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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F 94�01
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Comics .. 7B
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Q National -10-11A
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Opinion --. 6A
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2 Sections, 24 Pages
Volume 87 - Number 187


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Victim identified in fatal crash


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
One person is dead after a three-vehicle
crash at River Road and Sherry Street in
Sneads.
The accident
occurred around 2:45
p.m. Friday. '' .
The driver of one of
the vehicles, Kayla
Rabon, 17, a senior at '.
Sneads High School, JCaVORIDAN.COM
was air-lifted to
Tallahassee Memorial For more on
Hospital with possi- this story, go to
ble head injuries, jcfloridan.com.
according to Florida
High Patrol officials
at the scene.
Rabon's injuries were serious, accord-
ing to a report from the highway patrol.
*Rabon was wearing a seatbelt.
A Ford SUV driven by Rabon was trav-
eling north'on River Road and crossed the
middle lane in an attempt to avoid hitting
a Toyota SUV. The Toyota SUV was
stopped in the northbound lane of River
Road due to traffic, according to the high-
way patrol accident report.
The Excursion then collided head-on
with a black Toyota Yaris traveling south.
The driver of the Yaris, Dianne McCoy,
See FATAL, Page 7A >


One person was killed and another transported to Tallahassee by,helicopter following a three vehicle accident on River Road
in Sneads Friday. - Mark Skinner / Floridan


Family takes infant's condition day by day warrant

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER " the arteries and veins and capillaries (which sweep
FLORIDAN STAFFWRITER would slow it), and the pressure-oming back I I
AS R. to the heart is too much." IOres lt I


Every moment of life is a celebration for
the parents of fwo-week-old Owen Wesley
Ward.
Seven weeks before their first-born
came into the world, his pareni-t
learned he had a very serious prob-
lem.
An ultrasound revealed the he had
a rare type of brain aneurysm. It's.
known as vein of Galen aneurysm.
The vein of Galen Parents Support
Group website describes it as an
abnormality which occurs during
embryonic development "and-
results in abnormal communica-
.tions between the arteries and the
veins in the blood vessels of the
developing brain."
According to the website, the
capillaries which normally con-
nect arteries to veins are missing.
Vein of Galen malformations lack
capillaries, so blood flow can be fast
This makes the heart work harder
According to the website, blood
drainage moves towards a single, vein.
which becomes markedly enlarged, cre-
ating an aneurysm.
"The result can be heart failure," -he % eb-
iite noted.
The news turned the world upside do' n for
Jerica and Ed Ward. The next seven %\eek.s
were fraught with worry, and they would ha.ve
one brief respite before the situation turned
critical again.
Their son was born on Labor Day, full term
and at a good weight of 7 pounds, 15 ounces.
Things were fine the first day, but took a
turn for the worse.on the second. His heart
started failing, and a team of neurosurgeons
and cardiologists have been working to keep
him alive since then.


Jackson County

unemployment Ch

increases
STAFF REPORT The
Chamb
Florida and Jackson County's hosting
unemployment rates both went local c
up by 0.2 percentage points from others
July to August. invited.
Jackson County's unemploy- The
ment rate for August was 9 per- informal
cent, up from 8.8 percent in July the trip
and 7.9 percent in August 2009. 5:30 p
Florida's seasonally adjusted Park,.
unemployment rate in August release
was 11.7 percent, up from 11.5 The
percent in July. This represents county
1.08 million jobless, out of a the cu
labor force of 9.23 million peo- China,
ple, according to a release from hand th
the Chipola Regional Workforce ing role
Board. market]
Florida's total non-agricultural release.
employment in August was 7.23 Flori
million, which represented a states e


mercna


,. ' ".. ,- -





Jerica and Ed Ward are seen with their
baby Owen Wesley Ward at the hospital in
Gainesville. - Contributed Photo
Owen's mother talked further about what is
happening to her son. .
"The brain overworks the heart," she said.
"The blood leaves the heart and rushes
through the aneurysm; it doesn't go through


The blood is also not going to the lungs and
other organs the way it is supposed to, she
said.
When Owen was four days old, doc-
tors entered a pathway through the
groin this brain and put coils in his
brain to reroute the blood where they
want it to go, hoping it would con-
trol the blood pressure a bit more.
It worked for a day, then the
pressure rose again last Monday.
They did a second surgery, and
Owen. has been stable since.
Tuesday, but remains in very crit-
ical 'condition. He's on a heart
medication that seems to be
". reducing the size of his enlarged
. heart, a good sign that his parents'
.x;,: cling to in his tenuous, moment-
by-moment struggle to live.
They spend their days at the hos-
pital in Gainesville, singing to him,
' reading to him and praying. He's'
hooked up to so much machinery
they can't hold him in their arms. But
the couple remains optimistic in the
Lace of difficult odds.
H is mother said the medical team is say-
ing the aneurysm is the largest they've seen
in a bab\.
Jerica said the gravity of their situation was
made clear by a nurse who chose to be
trankl] honest with her last Monday, when
Owen's chances of survival were in serious
doubt.
"We really didn't know if he was going to
live Monday, and I asked his nurse if they've
seen worse cases where the baby came
through," Jerica said. "She said, 'We haven't
seen a worse case.'"
See FAMILY, Page 7A >


amber wants you to go to China


STAFF REPORT


Jackson County
er of Commerce is a
a trip to China, and
chamber members and
in the community are
chamber is holding an
national, meeting about
on Tuesday, Sept. 21 at
.m. at Citizens Lodge,
according to a press
from the chamber.
goals of the trip is for
residents to learn about
stoms and history of
and also witness first-
e economy and expand-
e of China in the global
place, according to the
da ranks 19th among
xporting to China, with
ndise exports worth


The Great Wall of China had a coat of snow during the
Kimbrough's visit in March 2010 as part of an international
chamber delegation. - Contributed Photo

more than $1 billion, according China include waste and scrap,
to Dale Brill, president of the chemicals, and consumer and
Florida Chamber Foundation.
Florida's main exports to See CHINA, Page 7A O


two arrests
STAFF REPORT
A warrant sweep
by multiple state
and .local law
enforcement agen-
cies resulted in the
arrest of two
Marianna residents Michael
Thursday. James
The sweep took
place in the
Milton Avenue
area, at the
.Marianna Garden
Apartments and
the Witherspoon
Apartments,
according to a Michael
press release from Bryant
the Marianna
Police Departinent.
Michael James, 18, of 2920
Harrison St. in Marianna, was
arrested for. violation of state pro-
bation.
Michael Bryant, 21, of 5845
Blocker Road in Marianna, was
arrested for possession of cocaine
with intent to distribute, posses-
sion of marijuana and resisting
arrest with violence.
Bryant was observed fleeing
the Milton Avenue area in a vehi-
cle as law enforcement officers
arrived, according to the news
release.
A short pursuit for approxi-
mately 300 yards ensued before
Bryant was stopped. Bryant
allegedly repeatedly failed to fol-
low officer's instructions to
'remove his hands from his pock-
ets.
Officers moved to pat Bryant
down, and Bryant allegedly
began to fight the officers in an
See WARRANT, Page 7A >


Lane closed on 231
near Cottondale
STAFF REPORT
The northbound, outside lane
of U.S. Highway 231 in down-
town Cottondale will be closed
this week, starting Monday.
The closure will be from
Hickory Street to U.S. Highway
90, according to a press release
from the Florida Department of
Transportation.
Crews will be repairing the
sidewalk along the road.
Motorists are asked to use caution
while traveling through the area,
according to the release.


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TEAM RAHALIMILLER Marc Garcia Curtis Rogers Jimmy Parris Mi.
TEAM RAHAL*MILLER --^-s- ^
CHEVROLET-BUICK AM
CADILLAC-NISSAN
4204 Lafayette St. * Marianna, FL l .
420 (8 a5 ) A t 0 *M an F Used Car Manager Sales Manager Sales Manager Busi
(8 0 4 2 351-- I-Lt ... % ."' W=-" ; -t:-.-:'Z- "%"'-: .''':.


SUNDAY


See JACKSON, Page 3A >


I i


*.'-1'�'.*,".J .ir.fl^-








2A - Sunday, September 19, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


WAKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


O


High - 970
Low - 67�


Tomorrow
Sunny and hot.


High - 91�
Low - 700


Wednesday
Partly cloudy and a cou-
ple of degrees cooler.


0


High - 94�
Low - 690


Tuesday
Sunny and continued
quite warm.



SHigh - 91�
.Low - 690

Thursday
Partly cloudy and warm.


24 hour, 0 00I Year to djie- ?. 43 '
Month to dale- 0 110' Nonrial TD 45 72"
Normal MTD: 4.76" Normal for year: 58.25"

TIDES
Panama City Low - 4:55 PM High - 7:20 AM
Apalachicola Low - 8:13 AM High - 1:38 PM
Port St. Joe Low - 5:00 PM High - 7:53 AM
Destin Low - 6:11 PM High - 8:26 AM
Pensacola Low - 6:11 PM High - 7:36 AM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 39.56 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 0.91 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 4.89 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 0.95 ft. 12.0 ft.


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

0 12 3


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise:
Sunset:
Moonrise:
Moonset:


6:27 AM
6:42 PM
4:3.7 PM
3:08 AM


Sept. Sept.
23 30


Aug. Aug.
7 14


IDAN
Publisher - Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com
Managing Editor - Michael Becker
mbecker@jcfloridan.com
Circulation Manager - DenaOberski
doberski@jcfloridan.corn



Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
SMailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper?.
You should receive your newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Subscription
Rates
Home delivery: $11.23' per
month; $32.83 for three months;
$62.05 for six months; and $123.45
for one year. All prices include 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
publisherr 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
Th4 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 19 - Sunday
* The annual Neel reunion (descendants of
Daniel Boone "Dan" Neel, George Washington
Layfette Neel and "Jim"'Neel) will be in the
Dellwood Community Club House. Bring
favorite dishes, drinks for a covered dish
lunch that starts'at 12:30 p.m. (plates, cups,
utensils provided). Guests are asked to bring
historical information and photographs to
share. Call 593-6086.

September 20 - Monday
* Jackson County AARP Chapter 3486
meets at noon in the United Iethodist Church
of Marianna's student center. Gentiva Health
Services will present the program. Bring a
covered dish to complement chicken. All
AARP members (local and national) welcome.
* 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.
* Jackson County Development Council Inc.
convenes its monthly board of directors
meeting, 5 p.m. in the upstairs conference
room of the Nearing Court Office Building,
2840 Jefferson St., Marianna. Public wel-
come.
* All 1st-5th grade boys are invited to join
Cub Scout Pack 170 as they. kick off the'year-
6 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.
* The City of Jacob will have a final budget
hearing at 6 p.m., followed by a special called
meeting. Call 263,6636.
* Concerned American Patriots of Jackson
County Inc. meets, 6 p.m. in the Ag Center on
US Highway 90 West, next to National Guard
Armory. Agenda includes: Guest speakers
Marti Coley and David Pleat (candidates for
Florida House of Representatives);
Superintendent of Jackson County Schools
Lee Miller, who will define November ballot
I


amendments that impact schools; informa-
tion on "Sustainable Environment - What are
They Planning Now?;" and "State of Florida
Goes in the Sewer" (petition). Public invited.
* The Malone Joy Club meets for a covered
dish supper at 6 p.m.
* The Jackson County Parks and Recreation
Department will conduct a public meeting to
discuss the Florida Recreation Development
Assistance Program grants to be used for
proposed improvements to the Blue Springs
Recreation Area. The meeting will be 7 p.m. at
'Citizens Lodge, 4574 Lodge Drive, Marianna.
Comments encouraged. Call 718-0437,
Monday-Friday between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9.p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

September 21 - Tuesday
* St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave.,
Marianna, is having a $3 Bag Sale on all cloth-
ing, Sept. 21, 23, 28 and 30. Shop hours are
Tuesday and Thursdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Call
526-3340.
* The Chipola Regional Arts Association's
monthly meeting begins at 11:30 a.m. in
Jim's Buffet, Mvlarianna, with a Dutch-treat
buffet luncheon. At noon, guest speaker
Mainstreet. Marianna Director Charlotte
Brunner will discuss 'plans for the historic
First National Bank building in downtown
Marianna. No reservations required; public
welcome. Call 718-2301, or e-mail stad-
sklevj@chipola.edu. I
* 'Jackson County Chamber of Commerce
presents - a Bascom/Greenwood/Malone
Power.Luncheon at noon in Bascom Town
Hall. Baptist College of Florida President Dr.
Tom Kinchen will discuss "Building
Citizenship in the Community: Back to
Basics." Call. 569-2412.
* Optimist Club of Jackson County meets
every first and third Tuesday, at noon, in


Jim's Buffet and Grill in Marianna:
* Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
* The Jackson County School Board con-
venes its regular board meeting, 4 p.m. Call
482-1200.
* Therewill be a public dedication ceremo-
ny for the Jamie Lynn Messer Memorial Skate
Park, 4:30 p.m. at the skate park site on
Legion Road in Sneads.
* Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna'
Sit-n-Sew- is 6-8 p.m. in the First United
Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton Street,
behind the Marianna Post Office. Call 272-
7068.
* The board of the Panhandle Public Library
Cooperative System meets at 6 p.m. in the
PPLCS office, 4439 Marion St., Marianna. Call
482-9296.
* Malone School hosts Parent Open House
beginning at 6 p.m. Parents will meet in the
auditorium for a short Title I meeting and
election of School Advisory Council mem-
bers. Homework Tips for Parents (of students
in grades 7-12) will be presented at 5:30 p.m.
in the auditorium.
* The Jackson County Parks and Recreation
Department will conduct a public meeting to
discuss the Florida Recreation Development
Assistance Program grants to be used for
proposed improvements to Cypress Park. The
meeting will be 7 p.m. at Cypress Park, 6248
U.S. Highway 90 in Cypress. Comments are
encouraged. Call 718-0437, Monday-Friday
between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.
* The Chipola College District Board of
Trustees meets, 7 p.m. in the school's Public
Service building. A board dinner at 5:30 p.m.
in the cafeteria precedes the meeting.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.


Thesumisio dedlnetw hi caelda istw das etbe ubicaio. Sbml o: omlln~yCaend: ackonCom- ~oida, O�Pw52l Miiitiilil


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Sept.
17, the latest available
report: Two accidents with-
out injury,
one stolen. - ='-7
tag, one
abandoned ?
vehicle,. One C IME
suspicious '
vehicle, four suspicious
incidents, two suspicious
persons, five information
reports, one highway
obstruction, one mental ill-
ness case, four verbal dis-
turbances, three burglar
alarms, one panic alarm,
one shooting in the area
call, 21 traffic stops, three
larcenies, one criminal
mischief complaint, one
follow up investigation,
one juvenile complaint,
two assaults,, one fraud,
two assists of a motorist or
pedestrian, one retail theft
or shoplifting, three assists
of other agencies, seven


public service call and one
patrol request.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the
following incidents for
Sept. 17, the latest avail-
able report (Some of these
calls may related to after-
hours calls taken on behalf
of Graceville and
Cottondale Police
Departments): Two acci-
dents with injury, one acci-
dent without injury, one
dead person, two aban-
doned vehicles, eight reck-
less drivers, seven suspi-
cious vehicles, three suspi-
cious incidents, two suspi-
cious persons, three infor-
mation reports, four high-
way obstructions, two
mental illness cases, one
violent mental illness case,
one vehicle burglary, four
verbal disturbances, one
prowler, three woodland


fires, one drug offense, one
power line down, 31 med-
ical calls, four traffic crash-
es, five burglar alarms, one
panic alarm, one robbery
alarm, two fire alarms, onrie
shooting in the area call, 14
.traffic stops, three larce-
nies, two criminal mischief
complaints, six papers
served, three civil disputes,
two trespassing com-
plaints, one found or aban-
doned property, one follow
up investigation, one litter-
ing or garbage complaint,
one juvenile complaint,
three assaults, one suicide
or attempt, two noise dis-
turbances, one cow com-
plaint, one dog complaint,
two assists of a motorist or
pedestrian, four assists of
other agencies, one child
abuse report, seven public
service calls, four trans-
ports, one patrol request,
two threat or harassment
complaints,, one forgery or
worthless check and two
VIN verifications.


JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the coun-
ty .jail during the latest
reporting period:
- David Clickner, 33,
1310 East St., Bay City,
Mich., failure to appear
(grand theft, contracting
without license).
- Michael James, 18,
2920 Harrison St.,
Marianna, violation of
state probation.
- Michael Bryant, 21,
5845 Blocker Road,
Marianna, possession of
cocaine with intent to dis-
tribute, possession of mari-
juana, resisting arrest with
violence.
- Lisa Miller, 23, 2074
Ventage Lane, Sneads,
uttering forged instrument.
- Andrew Pepples, 23,
3133 Zion St., Cottondale,
burglary of a structure.
- Christopher Edenfield,
25, 6383 U.S. Highway 90,


Grand Ridge, violation of.
community control.
- James Ammons, 36,
5032 Piano Road,
Graceville, driving while
license suspended or
revoked.
- Andrew Kirby, 28,
4304 Fieldstone Court,
Marianna, possession of a
controlled substance, pos-
session of drug parapher-
nalia, knowingly driving
while license suspended or
revoked, child abuse.
- Jimmy White, 34, 5507
Brown St., Graceville, bat-
tery, hold for Washington
County.
- Charles Smith, 21,
2183 Mohawk Drive,
Sneads, aggravated battery
with a deadly weapon.

JAIL POPULATION: 267
To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
5000. To report a wildlife
violation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).


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JACKSON COUNTY LIFE


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 19, 2010 3A


- ~ .-
~ ~ -
~


Sarah Weeks


Weeks


turns 4
Sarah Weeks turned 4 on
Sept. 12, 2010. She is the
daughter of Melissa and
Danny Weeks of Sneads.
She has two sisters, Kayla
and Haylee.
She is the maternal
granddaughter of Don and
Theresa Johnson, and the
paternal granddaughter .of
Pam Weeks, and Carl and
Carla Weeks.
. Great-grandparents are
Beryl and Luvirn Mihlfeld,
and Lloyd and Shirley
Williams.
She celebrated with her
own "Wonderland Tea
Party" with family and
friends.

Fil I


4 Tanner J. Spooner


Spooner


is 9
Tanner J. Spooner of
Marianna celebrated his
ninth birthday on
Wednesday, Sept. 15, 2010.
He is the son of Jimmy
Spooner and .Leigh Ann
Spooner of Marianna.
Grandparents are James
Avery of Marianna, Patricia
Avery and Johnny Conrad
of Cypress, and Brenda
Miller of Marianna. His
great-grandmother is
Jewette Basford of
Marianna.
Tanner celebrated with
family and friends at home,
where they shared birthday
cake and ice cream.

Party planned
for Miss Sneads


Saturday
Wednesday


O 'Pry,
Lori Michele O'Pry,
daughter of William and Marla
O'Pry of Clermont, and Annie
L. O'Pry of Marianna, was
married to Stephen Huber; son
of Richard Huber and the late
Dolores Huber, of Pottsville,
Pa.
The bride is a graduate of
University of Phoenix and is
currently employed by Dive
Oahu, Honolulu, Hawaii., The
groom is currently enlisted in
the Navy and stationed at


Huber
Navy Information Operations
Command Pearl Harbor.
The double-ring ceremony
took place at Kahe Point
Beach, Hawaii on Sept: 10,
2010, at 6 p.m. Another
ceremony will take place Sept.
3, 2011, in Pottsville, for the
couple's mainland friends and
family.
The couple currently resides
in Kapolei,' Hawaii and will
make their future home in the
Washington, D.C. area.


Partners for Pets
Partners for Pets has these
pets and many more avail-
able for adoption. If you'd
like to meet the pets for your-
self, the facility is located at
4011 Maintenance Dr., in
Marianna. The hours of oper-
ati6n are Monday through
Friday, 10:00 - 3:00, and on
Saturday, 10:00 - 1:00. For
more information, please call Buddy is a -year-old
482-4570. Or visit partners- uted mae di s heard
forpets.petfinder.com neutered male dachshund.
S Angel is an
one year
- old female
Chihuahua.


-Mark
Skinner /
Floridan



FLORIDA LOTTERY


Mon. iE 09 13 0-6-8
Mon. (Ml 7-7-0
Tues. (E) 09.14 3-7-4
Tues. (MiN 6-0-5
Wed.(E) 09.15 1-2-4
Wed. (M) 4-4-9
Thurs. Eel 09.16 3-9-8
Thurs. (M) 6-9-0
Fri IE) 09 17 1-5-7
Fri. NIM 0-3-7
Sat. (E) 09.18 6-0-4
Sal. (I 8-6-1
Sun. (E) 09.12 6-8-5
Sun. (M) 9-9-9


1-6-6-3
3-8-3-1
2-8-7-9
0-4-8-4
5-4-7-5
8-1-5-1
9-8-6-9
0-1-6-7
2-5-5-2
7-1-8-3
3-5-9-8
5-6-0-4
9-8.8-3
0-1-0-9


15-20-26-28-30
01-03-07-25-31
08-22-24-31-33
23-30-33-35-36
01-10-13-16-33
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E=E=rBing drming, NMI=-hdda*� drawing


09"11 .07-17-20-36-59 PB33 x4
09.'15 07-20-21-34-43 PB34 05


Saturday 09 11 07-08-10-20-44-47 xtra 5
Wedne I For ltt.r inIrmdatn ..all I'tdlM 4S.'-'"" or (90 "-".'-


Jackson Continued From Page 1A
decline of 16,000 jobs over according to the release. leads the state with the
� the month, according to Liberty County contin- highest unemployment rate
the release. ues to lead the state with of 20.6 percent.
Annual job growth in the lowest unemployment The county with the
Florida is up 0.4 percent, rate of 7.5 percent, fol- highest unemployment in
representing an increase of lowed by Walton and Chipola Regional
29,800 jobs from August Okaloosa counties. Workforce's region is
2009. This is the second Hendry County, located Washington, with 11.4 per-
consecutive month Florida in south central Florida, cent unemployment.
is showing positive year-
over-year job growth after
losing jobs for three years, 00 D STIMULUS


:Going on: WE BUY GOLD
: vacation : (Pad on the Spot!)
0 Donate your papers to 4432 Lafayette Street
9 our Newspapers In JIEdll FLEsi 526488
Education program. JE WELERS
Education program. www.smithandsmithonline.com





NOTICE OF



BUDGET



HEARING


The Northwest Florida Water

Management District has tentatively

adopted a budget for 2010-2011.


This-notice is applicable to the

following counties:


Bay

Calhoun

Escambia

Franklin

Gadsden

Gulf

Holmes

Jackson


Jefferson

Leon

Liberty

Okaloosa

Santa Rosa

Wakulla

Walton

Washington


A public hearing to make a FINAL

DECISION on the budget AND.

TAXES will be held on Thursday,

September 23, 2010, 5:05 p.m.,

EDT, at the Northwest Florida Water

Management District, 81 Water

Management Drive, Havana, Florida.


On Oct. 1 and 2, Miss
Sneads Sierra Hewett will be
in Dothan, Ala. representing
the Town of Sneads as con-
testant No. 40 in the 2010
Miss National Peanut Festival
Pageant. Friends, family and
well-wishers will gather for a'
"Good Luck Party", in Sierra's
honor, Tuesday, Sept. 21, 6-8
p.m. in the Sneads Log
Cabin. - Contributed photo


JACKSON COUNTY

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


General
DESCRIPTION Fund


Cash Balances Brought Forward
ESTIMATED REVENUES:
TAXES: Millage Per $1000
Ad Valorem Taxes .045
DEP- WML Trust Fund
Florida Forever Trust Fund
Water Protection and Sustainabily Trust Fund
Permitting and Licensing
Federal Grants
State Funds
Local Government Units
Investment Earnings
Timber Sales
Miscellaneous Revenues
Interfund Transfers
Total Estimated Revenues, Transfers
and Balances
ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES:
Salaries
Benefits
Contractual Senices
Operating Expenses:
Services
Commodities
Capital Outay
Grants and Aids
Reserves
Interfund Transfers
Total Appropriated Expenditures,
Transfers and Reserves


Capital Improvement Lands Special. DOT
SWIM & Lands Acquisition Management Projects Regulation Lands Fee .Mitigation TOTAL


39,789,160


3,954,369
1,044,926


3,824,987 371,679


2,765,606


3,599,624


900,000


2,000
5,508,839

51,199,294

2,242,577
1,917,668
2,046,481
1,295,150
484,675
613,172
4,765,000
34,538,959
3,295,612

51,199,294


'279,473
4,735,500
5,892,867


7,120,351 1,098,387 52,204,564


8,003,109 5,616,281 3,400,000


1,800,000 25,000 5,296,449
25,548 89,811
175,141


46,750


7,723


25,000
597,329 263,785


695,500


3,031,827


150,892
1,500,000
1,050


3,954,369
21,109,395
4,735,500
5,892,867
695,500
7,121,449
14,435,359 18,150,342
175,141
400,000 1,505,365
1,500,000
28,050
9.401.780


6,365,230 16,579,577 9,055,388 11,441,467 7,127,327 8,772,293 15,933,746 126,474,322


743,836
137,660
4,268,495
49,645
92,175
78,100
100,000
895,319


38,860
10,160
600,000


623,424
161,061
3,473,350


718,224
136,279
8,469,995


8,075 385,350 49,449
1,825 1,393,175 58,272
3,350,000 1,836,500 278,300
9,000,867 129,548 865,000
3,521,737 282,902
48,053 770,078 865,948


2,164,397
408,802
865,500


261,934
50,514
4,879,945


6,793,252
2,822,144
24,603,766


231,250 75,683 2,094,602
109,600 718,804 2,858,526
233,800 4,215,609 10,605,481
500,000 15,360,415
8,174,964 5,415,794 51,934,356
2,613,978 597,329 315,463 9,401,780


6,365,230 16,579,577 9,055,388 11,441,467 7,127,327 8,772,293 15,933,746 126,474,322


THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE ABOVE MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY AS A PUBLIC RECORD.


BUDGET SUMMARY
NORTHWEST FLORIDA WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT
FISCAL YEAR 2010-2011
THE PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET EXPENDITURES OF NORTHWEST FLORIDA WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT ARE
11% MORETHAN LASTYEAR'S TOTAL OPERATING EXPENDITURES.
S









4A - Sunday, September 19, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


JACKSON COUNTY LIFE


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS


was 19 inches long at birth.
Parents are Kylee
Racaniello and
Christopher Joiner.
Grandparents are Thomas
and Elizabeth Racaniello,
McKezo Joiner and Sarah
Jane Dixon.


Joshua Weeks.
Grandparents are
Donald and Diane Kent,
Larry and Betty Weeks,
and Sue Weeks.
Great-grandparents are
Marie Smith, and Jimmy
and Elouise Kent.


