreaded
czar
3 Sticky-
footed
lizard
4 Zilch
5 Winter
ailment
6 Authorize
7 Before, in
combos
8 Cook
slowly
9 Jekyll's
alter ego
10DDE's
party
11 Sea god


Answer to Previous Puzzle


TOAST
S HIRE WD
P 0 OST E,R

HIAIY IN
I HA Y IN
S EiCT S
ELS PA
IOU
J E TISIS E T
RE LA T EE
SOC KS
12 Goody-
goody
17 Suffered
from
20 Sandpaper
grade
21 ancy
22 Now, to
Cato
23 Monsieur's
summer
24 Long and
slender
25 Calf-length
28 Words
from
Scrooge
29 Plod along
31 Nudge
32 Pizza extra
33 Former
JFK arrival


BOOTY
S U ND A E

ERS MTS
IE OAHU
SWI R LED
TG5E EVA HU]

SSE D EN
TS I IRE ID
T AIG EIVIED
SSIE E VIEIN

ETCHER
DUMAS
S E R A P E
DIUIMs Ais

37 Grade-
school org.
40 Two fives
for -
41 Mr.
Kramden
42 On the
horizon
43 Bright ring
44 Heav-
metal band
47 Unhurried
gait
48 Cho -
49 California
fort
51 Place of
refuge
52 Bad-mouth
54Gobble
down


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


10-29 2011 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS
1 Yikes!
(hyph.)
5 Hot spring
8 Mac rivals
11 Counterfeit
12 Kind of
salad
14Go team!
15 Shelf
coverings
17 Vocalist -
Sumac
18NBA
hoopster
19 Repeated
21 Cement
component
23 Space
lead-in
24 Ploys
27 Milan
money,
once
29Just
scrape by
30 Relativity
name
34Gulls
37 Climber's
challenge
38 Advantage
39 Ballot
caster
41 Stir around
43 Legal
document
45 Fabled
lumberjack


47 Marsh
grass
50 acino and
Unser
51 Some
bikes
(hyph.)
54AAA
suggestion
55This, to a
senora
56 Irritated
state.
57 Morse
code
signal
58 Not
sociable
59 Pigskin
props
DOWN
1 Roswell
crasher'
2 Crop
hazard
3 Kan.
neighbor
4 Cartoon
magpie
5 Violent
weather
6 Reassure
Rover
7 Dull pain
8 He played
the Wiz
9 Antique
brooch


Answer to Previous Puzzle


SI G N
GAVE IN
PI NK PI

T I PA N
K S IS I
S HEA
AHA T
FACADE
A L D R I N
ROC KS
10 Food fish
13 Movie
awards
16 Aloha
tokens
20 Kind of
wave
22 Dropped
syllables
24-
Montgomery
of jazz
251950s prez
26 Meadow
28 Good
connections
30Joule
fraction
31 Wolf, say
32 Dot in the
Seine
33 PBS kin


35Throng
36 Form a
thought
39 DC biggie
40 Most
strange
41 Vitamin
lead-in
42First sign
44 Montaigne
piece
45 Minstrel
46Gangbuster
Eliot -
48Trait
carrier
49 Adams or
Brickell
52 Ultimate
degree
53 Ave.
crossers


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
WE HAVE TO JETTISON THE -
LAMDER INTO PACE BEFORE WEJ -
"TE.EN ARTEHS E ATSPEOSPHEE. ] / OKt
S EVERYONE SECURED? HE
R I
ai;i*5' \ __ E 1 S /


Ask Mr. Know-it-all


Annie's Mailbox


10-31' 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: P equals B
"A'I XTS NTAXN ST EAS TX SRW
LTGVR TU SRW TKC YXVRTGIYX'E RTIW
FASR Y CGTTK VML." STI PGTZYF-



Previous Solution: "For me, the worst part of playing golf, by far, has always
been hitting the ball." Dave Barry
2011 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 10-29


North 10-29-11
4'AK
VAK85
*K42
47643
West East
SJ 9 6 4 4103
V97632 VQJ10
S-- 10 8 5 3
SQJ 10 9 K 8 5 2
South
SQ8752
V4
*AQJ 9 7 6
4A
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
14 Pass 1IV Pass
14 Pass 24 Pass
24 Pass 3, Pass
4 Pass 4 NT Pass
54 Pass 74 All pass

Opening lead: 4 Q


--




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


a


2010 Cadillac
CTS
Sporty & Luxurious #9005007
Fme26


2007 Toyota
SEQUOIA SR5
Nicely Equipped. #5596001
'24,1K


2007 Toyota
TUNDRA
4WD, Double Cab, SR5, #N5560003


'20


2010 Chevy
IMPALA LT
HUGE SAVINGS! #9005091
^ 6,800


2006 Meroury
GRAND MARQUIS LS
Plenty of Room, Smooth Ride! #55Q2003
14,600


2008 Toyota
TUNDRA LIMITED
Crew Max, 4WD, Tonneau Cover &
'Much More! #N515001
^11600


2011 Toyota
YARIS
Local One Owner Trade-ln, Only 3K Miles.
#N6102001
1 15,4M


2008 Chevy
COLORADO LT
Crew Cab, BIG SAVINGS! #9404307
419,600


2011 Chevy
HHR LT
READY TO GOI #9005086
iu9,me0


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

I -- f --- . --_


2008 GMC
YUKON XL
Leather, Sunroof, Low Miles, #9005071
8S,290


2009 Chevy
SILVERADO LTZ
Crew Cab, 4WD, Leather, NAV, Z71 Pkg,
A Must See! #6179001
'28.4K


2006 Chrysler
SEBRING CONVERTIBLE
Touring, VERY NICE! #5319002
010,700


2007 GMC
YUKON SLE
Leather, #6245001
'g5,4K


2008 OMC
ACADIA SLE
SUPER DEAL! #6167001


RAHAU L M-- MILLER
P \ U Jl Bl miII Ii LE

SERVICE 8 PARTS DEPARTMENT IS OPEN Of SATURDAYS 8:OOb -12:OO00u FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE

482-3051 482-6317 4204 WEST LAFAYETTE STREET MARIANNA, FL
-Mia* -1 :**** -,*"; ----- -- ---


S8B SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2011







www.JCFLORIDAN.com


CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, October 30, 2011- 9 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




ARKETPLA


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: .4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, 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 s1 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-nsertion 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.


