Citation
Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note:
"Independent."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


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Comnics -7B
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SObituaries --7A
Ul Opinion ----6A
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- J.C. Life----3A
2 Sections, 24 Pages
Volume 87 - Number 182


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Lo ki fl" LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY

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listings for you in FLO Rm J
today's classified.

SUNDAY


Woman arrested for bank fraud


STAFF REPORT
A woman was arrested Wednesday
for allegedly writing and depositing a
series of bad checks on SunTrust
branches in Marianna and Panama
City.
Angela Hall, 32, whose last known
address is 14602 Eastern Redbud Lane
Angela in Houston, was arrested on two
Hall counts of bank fraud, and six counts of


cashing or depositing an item with the
intent to defraud.
From December 2007 to January
2008, Hall allegedly wrote and
deposited three checks from a Bank of
America account and three checks
from a Regions Bank account, accord-
ing two arrest warrants from the 14th
Judicial circuit, filed Aug. 25.
Hall allegedly bounced the checks
on two SunTrust bank accounts.


Two of the accounts were for Halls
of Creation, of 18858 N.W. Bob
Guilford Road in Blountstown.
Hall wrote six checks from three dif-
ferent accounts and deposited them. .
She deposited the checks at the
Marianna Wal-Mart and Panama City
West 23rd Street SunTrust bank cen-
ters. .
Hall received cash back for several
of the deposits. All of the checks were


eventually returned for insufficient
funds, or because the accounts were
closed.
SunTrust closed both of the
accounts Hall was depositing money
into, and informed Hall of the clo-
sures.
Hall allegedly deposited four checks
from accounts that were overdrawn or
closed, which resulted in a total loss of
$3,844.02 for SunTrust Bank.


Grand Ridge roper wins regional Police


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER


Grand Ridge resident Pete Durden, 60, has
put in his time in the work-a-day world.
Now, he says with a laugh, "all I do is play
cowboy."
He does that well enough over the years to
have won roughly $78,000 in prize money by
roping cows in competition.
He usually works with a partner, and in his
latest win, he and buddy Jason Garcia of
Alabama split the $10,000 first place purse in
the Southeast regional finals of the United
States Team Roping Championships.
Each also earned a saddle as their "trophy"
for the event. Durden has won six saddles
over the years.
Held Sept. 3-6 at the Expo Center in
Tunica, Miss., the event qualifies Durden to
compete in the national finals next month in
Oklahoma.
The Durden-Garcia team roped four steers
in 33.81 seconds to earn their $10,000 pay-
check and the custom Martin trophy saddles.
They defeated 86 other teams to take the win,
beating the next-best time by less than a sec-
ond.
Durden started competing in 2005, after his
nephews, Jason and Christopher Thomas, got
involved. He tagged along to help and sup-
port, but eventually climbed in the saddle
himself to have a go at it.
A team is made up of a "header"and a
heelerr." Durden was the header, Garcia the
heeler.
The header's job, while riding a horse, is to
catch the steer around the horns, and then set
it up for his partner by turning the animal
into a roping position. The heeler then rides
in and ropes the steer around both hind legs.
The clock is stopped when the steer is secured
between both ropers, and their horses are fac-
ing each other.
Durden said he plans to keep riding and
competing as long as his body allows. He
anticipates a good, long run; competitions
have a place for everyone from eight to 75, he
said. The way he sees it, he's still a young
whipper-snapper.


Lawson

passes on

septic tank

repeal efforts
STAFF REPORT
Sen. Al Lawson's term in the
Florida Senate is almost up and he
recently lost the Democratic bid
for Rep. Allen Boyd's congres-
sional seat in the primary.
Lawson has been working for
about a month to repeal the new
septic tank law, but now that his
term is almost up, Lawson said he
has put the job in the hands of Sen.
Evelyn Lynn, R-Daytona Beach,
according to a release from
Lawson's office. Sen. Lynn is
known for her determination in
doing what's right for the people of
Florida, Lawson said.
"In her hands, I know that she
will pass a repeal of this terrible
amendment, and return the focus
of the bill to where it should be,
namely protecting the springs
rather than one industry's guaran-
teed profits," Lawson said.
Lawson originally voted to pass
the legislation, but said he did so
on assurances from legislative
leadership that the bill contained
no marked changes to the version
he'd seen before it went to com-
mittee. Lawson said he had no idea
the septic tank regulations in the
bill had been expanded to include
all septic tanks in the state. In the
last version he saw, Lawson said
inspections were supposed to
apply only to those tanks in prox-
imity to springs.


Pete Durden and his horse Earl practice roping Thursday in Grand Ridge. - Mark
Skinner / Floridan


Chamber


launches


'Vote no on 4'


campaign

BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The Jackson County Chamber of Commerce
held its annual Local Government Appreciation
Breakfast as a part of this month's First Friday
Power Breakfast. About 40 government officials
attended the breakfast, sponsored by local busi-
ness Anderson Columbia, along with many mem-
bers of the chamber, according to chamber presi-
dent Art Kimbrough.
The guest speaker at Friday's breakfast was
Adam Babington, vice president of government
affairs for the Florida Chamber of Commerce.
Babington spoke to the group about
Amendment 4, and more specifically the affects
the amendment would have on Jackson County if
passed.
The amendment would require taxpayer-fund-
ed. referenda on all changes to local government
comprehensive plans, Babington said.
This means citizens would have to vote on
hundreds of technical comprehensive plan and
zoning changes, no matter how small the change
is, rather than have elected officials make the
choices.
Amendment 4 will be on the ballot in Florida's
November general election. The Jackson County
chamber is strongly opposed to the amendment,
and is trying to educate the community. on the
harmful effects the bill will have if passed,
Kimbrough said.
The chamber has done its research and looked
at the pros and cons, and decided this amefidment
is not in the best interest of Jackson County.
I


Adam Babington talks about the upcoming vote
on Amendment 4 during the First Friday Power
Breakfast. - Mark Skinner / Floridan
Friday's breakfast was the kick-off for the
chamber's "Vote No on 4" campaign, Kimbrough
said.
The chamber's goal is to educate every voter in
Jackson County by the election that "amendment
4 is bad for them and for the economy,"
Kimbrough said.
Babington said Amendment 4 will directly
impact Jackson County citizens. It will cost jobs,
increase taxes and lead to more lawsuits, he said.
"If Jackson County wants to have a bright eco-
nomic future and be an attractive place for busi-
nesses, then (voters) will vote no on Amendment
4," Babington said.
Gene Strickland, vice president of Anderson
Columbia, said he and his company are strongly
against the amendment.
His company has done work in Jackson
County since 1997 and will be greatly affected by
this bill if passed, he said.
Anderson Columbia builds roads and does
work for local governments and the state. The
amendment would greatly affect his company's
day-to-day operations, he said.
Strickland said people are elected to take the
time to learn about projects, because it's hard to
understand the issues.


look for


shooter
STAFF REPORT
The Marianna Police
Department is investigating an
incident where several gunshots
were fired late Wednesday night.
Officers responded to reports
of multiple gunshots being heard
in the area of Booker and
Rockwell streets,. according to a
press release from the police
department.
No one was found in the area
discharging a firearm, the release
stated.
Early Thursday morning, offi-
cers were dispatched to 2841
Rockwell St., in reference to mul-
tiple bullet holes found outside an
apartment, and in two vehicles.
Police determined the shots
heard Wednesday night and the
bullet holes found Thursday were.
related, according to the release.
No one was injured during the
shooting.
The police department is ask-
ing anyone with information
about the incident to call 526-
3125, or Crime Stoppers at 526-
5000:
If the information leads to an
arrest, the caller may eligible for
a cash reward, the release stated.


More

properties

on city's

dilapidated

structures


list


BY MORGAN
CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF
WRITER
Marianna typ- Howard
ically has a list Milton
of 10 properties
on its dilapidated structures list
each year. Properties listed are
slated for demolition if they are
not repaired or cleaned.
This year, the city commission
approved a list of 40 structures.
The commission approved the
proposed list with a 4-1 vote.
Commissioner Howard Milton
Jr., voted against the list.
Last year, the city had 10 struc-
tures on the list, but only took
down four. This was because the
owners of the other six properties
cleaned the places up, according
to City Manager Jim Dean.
So this year the city decided to
start out with 40 structures on the
list and "do as many as the budg-
et will allow," Dean said.
Dean said owners of the prop-
erties on the list get a notice that
their property has been identified
as dilapidated.
The owner can step in and
resolve the issue, but the prob-
lems must be resolved. It they
aren't, the city will have the
structure demolished, Dean said.
See STRUCTURES, Page 7A >


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2A " Sunday, September 12, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook I


Today


WAKE -UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Partly cloudy with isolated
thunderstorms. - Jerry
Tabatt / WMBB


High - 96�
Low - 690


O High - 94�
Low - 690

Tomorrow
Lots of sunshine and
quite warm.


0


High - 93�
Low - 66�


Wednesday
Continued sunny and
warm with cooler night
time temperatures.


High - 93�
Low - 700

Tuesday
Continued sunny and
warm.


0


High -91�
Low - 68�


Thursday
Sunny and warm weather
continues.


24 hours .0.'41" 'Year to date 3-4 43'
Month to date: 0.00' Normal YTD. 44 60
Normd MITD 4- 76 Normal for 3 ear: 58 25'

TIDES
Panama City Low - 10:13 AM High - 12:27 AM
Apalachicola Low - 12:34 AM High - 8:56 PM
Port St. Joe Low - 10:18 AM High - 12:07 AM
Destin Low - 11:29 AM High - 12:40 AM
Pensacola Low - 11:29 AM High - 12:43 AM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 39.72 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 1.28 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 4.99 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 1.18 ft. 12.0 ft.


0 f . -9 * ,JI, . -J " � -..3.

0 . ^ tiO High: 93
' W: 67 .













ULTRA VIOLET INDEX
0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
0 1 2 -3-" _':7 -="


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise: 6:23 AM
Sunset: 6:51 PM
Moonrise: 11:06 AM
Moonset: 9:39 PM


S
Sept.
1


Sept. Sept. Sept.
8 14 23


FLORIDAN

Publisher - Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com
Managing Editor; Michael Becker
mbecker@jcfloridan.com
Circulation Manager - Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com



Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8a .m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper?
You should receive your newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Subscription
Rates
Home delivery: $11.23 per
month; $32.83 for three months;
$62.05 for six months; and $12 3.45
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.
Advertising
The advertiser agrees that the
publisher shall not be liable for
damages arising out of errors and
advertisements beyond the amount
paid for the space actually occupied
by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred,
whether such error is due to the
negligence of the publisher's
employees or otherwise, and there
shall be not liability for.non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond
the amount paid for such 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
submissions.


Getting It
Right

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


September 13 - Monday
* The Jackson County Transportation
Disadvantaged Coordinating Board meets at
10 a.m. in the JTrans office, 3988 Old
Cottondale Road, Marianna. Regular busi-
ness, the annual operating report, the actu-
al expenditure report and time for public
comments are on the agenda. Those requir-
.ing special accommodations, call 850-674-
4571, at least three working days prior to
the meeting.
* Sneads Carlisle Rose Garden Club
resumes monthly meetings at 10 a.m. on
Monday, Sept. 13, at the Log, Cabin in
Sneads. Members are encouraged to bring
a prospective member. New club booklets
will be reviewed/approved; plans will be
made for the coming year. Lunch at a local
restaurant follows. Call 593-6204.
* The Jackson County School Board con-
venes a special board workshop at 3 p.m.,
* 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.
* The Sneads Elementary School School
Advisory Council meets at 4 p.m. in the
school cafeteria.
* Hope School's School Improvement
meeting is at 5:30 p.m. in the school cafe-
teria. Call 482-9616.
* The Cottondale City Commission con-
venes its regular monthly meetingat 6 p.m.
in the commission room. Call 352-4361.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in
the AA room.

September 14 - Tuesday
* St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave.
in Marianna, will have a half-price clothing
sale, Sept. 2, 7, 9, 14 and 16..Shop hours


are Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
* The William Henry Milton Chapter No.
1039 of The United Daughters of the
Confederacy meets at 11 a.m. in Jim's
Buffet & Grill, Marianna.
* The Republican Club of Northwest
Florida meets at noon in Jim's Buffet and
Grill, Marianna. Call 718-5411.
* The Optimist Club of Jackson County
board meets at noon in First Capital Bank,
Marianna.
. * The Autism Support Group for parents
and caregivers of children on the autism
.spectrum meets the second Tuesday of
-each month, 6-7:30 p.m. in the First
Presbyterian Church Fellowship Hall in
Marianna (Clinton Street entrance across
from Hancock Bank). Call 526-2430 or e-
mail alvarezmclure@yahoo.com.
* Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting,
crocheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center,
2931 Optimist ,Drive, Marianna. Call 482-
5028.
* Malone Elementary School hosts Parent
Orientation Nights, Sept. 14 and 16.
Tuesday: Kindergarten, 5:30 p.m.; 1st
grade, 6 p.m.; and 2nd grade, 6:30 p.m.
Childcare available for children ages 4 and
up in the auditorium. No children in the
rooms during training. Call 482-9950.
* The Marianna One Stop Center presents
a free workshop, "Dressing for Success,",
5:30-6:30 p.m. for individuals who would
like additional employability skills or a
refresher on the topic. Call 718-0326.
* Cottondale High School's School
Advisory Council meets at 6 p.m. Call 482-
9821.
* 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 272-7068.


* The Families Building Better Readers
workshop is 6 p.m. at the Evangel Worship
Center Fellowship Hall, 2645 Pebble Hill
Road in Marianna. Learn valuable skills for
helping your child become the best reader
he or she can be. Call Riverside Elementary
School, 482-9611.
* American Legion Post 100 convenes its
September meeting at 7 p.m. in the
American Legion Building, west side of
Agricultural Center parking lot, US Highway
90 West, Marianna. Col. Jim Watkins will
present, "Vietnam 40 Years Ago and
Today." All veterans are eligible for mem-
bership and encouraged to attend with
spouses. Dinner provided to visiting vets
and spouses. The Post meets the second
Tuesday of each month.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in
the AA room.

September 15 - Wednesday
* Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
* Jackson County Chamber of Commerce
invites the public to a kick-off event for its
September lecture series, 10 a.m. in
Chipola College's Jackson Hall. Florida
League of Cities Director of Membership
Development Lynn Tipton will discuss
"Building Citizenship in the Community:
Back to Basics." Open to the Public. Call
718-2213.
* The Marianna One Stop Center presents
a free workshop, "Budgeting," 10-11 a.m.
for individuals who would like additional
employability skills or a refresher on the
topic. Call 718-0326.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
12-1 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia. St., Marianna, in
the AA room.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Sept.
11, the latest available
report: One reckless driver,
one suspicious vehicle,
four suspicious incidents,
three suspicious persons,
one information report, one
funeral escort, one mental
illness case, one burglary,
two physical disturbances,
three verbal disturbances,
one burglar alarm, one rob-
bery alarm, one firearm
discharged, one shooting in
area call, 27 traffic stops,
three larcenies, one civil
dispute, four juvenile com-
plaints, one noise distur-
bance, two dog complaints,
one child abuse report,
eight public service calls
and three threat or harass-
ment complaints.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
. The Jackson County


Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the
following incidents for
Sept. 11, the latest avail-
able report (Some of these
calls may related to after-
hours calls taken on behalf
of Graceville and
Cottondale Police
Departments): One drunk
driver, one drunk pedestri-
an, two accidents without
injury, one missing adult,
one stolen tag, two stolen
vehicles, four abandoned
vehicles, three reckless
drivers, four suspicious
vehicles, four suspicious
incidents, one suspicious
person, seven information
reports, three funeral
escorts, two mental illness
cases, one burglary, one
physical, disturbance, one
prowler report, two wood-
land fires, one vehicle fire,
one drug offense, 30 med-
ical calls, two traffic crash-
es, five burglar alarms, two
shooting in area calls, one


power line down, 50 traffic
stops, two larcenies, two
criminal mischief com-
plaints, one shooting
report, three papers served,
two civil disputes, three
__ .,_ obscene or
-- ,- threatening
- calls, two
- follow up
RJIME investiga-
A Ztions, one
juvenile complaint, one
assault, one noise distur-
bance, one animal com-
plaint, one dog complaint,
one assist of a motorist or
pedestrian, five assists of
other agencies, three child
abuse reports, 10 public
service calls, six transports
and four threat or harass-
ment complaints.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the
county jail during the lat-


est reporting period:
- Stacy Shaw, 34, 558
Lake Point Road, Alford,
hold for Calhoun County.
- Jerry Bass, 60, 1035
Payne St., Graceville,
worthless check.
- Cecil Highsmith, 54,
5793 Hartsfield Road,
Greenwood, violation of
county probation.
- Kenyeda Boston, 31,
11120 N.W. Gainesville
Road, Ocala, hold for court
(DOC).
- Kemory Dewese, 31,
2220 S.W. Fifth St., Ocala,
hold for Marion and
Suwannee counties.
- Norwood Byrd, 45,
4242 Leon Lane, West
Palm Beach, violation of
state probation.
- Robin Whittle, 41,
3624 U.S. Highway 90
East, Lot 8, Marianna,
attempted burglary.
- (Carlos Barksdale,
25, 3686 Parks Ave.,
Taylor, DUI, no eye pro-


tection on motorcycle.
- Christopher Stephens,
27, 1811 Quail Roost
Drive, Alford, resisting
without violence.
- Larry Rushin, 20, 2076
'Sandridge Church Road,
Grand Ridge, possession of
less than 20 grams of mari-
juana.
- Patrick McDaniel, 22,
4063 Woodrest Road,
Cottondale, possession of
less than 20 grams of mari-
juana, driving while license
suspended or revoked.
- Kimberly Dye, 38,
6340 S.E. 70th St.,
Trenton, driving while
license suspended or
revoked.
JAIL POPULATION: 261

To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
5000.
To report a wildlife vio-
lation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).


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Community Calendar


The subill ssioll deadline lhis calendar is two davs before publicalioll. Submit to: community, Calendai; Jackson Countv Floridan, R 0
M FL32447, e-mail e(litot-itil(al.j(:17o'i-idtiii.(-oiii,.f�i.v (850) 482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna'


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Crawford, Brown
welcome a son
Prez tin
Eu gene
Brown was
born 8:53
a.m. on Aug.
15, 2010 at
J a o cast ion
Hospital,
Marianna.
He weighed Preztin
7 pounds, 11 Eugene
ounces and Brown
was 20 inch-
es long at birth.
Parents are Wateka
Crawford and Roosevelt
Brown.
Grandparents are Leoina
Calhoun and Gye Crawford.

Barcenas, Gomez
welcome a son
Christian
Leonardo
Barcenas
was born
1:44 p.m. on
Aug. 12, 2010
at Jackson
Hospital,
Marianna. Christian
H e
weighed 7 Leonardo
pounds, 5 Barcenas
ounces and
was 20 inches long at birth.
Parents are Antonma
Barcenas and Rene Gomez.
Grandparents are Mary
Barcenas and Henry
Barcenas.

Washington,
Thomas welcome a
daughter
Erian'Asia
Jamya
Mi'Angel
Thomas was
born 12:38
p.m. on Aug.
15, 2010 at
J a c k s o n Erian'Asia
Hospital, Jamya
Marianna. Mi'Angel
S Ji e Thomas
weighed 8
pounds, 10 ounces and was
20�/ inches long at birth.
Parents are Tina
Washington and Erian
Thomas.
Grandparents are Joann
Curry, Nathaniel
Washington and Tonya
Kelly.

Denton, Taylor
welcome a
daughter -
Lindsey
Taylor was
born 2:51 , .
p.m. on Aug.
24, 2010 at
Jackson
Hospital,
Marianna. Lindsey
S h e Taylor
weighed 6
pounds, 3 ounces and was
19 inches long at birth.
Parents are Felecia
Denton and Randell Taylor.

Dehn, Waldron
welcome a
daughter



11:55 a.m. on
Aug. 23, 2010
at Jackson

Marianna. Charlie Ann
She weighed Waldron
5 pounds, 12
ounces and was 181/2 inches
long at birth.
Parents are Samantha
Dehn and John Waldron.

Stevenson,
Johnson welcome
a daughter


K a ang
Alys s a
Johnson was
born 4:54
p.m. on Aug.
23, 2010 at
Jackson
Hospital,
Marianna. Kagan
She weighed Alyssa
6 pounds, 5
ounces and Johnson
was 191/2
inches long at birth.
Parents are Krista
Stevenson and Andrew
Johnson.
Grandparents are Angela
Leslie and Billy Joe
Stevenson and Joyce and
Donald Freeman.

Resendiz, Morado
welcome a
daughter
Amelia
Guadalupe
Morado was
born 10:19 -
p.m. on Aug.
16, 2010 at
Jackson
Hospital, Amelia
Marianna. Guadalupe
S h e Morado
weighed 6
pounds, 8.3 ounces and
was 19 inches long at birth.
Parents are Amanda
Resendiz and Librado
Morado.
Grandparents are
Enrique Morado Zalasar,
r Sofia Hernandez, Reyes and
Dianna Williford.


JACKSON COUNTY LIFE


Vann, Cockerham


Mr. and Mrs. Harry T. Vann A&M U
of Greenwood announce the currently
engagement and forthcoming working
marriage of their daughter, department
Trumena Marell Vann, to Medical
Derik Emanuel Cockerham, City.
son of the Rev. and Mrs. Derik is
Dwight Cockerham Sr. 'of Grand Rid
Greenwood. received a
Grandparents of the bride-to- degree fro
be are Mrs. Mary L. Vann and He contini
the late Mr. Grover Vann Sr. earning a
of Greenwood; the late Mr. degree in
Frank McLeroy of Elizabeth, from Flori
N.J., and the late Mrs. Rose B. and a
McLeroy of Sneads. degree in
Grandparents of the science fr(
'prospective groom are Ms. West Flo
Maeola Cockerham of clinical
Cottondale, and the late Mr. technology
and Mrs. Willie James Bell of Center in P
Greenwood. The we
Trumena is a 2002 graduate for Saturd;
of Chipley High School. She o'clock in
received an Associate of Arts Second
degree from Chipola College Associatio
and a Bachelor of Science Marianna.
degree in nursing from Florida


university . She is
a -registered nurse
in the emergency
t of Gulf Coast
Center in Panama

s a 2001 graduate of
Ige High School and
n Associate of Arts.
om Chipola College.
ued his education by
Bachelor of Science
biological science
ida State University,
second bachelor's
clinical laboratory
om the University of
)rida. Derik is a
laboratory
ist at Bay Medical
Panama City.
adding is scheduled
ay, Sept. 25, 2010, 5
the afternoon at the
West Baptist
n Church in


I FLORIDA LOTTERY.
Cas ] Mh I la 4 Fantasy


Non. (E) 09 06
Mon. (M)'
Tues. iE) 09/07
Tues. (M)
Wed (E) 09 08
Wed. (M)
Thur>. (E) 09 09
Thurs. (M)
Fri. (E) .09/10
Fri. (M)
Sat. (E) 09/11
Sat. (M)
Sun. (E) '09/05
Sun. (M)


3-5-9
3-0-7
8-0-6
1-6-1
4-6-2
8-3-4
0-5-3
3-2-4
9-0-4
5-7-0
3-4-7
8-7-8
8-1-6'
8-6-7


6-4-7-9
6-0-8-2
3-7-9-9
4-5-5-3
0-7-9-1
6-2-6-3
6-1-9-7
3-9-0-4
.8-7-6-2
3-8-8-5
3-5-3-1
. 2-3-7-6
0-1-3-9
5-8-5-7


04-07-25-31-34

06-07-23-31-34

07-14-16-26-35

06-21-25-32-34

16-18-20-31-35

N/A

03-1,3-14-29-30


E = Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing


Saturday ,
Wednesday


09/04 11-14-22-33-42 PB38 x2
09'08 10-35-39-51-57 PB20 \5


SarurdaN 09.04 02-07-09-22-29-42 extra 5
Wednesday (9 0tS 04-15-23-24-42-46 extra 4
F,, lot, v ri',rnmati,n call (850) 487-7777 or itOu"' ". --7777.



Partners for Pets


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 12, 2010 " 3A


Chain Soldering and
Prong Work
EXCELLENT WORK!
IN STORE REPAIR!


JEWELERS
4432 Lafayette Street
526-5488
www.smithandsmith
online.com


John & Vernice
Owens

-lappy
Grandparent's Day!
Love You 'oth!


Tori Owens


Charles & Delores
-olden
Annette pedghts
'Rubble Watts

Pa-Pa, Me-Me,
Me-Maw, and Grands
I love you. Thank you
for your love! -lappy
Grandparent's Day!

Kyan Gibson


PBill & Lue �houppe
John & Lolita Melvin
Melba Thouppe
Elbert & Carol
Woods

N-lappy
Grandparent's Day!!
We Love Youl!!

Jordyn, 'Brianna &
Mason Melvin


V


Grandpaents Are

Special


Richer & Pat Cloud
Mike & �haron Mcleil

I am go thankful that I
am your granddaughter
All of you are the very
best grandparents in
the whole world!!!
I love you!!!!

Tanya Cloud


Angie Mooneyham

Nappy
Grandparent's Day
,M*ena and G-daddy!
ThanKlyou guys for
taking such good care
of me!
I love you guys!
Punter Mooneyham


Jerry & Alice 1Rabion
(Nana & Poppy)
Thank you for always
putting u first &
expecting nothing in
return. Often shuttling us
around at a moment's
notice. '-ut mostly for all
the unconditional love
& candy. We love &
appreciate you very much.

Lane & Ashlyn Edwards
Kylie, Zoie & Jacob
lRabion


Hendersons to renew

vows for 50th anniversary

Don and Ilene Henderson will celebrate their 50th
wedding anniversary with a vow renewal ceremony
Sunday, Sept. 12 at 11:30 a.m. in the New Life Family
Church, 4028 US Highway 90 West, in Marianna.
A reception hosted by Harry and Barbara Miles,
Steve and Marilyn Denby and Dan and Carolyn Miles
will follow' the ceremony, with a meal of Sonny's
smoked chicken, green beans, baked beans, potato
salad and coleslaw. No gifts please.