Ansley Mary-
Clover Rickmond

Ansley Mary-Clover
Rickmond .was born
Monday, July 19, 2010.
She is the first child of
Jackie and Heath
Rickmond of Louisville,
Ky.
Maternal grandparents
are Diane Keith and Al
Keith, both of Marianna.
Paternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. C.B.
Rickmond of Appomattox,
Va.
Great-grandparents are
Bill Keith of Marianna,
Virginia Liedle of Rapid
City, S.D., and Francis
Rickmond of Saxe, Va.


Kinsley Marie
Fiorot

Kinsley Marie Fiorot
was born 12:33 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 9, 2010, at
Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. At birth, she
weighed 6 pounds,' 14
ounces, and was 20 inches
in length.
She is the daughter of
proud parents, Joey and
Lizzie Fiorot. Also wel-
coming her home is big
brother Kayvin.
Grandparents are Russ
and Cindy Woolever.
Great-grandparents are
John and Janie Fiorot.
Her aunts are Kama
Hiller and Kaysie Jones,
and Chris Coker is her
uncle.


Bryson Rhett Husband
was born 2:43 a.m. on Aug.
27, 2010, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
Bryson weighed 6
pounds, 12 ounces, and
was 19V2 inches long at
birth.
Parents are Angel
Norman and Anthony
Husband.
Grandparents are
Tammy Ellison and Kenny
Shoppy, and Steve and
Christie Norman.


Tristan Hayden
Garrett


Tristan Hayden Garrett
was born 8:18 a.m. on Aug.
25, 2010, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
Tristan weighed 6
pounds, 15 ounces and 19
inches long at birth.
Parents are April
Lundgren and Michael
Garrett. Grandparents are
Donna Elmore and
Kenneth Lundgren.


Annabell Marie Eldridge
was born 10:19 p.m. on
Aug. 31, 2010, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
Annabell weighed 6
pounds, 7.2 ounces, and
was 19 inches long at birth.
Parents are Brianna
Carmichael and Charles
Eldridge.
Grandparents are Glenda
Anne Adams and James
Carmichael.


Beaunca Carlene
O'Bryan-Patterson was
born 9:23 p.m. on Sept. 3,
2010, at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna.
Beaunca weighed 7
pounds, 10 ounces, and
was 20 inches long at birth.
Beaunca O'Bryan is her
mother.


Read our
top stories,
classifeds,
and obits onlin!c
\\ %.JC('FLORIDNN.COM


Kaden De'Marion
Armstead

Kaden De'Marion
Armstead was born 9:18
a.m. on Sept. 1, 2010, at
Jackson Hospital in
Marianna.
Kaden . weighed 8
pounds, 12 ounces, and
was 2014 inches long at
birth.
Parents are Kiandre'
Johnson and Damion
Armstead.
Grandparents are Erika
and Fred Pringley, Angela
and Dwakel Armstead and
Tresha Riley.


1cuddy & Glenda Jeter
Richer & Pat Cloud
MiKe. & sharon McMeil

I am so thankful that I
am your-granddaughter
All of you are the very
best grandparents in
the whole world!!!
I love you!!!!
Georgia Cloud


Izaiah Christopher
Racaniello

Izaiah Christopher
Racaniello was born 5:36
p.m. on Aug. 29, 2010, at
Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. Izaiah weighed
6 pounds, 3 ounces, and


Kimberley-Rae
Diane Weeks

Kimberley-Rae Diane
Weeks was born 4:02 p.m.
on' Aug. 28, 2010, at
Jackson Hospital in
Marianna.
Kimberley-Rae weighed
6 pounds, 6 ounces, and
was 18 inches long at birth.
Parents are Ashley and


I Jackson County Public Library
PoFoiks� 2929 Green St. Florida
Maarianna, FL 32446 Telecommunications
I Hearty, Homestyle Cooking I w ftri. /t FTRI Relay, Inc.
L2193 S. HWY. 71-. (850) 526-2969


Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday
O n the BREAKFAST BREAKFAST BREAKFAST BREAKFAST BREAKFAST
Pancake & Sausage on a Stick Oatmeal w/Brown Sugar o English Muffins w/Ham & Bagel w/Cream Cheese o Sausage Biscuit o Fruit Juice
n u o Fruit Juice o Nectarine or Fruit Juice o Fresh Orange or Cheese o Fruit Juice o Kiwi or Fruit Juice o Watermelon o Tangerine or Apple o
Apple o Pineapple Tidbits o Apple o Mixed Fruit o Milk Banana o Diced Pears o Milk Slice or Plum o Rosy Apple Pineapple Tidbits o Milk
meV u I I Milk Sauce o Milk
LUNCH LUNCH LUNCH
Jackson County LUNCH Sliced Ham, Macaroni & Baked Ham w/Roll or Corn LUNCH Toni's Sausage Pizza or Baked
Cheeseburger or Hot Dog Cheese and Roll or Grilled Dog Nuggets o Kiwi or Beef Macaroni and roll or o Potato w/ fixings (Cheese &
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Bryson Rhett Annabell Marie
Husband. Eldridge









www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


News, Events, Special
Programs, and Good
Books from Book
Jackson County
Public Library 1



I AalK

MARIANNA, GRACEVILLE, AND THE BOOKMOBILE

Bookmobile at Marianna.Day
Celebration

This Friday and Saturday, Sept. 24 and 25, the
Library's Bookmobile will be on display at Citizens
Lodge Park during the Marianna Day festivities. Climb
on board the Bookmobile and take a tour. Check out a
library book. Get your own, free library card if you don't
have one already. Lots of used books will be available for
purchase at bargain prices with proceeds to benefit the
Library's book purchase fund.

Book Review: "The Winter Vault"
By Anne Michaels
REVIEWED BY BARBARA GRANT

In 1965-67, while I was
teaching fourth grade at
Riverside Elementary
School, the Egyptian gov-
ernment was building the
Aswan Dam on the Nile
River. Egypt was one of the
countries we studied, so we
were interested in this huge
project and the work being Y
done to move temples, stat-
ues and other historical Barbara Grant
structures that would be
flooded by the dam.
Like school children all over the world, my wonderful
classes sent in pennies, dimes, etc. to help save these
valuable, ancient structures. Some of the children whom
you may know are Frank Bondurant, Kay Lawrence
Tyler, Geno Mayo, Grey Wise, Anita Pelt, Ben McRea,
Scott Harris, Kathy Bright, Don Nowell, Dr. Henry
Breland, Greg Wise, Donnie Tew, Harold Pumphrey,
Becky Crawford and Keith Messingill. We received a
letter from Egypt, and much pleasure from knowing that
we were participating in a far away country's work.
For America's great contributions of money and expert
manpower, the Egyptian government gave the American
people one of the temples that was saved. That temple is
housed in a huge room with a moat and a glass ceiling in
the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York City. I
hope when you are in New York you will go to this great
museum. I promise you will love it. I'd receive special
pleasure to know that my former students see this temple
and remember they had a part in making it possible.
And now, after this important local introduction, the
book review. "The Winter Vault " is the story of a newly
married couple living on a houseboat on the Nile. Avery
is one of the engineers responsible for moving the tower-
ing statues of Abu Simbel. The description of the work to
carefully label and dismantle these stones and to move
-and reassemble them in another location is interesting
and exciting. It is amazing to think that such huge mon-
uments can be moved and rebuilt. Think Ducky Johnson
House Movers on a larger scale.
On a personal level, the story follows the lives of
Avery and his wife, Jean. When tragedy strikes, they
grow apart and return to Toronto, Canada to lead separate
lives.
- Barbara Grant is a library volunteer.



Take care being a


borrower or a lender


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 19, 2010 - 5A


Homecoming a go at Marianna High School


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Oct. 1 has been chosen as the.date
for Marianna High School
Homecoming 2010, with the
Marianna Bulldogs pitted against the
Liberty County Bulldogs. This year's
theme is "MHS Bulldogs Rock." In'
adherence to the theme, classes will
use a '50s, '60s, '70s or '80s motif for
float decorating.
Dress-up days for MHS
Homecoming 2010 are as follows:
Wednesday, Sept. 29 -- CrAzy Hair
and Sock Day to be worn in combi-
nation with class t-shirts.
Thursday, Sept. 30 -- Decade Day
featuring styles from the '50s to the
'80s.
Friday, Oct. 1 -- Bulldog Spirit Day
when students will show their home-
coming pride by wearing purple and
gold.
Activity Day games will take place
Wednesday, Sept. 29, during 6th and
7th periods, in the Marianna High
School gymnasium. Featured games
will include the Football Relay,
Knock-Out Basketball, Ultimate Ball,
Dizzy Bat Relay, and more. Students
can also look forward to class spon-.
sors competing in "Minute to Win It"-
style games.
Bulldog Blast begins at 6:30 p.m.


The Marianna High School
Homecoming 2010 t-shirt design
reflects this year's theme, "MHS
Bulldogs Rock." - Courtesy
Lightening Graphics
on Thursday, Sept. 30. This year's
Bulldog Blast promises to be one
filled with excitement and celebration
of Bulldog pride. The public is invit-
ed to attend this official introduction
to the 2010 MHS Homecoming
Court. Admission is $3 per person
(school age and up).
The 2010 MHS Homecoming
Parade will be Friday, Oct. 1. Line-up


, will begin at 2 p.m. on Daniels Street,
with parade time scheduled for 3 p.m.
This year, all parade participants
must have an official parade entry
form on file with the school's Student
Government Association. Entry
forms are available in the MHS front
office or from the school, website,
mhs.jcsb.org. For more information,
please contact SGA sponsor Patte
Hatcher.
Crowning of the Homecoming
Queen will take place before game
time Friday, Oct. 1. Pre-game activi-
ties are scheduled to begin at 6:15
p.m. at Bulldog Stadium. Admission
to the game is $5. All MHS Bulldog
fans are encouraged to attend.
The culmination of the 2010
Homecoming festivities will be the
2010 Homecoming Dance for MHS
students and their dates (9th grade
through 23 years of age) in the school
cafeteria. The dance will begin at
9:30 p.m. and end at midnight.
Students are reminded that jeans (that
meet school dress code requirements)
and dressy tops are acceptable attire
for the dance. Admission to the 2010
. MHS Homecoming Dance is $5 per
person. Homecoming photos will be
taken 9:30-11 p.m. Photo prices vary,
depending on the photo package
ordered.


Rethink Possible-


BY THOMAS
VINCENT
MURPHY

M ost of us W
have bills to
pay on a regu-
lar basis. V -
Making payments for mort-
gage or rent, gas, electricity,
water, telephones, credit cards
and motor vehicles have
become a regular part of life.
When you consider consis-
tently paying these bills, usu-
ally each month, the thought
can be annoying for most, of
us. but if you are among the
group of citizens who have
got it made financially, that's a
different story. Paying bills
regularly in order to maintain
our way of life is a necessity,
but many of our citizens are
under a great deal of pressure
and in debt, and because of
that, they are having to borrow
extra money for various rea-
sons.
Paying back money to a
financial institution or lending
company can be tough for
folks at times. Though a per-
son may have problems pay-
ing back money because
they're having a rough time,
you expect businesses to
demand their money back,
because rhoney is what they
are all about, and sympathy
doesn't make them money.
Be careful who you borrow
from. Check out interest rates
and other information through
the internet, or by asking
questions about the organiza-
tion you plan to borrow from.
Even within your family cir-
cle, you should be careful
who you borrow from. One of
the most uncomfortable situa-
tions a person can be in is
when he or she borrows
money from a family member
or a close friend, but has a


problem returning it. In fact,
financial situations involving
the family have often led to
life-long feuds that have
strained relationships badly.
Be very careful who you
loan money or valuable assets
to. It is very important to
make sure your immediate
family's needs are solidly
taken care of, before loaning
money to anyone outside of
your immediate family.
Before loaning money to oth-
ers, a responsible person will
make sure his own house is in
order first. If not, the lender
could end up trying to borrow
money himself for his person-
al needs. I have never minded
helping anyone who was truly
in need, if I possibly could;
but if I do so, there is some-
thing very important I had to
finally admit to myself; when
it comes to money, chances
are I may never see my money
again.
You see, an irresponsible
person will often be in situa-
tions where they need money,
and may never get on top of
his or her situation. Do your
best to avoid irresponsible
people who always have their
hand out. I also realize that
even' a person who means
well, and is serious about pay-
ing a debt can be caught up in
life's struggles. With the
economy in such bad shape,
there are quite a few people in
that boat. Helping someone
who is truly in need is a great
thing to do, if you are able to
do so; but you can't always
count on receiving something
in return.
Right or wrong, life doesn't
always work that way. When
it comes to dealing with oth-
ers, each of us should serious-
ly think 'about the decisions
we make; and then listen to
our heart.


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Tatson
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GEM OmM !m I. ':r|l.:i *"n
GV .iI









6A - Sunday, September 19, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


FLOOR


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion





Partial end


of an era



And so a long-held tradition passes.
Thanks to higher transportation costs
and a general lack of funds, there will
be no county fair next month.
For communities like Jackson
County, the county fair is as American
as, well, apple pie. The midway rides,
the carnival games, the funnel cakes
and smoked turkey legs have been
rites of passage for many county resi-
dents.
But that's only a small part of what
the county fair is really'about. And
thankfully, the real county fair will '
continue.
That's when 4-H Club and FFA
members get a chance to show off
what they've learned. Whether it be
cattle, pigs, rabbits, crops or arts and
crafts, the county fair is when the
members get a chance to demonstrate
what they've spend a year learning
and doing.
There's prizes and prize money
involved. And there's a chance to see
what others have learned and are
doing. I
In many communities, the extension
service handles the entire fair, from
the vendors and rides to the competi-
tions and showings. If done right, a
county fair can generate more money
than it costs, allowing the extension
service to augment its own budget a
bit.
Here in Jackson County, that wasn't
the case. The American Legion did an
admirable job of handling the rides
and the midway over the years.
But attendance has been dropping.
The costs involved, the continued
problems with the economy, and the
prospect of yet another low turnout,
led the Legion to postpone it until
next year.
The lack of rides and vendors
shouldn't deter residents from going
next month, however. Those 4-H Club
and FFA members could use a little
public support and encouragement.


CONTACT YOUR


REPRESENTATIVE

Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Marti.Coley@myfloridahouse.gov
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
District office
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436
(850) 892-8431


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 yourfull 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.


Angry voters rewrite campaign story


BY MARSHA MERCER

Thank you, ,wacky voters
of Delaware and New York.
Without you, we'd still be
hip-deep in predictions of a
Democratic disaster.at the
polls in November.
Don't get me wrong. I'm
not endorsing the inexperi-
enced, Tea Party-backed can-
didates who won Tuesday's
primaries in the First State
and the Empire State. Nor
'did the results there end ram-
pant speculation that
Democrats are in big trouble
with midterm elections.
But I am glad the 2010
campaign storyline has
changed, finally. Angry vot-
ers in Delaware and New
York, building on Tea Party
strength earlier in the phi-
mary season, made it hap-
pen.
For months, we've heard
and read countless permuta-
tions on the whither-
Congress theme. Stories
abopt Democrats' potential
loss of the House and per-
haps the Senate became the
political equivalent of the
bedbug epidemic.
The news media went gaga
about the possibilities, run-
ning out every imaginable
scenario. Merely reading
about either topic made some
people itch.
While November "may still
prove disastrous for
Democrats, the final primary
contests raised Democratic


hopes and managed to
accomplish something not
even the president could.
President Obama invoked a
dreary future under a
Republican House Speaker,
John Boehner, but the story-
line wouldn't budge.
It took ordinary Americans
voting in primaries to change
the narrative of the fall cam-
paign.
Nothing whips heads
around faster in political and
media circles than the unex-
pected. When candidates
endorsed by the Tea Party
activists trounced establish-
ment Republicans in the
Delaware and New York pri-
maries, the national narrative
pivoted instantly.
Suddenly, the story is that
September's Tea Party tri-
umph sets the table for a
deep Republican disappoint-
ment in November. While
the House still is within GOP
reach, Republicans may find
it more difficult to wrest
control of the Senate because
the seat formerly held by
Vice President Joe Biden
will more likely stay
Democratic.
The emergence of
Christine O'Donnell adds
fascinating new elements to
what-if calculations.
Thirty thousand people in
Delaware voted for
O'Donnell, a perennial can-
didate with a hazy work and
educational background. She
beat Rep. Mike Castle 53


percent to 47 percent.
Castle had been so
favored, however, that he -
hadn't even prepared a con-
cession, speech; a speech
reportedly had to be written
on the fly Election Night.
And no wonder: Castle has
had a lifetime of public serv-
ice. He has won a dozen
statewide elections, includ-
. ing two as governor and nine
as Delaware's only U.S.
House member.
O'Donnell, for her part,
had the endorsement of
Sarah Palin and Sen. Jim
. DeMint, R-S.C. The Tea
Party Express group ran TV
ads on her behalf.
Said O'Donnell: "The
commonsense men and
women of Delaware are tired
of the same-old coming out
of Washington. They don't
want more of the same. Well,
we are not more of the
same."
She's right about that.
Although she hews the Tea
Party line on lower taxes and
smaller government, her
social views raise eyebrows.
On abcnews.com; the head-
line for a news video read:
"WATCH: Christine
O'Donnell's' Masturbation
Stance." It linked to a 1996
documentary in which an
earnest O'Donnell explains
why as a Christian she's
against masturbation.
In the New York guberna-
torial primary, a real-estate
mogul in his first campaign


for public office beat former
Rep. Rick Lazio. Carl
Paladino, like O'Donnell,
also had Tea Party backing
and has strong conservative
social views. He opposes gay
marriage and is against abor-
'tion even in cases of rape
and incest. He has said he'll
use eminent domain law to
keep property in lower
Manhattan free of an Islamic
Center.
Republican leaders are
concerned about how such
social issues will play this
fall with voters.
Sen. John Cornyn, R-
Texas, chairman of the
National Republican
Senatorial Committee, told
the New York Times that as
he has traveled, "I've talked
to a lot of folks who are
basically independents who
say: I'm fine with the
Republicans as long as we're
talking about fiscal responsi-
bility. Where I got off the
reservation is when you talk
about social issues,"
As November nears, you
can expect Democrats to
sharpen the focus on social
issues. The surprising final
primaries of 2010 remind us
that the parties, the politi-
cians and the country's
direction all depend on ordi-
nary citizens who vote.

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


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Repeal this new law

Dear editor,

I am writing in protest to
the new state septic tank law.
The requirement that every
septic tank in Florida be
inspected every five years
benefits no one except septic
tank contractors and unin-
formed environmentalists.
It benefits very few at the
expense of the majority of
taxpayers. I've yet to be
offered evidence that it will
actually decrease pollution in
or around our springs.
I've read numerous state-
ments by our lawmakers
defending their support of
this legislation with "I didn't
know the scope" and "they
snuck it in." In my opinion, it
is your job to know before
you vote, and then vote in the
interest, and to the benefit, of
the taxpayers who elected
you. I've also read of some
legislators' plans to repeal
this law "if re-elected." Do
the duty which you cam-
paigned and were elected to
do now. Let the results of a
job well done be what re-
elects you, rather than empty


promises. Why should we the
people re-elect you to anoth-
er term when you're not
achieving today?
My objections to the law
are as follows:
* The law benefits septic
tank contractors and few oth-
ers.
* There was no septic tank
owners representation when
the bill was drafted.
* * The law is too broad; it
unfairly targets the whole
state rather than the areas
that are causing pollution to
Florida's waters.
* It places an unreasonable
financial burden on the aver-
age taxpayer who is already
struggling with unchecked
insurance and.utility pay-
ments.
* The penalties for non-
compliance are excessive.
The bill on its own failed
several times before it was
tacked on to a much larger
springs bill. If it can't pass
on its own, that's a pretty
good indication it should not
be passed.
I work hard each and every
day to provide for my family,
to the best of my ability. I
pay taxes and vote in every
T


election. It seems that the
harder I work, the more of a
financial burden my elected
officials allow to be heaped
upon my back. Consider ...
Florida has a large number of
retired taxpayers who are on
very low, fixed incomes; job
opportunities are very limit-
ed; and those of us who go to
work each day and carry
Florida's economy are tired
of being unfairly burdened.
I have lived in Northwest
Florida my entire life, but at
42 years old I am considering
moving away from Florida.
Fortunately( I have the skills
and employability to consider
that option; many Floridians
do not.
Each of you have the abili-
ty to join together and pre-
vent the exploitation of
Floridians by utility indus-
tries, as well as the special
interest groups who promot-
ed this legislation. At this
time, it appears that the aver-
age citizen does not have the
representation that you all
promised when campaigning
for public office. I plead with
each of you to put your per-
sonal and political interests
aside and represent the peo-


ple as you pledged to do.

Julie A. Tindall
Alford


Despite bank sale,
business still open

Dear editor,

I just want to let all your
readers know that Kindel
Lanes is still open for busi-
ness - same hours, same
friendly faces.
I know they've had some
hardships, but it's business as
usual. Come on out and sup-
port them.
Marianna has so few places
you can go and kick back and
forget about your worries for
a while, or for a kid to go for
some good, clean fun.
I know because I'm Jeff's
mom, and I know Jeff and Lu
Ann are working so hard to
keep things going for the
good of Marianna and the
surrounding community. I
thank you for your support.

Lois Kindelspire
Marianna









www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 19, 2010 " 7A


Rock Bluff VFD plans poker run to fund building


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Rock Bluff
Volunteer Fire
Department is in desperate
need of a new fire station.
The current station, a
720-square-foot structure
with no bathroom, meet-
ing room, insulation, heat-
ing or air conditioning,
cannot accommodate the
department's two main fire
fighting trucks.
Members of the Rock
Bluff VFD are trying th
raise matching funds for a
grant to build a new fire
station. The proposed sta-
tion, at 2,000 square feet,
would include a
meeting/training room,
bathroom facilities, and
two large bays to house
trucks and equipment.
The Rock Bluff VFD
serves the fire and rescue
needs .of over 3,000 peo-
ple scattered over 69
square miles of northwest
Liberty County, as well as
surrounding fire districts.
With no taxing authority,
all operating and building
funds are generated
through fundraisers, dona-
tions and grants.
According to a press
release, the new station
will vastly improve' Rock


Bluff VFD's abilities to
help their neighbors in
their time of need.
The Rock Bluff
Volunteer Fire Department
Poker Run, a fundraiser
for the building fund, is set
for Saturday, Sept. 25.
The run begins at
Torreya State Park, 2576
Torreya Park Road, off of
State Road 12 , north of
Bristol. Registration starts
at 9:45 a.m. EDT. First
bike out is at 11 a.m. EDT,
and the last bike in is by
1:30 p.m. EDT.
The entry fee is $20 and
includes lunch. Additional
lunches are $5 each, and
additional hands are also
$5 each. Proceeds benefit
the Rock Bluff VFD build-
ing fund.
Prizes will be awarded
for Best Hand, Second
Best Hand and Worst
Hand, and there will be a
'50-50 raffle.
Motorcycles and cars
are welcome. There will
be a paved parking lot area
for trailers, bikes and cats,
with overnight camping
available. Call for camp-
ing reservations, 850-643-
2674.
The poker run's route
will be about 80 miles
long, traveling through


The 720-square-foot Rock Bluff Volunteer Fire Department building has no bathroom or meeting room. To raise
funds for a new building, the Rock Bluff VFD is hosting a poker run Saturday, Sept. 25 at Torreya State Park,
north of Bristol. For more information,.contact Pam Joiner at 850-643-3055, Jessica Pynes at 850-643-9237 or
e-mail rockbluffvfd@yahoo.com. -Contributed photo


Liberty, Gadsden, Jackson More details at registration. contact Pam Joiner at 850-
arid Calhoun counties. For more information, 643-3055, Jessica Pynes at


850-643-9237 or e-mail
rockbluffvfd@yahoo.com.


Fatal Continued From Page 1A

55, of Sneads, was pronounced dead The Excursion and the Yaris came, the highway patrol because of the
at the scene. According to the high- to rest in a concrete drainage ditch fatality, according to Sneads Police
way patrol, McCoy was not wearing a alongside the west shoulder of River Chief Burt McAlpin.
,seatbelt. " Road. The crash closed River Road According to the highway patrol,
The driver of the Highlander, Carla near U.S. Highway 90, and traffic all vehicles involved were traveling
Webb, 46, of Altha, was not injured, was rerouted. Sneads Police "at or near the posted speed limit"
Webb was wearing a seatbelt, accord- Department responded to the scene and charges are pending in the inci-
ing to the accident report. and handed the investigation over to dent.


