Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

Jackson County Floridan
Sunday paper issued from <1979-1985> as:
Sunday Floridan
Portion of title:
Jackson County Floridan
Place of Publication:
Marianna, Fla
Chipola Pub. Co.
Publication Date:
Daily (except Saturday and Monday)[<1979-1995>]
Weekly[ FORMER 1934-<1955>]
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States of America -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna


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:

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Jackson County Floridan. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
ACA5476 ( LTUF )
33284558 ( OCLC )
000366625 ( AlephBibNum )
sn 95047182 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by:
Marianna Floridan


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text

Q Complete weather
Information on 2A
Classified- 3
Comiks ..2B
J Ccrossword--2B
- Obituaries --
A Local ---3
Z Sports--,6B
S TV Listings--4A
2 Sections, 12 Pages
Volume 87- Number 175


Police kill
who held
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Last of 4 in beating death sentenced

Toriano Decoryell Grant was sentenced
to a 50-year prison term Wednesday in the
2009 beating death of 75-year-old robbery
victim Alfred Matthew Delk.
The last of four defendants to be sen-
tenced in the case, Grant pleaded to sec-
ond-degree murder in June.
Circuit Judge William Wright handed
down the sentence just a few days short of
a: year after Delk's death.
Delk was lured out of his home. early
Sept. 15, 2009, robbed of $22 and beaten
with a broken concrete block.

He was found by a
neighbor, who was
awakened by the
sound of a persistently
honking car horn early
that morning..
The neighbor dis-
covered Delk slumped
over the steering wheel
of his car, blowing the Toriano
horn to draw attention Decoryell Grant
to his plight.
Delk died about a week after being
rushed to hospital.
Grant, 25, of Marianna, and three other

men went to Delk's home after one of the
four, who knew the victim, lured Delk to a
nearby store.
They lay in wait outside Delk's house
and Grant struck the fatal blows, prosecu-
tors said.
Fellow defendants Joshua Pullum, 22,
and Kendrick Brown, 21, entered pleas
earlier this year to being principals to rob-
bery with a deadly weapon.
Pullum, who testified against one of his
co-defendants, received 20 years behind
Brown, who did not cooperate with
prosecutor Shad Redmon, was sentenced

to 30 years in prison.
Willie Lloyd III, 23, was convicted at
trial of being a principal to robbery with a
deadly weapon. He received 50 years in
All four defendants were residents. of
Cottondale Police Chief William
Watford said Wednesday afternoon that he
and Dellk's family members were
"relieved that it is finally all over," but that
the family was also somewhat disappoint-
ed by the sentence.
They had hoped Grant would get a life
term, Watford said.

Whitney Zurenda skims through a book while wandering
through the stacks at the Jackson County Public Library
Wednesday. The library is offering an amnesty for overdue
books through September and late fees may be enacted after
that date. - Mark Skinner / Floridan


late book amnesty

For those who may have an
old Jackson County library
book gathering dust, perhaps
even for years, September is a
good time to return it.
Throughout this month, peo-
ple who have overdue books can
turn them in, no questions asked
and without having to pay a fee.
To take advantage of

Amnesty Month, however, hold-
ers of the volumes must bring
them to a clerk, rather than
deposit them in library book
drops. This must be done to
ensure that the book's record,
and the card-holder's record,
can be cleared immediately.
The amnesty comes as new
late- fees are being considered
for all the Jackson. County
, See LIBRARY, Page 5A >

State parks promoting literacy.

September is shaping up as a
great month for avid readers in
Jackson County.
As the Jackson County library
system kicks, off its full month
of amnesty for overdue books,
the Florida Department of.
Environmental Protection
announced several special
events in state parks, designed
to promote reading across the
Florida Caverns State Park
will welcome Smokey the Bear

on Saturday, Sept. 11, as an
ambassador for Florida Literacy
He will help park personnel
with several activities for chil-
drenand their families.
His visit comes the day after
another special literacy event in
parks all across Florida.
In conjunction with
International Literacy Day on
Sept. 8 and National Library
Card Sign-up Month, gate
entrance to all of Florida's state
See LITERACY, Page 5A >

Main Street selling last bricks

to fin

h downtown project

Main Street Marianna is selling the last of its 130
blank bricks as a fundraiser for downtown proj-
ects. - Mark Skinner / Floridan

Main Street Marianna is selling engraved bricks
to finish a project begun several years ago.
The Main Street board of directors announced in
a press release Wednesday it is selling bricks to fill
the remaining space around the clock across from
the post office downtown.
The project originated to raise money to purchase
the clock. A few hundred bricks were sold and have
been in place since then, but there are still 130 spots
The bricks are selling for $35 each, the same
price as before. There are three lines with 13 letters
per line available for engraving.
"This is a great time for civic clubs to honor past
presidents of their organization,' parents to honor
their children, families to honor their loved ones,"
the release stated.
The funds raised will be earmarked for a down-
town project, which will probably include
Christmas decorations for downtown Marianna,
according to Charlotte Brunner, Main . Street
Marianna director.
Bricks can be purchased by visiting the City of
Marianna website at,
downloading the brick purchase form and then
mailing it to Main Street Marianna, P.O. Box 936,
Marianna, FL, 32447. Or call Brunner at 718-1022.

.. ' . ." ',

Ann Codrick and Tim Lance get plates of spaghetti ready during a
Friday. - Mark Skinner / Floridan

fundraiser for Partners for Pets

Partners for Pets fundraiser a success

Partners for Pets surpassed its
goal to raise $1,000 to fix the ani-
mal shelter's air conditioning
A spaghetti dinner Friday and
a number of donations made in
the last week raised, more than
$5,000 for the shelter.
The response from the commu-
nity has been "wonderful," said
to Partners for Pets treasurer
Janet Grimm.
The non-profit organization is
now planning to buy a new air
conditioning unit rather than
repair the existing one, which is
old and has already been repaired.
multiple times, said the shelter's
manager, Debbie O'Quinn.
The no-kill shelter, located at
4011 Maintenance Drive off
Penn Avenue, has been without
air conditioning all summer, after
the compressor in the shelter's
unit broke. The organization is
now taking bids to have the unit

"The animals will soon be in a
much cooler environment,"
Grimm said.
Other projects are being looked
at now, like cutting down a dead
tree on the property and purchas-
ing new cages for the animals,
Grimm said.
About 230 meals were served
at the spaghetti dinner. Many
people also brought monetary
donations and supplies on the
shelter's "wish list," Grimm said.
Grimm thanked Arty Penello
and the Compass Lake Volunteer
Fire Department for, providing
the spaghetti dinner.
O'Quinn said the phone at the
shelter hasn't stopped ringing
with people calling to ask about
donating and volunteering. Five
puppies were adopted from the
shelter in one day last week.
O'Quinn and Grimm thanked
all of the people who made dona-
tions and came forward to help.
The shelter keeps a running
wish list of items that can be
donated. The items include
Special Kitty cat litter (yellow

bag at Wal-Mart), dog biscuits,
dog chews, tennis balls, flea
shampoo, pet vitamins, cleaning
supplies, bleach, dog collars, six-
foot leads, stainless steel food
bowls, paper towels, dish deter-
gent, cardboard cat carriers, car
carriers, tarps, nail trimmers and
industrial trash bags.
The shelter is open for adop-
tions Monday through Friday
from 8 a.m to 3 p.m., and on
Saturday from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Adoption fees are $65 for dogs
and $55 for cats, for animals that
are already spayed or neutered.
Those animals not yet altered
cost an additional $48 to $78 for
a security deposit that is held
until proof of spaying or neuter-
ing is provided.
According to. O'Quinn, the
security deposit can either, be
returned to the adopter as soon as
the spay or neuter receipt is
received, or it can be refunded
directly to the vet as a portion of
their fee.
Partners for Pets can be
reached at (850) 482-4570.

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Flag for the mayor

Graceville Mayor Charles Holman received an, American
flag that was flown over the United States Capitol from Rep.
Allen Boyd. A certificate given along with the flag stated "this
flag was flown in honor of Charles Holman, Mayor, City of
Graceville, for, his dedicated service to his constituents."
Holman said he was surprised and honored to receive the
flag. "It's not every day they fly a flag over the capitol for
you," he said. - Mark Skinner / Floridan

2A " Thursday, September 2, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan

Weather Outlook I

d Mostly sunny, breezy
TodayV and warm. - Justin
Kiefer / WMBB

High - 940
Low - 680


High - 950
Low - 700

Mostly sunny and warm.


High - 93�
Low - 68�

Sunny and warm.


High - 94�
Low - 680

Sunny and warm.


High - 92 .
Low - 72�

Mostly sunny and warm.


0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme

0 1 2

Sunrise: 6:18 AM
Sunset: 7:03 PM
Moonrise: 11:49 PM
Moonset: 2:28 PM

Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept.
1 8 , 14 23

,. . . .N . I - , ,, i .7 ^ \ . _
Publisher - Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor - Michael Becker
Circulation Manager - Dena Oberski

Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
S Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper?
You should receive your newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday' mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Home delivery: $11.23 per
month; $32.83 for three months;
$62.05 for six months; and $123.45
for one year. All prices include appli-
cable state and local taxes. Mail sub-
scriptions must be paid in advance.
Mail subscriptions are: $46.12 for
three months; $92.24 for. six
months; and $184.47 for one year.
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 advertise-
ment. This newspaper will not
knowingly accept or publish illegal
material, of any kind. Advertising
which expresses preference based
on legally protected personal char-
acteristics is not acceptable.
How to get your
news published
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail,, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply, for wedding,
engagement, anniversary and birth
announcements. Forms are avail-
able at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good qual-
ity and suitable for print. The
Floridan reserves the right to edit all

September 2 - Thursday
* St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave. in
Marianna, will have a half-pri.ce clothing sale,
Sept. 2, 7, 9, 14 and 16. Shop hours are
Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
* The Marianna Woman's Club's first meet-
ing of the club year begins at noon at the
clubhouse on the corner 'of Clinton and
Caledonia streets. All members encouraged to
* Pick-up for pre-sold Panhandle Seminole
Club Boston butts is 1-6 p.m. in the parking
lot of Pelt Eye Clinic in Marianna. Call 482-
* A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class will be
offered at the Jackson County Senior Citizens
center, Sept. 2, 16 and 30, at 3:15 p.m.
Regular Tai Chi for Arthritis classes will be
'held at the St. Luke's Episcopal Church every
Thursday at 5:30 p.m. beginning Sept. 9.
Wear flat shoes and loose, comfortable cloth-
ing. Cost: $5. Call 557-5644.
* Veterans of Foreign Wars (VFW) Ted Walt'
Post No. 12046 and the Ladies Auxiliary meet
on the first Thursday of the month, at'2830
Wynn St. in Marianna (AKA the former senior
citizens' building). Covered dish supper is at
6 p.m.; the meeting follows. Call 272-6084..
* Jackson County Quilters' Guild Alford Sit-
n-Sew is the first and third Thursdays of the
month, 6-8 p.m. at the American Legion Hall,
Alford. Anyone interested in. quilting or
sewing is welcome. Call 579-4146, 394-7925.
* William Dunaway Chapter, Florida Society,
Sons of the American Revolution meets at
Jim's Buffet and Grill ini Marianna for a Dutch
treat meal beginning at 6:30 p.m. Compatriot
Chuck Wilkerson will present, "The Battle of
Moore's Creek." Anyone interested in SAR. is
* Residents interested in the repeal of
Florida Septic Tank Law SB 550 are invited to
a public meeting at 7 p.m. in the Jackson
County Ag Center on US Highway 90 West in
Marianna. Call 762-3366.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with
a desire to stop drinking.

September 3 - Friday
* The Marianna One Stop Center presents
two free workshops - "Employ Florida," 10-
11 a.m.; and "Resume Skills," 3:15-4:15 p.m.
- for individuals who would like additional
employability skills or a refresher on the tpp-
ics. Call 718-0326.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and
teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits
and hang-ups in a safe environment" at
Evangel Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill
Road. Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests); meeting, 7 p.m. Child care avail-

able. Call 209-7856, 573-1131.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

September 4 - Saturday
*. The annual Noma Community Reunion
begins at 10 a.m. in the Noma Town Hall.
Lunch will be served at noon. Past and pres-
ent residents and their friends are invited.
Bring a well-filled basket. Soft drinks, ice,
cups, plates:and eating utensils will be fur-
nished. Call 850-974-8438.
* The Southeast Community Blood Center
mobile unit will be at Lowe's in Mariahna, 11
a.m. 4 p.m. for a pre-Labor Day blood drive.
Donors will receive $10 Lowes 'gift cards
while supplies last. Call 526-4403.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30-5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.

September 6 - Monday
* The, Marianna One Stop Center presents a
free Workshop, "Interviewing Skills," 3:15-
4:15 p.m. for those who would like additional
employability skills or a refresher on the
topic. Call 718-0326.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

September 7 - Tuesday
* St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave. in
Marianna, will have a half-price clothing sale,
Sept. 2, 7, 9, 14 and 16. Shop hours are
'Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
* Optimist Club of Jackson County meets
every first and third Tuesday, at noon, in Jim's
Buffet and Grill, Marianna.
* Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
* AARP Chapter No. 3486 convenes a board
meeting at 1:30 p.m. in the Marianna branch
of the Jackson County Public Library.
* The Jackson County School Board con-
venes a special meeting at 3 p.m. followed by
a special workshop.
* Quit Smoking Now classes begin Tuesday,
Sept. 7, 4:30-5:30 p.m. in the Jackson
Hospital board room. Class participants
receive free nicotine replacement therapy. Call
718-2842 to register. No cost.
* The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
convenes its quarterly joint conference com-
mittee meeting at 5:30 p.m. in the hospital
board room.
* The City of Jacob convenes its first budg-
et hearing arid regular council meeting at 6
* Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna

Sit-n-Sew is Tuesdays, 6-8 p.m. in .the First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton
Street, behind the Marianna Post Office. Call
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA
* The Childbirth Education Class series
begins Tuesday, Sept. 7, 5:30-8:30 p.m., and
continues each Tuesday through Sept. 28, in
the ground floor education classroom of
Jackson Hospital, 4250 Hospital Drive,
Marianna. Husbands, other supporters invit-
ed. Bring a pillow for relaxation. Materials,
snacks provided; curriculum by staff of the
Jackson County Health -Department. No cost
to attend. Call 526-2412, ext. 162.

September 8 - Wednesday
* Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
* The Marianna One Stop Center presents a
free workshop, "Budgeting," 10-11 a.m. for
individuals who would like additional employ-
ability skills or a refresher on the topic. Call
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
12-1 p.m. at First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in AA room.
* Chipola College retirees (faculty and staff)
meet for lunch at the Gazebo Coffee Shoppe &
Deli in downtown Marianna at 11:30 a.m.
Spouses, friends welcome.
* Cutest Kid in Jackson County Calendar
Contest - Deadline to enter is Sept. 8.
Children born 2000-2007 are eligible to enter
with $10 entry fee. Bring your child's picture
to the Jackson County Floridan office today to
register. Proceeds benefit Newspaper in
Education, providing free newspapers to
teachers to use as a living textbook in the
classrooms. Call 526-3614.

September 9 - Thursday
* St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave. in
Marianna, will have a half-price clothing sale,
Sept. 2, 7, 9, 14 and 16. Shop hours are
Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
* Tai'Chi for Arthritis classes will be held at
the St. Luke's Episcopal Church Thursdays at
5:30 p.m. beginning Sept. 9. Wear flat shoes
and loose, comfortable clothing. Cost: $5. A
short class is also offered at the Jackson
County Senior Citizens center, Sept. 2, 16 and
30, at 3:15 p.m. Call 557-5644.
* The annual Jackson County Democratic
Party Blues & Boots barbecue starts at 6 p.m.
in the Jackson County Agricoltural Center, US
Highway 90 in Marianna.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with

Getting It

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

Manage your

Log on to to
stop, start, or pay for your,
newspaper at any time.
iL-- ----_-_- - ----- -


The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Aug.
31, the latest
available , -
report: one �-'-r-'
accident with - -
no injury, 'CR ME
one missing * :----
adult, one
suspicious vehicle, one
suspicious person, one
mental illness, one vehicle
burglary, two verbal distur-
bances, 10 traffic stops,
two larcenies, one criminal
mischief, one juvenile
complaint, one assault, one
dog complaint, two public

service, and two threats or
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and coun-
ty Fire/Rescue reported
the following incidents
for Aug. 31, the latest
available report (Some of
these calls may related to
after-hours calls taken on
behalf of Graceville and
Cottondale Police
Departments): one hos-
pice death, one suspicious
vehicle, six suspicious
persons, one burglary, two
physical disturbances,

two verbal disturbances,
one prowler, two multi
commercial fires, 12 med-
ical calls, two burglary
alarms, one fire alarm, 18
traffic stops, four larce-
nies, two serving papers,
one trespass, one found or
abandoned property, two
juvenile complaints, two
assaults, one cow com-
plaint, two dog com-
plaints, one sex offense,
one. fraud, two assisting
motorist or pedestrian,
one assist another agency,
one public service, three
transports, three threats or
harrassments and one
counterfeit money.

