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

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Classified _-9.12B
Comics _ 7B
- Obituaries- 7A
SOpinion-- 6A
- J.C. Ife...............3A
2 Sections, 24 Pages
Volume 87- Number 177

Looking C2 S7

for work ? - LIL F ... .L.

We've got 12 job ISIL
listings for you in F -.
todav's classified.


Meth lab effects linGuardfor

Meth lab effects, linger charged for

But there is no

monitoring, no

Marianna resident Beverly Conrad opened
her newspaper last Sunday to discover one of
her rental properties on the front page.
The night before, a shake and bake
methamphetamine lab exploded in the front
bedroom of the house on 4368 Lee Road, just
outside of Marianna.
Conrad's property sustained a large amount
of damage in the incident. The front wall of
the home will have to be replaced because the
force of the explosion pushed the wall so it
now bows out.

See METH, Page 10A 1

An explosion in a meth lab caused heavy damage to this home's ceiling and roof as well
as to nearby walls. - Mark Skinner / Floridan

Juvenile arrested for church arson

A juvenile has been arrested on
charges of arson and burglary fol-
lowing a fire at a Marianna
Officers with the Marianna
Police Department responded to
the Refuge Tabernacle Church of
God on Chipola Street Friday, in



getting a

The Marianna. Twin Cinemas
will be closed for two months next
week for major renovations.
The theater on Lafayette Street
will have its last show at 9:45 p.m.
on Labor Day Monday.
The management hopes to have
the renovations complete and the
theater reopened by Nov. 5, man-
ager Harold McAlpin said.
The renovations will include
new seating with arm rests that lift
up, new flooring, and remodeled
handicap-accessible restrooms.
The interior and exterior will also
have new finishes. McAlpin said
the theater has needed a facelift for
a long time, and he is excited about
the changes.

reference to the report of a suspi-
cious male exiting the building.
When officers arrived, they
discovered smoke coming from
inside the building.
Marianna Fire Rescue
responded to the scene and dis-
covered three piles of items on
fire inside the structure,
according to a release from the

police department.
The fires were extinguished
and minimal damage was done to
the building.'
With the help of witnesses, the
police located and detained a sus-
pect in the investigation.
The suspect was positively
identified and arrested, according
to the release.

The suspect is a 17-year-old
male, and was taken to the
Department of Juvenile Justice
detention facility in Bay County
to await first appearance.
Marianna Fire Rescue, the
State Fire Marshal, and the
Department of Alcohol, Tobacco,
and Firearms assisted in the

Evan Matthews, Brenda O'Steen and Chase Matthews sort out their snack orders before going into
the theater at Marianna Twin Cinema Friday. - Mark Skinner / Floridan


to smuggle

A correctional
officer at
Correctional Brandon D.
Facility has been Sikora
arrested after an .
ongoing investigation into the
introduction of drugs and contra-
band into the facility.
Brandon Daniel Sikora, 21, of
1490 Sanders Road in Graceville,
was charged with attempt to
introduce contraband into a
secure facility, and possession of
more than 20 grams of marijuana
See SMUGGLE, Page 7A >

Traffic stop

on interstate

leads to

drug arrest
A Tallahassee man was arrested
Friday night following a traffic
stop that lead to the discovery of
half a pound of marijuana.
Adam Hoyt Hancock, 21, was
charged with attempting to sell
marijuana, possession of a con-
trolled substance, possession of
less than 20 grams of marijuana
and possession of drug parapher-
Deputies with the Jackson
County Proactive Criminal
Enforcement Unit conducted a
traffic stop Friday night on a 2006
Volkswagon Jetta going west on
Interstate 10, approximately six
miles east of Highway 71 in
Marianna, according to a press
release from the Jackson County
Sheriff's Office.
During the traffic stop, a nar-
cotics detection canine unit was
deployed for an open air sniff of
the vehicle. The canine alerted to
the presence of narcotics in the
vehicle, according to the release.
The officers conducted a proba-
ble cause search of the vehicle and
found approximately half a pound
of "high-grade marijuana" in a
vacuum sealed bag, an unspecified
"personal use" amount of marijua-
na, a. smoking pipe, oxycodone
and clonazepam pills and $1,000
in cash, according to the release.
Deputies determined that
Hancock was allegedly traveling to
the Marianna area from
Tallahassee to deliver the marijua-
na to an individual.
The half a pound of marijuana
has a street value of approximately
$2,500, according to the release.
Hancock was arrested and taken
to the Jackson County
Correctional Facility.


will hold


Campbellton will be holding a
municipal election on Sept. 21.
The Jackson County
Supervisor of Elections website
had the date of the election incor-
rectly listed as Sept. 7.
No candidates will appear on
the ballot because no challengers
qualified for the positions.
Therefore, all of the incumbents
will remain in office.
The town will be voting on
revising its charter, specifically
updating the legal description of
the town.

�*~ :z~~

Sleepy-eyed kids who drag
themselves to classes every
morning may find it hard to
believe, but one day they may
revere their old schools.
That's certainly true for Bettye
Worlds Dickens, who can still
sing every word of the Union
Grove school song, 54 years after
she earned her diploma there.
It's a year away, but she and
other organizers are already
preparing for the fourth reunion
of Union Grove school. It's held
on the last weekend of August
once every five years, and draws
people from all over the country
who fondly remember their days,
at the once all-black school.
It will be held at Citizen's
Lodge. That Friday night, a fish
fry will start the three-day event.
Saturday afternoon will feature a
picnic and a banquet that night.

This Newspaper
Is Printed On oi

7 65161 8 0 10 0 1

On Sunday, attendees will attend
church together at Buckhorn or
Mt. Tabor Missionary Baptist
Church. Both those churches
used to offer their sanctuaries as
graduation sites.
Believed to have been estab-
lished in the 1920s, Union Grove
was integrated in 1968, two years
before it was shut down and the
students assigned to other inte-
grated schools in the county.
Those who come to the
reunions range in age from their
90s to their 50s.
Although known as Union
Grove High School, students
from grades K-12 were educated
at the school as it grew.
Dickens, a graduate of 1956, is
proud to be an alumni of the
school and a member of the
"Mighty Rockets" girls' basket-
ball team, where she played cen-
ter over the course of several
See REUNION, Page 7A >

Follow us

faceLbook Twilter

* S

Union Grove alumn

prepare for. reunion

Pirates cheer

,,-- - - ,

Allen Campbell and Austin Dudley root for the Sneads
Pirates during their game against Blountstown Friday. -
Mark Skinner / Floridan


-,N 4204 Lafayette St. * Marianna, FL.
(850) 482-6317

..- �.. d

2A - Sunday, September 5, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan

Weather Outlook


High - 93�
Low - 690

Partly cloudy and warm.

High - 93�
Low - 70'

Partly cloudy with isolat'-
ed afternoon thunder-
storms possible.

High - 920
Low - 700

Partly cloudy with isolat-
ed afternoon thunder-
storms possible.

High - 930�
Low - 710

Partly cloudy with a
chance of an afternoon


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

0 1 2 30K4



6:19 AM
7:00 PM
3:00 AM
* 4:57 PM

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

JAC K,SON C 0 '* ' .
Publisher - Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor - Michael Becker
Circulation Manager - Dena Oberski

Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
* 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
SSunday 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

Getting it

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

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 the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA

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 1.6. Shop, hours are
Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
* The Chipola Healthy Start board meeting
is 9 a.m. in the second floor board room of
the Snellgrove Building. Call 482-1236, ext.
* 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 con-
venes its, quarterly joint conference committee
meeting at 5:30 p.m. in the hospital board room.
* The Florida Division of Forestry presents
"Living on the Edge: How to Have a Firewise
Community," a free, interactive safety work-
shop, 5:30-7:30 p.m. at Jackson County
Emergency Management, 2819 Panhandle
Road, Marianna. Refreshments provided.
,Register by calling 272-1372, or e-mailing
* The City of Jacob convenes its first budg-
et hearing and 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
* The City of Marianna convenes its regular
City Commission meeting at 6 p.m. in City
* Chipola College Theatre Director Charles
Sirmon conducts auditions for the fall come-
dy, "Dearly Departed," Tuesday, Sept. 7 and
Wednesday, Sept. 8, at 6 p.m. For informa-
tion, call 718-2227, or e-mail
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
* Childbirth Education Classes begin
Tuesday, Sept. 7, 5:30-8:30 p.m., and contin-
ue each Tuesday through Sept. 28, in the
ground floor education classroom of Jackson
Hospital, 4250 Hospital Drive, Marianna.
Husbands, other supporters invited. Bring a
pillow. Materials, snacks provided; curricu-

lum by Jackson County Health Department
staff. No cost. 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 am.
Spouses, friends welcome.
* Covenant Hospice hosts a new volunteer
workshop, 1-3 p.m. at the Marianna branch
office, 4215 Kelson Ave., Suite E..The work-
shop is free and anyone interested in volun-
teering with the hospice, is welcome. Food,
drinks provided. Call 482-8520.
* Cutest Kid in Jackson County Calendar
Contest - Deadline to enter: Sept. 8.
Children up to age 10 eligible with $10 fee.
Bring child's picture to the Jackson County
Floridan office today to register. Proceeds
benefit Newspaper in Education, providing
newspapers to teachers to use as a living text-
book in the classroom. Call 526-3614.
* Chipola College. Theatre Director Charles
Sirmon conducts auditions for the fall come-
dy, "Dearly Departed," Tuesday, Sept. 7 and
Wednesday, Sept. 8, at 6 p.m. For informa-
tion, call 718-2227, or e-mail

L Te sbmssin lealinfo ths aledaristwodas bfor pbliaton.Subilto:Comuntv alnda, ackon om , Fordan P . ox 20
MaranaFL 247,c-ail85-42-478 o bingitmsto 40 Cnsi tio LaenM ran.


MARIANNA POLICE following incidents for or pedestrian, three assists
The Marianna Police Sept. 2 and 3, the latest of other agencies, two child
Department listed the fol- available report (Some of abuse reports, six public
lowing incidents for Sept. 2 these calls may related to service calls, eight trans-
and 3, the latest available after-hours calls taken on ports, two patrol requests,
report: One armed and dan- behalf of Graceville and' and five threat or harass-
gerous call, one drunk Cottondale Police ment complaints.
pedestrian, one hit and run Departments): One acci-
vehicle, one accident _.. dent with injury, two JACKSON COUNTY
with injury, one acci- 7.>- -'- hospice deaths, two CORRECTIONAL
dent without injury, -_ missing juveniles, FACILITY
one accident with R- -E three reckless driv- The following persons
unknown injury, one CRJME ers, nine suspicious were booked into the coun-
suspicious vehicle, ',- vehicles, three suspi- ty jail during the latest
two suspicious persons, cious incidents, three sus- reporting period:
two highway obstructions, picious persons, 11 infor- - Colby Wilson, 24,
one sickness or subject mation reports, one high- 4339 E. U.S. Highway 98,
down, six verbal distur- way obstruction, one vehi- Panama City, violation of
bances, two burglar alarms, cle burglary, one residen- state probation.
23 traffic stops, one larce- tial fire, three drug offens- - Paul Kennedy, 33, 814
ny, one civil dispute, two es, 27 medical calls, one Mobile St., Dothan, Ala.,
trespassing complaints, traffic crash, one traffic no driver's license.
three follow up investiga- crash with entrapment, six - Christopher Anderson,
tions, one illegally parked burglar alarms, one fire 39, 1740 Tennessee St.,
vehicle, two assaults, one alarm, one panic alarm, 26 Alford, violation of state
dog complaint, one bomb traffic stops, three larce- probation.
threat, three assists of other nies, 10 papers served, - Shantel Hansford, 22,
agencies, 10 public service three civil disputes, two 27165 North St., Altha,
calls, one patrol request, trespassing complaints, contempt of court.
one forgery or worthless one found or abandoned - Mathew Pettis, 17,
check, and one arson, property,, one follow up 2737 Penn Ave., Marianna,
investigation, two assaults, hold for court (DOC).
JACKSON COUNTY one fight in progress, one - David Lang, 46, 4052
SHERIFF'S OFFICE noise disturbance, one Old Cottondale Road,
The Jackson County 'horse complaint, one fraud, Marianna, failure to appear.
Sheriff's Office and county one retail theft or shoplift- - Jano Durazzo, 37, 1233
Fire/Rescue reported the ing, one assist of a motorist Ohara Ave., Sneads, theft.

- Tammy Colon, 25,'
7086 Old Spanish Trail,
Grand Ridge, aggravated
battery (domestic violence).
- Kevin Dudley, 32,
7175 Range St., Dothan,
Ala., driving while license
suspended or revoked.
- Angela Locke, 42,
2615 Wynn Road,
Marianna, two counts of
worthless checks.
- Evyind Murphy, 22,
5947 Granb.erry Drive,
Cypress, knowingly. driv-
ing while license suspend-
ed or revoked.
- Leo Sanchez, 25, 4466
Fairfax Road, Marianna,
no valid driver's license.
- Rony Lopez, 20, 4755
Harper Drive, Apt. 14,
Marianna, DUI, no valid
driver's license.
- Jessica Gilbert, 18,
2824 Rockwell St., Apt. A,
Marianna, knowingly driv-
ing while license suspend-
ed or revoked.
- Brandon Sikora, 21,
1490 Sanders Road,
Graceville, attempt to
introduce contraband into a
secure facility (marijuana),
possession of more than 20
grams of marijuana with
intent to distribute.

- Brenda Robbins, 49,
4457 Fairfax Road,
Marianna, DUI.
- Jamela Pilcher, 49,
3922 Old Cottondale Road,
Marianna, driving while
license suspended or
- Patricia Knight, 40,
23202 N.E. Fred Tyre
Road, Grand Ridge, non-
payment of child support.
- Roddrekeus
Richardson, 26, 2795
Cainehead Road,
Campbellton, violation of
state probation.
- Stacy Carter, 31, 424
Line St., Chattahoochee, 13
counts of worthless checks.
- James Peters, 26, 2824
McPherson St., Marianna,
driving while license sus-
pended or revoked.
- Susan Hanscome, 46,
429 S.E. Bennie Lane,
Lake City, violation of con-
ditional release.


To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
To report a wildlife vio-
lation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).

"I can not L.W. Watson, RPh.
Hearing Aid Specialist
wait to hear For Over 47 Years.
Ask About Our <* .
her first Hearing Test.
words!" 482-4025


4422 Lafayette Street NECESSARY.
Sales & Service Marianna, FL 32446 NECESSARY.
"We Can Help!" DowntownPharmacy WE BILL

-Panama City Low - 5:45 PM High - 7:19 AM
Apalachicola Low - 7:53 AM High - 12:57 PM
Port St. Joe * Low - 5:50 PM High - 7:52 AM
Destin Low - 6:23 PM High - 7:17 AM
Pensacola Low - 7:01 PM High - 7:35 AM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 40.34 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 2.27 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5.17 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 1.95 ft. 12.0 ft.


Community Calendar

j 5 PM-


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 5, 2010 -" 3A

Treyson Mahlik-Javoris Harvey

Walter Clyde Maddox

Car'Daisha Sha'Khyia Cooper

Harveys Maddoxes Cooper is 7

welcome welcome

a son
Treyson Mahlik-Javoris Harvey
was bom 1:17 a.m. on Aug. 17, 2010,
at Jackson Hospital in Marianna.
Master Treyson weighed 6 pounds,
9.5 ounces, and was 191A inches long
at birth. Parents are Tracey and Kevin
Harvey. Grandparents are Emmit and
Gay Gaines, and Marvin and the late
Gloria Harvey.

a son
Ben and Nikki Maddox of
Marianna announce the birth of their
son, Walter Clyde Maddox. He was
born Monday, Aug. 16, 2010, at 2:17
a.m. at Jackson Hospital.
Walter weighed 6 pounds, 10
ounces and was 19 inches long. He
joins two brothers, Cole and John,
and one sister, Kayla.
Maternal grandparents are Joan
Elmore and the late Clyde S. Elmore
of Marianna.
Paternal grandparents are Bud
Maddox , of Greenwood and Susan�
Pruett of Marianna.
Great-grandparents are Joan Harris
and the late Fred Harris of Marianna,
the late Theo and Vannah Maddox of
Marianna, the late Donald and
Huldah Pingrey of Mechanicville,
N.Y. and the late W. Clyde and Velma
Elmore of Malone.

Christian Dario Kent

Kents: It's

a boy!

Jason and Ana Kent are proud to
announce the arrival of Christian
Dario Kent, born Aug. 17, 2010, at
3:50 p.m., weighing 9 pounds, 4
ounces,, and measuring 21 inches
long. Christian joins a big brother,
Jackson Robert Kent.
Grandparents are Rusty and Ruth
Kent of Marianna, and Dario and Lily
Garcia of Columbia..

Erika Alexandria Young

Young turns 4
Erika Alexandria Young of
Marianna celebrated her fourth birth-
day on Aug. 30, 2010. She is the
daughter of Eric and Mercedes Young
of Marianna. Grandparents are Mary
Young of Marianna, and Willie and
Nannette Jackson' of Vernon.
A party was held Aug. 29 at Kindel
Lanes in Marianna, where guests
included her brother, aunts, uncle,
grandparents, cousins and friends.
Bowling and pizza were enjoyed by
all, as was a special tiara cake baked by
the birthday girl'saunt.

Car'Daisha Sha'Khyia Cooper cel-
ebrated her seventh birthday on Sept.
2, 2010. She is the daughter of Felicia
Graham and Carlos Cooper of
Car'Daisha celebrated with a
"Tinker' Bell"-themed party and
sleepover with family and friends 'at
her home.
Guests enjoyed pizza, chips, cook-
ies; punch and a specially made.
"Tinker Bell" cupcake cake; and
Car'Daisha received plenty of gifts.
Maternal grandparents are Annie L.
Graham and James Rhynes of
Paternal grandparents are the late
Carolyn Johnson and Virgil Johnson
of Marianna, and James Cooper of
He "Mema" is Sherhal 'Clark of
Car'Daisha's siblings are Carlecia
Cooper, 13, and Johnathan Shock, 17.

Blake Ryan F

I . 1

Kensley Jolei Russ

New baby

girl for the

Russ family

Travis and MaRi sa Russ are proud
to announce the birth of their daugh-
ter, Kensley Jolei Russ, born Aug. 16,
2010, 2:14 p.m. at Flowers Hospital
in Dothan, Ala. At birth, she weighed
7 'pounds, 4 ounces and was 21 inch-
es long.
Paternal grandparents are Jody and
Mamie Russ of Campbellton.
Maternal grandparents are Tommie
' and Lillie Speights of Marianna;
Kensley joins her overjoyed sister,
NyAsia Nix-Russ, 10.

Taylor Kay Hall



third birthday
Blake Ryan Roberts of Matianna
celebrated his third birthday on Aug.
29, 2010. He is the son of Ryan and
Jennifer Roberts of Marianna.
Grandparents are Rhonda and Greg
Brown of Fountain; James and Julie
Condrey of Cottondale; and Richard
and.Ellen Roberts of Grand Ridge.
Great-grandparents are Richard and
Rochelle Wagner of Marianna; and
Verna Mae Hollister of Grand Ridge.
A "Hot Wheels"-themed party was
held Aug. 28 at P6P6 and NaNa's
house, with many friends and family
members in attendance. 'Guests ate
pizza and swam all day. Later, the
birthday boy opened many gifts and
the children enjoyed breaking the pifia-
ta. .

Hall turns 1
Taylor Kay Hall of Marianna cele-
brated her first birthday on Sept. 2,
2010. She is the daughter of James and
Heather Hall of Marianna.
Grandparents are Bo and Tammy
Blanchette of Marianna; and Janice
Grantham of Slocomb, Ala.
A "Minnie and Mickey Mouse"-
themed party was held 11 a.m. Sept. 4,
at Taylor's house, where lots of family
and friends celebrated with her.

News, Events, Special
Programs, and Good
Books from
Jackson County
Public Library




Amnesty Month
September is Amnesty Month at the Jackson County
Public Library. Patrons who have overdue books from
the either the Marianna or Graceville branches or from
the Bookmobile may return their books during the
month of September and will not be charged an overdue
Book Review
"Flashback" by Nevada Barr
The Dry Tortugas,'a national park about 70 miles west of
Key West, is the setting for Nevada Barr's "Flashback." The
largest key in the Dry Tortugas is the home of Fort
Jefferson, one of a series of coastal forts built in the early to
mid-19th century as a first line of defense for the nation.
Dry Tortugas is accessible only by boat or by seaplane and
so does not have the large numbers of annual visitors that a
park such as Yellowstone has. However, this park has an
interesting history, and this history becomes a major part of
the plot of this book.
Barr has written several books, and in each of them the
main character is Anna Pigeon, a National Park Ranger
who is transferred to various parks, such as Big Bend,
Glacier, Isle Royale, Natchez Trace or Yosemite. In every
book she must use her detective skills to solve a murder,
sometimes at the risk of her own life.
"Flashback" is somewhat different from Barr's other
books in that Anna comes to possess a series of letters writ-
ten to her great-great-grandmother Peggy by Peggy's sister
Raffia, wife of Army Capt. Joseph Coleman, in charge of.
Fort Jefferson after the Civil War. The chapters alternate
between Anna's contemporary story and Raffia's 19th cen-
tury story, when Fort Jefferson was used as a Union prison
to house Union deserters and Confederate prisoners. The
Lincoln assassination conspirators, including Dr. Samuel
Mudd, the doctor who set John Wilkes Booth's leg after he
assassinated President Lincoln, were also imprisoned here.
Anna begins to notice some details that don't seem quite
right: her bottled sparkling water is flat, lights are on in the
absent ranger's rooms, a door slams in the middle of the
night, and someone or something splashes into the moat.
During a dive .to investigate an underwater boat explosion,
Anna believes someone purposely pushes the boat's engine
on her while she is attempting to locate its serial number.
As Anna begins to put the pieces together, tension mounts.
Tension also mounts in the letters, and sometimes aspects
of Anna's story seem to coincide with Raffia's story.
Barr's books are well researched. The background of the
national parks is fascinating to one who as a child in ele-
mentary school enjoyed doing reports on several of our
national parks. It must be noted that aspects of Barr's mur-
ders and other descriptive passages can be rather gruesome.
"Flashback" is available at the Jackson County Public
Library. Barr's most recent Anna Pigeon novel, "Bum," set
in post-Katrina New Orleans, is currently available in
- Phoebe Murrell is a library volunteer and a Friend of
the Graceville Library.


Engagement, wedding and
anniversary announcements are pub-
lished in the Sunday edition of the
Jackson County Flotidan. E-mail your
photo and the relevant information to Submit
announcements at least two weeks
before your desired publication date.
Announcements are $.75 per col-
umn line. All announcements must be
paid for before they run. Cash, checks
or credit cards, are accepted in the
office. Credit cards are also accepted
by phone or e-mail.
The deadline tp proof and pay is
noon on the Wednesday prior to pub-
lication date. Announcements will
appear once.
Celebrating 50, 65 or more years
of marriage? We'll publish it for free.
For other anniversary years, the above
rates apply.-
Birthdays for ages 12 and under
and 90 and up are published for free.
For other ages, display ad rates apply.
Birth' announcements are pub-
lished for free.
Questions? Call 526-3614 or e-

4432 Lafayette Street

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Partners for Pets has these
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Saturday, 10:00 - 1:00. For
more information, please call
482-4570. Or visit partners-

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4A - Sunday, September 5, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan



Fly your flag for the Founding Fathers

Blue Springs Society, C.A.R. President Adrian
Schell reminds everyone to fly the American flag to
honor the "magnificent valor" of the Founding
Fathers on the following special days in September:
Labor Day, Sept. 6
Patriot Day, Sept. 11
Constitution Day, Sept. 17
Constitution Week, Sept: 17-23.
Interested citizens are welcome to make reserva-
tions to attend the annual DAR/C.A.R./SAR
Constitution Luncheon on Saturday, Sept. 11. The
Dutch treat buffet will begin at 11:30 a.m. at Jim's
Buffet and Grill in Marianna.
Blue Springs Society, C.A.R. will present a pro-
gram about the national C.A.R. theme "Magnificent
Valor: The Beginnings of Freedom."
During the'2010-2011 year, the N.S.C.A.R. mem-
bers are learning about the Declaration of
Independence, Articles of Confederation, and
Constitution of the United Staths. The national proj-
ect is to help preserve the original copies of these
documents, which are' in the "Great Essentials"
exhibit located in Independence Hall i0 Philadelphia,
in the room next to where they were created.
To make reservations, contact Mary Robbins at or 209-4066. Please
note, members of DAR/C.A.R./SAR d6 not need

Adrian Schell stands in front of the Eternal Flame
honoring the "magnificent valor" of Jackson
County veterans, as his flag blows in the breeze.
- Contributed photo

Roy Baker, center, congratulates this year's Panhandle Seminole Club scholarship
recipients: From left, Maggie Mathis, Kristina Lopez, Quinton Beechum and Korie
Mitchell. Each student was awarded a $1,000 scholarship from monies raised
through community supported fundraisers. - Contributed photo

Seminole Club kicks off new

season, awards scholarships

The Panhandle Seminole
Club held its annual kick-
off meeting and awards
dinner at the First United
Meth-odist Church Wesley
Center in Marianna on
Thursday, Aug. 19.
Guest speakers were Dr.
Caryn Beck-Dudley, dean
of the Florida State
University College of
Business and Marianna's
own Dick Hermann, a
Seminole football star from

1962-1964. Also attending
was Spencer Sealy, assis-
tant dean for Development
of the College of Business.
Friends of FSU and local
boosters were treated to a
pulled-pork meal with all
the trimmings.
The Club also introduced
and presented scholarships
to four local students who
will attend FSU this fall:
Quinton Beechum of
Campbellton, Kristina
Lopez of Marianna,
Maggie Mathis of

Marianna, and Korie
Mitchell of Graceville.
Each student was award-
ed a $1,000 scholarship
coming from monies raised
through several community
supported fundraisers.
These scholarships bring
the Club's most recent
seven-year total to $32,000
in sup-port of FSU stu-
Ififormation about the
Club's activities can be
found at www.panhandle-

is Proud to Wecome...:
DR. DAVID JASON OBERSTE board-certified orthopedic surgeon
will be practicing Orthopedic Surgery at our
3334 Capital Medical Blvd. office beginning August 16,2010.
" He will also be seeing patients at the TOC satellite office in Perry, FL.