For e'6 -adlie altolfe rvii w*cfoia* o


JUST IN: R2D2 Robot; Coca Cola chalkboard;
Oak table w/4 chairs; 50's 4 pc Coffee Svc;
Cookbooks. Markdowns throughout store.
Medford Antique Marketplace,
3820 RCC, Dothan, 702-7390. M-Sat 9 to 5

LOST @ MERE soccer field gold religious neck-
lace. 850-209-5385. REWARD


-BUSMINSSO S

Beautiful Upscale Lounge In Dothan.
Great location and price. Everything
included: custom built bar, furniture, 4-keg
cooler and other equipment, big screen ty,
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






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



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


Mit E D A, lo I TMSo WAN Esd
Wanted Dog Houses, new or slightly used for
animal rescue purposes. 850-394-7304
Emu, t knL%


I TA PS CIS, OOSI


2 Male (1 neutered), 1 FM (spayed) Adult cats
for'Adoption 334-712-2121
Free Cats to GOOD home Neutered/Spayed,
shots current, Different Colors 850-482-4896
FREE KITTENS: (2) very gentle, loves kids,
850-579-4986 after 4pm
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


I SUPLIS : & EVIE


Happy Jack DD33: Kills fleas quicker, last
longer on dogs & cats. Citrus odor.
Blodegradeable. ALTHA FARMERS COOP
(482-2416) www.kennelvax.com





.u^ Aplin

Farms
You pickPEAS
tomatoes,
sweet corn,
peppers, egg plant &
pumpkins. 334-792-6362
Fresh Shelled Peas, Several Varietles
2307 Mayo Road, (Grand Ridge) -
Bobby Hewett (850) 592-4156

SAWYEWS PRODU
HAS 1R:SH O ER OWNi


(2) Shed Doors. Each measures 4 x 6. Bargain
priced at $100 ea 850-482-2636, Marianna
Backpack Speaker System: For Ipod and
Iphone. New in box. $45.334-400-3736
Bed Set: Mattress, Box springs, rails, head/foot
boards. Made by Coastal Bedding Inc. Excellent
condition $250. Cottondale, FL. 330-204-2888
Buffet Server: Real wood, on wheels. A Bargain
at only $75. 850-482-2636; Marianna' .
Desk: Light oak colored. Great buy at $15,
850-482-2636 Marianna.
Mazda CX-7 Splash Guard Set $75.P/N
EG21V3450F. Never used. Call 850-482-6859
Microphone mixer 6 channel. New in box, $50
334-400-3736.
Poker Table by Cardinal. New in box $35. 334-
400-3736
Pool table 7 ft. Excellent condition. $200.
Call 850-209-0325 leave message. :
Truck Bedllner: off 2002 Frontier Quad Cab with
6 ft. bed $50. 850-482-2636, Marianna..
Truck Bedllner off 2002 Frontier quad cab with
6 ft. bed. $50. 850482-2636 Marianna.
TV: 36" Sharp w/Pioneer surround sound.
Great picture & sound, $150. Call 850-579-0157.
Wardrobe Closet.2 available $50 each. 850-482-
2636 Marianna
5 Star Olympus Camera, SP 600 UZ digital,
new cond., $160 FIRM 850-482-7665 after 12
Bicycle*Bult-For-Two; $225
26" Huffy w/xtr Ig seat $60 850-693-1600
Collector Barbie Dolls (4) Elvis $65 for all 850-
592-2881


Comfort brand Pot-bellied Wood burning stove .
Price at $425, Call Charlie at 850-592-8769
Designer handbags, good condition, $3/ea or
one price for all.. 850-209-6977 before 5pm '
Desk Oak 19 x 47. Well made. NEW $525,
Asking $275. 334-805-3835


Sunday, October 30, 2011









THE SUDOKU GAME ITH Al KICK!.

HOW TO PLAY
Fill inq thelg f igL '
numbers so that eacdh'olumn, rbWand
3x3 box contains the digits 1 -9 :nly once.
There is ofly ontor~Fi t solution : u
for each puzzle.
S GET MORE WASABI
PUZZLES ONLINEI, ',
ARCHIVES (ND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
I dXERJAM.CIM


Five Wre Wheel 15" Hubcaps, Cadillac em-
blem; 15".$100 or$25 per hubcap, 850-569-2593
Full Mattress; only used three times, like new,
$50, call 850-482-8310
Golden Eagle Compound Bow, 44"long, draw
40-601bs, $75 850-526-3474
Hanging Pot Rack w/12 hooks, antique iron fin-
ish, cost $120 sell for $50 850-209-4500.-- -
Ladies Dress Clothes & Designer Dress Shoes,
sz 8-14, $3/ea 850-849-6481 before 5pm
Lead Crystal, 12 assorted pieces $40 850-592-
2881
Little TykesStep 2 Van $15 Fisher Price Bas-
ketball Hoop $10 850-849-6481 before 5pm
LOST: SD Card for Cimra ~ t seen upper
level East wing parking SAMC. Contains photos
of childist birthday. Reward Offered if Foundll
Call 850-546-1684 or 850-834-6538
Mattresses all sizes, good cond. $10/ea 850-
849-6481 before 5pm
Octagon End Table, wood w/marble inlay,
17X20, $40 850-209-4500.
Old fashioned push mower, new, $75 OBO 850-
849-6481 before 5pm
Piano Chair w/low harp design back, vintage,
$45 850-209-4500
Refrigerator 1.8, used only twice $70 239-272-
8236
Rims & Tires: (4) new 15" Wanli 195/60/R15,
MSR wheels, chrome hardware $400. 718-4289
Round Oak End Table w/3 clqw feet, 24x18 $45
850-209-4500
Slpcovers, Burgandy/Beige, couch $50,
loveseat $40. chair $30 850-209-4500


Stain Glass Light Globe, 20" circular, white
w/blue floral, needs hanger $40 850-209-4500
Table, Mahogany Gateleg, $195 850-593-9960
Twin Bead with rails, natress pad, good condi-
tion, $40, call 850-482-8310