The following persons
were booked into the
county jail during the lat-
est reporting period:
- Cassandra Elder, 19,
3100 Unionhill Road,
Marianna, loitering and
prowling, resisting with
violence, assault on a law
enforcement officer and
violation of county proba-
- Joseph Hall, 24, 415
West St., Chattahoochee,
violation of state proba-
- Charles Leslie, 57,

3830 Highway 69,
Greenwood, trespass after
- James Crews, 52, 427
S. Stewart St., Quincy,
attaching tag not
- Kathleen Deason, 18,
5270 Ezell Road,
Graceville, battery on
commitment facility staff.
To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
To report a wildlife vio-
lation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).

Panama City Low-- 3:33 PM High - 3:48 AM
Apalachicola Low - 6:29 PM High - 8:51 AM
Port St. Joe Low - 3:38 PM High - 4:21 AM
Destin - Low - 4:49 PM High - 4:54 AM
Pensacola Low - 5:23 PM High - 5:27 AM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 40.57 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 2.66 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5.33 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 2.77 ft. 12.0 ft.


Community Calendar

^^6 7 8 9


Jackson County Floridan * Thursday, September 2, 2010 " 3A

Chipola announces upcoming season Readers

Auditions for 'Dearly

Departed' Sept. 7-8
Chipola College Theatre Director Charles
Sirmon has planned another exciting season of
great shows.
The season opens with the Fall comedy,
"Dearly Departed," Nov. 4-7. Auditions are set
for Tuesday, Sept. 7 and Wednesday, Sept. 8, at
Not since "Steel Magnolias" has a more dys-
functional group of Southern eccentrics gathered
below the Mason-Dixon. When the patriarch of
the family keels over dead, "the struggle to get
him buried involves the whole clan, including the
not-so-grieving widow who wants to put "Mean
and Surly" on the tombstone.
Audiences amused by "Greater Tuna" will

Chipola College
Theatre Director
Charles Sirmon

enjoy this more ambi-
tious trip down a rustic
main street written by
David Bottrell and
Jessie Jones.
Chipola's Spring
musical will be the
smash hit, "Little Shop
of Horrors." One of the
longest-running off-
Broadway shows of all
time, this affectionate
spoof of 1950s sci-fi
movies has become a
household name with a
successful film version
and a score by the song-
writing team of Howard
Ashman and Alan

Charming, tuneful and hilarious, with tongue
firmly planted in cheek, "Little Shop of Horrors"

never fails to entertain. Auditions are Jan. 10 and
11, with shows, March 10-13.
Chipola's annual summer children's show is
Aesop's (Oh-So-Slightly Updated) Fables by
Kim Esop-Wylie. The play weaves six of
Aesop's most famous fables into a show that's
funky, fast-paced, and full of surprises. The show.
features favorite tales, including The Dog and
the Bone, the Tortoise and the Hare, the Lion and
the Mouse, the Fox and the Grapes, the Country
Maid, and the Miller, His Son and the Donkey.
Auditions for the children's show are March
21 and 22. The show will play for hundreds of
school children with an evening show for the
public on May 12 at 7 p.m.
Theater fans are invited to join the ACT
(Applauding Chipola Theatre) Fund. Benefits
include advance ticket selection and VIP seating
for all Chipola productions.
For information, call director Charles Sirmon,
at 850-718-2227, or e-mail

Chipola nursing students welcomed

The Chipola College Health Science Department recently welcomed a new class of nursing students with a Wizard of Oz skit about the pro-
gram. Students and faculty in the skit are pictured, from left, Aimee Nichols; Kim Carter; Amy Sampson, SIMS Lab Coordinator; Pamela Cain;
Dr. Karen Lipford, Nursing Professor; Kylee Shores; Brad Whitfield; Heather Robbirds; Kdith Watford; Kristen Davis and Jessica Ward. -
Contributed photo




a hit
Chipola grads Cliff Ellis, left,
and Walter Dover perform
with their band The Villagers
.at the Endless Summer 2010
event on Aug. 21.

More than 350 people
attended the fundraiser for
Chipola athletics.

- Contributed photo



Get ready to have a fun-
filled time while learning
valuable skills for helping
children become the best
reader he or she can be.
Families Building Better
Readers, or FBBR, is a col-
laborative effort between
the Florida Department of
Education's Just Read,
Florida! initiative and
An FBBR workshop has
been * scheduled for
Tuesday, Sept. 14, 6 p.m. at
the Evangel Worship Center
Fellowship Hall, 2645
Pebble Hill Road in
"During this workshop,
participants will learn the,
importance of consistent
reading at home; learn sim-
ple, quick and effective
activities that set a child up
for successful reading prac-
tice; learn how to rebuild a
child's confidence as a
reader; and gain resources
to help children practice
reading at home.
For more information,
call Riverside Elementary
School at 482-9611.

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Deadline near for Graceville Harvest Festival pageant

The 30th Annual Graceville
Harvest Festival Pageant will be
Saturday, Sept. 11, at 2 p.m. and
6:30 p.m. in the Graceville Civic
Center in Graceville.
The Graceville Harvest Festival
Pageant is an open pageant.
Applications and entry fees are due
by Sept. 3. The entry Lfee is $50,

with all proceeds going to the
Graceville Harvest Day
Applications can be picked up at
Bush Paint and Supply, Graceville
City Hall, the Graceville News,
Carolyn's Fash-ions in Chipley, and
Forget Me Not Photography in
Applications can be personally
delivered to Bush Paint and Supply

by the Sept. 3, deadline.
Door admission of $4 per adult
applies, to all individuals with the
exception of contestants.
Admission is free to children 3 and
If you need further information,
contact Teresa Bush at 263-4744
(day) or 263-3072 (night); or
Michelle Watkins, City of
Graceville, 263-3250.


Mon. (E) 08/30 2-2-4
Mon. (M) ' 4-4-6
Tues. (E) 08/31 5-5-3
Tues. (M) 8-9-0
Wed. (E) 09/01 6-8-8
Wed. (M) 4-5-5
Thurs. (E) 08/26 0-6-8
Thurs. (M) 6-3-4
Fri. (E) ' 08/27 9-0-8'
Fri. (M) 095
Sat. (E)' 08/28 3-0-6
Sat. (M) 4-3-1
Sun. (E) 08/29 8-5-5
Sun. (M) 4-6-7

1-1-8-5 06-08
7-6-6-3 06-17
9-8-2-7 N/A




F. Evening drawing. M =Midday~drawing


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Wednesday 08/25 07-09-I1-34-40-47 xtra 3
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4A - Thursday, September 2, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Railway faces criticism in U.S. for WWII role


ORLANDO - The French
national railway's hope to bid on
the first high-speed tracks in the
United States is running into
resistance from Holocaust sur-
vivors because of the company's
role in transporting Jews to Nazi
death camps.
One of those leading the
charge against the railway is
Florida resident Rosette
Goldstein, whose father was
taken away by Nazi soldiers,
shoved in a cattle train and deliv-
ered to his death during World
War II. Goldstein plans to voice
her opposition on behalf of many
Holocaust survivors to the rail-
way Thursday when the Florida
Department of Transportation
holds a public meeting in
Orlando on the $2.6 billion high-
speed rail project, which .would
connect Tampa and Orlando.
Goldstein and others - includ-
ing legislators - want the rail-
way, known as the SNCF, to for-
mally apologize for its role in the
war, give full access to its records
and make reparations.
"Why does this company
deserve my tax dollars when they
cooperated with the Nazis and let
their trains transport people to be

. . ... - -- . I 1-- I
Rosette Goldstein poses for photos in Boca Raton, Fla. Wednesday.
The day Goldstein's father was taken away by Nazi soldiers, shoved
in a train and delivered to his death is hitting close to home again.
One of the major bidders to construct the United States' first high-
speed rail is the French national railway SNCF, a company that has
been scrutinized for its role in transporting Jews and others to Nazi
death camps during World War II. - AP Phoio/J Pat Carter

murdered?" said Goldstein, .71,
who lives in Boca Raton.
SNCF stafids for Societe
National des Chemins de Fer
Francais. The company has
argued that it had no control over
operations when France was
under Nazi occupation from 1940
to 1944 and was under orders to
transport Jews to death camps.
The firm also has said the French
government has made an apology

and offered reparations, although
survivors contend the company
.itself has never made 'such
"We plan to have a full disclo-
sure of our records and complete
transparency," said Peter Kelly,
an American-based attorney for
SNCF. "The fact is many railway
workers were killed by Nazis,
many were bullied and the com-
pany was under control of an

occupied government."
Not everybody accepts that
Rositta Ehrlich Kenigsberg,
vice president at the Holocaust
Documentation & Education
Center in South Florida, said cor-
porations such as SNCF have
long used coercion as an excuse.
She said SNCF profited greatly
from the transports, charging per
person and kilometer.
"Being a collaborator and say-
ing you were coerced is not
acceptable," she said. "Nobody
bought that at the Nuremberg
Trials, Rwanda, Darfur and other
genocides. You can't help murder
people and then just say, 'Well,
we were coerced.'"
In California, lawmakers
passed a bill last month that
forces companies hoping to com-
pete for a piece of California's
$45 billion high-speed rail proj-
ect to disclose whether they
transported Holocaust victims.
SNCF is also hoping for that
project and said it has no prob-
lems with the bill.
Florida lawmakers are also
stepping into the fray.
U.S. Rep: Ron Klein, a
Democrat who represents por-
tions of Broward and Palm Beach
counties, a district with a high
Jewish population, said he was

writing a letter to Florida Gov.
Charlie Crist asking for some of
the same things Goldstein wants.
"This was a company that was
taken and used by the Nazis that
profited from the deaths of tens
of thousands of people," said
Klein, who is also Jewish and
serves on the board at the United
States Holocaust Memorial
Museum in Washington.
SNCF employs 175,000 people
and operates 1,500 kilometers
(932 miles) of high-speed lines in
France, and is generally respect-
-ed as a heavyweight in French
industry. But the company has
had a hard time erasing its past.
Between 1941. and 1944, 3,000
wagons - originally designed
for the transportation of cattle -
were used by the SNCF to trans-
port Jews to Nazi death camps,
according to a study by French
historian Christian Bachelier,
ordered by SNCF in 1996. The
study points out that there were
acts of resistance, but they were
sparse, isolated and mostly by
workers - not SNCF adminis-
SNCF is among about 30 com-
panies hoping to bid for the
Florida contract. Transportation
officials are going through paper-
work the companies have submit-

Chiles abandons independent bid for governor


Lawton "Bud" Chiles is
dropping out of the Florida
governor's race, saying
Wednesday that he recog-
nizes he doesn't have
enough resources to win the
Chiles told The
Associated Press he will
support Democratic nomi-
nee Alex Sink, whom he had
lunch with this week to talk
about the campaign. He
planned a press conference
with her Thursday.
"I felt good that we feel
more alike than maybe we
did a month ago," said
Chiles, who said Sink agrees
with issues that concern
him, including campaign
finance reform, more money
for early childhood educa-
tion and a push toward alter-
native energy. "I'm going to
help her beat Rick Scott."
Chiles, the son of for-
mer Florida governor and
U.S. Sen. Lawton Chiles,
is a lifelong Democrat
who decided to run as an
independent after
expressing frustrations
with the influence money

Losing Senate

candidate sues

papers for libel

MIAMI - Failed
Democratic U.S. Senate
candidate Jeff Greene sued
the St. Petersburg Times
and The Miami Herald on
Wednesday, claiming they
published knowingly false
articles timed to damage his
chances of winning.
The 55-page lawsuit,
filed in Miami-Dade Circuit
Court, seeks $250 million in
compensatory damages and
$250 million in punitive
damages from the two
newspapers, the reporters
who wrote the pieces and
editors who handled them.
The lawsuit accuses the
newspapers of "a coordinat-
ed and agreed-upon plan to
assassinate Greene's char-
acter, to diminish his
chances of winning ... and
to impair the future earning
capacity of an extremely
successfully businessman."
Greene is a billionaire real
estate investor who spent
more than $24 million of his
own money on last week's
Democratic Senate primary,'
which he lost to U.S. Rep.
Kendrick Meek.
Times editor Neil Brown
and Anders Gyllenhaal, the
Herald's executive editor,
declined immediate com-
ment Wednesday because
they had not seen the law-
suit. The two newspapers
have an agreement in which
they share each other's sto-
ries and often work togeth-
One article and a follow-
up editorial concerned a
Greene condominium deal
with a California business-
man who was later indicted
for mortgage fraud, a case
in which Greene was not
implicated. Another story
involving boxer Mike Tyson
- who was best man at
Greene's wedding -
detailed lurid allegations of
illegal drug use and party-
ing aboard' Greene's 148-
foot yacht, Summerwind.

has on both parties.
In a recent Quinnipiac
(Conn.) University poll,
Chiles received only 12 per-
cent from registered voters
in a three-way race with
Sink and Republican nomi-
nee Scott.
That same survey taken in
mid-August showed Sink
with a slight lead over Scott.
Chiles' departure is largely
seen as an advantage to
Sink, whose campaign
feared that much of his sup-
port would damage her
"I said from the beginning
that I wasn't in this to tilt at
'windmills. I had something
deep inside me that I wanted
to say," said Chiles. "We
probably ran the best
$75,000 campaign that you
can run."
Democratic Party

Chairwoman Karen
Thurman welcomed the
news in a prepared state-
ment. .
"Bud Chiles reminded
Floridians of the values he
and his family have dedicat-
ed lifetimes of service to our
state fighting for - such as
cleaning up' the Republican

culture of corruption in
Tallahassee, working to
improve Florida's public
schools, and advocating for
children," Thurman said.
"By withdrawing from"the
race and supporting Alex
Sink, Bud allows Floridians
to be fully united behind

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TV Grid Key: Numbers shown on the right correspond to "over-the-air" TV stations; Numbers to the left match the Comcast Cable lineup.