DR. HECTOR MEJIA will be practicing Orthopedic Surgery at our
3334 Capital Medical Blvd. office beginning September 2,2010.
He will also be seeing patients at the TOC satellite offices in
Marianna, FL and Port St. Joe, Florida.
DR. EDWARD JACKSON, II will be practicing Orthopedic Surgery
at the Professional Office Building atTMH (Suite 710) beginning
'September 8,2010. He will also be seeing patients at the
TOC satellite office in Bainbridge, GA.
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Florida livestock

markets at a glance


For the week ended Sept. 2,
at the Florida Livestock
Auctions, receipts totaled
11,549, compared to 10,532
last week, and 10,779 a year
ago. According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock Market
News Service, compared to last
week, slaughter cows and bulls
were 1.00 to 3.00 lower; feeder
steers and heifers were
unevenly steady to 2.00 lower.
Feeder Steers: Medium &

Large Frame No. 1-2
200 300 lbs. 137.50-180,00
300 400 lbs. 117.00-165.00
400 500 lbs. 104.00-140.00
Feeder Heifers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
200 300 lbs. 114.00-140.00
300 400 lbs. 104.00-125.00
400 500 lbs. 97.00-110.00
Slaughter Cows: Lean:
750-1200 lbs. 85-90 percent
Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade
No. 1.2
. 1000 2100 lbs. 55.00-65.00.


The September meeting of
American Legion Post 100 is
set for 7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept.
14, in the American Legion
building on west side of the
Jackson County Agricultural
Center parking lot on US
Highway 90 West in
Marianna. 1
All veterans of all periods
are eligible for membership
and are invited and encour-
aged to attend along, with
spouses. Dinner will be pro-
vided to visiting vets and
September's program will
be conducted by Col. Jim
Watkins, who served as a
military intelligence officer
in South Vietnam.
Watkins will present and'

narrate a slide show,
"Vietnam 40 Years Ago and
Today." Watkins recently
returned from a visit to
Vietnam, and will offer his
insights and perspective on
how Vietnam has fared
under Communist rule.
American Legion Post 100
meets the second Tuesday of
each month.
For more information,
visit the American Legion
where you can find old
friends, keep up with local
and national American
Legion activities, find infor-
.mation about programs
avail-able for vets and much
more. Visit the American
Legion website at and sign
in as a new member, no
charge, no obligation.


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 5, 2010" 5A

A humble and humbling display of talent


Over the last week that I
have followed the Team USA
basketball team in their quest
to win gold for our country, I
have noticed something very
special about the team, from
the coach to the players, that I
haven't seen in quite a while;
a group of talented young
men and their coaches show-
ing strength in a humble way.
I am definitely rooting for
Team USA to win the gold,
but the attitude and respect
shown to the other teams of
the world they have played
thus far has been refreshing.
The braggadocio and man-
nerisms displayed by many of
our entertainers, athletes and
even some of our politicians
has become an everyday
occurrence on radio, televi-
sion and media outlets
throughout the world.
I feel that as the rest of the
world observes Team USA
during these competitive bas--
ketball games being bioad-
cast internationally, some of
their depictions of our coun-
try's citizens may be changed
for the better. In many parts

of the world we are consid-
ered to be a country filled
with arrogant people, who
think they are above the other
people of the world. This
conception comes from
observing some of our citi-
zens who have been viewed
on television, heard on the
radio, or read about in the
newspapers in different parts
of the world.
Our sport and entertain-
ment industries have many
talented citizens who are seen
or heard throughout the
world. Modem day technolo-
gy has made the world a
much smaller place. The peo-
ple in the distant areas of the
world can view events taking i
place in various places
around the globe.
There are, some images
projected from some of our
people that are filled with
negativity. The bragging
lyrics from some of our rap-
pers are viewed in certain
venues all over the world. As
they brag about how rich they
are, many people throughout
the world, and right here in
our own country, are living in
poverty and despair.
Some of our greatest ath-

letes display an attitude of
arrogance and pride that
makes other citizens of the
world resent us as a country.
The constant conversations
about who's No. I in sports,
or who is the best at this or
that, has 'caused some of our
competitive spirit to be mis-,
understood by others outside
of our lifestyle.
One of the reasons that I
feel so good about our Team
USA basketball team is
because the young mah who
won the scoring title in the
National Basketball
Association this past season,
Kevin Durant, has shown
how great talent and humility

can co-exist. Kevin Durant,
the leading scorer thus far in
the international contest, has
been the quiet leader of the
Team USA basketball team.
I hope that some of our
young people who are bom-
barded with negativity
through music, or have
watched some of our top ath-
letes and politicians express
through actions and words
how great they themselves
feel they are, will be
impressed as much as I have
about our Team USA basket-
ball team as they represent
our country in an honorable,
humble way. God bless

.. .*

Florida farmers to plant

$5,000 to grow their

local communities


What could $2,500 do to
help rural communities in
Florida? Whether it will slup-
port a local agricultural youth
group, or purchase new equip-
ment for a school, Florida
farmers have the opportunity
to win $2,500 for their com-
munity. The awards are avail-
able through Monsanto Fund's
America's Farmers Grow
Cd~ nmurumnes progTam. a'
program now being offered in
1,201 counties across 38
"More than 95 percent of.
the land in the United States is
home to a rural community,
and farmers work hard to sup-
port those communities, said
Brett Begemann, Monsanto
Fund chairman.
"We created the America's
Farmers Grow Communities
program to celebrate that hard
work. Every rural community
has vital needs: It's our goal
for every $2,500 award to sup-
port rural community needs
and cause a ripple effect of
benefits along the way."
In Florida, $5,000 will be
invested in rural communities
in two counties. The program
is intended to benefit non-
profit community groups such
as ag youth organizations,
schools and other civic groups
important to America's farm-
"A donation of $2,500
could help a community gar-.
den buy thousands of seeds, or
.help a school buy new com-
puters," Begemann said. "It
takes just a few minutes for a
farmer to.sign up online for a
chance to really benefit an
organization that's important
to them, and more important-
ly, benefit their friends, family
and neighbors as a result of

~, J-. 'F'


that donation."
Monsanto Fund also will
donate $1 to the United Way
on behalf of each farmer who
signs up for the Amer-ica's
Farmers Grow Communities
program. The $1" will be
donated to the United Way
chapter in the home county of
the farmer.
Farmers can apply online at,
or the\ can call 1-877-267-
3332 1,o apply by" hoine.
Farmers age 21 and over, who
are actively engaged in farm-
ing a minimum of 250 acres
of corn, soybeans and/or cot-
ton, or 40 acres of open field
vegetables, or at least 10 acres
of tomatoes, peppers and/or
cucumbers grown in protected
culture, are eligible. The
application period runs Sept.
1 through Dec. 31. The pro-
gram is open to all qualifying.
farmers, and no purchase is
necessary in order to enter or
win. One winner will be ran-
domly selected for each pf
Florida's two participating
counties. Monsanto Fund will
announce winning farmers
and recipient organizations in
January 2011.
Eligible, counties include
Jackson and Palm Beach.
Visit www.growcommuni- to sign up and to
learn more about the
America's Farmers Grow
Communities program. To
view the official rules for this
program, visit www.grow-, or send a
written request to Jane
Winburn, 914 Spruce ,St., St.
Louis, MO 63102.
The Monsanto Fund is the
philanthropic arm of the
Monsanto C6mpany. Visit the
Monsanto Fund at www:mon-

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.,T,,i'r,, I lT, , 1 m .-, Jo' . plI '
require J
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F.. nescape"- consolidates
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Army Field Band, Soldiers' Chorus
to present free concert at BCF


The Baptist College of
Florida (BCF) in Graceville
will host the world
renowned United States
Army Field Band and
Soldiers' Chorus on
Sunday, Nov. 7 at 3 p.m.
Packed with patriotism
and American spirit, the
Field Band and Chorus per-
formance is designed to
appeal to all audiences,
offering classical, semi-
classical and popular selec-
tions, choral arrangements,
novelty numbers and mili-
tary marches.
The U.S. Army Field
Band is the official touring
musical representative of
the U.S. Army. The band is
under the operational com-
mand of the Army's Chief
of Public Affairs at the
Pentagon. Col. Thomas H.
Palmatier of Ballston Spa,
N.Y. is the band's present
commander and conductor.
He is the ninth director in
the Field Band's history.
The Field Band was
organized on March 21,

1946, when Gen. Jacob L.
Devers issued the following
order to Chief Warrant
Officer Chester E. Whiting,
the commander of the
Army's First Combat
Infantry Band: "I want you
to organize a band that will
-carry into the grassroots of
our country the story of our
magnificent Army, its glo-
rious traditions and
achievements; and of the
great symbol of American
manhood - the ground sol-
The Soldiers' Chorus, the
vocal complement of the
Field Band, consists of 29
vocalists. The chorus pre-
sents arrangements of well-
known popular and patriot-
ic compositions at each
All concerts are conduct-
ed at the direction of the
Secretary of the Army, and
are open to the general pub-
lic, free of charge. For more
information and to obtain
tickets .on the upcoming
concert, please call at 800-
328-2660, ext. 418,'or visit

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American Legion gets

ready for Sept. meeting



(Paid on the Spot!)

'SMITH SIf 4432 Lafayette Street
,0U1$'LYIU 526-5488

6A - Sunday, September 5, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan



Publisher: Valeria Roberts

Managing Editor: Michael Becker

Our Opinion

Go to

Plan' B

Any chance of repealing the new
septic tank law has gone up in smoke.
A proposed special session planned
for this month has been scrubbed. And
with elections approaching in
November, any chance of pulling
politicians off the campaign trail to
convene in Tallahassee is nil.
So where does that leave the thou-
sands of septic tank owners in Jackson
County? As we wrote in an earlier
edition of the Floridan, laws are one
thing; regulations are another.
There was, and still is a chance that
the law's impact can at least be less-
ened when the regulations to imple-
ment it are drafted and approved.
As we wrote earlier', officials in
Jackson County were planning to
speak with state officials to ensure
that happened. Given that the .last.
chance to repeal this law before it
goes into effect in January has now
gone, this offers the best hope for
Jackson County residents who face
onerous fines and costs simply
because they live somewhere that
doesn't have a sewage system.
We urge our officials to continue
those efforts - especially now that
there appears to be no chance of stop-
ping that train.


Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Capitol office
319 The Capitol
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-2873
District office
Building L, Room 108 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701
(850) 718-0047
Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
Capitol office
313 House Office Building
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-4726.
District office
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436
(850) 892-8431
Sen. Al Lawson Jr. D-District 6
Tallahassee office
228 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100
(850) 487-5004

Rep. Allen Boyd, D-2nd District
Washington, D.C. office
1227 Longworth HOB
Washington, DC 20515
(202) 225-5235
Panama City office
30 W. Government St., Suite 203
Panama City, FL 32401
(850) 785-0812

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

, . / YOU~f \ GOS~ml~l^H
1 ^- I w~"' I_____(0


Obama and 'the vision thing'


On joyous Inauguration Day
2009, the last thing anyone
imagined was that Barack
Obama.would have trouble
with "the vision thing."
That, you recall, was the dis-
missive, term President George'
H. W. Bush used about his
trouble formulating and
expressing his overarching
principles. Obama, the brilliant
orator and thinker about race,'
surely would face no such dif-
ficulties. He would know
where he wanted to take the
country and why, and he'd
,explain it eloquently. So many
people thought.
It's ironic that after 19
months in office, Obama is
having the problem no one
expected. While he has accom-
plished several significant
goals - healthcare and finan-
cial reform and ending the war
in Iraq - the president suffers
from collapsing job approval
.ratings. His party is on the
How did Obama, who start-.
ed so high, fall so far? My the-
ory is that the president's trou-
bles stem from his failure to ,
articulate a vision for the coun-
try and how his policies would
get us there. Without a con-
vincing, comprehensive narra-

tive or story line, there's a
void, which both sides exploit.
The political right fills the void
with scary pictures of big-gov-
ernment ruination while the left
paints equally disturbing pic-
tures of an uncaring society.
The truth is probably
between the two, but that does-
n't help people caught in the
recession's undertow. People
buffeted by economic forces
beyond their control need-the
president to throw them a more
substantial lifeline than the
idea that he inHerited a mess
and they should be patient. -
The president has said he
thought his actions would
speak for themselves, but his
critics have been more than,
eager to fill -in blanks with
erroneous information about
what who he is (a Muslim) and
what he believes in (socialism).
In his speech Tuesday night
from the Oval Office, Obama
tried to restart the conversation
by saying it's time to turn the
page on the war in Iraq and
refocus on the economy. So
far, so good. But on Thursday
he was hosting Middle East
peace talks with Israelis and
Palestinians in Washington.
To be sure, every president
must move between foreign
and domestic policy issues,
and, yes, the talks had long

been scheduled. Still, the tim-
ing again raised questions
about the president's focus and
his message.
Columnist Michael Gerson,
chief speechwriter for
President George W..Bush,
wrote in the Washington Post:
"This is a president who has
lost control of his public mes-
sage. It wanders unleashed
from park to alley,.stopping to
sniff every cable news story
along the way."
More positive, if less color-
ful, spin: This is a president,
with an agile mind that glides
easily from one problem to the
next as he quickly responds to
pressing events. Much, you
see, depends on how the mes-
sage is framed.
With about 60 days until the
elections, virtually every politi-
cal analyst is predicting a
Republican rout, albeit with
caveats about lightning strikes.
Some are comparing this to the
1994 midterm election; when
both houses of Congress went
Republican for the first time in
40 years. Not a single
Republican seeking re-election
to the House or Senate or as
governor lost.
This year, Republicans are
likely to take back the House
and the Senate is in play.
The big issue remains jobs,

and Obama is right to declare
the economy his central mis-
sion. Some economists,
though, predict it will take
years for the United States to
dig out of the recession. That's
time Obama doesn't have.
Nor does he have many tools
available. His "Summer of
Recovery" tour fell flat. He has
talked up small business tax
breaks. Some. Democrats want
a second economic stimulus
package - by another name,
of course - but chances of
such legislation are small to
Unfortunately, even the eco-
nomic experts are flummoxed.
Christina Romer, who stepped
down as top White House eco-
nomic adviser, said in her
farewell speech this week that
this is "not a normal recession"
like the one in which her father
lost his job in 1981-82, and
there are no magic bullets.
With unemployment stuck
near 10 percent, "The
American people are suffering
terribly," she said, adding,
that's "unacceptable."
Back to you, Mister

Marsha Mercer writes
from Washington. You can
contact her at marsha.mer-

Medicare amendment would end uncertainty


Today, 46 million seniors,
military families and people
with disabilities are at risk of
losing their access to the doc-
tors they depend on to care
for them. Unfortunately, their
ability to find a doctor is
being held hostage by a
Congress unable to break
gridlock and find a common-
sense solution that will give
patients and doctors the sta-
bility they need.
At issue is a flawed formula
that controls what Medicare,
pays physicians for the care of
elderly and disabled patients.
And since the TRICARE
health insurance program for
military members and their

families also uses Medicare
for its payment rates, this
issue affects military families'
health care as well.
By law, the Medicare pay-
ment formula requires doctors
to take'drastic pay cuts every
year unless Congress acts' to
block them from taking effect.
This year alone, doctors were
required to take a 21 percent
cut. Although Congress knew
such a cut would devastate
elderly and disabled patients'
access to health care, it let the
cut go into effect for a few
weeks before passing a tem-
porary, retroactive pay fix that
did little to allay patients' fear
that their doctors may stop
treating them.
This latest fix expires at the
end of November. Unless

members of Congress from
both parties are able to come
together to fix this problem,.
physicians will face a 30 per-
cent pay cut in the next 16
Congress could end
patients' health insecurity
with a permanent change to
the Medicare payment formu-
la. But this is an election year.
And in this political climate,
the $210 billion price tag for
such a solution will probably
prevent a permanent solution
this year.
However, Congress can
pass legislation that would at
least extend the current stop-
gap measure and reinforce the
foundation of our health care
system by paying those doc-
tors who coordinate and care

for the whole person at every
age, not just a certain body
part or particular age group.
It's time for Congress to
pass legislation that prevents
drastic Medicare pay cuts for
a predictable period and
builds up the primary care
workforce that anchors our
entire health care system.
A longer term, interim fix
and a primary care payment
differential are steps in the
right direction.
It's time to infuse some sta-
bility into a system on which
more than 46 million
Americans depend.

Mayeaux is president of the
Florida Academy of Family
Physicians. Parham is the state
director ofAARP Florida.


A lonely voice crying
in the wilderness
To Sen. Jeff Atwater, Rep.
Larry Cretul, Sen. Lee
Constantine, Sen. Al Lawson
and Rep. Allen Boyd
What is going to happen to
me? Will I go to jail. when I
am unable to pay for the sep-
tic tank inspection and
replacement fees ($400-
$1,400)? Or will my home be
attached? Will I be put off my
one-acre homestead, which
my family has owned since
1864? Will I become one of

the homeless and live in the
I am an 80-year-old woman
and a retired school teacher. I
have outlived my money and
most of my family. I am a sev-
enth-generation Floridian. I
have worked all my life, wor-
shiped God, paid my taxes,
voted and saved my money.
Then the Legislature allowed
the insurance and utility indus-
tries to operate unchecked.
These businesses consumed the
flesh and blood of the people.
They consumed my savings.
And now up jumps the septic
tank industry. They are going

to suck the dry bones of
Florida citizens.
This is not the Florida my
pioneer "cracker" ancestors
worked to build. Where to "we
the people" fit into the plan for
Florida's future? Are we to
become like the children of
Israel, "way down in Egypt
land, oppressed so bad they
could not stand?" Crying out to
God for help. Will it take an
act of God to turn our leaders
around? The Bible says "no
man can serve two masters."
Gentlemen, you cannot serve
the people and mammon at the
same time.

Gentlemen, you make all the
laws. It was within your power
to keep these companies from
exploiting Floridians, yet you
ignored the plight of your peo-
ple. You have failed to repre-
sent your people. This brings
dishonor to your office and to
the state of Florida.
I am old and alone - aban-
doned by my state government.
I am afraid. Will I end my life
in jail or on the street?
Gentlemen, what is going to
happen to me?

Ann M. Grant



Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 5, 2010 " 7A

Continued From Page 1A

Jackson County Sheriff. Lou Roberts, left, and Florida
Sheriffs' Youth Ranches representative Lana Pate talk to
local cable access channel producer Royce Reagan about
an upcoming gospel sing, hosted by the sheriff, to assist
the Ranches program. - Deborah Buckhalter / Floridan

Sheriff prepares to

host gospel sing


Jackson County Sheriff Lou
Roberts will host a gospel sing
in the Marianna High School
auditorium next Saturday,
Sept. 11. The 5th annual event
begins at 6:30 p.m. There is no
admission, but an offering will
be taken up at the concert to
help the Florida Sheriffs'
Youth Ranches.
The annual gospel concert
was established by former
Jackson County Sheriff John
McDaniel before- he retired,
and Roberts is carrying on the
The cornerstones of the
ranch system are four residen-
w tial communities, the nearest
in Live Oak. At the Boys'
Ranch there, young men help
run the operation as they gain
skills to meet the real-world
challenges they will face as
Most work on the ranch
itself, tending to cattle, horses
and other animals. Some, as
they mature, take outside jobs.
They live in large, tradition-
al houses outfitted, to shelter
up to 10 youngsters.
Some of the residents are
assigned to help maintain the
homes, grounds or other ele-
ments of the property. The
Live Oak ranch sits on a

sprawling rural tract alongside
the Suwanee River.
Through the years, Jackson
County has sent several
youngsters there to live and
grow, or to take part in sum-.
mertime camping programs.
But right now, the program
is in a bit of financial stress,
due to the national and
statewide economic downturn.
It has forced the organization
to close five of cottages at its
facilities, places where young
people at risk can live and
learn toward building a
brighter future for themselves.
Roberts is hoping the commu-
nity will turn out in big num-
bers and give generously to
help turn the financial situa-
tion around.
Most of the young people
who come there to live have
met with some misfortune -
the death of a primary caregiv-
er, or a change in life circum-
stances which present chal-
lenges difficult to meet With
out some guidance in an alter-
native setting.
Established in 1955 by two
veteran sheriffs of Florida, the
ranch system has been a life-
line for many boys and girls
who face difficulties that put
them at risk of going down the-
wrong path in life.. *
To find out more, visit

Smnuggle Continued From Page 1A

with intent to distribute.
Sikora made contact with a
law enforcement informant at
the McDonalds on Highway
71 in Marianna Friday morn-
ing. Sikora had previously
arranged on the phone to
meet the person, according to
a press release from the
Jackson Coumity Drug Task
Sikora received half a
pound of marijuana and
$2,000 from the person he
met. The marijuana was sup-
posed to be smuggled into
Graceville Correctional
Facility by Sikora; the $2,000
was his payment for doing so,
according to the release. After
receiving the marijuana and
money, Sikora was confront-
ed, arrested and booked into
the Jackson County
Correctional Facility.
Sikora has been placed on
suspension from Graceville
Correctional Facility pending

the outcome of the investiga-
tions, according to the
The half pound of marijua-
na Sikora was to attempt to
smuggle is valued at approxi-
mately $10,000 inside a cor-
rectional facility, according to
the release.
"Drugs are in high demand
. inside prisons and are consid-
ered to be extremely valuable
to inmates," the release stated.
Correctional officers and
the Jackson, County Drug
Task Force are seeking and
attempting to bring to justice
corrections employees that
are involved in these illegal
activities, the release stated.
The Jackson County'oDrug
Task Force is the combined
effort of the Cottondale,
Graceville and Marianna
police departments, Florida
Department of Law
Enforcement and the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office.

championship seasons on the
school's clay court.
Dickens is a long-time reunion
organizer and is working to get the
word out to those who might wish to
advertise in the reunion 2011 sou-
venir book. Money raised in the ad
sales campaign goes to help fund the
reunion committee's scholarship pro-
gram for Jackson County students
who have family ties to Union Grove
and plan to attend Chipola College.
Worlds said Union Grove teachers
inspired their students to excel long
after they graduated.
"From this school, we have doc-
tors, lawyers, every profession you
can think of," Worlds said, "and this
was because of our dedicated teach-
ers. They were no-nonsense, and
when you went to their classes, you
The school's glee club once made a
record which was featured on radio
and promoted on television. Several
members of the old glee club gather
to perform at the reunions, she said.
Her younger brother, Edward
Worlds, recently set down a history of
the school to share with others.
"If you travel on Highway 165
(Basswood Road) north of
Greenwood, just past the intersection
of Willis Road, you may notice two
large red brick structures sitting just
off the highway," he wrote. "They are
nearly hidden from view now, with
pine trees growing in profusion
where open schoolyard, playgrounds,
softball fields, and a red clay basket-
ball court once existed. If you.ask one-
of the locals, they will tell you that
these decaying structures are all that
is left of what was once Union Grove
High School, home of the Mighty
Rockets basketball teams."
Worlds continued his description of
the school, recalling that "it was
much more than just a high school. It
was also an elementary school, as
well as a junior high school, all in one
At its height, there were seven
buildings standing on a roughly 37-
acre site." One flat-roofed building
housed grades 7-12, and was built of
red brick, he reported.
"Then there was the four-roomed,
central-hall King Building, which
was added around 1964 to accommo-
date the fifth and sixth grades.
Standing next to the King Building
was the two-roomed Agriculture
Building. Both of these structures
were built of wooden planks and
were painted white."
James Witherspoon was the ag
teacher, and, "was one of the more
prominent and memorable teachers at
Union Grove," Worlds wrote. He
described Witherspoon as "a tower-
ing giant of a man." He,was a leader
for the male students, most of whom
joined the Union Grove chapter of the
Future Farmers of America, Worlds
Most female students took an
active part in Home Economics class-
es, Worlds recalled.
He also remembered how a group
of seniors led a successful campaign
to improve the school.
"Around 1965, the senior class
staged a protest to complain about the
lack of a lunchroom facility and a
gymnasium for Union Grove,"
Worlds wrote.
"I remember that day well, as all of
the teachers lent the seniors their sup-
port by allowing the other students to