- -
(D IS I

(D (D


(D


S 208

0 L,NfBLbdKoCKINC. WWW.BLOCKDO0


ROCKY'S DOG BUTKUS $1,250; WITH A SERV-
ICEMAN, WOMAN VETS DISCOUNT OF $200,
FAWNS, LITE, DARK BRINDLES
WWW.SEXTONSBULLZ.COM 334-80645911
AKC Labrador Retrieverp Chocolate 2M 1F, Yel-
loW 1M iF, Foxfire Red 1 M. Vet checked S/W
very healthy. Hunting Bloodline, Ready 11/5
$400,334-693-2912 sdelones@comcast.net
Blond FM Beagle Mix yr old, Very Playful up
for adoption 334-712-2121
CI(C Mini-Schnauzers
Bladk, Silver & Chocolate
($375- $475) Taking Deposits. Plentyof Shelled, Fresh Peas,
S/W, Groomed. Ready Nov 2nd --
Call 334-889-924 Tomatoes & their Vegetables
CKC Shih-Tzu puppies, Males and Females, Fres
First Shots and Dewormed. Beautiful Mark- All Farm Fresh!
ings.. Great with kids. $300.00. Call 334-248-.
3447 or after 5pm Call 334-898-7067. W H Malve
FOUND: Female Rat Terrier near Bumpnose Rd. 2 W
850.526-5420 'S ...
FE adult dogs, M&F Beagles, Huskle-M mix
3w/ blue eyes.334-712-2121 H
FREE DOG: Very nice Red Setter type male "
needs loving home. 850-592-4793 HAY -6x6ft Argentina, Bahia, Bermuda, 116
rolls, $60. each. 334-805-3403 or 334-677-3247.
FREE Puppy: White English Bulldog mix, F, 850- 4-85- o 4-6-
557-4838 E
Free Res ued Dogs for VERY Loving Homes,
Pit Bulls, anese MbIX Budogs, Labs, Bird Suet n Premier Sales Inc.
Dog All Shots/Spayed Neutered 334-791-7312 would like to invite you to our next sale
ILOST: 2 yr old F Wolf/Terrier mix. CR 167 November 5th to'be held at the Houston
& Nrtec Bvd. 850-579-285557-2156 County Farm Center. Tack begins at 10am
& N 86 and horses to follow for more info go to
www.dothanhorsesale.com
SOLDER PUPPIES ON SALE or cal Scott Roberts at 229-891-4454
$50-$125 Yorlde Poos, Shih-poos, Morkles,
Yorkle-pom also Yorkles $450 and up.
Maltese $00 & horkles $250. 334-7184886
TWo Free Puppies to a good home, Cocker
Spaniel and Welsh Corgie mix, 334-691-8081 E A L ,TA
UKC & NKC Registered Treenlng Felst Puppies
5 months old with all shots, white with black &
brown spots. Will be great pets for any house- CH IPO LA
hold. Great squirrel dogs and ready for trailing
this season!! Sight Treening Now.
$300. Call 334-618-4194 CO LLEGE
IT'S AS EASY AS 1 2 8
1. cm 2. PLE YOUR AD 3.GE RESULTS is accepting applications for
THEATRE TECHNICAL DIRECTOR
@0 Bachelor's degree (BA/BFA) plus two years re-
lated work experience required; Master's de-
gree (MA/MFA) in Theatre Design and Tech-
nology or related field or equivalent in educa-
tion and experience preferred.
Friday's
WASABI SOLUTION DEGREES) MUST BE FROM A REGIONALLY
5 7 11 ,4 ) ACCREDITED COLLEGE AND/OR UNIVERSITY
4 @ 2 (@) I APPLICATION DEADLINE: OPEN UNTIL FILLED
2 53 4 8 7 Candidates may be subject to background in-
6 0 5 () 8 1 7 vestigations which may include, but are
7 8 9 (2) 1 () 4 5 not limited to criminal history, credit history,
Driver's license, and/or previous employment
0 1 3 9 5 6 L 8 and references.
y ) 0 2 a @6 4H
2 6 Contact Human Resources at pippenw@chipo
S- la.edu or
S' '8 6 1 5 4 7 (2 @ ) at (850)718-2269 for application details.
;. .. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
R E SURP .TO vSIT OUR
S NE GAIE'Slte W ant to sell your
t AUTOMOBILE?
Place a Classified Ad
TCm iKEWL OX.COM' TODAY!
rTcoM .. ... '*r .


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

www.jcfloridan.com
,s Am I


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Adv rtseyou OO S UFF f r REFbyviitn gy ^^ w .jc ioi an m Se stefr detils


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10 B Sunday, October 30, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


IT Support
Technician(s)

needed in Graceville & Bristol Florida
I r '
Required knowledge of Windows
Programs, PC Hardware, Trouble
Shooting and Networking. Basic
knowledge of Exchange, SQL Server,
Linux, Wireless or Cisco operating
systems is a plus.

Salary is based on experience. Benefits
include;-health insuncq, 401K program,,
..-ti..noliday. DrugFree Worklace
S- r"' l ! ;,
r,. :J ""ti,, ' [ : '

40o)
8 '26345 9 Attention:- E






The Dove Academy
is-seeking a




Experience with Adolescent Girls Preferable

Please contact Amy or
Cheryl Elligson at (850) 263-7550
or fax resume to (850) 263-7685.
HEALTHCARE~


GENIERA "EPOM N


DISTRIBUTION CENTER
MARIANNA, FLORIDA
Now Hiring Full Time
Warehouse Positions
1st, 2nd, and 3rd Shifts


Nbw Hiring Full Time
Maintenance Technician
Friday- Sunday, 5AM- 6PM
Preferred candidate will
Possess the following:
S1-2 years Industrial Maintenance
experience with Technical
Certificate/Degree or 3+ years
experience in Industrial Maintenance
Sfor equipment and facilities.
Experience with electrical and
mechanical controls, pneumatics,
hydraulics, welding, plumbing, etc...
in manufacturing or distribution
environment.
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








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.


SCHOOS.&S SSSSS^S


FORTIS


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


(^ ; RIESglENTIlAI ',,
(I!1J REAL ESTATE FOR RENT

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



1BR 1BA Apartment in town, $450 per month.
No pets. 850-557-2000


Deering Street 1BR over 2C/Gar. No Pets, $340
Mo. Other Beauty Shop for rent 727-433-RENT

3BR 1BA.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. Newvanity in bath-
roop. Cheap rent as agent/owner has no
mortgage. Good responsibletenant 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
Sunfiy 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
2 Brick homes, 8mi E of Malone, 3BR I 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
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850-526-3355 4
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
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- 79-4317/866-1965


SELFSTORAG


BESTWAY


I


IOSE UFR ISHD


I "For Rent: 316 Red Bud
K6, Circle In Dothan
E This one-year-old Garden
home has hard wood
floors, carpet in bed
rooms and ceramic tile
with granite counter tops
n kitchen. Double garage, 9 foot ceiling,
fenced in back yard and irrigation. (In Grove
Park 84 West) 334-794-2894. $1300 per month
Large house in a fantastic quiet neighborhood .
4 BR 2.5 ba 3228 sq. ft. with a basement and
outside building in a fenced back yard. $1,500
deposit & $40 application fee. Call 334-618-3414
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


SWanted to Lease or Purchase
: Need Property for Used Car Sales
SCall 850-215-8834


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 &3BRMH's in
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
3/2 $550 Quiet, well maintained park,
Water/sewer/ garb/lawn included.
Other rentals available starting @ $395
m Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4
3/2 MH on Meritts Mill Pond, access to swim-
ming & fishing. Sorry no pets. $600/mo + dep.
& references. 850-638-7822
Rent to Own: 2 &3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
4850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4 E
small Quiet Family Oriented Park- 3BR 2BA MH for
Rent includes water, garbage, lawn care, NO Pets 850-
592-8129


I ; r.1 T .