Partners for Pets has these
pets and many more available
for adoption. If you'd like to
meet the pets for yourself, the
facility is located at 4011
Maintenance Dr., in Marianna.
The hours of operation are
Monday through Friday, 10:00
- 3:00, and on Saturday, 10:00 -
1:00.
For more information, please
call 482-4570. Or visit part-
nersforpets.petfinder.com


HT*Qi6M


There are
oodles of male
and female kit-
tens ranging in
age from six to
eight week old
at the shelter.
- Mark
Skinner /
Floridan


Celebrating 50 years of marriage

Dr. James Allen Gibbs Sr. and
Mrs. Mary Ann Gibson Gibbs of
Marianna celebrated their 50th
wedding anniversary on Sept. 4,
2010. They were honored on
July 17 by their family and /
friends at Alexander's in Dothan,
Ala.
The couple met at the. r
University of Georgia in Athens,
Ga. in 1958. They were married .J -
at the East Highland Methodist '
Church in Columbus, Ga. on "
Sept. 4, 1960.
They have four children: Dr. Jiames Allen Gibbs Sr.
Allen Gibbs and wife Susanne of and Mary Ann Gibson Gibbs
Huntington, W.Va.; Ann Marie
Franklin and husband Stephen
of Doha, Qatar; Tommy Gibbs
and wife Tara of San Antonio,
Texas; and Angela Sims and
husband Jim of Cusseta, Ga.
They have 13 grandchildren:
Anna Catherine Gibbs, Rebecca
Franklin, James Gibbs, Thomas
Gibbs, Elizabeth Franklin,
Richard Sims, Lucy Gibbs,
Timothy Gibbs, Sarah Sims,
Emilie Gibbs, Claire Franklin,
Caroline Gibbs and Alayna '
Gibbs.







www.JCFLORIDAN.com


4A " Sunday,/September 12, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


OFFICIAL BALLOT

SFor Your Favorite Local Businesses!

E 3 CATEGC - Portable Building Supplier
_ otography Studio_______
Motel

M.D.
OB!G /N


Place To Entertain Kids_
Health Club/Fitness Center-
Golf Course


Overall Best-Restaurant
Fast Food Restaurant
Mexican Restaurant
Chinese Restaurant
Family Se Resaurant
Salad Bar_
Buffet Restaurant_
Country Cooking
Kids Eat Cheap
Place to Get Pizza
Place to Get Dessert
PlacetoGet BBQ_
Place to Get Burger
Place For Breakfast
Place For Dinner_
Place for Lunch
Place to Get Chicken Finge
Place to Get Sub Sandwic
Place to Get Seafood -
Place to Get Best Steak
Place to Get Wings


ENTERTAINMENT & '-,-'F'-'TION
a


BUSINESS & SHC,-' li G


e/Electronic Store_
ir Cond. Service
tore

Store
Store
Dealership
Dealership
rve Salesperson
nce Store
/Lumber Store
ilder
-lome Dealership_____________
ncial Institution


Home


ering Store
jipment Dealer
WM" TWy tARN IM '


rician
)actor


t
are Office
tore/Pharmacy
state Companyr
-ice Agent
g Salon

il Home
control
Shop
Service Dept.
Mechanic
alon
r Shop
tylist/Barber
ge Therapist
meaning
t Cleaner
are Facilitrl
5r Service
ment Comparny '
)ing
ley.
rvice
narian
ry & Landscaping
alon


Pediat
Chirop
Dentis
Eye Ca
Drug S
Real Es
Irsurar
T'annin
Florist
Funera
Pest C
BodyE
Dealer
Auto/
Hair S
Barber
Hair S
Massa
DryCli
Carpe
Day C
Cellular
Invest
PlumbI
Attorn
TaxSe
Veterii
Nurse
S.Nail Sa
Hearir


- .~. ~ .


Contest Rules
1. To be counted, at least 25% of the ballot must
be completed. Your name, address, phone number
and age must also be filled in. The Jackson.County
Floridan has the authority to determine whether each
entry meets the contest rules.
2. Ballots may be mailed or dropped off at the Jackson
County Floridan office. Ballots must be received no


later than Sept. 24, 2010
3. Only one ballot per person will be accepted,
4, No photocopies will be accepted.
5. No purchase necessary to enter. Ballots may be
picked up at the Jackson County Floridan. Ballots
from our office can be mailed in. Only one ballot per
envelope please.
6. Must be 18 years or older.


7. All winners grant the Jackson County Floridan the
right to use their name, face, voice and fact of win-
ning and all matters in connection with this contest
and waive claims to royalties or remuneration from
said use.
8. Void where prohibited by law,


rs
h


cor

ipment
ge
Store
Store
)


Home De
Cosmetic
Farm Equ
Self Stor~
Furniture
Grocery S
Gift Shop
Applianc
Heating/A
JevvelryS
Men's Sto
Womenrs
Children's
New Car
Used Car
Automotl
Convenie
Hardware
Home Bu
Mobile H
Bank/Finar
Tire Store
Floor Cov
lawn Equ


CONTEST ENTRY FORM


.,q,,- ..' I I II r


ig Aid Provider
Healthcare roicder


I


? 4.d^









HOME & GARDEN


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 12, 2010 -5A


Protect your landscape plants from cold


BY DEWAYNE L. INGRAM AND
THOMAS H. YEAGER


Homeowners can take
steps to help acclimate
plants to cold temperatures
and to protect plants from
temperature extremes.
These steps range from
selection of a proper plant-
ing site to alteration of cul-
tural practices.

WHAT TO DO BEFORE
THE FREEZE

Planting Site Selection
The microclimate of a
location is determined by
factors such as elevation,
landform, surface reflectivi-
ty, soil properties, degree of
canopy cover, proximity of
structures or plants, and the
general solar heat exchange
model.
Temperature fluctuation
can differ from one location
to another, even within a res-
idential landscape. Thus,
existing microclimates
and/or possible modifica-
tions of microclimates
should be considered when
choosing the planting site
for cold sensitive plants.
Tender plants should be
planted in a site with good
air drainage, and not in a
low area where cold air set-
tles. Arranging plantings,
fences-, or other barriers to
protect tender plants from
cold winds improves cold
protection, especially from
advective freezes. Poorly
drained soils result in weak,


shallow roots which are sus-
ceptible to cold injury.

Proper Plant Nutrition
Plants grown with opti-
mal levels and balance of
nutrients will tolerate cold
temperatures better and
recover from injury faster
than plants grown with sub-
optimal or imbalanced nutri-
tion.
Late fall fertilization of
nutrient deficient plants or
fertilization before unsea-
sonably warm periods can
result in a late flush of
growth which is more sus-
ceptible, to cold injury.
Plants in Florida landscapes
should be fertilized four
times per year.
Landscape plants in north
and north central Florida
should be fertilized in
March, June, September,
and December. Plants in
south and south central
Florida should be fertilized
in February, May, August,
and November. One to 1�
pounds (454 to 681 grams)
of 6-6-6 or 8-8-8, or V2
pound (227 grams) of 12-4-
8 or 16-4-8 should be
applied per 100 square feet
(9 square meters) of plant-
ing area for the first three
applications per year.
A decrease in the .amount
of fertilizer applied in the
fall is necessary because
plant nutrient consumption
declines during the colder
season.
Plants grown in colder
portions of the state require
one-third to one-half the


standard fertilization rate in
the fall, and two-thirds the
standard rate should be
applied in the warmer sec-
tions of Florida.

Shading
Tree canopy covers can
reduce cold injury caused by
radiational freezes. Plants in
shaded locations usually go
dormant earlier in the fall
and remain dormant later in
the spring. Tree canopies
elevate minimum night tem-
perature under them by
reducing radiant heat loss
from the ground to the
atmosphere. Shading from
early morning sun may
decrease bark splitting of
some woody plants. Plants
that thrive in light shade
usually display less winter
desiccation than plants in
full sun. But plants requiring
sunlight that are grown in
shade will be unhealthy,
sparsely foliated, and less
tolerant of cold tempera-
tures.

Windbreaks
Fences, 'buildings, and
temporary coverings, as
well as adjacent plantings,
can protect plants from cold
winds. Windbreaks are
especially helpful in reduc-
ing the effects of short-lived
advective freezes and their
accompanying winds. Injury
due to radiational freezes is
influenced little by wind-
breaks. The height, density,
and location of a windbreak
will affect the degree of
wind speed reduction at a


given site.

Water Relations
Watering landscape plants
before a freeze can help pro-
tect plants. A well watered
soil will (absorb more solar
radiation than dry soil and
will reradiate heat during the
night. This practice elevated
minimum night tempera-
tures in the canopy of citrus
trees by as much as 2�F
(1�C). However, prolonged
saturated soil conditions
damage the root systems of
most plants.

Other Cultural
Practices
Avoid late summer or
early fall pruning which can
alter the plant hormonal bal-
ance resulting in lateral veg-
etative budbreak and a flush
of growth. This new growth
is more susceptible to cold
injury.
Healthy plants .are more
resistant to cold than plants
weakened by disease, insect
damage, or nematode dam-
age. Routine inspection for
pests and implementation of
necessary control measures
are essential. Contact yodr
County Extension Office for
information on pest identifi-
cation and recommended
controls.

Methods of Protection
Plants in containers can
be moved into protective
structures where heat can be
supplied and/or trapped.
Containers that must be left
outdoors should be protect-


ed by mulches and pushed
together before a freeze to
reduce heat loss from con-
tainer sidewalls.
Leaves of large canopy
plants may be damaged if
crowded together for
extended periods. ,
Heat radiating from soil
surfaces warms the air
above the soil or is carried
away by air currents.
Radiant heat from the soil
protects low growing plants
on calm cold nights, while
tall, open plants receive little
benefit. Radiant heat loss is
reduced by mulches placed
around plants to protect the
roots. For perennials, the
root system is all that needs
to be protected since the
plants die back to the
ground annually.


Cot crings protect more
from Irn",l than from
extreme cold. Covers that
extend to the prniiinil and are
not in contact with plant
foliage can lessen cold
injury by rcducinLgJ radiant
heat loss from the plant and
the ground. I'ilnicr in con-
tact with the cover is often
injured because of heat
transfer from the foliage to
the colder cover. Some
examples of coverings are:
cloth sheets, quilts or black
plastic. It is necessary to
remove plastic covers dur-
ing a sunny day or provide
ventilation of trapped solar
radiation. A light bulb under
a cover is a simple method
of. providing heat to orna-
mental plants in the land-
scape.


Fall vegetable gardening


BY.SALLY WAXGISER, MASTER
GARDENER AND-CHARLES L.
BRASHER, EXTENSION AGENT III

. Along with the mouth of
September come thoughts of
cooler weather and fall veg-
etables. If you don't fancy
yourself a gardener, consider;
this is the easiest time of the
year to grow vegetables since
insect and disease pressure is
at its lowest. Weeds don't
grow as fast either!
There are over two dozen
edible crops that can be easi-
ly grown in the cooler
months. The University of
Florida recommends a
September/October planting.
for vegetables such as kohlra-
bi, crisp head lettuce, mus-
tard, onions, radish, beets,
cabbage, spinach, strawber-
ries and escarole. After
Christmas they recommend
planting turnips, leaf lettuce,
English and edible pod peas,
potatoes, cauliflower, celery
and collards.

Test soil for proper
nutrient mix, pH
It is always best to start
with a soil sample taken with-
in the past three years. If any
of the major nutrients meas-
ured very low or low on the
report, take samples annually
until they all average in the
medium range". Along with
nutrients, soil pH is very
important to plant growth. If
the pH is too low, some nec-
essary elements such as
potassium (K), calcium (Ca),
and Magnesium (Mg) turn
into a form the plant can't
use. It's "sort-of" like trying
to drink ice. Other potentially
toxic elements such as alu-
minum (Al), iron (Fe), and
zinc (Zn) become more avail-
able. If the pH is too high,
iron (Fe), manganese '(Mn),
zinc (Zn), and boron (B) are
commonly deficient. Soil pH
can also affect soil bacterial
and fungal activity, enhanc-
ing or inhibiting the develop-
ment of soil-borne plant dis-
eases or how efficiently they
function as decomposing
organisms
- (Amy L. Shober and
Geoffrey C. Denny,
University of Florida publi-
cation SL 256, "Soil pH and
the Home Landscape or
Garden").

Location, location, loca-
tion
Vegetables should have at
least six hours of sunlight
each day. In selecting a loca-
tion, remember what is six
hours in September might not
be six hours in December.
Some crops, like onions, rely
on day length to tell them
when to start developing a
bulb. It is also best to locate
the garden near a water sup-
ply for convenient irrigation
and a few steps from the back
door add to the pleasure of
watching your garden grow.

Enrich the soil with
organic
If the location hasn't been
planted in a while you may
need to put on your gloves.
The soil should be loose and
incorporated with plenty of
organic matter. How much


Sally Waxgiser cleans
some weeds out of the gar-
dens at the ag center on
Penn Avenue. - Mark
Skinner / Floridan
organic matter? At least 1/3
of the top six inches should
be from some form of
mulch/compost. Florida soils
tend to be very sandy and do
not hold water or nutrients
well. Organic matter helps
with both problems, but also
helps 'stabilize soil pH, pro-
vide an energy source for der-
tain, microorganisms which
convert atmospheric nitrogen
to plant available nitrogen
and it helps provide soil
structure to prevent com-
paction so it is easier for the
plants to grow. Organic mat-
ter also binds certain harmful
pollutants like pesticides and
trace elements so they cannot
escape from the soil and pol-
lute our water bodies


(Gurpal. S. Toor and Amy
L Shober, EDIS Publication
SL 273 "Soils and Fertilizers
for Master Gardeners").

Till, and let things settle
- down
Once the soil has, been
tilled, wait a few days before
planting to allow the soil to
settle back down. A good rain
or watering will hasten the
process. This gives a firmer
planting base and the .ability
of seeds to stay where you put
them. It also provides better
soil and moisture contact for
germination. For transplants it
additionally provides better
contact for nutrient uptake.
This soil settling also pro-
vides the soil structure needed
for plants to remain upright.

Several factors in decid-
ing size
In determining over-all
garden size several factors
should be considered. Some
things to think about are
which vegetables will be
grown, how many of each,
over-all design, whether the
garden be more than vegeta-
bles, and spacing/path
requirements. Although each
vegetable has its own space
requirement, if you plan on a
conventional row garden a
quick rule of thumb,could be
this: Most vegetables can be
planted in rows three feet
apart and about one foot


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Now, I'm saving $73 a year by turning my
water heater down to 120� What can you
do? Find out how the little changes add up
at TogetherWeSave.com.




TOGETHER ESAVE.COM


wide. The University of
Florida has a publication,
"The Florida Vegetable
Gardening Guide" that out-
lines the different crops and
their individual space
requirements. It is suggested
you obtain a copy to aid in
designing your garden.

Crop rotation is also a
concern
One more important thing
to consider before planting
the vegetable garden is to
consider rotation. Has any-
thing been planted there
before and if so, what plant
family was there. Insects and
soil-borne diseases prefer cer-
tain crops just like us. If you
planted tomatoes, peppers or,
eggplant in the spring, don't
plant potatoes there in the fall.
If you planted cucumbers or
squash this past spring don't
plant pumpkins in that same
spot now. Planting vegetables
from the same family over
.and over again in the same
location increases the insects
and diseases, that live and
breed in the soil. It is a very
good practice not to plant the
same crop family in the. same
place more often than once
every three years. The
Panhandle has' great weather
for year-round gardening and
growing your own food can
be both therapeutic and
rewarding, but good planning
prevents crop disasters.


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6A - Sunday, September 12, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Our Opinion





How hard


can it be?


Here we go again.
Marianna and Florida Public
Utilities are at loggerheads again. In
this instance, the cityappears to have
cause for legitimate complaint.
Back in January, FPU imposed a
13.8 percent hike on residential
rates. Th6 increase created a deluge
of complaints. But before that rate
hike, FPU had given the city an
undertaking in 2009 that it would
begin offering off-peak and inter-
ruptible rates to customers.
These rates would be lower than
the standards rates. In return, cus-
tomer who opted for them would
either agree to reduce their electrici-
ty usage during peak hours, in the
case of off-peak rates, or would be
willing to go without power if FPU's
system faced potential overload, in
the case of interruptible rates.
FPU has yet to implement these
discounted rates. It's deadline to do
so is just five month away.
It is unlikely that, under current
economic conditions, Marianna
would be-willing to take over and
operate FPU's distribution system
within the city limits. So the decision
to re-hire a consultant to look at
doing so may be no more than the'
latest chess move between the city
and the utility:
It would be better if FPU would
simply keep to its commitment and
implement the promised discounted
rates. It certainly.had no problems
implementing the increased rates in a
timely fashion.



CONTACT YOUR


REPRESENTATIVE

Rep. Allen Boyd, D-2nd District
Washington, D.C. office
1227 Longworth HOB
Washington, DC 20515
(202) 225-5235.
Tallahassee office
1650 Summit Lake Drive, Suite 103
Tallahassee, FL 32317
(850) 561-3979
Panama City office
30 W. Government St., Suite 203
Panama City, FL 32401
(850) 785-0812

Sen. Bill Nelson (D)
Washington office
United States Senate
716 Senate Hart Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
(202) 224-5274 -
Tallahassee office
US Court House Annex
111 North Adams St.
Tallahassee, FL 32301
(850) 942-8415



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


S0 'OU FOOT YOUR
VE EEEN DIGITAL DEVICE BEFORE
.)T INT1 601Ni OW A BUSINESS
WILIDENESI TRIP.
















9/10 � 2010 Jeff Stabler/ Dist. by UFS, Inc.


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our history of religious intolerance


BY MARSHA MERCER

A man in a small Virginia
town once told me about life
in his closely knit communi-
ty.
People here live and let
live, he said. They don't care
what their neighbors do on
Saturday night or where they
go Sunday morning - as
long as it's church. And, he
explained, that doesn't mean
Baptist or Methodist church;
any church is fine.
I nearly spit out my iced
tea, but the man spoke with-
out irony, proud of what he
saw as tolerance among like-
minded people. It evidently
never occurred to him that
some in town might be non-
believers or non-Christians.
That was years ago, when
many Americans rarely
imagined living next door to
someone whose religious
views were unlike theirs.
In 2010, though, the news
is filled with international
outrage over an obscure
preacher's plans to bum
Korans in Florida and flaring
tempers over a planned
Islamic community center in
lower Manhattan. A Muslim
cab driver was stabbed
apparently because of his
faith; protesters taunted a
dark-skinned man they mis-
takenly thought was Muslim.
As we struggle to define
religious tolerance for our
time, we ask ourselves how a
nation founded on religious
liberty ever reached such a
sorry state of affairs. Aren't
we better than this?
Before we beat ourselves


Committee backs
courthouse plans

Dear editor,

As co-chairmen of the
Marianna Woman's Club
Steering Committee to
Refurbish the Jackson
Courthouse, we are pleased
to announce our support of
the current plans, recently
approved by the Jackson
County Commission, to
move forward with improve-
ments on the building.
This steering committee
was originally formed and
sponsored by the Marianna
Woman's Club over seven


up about the actions of a
few, though, it's worth
remembering that people
have been fighting for reli-
gious tolerance since we set
foot in the "new" world. The
history of America is rife
with shameful incidents in
which our neighbors were
mistreated because they
came from somewhere else
- and their faith was differ-
ent.
And yet, because intoler-
ance doesn't sit well,
Americans have tended to
ignore the signs. Even reli-
gious historians have been
reluctant to lay unpleasant
cards on the table. '
"American religious histo-
ry...often reads like a
Garrison Keillor story where
religion is nice, its practi-
tioners are upstanding, and
the nation is above average."
John Corrigan and Lynn S.
Neal write in their new book,
"Religious Intolerance in
America."
Americans bask in the
country's romantic "founding
myth" that begins with
Pilgrims fleeing religious
persecution for a land of lib-
erty, includes a First
Amendment that protects all
views and culminates in the
21st century with the most
diverse nation on Earth. The
reality is quite' different;
write Corrigan and Neal.
Corrigan, Who heads the
religion department at
Florida State University, and
Neal, who teaches religion, at
Wake Forest University, have
compiled a documentary his-
tory of religious intolerance


starting with the Colonial
era, when Pilgrims hanged
Quakers, and Protestants
attacked Catholics. Despite
the uplifting words of i
Jefferson and the Bill of
Rights -'' "Congress shall
make no law respecting an
establishment of religion or
prohibiting the free exercise
thereof" - the federal gov-
ernment in the 19th century
attempted to wipe out Native
Americans' religion. Several
states declared war on
Mormons.
In 1838, Missouri Gov.
Lilburn W. Boggs signed an
"Extermination Order"
against Mormons that stated
in part, "The Mormons must
be treated as enemies and
must be exterminated or
driven from the state if nec-
essary."
Even more astonishing, the
law languished on the state's
books until 1976, when it
was rescinded by the then-
governor, now Sen.
Christopher "Kit" Bond.
In the 1850s, anti-Catholic
fervor halted construction of
the Washington Monument.
A furor ensued in 1855 when
Pope Pius IX sent a memori-
al stone for the monument.
The small, anti-Catholic,
anti-immigrant "Know
Nothing" Party seized con-
trol of the Washington
National Monument Society
through an illegal election,
and the Know-Nothings
reportedly threw the Pope's
stone into the Potomac
River.
Corrigan and Neal report
that in the 1940s, mobs


assaulted Jehovah's
Witnesses. During World
War II, part of the goal in
rounding up Japanese
Americans for interment was
to isolate Buddhist priests
and Shinto practitioners.
Buddhists, eager to assimi-,
late, began calling their tem-
ples Buddhist churches. �
Things are little better
today. Hate crime statistics
since the mid-1990s indicate
that religion is second only
to race as a motivating factor
of hate crimes, write
Corrigan and Neal. They
declare false the Christian
right's claims that today it's
Christians who are persecut-
ed.
I haven't been back to the
town where church on
Sunday was a must. My
guess is attitudes have
changed there as they have
everywhere.
What endures is that we
Americans still prize reli-
gious freedom and tolerance,
however we define it.
President Barack Obama was
right that burning Islam's
holy book would be "com-
pletely contrary to our val-
ues."
Our country may not
always live up to our values,
but every day that we as
individuals stand with and
support someone whose reli-
gious views differ from ours,
we move a step closer to our
American ideals.

Marsha Mercer writes
from Washington. You may
contact her at marsha.mer-
cer@yahoo.com.


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


years ago. Funds were
obtained from the Jackson
County Commission, the
state of Florida and from
many of the area's citizens
and businesses, to pay for
refurbishing the courthouse.
However, due to many
economic factors, the project
was put on hold in 2008.
Funding slowed and it
became impossible to do a
total "makeover" of the
building.
As a result, the grand plan,
which could have cost
upwards of $5 million, had
to be scaled down consider-
ably.
Paul Donofro has done an


excellent job designing the
current plans, which will use
limited funds to remodel and
improve the appearance of
the Jackson County
Courthouse. We support
moving forward with this
project as quickly as possi-
ble.
While we, the Marianna
Woman's Club members and
most citizens in Jackson
County, would prefer com-
pleting the project as origi-
nally planned, the design
provided by Mr. Donofro and
his architectural firm is a
vast improvement.
And since funds are
already on hand, it is all we


can expect under the current
economic situation. Those
funds came ftom the Small
County Courthouse grants
provided by the state of
Florida, and were earmarked
for improving the Jackson
County Courthouse.
We ask everyone to join
with the Jackson County
Commission and support the
efforts to improve the way
our courthouse looks.
We think everyone will be
pleased with the results, and -
we look forward to seeing
the project completed soon.

Patricia L. Hart, Chairman
Pat Crisp, Co-Chairman


CONTACT YOUR REPRESENTATIVE


Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Marti.Coley@myfloridahouse.gov
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
Brad.Drake@myfloridahouse.gov
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


FLOOR









www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL



Don't be a copycat, be unique


BY THOMAS VINCENT MURPHY

Who you are is recorded as soon as
your mother or father gives you a
name at birth. Throughout your life,
you become part of a system that
requires identification for the most
important things that you will deal
with.
Since the identity process was initi-
ated, one of the most definitive means
of identifying an individual is by his
or her fingerprints. When you think
about the millions of people who live
in just our country alone, the thought
of each person having an identifying
feature that no one else has is amaz-
ing. .
With this fact in mind, we all
should remember and realize that ng
one is the same. You are one of a
kind.
We as human beings were not
made by machinery that makes every
product exactly identical. I am sure
that many of you have been told at
some time in your life that you are
just like your mother, father, sister,
brother, or some other relative in your
family tree.
In some instances, there is a feeling
of pride knowing you can be com-
pared to a family member you look
up to; but in other cases you don't
want to be compared to a family
member who has been looked upon in
a negative way.


News, Events, Special
. Programs, and Good
Books from
Jackson County
Public Library
-M -=a- &M -


Mapy of us have seen
members of a certain
family w6 know, that
have similar manner-
isms, and walk and talk
like other members of
their family.
But when reality steps
in, they are each one of a
kind. Even twins that are
identical have different
fingerprints.
There are times in life
when an individual has
been told over and over
how much he favors his
or her mother, father, sis-


Thomas
Mur|


ter or brother; and they
began to feel the pressure of living up
to, or in some cases avoiding the rep-
utation that has been established by
someone else, instead, of being
viewed as having an identity of their
very own.
In other cases, after being told
often how similar a person is to a
mother, father,, sister or brother who
has not fared well with life, an indi-
vidual has to work hard to escape&
from the stereotype situation they are
in by no fault of their own.
At times, people will try their best
� to categorize you. If necessary, tell
them that you are a man or woman in
your own right. There were times in
my life as a youngster that I wanted
to emulate my dad, ,brothers and


Book





,alk


MARIANNA, GRACEVILLE, AND THE BOOKMOBILE

Amnesty Continues
Library patrons who still, have books and other
library materials checked out past their due dates may
return these overdue items during September Library
Amnesty Month. They will not be charged any over-
due fines.