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19 ESPN SportsCenter I SportsCenter 0 SportsCenter (Live) X SportsCenter (Live) t9 SportsCenter (Live) 1 SportsCenter (Uve) 0 SportsCenter (Live) 9I SportsCenter (Live) t9 Lines Football NFL Live Burning Around Pardon SportsCenter (Live) BX
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24 DISC Baby Read J. Roblson J. Meyer Money Construction Construction Construction American Chopper 9 American Chopper E Americdn Chopper I American Chopper 9 Dirty Jobs (In Stereo) Cash Cab Cash Cab Cash Cab Cash Cab
25 TWC Your Weather Today With Abrams and Bettes (Live) 09 Wake Up With Al 0 Day Planner (Live) 00 Storms IStorms Storms Storms PM Edition (ULive) []
26 USA House Brain disease. [. House (In Stereo) 00 House "Matemity" 00 House (in Stereo) R House (In Stereo) House "Fidelity" 0 House "Poison" [M House "DNR" House "Histories" X House (In Stereo) 0E House "Open and Shut" NCIS (In Stereo) [
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35 BET (5:00) BET Inspiration Sunday Best % The Mo'Nlque Show I One One TheGame The Game Chris Chris "Like Mike"* (2002,Comedy) Llt BowWoW.M. One One/One The Game The Game Chris Chris 106&ParkTop't0
36 TOON Bakugan Tn-Titans Pokemon Wheels Lazlo JohnnyT JohnnyT Garfield Chowder Chowder Codename Partner Tom& Jerry Hero108 EddEdd Garfield Totally Codename Codensme Courage Courage JohnnyT Scooby
39 HIST To Be Announced Modern Modern Modern Modern Modem Modem Modern Modern Modern Modern Modem Marvels 00 Modern Modem Modem d odem Modem Modern Modern Modem
40 TVLND Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Boston Legal 3E All/Family Sanford Sanford & Son [E Gunsmoke E Bonanza Bonanza Bonanza Griffith Griffith Gdffdh Griffith Griffith Griffith Sanford . Sanford
43CNN2 (5:00) Morning Express With Robin Meade Morning Express Showbiz Tonight HLN News ShowbizTonight Prime News X
45CNN (5:00) American Morning (N) ' Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Rick's List The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer (N)
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47 SPIKE Ripped Paid Prog. Bed SexyAbs Hawaii Five-UO Hawaii Five-0 "Uptight" Hawaii Five-0 X Hawaii Five-0 0E Hawaii Five-0 - Hawaii Five-0 "Upight" Hawalli ve-O S Hawaii Five-O Hawaii Five-U0 CSI: Crime Scene
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98 TLC 18 Kids 18 Kids Baby Baby Baby Multiples Pregnant for 46 Years Say Yes Say Yes What Not to Wear 9B Baby Baby Baby Baby Pregnant for 46 Years Couple Couple Say Yes Say Yes Cake Boss Cake Boss
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34 MTV True Life (In Stereo) XS Teen Mom (In Stereo) Jersey Shore I Jersey Shore (N) 00 Jersey Jersey Shore I Jersey The Real World 00 Jersey Shore 0 AMTV (In Stereo) 16 and Pregnant I
35 BET 106 & Park: Top 10 Truth About Hip Hop "You Got Served** (2004) Marques Uouston. The Mo'Nique Show X Wendy Williams Show "Menace tlSoe**"t* (1993) Tyrn Tumer. 0 Vick Vick BET Inspiration BET Inspiration
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Jackson County Floridan * Thursday, September 2, 2010 - 5A

SCretul: No need for Fla. special session


House Speaker Larry Cretul
ended speculation over calling a
special legislative session on the
Gulf of. Mexico oil spill
Wednesday by declaring there's
no need for one.
The Ocala Republican wrote in
a memo to his members that
reports from six House working
groups examining spill-related
issues show none "require imme-
diate formal legislative action."
Senate President Jeff Atwater
who had been pushing for such a
session, bowed to Cretul's deci-.
sion and forwarded the speaker's
memo to senators.
Atwater, though, urged a
Senate committee that's been

studying spill-related issues to
"continue developing proposals,
gathering data and working with
incoming leadership in prepara-
tion" for the 2011 regular session
in the spring.
The terms of Atwater, a North
Palm Beach Republican also run-
ning for Florida chief financial
officer, and Cretul expire in
Both leaders would have to
agree before lawmakers could be
.called back to Tallahassee.
Gov. Charlie Crist also has the.
authority to call a special session.
Crist did call one as a response to
the spill in July to consider a pro-
posed state constitutional amend-
ment. It would have banned off-
shore drilling in state waters,
which extend about three miles
into the Atlantic Ocean and 10

miles into the gulf.
The House rejected that idea by
voting on a nearly straight party-
line basis to adjourn less than an
hour after convening without even
taking up the proposal.
Republicans argued it wasn't
needed because state law already
bans drilling in Florida waters.
Democrats, though, noted the
House last year voted to repeal
that ban but it was not considered
by the Senate.
A spokesman for Crist had no
immediate comment Wednesday.
The Senate Select Committee
on Florida's Economy and the
House working groups have
looked at such issues as tax relief
for spill victims, more funding for
seafood testing and tourism pro-
motion and tougher penalties for
pollution violations.

Others include state assistance
for those with spill-related claims
and holding off on unemployment
compensation premium increases
for employers who laid off work-
ers due to the spill.
Attorney General Bill
McCollum, meanwhile, appeared
before Crist's Gulf Oil Spill
Economic Recovery Task Force
seeking support for legislation
that would allow the statewide
prosecutor to enforce criminal
violations of environmental laws.
That proposal has drawn opposi-
tion from state attorneys who now
have sole responsibility for prose-
cuting environmental crimes.
The House working group on
environmental laws recommend-
ed only that further review is
needed on whether state attorneys
are adequately prosecuting such

crimes. No charges yet have been
filed against BP PLC, which
owned the leaking well, or other
companies or individuals.
The same panel also suggested
additional study on whether
there's a need to strengthen envi-
ronmental laws. The other work-
ing groups concluded most issues
were matters for the federal gov-
ernment, the governor or other
state executive agencies rather
than the Legislature.
"While the people of Florida
are among victims of this spill,
the Louisiana blowout occurred
hundreds of miles from our state
outside our jurisdiction," Cretul
wrote. He added that the spill is
"under the exclusive control of a
foreign corporation, the federal
government and the United'States
Coast Guard."

Island evacuations start as Earl nears East Coast


NAGS HEAD, N.C. - Hurricane Earl
steamed toward the Eastern Seaboard on
Wednesday as communities from North
Carolina to New England kept a close eye
on the forecast, worried that even a slight
shift in the storm's predicted offshore
track could put millions of people in the
most densely populated part of the country
in harm's way.
Vacationers along North Carolina's dan-
gerously exposed Outer Banks took
advantage of the typical picture-perfect
day just before a hurricane arrives to pack
their cars and flee inland, cutting short
their summer just before Labor Day week-
The governors of North Carolina,
Virginia and Maryland declared states of
emergency, sea turtle nests on one beach
were scooped up and moved to safety, and
the crew of the Navy's USS Cole rushed to
get home to Norfolk, Va., on Wednesday
ahead of the bad weather. The destroyer
was supposed to return later this week
from a seven-month, assignment fighting
piracy off Somalia.
Farther up the East Coast, emergency
officials urged people to have -disaster
plans and supplies ready and weighed
whether to order evacuations as they
watched the latest maps from the National
Hurricane Center - namely, the "cone of
uncertainty" showing the broad path the
storm could take.
Earl was expected to reach the North
Carolina coast late Thursday and wheel to
the northeast, staying offshore while mak-
ing its way up the Eastern Seaboard. But
forecasters said it could move in closer,
perhaps coming ashore in North Carolina,
crossing New York's Long Island and


Senior hurricane specialist Lixion Auila studies computers at the National Hurricane
Center in 'Miami, Wednesday as powerful Hurricane Earl wheels toward the East
Coast, driving tourists from North Carolina vacation islands and threatening dam-
' aging winds and waves up the Atlantic seaboard over Labor Day weekend. - AP
Photo/J Pat-Carter

passing over the Boston metropolitan area
and Cape Cod.
That could make the difference between
modestly wet and blustery weather on the
one hand, and dangerous storm surge,
heavy rain 'and hurricane-force winds on
the other.
"Everyone is poised and ready to pull
the trigger if Earl turns west, but our hope
is that this thing goes out to sea and we're
all golfing this weekend," said Peter
Judge, a spokesman for the Massachusetts
Emergency Management Agency.
As of Wednesday afternoon, Earl was a
powerful Category 4 hurricane centered
more than 680 miles southeast of Cape
Hatteras, N.C., with winds of 135 mph.
The only mandatory evacuations were
for 30,000 people ordered to leave
Hatteras Island on the Outer Banks. Dare
County spokeswoman Dorothy Toolan

said there was no official notification of
the evacuation order, and many residents
didn't appear worried.
Nancy Scarborough, who manages the
Hatteras Cabanas, said locals are ready to
help each other and ride out a hurricane,
even if they are cut off from the mainland
for days.
, "I worry about not being able to get
back here'" she said. "I'd rather be stuck
on this side than that side."
About 5,000 tourists were ordered to
leave Ocracoke Island to the south, and
officials in Carteret County were evacuat-
ing low-lying areas. The North Carolina
National Guard also is deploying 80 troops
to help.
Just a light breeze was stirring and there
wasn't a cloud in the sky along the Outer
Banks - a ribbon of barrier islands a
dozen miles or more off the mainland,

connected to the rest of the world by a
couple of bridges and a ferry. Along the
lone highway, hundreds of cars backed up
at one of the bridges.
Brittany Grippaldi and her family took
advantage of the good weather to pack up
their Ford Explorer in Hatteras and head
home to New Jersey.
"It's sad because reality hasn't really set
in because it is so beautiful out. It's like,
'Oh, I don't want to leave this,' but it's like
the calm before the storm," said Grippaldi,
who hoped to beat the traffic.
Chuck Costas also wasn't taking any
chances, interrupting his two-week vaca-
tion to move inland from the cottage he
rented on Nags Head on the Outer Banks.
Large waves already crashing ashore
uncomfortably close to the home.
"It is what it is," he said. "We have no
control over it. If we lose a couple days,
it's not a huge loss.",
. Hurricane warnings were posted for
most of the North Carolina coast, with a
hurricane watch extending to Delaware
and part of Massachusetts.
In Virginia, Gov. Bob McDonnell acti-
vated the National Guard and sent 200
troops to the Hampton Roads area on
Chesapeake Bay.
The area was not expected to get the
brunt of Earl, but niany remember the sur-
prise fury of Hurricane Isabel, which
killed 33 people and caused $1.6 billion in
damage in September 2003.
"I'd rather be safe and get our troops and
state police in place by Thursday night,"
the governor said.
* Red Cross officials in New York pre-
pared to open as many as 50 shelters on
Long Island that could house up to 60,000
people in an, emergency. No evacuations
were issued, but officials were going to re-
examine the situation Thursday morning.

Markets start September with a bang Library


NEW YORK - The fear that has
been hanging over markets for most
of August lifted on Wednesday. For
how long remains anyone's guess.
The stock market started
September with a jolt, turning
sharply higher after a pair of
encouraging reports on manufac-
turing sent investors seeking out
riskier investments. Prices for the
safest assets - Treasurys, gold and
the dollar - all fell.
With investors suddenly willing
to embrace risk, the Dow Jones
industrial average added 255
points, its best day since July 7. All
30 stocks in the Dow closed higher.
That marked a sharp break from
August, when the market's most
widely used index, turned in its
worst performance for the month in
nine years.
Reports of stronger-than-expect-
ed manufacturing growth in China
and the U.S snapped a run of dis-
couraging data on the economy,
including dismal readings on home
sales and economic output.
The Institute for Supply
Management said manufacturing
activity in the U.S. rose in August,
in contrast to regional reports from
recent weeks that pointed to a slow-
"It gives us hope that things may

not be as bad as they seem," said
Zahid Siddique, an associate port-
folio manager at Gabelli Equity
Trust Inc.
The Dow gained 254.75 points,
or 2.5, percent to close 'at
10,269.47. Industrial stocks such as
General Electric Co. and
Caterpillar Inc. were among the
Dow's biggest gainers.
Analysts cautioned that the
gains, like many others the market
has seen in recent weeks, could
quickly pass. A bad surprise from
the Labor Department's monthly
report on employment, due out
Friday, could investors back into
The good news on manufacturing
"gives some comfort, but that is
only good until the next number,"
said Darell Krasnoff, managing
director at Bel Air Investment
Even with its gains Wednesday,
the Dow is still 989 points below its
high this year of 11,258 reached on
April 26. Nearly half of those loss-
es, or 451 points, came in August
as the market was bombarded with
bad news on the economy.
Daniel Penrod, senior industry
analyst at the California Credit
Union League, said manufacturing
reports have become increasingly
important because they are a-lead-
ing indicator for whether compa-
nies might start adding new jobs.

"If manufacturers ramp up ... it's
going to require hiring," Penrod
said. "Getting'closer to that thresh-
old (of hiring) is vital to the econo-
The Standard & Poor's 500 index
rose 30.96, or 3 percent, to
1,080.29. The S&P 500 lost 4.7
percent in August, its worst show-
ing for the month since 2001, when
the dot-com bubble was imploding.
The Nasdaq gained 62.81, or 3 per-
cent, to 2,176.84.
About six stocks rose for every
one that fell on the New York Stock
Exchange, where consolidated vol-
ume came to 4.5 billion shares.
Safety assets fell broadly. Gold
slipped $2.20 to settle at $1,248.10
an ounce.
The yield on the - 10-year
Treasury 'note, which' moves oppo-
site its price, rose to 2.58 percent
from 2.47 percent late Tuesday.
The yield on government debt
anchors borrowing rates for a wide
variety of consumer and business
In corporate news, Burger King,
Holdings Inc. jumped $2.41, or
14.7 percent, to $18.86 on reports it
could be taken private. Apple Inc.
shares rose $7.23, or 3 percent, to
$250.33 after CEO Steve Jobs
announced a new line of iPods.
GE rose 53 cents, or 3.7 percent,
to $15.01. Eaton Corp. climbed
$5.38, or 7.7 percent, to $74.86.

Castor: BP spent $93M on ads as claims languished


BP spent more than $93 million on
advertising as it tried to clean up from
the massive oil gusher in the Gulf of
Mexico, according to federal law-
makers. That's triple the amount the
oil company spent during the same'
time period a year ago and equates to
an expenditure of about $5 million a
The figures represent what BP
spent between April 2010 and July
2010. They were made available to
U.S. Rep. Kathy Castor today from
the House Committee on Energy and
Commerce and its Subcommittee on
Oversight and Investigations after she
requested the probe into BP spend-
"BP's extensive advertising catn-
paign that is solely focused on polish-
ing its corporate image in the wake of
the Deepwater Horizon blowout dis-
aster is making people angry," Castor
said in a news release. "As small busi-

nesses, fishermen, and mom and pop
motels, hotels and restaurants strug-
gle to make ends meet, they are bom-
barded by BP's corporate marketing
largess day after day.
"BP .should be doing more to
address the damage to the Gulf Coast
tourism industry, fishing industry,
and for researchers and for the tax-
payers," the congresswoman added.
The increased spending was target-
ed almost entirely at national and
local newspapers and magazines,
along with national and local televi-
sion advertising, said the letter sent to
Castor from U.S. Rep. Henry
Waxman and U.S. Rep. Bart Stupak.
From April to the end of July 2009,
the company ran local newspaper
advertisements in two states and the
District of Columbia. In the same
time period this year, BP ran local
newspaper advertisements in 126
markets in 17 states, the letter said.
"While BP's advertising campaign
ramped up, businesses and the Gulf
communities struggled to deal with

the costs of the disaster. While BP's
advertising campaign is being execut-
ed like clockwork, business and state
claims have languished," Castor said.
"While BP certainly has the right to
advertise, its approach has been
insensitive to the taxpayers and busi-
ness owners harmed by the
Deepwater Horizon blowout.
"BP should use a significant por-
tion of its advertising dollars to ease
the strain on Florida small businesses
that rely on tourism," the congress-
woman added. "Some of the focus
should be devoted to marketing and
advertising to promote the beautiful,
pristine beaches of Florida and give a
boost to our struggling tourism econ-
The April 20 explosion and col-
lapse of the BP rig off the Louisiana
coastline sent 172 million gallons of
oil into the Gulf. It became the
nation's worst oil disaster ever, and
greatly affected the tourism industry
in Florida and elsewhere along the
Gulf Coast.

branch libraries. .
Staff is preparing a pro-
posed fee schedule of 10
cents a day per book, with a
maximum charge of $1 for
The library will soon be
seeking permission from
the Jackson County
Commission to impose it.
The issue is expected to'
come up at the commis-
sion's next meeting, which
starts at 9 a.m. next
Tuesday. The low fee is
meant not so much to pun-
ish people for keeping
books past the three weeks
They're allowed, but to help
remind patrons to return the
volumes, according to
library officials.
The library has discov-
ered that thousands of
books are overdue, some of
which were checked out in

Continued From Page 1A

2005 and earlier,
Library workers are try-
,ing to weed out volumes to
make room for the overdue
books when , - they're
returned, and to make space
for .some new ones either
purchased or donated by
people in the community.
Some of the missing
books are vital volumes,
library' officials said, and
need to be back, on the
shelves for others to read.
Even if the fee schedule
is adopted before the end of
September, the amnesty
period will continue
through the end of the
Library cards that have
been 'blocked because of
overdue books will be
cleared if the materials are
returned, giving those users
a fresh start.

