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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00900
 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
 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: UF00028304:00900
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text




*7;i


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


g qSeRIDA
......... N MIXED ADC 325
Lr F- _[ .1- ,1 HISTORY
-,S i L 11-7007 -


Group says tourism threatened by dam lock-out


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

If nothing changes, recreation-
al boaters will soon no longer
be able to lock through the Jim
Woodruff Dam at will if they
want to travel back and forth
from the Apalachicola River to
Lake Seminole.
The dam that separates them
at Chattahopchee is one of sev-
eral less-used facilities across the
country where the U.S. Corps of
Engineers, citing cost issues, will
stop locking recreational boat-
ers through as of early October.
Several efforts are underway to
reverse the policy.


Homer Hirt, president of River-
Way South Apalachicola-Choc-
tawhatchee, said
the non-profit
organization is
doing what it can
in pursuing that
goal.
RiverWay South
Hirt AC is an incorpo-
rated non-profit
made up of people from Jackson
and seven other area counties. It
focuses on developing and sup-
porting rural tourism. On be-
half of that group and the Lake
Seminole Association, which
he also series.as president, Hirt
has talked to and corresponded


Protest efforts underway
.n A local organization is encouraging all boatersto lock through the Jim
Woodruff Darn-on Sept. 29 in protest of the Corps.decisior.. In conjunc -
tion with this p-otest. a day-long rally with entertainment and speakers -
will be hefd at SemirioleLtdge on Legion Road, beginning at 8 a.m. -- .
u Jackson County Commissioners have signed'a resolution opposing
the Corp decision.. .
))A petition has been sent to the Corps.


with U.S. Congressman Steve
Southerland. The legislator has
agreed to look at the issue, Hirt
said. Letters will also be going to
other lawmakers, he said.
"We're very concerned be-
cause a good part of our empha-
sis is on the water resources we


have," Hirt said. "The ability for
small boats and kayaks to go up
into Lake Seminole, and for our
neighbors north of us (to come
down into the Apalachicola
River) who have similar needs,
is very important. We commu-
nicate with the Corps, and we


met with some Corp staff briefly
on this, but we were told that it
comes from higher up."
"This applies to any lock any-
where in the U.S. that does not
have a certain level of commer-
cial navigation. We've had none
here for two years. But we feel
they should waive it because
we're talking about the viability
of tourism, bringing visitors to
the area.
"We immediately began writ-
ing and contacting people in-
cluding Congressman Souther-
land, asking that he express his
concern to the Corp," Hirt said.

See DAM. Page 7A


Sneads


McAlpin


remembered

forhis



humor, love

BY LAUREN DELGADO
i- de OI'Lad Iul idr.n ,uorM

The Town of Sneads lost a lifelong
proponent of the community in the
passing of 65-year-old Sneads Town
Councilman Samuel "Sammy" McAl-
pin on Friday.. Friends and fellow
Sneads officials remember McAlpin for
his humor and love of
Sneads.
SA lifelong resident
of Sneads, McAlpin
involved himself in
the .community as a
member of the Grand
McAlpin Ridge Masonic Lodge,
a member of the Mari-
anna Elks Lodge, an Auxiliary Dep-
uty Sheriff, and had only just be-
gun his first term as a Sneads Town
Councilman.
Connie Butts, Sneads Town Manager,
remembered that McAlpin was a bit
unsure of her when she first took the
job in July. He wasn't sure if he wanted
an outsider running his town, Butts
said. The two soon bonded through
their work together.
"I began to love him and see how
much he loved this town and people in*
it," Butts said. "He wanted good things
for it."
He wanted the best for Sneads.
Butts said he tried to bridge the
gap between -meeting resident's
needs and wants and meeting the
budget.
McAlpin had a great sense of humor
to the very end, Butts said.

See McALPIN, Page 7A


NEW E-911 SYSTEM




A'game changer'

PU~~t#~T~ I' I It I i NT- .P LtU.,


rill ; l; ir i |.,niil"F r
Dispatcher Christina Lawrence checks one of her many computer screens at the Jackson County Sheriff's Department on Thursday
afternoon. ,,


Online as soon

as bylaws

are in place
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

Jackson County E-911
Coordinator Lavon Pope
is thrilled with the "next
generation" system that will
be coming on line as soon as


national bylaws are in place
so it can be turned on.
All the elements are now
in place locally, she said.
and the system brings vital
new capabilities that could
save more lives and make
everything safer and faster
for responding deputies and
emergency personnel.
It will allow citizens to send
video, pictures, textmessages
and email minute-to-minute
information to dispatchers,
or to simply punch in 911 as


they do now.
"It's going to enhance law
enforcement's ability to do
its job," Pope said. "Because
it is able to accept more data
coming in, officers can po-
tentially see the scene they're
coming into, it might be eas-
ier, too, for medical people,
when they're dispatched to
get more specific-details."
Dispatch, law enforce-
ment, and medical crews
might be able to view a de-
veloping situation. If, for


instance, someone contacts
911 about a medical event
which requires CPR, and
they're caring for the ailing
person on their own until
EMT and Paramedics ar-
rive, they could be coached
through the CPR process if
they've set up a video camera
so dispatch can watch what's
happening in real time.
The new system also has
a component that will allow

See E-911, Page 7A


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Senior Secretary Lynn Arnold, Case Coordinator Bobbie Brock and Case Coordinator Jane
Powell meet in the Guardian ad Litem office in Marianna on Friday afternoon.


Guardian ad LItem


Local officials react to award


Program in need
of volunteers

BY LAUREN DELGADO
idelijd,,icioridan orn

Florida's statewide
Guardian ad Litem Pro-
gram received the Angels
in Adoption award, a rec-
ognition that honors 150
Angels nationwide for
their work in finding adop-
tive families in the foster


.care system.
"The Florida Guardian ad
Litem Program'svolunteers
reach out and help chil-
dren in need all over the
state every day," said DCF
Secretary David Wilkins in
a press release. "These vol-
unteers share our strong
commitment and passion
to help improve the lives of
Florida's children and fam-
ilies. Our partnership with
Guardians ad Litem help
give a voice to our children


in care and help ensure'
their safety, well-being and
success."
According to a press re-:
lease, U.S. Sen. Marco Ru-
bio, R-Fla., picked the Flor-,
ida program for the award.'
It will be recognized at an;
awards gala in Washing-
ton, D.C.
For Fred Hapner, cir-
cuit director for the lo-
cal. Guardian ad Litem:

See AWARD, Page 7A


) CLASSIFIEDS...10-13B ) ENTERTAINMENT...9B


))JC LIFE...3-4A


) OBITUARIES...7A


))OPINION...6A


s SPORTS...1-4B, 6B


) TV LISTINGS...7B


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint




7 65161 801(00 1 .


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A' A


Vol. 89 No.176







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Partly Cloudy. Scattered Storms.
Today-Jsfin Kiefer/IWMBB


High 91
Low 720


SI_? High- 91
Low -72o

Monday
Partly Cloudy.


-' High- 91o
Low 72o

Tuesday
Scattered Storms.



High 900
Low 73


Thursday
Scattered Storms.


TIDES ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


Low
Low
Low
Low
Low


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


4:25 PM High 11:28 PM
11:54 AM High 5:26 AM 0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
6:18 AM High 1:42 PM h
7:29AM High -12:33AM 0 1 2 3 [-I
8:03 AM High 1:06 AM

THE SUN AND MOON
Reading Flood Stage Sunrise 6:18 AM
38.76 ft. 66.0 ft. Sunset 7:02 PM
0.69 ft. 15.0 ft. Moonrise 8:05 PM Sep Sep Sept Sept.
3.15 ft. 12.0 ft. Moonset 9:09 AM (Mon) 8 16 22 30
3.15 ft. 12.0Oft.


FLORIDA'S DE,,
PANHANDLE cumNT

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ o100.9.


" .. -. a .


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager- Die-ra OberHi
doberski@jcfloridan.com

CONTACT US'
Telephone: 850-526'.?614
FAX: 850-482-4478
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
PO Bo, 520, Marianna. FL32447
Street Address:.,
44-0) Constitution Lane
Marianna. FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays 8a rm to 5 p.m.

MISS YOUR PAPER?
S'iu should r:ewie sour ner,,spaper rno later
than 6 a mr. l it does not arrive call C ircula-
tion between 6a rm and noon. Tuesday to
Friday and 7 a m to 11 a m on Sunday The
Jacrson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday though Friday and
Sunday rm:rririgs. Periodical postage paid
at Marnana. FL


SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Home delivery: $1i 23 per month: $32.83
for three monlth- $62.05 for ,i. months;
and $123.45 for one year All prices include
,pplicable 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"
i ear.

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-
iing which expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characteristics is
not acceptable.

HOW TO GET YOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
"he Jackson County Floridan will publish
[sews of general interest free of charge.
Submit your new' 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
suilAi-le for pnnt. The Floridan reserves the
Right to edit all submissions.
GETTING IT RIGHT
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614
Monday-Friday.


Community Calendar


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

MONDAY
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church. 2901 Caledonia St.. Marianna.

TUESDAY
)) Brown Bag sale 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday. Sept. 4-27. at St. Anne Thrift Store. 1285
Second Ave.. Marianna All clothing that can fit in a
brown bag: $4. .
) Green Industries Best Management Practices
class- 9 a.m. to 4 p.nm. at the Jackson County
Agriculture Conference Center, 2741 Pennsylvania
Ave. Marianna: aimed at those working with lawns,
landscape. pest control municipal Prounds. Pecei.,e
training related to fertilizer .applications and an
opportunity to take the certification exam. Regis-
tration: 8-30 a.m. Cost: $10 (includes materials.
refreshments) Call 432-9620
n Optimist Club of Jackson County meeting
loon at Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna
n Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens. 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
482-5028.
D Free workshops Using Social Media in 'our
Job Search at 1:30 p.m.: Using Loca l Labor Market
Information at 3 p.m.. at the Marianna One Stop
Career Center. Call 718-0326.
D Jacob Budget Hearing & Council meeting
6:01 p.m. in the JacobCity Office, 4490 Jackson
Road, Jacob. The city's first budget hearing will be
followed at 6:30 p.m. by the regular city council
meeting. Call 263-6636.
n Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

WEDNESDAY
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 Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S..90


in Marianna. Learn job seeking/retention skills. Call
526-0139.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting noon
: p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church. 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

THURSDAY
) Brown Bag sale 9a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday Sept. 4-27, at St. Anne Thrift Store, 4285
Second Ave Marianna. All clothing that can fit in a
brown bag: $4.
) Orientation 12:30-3:30 p.m. at the Marianna
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90 in
Marianna. Register for free lob placement and com-
puter training: learn about services Call 526-0139
D Free workshop Using the EmployFlorida Mar-
ketplace. 3 p.m.. at the Marianna One Stop Career
Center. Call 718-0326.
))VFW & Ladies Auxiliary meeting 6 p.m. at
2830 Wynn St in Marianna. Covered-dish supper
followed by a 7 p rn. business meeting Call .?2-
2500.
SSons.of the American Revolution meeting
7 p.m. at Jim's Buffet & Grill. 4329 Lafayette St.,
Marianrna. Guest speaker. Steve Benton incoming
superintendent of schools.
n Alcoholics Anonymous Closed disc ussion.
8-9 p.m.. First United Methodist Church. 2901
Caledonia St.. Marianra., in the AA room Attern-
dance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking -

S. FRIDAY '
a International Chat 'n' Sip 8:30-10 a.m. at the
Jackson County Public Library, 2929 Green St. in
Marianna. Learning Center staff and their inter-
national English learners invite the public for the
exchange of language. culture and ideas in a relaxed
environment. Light refreshments served. No charge.
Call 482-9124.
Steps to starting a small business 9:30-
:1:30 a.m.. hosted by Chipola College. Organiza-
tional requirements, licensing, financial assess-
ments, insurance, marketing, loans, customers
and employees will be discussed. Cost: $30. Call
718-2441 or email seversone@chipola.edu.
)) Celebrate recovery -7 p.m. at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult,
teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups." Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call


209-7856,573-1131.
) Alcoholics Adonymous open meeting 8-9
p.m. in theAA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

SATURDAY
Kent Cemetery clean up Arrive early; bring
tools, mowers; stay for the fish fry (bring a covered
dish). The cemetery, on Kent Cemetery Road, is
located three miles southwest of.Alford.
n Fall farmers market Open at 8 a.m. in Madi-
son Street Park, downtown Marianna. The Marianna
Farmers' Market kicks off its fall season today.
S))Alford Community Health Clinic hours -10
a.m. until last patient is seen, at 1770 Carolina St.,
Alford. The free clinic for income-eligible patients.
without medical insurance treats short-term
illnesses and chronic conditions. Appointments
available (call 263-7106 or 209-5501); walk-ins
welcome. Sign in before noon.
Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 4:30-
5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

SUNDAY, SEPT. 9
Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion
6:30 p.m-t 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna
(in one-story building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
- drinking.

MONDAY, SEPT.10
a Free workshop 5 Steps to Rapid Employment,
9 a.m. to noon. Monday-Thursday, Sept. 10-20, at
the Marianna One Stop Career Center. Call 718-
0326.
a Marianna Lions Club meeting Noon at Jim's
Buffet & Grill. Call 482-2005.
n Free workshop Computer basics, 2:30 p.m.
at the Marianna One Stop Career Center. Call 718-
0326.
a School Advisory Council meeting 4 p.m. in
the Sneads Elementary School Library, 1961 Lockey
Drive, Sneads. Public welcome. Call 482-9003.
) Jackson County Quilter's Guild meeting
5:30-7:30 p.m. at Ascension Lutheran Church,
3975 U.S. 90 W., Marianna. Business meetings are
fourth Mondays; other Mondays are for projects,
lessons, help. All quilters welcome. Call 209-7638.


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 Round.up


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for Aug. 30, the latest
available report: One accident
with no injury, one reckless
driver, one suspicious vehicle,
two suspicious persons, twvo
highway obstructions, one
panic alarm, one firearm dis-
charged, one power line down,
19 traffic stops, one found/
abandoned property report,
one animal complaint, one
assist of a motorist or pedes-
trian, one open door or win-
dow discovered on patrol, two
threat/harassment complaints
and one 911 hang-up.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFFS OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's


Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following incidents-


1RLMi
tCHME
A ----e


for Aug. 30, the
latest available
report. (Some of
these calls may
be related to
after-hours calls
taken on behalf
of Graceville


and Cottondale police depart-
ments): Two accidents, five
abandoned vehicles, one suspi-
cious vehicle, one suspicious
person, one escort, one high-
way obstruction, one physi-
cal disturbance, one fire with
police response, two.prowlers,
one residential fire call, two
drug offenses, 16 medical calls,
one traffic crash, four burglar
alarms, one panic alarm, one
fire alarm, 17 traffic stops,
two larceny complaints, one
noise disturbance, one animal


complaint, one sex offense, two
assists of motorists or pedes-
trians, one assist of another
agency, one public service call,
one criminal registration, two
Baker Act transports and four
threat/harassment complaints.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the jail during
the latest available reporting
periods:
) Ricardo Sanders, 23, 4204
Vallie Road, Marianna, posses-
sion of contraband into a penal
institution.
S))Ray Bell, 57, 5857 Sherman
Drive, Marianna, driving while
license suspended/revoked.
) Alvin Wilson, 47, 3725 Old
U.S. Road, Marianna, posses-
sion of crack cocaine.


)) Timothy Jones, 52, 4752
Watson St., (Lot B), Marianna,
possession of hew drug without
prescription.
)) Joshua Phillmon, 25, 4951
Rocky Creek Road, Marianna,
possession of drug parapher-
nalia, possession of marijuana
with intent to distribute.
) Thomas McCourt, 18, 17017
NW Garrett Drive, Altha, pos-
session of marijuana less than
20 grams, no valid driver's
license.
)) Regina Adams, 43, 16364
Calvin Martin Road, Altha, per-
mitting unauthorized operator
to drive.

JAIL POPULATION: 224

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).


"1 can't wait to hear his first worc $!"

WAT.ON ...-- MEDICAID PAYS FOR HEARING AIDS,
IF MEDICALLY NECESSARY.

S- E W^ WE BILL!
ALES & l "WE CAN 4422 Lafayette Street Marianna, FL 32446
ERVICE HELP!" At Watson Pharmacy Downtown


L.W. Watson, RPh.
Hearing Aid Specialist
For Over 50 Years.
Ask About Our
Hearing Test.
CALL NOW:
482-4025


I


12A SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2,2012


SKE-UP CLL









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On the Menu

Sept. 3-7
Breakfast and lunch menus for grades
K-8:

Monday
Labor Day (no school.

Tuesday
Breakfast
Open-Faced Egg Muffin
Buttery Grits
Assorted Cereal and Cinnamon Toast,
Up to 2 Sides
Pineapple Tidbits, Applesauce.
Lunch
Smoked Barbecue Turkey Sandwich
Tuna Salad over Lettuce
Cold Cut Sandwich
Choice of up to 4:
Breaded Okra
Steamed Corn
Chilled Pears
Pineapple Tidbits


Wednesday
Breakfast
Pancake on a Stick
Cinnamon & Sugar Oatmeal
Assorted Cereal and Buttered Toast
Up to 2 Sides
Raisins Fresh
Assorted Fruit
Lunch
Frito Soft Taco
Hotdog on a Bun
Popcorn Chicken Bites & Biscuit
Choice of up to 4:
Steamed Green Beans
Fresh Carrot Sticks
Fresh Apple
Pineapple Tidbits.

Thursday
Breakfast
French Toast Sticks
Cheese Toast
Buttery Grits
Up to 2 Sides
Chilled Mixed Fruit
Fresh Assorted Fruit
Lunch
Sweet & Sour Chicken & Rice


Barbecue Turkey Salad -
Ham & Cheese Sandwich
Choice of up to 4 .
Steamed Broccoli ..
Baked Beans .- .-.
Fresh Orange .: .. : :.
Chilled Pears _-


Breakfast .-
Yogurt Parfait.
Assorted Cereal an CirinanonToast.
Cinnamoni&S'uga~Oatre -;
Up to 2 Sides
Baked.Apple Slies "- ?;,
Assorted Juice '. ..
Lunch -
Fresh Baked Pizza
Sloppy Joe onBun .
Yogurt Parf it".
Choice of up 4: .
Steamed Green Beans
Sweet Potato.Wedges ;
Fresh Banana' : .
Chilled Peaches

Alwaysavaflable: .7 : ., :
Choice of 1 percent millkd e':-,
plain, chocolate or sttawbi.n .ik...-


Concerned about our youth


The young people
have been on my
mind quite a bit
lately. There are many
reasons we as a country
should be concerned
about our children and
our youth. As the fast food
industry grows richer and
richer, our population
has grown more obese.
Our young people are
influenced by what we as
adults do.
When good eating habits
are taught in the home,
our children are more
disciplined when it comes
to eating away from
home. Many of the nega-
tive habits our children
and youth develop are a
result of what happens
in our homes. If alcohol
is consumed regularly in


the home, there's a good
chance our children will
M pick up that
same trend.
The
Centers
for Disease
Control and
Prevention
Thomas states that
Vincent alcohol is the
lulriy most used
and abused
drug among our youth in
the United States. Youths
between 12 and 20 years
.of age consume 11 percent
of all alcohol in our coun-
try. What an unbelievable
statistic.
When we see the
increase in people dying
from lung cancer each
year, it would make sense
to try and encourage our


children not to smoke.
Parents who are smok-
ers are definitely being
bad examples for their
children.
According to the Centers
for Disease Control and
Prevention, 80 percent of
smokers began smoking
before the age of 18. Two
of the reasons our children
and youth began smok-
ing are: lack of support
from parents and low self
esteem. Statistics show
that over 3,800 teenagers
under 18 begin smoking
each day, and 1,000 be-
come regular smokers.
We're heading to a future
where cancer ,caused by
smoking, will be the rea-
son for many premature
deaths. We must educate
our children early about


Birthday


First birthday
Farrah Raine Tyus of
Sneads celebrated her first
birthday on May 12, 2012.
She is the daughter of
Timmy and Keli Tyus of
Sneads. She is the little.
sister of Zade.
Grandparents are Deb-
bie and Michael Shaw of
Sneads, and Keith and
Beth Tyus of Grand Ridge.
Special aunt and uncle
are Susie and Stuart Har-
rison of Sneads.
Great-grandmothers are
June Harrison of Sneads,
and Ida Wagner of Sneads.
The birthday girl cel-
ebrated with friends and
family at a candy-themed
party, May 12 at Sneads
Assembly of God Church,
where the kids enjoyed
a full candy buffet filled
with lollipops, M&Ms,
rock candy, Twizzlers,
Nerds, candy necklaces
and much more. There
was also a table set up
so guests could decorate
their own cupcakes with a
variety of toppings.
Farrah gave all her
friends cotton candy as


SUBMITTED PHOTO
a thank-you for helping
celebrate her big day.


the dangers of the alco-
hol and smoking habits.
Advice should begin with
our parents and guard-
ians. Only two percent
of smokers have parents
who don't smoke. Make
sure our children and
youth know that alcohol
abuse can lead to disfup-
tion of normal growth
and sexual development,
memory problems and
abuse of other drugs. Let
our children and young
people know that smoking
leads to cancer, reduced
stamina, bad breath and
yellow teeth, and clothes
smelling like smoke.
Remind our children and
young people that, outside
of God and life, their
health is their most valu-
able asset.


GAS WATCH
Gas prices are going up Here are
the least e.:pensive places to buy
gas in Jackson County. as of
Thursday afternoon
1. $3.59, Loves Travel Center,
Highway 231, Cottondale
2. $3.62, McCoy's Food Mart,
Jefferson Street, Marianna
3.3.64 Dar-Bee's Quick Stop,
Highway 90. Cypress
4. $3.68, BP Station, Highway
231 South, Campbellton
5. $3.69. Bascom General,
Basswood Road. Bascom
6. $3.69, BP Steel City,
Highway 231 South, Alford
7. $3.69. BP Station, River Road,
Sneads
8. $3.69. Chipola Mart,
Lafayette Street, Marianna
f) ':u seea lca,:rpn,:re.
cornta:t tre Floridan new;roomr
it e.1htori3l,.,,:lh:'rdar, c,'m


LOOKING FOR MORE NEWS? VISIT
Q\xij WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


Births


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
Trevor Paul Laycox
was born at 12:03 a.m.
on Aug. 18, 2012, at
Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. He weighed
7 pounds, 8.5 ounces
and was 20% inches
long at birth.
His parents are
Gwendolyn and Casey
Laycox.
Grandparents are
Travis and Glenda
Toole of Graceville,
Cheryl Laycox of Mari-
anna, and Frank and
Pat Asbell of Graceville.


Wiley Beauchamp.
and Meghan Lawrence
of Sneads are proud to
announce the birth of
their son, Fenton Ryan
Beauchamp.
Fenton was born at
11:49 a.m. Tuesday,
Aug. 21, 2012, atTal-
lahassee Memorial
Hospital in Tallahassee.
He weighed 8 pounds,
15 ounces and was 21
inches in length.
Maternal grandpar-
ents are Ricky and Lisa
Lawrence of Sneads.
Maternal great-grand-
parents are Thelma and
the late Richard Law-
rence of Grand Ridge,
and Nancy and the late
Joe Rabon of Sneads.
Paternal grandpar-
ents are Brad and
Krystal Beauchamp
of Santa Rosa Beach,
and Kevin and Geor-
gia Arnold of Sneads.
Paternal great-grand-
parents are Pat and the
late Eustis Beauchamp
of Sneads, George and
Ann Ragans of Sneads,
Lu Anne and the
late Jimmy Arnold of
Graceville, and Luther
Stanford of Panama
City.


Jacee Callyn Duke was
born at 3:33 p.m. on
Aug. 22, 2012, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
She weighed 7 pounds,
11 ounces and was 19V2
inches long at birth.
Her parents are Clarissa
Gainer and Jesse Duke.
Grandparents are Elvira
Gainer of Graceville, and
Bobby Greene of Dothan,
Ala.


Allauna Shavaea Mathls
-was born at 12:57 p.m. on
Aug. 21, 2012, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
She weighed 6 pounds, 12
ounces and was 19 inches
long at birth.
Her parents are Chris-
tian Peoples and Larico
Mathis.
Grandparents are Terri
and Donald Hand of Al-
tha, and Bryan Peoples of
Panama City.
Great-grandparents are
Betty J. Shaw of Altha,
and Norma and Howard
Walters ofWewahitchka.


Follow us on

Facebook


Jackson County
Foridan


We buy more [han gold.


-Platinum
-Silver
-Dental Gold
-Paid on Site


teWELERS


4432 Lafayette Street 5s6-5488 www.smithandsmithonline.com


Do you feel you're just existing?
Not really living?
Watching the time slip away?


Awaken your heart, awaken your soul
Awaken God's power to take control
Awaken the passion to live for HIM


Join us at Trinity Baptist Church
For our AWAKEN service
Starting September 9, 2012
Every Sunday 8:20 9:20
www.trinitymarianna.com






JC LIE & LOCAL


ALTRUSA LEARNS ABOUT GREENWAY


, 4,


SUBMITTED PHOTO
P picture (from left) are Brian Bearwood, Kay Dennis,, program sponsor Kathy Sloan,
and Carolyn Glass, club president, pose for a photo at a recent Altrusa Interntional
of Marianna meeting. Bearwood and Dennis, guest speakers, enlightened club
members about The Chipola Greenway progress and the volunteer program. Those
interested in volunteering to help keep the greenways beautiful are asked to call Dennis
atCity Hall, 482-2786.


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Biological Scientist Visits
With Optimists


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Guest speaker Dr. Halima Sultana (left),
her daughters Temima and Irma, and
Lowell Centers, club president, pose
for a photo at a recent meeting of the Mari-
anna Optimist Club. Originally from Bangla-
desh, Dr. Sultana is now a biological scientist
at the University of Florida North Florida
Research & Education Center near Green-
wood. She spoke to the club members about
life in her native county as well as her work in
animal nutrition, which includes research to
increase the amount of Omega-3 fatty acids
in cows.


Ps on Paradek


LEFT: Starlight does a little people and
dog watching from the cat-room window
at Partners for Pets. She is 1-to-i 1/2 year-
old gray tabby. ABOVE: This 6-month-old
quarter horse filly has a good disposition
and is gentle and easy to handle. She loves
people.


Those interested in adopting a pet cat or dog can \isit Partners for Pets on 4011
Maintenance Drive in Marianna Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. or
Saturday from 10 a.m. to I p.m. The shelter can be reached by calling 482-4570 or
visiting %wi..partnersforpets.petfinder.com. Those interested in adopting a horse
can visit Hidden Springs Horse Rescue at 4883 Bevan Lane Monday through Friday
by calling 526-2231 and making an appointment. Visit the rescue's website at www.
floridahorserescue.com.


mThe Oaks Restaurant
The Oak Station Shopping Center
Owners: Eddie &Jo Davis I La.,ila Smith


NEW MENU ITEMS
Sirloin Tips with Peppers, Onions & Mushrooms $12.95

12 oz Ham Steak or 2 Smoked-Pork Chops $12.95

FRESH PEAS or BUTTERBEANS
on Hot Bar Everyday!'