Bettye Worlds Dickens, 1956 graduate of Union Grove school, shows off
a previous school reunion booklet as she prepares for the 2011 reunion.
- Deborah Buckhalter / Floridan

leave the classrooms and join the sen-
iors on the grassy lawn in front of the
principal's office. Up to that time,
students had to bring their own lunch-
es or buy milk and other items such as
cookies,'Moon Pies, and honey buns
from the canteen. This was a small
room located off the central hall-
way...and was operated by the princi-
pal and his wife. While Union Grove
never did get a gymnasium," Worlds
wrote, "it did eventually get a lunch-
room (a building moved from another
local black high school), thanks to the
senior class of 1965."
Worlds remembers the Mighty
Rockets basketball team and its
intense rivalry with other schools in
the area.
"The players had to practice on an
outdoor court of red clay," he remem-
bers. "Visiting teams during the time
had to play on this court when they
came to Union Grove. Despite the
austere conditions, those were memo-
rable days. Union Grove won many
games and tournaments, and a trophy,
case was built in the hallway of the
high school building -to house these
golden trophies. To date, no one can
tell us what happened to our tro-
Dickens said she and her fellow
Union Grove, students would appreci-
ate it if anyone could provide infor-
mation about their whereabouts.
In his memoir, Worlds said that,
near the end of the 1960s, the basket-
ball teams were able to use the gym-
nasium at Sunland Training, Center
for practice sessions, but the clay
courts still hold a place of honor and
remembrance in the minds and hearts
of the Union Grove student body.
Worlds also recalled other special'
times at the school. May Day was an
annual event to celebrate the end of
slavery, he said. "For this day, the.
May Pole would be set up in the
school yard. This was a pole set in the
ground which stood seven feet high.
Colorful paper streamers would be
attached to the top of the pole, and
students 'vould hold the ends of the
streamers and dance in circles around
the pple to the accompaniment of

songs by the onlookers."'
Seniors at the school were in the
spotlight at least once a year before
graduation night, he wrote.
"Each year," he said they put on a
play. "Lacking an auditorium, but not
ingenuity, a stage would be set up
either in' the central hallway of the
high school...or the library. Talented
students painted backgrounds for the
plays. The local populace would
attend the plays, which were always
professionally choreographed by the
senior class teachers."
Religion, he wrote, "played an
integral part of the teaching and
learning environment at Union
Grove. The entire school would gath-
er for assembly in the grassy space
between the high school and elemen-
tary school, or a temporary stage
would be assembled in the main hall-
way of the high school. Mr. L.L.
Hawthorne, longtime Union Grove
'principal, would speak to the staff
and students about current events. At
, each assembly, he would always open
with biblical quotes or prayer. On of
the biblical scriptures he often quoted
was 'Wisdom is the principle thing.
Therefore, get the wisdom. But in all
their getting, get understanding.'"
World wrote 'that Union Grove was
integrated in 1968, and that the first
white students to attend were the chil-
dren of Willis Melvin, who was
assigned as school principal that year
with Hawthorne as assistant princi-
pal. White teachers also joined the
staff that year.
In June 1970, the high school por-
tion was shut down and students
assigned to 'various other integrated
schools, including Malone,
Greenwood, Marianna and Grand
Ridge. The elementary school contin-
ued two more years and was then also
After that, Worlds write, Union
Grove served a few years as a shel-
tered workshop site for clients at
Sunland Training Center but was shut
down completely soon after Union
Grove had its first reunion there.
Subsequent reunions have been
held elsewhere.


James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446

Charles Abner
Charles Abner Dickson,
AKA "C.A.," "Spunk," and
"Uncle Monk," was the
sixth child born to Callie
Robbirds Dickson and
Henry Marshall Dickson Sr.
on Aug. 23, 1923, in the
Shady Grove community.
He went to be with his Lord
Friday, Sept. 3, 2010, from
Jackson Hospital.
His grandmother, soon
after his birth, carried him
to his mother's bedside
with the comment, "My,
he's a spunky little thing."
From that day on, his
siblings and many others
called him "Spunk." A little
nephew could not make
the "s" sound, so Spunk be-
came "Monk."
C.A. attended school in
Grand Ridge. He was draft-
ed to serve his country in
World War II, before gradu-
ating high school, but re-
turned from Germany in

1945 to complete his senior
year at Grand Ridge High
School, where he met the
"love of his life," Billie, his
devoted wife of 57 years.
He was a graduate of
Chipola Junior College, at-
tended Florida State Uni-
versity and completed con-
tinuing education courses
at the University of Florida.
His career in the food
service industry included
work at the Florida. School
for Boys, Apalachee Cor-
rectional Institute and Tay-
lor County Vocational
School. He retired from
Marianna High School,
where he managed the caf-
eteria and taught culinary
Spunk was a musician
with God-given talent for
playing several instru-
ments. He was a member
of the Ocheese Ridge Boys
and Girls Band and played
many hours at local nurs-
ing homes, retirement cen-
ters and in many churches.
He was extremely happy
when "making music."
He, his son and grandson
kept the art of cane syrup
making alive for many
years. Both his family and
Billie's family made syrup.
Also, sharing his farm pro-
duce with many people
was a real ministry of his.
C.A. served as deacon at
the Grand Ridge Baptist
Church, was a member of
Masonic Lodge No. 169
and American Legion Post
241, and played an active
role in many efforts to help
people. He was truly a "p-
eople person."
He was predeceased by
his parents, Callie and
H.M. Dickson Sr.; two

brothers, Bernice and H.M.
Dickson Jr.; and two sisters,
Earse Lee Messer and Cecil
Mae Barbaree.
Survivors include his lov-
ing wife, Billie; one son,
Chuck Dickson and fiance
Janice; two" grandchildren,
Chad and Charli Dickson;
his sister, Lucille Baxter;
and special siblings in-law
Jack Wester (Nell), and
Jeanne Pelt. His nieces and
nephews were very dear to
him: Billy Dickson (Har-
riet), Geneva Burch (Mar-
vin), Kathy Jarmon, Jimmy
Dicks6n (Enricka), Henry
Dickson (Sheila), Eudora
Conner (Glenell), Diane
Joiner (Mike), Peggy Cox
(Jimmy), Jacqueline Tan-
ner, Bonnie Baxter, Bob
Baxter (Karen), Pat Butler,
and Bob Barbaree (Vicky).
His nieces- and nephews-
in-law were as dear: Will
Wester (Patty), Jacqueline
McArthur (David), Penny
Edwards (Terry), Joe Pelt
(Barbara), and Sam
Runfalo (Aaron). A host of
grandnieces and nephews,
cousins, and friends also
Tom Brokaw, in his book
"The Greatest Generation,"
stressed the importance of
the sacrifices and contribu-
tions made by the men and
women who shed their
blood and made the ulti-
mate sacrifices in their
quest to literally save the
world from the tyranny of
evil regimes. In that book,
he describes those accom-
plishments of "The Great-
est Generation." C.A. Dick-
son was truly one who ex-
emplified those attributes.
There will be a celebra-
tion of the life and

homegoing of C.A. at
Grand Ridge Baptist
Church on Tuesday, Sept.
7, at 10 a.m. with the Revs.
Caron Ham, Chester
Padgett and Gino Mayo,
and Dr. Wiley Richards of-
ficiating. Burial will follow
in Carpenter Cemetery,
James & Sikes Funeral
Home directing. A visita-
tion will be held at Maddox
Chapel, 6 to 8 p.m. Monday
evening, Sept. 6.
Flowers will be accepted,
or memorial contributions
in C.A.'s memory may be
made to the Grand Ridge
Baptist Church, Emerald
Coast Hospice, Florida
Baptist Children's Homes,
or Gideons International.
Brown Funeral Home
1068 Main St.
Chipley, FL 32428
Donald Gene
Mr. Donald Gene Holley,
of Chipley passed from this
life on Friday, Sept. 3, 2010,
in Flowers Hospital,
Dothan, Ala. He was 81.
He was born Aug. 21,
1929, in Florala, Ala., to Si-
mon T. and Ada (Thurman)
Holley. He had resided in
Chipley since 1941, coming
from Florala. He was a
member of the Church of
Christ, where he served as
a minister and elder. He
was a member of the
Bonifay Church of Christ.
He was president of the
Vica Club at Chipola Junior
College and interim dean
of the vocational division
at Chipola Junior College
for two years.
Mr. Holley is survived by

his wife, Mary Holley of
Chipley; one son, Roger
Dale and wife Teresa
Holley, of Milton; one
brother, Bryant and wife
Linda .Holley of Chipley;
and one sister, Jynell
Mashburn of Chipley; two
stepgrandchildren; and nu-
merous nieces and neph-
The funeral service will
be 2 p.m. Monday, Sept. 6,
at Brown Funeral Home,
Brickyard Road Chapel,
Chipley, with Harry Barton
officiating. Interment will
follow in the New Orange
Baptist Church Cemetery,
Brown Funeral Home di-
The family will receive
friends, 2 to 4 p.m. Sunday,
Sept. 5, at Brown Funeral
Home, Brickyard Road
Chapel, Chipley.
Brown Funeral Home of
Chipley, Fla., (850) 638-
4010, is in charge of ar-
rangements. Sign the on-
line register at

James & Lipford
Funeral Home
P.O. Box 595
5390 Cotton St.
Graceville, FL 32440
850 263-3238

Mrs. Betty Lunsford of
Graceville passed away
Thursday, Sept. 2, 2010, at
her residence.
Ms. Betty was born in
Donalsonville, Ga., to the
late Clarence and Ruth
Easom Lynn. During
World War II, she worked
as a welder in the shipyard

in Panama City. Ms. Betty
enjoyed her bus trips, read-
ing and playing bridge with
her many friends in
Graceville and the Marian-
na Duplicate Bridge Club.
She was a member of the
First Baptist Church in
She was preceded, in
death by ier husband, M.L.
Lunsford; son James Ro-
nald "J.R." Lunsford Sr.;
and grandson James Ro-
nald Lunsford Jr.
She is survived by her
children, Terry Lunsford
and wife Teri, of Geneva,
Fla., Donnie Lunsford and
wife Lynn, Brenda Morris
and husband Richard, and
daughter-in-law Saundra,
all of Graceville; brother
Herman "Bo" Lynn of Tal-
lahassee; two sisters, Gla-
dys Smith of Tallahassee,
and Syble Webb of Mid-
land City, Ala.; eight grand-
children; nine great-
grandchildren; and one
The funeral service was
11 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 4, at
the First Baptist Church of
Graceville, the Rev. Tim
Folds officiating. Burial fol-
lowed in Marvin Chapel
cemetery, James & Lipford
Funeral Home directing.
The family received
friends at the church, Sat-
urday, from 10 a.m. until
service time. In lieu of
flowers, the family requests
that memorials be made to
Covenant Hospice 4440 La-
fayette St., Suite C, Ma-
rianna, FL 32446.

Read our top stories
and obit&-online!


----------- a_

8A " Sunday, September 5, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan

Making This Right




Economic Investment


Health and Safety


I was born in New Orleans. My family still lives here. We have
to restore the Gulf communities for the shrimpers, fishermen,
hotel and restaurant owners who live and work here.
- Iris'Cross, BP Community Outreach

No oil has flowed into the Gulf for weeks. But we know this is just the
beginning of our work. BP has taken full responsibility.for the cleanup
'in,the Gulf and that includes keeping you informed.

Restoring Gulf Communities
We can't undo this tragedy. But we can help people get back on their feet.
We have been working with impacted communities since day one.

Partnering with local governments and community organizations, my job is
to listen to people's needs and frustrations and find ways to help. We have
19 community centers and teams in four states, listening and helping.

Restoring The Economy
BP is here in Gulf communities with shrimpers, fishermen, hotel and
restaurant owners, helping to make them whole.

More than 120,000 claim payments totaling over $375 million have
already gone to people affected by the spill. We have committed a
$20 billion independent fund to pay all legitimate claims, including.lost
incomes until people impacted can go back to work. And none of this
will be paid by taxpayers.

BP has also given grants of $87 million to the states to help tourism
recover and bring people back to the Gulf beaches.

Restoring The Environment
We're going to keep looking for oil and cleaning it up if we find it. Teams
will remain in place for as long as it takes to restore the Gulf Coast.

And we've dedicated $500 million to work with local and national scientific
experts on the impact of the spill and to restore environmental damage.

Thousands of BP employees have their roots i6 the Gulf. We support
over 10,000 jobs in the region and people here are our neighbors. We
know w6 haven't always been perfect, but we will be here until the oil.
is gone and the people and businesses are back to normal. We will do
everything we can to make this right.

For general information visit:
For help or information: (866) 448-5816
Facebook: BP America
Twitter: @BP America
YouTube: BP

For claims information visit:

@ 2010 BP, E&P


/ '

Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 5, 2010 - 9A



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all of us. Through their eyes we see our history, and with every
story they share, our knowledge grows.

On Grandparents Day, September 12, show them how much
they mean by taking the time to send a card, give a call, or
make a visit. For those of us whose grandparents live on in

our fond memories, consider sending a card or making a
visit to your local nursing home on Grandparents Day.

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10A - Sunday, September 5, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan

Small plane clips power
line, crashes; 2 injured

DELAND - Two men have
been taken to a hospital after their
small plane crashed near central
Authorities say the single-engine
plane clipped a power line and
flipped, crashing on U.S. 92 in
DeLand Saturday afternoon. Two
older men were inside the plane.
No information on the extent of
the men's injuries or a cause of the
crash were immediately released.
Witness Tom Kromhout says the
plane hit the ground immediately.
after striking the power line. He
says one man inside the plane was
trapped by his seat belt, so
Kromhout got out a pocket knife
and cut the man free. Several other
witnesses also helped.

Man wants memorials
for drowning deaths

Panama City Beach researcher
from Florida International
University says one way to reduce
drowning deaths is to erect beach-
side memorials for victims much
like roadside memorials some-
times erected for crash victims.
John Fletemeyer told the News
Herald of Panama City that the
memorials would draw attention to
high-risk areas for drownings. He
has studied the dangers of rip cur-
rents of Panama City Beach and
written a chapter in a book about
rip currents.
Since 1992, an average of seven
people have died of drowning each
year at Panama City Beach,
Fletemeyer said, and that number
is actually increasing over time.

Jesuit priest finishes
bike tour for poverty

Key West - A Kansas City
Jesuit priest has arrived in Key
West after his 5,000-mile bike ride
to raise awareness about poverty.
The Rev. Matthew Ruhl touched
his bike's front tire Saturday. to a
Florida Keys icon - the

Southernmost Point in the conti-
nental United States. Ruhl and 11
other riders who made the trek
from Cape Flattery, Wash., were
welcomed with spraying cham-
pagne and cheers. The tour lasted
99 days and crossed 5,052 miles.
During the diagonal cross-coun-
try trek, the entourage rode
between 13 and 100 miles per day,
assisted at food banks, met with
homeless people, observed poverty
reduction programs and raised
money and awareness for their

Surfers bitten by sharks
in Volusia Co. waters

surfers are recovering from a shark
bite while swimming along the
Volusia County coastline.
Jason Coffman was bitten in the
hand while surfing Friday at the
jetty at Ponce do Leon Inlet. The
29-year-old says at one point he
swung the surf board in front of
him to try to pull his hand free
from the shark's mouth. And a 24-
year-old surfing about 300 yards
from the south jetty was bitten on
his left thigh.
Despite the two reported attacks,
Volusia County could have its
fewest number of shark bites in
seven years. The area had earned a
reputation as "shark bite capital of
the world."

Child tells 911 dad killed
his mom, then himself

child who told 911 dispatchers his
father and mother had been shot at
their Wellington home.
The Palm Beach County
:Sheriff's Office says the child told
dispatchers several shots were
fired late Friday night and the child
could see his parents laying out-
side the front door with a gun at his
father's feet.
When dispatchers arrived, they
found 42-year-old Paula Beltre
suffering from a gunshot wound
and the body of 41-year-old Jose
Ferreira, who died at the scene.


Beltre was taken to a hospital
where she was later pronounced
The sheriff's office says the cou-
ple divorced in 2008 and had no
history of domestic violence.
The couple's children, ages 10
and 11, were home at the time of
the shooting, but it wasn't immedi-
ately known who called police.

2 killed, 1 injured in
Jacksonville shooting

Jacksonville police are looking for
witnesses to a shooting outside an
apartment complex that left two
people dead and a third with criti-
cal injuries.
Sheriff's Office spokesman Sgt.
Michael HalJ says police respond-
ed to calls of shots fired early
Saturday morning at the complex
and found the bodies of a man and
a woman. Another man was also
found with at least one gunshot
wound. He was taken to a hospital
in critical condition.

Florida kicking off.
crackdown on
underage drinking

students and fans who kick off the
college football season with a beer
or' cocktail may find themselves
spending up to. 60 days behind
bars. That's the maximum penalty
in Florida for drinking while under
State beverage agents will be
checking out stadium parking lots
at season openers across Florida on
Saturday to make sure tailgaters
abide by tle age limit and other
drinking laws.
The crackdown is one element of
-a partnership with the alcoholic
beverage industry known as TURF
- short for Tailgaters Urging
Responsibility and Fun. .
Now in its third year, TURF also
includes public service announce-
ments by former college and pro
football star Boomer Esiasorn who
urges fans to "tailgate responsibly."

Teen convicted of fatally
shooting another teen

County teen has been found guilty
of fatally shooting another teen
armed with a bat.
A jury found 17-year-old Byron
Galloway guilty of second-degree
murder and assault with a firearm
on Friday.
Galloway and another boy were
visiting a girl at her house in
August 2009 when her older broth-
er, 18-year-old Dejuan Williams,
came home. Galloway left the
house and tried to hide, because
the girl wasn't allowed to have.
boys over when she was home
Williams reportedly grabbed a
bat and found Galloway outside
behind a shed. After first apologiz-
ing, Galloway then shot Williams
with a gun he had brought.
Williams died at the scene.
A defense attorney argued that
Galloway was afraid for his life
and acting in self-defense.
A sentencing date has not been

Crist responds to Fla.
rail Holocaust protest
Charlie Crist has directed state
transportation secretary to check
for Holocaust involvement by
companies bidding for Florida's
high-speed rail contract.
Crist's action Friday was in
response to objections that have
been raised against a bid by the
French national railway because of
its role in transporting Jews to Nazi
death camps during World War II.
The governor said'he wants to
make sure all participants in the
bidding comply with state and fed-
eral laws.
About 30 companies are hoping
to bid on the Orlando-Tampa rail
line. They include SNCF, which
stands for Societe Nationale des
Chemins de Fer Francais.
The company says it had no con-
trol over operations when France
was under Nazi occupation.


Continued From Page 1A

The roof has ,a hole that
is currently covered with a
tarp. The ceiling has a large
crack and the glass in a
window was blown out.
Conrad doesn't know
how long the clean up
process will take or how
much it will cost her.
She is having a hard time
getting an estifnate from
contractors on the damage
because there is so much. .
"At this time I'm just
praying (insurance) will
take care of all of the dam-
age," Conrad said.
Conrad has nine rental
properties in the Marianna
area. She said she has never
had a problem like this.
Conrad was renting the
property to Angela Renee
Locke, who authorities say
was allegedly in the hopse
at the time of the explosion.'
Two male adults and a
3-year-old child were also.
allegedly in the residence
at the time.
Carlton Wayne Key was
taken to Jackson Hospital
and transported to a burn
center due to the severity of
his injuries. Key is expect-
ed to survive, authorities
said Friday.
The child was turned
over to the Department of
Children and,'Families.
Locke was placed in the
Jackson County jail after
the explosion, and was
rearrested on previous
worthless check charges
Thursday and sent back to
Conrad has told Locke
she needs to move out. But
as of Thursday, Locke still
had possessions in the resi-
dence and was living in a
back area that wasn't dam-
aged in the explosion.
Officials with the
Jackson County Drug Task
Force said the investigation
is ongoing and charges are
pending in the case.
The damages to
Conrad's property extend
beyond the structural dam-
age caused by the explo-
sion. .
When a meth lab
explodes it releases caustic
and carcinogenic chemi-
cals, according to Joey
Rabon, a captain with the
Jackson County Drug Task
The chemicals are
absorbed into furniture,
walls and carpeting and can
cause a number of negative
health effects. A meth lab
essentially turns a place
into a hazardous waste site,
Rabon said.
When the drug task force
is called to the site of a
meth lab explosion, the
team assesses the lab and is

trained on how to disman-
tle it.
The officials from the
task force wear protective
suiting, gloves, boots and
oxygen tanks to protect
themselves from the haz-
ardous materials.
Just like any other inves-
tigation, the drug task force
gathers evidence. This
includes taking samples of
any liquids.
However, unlike other
investigations they can't
take evidence like furniture
or containers because they
might contain hazardous
The drug task force relies
heavily on pictures of the
evidence in these types of
cases, Rabon said.
The contaminated mate-
rials are usually taken out-
side by law enforcement.
Officers then wait for a
hazardous materials com-
pany from Panama City or
Tallahassee, contracted by-
the, federal government, to
remove the materials,
Rabon said.
The drug task force only
leaves with samples of the
liquids found at the scene.
After the evidence is
gathered by the drug task
force and the hazardous
materials are taken by haz-
mat, the site is basically out
of law enforcement's
hands, according to Rabon.
Rabon said it is then the
property owners responsi-
bility to do "whatever it
takes to make that room
Despite the hazards,
there are no regulations in
Florida that Rabon knew of
prohibiting someone from
entering or inhabiting the
site where there was a
methamphetamine lab.
"It's your home, I can't
tell you not to go in your
house," he said.
Rabon said the danger
extends to hotel rooms and
"You don't want to go
lay your head in the same
motel room that a meth
cook was in there cooking
two days ago," Rabon said.
But there are currently
no set standards on how to
determine when a site is
safe to be inhabited after
methamphetamine is
Sheriff Lou Roberts said
a woman in a Marianna
apartment complex
approached him while a
methamphetamine lab was
being broken down in her
complex. She said she had
gone to Jackson Hospital
days before and doctors
told her she had chemical
burns in her nose.

She had likely been
breathing methampheta-
mine chemicals for days
from the lab in her apart-
ment complex, Roberts
The U.S. Environmental
Protection Agency has rec-
'ommended guidelines for
the clean up of a metham-
phetamine lab, but there are
currently no national regu-
lations requiring the
inspection of a site that is a
former methamphetamine
Rabon recommends that
property owners have the
site cleaned by a profes-
sional company. But in
Florida, there are no regu-
lations requiring a property
owner to have the site
cleaned up or inspected to
make sure it's not a health
There are, also no regula-
tions in Florida that require
a landlord or. property
owner to disclose to a
potential renter or buyer if
there was once a metham-
phetamine lab on the prop-
Also, Florida doesn't
have a database of proper-
ties where methampheta-
mine labs have been found:
According to Jackson
County Environmental
Health Director T. G.
Harkrider,. his office does-
n't have jurisdiction in a
private home.
Harkrider said the
Environmental Protection
Agency in Florida can offer
technical assistance in
terms of indoor air quality,
but his office doesn't
inspect or regulate former
methamphetamine labs in
private homes.