Fam ily Continued Fromi Page 1A


James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
850-482,-2332
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com
L. W. "Walt"
Waters



Retired Navy Lt. Cmdr. I
W. "Walt" Waters, 86, c
Grand Ridge died Thurs
day, Sept. 16, 2010, at hi
home in Grand Ridge.
A native of Baylis, Ill., Mr
Waters was a naval aviato
and had resided in Jackson
County for the past 3
years. He was a forme
member of the East Jack
son County Lion Club and
the American Legion.
Survivors include hi
wife, Johnnie Lee Waters c
Grand Ridge; one son, Jef
Waters and wife Donna c
Owens Cross Roads, Ala
and a host of addition
family members.
The funeral service wil
be 2 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 19
at Maddox Chapel, the Rev
Jack Howell officiating. In
terment will follow a
Dykes Cemetery in Gran
Ridge, James & Sikes Fu
neral Home Maddox Chap
el directing.
The family received
friends Saturday, Sept. 18
5 to 7 p.m. at Maddo:
Chapel.
Faith Chapel
Funeral Home
100 Beverly Parkway,
Pensacola, FL 32505
850-432-6146
Debra Conkle
Santiago
Debbie Santiago, born
Jan. 9, 1956, passed away
Thursday, Sept. 16, 2010
after a brief illness,, at the
Covenant Hospice resi
dence.
She leaves behind rela
tives and friends tha
mourn her loss and feel
great emptiness in thei:
lives.
Debbie was an active
member in the Warrington
Baptist Church, where she
was a Sunday school teach
er. She found great joy ir
teaching children abou
God. The family would like
to thank the Rev. Larry
White and the members o:
his church for the love and
support they have show
to Debbie and her family
during this difficult time.
As Debbie had no chil
dren of her own, she had a
great love of animals, anc
those lucky enough to be
rescued by her had a great
life. When her little dog
"Muffin" passed away, she
felt as if she had lost her
child. It took several years
to come to terms with his
death, but she eventually
adopted a stray. cat
"Bootsie," who became her
second child.
Debbie had a great love
for life. She enjoyed work-
ing in her yard and deco-
rating her home, taking
care of her plants, reading
going to casinos and travel-
ing. Although she hac
many friends to travel with


- er best traveling compan-
ion was Yvonne White of
Houston. When they trav-
eled together, they referred
themselves as "Thelma and
Louise."
She is preceded in death
- by her mother, Helen Wil-
liams; and her aunts, Myr-
tle Cogburn, Irene Pigrim
and Ruth Simmons. Deb-
bie played an active part in
their lives up until their de-
mise and was the very best
"daughter and niece anyone
. could have asked-for.
f She is survived by her
3- very best friend and soul
is mate, Juan Santiago of,
Maryland. Although sepa-
r. rated by many miles for
)r several years, they re-
n mained the ' very best
0 friends and never grew
r apart emotionally. She is
- further survived by her
d brother and his wife, Bruce
and Margie Hall; sister,
s Elaine Ward; niece, Tracy
f Garza and her daughter
ff Sarah, and niece, Angie
f Ward and her son Justin.
�; Her closest cousins include
l Bob Pilgrim, Patty Jackson,
Robin Cummings, Frances
11 Walters, Fran Bright and
, Frank Simmons. She also
'. has two aunts, Betty
- Swearingen and Dorothy
It Morris, both of Alford.
d The family would also
- like to acknowledge some
- of Debbie's closest friends
who gave their support to
d Debbie and her family dur-
3, ing the last two months:
x Joey Bishop, Beverly Lowe,
Cindy Cook and Tonya
Cavnes. These strong and
caring friends helped her
through this difficult time.
She often said that she nev-
er .knew how much she was
loved, and it made her hap-
py to know that she was
loved.
The family would like to
n extend a very special
y thank-you to her best "little
, friend," Christina McGhee,
e for checking on her and
- getting her to an emergen-
cy room. It gave them two
- more months to be with
t Debbie. Had Christina not
a checked on her, the family
r may not have had the
chance to say good-bye to
e Debbie and be with her
a during her brief illness.
e To Drs. Humeda,
- Herrera, Cotti Louquist
1 and the staff at Baptist
t Hospital and Covenant
e Hospice, the family thanks,
y you for the kindness you
f extended to Debbie. and
i them.
I Visitation will be 5 to 7
y p.m. Monday, Sept. 20, at
Faith Chapel Funeral
- Home South, 100 Beverly
a Parkway. The funeral serv-
I ice will be 10 a.m. Tuesday,
e Sept. 21, at the the
t Warrington Baptist
Church. Burial will be at 2
p.m. at the Alford Ceme-
r tery in Alford. Debbie will
s be laid to rest beside her
s mother.
In lieu of flowers, memo-
, rials may be made to Joyce
r Goldenberg Hospice in
Debbie's memory.
E Faith Chapel Funeral
- Home, 100 Beverly Park-
- way, Pensacola, is in
g charge of arrangements.
, Condolences may be
- placed online at
I www.fcfhs.com.


Yet on hearing that, Jerica said a
rush of reassurance surged through'
her.
"The first thing I thought was,
'He'll be your biggest success,'"
Jerica said in recalling the encounter.
"His father and I are extremely
optimistic and believe he's coming,
through this. They have him sedated a
lot, but he tries to open his eyes when
his daddy talks to him," she said. "I
started singing 'Jesus Loves Me,' and
for the first time in two days he
opened his eyes." ,
The baby's stomach can't accept
mother's milk just yet, but Jerica con-
tinues to pump it for him. ,
Doing so allows her to exercise the
only power she has right now to make
an impact on her baby's health.
"All I can do for him is'continue to
pump milk so that it will be ready for


Warrant


attempt to flee on foot. After a brief
struggle, Bryant was placed under
arrest and allegedly found in posses-
sion of illegal narcotics, according to
the release. In another incident, offi-
cers arrived at 2926 Milton Ave. and
observed James standing outside the'
front door. Officers knew James was
on community control supervision,
and that his presence at the location
was a violation of his probation con-


him when he's ready for it. I know
that it'will be the best,thing for him,"
Jerica said.
Both Jerica's and Ed's parents, and
both of their grandparents are in
Gainesville with them. They've also
had several other visitors.
Jerica she said she appreciates that
support and the help they're getting
back home. With both Jerica and Ed
keeping vigil, there's no family
income right now.
Ed works as a .cook at Zaxby's in
Marianna, and the restaurant held one
fundraiser for the family shortly
before the baby was born.,
Zaxby's is doing it again next
Wednesday, Sept. 22. On that day, 10
percent of all sales will be given to
the family. The restaurant opens at 11
a.m. and closes at 10 p.m.
Although the couple goes to the.


editions, according to the release.
The warrant sweep was a coopera-
tive effort organized by the Marianna
Police Department "as a result of
recent criminal activity in and around
the City of Marianna," the release
stated. It was the first of several
planned sweeps.
Law enforcement officers from the
Marianna Police Department, Jackson
County Sheriff's Office, the Bureau of


Ronald McDonald house, at night for
rest and sleep while they're in
Gainesville, other expenses like food,
monthly bills and other costs are one
more strain on the already over-
whelmed parents.
They expressed their gratitude for
the help, and for the prayers being
said on their child's behalf.
Ed is trying to .trafisfer temporarily
to a Zaxby's in Gainesville so that he
can work some of the time he's there.
But the expenses are piling up,
Friends of the couple are asking
those who wish to help to eat at the
local Zaxby's on Sept. 22.
Additionally, a special account has
been set up at Regions Bank in the
name of "Edward and Jerica
Ward for Baby Owen." Those wish-
ing to contribute should reference the
account by that title.


* Continued From Page 1A


Alcohol, Tobacco and -Firearms, -the
Drug Enforcement Administration,
United States Marshall's Office,
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Commission, the State Fire
Marshall's Office, the Florida
Department of Law Enforcement, and
the canine units from both the
Apalachee and Jackson correctional
institutes participated in the warrant
sweep.


China Continued From Page 1A

electronics products, according to a country, culture and market. The International Airport in New York
Brill. Florida Chamber of Commerce has a City. The American Chamber of
Florida is ranked second among goal of, doubling exports to China in Commerce Executives Association
states in the number of exporters, the next five years. and the Florida. Association of
with 42,00 firms so classified, The Jackson County chamber has Chamber Professionals have
according to Brill. partnered with Citslinc International endorsed Citslinc International as a
' According to the release, Brill said to host the trip. Travel dates are April preferred provider, according to the
it is important to understand China as 3-11, 2011, with departure from JFK release.




Dr. C. E 9 icfmardon Sr.






Dr. C. E. Richardson Sr., will be in charge of
the 11:00 A.M. Annual Day Service on
Sunday, September 26, 2010 at St. Mary
Missionary Baptist Church, Jacob City, FL.

Dr. C. E. Richardson Sr., is the 5th child of
the late Rev. & Mrs. Earl Richardson of
Washington, Texas. He is the son-in-law of
Dea. Nathaniel & Sis. Vencie Williams of
Bascom, Florida. He is married to Vanessa
Williams-Richardson and they have seven
children.

He is a graduate of Brenham High School,
Brenham, Texas. He attended Paul Quinn
College in Waco Texas, Prairie View A&M University in Prairie View,
Texas, and Union Baptist Theology Seminary in Houston, Texas.

In May 1992, he received his Doctorate of Divinity Degree from
Gaulepe Theology Seminary in San Antonio, Texas.
In April 1996, he received his Doctorate of Biblical Studies Degree
from Louisiana Seminary of Biblical Studies, New Orleans, Louisiana.

He is the present Pastor of the Calvary First Baptist Church,
Corpus Christi, Texas for the past 22 years.

Everyone is invited to worship with us.


OBITUARIES







www.JCFLORIDAN.com


8A " Sunday, September 19, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Making This Right


Beaches

Claims

Cleanup

Economic Investment

Environmental
Restoration

Health and Safety

Wildlife


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


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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

Thousands of BP employees have their roots 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 until the. oil
is gone and the people and businesses are back to normal. We will do
everything we can to make this right.


For general information visit: bp.com
For help or information: (866) 448-5816


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


bp


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


� 2010 BP, E&P








Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 19, 2010 " 9A


Overall Best-Restaurant
Fast Food Restarant
Mexican Restaurant
Chinese Restaurant
Family Ste Resaurant
Salad Bar
B Bufet Restaurant '
County Cooldn
Kids.Eat Cheap
Place to Get Pizza
Place to Get Dessert
Place to Get BBQ
Place to Get Wurger
Place for Breakfast
Place For Dinner
Place for ludh i
Place to Get Chiken Fingers
Place to Get Sub Sandwich _
Place to Get Seafood
Placeto Get Best Steak
Place to Get Wings

I . --T .

Place To Entertain Kids
Heath Clublitness Centeer_
Golf Course



Home Decor
Cosmetics
Farm Equipment
Self Storage
S Fumrture Store
Grocery Store
Gift Shop
Appliance/Electronic Store
Heating/Ar Cond. Service
Jevelry Store -
Men's Store
Women's Store
Children's Store
New Car Dealership_
Used Car Dealership
Automotive Salesperson_
Convenience Store
Hardwahe/Lumber Store
Home Builder
Motile Home Dealership
Bank/Finandal Institution
Tire Store
Floor Covering Store
Lawn Equipment Dealer


3 A . Portable Building Supplier
__ Photogaphy Sdio
Motel


M.D.
OBGYN
Pediatan


-I I I


C iropractor
Dentist
Eye Care Office_________________
Drug Store pharmacyy
Real Estate Comnpany
Insurance Agent_ __ _
Tarning Salon
Florist
Funeral Home
Pest Control
BodyShop
Dealer Service Dept__________
Auto Mechanic_________________
HairSalon
Barber Shop
Hair StylisBaber
Massage Therapist______
DryCleanin_
Carpet Cleaner
Day Care Facility
Cellular Service
Investment Company
Plumbing
Attorney
Tax Service
Veterinarian
, Nursery & landscaping
Nail Salon
Hearing Aid Provider____________
Home Healthcare Prvider_________




ackson Coun
Floridan



READER'S
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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
rom 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.


"'.3: . ) *


g~j
A


CONTEST ENTRY FORM


IL- -----------


www.JCFLORIDAN.com










10 A Sunday, September 19, 2010.- Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Summit planned over NYC Islamic center


BY DAVID B. CARUSO
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
NEW YORK - A ,proposed
Islamic center near ground zero
is slowly being embraced by
some Muslims who initially were
indifferent about the plan, partly
in response to a sense that their
faith is under attack.
A summit of U.S. Muslim
organizations is scheduled to
begin Sunday in New York City
to address both the project and a
rise in anti-Muslim sentiments
and rhetoric that has accompa-
nied the nationwide debate over
the project.
It has yet to be seen whether
the groups will emerge with a
firm stand on the proposed com-
munity center, dubbed Park51.
The primary purpose of the meet-
ing is to talk about ways to com-
bat religious bigotry.
But Shaik Ubaid of the Islamic
Leadership Council of
Metropolitan New York, one of
the groups organizing the gather-
ing, said he has a growing sense
that some American Muslims
who initially had trepidation are
now throwing their support


been leading the drive for the
center.
Groups scheduled to participate
in the summit include the Islamic
Society of North America, the
Islamic Circle of North America,
the Muslim Alliance of North
America and the Council on
.. . . . American-Islamic Relations.
The private meetings were to
take place at a hotel near Kennedy
Airport, and the group was plan-
ning to hold a news conference
Monday at the site of the proposed
Islamic center.
Gauging support for the center
among U.S. Muslims is difficult.
As a group, they are diverse, rang-,
ing from blacks who found the
faith during the civil rights move-
In this 2005 file photo, Cardinal Rodriguez, left, Naomi Chazan, ment to recent immigrants hailing
professor of political science and African studies at Hebrew from opposite ends of the.globe.
University of Jerusalem, center, and Imam Feisal Abdul Rauf, chief They rarely speak with one voice.
executive officer of the American Society for Muslim Advancement, Yet after a pastor in Florida
take part in a forum at Notre Dame. Feisal Rauf is now in the midst injected himself into the debate by
of a polarizing debate over his plans for a multi-story Islamiccen- threatening to burn copies of the
ter about two blocks north of ground zero in New York. -AP Quran, U.S. Muslims stirred.
Photo/South Bend Tribune, Shayna Breslin, File "I think most Muslims outside
PhotoSouh Bend Tribune, Sayna Bren, Fie New York City are more con-
cerned about the backlash than the
behind the plan. but to stand with Feisal (Abdul) actual center, which most of them
"Once it became a rallying cry Rauf," he said, referring to the will.never directly benefit from,"
for extremists, we had no choice New York City, imam who has said Shahed Amariullah, the edi-


tor-in-chief of the website altmus-
lim.com and a group of other
Islam-themed sites.
"Grass-roots support is indeed
building," he said, "but that is
probably more due to the push-
back against the general hostile
climate."
The center's proposed location
two blocks from the World Trade
Center site has.upset some rela-.
tives of Sept. 11 victims and led
to angry demands that it .be
moved. Critics say the site of
mass murder by Islamic extrem-
ists is no place for an Islamic
institution.
Rauf has called for the 13-
story Islamic center to be open to
people of all faiths, while his co-
leader of the project, Manhattan
real estate developer Sharif El-
Gamal, has stressed its nqp-reli-
gious aspects, which include a
health club and culinary school.
.The summit comes as some
supporters of the center have
encouraged its organizers to
include prayer space for Jews,
Christians and other religious
groups as a way of countering
critics who say it will be a monu-
ment to Islamic supremacy.


American


struggle to


regain shrunken wealth


BY JEANNINE AVERSA
AP EcoNoMICS WRITER
WASHINGTON -
Americans' long journey to
regain the wealth they lost
in the recession is stalled.
* Households failed even
to run in place during the
April-June quarter as sink-
ifig stock prices eroded
wealth. Stocks have since
recovered about two-thirds
of those losses. But based
on last quarter's data,.
household net worth would
have to surge 23 percent to
reach its pre-recession
peak.
Net worth - the value of
assets like homes and
investments, minus debts
like mortgages and credit
cards - fell 2.7 percent
last quarter, or $1.5 trillion,
the Federal Reserve said
Friday. It now stands at
$53.5 trillion.
That's above the bottom
hit during the .recession,
$48.8 trillion in the first
quarter of 2009. But it's far
below the pre-recession
peak in wealth of $65.8 tril-
lion.
The drop from April, to
June was the first quarterly
decline in Americans'
wealth since early 2009.
Before then, net worth had
risen " slowly . for four
straight quarters.
Economists generally'
think household wealth has
ticked up in the July-to-'
September quarter so far,
because of higher stock;
prices. Yet given last qua.r-
ter's setback and expecta-
tions.of scant gains ahead,
some economists have
pushed back their forecast
for when Americans will
regain all their lost wealth:
Not until the middle of this
decade.
Their stagnant wealth
will likely keep Americans


A home with a sold sign is shown in Palo Alto, Calif.
Americaris' wealth shrank in the spring for the first time
since early 2009 as financial turmoil eroded stock port-
folios. -AP Photo/Paul Sakuma


from spending freely -
and the struggling econo-
my from picking up
strength. Consumers tend
to spend according to how
wealthy they feel. And their
spending accounts for
.about 70 percent of the
economy. In the meantime,
people are saving more and
paring debt, Friday's data
showed.
The decline in net worth
from April to June amount-.
ed to an average drop of
$12,941 per household.
Average household wealth
*now amounts to $455,173.
That's up, from $415,185
during the recession. But
it's down from a peak of
$563,438Jin 2007.
One 'reason why econo-
mists foresee only slight
gains, in wealth .is they
expect real-estate values to
stay. weak. Residential real-
estate accbuints for 32 per-
cent of net worth; individ-
ual stocks make up 13 per-.
cent. The balance includes
retirement accounts, tax-
able mutual funds, .bank
accounts, bonds and pos-'


sessions such as cars and
jewelry.
- During the recession,
sinking home equity and
stock prices made shoppers
skittish. More than a year
after the recession is thought
to have ended, the housing
and stock markets remain
fragile. 'That's why most
Americans aren't spending
as much as they typically do
after recessions.
Consumer ) spending
grew at an annual rate of
just 2 percent last quarter,
about the same pace as in
� the first three months of
this year.


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

BUDGET HEARING

The Jackson County Board of Commissioners 'has
tentatively adopted a budget for Fiscal Year 2010-11.
A public hearing to make a FINAL DECISION on the
budget AND TAXES will be held on:


Tuesday, September 21,2010 * 5:01PM
at
The Jackson County Board of Commissioners
Meeting Room
Administration Building
2864 Madison Street
Marianna, Florida


BUDGET SUMMARY


.- COUNTY OF JACKSON - FISCAL YEAR 2010-11
*THE PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET EXPENDITURES OF THE JACKSON COUNTY BOARD OF
COMMISSIONERS ARE 1.11% MORE THAN LAST YEAR'S TOTAL OPERATING EXPENDITURES.
SPECIAL DEBT
GENERAL REVENUE ENTERPRISE SERVICE TOTAL


FUND


CASH BALANCE BROUGHT FORWARD


ESTIMATED REVENUES:
Taxes: Millage Per $1,000
Ad Valorem Taxes 7.1223
Sales and Use Taxes
Franchise Fees
Utility Services Fees
Licenses, Fees, and Permits
Intergovernmental Revenue
Charges for Services
Fines and Forfeitures
Interest and Other Financing
Sources


TOTAL REVENUES AND OTHER
FINANCING SOURCES

EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES:
General Governmental Services
Public Safety
Physical Environmental
Transportation
Economic Environment
Human Services
Culture and Recreation
Debt Services
Court-Related Expenditures

TOTAL EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES

Reserves

TOTAL APPROPRIATED
EXPENDITURES AND RESERVES


FUND


FUND


$1,955,052 $4,571,625 $ 721,846



3,606,543 6,038,657
5,975,799


1,048,000
2,450,682
384,000
4,219,544 ,
,2,556,554
23,615 -


'613,218

3,854,383
1,117,955
115,340


75,746 1,106,622


L


FUND BUDGET


$ 100,931


752,983


114,312


250


$ 7,349,454


9,645,200
5,975,799
1,048,000
3,063,900
384,000
8,073,927
4,427,492
138,955

1,296,930


$ 16,319,736 $ 23,393,599 $ 1,589,141 $ 101,181 $ 41,403,657


$8,025,956 $ 1,394,430 9,420,386
4,217,475 8,565,648 12,783,123
665,353 - 970,183 1,635,536
202,844 7,760,198 7,963,042
765,881 2,292,950 3,058,831
1,109,754 17,787 1,127,541
463,256 166,142 356,295 985,693
1,110,430 262,663 - 1,373,093
669,217 1,698,477 2,367,694

$ 16,119,736 $ 23,006,062 $ 1,589,141 $ 40,714,939

200,000 387,537 101,181 688,718


$ 16,319,736


$ 23,393,599


$ 1,589,141


$ 101,181 $ 41,403,657


THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED, AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE
ABOVE MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY AS A PUBLIC RECORD.


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The Development Driller Ill, which drilled the relief well and pumped the cement to
seal the source of the Deepwater Horizon oil spill, is seen in the Gulf of Mexico off
the coast of Louisiana Saturday, the day the cementing was completed. -AP
Photo/Gerald Herbert


BP's oil well near death,


but disaster not over yet


BY HARRY R. WEBER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
ON THE GULF OF MEXICO - The'
impending death of BP's blown-out oil will
bring one piece of the catastrophe that began.
five months ago to an anticlimactic end -
after all, the gusher was capped in July.
This, though, is an important milestone
for the still-weary residents of 'the Gulf
Coast: an assurance that not so much as a
trickle of oil will ever seep from the well
that already has ruined so much since the
catastrophe first started. The disaster began
April 20, when an explosion killed 11 work-
ers, sank a drilling rig and led to the worst
offshore oil spill in U.S. history.
Crews had already pumped in cement to
seal the well from the bottom, and officials
said Saturday it had set. Once a pressure and
weight test was finished, officials expected
to confirm that the well is permanently
plugged. That was expected to occur late
Saturday, but an announcement may not
come until Sunday. .
People who rely on the Gulf of Mexico
and its coastline for their livelihoods,
though, know the disaster is far from over.
They are left to rebuild amid the businesses
destroyed by once-oil-coated shorelines and
fishing grounds that were tainted by crude.
Even where the seafood is safe, fishermen
struggle to sell it to consumers fearful that
it's toxic.
News that the blown out well would soon
be dead brought little comfort to people like
Sheryl' Lindsay, who owns Orange Beach
Weddings, which, provides beach cere,
monies on Alabama's coast.
She said she lost about $240,000 in busi-
ness because of the spill as. nervous brides-
to-be canceled their weddings all summer
long and even into the remainder of the year.
So far, she has only received about $29,000


in BP compensation.
"I'm scared, that BP is going to pull out
and leave us hanging with nothing," Lindsay '
said.
The Gulf well spewed 206 million gallons
of oil until the gusher was first stopped in
mid-July with a temporary cap. Mud and
cement Were later pushed down through the
top of the well, allowing the cap to be
removed. But officials will not declare it
dead ufitil it is killed from the bottom.
In Louisiana's coastal Plaquemines
Parish, Guy Laigast was among three
deputies setting up New Orleans Saints foot-
ball garb Saturday along a fence at the sher-
iff's office training center, preparing for an
annual employees' picnic. For'him, news
that the plug was nearly done meant little.
"They've still got tons of oil out there,
so..." he said, his voice trailing off. "I don't
think it's going to solve all the problems.
They've got a lot to go," .
Librarian Donna Pobrica was working.
Saturday in an otherwise empty library in
Belle Chasse serving as a polling place
Saturday for a local election.
"I know a lot of people who have been
waiting for that," she said of the well's plug-
ging. "We've waited a long time."
Pobrica said the spill "really killed the
people down the road. Oysters were the
main thing down here, and now it's gone."
Many of the area's oyster beds were
wiped out when officials flooded the marsh-
es with fresh water, hoping it would help
keep oil out of the delicate wetlands. Oysters
thrive in salt water.
For Tom Becker, a charter fishing boat
captain in Biloxi; Miss., news that the well
was nearly dead is too little, too late. His
business has tanked, down more 'than 60
percent with $36,000 in lost revenue, not
to mention the business he'll lose in the
future.
* * ' '


ENERGY SAVINGS TIP #1 Get with the Program: Install a programmable
thermostat and set it to 78 degrees or higher in the summer. But don't
just set it and forget it. Many lifestyle habits affect your electric bill, and
adjustments must be made accordingly. If a weekend getaway is on the
agenda or you are not home most of the day, adjust or reprogram your
thermostat before you leave. Please call FPU today to schedule a FREE
Energy Survey and receive more NO COST and LOW COST energy
conservation tips.


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child support and help them access services.
Statistics show t Enfalmost half of the babs born in Florida are born o single mothers. Many
of these mothers are also'clients of Healthy Start Coalitions across the state.
Children First is a program of the Florida Department of Revenue's Child Support
Enforcement Program. Funding is provided through a federal grant from the Department of
Health & Human Services. The goal of the project is to educate Healthy Start moms about
child support and help them access services.
The Chd Support Enforcement Program can help:


* Establish paternity (proof of
fatherhood)
* Locate the parent of the child


* Get a support order, including health
care coverage
* Enforce a new or existing support order


Healthy Start moms who need help with or want to learn more about child support services can
call Mary Lee Blankenship at (850) 728-3825 or visit* her at the:
* Holmes County Health Department Mondays'9-4
* Jackson County Health Department Tuesdays 9-4
* Liberty County Health Department Thursdays 9-4
*No appointment is necessary.
Children thrive when they have the love and support of both parents. The Child Support
Enforcement Program can help with the financial support children need and deserve.


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SECTION B

Crossword ........7B
Classifieds... 9-12B
Comics ..........7B
Fishing ............4B
TV Grids .........6B


Inside


Bulldogs golf
team tops
Chipley



-2B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


SPORTS


Hornets smack Macla-

BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
COTTONDALE - The
Cottondale Hornets made it two in a
row Friday night with a 36-18 victo-
ry over the Maclay Marauders.
The Hornets racked up 337 rush-
ing yards, including 132 and two
touchdowns from senior Dominique
Webb, to move to 2-1 on the season.
Cottondale will next play host to
the FAMU Baby Rattlers on Friday
night at 7 p.m. in the district opener
for both teams.
In the last -warm-up for league
play, the Hornets again were a bit
sluggish in the early going, but they
finished strong as they've done in
each of the previous two games.
The Hornets lost fumbles on each
of their first two possessions. The
second time, Maclay made them
pay.
Quarterback Taylor Scott scored
on a 12-yard touchdown run to put
the Marauders up 6-0 with 7:21 on
the first quarter clock.
The Cottondale offense got it
going on its third possession,
marching 64 yards on six plays,
with a 15-yard run by Sheldon Vann
setting up Webb's 4-yard scoring
run to tie the game with 4:50 on the
clock.
An interception by Sheldon Vann
got the ball back for the Hornets at
their own 34-yard line. Cottondale
scored eight plays later on a 4-yard Cottondale's Cody Saye, left, and Evan Davis, right, combine to hit Maclay's Harrison Miller during a game Friday night i
run by Evan Davis to make it 12-6 Cottondale. The Hornets won the aame 36-18 to make it two in a row and improve to 2-1 on the season. The Hornets next play ho:


n
st


to the FAMU Baby Rattlers on Friday night at 7 p.m. in the district-opener for both teams. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


.Bultdogs lose big to Bay 45-13


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTs EDITOR
The Bay High Tornadoes delivered the
Marianna Bulldogs a second straight loss 6n
Thursday night at Tommy Oliver Stadium in
Panama City.
The Bulldogs scored on the.opening possession
of the game oni a 13-yard touchdown run by Chris
Bowers to put Marianna up 7-0.
But it was all Bay from that point forward.
The Tornadoes scored on .their next three pos-
sessions to take a 19-7 lead into halftime, then
-pushed the lead to 39-7 in the third quarter to pull
away.
-Bay High finished with 478 yards of total
offense for the game, and never punted.
For the Bulldogs, Bowers led the way with 140
yards on 20 carries, with Michael Mader connect-
ing with Clayte Rooks for a 30-yard TD pass in
the fourth for the only other Marianna score.
Bulldogs coach Steve DeWitt said he was very
impressed with what he saw from the Tornadoes
(2-1).
"Bay's-a pretty good team, no doubt about it,"
the coach said.*"They have lots of athletes, and
most of them are seniors this year. They played
pretty well."
Marianna was coming, off of an ipset loss to
Graceville at home the previous week. The
Bulldogs have been plagued by penalties,
turnovers, and poor pass defense early in the sea-
son.
The pass defense was still a struggle, with Bay's
Kevin Husum throwing for 183 yards and a touch-
down, but the Bulldogs only had one turnover,
which didn't result in points for Bay.
"I thought it was an improvement from last
week," DeWitt said of his team's performance
Thursday night. "If we can lose and have


Marianna quarterback Hakeem Holmes runs
for yardage during a game earlier this season.
The Bulldogs fell to 1-2 on the season with a 45-
13 loss to Bay High on Thursday night in
Panama City. - Floridan File Photo
improvement, then we did. We cut down on mis-
takes, cut down on penalties and fumbles, and we
were able to move the ball.
"The main thing that I'm most proud of is we
played hard the whole game. It didn't matter what
See BULLDOGS, Page 31 I


Pirates fall to 0-3 with loss


Sneads', Xavier Eutsay, left, intercepts a pass during a game
against Blountstown earlier this season. - Floridan File Photo


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN- SPORTS EbiTO

The Sneads Pirates fel]
overall and 0-2 in distri
Friday night with a 49-26
the Holmes County Blue
in Bonifay.
The Blue Devils, who
to 2-0 on' the season and
trict, wasted little time
control of the game, jump
to a 42-7 halftime lead.
Holmes County used a
of big plays, including thr
touchdown passes and
return for a score to race


the big lead.
)R Xavier Eutsay returned the
. opening kickoff of the second
Sto 0-3 half for a 65 yards to set up .a
.ct play score for the Pirates.
loss to But Holmes County answered
Devils by coming right back down the
field to add another touchdown
moved and push the lead to 49-14.
in dis- Sneads got a pair of touchdowns
seizing from Trent McDaniel on runs of 5
ping out and 18 yards, as well as a 15-yard
TD run by Delonfre Keys in the
in array second half. Blade Osborne pro-
*ee long vided the Pirates' first-half TD on
a umnt a 1-yard sneak.


out to


See PIRATES, Page 2B 1>


Hot start lifts Blountstown to 35-14 junior varsity victory over Sneads


Sneads running back Taylor Woods (with the ball) gets tackled by
a pair of Blountstown Tigers players during a junior varsity game
Thursday night in Blountstown. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Sneads Pirates junior varsity suffered its
first loss of the season Thursday night in
Blountstown, falling to the Tigers 35-14.
A pair of Hunter Jordan touchdown runs put
the Tigers up 16-0 at halftime, and Blountstown
added another score in the third period to take a
24-0 lead into the fourth.
Sneads got its two scores in the fourth quarter
on a 60-yard TD pass from Josh Taylor to
Dontarious Williams, and a 30-yard TD pass
from Taylor to Darius Williams.
Wayne Driggers converted the 2-point play for
the Pirates on the first score.
Taylor finished 4-of-7 for 105 yards and two
TDs, while Taylor Woods led the Pirates with 50
rushing yards.
Pirates coach Shawn Graham said it was a
struggle for his team much of the night, but he
was proud of the effort he saw from his players.
"Their defense kind of shut us down on the
outside, so we tried to get more people the ball.
Everything we tried kind of failed," the coach
said. "But we didn't give up. We came back and


"Our guys showed a lot of heart and
kept fighting until the end. As a
coach, that's always good to work
with."
-Shawn Graham,
Sneads coach

went down fighting."
Graham said Blountstown was very formida-
ble, particularly its young quarterback, Jordan,
who starred on the Tigers middle school team the
past two years.
"Their quarterback was very impressive," the
coach said. "Hats off to them, they've got a great
future ahead of them. But I'm excited "about our
future at the same time. Our guys showed a lot of
heart and kept fighting until the end. Even with
five seconds on the clock, you couldn't convince
these kids they were going to lose. As a coach,
that's always good to work with."
The Pirates will be back at home on Thursday
against the Marianna Bulldogs at 6 p.m.