"Visit Our New Country Store"
Peas or bunerbedns 8 Ibs $24.00
Our Homemade 1000 Isldnd & P nch Dressing $5.00 /qt
Tupelo Honeg 2 lbs s$l.00
Sdndmountdin Tomatoes 89c/lb
oeorgid Pedches

850-.426-1114 4,727Hwy 90E Marianna, FL


Mon.
Mon.
Tue.
Tue.
Wed.
Wed.
Jhurs.
Thurs
Fri
Fri
Sat
Sat
Sun
Sun.


8/27 8-6-7
3.64
* 8/28 75.-2
-1.1-5
8/29 3.3.6
4--2-2
8/30 2-7-2

8'31 4-2-2
5-2-7
9. 1 9-6-3
9.5 1
8.26 3-2--4
E.-0-1


E = Evening drawing.


Wednesday 8/29
Satiirday 9/ .1


7-0-2-7
0-9.5-9
8-5-8.-0
3.2 -9 2
5-2-6.8
5-0-3 1
4.4-0.0
5-9-7-5
9-5-6-2
9-4-1-7
7.1.6-3
3-0.4-3
7.4-5-4
4.2-1-0


1-13.19.20.26

1-3-5 7.9

6-20.23.27-30

15-16-19-34

2-12-26-27-28

Not available

2-14-13S-21-35


M = Midday drawing


25.2S-49-54-56
Not available


PB 28
PB '


Wednesday 8/22 1-28.3639-44-47 ,ta.<2
Saturday 9/1 Nut available .Ira x/
For lottery information. call 850-487-7777 or 900 737 7777


LOOKIrJG FOP MORE l[EWS? VISIT
WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


COMERFORD VAULT
MEMORIAL SERVICE
'Let US help you
w'ith a memorial
of BEAUTY and
DURABILITY


All Work & Material Guaranteed

Burial Vaults, Mausoleums,
Benches, Markers
and All Cemetery Supplies




Pete Comeiforl Owner & Operator
593-6828 1-800-369-6828
comerfordvaultmemorial@hotmail.com
Hwy. 90 W Sneads, FL


ua thumbing through their morning paper to
Sgr:eting from their loving grandkids...
send your favorite family photo, entry form
ti flab$September 5, 2012.


















---i__Phone is
---------. -..-.---. ------. \


- -'r -~


14A SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2,2012


I II I 'oII .,YI |t- ''


POWERBALL


'IL


I






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


GARDEN CLUB TEACHES FLOWER ARRANGING


W- "







Center clients (from left, seated) Una Basford, Nell Grey, Lou Clark and Peggy Lea, with
Marianna Garden Club members Dixie Naranjo (standing, left) and'Joy Hinton.


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
Members of the Marianna Garden Club assisted clients atthe Marianna Health and Rehabilitation
Center with designing flower arrangements earlier this year, under the instruction of Jane
Brewer, District 2 director of the General Federation of Garden Clubs. Marianna Garden Club
member Juanita Sanson (standing, left) and Brewer (standing, right) with Marianna Health and
Rehabilitation Center client Thelma Freeman.


ABOVE: Standing
are (from left) Club
members Dixie Naranjo,
Joy Hinton, Millie
Bowling (MHRC activities
director), Muriel Turner
and Jane Brewer. Seated
are MHRC members
Nell Grey, Lou Clark,
Geraldine Sauer and
Gwen Jones. BELOW:
Joyce Dennis (standing)
with center clients, Jones
(seated, left) and Linda
Roberts.


Peggy Lea (left) and Geraldine Sauer arrange flowers at the
Marianna Health and Rehabilitation Center


SLocal Brief,

Youth Expo deadlines
approaching
.Al livestock entry forms
are due Tuesday for the
2012 Panhandle Youth
Expb, Deadlines for other
categories of competition
are also fast approaching.
Contest rules and forms
are available online at
visit http:/ jackson.ifas.
ufl.edul/4 -hilpanhandle
youth-expo/.
The Expo runs Oct. 8-10
at the Jackson CountyAg-
riculture Center on US 90
in Marianna, and exhibits
Vil be open for public
viewing.
For more information,
call Jackson County Exten-
sion Agent Ben Knowles af
482-9620.
Special to the Floridan


State Brief

Progress Energy
seeks rate cut
TALLAHASSEE Prog-
ress Energy Florida is
seeking a 6 percent rate
reduction for residential
customers in 2013 due to
lower fuel and purchased
power costs.
The St. Petersburg-
based utility filed its
request Friday with the
Florida Public Service
Commission.
The proposal would
cut the overall bill for
1,000 kilowatt hours per
month, which is about
average, by $7.44 down to
$115.75.
The reduction would
include a $129 million
refund to customers the
commission already has
approved for 2013 as part
of a prior rate settlement
with the utility.
Progress, a subsidiary
of North Carolina-based
Duke Energy, serves 1.6
million homes, busi-
nesses and other custom-
ers in central and north
Florida.

From wire reports


Aam m
mr-
,
T
.01


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

Start by skipping the heated dry cycle
on your dishwasher. Then call FPU at
888.220.9356 and learn more ways to
save energy with ourfree energy check-up,
including our free weatherization kit.


U UTILITIES
-, er- y for if -


Sunday .through thursday.-of.eah
week the Jackson County Floridan
will publish a series of four photos
from a location in Jackson Cbunty. If
you can identify the location of these
photos, you will be entered in a weekly
drawing for a chance to win the $50
Grocery Outlet Gift Certificate.
- m -----------------m


I Complete the ballot and mail your entry to



r DEADLINE TO ENTER IS EACH
I THURSDAY AT NOON.


c/o Jackson Count- Floridan, P.O. Bo. 520,
Mananna, FL 32447, or you can drop it off at our
office located at 4405 Constitution Lane,
Marianna, FL 32448 You may also enter online
at jcfloridan.com during contest dates


Shot Location:


SS:
e Phone ss:

me Phone Number:


ITight

Name


I
IDaytir

IAge:


TH WNNR N
UP.PFTH..
L *


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2,2012 +* 5AF


LOCAL & -ST'TE


I
I


enei













Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS


Florida Voices



Older residents



fearful about



financial future
Florida's older residents are unhappy with the
economy and seriously worried about their
financial future.
Given the political rhetoric heard daily nowadays,
the results of a survey by AARP, the nation's leading
advocate for those age 50 and older, is hardly surprise,
ing. The concerns by Floridians generally mirror those
of older citizens nationally and reflect the impact of the
poor economy and a frustration with lack of action by
elected leaders.
Greg Strimple, a pollster with GS Strategy Group,
which conducted the state and national survey in
conjunction with AARP and Hart, Research Associates,
said, "In a divided nation, there's a consensus that
Democrats and Republicans want answers to Medicare
and Social Security. Politicians who don't address those
issues ignore them at their peril."
According to the survey, about 90 percent of those
questioned nationally, who traditionally ote at a higher
rate than any other group, said the next president
and Congress must worktogether to assure that both
programs are available in the future. And, they said, the
issue must be addressed by both political parties and
the parties need to cooperate with one another.
The "anxiety index," as the survey is being called,
found that nearly three-quarters of older Americans
questioned were worried they would not have enough
money during retirement and, because of the long-
running economic downtown, believe they will have
to rely more on Medicare and Social Security than they
had anticipated or desired.
In the case of Floridians age 50 and over specifically:
a 62 percent believe they will have to delay
retirement. I
a 49 percent believe they may never get to retire
a 76 percent rated the national economy bad or very
bad,
n 70 percent worry that prices are rising faster than
their incomes.
) 54 percent worry about health expenses they may
not be able to afford.
'Since the survey was released earlier this month, the
future of Social Security and Medicare especially
Medicare has taken center stage in the presidential
campaign, particularly with Mitt Romney's selection
of Paul Ryan, the architect of a budget proposal that
includes significant changes to Medicare, as his
running mate. Dueling campaign ads with charges and
countercharges about Medicare and its impact on those
in the program now and in the near and distant future
have filled the airwaves in Florida, a key battleground
state in the tight race for the White House. '
'"We know the issue of jobs is very important to voters
age 50-plus, but any meaningful discussion of the
economy has to include the future of Social Security
and Medicare," said Nancy LeaMond, AARP executive
vice president. "For these voters, 'retirement security'
and 'economic security' are largely the same thing."-
Tactics used by die political parties have been dubbed
by some as "Mediscare." So, it is incumbent on all voters
to inform themselves about the reality of the proposals
being offered by both parties. They must separate fact
from fiction and assess each party's plan to determine
which one will lead to the better future for not only
their own retirement, but for the nation and future
generations.
When half of those age 50 and over both in Florida
and nationally fear they may never be able financially
to retire, that they may have to continue working until
the day they die, that's a clear indictment that as a
society we are not at the place where we should be.
This editorial was published in the Treasure Coast Palm on Friday, Aug. 31.



Letters to the Editor
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, P.O. Box 520,
Marianna FL, 32447 or faxing to 850-482-4478 or send
e-mail to editorial@jcfloridan.com. The Floridan reserves
the right to edit or not publish any letter. Be sure to
include your full address and telephone number. These
will only'be used to verify the letter and will not be
printed. For more information call 850-526-3614.


2012 prez bio quiz


he Republicans rocked the
house in Tampa. Now it's the"
Democrats' turn. The Demo-
cratic National Convention opens
Monday in Charlotte, promising
three days of celebrating and
selling President Barack Obama
and Vice President Joe Biden for a
second term.
They've been -around seemingly
forever, but how much do you
really know about the men who're
asking for another four-yearvlease?
Test your political trivia savvy with
our bio quiz on Democratic Duo
Obama and Biden.
Ten questions and answers are
below. You know the rules: No
peeking, no Googling and no con-
sulting your favorite Super PAC.
Here we go.
)) 1. Barry Obama, as he was then
known, spent his freshman and
sophomore years at Occidental
College in California. Which of the
following did Obama NOT do in
college?
A. Wear stupid hats
B. Captain the cheerleading
squad
C. Impersonate Mick Jagger
D. Listen to Billie Holiday
2. Who or what are Beau and
Bo?
, A. Nicknames Barack Obama
uses when signing notes to
Michelle
B. Logins Obama has used
C. Middle names of first daugh-
ters Malia and Sasha, respectively
D. Names of Joe Biden's oldest
son and the Obama family dog,
respectively
a 3. A plaque now marks the spot
- a Baskin-Robbins ice cream
shop -where Michelle Robinson
and Barack Obama first kissed in
1989. How did they meet?
A. Barack.bumped into Michelle's
car accidentally on purpose in a
grocery store parking lot.
B. Michelle spilled a glass of
champagne on Barack at the
wedding of mutual friends.
C. Young attorney Michelle was
assigned to mentor Barack, a law
student working for the summer at
her Chicago firm.
D. A blind date after Michelle
answered a personals ad placed
by a friend of Barack's in the local
alternative weekly paper.
) 4. In third grade, Obama
wrote a paper saying he wanted to
become ... what?
A. Astronaut'
B. President


- Democrats edition


MarshaMercer


C. Veterinarian
D. Basketball star
a 5. True or false: Jill Biden, wife
of Joe, wrote the book, "Don't
Forget, God Bless Our Troops."
6. What does Barack Obama
have in common with Ronald
Reagan, Bill Clinton and George
H.W. Bush?
A. All have gone skydiving.
B. All earned a degree from either
Harvard or Yale.
C. All are left handed.
D. All are FOBs foes of
broccoli.
7. Fewer voters now say
Obama is a Christian and more
that he's a Muslim than before the
2008 election. What percentage
of voters now believes Obama is a
Muslim?
A. 30 percent
B. 17 percent
C. 10'percent
D. 5 percent
n 8. Obama played his 100th
round of golf as president in June.
Has he played golf more often than
any other president?
A. You betcha.
B. Not by a long shot.
9. Obama has said winning the
presidency was the second-tough-
est election he ever faced. What
was the toughest?
A. Winning the presidency of the
Harvard Law Review
B. Winning a Grammy
C. Winning Michelle's "vote" for
him to be her husband
D. Winning an Academy Award
) 10. Who described presidential
candidate Barack Obama in 2007
as "the first mainstream African-
American who is articulate and
bright and clean and a nice-look-
ing guy," adding, "That's storybook,
man."
A. GeorgeW. Bush
B. Bill Clinton
C. Hillary Clinton
D. Joe Biden
) BONUS QUESTION: In how
many languages besides English
has Obama's "Dreams from My
Father" been published?


A. 10
B. 18
C. 26
D. Who can count that high?
ANSWERS
S1. B. Hats, Jagger, Holiday? Yes. Cheerleader?
No. That was George W. Bush.
S 2. D. Joseph Robinette "Beau" Blden III is attor-
ney general of Delaware. Bois the Obama family's
Portuguese water dog.
3. C. Michelle, 25, a Harvard law grad, had
completed her first year atSidley & Austin when
Barack, 27, a Harvard law student, was hired for
the summer. "So we had lunch... and I thought,
'Oh here you go. Here's this good-looking, smooth-
talking guy. I've been down this road before,'" she
told author David Mendell.
S 4. B. Living in Jakarta, Indonesia, young Barack
wrote that his mom was his idol and he hoped to
be president someday.
S5. True. Published in June, the children's book
by Dr. Jill Biden tells the story of a family's experi-
ence with military deployment through the eyes of
the Bidens' granddaughter during the year her dad
was deployed to Iraq.
D 6. C. Lefties are only about 10 percent of the
population, but eight of the 44 presidents have
Been left-handed.
,)) 7. B Since October 2008, the percentage of
voters that believe Obama is a Muslim has.jumped
from 12 percent to 17 percent, a Pew Research
Center poll reported last month. Before the elec-
tion, 55 percent of voters believed Obama was a
Christian. Now only 49 percent correctly say he's
Christian.
a 8. Obama has played four times more golf
games than George W. Bush's 24 games, but
Obama will have to step it up to beat Woodrow
Wilson, who reportedly played 1,200 golf games
as president, or to come close to Dwight D.
Eisenhower's 800 golf games.
a 9. A. In 1990, Obama became the first black
student ever elected president of the Harvard Law
Review. Deliberations by the Review's 80 editors
lasted 17 hours.
a 10. D. Gaffes are nothing new for Biden, who
way back when issued a statement, saying, "I
deeply regret any offense my remark ... might
have caused anyone. That was not my Intent."
SBONUS: C. You can read "Dreams" in languages
ranging from Arabic to Vietnamese, including
Marathil Tamil and Urdu.

SCORING
10 points for each correct answer
and five points for bonus.
) 85 to 100 Congratulations!
You're so savvy you could be family.
n 70 to 85 Political pro. Angling
for a job in the second Obama
administration?
) 55 to 70 Author, author. You
could write a book.
40 to 55 No slacker, your
knowledge exceeds that of most
bloggers.
)) 25 to 40 Tweet away. You
certainly have 140 characters'
worth of insight:
) Below 25 -Too busyleading
your own life for politics? You have
time to brush up.
Compiled by Marsha Mercer
SOURCES: ABC News, "Barack Obama:
The Making of the Man" by David Maraniss,
biography.com, CNN, www.indiana.edu,
New York Times, "Obama: From Promise to
Power" by David Mendell, Pew Research
Center, Washington Post, whitehouse.gov,
WorldCat.org.

Marsha Mercer writes from Washington.
You may contact her at
marsha.mercer@yahoo.com


Letter to the Editor




Trusting in God's plan


I am humbled over the results
of the primary. Along with my
uninformed Republican support-
ers who were "upset" of "surprised"
that my name didn't appear on
their ballot, I believe that one-half
of Jackson County wanted to put
me in office.
While on the campaign trail, I
met and made friends with Jackson
County in areas that my daily path
would not have traveled. Though
my stomach churned with


butterflies in the beginning, as I
had to resign my position as As-
sistant Tax Collector, I was flooded
with anticipation as I knew this
was what the Lord was calling me
to do. My head is held high as I
finished the race that was set out
before me and it's a good feeling
to know there's a plan out there for
me. I am now looking for employ-
ment.
Thank you, Jackson County, for
the love and support you've shown


me over the past few months.
Thank you, Republican friends,
who did change your party in order
to vote for me. I encourage voters
to be more informed in how the
election process works.
Sometimes God's power is shown
as much in preventing things as it
is in making them happen. We may
never know the why, but we can
always trust the who.
MARY CAROL MURDOCK
Malone


What do you really know about Dems' prez team?


STAHLLER, 9/1
S 2012 Jeff Stahler/Dist. by Universal UClick for UFS







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Obituaries


Lanier-Andler
Funeral Home
Sneads, Florida
850-593-9900

John S.
McAlpin, Sr.

Mr. John S. McAlpin, Sr.,
age 65, a native and life-
long resident of Sneads,
Florida, passed away Fri-
day, August 31, 2012, at his
home after a lengthy ill-
ness.
He is a member of the
Sneads Assembly of God
Church in Sneads and had
retired as an Engineer with
CSX Railroad. "Sammy"
was a U. S. Army Veteran of
the Vietnam Conflict and
had served as an Auxiliary
Deputy Sheriff in Jackson
County, Florida and was a
current member of the
Sneads City. -Council. He
was a member of the
Grand Ridge Masonic
Lodge and the Marianna
Elks Lodge.
Sammy is survived by his
three sons, Sammy John
McAlpin and his wife
Laura, Jason McAlpin and
his wife Charlotte and Burt
McAlpin all of Sneads, Flor-
ida. Also two grandchil-
dren, Chayton McAlpin
and Dane McAlpin.
Visitation with the family
was'Saturday, September 1,
2012, from 4:00 till 6:00
P.M. CDT, at Lanier-Andler
Funeral Home in Sneads.
Funeral Services are this af-
ternoon on Sunday, Sep-
tember 2, 2012, 2:00 P.M.
CDT at the Sneads Assem-
bly of God Church in


McAlpin
From Page 1A
Sneads Town Council-
woman Helen Grice also
remembered this about
him. The last time she saw
him was at the Aug.. 14 pri-
mary election. Although
sick 'at the time, he .still
'made it to the polls', Grice
said.
"He always wanted to do
his part," Grice said. "'He
always. loved participating
in the election. He always,
wanted to be-there."
After casting his vote,



Dam
From Page lA
"I feel certain he will com-
municate with them, and
we'll send more letters to
more people, too. We have
a good many trails that
are not just land trails, but
canoeing trails that are
starting to come up the
Apalachicola 'People are
not going to.be able 'to,\or
want to, get their boats out
of the water to follow the
designated trails. Sneads
and Jackson .County are
also looking and some im-
provements on Lake Semi-
nole. It would be bad if you
had to take your boat out
to continue on through to"
the lake."
Hirt also cited plans, by


E-911
From Page 1A
citizens to input vital infor-
mation about, themselves
well ahead of any emer-
gency, information that
would be stored in case
911 is ever dispatched to
the address. For instance,
a diabetic person could..
note that on their personal
profile.
The system will also in-
terface with the On-Star
features of a vehicle.
It also includes a fea-
ture that will allow one
dispatcher'to take over a
call received by another
dispatcher if needed. Cur-
rently, if a situation in
which another dispatcher
needs to take control,


Sneads, Florida followed by
Committal and Interment
Services at Millsprings
Cemetery with the Rev. Ju-
no Douglas and Rev. Bill
Mayo officiating.
In lieu of flowers, contri-
butions may be sent the
Covenant Hospice, 4215
Kelson Avenue, Suite E,
Marianna, FL 32446.



Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
850-526-5059

Anita Marie
Pizza

Mrs. Anita Marie Pizza
passed away on Thursday,
August 30, 2012 in Marian-
na at the age of 78.
Anita's funeral service
will be held at St Dominic's
Catholic Church in Pana-
ma City, FL. at 11:00 A.M.
on Monday, September 3,
2012 with Father George
Sammut officiating. Inter-
ment will follo at 1:00*
P.M. in the Cavalry Ceme-
tery, in Sunny Hills, FL.
A time of remembrance
will be held on Sunday,
September 2, 2012 from 2
P.M. to 4 P.M. in the Ma-
rianna Chapel .Funeral
Home.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.com.-


McAlpin turned to Grice
and joked about wanting-
to cast an ordinance to
bring in a proper barber
to the town so he could,
get a good haircut and
shave.
Before being elected
to the council, Grice -and
McAlpin spoke of their
goals if they were, to be-,
come council members.
"He was so excited,"
Grice said. "I was hoping
and praying to the Lord
that he would be able to go
through his term because
he was going help the town
any way he could."


riverside property owner
George Floyd. He plans to
establish an Apalachicola
Maritime Museum on the
banks of the Apalachicola,
which would be his second
such facility by the same
name. He already has one
in Apalachicola. Hirt said
Floyd has purchased a
steamboat that was once
owned by movie star Deb-
bie Reynolds, and plans
to establish excursions up
and down the river and.
lake after he overhauls the
vessel.
."This is limiting the
scope of what we can do
in tourism,", Hirt said. "It
is going to discourage the
revitalization efforts that
people in the city of Chat-
tahoochee are trying to
achieve."


he or she must look over
the shoulder of the initial
call-taker and give input
or switch chairs. With the
new system, the intercept-
ing dispatcher can simply
plug into the call.
The system also came
with two mobile command
posts that store data com-
ing into the permanent
consoles; if a storm inter-
rupts communications at
dispatch headquarters in
the Jackson County Sher-
iff's Office, dispatcher can
simply pick up the mobile
units, go to another loca-
tion and pickup where they
left off. Pope says the new
system is a game-changer.
A public awareness cam-
paign will be conducted
before all the enhance-
ments go live, she said.


LOOirjG FOR MORE NEWS? VISIT
,. . WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Jerome Gray, Zach Hunter and Hayes Robinson work at the corner of Noland and Broad Streets in Marianna Friday. They
were filling in the hole that was dug to repair a cracked sewer line. The Florida Department of Transportation will be closing
a section of Noland Street between U.S. 90 and Market Street for traffic signal work.



Local roads facing temporary



closures for construction


From staff reports

,A few local streets will face tem-
porary lane or road closures in the
next few weeks.
In Marianna, Noland Street will be
closed between U.S. 90 and Market
Street from Tuesday through Thurs-
day for signal work. Drivers can
use Jackson Street, St. Clair Street,
Chipola Street and Madison Street
to access the area.
The Noland Street work is part of


a traffic signal improvement project
on Lafayette Street tq upgrade eight
trafficsignals between PennAvenue
and Noland Street in Marianna.
In Graceville, State Road 77 from
south of Brown Street to the Wash-
ington County line will see tempo-
rarylane closures from 8 a.m. until 3
p.m. on Tuesday. A Florida Depart-
ment of Transportation pavement
evaluation team will be removing
core samples from the road.
In Malone, State Road 71 from 5th


Avenue to the Alabama State line
will see temporary lane closures
from 8 a.m. until 3 p.m. onWednes-
day. Another FDOT pavement eval-
uation team will be removing core
samples from the road.
A FDOT press release, reminds
drivers and pedestrians to be cau-
tious when driving through the
work zone, especially at night.
FDOT District Three updates
can be followed on twitter @
MyFDOT NWFL.


Man arrested on marijuana charges


Mother allegedly
tells suspect to hand
over pot to police

From staff reports

A Marianna man heeded his
mother's advice on Thursday and
handed his blue backpack of mari-
juana to a Jackson County Sheriff's
Office deputy during a traffic stop.
Joshua Edward Phillmon was
charged with felony possession


of marijuana with intent to dis-
tribute and possession of drug
paraphernalia.
According to the
complaint, the depu-
ty pulled over a white
Chevrolet Lumina
; around 4:50 p.m. on
.Thursday. He made
contact with the
Phillmon driver, Phillmon, and
smelled marijuana
coming from the car.,
Phillmon was on the phone with
his mother at the time. The dep-


uty asked Phillmon if he had any-
thing illegal in the car. The com-
plaint stated his mother yelled on
speakerphone, "If there's weed
in that car, you better give it to
him!"
Phillmon then gave the officer the
backpack that containing about 50
grams of marijuana, a digital scale,
multiple smaller bags to break down
the marijuana for sale, a grinder
and a smoking pipe. Phillmon also
had 50 "roaches" or ends of blunts
in the car's ashtray, which he said
were his, the complaint stated.


Author Richard Bach injured in plane crash


The Associated Press

SEATTLE Richard Bach, the
author of the 1970s best-selling no-
vella "Jonathan Livingston Seagull"
among other spiritually oriented
books rooted in themes of flight
and self-discovery, was in serious
condition Saturday after his small
-plane crashed in Washington state.
- The homebuilt SeaRay single-
engine aircraft clipped power lines
Friday at 4:30 p.m. about three
miles west of Friday Harbor Airport,
according to Ian Gregor, a public af-
fairs manager for the Federal Avia-
tion Administration. Bach's son,
James Bach, told The Associated
Press that his father was on his way
to visit a friend on San Juan Island
when the plane went down.
James Bach said his 76-year-old
father, who was flying alone, suf-
fered a head injury and broken
shoulder. He was listed in serious
condition at Harborview Medical
Center.
"Right now we're'waiting for the
sedation to wear off, for him to fully
wake up," the son said Saturday
morning.
In "Jonathan Livingston Seagull,"
published in 1970, Bach writes of


Award
From Page 1A
program, the award recognized
the tough decisions staff and vol-
unteers face as advocates of chil-
dren who are in the court sys-
tem for allegations of neglect or
abuse.
"We think it's wonderful," Hap-
ner said of the award. "We think
it's great for our volunteers and our
staff. Our volunteers put in a lot of


'THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
This 1975 photo shows Richard Bach.
Bach, who is known for his 1970s best-
selling novella "Jonathan Livingston
Seagull" among other spiritually
oriented writings, was in serious
condition Saturday, after his small
plane crashed in Washington state.
a philosophically minded seagull
seeking to rise above the flock,
which is focused on the dull regi-
men of finding food scraps. Jona-
than is banished from the group
only to come upon more enlight-


hard work on the cases."
According to a press release, the
state Guardian ad Litem program
has represented more than 125,000
children since it began over-30 years
ago.
Volunteers are needed in Jackson
County, Hapner said. He attributed
the need to a difficult economy as
well as a rise in cases. They aim to
have one volunteer assigned to
each case.
"We are a volunteer based pro-
gram," said Jane Powell, local case


ened gulls who guide him to spiri-
tual lessons, which Jonathan then
imparts to others.
The short, simply crafted book
gained little to no critical atten-
tion upon publication, but rose to
No. 1 for several weeks on the New
York Times bestseller list, and Bach
quickly drew a loyal following.
Bach has been a pilot for his
adult life, bften touching on his
experience in the cockpit of his be-
loved plane in his writings. Besides
"Seagull," his other popular works
include "Illusions: The Adventures
of a Reluctant Messiah," a mystical
story of a Midwestern barnstorm-
ing pilot's quest for self-discovery.
He often links the practice of fly-
ing to themes of a deeper spiritual
quest.
"Dad described his religion as fly-
ing. He's a very avid aviator," James
Bach said. "It would be terrible if he
recovers and can't fly again this
guy needs to fly."
Richard Bach moved to Washing-
ton state's remote San Juan Islands
more than 20 years ago, living on
Orcas Island, his son said. The sce-
nic San Juans are a pastoral spot
about 100 miles northwest from
Seattle,,reachable by ferry or plane.


coordinator. "We hope by this rec-
ognition and any exposure that
it gives us that it will spread the
word."
A training class for new Guardian
ad Litem volunteers will be held on
Sept. 17 at 5:30 p.m. in a classroom
at Trinity Baptist Church, 3023
Pennsylvania Ave. Powell asks that
those interested to contact her at
482-9127. A background check is
necessary. to become a volunteer.
Volunteers need to be over 21 years
old.