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Several states have
adopted statutes in recent
years to protect the public
from the risks that come
with a property that housed
a methamphetamine lab.
In Indiana, a property
must -be inspected by a
state qualified inspector,
cleaned by a' qualified
inspector, pass' clearance
testing, and the results
must be reported to the
local health department.
This all must be done
before the home can be
reoccupied, according to a
ruling from the Indiana
Department -of
In Colorado, state law
requires the seller of a
property to disclose to a
buyer if that property has
been, used as a metham-
phetamine lab .
Having regulations for
methamphetamine lab
remediation is important
for the safety of the public,
according to Roberts.
Roberts was part of a
task force of law enforce-
ment agencies, health
departments, the Florida
Association of Realtors
and the Florida Association
of Counties that traveled
around the state discussing
the remediation of former
methamphetamine lab
sites. The team discussed
the importance of making
the sites safe and how to do

The task force was put
together by Governor
Charlie Crist in 2007 to
"combat both the contin-
ued spread of methamphet-
amine as well as the harm-
ful social and environmen-
tal effects resulting from its
production. and use,"
according to the governor's
The result of the task
force was a website,
g, the Florida
Methamphetamine Control

Strategy and a number of
informational materials..
Despite the evidence
found that the chemicals at
methamphetamine lab sites
are harmful to public
health, there are currently
no regulations requiring
proper clean up, Roberts
"My concern is the safe-
ty of someone moving into
a house and the health con-
cerns," Roberts said. "I
worry about the long term

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3 indicted in


connected to

Fla. slaying
people connected to the
fatal shooting of a Florida
Panhandle couple have been
indicted * in Mississippi on
charges that they tried to
discard guns used in the
The State Attorney's
Office announced Friday
that Hugh and Pamela
Wiggins were indicted on
charges of accessory after
the fact.
Pamela Wiggins already
is jailed in Florida on a
charge related to the July
2009 killings of Byrd and
Melanie Billings. Hugh
Wiggins turned himself in
to authorities in Pascagoula,
Miss. The Pensacola News
Journal reports the guns the
couple allegedly tried to
ditch were not used to shoot
the couple.
Eddie Denson was also
indicted on the same
charge. Denson had told
Florida .investigators that
Hugh and Pamela Wiggins
gave him several guns to
hold for , them in
Mississippi, days after the,
Jail records did not indi-
cate whether Wiggins or
Denson had attorneys.
Denson also turned himself
in to' authorities and was
later released on his own
recognizance. When
reached at his home, he said
he would "remain compli-
ant to the wishes of the
court." But he declined to
comment further on the
murder case.

. Information from:
Pensacola News Journal,
sacolanewsjournal. com



am . id . . - tt * - - gh e
. - .,n W - s NATIONAL

Key oil spill evidence raised to Gulf's surface

- A crane hoisted a key piece of
oil spill evidence to the surface of
the Gulf of Mexico on Saturday,
giving investigators their first
chance to personally scrutinize
the blowout preventer, the mas-
sive piece of equipment that
failed stop the , gusher four
months ago.
It took 29V2 hours to lift the 50-
foot, 300-ton blowout preventer
from a mile beneath the sea to the
surface. The five-story high
device breached the wafer's sur-
face at 6:54 p.m. CDT, and
looked largely intact with black
stains on the yellow metal.
FBI agents were among the
137 people aboard the Helix
Q4000 vessel, taking photos and
video of the device. They will.

escort it back to a NASA facility
in Louisiana for analysis.
The AP was the only news out-
let with a print reporter and pho-
tographer on board the ship.
Crews had been delayed after
icelike crystals - called hydrates
- formed on the blowout pre-
venter. The device couldn't be
safely hoisted from the water'
until the hydrates melted because
the hydrates are combustible,
said Darin Hilton, the captain of
the Helix Q4000.
Hydrates form when gases
such as methane mix with water
under high pressure and cold
temperatures. The crystals
caused BP PLC problems in May,
when hydrates formed ,on a 100-
ton, four-story dome the compa-
ny tried to place over the leak to
contain it.
As a large hatch opened up on
the Helix to allow the blowout

preventer to pass through, several
hundred feet of light sheen could
be seen near the boat, though
crews weren't exactly sure what
it was.
The April 20 explosion aboard
the Deepwater Horizon killed 11
workers and led to 206 million
gallons of oil spewing from BP
PLC's undersea well.
Investigators know the explo-
sion was triggered by a bubble of
methane gas that escaped from
the well and shot up the drill col-
umn, expanding quickly as it
burst through several seals and
barriers before igniting.
But they don't know exactly
how or why the gas escaped. And
they don't know why the blowout
preventer didn't seal the well
pipe at the sea bottom after the
eruption, as it was -supposed to.
While the device didn't close -
.or may have closed partially -

investigative hearings have pro-
duced no clear picture of why it
didn't plug the well.
Documents emerged showing
that a, part of the device had a
hydraulic leak, which would have
reduced its effectiveness, and that
a passive "deadman" trigger had
a low, perhaps even dead, battery.
Steve Newman, president of rig
owner Transocean, told lawmak-
ers following the disaster that
there was no evidence the device
itself failed and suggested debris
might have been forced into it by
the surging gas. -
There has also been testimony
that the blowout preventer didn't
undergo a rigorous recertification
process in 2005 as required by
federal regulators.
Recertifying the five-story
device requires completely dis-
assembling it out of the water
and can take as long as three

months to complete.
Testimony from BP and
Transocean officials also showed
that repairs were not always
authorized by the manufacturer,
Cameron International, and that
confusion about the equipment
delayed attempts to close the well
in the days after the explosion.
A Transocean official has said
he knew the blowout preventer
was functioning because he per-
sonally oversaw its maintenance,
and he said the device underwent
tests to ensure it was working.
The device, he said, had under-
gone a maintenance overhaul in
February as it was being moved
to the Deepwater Horizon to be
placed over BP's well.
Also, according to testimony, a
BP well site leader performed a
pressure test April 9 on the
blowout preventer, and he said it

Craigslist strikes adult services under pressure

Craigslist appears to
have surrendered in a legal
fight over erotic ads posted
on its website, shutting
down its adult services sec-
tion Saturday and replacing
it with a black bar that sim-
ply says "censored."
The move comes just
over a week after a group
of state attorneys general
said there weren't enough
protections against block-
ing potentially illegal ads
promoting prostitution. It's
not clear if the closure is
permanent, and it appears
to only affect ads in the
United States.
The listings came under
new scrutiny after the jail-
house suicide last month of
a former medical student
who was awaiting trial in
the killing of a masseuse he
met through Craigslist, a
popular site that lets users
post classified ads, often
for free.
Craigslist's adult servic-
es section carried ads for
everything from personal
massages to a night's com-
panionship, which critics
say veered into prostitu-
Craigslist CEO Jim

Jim Buckmaster, CEO of Craigslist,'left, watches as
Connecticut Attorney General Richard Blumenthal
speaks at a news conference in Blumenthal's office in
Hartford, Conn. Craigslist has apparently closed the
adult services section of its website, two weeks after 17
state attorneys general demanded it shut down the sec-
tion. - AP Photo/Bob Child

Buckmaster said in a May
blog posting that the com-
pany's ads were no worse
than those published by the
alternative newspaper
chain Village Voice Media.
'He cited one explicit ad
which included the phrase:
"anything goes $90."'
Craigslist has been
caught for years in a,murky
legal fight that centers on

how much responsibility
the company bears for its
ads, said Jonathan Zittrain,
professor of law and com-
puter science at Harvard
Prosecutors can argue
Craigslist is an "intermedi-
ary" to the crime of prosti-
tution, Zittrain said, but
such cases are hard to
prove. He said prosecutors

must essentially prove that
Craigslist knew an ad was a
solicitation for prostitution;
ads on Craigslist are typi-
cally worded more vaguely.
Nonetheless, to avoid a
legal showdown, the com-
pany has tried to. keep
"inappropriate activity" off
its site by screening ads.
It's unclear if Craigslist
felt the attorneys general
had a good argument, or if
it simply got tired of spend-
ing time on the -issue. But
saying adult services were
"censored" rather than just
removing could be seen as
a message to prosecutors,
Zittrain said.
"They don't like being
pushed around"' Zittrain
Like many other online
forums, Craigslist typically
does not review ads before
they are posted by users.
But in 2008, under pressure
from 40 state attorneys
general, Craigslist began
requiring posters to provide
a working phone number
and pay a fee for placing an
ad in what is now the adult
services section. Several
months later, Craigslist
adopted a manual screen-
ing process in which post-
ings are reviewed before


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Marty Joyce, center, and his wife, Patti Serena, right, both of Weymouth, Mass.,
remove protective plywood sheeting from windows on their summer home in
Yarmouth, Mass., on Cape Cod, Saturday. Portions of Cape Cod received heavy
rainfall late Friday and early Saturday as Hurricane Earl, later downgraded to a
tropical storm, passed by the cape as it headed north toward Nova Scotia, Canada.
- AP Photo/Steven Senne

Earl's biggest damage in NE: business


YARMOUTH, Mass, - Earl's worst
damage in New England was to seasonal
businesses hoping to end their summer on
a high note.
The tropical storm, far less intense than
feared, brushed past the Northeast and
dumped heavy, wind-driven rain on Cape
Cod cottages and' fishing villages, but
caused little damage.
It left clear, blue skies in its wake. It was
the perfect start to a Labor Day weekend
that Cape Cod's restaurants and hotels
hoped to salvage after business was deci-
mated ahead of the storm.
"This traditionally for us is a sellout
weekend," said Voula Nikolakopoulos, one
of, the owners of Tidewater Inn in West
Yarmouth, where business was down 80
percent. "I understand that we have to be
careful, but I think all this hype was pre-
Massachusetts suffered a few hundred
power outages, a handful of downed power
lines and isolated flooding. Maine saw rain
and churning surf, but no gusts strong
enough to produce damage.
After skimming past both North
Carolina and Massachusetts, Earl finally
made landfall Saturday morning near
Western Head, Nova Scotia.
The storm brought heavy sheets of rain
and swift gusts, toppling some trees and
knocking out power to more than 200,000
customers in Nova Scotia. There were
numerous flight and ferry cancellations.
Police said the road to the popular Peggy's
Cove tourist site near Halifax was closed
to keep curious storm-watchers away from
the dangerous, pounding surf.
As of 2 p.m. EDT, Earl's center was
crossing the Northhumberland Strait, north
of mainland Nova Scotia and was moving
northeast at 45 mph. The Canadian

Hurricane Center issued a hurricane watch
for parts of Nova Scotia.
Earl had swooped into New England
waters Friday night as a tropical storm
with winds of 70 mph after sideswiping
North Carolina's Outer Banks, where it
caused flooding but no injuries and little
damage. The rain it brought to Cape Cod,
Nantucket Island and Martha's Vineyard
was more typical of the nor'easters that
residents have been dealing with for gener-
Winds on Nantucket blew at around 30
mph, with gusts above 40 mph. The island
got more than 2 inches of rain, while adja-
cent Martha's Vineyard got more than 4
inches. Hyannis, home to Kennedy com-
pound, got about 4.5 inches.
Peter Judge, spokesman for the
Massachusetts Emergency Management
Agency, sai d the damage was so minimal
that the agency didn't send out assessment
teams as planned Saturday.
"There's nothing to assess at this point,"
he said. "It wasn't even a'really bad rain-
Worries about Earl had altered holiday
weekend plans up and down the East
Boaters pulled their vessels from the
water, shopkeepers boarded up their win-
dows and vacationers canceled reserva-
tions. Some hoteliers reported that busi-
ness was way off.
Nikolakopoulos said her hotel was at
100 percent occupancy last year on Labor
Day weekend. On Friday night, it was at
about 20 percent. She was hoping to recap-
ture some of lost business with a storm
special that cut rates from an average of
about $130 to an average of $85.
Kishor Patel, owner of the Super 8 in West
Yarmouth, said a number of people who had
two-day -reservations canceled when word
of Earl started to spread. Business was down
60 to 70 percent, he said.

, September 7th-11th, 2010

We are NOT closing! Please read the letter to the
editor from our Pastor in Sunday's paper (Sept
5th) so you are "in the know" of the happenings
at ChristTown Ministries in Marianna! We are

seeking God for where to re-open and when!

PLEASE PRAY FOR US! In the mean time

please continue to support us by being a patron
of the following...





US YOUR DONATIONS! They are a huge

blessing and will continue to support our

mission! We need:



, Call: Kevin Beauchamp @ 850-272-4671 J

Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 5, 2010 - 11A'

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'Dawgs outlast Hornets 26-22

..* For video of MHS coach Steve
leWiti's take on the game, go to
COTTONDALE - Maybe they should
play them all on Thursday night.
On a rare Thursday evening of varsity
football, the Marianna Bulldogs and
Cottondale Hornets gave Jackson County
football fans a game to remember.
The home team and the home crowd
were game, but it was the visitors who
walked away with the win.
Marianna rallied back from a late deficit
to score a touchdown on its final posses-
sion and sneak out of Hornets Stadium
with a 26-22 victory in the season opener
for both teams.
Hakeem Holmes' 1-yard TD run on a
quarterback keeper put the Bulldogs in
front with 22.7 seconds left in the game.
A 2-point conversion run by Tre
Jackson solidified the four-point lead, and
the Hornets were unable to muster one last
miracle. The Cottondale contingent were
certainly hopeful of another big play after
the spectacular strike that put the Hornets
in front just moments earlier.
Down 18-16 with 2:55 to play, the
Hornets marched from their own 8-yard
line to their 35, after a 31-yard pass from
CJ Smith to Cody Saye. One play later,
Smith fired a deep ball down the right
sideline into double coverage to Jacquez
Walker went up for the ball - deflected
in the air by the two Marianna defenders
- caught the deflection clear of the
defense, and raced the final 30 yards to the
The crowd erupted, and it appeared the
Hornets were on their way to a monumen-
tal upset of the bigger Bulldogs.
See DAWGS, Page 3B >

Marianna's Chris Bowers (12) looks for running room during a game against the Cottondale Hornets on Thursday night in
Cottondale. The Bulldogs used a late rally to take a 26-22 win over their county rivals. -'Mark Skinner/Floridan

Blountstown blows past Pirates 33-6 Lady Pirates

SNEADS - The regular sea-
son got off to a much rockier
start than the preseason did for
the Sneads Pirates, as they fell to
Blountstown 33-6 in the season
opener Friday night.
The Tigers got two touchdown
runs each from quarterback PJ
Buggs and Brandon Smith, as
well as 133 yards and a TD from
Marquel Thomas.
Xavier Eutsay led the Pirates
with 134 yards and a touchdown
on 20 carries.
Blountstown wasted little time
taking control of the game, forc-
ing a Sneads three-and-out on
the opening possession, then tak-
ing the ball 63 yards for the
opening score.
A 29-yard run by Ryan
McIntyre set up a 6-yard TD run
by Smith to put the Tigers up 6-
On Blountstown's third pos-
session, Thomas ran for 36 yards
to set the Tigers up at the Sneads
22-yard line.
f Six plays later, Buggs found
the endzone on a keeper to make
it 12-0 with 10:40 left in the first
The Pirates then put together

their best drive of the first half,
marching 46 yards to the
Blountstown 20.
But ,a Josh Rogers 37-yard
field goal attempt was no good,
and Blountstown tacked another
score on immediately.
Thomas took off for 80 yards
on the first snap of the new pos-
session, using blazing speed to
run away from the Pirate
The 2-point conversion on a
pass from Buggs to Anthony
Curry put the Tigers up 20-0
with 5:29 left in the half.
In the third quarter,
Blountstown took advantage of
the second of three Sneads
turnovers to go up by four
After a fumble at the Pirate
28-yard line, the Tigers took just
four plays to punch it in on a 16-
yard run by Buggs with 6:24 on
the clock.
A 17-yard TD run by Smith
with 1:33 left in the third pushed
the Blountstown lead to 33-0.
Sneads got its only score of
the game on the ensuing posses-
sion, with Eutsay showing off
his open field burst with a 48-
yard TD run early in the fourth.
The Pirates open up district
play next week with a road game


Sneads' Xavier Eutsay is swarmed under by a trio of Blountstown
Tiger tackles during a game Friday night in Sneads. The Tigers
won the game 33-6 in the regular season-opener for both teams.
- Mark Skinner/Floridan

against the Baker Gators. Sneads
coach Don Dowling said that's
where his team's attention must
now go.
"Our goals are in district, and

(Blountstown) is not in our dis-
trict," he said. "We better put this
one out of our minds, and get to
work making corrections for
next week."

move to 2-0

in district
The Sneads Lady Pirates
moved to 2-0 in district play and
2-1 on the season Thursday night
with a three-set win over Vernon.
Sneads, which was coming off
of a four-set loss to Florida High
on Wednesday, beat Vernon 25-
13, 25-12 and 25-10.
The Lady Pirates took their
first district win on Tuesday in
another three-set victory over
Holmes County in Bonifay.
Jordan Jackson led Sneads on
Thursday with nine kills, with
Kara Alford and Brandy
Strickland each adding five, and
Alyssa Edwards three.
The Lady Pirates had a total of
27 ace serves as a team, with
Alford leading with nine, and
Strickland with seven.
Edwards had five aces, with
Becca Aaron, Jackson, and Yonna
Bell with two each.
Aaron led the team's offense
with 22 assists.
See DISTRICT, Page 3B >

Graceville falls to Northview in season-opener

Graceville's Jeremy Watford, left, looks to pass protect for
Tigers quarterback Jacky Miles during a preseason kickoff
classic game against Sneads on Aug. 27 in Graceville. -
Floridan File photo

The Graceville Tigers will have
to wait a week to try for their first
win of 2010 after falling to
Northview 24-6 in the regular sea-
son opener Friday night at home.
The Tigers led briefly after a 5-
yard touchdown run by Allante
Oliver-Barnes midway through the
first quarter.
But the Chiefs answered with a 6-
yard rushing touchdown and a 65-
yard punt return touchdown to take
a 17-6 halftime lead.
Northview tacked on another
score early in the fourth quarter on
a 12-yard rushing TD.
The Tigers fall to 0-1 and will
travel to Marianna next week to
take on the Bulldogs.
Graceville coach Todd
Wertenberger said that his team
simply wasn't able to sustain its top

"They did a good job of
keeping possession of the
ball. Northview's a good
team. They always are."
-Todd Wertenberger,
Graceville coach

level consistently on Friday.
"We played the first quarter like
we should, but then we started
doing the wrong things every now
and then on defense, and
(Northview) took advantage," the
coach said. "They did a good job of
keeping possession of the ball.
Northview's a good team. They
always are."
Jacky Miles led Graceville offen-
sively, completing 9-of-13 passes
for 156 yards and two interceptions.

Miles also rushed for 34 yards on
18 carries, while Oliver-Bames had
21 yards on five rushes.
Derae Laster caught four passes
for 74 yards for the Tigers, and
Jeremy Watford led the defense
with 13 tackles. Miles also had nine
defensive stops.
Wertenberger said he was happy
with his team's effort and energy, if
not always their focus and concen-
"We had tremendous effort all
game." the coach said. "Hopefully,
we'll learn that when we do what
we're supposed to do, we're pretty
dang good. But when people get
undisciplined, it won't work. If they
trust us and trust each other, we'll
be pretty good.
"There were times during the
whole game that we showed that.
We've just got to get together and
do what we're supposed to do all
the time."

Check out Bob Kornegay's
latest column on page 5B


Lady Bulldogs
top Altha, stay


2B " Sunday, September 5, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


High School
Friday- Graceville at
Marianna, 7 p.m.;
Sneads at Baker, 7 p.m.;
Franklin County at
Cottondale, 7 p.m.
Junior Varsity
Graceville at Sneads,
6. p.m.; Marianna at
Florida High, 6 p.m.
Middle School
Tuesday- Cottondale
at Port St. Joe, 6 p.m.
Thursday- Graceville
vs. Grand Ridge in
Sneads, 6 p.m.;
Marianna at Wakulla, 6

High School
Tuesday- Bozeman at
Sneads, 5 p.m. (Alumni
Night); Blountstown at
Graceville, 5 p.m. and 6
p.m.; Cottondale at
Holmes County, 5 p.m.
and 6 p.m.
Thursday- Marianna'
at Walton, 6 p.m.;
Blountstown at Sneads,
5 p.m. and 6 p.m.;
Graceville at Vernon, 5
p.m. and 6 p.m.;
Cottondale at Bozeman,
5 p.m.
Friday- Bethlehem at
Cottondale, 3 p.m. and 4
Saturday- Cottondale,
Graceville, and
Marianna will all com-
pete in a tournament in
Chipley, time TBA.

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
Panhandle Seminole
.Panhandle Seminole
Club will host a watch
party for the Florida
State Seminoles vs.
Oklahoma Sooners foot-
ball game at 2:15 p.m. at
Beef '0' Brady's
(behind Superior Bank)
on US Highway 71 in

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.

Lady Bulldogs top

Altha, stay perfect


The Marianna High School
volleyball team kept their sea-
son perfect Thursday evening
with both the varsity andjun-
ior varsity picking up wins
against the visiting Altha Lady
In varsity action, the Lady
Bulldogs took the best of five
in three games, with game one
a 25-19 win.
Game two saw overtime, as
the Lady Bulldogs held on to a
27-25 win, while game three
was a 25-21 win.
Leading Marianna in serves
was Meaghan Hinson with 14,
including three aces, followed
by Michelle Bassin and Ciara
Ham with 19 serves and two
On-the board with 10 serves
and one ace was Eron Milton.
Defensively, Milton led the
team with 19 spikles and 10
kills, followed by Bassin with
14 spikes and 10 kills..
Hinson recorded 14 spikes

and six kills, while Ham added
nine spikes and four kills.
Haden Searcy picked up the
lone block for the Lady
In junior varsity action, the
Lady Bulldogs fell in game
one 25-18 before bouncing
back to take games two and
three 25-22 and 15-2.
Megan Tillman led the team
with 22 serves, followed by
Reagan Oliver with eight
serves and one ace.
Ann Renegar racked up
seven serves and one ace,
while Marta Mock picking up
five serves and one ace.
Oliver led the team in spikes
with three and one kill, fol-
lowed by Katie Nance with
two spikes and one kill.
Ashtin McMullian picked
up three digs while Tillman
had the only bock for the Lady
After a Labor Day break,
Marianna will travel to Walton
High School next Thursday
for their first district matchup
of the season.

Marianna's Meaghan Hinson taps the ball
over the net in a game Monday in
Marianna. - Mark Skinner/Floridan

Graceville, Roulhac play to scoreless tie


The Graceville Tigers middle
school football team made its pre-
season debut Thursday night in
Vernon, facing off with Roulhac and
coming away with a scoreless tie.
The teams played just one half of
football, and neither team was able
to find the endzone.
Graceville put together a nice
drive near the end of the first quarter
when the Tigers took it from their
own 30-yard line to the Roulhac 20.
A lost fumble killed the drive as
the first period came to a conclusion.
When Roulhac took possession, it
drove all the way down to the
Graceville 8-yard line.
But the Graceville defense stood
tall and held Roulhac on downs to
keep the game scoreless.
Another long Graceville drive
ended at the Roulhac 20-yard line. A
last-second, desperation pass to the
endzone was batted down as time
The Tigers were close to pulling
off a big win, but first-year

"Roulhac is a pretty good
team this year. To be able
-to play with them and
compete, that's about all I
can'ask for from a
-Thomas Register,
Graceville coach

Graceville coach Thomas Register
said that a tiewas more than accept-
able for his team.
"I really felt good about' it," he
said. "We moved the ball decent, we
just couldn't put it in the endzone.
The fumble really hurt because I felt
we had momentum on that drive.
"Roulhac is a pretty good team
this year. To be able to play with
them and compete, that's about all I
can ask for from a jamboree."
Register said he was particularly
pleased with how his defense came
to play.

Lady Tigers top Cottondale


The Graceville Lady
Tigers picked up their first
win of the season with a
three-set road victory over
Cottondale on Thursday.
Graceville took the win
by scores of 25-23, 25-17,
and 25-21.
Stats weren't available
for the Lady Tigers, but
Graceville coach Bob
Bloomer singled out
Wynterra Pittman, Shai
Dozier, and Jessica
McClendon for their per-

forniances. Haley Boggs
led the Lady Hornets with
nine service points and six
aces, while Shay Wright
had four service points and
three kills.
The Lady Hornets varsity
fell to 1-2 with the loss, but
the CHS junior' varsity
defeated Graceville in three
sets, winning the first 25-
19, .and the' tiebreaking
third 15-6.
Cameron McKinney led
with 14 service points,
while Sue Ellen Mdsier had
13, and Wendy Ellington

No. 20 Seminoles rout Samford 59-6


TALLAHASSEE - For the first time in
34 years, a Florida State football season
started without Bobby Bowden on the
sideline. It's Jimbo Fisher's team now,
though against Samford it hardly mattered
who was coaching the Seminoles.
Fisher began his career as Florida State
coach with the easiest of victories as
Christian Ponder threw four touchdown
passes and the 20th-ranked Seminoles cel-
ebrated the start of a new era with a 59-6
victory Saturday against Bowden's alma-
Florida State scored 35 points during an
11-minute span of the second quarter,
including Greg Reid's 74-yard punt return
touchdown, to build a 42-0 lead on a swel-
tering day in north Florida.
Ponder, playing for the first time since a
season-ending shoulder injury last
November at Clemson, completed 12 of 14
passes for 167 yards before giving way to
backup EJ Manuel at halftime.
"It was a relief just to get back out there
and play," Ponder said. "There was a little
doubt going in about the shoulder. All that
went away after the first play."
In his first game, Fisher achieved some-
thing even Bowden failed to accomplish at
FSU. Bowden won 316 games as Florida
State coach, but he didn't win his first one.
Fisher did.
Among all those wins were a pair of
national titles and a dozen Atlantic Coast
Conference championships, but the victo-
ries were falling off in recent years leading
to Fisher's ascension as Bowden's succes-
sor a year sooner than the old coach want-
Fisher, who was Bowden's offensive
coordinator for the last three years, said he
thought about his predecessor a good deal
on Saturday.
"I'm happy I'm here and all that but I
mean that man built this university and
he's a tremendous guy," Fisher said.
"People don't understand what the man

meant to me ... and how I looked up to
him. He's still my hero."
But Fisher - who like Bowden played
and coached at Samford - had his players
ready. Florida State was so dominant it
didn't have to punt once.
The Seminoles rolled up 481 yards in
their highest-scoring effort since opening
the 2008 season with a 69-0 rout of
Western Carolina.
Seven players scored touchdowns for
the Seminoles, who visit No. 7 Oklahoma
next Saturday. ,
Reid, who led the nation in punt returns
last season as a freshman, bounced off one
would-be Samford tackler before he zig-
zagged into the clear on the way to his sec-
ond career punt return TD. Samford had
earlier kicked away from the 5-foot-8,
174-pound Reid.
"I'm thinking touchdown every time,
once I get the ball in my hands," Reid said.
And that was exactly what coach Pat
Sullivan feared coming into the game.
"We weren't going to kick to him," he
said. "We were just going to be stubborn
about it. We only kicked to him one time
and he retumedit for a touchdown."
Florida State also got a big play in the
third quarter from reserve tailback Ty
Jones, who ran 57 yards for a score.
Jermaine Thomas and Chris Thompson
also had short touchdown runs.
Jones ran for 107 yards on eight carries
and Manuel completed 10 of 13 passes for
129 yards.
Samford, which was hurt by a blocked
punt and interception during Florida
State's second quarter uprising, got two
field goals from Cameron Yaw.
"We weren't going to beat them unless
we played perfect and they helped us
some," Sullivan said. "We didn't match
up. They were getting into a buzz saw with
Florida State."
The Seminoles' first drive ended when
Samford linebacker Bryce Smith picked
off a tipped pass on the Samford 11, but
Florida-State scored the next six times it
had the ball.