FLORIDAN


3BR 1BA Brick House for Sale: HW floors, LR,
Din, Den, porch, 2 carports, near Riverside. 850-
352-4389







HEADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRET!
699 CO. RD. 100 (HEADLAND)
$314,900
Craftsman Design Approx 2920 sq.ft.
4 BR, 3 Baths Built in 2009 5.3 Acres
Slate and tile Hardwood floors
Granite Energy efficient
Formal DR 2 car garage 2 stall barn
trey ceiling in master
: 18 ft. ceiling in living area
Lennox Three Zone system
Directions: Coming from Dothan take
Westgate Parkway to Harrison Rd, turn left on
134 then right to Co. Rd. 3, go approx. 3 miles
to Co. Rd. 100. From Headland take Main St. in
Headland. Left on Hwy. 134W. to Right on Co.
Rd. 83. Go approx.
2 miles and turn left on Co. Rd. 100.
REALTORS WELCOME!
Call 334-596-7763


Want Your Ad

To Stand Out?

Use An Attractor Or Use
Bold Print In Your Ad


GREENWOOD
Earn an average of


$5000 Per month!

WE ARE LOOKING FOR DEPENDABLE, BUSINESS MINDED NEWSPAPER CARRIERS!
BE YQUR OWN BOSS (1AM to 6AM)

= Ask about our $300 Sign on Bonus

Must have dependable transportation, minimum liability
insurance & valid driver's license.

Come by and fill out an application atthe
Jackson County Floridan, 4403 Constitution Lane,
Marianna, FL, 32447


Well & Pump Company
4513 Lafayette St* Marianna, FL
S850.526.39130 850.693.0428 C
WWo850.482.2278 H





$89 down
on any building
100. FINANCING. AG A.I'.0LF
33 Years in Business




4 Point insurance Inspections
Wind MItigation Inspections
SPerformedbyJAMES GRANT
State Certified Building Code Administrator
State Certified Building Contractor
State Licensed Electrical Contrator




"QUArY SERVICE
FoR OVER 50 YwEAS"
Charles Morse (850) 526-8445
Ben Morse *(850) 573-1705
Office (850) 482-3755
SS. .9a HWR 7I lma uirl. nrd,19


PORTABLE BUILDINGS SCentrwy 21Sunny South Properties
LARGEBSTMANUFAIluFR OF P-uRBE BUILDINGS IN NORTHL- OP I 850-526-2891
[ WE 4630 Hwy 90 Marianna
HAVE
OVER 0
YOU CAN CHOOSE
.* COLOR & STYLE!'ROOING &:IELATED
BUILT ON SITE g -
3614 H. 90 Marianna, FLR 85048-86820
ro-)[ Repa r C r daq
am.m Lic.nsera arc ir-surEG
E AATOALL SLORIDA



Grader Pan Excavator HOMP MENTS
e Dump Thick Bulldozer AP
HAPPY
SDemolition Grading Site Prep HOME RE
* Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling H E REP IR
STop Soil* Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!!
Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME



I .

Clay O'Neal's wLECTCAL ER
C VY WPM =WMa s,\ & UPGRADES
Land fearing, Inc. ROIIM I Replace your old Electrical Servic
ALTHA, PL SWaim n with a New Service
850-762-9402 or Q WORK REACONAOLE PRICE
Cell 850-83-5055W Quer W c mc M
Cl030JAMES GRANTj LLC --
NI PIa t


Find jobs


fast and


Seasy


JACKSON COU NTY


FLORIDAN
jcfloridan.com


monstero

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


I


CLASSIFIED





I


I SPECIALITY SERVICES I









www. ICF.fRInAN.com


RESIDENTIAL
I REAL ESTATE FOR SALE







Selling by Order of
U. S. Bankruptcy Court
Middle District of Georgia
Chapter 12, Case No. 11-10378

167 Acres Divided
Friday, November 18, 2:00 p.m.
Calhoun County, GA
2 miles Northeast of Arlington, GA

This property sells by order of the
Bankruptcy Court at Absolute
Auction..no minimums..no reserves.
High dollar buys..regardless of
price.

* 85 Acres in Cultivation
* 82 Acres in Pines & Hardwoods
* Offered as a Whole or Divided
* 3 Tracts from 18 to 129 Acres

Auction.held on site, 2 miles NE of
Arlington on Hwy. 45.
Terms: Pay 20% down, 10% buyer's
premium. 2% broker's commission.
Inspection: Anytime at your own
risk or Nov. 11, from noon till 2 p.m.

For Detailed Information
Johndixon.com
800479.1763
GAL # 2034


S JOHN DIXON
& ASSOCIATES
AUCTION- MARKETING

I -; COMMERCIAL
( W AIES~TATEFOQR SALE


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

E RECR"N:;;.N
.....'CA T,,, O LF... .....


S _. -. -m2010 Polaris 4x4 50EFI.
"- 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 Running
Lights, Live Well with Aerator, 16' Trailer, $850,
Call 334-889-4677 and leave message.


'. '1 Dutchman '10 27ft1. sleeps.
S8, Q-sz.bed, Frig, micro-
1 wave, stove, wall mount for
flat screen, canopy, tow
hitch & cover, $15,500 OBO
334-550-9895.