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Welfare recipients paid after drug testing halted


The Associated Press
MIAMI The state paid back
nearly $600,000 to welfare recip-
ients who were denied benefits
during a four-month period last.
year because they failed or re-
fused to take a drug test after a
federal judge temporarily halted
the law, figures from state wel-
fare officials show.
Republican Gov. Rick Scott
championed a law that required
welfare applicants to pay for and
pass a drug test from Julythrough
October last year. Roughly 4,000
adults did not have drugs in
.their system and 108 tested posi-
tive. Nearly 2,500 people refused
to take the drug test, although


it's unclear why they refused,
according to figures from the
Department of Children and
Families.
Nearly 4,000 families that
failed or refused to take the test
were denied the benefits dur-
ing that four-month period, the
agency said. Under the Tempo-
rary Assistance For Needy Fami-
lies program, the state gives $180
a month for one person or $364
for a family of four.
That money "made the differ-
ence between paying the rent or
going homeless," said Howard
Simon, executive director of the
American Civil Liberties Union
of Florida.
An. Orlando federal judge


ordered the state to temporarily
suspend the law last year, saying
it may violate a constitutional
ban on unreasonable searches
and seizures.
U.S. District Judge Mary Scriv-
en's ruling came after the ACLU
filed a lawsuit on behalf of a 35-
year-old Navy veteran and single
father who sought the benefits
while finishing his college de-
gree, but refused to take the test
because he believed it unfairly


After Scriven's ruling, the state
had to retroactively pay nearly
$600,000 inbenefitsto thousands
of families regardless of whether
they failed or even took the drug
test. The state also reimbursed
welfare applicants $113,037 for
the cost of the test, according to
DCF figures.
DCF spokesman Joe Follick
said Saturday the repayments did
not cost the state any additional
money because the state had al-


stigmatized the poor. The judge ready set those funds aside. He
said there was a good chance declined further comment be-
plaintiff Luis Lebron would suc- cause of pending litigation.
ceed in his challenge to the law Supporters had argued appli-
based on the Fourth Amend- cants skipped the test because
ment, which protects individuals they knew they would have test-
from being unfairly searched. ed positive for drugs. Applicants


paid $25 to $35 for the test and
were initially reimbursed by the
state if they passed.
More than two-dozen states
have also proposed drug test-
ing of recipients of welfare or
other government assistance,
but Florida was the first state to
enact such a law in more than a
decade.
The ACLU says Florida was the
first to enact such a law since
Michigan tried more than a de-
cade ago. Michigan's random
drug testing program for wel-
'fare recipients lasted five weeks
in 1999 before it was halted by a
judge, kicking off a four-year legal
. battle that endedwith an appeals
court ruling it unconstitutional.


State Briefs


Bernard to challenge
. loss in Senate race
TALLAHASSEE Mack
Bernard plans to challenge
the results of a Florida
Senate race after Ddmo-
crat Jeff Clemens defeated
him by 17 votes. '
Clemens initially won
the race by 34 votes out of
more than 24,000 cast. A
recount later showed Cle-
mens with a 17-vote win.
Bernard is also a
Democrat. There
was no Republican
candidate.
Bernard's attorney,
Juan-Carlos Planas, said
a challenge will be filed
in a Tallahassee court
Thursday.
Clemens is a for-
mer Lake Worth
mayor who ran as a.
progressive.
Bernard is a former city
commissioner who won
the support of Republi-
cans and the local busi-
ness community.
A spokesman for Cle-
mens' campaign said the
challenge is being pushed
by a former Republi-
can house member and
past lead counsel for a
chapter of the Repub-


lican National Lawyers
Association.


repeatedly gaffed to
remove the fishing gear.


Endangered sea Alleged robber found
turtle on way to Keys dead Inside car wash


or care
MIAMI- An endan-
gered female hawksbill sea
turtle, laden with eggs, is
on its way to receive spe-
cialized care at the Turtle
Hospital in the Florida
Keys, after being flown to
Miami from the U.S. Virgin
Islands.
American Airlines pro-
vided free transportation
for the turtle to Miami
International Airport Sat-
urday, where it was loaded
on the Turtle Hospital's
ambulance for the trip
down the Keys' Overseas.
Highway to the Marathon-
based facility.
The 71-pound reptile
was found on a St. Croix
beach Aug. 24, likely
washed ashore by Tropical
Storm Isaac, Virgin Islands
fish and wildlife officials
said.
The turtle has deep
wounds on both shoul-
ders. Officials said it might
have been hooked by a
fisherman and then


JACKSONVILLE -The
body of an alleged rob -
ber has been found
inside a Jacksonville car,
wash.
Authorities said the
owner of the car wash
found an apparent burglar
dead inside the business
Friday morning. Coins
and soda from a vend-
ing machine were scat-
tered around his body.
The Florida Times- Union
reports there was no sign'
of forced entry. Police
believe the man may
have hidden inside before
closing.
Authorities said it's
unclear how he died, but
there are no signs of foul
play

Polk deputies round
up 89 in online sting
BARTOW A high
school principal and three
women who traveled to
, the area to make money
during the Republican


National Convention are
among 89 people ar-
rested by Polk County
Sheriff's detectives in an
online prostitution sting
investigation.,
Sheriff Grady Judd
will provide details of
the investigation dur-
ing a Friday afternoon
news conference in Polk
County.,
Authorities say detec-
tives conducted the inves-
tigation between Aug. 24
and Aug. 30. The 89 sus-
pects have been charged
with crimes ranging from
soliciting prostitution to
drugs to battery on a law
enforcement officer.
No further details were
immediately available.

Tropical Storm Leslie
strengthens some
MIAMI Forecasters
say Tropical Storm Leslie
has strengthened some in
the Alantic, while Tropical
Storm fleana has weak-
ened in the eastern Pa-
cific and should become a
remnant low by Sunday.
The National Hurricane
Center in Miami said
Leslie has top-sustained


winds of 70 mph and
could become a hurricane
this weekend. It was 550
miles east of the Leeward
Islands at 5 a.m. EDT Sat-
urday and moving west-
northwest on a course well
to the northeast.
Ileana was about 510
miles west of the south-
ern Tip of Baja California
early Saturday, moving:


westward deeper into the
Pacific.
Out in the Atlantic pos-
ing no immediate threat to
land, Hurricane Kirk was
some 830 miles south-
southeast of Newfound-
land, Canada boasting
75-mph top sustained
winds.

From wire reports


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


-llOA SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2,2012


Nearly 900 school



districts to apply



for Race to the Top


The Associated Press
MIAMI Nearly 900
school districts across the
nation intend to apply for
a slice of close to $400 mil-
lion in grants that the U.S.
Education Department
will distribute in support
of local initiatives that help
close achievement gaps
and prepare students for
college and a career.
The department an-
nounced Friday that 893
applicants are slated to par-
ticipate in the Race to the
Top-District competition.
"I believe the best ideas
come from leaders at the
local level," Education Sec-
retaryArne Duncan said.
The Obama administra-
tion has already awarded
more than $4 billion to
18 states and the District
of Columbia' through its
Race. to the Top competi-
tion. The federal funding
spurred a wave of reform
across states, encourag-
ing the growth of charter
schools and changing how
teachers are evaluated..
Critics of the program
have said it is overly pre-
scriptive and pushes
reforms that are not
research-based.
The new Race to the Top
competition encourages
districts to create learn-
ing environments that
are aligned with college
and career-ready stan-
dards, accelerate student
achievement and expand
access to the most effec-
tive teachers.
The guidelines do not
advocate a single approach
but require applicants
to design a personalized
learning environment that
uses data-based and digi-
tal tools to meet the needs


Keith Williams CPCU CLU ChFC, Agent
State Farm Agent
.4646 Highway 90
Marianna, FL 32446
Bus: 850-482-8931
NMLS MLO #379528, NMLS MB #110089
MLO License #L04466 '


"It's turning education
into a competition It's
not a competition. It's
a slow developmental
process that involves
everybody."
Diane Ravitch,
education historian

of individual students.
In order to qualify, at least
40 percent of participating
students must come from
low-income families. The
districts also must put into
place teacher, principal
and superintendent evalu-
ation systems by the 2014-
15 school year and be able
to provide instructors with
data on student growth.
The Education Depart-
ment expects to give 15 to
25 districtsfour-year grants
ranging from $5 million to
$40 million, depending
on their size. The districts
that have applied include
some of the nation's largest
including NewYork City,
Miami-Dade and Boston
as well as smaller, rural
ones. There are more than
14,000 public school dis-
tricts nationwide.
Duncan said he hopes
the response will build on
"this nationwide momen-
tum by funding districts
that have innovative plans
to transform the learning
environment, a clear vi-
'sion for reform and track
record of success."
While the competition
focuses on locally-de-
signed initiatives, it incor-
porates many of the same
core priorities of the state
Race to the Top.
Tom Loveless, a senior
fellow at the Brookings
Institution, said the re-


search is mixed on many
of the competition's core
goals, including creating
new teacher evaluation
systems.
"We don't know a lot
about the specifics of what
a good system looks like in
different settings," Love-
less said.
Education historian Di-
ane Ravitch said she has
the same concerns about
the district-level compe-
tition as she did the state
Race to the Top.
"It's turning education
into a competition," she
said. "It's not a competi-
tion. It's a slow develop-
mental process that in-
volves everybody."
Alberto Carvalho, super-
intendent of Miami-Dade
Public Schools in Florida,
one of the states awarded
Race to the Top funds, said
the district competition
would give "the ability .to
achieve rapid and catalytic
transformation at the local
level without a state pro-
cess to be navigated."
The district's application
will focus on personaliz-
-ing education for students
based on how they best
learn, rely more on digi-
tal content and changing
the learning environment
and outcomes of middle
school students who have
fallen behind.
"This is a creative and ef-
fective way of spurring re-
form from the bottom up,"
he said.
Carvalho said he wasn't
daunted by the idea of a
superintendent evalua-
tion, especially given that
teachers and principals are
now given them as well.
"I think it is fair it is ex-
tended at all levels of the
organization," he said.


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Only 1 more TB case


found among homeless


The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE Only one more
case of a virulent strain of tuberculo-
sis has been found among homeless
people in Jacksonville since efforts to
identify potential victims were stepped
up, Florida's surgeon general said
Friday.
Health officials previously had iden-
tified 16 homeless people suffering
from the disease in Duval County this
year.
Dr. John Armstrong also said 311
others have tested positive in the last"
six weeks and are being treated for la-
tent TB infections, which are not con-
tagious, but no other clusters of the
strain have been found elsewhere in the
state.
"This is a small cluster that we found
because of our intense interest in elimi-
nating tuberculosis in the state of Flori-
da," Armstrong said during a teleconfer-
ence with reporters. >t
Laboratory technologists can ob-
tain DNA fingerprints for the TB
bacteria.
"Thus, we can track where it goes very,
very quickly and we can, if you will,
smother the germ," Armstrong said. "So
there is no issue for safety of people in
Duval County and Jacksonville and for
visitors."
Armstrong said the rate of, latent
TB infections among about 3,000
homeless people in Jacksonville is
10 percent, which is consistent with
the national average among /the
homeless.
Some lawmakers criticized the De-
partment of Health, which Armstrong
heads, after media reports ques-


tioned why the agency failed to warn
the public about the strain. It has
been linked to 13 deaths and about
100 illnesses since it appeared in
2008.
Armstrong then mobilized 151 staff-
ers from his agency and local health de-
partments in Duval and other counties
to focus on containing the strain about
two months ago. They formed "strike
teams" to find and screen anyone who
may have come in contact with the
homeless TB victims.
They've tested 93 percent who had
close contact with the victims, but only
55 percent of "location contacts" who
shared the same building or structure.
Their goal was 90 percent of the location
contacts, and Armstrong said they will
work through the Labor Day weekend
to locate more people but it's a tough
task.
"This population of the homeless
moves and they have no known ad-
dresses and they often do not wish to be
found," Armstrong said.
He _said the state so far has spent
$185,000 on the effort and ex-
pects to receive a $250,000 federal
grant.
,Despite the Jacksonville outbreak,
Florida is making progress in reducing
TB both statewide and in Duval County,
Armstrong said.
. Florida had 300 TB cases overall on
July 31, he said. That's 133 fewer than
the 433 active cases the state had on the
same date in 2011.
Florida closed its only TB sanitarium
and one of the last in the nation, the
A.G. Holley State Hospital in Lantana,
on July 2. The state now is relying on
community-based care.


To the Citizens, ofJackson .ounty:.

I %I would like to take this opportunity
4* to thank everyone w\ho \oted and supported me
through the primary election. Thank each of you for all
the kindness and encouragement that you gave me. My
staff and myself are so grateful and would d like to ask
that you continue that support through the General
Election on November 6th. We will continue to
ser'e you. the public. with friendly.
know ledgeable and professional senr ice.
Thank you. again. God Bless each of you.
s*j Srn,. BmArou, CFL
Jackson county Taxicollector
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From Consumer Reports




Video available when you want it


By the editors of Consumer Reports

Millions of Americans
now watch video that's de-
livered to their TV screens
over the Internet.
Fifty-two percent of the
15,277 Consumer Reports.
org subscribers polled said
they used a streaming vid-
eo service in the previous
month, compared to 47
percent who saw a movie
at a theater, 43 percent
who rented a DVD or Blu-
ray Disc and .32 percent
who used their cable pro-
vider's video-on-demand
service. Most didn't drop
TV service, but use stream-
ing as a supplement to
regular TV rather than as a
replacement for it.
The overwhelming ma-
jority of streaming viewers
- 81 percent used the
company that accounts for
most of the action in video
streaming: Netflix. The rest
of the 'services covered
in the survey were used
by only 2 to 14 percent of
respondents.
- But Netflix didn't earn
especially high scores for
satisfaction from the users
surveyed by the Consumer
Reports National Research
Center. The biggest gripe
with Netflix's streaming
service was its limited se-
lection of movies, espe-


cially the latest releases.
This is a common problem
with all-you-can-watch
streaming services, a cat-
egory that also includes
Amazon Prime and Hulu
Plus. Fewer than one in
five survey respondents
said that they were highly
satisfied with the choice of
titles from those services.
However, the selection of
titles available on pay-per-
view streaming services
such as Amazon Instant
-Video, flunes and Vudu
received high marks from
more than 60 percent of
users.
The fact that Netflix's
disc business was judged
better than its streaming
operation is ironic because
Netflix says it's focusing on
streaming and putting lim-
ited resources into its "fad-
ing" disc business. In line
with that strategy, it dis-
continued joint streaming
and disc subscriptions in
2011 and started charging
a separate fee for each ser-
vice. That prompted many
subscribers to drop one of
the two plans. Among CR's
survey respondents who
had joint Netflix subscrip-
tions, more than twice as
many abandoned discs as
gave up streaming,
That shift shows up
in Netflix's subscription


numbers. Earlier this year,
it announced that it had
23.4 million streaming
subscribers and 10.1 mil- -
lion subscribers to its disc-'
by-mail plan. -..,.
CR recommends weigh- "
ing a number of things -, -
when deciding which ser--
vice best meets your needs.
Streaming definitely has U
room for improvement.
In CR's survey, satisfaction
scores for streaming-video
services were lower than
for most other services it
has rated during the past
few years.
Also consider the types .--
of equipment you can use `v-
to get streaming video to
your TV Don't overlook In-
ternet-connected set-top
boxes, which were among
the most satisfying options
for users. In a recent survey of 15,277 C
What you need to stream streaming video service in the
internet video
To use a streaming video streaming capability,
service, you'll need a de- which is standard on many
vice that can access the In- new models. You don't
ternet. You might already need to spend a lot: Rela-
own one. Widely sold tively low-cost TVs with
gaming systems Microsoft streaming capability that
Xbox, Nintendo Wii, and CR recommends include
Sony PlayStation.have the the LG 42PM4700, $700, a
ability to stream Internet 42-inch plasma.
video. So do many Blu-ray If you're keeping, your
players introduced over current TV or buying, a
the past year or so. new one without stream-
Buying a new TV? Con- ing, think about adding
sider one with built-in a set-top box such as an


aB~aB',_ ,,,
-R -. "- ..-I-./







*i I.-., BI^' .


SUBMITTED PHOTO
onsumerReports.org subscribers, 52 percent said they used a
previous month.


Apple TV or a Roku, each
of which costs $100 or less.
About one in four respon-
dents used a set-top box,
and most were highly sat-
isfied with the device.
Wi-Fi. is standard with
set-top boxes and gaming
consoles, a plus if your TV
isn't near the modem or
router. Wireless capability
is less common on TVs and
Blu-ray players, though.
more new models have it.


You can count on getting
Netflix with any streaming
device, but other video ser-
vices are hit or miss. Note
that the device manufac-
turer can, change the line-
up of services at any time
via a software update.


Successful Business


HR lawsuits are becoming rampant


BY DR. JERRY OSTERYOUNG

S( est Efforts will
not substitute,
for knowledge."
-W. Edwards Deming
In the last three to four
years, HR lawsuits have
been on the rise, and
unfortunately, there does
not seem to be any end
in sight. The U.S. Depart-
ment of Labor reports the
number of lawsuits related-
to the Fair Labor Stan-
dards Act, alone, increased
35 percent in three years.
And this is only one small
area that an employer can
be sued, ,'
It has become so easy
for employees to sue their
employers as there are
so many lawyers willing
and able to take cases on
a contingency basis. That
is, the employee pays
nothing in terms of legal
fees, and the lawyer gets
a percentage of the final
settlement. As a result,
lawsuits like these have
truly become the bane
of the entrepreneur's
existence.
Without question,,
employees need to be
protected, but I think the
pendulum has swung too
far the other way. Contin-
gency lawyers have made
it easier than ever for an
employee to file a lawsuit,
and juries have notori-
ously bent over backwards
in favor of the employee


to the detriment of the
employer.
I am cer-
tainlynot
arguing that
employers
never vio-
late labor
Dr. JemW laws, but in
Osteyoulng most cases,:
it happens
unin-
tention-
ally. More often than not,
violations are the result
of a dumb decision made
by a manager who lacks
the necessary training or
knowledge.
These days, many of
these lawsuits.involve
employees who have been
laid off and have had dif-
ficulty finding a new job.
They sue their employ-
ers as much to hurt their
employer as to obtain
additional cash flow.
Complicating mat-.
ters further, employees
involved in lawsuits
frequently fabricate facts
or engage in what Bill
Krizner, a local employ-
ment attorney, calls "selec-
tive memory syndrome." I
once saw a CEO follow the
script devised by his HR
department word for word
only to have the termi-
nated employee sue on
the basis that this material
was never discussed.
Employers want to fight.
unwarranted lawsuits, but
the cost of going to court


versus settling just does Most critically, take
not make good business prompt remedial action
sense. These suits can when someone com-
- cost an employer as much plains. In other words, do
as $150,000 in legal fees something about it within
alone, and that is just to 48 hours or less of receiv-
bring the matter to trial. ing the complaint. It is
Any judgment awarded best to seek legal advice
would be in. addition to when such a complaint
That figure. Sometimes I occurs.
hear entrepreneurs say Now go out and make
that if they bring a case to sure you do everything'
court, die plaintiff's law you can do to avoid being
firm will not pursue other ---.. -- ------ -....
claims against them, but ..
this just is not true.
With or without insur-
ance, employers can / 1


take steps to decrease
the probability that they
will be sued and, in the
event they are sued, better
position themselves to
prevail during litigation.
These steps, according to
Krizner, are as follows:
I Your employee
handbook must contain
broad and multi-tiered
complaint procedures so
employees have sufficient
recourse when they feel
victimized by harassing or
discriminating behavior.
) Provide annual em-
ployment law training
to all of your supervisors.
and require them to sign
acknowledgments.
) Educate your employ-
ees at the time of hire
- during orientation, for
instance about the ave-
nues open to them should
they have a problem and
need to complain..


sued and make certain
you have taken these vital
steps to protect yourself
and your business in the
event it does happen.
You can do this!

Jerry Osteryoung, a consultant
to businesses, is the Jim Moran
Professor of Entrepreneurship
(Emeritus) andProfessor of
Finance (Emeritus) at Florida State
University. He can at jerry.ostery-
oung@gmail,com.


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-112A SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2,2012


Romney visits Gulf as Obama tends to troops


The Associated Press

JEAN LAFITTE, La. Mitt
Romney and Paul Ryan plunged
headlong into the fall campaign
Friday on a two-track mission
to convince Americans that the
GOP. nominee is not only the
right man.to fix the economy but
an all-around leader for the na-
tion. Romney, hoping to project
an aura of leadership, surveyed
storm damage in Louisiana and
declared "people down here
need help."
President Barack Obama made
plans for his own visit to the Gulf
on Monday. And the president
served notice that he will use his
powers of incumbency to make
Romney's mission hard: He un-
derscored his record as com-
mander in chief by paying a visit
to troops at Fort Bliss in Texas,
exactly two years after declaring
the end of the U.S. combat mis-
sion in Iraq .
"Today every American can be
proud that the United States is
safer, the United States is stron-
ger and the United States is more
respected.in the world," Obama
declared, a throng of soldiers in
* fatigues providing the backdrop.
Fresh from the Republican Na-
tional Convention, Romney met
up with Louisiana Gov. Bobby
Jindal south of New Orleans, his
motorcade passing by flooded
homes and submerged gas sta-
tions as residents stood in water
where there should have been
front lawns. The two talked
about some of the challenges
facing the surrounding commu-
nity, which relies on fishing for
its livelihood.
"I'm here to learn and obvi-
ously draw some attention to
what's going on here," Romney
said. "So that people around the
country know that people down


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
From left, Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney, his wife Ann and his vice presidential running mate Rep.
Paul Ryan (right) with his wife Janna, wave at supporters during a campaign event at Lakeland Linder Regional
Airport on Friday in Lakeland, Fla.


here need help."
At a farewell rally as he left
Tampa, Romney kept his focus
squarely on the economy. The
GOP nominee said he and Ryan
"understand how the econo-
my works, we understand how
Washington works. We will reach
across the aisle and find good
people who like us, want to make
sure this country deals with its
challenges. We'll get America on
track again."
Ryan hopscotched from one
electoralbattlegroundto another'
- Florida to Virginia declar-
ing "67 days to go!" He told.sup-
porters in Richmond that after
four years of economic troubles,
it was time for change. .
."If we stay on the same path,.
we'll get more of the same re-.
sult," Ryan said. .
' Isaac left a wake of misery in '
Louisiana, with dozens of neigh-
borhoods under deep, flood,


waters and more .than 800,000
people without power. While
New Orleans was spared major
damage, the storm walloped
surrounding suburbs, topping
smaller levees with days of rain
and forcing more than 4,000
from their homes.
Asked -what, a private citizen
can accomplish by visiting the
Gulf, Romney spokesman Kevinr
Madden said the GOP nominee
had talked with Gulf officials
about' focusing public atten-
tion on the region, "particularly
the need for charitable dona-
tions and resources to aid relief
efforts."
"The governor is in a position
to help focus that public atten-
tion," Madden said.
Senate Majority Leader Harry
Reid, D-Nev., said in a statement
it was "the height of hypocrisy
for Mitt Romney and Paul Ryan
to make a pretense of show-


ing sympathy for the victims of
Hurricane Isaac when their poli-
cies would leave those affected
by this. disaster stranded and
on their own." He said the fed?-
eral budget proposed by, Ryan.
would have severely cut disaster
funding.
Romney heads into the cam-
paign's final days with his pri-
mary focus on jobs and the
economy, and depicting Obama
as a well-meaning but inept man
who must be replaced.
"America has been patient,"
Romney said in his speech to the
nation Thursday night. "Ameri-,
cans have supported this presi-
dent in good faith. But today, the
time has come to turn the page."
Among those who chose not
to turn in: Obama. "He tends
to consume his news the old-
fashioned way, via print," said
spokesman Jay Carney.
His wife, Michelle, said in an


email appeal that she's "learned
to shrug off what Barack's op-
ponents say about him." But she
told supporters "not everyone
knows him as you and I do," and
urged them, to contribute money
to help get the Democratic mes-
sage put.
Ann Romney, for her part,
made the rounds of Friday
morning talk shows to offer her
husband, as the solution to the
country's economic problems,
,and predicted that argument
would hold sway with women
who haven't voted Republican in
the past.
Ann Romney said women tell
her: "It's time for the grown-up
to come, the man that's going
to take this very seriously and
the future of our children very,
very seriously. I very much be-
lieve this is going to be an eco-
nomic election, and I think a
lot of women may be voting
this cycle around in a differ-
ent way than they usually are,
and that is thinking about the
economy."
Democrats gather in Charlotte,
N.C., next week for Obama's
convention. They hope the con-
vention will, at a minimum,
neutralize any GOP' bounce
out of Tampa. Obama narrowly
won North Carolina in 2008 and
scheduled his 2012 convention
there in hopes of repeating the
unexpected feat. Romney's path
to victory is severely complicat-
ed unless he puts the state back
in the GOP column.
Deputy campaign manager
Stephanie Cutter, in a confer-
ence call with reporters, said
Democrats will have a "work-
ing convention," focused on
registering new voters, organiz-
ing neighborhoods and con-
necting more people to the
campaign.