"I thought the defense stood up
,and did a real good job all night," the
coach said. "The linebackers stayed
at home on the backside, and the
ends were able to contain the toss
play on the wing-T."
The Tigers, who open the regular
season schedule on Thursday against
Grand Ridge in Sneads, are coming
off of an 0-5 season in 2009.
Even though Thursday's game
.meant nothing to the season stand-
ings, Register said it was a good sign
that Graceville is in for a better
"After going 0-5 last year, the one
thing I worried about was them
going out there and being intimidat-
ed (by Roulhac)," the coach said.
"But they showed no sign's of that,
and they played hard the whole half.
"They never let on to me that they
thought they would lose. They knew
they had a chance to win the game."
After traveling to Sneads to play
Grand Ridge, Graceville will make
its home debut on Sept. 14 against
Bonifay, followed by a trip to
Cottondale on Sept. 21.
All games are at 6 p.m.

GRMS falls

in jamboree

The Grand Ridge Indians
made their preseason debut
on Thursday night in
Blountstown in a four-team
The Indians played Port
St. Joe in the second quar-
ter, falling 8-0, then lost to
Blountstown 6-0 in the
fourth period.
Despite the losses, Grand
Ridge coach Ken Granger
said he was pleased with
what he saw from his team.
"I was impressed with the
way we played," he said.
"We had to make quite a
few position changes in the
game, but it was great that
we did play the jamboree,
and it really did help us.
Now, we can work on some
of the mistakes we made."
Granger said he was more
satisfied with what his team
was able to do in the
Blountstown quarter, with
the Indians twice getting
inside the Tigers' 5-yard
line before coming up
"That went a whole lot
better," he said. "We moved
the ball pretty well. It just
seemed like we hit a brick
wall, and we just couldn't
move the ball when we got
close. But the offense
looked real good, and our
defense did well. We just
had a lot of missed assign-
ments. We gave up about a
30-yard run that hurt us."
The Indians had one scor-
ing chance against Port St.
Joe, reaching the 10-yard
line before the offense
stalled again.
"Our offense looked pret-
ty good, we just some
missed, blocking assign-
ments," Granger said. "We
had some mental errors in
the game that we have to
work. on, things that
should've never happened.
"I think nerves had a lot
to do with it, it being the
first game of the season. I
expect to see a difference in
the way we play from here
on out."
Grand Ridge opens the
regular season Thursday
with a home game against
Graceville in Sneads.



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Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 5, 2010 - 3B

bowling report

Tuesday Morning Coffee League
Team Standings
1) Davis Optometry 6-2
2) Misfits 6-2
3) Champion Tile 5-3
4) Marianna Animal Hospital 5-3
5) Gazebo" 4-4
6) Pacers 4-4
7) Family Dentistry 3-5
8) The Ladies 3-5
9) Jim's Buffet & Grill 2-6
10) Jim's Buffet & Grill 2-6

High Game Female- LuAnn Kindelspire
High Game Male- Jeff Kindelspire 226
High Series Female- LuAnn Kindelspire
High Series Male- Jeff Kindelspire 592

High Team Game- Family Dentistry 920
High Team Series- Family Dentistry

Tuesday Night Mixed League
Team Standings
' W-L
1) Frank & Marie 3-1
2) Our Gang 3-1
, 3) Dan's Family 3-1
4) Roll With It 3-1
5) Cassandra's Crew 2-2
6) AllState 2-2
7) Just Spare Us 1-3
8) Original Gamers 1-3
9) Backwoods Bowlers 1-3
10) C. K. 1-3

High Team Game- Dan's Family 908
High Team Series- Dan's Family 2592

High Game Female- Kathy Smith 188
High Game Male- Robert Dailey 225
High Series Female- Dale Reynolds 501
High Series Male- Robert Dailey 629

Wednesday Night Mixed
Team Standings
1) Jay's Team 6-2
2) Redwood Bay Lumber 5-3
3) FireHouse 5-3
4) Marianna Toyota 5-3
5) Team #10 5-3
6) Mr. Bingo 4-4
7) DBBL Trouble 4-4
8) Team #1 2-6
9) New Team 2-6
10) Coming Soon 2-6

High Team Game-Marianna Toyota 976

High Team Series- Marianna Toyota
High Game Female- LuAnn Kindelspire
High Game Male- Jason Townsell 243
High Series Female- LuAnn Kindelspire
High Series Male- Jay Roberts 660

Chipola Men's League
Team Standings
1) Team 8 6-2
2) Sure Shot 6-2
3) Marianna Truss 4.5-3.5
4) Team #9 4-4
5) 4 The Birds 3-5
6) Split Shot 3-5
7) Redwood Bay Lumber 3-5
8) Team #7 2.5-5.5

No. 4 Gators avoid meltdown, beat Miami University 34-1


utes after Florida's season' opener
ended, even before players and
coaches walked off the field, the
scoreboards went blank.
Even with a victory, the Gators
were more than ready to erase the
memory of this one.
No. 4 Florida opened the post-
Tim Tebow era with a resounding
thud, maybe the sound of high
expectations crashing to the
ground. Yes, the Gators got four
interceptions, several red-zone
stops and two late touchdowns to
pull away from heavy 'underdog
Miami of Ohio 34-12 Saturday.
But the real story was coach
Urban Meyer's anemic offense,
the one quarterback John
Brantley had hoped to "keep
rolling" after waiting three years
behind Tebow.
Instead, Brantley and the
Gators spent most of the game in
"I didn't imagine the offense's
incompetence that we experi-
enced today," Meyer said.
There were a bunch of fum-
bles, several bad snaps, some
poor throws, six penalties and a
whole lot of frustration in The
Brantley completed 17 of 25
passes for 113 yards and. two
touchdowns. He had a 10-yarder
to Omarius Hines that was the
offense's longest play of the day
until speedster Jeff Demps' got
loose for a 72-yard scoring run in
the fourth quarter. Brantley also
threw a 25-yard TD pass to Chris

Rainey with 1:21.remaining. That
fourth-and-21 pass bounced off a
teammate before Rainey grabbed
it in the end zone.
The offense had few other
"I'm not embarrassed at all,"
Brantley said. "It was one those
days, I guess you could say."
Florida finished with eight
fumbles (three lost) and 212
yards, 187 of them in the final 13
minutes. There was plenty of
blame to go around, too.,
Deonte Thompson,' ,who was
miffed by the perception that he
had bad hands last year, dropped
a perfectly thrown deep ball in
the end zone. Mike Pouncey, who
moved from guard to center this
year, airmailed one snap over
Brantley's head and chunked two
others into the ground.
The offensive line looked
every bit like a patchwork unit.
Starting left tackle.Xavier Nixon
(knee) and backup Matt Patchan
(wrist) missed the game, and left
guard Carl Johnson didn't play
because of an apparent suspen-
Demps and Emmanuel Moody
were mostly bottled up at the line
of scrimmage, Brantley seemed
to check down early and often,
and every deep pass fell to the
Florida was more concerned
with the turnovers.
. "It'd be tough to win with
those turnovers against an SEC
school," Brantley said.
The Gators managed a measly
25 yards, including minus-16
rushing, through three quarters.
Nonetheless, they led, 21-12

thanks to interceptions by Jon
Bostic, Janoris Jenkins and
Ahmad Black. Jenkins returned
his 67 yards for a touchdown that
put Florida ahead 7-3 in the sec-
ond quarter.
Black's pick set up backup
quarterback Trey Burton's 2-yard
run, which put Florida ahead 21-
3. Many figured that would spark
the offense in the second half.
Instead, the Gators stalled on
three consecutive drives in. the
third quarter, failing to convert
on fourth down, fumbling two
more. snaps and punting, then
missing a field goal.
"Frustration? I know I'm
beyond that," Meyer said.
"Frustration? You've just got to
get a little better. We'll fix those
things. If you keep seeing them
over and over again, then you've
got to make .changes. We're cer-
tainly not going to hit that mode
yet. We need to get a lot better."
Zac Dysert completed 25 of 44
passes for 191 yards for Miami,
which got a career-high four field
goals from Trevor Cook. .He was
Miami's best weapon.
The RedHawks had opportuni-
ties to. make it even closer. Not
only did they settle for three short
field goals, they turned the ball
over four times and made two
other costly errors. Linebacker
Ryan Kennedy missed an open
receiver on a fake punt deep in
Florida territory and running
back Thomas Merriweather was
called for a personal foul penalty
that gave the Gators a first-and-
goal at the 2.
"I think turnovers and a lack of
discipline cost us the football

Florida quarterback Trey Burton (13) dives over the goal line for a
touchdown during the first half of a game against Miami (Ohio) in
Gainesville on Saturday. - John Raoux/Associated Press

game," said Miami coach
Michael Haywood, whose team
finished 1-11 last year and came
to Gainesville as five-touchdown
underdogs. "We can't make mis-
takes on offense and we have to
keep pressing forward and elimi-
nating the mental errors."
Merriweather was ejected for
apparently punching defensive
tackle Dominique Easley in the
helmet. Merriweather was booed
as he walked to the locker room.
But the 90,178 on hand saved

the loudest jeers for Florida's
offense, which had just one
starter (left guard James Wilson)
in the same spot as the 2009
"Once the other team has
momentum, and you've got all
negative momentum, it just goes
downhill from there," Pouncey
said. "When we did get stuff
going I (messed) up the snap, and
then when we did get stuff going
again ... we just kept fumbling. It
won't happen again."

Continued From Page 1B
Emily Jones and Alford had two digs It will be Volleyball Alumni Night for
each. Sneads High School, with all volleyball
Sneads will next return home on alumni invited to attend free of charge.
Tuesday for another district match against Alumni will be honored before the var-
Bozeman at 5 p.m. sity match.

Continued From Page 1B

But Marianna had one
last stand left in it; taking
over at its own 43 and driv-
ing 57 yards on six plays in
1:42. Chris Bowers took a
hand-off on the first play
and ran 22 yards to the
Cottondale 35.
A 9-yard run by Bowers
was followed by runs of 12
and 11 by Tre Jackson to
get it down to the Hornets'
3-yard line.
After Bowvers took it to
the 1, Holmes went off the
left side and dove for the
endzone to save the
Bulldogs from the upset.
"Our boys battled,"
Marianna coach Steve
DeWitt said after the game.
"They could've folded
after Cottondale went up,
but they didn't. It took
some guts and mental
toughness to come back,
and that's what they did.
All the credit for that goes
to the kids."
As jubilant as the
Marianna sideline was, it
was equally sullen on the
Hornet side. Two minutes
away from one of the
school's biggest regular
season wins in recent mem-
ory, Cottondale had to set-
tle for a memorable loss.
"I told the kids that
we've just got to build on
this," Hornets coach Mike
Melvin said after the game.
"We had our opportunity,
but Marianna played their
butts off right to the end."
Melvin said he sold his
players on their ability to
win the game if they could
just give themselves a
chance in the late stages.
"I knew if wecould stay
in it until the fourth, we'd
have a chance to win," the
coach said. "We just had to
Weather the early storm.
We spotted them early, but

we didn't panic. We still
felt like we were OK."
The Bulldogs built a 12-
0 halftime lead on touch-
down runs of 19 yards from
Bowers and 2 yards from
Marianna out-gained
Cottondale 225 yards to 95
in the first half, but a pair of
Bulldog fumbles kept the
deficit within striking dis-
tance for the Hornets.
Cottondale took advan-
tage and narrowed the gap
with its opening drive of
the third quarter, a beautiful
seven-play, 61-yard march
capped off by an 11-yard
TD run by Shondre
All seven plays were
runs, with Dominique
Webb and Evan Davis
breaking off runs of 11 and
23 yards to move into
Marianna territory."
The 2-point conversion
by Webb made it 12-8 with
8:38 left in the quarter.
After forcing a three-
and-out by Marianna on the
next possession, the
Hornets got the ball back at
their own 35.
An interception by
Marianna's Clayte Rooks
set the Bulldogs up at the
Hornets' 14-yard line.
Jackson found the end-
zone on the next play to put
Marianna up 18-8 with five
minutes on the clock.
The Hornets answered
once again with another
scoring drive, this one
marking off 60 yards on
nine plays, with Smith
rushing for an 8-yard TD
on 4th-and-1.
Smith then passed to
Prentice Webb for the 2-
pointer to cut the lead to
18-16. The teams traded
turnovers on the next two
possession, with Holmes

contributing another on
Marianna's next posses-
* sion, on an interception by
Cottondale's Sheldon
Vann. But the Hornets were
unable to capitalize, and
the Bulldogs soon found
themselves in position to
put the game away.
A 54-yard run by
Jackson moved Marianna
to the Cottondale 11-yard
line. On a 4th-and-4 from
the Hornet 5, Jackson was
stopped for a 3-yard loss to
give Cottondale life.
Three plays later, the
Hornets were in front.
"That's a good football
team," DeWitt said of
Cottondale. "They got after
us tonight. Coach Melvin
had them ready to' play. It
,was just a good game to
watch, definitely worth the
price of admission."
The Bulldogs were led
by Jackson's 145 rushing
yards and 76 receiving
yards. Bowers added 83,
yards on 14 carries, and
Holmes contributed 50
yards and two TDs on
seven carries.
Holmes, who DeWitt
said after the game would
be the full-time starting
quarterback for the
Bulldogs, was also 2-of-6
passing for 76 yards and an
Smith led the Hornets'
passing attack, going 12-
of-22 for 166 yards, a
touchdown, and an inter-
ception. Webb finished
with 93 yards on 13 carries,
while Davis added 76 on 10
for the Hornets, who
gained 336 yards of total
offense on the night.
The Bulldogs compiled
394 yards of offense,
although their four
turnovers were twice as
many as the Hornets.

-Number of inside spaces needed('30 each)_ Number of outside spaces needed(S25 each)

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goods that the Events Management deems inappropriate for sale on the day of the event. Spaces subject to limitation.

4B - Sunday, Septeinber 5, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Vote ForYour Fauorite Local Businesses!

( / V ~ i

Overall BesResta
Fast Food Restaura
Mexican Restauranr
Chinese Restaurant
Family Style Restaui
Salad Bar
Buffet Restaurant
Country Cooking
Kids Eat Cheap
Place to Get Pizza
Dlace to Get Desse
Dlace to Get BBQ
Place to Get Burger
Place For Breakfast
Place For Dinner-
)lace for Lunch .
lace to Get Chicke
Place to Get Sub S
Place to Get Seafo
Place to Get Best S
Place to Get. Wings




Portable Building S _____.h
Photography Studio_______

. ..n........ ............. ...... .... ..... . . ... ......
en Fingers
ard . .ch ..............

te a k........................

i I iIf k 1, 11 J !,WkA

SPlace To Entertain K

Health Club/Fitness Center
Golf Course .

' I ' , II ', , i i, , 'i'iI ,
Home Decor
Farm Equipment ____.____._________..
Self Storage ,.._
Furniture Store
Grocery Store
G ift Shop ........ ...... ....................
Appliance/Electronic Store .......
Heating/Air Cond. Service ._______________
Jewelry Store
M men's Sto re.. .......... ...................
Women's Store
Children's Store
New Car Dealership
Used C ar D ale rsh ip ................. . .................. ... .... ............ ..............................................
Automotive Salesperson
Convenience Store ________
Hardw re Lum er S tore.... .. ...... ................
Hardware/Lumber Store -----
Home Builder
Mobile Home Dealership
B a n k/Fin a n c ia l In s titu tio n ......... .................................. .............. .......................................... .........................................
Tire Store, Cov n........ ...... ................ .
Floor Covering Store.
Lawn Equiprment Dealer


Contest Rules
1, lb be Counted, at least 28% of the ballot must
be completed, Your name, address, phone number
and age must also be filed in. The Jackson County
Floridan has the authoritV to determine whether each
entry meets the contest fules.
2 Ballots may be mailed or dropped off at the Jackson
County Fiondan office Ballo0t must be tecewpid no

Eye Care Office .... ...... ... . .
Drug Store/Pharmacy___
Real Estate Company
Insurance Agent ........ .....
Tanning Salon .......... ...... .
Florist ______.________........
Funeral Home ,. ,
Pest Control
qody Shop
Dealer Service Dept
Auto Mechanic ..............
Hair Salon
Barber Shop _________________________
Hair Stylist/Barber________________.......
Massage Therapist......... ...
Dry Cleaning,......, ,
Carpet Cleaner_.................... ____
Day Care Faciility.v
Cellular Service
Investment Compan/
Attorney____ .
'-j. ^ ___ _. __. . .. . ...................... ...
Veterinarian ......., ..... .. _
Nursery & Landscaping
Nail Salon......... ....
Hearing Aid Provider .. ...... ..... .
Home Healthcare Prcvicder

later than Sept. 24, 2010
3. Only one ballot per person will be accepted. 7. All winners r: .' the .Jackso, Couniv ForJdan the
4. No photocopies will be accepted, right to use ii r name. face. vc & inwd fact of win-
5, No puirhase necessary to enter. Ba.iot.; may be '-i and all .malletrs in it . " this contest
picked up at the Jackson County Floridan: ai',. -'ri waive aims to , - o .' ..i. from
from out office can be mailed in. Oni)' one ballot per said use.
envelope please. 8. Void where, prohitd !v law
6. Must be 18 years or older.




Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 5, 2010 - 5B

Sit down, shut up, look, and listen

Don't just stand there looking
at the woods from a distance. Go
ahead, step inside. Get in there
and go deep.
You ain't seen
or heard noth-
in' yet.
Cross the
line. Leave the
beaten path.
Watch your
step, of course,
but go.
It's the only Bob Kornegay
way you can
truly see the forest. Or hear it.
Now, then, that wasn't so hard,
was it? Can you feel it? The
woods are alive, aren't they?
Okay, now sit down. Most any
spot will do.
There's a nice dry patch of
earth under that big hickory. That
old windfall oak looks like a
good couch. That stump's nice
and smooth; just eyeball it for

yellow jackets first. Go on,' take
your pick and have a seat.
Alright. you've taken a load
off. Now shut up. No humming,
no whistling, no muttering to
Don't go shuffling your feet in
the dry leaves.
No, no, don't freeze up. Don't
go static. You can move. Just
move slowly, deliberately. Don't
jerk your head from side to side.
Turn it smoothly, carefully. Don't
look up suddenly.
Just let your gaze drift slowly
upward and downward, from the
forest floor to the tree canopy and
back again.
. Now, use the eyes God gave
you and look. I mean really look.
And when you look, pay atten-
The greatest mistake you can
make in the woods is not looking.
The second greatest is not seeing.
You could easily look at that

pine bough up there and never
see the fox squirrel stretched out
along it.
Same goes for that sycamore
limb. That's right, there's a little
screech owl perched atop it.
Almost missed him, didn't you?
Good. You're getting the hang of
it now. Yep, that's a Carolina
Yep, that is indeed poison ivy.
Nope, that strange hump in the
leaf litter over there isn't a rat-
tlesnake, but it could have been.
Good job. Being wrong ain't nec-
essarily a bad thing.
See that deer? Wasn't there
when you looked just a second
ago, was it?
Yeah, sometimes they seem to
just materialize, even the young
not-so-smart ones. And that shiny
little black dot in the briar
clump? A rabbit's eye. Gives him
away every time, no matter how
still he sits.

Okay, pal. Now give your ears
some exercise. Hear what you
can't see.
No, that's not a deer, just squir-
rels scratching in the leaves.
There's consistency to the sound.
Whitetails never broadcast their
presence like that. That nasal,
wheezing "blow," on the other
hand? Well, get ready. That ain't
no bushytail.
Hear that squeal and splash in
the creek behind you? Wood
duck pitching in.
They don't call them squealers
for nothing. That high-pitched,
long-note keening sound? Red-
tailed hawk.
Notice how the squirrel
scratching stopped all of a sud-
den? "Jug 'o rum?" That's a bull-
frog. "Who cooks for you?"
Barred owl. Mindless hysterical
chattering? The squirrels just
spotted the hawk.
Hear the leaves rustling high

up in the trees? Sure, just a light
breeze, but it's getting on toward
Strange time for a wind this
time of year. Might mean rain.
The screech owl thinks so. He
just scooted into his' hollow.
What? Forgot to bring your
flashlight and rain gear? Better
start back to the truck? Good
thinking. In the woods, a little
caution goes a long way.
Besides, you might as well
leave now, anyway. I know you
hear those other sounds.
Which ones? Just listen. Over
there on the old firebreak road.
That loud truck engine. The
slamming doors. All the top-of-
the-lungs hollering.
What's that, buddy? The
sounds of ignorance, you say?
My, oh my. You do learn quick-
ly, don't you?
Too bad we ain't screech owls,

Weekly fishing report for local

Bass fishing overall is
tough, but shallow-water
topwater fishing early and
late in the day continues to
pay off.
Stick to the grass and
fish frog-type offerings for
the best results.
Crankbaits and Texas-
rigs may' work along deep-
er grasslines.
Six-inch- worms are rec-
ommended for Texas-rig-
Bluegills and shellcrack-
ers have been reasonably
active, biting worms and
crickets in the traditional
sandy-bottom feeding
Fly ,fishing has been
good over the past week or
so, but is now on a down-
Crappie fishing reports
are few and the fishing is
Hybrids are slow, while
catfish are reasonably con-
Bass fishing is fair. Main-
lake grass beds are holding,
fish that may be caught on
topwater baits early and
Black buzzbaits have
been effective lately. 20 to
25-foot ledges are giving
up a few fish on deep-run-
ning crankbaits.
The best ledges are those
with rocky or woody struc-
ture. Brushpiles are also
worth a try.
Use either Texas-rigs or

Carolina-rigs there.
Crappies have slowed
down, but on warm days
will still congregate in tran-
sient "trashy" structure on
flats off the main river
Best bets include struc-
ture in 15 to 20 feet of
Use jigging spoons
fished vertically, directly in
the cover.
Fair catches of pan-size
catfish are coming from the
flats late in the day.
Hybrids are fair at times
and bream are slow.
L .A K E
the creeks ' aren't too
muddy, venture upstream
and tempt the bass with
small, lightly weighted
Texas-rig worm in pump-
kinseed, motor oil, or simi-
lar pattern..
Fish around visible cover
very slowly. Also try jerk-
baits and shallow
crankbaits for possible suc-
Bottom-fishing with
earthworms in these same
creeks can produce some
fair mixed-bag bream and
catfish catches.
Most of the bream are
feisty, hand-size shell-
crackers that are quite
enjoyable to catch. The
drift-fishing for bream in
the main river has slowed
Tailwater catfish have,
been fair and the bluff-wall

Going onvaca-

._ Donate your papers to

catfishing is good at times,
but spotty.,
Wigglers are the pre-
ferred catfish offering at

Crappies are slow.
(Generation schedules,
pool levels, and other such


information for area water-
ways may be obtained by
calling toll-free 1-888-771-
4601. Follow the recorded

, rivers
instructions and access the
touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River





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49 HGTV House House House House House House House House House House House House House House House House House House House House House House House House
98 TLC " People People People People People People People People People People People People People People People People People People People People People People People People
99 SPEED Monster Jam The SPEED Report NASCAR Victory Lane Wind Tunnel PaldProg. PaidProg. Setup NASCAR Racing _Car Crazy On Edge Barrett*Jackson2010 Monster Jam Pass Time Pass Time