- ]Check out Bob Kornegay's
latest column on page 4ID


~TAV~ONICOUNTY.'S:


JOHN BRYAN JOHN A.LLEN CRAIG BARD
SALES TEAM SALEs TEAM SALES TEAMj


r I?


See HORNETS, Page 3B'>


m


f









2B - Sunday, September 19, 2010 * Jackson 'County Floridan


SPORTS www.JCFLORIDAN.com



* Bull-dogs beat Chipley


High School
Football
Friday- Freeport at
Sneads, 7 p.m.; FAMU
at Cottondale, 7 p.m.;
Marianna at Walton, 7
p.m.; Graceville at
Franklin County, 6;30
p.m.

Junior Varsity
Thursday- Marianna
at- Sneads, 6 p.m.;
Graceville at Chipley, 6
p.m.

Middle School
Tuesday- Roulhac vs.
Grand Ridge in Sneads,
6 p.m.; Riversprings at
Marianna, 6 p.m.;

High School
Volleyball
Monday- Altha at
Cottondale, 5 p.m. and 6
p.m.; Marianna at
Blountstown, 6 p.m.
Tuesday- Graceville
at Sneads, 5 p.m. and 6
p.m.; Walton at
Marianna, 6 p.m.;
Cottondale *at South
Walton, 5 p.m. and 6
p.m. ,
Thursday- Holmes
County at Sneads, 5
p.m. and 6 p.m.;
Marianna at Chipley, 6
p.m.; Cottondale at
Vernon, 5 p.m. and6�
p.m.; Graceville at
South Walton, 5 p.m.
and 6 p.m.

High School Golf
The Marianna
Bulldogs golf team is in
action twice this week.
The Bulldogs play
host to Chipley on
Tuesday at 3:30 p.m.,
then hit the road to take
on Holmes County on
Thursday at 3:30 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
Sept. 30 at' Highland
Oaks in Dothan.
The 4-person scram-
ble will begin at noon
with a shotgun start.
Registration begins at 9
a.m. the morning of the
tournament and lunch
will be served at 11 a.m.
The top four teams.
will take home gift cer-
tificates and trophies.
Participants .will' also
receive Troy University
golf shirts and door,
prizes.
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.

Golf Tournament
Jackson Hospital
Foundation hosts the
16th Annual James T.
Cook Memorial Golf
Classic at. the Indian
Springs Golf Course on
Oct. 8.
. Registration begins at
11 a.m., with the tourna-
ment beginning at 12:30
p.m.. Cost per person:
70. Call 718-2601 for
more information.

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.


SI''.

Marianna's Cameron Oliver knocks in a putt during a
golf match on Tuesday in Marianna. Oliver shot a 42 in
Thursday's match victory over the Chipley Tigers in
Chipley. - Photo contributed byKaylee Toole


GHS girls

finish week

with win


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTs EDITOR

The Graceville Lady
.Tigers volleyball team took
a four-set victory over
Holmes County on
Thursday night in
Graceville.
. The Lady Tigers won the
first' two sets by the same
score of 25-18, with the
Lady Blue Devils respond-
ing.to take the third 25-16.,
But Graceville closed it
out strong with a 25-14 vic-
tory in the third set, -
Wynterra Pittman led the
Lady Tigers with five ace
serves, followed by Jessica
McClendon with.two.
"We were having a lot of
ups and downs emotional-
ly," Graceville coach Bob
Bloomer said of his team.
"In the first game, we did
very well, but in the second
and third, we were very up
and down. In the fourth
game, we picked it back up
some and took control. :;
"When we served the ball.
in, we controlled the game,
but'there were long periods
where we didn't get serve in
and had to play catch-up."
The GraceVille junior
varsity lost to Holmes
County in straight sets,
falling 25-15 in the first set,
and 25-13 in the second.
The varsity Lady Tigers
were coming off of a pair of
losses to Bozeman and
Chipley on Tuesday night,,
with a pair of Graceville
wins over Bethlehem com-
ing on Monday night.
Graceville will be away,
from home all this week,
starting off with a Jackson
County matchup in Sneads
with the Lady Pirates on
Tuesday. The Lady Tigers
'then head to South Walton
on Thursday, with the junior
varsity participating in a
tournament Saturday at
Marianna High School.

The Graceville volleyball
players are selling raffle
tickets, for $1 to win a Wal-
Mart gift card.
Proceeds from the raffle
will help offset the costs of
the two tournaments this
season. See any GHS vol-
leyball player to buy ,a
chance to win the gift card.


DESCRIPTION


ESTIMATED REVENUES:
Taxes (Less Ad Valotem)
Ad Valorpm Taxes (2.9520 Mills)
Licenses & Permits
Intergovernmental
Charges for Services
Fines & Forfeitures
Miscellaneous /
Reserves
TOTAL REVENUES

Transfers In
TOTAL REVENUES, TRANSFERS
AND BALANCES


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Marianna Bulldogs
golf team improved to 2-1
on the season Thursday
afternoon with a victory
over the Chipley Tigers at
Sunny Hills Golf Club in a
nine-hole match in
Chipley.
The Bulldogs won with
a score of 178, 32 strokes
better than Chipley's 210.
Cameron Oliver was the
top scorer for Marianna
with -a 42, while- Tyler
Harris added 43.
Jake- Mitchell scored 46
for Marianna, with Chance
Pender shooting a 47.
"I 'thought we played
pretty .good," . Bulldogs
coach Scott Wiggins said.
"That Was probably one of
the toughest courses we'll
play this year. It's just pret-
ty tight, you have woods
on both, sides, 'and you
have to keep the ball in
play or you pay for it.
. "The greens are real big,
so you could have a 4Q- or
50-foot putt if you didn't
hit it around the pin." .


General Government ' 1,714,113
Public Safety 2,129,458
Human Services ' 0
Culture & Recreation 549,286
Physical Environment . 50,000
Economic Environment . :260,000
Transportation . 1,314,453
Debt Service ,. 193:000

TOTAL EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES 6,210,310

Transfers Out
Reserves ' 75.000

TOTAL APPROPRIATED EXPENDITURES
TRANSFERS AND.RESERVES $6,285,310


Wiggins said he thought
his players, some of whom
hadn't played Sunny Hills
before, did a good job of
adjusting to the course.
"I think the boys handled
it pretty well," the coach
said. "We'll play there once
again, so when we go back,
we'll have. room to
improve."
The Bulldogs were com-
ing off of a loss on Tuesday


GENERAL ENTERPRISE
FUND FUNDS

$2,904,474 . 0
633,524 / 0
62,800 0
744,006 2,525,000
766,123 18,773,249
34,600 0
41,640 .. 47,960
0 83,250
5,187,167 21,429,459

1,098,143 0

6,285,310, 21,429,459


0
0
12,400,183
0
6,618,448
0
0
1,189,051

20,207,682

1,098,143
123,634


21,429,459


to Holmes County in
Marianna.
Marianna won its first
match of the season on
Sept. 9 in Port St. Joe, and
the Bulldogs next face
Chipley again on Tuesday
at home.
"I think we're in a good
spot right now at 2-1,"
Wiggins said. "I think the
boys will get better the
more we play."


TOTAL
BUDGET

2,904,474
630,524
62,800
3,269,006
19,539,372
34,600
89,600
83,250
26,616,626

1,098,143'

,27,714,769



1,714,113
2,129,458
12,400,183
549,286
6,668,448
260,000
.1,314,453
1,382,051

26,417,992

1,098,143
198,634


27,714,769


* TENTATIVE MILLAGE FOR AD VALOREM - 2.9520 MILLS PER $1,000.
* THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED, AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE
OFFICE OF THE ABOVE MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY AS PUBLIC RECORD.
� I


Pirates
Continued From Page 1B


It was another tough loss
for the Pirates, who lost to
Blountstown 33-6 in the
opener and 20-0 to Baker in
their district debut. Sneads
coach Don Dowling said he
was proud of the resolve
his team showed.
"The biggest thing about
it was that it was 42-7 at
halftime, and (Sneads play-
ers) could've tucked their
tails and quit," the coach
said. "But they came out
and played hard, got some
points on the board, and
kept playing. Good things
kept happening for us in
that second half.
"That's the biggest thing
I was proud of, what they
did coming out the second
half and playing. In the first
half, (Holmes County) big-
played us. Our secondary is
very young. We've got a


couple rookies in there, and
they're learning the hard
way."
Dowling said his players
took the loss hard, but there
were some positives to
draw from it.
"The mood after the
game was disappointment
that we lost, but we were
finally able to move the ball
and get some points on the
board," the coach said.
"We, hadn't done that
since the Graceville game
(in the preseason). There's
still a lot of football left.
We've got Freeport coming
up and then Jay, so we've
just got to keep working
through it. The fact that
they held in and kept play-
ing (against Holmes
County), that's what we
were talking to them about
afterwards as a positive."


where it does the most good. Proper pain
management can help put the wind in
your hair, and a smile on your face.

SOUTHEAST
PAIN MANAGEMENT CENTER
SOUTHEAST ALABAMA
MEDICAL CENTER
Call today with questions,
or to schedule an appointment.
334-793-8196 or 800-248-7051 samc.org
- - * ,


NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING

The City of Marianna has tentatively
adopted a budget for fiscal year
2010-2011.


A public hearing to make a FINAL
DECISION on the budget AND TAXES
will. be held on September 22, 2010
at 5:01 P.M. in the City Commission
Room, 2898 Green Street, Marianna,
FL 32446.


CITY OF:MARIANNA
BUDGET SUMMARY
FISCAL YEAR 2010-2011


ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES:









www.JCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 19, 2010 - 3B


Late TD lifts Arkansas past Georgia


By PAUL NEWBERRY
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ATHENS, Ga. - Ryan
Mallett threw a 40-yard
scoring pass to Greg Childs
with 15 seconds remaining
and No. 12 Arkansas
picked up a huge win on
the road after blowing a
two-touchdown lead, beat-
ing Georgia 31-24 on
Saturday.
The Bulldogs (1-2, 0-2
Southeastern Conference)
rallied from a 24-10 deficit
in the fourth quarter to tie
the game on Washaun
Ealey's 3-yard touchdown
run with 3:55 remaining.
Georgia got the ball back
with a chance to win it, but
Jake Bequette halted the
drive with a ferocious sack
of Aaron Murray, ripping
off his helmet in the
process.
A poor punt by Drew
Butler gave Arkansas (3-0,
1-0) the ball back at its own
28 with 47 seconds left.
Plenty of time for
Mallett, who completed
three straight passes - the
last of them to Childs, who
faked out a defender at the
25 and went the rest of the
way untouched for the win-
ning score.
Mallett boosted his
Heisman hopes by throw-
ing for 380 yards and three
touchdowns, all of them on
badly blown coverages by
the Bulldogs.
He went 57 yards to
Chris Gragg just 21/2 min-
utes into the game and


hooked up with Ronnie
Wingo Jr. ,on a 22-yard
scoring play in the final
seconds of the third quar-
ter, giving Arkansas a 24-
10 lead heading to the final
period.
Redshirt freshman Aaron
Murray rallied the
Bulldogs, hooking up with
Kris Durham on two long
passes that set up a pair of
touchdowns.
Ealey punched over the
second of those, tying the
game at 24.
The Bulldogs had all the
momentum but couldn't
hold on at the end.
The Razorbacks won on
the road for just the second
time in Bobby Petririo's
three seasons as coach to
set up a huge game next
week at home against top-
ranked Alabama.
Playing its third straight
game without star receiver
A.J. Green, Georgia
slipped to 0-2 in the SEC
for the first time since
1993.
Green is serving a four-
game suspension for sell-
ing a bowl jersey for
$1,000 to someone consid-
ered an agent by the
NCAA.
Murray passed for 253
yards, including a 10-yard
touchdown pass . to
Tavarres King with 7:52
remaining, and ran for
Georgia's first TD on a
fourth-and-goal bootleg
from the 1. Durham had
five catches for 101 yards.
Joe Adams was Mallett's


favorite receiver, hauling in
six passes for 130 yards.
Georgia had hoped to get
back Green for the crucial
game, but his appeal was
turned down Friday
evening, less than 24 hours
before kickoff.
The game started like a
repeat of last year's
shootout in Fayetteville,
when Mallett and Joe Cox
each threw five TD passes
in Georgia's wild 52-41
victory.
Arkansas stunned the
Bulldogs before many of
the fans had settled into
their seats for the noon
kickoff. On third-and-1
from his own 43, Mallett
completely fooled the
Georgia defense -with a
fake handoff, holding the
ball behind his back until
Gragg could get into the
clear. No one was within
30 yards of the receiver as
he cruised into the end
zone.
Georgia responded.
Murray hooked up with
King on a, 47-yard throw,
then Murray pulled a bit of
chicanery on fourth down
from the 1.
He faked the handoff to
the right, then took off to
his left and dived into the
comer of the end zone for
the tying touchdown.
. Knile Davis scored on a
1-yard run to give Arkansas
a 14-7 lead, and the defens-
es began to toughen.
Zach Hocker knocked
through a '48-yard field
goal with 4 seconds left in


the half to send the
Razorbacks to the locker
room with a 17-7 lead.
Blair Walsh connected


from 43 yards to pull
Georgia to 17-10 before
Wingo got loose along the
right sideline, hauling in


the 22-yard touchdown
pass that gave Arkansas its
seemingly comfortable'
lead.


with 11:46 left in the sec-
ond quarter.
' Maclay tied the game
later in the period with an
11-play, 54-yard drive,
with Scott scoring on a 1-
yard sneak with 4:02 left in
the half.
The Hornets were able to
put one more score on the
board before the break,
marching 80 yards on
seven plays.
A 38-yard run by Webb
on the first play set the
Hornets up at the Maclay
42-yard line.
'Quarterback CJ Smith
capped the drive by finding
Davis for a 10-yard TD
pass with 42.3 seconds on
the clock.
The -2-point conversion
by Shaundre McAroy put
the Hornets up 20-12 at the
break.
McAroy added a 39-yard


TD run early in the third
period, with Webb adding
the 2-point play, to give the
Hornets a 28-12 lead.
Maclay took advantage
of a short field late in the
third to draw closer, driving
37 yards on eight plays,
with Scott scoring his third
TD of the game on a 1-yard
sneak as the third quarter
clock expired.
After punting on their
next two possessions, the
Hornets were finally able to
deliver the knockout punch
late in the fourth thanks to
the renowned Wildcat for-
mation, with Webb the trig-
ger man in the shotgun.
Webb gave it to Davis on
the first play and the senior
took the ball 19 yards to the
Maclay 30-yard line.
Webb klept the ball on the
second snap and picked off
19 yards to the Marauders'


11.
After an offensive hold-
ing penalty, Davis' took
another hand-off from
Webb and ran 21 yards off
the left side to find the end-
zone with 2:17 to play.
Davis finished with 96
yards and two TDs on 15
carries, while McAroy had
80 yards on six rushes.
Cottondale coach Mike
Melvin said he was happy
with the way his team fin-
ished the game, but still
unsatisfied with the way
his team is starting games.
"We've got to stop com-
ing out slow at the start. We
have got to quit waiting to
play," the coach said.
"And we have to quit
turning the ball over. We've
got a big district game
coming up, so have to cut
those things out and be
ready for it."


Bulldogs
BoContinued From Page 1B
the score was, we played Graceville the previous
hard. week had any lingering
"That's what I told the effect on his team's effort
kids at the end of the game. Friday night, and that the
Sometimes the scoreboard loss to. Bay likely won't
doesn't necessarily tell you affect the players heading
how you played. We were into next week's game.
just outmatched, no doubt. "It's funny because these
That's a bigger school, and kids seem to forget pretty
I think that was a step quick," the coach said.
ahead even though we lost "Sometimes, you have
big." games where it carries over
It doesn't get much easi- from the week before, but
er for the Bulldogs, as they these kids seem to forget
hit the road again for their real quick.
district debut against "I don't know if it's good
league rival Walton on or bad. It's good in some
Friday night. ways, and bad in others. If
"We've got district com- you don't learn from a
ing up, so it is important to defeat and have it make you
cut out the mistakes,:" want to get better the next
DeWitt said. "Hopefully, time, that's an issue. But if
all of the mistakes early it's 'We lost that game, so
were just beginning of the let's put it away and make
year type things. We work strides ahead,' then it can
on that in practice every help you. That's the way I
week." �ee it, and I hope that's the
DeWitt said that he did- way (the players) see it."
n't believe the 24-21 loss to



NOTICE OF

BUDGET HEARING

The City of Cottondale has
tentatively adopted a budget for
Fiscal Year 2010/2011.
A public hearing to make a
FINAL DECISION on the budget
AND TAXES will be held on:
Thursday, September 23, 2010
6:00 PM
City of Cottondale
Commission Room
2659 Front Street


Hornets
Continued From Page 1B


NOTICE



OF



PROPOSED



TAX INCREASE


The City of Cottondale has tentatively adopted

a measure to increase its property tax levy.


Last year's property tax levy:

A. Initially proposed tax levy................$.....$ 58,850


B. Less tax reductions due to Value Adjustment Board

and other assessment changes................$ (541)

C. Actual property tax levy....... ..........$ 58,309


This year's proposed tax levy........... ........$ 58,850


All concerned citizens are invited to attend a

public hearing on the tax increase to be held on:



Thursday, September 23,2010

6:00 P.M.
at
2659-B Front Street
Cottondale, Florida 32431


A FINAL DECISION on the proposed tax increase

and the budget will be made at this hearing.


BUDGET SUMMARY

CITY OF COTTONDALE

FISCAL YEAR 2010-2011
GENERAL ENTERPRISE TOTAL
FUND FUND BUDGET
CASH BALANCE BROUGHT FORWARD 196,331 55,427 251,758

ESTIMATED REVENUES:
Taxes: Millage per hour $1,000
Ad Valorem Taxes 3.5300 58,850 58,850
Sales and Use .Taxes 79,001 79,001
Discretionary Sales Taxes 67,145 67,145
Utility Taxes '64,612 64,612
Intergovernmental Revenue 66,890 66,890
Licenses, Fees, and Permits 3,900 3,900
Fines and Forfeitures 124,000 124,000
Franchise Fees 80,000 _ 80,000
Interest and Other Financing Sources 5,700 3,500 9,200
Charges for Services 22,158 386,500 408,658
Fire Surcharge 6,000 6,000


TOTAL REVENUES AND OTHER 445,427 1,220,014
FINANCING SOURCES


Estimated Expenditures/Expenses:
General Governmental Services 159,782 159,782
Public Safety 208,454 208,454
Physical Environment 301,314 301,314
Transportation 143,871 - 143,871
Debt Services 7,980 88,686 96,666
Huinan Services 2,141 2,141
Recreation 56,028 56,028

TOTAL EXPENDITURE/EXPENSES 578,256 390,000 . 968,256

Reserves 196,331 55,427 251,758


TOTAL APPROPRIATED 774,587 445,427 1,220,014
EXPENDITURES AND RESERVES
The tentative, adopted, and/or final budgets are on file in the office of the above-mentioned taxing authority as a public record.










4B - Sunday, September 19, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Squirrel hunters have



a lesson to teach us


Sytgs. ive


Outdoor writer "Clyde
Ormond once wrote, "It is
said that a successful squir-
rel hunter can sit so long
and motion-
less against *
a hickory
tree that his
beard will
g r o w
through the
trunk, and
the only
sound he
will make is
that of grow- Bob
ing old." Kornegay
That is the
very reason, I think, why
hunting squirrels. draws
dedicated squirrel hunters
like a magnet.
I mean, just read the pas-
sage once more and pay
cl6se attention. The sound
of growing old is beautiful
music when played by a
hardwood bottomland
orchestra.
Granted, squirrel hunting
will never be a "glamour".
sport.
For most, it has become
little more than a fond
memory of youth.
Thankfully, though, there
are still a few noble souls
left who never quite grow
up.
Take, for instance, the
folks in certain regions of
Louisiana.
I'm not altogether certain
this is still the case, but
time was there were areas
in the Pelican State where
high school football games
just prior to the opening
Saturday of squirrel season
were scheduled on
Thursday rather than
Friday.
This just so squirrel
hunters could arise early on
opening day.
In most parts of the
country, even the pursuit of
deer or turkeys doesn't
merit such a degree of
respect. In some locales, it
seems, 01"Bushytail is still
king. -
For the truly dedicated
squirrel hunter, however, it
is not the squirrel itself that
lures him into the woods on
crisp fall mornings.
It is instead just a simple
mind-clearing opportunity
to come upon a piece of
ground where he may sit,


long and still, at peace with
himself and his world.
Of course, there are a
number of other squirrel
hunting techniques, equally
worthwhile, that require
not immobility, but careful,
stealthy movement and rapt
concentration. Most squir-
rel hunters have tried them
all with varying degrees of
success.
Yet, it is the quiet still-
ness that lures the "real"
squirrel hunter time .and
again into the cool, dark
hardwood bottoms.
When a squirrel hunter
leaves home for a morn-
ing's hunt, he is filled with
the same excited anticipa-
tion he feels on the verge of
a quest for bigger game.
From his driveway to the
woods, all his thoughts turn
toward bagging a limit and
later stuffing himself with
the delectable meat of this
prolific little animal.
This attitude persists dur-
ing his first hour or so in
the forest, a time during
which he strives mightily
to take game, the kill itself
being of utmost impor-
tance.
Then, with three or four
bushytails in his bag, he
begins to feel an overriding
tendency to shut down, or
at least shift from red-line
to idle.
, When that happens, the
squirrels around him that,
reniain active have little to
fear.
For he has chosen a
clean, dry spot of earth
upon which to sit and a
straight, comfortable tree to
support his back. .
The .22 rifle On his lap,
for the most part, remains
where it is for the hunt's
duration.
All his active senses
level off and respond only
to the euphoric, never-end-
ing lure.of the woods them-
selves; all stress a thing of
the. past, all worries light
years away.
It is not uncommon for
him now to doze; even
falling into deep slumber is
not out of the question.
When he awakens, the
morning will have pro-
gressed without him.
The sun will have notice-"
ably brightened and a light


breeze will be blowing.
"A mite too windy for
squirrel hunting now," he'll
tell himself.
"Good," his 'self' will
reply as he closes his eyes
once more.
Home again, his kill
cleaned and put away, he
once again faces the real
world.
Household responsibili-
ties, day-to-day pressures
and that weird sound his
pickup engine has been
making somehow are not
the pressing problems they
were yesterday.
A piece of advice,
brethren: Whatever game
you prefer to seek this sea-
son, do yourself a favor.
Pay heed to the squirrel
hunter should your paths
ever cross. Learn from him.
You'll find him quite
easy to recognize.
He'll be the one whose
beard has grown through
the tree trunk, the man with
the contented smile on his
face.


Weekly fishing report


for local lakes, rivers


LAKE SEMINOLE -
Bass fishing overall is
tough, but shallow-water
topwater- fishing early and
late in the day continues to
pay off.
Stick to the grass and fish
frog-type offerings for the
best results. Crankbaits and
Texas-rigs may work along
deeper grasslines.
Six-inch worms are rec-
ommended for Texas-rig-
ging. ,
Flipping woody structure
and deeper grass pockets is
an option after the sun is
well up, but the midday bite
is extremely iffy at present.
Bluegills and shellcrack-
ers have been reasonably
active, biting worms and
crickets in the traditional
sandy-bottom feeding
areas.
A few good catches of
both species, with individ-
ual fish of good size, have
been reported.
Crappie fishing reports
are few and the fishing is
slow. Hybrids are slow,
while catfish are reason-
ably consistent.
LAKE EUFAULA -
Bass fishing is fair. Main-
lake grass beds are holding'
fish that may be caught on
topwater baits early and
late.
Black buzzbaits have
been effective lately. 20 to
25-foot ledges are giving
up a few fish on deep-run-
ning crankbaits.
The best ledges are those
with rocky or woody struc-
ture. Brushpiles are also
worth a try.
Use either Texas-rigs or
Carolina-rigs there.
Crappies have slowed
down, but on warm days
will still congregate in tran-
sient "trashy" structure on


flats off the main river
ledges.
Best bets include struc-
ture in 15 to 20 feet of
water. Use jigging spoons
fished vertically, directly in
the cover.
Fair catches of pan-size
catfish are coming from the
flats late in the day.
Hybrids are fair at times
and bream are slow.
L A K E
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 pumpkinseed, motor oil,
or similar pattern.
Fish around visible cover
very slowly.
Also try jerkbaits and
shallow crankbaits for pos-
sible 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 shellcrack-
ers 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
information for area water-
ways may be obtained by
calling toll-free 1-888-771-
4601. Follow the recorded
instructions and access the
touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River
System.)