Literacy Continued From Page 1A

parks will be free on Friday, local libraries, schools and
Sept. 10 through Sunday, reading . programs
Sept. 12 for visitors who statewide.
bring a library card, library "I applaud the Florida
book or who donate a new Department of
or gently used family book. Environmental Protection
"Florida Literacy Month for providing a unique
is a perfect reminder that learning opportunity for all
reading and writing can be of our families," Education
enjoyed in many settings, Commissioner Dr. Eric J.
including the outdoors," Smith said. "As we focus on
Florida State Parks Director returning to the classrooms
Donald Forgione said. this year, Literacy Month
"Reading a nature-themed serves as an excellent
book at a Florida State Park reminder to continue shar-
is one example of an excit- ing our passion for reading
ing way for students and to students of all ages."
adults alike to learn about In 2009, nearly 8,000
the environment while people participated in
improving literacy skills." Literacy Month, donating
Partners in the Florida more than 1,300 books to
Literacy Month celebration libraries, schools and litera-
include the Florida cy organizations. This year,
Department of Education, Florida State Parks and the
Florida Department of Florida Lottery are distrib-
State, the Florida Literacy uting 50,000 bookmarks to
Coalition, the Florida libraries and state parks
Lottery, Volunteer USA and throughout Florida.


There were no obituaries or death
notices submitted to the Floridan by
the deadline yesterday.

6A - Thursday, September 2, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Police kill gunman who held 3 at Discovery Channel


SILVER SPRING, Md. - A man who
railed against the Discovery Channel's envi-
ronmental programming for years burst into
the company's headquarters with at least one
explosive device strapped to his body
Wednesday and took three people hostage at
gunpoint before police shot him to death,
officials said. The hostages - two
Discovery Communications employees and
a security guard - were unhurt after the
four-hour standoff. Montgomery County
Police Chief Thomas Manger said tactical
officers moved in after officers monitoring
Lee on building security cameras saw him
pull out a handgun and point it at a hostage.
An explosive device on the gunman's
body detonated when police shot him,
Manger said. Police were trying to deter-
mine whether two boxes and two backpacks
the gunman had also contained explosives.
A law enforcement official speaking on
condition of anonymity because the investi-
gation was ongoing said authorities had
identified James J. Lee as the likely suspect.
NBC News reported that after its produc-
ers called Discovery's general number, a
man identifying himself as James J. Lee got
on the phone and said he had a gun and sev-'
eral bombs.
"I have several bombs strapped to my
body ready to go off. I have a device that if I
drop it, if I drop it, it will ... explode," the
man told NBC.
He said he built the bombs in about three

Police evacuate the street in Silver Spring plaza in front of the headquarters of the
Discovery Channel networks building in Silver Spring, Md., Wednesday. Police say
a gunman has taken at least one person hostage in the building. - AP Photo/Jose
Luis Magana

weeks. "I did a lot of research. I had to
experiment," he said.
Manger said the suspect held the hostages
in the lobby area of the first floor. Authorities
said they will methodically go through the
building and identify any suspicious items.
The "building is still a crime scene,"
Manger said. "We still have work to do."
Manger said police spent several hours

negotiating with the armed man after he
entered the suburban Washington building
about 1 p.m. None of the 1,900 people who
work in the building were hurt, and most
made it out before the standoff ended. .
Lee was convicted of disorderly conduct
for a protest he organized outside
Discovery's offices in February 2008.
According to court records, he paid home-

less people to carry signs and set off a scram-
ble for money when he threw fistfuls of cash
into the air, calling it "just trash."
Lee served two weeks in jail. County
State's Attorney John McCarthy said Lee
was ordered to stay 500 feet away from
Discovery headquarters as part of his proba-
tion, which ended two weeks ago. A magis-
trate ordered a doctor's evaluation, but the
result was not immediately available
"The Discovery Channel produces many
so-called 'Environmental Programs' suppos-
edly there to save the planet," Lee said in an
ad he took out in a Washington newspaper to
promote the protest. "But the truth is things
are getting WORSE! Their programs are
causing more harm than good."
In court and online, Lee faulted the
Discovery Channel for shows as varied as
"Future Weapons," "It Takes a Thief' and
"Planet Green."
A lengthy posting that could be seen
Wednesday on a website registered to Lee
said Discovery and its affiliates should stop
"encouraging the birth of any more parasitic
human infants," a possible reference to
shows like "Kate Plus 8" and "19 Kids and
Counting." Instead, he said, the network
should air "programs encouraging human
sterilization and infertility."
Discovery Communications Inc. operates
U.S. cable and satellite networks including
The Discovery Channel, TLC and Animal
Planet. Discovery shows include "Cash Cab"
and "Man vs. Wild," and TLC airs
"American Chopper" and "Kate Plus 8."

New test seen as big advance in diagnosing TB


Scientists are reporting a
major advance in diagnos-
ing tuberculosis: A new test,
can reveal in less than two
hours, with very high accu-
racy, whether someone has
the disease and if it's resist-
ant to the main drug for
treating it.
The test could revolution-
ize TB care and replace the
125-year-old process used
now, which is slow and
misses more than half of all
ases, experts say. A better
cest would be a powerful
tool to curb TB in poor
countries, where most peo-
ple spread the lung disease
before they are diagnosed
and treated, and many don't

return for follow-up doctor
visits to get test results.
In the United States, it
could be a big help in inner
city clinics, where diagnos-
ing a drug-resistant strain
on someone's first visit
enables proper treatment
right away.
"You can tell the patient
before they leave the office
if they have TB and if it's
drug-resistant. It's transfor-
mational," said Dr. Peter
Small, head of TB programs
at the Bill & Melinda Gates
Foundation, which helped
fund the work, along with
the U.S. government.
The World Health
Organization will meet with
experts over the next few
days to review results and
plan steps forward, says a
statement from. one of its

TB experts, Dr. Mario
"These results suggest
that it has the potential to
revolutionize TB care, and
WHO will treat it as a top
priority," thestatement says.
A study of the test was
published online
Wednesday by the New
England Journal of
TB kills about 1.8 million
people a year and increas-
ingly is caused by bacteria
that are resistant to one or
more drugs.
The best test - growing
the bacteria in a lab dish
from a mucus sample -
takes a week or more, so the
most common approach is
to look for bacteria in a
sample under a microscope.
That misses many cases,

tells nothing about drug
resistance, and. doesn't usu-
ally give an answer before a
patient leaves the clinic.
"It's antiquated," said Dr.
Anthony Fauci, director of
the. National Institute of
Allergy and Infectious
Diseases. "If you have 50
patients in a clinic and one
person looking at a micro-
scope it could take hours
and hours."
The government set out
to develop a better test with
a host of partners: Cepheid,
a California-based diagnos-
tics company; the
University of Medicine and
Dentistry in New Jersey,
and the Foundation for
Innovative New
Diagnostics, a Swiss-based
nonprofit group supported
by the Gates Foundation.

The test they devised is
simple enough to be done
with minimal training. It
requires only 15 minutes of
manual labor, for taking the
mucus sample, mixing it
with chemicals and putting
it in an inkjet-like cartridge
that goes into a machine.
The machine amplifies the
DNA in the sample and
checks for bits of bacterial
The whole process takes
less than two hours.
The study tried' it on
1,730 patients with suspect-
ed TB in Peru, Azerbaijan,
South Africa and India. The
test successfully identified
98 percent of all confirmed
TB cases and 98 percent of
ones resistant to rifampin,
one of the top drugs to treat
the disease.

King obmng,
Chain Soldering and
Prong Work

4432 Lafayette Street

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Crossword ...... 2B
Classifieds ....3-5B
Comics ..........2B
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TV Grids .........4A


New QBs
abound in


Hornets hosting



For the second straight year, the
Cottondale Hornets and Marianna
Bulldogs will open the regular season
in Jackson County.
Only this year, they'll do it a day
The Hornets and Bulldogs get
together tonight for some Thursday
night football, facing off at 7 p.m. at
Hornets Stadium.
Marianna won the matchup 26-6
last season in Bulldog Stadium, using
a big second half to break open a 6-6
halftime tie.
Cottondale coach Mike Melvin
expects an equally intense game
"I just expect it to be a good game.
With it being Marianna and
Cottondale, you know it's a big
game," the coach said.
"With it being Marianna, I know our
kids are ready to play and ready to
go. I'm sure the Marianna kids are
ready too."
This is the first of three county
games for the Bulldogs, who play
host to Graceville on Sept. 10, and
finish the season against Sneads Nov.
Marianna coach Steve DeWitt said
his team needs no real motivation for
this game.
"We play all three of the county
schools, so we consider this a big
game for trying to win the county
championship," the coach said. "If
we're going to do that, we've got to
wir this one first."
Last season, a Nick Jackson touch-
down pass to Dominique Webb
stunned the Bulldogs and gave the
Hornets an early 6-0 lead.

"It's going to be a huge
game ... We just have to
play our game, limit
mistakes, and don't turn
it over."
-Steve DeWitt,
Marianna coach

But Marianna answered with an RJ
Bowers TD. before halftime, then
reeled off 20 straight points in the
second half to take the game.
Melvin said his team would need
to keep it together for four quarters
"Last year, we played pretty good
for a half and then we ran out of gas,"
the coach said. "I really just hope our
conditioning shows up. Last year, we
faded in the second half, so I hope
this time we're in better shape and
don't have a problem with cramps."
The Hornets had no such problems
in their jamboree victories over St.
Francis Catholic and Munroe last
week, a trend Melvin hopes will con-
"Some stuff you can't avoid
because it's going to be hot and
humid,",he said. "I .hope condition-
ing-wise, we can stay in there all four
quarters. We didn't struggle in the
jamboree, so we seem to be in pretty
good shape."
Cottondale played - well in
Wewahitchka, beating St. Francis 22-
14 in one half, then topping Munroe
6-0 in another.
DeWitt said he was impressed with
See HORNETS, Page 6B >

Cottondale's Clifford Canty runs with the football during a Hornets practice on Wednesday in
Cottondale. The Hornets play host to the Marianna Bulldogs tonight at 7 p.m. in the regular
season opener for both teams. - Mark Skinner/Floridan

Graceville set for JV opener

1.11." V A A l.4,. " l- KIk, l,, ,*'l' I- BY DUSTIN KENT
The Graceville Tigers junior varsity .e
football team will play its first game O0
after a two-season hiatus tonight on the
.4 road against the Freeport Bulldogs.
Graceville didn't have a JV team last
season, but Tigers coach Todd
Wertenberger brought it back this' year.
He is coaching it with the rest of his a
varsity staff. pra
The Tiger JV has 17 total players, wh
some of whom played in Graceville's exc
preseason classic against Sneads on en'
Aug. 27. mo
Wertenberger said he wasn't all that yea
familiar with this particular Freeport of 1
team. But if the two schools' previous 'S
meetings were any indication, this at
could be a game that goes down to the fre
wire., Bo
W "Usually when we go down there and ba
play them, it's usually a nailbiter," the res
coach said. "They're like us in that they
practice their JV with their varsity, so Jav
they don't get a lot of work on their the
own. Hopefully, it will be a good com-
petitive game for us." the
Competition is key, Wertenberger tea
,..said, noting the experience of playing lev
against a real opponent was invaluable
for his players. cenr
"It will be 'good. "I want to get them rigb
Pictured are the Marianna High School junior varsity cheerleaders. Front row, from "It will bexperience regardless of get them rigout- ne
left: Brooke Bruner, Keianna Mitchell, Madison Zimmerman, and Sarea Davis. Back come ofenthe game," the coach said. Sn
row: Christina McKeen, Mallory Merrifield, Bri Godwin Kyndall Lowery, and "There's nothing like getting them on plai
Hannah Isler. Shayli Tharpe is not pictured. - Mark Skinner/Floridan the field and on filni to teach them. of
"You can learn a whole lot watching of

Lady Tigers fall to South Walton in five games
BY DUSTIN KENT 25-7, 25-13 and 25-12.
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR "There was a little intimida-

The Graceville Lady Tigers
dropped their second straight
game to start the season
Tuesday night, falling to South
Walton in five sets at home.
Graceville was defeated in
three sets by Marianna Monday,
then fell behind two sets to none
on Tuesday.
The Lady Tigers bounced
back to win the third and fourth
sets, before South Walton won
the fifth tiebreaking set 15-9.
. Graceville overcame a 23-21
deficit in the fourth set to win
27-25 and force a fifth.
South Walton then reeled off
the first five points of the set
before the Lady Tigers were
able to get control of serve.
But that was short-lived, and
South Walton soon had a 9-3
lead which the Lady Tigers were
unable to overcome.
"We just got way too far
behind and couldn't recover,"
Graceville coach Bob Bloomer
said. "We lost control of the
Bloomer said there was some
carry-over from Monday's lop-
sided loss to Marianna, in which
the Lady Tigers fell by scores of

tion factor still around from the
Marianna game," the coach
said. "South Walton has a good
program, but they're not quite
what Marianna is this year. But I
think our girls kind of thought
of them as being the same.
"We started out playing the
same way (on Tuesday). But it
was just a matter of getting
going and realizing we could
play with these girls."
Graceville started the year off
strong with a pair of wins in the
preseason. Monday's wake-up
call was tough for the Lady
Tigers to take, according to
"It was extremely deflating,"
the coach said of the Marianna
loss. "I knew it wasn't good, and
I wasn't happy about playing
them after having such a won-
derful time in that tournament.
"I knew it would be hum-
bling, but it brought back last
year in their heads. They had a
deer in the headlights look. It
took us two games to get our
confidence back up."
Bloomer said he was happy
with the way his players
responded to adversity.
"The big positive is that we

Graceville's Jessica McClendon digs a ball out during a district
volleyball game against South Walton on Tuesday evening in
Graceville. The Lady Tigers lost the match in five games. - Mark

were totally letting them whip
us, but we came all the way
back and tied it up," the coach
said. "That's the major thing
that we came back. We just did-

n't die. Last year, we would've
lost that third game, but there
was no thought of giving up.
The girls stayed with it, and they
kept fighting and fighting."

I want them to get game
.perience regardless of the
itcome of the game."
-Todd Wertenberger,
Graceville coach

varsity game and watching varsity
actice, but you learn it a lot quicker
en you're playing. That's what we're
cited about. Hopefully they'll get
ough experience so that when they
yve back up to varsity later in the
ar, they'll be able to help us at the end
the year."
Sophomore Davonte Merritt will start
quarterback for the Tigers, while
shmen Lamar Sorey and Ben
diford will be counted on in the
ckfield. and on the offensive line
Sophomores Malik Franklin and
'onte Cotton will look to add speed at
skill positions.
Wertenberger said regardless of what
score is tonight, he wants to see his
m playing and executing at a high
'I'm expecting them to give 100 per-
it effort and run our base plays
ht," the coach said. "That's why we
ed a good JV program, (against
heads) we couldn't even run our base
ys. There's .no excuse for that. One
my coaclnes said, 'That's just a sign
having no. JV program."

Sneads rolls in

season debut
The Sneads Lady Pirates got
off to a blistering start to the 2010
season Tuesday night, beating
Holmes County in three sets in
The Lady Pirates won by
scores of 25-17, 25-10, and 25-9
to improve to 1-0 on the season.
The Sneads freshmen and jun-
ior varsity teams were also victo-
The varsity was led by Kara
Alford's 13 kills and nine aces,
while Brandy Strickland added
eight kills and two aces.
Jordan Jackson contributed
seven kills and two aces, with
Emily Jones leading the Sneads
defense with four digs.
Sneads coach Sheila Roberts
said she was pleased with what
she saw from her team on open-
ing night.
"Very happy. Obviously, we
kind of out-sized them, but the
girls stayed focused and played a
good game," she said. "We didn't
get sloppy, and didn't have many
serving errors. We improved
from the weekend."
See SNEADS, Page 6B >


Marianna JV cheerleaders

2B - Thursday, September 2, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


RVct-T.-.,^ES, DEAR... WITN 1ANMOW,6R.UTU5...


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'ND To QSCo sauce.
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LEMIN |' I < '..ou" UWBS u'g.A tI-RE 4P T eV,. "U , I CE tl

PLAN B: E cT TH I C rk O I KT I -
W S .E R



52 0 LaugnangSlodInternational nI'disI by UFS In c.2010
"I found your birth certificate in the attic.
You're not 54, you're 91."