"Out of Africa"
By Isak Dinesen (pen name for
Baroness Karen Blixen)
REVIEWED BY BARBARA GRANT

In this book, Ms. Blixen (1885-1962) tells a portion
of her own life story. She left Denmark in 1914 at age
27 and traveled to east Africa to marry her Swedish
cousin, Baron Bror Blixen. They had been just friends
in-Denmark and purchased a farm together, a coffee
plantation of about 4,000 acres in Kenya. The book
records her experiences for the 17 years she managed
the farm.
It did not take Baroness Blixen long to learn that her
husband was a playboy and hunter of animals and not
take much interest in the farm. However, she and a
loyal work force of Africans struggled to make the
farm successful. Even after she divorced her husband,
in 1921, she stayed on the plantation.
After the collapse of. the coffee market, she was
forced to sell the farm and return to Denmark in 1921.
There is a touching scene at the end of the book. When
she first arrives in Africa, (and there is no one to pick
her up from the train station) she wanders into a bar.
It's a men-only club and she is quickly ushered out.
When she leaves Africa for the last time, the men of
the community invite her to their club 'to salute her and
to pay their respects for her brave efforts to farm and
to help the Africans.
During this time, she came to have great respect for
the African people and often pleaded for their rights
before British officials in Kenya. Her stories of these
African people are filled with love, sadness, humor
and understanding. The reader will also grow "to love
her household and farm help.
She meets Denys Finch-Hatton, a great white
hunter, early in the story. She is on the train worried
about the safety of all the treasures (china, linens,
clothing) she's bringing from Denmark when the train
stops unexpectedly. Finch-Hatton, a male friend and
hunter, and their African helpers board the train with
some of their just-killed trophy animals. She is
shocked. When the train arrives at her destination, she
and he meet. And so begins a beautiful friendship and
later a love affair.
In addition to hunting, Finch takes up flying. The
descriptions of the African sky and landscapes are
beautifully written. The stillness of the country is ever
present, and most valued because it can be changed so
quickly with weather, animals, fires, etc.
We learn of the natives' spirit. She writes of them as
being accepting of change; they expect change. They
have vivid imaginations and a strong sense of dramat-
ic effect. Like Native Americans, they have long paus-
es in their communications. They lack prejudice as so
many tribes live near or together. Each tribe, Maasai,
Kikuyu, Wakamba and Somali, speaks its own tongue.
When they answer questions from the British, they are
vague and do not answer questions directly. They are
not afraid of death. It's interesting to note how they
are so different from the British.
Another book I have reviewed, "West With the
Wind," written by Meryl Markham, overlaps with
"Out of Africa." Both women were friends with
Dennis Finch Hatton. Each book portrays the beauty
of the African countryside.

- Barbara Grant is a library volunteer


some of the great sport
stars and popular enter-
tainers; but later in life, I
began to realize the fact
that I was one of a kind,
and I would have to find
my personal niche in
life.
Even though it's hard
for some people to per-
ceiv6, there is no one
who has the total pack-
, , age to be you, but you.
It's great when there is
Vincent someone positive around
you' can look up to and
phy learn from; but in the
final analysis you will
have to make personal decisions that
will affect your life.
Some folks waste a lot of time try-
ing to be like another human being;
and when they realize they can't, for
one reason or another, they have to
re-group and start anew.
You might be able to play basket-
ball, football or tennis well, but just
as there's only one Michael Jordan,
Peyton Manning or Serena Williams,
there is only one you; so you must
decide how to be the best you can be
at what you choose to do.
I guess what it comes down to is
that if you want to see someone who
looks, acts, has the mindset and talks
exactly like you, check out the first
mirror you can find.


� Marianna Mayor Roger
Clay signs a proclamation
making Sept. 13 through
the 23rd Constitution Week
as Chipola Chapter,
NSDAR members watch.
Pictured from left are Ruth
Croxton, Markie Parrish,
and Dorcas Jackson. They
also represent Blue Springs
Society, Children of the
American Revolution.
Markie, a past president of
Blue Springs Society, will
remain a member of C.A.R.
until she "ages out" at age
22. Ruth and Dorcas have
been senior officers for
Blue Springs Society since
.its founding in August
2003.
The tradition of celebrat-
ing the Constitution was
started in 1890 by the
Daughters of the American
Revolution. In 1955 DAR
petitioned Congress to set
aside Sept. 17-23 annually
to be dedicated for the
observance of Constitution
Week. 'The resolution was
later adopted by Congress


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Artists Guild of
Northwest Florida' Inc.,
Chipola Regional Arts
Association and Chipola
College announce the sixth
annual Sunday Afternoon
with the Arts exhibit at
Chipola Arts Center. The
exhibit 'committee is
accepting applications from
visual and literary artists.
Previous exhibits have
featured original, * two-
dimensional and three-
dimensional art and literary
works from local and
regional artists.
The 2010 exhibit is from
Nov. 1-13. The artist recep-
tion is Nov. 7, 1 to 4 p.m.
Application deadline is
Oct. 2.
Exhibit details, guide-
lines and application forms


and signed into Public Law
No. 915 on Aug. 2, 1956 by
President Dwight D.
Eisenhower. Citizens are
urged to fly the flag of the
United States for the entire
week. They are reminded
of both the privileges and
the responsibilities that are
spelled out in the
Constitution.
The annual
DAR/C.A.R./SAR
Constitution luncheon will
be hosted by Chipola
Chapter, Blue Springs
Society, and Williami
Dunaway Chapter, SAR on
Saturday, Sept. 11, 2010 al
Jim's .Buffet & Grill in
Marianna 'at 11:30 a.m
Central time. The program
will be "Magnificent Valor:
The Beginnings of Free-
dom" presented by Blue
Springs Society. Non-
members are welcome and
should make reservations
by contacting Mary
Robbins al
snoopyxii60 @hotmail.comr
or'850-209-4066.


are available on the
Chipola College website at
www.chipola.edu under
Fine Arts.
For more information
regarding the exhibit, con-
tact Marianna artist Debra
Pelc Menacof at 482-8289
or debimenacof@embarq-
mail.com.


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 12, 2010" -7A


OBITUARIES
James & Lipford Funeral Marianna Chapel Funeral
Home Home
5390 Cotton St. 3960 Lafayette St.
Graceville, FL 32440 Marianna, FL 32446
850-263-3238 526-5059
jamesandlipford.com
Doug M.
Mercer

Doug M. Mercer, 67, of
SMarianna passed away Sat-
urday, Sept. 11, 2010, at
Flowers Hospital in Do-
than, Ala.
Arrangements are incom-
b e wplete and will be an-
nounced by Marianna
Eloise Chapel Funeral Home.
SaaExpressions of sympathy
Caraway may be submitted online at
Eloise Caraway, 80 of www.mariannachapelfh.com.
Slocomb, AL, (Fadette
Community) passed away
Saturday, September 11,
2010 at her residence sur-
rounded by her loving fam-
ily, following a courageous James & Sikes Funeral
battle with cancer. Home Maddox Chapel
-Ms. Eloise was born in 4278 Lafayette St.
Houston County, Alabama Marianna, FL 32446
on January 4, 1930 to the 482-2332
late Claudioqs and Rosie www.jamesandsikesfuner
Sharron Baxley Kirkland. A alhomes.com
beloved, wife, mother,
grandmother, sister, aunt James T.
and friend, Ms. Eloise re-
tired following 25 years as a Perdue Sr.
AssistantActivities Director
with Jackson County Con-
valescent Center. She loved
life, but more importantly 3
she loved serving others. Retired Air Force Master
Knowing all aspects of Sgt. James T. "Jim" Perdue
country life, she was devot- Sr. passed away peacefully
ed to her yard work and after a brief illness on Fri-
gardening. day, Sept. 10, 2010, in Tal-
Preceded in death by an lahassee.
infant son Jeffrey Lynn Car- Jim was, born in
away, four brothers and Momeyer, N.C. on Dec. 7,
four sisters. 1930. He and his wife, Lu-
She is survived by her be- cille, raised three sons
loved husband Harold Car- while on duty overseas. Af-
away of Slocomb, six chil- ter serving three tours of
dren Donald Caraway duty in England, one in Ja-
(Joyce) of Georgetown, TX, pan, and one in Turkeys he
Ann Kremer (Larry) of retired from the Air Force
Slocomb, Ronald Caraway in 1972, when he and his
(Diane) of Conyers, GA, wife, Lucille, settled in
Harry Caraway (Debbie) of Graceville, her hometown.
Rock Hill, S.C., Beverly Moving to nearby Ma-
Whatley (Page) of Reho: rianna in 1975, he became
beth, AL, Phillip Caraway a correctional officer at
(Bhabygie) of Banner Elk, Apalachee Correctional In-
N.C.; brother Nathan' Kirk- stitution, retiring after 15
land (Katrean) of Grace- years. He'was a member
ville; sister Carolyn Spears and deacon of the Trinity
of Montgomery, AL; four Baptist Church of Marian-
. sisters-in-law Christine na, and served his com-
Phillips (John) of Grace- munity through various
ville, Betty Wright (Scottie) civic outreach endeavors.
Sof Ferriday, IA, Helen Jim is survived by his
d Finch of Crestview, FL, Sar- wife, Emma Lucille (Crut-
] ah Habbard of Niceville, chfield); three sons, James
FL; nineteen grandchildren "Tom" Perdue (Beth) , of
and twenty-two ,great Tallahassee, John "Presto-
grandchildren. n" Perdue (Janice Caluda)
l Funeral services will, be of Tallahassee, and Robert
Z held 11 a.m., Monday, Sep- Isaac Perdue and fiance
tember 13, 2010 at Mt. Cal- Kay Ratliffe, of Marianna;
vary Baptist Church with' four grandchildren, Trish
s Revs. George Chestnut and (Jeff) Cremers of Austin,
Jerry Tanton officiating. Texas, Gale (Julian) Smith
n Burial will follow in church of Tallahassee, Terri (John)
t cemetery with James & Corrigan of Austin, and Ja-
n Lipford Funeral Home in son (Staci) Perdue of Nor-
. Graceville directing. Fami- folk, Va.; and six great-
n ly will receive friends at the grandchildren, Emmalea
: funeral home Sunday, 5 Smith, Jamie and Jack Cor-
p.m. to 8 p.m. rigan, Mia Perdue, and An-
e Muchappreciationto Me- drew and Parker Cremers.
_ lissa Dean and Alacare The funeral service will
d Hospice, Dr. Charles Sop- be 2 p.m. Monday, Sept.
s pet and staff Dothan Hem- 13, at the Trinity Baptist
atology and Oncolgy. Church, Pastor Roland
t James & Sikes Funeral Rabon officiating. Burial
Home MaddoxChapel will follow in Damascus
4278 Lafayette St. Baptist Cemetery in Grace-
Marianna, FL 32446 ville, James & Sikes Funeral
www.jamesandsikesfuner reacting. The family will re-
alhomes.com ceive friends at 1 p.m.
Monday at the church one
a i hour prior to the funeral
John Randal service.- Flowers will be ac-
Crawford cepted, or memorial dona-
tions may be made to the
American Cancer Society,
The funeral service for 4001 W. 23rd St., Panama
John Randal Crawford will City, FL 32405.
be 2 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 12,
2010, at Maddox Chapel. Subcr,,b [ he
Burial will follow in Collins S b n
Chapel Cemetery in Ma- JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN
lone. 850O 526-3614 ]


Structures Continued From Page 1A


The properties are scattered throughout
Marianna. They are often put on the list
because of citizen complaints. The city also
identifies some'on its own, Dean said.
These properties are usually overgrown
and have missing windows or doors, Dean
said.
The city created the list to "help to clean
up the community, to make the city a more
desirable place to live," Dean said.
The city also aims to remove unsafe and
unsanitary conditions from the community,


he said.
If the owner doesn't resolve the violations
on the property, the city demolishes the
structure.
The city will then place a lien on the prop-
erty, and the property owner will owe the city
the money it cost to clean up the property.
The commission agreed to assess liens
against the four properties it demolished in
the past year.
The liens ranged from $2,632.16 to
$12,586.90.


Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday
On the BREAKFAST BREAKFAST BREAKFAST BREAKFAST BREAKFAST
M Breakfast Pizza * Hashbrown Casserole * Blueberry Muffins * Vanilla Yogurt' Graham Sausage Gravy Biscuit *
e Nectarine or Apple * Toast w/ Jelly * Orange or Kiwi or Banana * Diced Crackers * Watermelon Tangerine or Apple *
Pineapple Tidbits * 100% Apple * Mixed Fruit * Pears * 100% Fruit juice* Slice or Plurh * Rosy Pineapple Tidbits * 100%
Fruit juice * Milk 100% Fruit juice * Milk Milk . Apple Sauce * Juice * Milk Fruit juice * Milk
at
Jac kson LUNCH LUNCH LUNCH LUNCH LUNCH
Chicken Fries Turkey & Rice w/ Roll Chicken Parmesan w/ Barbeque Turkey Toni's Pepperoni Pizza
Coun ty w/Dipping Sauce or Hot or Beef Nuggets * Sweet Breadstick or Comdog Sandwich or Grilled Ham or Chef's Salad *
S c h o o is Ham, Turkey, Cheese & Peas * Orange or Apple * Nuggets * Steamed & Cheese Sandwich * Tangerine or Apple *
Bologna Sub * Steamed Mixed Fruit * Milk Cheese & Broccoli * Kiwi Potato Smiles * Pineapple Tidbits * Milk
Sept. 13-17 Corn * Nectarine or Apple or Banana * Diced Pears * Watermelon Slice or Plum
r * Pineapple Tidbits - Milk Milk * Rosy Apple Sauce * Milk
---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
T


Roger Clay proclaims

Constitution Week


Calls to artists from three

Marianna-based organizations








8A " Sunday, September 12, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Making This Right

Beaches


Claims
Cleanup.

Economic Investment

Environmental
Restoration

Health and Safety
Wildlife l


/ was bom 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 Outrdach


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 in the Gulf. We support
over 10,000 jobs in the region and people here are our neighbors. We
know we haven't always been perfect, but we will be here uhtil 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: bp.com
For help or information: (866) 448-5816

restorethegulf.gov
Facebook: BP America
Twitter: @BP_America
YouTube: BP

For claims information visit: bp.com/claims
alabamagulfresponse.com


@ 2010 BP, E&P


bp


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com








www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 12, 2010 " 9A


Florida livestock

markets at a glance


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
For the week ended Sept. 9,
at the Florida Livestock
Auctions, receipts totaled
6,064, compared to 11,549
last week, and 6,272 a year
ago.
According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock
Market News Service, com-
pared to last week, slaughter
cows and bulls were 1.00 to
3.00 lower, feeder steers and
heifers were steady to 1.00
lower.


Feeder Steers: Medium &
Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 125.00-175.00
300-400 Ibs. 118.00-160.00
400-500 lbs. 105.00-130.00
Feeder Heifers: Medium &
Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 115.00-142.50
300-400 lbs. 100.00-123.00
* 400-500 lbs. 96.00-110.00
Slaughter Cows: Lean: 750-
1200 lbs. 85-90 percent 43.00-
50.00
Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade
No. 1-2 1000-2100 Ilbs. 55.00-
65.00.


Rodeo pageant is

Saturday in Bonifay


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The 2010 Northwest
Florida Championship
Rodeo Pageant will be
Saturday, -Sept. 18 at
Holmes County High
School Auditorium in
Bonifay.
Divisions competing at 1
p.m. will be Tiny Miss
(ages 4-5), Littlest King
(ages 4-6), Littlest Miss
(ages 6-7), Little King
(ages 7-9) and Little Miss
(ages 8-9).
Divisions competing at 6
p.m. will be Young Miss
(ages 10-12), Junior Miss


(ages 13-15) and Miss
(ages 16-20).
Late registration and the
final rehearsal opportunity
will be Monday, 5:30-7:30
p.m.
A $10 late fee will be
added on this date.
Registration forms may be
completed during registra-
tion times, but are also
available at the HCHS
office or online at
hchs.hdsb.org/band..
For. more information,
call 850-547-9000, ext.
2111 during school hours,
or Cynthia Goodson at 850-
373-7517.


Main Street Marianna

director to speak at

CRAA meeting


SPECIAL TO THE
FLORIDAN
The public is
invited to attend the
monthly meeting of
the Chipola
Regional Arts
Association, cha
Tuesday, Sept. 21, Bru
at Jim's Buffet in
Marianna.
This month's program
will be presented by
Charlotte Brunner, director
of Main Street Marianna.
Brunner will be speaking
on the , historic First
National Bank Building in
downtown Marianna and
the goal of con-verting the
space into a new Fine Arts


and Cultural
History Museum
for the city.
No reservations
are required the
Dutch-treat buffet
luncheon, which
begins at 11:30
arlotte a.m., followed by
inner the program at
noon.
'For information, contact
Joan Stadsklev at stad-
sklevj@chipola.edu or at
718-2301.

Read ow .stories

W,\w..JCFIL DAN.COM


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Great Northwest group meets at Chipola
Chipola College President Dr. Gene Prough, right, welcomes the chair of Florida's Great Northwest Inc., Jeff
Helms of PBS&J. Florida's Great Northwest Inc. is a regional economic development.group representing 16
counties in Northwest Florida. The non-profit organization is comprised of local economic development
groups, workforce development boards, community colleges, universities and private businesses. Members
of Florida's Great Northwest met recently on the campus of Chipola College. - Contributed photo


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1 OA " Sunday, September 12, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


LOCAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Tallahassee Ballet to open


Chipola Artist Series Sept. 19


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Tallahassee Ballet
brings its celebrated
"Afternoon of Music and
Dance" to Chipola College
on Sun-day, Sept. 19, at-
2:30 p.m., in the first event
of the 2010-2011 Chipola
Artist Series.
The concert will feature
both classical and contem-
porary works from Bach to
Broadway with live music
under the artistic direction
of Rick McCullough and
the music direction of
Deloise Lima.
Four acclaimed choreog-
raphers will present works
to music by Bach, Chopin,
Glass, Keating Adler,
Schwartz and Orbison.
Choreographer Gerri
Houlihan, from the Florida
State University, is choreo-
graphing a piece entitled,
"Mercy! Mercy!," featuring
popular songs by
singer/songwriter Roy
Orbison.
Choreographer Ken Alan
appeared in the Broadway
productions of "A Chorus


Gwen Petry will be among the performers when the
Tallahassee Ballet brings its highly celebrated "After-
noon of Music and Dance" to Chipola College' on
Sunday, Sept. 19, at 2:30 p.m.; in the first event of the
2010-2011 Chipola Artist Series. For individual tickets,
call 718-2220. - Contributed photo/Rick McCul-
laugh, Tallahassee Ballet


Line," "Fosse," the first
national tours of,"Chicago,"
"Fosse," and "Grease!"
Included in the TTB's
performance ate two'
Broadway gems, "Who's
Got the Pain" from "Damn'


Yankees," and the "Manson
,Trio" from ."Pippin." A
third piece, "Big Noise,"
features Alan's choreogra-
phy set in the Fosse style.
. Lauren Slone, an FSU
Master of Fine Arts student


is choreographing a con-
temporary duet entitled,
"It's That Simple." Katy
Cashin returns to TTB as a
choreographer. Her piece,
"Catalyst," has no story, but
she says the objective was
to focus on how patterns
can be interwoven while
simulating the music. "It's
about the movement and
what initiates it," Cashin
said.
The performance features
live music by FSU musi-
cians and costumes
designed and executed by
Ann Todd.
Individual tickets -- $12
for adults .and $8 for stu-
dents under age of 18 -- are
available in the Chipola
Busi-ness Office. Season
tickets for all four Artist
Series events -- $40 -- will
be available through Sept.
19 in the McLendon Fine
Arts Building.
For information, contact
Joan Stadsklev at 718-2301
or e-mail
stadsklevj @chipola.edu.
For individual tickets.
call 718-2220.


New playground swings

into action at DCA


Noah Mercer, 'James
Isabella and Trenton
Stone enjoy the new
playground at
Dayspring Christian
Academy, thanks those
who helped raise funds
so the school could
replace the playground
over the summer. -
Contributed photo


Landmark Park Low Country Boil Thursday


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The llth annual
Landmark ' Park Low
Country Boil fundraiser is
scheduled for Thursday,
Sept. 16 at 6 p.m. in the
Park's Stokes Activity
Barn.' This year, nearly
$1,000 worth of door prizes
will be given away at the
event.
Attendees' tickets to the
Low Country Boil will be
entered into a drawing.
Prizes include a gas card
worth $500, a credit to
Landmark Park'for $250,
Which can be used toward
rentals, or gift member-
ships, and a $100 gift card
to the Blue Plate restaurant.
A "low country boil" is a
tradition along the coastal

'i. B


regions of South Carolina
'and. Georgia., The one-pot
dish includes shrimp, corn
"on the cob, sausage, pota-
toes and onions, plus the
chefs own . twist on the
dish.
After the cooking is
done, the pot is drained and
the mixture is spread on
tables and served b'out of
wheelbarrows for a laid-
back feast.
This meal may have
originated in the salt
marshes, but is a welcome
celebration anywhere.
Each year, Landmark
Park's Low Country Boil is
its most popular fundraiser.
, Local bluegrass band
Pure and Simple./will pro-
vide musical entertain-
ment.


Kids 'are welcople and
will have a chance to
explore "The Barnyard"
playground and 'go on a
horse-drawn wagon ride.
Hot dogs will be provided.
Three special door prizes,
totaling nearly $1,000 in
value, will be given out
during the evening.
Tickets are $60 per per-
son ($50 per person for.
park members). A limited
amount of reserved tables
of eight are also available,
with the option of sitting
under the tent.or inside the-
barn.
Seating for individuals is
first come/first serve.
Tables are $450 ($400 for
members). Tickets must be
purchased in advance and
are avail-able at the park.


Call .334-794-3452 to
reserve yours. Dress is'
casual. Children 12 and
under get in free.
Proceeds from the event'
go toward providing air
.conditioning for the Stokes
Activity Barn.


* Landmark Park, home of
the Alabama . Agricultural
Museum, is located on U.S.
Highway 431 North in
Dothan, Ala. For more
information or to purchase
tickets, contact the park at
334-794-3452.


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SPA ICIS IT E


GENERAL ELECTION

REGISTRATION DEADLINE

OCTOBER 4, 2010 is the DEADLINE
for New Voter Registrations for the
NOVEMBER 2ND GENERAL ELECTION
All registered voters will be eligible to vote for
any candidate in the General Election,
regardless of party affiliation.

SYLVIA D. STEPHENS, JACKSON COUNTY SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS www.jacksoncountysoe.org 482-9652


NOTICE OF


ZONING CHANGE

The Marianna City Commission will conduct a public hearing on October 5,
2010 at 6:00 p.m., in the City Commission Chamber located at 2897 Jefferson
Street, Marianna, Florida to consider the adoption of the following Ordinances:

Ordinance 993: An Ordinance Amending Ordinance 815, which adopted the City
of Marianna Land Development Regulations, Ordinance 940 and Ordinance 946,
which amended the City of Marianna Land Development regulations to provide for
a land use district change to the adopted Land Use District Map (Zoning-Map) of
the Cit of Marianna, Florida

For the following described property:

Twelve parcels totaling approximately 8.36 acres located on the south side of US90
east of Milton Avenue and further identified by the following Tax ID numbers
and owners: 04-4N-10-0292-0000-0010 (Sunshine One, LLC), 04-4N-10-0271-,
0000-0140 (W. H. Capital, LLC), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0130 (James M. Rloberts),
-04-4N-10-0271-0000-0110 (Sidney Virgil Rehberg), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0100
(Jacqueline B. Reddoch), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0090 (Jacqueline B. Reddoch),
04-4N-10-0271-0000-0070 (Mary Elizabeth Reddoch), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-
0050 (DEMI PLEIN II, LLC), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0020 (Family Dollar Stores),
04-4N-10-0271-0000-0010 (DEMEREED, LLC), 04-4N-10-0000-1140-0000
(DEMEREED, LLC), 04-4N-10-0000-1130-0000 (Sherwin-Williams Development
Corporation). The current Zoning designation is Mixed Use and the proposed
designation is Commercial.

d4TYOF IO .
,ARIANNA
ZONING
'MAP .














If a person desires to appeal a decision made by the City Commission with respect to
any matter, that person will need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings
is made which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is
to be based.

Interested parties are encouraged to attend the meeting. Copies of the request may
be viewed in the City of Marianna Municipal Development Department located at
2897 Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida during regular business hours or by calling
(850) 482-2









www.JCFLORIDAN.com NATIONAL


4 subscription onli
. .''m. -nTt .ni ' -.~ ( ' -'i
?...- l l ili/ A .! L .-


Firefighters on Deer Trail Road in Boulder Heights plan their work on 'Friday in
Boulder, Colo. - AP Photo/The Daily Camera, Cliff Grassmick

Fire managers confident

Colo. wildfire won't spread


BY BEN NEARLY AND P. SOLOMON BANDA
.AssOCIATED PRESS WRITERS
BOULDER, Colo. - Fire managers are
confident they've stopped a wildfire bum-
ing in the Colorado foothills from spread-
ing, but people who live in the blaze's path
still didn't know Saturday when they,
would be able to return to their homes -
or what remains of them.
The fire has destroyed at least 169. hous-
es.and is burning on a 10-square-mile area
in canyons 5 miles west of Boulder. About
half the blaze's perimeter now has fire
lines built around it to keep 'sparks from
spreading the flames to the area beyond.
Crews hope to have the fire fully con-
tained by Monday evening thanks -to
calmer winds and the work done by about
1,000 firefighters from 20 states in digging
those lines. In another sign of progress,
eight of the 111 fire engines working on
the .-fire would be allowed to return home
Saturday.
"It's great. We're looking better and bet-
ter," said Jim Thomas, head of the federal
incident response team leading the fight
against the blaze.
It has cost $4.9 million to fight the fire,
among the most destructive in.the state's
history.%
Firefighters focused Saturday on putting
out fires within the perimeter and building.
more fire line. The latest infrared flight
done over the bum area showed several
areas of isolated heat but no large pockets

EPA: III. oil
pipeline leak WE
slowing, size
unclear
Expert
BY TAMMY WEBBER Jewelry
Repair -
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER


CHICAGO - The leak
from an oil pipeline near
Chicago appeared to be
slowing Saturday, and offi-
cials were hopeful they
would be able to excavate the
site soon to determine the
cause and exact location of
the break, a U.S.
Environmental Protection
Agency official said.,
But how much oil has_
spilled and when the leak
began remained unclear. The
leak was discovered
Thursday, and on Friday
between 200 and 600 barrels
of oil were being recovered
each hour, said EPA on-site
coordinator Sam Borries. A
barrel has 42 gallons.
Oil was no longer rising to
the surface Saturday and
crews cut open pavement
and dug about 5 feet to reach
the 34-inch diameter pipe.
Pipeline owner Enbridge
Energy Partners - which
*also owns a pipeline that
leaked hundreds of thou-
sands of gallons of oil into a
southern Michigan waterway
in July.- will drill through
the top of the pipe to extract
remaining oil, Borries said.
A company spokeswoman
said the Illinois leak doesn't
appear related to the
Michigan spill, but a federal
official said it may be too
early to tell. The EPA has
ordered Enbridge Energy
Partners, an affiliate of
Canadian company Enbridge
Inc., to stop all flow of oil by
noon Monday. .
The leak was discovered
in the Chicago suburb of
Romeoville by local water
department workers
responding to a complaint
from a business owner about
a drinking water line, Borries
said. Oil was coming from a
pipe that runs under a street
through an industrial park
and moves oil to a refinery
about 1 to 2 miles east of the
spill site.
Borries said there was no
way to know how long the
pipe had been leaking, but oil
was rising to the surface and
had run into "a ditch and
retention pond, and reached
the town's wastewater treat-
ment plant. He said the oil
was stopped at the plant,
which was closed down for
about 24 hours'.
By Saturday, oil had
stopped surfacing, but offi-
cials did not yet know if oil
was still left in the pipeline
or even the exact location of
the break, he said.


of intense heat, as previously seen.
No smoke could be seen coming up over
the ridge where -the fire was burning
Saturday and the weather was calm after
two straight days of gusty winds.
Winds gusting up to 40 mph on
Thursday led to fears that the fire might
spread into the city of Boulder, prompting
officials to warn residents to cut their
lawns and clear away wood piles and also
consider making preparations in case they
had to evacuate. The fire lines held and no
evacuations were needed.
The winds died down late Friday but
firefighters were still facing warmer-than-
average temperatures in the 70s and low
humidity.
Authorities believe the blaze was
human-caused. They are looking at
whether a vehicle may have crashed into a
propane tank.
The loss of homes surpassed that of the
2002 Hayman fire in southern Colorado,
which destroyed 133 homes and 466 out-
buildings over 138,000 acres, or more.than
215 square miles.
Insurers had no immediate estimate on
damages as rubble smoldered in mountain
neighborhoods filled 'with a mix of mil-
lion-dollar homes and more, modest log
homes and ranches. Carole Walker, execu-
tive director of the Rocky Mountain
Insurance Information Association, said
the blaze affected mostly primary resi-
dences, not vacation cabins,.so the homes
burned are more likely to be insured..