I



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Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 19, 2010 - 5B


Montana GOP policy:

Make homosexuality illegal


BY MATT VOLZ
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
HELENA, Mont. -At a time when gays
have been gaining victories across the
country, the Republican Party in Montana
still wants to make homosexuality illegal.
The party adopted an official platform in
June that keeps a long-held position in
support of making homosexual acts illegal,
a policy adopted after the Montana
Supreme Court struck down such laws in
1997. \
The fact that it's still the official party
policy more than 12 years later, despite a
tidal shift in public attitudes since then and
the party's own pledge of support for indi-
vidual freedoms, has exasperated some
GOP members.
"I looked at that and said, 'You've got to
be kidding me,'" state Sen. John
Brueggeman, R-Polson, said last week.
"Should it get taken out? Absolutely. Does
anybody think we should be arresting
homosexual people? If you take that stand,
you really probably shouldn't be in the
Republican Party."
Gay rights have been rapidly advancing
nationwide since the U.S. Supreme Court
struck down Texas' sodomy law in 2003's
Lawrence v. Texas decision. Gay marriage


is now allowed in five states and
Washington, D.C., a federal court recently
ruled the military's "don't ask, don't tell"
policy unconstitutional, and even a conser-
vative tea party group in Montana ousted
its president over an anti-gay exchange in
Facebook.
But going against the grain is the
Montana GOP statement, which falls under
. the "Crime" section of the GOP platform. It
states: '"We support the clear will of the
people of Montana expressed by legislation
to keep homosexual acts illegal."
Montana GOP executive director Bowen
Greenwood said that has been the position
of the party since the state Supreme Court
struck down state laws criminalizing
homosexuality in 1997 in the case of
Gryczan v. Montana.
Nobody has ever'taken the initiative to
change it and so it's remained in the party
platform, Greenwood said. The matter has
never even come up for discussion, he said.
S"There had been at the time, and still is,
a substantial portion of Republican legisla-
tors that believe it is more important for
the Legislature to make the law instead of
the Supreme Court," Greenwood said.
Critics say the policy is a toothless state-
'ment, the effect of which is simply to make
gays feel excluded.


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B - Sunday, September 19, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


TV GRu s wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


SUNDAY MORNING I AFTERNOON - SEPTEMBER 19, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:0017:30 8:0018:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:00112:3011:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 003:304:00 4:30 :00 5:30-
2 Sabrina Sabrina News CBS News Sunday Momrning (N) The Nation Suspects Vasillnda The NFL Today (Live) NFL Football: Miami Dolphins at Minnesota Vikings. Mall of America Field. NFL Football: Jacksonville Jaguars at San Diego Chargers. (Live) IM
3 Paid Prog. Outdoors Baptist IYeLord CBS News Sunday Morning (N) 31 Sunday Morning The Nation The NFLToday (Live) NFL Football: Miami Dolphins at Minnesota Vikings. Mall of America Field. NFL Football: New England Patriots at New York Jets. (Live) BM
5 Wall Street Mtthws Today (N) (In Sterano) Community Church Meet the Press (N) Z Untd Methodiat PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. PaId Prog. Action Sports From Salt Lake City. News NBC News
8ig House Storms Good Moming Comerstone/Hagee This Week-Amanpour St. Dominic's Church Catholic Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Money NuWave Wipeout (In Stereo) 2 ABC2010 ABC 2010 ABC News News
106 Paid Prog. For Hope Pald Prog. Van impe Praise Bethel Northside Baptist Fox News Sunday Fox NFL Sunday 2 NFL Football.Tampa Bay Buccaneers at Carolina Panthers.2 HwPostgame Pokerstars.net How I Met Two Men Two Men
11 D Curious Cat in the Super Why Dinosaur Biz Kid$2 SciGirld Headline Capitol Crossroad Fla. Face McL'ghlln Travels Globe Trekker 20 Big Cypress Swamp Gulf islands Conquistadors (In Stereo) 2 Conquistadors 2
7 SHOW (50) "Frame o Mirnd" inside the NFL Ig Inside NASCAR ([iV) "W."** (2008, Docudrama) Josh Broln.'PG-13'la 'Worlds GreatestDad"*** (2009) ewYork, I Love Yo t (2009) ShialaBaou, "Pads,jPar la fare (2006) Steve Buscemi.'R' Redlghtl(2009)'NR'
14 NICK Grown Up Neutron Sponge. sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Penguins Fanboy Sponge. Sponge. ICarly 9 ICarly 9 iCarly 2 Carly BigTIme Big gTime Victorious Victorious Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. ISponge. ICarly lICariyr
16 TBS Tister"*** (1996, Action) Helen Hunt. r"TheSchoolofRock"k***(2003, Comedy) Jack Black. "You, Me andDupree'"k*(2006) OwenWilson. MLB Baseball: New York Yankees at Baltimore Orioles (Live) logeRodToadTi"*1h (2008) . MWet re Parents"***
17 HBO (5:15) "Soo"** (1996) Terror in Mumbaltl R9"**� (2009, Adventure)'PG-13' "(500) Days ofSSummer"** (2(2009) PGt-13'2 IAtlantic Re /Bill Maher "Crpl es Retr (alrf*% (2009) VinceVaughn.f[ i " Love Happoena's"* (2009) Aaron Eckhart. " Transibtnes"
18 ESPN2 Whitetail Territories Realtree Driven NASCAR Now (Live) 2[ NHRA Drag Racing SportsCtr Football NASCAR Countdown Spanish Primera Division Soccer ITo Be Announced jBasketball NHRA RaceDay
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21 DISN Manny AgentOo Mickey Mickey Phineas Phineas PhIneas Phineas SuiteDeck Sulte/Deck Wizards Wizards Good Luck Sonny Hannah Hannah Isonny ISonny Sonny Sonny wizards Wizards Good Luck Good Luck
22MAX (5:40)"HCi aines"is' Y(2002)IM2 "Wiprt***(2I0P9)9) Ellen Page.'P-13' 'fle's Just orThatNv lamro -u (200rW PG-13 Ret E e * I .I,02)MilMtJovao.vowan R MI mnheart '1(2009iPPG 2 'ThePe naca lg n Gor1997) Ge Crge Cloney 'Yes Man'"rtr 2008)
23 TNT Law & Order (In Stereo) Law & Order (In Stereo) Law & Order (In Stereo) Law & Order (In Stereoi Lam & Order ii.', r:mii Forensic Ts e Matri; Reaw.Monr *'- (203jKeanu Reeves 2 LaraCrmoft Ta Reer The Cr JTeC eofUlero nw (aOO23 I-Snof Tser' (200?. Suspense) ii
24 DISC Paid Prog. IJentezen J.Osteon in Touch Survlvorman 2 Man, Woman, Wild 2 Beyond Survival Beyond Survival FB's 10 Most Wanted American Chopper 2] Surviving the Cut2 Surviving the Cut( Surviving the Cut m Man, Woman, Wild
25 TWC Weekend View 20 Weekend View 20 Weekend Now Cad Palmer and Heather Tesch. () Weather/History Storm |Storms Cantore .SeaTek . When Nature PM Edition 20
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28FAM Uoron G ns .l20031Bnttany Murny I Sirnr, Caraas ..'r.r i Mo )Mrinr.gv lO 2i Tr e WeiMng Da te*n 20051 Dtebra Mss.r.g ,ss CMnatongera'sn (2000, Coym/i Sar dra Builocd. ls.mesBasalbatr (l2000.Romancel sSana Lam an 0 WWita Oleander (2002
29 LIFE Eer increasing Falth Hour otPower i Paid Prog Paid Prog Chris Cnrris Ktiry),ng 12007 Suspensm Ar.CarCarton i unmroar nPleasantDnw i206M)Kell Wiliar.s IMyNannyrsaecrer(2009) HayieDuf. Mhfy FamilysSecSrar (201l0 Ni"noe Tom rI
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32 SYFY Kill-Germs Paid Prog Snarn Money WCG UlIlmale Gamer Beast Legends, fi Maor i i1979)Sear. Conlery traiave VWoo Supgao.a (20051 Peter Fonda. A sciernist iscovers tate in sun win explode era naweek. B 12012 Spernora' 120091 Brin Krause.
33AMC Stooges Stooges Stooges Stooges "A.rplarir'*** i 0oH190RoDnlH.iyF PG Aipineri ThoeSequert r 198;2) Roneirtl is ThiaL;es I199I4IAmanuvesmnedouteledaofatpyand a fam yman' IR -ite'n'"1it990 Comeay-Drama) EofaeMurpny R -Voicano'
34 MTV Parentai Parental Teen Mom i n'ii.�ai green Mom Ir. ti.Eoi Wona Wono 'Beaury Srcp '- I2005i Quereni Lnilan Teen Mom ii.. S.eio Jersey Snore ia World World 2010 MTV Video Music Anwars iIr. Siei.i Jersey Shore iB
35 BET Inspiration in Toucn BET Inspiration Boboy Jones Gospel Lil Voice Lift Voice Video Gospel i Chris TaenI Tne Game Tne Game Tne Game The Game The Game The Game The Game The Game The Brothers a s (2001) Morms Cneetnut.
36TOON PoKemon Beybilde Scooby IScooby Unnalural Hisory Sxwbr , DAo artns e Goosi iing Garield Garfield Jonnny T Jonnny T Codename Codename Chowder Cnowoer JonnnyT Johnny T Total Total Aeur Aenture A Iue scooby
39 HIST MonsterQuesi t MonslerQuest I MonsterOuest il MonsterQuest a How Bruce Lee Changea the Worli d Stan Lee s Slan Lee's Stan Lee a Stan Lee's Stan Lee's Stan Lee a
40 TVLND The NannyThe Nanny The Nanny (In Stereo) The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny TheNanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover Grifth Grffh Griffith Grffth Griffith Griffith
43 CNN2 HLN News . Clark Howard HLN News Clark Howard HLN News Prime News . -
45 CNN Newsroom Gupta CNN Sunday Morning State of the Union Fareed Zakaria GPS Reliable Sources B2 State of the Union Fareed Zakaria GPS Newsroom Your Money Newsroom Newsroom Newsroom
46 CW rBA TBA Tomorrow In Touch Key-David Edgemont Edgemoni Glaalalors Edgemont Edgemont EdgemonI We Own me Nignr *'s i 2007) Joaqun Phoenix S -BCoo' n -120l. Comedy John Travona. Vince Vaughn V King |King
47 SPIKE Paid Program Sey Six PacK Abs Marnea Mamed Xtrame Horse. Truckisl a MuscleCar ir-I. tles., I Scrappers Scrappers Scrappers Scrappers Scrappers Scrappers Scrappers Scrappers CSI. Crinme Scene CSI Crime Scene
49 HGTV Orer Heso Carter Can Hammer Sweat Holmes on Homes i Disastler Piof Yard income House House My Firal First Place Reaty Selling Buck Get n Sold House House For RenI Unsellable Designed Designed
98 TLC Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Four Weddings I Four Weddings B2 Four Weddings 0 Say Yes Say Yes Four Weddings Bg Cake Boes Cake Boss Cake Boss Cake Bols Cake Bos Cake Boss Cake Boss Cake Boss Cake Boss Cake Boss
99 SPEED Hot Rod Perform. MotoGP Racing: Spain. NASCAR INASCAR NASCAR RaceDay (Live) Gearz Car Crazy Truck U Garage Classic Chop Cut Australian V8 Supercars: Philip Island. MotoGP Racing MotoGP Racing: Spain.


SUNDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT SEPTEMBER 19, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:00111:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 12:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
20 60 Minutes (Ir t.i-:. Undercover Bossa i Unoaercover Boss i' CSI Miami (In ,rr. oi News Law Call Criminal Minna is NUMB3RS ii.. Sara,:l Oulooors Uptotne Minute ifi n 'in t niefl AgDay CBS News Daybreak Good Morning Show
3 0 60 Minutes (In Stereo) Undercover Boss 2 Undercover Boss B I CSI: Miami (In Stereo) News Saban Troy U Aubum To Be Announced To Be Announced Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) . , . WTVY This Morning 20
65 Footbal Night/America NFL Football: New York Giants at Indianapolis Colts. (in Stereo Live) S H News Ugly Betty "Pilot" 0 Grey's Anatomy 2' . Monk 20 Extra (N) (In Stereo) 0 IPaid Prog. Shepherd's Chapel Early Tdy NewsChannel7 Today
8 ) Funniest Home Videos Extreme Makeover The Gates (in Stereo) The Gates (N) B2 News Entertainmient Tonight Criminal Minds 20 Brothers & Sisters 20 NUMB3RS (In Stereo) ABC World News Now (N) 2 IMorning News 13 This Morning
10 a Simpsona Isimpaons simpsons IFam.Guy. Fam. Guy IFam.Guy House Scrubs [ The Closer "Pilot" B2 Friends IFriends 0l How I Met Chris . Music Mix Legend of the Seeker Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.O Sherd's Chapel Paid Prog. Outdoor
11 D 1lO(irConquisleaors eNalurer MastarpieceMysaerytl ii.. ite..-itii Houseroal POVV Piri iion .siii' Naturesur Masterpiece Mystery 1ir tinx l i)t Houseboat Latin Music USA in SterecalI Secrets of the Dead &J Place Between
7 SHOW E.erera3F Fne' 'n'- 2009 lRoan De Niro' Dexterer The Giaiay Weeas i TneBIgC 'Worors l fratrtlDaO d'*.* 09) Hoe to Loei Friends & A.enare People '200S8 I Wolf'a' (1994, Horror) Jack NI.hotspn R 'Loe N DDancing'a i2Odi) Amy Srran. PG-13 "'Twilf "
14 NICK iCanyl ICany I Fedn Te Mo.-e .'o010) Lucas Cruilisnanen. Lopez Lopez rne Nanny The Nanny The Nanny Tne Neanny Lopez ILopez M Wife My Wife Chris Chris The Nanny The Nanny Fam Mat Fam.Maet Fam. MaL Fam Mat.
16TBS feer the Parents' * '*JTalaega Hator. The ahead olf RiclyrBoty" Intib, Ta tor' |.200u, Corr.edyOv.nW aioan T ralatagh, TheaBalateiadcflcyBofyBo by ' DrtlTaplr"at|2008, Comnedy)OwenWilson Harvey Harvey Married Married Manned Married
17 HBO Transromner Ra reige BBoaralk Boardwal Empire m iB Boaardwalk Empire ir. .Liiteo oiii Boardtalk Empire i1B CoupsRles rear *er 100i' l VinceVaugnn.L |0Rest Time/Blil Maher Role oMaals *k (12008) Seann Wilam Scott. Terror In Mumbal i Dragon.
18 ESPN2 NIRA Drag Racing O Aiir AuT.o Pan: riai.:..ai F..'.i Li..Tinar.ar :.n i I HASCAR Now li a Poker 2010 Poker 2010 Poker MLB Baseball. Tiger, at V I, deSo.. NASCAR Racing Spnnt Cur iars 300 Mike and Mike
19 ESPN sportsCenler iL.-l 1 MLB Basenall nrion. Tr.er"g axi a r..ca A. Vr,.r e u.:. S;,. CSllui3r F.,i.j SportSCenler IL.t ' 11SpSportsCenler iL,-)I'' SportCanterer1 College Football USC ai M.rinen.otn H-ULe Ex SportsCenter iti
20 CSS College Football " Taikin Footlall ILin.i College FootDall Aiaa.nai atOuIP uPaid Prog Paid Frog Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog Paid Prog. PaldProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog Paid Prog Pald Prog. Profits Paid Prog
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22 MAX 5 15) YVes Alan 1214i) Cirque au Fre.oA The Vdmp sv a riswisrar a- NaoannalLanix.vn cvA,vmai House 119781 R'F] C-eJ intn.ral rraj FiarT rAr CfianAotCommand" n(2000) R' D b3treMal .**(1093) R'i Sur dNinlias '*' i1993) PG'L 'Worais Locer'
23TNT (4 301 Srnooter IZaO '00) Oi 'OOBC. .i200)1STevenSirrra fft t I(0iiiB *'t 2e8l Sie.en Strail Iet I Batm.and& 8R, * 11l99? ActionAmoklScnwarzeneggar. Outbreak"t9ft5) Army doctor Rghtsspradofadealyvnvis iii Law & Order i1r.ierol Angel tiineraoliB
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26 USA Law & Order. SVU Law 8 Order. SVU La, 8 Order: SVU Law & Order SVU Wnite Collar iJ Law & Oroer SVU Law & Oraer SVU Action Sports T11 Becker ill Wings it Law & Order: SVU Paid Prog Paid Prog Law Order Ci
28 FAM 15.U01o iVh.re Olar.e**r'': (202") Waire irhe Hearl i n :w000l Naalae Pornman an Funniest Home Videos J. Osleen EdYoung Zola Levit NO DIETSI Paid Prog Ripped PaidProg Sexy Body Shark Paid ro Prince Lie Today J. Meyer Paid Prog.
29 LIFE i' lVii Clark ox.Jaiiepr? (20100 Docuararma Tie la. 1n 0 e )0 Draial Cr yleer Lr. 20 The i- Wi1fe'i20sir Drama Cnyir Leinfn L How i Met How l Met Paid Prog. Shamr Pad Prog INSTYLER Sexy-Logs PaldProg Shark Paid Prog. Paid Prog Paid Prog.
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34 MTV Jersey Shore B World |Worlo Fantasy IFantasy Fantasy lFantasy The Real World ii .eepers Creaers -e i'; 120011 Gina Philip 2010 MTV Video Music Awards tin Sireioi Jay-Z Parental P Diddy's Starmaker AMTV. Morning
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39 HIST Sgarpp People i'l Ice Roao Trnckers i Ice Road TrucKers Bil Swamp People iri iBi Monsleroueast 'i Ice Roat Truceers ia Ice Road Truckkrs 20 Swamp People 2I MonsterQuest 2a Paid Prog Paid Prog. Wealtn Paid Prog. Mexican War
40 TVLND Griffith Griffith M*A*S*H M*A*S*H N M*A'S*H M'Ar*SH Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Roseanne Roseannee The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny Got, Look 3's Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. 3'sCo. Bed Paid Prog.
43 CNN2 Jane Velez-Mitchell Nancy Grace The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight The Joy Behar Show Njancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Nancy Grace Jane Velez-Mitchell The Joy Behar Show Moming Express
45 CNN Newsroom Latiro in America Larry King Live Newsroom . Latino In America Larry King Live. Newsroomt Latino in America Larri King Live Your Money Neweroom American Morning BM
46 CW Heartland "Cpuajo'* 3 (1983, HdrroiDWallace 'e/i Punk'd2 Punk'd2B Punk'd Punk'dt Cold Squad (In Stereo) Da Vinci's Inquest Profits, iMoney Free Grll Patld Prog. Joint Pain PaidProg. Foods Million $ The Dally Buzz
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MONDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON , SEPTEMBER 20,2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00O10:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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25 TWC Your Weathei Today With Abrams and Bettes M . Wake Up With AlI I Day Planner 20 Storm IStorm Storm Storm PM Edition [2
26 USA Action Sports M Law Order: C Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law Order: Ci Law Order; Cl Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI NCIS "Head Case"9
28 FAM Boy World Boy World Sabrina Mells Melssa 700 Club The 700 Club Gllmore Girls Still Stnd Stll Stnd My Wife My Wife FullHouse Full House 70s Show '70s Show '70 Show 70s Show Gilmore Grls Friday Night Lights
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35 BET ii 001BET Inspiration Wendy Willians Show The Mo Nique Show FB One One TneGama The Game Chris Caris C.nerela -'a" (2000 Horror Doii *On 20 One One TheGame TheGame Chris Chris 1063 Park. Top 10
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45CNN (5:00) American Morning (N) [] Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) - Rick's List - The Situation Room With Wolf BIItzer (N)
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49 HGTV Cash Attic Spaces Amazing Amazing If Walls if Walls Unsellable First Place To Sell Designed HGTV Urban Oasis 2B Income Income Buck Curb Divine Divine Sarah Sarah Block Block Holmes on Homes 20
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99 SPEED Monster Jam The SPEED Report NASCAR Victory Lane Wind Tunnel Paid Progi Bed Setup NASCAR Racing Car Crazy On Edge Barrett-Jackson Spec. Monster Jam Pass Time Pass Time


MONDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT SEPTEMBER 20, 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
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18 ESPN2 2010 Poker 2010 Poker 2010 Poker Baseball Tonight (Live) 2010 Poker SportsNation [] NFL Films 2010 Poker 2010 Poker Nation College Football: Kent State at Penn State. Mike and Mike
19ESPN Monday Night Countdown (ULive) i NFL Football: New Orleans Saints at San Francisco 49ers. (ULive) |sportsCentqr (Live) NFL PrimeTime(N) B SportsCenter (ULive) College Football: Iowa at Arizona. ' SportCeanterE SportsCenter
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24 DISC Hard Time "Alaska" 2 Behind Bars "Ohio" Behind Bars "Kansas" Gang Wars: Oakland II Behind Bars "Ohio" 2 Behind Bars "Kansas" Gang Wars: Oakland II Overhaulln'(In Stereo) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaldProg. Cool Shirt Paid Prog. Debt Cure Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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47 SPIKE Deadliest Warrior (In Stereo) 'Withouta Paddle"** (2004) Seth Green. UFC 119 Countdown Knockout Sports CSI: Crime Scene Star Trek: Voyager 2 Unsolved Mysteries Pald Prog. Pald Prog PaldProg. PaldProg, Wealth PaldProg.
49 HGTV House House Property Property House Designed House House My First First Place House Designed House House My First First Place Property Property Million Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Scrapbkng
98 TLC People People people People Kate Quints Quints Quints People People Kate Quintin ts nts QUnts People People Vacations KettleBell Shark Pad Prog. Debt Cure Pald Prog. People People
99 SPEED NASCAR Race Hub (N)Inersec Test Drve Barrett-Jackson Spec. Supercars Supercers Intersec. Test Drive Barrett-Jackson Spec. Supercars Supercar NASCAR Race Hub Australian V8 Superears: Phillip Island. Success PaldProg. Grades DualSaw









www.JCFLORIDAN.coni


ENTERTAINMENT


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 19, 2010 " 7B


Oprah picks Franzen's


'Freedom' for book club


BY HILLEL ITALIE
AP NATIONAL WRITER

NEW YORK - Oprah
Winfrey has forgiven
Jonathan Franzen.
Nine years after picking
Franzen's "The
Corrections" for her book
club and then canceling his
appearance on her show
after he expressed ambiva-
lence over her endorsement,
Winfrey has chosen his-new
novel, "Freedom." The talk
show host is not scheduled
to announce her pick until
Friday, but The Associated
Press on Thursday pur-
chased a copy that had a
book club sticker on the
front.
Three bookstores had
previously told the AP that
"Freedom" had been select-
ed.
Winfrey's decision tells a
story she loves well, one of
redemption, and. cites a
book that itself redeems a
troubled Minnesota-based
family. Released in late
August, "Freedom" was'
virtually canonized by crit-


Novelist Jonathan Franzen
poses with his National fPook
Award after the 2001 National
Book Foundation's awards cer-
emony in New York. - AP
Photo/Stuart Ramson
ics before publication and
has been topping best-seller
lists even without Olrah's
approval. Franzen was the
subject of a Time Magazine
cover story, titled "Great
American Novelist," and
anticipation was so 'great
that President Obama
secured an early copy while
visiting a bookstore on
Martha's Vineyard in
Massachusetfs.
"I'm not a bit surprised


(about Winfrey's choice),"
said Lorin Stein, editor of
The Paris Review and a for-
mer editor at Farrar, Straus
& Giroux, which publishes
Franzen. "Oprah has always
shown great faith in the
American reader. In that
sense, I think she is a model
to those of us in the litera-
ture business."
"I think anything that gets
a wonderful literary book to
millions of people would
make anyone in my profes-
sion happy," said Deborah
Treisman, fiction editor of
The New Yorker, where
early versions of two chap-
ters from "Freedom" were
serialized.
Farrar, Straus & Giroux
did not immediately
respond to requests for
comment. Angela DePaul, a
spokeswoman for. Winfrey's
production company Harpo,
would not confirm or deny
the selection.
"Oprah announces her
book club selections on her
show and shares her reasons
for choosing the books at
that time," DePaul said.


Ask Mr. Know-it-all


BY GARY CLOTHIER

Q: Many years ago on the
cover of National Geographic
magazine, a picture of a young
Afghan girl with sea-green
eyes captivated the world.
What was her name? I know
she was later found and pho-
tographed. Who was the pho-
tographer? - S.R., Lima, Ohio
A: Her name is Sharbat
Gula. No one, not even she,
knows, her date of birth. It is
believed to have been in 1972.,
Photojournalist Steve
McCurry took the picture
while visiting a refugee camp
in Pakistan during the time of
the Soviet occupation of
Afghanistan. Featured on the
June 1985 cover,, she became
known as "the Afghan Girl"
until 2002, when she was for-
mally 'identified'. As of 2002,
she was married, had three
daughters and lived in a moun-
tain village in Afghanistan.

Q: One of my favorite TV
shows is "Criminal Minds."
The cast is excellent. I don't
think I have a favorite. I am
curious about one person, A.J.
Cook, What do the initials
stand for? Is this her birth
name or a stage name? - G.Z.,
Milford, Del.
A: Andrea Joy "A.J." Cook
entered life on July 22, 1978;


she is a Canadian-born actress
best known, for her role as
Special Agent Jennifer "J.J."
Jareau on the crime drama
"Criminal Minds."

Q: You answer quite a few
baseball questions, and I have
one for you. Has a Major
League player ever played all
nine positions ii a nine-inning
game? I recall 'it' happening,
but I'm not sure. - D.L., San
Antonio, Texas
A: The last player to accom-
plish the feat was Shane Halter
of the Detroit Tigers. He
played all nine positions in a
single game on Oct. 1, 2000.
And this show of versatility
has occurred three times
-before: Bert Campaneris of the
Kansas City Athletics on Sept.
8, 1965; Cesar Tovar of the
Minnesota Twins on Sept. 22,
1968; and Scott Sheldon of the
Texas Rangers on Sept. 6,
-2000.