FLEETWOOD PROWLER '99- 30ft., 1 slide out,
in excellent shape $7,900 334-687-3334
PUMA '07-29ft., 2 slide-outs, king bed, like
new $13,000 334-695-6359, 334-687-6157



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

21 Acres /30 Brands New and Pre-Owned
u Newmar Keystone Heartland u Jayco
Fleetwood E Prime Time E Coachmen
m 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
REDUCED! $39,500
334-616-6508


(:S) TRANSPORTATION



Fuel Injection Edelbrock electronic
for Chevy 1985, used $1000.
m* 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
NEED A VEHICLE? GOT BAD CREDIT?
I can get U Riding Today Repos, Slow
Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK! $0 Down/ 1st
Payment, Tax, Tag & Title Push, Pull or Drag,
Will Trade anything! Warranty On Every
Vehicle Sold! $20 Gift Card w/pu rchase
Call Steve 800-809-4716


2005 Nissan Sentra I am
selling my volcanic or-
-ange 2005 Spec-V with
56,000 miles. The car
comes with I/H/E making about 205hp. Howev-
er, It still manages to get over 30 mpg on the
highway and includes sunroof and a 300-watt
Rockford Fosgate audio system with sub.Gar-
age kept for over 3 years. The car is mechani-
cally sound and runs great. Contact me at
thewolfe09@gmail.com or 972-742-0393. Pics
upon request. Thanks! $9,000
2007 Honda Civic EX, coupe, 106,000 mi., great
condition, one owner, auto, moon roof, premi-
um stereo and wheels, good Michelin tires. pw,
pdl, a/c,tilt, cruise. $11,500. 334-797-1890 or
334-648-3939
'83 Dodge Ram Charger 318 engine 150K miles.
334-726-0147.
Buick 98 LeSaber, gray, $2000. Call for appt
850-557-0145
Chevrolet'01 Sllverado X/Cab $1900 Down,
0% Interest. Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650.
Chevrolet '89 Blazer: reddish color,very clean,
good condition $1,500. Call 334-793-2142.
Crysler '05 PT Cruiser.
4 Cylinder, Automatic, .
4 Door, Cold air,
Excellent condition, $6300.
Call: 334-790-7959.

Daylight Auto FinantCn
With-09%o nteret -
Pontiac 98' Grand Am' $475 Down
Chevy99Blazer $575 Down
*Ford 98'F150X-Cab $775 Down
Dodge 02 Durango $995 Down
Chevy 02' Silverado $1395 Down
Ca-Bll85l7Z1 6-1 r^.<^: ?:.
J- '!

Ford '02 Taurus $575 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
Ford '06 Sedan 500
LOW MILES! LIKE NEW! MUST SELL!
$200 down, $189 per month.
Call: Ron Ellis at 334-714-0028.
Ford '09 Focus
LOW MILES! GREAT GAS MILEAGE!
4 door, $200 down, $199 per month.
Call: Ron Ellis at 334-714-0028.
Ford '95 Mustang GT Convertible- white with
leather interior, 200k mile runs great, ne6ds
paint, $3,500. Firm Call 334-695-2340
1-Owner
Ford '98 F-150 X/Cab $775 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
Hundai '04 Elantra GLS
ONLY 60,000 Miles,
4Cylinder, Automatic,,
Economical. Good
Options, NEW TIRES!
LIKE NEW! $6625.
Call: 334-790-7959.
I^ i Hyundai '06 Elantra GLS,
opU 4 cyl. 4 Door, Automatic,
SONLY 36,000 miles,
SLoaded, LIKE NEW! $8700.
Call: 334-790-7959.
Hyundai '11 Sonata
LOW MILES! GREAT GAS MILEAGE!
FULL WARRANTY! $500 down, $350 per month.
Call: Steve Hatcher at 334-791-8243.
Jeep '05 Wrangler Rubicon Black. Excellent
condition. Soft top. 100k miles. One Owner.
$11,500. $750 below Kelly blue book value.
334-796-9554
Kia '05'Optima LX,
Loaded, 4 cyl., Automatic,
4 Door, NEW TIRES! Clean,
62,000 miles, Excellent.
$5795. Call: 334-790-7959.

Lexus '07 LS 460. 41K,
S Loaded and in excellent
apI condition. Pearl White
V. with tan interior. $43,500.
S .. Call 334-405-9127
Lincoln '91 Town Car. Runs well. $900, or best
offer. 334-899-7377.
Mecury 93' Station Wagon: light blue, very
clean, 120k miles, good condition $1,995.
Call 334-793-2142.
Mercedes '08 C300 Sport LOADED, 1 owner,
Silver with Black Leather, 63K mi. (all high-
way). 100K mi. Extended warranty. $22,500
OBO. iPod system, Sunroof. Excellent Condi-
tion, Super Clean 334-618-2154 or 334-798-5714
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.
Mercury 03' Grand Marquis LS "UKE NEW"
Beige, fully loaded, 46k miles, like new inside &
out, beige leather interior, alloy wheels.
Price to Sell! $7,499 Call 334-557-1696
Nissan '03 350-Z Low Miles, Great Condition,
Black, Selling price $12,300 334-677-3631
Nissan '09 Altima
LOW MILES! LOADED!
$500 down, $350 per month. -
Call: Steve Hatcher at 334-791-8243.

Pontiac '01 Grand Prix $575 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
Pontiac '08 Solstice convertible 52K miles,
silver with black leather interior, auto trans,
4cyl. 1 owner, auto locks & windows, new tires.
$15,500. blue book is $18,000 334-618-5427
Pontiac '96 Bonneville SSEi black/black leath-.
er, PW, PS, CD, power sunroof, HUD, non-
smoker, very good condition, 129,000 miles,
asking $4,500 OBO, 334-687-4626.
Pontiac'98 Grand Prix: a.t., a/c. sunroof
$595 Down, 0% Interest Open 9am 9pm,
1-800-470-0650
Subaru '09 Forester silver with black int. 4K
miles, all wheel, drive, new tires, great vehicle.
$21,000. OBO 334-308-1112.


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 '97 ROAD KING-45K, color
Black Emerald, excellent condition, $7,500
OBO, 229-317-3112
Honda '08 Shadow Aero: BT750, Sk miles, black
with lots of chrome, never been dropped or
wrecked, $3500. Call 334-596-3656
.' "( Suzuki'95 Savagee 650 Bur-
Sgundy with chrome pipes &
trim, saddle bags, new full
windshield, runs great just
S serviced, 12300k mi.
Must see to appreciate $2000. 850-526-4645.


Jackson County Floridan *


YAMAHA '09 110 Dirt Bike, excellent
condition, rarely used $1,400 or trade for 4
wheeler 334-687-4686


2008 Chevrolet Tahoe LTZ, 44,480 miles, black,
leather, 4X4, DVD, navigation, warranty, excel-
lent condition. $9200. amassa@netscape.com
Chevrolet '01 Blazer, at., 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


Chevrolet '01 Slverado 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
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


S 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

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
Chevrolet '97 Astro Van
conversion Van raised
roof, loaded, new tires,
One owner, GREAT
condition. 52K mi. $9,500.
'.' a 334-897-2054 or
334-464-1496
CHEVY'06
2500
Express Van
0 039.500 miles


w/oVer $2k
in storage
bins & ladder racks, $14,500 334-687-4686
Pontiac '99 Montana V-6, One owner. 145K
miles, needs head gasket, $2600. OBO CASH
Serious inquiries only call 334-693-3141
9AM 8PM ONLY.