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2 0 Wheel Jeopardy! How I Met CBS Fall" Two Men Big Bang CSI: Miami (In Stereo) News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Extra B Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) AgDay CBS News Daybreak Good Morning Show
30 News Wheel How I Met CBS Fall Two Men Eig Bang CSI: Miami (In Stereo) News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Inside Ed. Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) WTVY This Morning rf
5 , News Wheel America's Got Talent Twelve more acts perform. Dateline NBC BB News Tonight Show wlLeno Late Night Carson Pokbr After Dark BB Extra [B The Bankruptcy Hour | Shepherd's Chapel Early Tdy NewsChannel 7 Today
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17HBO "Mission: lmpossibae"[ HardKnocks "The'lnformrant" *** (2009) Matt Damon. 'R BB ''Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen" ** (2009) *PG-13B r "Bruno" * M (2009, Comedy) 'R' f Hard Knocks _ "The Last of the Mohicans"**(1992) 'R' BB Watch First 20"
18 ESPN2 Tennis: U.S. Open, Round of 16. From the USTA National Tennis Center in Flushing, N.Y. (Live) Basketball NFL Films NFL Live College Football College Football: Tulsa at East Carolina. Mike and Mike
19 ESPN College Football Live College Football: Boise State vs. Virginia Tech. From Landover, Md. (Live) SportsCenter (Live) [] Baseball NFL Live SportsCenter (Live) BB SportsCenter (Live) [] College Football: Boise State vs. Virginia Tech. SportsCenter [] Sportscenter [S
20 CSS TBA To Be Announced To Be Announced Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
21 DISN Good Luck Good Luck "Camp Rock 2: The Finaa Jam"N IFish Phlneas IPhlneas |Suite/Deck Suite/Deck Hannah Hannah Wizards Wizards Suite Life Suite Life Phineas Phlneas Einsteins Einsteins Jungle Jungle Chugging Agent Oso

22MAX (5:20) "Fast & Furious" "Inkheart" *a (2009) Brendan Fraser.'PG' "Hanrry Potter and the Hall-Blood Prince" *** (2009) 'PG' UifeTop Zane's Sex " Post Grad t** (2009) Alexis Bledel. "From Herl" **Ih (2001) Johnny Depp.'R' l 'Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea" *** (1961) B
23 TNT Bones (In Stereo)9 The Closer "War Zone" The Closer(N) 9 Rizzoll & Isles (N) SS The Closer (M Rizzbli & Isles B9 CSI: NY (In Stereo) X Leverage X Cold Case "Wishing" [M NUMB3RS "In Security" NUMB3RS "Primacy" M Angel (In Stereo) Z
24 DISC Dirty Jobs (In Stereo) Dirty Jobs (in Stereo) Dirty Jobs (In Stereo) Dirty Jobs (In Stereo) Dirty Jobs (In Stereo) Dirty Jobs (In Stereo) Dirty Jobs (In Stereo) Dirty Jobs (In Stereo) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. I Paid Prog. PaidProg. IPaidProg. PaidProg. I Pald Prog.
25 TWC Weather Center BM IWeather Center I M. Weather Center [] First Outlook Weather. [9 Wake Up With AI 9
26 USA NCIS "Judgment Day" NCIS "Judgment Day" WWE Monday Night RAW (In Stereo Live) Z Covert Affairs [] Psych "Shawn 2.0" [ White Collar B "Stick It" * (2006, Comedy-Drama) Jeff Bridges. Law & Order: SVU Paid Prog. Paid Prog. White Collar X
28 FAM Secret-Teen Secret-Teen Friday Night Lightsf Secret-Teen The 700 Club BB Whose? Whose? PaidProg. PaidProg. PaldProg. PaidProg. The 700 Club PaidProg. PaidProg. Prince LifeToday J. Meyer Feed
29LIFE "Bringing Down the House"** (2003, Comedy) "NottingHilr*'/2 (1999, Romance-Comedy) JuliaRoberts. H Will/Grace Frasler B Medium (In Stereo) BB Medium (In Stereo) BB PaidProg. PaidProg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg.
30 A&E Hoarders "Claudie" IM Hoarders "Augustine" Hoarders "Adella; Ted" Hoarders (N) O I Obsessed "Phil; Kerrie" Hoarders "Augustine" Hoarders "Adella; Ted" Hoarders 9 Obsessed "Phil; Kerrie" Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Cool Shirt Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
32 SYFY "League of Extra. Gentlemen"- "Underworld"**112 (2003, Horror) Kate Beckinsale. BB I Monster BBI Monster X Gundam Gundam Highlander (in Stereo) Warehouse 13 BB Sanctuary 9 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Celeb Sert Paid Prog.
33 AMC (4:00) "The Pledge"'R' "Dirty Harry"***/2 (1971) Clint Eastwood. 'R' S "Dirty Harry" ***'i (1971, Crime Drama) Clint Eastwood."R' Rubicon [E Mad Men 9B "Michael Clayton"***V (2007, Drama) George Clooney.'R' Movies 15 Minute Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
34 MTV Jersey Shore H Jersey Shore E Jersey Shore BB Jersey Shore BB VMA's Teen Mom (In Stereo) I Was 17 I Was 17 I Was 17 I Was 17 I Was 17 AMTV (In Stereo) AMTV: Morning
35 BET The Game The Game The Game The Game The Game The Game The Game The Game The Mo'Nique Show R Wendy Williams Show The Game The Game TheGame TheGame The Game The Game Popoff BET Inspiration BET Inspiration
36 TOON Scooby JohnnyT Adventure MAD (N) Total Stoked King/Hill King/HIII Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Chicken Aqua Teen Squidbill Awesome King/Hill King/Hill Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Chicken Aqua Teen Squldblll Home Ben 10 Hero108
39 HIST Pawn . Pawn Pawn Pawn American Pickers SM Pawn Pawn American PickersJ[ Pawn Pawn American Pickers 3[ Pawn Pawn American Pickers X Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
40 TVLND The Nanny The Nanny ,The Nanny TheNanny The Nanny The Nanny "CrocodileDundee"***(1986)PaulHogan. Roseanne Roseanne The Nanny "The Finale" She's Got the Look Home Imp. jHome Imp. 3's Co. 3'sCo. M'A'S'H M'A'S'H Pald Prog. Paid Prog.
43 CNN2 Jane Velez-Mitchell Nancy Grace The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace |ShowbIz Tonight The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Nancy Grace Jane Velez-Mitchell The Joy Behar Show Morning Express
45 CNN John King, USA (N) RIck's List Larry King Live (N) ME Anderson Cooper 360 E Larry King ULve Anderson Cooper 360 Anderson Cooper 360 Larry King Live Rick's List Anderson Cooper 360 American Morning X
46CW 70sShow '70sShow 90210 "Confessions" 9 Gossip Girl (In Stereo) Married IMarrled |Roseanne Roseanne Bernie Copse Cops ITBA Paid Prog: Paid Prog. Money JolntPain PaidProg. PaldProg. PaidProg, PaidProg. The Daily Buzz IM
47 SPIKE "Star Wars V: The Empire Strikes Back"****. (1980) Mark Hamill. "Star Wars VI: Return of the Jedi" *** ' (1983) Mark Hamill. (In Stereo) CSI: Crime Scene Star Trek: Voyager [] Unsolved Mysteries Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
49HGTV House House HGTV Urban OasisH B House Designed House House My First First Place House Designed House House My First First Place HGTV Urban Oasis K Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Scrapbkng
98 TLC People People People People Kate Kate Quints Quints People People . Kate Kate Quints Quints People People Paid Prog.I Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. People People
99 SPEED NASCAR Race Hub (N) intersec, intersec. Barrett-Jackson 2010 Supercars Supercars Intersec. Intersec. Barrett-Jackson 2010 Supercars Supercars NASCAR Race Hub AMA Pro Racing AMA Pro Racing PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.

6B " Sunday, Septertiber 5, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan

TV Graums


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 5, 2010 " 7B

Kanye West: 'I bled

hard' over Swift debacle

NEW YORK - Hip-hop
star Kanye West is still feel-
ing the pain over his trophy
grab from Taylor Swift last
year - and he's expressing
his pain all over Twitter.
West unleashed a torrent
of emotions on his official
Twitter account Saturday,
acknowledging once again
that he was wrong for jump-
ing on stage, taking the tro-
phy that Swift won at the
MTV Video Music Awards In this SE
and saying that it should takes the
have gone to Beyonce. accepts t
But the rapper-producer Video M
said that he has experienced DeCrow
enormous pain, been the row
subject of death wishes and sometime
suffered tremendous setback and mel
to his career, awards sl
"How deep is the scar ... I did not g(
bled hard ... cancelled tour Howev
with the number one pop upstaged
star in the world ... closed teenage d
the doors of my clothing country n
office," he tweeted. public h
The multiplatinum, There wa
Grammy-winning superstar lash again
had been one of the decade's President
most successful and critical- was caug
ly acclaimed stars, despite "jackass.'

ept. 13, 2009 file photo, singer Kanye West
e microphone from singer Taylor Switt as she
he "Best Female Video" award during the MTV
usic Awards in New York. - AP Photo/Jason

:s boorish behavior
ltdowns at other
hows when things
o his way.
er, when he
Swift - the then-
darling of pop and
music worlds -the
iad had enough.
s tremendous back-
nst West -- even
t Barack Obama
ght calling him a

At the time, he Went on
Jay Leno's prime-time show
to apologize and said he still
had not recovered from his
mother's death two years
prior. He said he would be
taking time off from the pub-
lic eye. That time off came
sooner than expected. He
canceled a joint tour with
Lady Gaga that fall, appar-
ently due to low ticket sales.
On Twitter, West talked
about the backlash.

Ask Mr. Know-it-all


Q: Whatever happened to
the child stars of "Little House
on the Prairie," specifically
Melissa Gilbert, Melissa Sue
Anderson, Alison Arngrim and
Matthew Laborteaux? -
M.B., Chattanooga, Tenn.
A: Melissa Gilbert contin-,
ues to act, produce, write and
direct. She also served as pres-
ident of the Screen Actors
Guild. She is married to her
second husband, actor Bruce
Boxleitner, and has two sons.
She released an autobiography
in 2009, titled "Prairie Tale: A
Memoir." Melissa Sue
Anderson continued to act for
many years. Along with her
husband and two children, she
now resides in Montreal,
Quebec. She also has written a
memoir, "The Way I See It: A
Look Back at My Life on
Little House," released this
year. Alison Amgrim contin-
ues to act and perform stand-
up comedy. Married to musi-
cian Robert Paul Schoonover,
she is also involved in the
AIDS Project in Los Angeles,,
assisting those stricken with
the disease and educating the
public about AIDS. Matthew
Laborteaux continues to act
and, in recent years, has done
voiceover work.

Q. I have been watching
reruns of "The Andy Griffith
Show." Whatever happened to
Opie's mom? I never heard
mention of her. - D.K.M.,
Norwood, Pa.
A: I answered this question
some time ago, but I see noth-
ing wrong with revisiting the
subject again. First, some
background information: The
show aired on CBS from 1960
to 1968. Andy Griffith por-
trayed a widowed sheriff in
Mayberry, a 'fictional town in
North Carolina. His son is
Opie (Ron . Howard). There
was never an explanation as to
what happened to Andy's wife.
During the pilot episode, Andy
tells Opie, "I lost your momr
when you was just the least lit-
tle speck of a baby." Her name
was never mentioned, either.
The bumbling deputy Barney
Fife, played by Don Knotts,
was Andy's best man and
Opie's godfather.

Q: Whatever happened to
Harry Babbitt, the host of a tal't
ent show called "Hollywood
Opportunity" that aired during
the 1950s on KTLA-TV in Los
Angeles? My brother and I
appeared on the show. -
W.A., West Covina, Calif.
A: Apart from hosting
"Hollywood Opportunity,"
Harry Babbitt performed as

M. Gilbert A. Arngrim

lead singer in the Kay Kyser
Orchestra. He also voiced
Woody Woodpecker's famous
laugh. Babbitt died in April
2004; he was 90 years old.

Q: My mother passed away
at a very old age and left hun-
dreds of books. Some are auto-
graphed first editions. Where
can I find out their value? -
R.S., Torrance, Calif.
A: I would suggest checking
for antiques dealers in your
local phone book; they will be
able to point you to someone
who has the information you
need. You can also contact
Bauman Rare Books, located
in New York City;
Philadelphia, Pa.; and Las
Vegas, Nev.

Send your questions to Mr.
Know-It-All at or c/o
United Feature Syndicate, 200
Madison Ave., New York, NY

Copyright 2010, Gary
Distributed by United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.

Ask Grandpa to cool it

Dear Annie: My husband and I have four
grandchildren under the age of 12. My stepson
is the father of all these children, although the
eldest, "Sara," is from an earlier relationship
and lives with her mother. Sara rarely sees my
stepson, so we have tried to fill that void by
being especially close to her.
Here's the problem: My husband
tells Sara that she is his favorite
grandchild. With all the painful fami-
ly dynamics involved, I am afraid
this comment will eventually cause
hurt feelings with the other grand- ft,
children. When I ask my husband
not to do this, he says it's the truth,
she is his favorite, as if that negates
any pain that may result. He also doesn't
think she would ever repeat the comment to
her half-siblings. But I fear Sara will use that
favored status as a weapon one day.
I have a degree in child development and
family relations. I chose not to have children of
my own, so my position on this is totally aca-
demic, mixed with common sense. My hus-
band's position is based on his experience as a
father and grandfather. I don't need to win this
argument, but I would feel a lot better if you
tell me I am worrying about' nothing. -
Dear Arizona: Simply because something
is true doesn't mean it is wise to say it out loud.
But it's not so much what Grandpa says as
what he does. Some grandparents actually tell
each child privately that he or she is "the


George Burns, who enjoyed bridge a lot, said, "Retire? I'm
going to stay in show business until I'm the only one left."
*That gives a hint to the winning play in this deal. South has
contracted to win all 13 tricks, but he has made his claim in the
wrong strain.
Seven clubs would have been easy: draw trumps and claim.
And seven no-trump would have been all right until West
found a spade lead. What should South do?
To be honest, I do not know how to bid these hands. Maybe
you and your partner can find a convincing sequence to seven
In this auction, South's jump to four clubs showed good
trump support. North's four spades was a control-bid (cue-bid)
indicating slam interest, promising first-round spade control
and denying first-round heart control. After two doses of
Blackwood, South should have bid seven clubs.
Declarer must realize that if he left the dummy, he would
lose some diamond tricks. But how could he stay in the
There was only one winner over there at the moment: the
spade ace. So he cashed that and discarded ... what?
He pitched his heart ace! Then South took dummy's four
heart winners, jettisoning those pesky club honors from his
hand. Finally, he cashed dummy's seven clubs, taking all 13
tricks by staying in the dummy.
Copyright 2010, United Feature Syndicate

* favorite" in order to make all of them feel spe-
i cial. In your case, the other grandchildren
would likely surmise that Sara is the favored
child based on Grandpa's behavior. And if she
lords it over them (and she might), it would be
terribly hurtful because it would confirm their
worst fears. Ask Grandpa to cool it.
Dear Annie: Here's my take on the open-or-
closed-casket discussion. When I
die, I'll be dead. What happens in
the earthly world will have no
impact on me. The funeral is for
the living, the family and those
paying for it. Whether their
choice is an open or closed cas-
ket is of no concern to me. It's for
them to decide how they care to
remember and honor me. Even
cremation is an option, which
would eliminate the casket argument alto-
I gether. - Don't Care

Annie's Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell
and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann
Landers column. Please e-mail your questions
to, or write to:
Annie's Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777
W. Century Blvd, Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA
90045. To find out more about Annie's Mailbox
and read features by other Creators Syndicate
writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators
Syndicate Web page at



Your awareness of how many
small parts comprise the whole
will serve you well in the year
ahead. By this time next year, you
are likely to have pieced together a
patchwork that will turn out to be
quite significant and beneficial.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
Someone you run into is likely to
share several new ideas on how to
expand your financial base. Check
them all out, because each might
be capable of producing substan-
tial yields.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Go ahead and implement several
new short-range plans that you've
been contemplating. What you
hoped could be done will come
about more speedily and easily
than you ever thought.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
It's quite possible that you will
hear about something in the
works that could benefit you
financially in the weeks ahead. Be
on your toes.
21) - Being a friendly, person
benefits you- in many ways.
Because of this, a couple of peo-
ple are apt to go out on a limb for
you in ways they would not for
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
- Start letting those, close to you
know about an ambition that
you've been secretly nurturing. It's
time to tell those who can help
you about your needs'and desires.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- Those close to you socially or
at work will sit up and take notice
of anything you tell them about
something significant you have
going for you. Let them share in it
if they want.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)-
Conditions are ripe for expanding
a project that is designed to pro-
duce extra benefits. Think big if
you are ready to take it to a new
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Have faith in yourself and your
thinking. Any conclusion you
come to is likely to be remarkably
accurate, sound and far-reaching,
so don't second-guess yourself.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -
If you are one of those who have
to work today, realize that you're
likely to be receiving some kind of
fair compensation. You may even
sign up to do this.again.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Of course you have to do your
best, and if you do, your friends
and family will do whatever they
can to make sure that you finish
on top. It'll explode that old myth
that good guys finish lasi.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
Give priority to expending as
much time and effort as it takes to.
put together deals or arrange-
ments that could make or save
you money. You'll like the results.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) - Go
to places where it is possible to
meet new people, increase your
contacts, and expand your range
of social interests. Someone you
might meet is likely to open many
new doors for you.
Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.


Today is the 248th day of 2010
and the 77th day of summer.
the First Continental Congress
opened in Philadelphia, Pa.
In 1957, Viking Press pub-
lished Jack Kerouac's ."On the
Road," a defining novel of the
postwar'Beat Generation.
In 2005, President George W.
Bush nominated John G. Roberts
for chief justice of the Supreme
James (1847-1882), legendary
outlaw; Arthur Nielsen (1897-
1980), market researcher; Darryl
Zanuck (1902-1979), film produc-
er; John Cage (1912-1992), com-
poser; Bob Newhart (1929-),
comedian/actor; Carol Lawrence
(1932-), actress/singer; William
Devane (1939-), actor; Raquel
Welch (1940-), actress/model;
Cathy Guisewite (1950-), cartoon-
ist; Michael Keaton (1951-), actor;
Rose McGowan (1973-), actress.
TODAY'S SPORTS: At the 1972
Olympics in Munich, Germany,
Palestinian terrorists killed 11
Israelis; including an Olympic
wrestling coach and a weightlifter.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "If two men
on the same job agree all the time,
then one is unnecessary. If they
disagree all the time, then both are
useless." - Darryl Zanuck
TODAY'S FACT: Jack Kerouac
typed -the manuscript of "On the
Road" on a 120-foot-long scroll of
number of colonies represented at
the First Continental Congress in
1774; Georgia declined to send
TODAY'S MOON: Between last
quarter (Sept. 1) and new moon

(Sept. 8).
Copyright 2010, World
Almanac Education Group
Distributed by United Feature
Syndicate, Inc.

45 Cold-
1 Gallon frac- shoulder
tion 48 Prefix for
5 Weevil meal "below"
9 Muser's 51 Man,
mumbling woman, or
12 Pavarotti child
piece 53 Carnival
13 Chocolate fare (2 wds.)
cookie 56 Pittsburgh
14 -de river
cologne 57 Before
15 Gaunt 58 Psyche's
16 Tax cate- suitor
gories 59 Prefix for
18 Makes tea dynamic
20 Puts a stop 60 Heavy-
to hearted
21 Is, in Madrid 61 Tooth
22 Deadly anchor
snake 62 Expedition
23 Eyed
26 Hurricane DOWN
30 Barbecue 1 Buddies
extra 2 Fuming
33 Chalet fea- 3 Poker pair
ture 4 Become
34 JAi - fond of
35 Game plan (2 wds.)
37 Threshold 5 Shortens
39 Sprout 6 Hockey
40 Downy great
fungi 7 Pasture
41 Winter 8 Highland
forecast lakes
43 Plastic - 9 Shoe part


ACROSS 49 Noble rank
51 Curved
1 Catch molding
5 Urban 52 Poetic ad-
transport verb
8 Take a 53 Viking letter
breather 54 Bright col-
12 She, to Yves ors
13 Mouths, in 55 Come to a
zoology halt
14 Delia's cre- 56 Husky's ve-
ator hiclde
15 Debatable
16 Yummy DOWN
18 From Berlin
20 Mini-map 1 Skirt border
21 W-2 collec- 2 Sleep like-
tors -
22 Did lunch 3 Gin-fizz fla-
23 Burglary vor
26 College unit 4 Tumtostone
29 Obligation 5 Rum mixers
30 Razor-billed 6 Make---
birds for it
31 Sundial nu- 7 Undergrad
meral des.
33 Ocean 8 - n
34 Co. honcho (curbed)
35 Ego . 9 Mythical
36 Impassive archer
38 Shade-lov- 10 Slide side-
ing plant ways
39 Hippie's digs 11 Pop quiz
40 Sushi fish 17 Quotes
41 Be in store from
44 Oath 19 Mohawk-
47 Flowering sporting ac-
tree tor (2 wds.)

Answer to Previous Puzzle

10 Marshal 38 -majeste
Dillon 42 Gullet
11 Tousle 44 Reformer
17 lota Ralph
follower 46 Flashlight
19 Book part carrier
22 Designer 47 Bete -
Simpson 48 Freezes
24 Rodeo rope over
25 Harm 49 Ibsen
27 White heroine
vestment 50 Scrooge's
28 Frat letter nephew
29 Concealed 51 Furtive
30 Basinger or whisper
Novak 52 Cubbyhole
31 Tokyo, to 54 Juan's gold
shoguns 55 Baby
132 Toothpaste babble
36 Make pretty

@2010 by UFS, Inc.

Answer to Previous Puzzle

E S AS 1

22 Places of 40 Veld grazer
refuge = 41 Crosby
23 Six-point- tune
ers 42 Hourly pay
24 Tints 43 Like good
25 Coup d'- brandy
26 Prompted 44 Subatomic
Fly" singer 45 Old Roman
28 Slope province
30 Extra dry 46 Urn homo-
32 - - wood- phone
chuck 48 Caustic

35 Joins met-
37 Reckons
38 Laugh syl-

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

9-6 @2010 by UFS, Inc.