American, US Airways one step closer to merger


The Associated Press

NEW YORK American'
Airlines and US Airways
are one step closer to a po-
tential merger.
'The companies said
Friday they have started
confidential merger talks.
But a deal is still far from
reality.
"It does not mean we
are merging it simply
'means-we have agreed to
work together to discuss
and analyze a potential
merger," US Airways CEO
Doug Parker said in a letter
to employees Friday.
Such a merger would put
the combined airlifie on
par with the world's larg-
est United Continental
Holdings Inc. and the
slightly smaller Delta Air
Lines. Its position as the
No. 1 or No. 2 airline in
the world, based on how
many miles its passengers
fly, would depend on how
many routes anti-trust reg-
ulators force the combined
airline to abandon.
Many industry experts.
say the only way American
and US Airways can com-
pete with larger rivals is by
merging their strengths.
US Airways would gain
American's lucrative in-
ternational routes while


American's larger hubs
would be fed passengers-
from US Airways' network
in smaller U.S. cities.
For passengers, a merger
would have no immedi-
ate impact. But a year or
two into the combination,
changes would ramp up:
Frequent flier programs
would merge, 'fares could
rise, planes would take on
American Airlines' colors
and glitches could surface
as their, reservation sys-
tems integrate.
Parker has been push-
ing for a merger since
American's parent com-
pany, AMR Corp., entered
Chapter 11 'bankruptcy
protection on Nov. 29,
2011. American Airlines
CEO Tom Horton has said
his airline is weighing sev,-
eral options, including re-
maining independent or
merging with one 6f sev-
eral airlines, including US
Airways Group Inc.
One wildcard: British
Airways' parent company
International Consolidat-
ed Airlines Group, which
confirmed Friday that it
too had signed a non-dis-
closure agreement with
American. Foreign inves-
tors are prohibited from
owning more than 25. per-
cent of a U.S. airline but a.


cash infusion from British
Airways could help Ameri-
can remain independent
or, give Horton enough
leverage so his leadership
team can call the shots in a
merger with US Airways.
AMR still has to work
itself through the bank-
ruptcy process. It has ex-
clusive rights until Deb. 28
to present the court and its
creditors with ari exit plan.
Government regulators
would have to sign bff on
any merger and, then the
process of: actually com-
Sbining operations could
take years.
US Airways previously
said the combined airline,
would keep the. American
name and American's par-
ticipation in the OneWorld
alliance, which includes
British Airways, Cathay
Pacific, Qantas and eight
other carriers. If past merg-
ers are any indication, fre-
quent flier miles, would
ultimately be merged into
American's AAdvantage
program..
In the past decade, the
airline industry has seen
the combinations of Delta
with 'Northwest, United
with Continental 'and
Southwest Airlines ,Co..
with AirTran. Further con-
solidation is likely to mean


higher airfares for passen-
gers. The price of a domes-
tic round-trip flight has
climbed nearly 20 percent,
when adjusted for infla-
tion, over the last 10 year
according to the Bureau of
Transportation Statistics.


American currently'
serves about 250 cities in
more than 40- countries
with 3,400 daily flights. US
Airways has 200 destina-
tions in 28 countries'with
3,200 daily flights. There is
some overlap.


Sunday, September 2,2012
Sunday School at 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship at 11:00 a.m.
featuring Reverend Clem Bell
& a gospel fest at 3:00 p.m.
New Hope Missionary Baptist Church
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Pentagon weighing options against ex-SEAL


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON The
Pentagon is considering le-
gal action against a former
Navy SEAL whose book
describes insider details of
the raid that killed Osama
bin Laden, but it has not
made a final judgment on
whether the book actually
reveals secrets, a spokes-
man said Friday.
Pentagon press secre-
tary George Little said the
author, M1iatt Bissonnette,
was deemed to be in viola-
tion of two nondisclosure
agreements that he signed
in 2007 by failing to submit
the book for an official se-
curity review before it was
published. Bissonnette's
lawyer disputed this Fri-
day, saying he believes the
decorated former SEAL
has "earned the right to tell
his story."
Little would not say what
legal options the Pentagon
is considering or when it
might take action.
"I write to formally ad-
vise you of your- mate-
rial breach and violation
of your. agreements, and
to inform you that the de-
partment is considering
pursuing against you, and
all those acting in concert


with you, all remedies le-
gally available to us in light
of this situation," Jeh John-
son, the Pentagon's top
lawyer, wrote in a letter
faxed to the author Thurs-
day through his publisher.
In response, Robert D.
Luskin of the law firm Pat-
ton Boggs wrote to John-
son on Friday that his firm
is representing Bissonnette
and asserting that he is not
in breach of his nondisclo-
sure agreements. *
Luskin, who represented
White House aide Karl
Rove in the leak of CIA
agent Valerie Plame's iden-
tity in' the Bush admin-
istration, said the author
had. "sought legal advice
about his responsibilities
before agreeing to publish
his book and scrupulously
reviewed the work to en-
sure that it did not disclose
any material that would
breach his agreements or
put his former comrades
at risk..He remains confi-
dent that he has faithfully
fulfilled his duty."
Little suggested that' if
Bissonnette were to stop
the book's official release,
scheduled for next week,
that might be a remedy.
Some advance copies have
been circulating, and the


THE.
.
FIRSTHAND ACCOUNT OF
'- S I,.
THE MISSION THAT KILLED

OSAMA BIN LADEN
'* ,.,, k-.




NO EASY DAY
THE AUTOBTOOBAPHY OF A NAVY SEAL




MARK OWEN
Sr KEVIN MAURER


THEASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
This book cover image released by Dutton shows "No Easy
Day: The Firsthand Account of the Mission that Killed Osama
Bin Laden;' by Mark Owen with Kevin Maurer.


Pentagon obtained one
last week. It has since been
reviewing it for any clas-


sified information and to
determine what, if any, le-
gal action should,be taken,


Little said.
"The onus is on the au-
thor," Little said, while
declining to spell out what
the author must do.
But the publisher was
firm on Friday.
"At this time, we see
no reason to change our
plans," Dutton spokesper-
son Christine Ball.
It was highly unlikely that
the government would try
to halt publication of the
book itself, considering
the book is already in the
public domain and media
reports have summarized
its contents.
The Justice Department
could go after the profits of
the book in a civil proceed-
ing. Department spokes-
man Dean Boyd declined
any comment on the book
Friday.
Retired CIA agent Frank
Snepp published a book
about his CIA activities in
South Vietnam without
submitting it to the agency
for prepublication review.
.The government sued to
collect dll profits and the
court ruled in the govern-
ment's favor. The govern-
ment did not contend that
Snepp's book contained
any classified material.
In its 6-3 ruling in 1980,


the Supreme Court said
"undisputed evidence
in this case shows that a
CIA agent's violation of
his obligation to submit
writings about the agency
for prepublication review
impairs the CIA's abil-
ity to perform its statutory
duties."
If the Pentagon deter-
mines the Bin Laden book
does disclose secrets, that
would open the possi-
bility of bringing federal
criminal charges against
Bissonnette. The poten-
tial charges and penalties
would depend largely on
what type of secrets were
disclosed.
Little declinedto describe
the Pentagon's assessment
of the contents of the book,
but he later said it had not
reached "any final con-
clusions" about whether
secrets were revealed.
The Pentagon's position
was presented by John-
son in a letter transmitted
to the author through his
New York publisher, Pen-
guin Group (USA)'s Dutton
imprint.
Johnson said Bisson-
nette's nondisclosure
agreements obliged him to
"never divulge" classified
information.


Can an honor code prevent cheating at Harvard?


The Associated Press

CAMBRIDGE, Mass. -
Harvard University, whose
motto "Veritas" means
"truth," has never had a
student honor code in its
nearly 400-year history
- as far as it knows. But al-
legations against 125 stu-
dents for improperly col-
laborating on a take-home
final in the springare lead-
ing to renewed consider-
ation of the idea.
Though widely associ-
ated with college, life, for-
mal honor codes are hard
to implement and fairly.
rare on American campus-
es. But some would argue-


they're especially impor-
tant at places like Harvard
that are wellsprings of so
many future leaders in
government and business.
Cheating and plagiarism
are serious rule violations
at Harvard, just like any-
where else. But Donald
McCabe of Rutgers Univer-
sity, an expert on academic
cheating, puts the number
of schools that go beyond
such rules with some sort
of formal honor code at
no more than about 100.
Details vary, but the com-
monalities are a pledge
signed and largely en-
forced by students not
to cheat., Some require


students also to report any
cheating they witness.
At a few places, such as
the military academies,
the University of Virginia
and some tradition-bound
liberal arts colleges, honor
codes extend far beyond
academic misconduct and
"cover, any lying and cheat-
ing. Many such schools
are clustered in the South.
William & Mary, in Virgin-
ia,. claims to have had the
first student honor code,
dating to 1779 at the be-
hest of Thomas Jefferson,
an alumnus and the state
governor at the time. -
"You have surveys show-
ing between two-thirds


and three-quarters of col-
lege students' cheat, and
higher ed leaders' don't
care, or at least not enough
to do anything about it,"
said David Callahan, se-
nior fellow at Demos, a
think tank, and author of
.the book "The Cheating
Culture: Why More Ameri-
cans Are Doing Wrong to
Get Ahead."
Research dating back 40
years shows lower rates
of cheating on campuses
with honor codes in
McCabe's data, the rate is
about a quarter lower. Still,
numbers show codes aren't
a panacea, and he says they
won't work everywhere.


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114A SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2,2012


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JTID
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Sports
Briefs
High School
football
Friday Cot-
tondale a iSneads,
7 p.m.; Graceville at
Franklin County, 7
p.m.; Marianna at
Northview, 7 p.m.

Junior Varsity
football
Thursday- Sneads
at Graceville, 6 p.m.;
Marianna at Florida
High, 6 p.m.

Middle School
football
Tuesday Grand
Ridge at Vernon, 6
p.m.
Thursday- Walton
at Marianna, 6 p.m.

High School
volleyball
Monday -Florida ,
High at Sneads, 5 and,
6 p.m.
Tuesday Bethie-
hem at Cottondale, 5
and 6 p.m.; Sneads at
Wewahitchka, 5 and .
6 p.m.;
Thursday Alha
at Sneads, 5 and 6
p.m.; Cottondale at
Wewahitchka, 5 and
6 p.m.; Graceville at.
-Vernon, 6 p.m.
Saturday--.Cotton-
dale and Marianna
will both compete
at a tournament at ;
Chipley High School.
Matchups and times
TBA.

Maianna golf
The Bulldogs will
have two matches
this week, the first
on Tuesday against
Chipley at Caverns
Golf Course at 3
p.m. They'll finish
the week Thursday
against Holmes
County in Bonifay at
Dogwood Country
Club.

Graceville Pee.
Wee football
Graceville's Pee
Wee football team is
selling raffle tickets
for a 500 square inch
cooking space grill
with warming rack,
an all metal construc-
tion with rust-proof
exterior and metal
wheels with rubber
tires valued at $160
and donated byTerry
Allen at Badcock'-
Home Furniture &
More in Graceville.
All proceeds Will
go to the three Pee
Wee football teams
in Graceville. Tickets
can be purchased
from the Pee Wee
football players, or
at SasserAuto Care
at 5424 Cotton St. in
Graceville.
Donations will
also be accepted.
The drawing will be
held Sept. 15 at the
football game and an-
nounced at that time.
The winner does not
have to be present to
win.

5K run/walk and
10K run
The Building Strong
Families 5K run/walk
and 10K run will be
held Sept. 29 at the
Citizens Lodge Park
in Marianna at 8 am.
See BRIEFS, Page 2B


Sneads Volleyball


Lady Pirates are



dominant in debut


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Sneads' Erin Smith returns the ball during a match against
Bethlehem Thursday night. The Lady Pirates won the match
in straight sets by scores of 25-7,25-16 and 25-7 to improve to
1-0 overall and in district play.


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Sheads Lady Pirates had an easy
time of it in their regular season opener
Thursday night at home, making quick
work of the Bethlehem Lady Wildcats
in three sets.
Sneads dominated from the outset,
. winning by scores of 25-7, 25-16, and
25-7 to improve to 1-0 overall and in
District 3-1A.
The Lady Pirates were led by Ashlyn
Roberts, who led the team with six kills


GRACEVIMLE FOOTBR.L



Liberty cruises


Liberty County's Alex Marlowe tries to elude a tackle by Graceville's Jarrett Brogdan on Friday
night.


: Marlowe's 6 TDs lift

Bulldogs by Tigers, 38

BYDUSTIN KENT
, ,': ,i 'j I,, llorid irn :urn

GRACE\ILLE Liberty County-'s A
Marlowe scored touchdowns runn
the ball, catching the ball, and return
the ball Friday night to lead the Build
to an easy 38-0 victory over the Grac
ille Tigers.
The Bulldogs' senior running b
turned the game into his own person
highlight reel, scoring six touchdo\
and finding the end zone each of the I
four times he touched the ball.
"It feels great. I didn't know I vwo
come out and be that explosive
night," Marlowe said after the game


was excited, but I didn't let the touch-
downs faze me. I just kept playing
-O hard.",
Marlowe finished the game with just 29
yards rushing, but scored on two of those
carries and caught three passes for 1.70
yards and three more scores.
He also added a 40-yard punt return
lex touchdown for Liberty Countv's first
ing score just two minutes into the game.
ing Liberty quarterback Dustin Watson
ogs connected with Marlowe on all three of
*ev- hisTD passes, hitting him on his second
I attempt of the game for a 64-yard score
ack to make it 12-0.
)nal After a Graceville fumble at its own 17-
vns yard line, Marlowe ran it in from 17 yards
first out three plays later to give the Bulldogs
an 18-0 edge in the waning seconds of
uld the first quarter.
to-
.. "I See LIBERTY. Page 2B


Sneads Football


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Tre' Keys carries the ball for Sneads during a
preseason classic game against Berrien. The
Pirates beat Franklin County 62-14 on Friday.


and added 10 service points, which
was tied with Ashley Rogers for the
team lead.
Logan Neel. added four kills
for Sneads and also added two
blocks.
Christie Colvin led the team with
three blocks, while Brandi Strickland
led with 10 assists and eight ace serve,
and Mallory Beauchamp led with nine
serve receives.
Strickland and Rogers also added
; See VOLLEYBALL, Page 2B


r ,-n- r E 1IJ I ,iIrIC[
Marianna's Derrick Knowles makes a
running pass against Cottondale on
Thursday night.


'Dawgs



race past



Hornets

BY DUSTIN KENT
JI.Enlnldallr.n c,',m '

COTTONDALE The Nlarianna Bull-
dogs got 100-yard rushing performanc-
es from Teon Long and Derrick Knowles
to lead the way for a 42-20 road victory
over the Cottondale Hornets on Friday
night in the season opener for both
teams.
The Bulldogs scored 21 points off
five Cottondale turnovers, and were
able to rebound from a lopsided loss to


I See'DAWGS. Page 2B


Sneads JV blanked


by Liberty County


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Sneads Pirates junior
varsity team was given a rude
welcome to the 2012 regular
season Thursday night in Bris-
tol, as the Liberty County Bull-
dogs rolled to a 32-0 victory.
The Bulldogs scored three
times in the first half, convert-
ing the 2-point play each time
to take a 24-0 lead into the
break.
Liberty County added one
more score in the second half
for good measure and kept the
Pirates out of the end zone to
preserve the shutout.
Sneads coach Shawn Gra-
ham said that it was a disap-
pointing result for his team.
"I don't know if we were
ready to play. I don't really
know what the problem was,


maybe a lack of focus," he
said.
The game started with
Liberty County taking back
the opening kickoff for a
touchdown.
Graham said that his play-
ers didn't respond to that bit
of early adversity the way he
would've hoped.
"It all went downhill from
there," he said. "It seems like
our heads got down. It shows
we're still young and learn-
ing, but we definitely didn't
play our best. We acted shell-
shocked, I guess you could
say."
It was a short week of prac-
tice for the Pirates due to
Tuesday's school cancella-
tion, and the team was dealt
another blow when starting
See JV, Page 2B


BOB KORNEGAY
A sickly shade of green.
See more on page 4B.


FWAMMMAMMAM
fRIC JOHN t!N ;~SI~~I~~Y








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


-2B SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2,2012


Liberty
From Page 1B
Liberty County scored
again midway through
the second period on an-
other three-play drive,
with Watson hitting Mar-
lowe on an intermediate
pass over the middle, with
Marlowe doing the rest af-
ter the catch for a 48-yard
touchdown.
Marlowe scored his fifth
touchdown of the night
on the Bulldogs' opening
drive of the third quarter,
a nine-play, 65-yard march
punctuated with a 2-yard
TD run on third and goal
to make it 30-0.
On the first play of Lib-
erty County's next posses-
sion, Watson hit Marlowe
perfectly in stride on a
deep pass down the left
side of the field for a 58-
yard touchdown to round
out the scoring.
The Liberty County de-
fense also did its part, lim-
iting the Tigers to just 166


yards of offense and keep-
ing them out of the red
zone all game.
However, Bulldogs coach
Grant Grantham was more
restrained in his praise for
his team.
"We just hit some big
plays, but I didn't think
we played that great," he
said. "I actually thought
Graceville played well
and did some things that
gave us fits. We just had
them a little outmanned
tonight."
Ben Beckwith led the
Bulldogs with 67 rushing
yards on five carries, while
Terryal Jenkins added 53
yards on four attempts.
- Watson was 3-of-5 for
170 yards and three TDs,
following up a two touch-
down performance in last
week's preseason win over
Chipley.
The senior transfer from
Munroe gives the Bulldogs
an added dimension that
their run-heavy attack of
2011 didn't have.
Through two weeks


of football, the Bull-
dogs appear more dy-
namic than ever on
offense.
"We've been working
real good together in the
passing game," Marlowe
said of himself and Wat-
son. "We've been working
hard on that and it makes
us .more dangerous. It
just puts our confidence
through the roof."
Liberty County finished
with 351 yards on just 26
total plays 13.5 yards
per play.
"This offense is hard to
stop when you've got all
the parts," Grantham said.
Rasheed Campbell led
Graceville with 39 yards
on 11 carries, with Rashard
McKinney adding 28 yards.
Quarterback Preston Nich-
ols completed 4-of-8 pass-
es for 29 yards.
Graceville goes on the
road Friday to face Frank-
lin County, while Liberty
County will take on 5A Bay
High in Panama City on
Friday.


V n1 1 l lory McDaniel also adding at home.
VOflel alff two kills. They'll finish the week
The Lady Pirates are out Tuesday at Wewahi-
From Page 1B next scheduled to take on tchka and Thursday back
=two kills each, with Mal- Florida High on Monday in Sneads against Altha.

Wooden's second TD run yards and two TDs on just
'D aw gs of the night this. time eight rushes.
From Pagefrom 3 yards out gave A 2-yard touchdown
From Pagei B Marianna a 21-6 edge early pass from Williams to Co-
West Florida in a preseason in the second quarter. peland capped the scoring
classic a week earlier. Cottondale turned back for Marianna and, put the
"It was a good game. We another Marianna scor- Bulldogs up 42-8 midway
played a lot better," Marn ing threat midway through through the third.
anna coach Tim Cokely the second period when The Hornets struck back
said after the game. "It's Sheldon Vann made a nice with a 75-yard touchdown
fun to win. But it's a long 'break on the ball to inter- pass from Smith to Vann
season and we're trying to cept a Knowles pass in the on their next possession to
get better and progress as a end zone on a PV-and-goal make it 42-14, and added
team each week." play from the Hornets' 9- another score early in the
In an early sign that it yard line. fourth on a 5-yard run by
probably wasn't going to But. the Hornets gave it Javontai Hall.
be a good night for Cotton- right back, as Devin Combs But it was too little, too
dale, the Hornets fumbled collected one of his two in- late for the Hornets, who
,the opening kickoff of the terceptions on the night, will try to level their record
game, and Jac Wooden picking off Smith and re- Friday in Sneads in their
took it in from a yard out turning it 35 yards to the district opener against the
two plays later to give ,CHS 23. Pirates.
MHS the lead with just 14 Two plays later, Knowles Marianna will next travel
,seconds off the clock, scored from 15 yards out to Bratt to face the North-
But Cottondale stormed to put the Bulldogs up 28-6 view Chiefs on Friday.
back on its next possession with 2:54 left in the half. Williams was 4-of-6.
and put together an eight- Knowles finished the passing for 48 yards for the
:play, 61-yard scoring drive night with 122 yards rush- Bulldogs, who gained 385
'that culminated with a ing on.eight carries, while total yards on the night,
pretty 23-yard touchdown also completing 2-of-7 compared to 227 for the
pass from CJ Smith to Jac- passes for 13 yards:' Hornets.
.quez Walker on a third. and Early in the second half, Cottondale was led by
play. a' Cottondale fumble gave DaMichael Faulk's 56 yards
! The two-point conver- the ball to Marianna in on nine carries, with Nor-
Ision failed, however, leav- Hornets territory, and Long ris Calhoun adding 40
5ng Marianna up 7-6. busted out for his -second yards on five rushes, and
The Bulldogs answered, score of the game, racing Hall 30 yards and a TD on
o n their next drive, with a to the end zone from 45 five rushes.
p24-yard completion from yards out. Smith finishes 4-of-13
:Herman Williams to Rod- Long went over 100 yards passing for 111 yards, two
erick Copeland setting up rushing on the run and touchdowns and three
'a 19-yard TD-run by Long. ended the game with 118 interceptions.

A_ jP Initiative and Heart Gal- form by going to Facebook
nrlelS lery of North Florida. and searching for Build-
All proceeds from this ing Strong Families Event,
'From Page lB event goes toward provid- or find the details of this
Early registration is $25 ing a safe, healthy and event at wwwActive.com.
rfor the 5K and $30 for the positive environment for.
10K. children and families in Sports Items
: This event is sponsored our communities.
'by not-for-profit organiza- For registration informa- Send all sports items to editorial@
tions ofTri-County Home tion, call Tammy Dean jcfloridan.com, or faxthaem to
850-482-4478. The mailing address
iBuilders Association, Big at 850-209-0397 or Kathy for the paper is Jackson County
,Bend Community Based Donofro at 557-3660. You Floridan P.O. Box 520 Marianna, FL
LCare, Quality Parenting can print a registration 32447.

LOOKING FOR MORE NEWS? VISIT
WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


Fan dies after fall from


upper level of Ga. Dome


The Associated Press

ATLANTA A 20-year-old man from
Tennessee who plunged about 35 feet
from the upper level of the Georgia
Dome and struck another fan during the
Tennessee-North Carolina State game
has died, authorities said Saturday.
The man fell on another fan seated
in the mezzanine area during the game
Friday evening, The Georgia World Con-
gress Center Authority, which operates
the downtown football stadium, said in
a statement.
Investigator Leon Harrison at the Ful-
ton County. Medical Examiner's Office
told The Associated Press early Saturday
that Isaac Grubb of Lenoir City, Tenn.,
was pronounced dead Friday night,
minutes before midnight, at an Atlanta
hospital.
He said the man had fallen about 35
feet and appeared to have suffered inju-
ries from blunt force trauma.
"He passed away at the hospital,"
Harrison told AP by telephone, add-
ing an autopsy was planned Saturday
morning.


JV
From Page 1B.
fullback and middle linebacker Her-
schell Brown got moved up to the varsity
this week.
Brown's absence left a big hole in the
middle of both the offense and defense
for Sneads, but Graham said that's just a
part, of coaching JVfootball.
' "Whatever (varsity) coach (Don) Dowl-


Harrison said the other fan was a man
who was subsequently treated at anoth-
er Atlanta hospital and released. He had
no further details on the man's identity
or his condition.
Jennifer LeMaster, a spokeswoman
for the Georgia World Congress Center
Authority, told AP before the death was
confirmed by Harrison that she had no
information beyond the authority's ini-
tial statement.
The authority had said the fall oc-
curred about 8:30 p.m. Friday night
during the game in which Tennessee
beat North Carolina 35-21 in the season
opener for both teams.
The fall occurred a day after a 25-year-
old fan tumbled about 60 feet from a
fifth-floor escalator at Reliant Stadium
in Houston during a preseason Hous-
ton Texans game. Jonathon Kelly died
from the fall during the Thursday night
game against the Minnesota Vikings,
and frantic witnesses called police to
report where his body had landed,
police spokesman John Cannon said.
Police said the fall appeared to be an
accident.


ing needs, that's what we're here for.
We're the training ground for the varsi-
ty," he said. "It happens sometimes. We
just have to fill in and move along and
do the best we can. Somebody will have
to step up and be a leader this week.
"I felt like we didn't have that leader
(Thursday night). This week, someone
will have to step up and take that lead-
ership role."
Sneads will next travel to Graceville on
Thursday to play the Tigers at 6 p.m.


NFL Brief -'ed mfber Spe':il

NFL, officials fail to /J ufPers & Exhaust Used TIr
reach deal


NEWYORK-The
NFL and its on-field
officials' union failed
to reach an agreement
when they met Satur-
day morning, making
it more likely replace-
'ment officials will
work the league's first,
week of regular-season
games.
Michael Arnold, lead
negotiator for the NFL
Referees Association,
says the union remains
"willing to negoti-
ate with the NFL in
order to reach a fair
agreement."


from wire reports ,-

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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


College Football


Notre Dame runs wild,


sinks Navy in Dublin

The Associated Press


DUBLIN Notre Dame's
trip to Ireland could not
have gone much better.
The Fighting Irish eased
in their new quarterback,
showed they have a couple
of capable replacements
for their suspended star
running back and even got
a touchdown from a 300-
pound defensive lineman.
Theo Riddick and George.
Atkinson both ran for two
scores and defensive end
Stephon Tuitt returned a
fumble 77 yards for an-
other TD as Notre Dame
routed Navy 50-10 in Sat-
urday's season opener in
Ireland.
A crowd of 49,000, mostly
visiting Americans, filled
Dublin's Aviva Stadium for
the first U.S. college game
in Ireland since 1996, when
the same two teams played
in the Emerald Isle Classic.
It was no classic, regard-
less of the enthusiasm of
the fans, who did the wave
even as both sides sent in
substitutes in fourth-quar-
ter garbage time.
The Fighting Irish domi-
nated the game, running
the ball at will against
Navy's undersized defense
and showing no signs
of missing starter Cierre
Wood. Riddick gained 107
yards on 19 carries, Atkin-
son 99 on just nine carries,
leaving the Midshipmen
and their outnumbered
fans crestfallen at the end.
Riddick started the Irish
blowout with an 11-yard
run to cap an. 11-play,
nearly six-minute opening
drive. Atkinsorr broke free
on the next drive, sweep-
ing right and then cutting
back and rampaging un-
touched through a bevy of
Midshipmen for a 56-yard
score.
. Wood will also miss next
week's game against Pur-
due because of a violation
of team rules.
Quarterback Everett Gol-
son, making his first start,
put the Fighting Irish up
27-0 with a 5'yard end
zone jump ball to tight end
Tyler Eifert, who beat two
smaller Navy defenders.
"I think I was comfort-
able," said Golson, who
won the starting job in a
four-way competition. He
spent his freshman year
as the scout team QB, and
credited coaches with eas-
ing his nerves by giving
him permission to make
mistakes.
Golson said his coaches
told him: "You're going to
make mistakes but you
just have to relax. You're
going to make mistakes,
but make them going full
speed."
Last year's starter Tommy
Rees returns.from suspen-
sion this week, and Brian
Kelly was noncommittal
about Golson's hold on
the job. Still, the coach has
said all along he'd like one
quarterback to seize the


Notre Dame's Theo Riddick (right) reacts with Louis Nix III
after scoring a touchdown against Navy during their college
football game in Dublin, Ireland on Saturday.


job, and Golson gave little
reason for Kelly to worry.
Kelly said he was
pleased with Golson's
performance.
"I was. He made some
good decisions and moved
our offense. We put ,50
points on the board,
so that's a pretty good
start."
Golson, who finished 12
of 18 for 144 yards, often
looked best on the move.
But he did make one sec-
ond-quarter mistake that
gave Navy brief momen-
tummwhen he tried to hit
Eifert for a second TD and
threw the ball without any
touch into double cover-
age. Cornerback Parrish
Gaines stepped in front of
the pass at the Navy 4 for
an easy interception.
Navy appeared to be
heading for its first touch-
down on the ensuing drive,
but backside pressure from
Notre Dame defensive
end Kapron Lewis-Moore
spurred a clumsy fumble
from Navy quarterback
Trey Miller.
Tuitt, listed at 6-foot-6
and 302 pounds, scooped
up the ball and rumbled
untouched 77 yards to
put the Irish up 27-0 with
barely 2 minutes left in
the first half. It was Notre
Dame's longest fumble re-
turn since 1985 and third,
longest in history.
Navy managed a 26-yard
field goal before halftime
and opened the second
half with a nifty three-pass
drive capped by Shawn
Lynch's 25-yard grab to


make it 27-10 but could get
no closer.
Atkinson and Riddick
replied with two of Notre
Dame's three second-half
touchdowns. Robby Toma
scored the final on a 9-yard
untouched scamper with
just 39 seconds left.
Miller completed 14 of
19 passes for 192 yards,
but Navy's triple-option
ground threat managed
only 149 yards rushing on
40 carries. Miller ran 20
times for just 46 yards and
fumbled four times, losing
two. Notre Dame outgained
Navy on the ground for the
first time since 2008.
"We got out of our ele-
ment early, so we had to
pass the ball more today,"
he said.
Notre Dame's defensive
leader, inside linebacker
Manti Te'o, recovered one
fumble and intercepted
Miller's final pass of the
day, an underthrown ball
into triple, coverage. Sur-
prisingly, they were his
first fumble recovery and
interception, respectively,
of his four-year Note Dame
career- and came close to
landing him a yellow flag
for excessive celebration.
Te'o said the pick "felt
good. I almost got a 15-
yard penalty on the play
too. That wouldn't have felt
so good."
One problem for Notre
Dame: The Irish missed
two extra points. The first
attempt went wide right,
while another snap went
through the hands of hold-
er Ben Turk.