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

CALL TODAY FOR YOUR TOWING NEEDS


AUTO BODY & RECYCLING
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contat Jason Harger at 334-791-2624

r Got a Clunker
We'll be your Junker!
We buy,wrecked cars "
and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price!
$325.& ofor
Complete Cars CALL 334702-4323

i WANTED WRECKED OR JUNK VEHICLES
i PAY TOP DOLLAR
DAY -334794-9576 _k NIGHT 334-794-i769

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

Call 334-818-1274


LEGALS. -


LF15575


PUBLIC SALE


There will be a public sale by Doyle Green,
owner of Glendale Mini Storage, on November
8, 2011, of personal property belonging to
Tosha Toole occupying storage space. Mini-
mum bids. Doors open at 2:00 p.m.















gS" t Clj iiLL






with the Classifieds


CLASSIFIED


Sunday, October 30, 2011-
Sunday, October 30, 2011- 11 B


1 I Y V_ IV^__I__ ______ _


()f










12 B Sunday, October 30, 2011 Jackson County


Indian Springs

REAL ESTATE
5035 Hwy 90
Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2478
Fax (850) 482-3121
UNBELIEVABLE $149,900 .
'OOL. HOME IN NORTH
OAKS hHAT A GREAT
ollffe ,r 4th bdnrorn widl
Y U oer N7X) 0 I Enjoy the
g lroundI rpo wit h plenty
ol rnolm ill atn the pracy
fenced hackyard! 2 Car
S Cara ge. I.A RGF uility .on
ianh nLraga uca rin rs i Enjoy
a cupi of cocoa n reling"i n i l n i the. ... d touring firplalce. Call today
hecau e ha, Ia r ol i n gi i oi SEI.I. nli. (\AL.l. SHl' A IIaORRES O
C5RES11-II2.R171




a Living rnu y r dining
ere.& Ipen tkichhen to the
family rm with to fireplace.
,,, , . ,, , l ;. -, ,..i .H i. ,; ,..l i r ,
.. .....r, .... hart Mi ,
#243207. Call SItC'()(ASKING $64573.o90
REDUCED- $119,900
(.RiI1 n rIt oD n

Be.llo .. n k .. -
hi h ,., ,, ., a .1

I Car garage and Concrete
drivewaypi. Erey FIu f tg.. o .rh d. ,lSr, isinulatid windows and
da',arn Co i ti Nil ," ,,,2 aniL CRih:S.IARRISON
S-4 -482.-1 704)
ASKING $88,000
BRING YOUR HORSES
n i Bulld your dream
in ... thi very nice
sr, of gently rolling
.-.- ... o .. .... with sime oak
i..., ae tres. Lcaled in
,li,...,,.qi. The property is
m iely fenced. Them
are seve.i nice building
ii a l ,a ,ird .aIliu,, i ii ,, i ..i
482-.1rh
ASKING~-$64,W
INCOME PRODUCING Lcatied
eat 2350 Hwy 73 South., this is
currently a day care, The building
is 1430n nq and is great hwy
Irontage.... Plene do not peak 1
.? .., q 14 %h ll II nHI '%
05n-41824174

REDUCED $199900
MALONE DWMH ON
00 ACRESI Beautiful



I VESTOR Lo.i .d.. in



..,. ustidown h e ctareer
i, an e nr..ckr o.County
C b ourhee 2400 rq i
on a rla. There i also 2 SWMH in good condition with Screened, cover
Urnt porah. Ppty hs large workshop w/elea. MLS 2346 CaN SAY
1ORt;S 85en -573.-19o
ONLY- $69900



Lrdnw c, o n


COUNTRY HOME IN
MALONE! Large 4/2
home with over 2400
s o under al Built in
1935t hia home offers a
master hdrm with silltting
rm. Huge family rm, Den
has fireplace. Detached
2 car carpon with pad.
Large country porch for relaxing, Playhou e for kids in backyard! There is
an out building with lean-to lor soroge! Deck in the hack off Den. CALL.
(ISU r HAtRRISON OH S IA REDUCED $24,900
. D%%,IH IN
SNCOraNaDtLE CI I
has 24i0 rq aft with large
open kitchen with center
island. Large family rmn
: with nreplice. Separate
living & dining rm. There
Sisarbonusroomthatcnnce
used as an police or an addl
bdnn. Located on a paved street sitting on a 1/2 acre lot. MLS# 243073. CALL
STACY BORGFS OR CRIESH IKRRISON
JUST $26400
COUNTRY HOME IN
COMPASS LAKE IN
THE HILLS Located
on approx 3.5 acres with
1840 sq ft! Some features
include porcelain tile thru-
out, Large open Living nn
with gas fireplace & a back porch to relax on. There is a48x36 pole barn to Ft
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. Tle barn has
4 hore stalls with plenty ofrm or sto rge. Call for all this home has to offer.
MLS #243660. (CALL STACY BORGE 85-5l73-19lmo
WON'T IASTLONGI $15,900.
COTTONDALE CITY
LIMITS! Great 2/1 starter
homr with approl 1(t) sq
ft. Home needs some TLC.
12x20 Deck in fully fenced
backyard. Storage Building
with Icanmo. Huge Oak &
Pecan trees! Call today for
your personal Showing. MLS#244434 Iill SIACY !nORGEIS 8SO-.73-l99I
ASKING- $29,900
Great PRICE on ihis
2 Bedroom 1.5 Bath
Singicwide 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 850-573-19.90
LAND FOR SALE
S.95 in Bridge Creek Sub $20,000
1.60 Acres on Panhand Road, Zoned Mixed Use $49,500
*1.50 Acres on Meritts Mill Pond, Indian Springs Subdivision
S$125,000
CALL CRESH HARRISON @ (850) 482-1700


,, Office Space Available
FOR Marianna, Full Service
SStarting at $300 per month
SGreen Meadows Subdivision
S.J 37.,2 1258 sq ft $850 per month
CALL CRESH HARRISON
482-1700