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: H equals V
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Life has never been easy. Nor is it meant to be. It is
a matter of being joyous in the face of sorrow." - Dirk Benedict
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 9-4

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

North 09-04-10
V K Q J 10
4 10 9 7 6 5 4 2
West East
SQ J 10 5 4 9 8 6 3 2
V 9763 V 8542
* J75 * KQ10
4 8 4 3
A 7
* A986432
Dealer: North
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
1 4 Pass
2 * Pass 2 V Pass
4 Pass 4 4 Pass
4 NT Pass 5 * Pass
5 NT Pass 6 V Pass
7 NT Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead: A Q


8B " Sunday, September 5, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


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Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 5, 2010- 9 B



BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FE 32447
Publication Policy - Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for.damages arising out of errors In advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publishers employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.

announcements employment Apartents- ousesUnfurnishedHomes MobileHomes Progressive community bank seeks
n , Unfufuished for Rent for Rent experienced agricultural loan officer for
�____ ____ _ rSW Georgia, SE Alabama and NW Florida
Free to good home, 4/2, clean, huge Beatiful Hill Top hm. area. Must be capable of originating and
kittens. 850-573-4512 1 & 2 BR Apt. avail, kitchen, stove, 4/2 on. 15 ac. located 2/2 MH for rent in 2&3BRMH'sin servicing medium to large Ag credits.
Free to good home: water, garb, sewer fridge, blinds. Broad at 4482 River Rd. 6/10 C'dale area $295/mo Marianna & Sneads Excellent salary and benefits package
Male neutered .$500. No St. 850-482-4172/ from Hwy. 90 & Jef- $295 dep. 405-615- (850)209-8595. . dependent upon knowledge and
declawed indoor cat pets. 850 526-8392 850-718-5089 ferson, quiet 1099 experience.
neighborhood at end 32, 2/2 in C'dale, Please reply to: Blind Box Reply
/aessories. 850 BR/BAapt.,in AustinTyler &Assocof ead end street,
w/acesr5i 850 moeee-at inor eNt/L i7nczis orae $450s850-258-1594_IV
Bulletin Board Free to lyvno home , _petas 850-573-0598 850- 526-3355 $1100 mo. 850-526- Jacuzzi, storage, me8-85e
lIter trained tens General ormore info. ' ou rt O B ins 4447or 850-718-7390 smokers/pewn kn ea
850 82.8/.50 ____t_______'_einfoH, our ONLY Business",20/garb/lawn ci 8509-482 5880/850- $550 850-526-3325 3/2 fenced in yd.
The Place for 303-9727FIND btwn 3-6 pm. CH&A all
Coupons & Deals! City of Marianna nei bIT | Mobile Homes Cottondale. $450. mo
Cupon &D lDogsTM Is hiring Street for Rent 2 & 3 BR MH C dale. + dep. 850-693-6984.
Entertin n of 1 Maintenance Work- F AS T 0&U HF Sar/
AKC Golden Retriever 0326 far details- WELCOME HOME IN 2/1 Located btwn GR sewer incl. http:// 3/2 in Malone, No T
Puppies $250. 4 male WILLOWBEND TH & Sneads water/ www.charloscountry pets security neg.,
Non-Denominational female. Parents on APARTMENTS THE cl mo living. co. 850-258- Secton 8 ok.850-569-
Church seeking sing- site 334-369-8920 850-593-5137 CLASSIFIEDS garb. . $350/mo living co4868/209-8 25847ection 8 ok.850-5769-3343
ers for contemporary For Store Coupons & Have 1&2BR Apts
worship band Call Deals Rent starting at $481. H ND' BEST KEPTSECR
Jim 850-579-4260 Ie w o s This Institution is an HEILAD' BEST SECRET!
interview clothes? Equal Opportunity Pri t* 699 CO RD 100 HEADLAND
__________________New job clothes? Provider andSe i B nsfra.
NotsDon't Pay Full Price! Employer TDD; * Craftsman Des in
eer tc Shop rr u ianments tS T BRA 1IN : afq
DealTaker.cornm The Place for *:Approx2920s
Over 8,000 Coupons CKC Reg. Chow Pup- Coupons &'Deals! --5N-O ilBn0.BA
From Over 2,300 pies Pents or sie 850482-te Eual Oears motivated individual possessing loan cen 2009
Stores Shop with $400 m $35 m. 334-FL. 326 Hou experience preferreddmi ration processing and compliance * e00 ent
DealTaker~com 4404 r48075thCare )e Lennox Two Zone system
Dei u e Mu have a curren/aci, 6.1 acres
Hqppy AdsB M Pet Items for Less! D - M Slate & tile
& 1s howits, wks Medicalice CPR cuperificavisor penc. Pror baring experience, all 334 596-7763
DealTaI S x k r.c * om Practice is sea I L fments t proNesionalism and strong customers
piewormed 2ulipleostions $25 RLPN Requirements: s Formal dining
Over 8,000 Coupons Dacshund dogs. 850276 - Send resume to: 8504824635 * One '1) to three (3) years motivated individual possessing loan Trey ceiling in master
from Over 2,300 394-7925 4284 Kelson Ave. related experience: supervisory 18ft ceiling in living area
Stores. Free Chocolate Lab Marianna FL 32446 __oues Unfurnshed r experience supreferred administration, processing and compliance 9 $348,500,

DealTaker. com mix puppies, worm ed 1sso 0 n p.Wa- * Must c experience. Excelent benefit re erre
st shots, wks Medical Office C-ic 4393,erf209-4516 perQuaified applicr bankingts, please sence, Call 334 596-7763
erchandiPe t Food Pe850-579-0165 oys? .. red 3/1 house in Grand A Ecellent technical assessment profesumes with referencesonalism and strong customer
pies, wormeRodgen$425/m8 , 4$425 and documentation -kills.
FREE LabDon F rice! ffuliplePoracstions p Ap55LPN Requirements: service skillsare required. Salary wilto be
5/25 850-276-5772 Office Manager: 80- 3BR/1 house. 26/1 & 22 One()to three H 3) years commensurate with education and, FL 32428.
B/W Days AA in Busi- MH for rent in C-dale. related Florience
P etSupplies& r ness Management ors + 450500 dep. Wa-) 1 Must have a currentactive experience. Excellent benefit package.
Services related field. Two ter incl.352-222/850352 CPR certification.
years. leadership.- 4393 209-4516 Qualified applicants, please send

eFSup Sod Pt T s supervisory exper.
_ _Pet Meds? erably in a physician Ridge $600/mo +%600 Applyin person
Shop ting.GREEN OOD The Place for Medical fficeSere- 3BR/BA, 2636 P.O. Bo 610, Ch FL 32428.

CToolps rFeax! resfmes 80 B/W Days
The Place for Coupons & Deals! tary: 80 B/W Days Church St. C'dale of North Florida.
Coupons& Deales! Dear High school diploma CHA No Pets. $450 LOOKING FOR MATURE
r GTheED equivalent i s + $300 eep. (850) 1083 Sanders Avenue, Gracevlle, FL (E1OL
SDeals' pmp and motor last Equired. n 10 ft Hunting stand edar Chest: Beauti Gooseneck Hich-fits Mirror-30" wideX 6 SOLID OAK DRESSER- per m winter, 2700 fan .rs., Emplnver w/cover$250 239- ful Lane Cherry wood F250$350 feet long, with oak 8 DRAWERS
fieldOffice Nurse/LPN: 272-8236 w/padded lid.$150 (850)593-5127 frame $30 (850)482- W/MRROR OBO $27580CARRIERS
Super Stuff for Le ss - B, W Days Graduu
S212"subs in ox, Cedar Dresser lock musseloader , Oldie Albums-331/3 olid on froEnterartai ccre

S Pham eutical hunting Knives $25 81GREENW1OD442 Pansoic Word Pro- 850482-7537
Sc Biot, inic for both Fie- 850- 50 cap c Typwt LD OAK KNG
rToolsl ri-e preferred.

Cutas Fresh Prodeh - 879-4365 Computer work desk- lock mussel loader w/Accu-S"ell Plus HDBD/-w mirror,
We have Peas T . d er o mo ner $50 850-4-3644 mattress $LP lie400 cnse
Something New? e t to 0 0 0 pu ( 92
Want to Spend Leasc? 229-5616 or apply on-
Don't Pay Full Price! JD 9965 Cotton Pic line at www.arawerrheavy-duty CrafmatcTwinU A ys3 s - 5_ d S or
ng, DealTaker.come. r.n a 4row inline Tine r a o m file cabinet $35 obo justable Bed, mas- 4480 (-50)482'82 -. '- Bl90
The Place for heads, new hydrostat Sacred Heart is an

for a free pet may draw (3)9 4 Gu (850)482-8290 sage & controller Q1uilting Fabric, 2 (850)592-2507

response from individuals' Hay & Grain j 1 0 ft r. n an d $500 850-762-2299 Kenmore sewing mae pieces $1Meach 850X Thomas the Tank En- L Vnl OlA DRSfRer t
Dhowilsellyouranimalfor m" w r 2 n r oup ler 6CL.A POTr24 0 PA at Lan er chine $25 8$50-594- 526-3426f g gine Toddler Bed RS W
Brunner 2, 12"subs in ox, Cedar Dresser lock mussell.loader Oldie Albums-331/3 Sold Oak Entertain6 A
Vegetabl$150850-272-3752 w/mirror & chest of tainless steel $19. EA $.50 (850)592-2507 sent Center $500
Swers 7 $150 good 850-415 442 Panasonic Word ro- OBO 850-482-7537
r 5nPharmaceutcal HuninKnes$2MANY o 2881 H Machine 5 transportation, minimum liability
Biotechnology fobthr! 85 con.(850)592

C fr in Hawken 50 cal. p cessor Typewriter SOLN OAK KINGS anc alid driver's license.
SC pHass F F0Produe 8 Computer work desk- lock mussell loader w/Accu-Spell Plus HDBD/- w mirror i
e .. service $45 850-866- Elvis Bust $30sh Elves, b Thompson centeray SHEARLING JACKE$50 850-594-3644 mattress $400
e Cats eas. l re 30' Aluminum ladder file drawer $200 obo $375. 850-415-144200 25 Vintage Kitchen Cab0)592-2507
rtr Be Cthng Stoe/audry/H20/ Bundy Clarinet, like Plate $100, 850-866-1700 (850)482-831066- 850-482-7537(850)52-2507id Couch w i net white stepback

FreeCANVA850866-1700 $100(850)592-2507 850-879-4365 Wooden baby crib
Coupons and Deals ATABLE-BOAT YEWOMENS Hutch, 3 Mi drawers,2 ut Bedsk w/slidiShapeg w/mattress $60 Seri-ng
Yor peth desere a Io- ow24 drawer heavy duty Craftmatic Twin Ad shelves $35 850-482- $50(850)2098323 Horse$50obo
ing, caring home. An i 989file cabinet $35 obo justable Bed, mas- 4480 t 939 $100 bric, 200 (850)4828290
for a free pet may draw a (850)482-8290 sage & controller
response from individuals Hay&Grain r aA $500 850-762-2299 Kenmore sewing ma- pieces $1 each 850- Thomas the Tank Ern OUR OWN BOSS
researcher breadingnPer Fresh Clean Pine reident forri $2 (850)592-2507 $25/ea or $45 for 3644 tiet of rims & tires, With Mattress. $60
spndents carefully n ls sa Antique Royal sewing both 850-482-3853 Kicker subwoofers- 322", $400 850-272- obo (850)482-8290
g ingaanalnfim5way $2.75/bale. Pickup machine $50 80 Dishwasher, GE Pro- Two 12" Kicker 3752- Trek 18 speed Bike,
sAvall in Dotan. 866-o1700 file 4 cycle delay .subwoofers with Set of rims & tires, $150 08 (850)592
Birds,__Bees_&,wi Delivery for $20. fee s tart, white $125 TMA amp and cus- 22", $500 850-272- 2881 Must have dependable
BirdeBe h Cali 334-68. BaBy Bouncer by 850-482-7537' tom box. Only used 3752 Twin bed w/drawers
or_33__5____f_0_ cond. $21 850'482. DISNEY'VHS- MANY from Mitchell's. Sewing Machine- & mattress $35850 ranspoaion, i laliy 7.Apartments"- '665 EA $3 (850)592-2507 $450.obo Kenmore with all at- 482-4480 "
For Pet Store Furnished Brother Fax Copir Electric typewritter (850)482-6403 tachments $20 VEMCO DRAFTING insurance & valid drivers license.
Coupons &DeaIIFurnished Brotscanner, answering $30, 850-866-1700 Kohler dbl sink w/At- (850)482-8310 HEAD- V-TRACKD$50''
Edgewood Apts 1 BR service $45 850-866- Elvis Bust $30, Elvis tached faucet, spray SHEARLING JACKET- (850)592-2507
I cable/laundry/H20/ Bundy Clarinet, like Plate $40 850-866- 850-482-7537 (850)592-2507 int, white stepback
FREE Kittens to good garb/sewage 850- new, $75 850-592- 1700 MICROSUEDE CHAIR- Sigma Marten Acous- glass doors $100api
home. 850-526-2958 592-4793. 1288 Eureka Vacuum' $10 Butterscotch color tic Guitar $500 firm 850-526-3426
CANVASW e' 850-866-1700 $100 (850)592-2507 850-879-4365 Wooden baby cribJc so I F id
1 .O O , INFLATABLE- BOAT FRYE WOMENS Midland CB Radio Small desk w/sliding w/mattress $60 Seri-40Cnituti onLae
11", COVER 8 FT $10 CLOGS- RUST COLOR w/antanae $30 OBO keyboard $8 ous inq. only please
(850)592-2507 (8) $40 (850)592-2507 850-879-4365 , 850-866-1700 850-482-3853 -M ra ,FL or
Rer 1965-1989 ALL $25 oven,excellent cond. Bed built in 1939 $100 - 5 DRAWERS TALL GARAGE $10cl 5 23,
/ (850)592.2507 $200 850-482-7537 850-526-3426 $225 (850)592.2507 (850)592-2507 1 l


* 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 &
documentation skills, both written & verbal.
Knowledge of: hydraulic systems, PLC electrical controls and
components, metal fabrication, stick welding, motors, chain
conveyor systems, and preventative maintenance identification.
Will train to operate, diagnose problems, and maintain many
different production machines. Schedule for more than 40 hours
weekly and have basic personal tools. Seeking energetic team
players to assist in reaching production goals.

SedReue. o AtnionN ai s I. is
P- Bx ,GrcvlleFL344 ax80 6 25

Sunday, September 5. 2010

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B - Sunday, Se
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- l
SBoa Campers/Tcravel Aviaton Aomobles Automobles AutomobleAutomobles Automob les
-- --I Briers fr JlSale forSe fI _orSSale for Sale
riiben forret t Gheenoe Camo 13
w/trailer.2HP mtr.32 FLEETWOOD'05 99' Mercury Grand Chevy 05' Impala tan
# thrust trolling mtr Prowler AX6, 5th wh, , Marquis limitedd in color68,200K mi. 1
$1500 Firm 334-793- 36ft, 4 slides, large edition" land roof, owner, good cond.
3432 Night. 677-5606 shower, 30/50AMP. leather, all power, $7,500. 850-526-5832
S$27,000 OBO 334-695- keyless entry, tinted, or 850-209-0202
Mariner motor 4hp, 4995, 334-687-7862 ee it is to love it.
low hrs. runs great. 49 3-8 -76 Mooney 1965 $7500. OBOC c" l hevy 77 Corvette
Mobile Homes short shaft fresh wa- Hi Lo '07 Travel Trail-. M20E Dothan Call 334 894-2134 T-top, blk w/blk int.
for Rent ter used only $525. er 27'Long. Exc Cond 4-WheelAirport Hangered Muscle Car 454, Chrysler 85 5th Ave.
te4ue1ol525 eNADA Valuogexcnd $New from 4 4IIRE, Eng built by renulit transmission.
Asking $17,900 Firewall Forward local auto perf. team. looks & runs great. DODGE - '09 Do ge
3/2 MH's in Grand Mastercraft '99 334-792-7729 2009 Sportsmen 202 IFR Equipped- Ser. Inq. Only. Papers white w/landau roof. Challenger Garage
Ridge, $500 No HUD Prostar 190, orig. SLE Travel Trailer. Co. OwnedBest Available. Estate $1,200.334-648-3171 Kept, 5.7 Liter . Hemi.
850-592-3772/850- trailer/cover, 335hrs Montana 03' 5th wh. 22.5" in total length possible way to' Chevy '08 HHR Sale. $14,500 OBO Blue w/20 inch Facto-
573-0014 Very clean,runs great 2 slides w/ 05' Chev. and UVW of 3844 Ibs. own a plane. Extra Clean. Extra 352-219-7370 ry chrome wheels. 6
FIRST MONTH FREE $17,990 334-790-7338 LT 2500 HD diesel 4x4 Easy to pull. Over- 334-790-0000. BMW I05,325 Sedan. Low Mle5. Loaded. speed manual. An
$285 bi-wkly for nice Nitro '07 640Loaded wa4228 e tha ut. Blue wan leather. All Auto! Beautiful Chea Eye Catcher, selling
3/2 or $245 for 2/2 Been in water y 39,500 334-347-4228 nette that siesout. 45k m, one owner, Red $13,700 blue box chevy to buy a boat 12, 500
w/g incl.4 to pick 10 times.95 Mercury Outback 04' 29FBH-S and must sell. Automobiles Misc. No paint work, 334-792-0394 6875971 or miles, 2 door, Like
from 850-249-4888 Motor $10,500 all alum. structure, (334)300-1122 $15,900 334-687-5971 or New condition, Blue
229-220-1910 super glide 5th wh. (334)3000112 334-68 5-6233 Chevy '08 Impala, 334-793-1034 Corvette'81 exterior, Charcoal in-
Mobile Homes 2itch/shorth wed BUICK '91 Lesabre, 6 LIKE NEW! c350 terror, ABS, a/c,
in Parks $j47 65 eep $ 05 Wrangler X trans/motor 700 SLS 100K mi. all pow- month. Call Ron Ell is Siver) sell as is et a /fm, buck-
Sabre by Palamino 4X4 Must See! Red, OBO 334-695-8840 er, new tires, $2,500. 334 -714-0028 $4900.060 cruise, driver airbag,
2/2 & 3/2 Quietwell '08,28ft 5th wheel PS, AC, AT, Tilt W, CD CALL 334-693-5503 71 El Camino, 334-774-1915 passenger airbag, PL,
/a &int H/sewer/el O '08,28 ft 6t wheCel YPS, C, AT, in Wtra, CD---------- _iCy CALL Chevy '71 El Camino, PS PW- $32,200
maint. H20/sewer/c PONTOON BOAT '84 mper, 3 sldes, 6MckYC,y h3k in extras . Chevrolet '02 350 Engine. $7500 Corvette 88' Stingray (34)635-7831,200
sT many extras, clean, Mickey Thompson C7831 Gar 59
arb/lawn incl. $325- 24FT, 75HP Johnson sacrifice @$29k 850- tires, 25K mi, 3rd Corvette. Gara e 850- 594-3282 . convertible 108K mi.(346
600 Joyce Riley Real Motor, Good 593-5675 DEH, Adult owned edipt gon Cuom_ *Chevy 81' Corvette $9,800.334 791-3081
Estate 850-209-7825 C condition. w/trailer $1.500 Show Cond. Titon. Custom ex- ored $9 334913081

SFuE. Rm 4 Rent, $375 Joe$non.F small blocw/a ood 334h -596-2376 334-596-1790
Accom.Rto Share PROUNE '83 Super nice! 2007 -1 48.000. 334 692-5624 bored 60 over new loaded onlv65.000
wBOTTOM 9HP 34 Copper Cayon MCRlAT fsow master exhaust miles. Excellent!
Fum. Rm 4 Rent, $375 Johnson motor. good 5th wheel 2-slide 85HP w/power trim everything (plugs.
+ % utilities. W/D solid boat w/trailer outs. Lg. rear LR Toyota 4WD'95 SR5 cables, wiring. new wires etc. $3500
avail. On North St. in $3,500 695-2228 entertainment Exc. Cond. Very relia - gears & water pump � 850 209-7051 e corvette
in radio 0 &vd. $6500 334-671-1162 Coeng.v 3M tre
o ver andasurround system or 33401-2548 N2k iAu. Engine n dr. red, auto, leather. fully loaded, tan
i850482-1050 Bo 0 i nnett/kitchenett.818-1274 rs lEsate e OBPAY
rge d res? Don't PaFulld cnd. Serious Inquiries
bBPB lurhiedroomhSoly Tkrico.Shop Deala Needs minor work.Ony3 Toyota 2200-7 MR20 0
9 0 iso eveb u l ou pn P $5500 OBO 334 pyder Convertible. Ford 06' Focus SES 4- FOR JUNK Eddie Bauer edition
Townhouses Fibergls ass 16Bass Datson 8 28Z -dr. Great shape. Red. AC sur roof. spoiler, like CA ! leather moon roof,
850-482-1050 Boat W/70 hp Engine Sydney '10 Outback I Clo0,ilfieds fl0 vwhat white, needs some new tires, clean new 50K mi. S8.900 4 CD& DVD player, all
T1t&1Trim,2 llive 31 t. Only used 3 looking work.1000. 334-693 Carax 6900 OBO 334-389-307 or4 options. 90k miles
wells, trolling motor, times. dual slide 3978 334-714-8749 334-7269500 $1 499. 3 34-4 3 076
reae lte great condition. 1979 outs, sleeps 10, 2-
resid forsa le model boat & engine entrance doors.
2I Cu $1,800. Call 464-8514 in,/out ent. center. .... - " " " ' . . .
ae o or 334-393-2110 outdoor stove. elec. -
Counry Cros CuanisgM, 28'trlat
S Rang er 06Reata 210 screen TV. $26,000
new, garage Eept,
maybe used 12 Travel Trailer
times asking , Great for 2 people * eOea
$27,450. Call Mike Good Condition.
334-797-4576 $750.. 334-618-6589
Lots-, W wn, $o-Aitcall between 8a-8p

c tnate s auesConcord Coachman
Artesian WelleAt Excellent condition. '05 Motor Home.
the end of Golfview Trailer completely 23' long 2100 mi. A71t M Bne i
Dr., Olympia spa restored. $15,000 Take over payments. ' I
4 Mi trom OBO 334-a i 355-3008 850-593-5103� - 07-238 .
Country Crossing Rol - 05SROYAo C ruise Master LE, 05,
160000 Royal R AL 36fworkhorsechas- *PoerClhenging OptwrnW o rWshing T R g Storage
169SSh, 60HPac 4 stroke, 2 sis 8.1m. gas engine,n s Bulldozing J 0Maid/Housekeeping nR Pest Controlo a nrWashing. Roofing
c ready to sfish, 2kmtren.o3sI, nTV2w ....we.
3 8 32cam. Roadma ster MARIANNA

334-6187-4017 br6lesswhr, l udd 22k mn.t nlocat csor I C ell 8 0nage Chang al Clan vg _ua__ _
tow/brake system.1House
,05 Jeep Wrang er H or s oi e iMs t B ALy
Unlimited. 4 k mi, o1k rer cPan Meaice RepeSIaw ithl with "s "rt Day
Seado..aou-' 5, aJet
jeep, both in great EMaa onr vF Free Estimes
Iboat 7- Catalina condi. selling due to Dump ruck Free SWAM ATOR e'l lotin H ONrH tIAL
Sz 830'e 2 cy. Ya rmardie- health. 850-352-2810 �utprch 29dBreS T1000Vt'l. ,oJrn0Trailers 10, 85016% - "1

lessothan 250. Roller Sport. CumminsH RW Demolition aARErra --3RD E oL'L3i nars1in.B ustte s
toized Golf Cart For micro, fridge.Good Leveling jacks, diesel Debris Remal 850-526-23367-132
Sale. Red exterior cond. Docked @ Snug gen. $52K 334-701- b Retention Ponds; c. I
with red and white Harbor slip B-6. 334- 7787 or 706-681-5630 UGrading _____e au_
leather seats. Rear 673-0330. REDUCED
seats fold down. $13.900. 22e wt Health Services J oelp ov e* 1e n emode n ervicesUi H a ye J
36301 (334)79-1-7180me m oopIM AT SnrIestor Lev eWie THHNEYg-DOjPj R ir

$2,u859 500.8 ;n1d eletro2Ps I00 BoeS.ETop, Sol0 - 8Fin Dirt N s 0 0 35 76ON"
6X12 enclosed trailer 1-1,-ow mL We
WA/1 side door i t ,mGraoelAAddicted to Alcoh
noew cn 809 3- " S Land Clearing ste r BARN KIResidential &i
HONDA '04 Rancher CenterConsole, boat - riton V 2845 - 6Palm, mming
S6mtr Gene4rator, new-2845MN Owner/Opror
400,4 Wheeler, motor & trailer, 95 awning, stabilizer After'Hour:l 850-526-22004 deent atreaurpin
Dual0Ax . w/e Bgthea Ui. "We treat your property as
Garage Kept, Auto, 225HP Johnson Mtr, Reduced!!i! $22K N Available247 - A NA -if it were our own"
334-687-1017 brakeswh, runs tx unit located at Jackson mm awBAtiulity services dne at

334-791-4891. fbp, wk. horse, 8.1 AC&Heating caid, Medicare& Self Pay l k-Iin- ein ' iI" Conacti Number: 80-594-7312
Columbia, AL gas, 5,9001 mi. $100k Contractors ig All Calls are Confidsnlta Ce 0Cel805t 79 8 5I0-5473
Ski, 60 hrs, very Monoco Knight '06. �nAuto & Cycle Bl nnS cd
clean. life jacket & Save $25K or more. erv;ces BulldozngElectricalService uHandymanServce
Honda 06 Rancher cover ncl. 5500 850- Diesel. 4 sl;ides. 4300
350. yellow w/big 527-4455 mi. many upgrades
winch attached. 1000 XDStratos oe9Pro 2774deClay 0 Neal' Lighthouse
miles. used only forn XL Dual console..Land Clemang, hIc.
hunting on dirt rd, Johnson Fastrike 175 REDUCED Montana Gutter
S2 depth finders, gps. '055th Wheel, 4 JSis. ATIIA,1 FL , Service Work
S$3800 OBO Call dek extension $7000 slides. o king bed. 8 S076 .02 For Hire,,',. - ','
334-618-4203 dek3k $071- 0 01 . es dn es king ed SUMMERTIME, uHt .s Cleaning
Honda '06 Rancher 4-Ne 80sen. OA4o S ByThe. , ,
wheeler 404 w/4x8 Stratos '"99 273 8Goda4&W* New Construction
40HPInrtler, m i. Cmidator, 17ft bass s el genrator onlsy-4 r.
exc. cond. $3500. 334�67 Johnson k 50HPt inaudeAs $8,4 15AoMcU T oUmi
347-1597 $6500. 334-596-1694U w1 FREE ESTIMATES Free Estimates or Week THE HONEY-D PRO
Suzuki '08 Quad 400T O 2900 Borden St. MV LicoER1301440880e-2-st412
20eYEARS c V m rwW. Lic E C 8850-272-6412
a4Wheeler s/smeveralm W'n8d5(850) 557-6733 r, ..... .. .
extras. $35006850- R-VISION 2006 Trail Tr 'ur1"SER: -a-'.."."
209.1622, 850.698- Lite, 26 ft., fully
9387 loaded, like new.mD
low mileage $ 42K- 4
r BoCats .Tritdon 2009 Exp orer OBO 334-616-6508I
16l Rhino Boat 334-.983-1502 or by.GultStream 99' EDAE R T IS E IN
565 Suzuki motor. 478-731-0194 immaculate cond. 'tNw 'o-
boat trailer w/ new W f8 . loaded w/ options S5T Ce
wit hamust see!! comes
tires, trolling Center counsel, 225 with '07 Jeep. Dothan
motor, $5.000. Johnson outboard. $58,500 334-803-3397 (85)F48-65F
850-978-1129 o4500. in electronics.
Sale $7,000. 334.235- 25 w 1N
2995 , .