LAKE SEMINOLE
Bass fishing has gone from fair to
poor over the course of the week. Activ-
ity is very slow. Frog-type baits and
other topwater offerings fished in the
grass early in the morning may pay off
sporadically. Deep-diving crankbaits
fished along deep river ledges in the
main lake are another possibility, as are
Carolina-rigs with six-inch worms.
Hybrids are still fair early and late on
the flats. Use topwater plugs or crank-
baits when they surface.
Crappies are slow. Look for them on
channel ledges at 10 to 15 feet and fish
minnows.
Bream are biting from time to time on
shallow-water sandbars early and late.
Catfish are slow, but some channel
cats have been taken on stinkbaits
along the river channels.

LAKE EUFAULA
Bass fishing is fair and the fish are still
adhering to last week's patterns. Fish
structure such as points and humps or
any similar current-breaking cover. The
presence of baitfish and wood structure
Sin these areas is a plus. Best baits are
deep-running crankbaits and Carolina
or Texas-rigged worms. Fish worm rigs
directly in any brushy or woody struc-
ture you can find and fish them slowly.
Hybrids continue to school early
and late over the ledges. There is a lot


TUESDAY MORNING COFFEE LEAGUE
Aug. 28
TEAM STANDINGS
W-L
1) Down Home Dental Center 5-3
2) Pacers 5-3
3) Kindel Awards 5-3
4) James & Sikes 4.5-3.5
5) Gazebo 4-4
6) Jim's Buffet & Grill 3-5
7) Marianna Animal Hospital 3-5
8) Champion Tile 2.5-5.5
a High Team Game: Kindel Awards: 940
" High Team Series: Kindel Awards: 2705
" High Game Female: Bettle Grinsted: 211
" High Game Male: Don Foley: 230
) High Series Female: LuAnn Kindelspire: 527
D High Series Man: Jason Townsell: 624
TUESDAY NIGHT MIXED LEAGUE
Aug.28
TEAM STANDINGS


1) Backwoods Bowlers
2) Oak Creek Honey
3) Sharp Shooters
4) James Gang
5) D & D
6) X-Men
7) Kindel ProShop
8) We're Back Again


W-L
8-0
6-2
5.5-2.5
5-3
5-3
5-3
5-3
3.5-4.5


of surface activity from multiple fish
schools. Catch these fish with a shad-
imitating crankbait.
Crappies are fair. Ledges in 15 to 20
feet of water have been giving up some
pretty good fish in moderate numbers.
Bream are good, but individual fish
are small as a rule.

LAKE ANDREWS/
CHATTAHOOCHEE RIVER
Catfish are still pretty good. Good
catches continue to be reported by
night fishermen, primarily anglers
fishing the. banks near the tailwaters of
both dams. Good numbers of pan-size
fish are reported. Larger individual cats
may be caught while anchored down-
stream from the tailwaters. Use shad,
cut bait, worms, or frozen shrimp.
Bass are slow. The best largemouth
bite comes on topwater baits very
early in the morning. Work the banks
and slow-water areas with something
very noisy, such as a Torpedo or Devils
Horse.
Bream are fair on crickets and worms.
Drop-fish deep water along steep
banks for the best results. Bluegills will
make up most of the catch.

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


9) Vacany 3-5
10) Team 1 1-7
11) Team 5 1-7
12) El-Rio 0-8
a High Game Handicap: Kindel ProShop: 948
a High Series Handicap:Kindel ProShop: 2713
a High Game Men: Hugh Cantler: 266
a High Game Women: Dale Reynolds: 180
x High Series Men: Jason Kindelspire: 733
* High Series Women: Dale Reynolds: 503
WEDNESDAY NIGHT MIXED
Aug.29
TEAM STANDINGS
W-L
1) Fireballs 3-1
.2) Marianna Metal 3-1
3) Team 7 3-1
4) 2 Pair.of Nuts 3-1
5) Smith's Supermarket 3-1
6) Team 5 2-2
7) Team 6 2-2
8) Try Hards 1-3
9) Verizon by Dollar Tree 1-3
10) Hollis Body Shop 1-3
11) Team 9 1-3
12) Melvin Painting 1-3
" High Team Handicap Game: Team 6:944
" High Team Handicap Series: Smith's Supermarket: 2628
SHigh Game Female: LuAnn Kindelspire: 202
a High Game Male: Jack Townsell: 265
"High Series Female: LuAnn Kindelspire: 554
" High Series Male: Aaron Walker: 718


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WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


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14B SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2,2012


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


A sickly shade of green


A few years back I
sat inside a waiting
oom in Hiawas-
see, Ga. listening to two
realtors talk shop. One
lamented that a piece of
property he was looking
to sell was too far removed
,from a nearby mountain
stream. He was appalled
that certain environmen-
it regulations forbade
the rerouting of the creek
to force it to run through
the once-pristine area
that would soon sprout
Iis "forest" of cookie-cut-
ter condominiums. The
ether jerk sadly shook his
Lead in deepest heartfelt
sympathy.
I didn't slug either man
or attempt to strangle
them with their identical
striped neckties, but if I
said I didn't want to I'd
be lying. I get quite angry
and disgusted whenever
I detect complete disre-
gard and lack of concern
for the natural world
and the well being of the
planet.
On another occasion
I gave a lady a piece of
my mind when I heard
her loudly advocate the
wanton destruction of
snakes. She was a mem-
ber of a touring church
group and was happy
for the opportunity to
spout religion at me. She
pointed a fat, stubby
finger in my direction and
cried, "God made evil to
crawl upon its belly and
I want it stamped out!" I
told her God also made
fools and loudmouths
and it's a fortunate thing
we're forbidden by the
Commandments and civil
law to stamp them out as
well.
I didn't slug her, either,
by the way, but judging
by the look in her pastor's
.eye I think he wanted to as
much as I did.


BobKornegay
Outdoors Columnist
Naturally, Ifound the
attitudes of these environ-
mental ad\ ersaries loath-
some. I'll say one thing
for them, though. I knew
exactly where they stood.
Those realtors cared not a
whit what might happen
to the ecological integrity
of that sureamnside envi-
ronment and didn't care
who knew it. That little
old fountain of religious;
fundamentalism gave
no thought to natural
balance, wildlife conserva-
tion, or the importance
of natural diversity and
was proud to make that
fact known. Despicable
or not, their "uniforms"
were plainly recogniz-
able. The more visible the
enemy, the better he can
be fought..
Not so the souls I term
"selective envirofimental-
ists," those who disguise
themselves as whole-
heartedly committed and
concerned, then play
pick-and-choose.
One particular woman
bills herself as "green"
as the proverbial gourd.
She talks a very good
game, quick to mount,
her soapbox and decry
the deplorable treatment
the earth and its wild'
denizens receive from the
powers that be. She re-
cycles, she composts, she
conserves. She votes the
environmental ticket. She
wouldn't purchase a gallon
of BP gasoline if she knew
her car was about to run
out of fuel in the middle of
Death \alley. Show her an


endangered or threatened
species and she'll guard it
with her life.
However, like my
little-old-lady antagonist,
this woman also detests
snakes. Not for the same
reason, mind you (She's
educated, understands
* predator/prey relation-
ships, and knows the
vast majority of snakes
are totally harmless.) No
rhisguided theological
reasoning on her part.
She just doesn't like them.
They're not cute and cud-
dly. Thus, kill them. All of
them.
And don't merely kill
them. Gloat about it.
Case in point: An East-
ern ring-necked snake on
her carport (a huge 5-inch
specimen) very quickly
fell victim to the heel of
her shoe. When it was
explained to her that the
innocuous little creature
(a worm-eater) is thought
to be declining in certain
parts of its range and that
perhaps she should have
not been so quick on the
"trigger," her flippant, tri-
umphant reply was, "Oh,
well, at least I saved a few
earthworms."
Cute.
I don't know if I'll ever
see this woman again, but
if I do it won't surprise me.
to find her supporting the
latest pop-culture green
cause, manning a phone
bank for a green politician,
or firing off emails and
rweets regarding alterna-
tive-fuel research or the
destructiveness of ura-
nium mining in Utah. Un-
fortunately, it also won't
be surprising to see her in
the mountains, helping
those realtors move a trout
stream.
Like Pogo the'Pos-
sum so eloquently said,
sometimes "We've met the
enemy and he is us."


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WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM



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_i16B SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2,2012


SPOirTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Miami defensive back Thomas Finnie (20) breaks up a pass intended for Boston College tight
end Brian Miller (80) in the first half of a football game at Alumni Stadium in Newton, Mass.
on Saturday.



Freshman leads


'Canes to


The Associated Press

BOSTON Freshman
Duke Johnson broke two
long touchdown runs,
rushing for 135 yards to
lead Miami to a 41-32 vic-
tory over Boston College
on Saturday.
Johnson scored from 54
and 56 yards out for the
Hurricanes, and Stephen
Morris threw for 207 yards
and a touchdown in the
season opener for both
teams. The schools also
played each other in the
2011 finale, when BC beat
the Hurricanes in Miami
for the first time since
Doug Flutie's famous des-
peration pass in 1984.
Chase Rettig completed
32 of 51 passes for 441
yards and two touchdowns
for BC, which led 14-0 after,
its first two possessions.
'But Johnson's second score
made it 31-23, and then
the Eagles fumbled the ball
away on consecutive drives
to start the fourth quarter.
That set up a field goal and
touchdown to give Miami


a 41-23 lead.
BC cut the defic
tig's 17-yard to'
pass to Tahj Kimi
wasn't enough. La
fourth quarter, t
came up just sho
goal line on a th
pass to Spiffy Eve
the clock below
tig quickly lined
tried to sneak it ii
stopped for no g
play was review
upheld.
Miami took a
tional safety wit
onds left rather tl
from deep in its
zone.
The. Hurrican
proved to 24-5
against BC, which
two straight in tl
including the 24-1
last season that
ricanes coach A
with the end to
tuous first season
6-6 record. The sc
not go to a bowl
of a self-imposec
response -to an i
benefits scandal.


victory

Boston College went 4-8
it on Ret- last season, missing a bowl
uchdown for the first time since -
ble, but it 1998, and. coach Frank
ate in the Spaziani's job is likely on
he Eagles. the line unless the Eagles
)rt of the improve.
ird-down It looked good at the
ans. With start., .
2:30, Ret- Rettig, led BC on two.
up and quick touchdown drives
n but was to open the game, scoring
gain. The on Andre Williams' 4-yard
wed arid run on the first drive of the
game and then a 15-yard
n inten- pass to Jake Sinkovec. But
h 4 sec- Miami tied it before the
han punt quarter was over,, scoring
own end on Eduardo Clements' 1-
yard run and then, on the
ies im- final play of the first, Den-
all-time zel Perryman's 41-yard in-
ihad won perceptionn return.
he series, After Nate Freese kicked
17 victory a 26-yard field goal to.give
left Hur- BC the lead again, Johnson
I Golden broke loose from 54 yards
a tumul- out and ,scored to make
n and a it 21-17. BC took the lead
school did with two more field goals,
because but Miami's Jake Wieclaw
d ban in answered with one and
improper.: then Johnson broke, an-
other long one.


Gillislee carries Gators


past Bowling Green


The Associated Press

GAINESVILLE Mike Gillislee had a
career-high 148 yards rushing and two
touchdowns, helping No. 23 Florida
edge Bowling Green 27-14 in the teams'
season opener Saturday.
The performance was far from perfect
for the Gators, who struggled part of the
game on offense and failed to gener-
ate much pressure on defense. Still, it
was enough for Florida to win its 23rd
consecutive opener. The streak is the
second longest in the nation behind
Nebraska (27).
The Gators can thank Gillislee, Frankie
Hammond and two missed field goals
for the latest one.
A senior who spent the last three
years playing behind Jeff Demps and
Chris Rainey, Gillislee scored on runs of
.15,and 38 yards in the second quarter.
Hammond turned a short pass into a
50-yard score early in the fourth. Bowl-
ing Green could have had a second-half
lead, but fifth-year senior Stephen Stein
missed field-goal attempts of 31 and 29
yards.
Florida's quarterback rotation -- and
thousands of empty seats got most
of the attention on a sweltering day in
SGainesville.
The Gators rotated sophomore quar-
terbacks Jacoby Brissett and Jeff Driskel
in what was dubbed a final chance to
earn the starting job. Driskel seemingly
prevailed, but it certainly wasn't a land-
slide victory.
Brissett started the' game, and then
went to the bench on the second play.
Driskel also started lining up at re-
ceiver for the first snap and played
the first quarter. Florida coaches decid-


ed at halftime to stick with Driskel.
Brissett completed 3 of 5 passes for
31 yards. Driskel was 10 of 16 for 114
yards. His big play was a 10-yard pass
to Hammond, who put a hand on the
ground for stabilization, turned up field
and broke two arm tackles en route to
the longest reception in his five years in
Gainesville.
That made it 24-14, enough to put away
the offensively challenged Falcons.
Florida, though, was on its heels in the
third quarter.
Driskel threw a poor pass to Trey Bur-
ton on a fourth-and-1 play, and the Fal-
cons seized the momentum.
Brian Schmiedebusch, who looks
more like a fullback than a punter,
gained 8 yards on a fourth-down fake.
He juked Jabari Gorman on the play,
which ended with an extra 15 yards for
a late hit out of bounds.
Anthon Samuel capped the drive with
a 12-yard run on a counter play. A game
in which Florida was favored by more
than four touchdowns all of a sudden
was tied at 14.
The Gators, though, took-advantage of
a 10-yard punt to take a 17-14 lead. Even
then, things were dicey after Omarius
Hines fumbled in Florida territory. Bowl-
ing Green didn't capitalize, though.
Matt Schilz threw an interception on
the first play of the fourth quarter. Chris
Gallon tipped the ball over the middle,
and it landed in Marcus Roberson's
hands.
Three plays later, Hammond changed
the tenor of the game.
Schilz completed 24 of 49 passes for
204 yards.
Florida finished with 365 yards, and
had 13 penalties for 101 yards.


WR Armstrong
awarded to Dolphins
off waivers
I DAVIE Receiver An-
thony Armstrong, two de-
fensive backs and a line-
backer have been awarded
to the Miami Dolphins off
waivers.
* Claimed along with
Armstrong on Saturday
were safety Troy Nolan,
cornerback R.J. Stanford
and linebacker Sammy
Brown. All had been re-
leased Friday.
e The Dolphins termi-
nated the contracts of
safety Tyrone Culver .ahd
running back Steve Slaton,
and they waived lineback-
ers Jonathan Freeny and
Josh Kaddu.
Armstrong, an un-
drafted free agent out of
college, spent the 2008
season on the Dolphins'
practice squad. He had 44


NFL Briefs
catches for 871 yards for
the Washington Redskins
in 2010 and made seven
receptions for them last
season.

Bpcs sign RB Ware,
claim 4 others
TAMPA The Tampa
Bay Buccaneers have
signed former NewYork
Giants reserve run-
ning back D.J. Ware and
released cornerback Bran-
don McDonald.
The moves were an-
nounced Saturday, when
the Bucs also claimed
defensive tackle Cor-
vey.Irvin, guard Julian .
Vandervelde and center/
guard Cody Wallace off
waivers. To make room on
the roster, which had been
at 52 players, defensive
lineman Wallace Gilberry
and guard Bradley Sowell


were waived.
Ware spent the past five
seasons with the Giants,
rushing for 324 yards and
one touchdown.

Mularkey hears
rumors MJD will
report soon
JACKSONVILLE Jag-
uars coach Mike Mularkey
is hearing rumors that
holdout Maurice Jones-
Drew will report soon, but
says none of the talk is
coming from anyone who
matters.
On a conference call
with reporters Saturday,
Mularkey says he has
"heard the same things
like you have, but nothing
from people that need to
tell me. Nothing person-
ally from Maurice."


From wire reports


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ESPN 19 19 140 206 College Football Final SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) Outside Reportere SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) # College Football Alabama State vs. Bethune-Cookman. From Odeando, Ra. Score # College Football
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FAM 28 28 180 311 Prince Mass V. Whata GirlWants* (2003) Amanda Bynes. Freeky Friday*** (2003) Jamie Lee Curtis. V BringtOn** (2000)KirstenDunst.'PG-13' Sweet Home Alabama** (2002) Reese Witherspoon. TheGoontes**
HALL 46 46 185 312 Love Lucy LovLucy LoveLucy Love Lucy Love Lucy Love Lucy Gold Girls Gold Girls Gold GIrls Gold Girls Meet My Mom(2010) LoriLoughlin. (CC) V. Smooch *** (2011) Kellie Martin.'NR'(CC) 1 tUncornked* (2010) Julie Benz.
-11"- F -4 1-1 C- 12L A --,_.Ad- -lf- ]-M.~ I4Z>1- f-t-C = .- i %.BIn. 12417 Hard Knocks ISFaste* Fh+ *I (i11) V Min Dnicl'PG-Is'sl / or i Alk iRei 'me(Bil Maher IS The Rundown ***
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HB0 301 301 300 501 E Breakin -Rules Co
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TBS 1161 16 1139 247 1% The House Bunny ** (2008) (CC) IM 17Again ** (2009) Zac Efron.'PG-13! (CC) Family Guy lFamily Guy Family Guy Family Guy lFamily, Guy IFamily Guy C~ona (CC) The Office The Office Conan (CC) Seinfeld aSlfeld





IUSA 1261 26 1105 242 NCIS (CC) rCIS "Famnily Secret' NCIS 'Ravenous'(CC) INCES: Los Angeles 11WE Monday Night RAW (N) (Live) (CC) !I Fast & Furious ** (2009) Vin Diesel.'PG-13 %Fast& Furfous ** (2009) Vin Diesel.'PG-13'


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HIST 81 120 269 Pren. Yaro Pald Prog. Modem Marvels i(CC) American Pickers (CC) Imeican rica ias (C)A meican, Pi n)ckr s " ,-A erican ins .....( ...... ....... I..... a-s I. ....... ... . ....-........ ,--, ..- -
LIFE 29 29 108 252 Paid Prog. Hoover in Touch RSchuller Turning J.Osteen IPad Prog.. Chris |. Losing Isalah*** (1995) Jessica Lange.'R' The Secret Ltfe of Bees** (2008) Queen Latifah.'PG-13' V1 Murderon the 13th Floor(2012)
MAX 320 320 310 515 Man V Mr. Bean's Holiday** (2007)'G' V Red RidingHood* (2011)Amanda Seyfried. Along CamePolly ** (2004) (CC) V9 Man onFire** (2004) Denzel Washington. 'R'(CC) Cedar Rapids *** (2011) 'R' IlMss Kss
NICK 14 14 170 299 TBA Kung Fu Parents Parents Robot |Robot SpongeBob SpongeBob Robot Robot Winx Club |Winx Club Carly IlCarly ICarly ICarly lCarty ICarty SpongeBob
SHOW 1340 340 318 545 VAccording to Spencer* (2001) Roommates** (1995) Peter Falk.'PG'(CC) V. RealSteel** (2011) Hugh Jackman.'PG-13' VThe Last Play at Shea (2010) I. Few Optons (2011) 'NR'(CC) I SourceCode *** (2011) JakeGylienhaal. (CC)
SPEED 99 62 150 607 0 GP2 Championship Series Racing # Formula One Racing Belgian Grand Prix. (N) (Live) Classic Car Chop Cut Hot Rod TV Gearz J Lucas Oil Off Road Garage | Australian V8 Supercare Sydney. (Taped) Perform. SP Center
PIKE 47 147 168 241 Paid Prog. PaldProg. Cook Safe PaldProg. Insanityl PaldProg. Xtreme4x4 Horse. Trucks MuscleCar FlipMen FllpMen V Jurassic Park*** (1993, Science Fiction) Sam Neill. 'PG-13' JurassicParkIII** (2001)
SYFY 32 32 122 244 Paid Prog. Paid Prog.. Paid Prog. Hoover Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Twl. Zone IS 9-** (2009)'PG-13'(CC) Star Trek: insurrection ** (1998)'PG'(CC) V Outlander ** (2008, Action) James Caviezel.'R'(CC) V. Pdator2 ** (1990)
TBS 16 16 139 247 Paynes Payne Browns Browns Friends Friends I. BlueStreak* (1999) Martin Lawrence. 'PG-13' Cop Out (2010) Bruce Willis. 'R' (CC) MLB Baseball Batimor Orioles at New York Yankees. (N) (CC) (Live) Harold
TLC 98 98 183 280 Hoover Paid Prog. Dr. Frederick K.C.Price Pali Prog. Insanltyl Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes ISayYes Say Yes Say Yes Gown iGown -Hoarding: Burild Alive Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding:Buried Alive Hoarding
TNT 23 23 138 245 Law & Order Law & Order Merger" Law & Order Bitch" Law & Order"Phobia" Law & Order Leverage (CC) Men In Blackl ** (2002) PG-13' I Wild Wild West (1999, Action) Will Smith.'PG-13'(CC) I. Sher
TOON 31 31 176 296 Looney Looney Scan2Go Redakal Beyblade Pokemon Beywheelz Beywheez Lanternm Justice Drama Drama Hoodwinkedl ** (2005)'PG' V Space Jam ** (1996) Michael Jordan 'PG' V. Cloudy-Mtballs
TVLND 22 22 106 304 Roseane Roseanne Three's Company (CC) 3's Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. Soul Man he Exes Rtired at Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith The Andy Griffith Show Griffith
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HALL 46 46 185 312 V Un % Mr.Magorlum'sWonderEmporium** (2007) How to Fall/n Love (2012) Eric Mabius.(CC) 6. MeetMyMom (2010) LoriLoughlin. (CC) FrasIer Frasler s Frasier Frer Gold Girls Gold Grls Gold Girls Gold Giris
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LIFE 29 29 108 252 V. Murder ,. The Wife He Met Online (2012) 'NR' (CC) 1V An Officer and a Murderer (2012) dary Cole. V. Drew Peterson: Untouchable (2012) 'NR' VS An Officer and a Murderer (2012) Gary Cole. IV Drew Peterson: Untouchable (2012) 'NR'
MAX 320 320 310 515 V Kiss V X-Men2*** (2003) PatrickStewart. 'PG-13'(CC) V HarryPotterandthePrlsonerof Azkaban*** (2004)'PG' V. ForrestGump *** (1994) Tom Hanks. 'PG-13'(CC) Lingerie Feature 6: Model Mayhem SkinMax V SkIn
NICK 14 14 170 299 SpongeBob How to Rock (CC) |You Gotta You Gotta You Gotta You Gotta My Wife My Wife George George Yes, Dear Yes, Dear Friends Friends Friends Friends My Wife My Wife and Kids (CC) My Wife
SHOW 340 '340 318 545 V1 RealSteel** (2011) Hugh Jackman.'PG-13' WebTher. Weeds Episodes Dexter Dextergets help. Homeland"Crossfire"" Weeds(N) WebTher. Weeds WebTher. TheReal LWord Gigolos S Tupac:Resurrection *** (2003)
SPEED 99 62 150 607 NASCAR RaceDay (N) (Live) SPEED Center (N) (Live) Dumbest Wind Tunnel w/Despain Hot Rod TV IGearz Classic Car Car Crazy Victory NASCAR Victory Lane # Formula One Racing Belgian Grand Prix.
SPIKE 47 47 168 241 S JurassicV Star WarslV:A A NewHope**** (1977) Mark Hamill. 'PG' VStar Wars V:TheEmpireStrlkesBack**** (1980) Mark Hamill.'P' Band of Brothers "Currahee" (CC) Band of Brothers "Day of Days" Band of Brothers (CC)
SYFY 32 32 122 244 S. Predator2** (1990)'R' I Lanidofthe Lost* (2009) Will Ferrell.'PG-13' ~ The Chronicles ofNamrnla:PrinceCaspian*** (2008)Georgia Henley. Landofthe Lost* (2009) Will Ferrell.'PG-13' StarTrek:lnsurrectlon**.:(1998) 'PG'(CC)
TBS 16' 16 139 247 V-Harold& Kumar Go IV TheHeartbmreakKId** (2007) Ben Stiller. 'R' (CC) S V Talladega Nights: The Ballad of Ricky Bobby V, Talladega Nights: The Ballad of Ricky Bobby Sullivan .l ILove You, Man *** (2009, Comedy) Paul Rudd.'R'(CC)
TLC 98 98 183 280 Hoarding Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: Burled Alive Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: Burled Alive Hoarding: Buried Alive
TNT 23 23 138 245 V SherlockHolmes ** (2009, Action)'PG-13' V1 Ocean's Eleven *** (2001) GeotgeClooney.'PG-13' Leverage (N) (CC) Leverage (CC) SVMen InBlackll** (2002)'PG-13' Wild Wild West (1999, Action) Will Smth.'PG-13'(CC)
TQON 31 31 176 296 V Cloudy-Mtballs V Percy Jackson & the Olympians: The Lightning Thief** [Dragons: Riders Venture King of Hill King ofHil Family Guy Family Guy IV Black Dynamite** (2009) Michael Jai White. Family Guy Family Guy V Black
TVLND 22 22 106 304 Griffith M*A*S*H M*A*S*H M*A*S*H M*A*S*H:30th Anniversary Reunion Special Refletiions. Raymond, Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King The King of Queens King '70s Show The Exes
TWC 25 25 214 362 PM Edition Hurricane Hurricane Hurricane Hurricane Weather Center Live Iron Men iron Men Coast Guard Alaska Weather Center Live Iron Men ron Men. Coast Guard Alaska Weather Center Live Iron Men Iron Men
USA 26 26 105 242 Law-SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU White Collar (CC) Law & Order: SVU [. Street Kings ** (2008) Keanu Reeves.'R'

MONDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV. SEPTEMBER 3, 2012

0 CBS 2 2 GoodMorlingShow(N) CBS This Moing (N(C)The Nate Berkus Show The Dr. Oz Show (CC) |<,2012U.S. OpenTennis News, A 2012 U.S. Open Tennis Mens and Women's Fourth Round. (N) (CC) (Live)
S CBS 3. 3 4 WTVY News 4 This Morning (N) (CC) CBS This Morning (N) (CC) Lvel With Kelly (N) A. 2012 U.S. Open Tennis Men's and Women's Fourth Round. From the USTA National Tennis Center in Flushing, N.Y. (N) (CC) (Live)
0 NBC 5 5 7 7 NewsChannel 7 Today (N) (CC) Today Anti-bullying campaign; Matchbox 20. (N) (CC) Millionaire IJeopardyl Golf 9;J PGA Tour Golf Deutsche Bank Championship, Final Round. (N) (CC)
0 ABC 8 8 13 13 News13 This Morning (N) Good Morning America (N) (CC) Live With Kelly (N) The View (CC) WMBB Midday News The Chew (CC) Afternoon America General Hospital (N) Dr. Phil
ED FOX 10 10 28 28 Paid Prog. Outdoor AutoTech PaldProg. Animal Atl. Chris Funniest Home Videos Justice IJudge B, The Nate Berkus Show Anderson (CC) PaildProg. Pad dProg. America America Judge Mathils (N) (CC) Peo. Court
MD PBS 11 11 Clifford Wild Kratts Arthur Martha Curious Cat In the Super Whyl Dinosaur Sesame Street (El) Danlel Tiger WordWorld Barney Calllou Daniel Tiger Dinosaur Cat in the Curious Arthur
A&E 30 30 118 265 Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Dog Dog Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage ]Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage IStorage Storage Storage Storage Storage
AMC 33 33 130 254 PaldProg. Tummy Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Hell on Wheels Fora Few DollarsMore*** (1965, Western) Clint Eastwood.'R' (CC) A FIsfulof Dollars*** (1964)ClintEastwood.'R'(CC) II Good, Bad& Ugly
BET 35 35 124 329 BET Inspiration Parkers Paerkers Parkers Parkers Parkerrkers Parkers Parkers Parkers Parkers Parker rkers IParkers Parkers Soul Train Awards 2010 (CC)
CNN 45 45 200 202 EarlyStart Starting Point (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) Sltuqtlon
CNN2 43 43 202 204 Morning Express With Robin Meade :News Now
CSS 20 20 Pald Prog. Paid Prog. IMayhem in the A.M. (N) (Live) Battle Salty Dog Sportflshing Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Sports Radio To Be Announced To Be Announced College Football
CW 6 6 8 8 The Daily Buzz (CC) The Steve Wilkos Show The Jeremy Kyle Show Payne Payne TBA More sex Grt Pillow FreeWenI Roseanne Roseanne Llfechangr Ufechangr S.Wilkos
DISC 24 24 182 278 Pald Prog. CretfloDoll Yng- Skn J. Robison J. Meyer Loss LA Ink (CC) LA Ink (CC) LA Ink (CC) LA Ink (CC) LA Ink (CC) LA Ink (CC) LA ink (CC) Almost
DISN 21 21 172 290 Doc McSt. Doc McSt. Doc McSt. Doc McSt. Doc McSt. DocMcSt. Phineas IPhineas Code 9 Gravity L LetitShine(2012) TylerJames Williams.'NR' Jesale Austin Gravity Gravity ANT Farm Jessle Good Luck
ESPN 19 19 140 206 SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N)'(CC) SportaCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) College Football Live Football
ESPN2 18 18 144 209 Mike and Mikh In the Morning (N) (Live) (CC) ESPN First Take (N) (Live) (CC) # NHRA Drag Racing Mac Tools U.S. Nationals. From Indianapolis. (N Same-day Tape) (CC)
FAM 28 28 180 311 J. Meyer Love/Chlld Switched at Birth (CC) Switched at Birth (CC) Switched at Birth (CC) Switched at Birth (CC) Switched at Birth (CC) Switched at Birth (CC) Switched at Birth (CC) Switched at Birth (CC) Switched at Birth (CC) Switched
HALL 46 46 185 312 Love Lucy Love Lucy Love Lucy LoveLucy Gold Girls Gold Girls Gold Girls Gold Girls Martha Stewart Show Hungry Martha Emerl Pelkeeping Martha Stewart Show Martha Stewart Show The Waltons (CC) VDay
HBO 301 301 300 501 V The Fourth Kind* (2009)'PG-13' V Surviving Christmas* (2004) V BruceAlmighty ** (2003)Jim Carrey. 'PG-13' Hard Knocks V. The Dilemma** (2011) Vince Vaughn.'PG-13' First Daughter-** (2004) Katie Holmes.'PG" V. Monte C
HGTV 49 49 112 229 Paid Prog. Outdoor Hammer My House Candice Sarah Urban Oasis 2012 -Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunt inti Hunt Intl Hunt Inti Hunters .Hunters Hunt IntlI Hunt Intl Hunt nt Hunters Hunters
HIST 81 120 269 Freight Trains (CC) The Real West (CC) Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn StarsPawn Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stara Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars
LIFE 29 29 108 252 Paid Prog. |Pald Prog. The Balancing Act (N) Dance Moms (CC) Dance Moms (CC) Dance Moms (CC) Dance Moms (CC) Dance Moms (CC) Trading Spouses Trading Spouses Trading Spouses Trading
MAX' 320 320 310'515 VThe TreeofLife*** (2011) Brad Pitt. 'PG-13'(CC) VI Seven *** (1995) Brad Pitt. 'R' (CC) I. American Wedding ** (2003) Jason Biggs. V. Cowboys & Allens** (2011) Daniel Cralg. V. My Soulto Take* (2010) Max Thiedot. 'R'
NICK 14 14 170 299 Bubble Bubble iCarly. (CC) SpongeBob SpPngeBob SpongeBob SpongeBobobSpongeBo SpongeBob Robot SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob The Fairly OddParents (CC) ICarly Carly Victorious Vctorous
SHOW 340 340 318 545 V. Ameri V Unraveled** (2011) 'NR'(CC) V Valkyrie** (2008) TomCrulse.'PG-13'(CC) ] % FalrGame*** (2010)NaomiWaits.'PG-13' IS TheCompanyMen*** (2010) IS Barbershop** (2002)lceCube.'PG-13'(CC) V HowtoLose
SPEED 99 62 150 607 CarMD Paid Prog. Monster Jam Lucas Ol Off Road Lucas Oil Off Road 1 Lucas Oil Off Road Paid Prog. Loss Setup # NASCAR Racing Camping World Truck Series: Atlanta 200. Monster Jam On Edge
SPIKE 47 47 168 241 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaildProg. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Auction Band of Brothers "Replacements" Band of Brothers "Crossroads" Band of Brothers "Bastogne" (CC) Band of Brothere (CC) Band of Brothers (CC)
SYFY 32 32 122 244 Paid Prog. Hair Loss Paid Prog. Pald Prog. TwI. Zone Prowl* (2010) Ruta Gedmintas. 'R'(CC) Clrquedu Freak: The Vampire's Assistant** ~ 30 Days of Night:Dark Days (2010)'R'(CC) I S TmreBloodthirst (2012) Andrew Lee Potts.
TBS 16 16 139 247 Married Married Home lmp. Home lmp. Prince Prince Prince Payne V I Love You, Man *** (2009) Paul Rudd.'R' V The Heartbreak Kid** (2007) Ben Stiller. 'R' V Falure to Launch ** (2006) 'PG-13' (CC) V. House
TLC 98 98 183 280 Medium Medium Medium Medium Medium Medium Medium Medium Medium Medium Mdum Medium Medium [Medium Abby Abby Honey Honey Honey lHoney Honey
TNT 23 23 138 245 Smallville "Conspiracy" Charmed "House Call" Charmed (CC) Supernatural (CC) Supernatural (CC) Rizzoll & Isles (CC) RIzzoll & Isles (CC) RIzzoli & Isles (CC) Rizzoll & Isles (CC) Rizzoll & Isles (CC) RIzzoll
TOON 31 31 176 296 Looney Bakugan Regular Beyblade Pokdmon NinjaGo Movie Scooby Scooby Almost JohnnyT JohnnyT Looney Tunes Scooby MAD Adventure Adventure Gumball
TVLND 22 22 106 304 Pald Prog. Kitchen Cook Safe Hair Lops M*A*S*H M'A*S*H M'A*S*H (CC) M'*A*S'H M*A*S*H MA'S*H M'A*S*H M*A*SH M*A*S*H M'*A*S'H (CC) M'A'*SH M*A*S'H M'A'S'H MA'S'H M*A*S'H
TWC 25 25 214 362 Wake Up With Al (N) Your Weather Today With Abrams and Bettes (CC) Wake Up With Al (CC) Day Planner (CC). Happen Happen Ice Pilots Ice Pilots Weather
USA 26 26 105 242 NCIS "Doppelganger" NCIS 'Witness" (CC) NCIS 'Pop Life" (CC) INCIS (CC) NCIS "Hometown Hero" NCIS "Silver War" NCIS "Switch" (CC) NCIS Murdered model. NCIS'Deception" (CC) NCS "Light Sleeper NCIS (CC)

MONDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT c Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV SEPTEMBER 3, 2012

O CBS 2 2 A 2012 U.S. Open Tennis News CBS News Wheel Jeopardyl How I Met Big Bang Broke Girl Mike Hawaii Five-0 (CC) News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Extra (N) Up to the Minute (N)
O CBS 3 3 4 A 2012 U.S. Open Tennis Ijews CBS News News Wheel How I Met Big Bang Broke Girl Mike Hawall Five-0 (CC) News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Inside Ed. Up to the Minute (N)
a NBC 5 5 7 7 ./PGA Tour Golf News NBC News News Wheel rStars Eam Stripes The winners are chosen. (N) Grimm "Quill" (N) (CC) News Tonight Show w/Leno Jimmy Fallon C. Daly Today (CC)
I0 ABC 8 8 13 13 Dr. Phil The Dr. Oz Show (CC) News ABC News News Ent Bachelor Pad (N) (CC) Castle "Undead Again" News Nightline Jimmy Kimmel Live Excused Jim Paid Prog. Pald Prog.
ED FOX 10 10 28 28 Peo.Court JdgJudy JdgJudy ThisMinute ThIsMinute Big Bang Big Bang Hotel Hell'River Rock Inn; Roosevelt Hoter (N) NewsView How I Met mTwoMen Two Men 30 Rock Friends Friends King of Hill Scruba Lewis
) PBS 11 11 WordGirl Wild Kratts Electric Martha PBS NewsHour (N) Steves Antiques Roadshow Market Warriors (CC) Antiques Roadshow Charlie Rose (N) (CC) T. Smiley T. Smiley Market Warriors (CC) Antiques Roadshow
A&E 30 30 118 265 Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Stora torge Storage Storage Coma Healthy patients slip into comas. (N) (CC) Io Be Announced Storage Storage Coma Healthy patients slip Into comas. (CC)
AMC 33 33 130 254 V The Good, the Bad and the Ugly*** (1967, Westem) Clint Eastwood.'R'(CC) Thunderbolt and Ughtfoot*** (1974) Clint Eastwood.'R' VI Joe Kdd*** (1972) Clint Eastwood. 'PG' S ThunderboltandLlghtfoot*** (1974) Clint Eastwood.'R'
BET 35 35 124 329 Soul Train Awards 2010 ICentric Presents: 2011 Soul Train Awards (CC) The BET Awards 2012 Chris Brown, Nicki Minaj and Kanye West. (CC) |Wendy Williams Show It The Cookout2(CC)
CNN 45 45 200 202 The Situation Room (N) Countoown Convention Obama Revealed: Man, President Countdown Democratic Convention Obama Revealed: Man, President Countdown Democratic Conventon Obama Revealed: Man
CNN2 43 43' 202 204 News Now Evening Express Jane Velez-Mitchell (N) Nancy Grace (N) Dr. Drew (N) Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight
CSS- 20 20 Football Talkin'Football SportsNIte Football To Be Announced Be Announced o Be Announced Football SportsNite Paid Prog. Pald Prog. PaldProg.. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog.
CW 6 6 8 8 S. Wilkos Browns Browns King SeiKng n eld Seinteld The LA. Complex (N) America's Next Model CW Fall 'il Death ath Death 70s Show 70s Show South Park South Park TBA Insanltyl More sex
DISC 24 24 182 278 Almost Almost, Away Almost, Away American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper
DISN 21 21 172 290 Good Luck ANT Farm ANTFarm Austin Gravity se Jessie iJele Shake It Upl "Made in Japan" (CC) Shakel it Vampire Phlneas Jessie ANTFarm Wizards Wizards Suite/Deck SultaeDeck Good Luck Vampire
ESPN 19 19 140 206 N High School Football Teams TBA. (N) (Live) .College Football Live N College Football Georgia Tech at Virginia Tech. (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N)'(CC) SportsCentar (N) (CC)
ESPN2 18 18 144 209 e NHRA Drag Racing SportsCenter (N) (CC) A 2012 U.S. Open Tennis Round of 16. From the USTANational TennisCenterin Rushing. N.Y. (N) SportsCenter (N) (CC) Baseball Tonight (N) NASCAR NFL Films N College Football
FAM 28 28 180 311 Switched Swltched at Birth (CC) Switched at Birth (CC) Switched atBirth(CC) Switched at Birth (N) V SweetHome Alabama ** (2002) PG-13' The700 Club (CC) Prince Prince Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaldProg.
HALL 46 46 185 312 V Day forThanks-Walton V A Walton Thankegiving Reunion** (1993) AWalton Easter** (1997) Richard Thomas. Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasler Gold Girls Gold Girls Gold Girls Gold Girls Cheers Cheers
HBO 301 301 300 501 V. MonteCarlo** (2011)'PG'(CC) V. WaterforElephanta** (2011)'PG-13'(CC) RealTime/Bill Maher V. TheDilemma** (2011) VinceVaughn.'PG-13' Hard Knocks 24/7 0 Boxing V Paul**
HGTV 49 49 112 229 Hunt Intl Hunt Intl Huntera Hunters Hunt Intl Hunters Hunters Love lit or List It (CC) Love It or List (N) Hunters Hunt tI Love Itor List it (CC) Love It or List t(CC) Hunters Hunt ti Love t orList It (CC)
HIST 81 120 269 Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars American Pickers (N) Pawn Stars Pawn Stare CnL Cars Cnt Cars Pawn Stars Pawn Stare American Pickers (CC) Pawn Stars Pawn Stars
LIFE 29 29 108 252 Trading trading Spouses Trading Spouses Trading Spouses V. TylerPerry'stheFamily ThatPreys** (2008) Kathy Bates Prank Mom Prank Mom Prank Mom IV TylerPerry' the Family That Preys** (2008) Kathy Bates. Prank Mom
MAX 320 320 310 515 The Blues Brotherww* (1980) JohnBelushi. Little Fockers (2010) Robert DeNiro.(CC) V Mr. Popper's aPenguins** (2011) Kingpin** (1996) Woody Harrelson.'PG-13' Cowboys&Aliens** (2011) Daniel Craig. zane's Sex Chronlcl
NICK 14 14 170 299 Victorious :SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob Dora.. Umizoomi Victorious Victorous MyWife MyWife George George Friends Friends Friends Friends George George Lopez (CC) Chris
SHOW 340 340 318 545 V HowtoLose V The Twlightf Saga:New Moon ** (2009)Kristen Stewart. The Twilight Saga:Eclipse** (2010)'PG-13' Weeds ebTher. Weeds WebTher. Blitz** (2011) Jason Statham. V. lMeltWith You* (2011) 'R'(CC)
SPEED 99 62 150 607 Car Crzy Chop Cut Gearz NASCAR Race Hub (N) Pase Time Pass Time Gearz Gearz Hot Rod TV Hot Rod TV Trurck U ruck U Gearz Gearz Hot RodTV Hot Rod TV ruck U TruckU UniqueWhips
SPIKE 47 47 168 241 Brothers V StarWarsV:TheEmplieStrikesBack**** (1980) Mark Hamill.'PG' Star Wars VI: Return of the Jedl*** (1983) Mark Hamill. 'PG' Star Wars V:Retum of heJedl*** (1983) Mark HamilL 'PG' Entourage Entourage
SYFY 32 32 122 244 StakeLand*** (2010) Nick DamicL. 'R' (CC) I Blade ** (2002, Horror)Wesley Snipes, Ron Perman.'R' ODaybreakers** (2009)EthanHawke. 'R' Stake Land *** (2010) Nick Damici. 'R' (CC) V. Dracula 300: Infinite Darkness (2004) 'R'





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


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HWY. 90 MARIANNA, FL (850) 482-4043 1 (866) 587-3673
www.ChipolaFord.com RICK BARNSs, sA.L.. MN..


- - - - - ..... ..... ....


S8B SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2,2012


7


n








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Dear Annie: For the past three sum-
mers, my friend "Don" has spent a
few days with me at our family beach
house. The second year, he hinted about
visiting again and was pleased when I
invited him back. Soon, he began refer-
ring to "his room" at the beach house
and making regular comments about
"next year." I didn't know how to re-
spond, so I ignored the comments, even
though I thought he was being a little
presumptuous.
This summer, I told Don that I had in-
vited another friend and his wife to join
me at the summerhouse. His response
was that all of us could go. Annie, even
though there's enough room, I want to
have only this other couple. But all I
could think to say to Don was "maybe."
I'm guessing that his feelings are hurt,
but I'm a little annoyed. What should I
do?
AWKWARD IN IDAHO

Dear Idaho: You do not owe Don an
invitation or an apology, nor are you
responsible for whatever assumptions he
has made about being entitled to stay at
your beach house. Two invitations make
you a generous host, not his lifetime
roommate. Continue to be friendly with'
Don, but say nothing more about the
summer place unless you are ready to
invite him again. This is not your fault.

Dear Annie: My husband, a pastor, was
asked to perform the wedding of our
son's friend and his bride. This involved
two trips out of town. For the wedding,
we had to drive more than 250 miles
round-trip, board our dog for two days


SBrii

Jim Rohn, an entrepreneur, author
and motivational speaker who died in
2009, said, "To solve any problem, here
are three questionsto askyourself: First,
what could I do? Second, what could I
read? And third, whom could I ask?"
At the bridge table, ask yourself what
you could do. You are not allowed to
read a book or ask someone else until
afterward.
In today's deal, though, you can work
out the right answer by understanding
partner's sequence.
Look at the North hand. South opens
one diamond, you respond one heart,
South rebids one spade, you opt for one
no-trump, and South continues with
two hearts. What would you do now?
Your sequence showed 6 to 9 points
with four (perhaps five) hearts, few-
er than four spades and at least one
club stopper. But what has South
described?
By bidding a third time, he is saying
that game is still possible. He ought
to have 16 or 17 points. And his hand_
distribution should be 4-3-5-1 (or`
4-3-6-0).
So, two hearts is a 4-3 fit. Those fits are
fine when the hand with three trumps
has a ruffing value (singleton or void)
and the trumps are strong. Here, two
hearts will make, but it looks safer to
run to the eight-card fit, signing off in
three diamonds.
West leads the club king, then con-
tinues with the club four. After ruff-
ing, South should play the heart king.
In danger of losing trump control, de-
clarer should get a heart winner or two
established, happy to lose one trick in
each suit. But in this deal, several lines
work.


and pay for our own motel room, even
though the bride said they would take
care of it. The weekend cost us $230.
This is my gripe: My husband was
not given a dime for his services. When
I mentioned to him that in the future
he might make it a condition of doing
a wedding that his travel expenses be
covered, he shrugged and said, "They
probably couldn't afford it." But they
were able to afford everything else, plus a
honeymoon!
This is not the first time he's been
stiffed, although bridal etiquette says it
is customary to pay the clergyman $150
to $500 for his services. One couple of-
fered to take us to dinner, but never did.
Another couple gave him frozen fish.
Please tell bridal couples to be consid-
erate ofthe'lergyperson'who has sac-
rificed to officiate at your wedding. You
would not hesitate to pay the limo driver
or the stylist who does your hair. Be
sure to budget a decent amount for the
cleric's services, especially if you know
travel expenses are involved. Thank you
for letting me get this off my chest.
PASTOR'S WIFE IN THE
NORTHWEST

Dear Wife: The person who performs
the service should be paid after the
ceremony, preferably in an envelope
along with a note of appreciation. Travel
expenses also should be covered. Bridal
couples can inquire about the fee at the
church or synagogue office. But if your
husband routinely goes unpaid, he could
be abit more assertive at the time he is
asked to officiate by saying. "Please call
the church office about the fee."


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.
"AY ZNW VJRM MN PASG ZNWH PAYG

ML H NW FL MN MLG GRX, ZNW LJSG. MN

PASG XJRFGHNWCPZ."

TGJRRG, ONHGJW



Previous Solution:" Learning ... is an illustrated excursion.into the minds of the
noble and the learned." Taylor Caldwell
TODAY'S CLUE: 0 slenbed :
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 9-1



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.
"JBGS TBKN WXJJBAG. TADP TBKN

VXHSNKZD. VAOZ TBKN NZXDK. 'LXHJZ

KNXK'J XVV KNXK YXKKZDJ BG KNZ

ZGC." PDBJ PDBJKAMMZDJAG



Previous Solution: "If you want to live your life through to the end, you have to
live dangerously." Jeanne Moreau
TODAY'S CLUE: G slenbe 0
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 9-3


Annie's Mailbox


endeavor to be successful, -
you must clearly define 9-1
beforehand the responsi- -
bilities and duties of each
party involved. Not doing -
so will lead to failure.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) 1
- Attitude is everything,
whether you are work- 5
8
ing or at play. If yours
is negative, don't ex- 11
pect any favorable- re- 12
suits for anything you
undertake. 1i


North 09-01-12


: Q1074

4Q,5 2
*J987 '

West East

K108 4 '9752.

92 Y 8 863

*J987 10

K Q5 4 4A 10 6 3


SAJ 6 4

YKJ5 ,

S : AK643



Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both

South West North East

1 Pass 1,Y' Pass

1 Pass 1 NT Pass

2 Y. Pass ??



Opening lead: 4 K


17
18
19
21
23
24
27
29
30
34

37
38
39
41


Horoscopes

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.22)
- You could be a bit too
vulnerable to financial
and material losses.
UBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
23) Before any type of
action is taken, it's im-
perative that both you
and your cohort are in
accord as to how an im-
portant issue should be
accomplished.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) You're endowed
with exceptionally sharp,
critical faculties that are
a tremendous asset when
used constructively.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) Be extra care-
ful about how you handle
money matters, whether
they are your own funds
or someone else's.
CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.
19) There is a strong
chance you'll have to ad- "
just your plans to accom-
modate the demands of
others.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Fail to be an atten-2
tive listener and it will
work to your detriment.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Under no circum-
stances should you yield
to peer pressure and do
things that fail to serve
your best interests. If
there are consequences
attached, you'll suffer
alone.
ARIES (March 21-April ,
19) Your behavior is
likely to be scrutinized by
others, and they won't be
focusing on what you do
right, but on what you're
doing wrong. Don't give
them fodder.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Anxieties and ap-
prehensions should not
be interpreted as intuitive
perceptions. Recognize
them for what they are-
self-induced, negative
imaginings.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- It is advisable to avoid
a friend who always has
all kinds of self-image
problems.
-CANCER (June 21-July
22) In order for a joint


ACROSS
1 British
elevator
5 Dog show
figure
10 Orange or
lime
12Trends
13 Save
your -!
14 Parthenon
goddess
15 Hindu attire
16 Wise one
18 Good name
for a cook?
19Gym
amenities
23 Festive
night
26 Signs off on
27 Jazz's
home
30 Petty
32 Highest
points
34 Falling star
35 Zodiac
twins
36 Caution
37Service
charge
38 JFK arrival
of yore
39 Opposed
42Weaken
gradually
45 Sweater sz.