RENTALS AVAILABLE
2954 Sunset Dr, Marianna 211,700 Sq ft $375
2957 Milton St, Marianna 3/2,1353 Sq ft $700
2793 Wandell St, Marianna 3/1.5,1200 Sq ft $600
All Rentals Require 1-yr Lease,
First Month Rent and Security Deposit
CALL STACY BORGES @ (850) 573.1990
LAND FOR SALE
Compass Lake in the Hills 1 acre $5,000
Grove St, Chipley acre $21,500
(City lot in Washington County)
Appalachee Tr, Marianna I acre $34,000
(Indian Springs Golf Course Lot)
Shawnee Tr, Marianna 1.13 Acre $38,500
(Indian Springs Subdivision)
Hwy 90, Marianna 19.77 acres $59,000
CALL STACY BORGES @ (850) 573-1990


r-


r-_


850-209-4705


I Iw~urn


,V,. ar www.C21 sunnyso@aol.com. N, 3 bedrwm 2 bath
S1gp.!fpi wade on I acre
Supdlted home that overloo/ aaks I I .,:r, iplit bedroom design.
a nliaml spnng fed pond wii o LG front and back decks.
dock. Interlim nd exterior fealres ATGEAWAY! (sdorfmme R building, detached
re too numemun Ia mentrio. Cso home feoluing 3 bedlooms, -metal carport. This place
od fo you appointment tI se e 2 bots, lorge front sl ended is as neat as a pin, and shows very well. Make an appointment today. Price:
5218.t lovely home. M 242 pch, aoh. d g ane and a $69,900 MLS# 244706
------------ detached work. All on gpgPSI'S
2.43 octes located gf and of
.43 00 0 lofo atnd of it... completely remodeled
H mAV A WONDUERFI', 0 dmc for privacy. MIS 245106 554,100. !0. ',06 home, 3 bedrooms,
THANKSGIVING Sn
THANKSGIVING oaths, nice yard, easy
W AS =,oetenance home, with
a 77ia e e'. WATERFRONT home with large -,,,I siding, metal roof
.i"o -. I g front porch, beautiful
O aopen Cimng/dining/kl-ho o nd flowers, large kitchen/breakfast area, separate dining, payments should be
Our Va edCuston ers s L unroom and a upper ond lower cheaper than rent.
Sdck on te bdotk. Also inckids Price: $9B,900 MLS# 243881


from Ed McCoy


ONLY SPACE HAS MORE SPA(t!
Beauti fa o ou o lond hame looted
-on 4 eaons. Home eotures oversized
moate bedroom frgorge W/dinnng
Sli pro s loms y olmbits n nhen,
Snice breakfast room overlook.
ing lae hotk deck, plus o 2 cro
anothed omge. This home hos
many featlues inside oatsid (ALL ED AT 8505136198 TO SEI THIS LOVEtY HOM. MIS 244216
w__ I _


~I1
YOUR C
bedloo
(ouml

roof.H
rpdare
bitrl


CORNER f THE WORO. Two
m home looked on loige
lot ht ho hed numerou
s. New carpet, vnhyl, rehigne
inleh n stedl ink ed a metal
Home is moven reody Cose


toiloailies. MLS1240893 REDUtC $82,00W.
VACANT LAND
35 ACRES Wm SOME TREi S1MOSY C[IEA E 1 243111 $62,900.
37 ACRES. NURASPRING UNS HRU PROPERTY. #243172 $66,60
120 ACRES, SOME P0MN1 PINES. WIll O01E lIN HALE 239710$216,000
73 AC. OT OF WILI FOR GRET HUNIN. UNRESTRIED. 244977 $109,500
97 A. CLOSE TO IONUSTRIL PARK. GOE T INVBETMIM #239489 $184,300
4.13 AC. LEL LOT AT ENO Of ROAD. NO RESTRICTIONS. 24786 $20,000.






b eth n Pat urr, on lRt or ed on






pondi, 4 res ofpen lom Idhe



0t 0lain 00lnonneooPat Furr 200, Realtored(olo
850.209.8071










hppoih taelt t1y 815M244341 51725000. ,
in (nm A a q home i Indiu n
Songs, o 1 m opi n floor n 11 i



spil be do eign. Ito1do oae f



n lroge m d great Flotiraoom. bfib


Cein eo5lioao Imel i ren 8utr On &
omllod o l wirled m2009,his hoes move odyl
roppm5itoyUi MIC24434E $182,000. .
VERY CRril flo .l rid Dulaney


a ain Camem l Acresta quieo duWag
bedroom dedgn, 9 h bed ceroomng
in bookcases, enteroinment uns s &
tmer hino met spociouL kitchen
2w/r of aios Ieeoid t, b ot ad nddreaioo. d fmgg o nle enaoymnls bn ho (e ila rgosreened
a por ht o the pS e r yod od igioud pool. MSL1243701 5178,500.









asoI ,,,al I o r r .I P ms loe
.,,,, e ,r In ll Pond, b reo

nb a'' ',I', en I- th1our r sfono
g I,.,,C ,oulto Ibis ,er,, e Uara yde. Ibis









ii~tly 3, ,,,li, Clari i Bllwn ru
bRealtor Realtor a n
Cell 850-209-5211 Cell 850-573-1572,


(LOSE 10 IOWN. Ihree bedroom
idnch style home tr hao2 hod
updotes, sspacous foa ily/dinie
o- k nite tton oar te t eimaed
nroe moa ea mihng sun room.
2 bloelpngdCopeid yoad.
MLS240175 REOOCOPRI $85,000. .



YOU'LL IHANR US lATER for inhmdue
Ibs du Io thne dsoio loch style
$t home lot is weo moinloired
ond located on o 2 oae (mnom
lol. Home haolmues 3 bedrooms
2 bdars, hi poinl, open por corpod, storge buddmg and mce laond ping. (oel lodoy lo Iewing
thi ova home.
mLS 2454 $99,S00.


--- --a forge hwork V shed and o
dock.on the tle with a covered
detckooetures renumerous. MIS 244756 REDUCEDPRICE $200,000
a BEAUTIFUL ACREAGELI
Approxima ely 20 oces looted
Solwo proved roods conspiring
of some tropland, woods one
Saloking trals. Greet place to
build or use for hunting, lots
of wildlife in Ihe oeo MLS
244236 553,000.

Ellen Marsh
850-209-1090
www.EducatedRealEstate.net
ellen@EducatedRealEstate.net






MLS# 244970 $74;000 1027 WATFORD AVE.






MLS 244973 $64,900 984 2ND AVE.






MLS# 243182 $83,000 7623 SHADY GROVE RD





MLS# 242620 $140,000 540MCDUFF DR.
I EL e~,


MLS# 242946 $185.000 4683 SHANKLE DR.


MLS# 242549 $165,000 2256 BEAVER CR.