BUY GOLD
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Businesses Welcome


Name: ______

Address:__

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TABLES ARE AVAILABLE FOR RENT
REGISTER ONLINE AT
WWW.DOTHANEAGLE.COM KEYWORD'YARD SALE
MAKE CHECK PAYABLE TO DOTHAN EAGLE
Dothan Eagle
Attn: Yard Sale * P.O. Box 1968, Dothan, AL 36302
OR DROP OFF AT: 227 North Oates Street, Dothan, AL

Phone:

City:. State: Zip:

What type of items for sale:


Number of inside spaces needed(s30 each)_ Number of outside spaces needed('25 each)


_ Number of tables needed(sl0 each) My payment of ____ is enclosed
Please charge my credit card


Card number


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Signature .IJ .
NOT TO BE SOLD BY VENDOR: firearms, live animals, provocative materials, tobacco/drug paraphernalia, food or drink, or any other
goods that the Events Management deems inappropriate for sale on the day of the event. Spaces subject to limitation.


NOTICE OF MAJOR

COMPREHENSIVE PLAN

AMENDMENT

TRANSMITTAL AND

ADOPTION

The Marianna Planning & Zoning
Board will conduct a public hearing on
September 27, 2010 at 4:00 p.m., in the
City. Commission Chambers located at
2897 Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida
to consider the transmittal and adoption
*of the following Ordinance to the Florida
Department of Community Affairs:

Ordinance 991:
An Ordinance of the City of Marianna,
Florida amending Ordinance 812,
which adopted the City of Marianna
Comprehensive Plan to provide for the
consideration of transmittal and adoption
of.a large scale amendment (LSA 10-01) to
the City of Marianna Comprehensive Plan
to revise and update the existing Capital
Improvements Element in Accordance with
Chapter 163, Florida Statutes; providing
a severability clause and for repealer; and
providing for an effective date.

Interested parties are encouraged to attend
the meeting. More information can be
obtained and the proposed changes may be
inspected at the City of Marianna Municipal
Development Department located in City
Hall, 2897 Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida
(telephone 850-482-2786). Persons wishing
to comment may do so in person at the public
hearing or in writing to the City of Marianna
Municipal Development Department.

If a person desires to appeal a decision
made by the Planning & Zoning Board
with respect to any matter, that person will
need to ensure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made which record includes
the testimony and evidence upon which the
appeal is to be based.


NOTICE OF


ZONING CHANGE
The Marianna Planning & Zoning Board will conduct a pullic hearing on September
27,2010 at 4:00 p.m., in the City Commission Chamber located at 2897 Jefferson Street,
Marianna, Florida to consider the adoption of the following Ordinances:

Ordinance 993: An Ordinance Amending Ordinance 815, which adopted the City of
Marianna Land Development Regulations, Ordinance 940 and Ordinance 946, which
amended the City of Marianna Land Development regulations to provide for a land
use district change to the adopted Land Use District Map (Zoning Map) of the City of
Marianna, Florida

For the following described property:

Twelve parcels totaling approximately 8.36 acres located on the south side of US90 east
of Milton Avenue and further identified by the following Tax ID numbers and owners:
04-4N-10-0292-0000-0010 (Sunshine One, LLC), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0140 (W. H.
.Capital, LLC), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0130 (James M. Roberts), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-
0110 (Sidney Virgil Rehberg), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0100 (Jacqueline B. Reddoch),
04-4N-10-0271-0000-0090 (Jacqueline B. Reddoch), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0070 (Mary
Elizabeth Reddoch), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0050 (DEMI PLEIN II, LLC), 04-4N-10-0271-
0000-0020 (Family Dollar Stores), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0010 (DEMEREED, LLC),
04-4N-10-0000-1140-0000 (DEMEREED, LLC), 04-4N-10-0000-1130-0000 (Sherwin-
Williams Development Corporation). The current Zoning designation is Mixed Use and
the proposed designation is Commercial.

1ITYOF T :
MARIANNA
ZONING .








p ,-








If a person desires to appeal a decision made by the Planning & Zoning Board with
respect to any matter, that person will need to ensure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the
appeal is to be based.

Interested parties are encouraged to attend the meeting. Copies of the request may be
viewed in the City of Marianna Municipal Development Department located at 2897
Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida during regular business hours or by calling (850) 482-
2786.


mi


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 12, 2)10 " 1 A


-





www.JCFLORIDAN.com


12A - Sunday, September 12, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


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SECTION B


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Inside


zl


/


Tigers stun

..for. video of ',Gracevjile coach Todd
,Wertenberger's reaction to the Tigers' win, go to
jcfloridan.com/spor -,
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


Tigers edge
by Indians
14-12



-2B


In their season-opening victory over Cottondale, the
Marianna Bulldogs were sent to the brink of defeat before
rallying in the closing seconds to win.
On Friday night in Marianna, there would be no rally.
The Bulldogs could not avoid the second upset bid by a
Jackson County foe in as many weeks, as the Graceville
Tigers stunned Marianna with a 24-21 victory. in
Marianna.
Graceville quarterback Jacky Miles threw a 30-yard
touchdown pass to Derae Laster with 1:15 left in the game
to lift the Tigers to their first win over Marianna in 22
years.
"I told the guys before the game that Graceville hadn't
beaten Marianna since 1988, so it's a big deal not only fpr
this particular Graceville football team, but also for the
community as a whole," Tigers coach Todd Wertenberger
said after the game. "I'm sky-high right now."
"Awesome," was the comment from Miles, who joking-
ly pointed out that his brother, Justin, who preceded him
as the Graceville quarterback, never notched a win over
the Bulldogs.
"He never beat Marianna, so I guess I can talk some
trash to him about that now," he said.
It was a remarkable effort by the Tigers, who trailed 21-
8 at halftinie, and who seemed to have no answer for the
Marianna rushing attack.
The Bulldogs' Scooter Barnes and Chris Bowers com-
bined for 201 yards and three touchdowns in the first half
of play. But the Graceville defense tightened up in the sec-
ond half, while getting some help from a pair of Marianna
turnovers.
That opened the door for the Graceville offense to turn
the tide, and that's just what it did.
Miles scored on a 28-yard rushing TD with 4.8 seconds
left in the third quarter, then found Kevin Potts for the 2-
point conversion to make it a 21-16 game and put the
pressure back on the Bulldog offense.
See GRACEVILLE, Page 3B P>


Graceville's Derae Laster (2), is swarmed under by a group o6f Marianna defenders during a game against the
Bulldogs on Friday night in Marianna. Laster caught the game-winning 30-yard touchdown from Jacky Miles to
lift the Tigers to a 24-21 victory. -Mark Skinner/Floridan


Hornets get scare, beat Seahawks 16-7


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
For a while, it seemed the
Cottondale Hornets would have
to suffer through a sequel to their
miserable 14-0 loss to the:
Franklin County Seahawks last
season.
Then, Dominique Webb
decided it wouldn't be so.
* The Hornets' senior running
back scored two rushing touch-
downs in the final six minutes of
the game Friday night, to help
Cottondale avenge last season's.
loss with a 16-7 victory.
Last season, the Hornets hit
the road to face Franklin County
as a virtual MASH unit, with
more than 10 players suffering
from the flu.
Cottondale coach Mike
Melvin thought he was bringing
a healthy team in for the,
rematch. But illness claimed
four players, including three
starters, before Friday night's
game.
"It was like deja vu," the
coach said. "We were just going,
'Oh my goodness, you've got to
be kidding me.' It was unbeliev-
able. But the guys fought
through it."


Franklin County got out to a
7-0 lead after taking advantage
of a Cottondale turnover in the
second quarter. That lead
remained intact until midway
through the fourth.
That's when Webb found the
endzone from 25 yards out, and
then scored the 2-point conver-
sion to put the Hornets on top 8-7.
After stopping the Seahawks
on a fake punt in their own terri-
tory, the Hornets marched right
back to the endzone.
This time, Webb scored from
12 yards out. Cody Saye, con-
verted the 2-point play on a pass
from CJ Smith to put the game
out of reach with 2:30 to play.
"We were just flat at the start,"
Melvin said of his team. "We
came out real slow. But we're
proud of the way the guys fin-
ished the game.
"When (Franklin County)
took the lead, we could've just
rolled over, but these guys have
got some fight in them. I'm very
proud of them right now.
They're hanging in there and fin-
ishing strong."
It could've been the classic
hangover game, as the Hornets
suffered a heartbreaking loss to
Marianna a week earlier.


A pair of Cottondale Hornets defenders wrap up a Franklin
County ballcarrier during a game on Friday night in Cottondale.
The Hornets got two fourth-quarter touchdowns to take a 16-7
victory, their firstt of the season. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


But the Hornets were able to
avoid an even more dishearten-
ing loss Friday, and match their


win total from all of last season.
Cottondale next plays host to
Maclay on Friday at 7 p.m.


Pirates fall to Baker 20-0


Sneads' Jalon Daniels runs with the football during a game
against the Blountstown Tigers last week in Sneads. The
Pirates'fell to 0-2 on the season with a 20-0 road loss to
Baker on Friday night. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
A rough start got rougher for the
Sneads Pirates on Friday night, as
they fell to the Baker Gators 20-0
on the road to fall to 0-2 on the sea-
son.
Sneads lost its season opener last
week at home to the Blountstown
Tigers 33-6.
The road was no kinder to the
Pirates, with Friday night's league
loss hurting even more.
The game was a scoreless tie for
much of the hight, with Baker not
going ahead for good until late in
the third period.
The Gators then punched in two
more touchdowns in the fourth
quarter to pull away and move to 1-
1 and 1-0 in district competition.
Sneads coach Don Dowling said
that his team simply didn't execute
the fundamentals on the offensive
side of the football.
"We didn't block very well," the


coach said. "And we made a bunch
of mental mistakes on offense that
cost us. We stayed behind the sticks
all night, and with the kind of
offense we run, you can't stay in
3rd-and-8 or 3rd-and-9 very much,
and we did that a bunch.
"But I can't take anything away
from Baker. They did what they had
to do to get a win."
The Sneads defense was solid for
most of the game, even getting, a
stop on a 4th-and-goal from the 1-
yard line.
But as the game went on, the
Gators found more room to operate.
"The defense played pretty good,
but we got kind of tired, and we got
down because we couldn't get any-
thing going on offense," the coach
said. "It kind of snowballed on us
from there."
The Pirates will have little time to
recover from Friday night's loss,
with yet another district game com-
ing up on Friday against Holmes
County in Bonifay.


Sneads still

perfect in

district play
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Sneads Lady Pirates
remain perfect in district play
after a four-set win over
Blountstown on Thursday night
in Sneads.
The Lady Pirates, now 4-0 in
district and 4-1 overall, took wins
in the first and second sets by
scores of 25-17 and 25-22.
Blountstown rallied to take the
third set 25-18, but Sneads fin-
ished its league rivals off with a
25-19 fourth.
Kara Alford led Sneads in kills
with 12, while Jordan Jackson
added 8, and Brandy Strickland,
Alyssa Edwards, and Yonna Bell
each tallied three.
The team had 12 total ace
serves, with Alford and
Strickland leading with three
each.
Emily Jones and Alford were
the defensive leaders for the Lady
Pirates, with Alford totalling 14
digs, and Jones 13.

MHS golf wins

opener in St. Joe
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Marianna golf team started
its 2010 season with a road victo-
ry on Thursday, beating Port St.
Joe by a score of 177 to 225.
The golfers played hte front
nine at St. Joseph's Country Club
in Port St. Joe, with Marianna
seniors Cameron Oliver and Jabo
Harris finishing with the top
scores of 42.
Kaidd Golden posted a 46 for
the Bulldogs, while Zac Davis
had 47, and Jake Mitchell 49.
"The kids played real well,"
Bulldogs coach Scott Wiggins
said. "For some, it was their first
varsity match, but they did good,
especially not knowing the
course. I think they performed
well."
Marianna's next match will be
Tuesday against Bonifay at
Caverns Golf Course at 3:30 p.m.


Nothing new about
fish attractants.
Page 4B


CHIPOLA FORD
JACKSON COUNTY'S
NEW & USED TRUCK CENTER
^ ElP 0 l" ! "- Gerald McG
o l Sales Tei


~i. ~E$'f ~ -Y WI


SPORTS


SUNDAY




'Dawgs 24-21









2B " Sunday, September 12, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Tigers edge by Indians 14-12


High School
Football
Thursday- Marianna
at Bay, 7 p.m.
Friday- Maclay at
Cottondale, 7 p.m.;
Sneads at Holmes
County, 7 p.m.;
Junior Varsity
Thursday- East
Gadsden at Marianna, 6
p.m.; Sneads at
lountstown, 6 p.m.
Middle School
Tuesday- Bonifay at
Graceville, 6 p.m.; Tolar
at Grand Ridge, 6 p.m.;
Marianna at Port St. Joe,
6 p.m.
High School *
Volleyball
Monday- Sneads at
Cottondale, 5 p.m., and
6 p.m.; Holmes County
at Marianna, 6 p.m.;
Graceville vs. Geneva
in Bethlehem, 6 p.m.,
and at Bethlehem, 7
p.m.
Tuesday- South
Walton at Sneads, 5
p.m., and 6 p.m.;
Liberty County at
Marianna, 6 p.m.;
Cottondale at
Blountstown, 5 p.m.,
and 6 p.m.; Bozeman at
Graceville, 5 p.m., and
Chipley at Graceville, 7
p.m.
Thursday- Holmes
County at Graceville, 5
p.m., and 6 p.m.;
Pensacola Catholic at
Marianna, 5:30 p.m.
Golf Tournament
TROY Wiregrass The
Wiregrass Chapter of
the Troy University
Alumni Association will
host the 2010 Jackson
Thornton Invitation
Golf Tournament on
Se t. 30 at Highland
Oaks in Dothan.
The annual golf tour-
nament raises money for
TROY student scholar-
ships. For more info, or
to sign up, contact
Gayla White at 334-
983-6556 ext. 1377.
Sports Items
Send all sports items
to editorial@jcflori-
dan.com, or fax them to
850-482-4478. The
mailing address for the
paper is Jackson County
Floridan P O. Box 520
Marianna, FL 32447.


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
SNEADS - The
Graceville Tigers got their
season off to a stellar start
with a 14-12 road win over
the Grand Ridge Indians on
Thursday night.
The Tigers got touch-
down runs by Jared Padgett
and Denny Elligson, and a
huge defensive stop on a 2-
point conversion attempt in
the fourth quarter to regis-
ter their first win in two
seasons.
Elligson's 13-yard TD
run late in the third quarter,
followed by Elligson's 2-
point conversion, put
Graceville up 14-6.
Grand Ridge responded
in the fourth with a 14-play,
12-yard scoring drive that
lasted nearly the entire
quarter.
Kurt Willis capped the
drive with a 2-yard TD run
with 39.8 seconds left in
the game, to pull the
Indians to within two.
Grand Ridge again
called Willis' number on
the conversion play. But
the Tigers were ready this
time and stopped the
Indians running back at the
line of scrimmage.
After a failed onside kick
by Grand Ridge, Padgett
took a knee to run out the
clock and give a win to the
Tigers, who were 0-5 last
season, including a home,
loss to the Indians.
"It's so great for the
kids," first-year Graceville
coach Thomas Register


said after the game. "They
worked their butts off to
get ready for this. They got
some good experience last
year, and (former
Graceville) coach (Travis)
Miller did a great job with
them last year. We've been
able to build on what coach
Miller taught them, and
they've grown by leaps and
bounds."
It appeared early on as if
Graceville might have its
way all night after Padgett
intercepted a Hunter
Johnson pass on Grand
Ridge's first possession.
The Tigers found the end-
zone soon after.
Nine plays and 47 yards
after the turnover, Padgett
scored on a QB keeper
from 3 yards out to make it
6-0.
The Indians settled down
in the second quarter, and
went on an 11-play, 55-
yard march to the endzone.
Johnson found some
redemption for the earlier
pick with a 31-yard TD
pass to Javarris Goodson on
a 3rd-and-23 play with 34.4
seconds left in the half.
The Tigers took the
opening possession of the
second half and again
marched right down the
field.
A 19-yard run by Jarrett
Brogdon was the key play
on the drive to set- up
Elligson's 13-yard run with
3:34 left in the third.
Elligson finished with 40
yards on five carries, while
Brogdon rushed. for 32
yards on five attempts.


I

-. -.-, I


,",ft".

r


Graceville's Denny Elligson, right, tries to break a tackle by a Grand Ridge defend-
er during a middle school game Thursday in Sneads. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


Padgett gained 31 yards
on the ground, while com-
pleting 6-of-7 passes for 37
yards.
Johnson was 4-of-8 for
90 yards passing for the
Indians, while Willis led
Grand Ridge on the ground
with 38 yards on 10 rushes.
"I thought we played
with great intensity, and
tenacity all game," Grand
Ridge coach Ken Granger
said after the game.


Bullpups win big over Wakulla in opener


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR


Marianna Middle School
Bullpups football coach
Hunter Nolen said he was
concerned about his team
heading into its season-
opener Thursday night at
Wakulla.
Turns out, he had very
little to worry about.
The Bullpups, which
returned only five players
from last year's undefeated
team, dominated in their
debut, waxing Wakulla 30-
6.
Marianna scored two
quick touchdowns to take


control of the game, and
,led 24-0 at halftime.
"I was really, really
shocked by, it," Nolen said
of his team's fast start. "I
thought our guys played
really well. They played
witfi intensity the whole
way, which surprised me.
"To be as young as they
are, they played excellent.
They weren't intimidated
by how big Wakulla was at
all."
MMS scored on its third
play from, scrimmage on a
35-yard run by Teon Long,
with Qua Hall adding the 2-
point conversion.
After a quick defensive


stop, Latterian Pittman
took the first play of the
Bullpups' second drive and
rushed 70 yards for another
score, with Shaquarious
Baker adding the 2-point
play.
MMS' third score came
on a 40-yard TD pass from
Baker to Hall. Baker again
converted the 2-point play
to make it 24-0.
The Bullpups' last score
of the game came on a 45-
yard rushing touchdown by
Long to make it 30-6.


"Unfortunately, we weren't
able to punch it in (on the
2-point play). We gave all
we had. It just didn't go our
way."


The Indians next play
host to Tolar on Tuesday at
6 p.m., while the Tigers are
also at home Tuesday
against Bonifay at 6 p.m.


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NOTICE OF LAND


USE CHANGE

The Marianna City Commission will conduct a public hearing on October 5,.
2010 at 6j00 p.m., in the City Commission Chamber located at 2897 Jefferson
Street, Marianna, Florida to consider the adoption of the following Ordinance:

Ordinance 992: An Ordinance Amending Ordinance 812, which adopted the City
of Marianna Comprehensive Plan, to provide for the adoption of a certain Small
Scale Future Land Use Map Amendment (SSA 10-01) to the City of Marianna
Comprehensive Plan

For the following described property:

Twelve parcels totaling approximately 8.36 acres located on the south side
of US90 east of Milton Avenue and further identified by the following Tax ID
numbers and owners: 04-4N-10-0292-0000-0010 (Sunshine One, LLC), 04-4N-
10-0271-0000-0140 (W. H. Capital, LLC), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0130 (James M.
Roberts), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0110 (Sidney Virgil Rehberg), 04-4N-10-0271-
0000-0100 (Jacqueline B. Reddoch), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0090 (Jacqueline B.
Reddoch), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0070 (Mary Elizabeth Reddoch), 04-4N-10-
0271-0000-0050 (DEMI PLEIN H, LLC), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0020 (Family
Dollar Stores), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0010 (DEMEREED, LLC), 04-4N-10-0000-
1140-0000 (DEMEREED, LLC), 04-4N-10-0000-1130-0000 (Sherwin-Williams
Development Corporation). The current Future Land Use designation is Mixed Use
and the proposed land use designation is Commercial.

I TY OF
MARIANNA : .- .. -
UTURE LANO-,'






. -









If a person desires to appeal a decision made by the City Commission with respect to
any matter, that person will need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings
is made which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is
to be based.

Interested parties are encouraged to attend the meeting. Copies of the request may be
viewed in the City of Marianna Municipal Development Department located at 2897
Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida during regular business hours
or by calling (850) 482-2786.









wwwJCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Kindel Lanes weekly bowling report


Tuesday Morning Coffee League
Team Standings
9/7/2010
W-L
1) Misfits 10-2
2) Davis Optometry 8-4
3) Gazebo 8-4
4) Marianna Animal Hospital 6-6
5) Pacers 6-6
6) Champion Tile 5-7
7) Family Dentistry 5-7
8) James & Sikes 5-7
9) Jim's Buffet & Grill 4-6
10) The Ladies 3-9
High Game Female- Ouida Brooks 212
High Game Male- Lynn 254
High Series Female- Ouida Brooks 547
High Series Male- Ray & Lynn 617
High Team Game- Jim's Buffet & Grill
966
High Team Series- Pacers 2719


Tuesday Night Mixed League
Team Standings
9/7/2010


1) Frank & Marie
2) Roll With It
3) All State
4) Our Gang
5) Original Gamers
6) Backwoods Bowlers
7) Dan's Family
8) Cassandra's Crew
9) Just Spare Us
10) C. K.


W-L
6-2
6-2
5-3
4-4
4-4
4-4
4-4


High Team Game- Frank & Marie 953
High Team Series- Frank & Marie 2716
High Game Female- Cheryl Gaffaney
180
High Game Male- Anthony Brantley &
Gillie Smith 234
High Series Female- Cheryl Gaffaney
498


High Series Male- Gilley Smith
Wednesday Night Mixed
Team Standings
9/8/2010
W-L
1) Jay's Team 10-2
2) Marianna Metal 8-4
3) Big Lots 7-5
4) Redwood Bay Lumber 7-5
5) Firehouse 7-5
6) Mr. Bingo 6-6
7) DBBL Trouble 5-7
8) Coming Soon 4-8
9) Try Hards 3-9
10) New Team 3-9
High Team Game- FireHouse
High Team Series- Jay's Team :
High Game Female- LuAnn Kindel,
220
High Game Male- Jack Townsell
High Series Female- LuAnn Kindel:


674 549
High Series Male- Jack Townsell 683
Chipola Men's League
Team Standings
9/9/2010
W-L
1) Marianna Truss 8-4
2) #8 8-4
3) Sure Shot 8-4
4) Redwood Bay Lumber 6-6.
5) #9 5-7
6) Split Shot 4-8
7) 4 The Birds 4-8
8) Team #7 4-8
High Team Game- Marianna Truss 1021
960 High Team Series- Marianna Trust '2739
2729 High Men's Game- Jason Kindelspire
spire 259 -
High Men's Series- Jason Kindelspire
246 723
spire Special Pick-up: Dan Harris 2-4-10


Graceville
Continued From Page 1B
Marianna put together an eight-play and looked deep down the right sideline.
drive, but Tre Jackson was stopped for no The pass was too long, and ,t$ige s took
gain on 4th-and-8 at the Tiger 18-yard over on downs.
line. "Great game," Wertenberger said. "Both
After turning the ball over on downs teams played their hearts out. I felt like if
near midfield on their next possession, the we could keep it close, we would have a
Tigers took over one last time on their own .chance to get them in the fourth quarter.
20 with 2:57 to play. We're down 21-8 at halftime, and we just
Miles' first completion was to Potts over told the guys if we could keep it at 21, we
the middle for 20 yards. Three plays later, would have a chance, and that's/what hap-
Miles looked over the middle again and opened "
found Laster, who raced 47 yards to the The game was a virtual carbon copy of
Marianna 13-yard line. However,. a hold- last week's Cottondale/Marianna game, in
ing penalty wiped the play out. . which the Hornets trailed by 12 at halftime
On 3rd-and-20, Miles completed to before taking the lead with a deep pass
Potts on a crossing route, and he raced with just over two minutes remaining.
down the left sideline for 30 yards before This time, the Bulldogs were left with a
being wrestled to the ground with a horse- minute less- to put together a final drive,
collar tackle, which tacked on 15 more and the Tiger defense was up to the task.
yards after the play. Wertenberger said watching film of: the
After a false start moved the ball back to Hornets/Bulldogs game helped in prepara-
the Marianna 30, Miles took the shotgun tion for Friday night.
snap and spun back to his left under pres- "After seeing what Cottondale was able
sure from the Bulldogs. He found a wide to do with the spread and throwing the ball
open Laster in the back of the endzone for down the field, we felt like, it would be a
the score. good opportunity for Jacky to throw the
"I thought I threw it out of the back of ball,"'he said. "We thought if we could get
the endzone," Miles said. him some time to throw, our playmakers
The pass, however, was right on target, could make some plays."
and the Tiger supporters erupted in joy. . Miles finished with 196 passing yards
Marianna took over at,its own 35 with and two touchdowns, as well as 103 rush-
1:15 to play, but the Bulldogs were forced ing yards and a TD.
to bum their last timeout before the first Bowers led the Bulldogs with.178 yards
snap, making the odds of another late and a score on 24 carries, while Barnes
comeback even longer, finished with 105 yards and two TDs.
Runs of 7 and 16 yards by Bowers 'Bowers got the Bulldogs on the board
brought the ball near midfield, and a 9- first with a 10-yard run on a drive that saw
yard pass ,from Jackson to Hakeem him carry the ball all five plays for 65
Holmes moved it to the Graceville 40. ' yards.
But Jackson was stopped for a 3-yard The Tigers answered right back.with a
loss on the next play, and the Bulldogs. 62-yard TD pass from Miles to Potts on a
were forced to spike the ball to stop the slant route.
clock and bring up a fourth down. . Touchdown runs of 15 and 72 yards' by
Jackson took the snap from the shotgun Barnes put Marianna up 21-8 at half.