Q: Have you ever heard the
formula for finding the out-
door temperature by the
amount of time a cricket
chirps? - D.W., Pigeon
Forge, Tenn.
A: I have. This formula will
provide only a rough estimate
of the temperature in degrees
Fahrenheit. It's simple: Count


S. Gula A.J. Cook

the chirps in 15 seconds and
then add 37.
Q: When I see a photo taken
of a space object, the image is
often marked NGC followed
by numbers, such as NGC
1990. What does this mean?
- R.L., Albany, N.Y.
A: NGC stands for New
General Catalog, a catalog of
nearly 8,000 nebulae, star clus;
ters and' galaxies, John Lodis
Emil Dreyer (1852-1926), a
Danish-bpmn astronomer, Com-
piled the NGC in the 1880s.
By the way, NGC 1990 is a
reflection nebula in the con-
stellation Orion.

Q: I'm not a sports fan, but
I do enjoy both the Summer
and Winter Olympics. Is there
an Olympic Museum? I
assume it would be located in
Greece. - C.K., Enid, Okla.
A: The Olympic Museum
can be found in Lausanne,
Switzerland, 'not Greece. The
museum opened in 1993.
More than 250,000 visitors
view the more than 10,000
exhibit items each year.
/'


Bless you for caring enough


. Dear Annie: I believe the manager-in our
building is abusing his 11-year-old daughter.-
One tenant saw him walk.into a dark, empty
apartment earlier this year, and she was
crouched on the floor next to the door. We
reported this to the police, but it turns out
they are not allowed to simply take her
in. Instead, they asked the school
authorities to keep an eye on her.
The school reported that she was
fine. The father of this child is
bipolar, and he harasses a lot
of the women in the building. t W
Under his so-called supervi-
sion, this building has fallen
apart. The tenants have reported
him to the management compa-
ny for his rude, unprofessional
behavior, but they brush it off as a per-
sonality conflict. He has attempted sui-
cide more than once. His wife works,
mostly evenings and weekends, and their
daughter is left with her father. He lives in
the dark. The family is not allowed to use the
air conditioner. They have no social life. The
wife's older children moved out last year and
no longer come into the house. They honk
and Mom comes to their car.
This child used to be happy, but Dad won't
let her speak to the tenants now, nor does she
play outside. She has been locked out of the
apartment, and her mother claimed she must
have forgotten her key. Yesterday, I found out
the father dressed her up in high heels and a
ton of makeup and took her to a nearby bar
located in a seedy hotel. Fortunately, the bar-


BRI


The Senior Life Master was having a glass of white wine in
the bar of the bridge club with a fellow competitor.
"Isn't it. nice that the oppressively hot weather has finally
broken?" asked the friend.
"Yes," replied the SLM, "but a glass of sauvignon blanc still
refreshes aftr an afternoon duplicate.
"How did you get on?"
"Not well - and you?"
"All right. Our best board was number seven. What was
your result?"
"My partner went down in four spades like everyone else,
losing one heart, two diamonds and one club. Maybe I should
have given only a single raise."
I agree with inviting game (the SLM replied). Although the
hand might have useless queens, five trumps probably tempt-
ed some to bid four spades. And not everyone went down.
When West led the club queen, my partner saw that finding
East with ace-doubleton of hearts would not help. The only
hope to avoid four losers was a 3-3 club break and a club con-
tinuation. So, at trick one, my partner smoothly dropped his
club eight.
West, thinking he had found his one good lead of the year,
continued with the club 10. My partner won, drew trumps, and,
when the clubs were 3-3, discarded one of dummy's diamond
losers on his club two.
Copyright 2010, United Feature Syndicate


tender refused to serve her, so the father left
her in' the hallway for an hour while he
played pool.
My daughter again called the police, but
was told they need to be notified when it hap-
pens, not after the fact. Do we have enough to
contact Child Protective Services to investi-
gate? - Glendale, Calif.
Dear Glendale: You don't need
proof for Child . Protective
/ Services, only a report of sus-,
pected abuse. Keep in mind
S , Ithat what you have told us
. could indicate a girl who is
- depressed rather than abused,
"but her father's parenting skills
are questionable. Bless you for
S\\ caring enough to keep an eye
on this child.
t*e , Dear Annie: I am replying
to "On Strike," who was upset
that the men in her family didn't help out
during family get-togethers. When my wife
and I first met 13 years ago, I was appalled to
find the very same thing, although her family
took it a step further. The men ate first, and
then the women ate while the men played
cards, napped and watched TV. Then the
women cleaned up.
I was the first man to help in the kitchen
and eat with'the women because I was raised
to see men and women as equals. Now, after
more than 12 years of marriage, both men.
and women, young and old, sit together. -
Raised Proper
, Dear Raised: Bravo!


HOROSCOPES

It's okay to put your personal
imprint on most of your involve-
ments in the year ahead, as long
as it isn't done at the expense of
others. Give kudos where kudos
due, and no one. will object to big
ups being given to you for your
part in a joint endeavor.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
Even though this might be a day of
rest for most, you're likely to make
it a productive one. Once you
establish your goal and lay out an
agenda, you should be able to
control your activities.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
This could be a perfect day to plan
a pleasant social diversion with
loved ones and/or friends. It does-
n't have to be something that's
active, like a sport, just whatever
gets you to relax.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
If you start something and are not
able to finish it for one reason or
another, you could be quite cha-
grined. Thus, select a project you
shouldn't have any trouble corn-
pleting.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.'
21) - This is a good day to touch
bases with someone whom you
feel you've neglected a bit lately.
S/he will be equally happy to hear
from you and will welcome getting
together.
CAPRICORN (Dec: 22-Jan. 19)
- Even if your'financial situation
is pretty healthy, there's no reason
to get reckless when out shop
ping. You'll come home much
happier if you maintain your pru-
dence.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- Chances are that you'll be the
one among your family to effec-
tively manage things in ways that.
are best for everyone. Don't let
someone who lacks this ability
usurp ybur position.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)-
Your instincts might be just as
valuable as your logic, especially
when handling situations that
could affect your reputation.'
Listen to your inner voice when
you find yourself rafting through
whitewater..' i
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Extending yourself for someone
that you know is in need could end
up making a friend of this person
for life. It might turn out to be a
very special and rewarding rela-
tionship.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -
If you're in the middle of a project,
try to complete as much of it as
you can. It may be important for
you to get onto other things
tomorrow, make. brutally efficient
use of your sweet, sweet time.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
It won't be an ego trip that makes
you believe your ideas should take
precedence over those of associ-
ates. It's. simply that' your
thoughts possess'greater clarity
than theirs. Barn!
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
You tend to benefit.from changes,
and somehow you'll know it, so
shifting conditions won't rattle
you. This includes even those
matters initiated by factors over
which you have no control.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) - The
best way to win over the coopera-
tion of others is to put yourself in .
their sneakers, heels or flats, so
that you can get a clear perspec-
tive of their needs. Once you do,
you'll easily gain their support.
.

WORLD

ALMANAC

Today is the 262nd day of 2010
and the 91st day of summer.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In 1957,
the United States conducted its
first underground nuclear test, in
a mountain tunnel in Nevada.
In 1995, the Washington Post
published the Unabomber's mani-
festo, in partnership with the New
York Times; the FBI had recom-
mended publication in the interest
of public safety.
In 2002, President George W.
Bush requested that Congress
authorize him to "use all means"
to disarm and depose Saddam
Hussein in Iraq.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS: William
Golding (1911-1993), novelist;
Roger Angell (1920-), writer;
Adam West (1928-), actor;
Jeremy Irons (1948-), actor;
Twiggy (1949-), model/actress;
Joan Lunden (1950-), TV journal-
ist; Trisha Yearwood (1964-),
singer; Jimmy Fallen (1974-),
comedian/TV personality.
TODAY'S SPORTS: In 1988,
U.S. diver Greg Louganis came
bagk to Olympic gold at the
Summer Games in Seoul, South
Korea, just one day after hitting
his head on the diving board.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "Baseball, in
spite of its grassy spaciousness
and apparent unpredictability, is
the most intensely and satisfying-
ly mathematical of all our outdoor
sports." - Roger Angell
TODAY'S FACT: The Threshold
Test Ban Treaty, signed in 1974,
was the first to prohibit under-
'ground weapons tests of any size.
TODAY'S NUMBER: 36 -


number of gold medals won by
the United States at the 1988
Summer Olympics in Seoul.


ACROSS 48 I love, to
Livy
1 Etc. category 49 Theatrical
5 Kind of PC work
screen 53 Grass-
8 Ordered hoppers
12 Ms. McClurg 56 Tar's toddy
13 Gloating cry 57 Mock butter
14 Not sunny- 58 Fair-hiring
side up letters
15 Tear apart 59 Pale brown
16 Gets stuck 60 Basted
(2 wds.) 61 Hwys.
18 Meat 62 Mets' for-
avoider mer ball-
20 RR terminal park
21 PBS
"Science DOWN
Guy"
22 Discloses 1 Griffin of
25 Pooh-- game
28 Aileron site shows
29 Montand of 2 - fixe
films 3 Belt out a
33 Pass tune
35 Elf's kin 4 Closet liner
36 At dawn 5 Throw slowly
37 Kind of li- 6 Selected
cense 7 GI identifi-
38 Rover's pal cation
39 Sage or (2 wds.)i
basil 8 Physique
41 Pause fillers 9 Stratford's
42 Walden river
Pond 10 Moist
dweller 11 Ocean-go-
45 HBO re- ing bird
ceivers 17 -ammoniac


Answer to Previous Puzzle

I IOINISEAIVIE EITI


19 Informative 43
23 Compete ' 44
for
24 New Year's 45
Eve word
25 Make a 46
complaint
26 Jai - 47
27 Stony 50
30 Cast a bal- -
lot 51
31 Bahrain VIP 52
32 Min. frac-
I tions ' ,L 54
34 Intrigue 55
35 Spoil (2 �
. wds.)
37 Opposite of
post-
39 Cozier
40 Blown away


Possessed
Natural im-
pulses
Round
stoppers,
Caesar's
farewell
Rabbit dish
Curved en-
trance
Additional
Water, in
Baja
Not hither
Soap pad
brand


9-18 �2010 by UFS, Inc.


ACROSS 39 Foul up
40 - King Cole
1 Country 41 Jouster's
addr. weapon
4 Galleria 44 Cough-drop
8 Bonfire 48 Unfold, to a
remains poet
11 Always, in '49 Now (2 wds.)
Spoems� 51' Film speed
12 Eagle's nest ind.
13 Mekong na- 52 Salon rinses'
tive 53 Chinese
14 Cooked in a Chairman
wok (hyph.) 54 Speckle
16 "Sesame 55 Bathrobe tie
Street" 56, Purchase
channel
17 Pudding DOWN
18 Crack filler
20 Affectedly 1 ,Quit working
modest 2 Greek-salad
21. Princess topper
SDi's niece 3 Trickle
22 Stretch of 4 Softheart-
land edness .
25 Oversight 5 Tune for a
29 Leslie diva
Caron role 6 Perjure one-
30 Yellowvehicle self
-31 Unhatched 7 Mantels
fish 8 Puppy-chow
32 RN posting brand
33 City trans- 9 The "ele-
port phant boy"
34 Rubbish 10 Throng
35 Ate heartily 12 Walking
38 Ladder 15 Designer
parts ' Nina


9-20


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
MAYeS WE SHOUmLD "'4E , rE-'
S ( A DEMOCRACY N LE '," ' . , . 2' -
hIs w , SYS ,EM O6 4 5 ) f !., * '
ISN'T WORKM


Answer to Previous Puzzle






19 Two-timer 37BO DelightsOW
VEGAN STA N Y E



Baa 43 In good or-E

26 Make 45 Fictional G
OLEO E ERBECRU

19 Two-timer 37 Delights
21 Apron parts 38. Demolishes
22 Week-end- 40'Nanook's
ing cheer realm
23 Pilaf base 41 Stow
24 Water, in 42 Ladsarid-
3425 AdaFims ofa derplants
1980s 007 44 Med.
flick staffers
26 Make regu- 45 Fictional
for it captain
27 King of go- 46 Chew like a
* rillbs beaver "
28 Cartoon 47 Harrow ri-
30 Ten-four 50 Aunt,
buddy in Madrid
34 Fiber plants
36 NYSE regu-
lator


� 2010 by UFS, Inc.


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: V equals B
"UWSXTSI UJCD OGUGUVGO DZWD
NGWRG TC SMD PMlI'C PTBD DM ZTC
ROGWDJOGC; NGWfRG TC MJO PTBD
DM GWRZ MDZGO." - GATG FTG CGA
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Memory is the first casualty of middle age, if I
remember correctly."- Candice Bergen
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 9-18


North 09-18-10
A Q 8 7 6
Q 7 2
* Q 10
A* 6 5 3
West East
A 3 2 A 4
VA J 8 5 V 10643
* 8643 * AK 752
SQJ 10 4 9 7 4
South
A K J 10 9 5
V K 9
* J 9
4 AK 8 2

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
1 A Pass 3 A Pass
4 A Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: 46 Q







8B " Sunday, September 19, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


ON


SEED
.".R FIRST 10 Customers






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www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 19,2010-9 B




WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




MARKETPLACE


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE '
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PublicaLion Policy - Error- and COmissions Aaveri~sers should cnec IeK Irnr ad ir first day Tr..s puliicaltr. shall r.l , 1i5ti- lri,r la.iure ro puDbi.n an3 an or for s rtpogra.rn.c error or errors in pulicaton except o the extent of nme cosi of the ad for the irse trs da/s
insert[onr AO|ustrre.6l for errors is lImiled to lie costly o inal portion of in6 3a wnereir. e error ocLcurre The 3aeirtier agree; ial vier t uh e r snhall.nol De IaDie for aamnages aning out of errors in 3avertlsemeants oeon inee amount paid for Mhe space
actually occupied iy inat portion o in te rdverlseimeni in wnich tle error occurrea wneiner sucn eTc , oi du.I negiia erte of ine ulti'r.ers emrplo6ees or Olherwse aart Inere snall De no Ilanility for nor.-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
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The Place for Sho with 850-5730308 owner $600 Call top 35hp runs greatly 4P5 6 ClMieal 3-5 T I
Coupons & Deals! DelTaker.cne 2/2,porch, CH/A (850) 209-266 l garage kept. $1750 _e334-797-451H DVT C$
S DealHaker E d _cornJ z (days), (850) 594- 334-596-5032 2-
is cureal estake ismokers/pets o r, 7525 (after 6pm) Correct Craft Torlino
$550850-526-3325 Honda'02XR250RL '07 350CID/450 hp L52. J
_ m___ __ _ btwn 3-6 pm. Dirt Bike. Exc. Cond. Penta outdrive, gar, .
FreeAds 2 & 3 BR MHC'dale. $2200 PFirm. Please kept. as exc cond. very.
Kenmore gas dryer, sewer ;ncl. http:// d , &
Ig cap. good cond. I p Aww.charloscountry *Oallahasosee orthopedic Clinic has an
$100 O 850-209- living, com. 850-258- immediate opening in the Marianna,
6977 before 7pm Apartments- 4868/209-8847 Florida satellite office for a full-time.
" 48 7 emUnfurnished s2 & 3 BR MH's In Office Manager to oversee all activities. '-
ps anialsMarianna & Sneads and personnel to ensure an efficient A .odeo- . . - .* r od E.S$2 8)2-E.S srdetil.
SeaMprivate, walking (850)209-8595. operation of the Clinic. Must have
istancetohipoa 3/2 70 MH, w advanced knowledge of insurance plans 18" 4 lugs rims & Clothing racks, Free to loving home Queen Bed set w/ 'SOLID OAK KING
e 00mo. + dep. 850- arbage70, lawn care and medical terminology, strong tires, $500 OBO 850- round, chrome finish, liter trained itten. mattress, box HDBD- LIKE NEW
interpersonal and communication sills, - ,0 3 for 850-482- 5880/850- springs & frame $75 W/MATTRESSES $400
s , ^557-0893/526-1120 mcl. No Pets 850-592- the ability to multi-task and prioritize, and 92-2439 20e 0 P. /81 03 f880/ e850- 6re 189 875 W0MAS r v0
S 1BR/1BA, apt.. in 8129 exceptional customerskills. 25,000 BTU Air Condi- 8502-4281 303-9727 809-241 (95) -57
town, $450. mo. No 3/2, 2/2 in C'dale, *Applicants must have toner w/remote $150 COIN PRICE RED FRYE CLOGS NEW- RED BOOKS COIN Square 5' x 5' w/leaf
S P or ts.850-573-0598 no4 pets, CH/A $325- prior supervisory/management 850-762-1983 BOOKS- 1965-1989 WOMENS 8 XMAS? PRICE- 1965-1989 ALL solid wood counter
Free P Poly moreinfo. $450850-258-1594, Iv experience in a medical office setting.. ALL;$20 (850)592- $40 (850)592-2507 $20 (850)592-2507 height dining table,. -
Your pet deserves a lov- message v our webste at www.lhoc.cm 2 Hunting Knives $25 2507 FRYE CLOGS Refrigerator $125 OBO 8505571394
ing, caring homne. And 1BR Apt & 2 BR MH to obtain an appIkation and fax it al for both Frm850- Dining Table /6 WOMENS- SIZE 8 Old & rusty but
avail. watergarb, 3/2 fenedinyd. with a current resume' to 879-4365 g Tab Square Dancer"
for a free petn m avdraw a8 chairs & 2 leaves, It NEW THINK XMAS works great. Free. Square Dance
p sewer . 00 CH&A all appl. in Human Resources (859)656-9693. 2 w P-3 e wood. $40 850-55707 (850)209-0747 Peticoat, 1 size fits
whowillsellyouranimalor $500. No pets. 850- Cottondale. $450. mo$25/each rs wood.$43 8 5Lami7ted$ight5ak592-e5Wi0 all $10 850-526-3426
research sor breeding p 5689 3 .80636,1700 - DISNEY MOVIES VCR- flooring 50 sq.ft. $35 30 carbine circa '46- Tony Little Gazelle
sposdents casereull whA pets, security neg., 4-arm Clothing racks, MANY tochoose 850-593-9987, after 47,very good cond. Freestyle $75850- -
gmvingananimalaway,i Section 8 ok.850-569- (3), chrome finish, froth$3EA (850)592- 6pm $425 850-263-2701 594-9923
9884 or 850-557-3343 o'-209-4281 Y M I 2HS MICROSUEDE/CHAIR- SHEARLING JACKET- Tool Box- Chrome
DISNEY MOVIES VHS- BUTTERSCOTCH WOMEN LARGE tool box for large
B.. .ees F is Chipola Nursing Pavilion and CLAY POTS,$3 (850)5922507 COLOR, NICE $95 XMAS? $25(850)592- pickup $8obo
BrBees& Fish RtiremetCeter ORCHID- POTS, BON- Display shelf unit, - (850)592-2507 2507 - - (850)482-8310
Deaoraker.ce m T a ic or (80)592-2507 ust.elves $35 850- BUTTERSCOTCH WOMENS LG,THINK VEMCO DRAFTING
Coupons & Deal the following positions: Abdoer twist 26-3426 COLOR $100 XMAS,NICE $25 HEAD-V-TRACK $50"
Coupons & Deal! Signature Healthcare exercise'machine, Entry door w/frame (850)592-2507 * (850)592-2507 (850)592-2507
great cond $125. & threshold, RH, Sun- MIdndCBRad Shotgun- Remington VEMCO DRAFTING
|. Dogs . attheCourtyard Call 850-579-4882 burst $95 850-593- Midland CB Radio 1
D7 at the Caourtyard AChr E7, atrt 6 9- w/antanae $30 OBO 11-87 ga. Tursportsman 20 HEAD- V-TRACK NICE
overall ArcheryEqui t50-879e-4365 .$50 (850)592-2507 -
is currently takin a locations for This position is responsible for the overall qp8F ate K & 850-879-365 withg Tfull chokepea in
Bow, case, stand, Fabric Kits & Pns
business office operation in accordance to targets, arrows; re- Calicos & Christmas, Mirror- 6 ft X 30 In mossey oak camo. Vintage Kitchen Cab-
pair box& approx 20 $1/ each 850-526- mirror with oak trim $500 (850)573-0598 eint, white stepback
state, federal and company guidelines, more temrs.$475 OB 3426 $20 (850)482-8310 Skylight 3 x 4 Re- glass doors $100
e Mustmintainaccratandtim (Altha) 850-674-6242 Fans, Stand alone OLDIE ALBUMS- .50 duced to $35 850-593- 850'526-3426 -
WeCRearehwalso Currently takiminii andItimely Beach Umbrella, 2) $15. or both for EA 9987 after 6pm WANTED: Garden
We ate also currently taking financial records; perform clerical and blue, new, $30850- $25850592-2298 (850)592-2507- Sofa & chair set $100 Style Tub or Large
pes. Parents on te. n t for PRNCNA's, accounting functions for AP and AR; and . 866-1700 Fold-up bed with two Paper Shredder $15 FIRM 850-879-4365 Bath Tub. 850-557-
$400 fm $350 m. 334-I v CfAN INFLATABLE mattress, like new 850-866-1700 5438
464-0440or498-0675 Premium pay and sign on bonus have knowledge of computers, Medicare, C"BOAT A COVERF mat send $75 0 -17 oe O K 5 DRAE - Window Slider, vinyl,
r m for PRN CNA positions. c and other third party payers. $10 (850)592-2507 Callg 80-92-22 round, only 1 yr old ERS $225 (850)592- 3x2, low E w/screen
DealTaker.com Medicaid and other third party payers. $300 OBO 850-698- 2507 $45 850-593-9987, af-
Sht itop Please SiPee Tanya in HR Previous long term care experience INFLATABLE-boat SOLID OAK DRESSER- ter 6pm
DealTaker com or a cover 8FT $10 . Pottery Barn Qn Sz LIKE NEW8
DealTakercom- Or apply at the preferred. (850)592-2507 FREE: Quinces for Mepdocino Iron Bed. DRAWERSw/mirror WhreDog Cage, fold-
^e^L . One Stop Career Center. . . o.,.. . .. . CLAY POTS, ORCHID sauce or preserves excellent cond. $450. $275 (850)592-2507 able 3x3x5 25 850-'
StoON-CAY Pno ORCHID 850-762-3824 850-209-8371.Sony 25" color TV w/ 866-1700-
850-526-2000. . - : - . just pots, EA $2 OLDIE ALBUMS- .50 Pump 88/Pellet Rifle remote $35 8O0 850- Women Skorn Novel-
EOE/DFW , (850)592-2507 EA(850)592-2507 $20 850-866-1700 209-2422 $10 (954)646-3567


Parthenon Healthcare of Blountstown


is now hiring:

Must have 2 years of HR Administration and Healthcare
experience. (AA Degree in Business Administration
preferred but not necessary)
Motivated, Creative and Fle'ible Computer Skills required
* Great Pay and Benefits
* Health. Vision & Dental