LOTS

MLS# 239002 $39
MLS# 242226 $2.
MLS# 245119 $2,
MLS# 234830 $14



Debbie Roney-.
850-209-8039
debbieroneysmith@embar
www.forgottencoastlil
debbierroneysmil


Sr il Il n. i l..rs
Built in 1920, enjoy the
nostalgic feeling of this historic home, all on I acre. Seller allowing 5,000
towards buyers closing cost or updates. Motivated Seller!
Price: $115,000 MLS# 244572


..... .. I i.. '.,:r. ,,. u1r
jIM MW.1. 0,1 M,'ilnt
uaI r n...i aarT,
master bedroom with balcony, large master bath, large covered front and back
porch. 2 car detached garage with workspace, boat shed, large Oaks scattered
across property. Price: $16,,900 MLS# 244719



a ar ci, I oc,1, f
S , ,,,,,, i. n ill :..i .r' I h
si. '1- .lll 0llli lm ll^ .lfcll l ufc. 1 "-1 .llp.. Ill l il ullf ll .i ll lll:i. ; j ':K
patio. 30 year shingle roof.
Price: $195,000 MLS# 238716




igt i- .-Ir. Iracului
-- lac lion! 3,. LiWt Iojg
screened front porch w/large side porch. Dock w/boat house. Separate storage
building w/enclosed utility room & boat storage. Boat ramp. Great lake for
fishing skiing, all types of water sports! Bring All Offers! Price: $209,000
MLS# 214521


S 'l:.l nHI.I M .ME l,:oled
:an p [r.a .. ii.r,,,g

wnln curo appeal,
tastefully painted and decorated beautifully, fireplace, separate dining room,
large kitchen withlots of cabinets, large master BR & BA, separate private
office, plenty of storage, private back yard, landscaped.
Price: $239,900 MLS# 241175

WATERFRONT ON MERITS
MILL POND! Retreat from
everyday pressures to this
replacing unique waterfront
home with gorgeous
views. 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath, big window views from each bedroom, new care,
boat dock, dock, 2 workshop's, paved driveway, secluded from main road.
Fish, boating, giving, swimming, etc. Beautiful clear spring water fed. Price:
$299,000 MLS# 242979


. . ,r v,.ablr & t*l ellrr
.I.,,:3r, '. :.'. O.u; HWY
)1 .n Ail.)ri. [.ln, 1,
i1h ,hl aily ih, .dif ed ei .
i.. Ii.,.i, uiO I,'. ...TOni a ra > ,'.Taa|| a&. ii .a a a a ra t' a rir H.r,'.i (Lurro.r.i
a souvenier & specialty shop. Has excellent paved parking, could be used as a
continent store or many different types of businesses. Also has a leased deli
shoppe with an existing 3 year lease. Price: $449,900 MLS# 244310


9,000u ve,,"', Le""
,f00 A1 I II~ FArif, i 65 AREU OWNER
000 6il A 3,000 TOWARDS
New CARPETING, PICK
v06U COLORS! VERY
,500 ri t CORNER LOT ON
BEAUTIFUL HYW 171. MOBILE HOME HAS NEW METAL ROOF AND VINYL SIDING.
0,000 NEW CENTRAL AIR ONDITIONER WILL BE INSTALLED ON OR BEFORE CLOSING.
Price: $42,000 MLI# 244191


Smith ma ce, : la
..... If1 _rM ..i n

qmail.com i,, h. i",u,, l l r,:.
e.coml i Outside there is a matching storage building with attached greenhouse, could
.cn also be barn, playhouse etc. Walk to Compass Lake. POOL,TENNISDRIVING
th RANGE,HORSEBACK RIDING,FISHING, & BOATING!
Price: $189,000 MLS# 241219
.-.. JU., .1 I,,,trRy LIVING! Quiet,
(leon, well cored for DW 3BR2A, large
.90 acre just minutes to ,,, BO, high ceilings
S Grand Ridge. Quiel i ".. ,,,,,rout home.
hborhood. Paved Road, .-i i ,, ,,e, tile -& carpet
split bedroom floor plan ... m nice layout,
extr room to use and on beautiful kitchen cabinets. Stainless steel appliances and large 2 flat screen
e or 4ih bedroom. Possible TVs. Nice yard, lots of open space, excellent hunting the backyard with great set
4Un" up. MLS# 241152 Price: $199,900


Hwy 231 Fmntog, 2 ones
14 more penn trees, 24X48
corpo, 12X24 wolskhop, nice
front dek. Shaded S poiolly
fenced, s,,, in,. / ii i., ,
Double isuloted windows &
plywood subflooing. 3/2 built


ac B~~ 4 :*1'i


1 ACRE $r0,000 Compass Lake 244479
IACRE $17,000 Magnolia Ln. 244172
5 ACRES $20,000 Five Points Rd. 245195
1/2 ACRE $35,000 MerritsMill 242836
5+ACRES $40,000 Timacuan Tr. 242754


7+ ACRES $89,000


Midway Fish Camp Rd.
244442


43 ACRES $141,000 Old US Rd
41+ ACRES $149,900 Malone
175 ACRES $175,000 HWY 71 S


242526
244646
242166


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-- ---- -------------- - a I a


Tim & Patsy Sapp F
Broker Owner/Realtor,
Licensed Agent
SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES Call Us For All Your
Real Estate Needs
4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446Nee
(850) 526-2891 ---~I----ITK
Each Office l Indepndee ntly Owned and Operated i i ;
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER .i
S.... i., ... ..'
closets scored and screened
in back patio.newpr dimensional shingle room chain link bacLyard. pecan trees, 4 miles out of
town paved road Irontage Price:$134.900 MLS6#243985

SAcre Farm in
CIO~hy FL. 4 bdrms, 3
ll. beautiful den, living
dia Morris -large dining room,
REALTOR' Debbie Roney-Smith Ellen Marsh ... ,,iphances in modern
Iroker/Owner REALTOR' REALTOR' ------ -- .r i.. brick fireplace,
850-209-4705 850-209-8039 850-209-1090 laundry rm, screened in 14X28 heated gunte pool with built in spa, large
sun, 2 car garage, shop h/c. pole barn, storage shed. baen with 5 horse stalls,
Slargeclimate controlled tack room, large boat shed. Seperate office/studio with
da M orris h/c, paved driveway fencing and cross fenced, new,roof and HVAC. Price:
-.._ ., ". -- $529,000 MLS# 244996


SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES

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

ED MCCOY
Realtor
Cell: 850-573-6198

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


LNEUTK4V1
HOl~lME


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