460rchidlike
blossom
50 Dramatic
drop
53 Include a
document,
as with an
email
55 Crete's sea
56 Ritzy -
57Turn back
the clock
58 Mr. Rooney
DOWN
1 Rome
money,
formerly
2 Ovid's
route
3 Having
delicate
health
4 Well-known
pharaoh.
5 Scribble
down
6 "Oh, grossly"
7 Membership,
charges
8 Polite chap
9 Hairy twin
10 ABC rival
11 Areal
eye-opener
12 Depression
between
hills


Answer to Previous Puzzle

ANSWER K|AI|I|S|E
DOMG NO ORNiEgRt
AT E I S K SA|L
RO r film 42 Bandy











PWoman's 44 Wrinkle-
28 PIoles' dogs
FACILE EGRES
UNPAID DECE|

17 Month pts. 37 Hamlet's
Sroduersa 40 Right on!
21 Delhi coins 41 Powerful

street words
24Watch 43 Toward



2533 Wonder shelter the 54Dundee
Wobench d's 44Wrinkle-
friend nosed
connector 47Money in
29 Egg Pretoria
Producers 48 Gross
combos 51 Born as '
32 Meeting 52 Hood's
33 Warm the 54D undee
bench duo


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


2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS
Asparagus
parts
Food fish
License
plate
Theater
award
Lampshade
support
Vane dir.
Uncultivated
flowers,
(2 wds.)
Dugout VIP
Works as
an usher
Money,
slangily
Jeans
go-withs
Cambodia
neighbor
Lets loose
Motor parts
Brain scan,
for short
Treadmill
users
Paper
source
(2 wds.)
- choy
Nostalgic
time
Taxi driver
Good
buddy


43 Regard as ,
45 Medieval
adventures
47Garden
shovel
50Work -
sweat
51 Backbreaker
of adage
(2wds.)
54 Come to
the rescue
55 Holy cowl
56Vanished
thin air
57 Fabric
means.
58 Soap
ingredient
59 Overcharge,-
slangily

DOWN
1 Ski lift
2 Wading
bird
3 Carpet
thickness
4 Tranquil
5 Decided on
6 NATO kin
7 Selected a
card
8 Pace
9 Cattle breed
10 Disease
causer


Answer to Previous Puzzle


13 TChurch
B16H EATHwys.








Heston
32 StealOC


















33 Starry vista
METEOR
AGA



13 Church
readings36 Stout

ship
22 Reached
the summit
24 Hardly any
25 Speed-.
26 Freud topic
28 Roadie gear
30 Halftof a
role
31 Recede
33 Starry vista
35 Changes
color
36 Stout'


J U GDGE

W L STU
K ERSam
A P E X E S,
IGEMSNI
ED IRIS


39 Gourmet
mushrooms
40 Fine.
violins
41 Amorous
archer
t 42 Jewelry
box item
44 Helena
rival
r 45Wharf
r 46 Lift anchor
48 First 007
movie
(2 wds.)
491 could
- horse!
a 52 Mole,
sometimes
53 Pan for
stir-frying


2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


Entertainment Brief

Eddie Van Halen has surgery
NEWYORK Eddie Van Halen has undergone
emergency surgery for a digestive disease and is
canceling his tour in Japan to recover.
His representative said Thursday that the guitar-
ist had a "severe bout of diverticulitis," a painful
condition that involves the formation of pouches
on the outside of the colon. He is expected to
recover in four to six months.
The rep added that the 57-year-old will not
require more surgeries to treat the disease.

The Associated Press

NEA Crossword Puzzle


World
Almanac
Today is the 246th day of
2012 and the 75th day of
summer.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In
1901, Vice President The-
odore Roosevelt made his
"speak softly and carry
a big stick" speech oh
American foreign policy.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS:Na-
thaniel "Tiny" Archibald
(1948-), basketball player;
Terry Bradshaw (1948-
), sportscaster/football
player; Christa McAuliffe
(1948-1986), teacher/as-
tronaut; Mark Harmon
(1951- ), actor; Jimmy
Connors (1952- ), ten-
nis player; Keanu Reeves
(1964- ), actor; Salma
Hayek (1966-), actress.
TODAY'S FACT: Although
Theodore Roosevelt is of-
ten credited with coining
"Speak softly and carry a
big stick," he attributed
the phrase to a West Afri-
can proverb.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "This
country will not be a per-
manently good place for
any of us to live in unless
we make it a reasonably
good place for all of us
to live in." Theodore
Roosevelt


r-


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2,2012 9BF


I







10 B Sunday, September 2, 2012 Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED



ARKETPLA


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


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


Publication Policy Errors'and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a ir,p.ra-iph.c errr oi errors ir, Dubi.c:.lor, e.-cepra Ic. e 6alerni of ihMe cOl of the sd for me first days
Insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees ,ar t.ir, put.I.rer inhali '.oli t ibe ir, dia s.T.es ..iL) u ,rg ,T o i 3dve6rtsemernis beyond me aTmourt paid for the space
actually occupied by i.n3 portion o mthe a.iaverceerir n t*r.cr, the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the puti.;r .is; erC.pl,:.,Ae- or olr.r ri al n.- mre raii bc no liab.Irl for nor,-in-ertn of ary at ertsernenl beyond ri amounti paid for
sucn aderuserrent ODsilaj Ads are nol guara'rd-ee3 D iton All alla ,enErg ut.iel tj a i ro. ,i F3~lril ,3 rei r.eO h, ern r'ep-.0, (,arr.e el..r :I3al all a'j, urd.;r the a.prpi' ,te ci aIfC- ionrL

For deadinesclltol-freorisit wwjcloridnIco


[9) ANNOUNCEMENTS

CEMETERY LOTS: GARDEN OF MEMORY
431 N. Dothan 2 spaces together in
Garden of Valor $2400. OBO 334-799-2138


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










388da Mw 0m0 ?
Checi out the Classified
Che~cd out the, C~aszsife~dg


FINANCIAL


(i) MERCHANDISE

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

Baby Things Store-
"Like Us" On Our Facebook Page
Swings, Cribs, Fomula, Toys & Clothes
1330 Hartford Hwy Ste 1, Dothan 334-794-6692
Interment rights for two in Memory Hill Ceme-
tery, The Garden of the Pines, Lot 211, Section
2, Spaces 1 and 4 in the monument section of-
fering raised bright granite markers. $1,500
each, $2,500 for both, OBO; these rights cur-
rently sell for $2,100 each. For questions or ad-
ditional information we can be reached at (407)
504-5657 or by email at memory.hill.cemetery@
gmail.com, .
STOP GNAT, FLY, & MOSQUITO BITES!
Buy Swamp Gator All Natural
Insect Repellent,
Family Safe-Use head to toe.
Available at The Home Depot


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN
LABOR DAY DEADLINES


Sunday
Tuesday


Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday


CLASSIFIED
Deadline is Friday
Deadline is Friday


@ 1:00 PM
@ 2:00 PM


RETAIL DISPLAY
Deadline is Thursday 8/30 @ 12:00 PM
Deadline is Thursday 8/30 @ 5:00 PM
Deadline is Friday 8/31 @ 5:00 PM


(a) PETS &


ANIMALS
I]3EEIE^"]


* Macaws Hand fed blue & gold
$500. ea. m- 334-303-0662

V Big PUPPIES SALE! V
Chorkies $100, Chinese Crested/Chihuahua
5150; Also Malti-Poos $250, Taking Deposits on
Yorkie-Poos $350; Hairless Puppies, $250
.0 334-718-48a6 4..
FREE Bulldog mix puppies, 2-3mos 850-209-5952
FREE Female Yorkie/Dachund mix 850-209-5952


Free Rescued Dogs to GOOD homes ONLY.
y nalUI eeds S/W Call 334-791- !


Free To Approved Homes: I have 4 fun,
sweet Large Lab Mix Pups S/W 6 months
old; 2 short hair, 2 medium, 3 girls and 1 Big
Boy. I also have a Brown/white bulldog mix,
FM. Must have a fenced yard & a big heart!!
Dothan/Webb Alabama area.
Call 334-699-3496 after 5 P.M. for info/pics
LOST: F PitBull,Fairview/Thompson 8506724013
Miniature Australian
Shepherd Puppies
for sale. Beautifully
marked red merles
& one blue merle.
All males. $600. NSDR & ASDR.
Call or text for more information.
334-550-9895
S.E. ALABAMA KENNEL CLUB
Good Manners Obedience,
Confirmation classes,
$50. for 6 weeks
Rally /Agility Intro. $75.
4k Shots required 4.
Starting 'Sept. 11th
4 Call 334-790-6226 or 334-299-3315
or 850-547-2370

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


FARM'S
FRESiHPRODU ..

I =-A I u]


HOME GROWN TOMATOES!


And Other Fresh Vegetables!!
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
0 334-793-6690 *


Bred Heifers for sale
75 Brangus & 17 Brafords
334-447-5195 or 334-248-4390


Buying Pine/ Hardwood in
your area.
No tract to small / Custom Thnigim
Call Pea River Timber
S4 334-389-2003 .


AFFORDABLE
PLACE AT
S THE BEACH
S2/2, Many Extras!
www.epr287.com '

FOR SALE on Waterfront Lot
(Black Creek) Mbl. Home
in Freeport Florida
with ad on, boat house & sea wall
$80,000 OBO 334-897-8310.
---------I


4 PANAMA CITY BEACH CONDO
2/1.5, Pool, Tennis, Club House
Fully Furnished On Front Beach Road
$125/Night $750/Week, $80 Cleaning Fee
334-300-6979 or 334-393-3559
www.portsideresort.com


NW~m
LGRE AT PET


Sudoku


2012 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Media Services. All rights reserved.
Answers to Sunday puzzles are published


Level: H 3W
Complete the grid so each row, column and
3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit
1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku,
visit www.sudoku.org.uk.
Solution to last Sunday's puzzle


9/2/12


the following Sunday.
I


too)N


Branch Team leader
(Madamna, F
Successful candidates will be responsible
for meeting sales goals, monitoring service
quality, coaching branch associates and
resolving customer issues. May hold
insurance license and maintain continuing
education for licensing requirements.
HS diploma or GED required. Two years of
experience in financial sales and/or service
related field required. Supervisory experience
preferred. May be required to obtain an
insurance license. This position requires
registration with the national Mortgage
Licensing System and Registry (NMLS).
REGIONS Financial offers an exceeIt
benefits package. To see a complete Job
description and to submit your resume.
please visit usonllne at:
reglonscm
(Careers Section)
EEO/AA

*o* p WAREHOUSE POSITIONS
in Chipley, FL.
$7.67/hr, days or nights.
Background check & drug screen required.
Contact Manpower in Dothan 334-794-7564


BILL CRAMER

BODY TECH NEEDED!!
Our Body Shop is under new Management
and we need an experienced Body Tech.
Call Curt Lee at 850-747-7606 for details ard
to schedule an interview. DMV record check,
Drug-Free Workplace/ EOE


($)


FREE Rottweiler lyr female 850-209-5952


9/02
9/04


9/04
9/05
9/06


8/31
8/31


98

4 8
- - -- - - -
9 31

7 41 _6

2 7_

4 2 9 5

4 2 3 _6

1 9 _

3 4 5


897354216
53 1 8 16 2 7 9 4



76249751683258



285739461
1632485 7[9
1 6 3_2_J_ 9___J__3_ __


mlyF qW w


Ir PLACEANA.D


I .










DECLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, September 2, 2012- 11 B


25 Drivers


Trainees

NEEDED NOW!
Learn to drive for
Werner Enterprises

Earn $800 per week!

No experience needed!
Local CDL Training
job ready in 15 days!

1-888-368-2198




S.. Ag Asst
40 hrs/week time-limited
position with benefits. High
school diploma, valid driver license, and
two years beef cattle experience required.
This position helps coordinate and
implements daily care of cow herd and
feed efficiency facility. Maintain records,
monitors feed, health care, and weighing
as directed by supervisor or faculty.
Assist with daily pasture management.
Pesticide license preferred.

Requisition #0901520.



GOODYS
Opening in Marianna!

With more than 70 years of retail success,'
we offer brand-name apparel and high-
quality professional opportunities.
We're seeking energetic'retail professionals
with excellent organizational skills to
maximize sales performance and customer
satisfaction through effective merchandise
presentation and
outstanding customer service.

STORE MANAGEMENT
We offer a comprehensive salary and
benefits package including 401K and store
discount.
We are currently accepting applications at
Goodys 1414 Main St, Ste 8 Chipley, FL
.Or
Email resumes to Hwright 0stagestores.com


O & INSTRUCTION


S Get a Quality
Education for a New
FORTIS Career! Programs
O TtI1 offered in Trades,
COLLEGE Healthcare and More!
Call Fortis College
Today! 888-202-4813 or visit
www.fortiscollege.edu. For consumer
information visit www.fortis.edu


.Y. RESIDE$"T1AL^,:
lj REAL EStAT F RENT


2/1 Furn. Apt. Near Hosp, Clean,
No pets, W/D supplied
2/1 Fum. MH Wooded, pvt drive, deep
well, sun deck, clean, no pets. dep. req.
m* 850-718-5089/482-4172 ,4


1 & 2 BR Apartments available in town near
Chipola. Water/garb/ sewer incl. No pets. 850-
526-8392/209-5620
1BR 1BA Apt. in Cypress, very quiet, very clean
, newly remodeled, water/ sewer/garbage incl.
free laundry mat, $450 + dep (no elect. dep)
Furnishings avail, if needed 850-573-6062
2BR/1BA, apt., in town, $450. mo. No pets. 850-
557-2000 for more info.
2BR/2BA TOWNHOUSES
Chipola Rivei Townhouses
850-482-1050/557-8560 4E -
2BR Apartments for rent, Marianna area 850-
693-0570
Deering St. 4320; Cute 1bd 1st fl. quiet $340.
mo. NO PETS also Clinton St. 4381 furnished
rms, pvt bath, share house kit. all util. incl.
$375/ mo. AVAIL NOW 727-433-RENT. 24 hrs.
Orchard Pointe
Now accepting applications for 2 & 3 BR Apts.
Call or come by to pick up application
4445 Orchard Pointe Dr. Marianna
850-482-4259- .
*. .



6407 Blue Springs Rd in Dellwood Community
3/2 on approx. 1 acre of land carport, back pa-
tio, large shaded yard in great neighborhood.
Side by side refrigerator, dishwasher, stove,
microwave, washer & dryer. $500 deposit, $650
mo. REFERENCES REQUIRED. 850-718-6019


3BR/1.5BA Brick Home, Malone, New Carpet,
Stove, Refrigerator, Storage Shed,CH/A Avail
9/15/12 NO PETS! $600 + dep. 850-569-2697
4BR 2BA house, 4484 Lime St. Marianna, $875 +
deposit 850-718-6541


DRIVERS CLASS A


HOME WEEKLY
NO TOUCH
$1000 SIGN ON BONUS





rT,'4NSPOr, /A/VM,


Enterprise Home for Rent 4 br, 2.5 ba., Oak
Ridge, inc. pest and lawn. 2 car gar. updated &
cared for. eat-in kitchen, dining, sunroom &
family room. deck & patio. $1,500; 256-489-8200
Nicest in Marianna area! Nearly new 2BR/1BA
Home $560 w/lease. Call 850-526-8367


2/1 Located in Sneads $350/month
850-573-0308 I
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http://www.charloscountryliving.com.
850-209-8847
2 & 3 BR MH's in
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month
Roomate situation also available.
850-258-1594 Leave Message
2BR 1.5BA at Millpond $495 + dep. very
nice,water/sewer/lawn maintenance included,
access to water. No pets 850-209-3970
2BR/1BA House for rent 2988 Pierce St.
No pets. $400. Mo. 850-482-3352/209-5983


3BR 2BA MH in country but close to town, $400
+ dep. 850-762-2305
For Rent Greenwood, Marianna, &
Cottondale, starting @ $375/mo.
Water/sewer/garb./ lawn maintincl.
*850-593-47004=
Lg 3/2 $500 Quiet, well maintained Park,
Water/sewer/ garb/lawn included.
Also Available 2/1 $425,3/2 DW $595
Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4w
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4
Small 2/1 Located between Grand Ridge &
Sneads water& garbage included I
$325/month 850-573-0308 4

C/"\ .RESIDENTIAL
J REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


LAND FOR SALE: 12 + acres in Kynesville area
off 231 with $5k worth of fill dirt to be spread,
fenced on 3 sides, $2700/acre OBO 850-614-'
1120/252-2170


fed FOR SALE BY OWNER!!
LISTING! 3BR 1BA Block Home
1050 sqft. new roof,
100x200 lot, close to town. $35, 000
850-258-4947 41


3BR 1BA Brick Home, 1642 sq.ft. Split level,
deck, 4 acres, 28x40 barn, quiet, private area in
Blountstown. Good fishing nearby. $153k 850-
447-0085


509 Edinburgh Way
(HIGHLANDS)







Beautiful home in Highlands with view of
golf course and lake. 3 bedrooms. 2 baths,
huge great room with trey ceiling, separate
dining room, great eat-in kitchen,
hardwood floors, gas fireplace, rocking
chair front porch and screened back porch.
Fenced yard. professional landscaping.
sprinkler & security systems.
2 car garage. $229,000.
Call Jim Whittum 334-791-7510 4


S4BR 2BA DWMH : 1143 Fairview, 6.5
acres, all util. underground, work-
shop out back w/elec. all appl. lots of
upgrades, $149,000 859-333-8989




Suzuki 2006 Eiger Quadrunner: 4WD, automatic
trans, 400CC engine, excellent shape.
$3,400. Call 334-308-1016


Baja Monti Cristi,
Clean Boat, $18,500 or
trade. Call 334-714-2700



X treme. Packages From
$4,995
All Welded
Boats All Aluminum Boats
www.xtremeindustries.com


Seadoo 2004 GTX 4-Tech Supercharged:
It has been garaged kept and has had
regular maintenance. It has 84 hours of run
time and is in excellent condition, runs like
new. $5,900.OBO Call or Text 334-343-2701.


r ( 2000 Layton Ultralite 25 ft.
IU I UIS New tires. Good condition,
always covered. $3,500. 334-805-3433.
S...2007 fifth-wheel camper,
S. -J 27 f., one slide. Like new.
One owner. 2001 Chevy
Silverado, 4-door, 1500 HD,
5th wheel hitch, 88,000 mi.
$25,500 for both. 334-794-3735 for more info.
Pop Up Camper 23 ft. sleeps 7. 2004 Rockwood
CH&A, frig, screened porch, outside grill, 2
spare tires, K-sz: & Q mattress heated, toilet
& shower. Exc. cond. $4,200. 334-796-2713


PAPER TRANSPORT seeks
5 Class A Drivers
to Travel in Surrounding States
for our Dedicated Account.

COMPETITIVE PAY PACKAGE,
BONUSES & BENEFITS!
2 Years Exp Required.


Cal u a 185-PT JBS(8450 7


1993 Chev Four Winds 31'
l.J I Owners health prevents
A *-'Bm using this very nice RV.
i Sheltered since purchased
i .new. Sleeps 6-8, generator,
TV, microwave, full length awning, & more! Has
had this owner & the original owner. Taken
very good care of. Must see to appreciate.
$10,500. Call 850-526-2975 or 850-557-0230


PRUDENTIAL
JIM ROBERTS K
ServingJackson & surrounding count
For photo tour of listings visit
MWWW.PRUJIMR6BERTSRE
Office 850-482-4
Email: robbyrobertsl2@
An Independently owned and ope
of the Prudential Real Estate A





7076 Old Spanish Trail, Grand Ridg
1971 sqft, built in 1991,1.7
1 year home warranty




4692 Berkshire Rd, Marianna, 3BR/2.5BA
room, formal living room and dining room, l

gligI


2619 Pilgrim Rest Church Rd, 33 wood
2 ponds, custom built 4BR/3BA 2894 sf, h
porch, plus 36x26 steel bull




2929 Wildwood Circle, Maria
3BR/2BA, 1856 sf, bonus room w/firep
throughout, energy efficient; fenced




496 M ,:..:.g,ar il3 Ave C.:.irripa.', L i i,, ine HII
& cross fenced, 6 stall horse barn custom hon
m ,in i,'nul i I|,.[,13.:I .'J 2.)' 2J fii.30l,




2409 Bridge Creek Rd., Sitting on 10
3BR/2BA, 2715 sf, customized through
flooring, kitchen, 2C/E H&C, awesome! 2





Merritts Mill Pond Waterf
2 houses, 3BRI2BA, 2238 sf, deck, doc
S1BR/1BA home for guest or





5153 8th Ave Malone, Victorian Hon
updates including metal roof, double


2937 Harley Dr, WHY RENT? 3 or 4BR/
and flooring, CE H&C, priced to sell. 30
monthly principle & interest


I


541 Gum Creek Rd, Grace
3BR, 1 Full BA, 2 Baths,
1.73 rural acres, outbuild


4627 Pineview Rd, Marianna, Lo
Club Hills, 3BR/2BA, 2311 sf, bonus
large kitchen, formal living room & d


($2,597.55 per acre) 91.8 A
farm, Hwy frontage on





Waterfront in Merritts Mi
Spring Chase Subdivision, 1


90 Acres on Chipola River, 170
water, roads, pines, wildlife,


v


I


Indian Springs

REAL ESTATE
since 5035 Hwy 90
1974 MariannaFL 32446




ties since 1974
our website at:
EALTY.COM Cresh Harrison 850-482-1700
635 Stacy Borges 850-573-1990
gmail.com RE DUCED 109.O900
erated member GREEN MEDO%%i
ff i l i a t e s I n c ..S u td i v ,, 1 ... ...


MLS#247435 .
neur I colors, insulated windows and doors. Carpet & vinyl Flooring. MLS
INDLAN SPRINGS BEAUY
e, 3BR/2BA, SKING $339.933
3 acres,. .


ENTER YOUR DREAM HOME... Executive Home sitting on 4 acres
MLS#247333 :. ... ting! Perfect for Etertainig with over 3100 sq ft.
Sr .. i with breakfast bar & Electrolux touch screen cook top.
n i. r l mrasts a tray ceiling that is 12 ft high, with built in book
shelves! Crown Molding on thet ceilings! This trse 4 bedroom 3 bath
has a large athoom with garden tub and French Sliding doors leading to
large screenedporch pool rea. Amaing PoolPaio Lana with a caana bath. There is a 27
patio that you can relax on wile he kids play in the heated pool or Spa. Let
the kids play in the Large Family There s a 2 car detached garage with
nty of storage! Call today for your exclusive showing! MIS #2480
ALlsTAC BORGES ( 50).73-1990
iN 5(4,900 r PRODUCING L.
MLS#247251 -it;,) h,"1 1 -.,
.' Ii ri ,',, \l. ;l

ed & fenced acres, ".' r,.e
hiige til ed se cscreeneda m, ol d.h. ,
no value, but will convey with the sale. Call for your personal dingshow








10g PRCE OF 150 TR ONT[" rLPCROER
RE, DCED $32,300

114347E i -3 2 Li' n mts



MLS#247695 ,,r B,,oa ....1.-




anna hr v,5 ranc G-m w. u
lace, remodeled enclosed to a family room. Inside utility room, & a mudd rmalsitting
area! I Car carport loff back of tome! Being sold "AS-IS". Singlowide
back yardmobdimne home on property with a separate address. Mobile home mayard v
no value, but will convey with the sale. Call for your personal showing
926,.,, , L l2.f ( rF .r I,- -,i a. ,.
RE IOW PRICE OF 3990 I000
WATERFRONT rn,,,
MLS#24 69710 9,,d"' ,:, r oM.















front, 4th bedroom with over 1700 sq f! Enjoy the summer days in the below ground
SH deled, plfenced ih room f ivacyfenced backyard! ra, LAR
nme with porcelain til u Kootrlang in hrdhan. of
I ..iisji~l T I i...i. ,,hE I -.'. ,: I .J, ,, I" r ,.. n.r.T I O ral
Callwo rurpleodur bashwig! hom3isgoingASELLfast. CRIS
245253 C A LL STACY BORS FOR $33,300CRESH HARRISON


secludedacresIND N SPRINGS HOM 206.500
hout, hardwood cara Ttarl",, .l Incer
Swith numi repace,ome al roof and central heaRsair was replaed in leoil
an dining roo large kitchen, large bedrooms. separate utility roomyard is
aially fenced. CALL STACY BteORG ES 50-573-1990
RE DUCED roFSLl 9 0o I'JCED% %%,' BELOW






'IRkNEH ON UE!ARKENTw
MLS#246710 i ,h ePa.:,I..me to take
....... .'.. vis.GRE AT








-... ,- at i on yoim ur
front, own home in North Oaks Subdivision. Nice 3 bedroom 2 bath with an office or
4th bedroom with over 1700 sq l Enjoy the summer days in the below ground
k, remodeled, plus poot with plenty room left in the privacy fenced backyard! 2 Car garage, LARGE
inlaws utility racedom with storage cabinets. Enjoy a cup of cocm reiing in front or the
wood burning Fireplace. Call today because this home is going to SELL fast.. MIS
24525#243993 3 CAL STAhisY one WILL ORGLAST or CRALL STACY BOARRGEISON
80-73-1990HOME $26.500
TAKE ADVANTAGE
vMLS46675 PRICED HOME A
MLs ,, 4B R rtedoo m
Te with numerous lot. Tile flooring thro out except Bis. Kitchen has keen completely
i fd f remodtueled with a ce onter salad and custom made antroofed screen Bedroomnt
pane windows, CE la with a large living room for entertaining. Wood art fireplace will
morel kee LIou warm in the winter! MS#O7121 CAIL STACY BORGESON
NE%% ON MARKET









us EASING o COMPLEX EL
REMODEL EED IN 2u06n, r.


1 B A brick new paint of1 "'6i1'% I NI ' is l ,,, r
0 year 4 interest, inforOmaEion!
$286.45 1ChAuLE1,59,900tOONr RFHOME? Wet. tookT
SL.cated in Countratd in Afor city limits bt
room w/ iraceacres! L 3B el BA with
Sover 00 spen r h lit BRs. ReWood flonors, vaulted cefroil-t
o a ace c rae and a separate settig!y room. CALL
S.r, ..,1 0 : oanty. Newer central A/C &
,, I Some windows ve been
aced with double b ayno windows New on the market & sat this
wothis one WILL T LAST LONG! CALL STACY BORGES

ville, HS#221947 ON 5 ACRES
s, oIN CAMPBELLTON
por w len of storage on the Largek of it. In 4Brior h A office
in y s.. ... n iA ,.r bedroom!
Large living area with separate family room & wood burning fireplace!
Kitchen has lots of cabinet space! MB has large walk thi closet, garden
tub with jets &on an office or nursery! Beautiful roofed screened front
1 porch. Large deck off the breakfast area that leads to a fenced yard. 2 wells
& 2 septic tanks. Additional septic & well is sufficient for updates Thcampers.
MLS#247493 MLS#45445,C STAC BORGES orOR CRESIIRH HARROON
NJ III ONG $139 BEAUTIFUL CUS-
TOM RANCH HOME
located within walk-
cated in Country . .. .. ng distance to Baptist
MLS#24in2Co098 *liBSHCollege of Ftorid.
0 Froomnt fireplaceoot on -e maintained
lone of a kind OiBiHir .2o_ *.s- WB2BA brick with
over 1700 sf. Open floor plan with split BR's. Wood floors, vaulted ceil-
ings. many upgrades! French doors leading to covered deck aea overlook
E M beaufal fenced backyard! Perfect for the kids to play and plenty of room
for a pI Attached 2 car garage and a separate utility room. CALL

ML# I LCATED IN ALTHA ON 10
ef I c i,, BI, t . i
ce,'city water ,.,.'....
n-


t


( TRANSPORTATION


Chevrolet 2003 Corvette 50th Anniversary Edi-
tion, Anniversary Red exterior, Shale interior.
350hp LS1 engine, automatic transmission,
14600 miles, two top option, 1SC Preferred
Equipment Group, Heads Up Display F55 Mag-
netic Selective Ride Control, cargo net with pri-
vacy shade, auto-dimming rear view mirror,
auto headlights, Performance Axle Ratio, dual
power sport seats, dual zone electronic climate
control, Bose CD stereo with 12 disc CD chang-
er, fog lamps, power windows, power locks,
power steering, power brakes, power mirrors,
cruise control, ABS, traction control, Active
Handling, 2nd set of wheels/tires, Extra floor
mats still new. $33,500, 334-693-0705
-TE DECLASSIFIED


I









12 B Sunday, September 2,2012 Jackson County Floridan


Chevrolet '07 Corvette
STS, Twin Turbo System,
low miles, $31,999.
Call 334-714-2700
Chevrolet 2008 Cobalt LT, 4 door sedan, great
shape, only 62k miles, $7,900. 850-592-2852
Dodge 2005 Neon, 4-door, Automatic, 83k miles,
Red in color. Exc. tires. $4,000.334-796-1792
Dodge 2009 Challenger 3.5L, Black, automatic,
power sunroof, 275 watt factory AM/FM/Sirius
satellite/6 disc changer with MP3, AC, power
steering, power locks, power windows, power
seats and mirrors, keyless entry, tilt steering,
cruise control, rear defrost, tinted windows,
36,900 miles, ORIGINAL OWNER, $20,000. Call
334-432-0152. NO TRADES

GX Coupe, 4 cylinder,
automatic, 84,000 miles,
$4,995. Call 334-790-7959.