Drug Free Workplace
'Safa M;nimal Lifting Environmen m


Friday's
WASABI SOLUTION


1


0 1S-, SS.SI-


0


1


I











10 B - Sunday, September 19, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com


SCampersrave I Motor Homes/RVs Automobies Automobiles Autoobiles Motorcycles Motorcycles MotoryclesMotrcycsles [ Motorcycles
Trailers L '\ forSale forSale forSale
Your Home away Harley Davidson '08 In time for cooler '1 ".. :
from Home '01 Electra Glide Classic, weather '05 Honda " - �'I -
Aultimate Freedom TO 5000 miles, $14,900. Trike, cranberry red,
- 40 ft. Winneba go 1 Call 334-618-4430 to many ad on to list
owner garage kept 1 H .nda 07 Fit sport, Harley Davidson 1986 6000 m. $26.000ICE REDUCED
only 54K ml. Kitchen . ioade. iii: than FLTC w/side car. Cash or cashiers PRICE REDUCED!!
- & living rm w/slide 40K. 1 3.200 OBO exc. cond. $10,500 check. 334-687-0225 2009 Yamaha R6 Vstar 1100cc
with luxurious leath- 3 406 2667 Days Volkswa en'02 FATBOY'93, OBO 334-794-2665 or =only 1,150 miles. classic, pearl white &
Conquest 05'29f. er seating. Spacious CHEVROLET 0 3345838 nights Beete 80miles 28K actual miles, 334-805-0810Bought new. Burnt silver, Mustang seat,
sleeps 8 lots of ex- storage w/basement Corvette TORCH RED Hnda '99 Sc NADAt$885 customized out of - , orange and black light bar, saddle
tras, 11K mi Refi- model w/side X side WITH TAN INTERIOR Oow 'r 2.orTrad Easy Rider, all Harley Davidson 1992 with ghost flames bags, gar. kept like
nance 334-7i)8-44 62 frig,dishw asher, Extr s dith g t $ f la es. 3
an 34-798-4462 d a CHROME WHEELS 6 Exc Cond 73K mi. 479-2558 or 714-2700 chrome-up, SS carbs, Sporster 1200 custom Extrasincluded new. 5,000 ml. $5100.
Warranty washer & dryer & a SPEED PADDLE SHIFTE$8000 screaming eagle mid 50's K/KH exc. $7,750 negotiable. 334-696-5531 nights
comfortable Q bed. LOADED 10,500 miles, A/C, Sunroof$8000 exhaust system cond. $5,500.00 334-790-6146 or
King dome in motion $49,500, $7.500 334.695.3744 794-2665334-805- K 3 334-791-2277
satete & more pow- (334)268-3900 Custom Paint; Yamaha '05V-star
er than you will need GoldWing '; bO1500SE Harley Davidson '95 Extended; Lowered 650 SilveradoSaddle
w/D350 Cummings Ora -0K in. Prl ite. LoArider 36K mi. $6500 or Trade bags wind shield,
Diesel eng. Onan die- $7,500 229-32 I-62E Exc.cond. 1340 cc 479-2558 or 714-2700 back rest $98,495. So Much Volkswagon '06 Jetta engine, spare seat gar. kept $37500bo
Mor!! You must come TDI. Gre w/gray - .. $5500 334-984-2044 Kawasaki 09 KXF250 334-691-4643
Mort chu must comei!YI',r.dieseL sunroof, 1o0 ers perform- Yaaa 606 R-64
Travel Trailer '06 , and see!!!! 850-849- dH c se nroof, al Harley Davidson 98' brothers perform- Yamaha' '6 R6
38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, 2634 or 850-638-1703. *eh .i deits, alum. :. exc. cond. orange, ance ipe. Very fast Raven Edition Track I
Slideouts, Loaded, Chelrolet '74 E we , .rdo4e!dMagnum'
2 Slideouts Loaded, Chevrolet 74 El m apg. 120 11,800 loaded, Must ee! bike forth motor- Ready. Lots of Extras Magnum08150 RL
Like new. $19,750. RVs/Campers CamnGo cnd Hyundia 03 Sante Fe m o K $803 $12,000. 334-791-4799 crossing extremist Exc. Cond. $5500 080 SoterAdut
334-406-4555 Wantpd Needs minor work. AM/FM, CD player, 334-685-6233 n Ridden 1061 mi. 75
$5500 00 334-699- fully loaded V6 Volvo 07 S40 HONDA '03 SHADOW 334-726-3842 334-432-5800 $ 1250G334-983-4941
FLEETWOOD '05 1366 or 797-6925 arage kept, Title in white, new tires, Harley 07 Road Glide ACE 750, black 15 Kawasald '09 Ninja Call for details 50MPG Street Legal,334-983-4941
miele front tire 250. 3k ml. Perfec Y aa Star or2334-596-4417
Prowler AX6, 5th wh, '06 Travel Trailers and. $6500. 66K miles, Good 13k mi, adult ridden, miles, new front tire 250.3k mi. Perfect Yamaha07V-Star or 334-596-4170
36ft,4 slides! large forsale, self con- Chevy '1 impalata Call 931624 6821 cdtion.5.500.. garage kept. lots of igood shae .900 condition Blue, 1100, 11,600 mi, new
shower, 30/50AMP.' tained 334-793-4438 ncolor68200Km 19334-791-2726 extras, fuel elected, Michael 334.695-3859 asking $3000 rear tire, and extras, U-M 08 150CC
$27,000 O 334-695- or 334.793-4448 owner, good cond 6speed 16. 500. OBO Honda 04 Helix 334-648-0195 asking payoff of 875 miles, 2 helmets,
4995, 334-687-7862 5th06 Fleetwood 2- 5or 850-209-0202 Call 334-464-5916 scooter 250cc, auto- Kawasaki 2000 Clas $5900.850-762- storage box cover,
$27,0334-687-7862 5th '06 Fleetwood 2- or0850-209-0202
v slides, with 07 - matic. garage kept.- sic LT.2007 Under 2071/718-5069 after tie straps, transport
Hi Loc07 Travel Trail- over & helmet. 9k Warranty til 2012. 4pm carrier, fits.2in
NADAVM00. Call 671-781 2053CCLow mi receiver $3000. OBO
NADA Valued @$22K payoff $36,000 Honda '06 CBR 600 $9000 334-774-3474 - YAMAHA '08 R6 Call 334-792-7105
Asking $17,900 334-470-8454 , Jaguar'05 XJ8L F41 5000 i blue or 334-791-1074 black/ yellow ess
-.5 4- door. Black. Owner WE 5,000 oitlur, then 650 miles.
334-792-7729d 68Kne Asl.ir E erfec condition Mojo Motor Scooter $7.900orOO . .
Keyst Cougars01' spo 25.985.850896374 PAY Harley 08 Roa Kng . 34-598374 05,200mi, Blue, 334-805-3466
Ith wh. 8 tslde-5Aask for Dan. $1650 850- 258-1638
5th wh. 28 ft. s;ide-I-ikenewlessar,YMH 0
out, CH&A, micro- Chevy '08 HHR 1500 miles. S15,750. HONDA '06 Shadow, YAMAHA '08 V star
wave, TV, am/fm cd Z Extra Clean, Extra 0 r MOTIiATED
radio, $10,000. see at- Low Miles.Loaded, Call Me 2.8 mile. LKE NEW MOTIVATED ow mile Bu Lke new
Alabama Wildwood All Auto! Beautiful FOR JUNK 334797-4576 $4800. 229-334-8520 WamahaFE Roy2005al tar Asking 2,695.. ne
campground in Red $13,700 or 229-2968171- Yamahaotorcyclea 334-693-5454 U.M. 08 250 cc. Seats
Dalevi e. 334-598- 334-792-0394 CARS!!!!!2 T- Model XVZ13CT 2, 2h'elments, Lg
4695 or 334-791-8363 CarSeeker Lexus '9 LS400 334-818-1274 I body style is AMAHA08 V-star cooter. 80mi per
-- CarSeeke ..,. ii4Km.GoaI,tan road/re dri 250, Burgundy, gallon. lOOOmi Fac.
Montana 03' 5th wh. ' thr int.heated seats. Harle 2009 FXSTC road/street, drive Low miles! Like new! Warranty $3000 OBO.
slides w/05'Chev. _____ _ exc cond $10,900 34 _ __softaI Fwd ctrls exc type is RWD. Asking $2,695., Call 334-445-6302
LT2500HDdiese4x4 WheelDrive exccond$10,9003i 4 c ders,35,000 334-693-545434-445-6302
LT 2500 HDdiesel 4x4 3 333-3436 or 671. 3712 Clbsics& Antiques cund 4500 334-693-5454
both under warr D blk'chrome intake kit miles.ingreat
39,500 334-347-4228 2009 Sportsmen 202 Chevy 76 Imo1la. 350 Lincoln '01 Executive slip on exhaust lug- HONDA '07 CBR, 600, conditdobl Yamaha 2004V-Star Sport Utility Vehicle
outback 04' 29FBH-S SLETravelTrailer small block wall Series adult riven. S Merc gage rack etc. a must loaded, 4,000 miles, Features double 1100Classic. Black &
all alumtba structures 29FBH- 22.5" in total length new parts block Blue w/grey leather 1959220SMercedes see $15,999 obo stretch/lowered, 2 hard case saddle chrome, excellent
all alum. structure and UVW of 3844 bs. bored 60 over, new interior, new tires & Restoreor use for 334)618-3118 brother exhaust, bags, highway condition. $5,000.
super glidet pullh w Overh. flowmaste st rakes w/ reg. er- parts Best offer! robert6500@gmail.co $7,200 334-355-0454 ' bars, cruise 334-618-7525
hitch / short bed Easytopull.Over- flowmasterexhaustbracesw/reg,251,cruise 334-618-7525
$20,000 334-726-6594 sized U-shaped di- system, platinum ice,pwoerseats 2517474022 Honda 1962 C102 ood shape. Full Yamaha - 2005,
$2,03 6 4 nette that slides out. everything (plugs, windows & door DealTaker .com a Dd s b , ro she u a 05 350
Sabre by Palamino Queen bed. Moving wires otc.) $3500 locks. 112K mi. exc. For Automotive Harley Davidson '04 super cub 50,4krnt windshield Bruin 4 Wheeler
'08, 28 ft 5th wheel and must sell. 850-209-7051 cond. $6,500. cash Coupons & Deals Roauglide FL, 40K, miles, Black & white, double seat tour front wrench good
c8mperh3 flaes mus sel.300-29-751 irm serious inquires tour pack, headsets, Good Cond.,electric bike. Asking $9,500 condition $2,000
camper, 3 slides, (334)300-1122 only 334-790-4892 CD & CBsmokey start 3 speed, $2500. 080. Please call (334)790-0976
many extras, clean, $9,900.0 gold $10,000 080 Firm. Call noon (M-F) 334-790-7380. (16) gunslinger7788@hot
sacrifice @ $29k 850- Lincoln '01 Towncar, , 78-98 7 3343479002 mail.com Ble bo
s101,130 signature series 6,000 Golf cart, 36V erim- 8722 Motorcycle Oen aha '99 XV11 Good Runs Good.
850-579.4467 after Tratility trailer 7xold 2 ikes 42K mi. Asking $3200 $3000 334 798-9131
clean, sleeps 8, buck headlamps, pristine - or tiliy trailer 7x10. OBO 334-726-1215 or -
beds, awning, super Chevy 'T7 Corvette 6pm condition. 52000. 334 -. Like new AFrame 34-477-3152
slide, pull w/ reg/. T-top, bik bli' , t. Lincoln '07 MKZ. 655 0962 Jack 2 moto chocks. -._
P/U $15,000. 334-684- Jeep'98 Wrangler tMuscle Car 454, Light an wDeige n- 1 no rust ec. cond. -
2080 or 334-300-(112 - ,ili l kit, dick cepek 41 IRE. Eng built by eior. Aleaher heated_ _ -n-. no1r.0. -0 C Ltf
.w.l.sBFG tires, l Oca lauto pert. seats.ABS. side Honda1987 Golding 1072 or 334-699-2280
Ser.� .n.clte.ornlesthtrPhe ateedrEstate DA1$21.e75___el___
SI softk ps . rbags. 37k m. NA HARLEY DAVIDSON 82k miles cord Suzuki 07 GSXR 600
S . looks 334 r gr96 e Sale. $4.500OBO DA 521.175 el " for 07' FLSTSC Springer seat. w/drivers back like new. 3550 mi. - BMW '06X5 78k
352 219 7370 $17.900 850-814 0155 - classic 3000K mi. rest. looks good runs $5500. includes all miles NADA $26k
Ch b 79 mpa Lincoln Congression- Black $13,000 OBO great $2800. Neg riding gear OBO t.$-r tg dig Iaa $18.999 or Trade
SAviat ion Chevy 79 nImpala al own Sedan 03' 25468.1-402 Call 334-237 3697 334-714--4029 wtthet Cli.d, 479 2558 or 714-2700
blue boa chevymI
erie!27, $500. Call Hawk ,. 142K mi. whiteo
Supernice2007 4687 1 or tanleather top.
34 Copper Canyon 334 7ut 1aorssears. loaded $6 00. '06 HD Dyna Wide
5th wheel. 2-slide 334 793 1034 334-693-2274 Glide-FXDWG. Black.
outs. Lg. rear LR L '* Mazda 04 (8, 1ike rew. custorns.
w/entertainment :'.a~4. -_- 6 doors. moon roof 6600 m. $12.900. 404
center, cabinet, built e - a ' custom ri,n , newr 5 78 1482 je .
insurround system," vd Mooney 1965 tires. 58k. miles. great truthnson .com
dinnett/kitchenett, M20E Dothan ,r Cond , wonderful car. 2007 Suzuki
large bedroom Airpo Hangered asking 510.000. Call Boulevard C50 Red
furn ihed. O . irplwylMCa *e heu 334.ahe3or. a g andt ack 9k s.
Privatebath. Fully New from - 'Che 81' Corvette( R334 l r9 3-9959 dgreat korkcr isig.
furnished. Only Firewall Forward Red. Auto. Mirrored all 393-9959 grefrring.
$25,000. 334-792-Q0010 IFR Equiped- Tops. 52K m. New Mercedes '73 450 SL 4500. 33.-791-2277.
or 334-805-0859 Co One Best Tire Calipers. Convertible "92 Goldw;ng. 60k
possible way to Brakes & Shock. (hard 'soft top) miles~. red. ex. paint
Viking 99"Pop-up own a plane. Garage kept. $13.500. $12.000OBO 904-368- & running cond.
camper, sleeps 6 334-790-0000. OBO 334-596-2376 1153 Leave mig $7000 850-445-2915
people, frig & stove, leave message
good condo $3000. ePAR-Mercedes 82' 3805L leave message
Call 850-579-4882, Autmo s Misc . 93K ni. H'S tops -
Minnie, ______ 3fwchalk brown .Cn oh r t.A , T. I NI F O R M A E D
oMrHomes/RVsJBUICK 91Lesabre 6 ,J WR" B w.indowi
ConcordCoachman Chevy 87 Corvete ,'lr ,,or . tl-p wthth e
'05 Motor Home 04. 334Con, 5bur.be red ,r,3-0 au rack. clear. %ell American Iron Hoisea
23' ong 2700 mi. t- eng. 4+ .l an tr.r,. martainmda ne , r,. 16. T t -ns Chrpper
Take over payments. - Estaite Su.S.10k OBO cords. $14.200. 334. l blue wg raphi er
850-593-5103 "t, Serious Inqu;res 92"9786) web graphics, 124di
Cus MseOnly 352- 219 7370 5.5. iully cutom -
Cruise Master LE, '05, ,Mercedes '96 S320, ized garage show
36ft workhorse chas- black. a c. 154K., bike. 7950K. ust See
sis 8.1 gas engine, Dode s owner, mint cono., $30,500. 334-445-0366
22k mi., no sink, 7kw Dodge 06 Charger $6000. firm.,
gen. 3s, SAT, 2 TV, 2K. loaded A MUST 334 406 530 BW R200CL
A/cam. Roadmaster Call 334-447-2147 NADA $13,850
cm$or 334-464-5413'..T I58999 or Trade
tow/brake system, r 334-464513 Chrysler '02 PT 1999rTrade
105 Jeep Wrangler MECURY LATE '70s- Cruiser Limited7
Unlimited, 41k mi, 85HP,w/power trim Edition. Loaded Dirt Bike 07 Honda
Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k cables/wiring, new 97K mi, NEW TIRES! Mercedes-Benz '01 CRF7odiEcellnt
w/jeep,o$60k without gears & water pump $5.800 (334) 790-7959 SLK 230 CV white Condition 970.
jeep, both in great 900251-599-5127 etcharcoaltannt 334-798-2331
�cond. selling due to Xb'charcoal, tan;nt
health. 850-352-2810 Need Auto Parts? 6 dbsc C cChanger
- Tires? Don't Pay Full recent service and
� o Price! Shop Deal tires $10,000.. . " ' .
Taker.,om. The Place Call 334-701-3935 - -
for Coupons & Deals!
Corvette '81
Automobiles Automatic 350
DAMfor Sale (Silver) sell as is
32ft. work horse gas 34 79.1915
eng.. 35K miles no 334771.1915
smokin. I slie no Corvette BW Stingray Mercedes-Benz '03 -
awning. 2 TV's. 2 convertible L8K m. C240 White pearl
60003347E. camel leather
6.000 334 7757548 Corvette 94' 85K mi. int. Su rooft, power
Damon 2000 Ultra , .c- h'Iblue orginalcarhI.e urshadb. 6.dscCD
Sport. Cummins Ir,e, cor, d. $1.1..500. changer. $11.5,-5
diesel. 12K mi. slide. . 080 334.618.9322 or 334-71,-5251
Leveling jacks diesel - 1334-596-1790 Nissan '05 Allima, 2.5
gen. $52K 334-701-
7787or706-681- 5630 2010 Toyeta'10 Datson '78280Z 2-dr. 5, 5 .speed' 32k m..
Camry $17,500. Super whi, needs somer- ike new.REDUCED
fleetwood Bdr '07 white, Auto, CD, work. $1000. 334-693- $10,900 850-U482-2994
3-sid, loaded CH&A cruise, Tilt Wheel, 3978 Pontiac 93 Bonneville Rooing Sto rge
fbp, wk. horse, 8.1 22,000 miles, keyless Dodg(Roin 4 door, clean as new, P o
gas, 5,900 mi. $look entry, Super clean in 7 Dodge Intrepid '03
OBO 334-898-1201 side & out; No dents 132k miles, light blue, AC scold, every- BulldozingED TO
334-793-74 1iCell, grey interior, CC, pwr thing works $1995. 1 T E
REDUCED Montana 334 805-5317. doors & locks, great Call 334-793-2142 - MARIANNA PLACE
'05 5th Wheel, 4 condition. $3200. Pontiac G6 GT07 M A
slides, king bed, 99' Mercury Grand 334-648-3171 conv. black 26T5 Kmi. - R eWith METAL AN AD?
exc. condo , $27,000 Marquis limited all ea ae d, Wi s o Ceui tsiA e
850-547-2808 edition"landu roof, gar. kept. $15,000. al i naturlrHW.rhof Cleaning
leather, all power, 080 334-796-6613 Grader P ATR *Metal ooing s MONTH'S SPECIAL l I's siple,
Call 334-89J-2134 Dump Truck TATUMS Commaleanin *Custom Trim 0%FINANCINGAVAABLE lassified representatives
C s Ford 03" Expedition, * Bulldozer ' - HARDWARE of Windows' Locally Manufacture4 32 Years in Business and they will be
DW' .M-- Eddie Bauer edition, _ _ Bonded - WEMoE
R-VISION 2006 Trail ." tu" l ad tr sde onyeot ib0e. R Demolition a Man(ann) 782-5573 , glad to assist you.
low mileage $42K options. 90k m les Great shape Red, Retention Ponds
BO 65325Sedan 1.499.334-435-0786 ne ire, n Grading LawnServices LawnServices Lawn Services pin
Scenic Cruiser 37ft. Blue w tar leatr er. 334 14 849 Site Prep "For Ge eral
by Gulf Stream 99' 4k m,. orne a were * �Leveling - POLE. Hor se
Immaculate cond. No paint worn. S aouSe
loaded w/ options $1 .90u Top Soil *F~llDirt BARN KITS ' II ' "
$49 500. 334-803-3397 Bmw 2000 Z.35-speed Ford 04 Mu targ, . ' Land Clearing Locally Owned Commercial Business Weed Eating
new t res g r,ga Auramatc, Loaded TChomta ne 04 r, SSin a,1960 M ARIANNAe e at Hedg mming

ept10.000. Cal $mm.500 334-790-7959 miles, lugage rack, ifit were ourown" Kindall Torbett
334 6 4446 Ford 06' Focus SES4- power slding door, Qualltyservies done at Redereoces
Winnibego 02" Md29B Cadillac '94 Seville 3r. red, auto, leather, $11,200. Call I ITRUSS, itle affordable prices - 4571 Bellamy Bddge Rd AvaiRef e
Minnie, 30ft. self con- SLS 100K mi. all pow- sun roof, spoiler, like 334-798-5699 . " will beat any price 10%/ Maranna, FL 32446 Available
tained 44K mi. new er, new tires, $2,500. new 50K ml. $8,900 Toyota 05' Prius 43K Contact Number: 850-594-7312 850-526-2336
tires & brakes, new CALL 3 4-693-5503 OBO 334-389-3071 0r miues, light blue in I Cell- 850-557-2398 Cell 850-573-1493
ere T - v G g Frd '10 F n White $14,500. 334-596-4902 Seovices Bulldozing ElectricalService Gutters
$33034 -4489. u$15 Mst 4,635 m. Must see & Black, 53k, Ex. Cond, I'I 'I Li hthouse '9
see. 334-798-4346. drive. Full Warranty' GPS, backup camera, Addicted to Alcohol
CCall 334-792-5716 .' JBL sound, tint, great Land Clieaing, Inc. U Opiates Heroin,
Ho Lett corberairas0 Honda 3Accord E as milearrang y . ALTttA, PL * Se Wk WCNHPer WEtc?
Corvete Bcoanrd e, V6. White w/tan thr new tires asking SUMMERTIME 850017 0 Cl*Snin PutNs .FL5BRN.FU I WE CANa HEV


D 4 $48,00. 334-692-5624 122k mi. $10,400 Call 334-470-3292 * New Construction .SHEET HCKCOMPUTERAIT After Hours: 850-526-2200
-B -B , Ford '04 Mustang 3348 -3Beetle, iWi *B3M a Remodels l SETUsIVt Availae 247
~0.5Beeteusns locatedLES SEUP JSETU Tn
S Convertible Cloth Honda '07 Accord Limited Edition, BMW", \ M no=SDVD PLAYERS AND MUCH MORE* New Vision isa Medical De-
C+ Top106KvMi.$6500 Coupe EXL, Black Like New. New tires, AWR1DBJUrIim FREE ESTIMATES F Etimat THE HONEY- PRO" ospi in Marina, FL
4 - OBO 5-spd 400HP See w/b k leather, sun- moonroof, keyless 2900 Borden St $MiaY m a 1 lliw THE HONEY-26 PRO4 Hospital insu Mariannace, MedFL
18) Dothan Lemon Lot roof, XM radio, 44k entry, alarm. Under 2 lr.ss . I!Cm: Lic# ER13014408 i; ,,e850-272-6412 We Acce:Insurance Medi
Westgate Pkwy mi, 4 cyl, $14,500 Warranty, $9,500. f850j4894594, Call Jamie loda wo E1a1 f ree estl arll JA Coils are C ncaen S Pay.
0.J. - 334-347-5410 Lv Msg 334-685-6233 Call 334-655-0702 limer-^i- |i 7. .7mall.c.m All Call are Contldenital


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, September 19,2010- 11

sport Utility Vehicles Ters-Trators I Trailers-Tractors Trucks-Heavy Duty (Trucks-Heavy Duty | Trucks-Heavy Duty | LegalNotices || Legal No*. D ( Meetings-Events | M.WnW

6X12 enclosed trailer MasseyFerguson'63 CHEV '84 El Camino, Dodge 05 Dakota Ford '89 Bronco, Runs as may to he paandne uchrin as an in-i
w/1 side door & dbl model 35 w/2 row 305 V-8, 92K miles, quad-cab, SLT,34k grtlifted mud tir he satisfaction of PUBLIC SALE terpreter or TDD ac- PUBLIC NOTICE
doors in back $1900 bottom plow. $3500. Loaded, cargo shell mi, 6 cylinder, full excel. cond.$3500 the above-describedon of PUBcess, contact GeorgeD ac- PBLC NO
new cond. 850-933- OBO 334-445-1717 runs good $3,500 power, Exc $13,800. OBO trade 850-774- the above-described ubc S at Ha, C Georg(850 NTE IS REB
9228/643-8312 334-774-6348 334-355-1373 u0 8 334-449-1864 9189/774-9186 levy. Public Sale at Charlie Hall, C!ty Clerk (850- NOTICE IS HEREBY
9228/643-8312 334-774-6348 334-355-1373Trator KubBrown Mini Storage 569-2634) at least GIVEN BY THE JACK-
Tractor00'Kubota Dodge! 05 In accordance with (A Self-Storage Fa- five days prior to SON COUNTY PARKS
e t M-120 DT4x4 w/ Viper Truck the 4mercan with cility) located behind meeting. FAIR AND RECREATION
LT Leather, DVD e TKubota loader 120hp NADA $26,999 " jsabdhies act, per- 4646 Hwy 90 on Sep- HOUSING/EQ U AL DEPARTMENT OF ITS
9LT Leather, DVD LA1601 (cabflre) 3100 $18,999 or Trade so-ns i;h dsabilities tember 21, 2010. OPPORTUNITY/HAND INTENT TO CON-
$14,999.00Trades red Call CShrs. oringinalties 714-2700 need-'ng special ac- Doors open at ICAP ACCESSIBLE DUCT A PUBLIC
Considered Call CSI 50%, engine, fuel EY '00 Serado Dodge 2004 Dakota mmodaon to par- 3:30pm bids will be COMMUNITY. MEETING FOR INPUT
AO337420dc tank's 0k $ orO4 akota 1- arv ,n ti pro: opened at 4:00 on the PERTAINING TO IM-
Auto 334-714-2700 "BackhoePro". anks k. $11,500. or V-8,4X4,266Kmiles, crew cab, Excond , FORD'89F150 h - n enendt 40015105 PROVEMENNGS TO BE
Chevy '03 Tahoe 24,000 pound capaci- trade for tractor, fully loaded, rebuilt 79K, full power, 8 cyl, 4x4 Auto, $4,600 or tact the A.D.A. coor- thefoal owing lessees' 505 MADE A THE BLUE
162K mi. Fully loaded, ty trailer. $4500.850- 850-212-6964 trans., $7,500 OBO auto, cruise, $7200. reasonable offer 229- dinator telephone Notice of SPRINGS RECREA-
Clean. Runs Great 209-4266 334-687-3207 Call 334-449-1864 334-8520. 229-296- number 850-482-9624 1. Peggy Aviles Public ee SPRION A RE CREA-
$7500.334-794-9135 BAT WING MOWER . Ford'00 Ranger 85K 8171 ext. 402 not later 2. Kim BatemanT o AR t
334-655-2136 iTWIGMWEor Ro 85K R811vr deman
334-655-2136 . goo rims. Ford93 Range over an seven (7) days 3 DeniseFears e Town of Sn Thepurpose of this
(FINISHING .40. n. good a, rims. Ford 1 3 Ranger ovCyer prior to the proceed- 4. Cassandra Hender- bc meeting Is to discuss
Chevy0Tae, ener r 703 . planters $3K797- POWER EVERYTHING to trans 8000.417- . C player, ngs.f hearingim-son the Florida Recrea-on Area The
49,100 mi, leather, 5KW400amp, auto 6925 or 334-699-13466 793300 334-685-3214 793dows & Louis S. Roberts, Marlow tion Development
Turl:,o�2 E,cele.r, t59 55-8770, via the 6. Kimberly Hiscussin p ans FtoDAssistance Program
Condwc hon r 350 0 Tractor 30 M assey Ford 01' F0150 lariat yFl48 o r d c e l y Florvice. Pi nap y f or f din g e e4574c i t no s
4O69l3 928Fs 5.4 liter,54Khrough the Florida grans tops a e




White 850-579-4694 4-40X400Lpoultry g sn, c5 Chevy 04 Silverado Cab, 123K miles D eda mnt t nthe damD i
- set bottom plow & 2500 LT8d . Z1V8MPI black ext. tan leather Ford '98F3,ogreat 8. Sondra Petxerson1t h FloiW uR e d on Mondothe
Cummings Onan 1 set Covington 8100 V84 WHEEL DR seats, super cab, cond, 165Ktmi New DATED September 9. Shannon Young Department of Envit improvements to the
Chey - geeror 703 795-6101s. planters $3K 797- POWER EVERYTHING to trans $8000. 417- Brakes, alternator 15, 2010 Blue Springs Recrea-
49 100 mileather KW ap auto 6925 or -699-136 VM RADIO, 6 DISC 793-7937 and battery.Cold ed have wht tion, orida Recrea- tioAa. The public
S 89 CHRYSLER Tow CHANGER $17,500.00, ir,Eec windows & Louis S. Roberts, I tion Development As-e in fo on
._& 3Co u7 9r3_Va n . E x c .N o t i c e o fm e etio nm o m e e t i n g w i ll b e h e ld
new tires, owndy sect er, switch ruCnsHA NGoE 0 0 F Publcee0g The Town of Alford s Sne o ow te Ciatie'
0 mp opl t ry N$r D u ty LA T r uo r will b e c oed u cis ta n c e P ro gra o r a t t euC i n
very nice.18,995 house $15,000. OOTractor. JD 4450 CALL WHIT 79105 The76r Town of Green- li i fo, Se I T the ie ous
White 850-579-4694 4-40X400 poultry MSWD duals, cab, F250 Diesel, Crew 334-691-4643 Jackson County Flori- Phase Vi improve Lodge 4574 Lodge
house of Lubing nip- PS, $27,500. Chevy 04' ilverado Cab, 123K miles da ments to the AamDr., Maorda ianna, Flori-
S334-726-0067. blue4-dr. Z71 good $17,700334-687-9983 Ford Lariet '02 5150 MeetI eve uker Wilson Rec- da on Monday, the
229-2540077 ple drinkers 334-726 -7cond. new parts, 334I door w/ext cab29K reational Area. The 20th of September
096568 r 3347956101 4059221ortTrac L mi runs& looks good. By:LindaCowan plans will be incud 20ud atUSING/00UAL
Drying Trailers $00. an HUNTERS300.334.5DELIGHT 9966 Deputy Sheriffk LF 07 ed in the FY20-211-12 PPORTU
Gocond., good L grant j cy- Comments are en-B
15CLUBCARGULF tires 334-899-3914 CHRYSLER 06 Town 34F1104686t Lice of cle. Puic input is courage. COMMUNITYAnyone
$1t750i EVJohnaDeere b5c48 HP. 4 T n Public Meeting encouraged. - The Tdesiringinformation
SFINISHING MOW- d& Country Van. Ec. NNOTICE HEREBY til be heof meeting will be held on Puc Meting



