NOTICE OF LAND


USE CHANGE
The City, of Marianna Planning & Zoning Board will conduct a public hearing
on September 27, 2010 at 4:00 p.m., in the City Commission Chamber located at
2897 Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida to consider the adoption ofthe following
Ordinance:

Ordinance 992: An Ordinance Amending Ordinance 812, which adopted the
City of Marianna Comprehensive Plan, to provide for the adoption of a certain
Small Scale Future Land Use Map Amendment (SSA 10-01) to the City of
Marianna Comprehensive Plan

For thd following described properties:

Twelve parcels totaling approximately 8.36 acres located on the south side.
of US90 east of Milton Avenue and further identified by the following Tax ID
numbers and owners: 04-4N-10-0292-0000-0010 (Sunshine One, LLC), 04-4N-
10-0271-0000-0140 (W. H. Capital, LLC), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0130 (James M.
Roberts), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0110 (Sidney Virgil Rehberg), 04-4N-10-0271-
0000-0100 (Jacqueline B. Reddoch), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0090 (Jacqueline B.
Reddoch), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0070 (Mary Elizabeth Reddoch), 04-4N-10-
0271-0000-0050 (DEMI PLEIN I, LLC), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0020 (Family
Dollar Stores), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0010 (DEMEREED, LLC), 04-4N-10-
0000-1140-0000 (DEMEREED, LLC), 04-4N-10-0000-1130-0000 (Sherwin-
Williams Development Corporation). The current Future Land Use designation is
Mixed Use and the proposed land use designation is Commercial.



i FUTURE LA
� MA -.P













If a person desires to appeal a decision made by the Planning & Zoning Board
with respect to any matter, that person will need ta ensure that a verbatim record
of the proceedings is made which record includes the testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is to be based.

Interested parties are encouraged to attend the meeting. Copies of the request
may be viewed in the City of Marianna Municipal Development Department
located at 2897 Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida during regular business hours
or by calling (850) 482-2786.


Lady Tigers fall to Vernon in four sets
BY DUSTIN KENT feared a four-set loss. to 21 and 25-22, before taking
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR Vernon on Thursday in the third set 25-12.


The Graceville Lady
Tigers volleyball team suf-


Vernon.
Graceville lost the first
two games by scores of 25-


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Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 12, 2010 - 3B


9









4B - Sunday, September 12, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Nothing new about using fish attractants


BY BOB KORNEGAY

You know, even after all
this time I can't help chuck-
ling whenever I see or hear
advertisements for products
purported to make our out-
door endeavors more suc-
cessful. There must be at
least a million items "guar-
anteed" to help us catch
more fish, shoot more game,
spot more songbirds, repel
more mosquitoes, even
answer the call of nature in
the woods more comfort-
ably. In short, outdoor
adventure is now terminally
inundated with "comfort"
and "efficiency."
Still, it amuses me when
the market is flooded with
some new "earth-shatter-
ing" innovation. More times
than not, it is far from earth
shatteringg and by no means


new, as the real innovator
thought it up decades or
even centuries before.
Specifically, fish attrac-
tants come to mind. You
know, those bottled concoc-
tions we squirt onto our bait
to make it more appealing to
whatever fish species we are
attempting to fool. I actually
bought my first bottle of fish
attractant fewer . than 20
years ago. It was long before
that when I saw an attractant
in use for the first time.
Back in the 1950s I often
watched my Uncle Hubert
fish. He absolutely loved
snatching three-finger
bream from southeast
Alabama creeks. It was
often said he kept fish so
small his bait could double
as a livewell.
Small or not, Uncle
Hubert caught a lot of fish,


largely due to his use of a
particular fish attractant.
The man never dunked his
wiggler without first coating
it with a generous gob of
juice from a well-masticated
plug of chewing tobacco.
I've never seen an in-store
version of tobacco-juice fish
scent, but it seems to me
some entrepreneur is miss-
ing the boat.
When I was a bit older, I
regularly fished a small
stream with Willie, a kind-
hearted old black farm hand
who never complained
about the aggravating little
white boy who was always
underfoot. Willie, like Uncle
Hubert, was also a fish-
attractant innovator. His
ploy for catching everything
from redbellies to pickerel
was garlic.
Old Willie carefully


crushed the garlic cloves
and stirred them into his can
of hand-dug redworms. He
always caught fish and
always in large numbers. I
once asked him why.
"Fishes likes baits what
stank," he said.
Wasn't he saying the
same thing the sellers of
today's fish' scents are
telling us in more fancy lan-
guage? It was also very
noticeable that Willie was
not unduly bothered by
mosquitoes or other insect
pests. In fact, the old man
smelled so strongly of garlic
he often had trouble getting
his coon dogs from beneath
his back porch.
And then there's my
buddy Cletus Monroe. Even
in this modem age he refus-
es to use store-bought fish
attractants. Clete simply for-


goes washing his feet for
several days before a fishing
trip. On the water, be dan-
gles his tootsies over the
side of the boat and allows a
week's worth of toe-crevice
accumulation to slowly dis-
perse beneath the surface.


Me? I can take or leave
fish attractants, but if I must
employ one I'll opt for
tobacco juice, a la Uncle
Hubert. After all, you gotta
spit anyhow, so might as
well do it on your worm,
right?


Weekly fishing report for local lakes, rivers


LAKE SEMINOLE -
Bass are slow to fair.
Submerged grass can pro-
duce early in the morning
and late in the afternoon.
Topwater lures and soft
jerkbaits are recommended
offerings. After sunup, the
only reliable bass fishing is
up the Flint River, where
shoal bass are reasonably
active in the swifter water.
Use small jerkbaits and
shallow crankbaits here.
Bream fishing is fair on
worms and crickets fished
near the bottom in all the
traditional panfish haunts.
Crappies are slow. Look
to the ledges along the
main river channels for
minimal action. Hybrids
are slow at present.
Catfishirig is very good.
Fish just off the bottom at
depths of around 12 feet.
LAKE EUFAULA -
Bass fishing is good. Fish
shallow for good numbers
and work the deeper ledges
for larger fish. Work grass
edges with finesse worms
for good results and crank
the ledges with deep
crankbaits during genera-
tion periods at the dam.
Carolina and Texas-rigs
pan pay off on the ledges as
well, particularly when a
slower presentation is
called for.
Bream are quite active


and will readily take crick-
ets and worms, particularly
along steeper banks with
rip-rap or natural rock
cover in the area. On the
negative side, the bluegills
and occasional shell crack-
ers are quite small overall.
Crappies are slow. Catch
a few, perhaps, along some
of the deeper creek chan-
nels.
Hybrids may school late
in the afternoon.
L A K E
ANDREWS/CHATTA-
HOOCHEE RIVER -- If
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 vis-
ible cover very slowly.
Also try jerkbaits and shal-
low crankbaits for possible
success.
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
down.
Tailwater catfish have
been fair and the bluff-wall
catfishing is good at times,


but spotty: Wigglers are the
preferred catfish offering at
present.
Crappies are slow.
(Generation schedules,
pool levels, and other such
informationtfor area water-


I m% , t1I


ways ihlay *e obtained by
calling toll-free 1-888-771-
4601. Follow the recorded I
instructions and access the -
touch-tone for the l Hearty, Homestyle Cooking I
Apalachicola River 219S. 71 80)2 69
System.) L. 2193 S. HWY. 71 - 850) 526-2969 .I


1.800.256.4646 * VERIZOCNWIRELESS.COM * VZW.COM/STORELOCATO"--
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T


NOTICE OF MAJOR

COMPREHENSIVE PLAN

AMENDMENT

TRANSMITTAL AND

ADOPTION

The Marianna City Commission will
conduct a, public hearing on October 5,
2010 at 6:00 p.m., in the City Commission
Chambers located at 2897 Jefferson Street,
Marianna, Florida to consider the
Transmittal and adoption of the following
Ordinance to the Florida Department of
Community Affairs:

Ordinance 991: An Ordinance Amending
Ordinance 812, which adopted the City
of Marianna Comprehensive Plan, to
provide for the consideration of transmittal
and adoption of a certain Large Scale
Amendment (LSA 10-01) to the City of
Marianna Comprehensive Plan to revise and
update the existing capital improvements
element in accordance with Chapter 163,
Florida Statutes; Providing a severability
clause and for repealer; and Providing for
an effective date.

Interested parties are encouraged to attend
the meeting. More information can be
obtained and the proposed changes may be
inspected at the City of Marianna Municipal
Development Department located in City
Hall, 2897 Jefferson Street, Marianna,
Florida (telephone 850-482-2786). Persons
wishing to comment may do so in person
at the public hearing or in writing to the
City of Marianna Municipal Development
Department.

If a person desires to appeal a decision
made by the City Commission with
respect to any matter, that person will need
to ensure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made which record includes
the testimony and evidence upon which the
appeal is to be based.










wwwJCFLORIDAN.com NATIONAL


Unsettled nation marks 9/11 with rituals of sorrow


BY BETH FOUHY AND
VERENA DOBNIK
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

NEW YORK - Rites of
remembrance and loss marked the
ninth anniversary of the Sept. 11
attacks, familiar in their sorrow but
observed for the first time
Saturday in a nation torn over the
prospect of a mosque near ground
zero and the role of Islam in soci-
ety. Under a flawless blue sky that
called to mind the day itself, there
were tears and song, chants, and
the waving of hundreds of
American flags. Loved ones recit-
ed the names of the victims, as
they have each year since the
attacks. They looked up to add
personal messages to the lost and
down to place flowers in a reflect-
ing pool in their honor.
For a few hours Saturday morn-
ing, the political and cultural furor
over whether a proposed Islamic
center and mosque belongs -two
blocks from the World Trade
Center site mostly gave way to the
somber anniversary ceremony and
pleas from elected officials for
religious tolerance.
But this Sept. 11 was unmistak-
ably different from the eight that


A firefighter salutes as taps is played for victims of the Sept. 11,
2001 attacks, during a commemoration ceremony at Zuccotti Park,
adjacent to ground zero, on the ninth anniversary of the terrorist
attacks on the World Trade Center, Saturday in New York. - AP
Photo/Jason DeCrow


came before it, and not only
because a new World Trade Center
is finally ready to rise. As they fin-
ished reading names, two relatives
of 9/11 victims issued pleas'- one
to God and one to New York -
that the site remain "sacred."
And within hours of the city's
memorial service near ground


zero, groups of protesters bad
taken up positions in lower
Manhattan, blocks apart and repre-
senting both sides of the debate
over. the mosque, which has suf-
fused the nation's politics for
weeks leading up to the anniver-
sary. Near City Hall, supporters of
the mosque toted signs that read,


"The attack on Islam is racism"
and "Tea Party bigots funded by
corporate $." Opponents carried
placards that read, "It stops here"
and "Never forgive, never forget,
no WTC mosque."
At the other Sept. 11 attack
sites, as at .ground - zero, elected
leaders sought to remind
Americans 'of the acts of heroism
that marked a Tuesday in 2001 and
the national show of unity that fol-
lowed. President Barack Obama,
appealing to an unsettled nation
from the Pentagon, declared that
the United States could not "sacri-
fice the liberties we cherish or hun-
ker down behind walls of suspi-
cion and mistrust."
"As .Americans we are not -
and never will be - at war with
Islam," the president said. "It was
not a religion that attacked us that
September day - it was al-Qaida,
a sorry band of men which per-
-verts religion."
In Shanksville, Pa., first lady
Michelle Obarria and her prede-
cessor, Laura Bush,, spoke at a
public event, together for the first
time since -lat year's presidential
inauguration. At the rural field"
where the 40 passengers and crew
of United Flight 93 lost their lives,


Obama said "a scar in the earth has
healed," and Bush said
"Americans have no division" on
this day.
In New York, the leader of a
small Christian congregation in
Florida who had planned to bum
copies of the Quran to mark the
Sept. 11 anniversary called off his
plans.
Pastor Terry Jones gave an inter-
view to NBC's 'Today" after fly-
ing to New York in hopes of meet-
ing with leaders of the mosque and
persuading them to move the
Islamic center in exchange for his
canceling his own plans. No meet-
ing had taken place, he said.
Nonetheless, "We feel that God
is telling us to stop," he said. "Not
today, not ever. We're not going to
go back and do it. It is totally can-
celed."
Jones' plan had drawn opposi-
tion across the political spectrum
and the world. Obama had
appealed to himn on television, and
Defense Secretary Robert Gates in
a personal phone call, not to burn
the Islamic holy book. Gen. David
Petraeus, head of the U.S. mission
in Afghanistan, said carrying out
the plan would have endangered
American troops.


Obama commemorates 9/11

with appeal for tolerance


BY ERICA WERNER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

.WASHINGTON -
President Barack Obama
appealed to an unsettled
nation Saturday to honor the
memory of the Sept. 11
attacks by hewing to the val-
ues of diversity and toler-
-ance. "We will not sacrifice
the liberties we cherish or
hunker down behind walls of
suspicion and mistrust," the
president declared.
Speaking at the Pentagon,
where nine years ago' a
hijacked plane smashed into .
the west side of the building
and killed 184 people,
Obama conjured a solemn
remembrance of that horri-
ble day but also spoke
strongly in defense of reli-
gious freedom.
"As Americans we are not
- and never will be -,at
war with Islam," the presi-
dent said. "It was not a reli-
gion that attacked us that
September day - it was al-


Qaida, a sorry band of men
which perverts religion."
His comments came on a
Sept. 11 anniversary unlike
others. In years past, the day
was devoted to remem-
brances of the nearly 3,000
who died in jetliner attacks
here, in New York City-and
in Pennsylvania, and to vows
to serve in their'honor and
continue to pursue the terror-
ists behind the attacks.
This year, the common
bonds rekindled by the
memory of the ,attacks
threaten to fray amid grow-
ing suspicion of Muslims in
this country and controver-
sies about a mosque planned
near ground zero in New
York and a pastor's threat to.
bum the Muslim holy book.
As Obama, joined by
Defense Secretary Robert
Gates, laid a wreath at the
Pentagon memorial where
American Airlines Flight 77
crashed, New York City
braced for pfrtests for and
against the proposed Islamic


cultural center. Rev. Terry
Jones called .off his widely
denounced plans to burn
copies of the Quran, but
damage was already done. In
.I(abul, Afghanistan, protest-
ers set, fire, to tires in the
streets and shouted "Death to
America." Obama and Gates
had warned that Jones'
planned Quran burning
threatened U.S. servicemem-
bers and interests abroad.
Against that backdrop
Obama spoke forcefully.
"The highest honor we
can pay those we lost, indeed
our greatest weapon in this
ongoing war, is. to do what
our adversaries fear the
most" the president said.
'To stay true to who we are,
as Americans; to renew our
sense of common purpose;
to say that we define the
character of our country, and
we will not let the acts of
some small band of murder-
ers who slaughter the inno-
cent and cower in caves dis-
tort who we are."


' CUTEST KIDS REGISTRATION FORM! .
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Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 12, 2010" 5B










6B - Sunday, September 12, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


TV Gra Ds www.JCFLORIDAN.com


SUNDAY MORNING /AFTERNOON SEPTEMBER 12, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:00112:30 1:00 11:30� 2:00 12:30 3:00 13:30 14:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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0O Wall Street Mtthws Today (N) (In Stereo) BZ Community Church Meet the Press (N) [1 Untd Methodist Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PGA Tour Golf: BMW Championship, Final Round. From Lemont, Ill. (In Stereo Live) 91 News NBC News
Bi Outdrsmn. Storms Good Morning Comerstone/Hagee This Week-Amanpour St Dominic's Church atholic Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Money Wipeout (In Stereo) M IWNBA Basketball: Finals, Game 1 - Dream at Stonrm Paid Prog. ABC News News
I0 Paid Prog. For Hope Paid Prog. Van Impe Praise Bethel Northslde Baptist Fox News Sunday Fox NFL Sunday BE NFL Football: Atlanta Falcons at Pittsburgh Steelers. Heinz Field. ] INFL Football: Green Bay Packers at Philadelphia Eagles. (In Stereo Live)
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SUNDAY EVENING/ LATE NIGHT SEPTEMBER 12, 2010
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8 4 .Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos Extreme Makeover The Gates "Surfacing" News Entertainment Tonight Criminal Minds 9] CSI: NY "Jamalot" 1M NUMB3RS (In Stereo) ABC World News Now (N) ]I Morning News 13 This Morning
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14 NICK ICany 1 ilCarlyl, My Wife My Wife Chns |Cnns Lopez Lopez The Nanny |Tne Nanny Malcoim Malcolm Tne Nanny The Nanny My Wilfe My Wife Cnns Chris The Nanny Tne Nanny Fam Mat Fam MaL Fam Mat. Farm Mat
16 TBS 15i0i Hn'.h (2005)B '1LarlHoiHolay'**'v 12001) Oueen Lattiah. My Boys MyBoys "TLat lHoty n'L (206) QOuaen Laitan I Phenomernon **' 1996ad Drarmal iJnnTra ra i Bloopoopers Married Marmed Marned Mamed Marriea Mamed
17 HBO (5 451 Courivs Rarear -'" 12009) Count True Blood ithil Hung i Entourage Hung I'True Blood iio lii-oi Entourage A F enazGt eady *. ' (2i009, R Tea W. asr'e'*.- (208i MickaeyRourae f' 0 *'t i).' Me.r2 Phri.tae a 9 Scoof'.-Dio"20021i
18 ESPN2 Basketball SportsCenter iL.-i 2010 PoKer 2010 Poker 2010 Poker College Football M.a.T.i .0 Onie i .te MLB Baseball Caa.,...ti' ati Br-..a Mike and Minre
19 ESPN SportsCenter (Live) 1W MLB Baseball: St. Louis Cardinals at Atlanta Braves. Turner Reid. (Live) SportsCenter (Live) . , SportsCenter (Live) [M SportsCenter 1W College Football: Penn State at Alabama. H-Ute Ex. SportsCenter 1W
0CSS College Football Talkin' Football (Live) College Football: Penn State at Alabama. PaldProg. PaldProg. PaldProg. PaldProg.rog. Pad Prog. Pad Prog, Paid Prog. PaldProg. PaldProg. Pad Prog. rog. PldProg. PaldProg. Arthri-D 'PaId Prog.
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24 DISC Manvs Wild 'I Man vs. Wild I91 Manvs Wilao I Mediterranean Manvs. Wii at Man s Wild i I Mediterranean Man vs Wild Ai Ripped Paid Prog Paid Prog Smoinmg Paid Piog Casn Paid Piog Grades
25 TWC Weatnerfistory Storm I Storms Cantore IeaTek Wnen Nature Stries PM Eaition Weatheri/Hstoiry Storm Storms Cantore SeaTek Wnen Nature Strikes First Outlook WeIIr,,' 2La 'I Wake Up Wfin AlI A
26 USA Law & Oraerw SVU Law & Order: SVU Lea & Orer SVU Law 8 Order: SVU tNarTsal T.easurea (0042 AdvAr.Iurae Nrcolasl Cage 2 Cirr'y ina Seai ' ,-' CrToE, Drarnal Roben De IlIro 9I Law & Order: SVU Bosleay Paid Prog Law Ormer. Cl
28 FAM Cars **( 12006., Corieoy) Vomaes oi Owen Wsoi s Cars (200t; Comentyi Voes ol0Owen Wilon i l J Osteen Ed Yo.ng Zola Leitt Caleb Scrt Ripped Paid Prog Pal Prog PaId Prog Snark Paid Prog Prince Lile Today J Meyer Pala Prog
29LIFE Aad Monev'w* 12008, Comedyi Diare Keaorn, Bring.'ngDon rhe House's (2003 Comejdy) "Bnnrngng DOownre ilHouse" a 12003. Comrr.yl Frasier .a Fraomerwi Paid Prog. Sharm Paid Prog Paid Prog Paid Prog INSrYLER No Anxiety Palc Prog Paid Prog Palo Prog
30 A&E Crminal Minds ia Criminal Minda lt Criminal Minds ,LI The Glades Oi 'li The Glades i ' Criminal MinOs 'i Criminal Minas iB rhe Glades XiI The Glades iti Meaning- Pali Prog GRC 7LBS Caleb Scri Paid Prog
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34 MTV Jersey Shore (N) B 2010 VMA Pre-Show 2010 MTV Video Music Awards (In Stereo Live) World 2010 MTV Video Music Awards (in Stereo) |World 2010 VMA Pre-Show 2010 MTV Video Music Awards (In Stereo) World Fantasy AMTV: Morning
35 BET The CGreat era [arsa 'TheDicmageras Daugrters 11997. Docudramal Changing Lanes iat inspiration PopoN BETs Weekend inspiration Popoff BET Inspuation BET Inspiration
36TOON '*Snrk Tae'e v i, 1201 Voices of Wuil Smith Unnatural History Delocated Fam Guy Fam. Guy Venture Cnildrens Metal King-Hill King-,Hil Fam Guy Childrens Fam Guy i Deocate Venture Metal Kng-Hill King-Hiil Ben 10 Hero 108
39 HIST Amenca-Story PaAn . Pawn Ice Road Truckers iSi Swamp People il 91J Cannibalism Secrets Pawn Pawn Ice Road Truckers I,' Swamp People i, Canninalism Secrets Pala Prog Det Cure Paid Prog Pioflit Wild West Tech 1i
10 TVLND Griffith Griffith M'ASH M'AS'H MA'S'H, MAS'H Raymond Raymnd Raymond ymond Ray monRaymond Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne The Nanny The Nanny She's Got the Look 3's Co. 3'sCo. 3's Co. Bed IPaldProg.
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MONDAY MORNING I AFTERNOON SEPTEMBER 13, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
M2 The Early Show (N) (In Stereo) 20 Griffith Fam. Feud Let's Make a Deal l The Price 's Right Il News Young & Restless Bold As the World Turns BI The Dr. Oz Show (N) B Oprah Winfrey News News News News
o WTVY This Morning KW The Early Show (N) (In Stereo) P M Live Regis & Kelly . The Price is Right B9 Young & Restless Live at Bold As the World Turns 1W Let's Make a Deal 11 Rachael Ray (in Stereo) Oprah Winfrey News News
5 NewsChannel 7 Today Today Donald Tromp; Ben Affleck. (N) (In Stereo) BX Days of our Lives 1, News7 at Noon . Rachael Ray (In Stereo) The Doctors (N) X . Ellen DeGeneres Show Millionaire Jeopardyl News NBC News
3 l News 13 ThisMorning Good Morning America (N)N Uve Regis & Kelly The View (In Stereo) The Dr. Oz Show (N) l, AII My Children (N) H One Life to Live (N)W I General Hospital (N)I' Dr. Phil (in Stereo) Z Oprah Winfrey I News ABC News
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11 Arthur iB, Marina Culous Cat in the Super Wny Dinosaur Sesame SIreetl Eli a Sid Word Lions Barney Artnurm 'a Clifford Martha Sid Felcn Cyercheas Electric WordGrl Cat in the |Curious Dinosaur NewsHour
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14 NICK Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Omirooii Dora .. Dora Go, Diego Go, Diego Max Ruby Umlzoomi Dora Dora NI Hao Fresh Beat Sponge. Sponge. Fanboy Penguins iCany ICarly F Sponge Sponge ICarly i' Big Time
16TBS 'Saved/Bell Saved/Bell SavedBell Saved/Bell Prince Prince Prince Payne Home Imp. Home Imp. Home Imp. Jim Yes Dear Yes. Dear Raymond Raymond Payne Jim Raymond Friends Frienda IThe Office King King
17HBO Scooby TeoWiliiamasi.s.ii-.ti1eii Hard Knocks BrndeWar' *' P (1200l PG Il Muroerous Intenti 199S|LaiseyAnnh arean IB "Tna Lunin.T*ed i(2)091 PG.13 MammaA Mtai'-. l * J08 Meyl Snreep 'PG 13' i S y"o* (2002) Eddie Murpny. M Brte'"
18 ESPN2 (:00) Mike and Mike in the Morning Mike Golic; Mike Greenberg. (Live) BM ESPN First Take (In Stereo Live) 9 * ESPN First Take (in Stereo) 9I SportsCtr Sportscenter (Live) 9l Lines' Football SportaNation (Live) 11 SportsCenter (Live) 1
19 ESPN SportsCtr ISportsCenterM SportsCenter (Live) MB SportsCenter (Live) Z9 SportsCenter (Live) 1M SportsCenter (Live) 9 MNFL Live NFL PrimeTime (Live) Around Pardon Monday Night Kickoff Monday Night Countdown Host Chris Berman.
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25 TWC Your Weather Today With Abrams and Bettes B Wake Up With AI [M Day Planner [II Storm Storm . Storm Storm PM Edition 91
26 USA Law Order: CI Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI NCIS Murdered model.
28FAM Boy World Boy World Sabrina Melissa Melissa 700Club The700 Club 1M Gilmore Girls 9 Still Stnd Stil Stnd My Wife My Wife Full House Full House '70s Show 170s Show 70s Show Show. GImoreGirls Friday Night LiUghts
29 LIFE The Balancing Act 1 Will/Grace Will/Grace Frasler Frasier Wife Swap (In Stereo) Airline - |Airline 1M Desperate Housewives Grey's Anatomy 1W Grey's Anatomy M Onsolved Mysteries [I Unsolved Mysteries 9 Reba B IReba Chris Chris
30 A&E Family Jewels Hoarders Hoarders "Adll; Te" HHorders BM Hoardersrs Hoarder "Adella; Te" Horders 1 Hoarders Hoarders 9 Hoarders M - Hoarders Hoarders "Adella; Ted" Hoarders [I
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4 MTV AMTV: 10onTop AMTV Music Wrap Teen Mom (in Stereo) World I Was 17 True Life (In Stereo) True Life (In Stereo) B True Life (In Stereo) [True Ufe (In Stereo) True Life (In Stereo) True Life (In Stereo) g World I Was 17 Jersey Shore []
5 BET (5:00) BET Inspiration Wendy Williams Show The Mo'Nique Show I One One The Game The Game CCnris Chris Tnircnu-qggrEs Daugrrerr '(1997 Do uarenal One One The Game The Game Cnns Chris 106 Park: Top 10
6 TOON Bakugan Generator Pokemon wheels Scooby-Doo Mummy Garlield Chowder Chowder Codename Partner Tom A Jerry Hero l10 Ed Edd Garliela Garfield Courage Courage Ace Ventura ParDeecve *, |1194 GCrir.edyl
19 HIST The Real West [ : American Pickers 11 American Pickers K American Pickers 9 American Pickers Zl American Picxers Xi1 Amencan Pickers eli American Pickers 'a American Pickers SI American Pickers i'1 American Pickers a Amencan Pickers 20
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13 CNN2 (5:00) Morning Express With Robin Meade Morning Express Showbiz Tonight HLN News Showbiz Tonight Prime News 9
5 CNN (5:00) American Moming (N) 9 Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Rick's List he Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer (N)
46 CW (5:00) The Dally Buzz BW lteve Wilkos Show Payne |Payne Cosby Cosby TBA Cause TBA, TBA Steve Wilkos Show The Tyra Show 1W TheTyra Show 1 Rebabe Rebasi King King
47SPIKE Ripped Profit SexyAbs Grades CSI: NY (In Stereo) 1 Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger CSI: NY "Sweet16"1 CS: Crime Scene CSi: Crime Scene Investigation m CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene investigation 1
49HGTV Cash Attic Spaces Amazing Amazing if Walls if Walls Unsellable Filet Place ToSell ToSell House House income Income Buck Curb Divine Divine- Sarah Sarah Block Block Holmes on Homes Bl
8 TLC 18 Kids and Counting Baby ' Baby Baby Multiples Pregnant Pregnant Say Yes Say Yes What Not to Wear Bl Baby . Baby Baby Baby Pregnant Pregnant Couple Couple Say Yes Say Yes Fabulous Cakes Bl
9 SPEED Monster Jam The SPEED Report NASCAR Victory Lane Wind Tunnel IPaldProg. Baby Read Rolex Sports Ciar Series Racing: Utah. From Miller Motorsports Park. CarCrazy On Edge Barrett-Jackson Spec. MonsterJam Pass Time Pass Time

MONDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT SEPTEMBER 13, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
2! Wheel Jeoparoyl How I Met Rules Two Men Big Bang CSI: Miamilyn ielau), News Late Show Letterman Late Late SnowiCralg Extra Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) AgDay CBS News Daybreak Good Morning Show
3o News Wheel How I Met Rules ' Two Men Big 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 m
5 News Wheel America's Got Talent (In Stereo) 9B Dateline NBC (N) 9I News Tonight Show w/teno Late Night Carson Poker After Dark [] Extra 9[ The Bankruptcy Hour Shepherd's Chapel Early Tdy NewsChannel7 Today
43 News Ent Bachelor Pad The winning team is revealed. m Dating In the Dark m News NIghtine Jimmy Kimmel Live 1 George Jim Paid Prog. Profits Paid Prog. ABC World News Now (N) 1W Morning News 13 This Morning
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11 g NewsHour Tackling Diabetes-Barnard Women's Bodies, Women's Minds: Mind Body Charlie Rose (N) If T. Smiley T. Smiley History Detectives 1W Antiques Roadshow 1W Masterpiece Mysteryl (In Stereo) 99 Circus Nature Place ons
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14 NICK ICarly 9 Sponge. My Wife My Wife Chris Chris Lopez George The Nanny The Nanny Malcolm Malcolm Lopez George MyWife MyWlife Chris chris The Nanny The Nanny Fam. Mat. Famr. Mat Fam.Mt. Fam.Mat
16 TBS Selnfeld 9 Selnfeld If Fam. Guy Fam.Guy Fam.Guy Fam.Guy Fam.Guy Fam.Guy Lopez Tonight (N) Earl Earl Sex/City Sex & City Lopez Tonight "Irnderclassman'*' (2005) NHIck Cannon, m Married Married Married Maned
17HBO (54S1) Bras War't'l Boardwalk -Sa anoa fhCury' 'm (20081 Sarah Jessica Parker R'I Boxing Hard Knocks "'PanicRfoom"-�*(2002)JodieFoster. R'IB If God is Willing and Da Creek Don't Rlse1 "TaledfDa " ,
18 ESPN2 NASCAR Now (Live) 9 K. Busch Football 2010Poker Baseball Tonight (Live) SportsCenter (Live) 9 NASCARNow 9 College Football: Georgia at South Carolina. NFL Films college Football:Oregon at Tennessee. H-LUteEx. Mike and Mike
19 ESPN NFL Football: Baltimore Ravens it New York Jets. (Uve) NFL Football: San Diego Chargers at Kansas City Chiefs. (ULive) SportsCenter (Live) B] NFL PrimeTime (N) I9 College Football: Stanford at UCLA. SportsCenter 9
CSS Coege Football: Miami at Ohio Slate. Talkin'Football Dawg Coaches SportsNflte (In Stereo) PaldProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Padrog. Padrog. Padrog. Pad Pald PaP PadP Pald prog Pald rog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Profits Pad Prog.
1 DISN Phineas Phlneas "Admirw irr o SlrSaoy SultlfDeck Hannah Hannah Wizards Wizards Hannah Hannah Wizards Wizaros Sulte Life Suite Life Sonny Hannah AgentOso Mickey Jungle Timmy Chugging AgentOso


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24.DISC Surviving the Cutm American Chopper 1 Surviving the Cut B Surviving the Cut E American Chopper 9 Surviving the Cut Surviving the Cut Overhaulln' (In Stereo) American Chopper Pald Prog. Pad Prog. Pad Prog. KettleBell Pad rog. Pad Prog.
5 TWC Weasther Centql ' Weather Center (1 Weather Center X , First Outlook Weather. M Wake Up With AI Ml -
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2SYFY Ghost Whisperer Bl Ghost Whisperer BM Ghost Whisperer 9 Ghost Whisperer Bl Monster l Monster 1 Gundam Gundam Highlander "Methos" f9 Warehouse 13 9 Sanctuary 91 PaldProg. PaldProg. Paid dProg. PaldProg. Celeb Sort PaldProg.
33AMC (500) "FlstBlood"**' "Death Wish"tt" * (1974) Charles Bronson. 'R' "Death Wish"ri* (1974) Charles Bronson.'F onon. Rubicon Mad Mena X "CourageUnderFmre"**it*(1996YDezelnWashington.'A'B Backstory Stooges 3 Stooges Paid Prog. PaidProg.
34 MTV 2010 VMA Pre-Show 2010 MTV Video Music Awards (In Stereo) World World World World Jersey Shore 9[ Fantasy Fantasy World '70s Show AMTV (In Stereo) AMTV: Morning
5 BET 106 & Park: Top 10 "Like Mike" **(2002, Comedy) U' Bow Wow. IM Changing Lanes B The Mo'Nique Show 9 Wendy Williams Show "Like Mike"** (2002, Comedy) U' Bow Wow. [1 Vick Vick Popoff BET Inspiration BET inspiration
6 TOON Scooby Johnny T Adventure MAD (N) Total |Scooby King-Hill KIng-HIII Fam. Guy Fam.Guy Chicken Boon- Aqua Teen Squdbill. King-Hill King-Hill Fam. Guy Fam., Guy Xavier Boon- Aqua Tee Home en10 Hero 108
39 HIST American Pickers B9 Pawn Pawn American Pickers B M Pawn Pawn American Pickers 1 Pawn Pawn American Pickers PPawn Pawn American Pickers 9] Get Rich Paid Prog. Secret Paid Prog. Success Profit In
0TVLND Sanford Sanford Sanford Sanford Raymond Raymond "How Stella Got Her Groove Back"** (1998) Angela Bassett. GotLook The Nanny |The Nanny Cosby Coaby Home Imp. Home Imp. 3'sCo. 3'sCo. M*A'S'H M'A'S'H PaldProg. Bed
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47 SPIKE Deadliest Warrior Deadliest Warrior "The Transporter"** (2002) Jason Statham. Scrappers GTTV Knockout Sports CSI: Crime Scene Star Trek: Voyager 9] Unsolved Mysteries Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Ripped Get Hair
9 HGTV House - House Property Property House Designed House House My First First PlHouseouse Designouseouse House My First First Place Property Property Kill Germs Shark Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Kill-Germs Scrapbkng
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)9 SPEED NASCAR Race Hub (N) Intersec. Intersec. Barrett-Jackson Spec. Supercars Supercars Intersec. Intersec. Barrett-Jackson Spec. ISupercars Supercars NASCAR Race Hub Late Model DIrt Series Late Model Dirt Series Paid Prog. Pad Prog. Grades Baby Read










wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


ENTERTAINMENT


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September-12, 2010 " 7B


PITTSBURGH POST-GAZETTE

A guide to movies from a
family perspective:
"Takers"
- Rated: PG-13.
- Suitable for: Teens and
above.
- What you should know:
Bank robbers who usually
plan meticulous jobs are
lured into a quickie armored-
car robbery that doesn't go
as planned. The cast includes
Matt Dillon as a cop and, as
the criminal crew, Idris Elba,
Paul Walker, Michael Ealy,
Tip "T.I." Harris, Chris
Brown and Hayden
Christensen.
- Language: A handful of
uses of profanity and a
steady stream of the s-word,
in particular, along with
other mild four-letter exple-
tives.
- Sexual situations and
nudity: Some kisses are
exchanged, a man pads
around in his figure-flaunf-
ing briefs and a man wades
into a swimming pool where
two women await.
- Violence/scary situa-
tions: Lots, including explo-
sions big and small, violent
fights, protracted exchange
of gunfire, chases and the
deaths of some key charac-
ters.
- Drug or alcohol use: A


woman is in rehab for drugs, Returns"
and adults consume or are - Rated: PG.
shown with alcoholic drinks. - Suitable for: Children 4
or 5 and older who can sit
"The Switch" attentively through a 109-
- Rated: PG-13. minute movie.
- Suitable for: Teens and - What you should know:
older. This is a very loose sequel to
- What you should know: the 2006 movie introducing
Jennifer Aniston plays a sin- Nanny McPhee (Emma
gle New Yorker who decides Thompson), a nanny with
to conceive a child through magical powers who helps
artificial insemination. When unruly children learn key les-
her best pal (Jason Bateman) sons. She shows up on the
accidentally destroys the doorstep of a penniless
sperm donation, he makes a English wife and mother
last-minute substitution of whose husband is fighting in
his own. World War II.
- Language: A half- - Language: None,
dozen mild four-letter exple- unless you count talk about
tives. barnyard "poo."
- Sexual situations and - Sexual situations and
nudity: An actor on stage is nudity: A little mild flirta-
shown nude from the back tion, but that's about it.
and, very discreetly, from .the - Violence/scary situa-
front. A joke is made about tions: A soldier is reported to
orgasms and, as expected, have died but relatives know
lots of talk about artificial "in their bones" that he's still
insemination and semen alive. Lots of noisy fights,
samples. ' hair-pulling and slapstick
- Violence/scary situa- falls, mainly amongschildren,
tions: One adult slaps anoth- along with talk about bombs
er, and a little boy is left with and the accidental discharge
some facial bruises after a of one. A gambler in debt is
brush with a bully. threatened, but you never
- Drug or alcohol use: truly fear for his safety, and
Much beer, wine and hard children are upset by the
liquor consumed, with a shot prospect of their parents'
of a single joint, divorce.
- Drug or alcohol use:
"Nanny McPhee None.


Ask Mr. Know-it-all


BY GARY CLOTHIER

Q: I must admit that I'm not
a big fan of Sherlock Holmes,
but I do enjoy watching an old
movie with Basil Rathbone. In
one film, he made reference to
"the" woman. Who is she? -
R.E, Norman, Okla.
A: The opening lines to "A
Scandal in Bohemia" by Sir
Arthur Conan Doyle read: 'To
Sherlock Holmes, she is
always the woman. I have sel-
dom heard him mention her
under any other name. In his
eyes, she eclipses and predom-
inates the whole of her sex. It
was not that he felt any emo-
tion akin to love for Irene
Adler. All emotions, and that
one particularly, were abhor-
rent to his cold, precise but
admirably balanced mind."
Irene Adler,. despite appearing
in just one story, is one of only
a few characters that ever got
the best of Holmes. The story
was published in July 1891.

Q: I know Ron Howard was
a child star in "The Andy
Griffith Show," and he later
starred in "Happy Days."
Between these two series, did-
n't he appear in a family sit-
com called "The Smith
Family"? When did that show
air? - M.J.B., East Peoria, Ill.
A: Born on March 1, 1954,
Ron Howard appeared in more


than 200 episodes of "The-
Andy Griffith Show," which
ran from 1960 to 1968. He
played Richie Cunningham on
"Happy Days," which aired
from 1974 to 1984. In
between, he portrayed Bob
Smith on "The Smith Family,"
appearing in 39 episodes from
1971 to 1972.

Q: Many years ago, when I,
visited Alaska, indigenous
inhabitants performed a cere-
mony in which they would
hold celebrations and give
elaborate gifts to the guests.
The Canadian government
once banned the practice.
What is the name of the event?
- S.K.J., Memphis, Tenn.
A: The ceremony is called a
potlatch. 'Archaeologists spec-
ulate that potlatching has been
practiced for about 4,000
years. As you mentioned,
guests to a potlatch were treat-
ed to feasting, dancing and
gifts. Potlatches were given for
family events such as the birth
of a child or a marriage. A pot-
latch could, also be held to
commemorate a new chief
.assuming power. The
Canadian government banned
the potlatch in 1884, but the
ban-did not deter the practice,
and many people were impris-
oned for continuing the old
ways. The ban was lifted in the
1950s.


A. C. Doyle


R. Howard


Q: You have answered
questions similar to mine; I
hope you'll do it again. I'm
looking for the Bay of Plenty. I
have spent several hours at the,
library but have had no luck in
finding an answer. This is
important to me. - C.R.,
Rexburg, Idaho '
A: The Bay of Plenty is
located on New Zealand's
North Island. British explorer
James Cook picked the name
because of the abundance of
food and other resources.
Cook visited the area in 1769
and 1770.

Q: I am trying to remember
a quote about greatness. The
quote states that, if you want
greatness, you should forget
about it and search for the truth
and you will find both. Is this
familiar to you? - F.D.,
Sarasota, Fla.
A: The quote is'familiar to
me.' American education
reformer and abolitionist
Horace Mann (1796-1859)
said: "If any man seeks for
greatness, let him forget great-
ness and ask for truth, and 4e
will find both."


He questions my fidelity


Dear Annie: "Cooper" and I have been
together for seven years, and we have a
young child. We recently became engaged.
Here's the problem. A year ago, we hit a
rough patch, and I decided I needed some
space. I dated a guy I liked a.lot, but knew he
wasn't the right man for me. This entire time,
Cooper, of course, was still very . .
much in my life.
Eventually, Cooper and I
worked things, out, and I ended
my other relationship. But now _
Cooper questions everything I do.
He calls constantly to keep-tabs on
my whereabouts and to make sure
I'm not talking to my old flame. He goes
through my cell phone when I leave it
lying around. He starts fights, and we
always argue about my past relationship.
It hurts when he does these things, and I
cry a lot. I love Cooper. and take marriage
very seriously. If I wasn't sure I could remain
faithful, I never would have accepted his pro-
posal. Cooper tells me he loves me endlessly,
a' and at times, I believe we are slowly rebuild-
ing some trust. But then he'll say or do some-
thing that makes me feel certain he will never
trust me again. I keep telling myself this will
pass with time, but if it doesn't, I truly don't
want to marry him. What should I do? -
Untrusted Fiancee
Dear Fiancee: You should postpone the
wedding. You may be certain of your fidelity,
but Cooper isn't. He needs more time to for-


BRI


Karl Kraus, an Austrian journalist, critic, playwright and
poet who died in 1936, said, "A child learns to discard his
ideals, whereas a grown-up never wears out his short pants."
Today's deal requires East to find the ideal discard to help
his side defeat three no-trump. Can you see what it will be?
After North opens one club and South responds one heart,
some Norths would rebid one no-trump despite the low dou-
bleton spade. It is better to raise to two hearts. (Note that three
no-trump by North fails when East leads a spade.) South
rebids three no-trump, knowing that his partner will correct to
four hearts with four-card support.
Against three no-trump, West leads his fourth-highest
spade, the seven; and East plays his jack, the bottom of touch-
ing honors when playing third hand high. South takes the trick
with his king, leads a club to dummy's king, and returns a club.
What should East discard? Why?
East should start by using the Rule of Eleven. Deducting the
value of his partner's lead, seven, from 11 tells East that there
are four spades higher than the seven in the North, East and
South hands combined. And East has seen all four: dummy's
nine, his jack and queen, and declarer's king. So, West's spade
suit is ready to run., However, West does not know that,
because South might have started with K-Q-x of spades.
East must paint the picture for West by discarding his spade
queen. Then West, when he gets in with his club trick, will
cash his four spade tricks to defeat the contract.


give "you, and you need to know that he is
capable of doing so. Tell him you want to be
sure he has no doubts, and that you will do
whatever is necessary for him to trust you
again.
Dear Annie: I read the letter from "Ohio,"
who was reluctant to let her daughter play
with a friend whose parents she didn't
like. Years ago, when my child invit-

6, parent replied, "It's sweet of you to
ask, but. we feel our child is too
c young to go visiting without a par-
- ent." This depersonalized the situa-
tion and embarrassed no one. - R.
Dear R.: Very diplomatic.
Annie's Snippet for
Grandparents Day (credit 'Alex
Haley): Nobody can do for little children
what grandparents do. Grandparents sort of
sprinkle stardust over the lives of little chil-
dren.
Annie's Mailbox is written by Kathy
Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of
the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your
questions to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, 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 car-
toonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web'
page at www.creators.com.
COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM


Now in theaters


three world records, and tie a
fourth, at a college track meet in
1935.


HOROSCOPES

Experiences are likely to come
in many shapes and sizes in the
year ahead and will be both good
and bad, but they all can be used
to expand your vision and estab-
lish greater stability in your affairs
.as the year unfolds.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
You're likely to be happiest spend-
ing your time on arrangements or
projects you personally direct.
Instead of waiting for someone to
tell you what to do, take control
yourself.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Wait until the other guy makes the
first move when it comes to nego-
tiating something. You'll know
right away where things stand,
and you will better comprehend
what you're dealing with.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
It doesn't have to be just a so-so
day. Plan something serene and
special to do with someone who
means a lot to you, and you can
turn it into a memorable time.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) - There is little need to be
fearful of challenging conditions.
In fact, they could bring out the
smarts you didn't know you pos-
sessed, to overcome opposition
and/or remove impediments.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
- Even though you might not be.
aware of it, you could have more
than a few admirers observing
you. This favorable impression
will occur from just simply being
yourself.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- In situations where you are
more motivated to achieve some-
thing than others might be, you'll
easily come out the winner. Be
single-minded and keep your eyes
focused on the target.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)-
Your successes can be consider-
ably enhanced simply by treating
others as you would wish to be
treated. It's an old method, but it
always works out to be an advan-
tage.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Don't think you have to live with
something that has been unpro-
ductive for far too long. Use your
smarts and ingenuity to make
whatever changes are called for to,
improve matters.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -
If you care enough to be an astute
observer, you can learn some-
thing about handling abrasive
issues. Once you see how easy it
is to be a diplomat, you'll never
resort to a negative response
again.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Even though this might be a day of
rest; you won't be content with
failing to utilize your time and tal-
ents productively. Plan to tackle a
project or to be of service to
someone who needs help.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
Even if you have to take it upon
yourself, to make plans for the
entire family, do it. Others are
looking to have some fun and to
do something different, but they
don't have the imagination to
come up with the ideas.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) - The
bargains are out there if you're
inclined to go shopping, and you
should be able to make some
good buys. If nothing more, hit-
ting the retail outlets could prove
to be fun.
Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.


WORLD

ALMANAC

Today is the 255th day of 2010
and the 84th day of summer.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In 1609,
English explorer Henry Hudson
entered the river that would later
bear his surname.
In 1974, Ethiopian Emperor
Haile Selassie was removed from
power by a military coup after 58
years of rule.
In 1992, space shuttle
Endeavour embarked on the 50th
NASA shuttle mission.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS: H. L.
Mencken (1880-1956), journal-
ist/critic; Jesse Owens (1913-80),
Olympic athlete; Mel Torm, (1925-
99), singer; lan Holm (1931-),
actor; George Jones (1931-),
singer; Barry White (1944-2003),
singer; Joe Pantoliano (1954-),
actor; Ben Folds (1966-), musi-
cian; Yao Ming (1980-), basketball
player; Jennifer Hudson (1981-),
actress/singer.
TODAY'S SPORTS: In 1979,
Boston Red Sox bomber Carl
Yastrzemski became the first
American League player to reach
career totals of 3,000 hits and 400
homers.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "The older I
grow, the more I distrust the
familiar doctrine that age brings
wisdom." - H. L. Mencken
TODAY'S FACT: Dr. Mae
Jemison, the Science Mission
Specialist on the Endeavour in
1992, yas the first African-
American woman in space.
TODAY'S NUMBER: 70 -
number of minutes it took track
legend Jesse Owens to break


ACROSS
1 "Nova" net-
work
4 Kitchen
* utensil
7 Chinese
boat
11 Levin or
Gershwin
12 Sheltered
13 Bogus butter
14 Marsh-
mallow
toaster
16 Break sud-
denly
17 Conde-
scend
18 Galaxy unit
19 Retiring
20 Library
abbr.
21 Oahu wel-
come
24 Least
cooked
27 Benedictine
title
28 "Shanghai.
30 Bambi, e.g.
32 Region
34 Juicy pear
36 Santa -
winds
37 Fate
39 Tattered


41 Plaything
42 Roast beef
au:-
43 Cargo
45 Grocery
section
48 Round
dwelling
49 Purse item
52 Qualified
53 Wings, in
botany
54 Frat letter
55 Janitor's
need
56 Vanquished
57 Many many
years
DOWN
1 Snapshot
2 Headless
nail
3 No different
4 Roman nat-
uralist
5 Not neathh
6 Tiger's peg
7 Bumped
against
8 Humerus
neighbor
9 Approach
10 "Keystone"
officer
12 Crochet
project


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


9-11 02010 by UFS, Inc.


ACROSS
1 Mandible
4 Actor
Parker
8 Shellac
resin
11 Receptive
13 Surfing
mecca
14 Yes, to
Yvette
15 Bicycle part
16 Chinese
drink
(2 wds.)
S18 React to
pepper
20 Norwegian
port
21 Susan of
"LA. Law"
22 LI twice
24 Astairesister
27 Predeter-
mine
30 Short-tailed
rodent
31 Mardi-
32 HarborvessE
34 911
responder
35 Friendly
36 country
36 Edit out
37 Sharp-
shooter
Annie


9-13


39 Oberon of Answer to Previous Puzzle
films BS P T UNK
40 Sportytruck IRA ALEE OLEO
41 Codgers CAMPFIRE SNAP
queries AM F I SNA
42 Hang-glide DEIIGN STAR
45 Goings-on SH Y N
49 Upset ALOHA RA WEST
53 Gatherin DOM N ON DEER
54' Tentacle ZONE BOS AANA
55 Punjab' K ISME T RATTY
princess TOY JU
t. 56 Ms. Ferber LOAD AISLE
57 Legal thing YURT LIPSTICK
58 Tot's perch ABLE ALAE RHO
59 Army off. KlElYlS WON EON
DOWN 22 Supercom- 39 Electrical
puter name unit
1 Writes 23 Badges and 41 A funny
quickly such Murphy
2 Neat as - 24 Gladiator's 42 German
-hello coal region
S 3 Had been 25 Major--- 43 Hideous
4 Stodgy one (steward) giant
5 Musical flair 26 Famed li- 44 Objectives
I 6 That yacht oness 46 Rorem and
7 Seek dam- 27 Monsieur's Beatty
, ages I airport 47 Group
al 8 Scads 28 Route for 48 Gaiter
9 Novelist Ben-Hur 50 Noah's
Jean 29 Empty, in vessel
10 Goodbye! math 51 Beige
12 Haystack 31 Exultant joy 52 Ship's hdg.
item 33 Go right!
17 Exploding 35 Elev.
star 36 Yearning
19 Last of 26 38 Mr. Russell


02010 by UFS; Inc.