Tim & Patsy Sapp
Broker OwneriRealtor, 1









l i r... ? ., l.,hi v .. .. Sl -I 'J.' MC j -a' lr.




Caverns. Grand great room with 12 ft strayed ceiling, 14 ft ceilings in foyer, large
dining room, gas fireplace, large kitchen with plenty of cabinets, large master
bedroom/bath, walk-in closet, landscaped, outside storage building, 18 X 36 in
ground salt water system pool, metal storage building, fenced. THIS ISA MUST
SEE HOME! Call for an appointment today! Price: $269,900 MLS# 247080





boat house. Separate storage building w/enclosed utility room & boat storage.
Boat ramp. Great lake for fishing skiing, all types of water sports! Close to
Panama City beaches and Mall. A great buy @ $179,000. Lease option open !s
BRING AlL OFFERS! Price: $179,000 MLS# 246800






wri i i I i iii ir. ,i.-
i,',r i1 , h p.I .a




wdt, 3Bfi, ll ll'lli lr: ItF, ,l _i
Fenced and gated backyard. Central Heat and Air heat pump. Terminix Termite
Bond assumable. A great buy at only $52,900. MLS# 245375

f N .- 1:11i H -i i 6 C :A i.lfu
il. llf' i (I.i in.r
Stl11L i r M OC.i 1 1i
uv rtlL F ,6 wAIlL l1u
a.AlT' 1 rd 4HO 111.HrA

6EAUi5 JiiL rare i rIen e a .r i L l' irH E IPAir rt H *' ii, L "
Uis'i si s'n v F .lvA l r i ar i Iifr ItIL L iV a r ,i ,ll.riii ;;rl4 : jim ai
i0JAr i i:,,S: [ I SaooioM;at 'o n ;' IIi "I Hio,-I. o .

edge ,I 1 .-. r r- .a rL
I3BAA1'1,"" 1 ) ."1 31'. I..,


lluff d.l- I 11,I I'I llnhll 6 ll -'ll 11,3 l laq A 13 -1?i lL Iu d
4 l +'i0 I I 0 1, Allui ] 1 .1l ll ', I ,: : : l 11 01 1W.l r. r .l rl
wall l311hj il [l '1 InI)II jl I' 1. l" "" "".I 3. | 3" 3pe,,d'T rlt
I tnlau n' ,,ll .L11t "& MLa 'i I I I


CLASSIFIED


11


IN CRf r R [ r)I'` 4f li. _
iHASL Ub[wlzI0,)r 0Ideal loca tion with paved
3B111-btil' : irAr AA Ermad frontage to build yoUr
BRICK HOME WITH CURB APPEAL, TASTEFULLY PAINTED AND DECORATED drnivlm i-rll ,1 yrivi -.i T..b;le
BEAUTIFULLY, FIREPLACE, SEPARATE DINING ROOM, LARGE KITCHEN WITH horm -ril-.ry ..I I.tr.TI ,S
LOTS OF CABINETS, LARGE MASTER BDRM & BATH SEPARATE PRIVATE OFFICE, ci es, lor 0 nic, golden or hlor
PLENTY OF STORAGE, PRIVATE BACK YARD, HOT TUB, LANDSCAPED. BRING ALL some nre, i MIS l241340
OFFERS!! A MUST SEE FOR ONLY $229,900!!! MLS# 247352

46 acre hunters paradise. Rustic
lodge comes with 3 2 R42BA, Level wooded parcel, 3.4
siting snore large nea s bask acres, of pines with about ten
porch, hardwood floors, 12X30et ye growth. Leave pines for
salt water system in ground lap oash crop or remove and build
L. i. i. I . 01 nice home or place a moO ile
I .. .... L . ........ .. .. .... ..... home. There are no deed
minutes toDoithan, ALMakeanappointmenttoday! Price:249,000MLS#247298 l, ; I y MIS245926 $15,300.

'i.Il:Ai N r LOCATION
.[LLlrr '.r A. . HWY 71 already fenced
B d., corners Ua1 iaui l t. building a nice
I.a ,r..maercialu metal huou. PI.a.ty of room for
Su ni : ailing approx ... i or other form
31 l','fl ill ; lh. n 1.1 I I .II '1 I,, ll '..1 oll rl: i I . c . I 1i l l Tn a scn mred 'rees
;:p ,. k 11 ;i n ,, f l .r ,'ryl 1 I, h . ..i '.. ...- -. .' ..
cOp-lunrt, n l' [, I .r-In h ,J f im il ilyl ..rll I., I.. r hl hod, oatPfice. M .
Ilk ( h1 1I i U 1111. 247041 $20,900


S.1 |, I ll.. ...... ... 1 ..... .i r 4 ... . , .l with some
l I l.- h I...i.lilijlalllli n, ,a as property,
Afld-...-.-y I ,, L- 1, L ',' tI e. f" been' deared.
lrll. I. T l... I.. ."li 1 '1 o I.T.lng I tri e s and
.. ..... ......... .eTa llb l,:l el ini form .






il Jl hll l>.l O'l I l, 1I I I ;,I ll ^ MIS 2 2 4 ,0.1ll ni f ell tday fr locti...on..
S................I r . .... .... .....'T'.i 'oi F ,, 0.. M LS 243171 $62,9 0 .
a ti s 'ee t back o, l t, serene s i, "1..........ri. gaon b n. b, de,,)ri a Lh ni,.t

orsileri motrso Lnd a fs a A

Niketw it Vi or l with plated
Aii-i i.. .o, bile~Is 0,,p'ri" a t I lr e thin d
,* ,, hoF Property Is priced te



n 5 .. li 'T .A"l'r ..d I. s ll ("oll todo y forela a nice
withprivte maer salts a Iae iic ds L Ir 5 eh ML a l l L r aS 242042 $a4,500.




ur entertaining Located in beautiful Slrig Chase. C'nenient t' shopl ping,
hospioala, restaurants and iachals Th isa MUST seel Makeryour appointment
tet P a r icer $249,00 MLo 11247 00-
UZI., J u ,,L,, l .i .. ........ r Lutroro; rI ;pies, convenient
raar..iI I r. ll lrrirtdis. Very nice




3 ediornr home with new
S ,,.." mi uroertyo stainlem sinkat l
o 00 ,, 1 o, .l.,: ,.., d through it and
m f. .;nn '.rt; -ode into a nice




rlll'llil h.lr.., I.. i ,rl00 i.. Ii i l 'l lrr or'li 100l
'.pI" 'u-l-i l9 .o r bii d l ,ro'ni r r0 .
witb pri vate mast r, suite and large master batho Landscaped adirrige ,rr ,0cm ,rea d apro.
ard, enclosed screened anr rinsula ted roof covers the pack porch, just right. cryort and plenty of yard, frnt and ack. D t 1s pas y1 by. MIS
t246072day! Price: $249 REDED $68,00000 MLS# 24707900

l in .in. nme l3 bmhome with ne pine
S. fring, 2 bedshoopint, c2 brown
... I '11 r .111- I1d III1 CI 'A L, treated in city limits of small






a .tewn on nicelotw h alote of
I.nhhade. Hlam4e needs tme irC
S screened in ack patl length v house se e n oa a e bt ain't the price. Greatlh l

mt1rs bt electric meturn and nail boati are allowed, ocellent fishing and first home por iand esten f praperfty MIS 247065 $22,000. MLS
in Yeco enltnt ta, Pan it Frame home with ntrapy Malme t

hme laced in Madovew eoted in th large aitsk and pinell
r,,., ,.,,. e2 ,,town onan.ceclt V.,aloutof


Shuivanl . Ctram i flees. Haome has 3 R/ BAsome TLC
Masin the bedroom s re large den.anee eepr i
room, screeabinets, thd kitchen wouback pi be a chefs delight, laeuserene setting, no gase bu t e ie
p motors butarge fenced in motors and sail about are uSllowed, excellent fishing and first home or invest 24351 S2ent propery9,500. LS 247065 $22,000.



Mapriintment tedeyt Pricey $142,900 MLS# 247401
gappoitent% ttod~ay!Pic 42,900 bMLS# 247461


-iiil-l .uj .iil.. !.. illi. i 'lil tiii~ lii^ irlllll iL i i n .lll 41c [M4.'i.
[I~llllt rr Iall. l* # Illlr l a "Irn llll .1 ...
'; l i | ,r O II n,. l lnll. ,, .,.',,
nl [ ,l-.1 1 ,, 414 l, A i i

Ijn.. v iF

",iI
1l JIII1"I VJI 1,I1 1. o l.II pI N r 7ltiIII







|T| .1 i i .i .1.1 i. .ii i ... .. .. i . ..;.7 II it I
I r,, i in.I i i .... ..... ill .I"', 1 . , i ..m l i i, *l i,, i...ni i r i 1 ,
I .I l ,,', r '. l 11 , , ,l, ,l l l,l.,,, I. i ll, .i I T. , ,1. l ,.l l
Il h ,,i I. l~ l,. ,ihu ,.l, "n I1I,, ^h,11,,ll111,,.I1,1, ,$ hI- ,II 'Y


No" t 1001
u ...A ... r. ...
. :) Ik).v0 ,ip TI 1 I, 34 q IlJI
C4MLs24560r


tWE vAS PEt 2/1iMl on 3.2
crea We kkeptr lJr bng yo
cthest! I c(re is fenced. The
rem- ndert of r ope wooded or
. r rw s d 'a. m cka
o dea ed ot S47,50 0 o bet
offef! MLS 246858


A'ln Fn AI


- Hyundai 2007 Azera Mazda 2010,31 SPORT 39K miles, Power
Limited: 4-door, Silver, windows, CD player, tinted windows,
68k mi, power everything, automatic AND 5-speed, Silver in colpr, Cruise,
heated seat, Sirius radio, Cold Air, Retails for $19,500, ASKING $14,500.
sunroof, new tires & under One Owner. Call Scott at 334-596-9444.
KB. $12,000. 334-618-2145 or334-798-5714 Have kids; Please, No Calls After 9 PM

Lexus 2000 RX300 all wheel drive, leather inte- Mercedes Benz 1998 E320 Sedan: One owner,
rior, towing package, 6-disc CD changer & silver w/cream puff. 99k miles. Can be seen at
more! Needs some work but in great shape Fort Rucker Lemon Lots. $10,000. 334-347-7665
$2,800. Jason 334-791-2598 or Jon 334-790-5217. Mercury 1999 Marquis One owner. 71,000
miles. Black/brown; Very good condition.
Lincoln 1997 Towncar $4,800.334-618-3955
124,000 mi, Interior and
exterior in great shape. Nissan 2010 Maxima:
Sunroof, cold air, new tires Garage kept, Crimson
and brakes. $2,750. Call 334-797-2422. black w/charcoal int.
16k hwy miles, 1-driver,
T-Bucket 1923, Custom non-smpker, rear spoiler,
Built, $21,999 or trade. mat set, blue tooth, MP3, multi-disc, sun-roof,
Call 334-714-2700 sharp-exc. cond. Call for all extras on this car .
$23,000. 334-400-3736










SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446 4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891 (850) 526-2891
Each Office Independeny Ow ned and Oped ated Each Office Is Inpendently Ownedand Operated
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER

Ed McCoy. Realtor Ellen Marsh, CRS
Si 7 850.209.1090 cell
Cell-(850) 573-6198 Ellen@EducatedRealEstate.
emccoy02@yahoo.com net
www.emccoyrealty.com

;o h a. .h.irl, r s lo villePd
iiiirln 3y l u0 saol it dl

S. Id, i lli;lfil' lu llllrlli
'ITI11 wiol ""I,0 L.u .TIIIIIlIIIT MLS 247400 S99,500 .MI
"Il if, 'o IIAT 'r r ll .lnnl~ ll nlll ]Itull l ii iip i (i

r t l [.l ilMy t fllh. uffro.ill o ho lj ' n-.i.j. [lL l Pi )tlhMjif1


IsuliaL', I'I 1.i Iint. ll MLS 2414tll S0 O $ 0,000 'l '

Large acreage Wiith 2 small.
b riolri'o!) w t, lAlTrin: uld
m l fAir0 h',,,lI~o, MIlS #244913
asU984,,,I, ,,r,, 1 i,,rol,,ni, ,,4 "',,d AwA

uoI l 'I Ill1rln i lvl. I S 246376 12 2 20U0 Prtl P uIa, lairl


Neat home on lac+, chain link fenced, shady lot.
Three bedroom home updated within past.7 years.
Open design. Large workshop has2 boys for autds,
plus carport. MLS# 246588 $89,000


Marianna Approximately 2 ac lot with 149' on north
Jefferson zoned mixed used. Could be residential,
apartments/duplex or business. Two bedroom, old
house being sold "AS IS". MLS# 247182 $85,000


Marianna MUST SEE this recently renovated, like
new, move in ready home. Trey ceiling in dining
living area. Nice chandelier & ceiling fan. New stain-
master carpet. Kitchen has new refrigerator, custom
maple cabinets, dish washer stove and microwave.
Concrete drive on paved street.
MLS# 247456 $84,900. Call Ora for appointment.


Sneads Want a fishing cabin or weekend retreat?
Here it is! 2 bedroom, 1 I bath house, being sold
"AS IS". Priced for a quick sale. Only 1 lot from Lake
Seminole, but no legal access. Only 0.4 miles to public
boat landing. $49,900


I


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Pontiac 2006 Soltice, Classic
Roadster 2.4 L Ecotec 177 hp
4cyl engine, 5 spd manual
trans. light silver/gray paint,
18" al. wheels, cloth top
w/glass rear window, air, leather seats, cruise,
6 disc in dash DC/radio. 850-526-1140

O YE VEHICLE I .D IV;
S$0 Down/lst Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade Anythingl
First Payment 30 Days Out!




Harley-Davidson 2004 Ultra Classic FLHTCUI
black 9,800 miles $6000. Serious Buyers only!
kaufman2244@gmail.com, 256-727-8397


4438 Lafayette Street.
Mariana, FL
850-482-0045 www.
RealFloridaProperty.com

VBiy ^f










DECLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, September 2, 2012- 13 B


Suzuki Boulevard 2006 C90, 1,500CC-10-500
miles, windshield, cobra pipes, backrest,
_L luggage rack, running boards, excellent
condition, two helmets. 334-621-8277


U Chevrolet 2001 Tahoe LS ,
Fully Loaded, Hunter
Green, Fender Flares,
Running Boards, Power
Seats, Heated Mirrors, No
Leaks or Mechanical Problems, Third Row Seat,
4WD, 5.3L V8, Really Good Condition, 186K
Miles, $7,000 Text for Pictures 334-618-7248


Jeep '08 Wrangler X,
Sale: $15,800.
NADA Retail: $18,350.
Call 334-714-2700


Jeep 2001 Grand Cherokee Limited: Towing
package, V-6, good condition, 196k miles, gold,
FULLY LOADED, runs great. $3,200. Call or text
for pictures and info 334-798-0339
Jeep 2003 Grand Chero-
kee. V8, 4WD 162K mi.
-White, leather interior.
Fully loaded, heated seats.
No mechanical problems,
$5,000, Text for pictures 334-618-7248
Jeep 2007 Wrangler
Silver. 2-door, 31k miles,
-p bikini top,. Ipod port, gear
rims. Exc cond. $19,000.
8.2 a 334-618-2145: 334-798-5714
Jeep 2008 Grand Cherokee,
White-loaded. Prof-owned,
Serv. 5k mi. New set tires.
93k Hwy mi. Ex.-cond. By
Local owner. $13K. ($1500
below book) 334-678-5333.


Chevrolet 2010Silverado: 1500 2WD, crew cab,
XFE, 5.3 with 6 speed auto, mint condition, fully
loaded, 21k miles, $26,500. Call 334-300-4631
Ford 1993 XLT Truck, 2 door, w/Diamond cut
tool box, 4 cyln. standard shift, $1,000 OBO
850-209-1722
Ford 2010 F-150 Lariat Super Crew Cab. Only
33,500 miles. 5 ft. bed with bedliner & cap,
sync, Sirius, back up camera, heated and
cooled seats, all power, electric rear window,
multi-disc CD player. Beautiful truck. $28,500.
334-723-6228
Toyota 2007 Tundra
S V8. 59850 mi. Red w/beige
cloth int. Dbl. cab 2WD
TRD SR5 5.7 Weathertech
front floor liners. Nfab step
,bars. 305/60/R18 BF Goodrich KM2 tires. 3"/1"
level kit. Flowmaster dual exhaust. New bat-
tery. Never any trouble. $18,200. 334-685-2883
Volvo 1996-DIESEL TRUCK, Good condition
Asking price $10,000 OBO 334-695-1954


1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF
YOUR TOWING NEEDS!

1!7 10 [ I PF;-'" ,"L it,4
PAYINGTOP DOLLAR FOR JUNX CARS
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624

S CALL FOR TOP PRICE

FOR JUNK VEHICLES
I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING 0 334-792-8664

SGot a Clunker .
We'll be your Junker! :
Webuy wreckedcrs :
-. and Farm Equip.'ata :
M"fair and honest price.!;
$325 & t Cornmplete Cars f.
j CALL 334-702-4323 OR 334714-6285..
L...............aau'sa...........

WE PAY CaSH
FOR JUNK CARS!!!!!!
Call 334-818-1274

ed8 a Mew folme? Check out the Claxifzed


l Guaranteed
highest prices 4 Junk vehicles & farming


equipment, TITLE OR No TITLE
850-849-6398

i* We buy Wrecked Vehicles
Running or not!
334-794-9576 or 344-791-4714


--)


LEGALS


FL15864 NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to a writ
of execution issued in the Circuit Court of Jack-
son County, Florida, on the 19th day of July
2011 in the cause wherein Capital City Bank,
was plaintiff and Bobby Deese is the defend-
ant, being Case Number 08-873-CA, I, Louis S.
Roberts, III As Sheriff of Jackson County, Flori-
da have levied upon all the right, title, and in-
terest of the defendant, Bobby Deese in and to
the following to-wit:
Commence at the NE corner of the SW 1/ of the
SW 1/4 of Section 13, Township 4 North, Range 9
West, Jackson County, Florida; thence No de-
grees 15'E, 659.60 feet; thence N89
degrees00'00"W, 36.63 feet to the point of be-
ginning, said point of beginning also being the
centerline of a 40-foot county graded road;
thence continue N89 degrees 00'00"W, 379.87
feet; thence SO degrees 15'01"W, 203.65 feet;
thence S72 degrees 16'36"E 185.97 feet to said
centerline; thence N38degrees45'00"E, along '
said centerline 325.22 feet to the point of be-
ginning. Including 1970 SWMH and out build-
ings. Address being: 2343 Hollister Road, Ma-
rianna, Florida.
And on the 18th day of September, 2012, at the
Jackson County Sheriff's Office, 4012 Lafayette
Street, Marianna, Florida, County of Jackson,
State of Florida, at the hour of 9:30 a.m., or
soon thereafter, I will offer for sale all the said
defendant, Bobby Deese's right, title, and in-
terest in the said property, at public outcry and
will sell the same, subject to prior liens, en-
cumbrances, and judgments, to the highest
bidder or bidders for CASH, the proceeds to be
applied as far as may be to the payment of
costs and the satisfaction of the above-
described execution.
Anyone wanting to see the property prior to
sale, a Deputy will be at 2343 Hollister Road
from 9:00 am until 1:00 pm on September 17,
2012, the day before sale. In Accordance with
the American with disabilities act, persons
with disabilities needing special accommoda-
tion to participate in this proceeding should
contact the A.D.A. coordinator telephone num-
ber 850-482-9624 ext. 103 not later than seven
(7) days prior to the proceedings.
If hearing impaired, (TDD) 1-800-955-8770, via
the Florida Relay Service.
DATED: August 16, 2012
Louis S. Roberts, III Sheriff
Jackson County, Florida
BY:/s/ Linda J. Cowan Deputy Sheriff
LF15863
STATE OF FLORIDA
BID #BPLA2012-008
220 +/- acre parcel Multiple buildings on
property. For a complete bid package and
terms of the sale, call Jim Leftheris at (850)245-
2555 or download at http://www.dep.state.fl.u
s/lands/publicland/surplus/default.htm
SEC 8, TS 04 N, R 10 W, JACKSON COUNTY,
The deadline for submission of sealed bids is
10:00 AM, EST, Qctober 18, 2012
MEETINGS & IEVENTSI .'


LF15876
FIRST PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE
FFY 2012 and FFY2013 COMMUNITY
DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT
Jackson County is considering applying to the
Florida Department of Economic Opportunity
(FDEO) for one or more Small Cities Communi-
ty Development Block Grants (CDBG) for seven
hundred fifty thousand dollars ($750,000.00) or
more.- These funds must be used for one of the
following purposes:
1. To benefit low and moderate income per-
sons; or
2. To aid in the prevention or elimination of
slums or blight; or
3. To meet other community development
needs of recent origin having a particular ur-


agency because existing conditions pose a seri-
ous and immediate threat to the health or wel-
fare of the community and where other finan-
cial resources are not available to meet such
needs.
The categories of activities for which these
grant funds may be used are in the areas of
Housing Rehabilitation, Neighborhood Revitali-
zation, Commercial Revitalization, or Economic
Development and include such improvement
activities as acquisition of real property, loans
to private-for-profit business, purchase of ma-
chinery and equipment, construction of infra-
structure, rehabilitation of houses and com-
mercial buildings, and energy conservation.
Additional information regarding the range of
activities that may be undertaken will be pro-
vided at the public hearing.
For all Florida CDBG activities that are pro-
posed, at least seventy percent (70%) of the
funds must benefit low and moderate income
persons.
In developing an application for submission to
FDEO, Jackson County must plan to minimize
displacement of persons as a result of planned
CDBG activities. In addition, Jackson County is
required to develop a plan to assist displaced
persons.
The public hearing to receive citizen's com-
ments concerning the County's economic and
community development needs will be held in
the County Commission Chambers located at
the Jackson County Administration Building at
2864 Madison Street, Marianna, FL on Tuesday,
September 11, 2012, beginning at 9:15 a.m. For
information concerning the public hearing con-
tact The Grants Department at: (850) 482-9083
or email: jcgrants@jacksoncountyfl.com.
The public hearing is being conducted in a dis-
ability accessible location. Any non-English
speaking person wishing to attend the public
hearing or any disabled person requiring spe-
cial accommodations or an interpreter for the
hearing or visually impaired should contact


Baby Clothes-girl 0-12 mo. $30 bx, 850-693-3260
* Bed: Queen matt. Dresser. $400. 850-482-4125.
Bench Car Seats, blue cloth $40 850-209-6077
*Bicycle, mens, excel. cond. $ 65 850-482-4616
Bowflex Motivator 2 Exercise Home Gym -
comes w/all parts and accessories & manual,
good condition, great deal, $150, 334-699-6723
BunkBed, w/drawers $250 850-768-2593
Butcher Block: maple 3'high $350 850-593-2269
Canoe, aluminum, 16ft. $350 850-209-2676
C.B.BASE UNIT $350, 850-352-2040
Coffee Tables (2) glass top $50. 850-693-3260.


Computer Chair, $35 850-592-2881


Computer, Dell laptop, NIB, $200 850-482-7933
Crib mattress $10 850-768-2593
Dresser, large, nice, $45 850-592-2881
EASYRIDER MAGAZINES $2 ea, 850-352-2040
Elliptical Exercise Machine As Is, controls do
not work, but great for the movement, large,
Reebok brand, $25, 334-699-6723 in Dothan
FALL WEDDING SUPPLIES: PRICES NEG!
(30) Beautiful Gold Organza Table Overlays.
"fits 90" table $90. All.
(70) Votive candle holders-goldish
orange/yellow $60.
(9) Dark Brown & Orange shimmer Tulle
Rolls $15. All.
(4) Large & Small Paper Lanterns "string
lights" $15.
Elegant Brown Flower Girl Basket. $10.
Call or Text 334-432-5334 for pictures.


The Grants Department at: (850) 482-9083 or
email: jcgrants@jacksoncountyfl.com at least
five (5) calendar days prior to the meeting and
accommodations will be provided. To access a
Telecommunications Device for Deaf Persons
(TDD), please call statewide toll-free (800)-955-
8771.
JACKSON COUNTY
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
BY Nikki Goodwin
Housing Grants Coordinator
Fair Housing/Disability Access Jurisdiction and
Equal Opportunity Employer



READ


the classified for



JOB OPPORTUNITIES


Freezer, upright $125. 850-272-8967/209-7362
Fridge, side x side $300 850-272-8967/209-7362
Generator: Troy-Bilt $500. obo 850-352-2040
Generator TROY-BILT New, $500, 850-352-2040
Leaf Blower: Toro, electric $50. 850-352-2040
Mattress full size, pillow top. 850-209-4521
Mattress Q sz. w/ access. $120. 850-352-4181
Mirror w/shelves, $50. 850-693-3260.
Motorcycle Trunk, hard shell, $125 8503604657
Porcelain Dolls (4) $20/each 850-482-7665
Recliner, $25 850-768-2593
Recliner, light color, $30 850-592-2881
Refrigerator, sm camper sz. $55 850-592-2881
Seat cover, bench, grey $25. 850-482-6545
Sink: Pedestal, New, $100 obo. 850-352-2040
Skim board, fiberglass $25. 850-482-6545
Snare drum, toms, high-hat, $100. 850-592-8769
Stove, smooth top $150 850-272-8967/209-7362
Table with chairs $30 850-768-2593
Toolbox: Matco, for Ig. tools.$125. 850-352-2040
Twin Bed Set $100, 850-693-3260.
Vanity antique. White. $125, 850-209-4521
Washer $125 850-272-8967/209-7362
Wedding Dress size 18/20, Venus Bridal.
brand, Pallas Athena style, great deal, easily al-
tered, beautiful! $75, 334-699-6723 in Dothan
Wedding gown, new, sz 16, $300 850-693-3260.


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- 14B SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2,2012


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