1 Glazier's
6 Soaks up
the sun
11 Hate
12 Peddle
13 Elegant
14 Valuable fur
15 Uptight
16 Warm-water
17 Grime
19 Cudgel
one's brains
23 PIN
26 Lock
28 Mine find
29 Prickly
31 Less
33 Waned
34 Lingerie
35 Fair-hiring
36 Trivial mistake
39 Cozy place
to sit
40 Sp. miss
42 Emir or
44 "Hawkeye"

46 Locales
51 Bay leaf
54 Lagoon
55 Chant
56 Omen
57 Tolerate
58 Wading bird
1 Pierre's dad
2 Two fives
for --
3 Monster's
4 Winding
5 Messy place
6 Fox's sound
7 Chain mail
8 Travel on
9 Tenn.
10 Sault-
11 Insect killer
12 Substantial
16 "Simpsons"
18 Gives the
20 Large artery
21 Move

Answer to Previous Puzzle

22 Deborah of 45 Advance,
old films as money
23 Trellis 47 Sound from
24 Where Simba
Lhasa is 48 "Blondie"
25 Ginnie- 'kid
27 Resort 49 Thicke of
29 Wax makers "Growing
30 Country Pains"
rates. 50 Job appli-
32 Web site cation info
34 Student 51 Fleur-de--
stat 52 Crumb-
37 Punch toter
server 53 Actress
38 Novelist Hagen
Levin 54 Tool handle
41 Moses' wood
43 Enjoy the

Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books

9-2 @2010 by UFS, Inc.

Dear Annie: I've been married for 18 years
and have two wonderful children. I love my
husband, but there are some behaviors I simply
don't understand.
"Andy" works long hours, while I am home
alone with our two children. He rarely calls to
check in, and I never know when he will be
home. There have been a few occasions when I
discovered the next morning that he stayed at a
friend's hunting camp all night. He
doesn't feel. it's a big deal if he
doesn't call.
The other problem is when he
returns hone and I can tell that (" '
he has been drinking - which NOW
means he was driving under the O
influence. I do not understand
how he can put so many people at -
When Andy doesn't call, I consider it
disrespectful. I have tried talking to him,,
screaming, nagging and the silent treat-
ment, but nothing makes a dent. He is a good
provider and loves us, but I feel alone in this
marriage. I am certainly losing respect for him.
So, Annie, do I - Stay or Go?
Dear S or G: Andy is avoiding his responsi-
bilities as a husband and father. A caring,
mature, responsible., spouse would call to let
you know if he's coming home late, and cer-
tainly if he planned to be away overnight. Tell
Andy his behavior is not acceptable and either
he cleans up his act or you'll be seeing a mar-
riage counselor and a lawyer.
Dear Annie: I have been dating "Maurice"
for more than a year. He has two grandsons,


VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
This is one of those unusual days
when it'll seem that everything is
going your way, because it is.
Concentrate on the two areas that
might mean the most to you -
finances and work.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Now is the time to take another
shot at a problem that you've
been unable to resolve. Your mind
is much sharper than recently,
and should easily be able to come
up with the answers that have
eluded you.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
By all means, do not simply coast,
but do know that it could be those
very factors over which you have
little. or no control that could pro-
duce some of your greatest bene-
21) - Don't be so quick to ignore
a friend's unconventional idea. It
isn't necessarily something that
should be ignored, because'
there's a good chance it will result
in something quite huge.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - It's not like you to be timid
about going after a difficult objec-
tive, so don't start now. You'll find
that you're resourceful, and you
could come up with an ingenious
idea for easily achieving it.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19),
- Although you might prefer a
planned agenda, there is a good
chance that some kind of sponta-
neous activity will occupy your
time and turn out to be both fun
and productive.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Even if your tactics appear to
be complicated and confusing to
onlookers, you'll actually achieve
exactly what you want by follow-
ing your game plan.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Check out everyone you know
who might have the missing
pieces you're seeking to put a
plan together. Chances are it will
be someone you'd least expect
who has the answer.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -
Even if everything is going your
way, it will still be up to you to
recognize your opportunities and
make the most of them.
Otherwise, you'll simply have a
nice day.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Do a little reorganizing, and you'll'
be amazed at how easily you'll be.
able to put together something
that you've always had difficulty
doing. Don't hesitate to use an
unconventional touch.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
Take advantage of this brief cycle,
and focus on everything it has to
offer, becausethese good periods
are meant to make progress in
Ways you couldn't do otherwise.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
You'll have a far better chance to
realize your goals if you aren't
hesitant to include some of the
ideas of others. Olrening your
mind to the suggestions of others
gives you greater potential for
achieving success.

Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.


ages 10 and 5, who have behavioral problems.
Last summer, we took them on an all-day
fishing trip, and the older boy wouldn't stop
playing with his grandfather's fishing pole and
finally broke it. During a Christmas visit, the
younger boy was batting at my ornaments, and
his mother did nothing,
We thought we would take the boys one at a
time, but his parents say we can only take the
younger boy alone. If we want to take the older
boy, we have to take both of them. .They
say the younger boy wouldn't under-
stand being left behind. We didn't feel
comfortable taking both boys on the
a canoe trip we were planning, so we
took neither. Of course, the older boy
was disappointed.
Maurice has neck and knee prob-
lems, and these children totally wear
him out. But his son and daughter-in-
law make him feel guilty if he does
not spend time with them. What do we do? -
Trying Hard
Dear Trying: It's a shame those parents
don't realize the strain they put on Grandpa
(and the disservice they do their boys) by
insisting he take both children. Since Maurice
wants to spend time with the grandchildren,
suggest he do simpler things closer to home.
Perhaps take them for ice cream and a movie.
Or teach them about his favorite hobby -
building birdhouses, painting, baseball, what-
ever. It's not the activity but the time spent
together that counts.



Morarji Desai, India's fifth prime minister (from 1977 to
1979), said, "Self-help must precede help from others."
In this deal, you, as declarer, must help yourself to find the
best line of play. Then you must hope that East helps you by
erring. You are in four spades. West leads the diamond ace and
continues with the king when East encourages with his seven.
After ruffing, what would be your plan?
Your three-spade opening bid would not have occurred to the
old-timers because the suit is so weak. But in the modern game,
especially at favorable vulnerability, players love to pre-empt.
Never mind the suit quality; observe its length. You could hope
for 2-2 spades, cashing your ace and playing another round. Or
you could eliminate the red suits, cash dummy top clubs, and
lead a low trump, hoping an opponent started with a singleton
spade king or queen and only two clubs. On his forced red-suit
return, you would ruff in the dummy and stuff your last club.
Here, though, neither of those lines would work. It is better to
cross to dummy with a heart and to call for the spade jack. '
Many Easts would cover an honor with an honor, playing their
queen. Then you would take your ace and be very happy to see
West's king complete a royal trick. You would continue with the
spade nine, now losing only three tricks: one spade, one dia-
mond and one club. And, note, you also get home if spades are
2-2. When a competent declarer leads an unsupported honor
from the dummy that you have surrounded and you have at least
one more low card, do not cover.




V 9652
SA K 10 8 3
4 Q 10 8


J 4
AK 7
J 5 2
AK 6 4 3
4 Q 10 5
V QJ 10 4
SQ 7 6 4
SJ 9

A A 9 8 7 6 3 2
V 8 3
7 5 2
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
3 A Pass 4 4 All pass

Opening lead: * A

-N -______ ________

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: 0 equals P

PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "But what is happiness except the simple harmony
between a man and the life he leads?" - Albert Camus
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 9-2

d-.'TT l fl TfA TN .


September 2, 2010- 3 B

BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
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834motor, $5,000. 3-983-1502 or
(e rox. 8 blks, water, garb, sewer 3/2 fenced in yd. 850-978-0129 3348-1502 or
Furn. d er.saonalw s.ig $400-$500. No CH&A nall app. inmo 478-731-01BE YOUR OWN BOSS
decor. Bavarian Ch . it . 60-,262 d ep. 8 $450 . mo BEOWN
na. DVD'c. VHS*s ,'1BR/1BA, +JACp .K SO693-6984.
CD's. 45 &LPrc rdVs . town.$S40. mo. No 3,2Mhk's inGrand JA C1SO C OY AM to 6 AM
cassetLts. Lego's. puZ es. 850-573 0598 Ridge. $500 No HUD
zles. clothes, Barbie ror more info. 850-592-3772,850-
clain ollsect. a . FIRST MONTHFREE FLORIDAN CLASSIFIED Musthavedependable
hie Figurines includ 0)5 $285 biwvkv for nice minimum liability
irg: Bearstore Bear. rutve s3,'2or$245'for2' LD.Dtransportation,m
MlF. DF I .N D insABOR DAY DEADLINES urance & valid driver's license.
Cher-5eo Teddies. from 850.249-4888
Bells. Calico Krters. I T
Birds. Capid.monte Has Fres Produce A ST Mobile Homes FRIDAY 09/03
items. Lend ,gur - We have Peas IN ,ks
ine. frames, l Butter Bear. Deadline is THURSDAY 09/02 @ 1 PM
paintings. seing Okra uaSh THE
Items. material, CLA SSIFIEDS 2,2 . 3.2 Quiet.vell SUNDAY 09/05
h'hold. much more! maint. H20 sewerS D 0
garb lawn ircl.$325-P
$ 60JoVce Riley Real Deadline is FRIDAY 09/03 @ 12:00 PM
Pt..Y NOe 850-209 7825
Rent loOwn: 2 & .3BR TUESDAY 09/07
RexsLu3or dt2a850-8655 Deadline is FRIDAY 09/03@ 1:30 PM . :

' Maintenance Operator
* Heavy Equipment Operator
* Electrician * Journeyman / Millright
* Mechanic 'Industrial Machinery Operation
Employees needed with the ability to perform well under
pressure in a high intensity production environment.
Candidate must have excellent communication &
documentatir.n skills, both written & verbal.
Knowledge of: hydraulic systems. PLC electrical controls and
components, metal fabricator. slid',ck welding, motors, chain
conveyor systems, and preventlaive maintenance identification.
Will train to operate, dagrinose problems, and maintain many
different production machines. Schedule for more than 40 houri
weekly and have basic personal tools. Seeking energetic team
players to,: assil in reaching production goals.
Send...............on.N Da isn. is*rxf'S.c
PO .ox .........i L*244 Fx:i0 63,05

Thursday, September ?. 2010

Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing
numbers so that each column, row and
3x3 box contains the digits 1 - 9 only once
There is only one correct solution
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Cameras l 4-"Wheel Drive | 'Aut omobiles I Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles Classics & Antiques Motorcycles Motorcycles
eaon | Trailers forSale for Sale J for Sale for Sale
Jeep '05 Wrangler X Convertible Buick Harley Davidson 1992
Sabre by Palamino 4X4 Must See! Red, Honda '03 Accord EX 1971 Skylark yellow Sporster 1200 custom
S '08, 28 ft 5th wheel PS, AC, AT, Tilt W, CD V6. White w/tan Ithr with white top, auto, mid 50's K/KH exc.
camper, 3 slides, 6 CYC $3k in xtras Sunroof,heated seats 350 81Kmi, $9,500. cond. $5,500. OBO
many extras, clean, Mickey Thompson 122k mi. $10,400 256-282-6752 794-2665 334-805-
sacrifice @ $29k 850- tires, 25K mi, 3rd 334-685-6233 I_0810
593-5675 DEH, Adult owned 1o4f1Ca,___
$17,500 Show Cond. Honda '07 Accord FAE 2OY r93,
334-684-2080 Coupe EXL, Black Volkswagen '02 FATBOY'93, HARLEY DAVIDSON
Boatss "133468 0k miles 28K actual miles, 2003, 1200 Sportster
hrysler 85 thAvMer es-Ben03mi Gof cart, 36V crim- customized out of 100th anniv edition.
Rebuilt transmission. roof, XM radio, 44k C240. White pearl $7999 or Trade headasonred s, 4 sweater, / Easy Rider, all Lots of chrome
looks & runs great, ml, 4 cyl, $14,500 Ext. w/camel leather 479-2558 or 714-2700 cond ition $2000 334 screaming eagle
. white w/landau roof. 334-685-6233 t. Sun roof, power condition. $2000.334- screaming eagle
$1,200. 334-648-3171 uro sunshade. 6-disc CD ._ ._ 655 0962 exhaust system
u changer. $11,545 - .$7,500 334-695-3744 Harley Davidson '95
Super nice! 2007 334-718-5251 Motorcycles IF Lowrider 36K mi.
PROUNE '83 34 Copper Canyon Honda 07 Fit sport, FZSuzuki 50 79 Exc.cond. 1340 cc
V BOTTOM 90HP 5th wheel. 2-slide Toyota 4WD'95 SR5 loaded, less than Nissan '05 Altima, 2.5 collectors item,1 cyl, engine, spare seat
Johnson motor, good outs. Lg. rear LR Exc. Cond. Very rela- 40K, $13,200 OBO S, 5 speed, 32k mi. 2 stroke scooter, $5500 334-984-2044
solid boat w/trailer w/entertainment ble vehicle. Dk. Green 334-406-2667 Days like new,REDUCED orange, exc cond,
-2 2_ _ _ __I_ __r e_4 V o lksw ag o n '06 Jetta
$3,500 695-2228 center, cabinet, built $6500 334-671-1162 334-588-3658 nights $10,900 850-482-2994 Volkswagostreet legal. $500 Harley Davidson98'
in radio & dvd or 334-701-2548 Corvette '81 Honda99 S Nissan 08'MaximaGrey w/gray OBO334-774-2521 exc cond. orange,
surround system, Honda_'99__ utmain30 ona'9IS thr.diesel, sunroof, 774-2773 after 5pm loaded, Must See!
dinnett/kitchenett, Automatic 350 One owner. 2-dr. 38K mi.. 1 owner 3.5 heated seats, alum. er loaded, Must Seel
large bedroom. Aviation (Silver) sell as is Exc. Cond. 73K mL SL, pearl white wheels, sat. radio 40 , - $12,000.334-791-4799
Private bath. Fully $5500. OBO A/C, Sunroof $8000 $18,425taking offers mpg. 120K mi $11,800 '06 HD Dyna Wide
Sfurnished. Only 334-774-1915 334-347-4990 334-445-1666 or 334- 334-685-6233 Glide-FXDWG. Black. Honda 04 Helix
$25,000. 34741334-792-0010gu 0 -T 369-8139. -- Like new. customs. Z-, "scooter 250cc, auto-
$25,000.334-792-010859o ea guar'02 X-Type VW '05 Beetle, 6600 mi. $12,900. 404- matic, garage kept,
Radal Craft or 334-805-0859 Corvette 88 Stingray 4 DR Low Miles, Pontiac '07 G6 GT Limited Edition, 578-1482 jeff
convertible 108K mi. Nice Car, $500 Down Low mileage, SUPER Like New. Newtires, truthinsong.coml
b s Bass Sydney '10 Outback$9,n800 4 -791K 1 mk e0S vw SoS E O eNewtN es, $2800. Call 677-7815
FiberglasSW/70 hp16'EngiBass Sydney31ft. Onlyusedtback $9,800. 334-791-3081 $300 mo. Call Steve SHARP, Sunroof $200 moonroof, keyless
Tilt & Trim, 2 live times, dual slide Corvtte 94'85K mL Hatcher 334-791-3243 down, $249 mo. Call entry, alarm. Under 2007 Suzuki y 07 R Glide
wells, trolling motor, outs, sleeps 10,2- Mooney 1965 blue, original car like Ron Ellis 714-0028 Warranty, $9,500. Boulevard C - Red 13k m, adult ridden,
great condition. 1979 entrance doors, M20E Dothan new cond. $11,500. Pontiac 93 Bonneville Call 334-655-0702 and black, 9kmiles, garage kept, los o
modeloboate& enginein/outtent. centeregreat for cruising, extras, fuel injected,
model boat& enine n/out ent. center, Airport Hangered OBO 334-618-9322 or 4 door, clean as new, VW Beelte'01 diesel, $4,500.334-791-2277. speed, $16,500. OBO
$1,800. Call 464-8514 outdoor stove, eec. New from 334-596-1790 I AC is cold, every A/T, loaded, exc. Call 334-464-5916
or 334-393-2110 awning, 28" flat Firewall Forward thinq works $1995. cond. white w/ grey '92 Goldwing, 60k
Ranger 06 Reata 210 screen TV, $26,000 IFR Equipped- Call 334 793]-242 ' nt. 64K mi. $7,900. miles, red, exc. paint Harley 08 Road King
080,229-30-7252tC.Owre BwaytoJaguar '05 XJSL Pontiac G-6 GT'07 $7000 850-445-2915 1500 miles. $15,750. Honda '06,250 Rebel
fish & ski boat, like OBO 229-310-7252 .w e e Jaguar '05 XJL Pontiac G-6 GT07 334-714-5860 & running cond. like new, less than II
Travel Trailer on a plane -docr. Black. Owner c.n. lac 24Km. all leave message Call Mke Great condition. Runs
maybe used 12 Great for people 334-790-0000. dO ,n uAgI-nei . gaB - 334 97-4576 great$2000. obo
times, asking Good Condition. ,25,985. 850 890 374 kept. $15,000. OBO Hl 334-701-1707
3347974576 call between8a8p Rodglie FLH, 40K.
$24:7,7-4507Cal Mike $70 3 86589 Automobile Misc. P0 tourgpac. Fhe , 4 Honda '06 CBR 600
CD & CB. smoke F41 5,00 mi., blue,'
BUICK '91 Lesabre. 6 DODGE - '09 Dodge WE gold $10.500 O8 prcodi
cyl.. for parts good Challenger Garage7 Amercn Iron Hoise 334-798-2928, 678. $4,300. 334-598-3874
SConcord Coachman transmotor $100 Kept. 5.7 Liter. Hem,. Lexus '98 LS400 Toyota'02 MR2 PAY 06, Tevas Chopper 8722 ask for Dan.
Robalo 1995 24' '05 Motor Home. OBO 334-695-8840 Blue w/20 inch Facto- 114K mi.Gold w/tan Spyder Convertible. eec blu we s graphic, 124cide HONDA '06 Shadow,
Excellent condition. 23' long 2700 mi. , , ry chrome wheels. 6 Ithr int.heated seats, Engine in Great Cae H cus 4tm N- A- 2.8 mle0. LiKE NEW.
Trailer completely Take over payments. speed manual. An exc cond $10,900 334 zrape. Red. AC new zed.garlyecshow S42800. L29E3NEW2
restored. $15,000 850-593-5103 EOye Catcher. selling 333-3436 or 671-3712 tires. clean Cara FOR JUNK zed garage show 4,800. 2293348520
OBO 334-355-3008 Cruise Master LE,'05, iles. door. Like00 Lincoln '01 Executive 6900 334CARS 714-8749 30.500. 334.445.0366
Royal - 05 ROYAL 36ft workhorse chas- New condition, Blue Series adult driven. Toyota 05' Prius 43K BMW 200CL
169SS, 60HP 4 stroke, sis 8.1 gas engine, exterior, Charcol ;n- Blue w/grey leather mies lignt blue 334-818-1274 WRI00CLDAVIDSON
low hrs, loaded, 22k mi., no smk, 7kw Dodge 06 Charger terror ABS, a/c, interior, new tires & lor good cond. NADA13850 07'FLTSC Springer
ready to fsh, gen. 3 s, SAT, 2 TV, 2 22K loaded, A MUST alarm am/fm, buck- brakes w/reg. serv- $14,500. 334-596-4902 $8999 or Trade classic 3000K mi
$12,500, 334-685-3226 A/C, auto leveling, R SEEIl! $17,000. Firm et seatingCD ice, pwoer seats, $C14,50 &Ant4 $8999 orT270 Black $13,000 OBO
cam. Roadmaster Call 334-447-2147 cruise, driver airbag, windows & door Toyota '09 Venza asscs& 254-681-4802 PRICE REDUCE
tow, brake system, or 334-464-5413 passengerairbag, PL Iocks. l 12Kmi. exc. Bronze w/ cloth int. Dirt Bike07' Honda --
- r.ia '05 Jeep Wrangler MECURY LATE '70's PS, PW; $32,200 cond. $6,500. cash 21,800 mi. V-6 auto. CRF70 Excellent Harley Davidson 1986 2009 Yamaha R6
unlimited. 41k m,, MECUHP w/power trim'70's (334)635-7831 firm serious inquires $24,500. 334-673-9396 1959 220S Melcedes Condition $970. FLTC w/Rside car. only 1,150 miles.
Auto air. 6 cyl., $75 cbleswiring, new only 334-790-4892 334-805-0883 Restore or use for 334-798-2337 exc. cond. $10,500. Boughtnew. Burnt
ii- --- w.v ,*, leep. $60k without gr-aru . parts. OBO334-794-2665 or orange and black
eeboth in great gears & water pump Lincoln '01 Towncar, Volvo '07 S40, 251-747-4022 334-805-0810 with ghost flames.
pi l indueto $900 251599-5127 signature series w white, new tires, Harley Davidson '08 33405-0810 Extras included.
Sailboat 76-Calalina th. 50-52-2810 Need Auto Parts? -- 10,30mi 6.000 66K miles, Good Electra Glide Classic, Mojo Motor Scooter $7,750 negotiable.
30', 2 c yl. Yarmar de eal. r50 on't Pay rts 850-579-4467 after condition. $15,500., For Automotive 5000 miles, $15,950. '05, 200mi, Blue, 334-790-6146 or
sel eng., Very low rs Damon 2000 Ultra Pie Sonpal 6pm 334-791-2726 Coupons & Deals! 334-618-4430 $1650 850- 258-1638 334-791-2277
less than 250. Roller Spte. CumminsDoake com. The Plac dge '99 Stratu ,
furling, bimin, head, diesel. 12( mi slide for Coupons & Dealsa Automatic 4 cyl., Lincoln 07 MKZ,