Answer to Previous Puzzle











15 NonsenseL 38 Trendy
18 Female 40 Kind of
bear prof.
20 Boxy vehi- 42 Godzilla's
cles land
21 Woodwork- 43 Garage eWr-
ing tool vice
22 Appear 44 Air France
23 Old Dodge destination
model 46 Trevindy
24 Carrot or Fountain
beet coins, once
25 Find a chair 47 Canyon re-
foer ply
26 Circus are- 48 Tibetan ox
na 49 Statute
29 Toe the line 50 UN agency
31 Moonbeam 51 "-Tiki"Garage ser-
33 Tycoons'
homes
35 Voyage


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's due: K equals L
"H SWG YFHGA ZV GZ DZXB

RYHXXHGU RMDPZK ZV DWG'R

FCDWGHYM YZ DWG YFWG W VHXB

BGUHGB." - ACXY IZGGBUCY
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: 'I'm not a sedentary person. I've always been active."
- "I am not a has-been. I am a will-be." - Lauren Bacall
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 9-11


North 09-11-10
4 9 2
V QJ 8
+ AK 4
4 K 7 6 4 3
West East
4 A 10 8 7 3 A Q J 5 4
V 63 V K 10 9 5
* 9 5 2 108 76
4 Q 109 4 8
South
A K 6
V A 7 4 2
* QJ 3
4 A J 5 2
Dealer: North
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
1 4 Pass
1 V Pass 2 V Pass
3 NT Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: 4 7









www.JCFLORIDAN.com


8B " Sunday, September 12, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan








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quality great inh d a pp 2/1 house' iGd 60 motor. 21.1 hrs.
Wed4t H- et Peaals,-541 2de or5 ap- -$2-5-1o lmotorf2sh hner,2
natural springs, spring water in N orth America Call: 800-541-3072 dep 850-592-55 ie wefis w/traINer'
Fax: 850.202-5803 3/1 house. 2,/ & 2/2 2BR/2BA 334-793-2226
Sinniorticepioiin 995 frmPoBxp89equlnatrauit MH for rent in C'dale. TOWNHOUSES
Since our inception in 1995, from ourprotected natural Medical Office S450-$500 dep. Wa- Chipola River Gheenoe Cano 3
Ice River Springs has grown springs. Since our _vs 11Y ter incl.4850-3.52- T9wnho-s w/trailer.2HP mtr.32
pCefered.naChownwitupt-eveala Gn . D----- cha-r 4393/209-4516 $500# thrust trolling mtr
rapidly by offering a high quality, inception in 1995, Ice River CKCRes. PChwns Pup n 3/1 house in Grand $1500 Firm 334-793-
hasfirapidlyaebyipies.eplcnParent iMuliple Positions $600/mo +$6003432Night677-5606









history i$400ounmin$350 m.ice334-eq FresmCeants PinesOffice
competitive product with Springs hasgrown rapidly by $400 fm $350 m 334- Fresh Clean Pine office Manaer: 80de 551to ain '9816'" Bass
i a qui e 464-0440 or 498.0675 strawibalesforsale. BW Days AA2inpBusi- dp C505 eeb l Boatr 15Evin9rude,
Excellent customer servicett offering a high quality, compti - Slash pine straw ness Management or 3/2.5 in Graceville trolling moor.2 live
nslt fow oeat uitive product with excellent dc S75/bale. Pick Up related field. Two area. Ref. req. wells.2 depth finders











e ightfailiieswnNot Am eria Ie cstomitteir r:u's ol o r 33-56-59 ersbdyentapyiiafoent 3btBA 2636.idl. r S a n gbe
IceRiver Springs now operates iver i Avail in Dothan. years leadership/- $600/mo. No Pets single console.
customer service. lveryfor 2o.fee supervisory experi- 334-445-2441. bought new. kept
icenRiver sel e ranor 334-546-9.590 erably In a physician 3B-MIBA, 2636 334-899-8540 6.9pmn












Call teting8rqui3emntencinerequired. bpref-aurunderthshelter. $5500es
Each of these facilities is Ie rin o prts office practice set. Church St. C rdale 4 9954












Eqalcph tuiyemlyr equ."faclite inpNorthnt empoeric. ---5ner veu, raile FOmfc + a e-p50-42nc29No -5 $30Pep� (850-59- hls o shotdsatrs e
eight facilities in North America. CKC Reg. Chow Pp- ting. CH&A No Pets. $450 Mariner motor 4hp,
dedicatedChowtMedicalunOtficeSmec I+ $300 dep.(850) __ low hrs. runs great.
dedicated tothe community in Each of these facilities is pies. Parents on site. t 80/ATVstaruseol$2
$400; fm $350 m. 334- try8BWays 3t2-42ushdo shf5f5rs2
which it operates, We are dedicated to the community in 464-0440 or 498-0675 High school diploma PAustin Tyler & Assocterusedonly$52
� - or GD equivlent s Quality rentals 6X12 enclosed trailer 344182
currently seeking applicants for which it operates. We are Deatraker.coms required .One year 850- 526-3355 w/1 side door & dbil 334t441a8421
Pet Itemamadir L0-s526-355 w/1 side door & dblMastercraft '99
"Property Mgmt is doors in back $1900 Prostar 190, orig.
the following positionsO currently requestingffShopwithi ce setting: 80 our ONLY Business" new cond. 850-933- trailer/cover, 335hrs
jEEEeI 4 9 b079228/643-8312 - Vaycleanrungreat
applicants for the Full-blooded Lab c,, Nse B/W Days Gradua- Beatiful Hill Top hm.
SQUDl.A e motion from an accred- 4/2 on 15 ac. located EZGO '02 Golf Cart $17990 334-790-7338
�QnualityA ssurance -following position: puppies, S/W.i2/m& !ted practical nurse at 4482 River Rd. 6/10 white, gas, wind- Nitro*'07 640 Loaded!
S3/ 0ea.greatprogram. Physician from HWy. 90 &Jef- shield, Exc. cond. Been in water maybe
family dogs, black office or clinic expe- person, quiet $1500 334-479-8106 10 times. 95 Mercury
















TechnicianEnrgy__fficien
Plant Administrator ises 334-498-3918 DealTaker.corn Current LPN license of dead end street Honda '02 XR25OR 229-220,1910















npbrarehanactoumsro n - - - on pre - *ine peerd nDeghohctkd licgalco oo 1,0
h ForsStore Coupons& in the State of Flori- Chipola River access Dirt Bike. Exc. Cond.
Need a Deals!eda. $1100. mo. 850-526- $2200 Firm. Please
















Fax Rsumes$2200Firm.Plea e
�Maeis ntenances4447 or850-718-7390 CaII8PM-IIPM,
Technician responsible for various Check o ie and resume to sacred Heart isan for Rent HONDA '04 Rancher

















SendHresumeAtD MOacredREeTtGAsMES PBOLIE o '83oo
administrative functions PO Box 859 400, 4 Wheeler,PROLINE8
P0Box�89 EqualOppotunity Garage KepAuto, V BOTTOM 90HP
tinttief uci tioCt aiesD Marianna, FL 32447 Employ er 2/1 in Alford, window GPS,$4,000 OBO Johnson motor, good
Sard ertMdia solid boat w/trailer
Food.evergeex .erece within toassist clA/C, $375 850- 579- 334-687-1017 solid boat0 2228
preferred. management with the overall Gxrepp - Dr. Richard 4622/ 209-1664/573-$3506-28
operation of the facility. Preferred.RN's. LPN's, Weekend Mannerm1851
____________2/1 Located btwn GR
Quliid adiaesae nitd applicants will have a strong RN Supervisor. seas atr
lildcnddtsSneads water/
Q u a li.i darsa re in v ite daga rb m . $350/m o
tosubmit their rsum's to history in accounting and office RN Requirements: 73.0308.
tosmanagement. Excellent � Registered Nurse with current /2 MIAfor rent i o a 06 Ran er
state license. Clo g t C'dale area $295/mo 0 yellow w/b Fiberglass 16' Bass
hr_@--cerversprg_.com communication and computer -One (1) to three (3) years-ClothingStore5dep.;405-615- 3ber ielkitwan boatsW16hpEnin
� c m ai unrelated experience; supervisory Coupons and Deals $1099 5 bear tire kit, warn0 Boat W/T Engine
r quired, experience preferred. Shop with winch attached, 1000.
Must have a current/active DealTaker.com 2/2, porch, CH/A, miles, used only for Wells, trolling motor,
We thank all applicants; however CPR certification. -Jcuzzi, storage, hunting on dirt rds 'geat condition. 1979
. Excellent technical, assessment smokers/pets ok, $3800 OBO Call model boat & engine
only those selected for an Qualified candidates are invited to and documentation skills. rdealstt H20/garb/lawn incI 334-618-4203' $180Cal4-54
$550 850-526-3325 1 uz-ki '08 Quad 400 or1,00 33l44-393-10
theirviewuwill to LPN Requiremlnents: residential for lINt btwn 3-6 Jpm. 4Wheelerw/ovral 334-3903Ret-210
drugtesing equremetsinterview will be n)toree (tyars ) 2 & 3 BR MH C'dal. extras. $3500 850- fish & ski boatvlike
contacted. All successful 0rieivrrn cmrltedxperinei'� $500&up H20/g-arb 20-6/8-98 new garage kept.
Must have apcurrtnt/active sewer3/ 1 7 M. wat er.
candidates will be capable ofepp CPR certification. sewere lncarht e/ 9387maybeaused 12

$300/mo.+ dep. 850- [chal. N o unPe y tim5-52 Eclentondiiong
pliavingrcocoeBoatsy$27,450. CallMlk
p i3486/209-8847334-797-4576

We thanoalltaplicants however
capable of passing the companies only those selected for an Applymin person Apartments e2 3J3BMMNl's In
dlMariand& Sneads
drug testing requirements, interview will be Signature Healthcare S Ifrd s OL U N $2(850)209-8595.
Ice River Springs s an conta .cted. Ice River Srnsi an of Norith Florida. 1/1 private, walking 3/2 14070 MH. water. 1
isprin'isdistance to Chipola garbage. lawn care111
eupo..ye l%1083 Sanders Avenue, Graceville, F $300/mo. + dep. 850- cI. No Pets 850-592 9 Excellent condition.


equal oportunityemployer,_Verylow__hrs
equa oportnit emloyr. 57-093/26-120 812 C'dle, s~cporVovo alv Trailer completely
557-0--' HC Sport'I D;S Bv"o K]E~q S l restored. $15,000
3/2,2/2 in 1,0ri n b ,334 355d3008
T unday, September 12, 2010 no pets, CH/A $325- trailer. Stored inside.
$4il0 850-258-1594 Iv $9.900. Call Royal- 05 ROYAL
nAL message (334) 393-2581 J 69S5SO 6HP 4 stroke,