Trailers Winibego02,Md298 r -" -
M innie, 3 ft seiftcon- ': , e" - 4 . _ _' _ 1 a r_', LJFa , ...:eo - ..p ., ._..

17ft .',nmniata rnfit 5.5K Generator . ...

'07 350CID/450 hp loaded, no smoke, no 5th'06 Fleetwood 2-
Penta outdrive, gar, pets, Exc. Cond. slides, with 07'
kept exc. condo. very $29,900. 334-714-4001 Strcvkrado 250 work , , i_.W_,,
fast!!! $10,750. trkaf $Package
334-347-7930 4 3 3 0003ee-r7
r .iml .- 334-470-8454 I -,
CROWN LINE '07,210 444 Keystone cougar 01'
Bowrider w/wake ....KeystneCugar01
board tower. 350mag 5th wh. 28 ft. slide-
300hp, like new, out CH&A, micro-
$26,000. 334-470-8454 wave, TV, am/fm cd
Fh'0Hwk8 Conquest 05' 29ft. radio, $10,000. see at
Fisher '01 Hawk 18' sleeps 8, lots of ex- Alabama Wildwood ' ..
Class 2, with 115 tras 11K mi. Refi- camp ground in . asnt a , ss.r-.
Mercury outboard nance 334-798-4462 Daleville. 334-598- t.------
motor with trailer, 2 Warranty 4695 or 334-791-8363 .o
fish finders, trolling
motor, access ladder, IT'S AS
Bemini, AM/FM ra -
dio, on board charge, LEASY AS
cover very well kept
inder shelter. E po etR a Es e.iscn
$14,000. 334-685-7319 1- " 2 " 3
Fisher '06 Crapple Dutchmen 40 ft. 1. CALL
Special. Has Mercury Travel Trailer '06 ,
60 motor. 21.1 hrs. 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, 2. PLACE YOUR AD
motor,fish finder, 2 2 Slideouts, Loaded,
live wells w/trailer Like new. $20,250. 3. GET RESULTS
334-793-2226 334-406-4555



0m , l �a. 1-1-- u ]PrM an
 CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 5, 2010- 11

Automobiles ( Automobiles (Classics& Antiques ( Motorcycles Motorcycles Motorcycles Sport Utility Vehicles] (Truck Leasing/Rent) (Trucks-Heavy Duty |Trucks-Heavy'DM
forSale forSale J
Mazda '04 RX8, 1971 skylark yellow Roadglide FLH, 40K, 42K mi. Asking $3200
4 doors, moon roof with white top, auto, tour pack, headsets, OBO 334-726-1215 or
custom rims, new 350, 81Kmi, $9,500. CD & CB, smokey 334-477-3152
tires, 58k miles, great 256-282-6752 gold $10,500 OBO
Condo , wonderful car, 334-798-2928 /678-
Fo '04 Mustang, ask $10 00 Call For Jy Automotive 8722 awasaki '04 XS636 FORK LIFT American Chevy '93 1500 172K FORD '89 F150, 4w
40th Anniv., V6 334-3939959 Coupons & DealsCustom Paint; Je 07' Wrangler, Eagle w/Cummings Mi. New AC, Loaded, 4x4 Auto, $4;600 or
Automatic, Loaded ac Extended Lowered black X unlimited 4- diesel engine, 60001b Runs Great $2,800. reasonable offer 229-
65k miles, Like New! Mercedes '73 450 SL Golf Carts $6500 or Trade dr. w/357K mi. 1 own - lift cap., good cond. OBO 334-691-7111 334-8520, 229-296-
$8500 334-790-7959 Convertible 479-2558 or 714-2700 Ya a VStar 1100cc er, new tires, hard & $11,500. 334-701-9213 or 334-798-1768 8171
(hard/soft top)*B--a,6-- c classic, pearl white & soft top exc. cond. Ford '93 Rager
a$12,000 O 904-368- olf cart, 36V cr- Kawasaki '06 KLR silver, Mustang seat, $17,995. 334-333-4450 Ford 93 Ranger over
5 Lson red, 4 sweater, w/ 650new tires & lightrbar,usaddle white/tan asking
_7headlamps, pristine HARLEY DAVIDSON brakes, great condi- bags, gar. kept like Lexus '08 GX470 50K w$
Mercedes 82'380L condition.$2000. 33- classic 3000K mi.ger tion, 5k miles. $3500 new.5,000 mi. $5100. Mi. Good Cond. Load- CHRYSLER '06 Town 3500 334-685-3214
c93K mi. H/5 tops 655-0962 wn Black $13,000 OBO OBO or trade for 334-696-5531 nights ed 3rd Row Seat, Nay & Count Van.
H d 0 c d - S * 0 1 good sportsman 4- System $35,500 Exc. con.51K, seats Ford Larlet '02 5150
PWRS/B, windows, Motorcycles 254-681-4802 wheeler. 850-592- 229-254-0077 E o.we, $9 t or wet2 c1 9K
CD waer 4t inedow scHarley Davidson '08 3287 Scooters/Mopeds, power, $9500 4door w/ext cabl29K
ant. auto, AC, up- 50H0arley Dav ,son K' w k08K32870 STaers-/Mctoedsneg., 334-688-5154 C vy 97 Suumi'runs & looks good.
Siver p r s graded sound system, Electra Glide Classic, K Trailers-Kractors great$ c nde 1500 $7,300.334-596-9966
nerd e car cover& top stor- 5mi , $5 ,. Os e c P Chrysler '95 Voyager ries, leather $3000.
wilnd ow, & e o ms, a gerace. , PE 500well 33461 54430 -Motor by BPM,3 2C R . C lea t 30.
heater a 1 G oo Fti cr s334- 805- Mbrothers perform- c ALpower , Ceam/fro Call 303-906-383 -
Leather. Good tires own, maintained w/. e- Harley Davidson 1992 an0e0pipe. Very fast 2KMC NARROW new a/C tires, NOWrs Dodge. 0,
CD player, 13 $3850 cords. $714,200 334 - Sprer 1200 custom bike for the motor- BODY 4-ROWc a NOW Dd850- -e 026Dan bl acadS
-648S W.s Ko f cr m. e mIst 2E PEANUTd 80337PICKERS, $94-ther nt. uad cab
Cfl nte334reste9 -9789 mi50'K.KHexc. crossing extremist PU PC R 2832 Clean cony:. fully
FOR PARTS TOYOTA Mercedes '96 S320, c ond. $5,500. OBO 334-726-3842 CALLo GREAT COND, V es t 334-6-98
CAMRY'94 NOT RUN- black, a/c, 154K, 1 '06 HD Dyna Wide 794-2665 334-805- M otor Scooter Lance 08 Charming 334-726-1530 GMC '95,oes Dodge
NING. MAKE OFFER owner, mint cond., Glide-FXDWG. Black. 0810 '05, 200mi, Blue, Scooter, 5CC, 2000o Van, new A/C, rus oe lGMC '05 SIERRA,
334-702-0730 6$6000...irm.4Like new. customs. HARLEY DAVIDSON $1650 850- 258-1638 miles. Like new. 6X12 enclosed trailer grt, $2500 S & M Au- Viper Truck 2500HD, 139K miles,
334-406-7530 6600 ml. $i2;900.404-
Honda '03 Accord EI 578-1482 jeff@ .2003, 1200 Sportster 540-421-0726 w/1 side door & db 9 to Sales 850-774- NAD8A $26,99 black, 4wd, SLT pack -
roofheated seats 2007 Suzuk $7,500. 334-701-3974 Yamaha Royal Star Motor Scooter'08. 9228/643-8312 Wanted: Dodge 2004 Dakota
122k mi. $10,400 Boulevard CSO- Red motorcycle. 80mpg, 1000 mi.'s - D k t a Automobiles
344-Ec5-6233x Harley Davidson '95 4s0teh Trae 5pD6 lD c G
334-685-6233 and black, 9k miles, odelXVZ13CT $3000 OBO Manu. crew c, x cond,
Honda '07 Accord reat for cruising Lowrider 36K mi. body style is War.334-445-6302 Turbo+2 Excellent 79K, full power, 8 cyl,
Cou e EXL, Black 4 500. 334-79 -2277. Exc.cond. 1340 cc ro , i50.q3-709 auto, cruise,.$7200.
Cbxc sun-K ' LG Oe, 6 engine, spare seat ad/street, drive . 15CC nd i 334-693-9287 Call 334-449-1864

4C,. n 0S fd' s okn s torb ba sefor 5b Discov-3e9r813,
w/bDk leather, sun- 2558 or $- 0 0 $5500 33-984-2044 iers , 35 000 875 miles, 2 helmets, u ins/Ona $ 00 334-687-
roof, XM radio, 44k es-Benz '03 miles, red, exc. paint H ale y 4un cy ileIngreats 35ee boa 87053 miles.2 r, Dd 01 ako t
mi, 4 cyl, $14,500 C240. White pearl & running cond. Harley DavidsonC98od to n.s p ta r t geertos 9 7 03 hrs 2Sport 6cyl/automatic GMC '06 SLE2 Sierra
334-685-6233 Ext.w/cam eathe r 7000 850-445-2s 915 exc. cond. orange, m cies. t stor, rag u nsoo nt 400 oa r n, d $power window,.
a e 4 --t23. 3 roof, power a g e loaded, Must Seae Features d ouble a. carrier, fits 2in 85KW 400amp, auto 1500 Crewcab. 4X4
i sunshade. i leaveDmessa$e12,000s34-91479 eatrd e saddle receiver $3000. OBO switch runs 4 poultry WANTED keyless entry bed Silver. 40k ml. Exc.
$ 5bags, highway Call 334-792-7105 ho 0. 0er ext. gae, cub Cond. Cloth seats,
t sunshade. 6-disc C re slel $12,000. 334-791-4799 hard case saddle house $15,000. bo F 00 eO irewr . 4ex -
bagshighaynCol$33s84-40X400 poultry 7Gpo Condition cab 96,500K mi.DC nda, sedtser,

oade ors t 334-71N-s 054-7923 H25 scooter 250cc, auow control. Tires in !Sport UtilityVehicles ose r in0 rs n334-7 - 8 p 334-7-06 .
334-71 at251cdi,arketI NineeWrs 334-726- Toolbox, XM Radio
loaded, less t1an Nissan 05 Altima . m ic araget , ood shape. Full 0978 or 334-795-6101 8Ford 01' F10 lariat $22,800 334-596-2925

i40K, nate se 0$13,2000 c0om - 120bZ mi n11,80 ll Ch e 4TaoL hOB HoeOtref CHEVY nsililvnran FORD,0754 Kpore mi. ipCh9 oSrrais
334-406-2667 Days Ser 5 speed, 32k i I t i bront wind shield, vy * TahoeR tak r15s $ 0. a Siae re
334-588-3658 n ights like new, REDUCED $2800r Call 677hr7815 doub e seat tour Drying Trailers $700 DealTake r.como black ext taneat 4er in color 88K mi. 1en
S g $10,900 850s-482-2994 Amer can Iron Horse bike. Asking $9,500 Good cond., good Automotive Coupons b la x a leate r inc alr8 mel.
Honda '99 SI '060, Texas Chopper 00. Please call tires 334-899-3914 and Deals Shop with ts,auper cab, au- owner, garage kept
l GeTa, woer sidea -, lt Den e rlnd , c t t, B, C50.-7 41b om pl' . 3 -3to trans $8000. 417- very clean, $10,000.
One owner. 2-d0. Pontiac '07 G6 GT lec. blue w/spider 334-790-7380. (16)VSa GanB 4 r s937937 -OBO 334-445-9373
Exc. Cond. 73Km. Low mil eage, SUPER web graphics, 124ci mi new Gandy 4 row insec k r . 3-3 d
A/C, Sunroof $8000i SHARP, Sunro of 200 S&s fully custom- $.got asking $o foo f cideapplicator x TL V FORD '02 LARIAT 334 369 813
334-347-4990es down $249 moo. Call ized garage show Trailer hold.2 likes double boxes, for F20 D rl g lA E

1013 mi $6003 3 YAAH '8 6 50. Bc e fl? 250,E Brud I500.00q XLT 3F250 Diesel Crew
4-37-490 a Rte on Ellis 714-0028 bike. 7950K, Must See or Utility trailer 7x10, two chemicals Cab 123K m miles
sea4so UoDtii Low Mls PW a B onevillel $ 0 Fi Le nn - railmer 7x mounted on tool bar. CHEV 84 El Camino $17,700 334-687-9983
plvJaguar '02- Ttype 5$ miles334-445-0366 9060 Like new, A-Frameo c Good condition. $300. 305 V -8, 92K ileone on s 70a Sra
4 DR 7 Low Mles. Pontiac 93 Bonnev.e H$ONDa Rlr Jack - 2 moto chol . ck &s,1 B T a ser Loks 229 758-3146 or 229 Loaded, car go shell
Nice Car, $500 Down 4 door clean as new BMW R1200CL Great condion s no rust exc. cond., Good Runs Goo 400- 5184 oodon
$300 o. Call Steve AC is cold, every- 11k m iles great. $2000. obo $1300. OBO 334-6183
Hatcher 334-791-824- thing works $1995. NADA $13,850 334 -701-1707 334-6- 3000 334 7989131 33on
Call 334-793-2142 $8999or Trade 1072 or 334-699-2280 John Deer 05' 48 HP, 355-1373 LF089 ng
Podliac-6 GT-11 '07 714-2700 Honda'06 CBR 600 Dofull weh. drive. front 5 i Public Notice
cony. black 24Ki-, . l Diert Bike orHonda F 000 mi blue n end loader, lebusnhog A public meeting will
leather loaded, gar. CRF70 Excellenta 4 3 334-598-3874 edi $2, J st oer,& box blades nF r 04 F -5 be he o wen
kept. 15,000. OBO Condition $970. askfor Dan. ' $18,200.OBO 798-33527 Fltt4:30rppucktyin - t k D eptembers
334-74-661 s3 334-798-2337 HONDA '06 Shadow, PRICE REDUCED' E r Less thar. 1000 hrs auto, AC, 6 liter 2010 at 430 pm in.
Jaguar '05 XJ8L Toyota 05' Prius 43K 2.8 miles, LIKE NEW. 2009 Yamaha R6 BMW '06 X5 78k JLowerstroke diesel, the Marianna Cityhm
4-door. Black Owner miles. light blue in $4,800, 229-334-8520 only,1 mile- . mile NADA $26k John Deere6405 4WD CHEVROLET 9 C-60 10 flat bed, . dual rear Commission Chae n
pd152$68KnewAskng Loaded! Color goodcond. or 229-296817 Boght new.Burnt $18999 orTrade 2360 h$4200 yea rs. $2,Only used for of extras $3,800. Air4-894-215Elec windows & e of this meeting
$25985.850 -896-3774 14.500. 334-596-4902 orange ar7788@hot d black OBO 850-526-2491 300 0 334-79823miles. $5,500. 334-695-2853 door locks.$4800 obo e is
$14.500.s in4l56d4d. _t rou u n. $2., 450 334-701-9213 City's Florida Recrea-
$7,750 negotiable. HST with front end distance Program
334-790-6146 or loader with box (FRDAP) grant appli-
...i.7blade&finih ngcation ror Wynn
28K actual miles. mower $17.500. Street Park Wynn
Lexus'98.4 custoied out of 3474771 interested in provid-
114K mi.Gold w/tan Volkswagen '02 E i Ser, all ,l -ik.nekeSort. 3550mmi.
Ithr int.heated seats, Beetle 80k miles HcEroi0e-p.lvraoarbD,0.Eplre
riding gear OBO LT Leather, DVD trader like new V-, 4X4, 266K miles, Sport Trac L iited. sin the improve--
exc3 condr$10,900 334 NADA $88507reau en a- 6VTX 334-71,-4029 $14,999 Trades 2-horse slant, padl,, menLs that are pro--
Lincol '01-3712 $7999 or Trade $ 1300C Charcoal color. Considered CocIa CSI tack room, electric p osor tthis
Su-uk6orn671E 479-Z558 or 114-2700 70-4 Bike rtuns and looks Yamahal'05 V-star Cons3rak esc -trans s.7,5 ,060 BO ,56K Milas, Blue pedo for t hispA
S E xecutivenFZ Suzui5So79' great! Really fun to 650 Silverado,Saddle t 714-2700 brakes, $35005 00 334-687-3207 $21 500 334-687-4686 mationgs ay t eis-
Blue w/grey leather collectors item, 1 cyl, ride. Clean title his- bags, wind shield Che 03 Ta ed toraYbeni
interior newtires & 2 stroke scooter, , story. The tires are in back r~st. berakrnew tireg, se&-orange, exc cond, good shape. I'm mov- gar. kept $3750obo Clean. Runs Great model 35 w/ 2 row miles, fully loaded, Municipal Develop-D o
rakes w/ reg. serv- street legal.$500. ig and cannottake 334-691-4643 $7500.334-794-9135 bottom plow. $3500. pearl white, $16.900.. ment
wicnows&sdoor 6OBO 334-.774-2521 the bike with me. Yamaha '07 V-Star 334.655 2136 OBO 334-445-1717 334-685-0846 482-2786 or Clay
locks. 112K ml. a 7742773 after 5pm 5100, $5,900 1100, 11,600 mi, new ,347464_hv_0______FR_0 -5. WeLla r ec-r,
cond. $6,500. cashc. Volkswagon '06 Jetta GoldWing '97 1500SE (850)766-7112 rear tire, and extras, Tractor 00' Kubota Che50 '04 Silverado FORD '07 F-350. 5.9 L reaction Director,
fonly seri9ou i Iresh TDI.Greyl, sgray oo70K mi. Pearl white, colin.hightower@hot asking payoff of M- 120 DT 4x4 w/ 2500 LT 8.L V8 MPI DSL Crew Cab 50K 18501482-6228.

incoln '01Towncar wheels, sat. radlo .40 .2071/718-5069 after LAI601 (cabfire) 3100 POWER EVERYTHING 695-7769. 695-7770 LF15088
Signature series w/ mpg. 120K msat. $,8r0 .3""4phrs. original tires VM RADIO. � DISC FORD 200S Sport Tra� PUBMC SALE
101,130 mi$6,000 334-685.6233 YAMAHA '08R6 50t . engine, k,,el "CHANGERSI1-.500.005' FOred20w o rtorex Publ Chale
850-579-4467 after black/yellow, less Chevy '05 Tahoe, tanks ok. $o12.500. or CALL WHIT 791.0576 XLT, 5K. loaded. drk
6pm Volvo '07 S40. then 650 miles. 49,100 mi, leather, trade for tractor. Chevy 04' Silverado condition. $17,800. Brown Mini Storage
white, new tires. $7,900 or OBO. new tires, power, 850-212-6964 blue 4-dr. Z71 good OBO,334-692-4572 (A Self-Storage Fa-
Lincoln '07 MKZ, 66K miles. Good _805_3466_veryAce.$18995cond. new parts, 334-cility) located behind
Light tan w/beige in- condition. $S15.500.. HONDA '07 CBR 600 334-805-3466 very ice. $8,995n
terlorleatherheatedloaded,4, miles, YAMAHA'08 V-starmber 21, 2010.
seats, ABS, side 3 1 13k ml, adult ridden stretch/lowered, 2 250, Burgundy, hey '07 Trailblazer. Doors open at-
airbags, 37k mi, NA- VW '05 Beetle garage kept, lots of' brother exhaust, Low miles! Lie new! Family SUV 3:30pm bit? w
DA $21,175 sell for Limited Edition, extras, fuel injected, $7,200 334-355-0454 Asking $2,695., Loaded $300 Down opened at 4:00 on the
$17,900 850-814-0155 Like New. Newtires, speed, $16,500. OBO Honda 1962 C102 334-693-5454 $300 in., .ai St.,,3 Pereonal Goods of
Uncoln Conression- moonroof, keyless Call 334-464-5916 super cub 50.4k YAMAHA '08 V-star H�tcher 334 7 916243 Tractor 20 Massey Ford 'aFIS0 35IW tneoiiowinglessees'
S Tow an 03' entry, alarm . Underr- nuen. Black &8hqt .l250 , Burgundy , Fe _ __o_ ni78k iJ5OA i.'.,03, 8 I e n re- a tC . .
tane athter to Call 334-655-0702 J Good.Cond.. electric Low miles! Like new!. I setbonom pile& brakes run great f, .P0gy2Aviles
tan leatheratop6start 3 speed, $2500. Asking $2,695.,- J set Covington CHEVY '91, 1 Ton 12 $400 850-59- 2. Kim Bateman
seats, loaded-$6500. VWyj Beelte '01 d , Firm.Callnoon(M-F 334-693-5454 planters $3K 797- Flat Bed Dump Truck 2815 . 3. Denise Fears
334-693-2274 A/T" loaded, exc. 334347-9002 Yah 2004 VSt 6925 or 334-699-1366 $5,200 orreasdinable Ford '89 Bronco, Runs 4 Cassandra Hender-
cond.wh te w/greyHONDA 96Valkyrie 1100 Classic. Black &Tractor: JD 4450 229-296-8171 grt, lifted mud tires, . Adrion Marlow
cnd.6whitwge,9 .d HONDA '9l Valkyrie a aT ct J 0e- 334-8520, son
int. 64K ml:.$7,900. :Harley 08 Road King Tourer all original, chrome, excellent MSWD duals, cab, 6 Kimberly Hixon
334-714-5860 like new, less than low miles, runs great condition. $5,000. Ford '84 Explorer PS. $27.500. Chevy '91 Cherokee OBO'trade 850-774- 7. Veronica Olds
1500 miles, $15,750. asking $6,500 00 334-618-7525 80k miles 334-726.0067. pickup, lift gate 9189/774-9186 8. Sondra Peterson
10mie,$570& Antiques l akCnl$6Mike 334-693-5454 " 4NADA $8870 ;1500_850-_52-4724 9. Shannon Young'
CC334-797-4576 Yamaha - 2005, 350 $6999 or Trade UTILITY cargo trailer Ford '98 FISO, great
Davidson4... . Kawasaki 2000 ClaUn Bruin 4 Wheeler, 479-2558 or 714-2700 Dolittle 2007, 20' Chevy '91 K1S00 4x4 condo, 165K ml New
front wrench good white, excellent con- Z71 Silverado, exc. Brakes, alternator
Millenia, Runs Great! 1959 220S Mercedes FLTC w/ side car. Warranty til12012. condition $2,000 GMC '00 Jimmy, edition, has sat for 2 cond. news trans, Its and battery.Cold
152K miles Loaded! Restore or use for exc. co d. $10,500. 2053CC Low mi. (334)790-0976 great cond., $4200 years. Only used for , of extras $3,800. Air,Elec windows & We 're working
- $4,000 OBO parts. OBO334-794-2665 or $9000'334-774-3474 gunslinger7788@hot 'OBO 850-526-2491 3000 miles. $5,500. 334-695-2853 door locks.$4800 obofo v
706w7I1-208 9it17AT7A-i4) 3 34-80A.5-0810 , -27O107aA.nark frTmOII47 -6955 H r A AOl l UIITCD' ri H 1 UT hq-2l"A �IA4A' rFflrI

12 B - Sunda Se member 5 2 n


i Indian Springs

5035 Hwy 90


4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446 4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526.2891 (office) (850) 526.2891 (office) Fax (850) 482-3121
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
Email: Email: |. r--



Cell: 850-573-6198

You Can Find Us On The Web
E-Mail Address:



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Commercial Block Building
locxaed on Ho", 90 in ColtrundAle cill
miLims Corner lot MLS # 237549
Only $74,000

your home on the hilllop of ihis
10 acre tract Hvwy 162 Frontage
Land i in pasture ailth Lrees. op
the back of acreage 430--
#236222 $69,900

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Cell 850-209-8071
email: furrl9@

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Bevely Thomas.
Cell 850-209-5211

Clarice Boyetle
Cell 850-573-1572

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95 in Bridge Creek Subdivision
I 61 Acres in Greenwood for
70.60 Acres in Marianna for
1 90 4cres in Dogwood Heghts
� (850) 482-1700

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Huois All hRt asc jiT iii (i, CI. PC'.\ Jut. New
isliin MLSIA '2402'1 $4 SIXI
* In Gracevilll. fo:", Ci LL .:.n pavrcJ I I l .i'31i

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