Seacraft *8920ft * 34', 36K mi. Ford Seeitoost loDte fully loaded, tan 65,000 Lih t . in-
micro, fridge. Good Leveling jacks, diesel DealTakercom loaded only 10 ft Huntin g stand Cedar Chest: Beauti- Eureka Vacuum $10 Midland City Radio SOLID OAK DRESSER-
cond. Docked Trw/ Snug gen $52K 334-406-9777 les11499. 34435-0786 excellent terror, leather heatedw/cover$25 239- Lane Cerr wood 85-866-17 $3 850-879- 8DRAWERS
Harbor akeslip B-6. 334 7787 or 706 681-5630 e $4100. 334-790-7959 seats, ABS, side
well, very clean, 3-s loaded CH&A automobiles airbags, 37k m, NA-
$13,900. $5,500. fforSae DA 21,175 sell or
334-791-4891. gas 5900 mi. $ k $17900 850-814-0155
mb99BO 334-898MercuW 05 325 SedGrand Linoln Congre e 2 Hunting Knives $25 00 obo lent cond. Mirror-30" wide X 6 OBO 850-4827537
S r c t edit on' land roof. 142K mi. white w/ 84d/G11
all8d p o uer $ 0 4tan leather top, -
05 5th Wheel, 4 113K mlleather , alldriven sun , ord Expedition, lik seats,l or loaded $6500.
Damon99 Daybreak keyless entry, tiabsoluntedly nEddie Bauer edition 334-693-2274
Seacraft, '89 20f 34', 36K mi. Ford See it is to love it. fully"loaed, tan 6 wP-nums$
Center Console boat, o Chassi. Tri 0 r moon roof,0$ 750 H0 .oiBoner by "CO STFF-482o7537EE850)i48 0 . . TOiM.... .-rd .0
motor & trailer,295 mtr Generator, new Call 334-894-2134 CD & DmVD player, all
225HP Johnson Mtr, awning, stabilizer . options. 90k mil grdes so 10 ft Hunting stand Cedar Chest: Beauti - Eureka Vacuum $10 Midla85)4828310d City Radio OUD OAK DRESSER-
Dual Axle Tr. w/ $25K 334-406-97776508 see. 334-798-43469.. $11 . ag 34435-086 w/cover $250 239- ful Lane Cherry wood 850-866-1700 Ma$30OBOd 850-879- 8 DRAWERS
brakes,wh., runs Fleetwood Bdr '07 ' - 272-8236 W/padded lid. $150 FRYE WOMENS 4365 W/MIRROR OBO $275

er, cover.yNICE Scenic Cruiser 37 ft CHEVROLET 08, C player k cds$4 3- CANVAS - Dome tent sleeps 7, 0 0 Wooden baby crib
well, very clean, 3-s by loaded CH&A 2400 watt Amp $150, Call334-791-6485 792-9789b (850)482-8290 CLOGS-RUSTCOLOR Milita Wood Sleigh - w/mattress $60 Se
Great cond. $5,500. fbp, wk. horse, 8.1 . MAZDA '01 Silver 2,12" subs in box, Computer work desk- (8) $40 (850)592-2507 Bed built in 1939 $100 Solid Oak Entertain-
334-791-4891. Immaculate cond5,900 . $00 Black , loadedMlenia. Runs Greatf interested.COVE150 850-272-3752 cherrybook s75 850-526-3426 MICROSUEDE CHAIR- tic Guitar $500 firm ous in nly please$500

Welcraft 88o La 23 ft . 5Oe0 m ns10 SB 33425 FOR PARTS TOYOTA e a dT2 (- Elvis Bust $30, Elvis t 858794365 850 8 53
Center counsel, 225 AMRY94 NOT RUN- owner mi nt cond. COIN RED BOOKS- Heartbreak Hotel(850)482-8310 oven,excellent cond. Mior- 30" wide X 6TABLE850-482-7537
Sead6 RXJet Monoco Knight'06, 45k ml. one owner. Ford '04 Mustang. 706-761.2089 for both FIrm-, $200 850-482-7537 feet long, with oak SOUD OAK KING
Ski, 60 h very 5K or more. N NING. MAKE OFFER 6000. firm., 1879-4365 Craftmatic Twin Ad frame $30 (850)482- HDBD/- w mirror,
hrsan, lif t $paint work, M ' 8, Gold/Glass makeup 8310 mattress $400
cover incl. $5500 850- Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 $15,900 Automatic, Loaded 4 doors, moon roof 30' Aluminum ladder justable Bed, mas- table w/mirror $15
mi, many upgrades 334-685-6233 65k miles, Like New custom rims, new $100, 850-866-1700 sag1700e & controller 850-866-1700 Plaid Couch with Pull(850)592-2507
527-4455 $159,700. 850-866-- Out Bed Good Shape Stroller for 2
2774 $8500 334-790-7959 tires, 58k mile g 4 drawer heavy duty Jinny Lind Crib, nie $50 (850)209-8323 Evenflo, like new $55

Ss as n ham D'elegance Ford 06r Focus SES 4 ,wonerlcar, file cabinet $35 obo Crib mattress, con in 7 8-
asuy nw 34-3 93-9nd i cL APO both 850-822 5 . QuitingmFabric,200 850-526-3426
23REDUCED Montana Collectors rare fine, auto, leather, asking $10,000. Call (850)482-8290 $25/ea or $45 for 526-342r uiltin
slides, king bed, daily, absolutely new 50K mi. $8,900 -Kicker subwoofers- 26-3426 Horse $50 obo
e o 0BONSAI- ORCHID EA Direct TV factory re- Two 12" KickerH 50 -
c. cond.. $2000 perfect, $5500. OBO OBO 334-389-3071 or Mercedes '73 450 SL $2 (850)592-2507 motes, brand new, subwoofes with Set of rims & tires, (850)4828290
850.547-280 850-5A35-9672 or 334 726-9500 Convertible $8/ea 850-209-8955 22", $400 850-272-
850.260-2625 (hard 'soft top) Air Mattress $15,8 TMA amp and cus 7 5e- Thomas the Tank En-
" nCadillac 94 Seville $12.000 OBO 904-368 Heavy weight sleepl- Dishwasher, GE Pro- 3 tmbo . Paiused $ 7 5 00.Stfrs e wit Mattress. $60

withluxur monthsth- Pad $ et Cf rimn o tirce FREE MattrAss. $
SLS 1 10K mi. all OW 1153 Leave mrsq ing bag $10 850-526- file 4 cycle delay fom o nt d et or , obo (850)482-8290
Sugar Sand - 20 16. start, white $125 fromMitchell's. 22", $500 850-272-
Cr.ncvt~r, .5$2.. M erce desrd8rLP26n_ strtplwhite_____$125
CAnEH 3Mir 42 siesFund iBm h CaLL"r37 $5 5 J 450. obo 3752 TROMBONEl-$150
aft M range SAFE, NO 39 8 CALL 33En63g503 M b (y 850-482-7537 850)482-6403
PROP, LOW MAINTE- C '02cab Bright Start, new Sewing Machine- new waterkey,
NANE See, e R-VISION 2006 rail Corvette. Gara PWRi B. windows cond. $21 850-482- EA $3 (850)592-2507cetsprayow ,
S hstran Lite, 26 ft., fully ept. ver on. Want. auto . AC. up 665 r tachments $20 (850)57-6666
hanD lgiker Cevery b o con aadiop. $100 (850)482-8310
m, nonskid swim loaded, like new,� ditior. Custom ex- Fo 1998 Mustang graded sound sytem, Bundy Clarinet, like Dolphin Dining table & soap SHEARLING(8ACKET-3H VEMCO DRAFTING

$29 Clo40015 twoo t S- ilver Olat Pauer *L�]d lJer rsgBundysCerarOinet , REETIAE BARN KITS like 850- 277537
platform, Mercpti owmileage$42Kor haust.$15,000. Must er rs, car cover & top store new 75850-592- w/gasstop, seats CSHEARLINGJACKET- HEAD-V-TRACK50
B 334-616-608 see. 334-798-4346. window, & seats, age rack, clean Well 128 8 $270 850-866-1700 Maplewood comput WOMENS LARGE $25 (850)592-2507
Max 250 HP V6 trail- eous8054Leather. Good tires, maintained w/re- er dk
er, cover. NICE! Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. CHEVROLET08 CD player, 134k $3850 cords. $14,200. 334- CANVAS Dome tent sleeps 7 eresk $30 850-866- (850)59-2507 Wooden baby crib
$14,995. (253)229- by Gulf Stream 99' Corvette convertible, Call 334-791-6485 792-9789 INFLATABLE- BOAT Ozark TrafI, 16x91/, 1700 Sigma Marten Acous- w/mattress $60 Seri-
8500 - immaculate cond. Black, loaded, exc. ' if interested. COVER 8 FT $10 $75 850-526-3426 MICROSUEDE CHAIR- tic Guitar $500 firm - ous inqc. only please
Welcraft 88' 23 ft. loadedWoptionsercdes '96 320, (850)592-2507 Butterscotch color 850-879-4365 850-482-3853
8ener0 88C,23 f t. lo pons cod., garage kept FOR PARTS TOYOTA black, a/c, 154K, 1 Envis Bust $30, Elvis $100 (850)592-2507
Center counsel, 225 -dmust see!! comes $48,000. 334-692-5624 CAMRY94 NOT RUN- owner mint condo , COIN RED BOOKS- Heartbreak Hotel SOUD OAK DRESSER WORK TABLE-/DESK
Sale $7.000s.3343235-3 334-702.0730 334-406-7530 (850)592-25071 1700 EA $.50 (850)592-2507 $225 (8501592.2507 (850)592-2507
Capers/Trav '. - -
Winnihego 02'Md29B Cam no.Good cond.
,irETSKIO9'VX~ruit Con Need9s minralHWorS
.- 11r iea;ned 44K iii. new $5500 OBO 334-699
digital ant. & flat
screen 1TV & micro- Chevy 05' Impala tan'-u
.f; wave. great cod. in coo r 68. 200K m.,I .
zoo6 KZ Sportsman a 'car tow dolly owner. good cona.
ToyHauler35Bumper 33,000.334-889-4489. o$.500.8500526-5032
Pull, 1I sde out Your Home away
Sleeps 6 Fully cont from Home '01 -
$ 1 3 ,_ 0_ 3 4 - 2 -4 9 0 :A u lti m a t e F r e e d o m
40 ft. Winnebago1
.-'~ '~ owner garage kept
" only 54K mi. Kitchen Aw
with luxurious leath-
er seating. Spacious Chevy'08 HHR _ _ _ Lanr__e___Slfoag ____Pestonrol
storage w/ basement Extra Clean, Extra Bulldozing Services Self Storage P Washing PowerWashing Rooing
mode w/ side X side Low Miles. Loaded.
Keystone Laredo washer & dryer & a Red $13.700 1AJIANNA
RL29. $22,500 obo. comfortable Q bed. 334-792.0394
like new, 1 slide. Call King dome in motion