- ~owndr. Doaded , Su
ready to fish,
S12,500n334 -685 3226
~~~Frcadafs;W 61
WASABI SOLUTION

'LIN Anpfor. - 30'.-30. cylYarrnarEdie-

numer s tateah olmn rw nd2 [ 8, t ( :H)EADAN efficslireVeynowhr
f01" ech puzle BEST KEPT SECRET!) less thanGrani250ouRollerp
18ft cilingin I ~furliangakbimin.,head
ARHIESAN3MR GEA GME A SCafsmnesgnHabo selipBl . 334'clan
Greatiltn.h$52009
BOXEJAMCOM_ 008BLQ___I)Q_ TINC WW BLCKDT C5_0 KELBO.CO *Eegefcsent-566Couba, 471-81A


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_ _ _ es/Rsotr orta Automobiles Automobiles ! Automobiles !11 Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles
Boats HMotorHomes/RVs Automoie Aumbls m mmtomolesm1 mmTl || moSm || mSmme
Seado RXP '05, Jet Damon 2000 Ultra
Ski, 60 rs, very Sport. Cummins . Ford '04 Mustang Lincoln '01 Executive Mazda '04 RX8, Pontiac 93 Bonneville Toyota 05' Prius 43K
clean, life jacket & diesel. 12K mi. slide, Convertible Cloth Series adult driven. 4 doors, moon roof, 4 door, clean as new, miles, light blue in
cover incl. $5500 850- Leveling jacks, diesel - Top 106K Mi. $6500 Blue w/grey leather custom rims, new AC is cold, every- color good cond.
527-4455 gen. $52K 334-701- OBO 5-spd 400HP See interior, new tires & tires, 58k miles, great thing works $1995. $14,500. 334-596-4902
rt7787 or 706681-5630 @ Dothan Lemon Lot brakes w/ reg. serv- Cond., wonderful car, Call 334-793-2142
XStrL Dual console. Westgate Pkwy ice, pwoer seats, asking $10,000. Call Mercedes-Benz '01
Johnson Fastrike 175 . 334-347-5410 Lv Msg windows & door RachelorJay SLK 230 CV white Pontiac G-6 G 07
Jodepth finders, gps, Chevy 81 Corvette ord 06FocusS locks. 112K mi. exc., 334-393-9959 ext/charcoal/tan int ontiack G-6 GTKm07 all
deck extension s $7000 Automobiles Mis d Auto, Mirre dr. red, auto, leather, cond. $6,50. cash Mercedes73 450 SL 6 disc cd changer heloaded, gar.
334671-9770 Tops52KmNew un roof, spoiler, firm serious inquires Merce 73 450 SL recent service and eaer pt. $15000 r.
334- 671-9770 CK 91 Lesabre, 6 Tires, Caipr sn roo, spoiler, like Convertib e tires $10,000. ep. 334-796-6613, .
S ts 99 273 cyl., for parts Legood Brakes & Shocks. new 50K mi. $8,900 only 334-790-4892 (hard/soft top) Call 334-701-3935 334-796-6613
Strat'99 273 kcyl.e for parts, goode OBO 334-389-3071 or $12,000 OBO 904-368- Volkswaaen '02
Intimidator, 17ft bass Damon'99 ay trans/motor $700 Garage kept. $13,500. 334-726-9500 Lincoln '01 Towncar 1153 Leave, ms ________ Biel
Johnson 150HP, 34', 36K mi. Ford OBO 334-695-8840 OBO 334-596-2376 334-726-9500 - signature series w/ 1,01153LeaveOmsg3 V s NADA 1s50
$6500.334-596-1694 Chassi. Triton V10 Ford '10 Fusion White 101130 mi $6,000 Mercedes 82' 380SL ADA Tr
----mtr Generator, new D . 4-dr 6 way P.S. P.L. 850-579-4467 after 93K m,. H-IS itoa 47.__ops .� < *Ir _74-2700s
awning, stabalizer P.W. Satellite radio 6pm chalk brown 479 ___. ur 11-2700
Reduced!!!! $22K 4,635 mi. Must see & - PWRS, B, windows, Toyota '00 MR2
FLeetwoed Bdr '07 ight tan w/beige in- graded sound syte 102k mi. Enge in
o.cFeeetoo de Bdror' M0 7r c d -e
3-sd, loaded CH&A Dodge 06 Charger Chevy'87 Corvette teor, leather heated r Mercedes-Benz 03 Great shape Red AC
fbp, wk. horse, 8.1 22K loaded, A MUST Con, bk/red int. 350 seats, ABS, side maintained w/crea C240. White pearl newt $resclean
To much boat for me! gas, 5900 mi. $100k SEE!!! $17,000. Firm eng. 4+3 Man trans. airbags, 37k mi, NA- cords $14200334 Ext. w/camel leather Carfax $6900
Make offer. 080 334-898-1201 Call 334-447-2147 Estate Sale.$10k OBO DA $21,175 sell for cords. $14,200. 334- int. Sun roof, power 334-714 8749
334-983-1502 or Monco Knight '06, or 334-464-5413 Serious Inquiries $17,900 850-814-0155 792-9789 sunshade. 6-disc CD Volkswagon '06 Jetta
478-731-0194 Monoco Knight or 06, more. MECURY LTE '70's nly 352-219-7370 Mercedes '96 S320, changer. $11,545 TDI. Grey w/gray
Save $25K or more. MECURY LATE '70's blacka/c, 154K, 1 334-718-5251 Ithr.diesel, sunroof,
Wellcraft 88' 23 ft. Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 85HP w 'power trim blackFord 1998 Mustan owner, ma/nt cond.154K, heated 1 334-718-5251 thr.ieseats, alsunroofm.
Center counsel, 225 mi, many upgrades cables wiring. new Silver, power doors, $6000. firm., Nissan '05 Altima, 2.5 wheels, sat. radio 40
Johnson outboard. $159,700. 850-866- gears & water pump windo & ooeats, 334-406-7530 S, speed, 32k mi. mpg. 120K mi $11,800
$4500. in electronics. 2774 $900 251-599-5127 w e rindm ows,o& seats, like ne*,REDUCED 334-685-6233
Sale $7,000.334-235- REDUCED Montana Need Auto Parts CD playther. Good tires VW '05 Beetle, $10,900 850-482-2994 Toyota 04 Sienna
995 '055th Wheel, 4 t ires? Don't Pay Full Call 334-791-6485 Limited Edition Cham e color
Campers/Travel xcicond $27000 Taker comTh Place terestedMillenia, Runs Great! moonroof, keyless Low. mileage, SUPER miles, lugage rack, white, new tires,
Trailers 850-547 2 78000 Taor Canm ThDePac Grand Marquis Mer- 152K miles Loaded! entry, alarm. Under SHARP, Sunroof $200 power sliding door, 66K miles, Good
ealTaker.com cury '93 LS looks and $4,000 OBO Warranty, $9,500. down, $249 mo. Call $11,200. Call condition.$15,500.,
____DeaT _ercom_ runs good. med blue, 706-761-2089 Call 334-655-0702 Ron Ellis 714-0028 334-798-5699 334-791-2726
Automobiles. o . 3r s 2000.
!INBn yVfor'Sale3o hires. w I3-12000. 8-
Honda '03 Accord EX
Corvette181 V6. White w tan Ithr
VSO rAutomatic 350 Sur.roof.neated seats
2006 KZ Sports n Lie 26 ft fu ly (Silver v ell as is 122K mi. 10.400
ToyHauler 35'Bumper loaded. like new. $4900 OBO 334-685-623
Pull, 1 slide out low mileage $42K 334-774-1915 Honda '07 Accord
Sleeps 6 Fully cont. OBO 334 616-6508 Coue EXL. Black
$13, 00 334-726-4905 Scenic Cruiser 37 Corvette 88 b. leather sun-
bGl--a9'convertible 108K mi. roof. XM radio. 44k
mm Gu atream 9 .600. 334 791 3081 mi. 4 cyl, 14.500
SImmacullate 9cond.9 334-685-6233
loaded w; options
must seel! comes 2010 Toyota '10 Corvetter94 Km '
with '07 Jeep. Dothan Camry $17,500. Super blue, original car like
$58,500 334-803-3397 white, Auto, CD, new condo. $11,500.
cruise, Tilt Wheel,' OBO 334-618-9322 or Honda 07 Fa sport.
2005t wheelnt Super clean in - atson 78 Z 2-dr. $13200
Keystone ag oe soio new &t.res dents. Datseotfnac8 28$Z 2-d 1344406 mo2667 Days Bulldozng Pest Control JPower Washing Roofing -I gf
Keystone Laredo 09d3- 3 out. N dents. white needs some 334-588-3658 nights
RL29. $22,500 ba eo. 3l34- 1937431 Cell w or.t000. 3a 3 693-
like new, 1 slide. Call 334805-5317. 398 1000.334 93 Honda'99SIl
Mike (334)791-0318. Winnibego 02' Md29B 99' Mercu Grand One owner 2-dr.MARIANNA
CARRIAGE '02 Minnie, 30h.'sellfcar s"Marquis riinted "
CAMEO 30ft. 2 slides taned 44K mi. new edition land roofA. AC. Sunroo f $600 METAL
will kept includes tires & brakes, new leather ll pwr. 47 4990Repel with II rps ll I l , T
superslide hitch digital ant. & flaet k as entry, tinted. b bGrador'1 Pan al l a $ 0,Conae wmer n
$20000 334-687-9983 screen TV & micro- See it to le it. ' n e piralR i
wave, great condo. $ 0 000
wave, gra tcond. ne$t500. OBO anECcai30or SWAMPGATOR inc lu ding a,,TtHevei ,cMaiyTH-eifR lyn





w/cartow dolly Call 334 . &4-2134'Dum pow- pFrd vedi , H-91-83 Sin c e kru0 Owhtpes Hedge rim i
Yo ur Hom e3 w ay Bulldo zev8r TATUMi its [i U.I. Il'li~ tle t r , lll [ .lt i lll ... ..11...t..
YoUr Home away D ee d 2 - 4 --"9 D dgr-3 '1g-; 0PLi - M A R *IA9DA - tram H mdrdeed'0,_ E, d in, ' . 32 Years in Business
40. f. SWinnebao Challenger Garage Debris Rrmo al ie r
owner garage krepat Kept. 5.?- Ler. Hemi. kpt: 5'.H .ncol 477-1.5 Liter. Hemi.'b 7 -327
slide only 54K mi. Kitc en Blue w20 ;ncn FactcC Hyundia 03 Satnte Fe Rulentin P-nd
5.85 K Generator,5&uhving 703 w/s lNd ..Grd-ingur!Oiom Cl Lawn ServiceslLawn5Services
loaded, no smoke, no with luxurious leath- Blue w/thn leather, speed manual. An fully loaded, V6, Site Prep Improvement
pets, Exco Cand er seating Spacious 45k m, one owner, Eye Catcher, selling garage kept, Title in Home
$2i 900 334-714 4001 storage w/basement No paint work, to buy a bo at. 12, 500 hand. $6500. Leveling
moelW/side X sie $15,900 iles, 2 door, Like Call 931-624-6821 Top Soil'Fill Dirt POLE ,
trig, dishwasher, 334-685-6233 New condition, Blue hpciae Jaguar '02 X-Type Gravel BARN pIcS
exterior, Charcoaln-w! Jaua' 02oaRseidentiale&
H 7 e washer & dryer & a Bmw 2000Z3 5-speed terror, ABS, a/c, 4 DR Low Miles, 5A01NNKITmesnialBs CuAFie
comfortable Q bed. dark blue leather, alarm, am/fm, buck- Nice Car, $500 Down *Land C1arng omercial Business Gras Cutting
K;ng dome in motion new tires, garage etseatinq, CD, $300 m. Call Steve Locally Owned JR Player Weed Eating
satelite & more paw- kept, 77k miles' " s drer airbag Hatcher S c334-791-8243L0owa
w/ 350 Cummings 334-687-4446 PS, PW; $32,200 MARIANNA "if it were our own"
onquet 0e3't Diesel eng. Onan ddie-
sleeps 8, lots of ex- sel generator, only Cadillatc '05 Platinum (334)635-7831 Quality services done at Kindall Torbett
tras, 11K mi. Refi- $98,495. So Much Escalade ESV 116k ardable prices 4571Beamy Bdge Rd
nance 334-798-4462 Mor! You must come Mi.$17.900 OBO. See will beat any price 10 Mariann, FL 32446
Warranty and see!5f1 850-849- '-1. Dothan Lemon Lot
2634 or850-638-1703 Westgate PKWy 334- ,m Contact Number 850-594-7312 No
347-5410 Lv Msg Jaguar '5B XJwL Cell- 850557!2398 .ICell: 850-573-1493
RVs/Campers Cadillacs'94iSeville andy$6KnewiAskineAu
Wanted SLS lOOK mi. all Pow- Ford 03' Expedition. 25,985. 850-896-3774 Services JElectrical Service GuttersandymanServc
Cr. new tires. $2.500. Eddie Bauer edition, ha;iges
'06 Travel Trailers CALL 334-693.5503 fully loaded, tar, ..
Dutchmen 40 ft. for sale, self con- Cheoet 02 leather, moon r. Lighthouse r
Travel Trailer'06 ,7 taned 334-793-4438 Corvette. Garage CD DVD plae Adicto Io Alcohol
38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, or 334-793-4448 D ept. very good con.option; .90k miles Oa Ha
2 Slideouts, Loaded, Sth'06 Fleetwood 2- rau.:.t 'lrrjrj. r.iJz. Lexus "988L5400. Service Work WE CAte HELP"
Like new.$20,250. slides, with 07' Ex l3a4-79n4346. E114KnidA ir SUMMERTIMEWEC
k334-406-4555 Silvarado 250 work 2 A C SERUICEiService Change Outs Cleaning
SCHleER o nvertible.Wexcfond8$10.900334NewbConstruction. . . -..
FIE E T W O O D '05 p a y o ff $ 36,000 C o rve tte co n ve rtib le . 333 343 6 o r I1 371i S I I n u e d... .... .. ....
Prowler AX6, 5th wh, 334-470-8454 Black. loaded. exc. 3 Remodels ....... ", ,: ,,,'
36ft, 4 slides, large r.I. garage kept Lincoln Conoressio$ . ,,
shower, 30/AMP. Keystone Cougar 01' $48.000. 334-692 624. Ford '04 Mustang. alTownSedn ESTIMATES
$27,0000B0334-695- 5th wh. 28 ft. slide- . 40tn Anniv, V6 142K mi. white w,' 2900 Borden St.
4995,334-687-7862 out, CH&A, micro- "'.' Automatic. Loaded tan leather op, 850-272-641 2,._ , .,,
wave, TV, am/fm cd 6- 65k miles. Like New! seats, loaded $6'00. (850)4824594 , ' ....... .... .. sic ii "' ' cir'
Hi Lo '07 Travel Trail- radio, $10,000. see at $8,500 334 -790.7959 334693 .227A4 r.' I .A.. Cu, ar
er 27' Long. Exc Cond Alabama Wildwood
NADAValued @$22K camp ground in
Asking $17,900 Daleville.5334-598-
334-792-7729 4695 or 334-791-8363 El
Montapna 03'7th wh.
2 slides w/ 05' Chev. Ttas on Needs min or work.
LT 2500 HD diesel 4x4 0 $5500 BO 334- 699-
both under warr. 1366 or 797-6925
39,500 334-347-4228
Outback 04' 29FBH-S
all alum.,structure,
super glide 5th wh.s
hitchl/short bed wee
$20,000 334-726-6594
Sabre by Palamino
'08,28 ft 5th wheel d4-Wheel Drive Chev 08 HHR
camper, 3 slides Extra Clean Extra
many extras, clean Low Miles. Loaded,
sacrifice @ $29k 850 2009 Sportsmen 202 All Auto Beaut ful
593-5675 SLE Travel Trailer. Red $13,700
22.5" in total length 334- 792- 0394
Salem '06 ex-tra and UVW of 3844 lbs.
clean, sleeps 8, buck Easy to pull. Over- Chevy '08 Impala,
beds, awning, super sized U-shaped di- LIKE NEW!
slide pull w/reg/, nette that slides out. $200 down, $259 per
P/U $15,000. 334-684- Queen bed. Moving month. Call Ron Ellis
2080 or 334-300-6112 and must sell. 334 -714- 0028
350wt Sle.n $17500
850- 594-3282


Super nicel2007
34.Co paper Canyon
5th wheel,2-snde Toyota 4WD '95 R5 Chevy '76Impala 350
outs. Lg. rear LR Exc. Cond. Very relia - small block w/ali
w/entertainment ble vehicle. Dk. GreeIn new parts block

dinnett/kitchenett, Aviation everything (plugs,



31ft. Only used 3s y o e,


'05 Jeep Wrangler
Unlimied, 41k mit
Auto air, 6 cyI, $75k
w/jeL 6k ih out
jeeph get Signup
health. 850-352-2810
, ftor text


SPRING GATE MANOR APARTMENTS -
4380 Kent Drive Marianna, FL 850-482-4589
Reserved for the Elderly, Handicapped, and Disabled. TDD 711
NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS
"This institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer


10 Fl id
-


i;










CLASSIFIED


ww TCFIT. RIANT o mm


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 12, 2010- 11


Automobiles Motorcycles Motorcycles MotorcyclesMtcycles Motorcycles motorcycle 011 Scooters/Mopeds Tralers-Tractors j Trucks-HeavyDu
for Sale
Ilk miles OIL0 MOTIVATED CARTS 2066 MODELS
BMW R100CL ~j"'']WIFCEUB200GUL
NADA $13,850 WIFE! 2005 W/08 BATTERIES
$8999 or Trade Yamaha Royal Star, $1,750. EA. 678-6568
7 2 00 d motorcycle.$ 0. 678-6568
m.I na.. a,, u. .>.. bhndvy style is ER $600. 334-678-6568
Model XVZ1CT, 16' FIISHING.MOW


06 HD Wide CRF70 Excellent HARLEY DAVIDSON M road/street, drive Magnum '08150 R
WE Glide-FXDWG.Black. Condition $970. Hary 07 Road Gde 07FLSTSC Springer Hoda '06,250 Rebel type isRWD. ScooterAdult
WE Like new. customs. 334-798-2337 13k mi, adult ridden, classic 3000K mi. Great condition. Runs 4 cylinders, 35,000 Ridden 1061 mi. 75
PAY 6600 mi. $12,900. 404- garage kept, lots of Black $13,000 OBO great $2000. obo miles. In great MPG Street Legal,
PAY 578-1482 jeff@ extras, fuel injected, 254-681-4802 334-701-1707 condition. $1250 334-983-4941
truthinson.com speed, $16,500. OBO Harley Davidson 1992 Honda 06 CBR 600 ha asesa dl 334-59
O JC -Call 334-464-5916 Sporster 1200 custom F415,000 mi., blue bagshighway SCOOTER United
20R7 Suzadi edcO 500s K/KH exc. 0 e6ff3ct condition bars, cruise Motor Scooter'08.
FORJUNK Boulevard CSO-Red cond. $5,500. OBO- 300 334-598-3874 control. Tires in 80mpg, 1000 ml.'s
CARSandlack, 9k miles, 794-2665 334805- as for Dan. good shape. Full $3000 BO Manu.
334-818-1274 $ or csi,500.334-791-2277. -ont windshield, War334-445-6302
1 FATBOY'93, HARLEY DAVIDSON double seat tour
�92 Goldwing, 60k 28K actual miles, 2003, 1200 Sportster - bike. Asking $9,500 Sport UtilityVehicles
miles, red, exc. paint customized out of loa100th anniv. edition. OBO. Please call
running cond. Easy Rider, all Ha ley Lots of chrome. 334-790-7380. (16)
( scs& tiques $7000 850-445-2915 chrome-up SS carbs, like new, less than17
eae la Iexhaust system call Mike Harley Davidson '95T
1959 220S Mercedes $7,500 334-695-3744 334-797-4576 Lowrider 36K mi.
Restore or use for 74Exc.cond. 1340 ccL
parts. Best Offer! FZ Suzuki 5079' Harley Davidson '04 engine, spare seat Ho - 06 VTX
S 251-747-4022 collectors item, 1 cyl, oadide FH 4K $5500 334-984-2044 1300C Charcoal color. PRICE REDUCED!!
A51n hon7 4Ho4 orange, ex taokeycon, C, sHarley' Davidson 0 9' Bike runs and looks 2009 Gs R6
Deaaker.com r n Horse et legal. $500. god $10,000 mo exc. cond. orange grea Really fun t o nly 1,150 miles.
For Automotive '06, Texas Chopper OBO 334-774-2521 334-798-2928 /678- loaded, Must Seel ride. Clean title hi Bought new. Burntil
Coupons & Deals! elec. blue w/spider 774-2773 after5pm 8722 $12,000.334-791-4799 od e I'm mov- iorangean black. Good, RunsGood I
SS n custom A S GoldOWing '97 15 SE e s Honda 04 Helx oIngand cannot take Extras inclu Fded. l4 e
ized garage show 70K mi Pearl white, Kawasa '06 KLR scooter 250cc, auto- the bike with me. $7,750 negotiable.
bike. 7950K,MustSee $7,500.229-321-9625 50 ewtires & matic, garage ket, 5100, $5,900 334-790-6146 or
Gtonwf cart, 36V crim e.- $ 3 3- 503,6 old s o brakes, great condi- cover & helmet, 9k (850)766-7112 3--7- 227
olf cart, 36V cr $30,500. 334-445-0366 Harley avidso1986 tion, 5k miles. $3500 $2800. Call 677-7815 colin.hightower@hot 334-791-2277
son red, 4 seater, w/ Harley Davidson '08 FLTC w/ sidecar. OBO or trade for mail.com Suzuki 07' GSXR 600
excg. cond. $10,500. good sportsman 4- Mojo motor Scooter
headlamps, pristine Electra Glide Classic, exc. cond.$10,500. good sportsman 4- Mojo Motor Scooter like new, 3550 mi.
condition. $2000. 334- 5000 miles, $15,950. OBO 334-794-2665 or wheeler. 850-592- '05, 200mi, Blue, $5500. includes all BMW '06 X5 78k
655-0962 334-618-4430 334-805-0810 3287 $1650 850- 258-1638. riding gear OBO miles NADA $26k
334-714-4029 $18,999 or Trade
e 3 "- �Yamaha '05 V-star 479-2558 or 714-2700
650 Silverado,Saddle
S00 bags, wind shield,
HONDA 07 CBR, 600, back rest.<1K mi.
loaded, 4,000 miles, gar. kept $3750obo
stretch/lowered, 2 334-691-4643
$7,200 334-355-0454 Yamaha '07 V-Star
Honda 1962 C2 1100, 11,600 mi, new '04 Taoe
suer Honda 1962 C102 4k rear tire, and extras, LT Leather, DVD
miles, Black & white, a $14,999.00 Trades
Good Cond., electric $5900.850-762- Considered Call CSI
................. tl stn 3t s0 $0 2071/718-5069 after Auto 334-714-2700
Adveriteickser Yor "Chairs STUFF"& for FREE start 3 acuwseed, $2500. 4 h 20 350sAt B 4-1 2 I 0 3Jpm
Firm.-Call noon (M-F) 4m'Chevy '03 Tahoe
10 ft Hunting stand CANVAS FRYE CLOGS NEW- Outside Bistro set, SOLID OAK DRESSER- 334-347-9002 YAMAHA '08 R6 162K mi. Fully loaded,
w/cover $250 239- INFLATABLE- boat WOMENS 8 XMAS? dark wicker with LIKE NEW 8 black / yellow, less Clean Runs Great
272-8236 cover 8FT $10 $40 (850)592-2507 umbrella /Iights $175 DRAWERSw/nfirror -then 650 miles. $7500.334-794-9135
25,000 BTU Air ondi- (850)592-2507 GE Microwave ven 3186 Townhouse Dr. $275(850)592-2507 $7,900 or OB60. 334-655-2136
3T6 Towipent a G Mn h icrrowa $175 OB0 (850)592-07 t ---6
tioner w/remote $150 Cedar Dresser 22x16, old but Work. PanasonicWord Pro- SOLID OAK KING 334-805-3466
850-762-1983 w/mirror & chest of ing $20 850-569-2194 cessor Typewriter HDBD- LIKE NEW YAMAHA 08 V-star
drawers $150 good w/AccSel Plus W/MAT'RESSES $460 250, BurgundY '
2 Childs wood rck- cond. (850592-2881 Goseneck Hitch- fits $50 85094-3644 (850)592-2507 Low miliesi ike new
ing chairs $15/ea or-P250 $350 Hcic1987-Garewing Asking $2,695.,
25 for both 850-482- Cherry finish lighted 35127 n i Bk - nBar a e itace i L3 5
3853 curio, ex nt cond.aHamm k & shape for 2 New $20 Peticoat, I size fits 2k miles co , din 334-693-5454
$75 3186 Townhouse Hammock & Wood (850)482-5434. all $10 850-526-3426 s k d YAMAHA '08 V-star eatv wriToba
2 new MP-3 Players Dr. stand from Pottery Retails for $70 rst, wloo good.rns Ya A ' -Tahoe,
$25/each 850-866- di EBarn kept covered To astmaster family great $2800. Neg 250, Burgundy 49,100 mi, leather,
1700 CLAY POTS, ORCHID, $100 (850)482-5434- Privacy screen, ex- size Belgium Waffle Call 334-237-3697 2Low miles! Li new! ew tires, power,
story wood BON-SAI, no plSants cellent cond. $50 Baker $30 850-569- A n 5. ynice..$18,99
to wood pla- just pots, EA $2 Hawei 0ca. a 3186 Twnhouse Dr. 2194 85 334-693-54 h te 850-579-4694
house $125 OBO . (850)59.2-2507. lock mussell loader , 8 3W n l 2 v u s _Whte85-59-69
615-878-3664 rib mattress, $10 850-415-1442 almost new, $10 850 r- Tony Little Gazelle Yamaha 2004 V-Star Chevy '67 Trailblazer,
34&36Aumnu echgrtconn S . a050569-2194 - Freestyle $75 850- 1100 Classic. Black & Nice Family SUV
34" & 36" Aluminum each, great cond. Hawken caL cap -2194594-9923 chrome, excellent Loaded $300 Down
storm doors, $35/ea 850-482-3853 lock mussel loader Pup B/Pellet Rifle condition. $5,000. $300 mo. Call Steve
850-866-1700 o Pup 334-68-7525 Hatcher 334-791-8243
Dining table w/4 by Thompson center $20 850-866-1700 Tool Box- Chrome 04 6 334-618-7525
4 White wicker bar chairs & match chi- $375. 850-415-1442 Rainbbw Vacuum topickup $80 obo awasaki 4XS636 Yamaha - 2005. 350
1700 593-5702/272-7129 Jinny Lind Crib w/ Cleaner $200 3186 (850)482-8310 Extended; Lowered Bruin 4 Wheeler.
mattress, nice cond. Townhouse Dr. $6500 or Trade front wrench good
Anne answi DISNEY MOVIES VHS- $65 850-482-4944 Rn BOK S CI Tractor Box Blade, 5 $6500 or Trade iront wrenh g
Antiue Royal sewing SNEY M $65 850-482-4944 RED BOOKS COIN ft, $275 850-593-187 479-2558 or 714-2700 condition 00
machine $50 850- EA $3 (850)592-2507 Kennore gas dryer, PRICE- 1965-1989 ALL (334)790-0976
866-1700 Display shelf unit, Ig cap. good cond. $20 (850)592-2507 Trek 18 speed Bike Kawasaki '09 KXF250 gunslinger77188@hot
Archery Equipment etal, 4 sides, a $100 OBO 850-209- Rockwell Ele $150 (850)592- Motor by PM, 2 mai.com
Bow, case, ancenpeVeustryshe- 35a85 0 6977 before 7pm2881rY* " a e amaha '99 XVS1210 80k miles
targets, arrows, re- 526-3426 Kenmore sewing me 850-569-2194 VEMCO DRAFTING bike or the motor- mi. Asking $3200 NADA $8870
pair box & approx 20 Electric typewriter chine $25 850-594- SHEARLNG JACKET- HEAD- V-TRACK $50 crossing extremist OBO 334-726-1215 or $6999 or Trade
more teams .$475 OBO $30, 850-866-1700 3644 WOEARG E (850)592-2507 334-726-3842 334-477-3152 479-2558 or 714-2700
(Altha) 850-674-6242 WOMENS LARGE 334
Elec., twin bed w/ Laminated light oak XMAS? $25 (850)592- Vintage Kitchen Cab. Kawasaki '09 Ninja GMC '00 Jimmy;
Assorted yard orna- mattress, $50 OBO flooring 50 sq.ft.$35 2507 inet, white stepback 250.3k mi. Perfect great cond., $4200
ments $30 3186 850-209-6977 after 850-593-9987 after Shotgun Remington glass doors $00 condition! Blue, OBO 850-526-2491
Assort. tools, drill Entry door w/frame Leaf Blower, used ga. Turkey special Washer & D -yer 334-648-0195
sho vac w/outside & threshold, RH, Sun- very little $50 with full choke in god condition, $125 Kawasald 2000 Clas Ymh VStar 1100cc
too shed, $150 3186 burst $95 850-593- 3186 Townhouse Dr. mossey oak camo. each 850-352-4476 sic LT.2007 Under classic earl
Townhouse Dr. 9987, after 6pm McCulloch 28cc Gas $500 (850)573-0598 Warranty til 2012. silverusta seat,
Beach Umbrella, Eurika Carpet String Trimmer, still Skylight 3 x 4 Re- Washer & Dryer, hvy 2053CC Low mni.l light Lar, saddle
blue, new, $30 850- shamooer $45 850- in box $125 850-569- duced to $35 850-593- duty, like new $250, $9000 334-774-3474 bags, gar. kept like
866-1700s r66-1800 21940 9987 after 6pm 3186 Townhouse Dr. or 334-791-1074 new. 5,000 mi. $5100.
866-1700p- 2194 334-696-5531 nights
Black Leather trench Fabric Kits &Panels, MICROSUEDE CHAIR- Small desk w/sliding Westinghouse elee Motorcycle Open 3ep1 n sor Wra 4
coat, sz medium $50 Calicos & Christmas, BUTTERSCOTCH keyboard $8 tric mixer $8 Trailer hold 2 bikes blac X unlimited -
850-866-1700 $1/ each 850-526- COLOR $100o 850-866-1700 850-569-2194 or Utility trailer 7x10, Scooters/Mopedsj dr.w/57K mi. I own-
Brother Fax, Copier,. 3426 (850)592-2507 Like new, A-Frame er, new tires, hard &
Brother Fax, Cop.e,. 3426 850)592-2507 SOULID OAK DRESSER- Window Slider, vinyl, Jack - 2 moto-chocks, u- 08 SCC soft top exc. cond.
scanner, answering Fresh Aire by Mirror- 6 ft X 30 in LIKE NEW 5 DRAW-- 3x2, low E w/screen no rust exc. cond. 875 miles, 2 helmets, $17,995. 334-333-4450
service $45 850-866- Ecoquest Air Purifier mirror with oak trim ERS $225 (850)592- $45 850-593-9987, af-, $1300. OBO 334-618- storage box, cover, Lexus '08 GX470 50K
.1700 w/remote $300 850- $20 (850)482-8310 2507 ter 6pm 1072 or 334-699-2280 tie straps, transport Mi. Good Cond. Load-
Bundy Clarinet, like 569-2194 OLDIE ALBUMS-.50 Sony 25" color TV w/ Wire Dog Cage, fold- C a ds have Wh carrier, fits 2in ed 3rd Row Seat, Nayv
new, $50 OBO 850- Paper Shredder $15 EA remote $35 0B0 850- able 3x3x5, $25850- 0 fo receiver $3000. OBO. System $35,500
592-1288 850-866-1700 (850)592-2507 209-2422 866-1700 youare looking . Call 334-792-7105 229-254-0077
_ i _


- Chevy93 1500 172K
2KMC NARROW Mi. New AC, Loaded,
BODY 4-ROW Runs Great $2,800.
PEANUT PICKERS, OBO 334-691-7111
GREAT COND., or 334-798-1768
CALL 334-726-1530

GUSON TRACTOR W/
TURF TIRES. $4,500.
334-678-6568
* 555SC Backhoe
For Sale $13,500 97S
Call 334-886-9003 gr cond, 1500
or 334-726-4661 series, leather $3000.
6X12 enclosed trailer Call 303-906-3683
.. A . 4 _ ___ o. . . .


Drying Trailers $700.
Good cond., good
tires 334-899-3914
Gandy 4 row insect*i
cide applicator
w/double boxes, for
two chemicals
mounted on tool bar.
Good condition. $300.
229-758-3146 or 229-
400-5184
GOLF - FAIRWAY
GANG W/DIESEL MO-
TOR $3,500.334-678-
6568
GOLF - TORO GREENS
MASTER TRI-3 REEL
6' $4000.334-678-
6568
GOLF - TRI-KING 1900
3 GANG REEL
W/DIESEL MOTOR
$2500. 334-678-6568
John Deer 05'48 HP,
full wh. drive, front
end loader, bushhog,
finish mower, disk,
spredder & box blade
$18,200.080 798-3352
Less than 1000 hrs
John Deere 6405 4WD
Two post Tractor.
2360 hrs. $20.000
334-198-2337
Kubota Tractor L2800
HST with front end '
loader with box
blade & finishing
mower $17,500.
Call 334-774-7771
Longhorn 05 Horse
trailer like new,
2-horse slant, pad,
tack room, electric
brakes, $3500.0BO
Cill 850-588-4883
Massey Ferguson '63
model 35 w/2 row
OBO 334-445-1717
334-774-6348
Peanut Combine
4-Row Amadas
Magnumforce. Field
Ready. $12,000 334-
585-5877; 334-726-
1667; 334-585-5349
Tractor 00' Kubota
M-120DT 4x4 W/
Kubota loader
LA1601 (cabfire) 3100
hrs. original tires
50%, engine, fuel
tanks ok. $12,500. or
trade for tractor
850-'212-6964


Dodge '02 Dakota
Leather Int. Quad cab
Clean cond. Fully
auto. 334-693-3980
Dodge '05
Viper Truck
NADA $26,999
$18,999 or Trade
714-2700
Dodge 2004 Dakota
crew cab, Exl cond,
79K, full power, 8 cyl,
auto, cruise, $7200.
Call 334-449-1864
Ford 01' F150 lariat
5.4 liter, 154K mi..
black ext. tan leather
seats, super cab, au-
to trans $8000. 417-
793-7937,
FORD '02 LARIAT
F250 Diesel, Crew
Cab, 123K miles
$17,700 334-687-9983


Ford 04 F-350
Super Duty XL truck,
auto, AC, 6 liter
powerstroke diesel,
10' flat bed, dual rear
wheels $11,500. Call
334-894-2315 or
334-464-3189

GIVE USA RING.,,
Cll today to place
our item in the
classifieds.
(850) 526-3614
(800) 779-2557


runs u/7 rFu "uper
cab, 4x4,4dr, 156K
miles, fully loaded,
pearl white, $16,900.,
334-685-0846
FORD '07 F-350, 5.9 L
DSL Crew Cab 50K
miles, $29,500 334-
695-7769, 695-7770
FORD 2005 Sport Trac
XLT, 57K, loaded, drk
red two tone grey, ex
condition. $17,800.
OBO. 334-692-4572


Ferguson w/5'disk,
1 set bottom pile &
1 set Covington
planters $3K 797-'
6925 or 334-699-1366
Tractor. JD 4450
MSWD duals, cab,
PS, $27,500. Ford '89 Bronco, Runs
334-726-0067. grt, lifted, mud tires,
excel. cond. $3500
Vans OBO trade 850-774-
9189/774-9186
CHRYSLER '06 Town Ford '93 Ranger over
& Country Van. 100K mi. CD player,
Exc. cond. 51K, seats white/tan asking
7, ac, power, $9500 $3500 334-685-3214
neg., 334-688-5154
Chrysler '95 Voyager, Ford'98 F150, great
V6, auto, seats 8, cond, 165K mi New
power, am/fm cass. Brakes, alternator
new tires, NOW and battery.Cold
$1975 OBO 850-592- Air,Elec windows &
2832 door locks.$4800 obo
GMC'95, Conversion 334-691-43
Van, new A/C, runs Ford Lariet '025150
grt, $2500 S & M Au- door w/ext cabl29K
to Sales 850-774- mi runs & looks good.
9189/850-774-9186 $7,300.334-596-9966
_______a__ | Classified

-Advertising...



WANTED for selling

And Equippd and buy !

Automotive Coupons
and Deals Shop with
DealTaker.com
Trucks-Heavy Dutys

CHEVY'84 El Carino, GMC '0 SLE S1 '
305 V-8, 92K miles, OB 334-445-9373
runs good $3,500 e Silver. 40k ml Exc.
Cond. Cloth seats,
334-35fu1373 loaded, rebOnStart 334-Bedlner
70 Toolbox, XM Radio
-$22,00 334-596-2925s
G'99 SIam gren
in color 88K ml 1
owner, garage kept,
C S=Iwo very clean,$10,000.
V-8, 4X4, 266K miles, OBO 334-445-9373
fully loaded, rebuilt 334-369-8139.
trans, $7,500 OBO
334-687-3207 rj


Chevy 04 Sllveuraxo
blue 4-dr. 271 good
cond. new parts, 334-
405-9221
Chevy '91 Cherokee
pickup, lift gate
$1500 850-352-4724
Chevy'91 Ks150 4x4
Z71 Silverado, exc.
cond. news trans, Its
of extras $3,800.
334-695-2853
HUNTER'S DELIGHT
Dodge 05 Dakota
quad-cab, SLT, 34k
mi, 6 cylinder, full
power, Exc $13,800.
OBO 334-449-1864


Notice Is given pur-
suant to the Self
Storage Act, Florida
Statutes, Chapter
83.806 that Marlanna
Self Storage will sell
by auction to the
highest bidder the
contents of spaces
noted to the follow-
ing leases:
Unit 027-George Lo-
SeZrsonal Property
Unit 140 - Charessa
Boykin
Personal Property
The same will be held
at Marianna Self
Storage Facility lo-
cated at 4610 Hwy
90, Marianna FL,
Jackson County, at
11:00 a.m. on Sep-
tember 30, 2010,>


Clean Out Your Kitchen



and Turn Extra Appliances



Into Cash.





Those appliances might be wasting your valuable cabinet

space, but chances are someone out there would love them. By

using the Classifieds, you'll make it easier for them to find,

and easier for you to sell. So try it today!




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN


(850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557


www.j I-r JUVRuLp"XI-4.cum


2











12 B S d S t b 12 2010 * J k Co n


-
CLASSIFIEDS


wwwJCFLORIDANcom


4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891 (office)'
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
www.sunnysouthproperties.com
Email: c21Sunnyso@aol.com


OUIDA
MORRIS
Broker/Owner


. E" . HI I. \1 r, -.,,T..T ,i , i "'.' "...- r,.:,.T.,! ,. tr. I t ,..-....-
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T.;k� \ HEALTH) LOOK Ii '.- ilI b,'j,+ "r,
III,' . ,. i .. ' .- T'.i i ., I l r II . l..- 1 - i ,I T,
r Nl-Ti ,l. rI,:l CE .'J d Tl.NI .I . . l IhI .-.i IW.' .
Il ILS 1'b, PRICE REDL lt IN 41. S .iH4


lilTim &nPatsy
Sapp
Broker Owner/Realtor,
Ucensed Agent
SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES CallF r 411
4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446 (850) 209-3595
(850) 526-2891 (office) Liappiearthlincrf.m
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated 4257 W. Lafayette
www.sunnysouthproperties.com Marianna, Florida 32446
Email: c21Sunnysaaol.com (850)526-5260-Office
, (850)526-5264-Fax
SI w.floridashowcaserealtV.con


ww. floridashowcaserealtv.com


E L Y.. . . . . . . . . . m . . ..
R " MCCOY *G oramock@embarQmail com
Realtor 4257 Lafayette Street, Marlanna, FL
Cell: 850-573-6198 (850) 526-5260-office
You Can Find Us On The Web (850) 526-5264-fax
.M alA d *FRONiT4GE [ r...l.-,i ,,', .,,|l:,',i r..: '
I.U1 l Add e . . I . . . -,.: ..... hh1, i.. * A.-kciI.- ksd .nnktficaM-E Wl m i b h


i-nll nilUi ww.i
emccoy02@yahoo.com





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RE \DI FOR n.M FIRS FAMIILU " *:rn h,,.,,
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IN MA4JNNA
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Hire hc Dc l' L I H i .:..r,,.,,i . I )- ..I J M j.'j U2 0 . r

lM.r . r . 1 .:u.-.i . ir.:., ... ni IMLS 2378 6 ' O.500
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e IV.. "', -':C.......e....I' '' ' ",I Commercial Block Building
1t1i" I..I- D,0 I.J .l..J .. E- . . --J..%'" i ill t.'
MLS J ru. '" I4.". 1"i'H'I 1...1 r I.'.' I. . k41 d. u "i'1'7
19 AR M I A HIIlocIted on Whls 90 in CotundIle(11.


Indian Springs

REAL ESTATE
5035 Hwy 90

Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2478

Fax (850) 482-3121








GRAND RIDGE MOBILE HOME
0 e.H, u:. , ._- t-l, .," N.< L:>_~,.:-... jl r " *A ",>-.:


' .t,, , ...lh "" -., "Jlccb d
MLS ,236817 ASKING OS-2 00
CUllChl.KM hAkOlrlsv ? ' CI'-CO


GRAB YOU SUITCASE & MOVE RIGHT IN...
Brand ner h .T 1> I -I '.r. - . id.drd : ,- :1. .'....
Mi.,a,.. .c L.:l.ld :H h+., r)I & I."l... i -J i. : -:
Ho'-..n d--.e-o', r i-,.,. : ... .,, .:1.'.. : l~hh.,:e .., d

c u L I c , .n,, .4k0 ,r4 V..


IMllllL.t. L IIor Iotl. MV| ? J/Ir
Only $74,000


RED FRYORCij.


WATmR UI NIT UN 1M - rlLc c P rN c . uI l - t ." * ,I



NI 9.9 ACRES. 3i2 D N MOBILE HONIE -lr- LOTS
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Ir', ai'..II,,,,II G.cdcn -t fI l e .andpeicerul e r g X1.1 l.r * BuildingtLotlin Compass Lakelin LhelHills No MClie
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