Trave Tw r er'v 6 series $7500. OBO 334-687-5971 or O. i 01o .o r Home" Fo iePANIG.LOS.rUNT
38B-DSL, Sleeps8, 334-798-3352 334-793-1034 SUMMERTIME Carpentry/Painting SeviceChangeOuts Cleaning AiECL P . *- ClUTTER
2 Slideouts, Loaded, /C SERUICE Installatins * New Construction By The .SHE ROCXCOMPUTER.iT
Like new $250,250. s a .-- . General Repairs Remodels Hour Day o'RSSU .
334-406-4555 toil o m &fad*an Ms cvmaven
FLEETWOOD'05 Wlliam n g, su Jr FREE ESTIMATES Free Estimates or Week "THE HONEY-DO PRO"
Prowler AX6, 5th wh, Lic# ER13014408 850-272-6412
36ft, 4 slides, large 2900 Borden St. Li ( 850) 557-6733 c.,i 1
sow,0 O .. -Chevy 81' Corvettef. (850W4824594 liMn
4995$27,000346782 Red, Auto, Mirrored *I Bulldozing
Log.E nTops, 52K mi. New
Hi Lo '07 Travel Trail- CarSeeker Tires, Calipers, NE D TOml ll
er 27' Long. Exc Cond Brakes & shocks. I ** l T
NADA Valued @$22K _ _ _ Garage kept. $13,500. 96A 2P lA n n
Asking $17,900 4-Wheel Drive OBO 334-596-2376 Iw lAnt. Lalnd Clearing, / C. \
334-792-7729 KAN AD? ALTHAPL
Montana 03'5th wh. 2009 Sportsmen 202 ANM8 50-7624402 U
LT 2500 Hd diesel 4x4 22.5" in total length its simple, Cell 5o8S52-055
both under warr. and UVW of 3844 Ibs. C-6 5 call one our friendly ycEOF EN I
39,500 334-347-4228 Easy to pull. Over- ( f L A AR
sized U-shaped di- e '87 Corvette Classified rep esentatives F
Outback 04' 29FBH-S nette that slides out. Convy, k/red int. 350 lassiied representatives A
all alum. structure, Queen bed. Moving eng. 4+3 Man trans. iI ii and they will be s E WH
super glide 5th wh. and must sell. Estate Sale.$10k OBO 20n YERSEBP Ic.
hitch / short bed (334)300-1122 Serious Inquiries glad to assist you.
$20,000 334-726-6594 $9,900.00 . Only 352-219-7370 We 0t l�lJ U

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www.JCFLORIDAN,com CLASSIFIEDS September 2, 2010- 5 B
Motorcycles Motorcycles Utiity VehiclesEer 3sITr ator Wantedo : Trucks -HeavyD-Heav Duty LegaNoces 1 Legal Notices LegalNotices
| Automobiles D { Mo,- yes -
Suzuki or0GSXR 600 John Deere 6405 4WD Dodge '99 Dakota County Commission- CERTIFICATIONS TO plus from the sale, if
like new, 3550mi. Twopost Tractor. ext. cab, good cond. . BE EXECUTED AND any, o owner than the
$6 000. includes all 2360 hrs. $20,000 Automotive Coupons 96K mi. green, 334- A Mandat Pre-Bid TED WITH property ownthe liof
riding gear OBO 334-798-2337 and Deals Shop with 794-4009 A Meeting w be held PR FORM OF BID pedens, must file lis
334-714-4029 Kubota Tractor L2800 Ford 01' FISO lariat on September 16, claim within 60 days
Yamaha'5V-star HST with front end0 5.4 liter, 154K mi. 2010 at 9:00 AM Cen- EQUAL OPPORTUNI- after the sale.
650 Silverado,Saddle Cevoet'04 Tahoe loader with box Trucks-Heavy Duty black ext. tan leather GMC '05 SIERRA trail Time in the Jack- TY EMPLOYER
bags, wind shield, LTLeatherDV blade & finishing seats, super cab, au- 2500HD, 139K miles, son County Road De- H A N D I C A P In accordance with
backrest.< mi. $14,999.00Trades mower $17,500. CHEV'84 El Camino to trans $8000.417- black,4wd,SLTpack- apartment (back ACCESSIBLE/FAIR the American with
S- 06 VTX gar. kept$3-50bo Considered Call CSI Call 334-774-7771 305 V-8,92K miles, 793-7937 age, door.$2 at 2828 Owens HOUSING JURISDIC- Disabilities. Act of
1300CCharcoal color. 334-691643 Auto 334-714-00 Lonhorn05 Horse Loaded, cargo shell FORD '02 LARIAT 850-258-7758 StreetMarianna FL.TION1990 ersonsneed-
Bikerunsandlooks Yamaha '07V-Star Chevy' 03 Tahoe trailerlikenew runsgood $3,500 F250 Diesel Crew . ceipt f questions 15083 moda to -
great! Really fun to 1100, 11,600 mi, new tra ntcpoauin334-355-1373st L modation to partici-
ride. Clean title hi- rear tire, and extras, 162K ml Fully loaded, 2-horse slant, pad, 334-355-1373Cab, 123K miles wibe Thursday Sep- te in this proceed
tory. The tires are in askingdyoff of Clean. Runs Great tack room, electric $17,700 334-687-9983 I temper 20, 2010 at HE CIRCUIT Ing should contact
ood shape. I'm mare in asking ayoffof762 $7500.334-794-9135 brakes, $3500. OBO - 2:00 PM C. T. Ques- COURT OF THE the ASA Coordinator
[ng and cannot take 2071/718-5069 after 334-655-2136 Call 850 588-4883tions mustwrbe sub- FOURTEENTH n IRUlater than seven
the bike with me. 4pm. Massey Ferguson'63 . the County Engineer OF THESTATEOF proceedings. If hear-
(850)761 YAMAHA 08 R6 model 35, 2 row 5 06 S S v m a I FLORIDA, IN AND FOR impaired, please
7a 7012 YMAHAe 6 e 5sso rmTow.$300.1GMC'06eSLE2Sierra 4 varez@jacksoncou JACKSON COUNTY call ( ) 9SS-9771
macol.then 650 mle 080 5 O 334445-1717 CHEVROLET '79 C-60 1500Crewcab. 4X4 fax (850) CIVIL DIVISION (TDD) or (800) 955-
maom$7.900 orOBO. 334 74 6348 dump truck 20K mi., Fo04 F-350 Silver. 40k mi. Exc. 482-9063) with a copy 8770 (voice), via
33-805 on new engnelooks Super Duty XL truck Cond. Cloth seats, to the Purchasing D Case No: 08-872-CA Florida Relay Service.
334-805.3466 9Tractor 00' Kubota rough runs good auto AC, 6 liter OnStar, Bedliner, rector (email
YAMAHA 08 V-star heavy 05 Tahoe, M-120 DT 4x4w/ $2, 450.334-701-9213 powerstroke diesel, Toolbox, XM Radio scher@jacksonco SAXON MORTGAGE Witness my hand
250, Burgundy, 49,100 mi, leather, Kubota loader 10' flat bed, dual rear $22,800 334-596-2925; fax (850) SERVICES, INC. and seal of this court
Low miles! Lke new! new tires, power, LA1601 (cabfire) 3100 wheels $11,500. Call GMC '99 Sierra green 482-9682). on the 20th day of
Asking $2,695., very nice. $18,995 hrs. original tires Mll 334-894-2315 or in color 88K mi. 1 Plaintiff, August, 2010.
334-693-5454 White 850-579-4694 50%, engine, fuel 334-464-3189 owner, garage- kept. Bids will be opened
HONDA '07 CBR 600, e 7 tanks ok. $12,500. or Sclean. $g 10.000. and recorded at 2:00 vs. DALE RABON
H4YAMAHA '08 V-star Chevy '07 Trailblazer, trade for tractor. I, OBO 334-445-9373 PM (or immediately GUTHRIE
loaded, 4,000 miles, 250, Burgundy, Nice Family SUV 850-212-6964C I eU6 thereafter) on Sp USAN M. DEll CLERK OF THE CIR
brother exhaust, Asking $2,695., $300 mo. Call Steve -th V-8.JaX4,o26ouKmiKR, te r2t KA USAN-M
$7200 334-355-0454 334-6935454 Hacher3798243. LealAds Board of County KNOWNSPOUSE OF By: /s/Jessica
Honda 1962 C102 Yamaha 2004 VStar 334-6873207Commissioners SUSAN . DELK Mooneyham
s~erLcub 50,e4k 1100 Classic. Black & -eFORD'07ENoretcesIBoard Room at 2864 A/K/A SUSAN M.JESSICA
smies, Black & white, chrome, excellent -t Madison Street. KERR DELK IF I MOEONEYHAMC
Good Cond., electric condition, $5,000. . L ed.ING, INCLUDING ANY Deputy Clerk
start 3 eed, $2500. 334-618-7525 Tractor 20 Massey 56K Mies. Blue LF15080 Plans, specifications, UNKNOWN SPOUSE
Firm. Cal noon (M-F) Yamaha~ XVS100 Fergusonw/5'dask, $21,500. 334-687-4686 SECTION00010 and contract docu- OF SAID LF15064
334-347-9002 42K mi. Asking $3200 I set bottom p;le SECTION 00010 ments will be open DEFENDANT(S), IF
OBO 334-726-1215 or Ford '04 E'plorer I set Covington FORD '07 F150 Super ADVERTISEMENT for public inspection REMARRIED, AND IF IN THE CIRCUIT
HONDA '98 Valkyrie 334-477-3152 80k miles planters $3K 797 Chevy '04 Silverado caB, 4x4. 4dr. 156K FOR BIDS after noon on Sep- DECEASED, THE RE- COURT OF THE 14TH
Tourer all original, 334-477-312 NADA $8870 6925 or 334-699-1366 2500 LT 8.1L V8 MPI miles, fully loaded, PROJECT # 0910-35 tember 2, 2010 at SPECTIVE UNKNOWN JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
low miles, runs great $6999 or Trade 8100 V84 WHEEL DR pearl white, $16,900., the Road and Bridge HEIRS, DEVISEES, AND FOR JACKSON
asking $6,500 OBO , - ' 4792558 or 7142700 Tractor: JD 4450 POWER EVERYTHING 334-685-0846 PROJECT NAME: office at 2828 Owens A N T E S, COUNTY, FLORIDA
334-693-5454 -MSWD duals, cab. VM RADIO, 6 DISC 2010 Paving Project Street Bid docu- ASSIGNEES, CRED- FAMILY DMSION
334-693-5454 mGMC '00 Jimmy. PS. 527.500. CHANGER $17,500.00, FORD '07 F-350, 5.9 L Phase 1 ments must be ob- ITORS, LIENORS, AND
great cor,d., $4200 334-726-0067. CALL WHIT 791-0576 DSL Crew Cab 50K tainedfrom: TRUSTEES, AND ALL CASE NO: 10-626-CA
OBO 850 526-2491 miles, $29,500 334- Sealed bids, submit- County Engineer OTHER PERSONS
Yamaa VStar 1100cc ask for Tom UTILITY cargo trailer Chevy 04' Silverado 695-7769, 695-7770 ted in triplicate, will Attn: Larry Alvarez CLAIMING BY, IN RE: THE MAR-
classic. pearl white & Dolittle 2007, 20' blue 4-dr. Z71 good be received by the 2828 Owens Street THROUGH, UNDER OR RIAGE OF
Shsiltver, Mustangseat - - white. excellent corn- condo. new parts. 334- FORD 2005 Sport Trac Board of County Marianna, Florida AGAINST THE NAMED
- lightrbar, Msadd e " ,,dtion, has satcfor 2 405-9221 XLT. 57K. loaded. drk Commissioners of 32446 DEFENDANT(S); UN- K A T H E R I N E
l igh bags. gar. kept like * - years. Only used for red two tone grey. ex Jackson County, Flor- (850)482-9677 KNOWN TENANT #1; ADRIANNE SARAH,
Kawasaki 04 636 new. 5.000 mi. $5t00. 30u0 miles. $5.500. condition. 17.800. ida, tOwner), until upon payment pf $ UNKNOWN TENANT P
Custom Paint; 334-696-5531 nights -OBO 334.791.6955 OBO. 334-6924572 2:00 p.m. (Central o charge) per set #2; Petitioner/Wife
CExtendedLowered Paint;________ W-53 nightsRn Time) September which amount consti- a
Extended$6500 or Trade cooersM T LowereWrangler 23 2010 at the tutes he cost of re- Defendant (s). and
479-2558orM714-2700oe's"p WJeep0K'Wasigger, County Administra- production and han-
black X unlimited 4. tion Building (Pur- dling, This payment NOTICE GUILLERMO ANDRES
Kawasakid '06 KLR - .' dr. w/57K mi. I own I' CHEVY '91. 1 Ton 12h chasing. Stan will not be refunded. OF SALE SARAH MARTINEZ,
650 new tires & er. new tires. hard & Fla jt Bed Dump Truck Hascher). 2864 Madi-
brakes, greatcondi- o top ec. cond. ' ..5,200 or reasonable Ford '88Ft50. 351W son Street, Marianna, The Owner reserves Notice is hereby giv- Respo'n dent
tion, 5kiles. $3500 $17,995.334-333440 offer 229-334-8520, 78k miles, new ,'C & FL 32448 for the con- the right to waive en that, pursuant to /Husband
OBO ortrade for 229-296-8171 brakes, runs great, struction of the fol- any informality or to a Final Summary
goodsportsm 4- Lexus '08 GX470 Co 0K Load Che 91 heroes 4400 OBO 850592 lowing described reject any or all bids. Judgment of Foreclo- NOTICE OF
wheeler. 850-592- Mi. Good Co. Load. heavy 91 Chrokee 2815 Project: Each Bidder must de- sure entered in the PUBLICATION
3287 . Lance '08 Charming ed 3rd Row Seat, Nav FORK LIFT American pickup, lift gate osit with his/her above-styled cause,
Scooter, 50CC, 2000 System $35,500 , Eagle w/Cummings $1500 850-352-4724 Ford '89 Bronco, Runs This bid will include bid security in the in the Circuit Court of TO: Guillermo Andres
Kawasaki '09 KXF250 miles. Like new. 229-254-0077 diesel engine, 60001b Che 91K1 4x4 grt, lifted, mud tires, the following Proj- amount, form and Jackson County, Flor- Sarah Martinez
Motor by BPM, 2 540-421-0726 lift cap., good cond. L Chevy S 91K0 x4 excel. cond. $3500 ects. Each project subject to the condi- Ida, I, will sell the
brothererform - Trailers-Tractors $11,500. 334-701-9213 Z71 Silverado, exc. OBO trade 850-774- will be considered as tions provided in the property situate in YOU ARE HEREBY
ance ipe. Very fast SCOOTER! United - cond. news trans, Its 9189/774-9186 a separate bid. Con- Information for Bid- Jac son County, Flor- NOTIFIED that a Peti-
bike or the motor- Motor Scooter'08. V3ofe 92380D. tractors do not have ders Sureties used ida, described as: tion of Dissolution of
crossing extremist mp M 2KMC NARROW HUNTER'SDELIGHT to bid all the proj- for obtaining bonds COMMENCE ATTHEf dcomend
334-726-3842 $3000 OBO Manu. HUNTER'S DELIGHT e must appear as ac- COMMENCE AT THE filed and commenced
War.334-445-6302 BODY 4-ROWS . CHRYSLER "06 Town i ceptable according INTERSECTION OF in this Court and you
Kawasaki 2000 Clas P EANUT PICKERSOND & Country Van. 1. Bethlehem Road to the Department of FAITH AVENUE AND are required to serve
sic LT.2007 Under port Utility Vehicles . GREATLL33 CON26-1530 Exc. cond. 51. seats (from Kynesville Treasury Circular MILL CREEK ROAD, a copy of your writ-
Warranty til 2012. power. $9500 " Road to Gardenview 570. THENCE RUN SOUTH- ten defenses, if any,
2053CC Low mi. neg.. 334 688 5154 Road . 2.31 miles) EASTERLY, AL6NG to it on S.G. MOR-
$9000 334-774-3474 - 6X12 enclosed trailer FORD '89 FL50, 4wh, 2. Five Points Road No bid may be with- THE EAST SIDE OF ROW & ASSOCIATES,
or 334-791-1074 w/1 side door & dbI Chrysler '95 Voyager. 4x4 Auto, $4.600 or (from Bethlehem drawn for a-period of MILL CREEK ROAD P.A. attorney for the
doors in back$1900 V6.power, auto. seas . Chevy 31500172K reasonable offer 229- Road to Wesley - 1.11 ninety (90) days after 168 FEET, THENCE Petitioner/Wife, at
MOTIVATED new cond. 9228/643-8312 new tires, NOW Mi. New AC, Loaded, 334-8520, 229-296- miles) the scheduled clos- RUN EAST 87 FEET, 11501 N.W. 2nd Ave-
WTI E9228/643-8312 s O850-592- Runs Great $2,800. 8171 3. Pike Pond Road in time for receipt THENCE RUN nue, Miami, Florida
Bushtech Trailer'05 OBO334-691-7111 (fromCountyLineto ofids. NORTHWESERTLY 33168, and file the
m Ryl Turbo+2 Excellent 2832 o 334-798-1768 Ford '93 Ranger over US 231 - 2.07 miles) 135.6 FEET, MORE OR original with the
motorcl.V t Turbo2 Excellent 100K mi. CD player, 4. McKeown Ml To the extet appli- LESS TO A POINT 117 Clerk of the above-
Model XV T Codition $3500 GMC95. Conversion white tan ang Road (from End cable to this project FEET EAST OF THE styled court on or 1st
body sVe 334-93-9287 Van. new A. C. runs $3500 334-685-3214 Pavement in Sneads attention of B POINT OF BEGINNING day of Septermber,
type is RWD. Good, Runs GLooks Cummings/Onan grt. $2500 S & M Au- - to I mile West -1.0 is particularly called ON FAITH AVENUE, 2010; otherwise, a.
tcylinders, 35,000 3000. s generator 703 hrs. 9t9s 850-774-98 : mile) to the requirements THENCE RUN WEST Default will be en-
000 000. 3798-9131 85KW 400amp, auto 9 7 86 5. Spring Creek Road as to conditions of 117 FEET TO THE tered against you for
miles.n great n - switch runs 4 poultry Honda '07 Odyssey (from SR 10(US 90) to employment to be POINT OF BEGIN- the relief prayed for
condition. " _ house 15000 OBO Van. I owner. Load. o End 0.93 miles) observed and mini- NING. BEING A PART in the complaint or
Features double 4.40400 poultry . ed.Exc. Cond. NADA hevy 97 Suburban 6. Sinai-Donald Road mum wage rates to OF LOT #1 IN THE W petition.
hard case saddle house of Luning nip- 24K. Asking $20.900 great cond, 1500 (from 0.12 miles be paid under the V OF THE SW � OF
bas, highway ple drinkers 334-726- Dothar 321-482 7268 series, leather 3000. 7F-150, V South of Hill Farm Contract, Section 3, SECTION 34, TOWN- This note shall be
bars, cruise 0978 or 334-795-6101 Call 303-906-3683 F Road to End Pave- Segregated Facilities, SHIP 7 NORTH, published once a

bars ,c ruise 0 9 or334 5 1 0 e intentCto per3- o6r No dr36at aauo cu at a
control. kautoesmatic, cold air, ent on Donald Road Section 1 9 Executive RANGE 13 WEST. week for four(4)

or Utility trailer 7x10, full wh. driv. fr WANTED 33491-4643 costs exceed theal- PARTICULAR, BID-
ood shape. Full BMWChevrolet '09 HHR LS. endy 4 row ns, ect- Wated Dodge '02 Dakota 45000 milesle budget, ERS SHOUL NOTE ATE this 20TH day /s/ Jessica
frJack - 2 moto chocks, loaded. 27.000 mile, fin o m eAer disk. oodCondi rw cab Like New, $5600. 7. MLarieRoad (from applicable laws and at public sale, to the in the Jackson Cdun-
no rust exc. cond. Automatic, 4 cl., shredder bo blad Aeaned cod.79K, f ully 334-790-7959 White Pond Church regulations of the highest and best bid- ty FeputoriCleran.
bike. Asking 479-2558 or 714-2700 two chemicals , auto. 334-693-3980 Ford '98 F150, great Rd. to US 231- 2.117 Federal government der, for cash, at the
334-790-7380.(16) Good con$10,700. $18,200ition. 300. autDodge, cond, 165K mi New miles) and State of Florida North door of the WITNESS my hand
or3346992280 334-790-7959 Less than 146 or 22 Viper Truck Brakes, alterna It is the intent to per and bonding and in Jacksonby the Board of an County and official he sur-
0 1AAAsurance require-Courthouse at 11:00 said court at Sneads,
Motoaler hod 2bies11 7= $16,999 or Trade AirElecwindows & form all projects. ments. a.m., on September Jackons County this
or Utility trailer 7x10, lull wh. drive- fr nt WANTED ?714 2700 door locks.$4800 obo However, if the total
Likenew, A-Frame Chevrolet '09 HHR Sendoadr.uhog . Dodge 24 Dakota budget, DERS SHOULD NOTE DATED this 20TH day /s/ Jessica
Jack- 2 moto chocks, loaded. 21.000mille, finihmowerdi.G, Cood Conditior crew cab, Exi cond, Ford Lariet '02 5150. some projects may THE REQUIRED AT- of August,2010 Mooneyham
no rust exc. cond. Automatic, 4 cyl., spredder & boy blad-e And Equipped. 79K, full power, 8 cyl, 4door w/ext cab129K be eliminated. This TACHMENTS AND Deputy Clerk
$1300. OBO 334-618- Excellent! $10,700. $18,200.OBO 798-33S2 850-548-719 auto, cruise, $7200. mi runs & looks good. decision Will be made Any person claiming
1072 or 334-699-2280 334-790-7959 Less than 1000 hrs Call 334-449-1864 $7,300.334-596-9966 by the Board of an interest in the sur-

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6B - Thursday, September 2, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Lady Hornets fall to Bethlehem, beat Vernon

High School
Today- Marianna at
Cottondale, 7 p.m.
'Friday- Northview at
Graceville, 7 p.m.;
Blountstown at Sneads,
7 p.m.
JV Football
Sneads' scheduled
road game against
Holmes County tonight
has been cancelled due
to Holmes County call-
ing off its JV season.
Today- Graceville at
Freeport, 6 p.m.

Middle School.
Today- Grand Ridge
at Blountstown, 5 p.m.

High School
Volleyball '
Today- Graceville at
Cottondale, 1 p.m., and
3 p.m.; . Altha at
Marianna, 6 p.m.

Youth Football
Marianna Athletic
Youth Association
Football registration
deadline is Sept. 10.
Ages 6-12 (on May 1,
2010) welcome. Cost is
$45. Proof of insurance
and birth certificate
Registration is at
Champion Motorsports
(across from Winn
Dixie), during business
hours. Call 557-2931 or
693-4212 for more

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

Continued From Page 1B
Sneads split a pair of pre-
season matches in a jam-
boree in Tallahassee on
Saturday, falling to Maclay
before beating Munroe.
With only three.returning
players from last season's
regional finalist, the Lady
Pirates were still able to get
off to a strong start with a
district win Tuesday.
"I tell the girls that no
matter who you're playing
and what their record is,
you've got to play your best
game and never feel sure
about a win," Roberts said.
"Holmes County serves
really tough. I thought they
did a good job. They've got
a very young team as well.
"With a bunch of very
young players, you don't
know how they're going to
react. But I thought my girls
looked very mature on the
court. They did well, and
did what I asked them to


The Cottondale Lady Hornets
split a pair of matches Monday and
Tuesday to start the 2010 volley-
ball season.
Cottondale fell to Bethlehem on
the road Monday in three sets,
before bouncing back Tuesday to
earn a district win over Vernon in
four sets in Cottondale.
Against Bethlehem, the Lady
Hornets fell by scores of 25-18,

25-21 and 25-23.
Haley Boggs led Cottondale
with 20 service points, 13 aces and
26 assists. Kylee Crose had eight
service points, while Shay Wright
had five service points, three aces,
four digs, and four kills.
"You could tell that we had only
had five days of practice prior to
the game," Cottondale coach
Cassie Whiddon said. "We are very
young this year, but we are
improving every day that we have
practice. We will have some bumps

and bruises along the way, but we
will make it."
The Lady Hornets junior varsity
also fell to Bethlehem in two sets,
losing 25-15 and 25-21.
Cottondale came back strong on
Tuesday, winning the first set 25-
18 before falling 25-19 in the sec-
ond. The Lady Hornets responded
to take the third set 25-20 and the
fourth 25-21. Crose had 13 service
points and nine aces for
Cottondale, with Wright adding 11
service points, six aces and four

kills. Kourtney Richardson had
nine service points and four aces.
Whiddon said there was a big
difference in her team from the
first game to the second.
"The girls played hard, and I saw
improvement from the previous
night," the coach said. "The more
they play together the more they
begin to mesh as a team. We only
have two seniors and two juniors,
but we have a great group of girls,
and we're looking forward to a
great year."

New starting quarterbacks abound for SEC teams


Cameron Newton has
abundant faith in No. 4
Florida's new quarterback.
And he should know:
Both were once Tim Tebow
backups and potential heirs
to the Heisman Trophy
"The whole college
nation will be hearing
about John Brantley,'
because he's an excellent
quarterback," Newton said.
Plenty will be hearing
about Newton, too. He's set
to start his first game for
No. 22 Auburn, Saturday
against Arkansas State.
Newton just arrived by way
of a Texas junior college
while Brantley stuck it out
with the Gators.
Newton and Brantley
will have substantial com-
pany around" the.
Southeastern Conference
when the season .opens,
even if Jeremiah Masoli
doesn't wind up joining
Newton is one of five
quarterbacks set to make
their first start for an SEC
team. The others are Aaron
Murray (Georgia), Nathan
Stanley (Mississippi), Matt
Simms (Tennessee) and
either Chris Relf or Tyler
Russell (Mississippi State).
At least eight teams will
open with starters who did-
n't finish last season in that
role. The combined passing
numbers for the five
returnees who saw SEC
action in 2009: 1,658
yards, 23 touchdowns and
18 interceptions.
That includes
Vanderbilt's Larry Smith
and Kentucky's Mike
Hartline, who were side-
lined with injuries at sea-
son's end. Having a new
quarterback is not always a
hindrance, particularly
when the new guy is a
longtime backup like
Brantley. Alabama's Greg
McElroy led the Tide to a
national championship last
season in his first year as a
starter but fourth in the pro-
gram. And Arkansas's
Ryan Mallett, maybe the
league's only bona fide star
passer going into opening
weekend, put up big num-
bers quickly.But it can
make for quite an interest-
ing ride. See Snead, Jevan.
After all, defenders in
the SEC are fast, the hits
vicious and the challenge
. "You see a lot of quarter-

Continued From Page 1B

the Hornets' performance,
particularly the passing
game, which featured a pair
of long touchdown passes
by sophomore quarterback
CJ Smith.
"Cottondale has got a
good football team. They
look much improved from
last year," the coach said.
"They played very well in
their jamboree. They do a
good job mixing it up with
the run .and the pass.
"They've got a kid back
there who can run and also
throw the 'football, and
they've got 'some athletes
that can catch it. We'll have
to play a solid all-around
game to keep them out of
the endzone."
It will be a good test for a
revamped Marianna
defense that struggled for
much of .last season.
The Bulldogs surren-
dered 42 points in a kickoff
classic to Mosley last week.
But DeWitt said that wasn't
indicative of how his
defense played.
"Obviously we gave up
42 points to a pretty good
team, but there were some
good spots there," the
coach said. "The defensive
secondary needs to step up
this game. We've worked
all week on making adjust-*
ments on defense. Our
focus all week has been
Melvin said there wasn't

much to read into the
Bulldogs' loss to the 4A
"What I took from that
tape is that Mosley's real
good," the coach said.
"Marianna's still got speed
and they've still got size.
They've got fast guys in the
backfield and big guys
blocking for them.
"You can't really look at
the Mosley score and get
anything from that.
Mosley's a good 4A
Both coaches said they
were excited to play on a
Thursday night, with no
other varsity games on the
"It's going to be a huge
game, and there will be a
.lot of people there because
it's the only game in town,"
DeWitt said. "It should be a
packed house.
"We've just to focus on
what we have to do, and not
worry about anything else.
We just have to play our
game, limit mistakes, and
don't turn it over."
Said Melvin: "With the
excitement of the game,
I'm sure everybody will be
pumped up and ready to get
going. This is a big rivalry
game. It doesn't matter for
either one of us for the
postseason, but in the coun-
ty it's a big game. I hope
everybody comes and

backs that come through
who are great and just
struggle in the SEC,"
McElroy said. "It's so hard
to play consistently in this
league because week in and
week out, you're getting a
team's best shot. You're
getting a well-coached
team, you're getting a dis-
ciplined team, you're get-
ting a team that 'has big,
fast athletes. That makes it
difficult to be consistent."
Just ask Stephen Garcia.
The up-and-down South
Carolina junior is the
SEC's most experienced
quarterback but he's being
challenged by freshman
Connor Shaw leading up to
Thursday night's opener
against Southern Miss.
The Rebels' situation is
more up in the air. The
NCAA denied Masoli's
request for a waiver after
his transfer from Oregon.
Ole Miss is awaiting results
of an appeal.
"We were devastated,"
coach Houston Nutt said
Wednesday. "We were hurt
by the decision, but it's like
I told our guys: It's life. It's
why football's the greatest
teacher there is. There's
going to be ups and downs.
But it's not over with
Jeremiah. Hopefully by
Friday we'll get a different
answer but if not, we're
getting two quarterbacks
ready to go."
. That would be the sopho-
more Stanley and JUCO
transfer Randall Mackey.
Stanley backed up the
aforementioned Snead,
throwing just 23 passes.
Snead, a Texas transfer,
was intercepted 20 times in

his second season.
None of the first-time
starters face FBS teams
coming off winning sea-
sons, which could help
ease through the opening
day jitters.
A look at the other new
SEC quarterbacks:
-Brantley is the most
high-profile new starter,
because of his team's
record and his predeces-
sor's accomplishments.
He'll take the field against
Miami (Ohio).
"I'm trying not to think

about it too much so that I
don't get too nervous,"
Brantley said. "It's going to
be a little nerve-racking
running out there the first
time, but if you're not
nervous,then there's some-
thing wrong. I'm excited. I
just can't wait for Saturday
to dome."
-The 6-foot-6, 250-
pound Newton won the
Tigers' starting job in the
spring, and gives Auburn a
dual threat to run coordina-
tor Gus Malzahn's offense.
Newton transferred from

Florida after getting
charged with stealing a lap-
top (he says he bought it
not knowing it was stolen).
The charges were dropped
after he completed a pretri-
al intervention program for
first-time offenders.
. "I think he's a great quar-
terback," Brantley said.
"He's a really smart foot-
ball player. He knows the
game of football. It's just
unfortunate because of his
past but I think he's going
to do a great job at Auburn.
I'm pulling for him."

Deadline to enter: September 8, 2010 5pm

Contest Rules
#1. To enter you may complete the entry form below and mail it
with a recent photo of your child along with your $10 entry

fee to the Cutest Kid Contest, C/O Jackson County Floi
PO Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447. You may also drop
off at our offices at 4403 Constitution Lane.

#2. To begin the contest, each kid's'photo will appear
in a special section in the Jackson County Floridan on
September 10, 2010.

#3. Beginning September 14, 2010 voting will be avail as well as available in the Septem
special section. Vote for your favorite child for .25 cen
Totals will be posted online weekly.

#4. Winners will be determined by the total number of
will be one overall winner who's photo will be published
cover of the calendar and in a special pullout insert in
Twelve additional top winners will be placed, one each
months of the 2011 calendar. Remaining top vote reci
at least 100 votes will be placed in the daily calendar s

#5. Kids must be born between 2000 and 2007 to enter

#6. Parents(s) name, phone number and the kids's nai
must be written on the back of the photo.

#7. Hard copy photos must be at least 4x6. Digital
photos must be at least 640x480 and 300 dpi.
include a self-addressed stamped envelope if
you would like.your picture returned.

#8. The Jackson County Floridan reserves the
right to require proof of age.

#9. Only one photo entry per child. Any
professional pictures submitted must have
permission from the photographer in writing.

#10. Winners must participate in a photo
session with our photographer in order to
produce a professional quality photo to be
placed in the 2011 Cutest Kid Calendar.

#11. No purchase is necessary to win.

#12. All proceeds will go to Newspapers in
Education which provides newspapers to
teachers to use as a free academic tool.


able at
ber 10, 2010
ts per vote.

f votes. There
id on the front
the calendar.
, on the 12
pients with



One special ild

will be chosen as

i t ..I

& 12 kids will grace the

official 2011 calendar.
Your child could be a winner.

Gutest Kids Registration Form!

nt(s) Name
State Zip

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