ER $600.334-678-6568 e ndon.o1 , seatm 334-685-0846y tGIVEN that. pursuant at the Greenwood Wednesday, Septem
rd Eprer andyrlowinsecti cond. K, seats, Ford 04 F-350 . a sued HPublic Meeting The T own of Alford at the Sneads Town Pa otactRt
80k miles de applicator 850-54A/C power, $9500Super Dty XL truck ng be hel d in a sons requircting assis - apply for fundAveng
NADA $8870 w/double boxes, for OBO., 334-688-5154nrncua i is handicap accessi ble n uc t in - through the Florida eur
$6999b lade & finishing DealTaker.com and The Town of Green- per-ublic merpreter ing for neads, Fepartment of Envi- ur
479-2558GUSON TRACTOR W/ Call 334-774-7771 and Deals Shop wtler'95 Voyager, CHEVY91 I Ton12 poersroe diesel fendntwood will be con- the sole purp ose of day, September 23, 00m.to4:00 p.m.
4925 0 oudconditool. b00.V6,ar. ohrsler'9 oa gr,- Flat Bed Dump Truck 10' flat bed, dual rear duchng a public discussing plans to 2010 at 5:30 p.m. The 8:nday through Fri-
TURFGood condition. $300. V, auto, seats8, $5,200 or reasonable wheels $11,500. Ca se GMC'06SL er 09- terpeting for the sole apply for funding meeting wilbent day at 718-0437.
GMC '00 Jimmy, 229-758-3146 or 229- power, am/fm css. Fordoffer 229-334-8520, 334-894-2315 or 1500 Crewcab. 44 IIpurpose f discus-throigh the Florida in a handicap acces-
For Saleeat cond $13,5200 tack-5184 neroom, electric 5 hatires, NOW 229-296-8171 334-464-3189 Silver. 40k mi. Exc.da have plans to fiappve Department of Envi- sible location. The plans NOTICE IS HEREBY












Call 334-886-9003 brakes, $3500. 1975Ford Probe stick . series, leather $3000.- $4400850-592- 850-592- evied upon all the or to meeting. FAIR CAP ACCESSIBLE will b included in GIVEN BY THE JACK-
or 334-726-4661 Call 850-588-4883 RWAY shift. 850-272-4243 Call 303-906-3683 2815right, title, and inter- HOUSIndinG/ th rougL Cronmental Protec- persons requirintap- SON COUNTY PARKS
asorTmGOLOAIWAI S 23 pickup, lift gate n e Forda D tion, Florida Recrea- distance such as an
Lexs08 GX470 50K TOR $3,500.334-678- GMC95,Conversion 1500850-352-4724Toolbo, XM Radio ment of Environmen- tion Development As- interpreter or TDD EPARTMENT OF ITS
Mi. GoodCond. Load- 6568 Van, newA/ erC, runs $2280034-i962925 tl Protection, Flori- distance Program for access, contact Were Working













ed 3rd Row Seat, Nayoowing described You name it. Public Meeting Alford Town Hall MEETING FOR INPUT
System $35,500 GOLF TORO GREENS grt, $2500 S & M Au- Chevy 91 K 44 d, Rereation Devel- Phase IV develop- Sherri Griffin, City


























System2001 Dodge Durango --TOROGREENwill be conducting a day, September 22, MADE AT CYPRESS
-ales 850-774- Z71 opment Assistance mentsolthe purpDonald S. Clerk (850-593-6636) For Youwill be held
9 -s 9189/1850-774-9186 cond 0 a.erans. I Storam for Phase IV Smith Memorial park d t least five days pri-
6' $4000. 334-678- of extras $3,800. FRD '07 Explorer development of the in Alford, F. The or to meeting. FAIR stance Program
6568Wnedafyett334-695-2853 SportTrac, Limited, Legal Notices Gree nwood Coel- plans will be includ- HOUSING/EQ UAL
8 ! I rHUNTER'S DELIGHT V-8, Ful Loaded, n unity Park in ed in the 2011-12 OPPORTUNITY/HAND and Reraid
GOLF - TRi-KING 1900 Automobiles 56K Miles, Blue i breenwod F. The grant application cy- ICAP ACCESSIBLE use our
15 CLUBCAR GULF GANG REEL $21,500, 334-687-4686 1115102 plans will b'e includ- cle. Public input is COMMUNITY.

W/08 BATTERIES $2,500. 334-678-6568 FORD '07 F150 Super NOTICE OF grant application cy- meeting will be held 15106 To S tand Out?
$1,750. EA. 6786568 ohn Deer 48 HP, cab 4x4, 4dr, 156K SHERIFF'haS SALE cle. Public input is at the ford T n















ossrive ,Omile, fl lo ar, Th encouraged.'er The Hall - 1768 Georgia L Notice ofa 8 0
1' FINISHING MOW- full wh. drive, front pearl white, $16,900., NOTICE IS HEREBY meeting wii l b ee L sll l . A ilord, GessFla on P lc M n
ER$600.334-678-6568 end loader, buphhog, 334-685-0846 GIVEN that pursuant at the Greenwood Wednesday, Se tem-
sredder & box b e WANTED NewACLoa FORD 2005Sport c to a levy issued in Town Hall- 4207 Bry- ber 22, 2010 a5:45 The Town of Alford actor
2KMC NARROW $1S8,200.OBO 798-3352 Runs Great$2,800' XLT, 57K, loaded, drk the County Court of an St. - Greenwood, p.m. The meeting will be conducting a .Or
BODY 4-ROW Less than1000 hrs GoodCondition 080334-691-2987 red two tone greyx Jackson County, Flor- FI on Tuesday, Sep- will be held in a public meeting for
PEANUT PICKERS, KubotaTrctor And Equipped or 334-7981768 condition. S17,800. idaonthe 12th of Ju- tember 21, 2010 at handicap accessible the sole purpose of U Bold
GREAT COND80., Kubota Tractor 12800. 72 ly 2010 in the cause 6:00 p.m. The meet- location. Any per- discussing plans to rig in
CALL334-726-1530 HST with frontend 850-548,571OB. -9- al wherein Marianna Fing willn be held in a sons requiring assis- apply for funding
Ll oader with box nanc;al Services, is handicap accessible tance such as an in- through the Floria ra
blade &finishing DealTaker.com .dmplaintiff and Natasha location. Any per- terpreter or TDD ac- Department of Envi- nYour d
40 HP MASSEY FER- mower $17,500. Automotive Coupons- Sadberry-Boyet, is ons requiring assis- cess, contact ronmental Protec-
GUSON TRACTORW/ Cal1334-774-7771 and Deals Shopwith defendant, being stance such as an in- Silvestlra Tharp, City tion, Florida Recrea-
TURF TIRES. $4,500.' DealTaker.com Case Number 09- terpreter or TDD ac- Clerk (850-579-4684) tion Development As- 1115100
i334-678-6568 Longhor eD 0Fd Horse 2545B in said t court, I, cess, contact Su- at least five days pri- sistance Program for
trailerlikenew, WANTED P '82 Ford'88FI,1W Louis S. Roerts, III zanne NeSmith, City or to meeting. FAIR Phase I development PUBUCNOTICE
S555CBackhoe 2-horse slant, pad, Toyota Corolla or SR Chevy 97 Suburban 78kmiles, newA/C& as Sheriff of Jackson Clerk (850-594-1216) HOUSING/EQUAL of the Bayline Park in
For Sale $13,500 tack room, electric 5 hatchback or '89/90 great cond, 1500 brakes, runs great, County Florida have at least five days pri- OPPORTUNITY/HAND Alford, Fl. The plans NOTICE IS HEREBY
Call 334-886-9003� brakes, $3500. 080 Ford Probe stick series, leather $3000.' $4400 0O8 850-592- levied upon all the or to meeting. FAIR ICAP ACCESSIBLE will be included in GIVEN BY THE JACK-
or 334-726-4661 Call 850-588-4883 shift. 850-272-4243 Call 303-906-3683 2815 right, title, and inter- HOUSING/EQ UAL COMMUNITY. the 2011-12 grant.ap- SON COUNTY PARKS
est of the above OPPORTUNITY/HAND plication cycle. Pub- AND RECREATION
named Defendant, ICAP , ACCESSIBLE LF1S104 lic input is encour- DEPARTMENT OF ITS
G et new s and a lets o n yo urBoyeat,Nin andato the Notice of willebe heldmat the DUCT A PUBLIC
following described You name it... Public Meeting ' Alford Town Hall - MEETING FOR INPUT
property, to-wit: ClascsifiedhasiiiTeTd1768 Georgia St. - PERTAINING TO IM-
m o b ile pd eerte...-it: loCsfiedhfThe Town of Bascom Alford, Fl on Wednes- PROVEMENTIS TO BE
2001 Dodge Durango will be conducting a day, September 22, MADE AT CYPRESS
m i d v e s a1B4HR28N41F50 LF15090 public meeting for 2010 at 5:30 p.m. The PARK.
8665 the sole purpose of meeting willbe held
Notice is given pur discussing plans to in a 'handicap acces- The purpose of this
andi on the 12th day suant to the Self apply for funding sible location. Any meeting Is to discuss
I~i of October, 2010 at Storage Act, ida throu e Florida persons requiring as- the Florida Recrea-
the Jackson County Statutes, Chapter Department of Envi- distance such as an tion Development
Sheriff's Office, 4012 83.806 that Marianna ronmental Protec- interpreter or TDD Assistance. Program
Lafayette -Street, Ma- Self Storage will sell tion, Florida Recrea- access, contact (FRDAP) grants to be
rianna, Florida 32446 by auction to the tion Development As- Silvestra Tharp, City used for proposed
in Jackson County highest bidder the distance Program for Clerk (850-579-4684 improvements to Cy-
Florida, at the hour contents of spaces Phase development at least five days pri- press Park. The pub-
of 9:30 a.m. CST or as noted to the follow- of the Bascom Com- or to meeting. FAIR lic meeting will be
soon thereafter as ing leases: ' unity Park in HOUSING/EQUAL held at Cypress Park,
possible, I will offer Bascom, Fl. The OPPORTUNITY/HAND 6248 Highway 90, Cy-
for sale all of the said Unit 027-George L?- plans will be includ- ICAP ACCESSIBLE press, Florida on
Defendant, Natasha pez ed in the 2011-12 COMMUNITY. Tuesday, the 21st of
Sadberry-Boyett, Personal Property grant application cy- September 2010
rights, title, interest, Unit 140 - Charessa cle. Public input is 7:00 p.m.
in the aforesaid Boykin - encouraged. The
property at public Personal Property meeting will be held Comments are en-
a l e r t s !outcry and wi I sell at the Bascom Town- courage d. Anyone
the same, subject to The same will be held Hall - 4969 Basswood desiring Information
all rior liens, en- at Marianna Self Rd. - Bascom. Fl on ma contact the

the highest and best 90, Marianna FL, p.m. The meeting the business hours of
jc o ri a n -.c o bidder or bidders for Jackson Ctunty, at will be held in a 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
CASH, the proceeds 11:00 a.m. on Sep- handicap accessible Monday through Fri-
"Ito be apiedas far tember.30,.2010.' location. Any per- day at 718-0437.


PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL
AMENDMENTS
TO BE VOTED ON NOVEMBER 2, 2010
NOTICE OF ELECTION

I, Dawn K. Roberts, Interim Secretary
of State of the State of Florida, do here-
by give notice that an election will be
held In each county In Florida, on
November 2, 2010, for the ratification
or rejection of proposed revisions to the
constitution of the State of Florida.
No. 1
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE VI, SECTION 7
(Legislative)

Ballot Title:
REPEAL OF PUBLIC CAMPAIGN
FINANCING REQUIREMENT.
Ballot Summary:
Proposing the repeal of the provision in
the State Constitution that requires pub-
lic financing of campaigns of candidates
for elective statewide office who agree to
campaign spending limits.
Full Text:
ARTICLE VI
SUFFRAGE AND ELECTIONS
. SECTIO N 7 Campaign p
(Leand funding of paign r lotiv
ballot Title: It ie Poliy of this
CREDIato pFOidEPLOYED
iBallot hi Summallry: lifd adidat ma
fiProposnaing an ompagent to thetateo
offioo ohgll tsh atabllbhed by law.

Constitution to requir e the Legislature to
crov ide an additional homestead pro"per-
ty tax exemptionby law for members of
por agraeh hall ho at load ao prdtNational
pof. offotiia oomptRiton by a andidato












the previous calendar year that the peral law
son ffwas deployed on active duty outside.













Hawaii in support of military operations
No. 2
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE VII, SECTION 3
ARTICLE XID T, SECTION 31
(Legislative)

Ballot Title:
HOMESTEAD AD VALOREM TAX
CREDIT FOR DEPLOYED
MILITARY PERSONNEL.
Ballot Summary:blic purposes shall be exempt
Proposing an amendment to the-St municipaliate
Constitution to required by genera the Legislature to
provide an additional homestead proper-
ty tax exemption by law for members of
the United States military or military
reserves, the United Slates Coast Guard
or Its reserves, or the Florida National
Guard who receive a homestead exemp-
tion and were deployed in the previous
year on active duty outside the continen-
tal United States, Alaska, or Hawaii in
support of military operations'designated
by the Legislature. The exempt amount
will be based upon the number of days in
the previous calendar year that the per-
son was deployed on active duty outside
the continental United States, Alaska, or
Hawaii in support of military operations
designated by the Legislature. The
amendment is scheduled to take effect
January 1,2011.
Full Text:
ARTICLE VII
FINANCE AND TAXATION
SECTION 3. Taxes; exemptions.-
(a) All property owned by a municipali-
ty and used exclusively by it for munici-
pal or public purposes shall be exempt
from taxation. A municipality, owning
property outside the municipality, may be
required by general law to make payment
to the taxing unit In which the property is
located. Such portions of property as are
used predominantly for educational, liter-
ary, scientific, religious or charitable pur-


poses may be exempted by general law
from taxation.
(b) There shall be exempt from taxation,
cumulatively, to-every head of a family
residing in this state, household. goods
and personal effects to the value fixed by
general law, not less than one thousand
-dollars, and to every widow or widower
or person who is blind or totally and per-
manently disabled, property to the value
fixed by general law not less than five
hundred dollars.
(c) Any county or municipality may, for
the purpose of its respective tax levy and
subject to the provisions of this subsec-
-tion and general law, grant community
and economic development ad valorem
tax exemptions to new businesses and
expansions of existing businesses, as
defined by general law. Such an exemp-
tion may be granted only by ordinance of
the county or municipality, and only after
the electors of the county or municipality
voting on such question in a referendum
authorize the county or municipality to
adopt such ordinances. An exemption so
granted shall apply to improvements to
real property made by or for the use of a
new business and improvements to real
property related to the expansion of an
existing business and shall also apply tb
tangible personal property of such new
business and tangible personal property
related to the expansion of an existing
business. The amount or limits of the
amount of such exemption shall be spec-
ified by general law. The period of time
for which such exemption may be grant-
ed to a new business or expansion of an
existing business shall be determined by
general law. The authority to grant such
exemption shall expire ten years from thq
date of approval by the electors of the
county or municipality, and may be
renewable by referendum as provided by
general law.
(d) Any county or municipality may, for
the purpose of its respective tax levy and
subject to the provisions of this subsec-
tion and general law, grant historic
preservation ad valorem tax exemptions
to owners of historic properties. This
exemption may be granted only by ordi-
nance of the county or municipality. The
amount or limits of the amount of this
exemption and the requirements for eligi-
ble properties must be specified by gen-
eral law. The period of time for which this
exemption, may be granted to a property
owner shall be determined by general
law.
(e) By general law and subject to condi-
tions specified therein, twenty-five thou-
sand dollars of the assessed value of
property subject to tangible personal
property tax shall be exempt from ad val-
orem taxation.
(f) There shall be granted an ad valorem
tax exemption for real property dedicated
in perpetuity for conservation purposes,
including real property encumbered by
perpetual conservation easements or by
other perpetual conservation protections,
as defined-by general law.
(l) Byv general law and subject to the
conditions specified therein, each person
who receives a homestead exemption as
provided in section 6 of this article: who
was a member of the United States mili-
tary or military reserves, the United
States Coast Guard or its reserves, or the
Florida National Guard: and who was
deployed during the orecedino calendar
year on active duty outside the continen-
tal United States. Alaska, or Hawaii in
support of military operations designated
by the legislature shall receive an addi-
tional exemption eoual to a oercentaoe of
the taxable value of his or her homestead
property. The aoplicable oercentase shall
be calculated as the number of days dur-
Ing the orecedino calendar year the per-
son was deployed on active duty outside
the continental United States. Alaska. or
Hawaii in support of military operations
designated by the legislature divided by
the number of days in that year.
ARTICLE XII


* 'SCHEDULE 4. 'Governing body" means the board of
SECTION 31. Additional ad valorem tax county commissioners of a county, the
exemption for certain members of the commission or council of a municipality.
armed forces deployed on active duty or the chief elected governing body of a
outside of the United States.-The county or municipality, however desio-
amendment to Section 3 of Article VII nated.
providing for an additional ad valorem tax
exemption for members of the United
States military or military reserves, the No. 5 �
United States Coast Guard or Its CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
reserves, or the Florida National Guard ARTICLE III, SECTION 21
deployed on active duty outside of the (Initiative)
United States in support of military oper-


nations designated bv the legislature and.
this section shall take effect January 1.
2011.

No. 4
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE II, SECTION 7
(Initiative)
Ballot Title:
REFERENDA REQUIRED FOR
ADOPTION AND AMENDMENT
OF LOCAL GOVERNMENT
COMPREHENSIVE LAND USE PLANS.
Ballot Summary:
Establishes that before a local govern-
ment may adopt a new comprehensive
land use plan, or amend a comprehen-
sive Jand use plan, the proposed plan or
amendment shall be subject to vote of
the electors of the local government by
referendum, following preparation by the
Local planning agency, consideration by
the governing body and notice. Provides
definitions.
Financial Impact Statement:
The amendment's impact on local gov-
ernment expenditures cannot be estimat-
ed precisely. Local governments will
incur additional costs due to the require-
ment to conduct referenda in order to
adopt comprehensive plans or amend-
ments thereto. The amount of such costs
depends upon the frequency, timing and
method of the referenda, and includes
the costs of ballot preparation, election
administration, and associated expenses.
The impact on state government expendi-
tures will be insignificant.
,Full Text:
ARTICLE II
GENERAL PROVISIONS
SECTION 7. Natural resources and scenic
beauty.--
Public participation in local government
comprehensive land use planning bene-
fits the conservation and protection of
Florida's natural resources and scenic
beauty and the long-term quality of life
of Floridians. Therefore. before a local
government may adopt a new comore-
hensive land use Plan. or amend a com-
prehensive land use plan. such proposed
plan or plan amendment shall be subject
to vote of the electors of the local govern-
ment by referendum, following orepara-
tion byhv the local planning agency, consid-
eration by the governing body as provid-
ed bv general law. and notice thereof in a
local newspaper of general circulation.
Notice and referendum will be as provid-
ed byv general law. This amendment shall
become .effective immediately upon
aoproval byv the electors of Florida,
For purposes of this subsection:
1. 'Local government" means a county or
2. "Local government comprehensive
land use plan' means a plan to auide and
control future land development in an
area under the jurisdiction of a local gov-
ernment.
3. "Local planning agency" means the
agency of a local government' that is
responsible for the preparation of a com-
orehensive land use plan and Plan
amendments after public notice and
hearings and for making recommenda-
tions to the governing body of the local
government regarding the adoption or
amendment of a comprehensive land use
plan.


Ballot Title:
STANDARDS FOR LEGISLATURE
TO FOLLOW IN LEGISLATIVE
REDISTRICTING.,
Ballot Summary:
Legislative districts or districting plans
may not be drawn to favor or disfavor an
incumbent or political party. Districts
shall not be drawn to deny racial or lan-
guage minorities the equal opportunity to
participate in the political process and
elect representatives of their choice.
Districts must be contiguous. Unless
otherwise required, districts must be
compact, as equal in population at feasi-
ble, and where feasible must make use of
existing city, county and geographical
boundaries.
Financial Impact Statement:
The fiscal impact cannot be determined
precisely. State government and state
courts may incur additional costs if litiga-
tion increases beyond the number or
complexity of cases which would have.
occurred in the amendment's absence.
Full Text:
ARTICLE III
LEGISLATURE
SECTION 21. Standards for establishing
Legislative district boundaries.--
In establishing Leolslative district bound-
aries:
(1) No apportionment elan or district
shall be drawn with the intent to favor or
disfavor a political oarty or an incumbent:
and districts shall not be drawn with the
intent or result of denvino or abridaina
the eaual opportunity of racial or lan-
auaae minorities to participate in the
political process or to diminish their abil-
ity to elect representatives of their
choice: and districts shall consist of con-
tiouous territory.
(2) Unless compliance with the standards
in this subsection conflicts with the stan-
dards in subsection (1) or with federal
law. districts shall be as nearly euual in
population as is practicable: districts
shall be compact: and districts shall,
where feasible, utilize existing political
and geographical boundaries.
(3) The order in which the'standards
within sub-sections (11 and f21 of this
section are set forth shall not be read to
establish any priority of one standard
over the other within that subsection,

No. 6
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE III, SECTION 20
. (Initiative)

Ballot Title:
STANDARDS FOR LEGISLATURE
TO FOLLOW IN CONGRESSIONAL
REDISTRICTING.
Ballot Summary:
Congressional districts or districting
plans may not be drawn to favor or disfa-
vor an incumbent or political party.
Districts shall not be drawn to deny racial
or language minorities the equal opportu-
nity to participate in the political process
and elect representatives of their choice.
Districts must be contiguous. Unless
otherwise required, districts must be
compact, as equal in population as feasi-
ble, and where feasible must make use of
existing city, county and geographical
boundaries.


Financial Impact statement:
The fiscal impact cannot be determined
precisely. State government and state
courts may incur additional costs if litiga-
tion increases beyond the .number or
complexity of cases which would have
occurred in the amendment's absence.
Full Text:
, ARTICLE III
LEGISLATURE
SECTION 20. Standards for establishing
Congressional district boundaries.--
In establishing Conaressional district

(1) No apportionment plan or individual
district Shall be drawn with the intent to
favor or disfavor a political oartv or an
incumbent: and districts shall not be
drawn with the Intent or result of denying
or abridaina the eaual opportunity of
racial or language minorities to partici-
pate in the political process or to dimin-
ish their ability to elect representatives of
their choice: and districts shall consist of
contiguous territory.
(2) Unless compliance with the standards
in this subsection conflicts with the stan-
dards in subsection (1) or with federal
law. districts shall be as nearly eoual In
population as is oracticable: districts
shall be compact: and districts shall.
where feasible. utilize existing political
and aeooraphical boundaries.
(3) The order in which the standards
within sub-sections (1) and (2) of this
section are set forth shall not be read to
establish any priority of one standard
over the other within that subsectiort
No. 8
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE IX, SECTION 1
ARTICLE XII, SECTION 31
(Legislative)

Ballot Title: -
REVISION OF THE CLASS SIZE
REQUIREMENTS FOR PUBLIC
SCHOOLS.
Ballot Summary:
The Florida Constitution currently limits
the maximum number of students
assigned to each teacher in public school
classrooms in the following grade group-
ings: for prekindergarten.through grade
3, 18 students; for grades 4 through 8,
22 students; and for grades 9 through
12, 25 students. Under this amendment,
the current limits on the maximum num-
ber of students assigned to each teacher
in public school classrooms would
become limits on the average number of
students assigned per class to each
teacher, by specified grade grouping, in
each public school. This amendment also
adopts new limits on the maximum num-
ber of students assigned to each teacher
in an individual classroom as follows:'for
prekindergarten through grade 3, 21 stu-
dents; for grades 4 through 8, 27 stu-
dents; and for grades 9 through 12, 30
students. This amendment specifies that
class size limits do not apply to virtual
classes, requires the Legislature to pro-
vide sufficient funds to maintain the aver-
age number of students required by this
amendment, and schedules these revi-
sions to take effect upon approval by the
electors of this state and to operate
retroactively to the beginning of the
2010-2011 school year.
Full Text:
ARTICLE IX
EDUCATION
SECTION 1. Public education.--
(a) The education of children is a funda-
mental value of the people of the State of
Florida. It is, therefore, a paramount duty
of the state to make adequate provision
for the education of all children residing
within its borders. Adequate provision
shall be made by law for a uniform, effi-
cient, safe, secure, and high quality sys-
tem of free public schools that allows
students to obtain a high quality educa-


tion and for the establishment, mainte-
nance, and operation of Institutions of
higher learning and other public educa-
tion programs that the needs of the peo-
ple may require. To assure that children
attending public schools obtain a high
quality education, the legislature shall
make adequate provision to ensure that,
by the beginning of the 2010-2011~4
school year and for each school year
thereafte there are a sufficient number
of.classrooms so that:
(1) Within each public school, the aver-
agfeimum number of students who
e assigned per class to each teacher
w ho Is teaching In pu-bli h l o la -i-co
FeefO e fu prekindergarten through grade
3 does not exceed 18 students and the
maximum number of students assigned
to each teacher in an individual class-
room does not exceed 21 students:
,(2) Within each public school, the ave-
age _maimum number of students who
afe-assigned ger class to each teacher
who is teaching in ublc 6ohool olac"
femeotor-grades 4 through 8 does not
exceed 22 students and the maximum
number of students assigned to each
teacher In an individual classroom does
not exceed 27 students: and
(3) Within each public school, the amer-
agejmaWiff* number of students who
afe-assigned ger class to each teacher
who is teaching iR pabli s z BhooI Al6c
reeme~- -grades 9 through 12 does not
exceed 25 students and the maximum
number of students assigned to each
teacher in an Individual classroom does
not exceed 30 students. The class size -
requirements of this subsection do not -
apply to extracurricular olvirlualclasses.
Payment of the costs associated with
meeting reducing leOc Nn to met
these requirements is the responsibility
of the state and not of local school
cohoolc districts. R"-gIR... with t14
20032 20'l fi .al . yar The legislature
shall provide sufficient funds to maintain
edwee the average number of.students
required b In oao l:or -; a t nOl"
two ntudontc pOr Yar until thz m14FOiimum
Rumbar of 4OudctOn pOr siQotazocro d e9
not N .oN d tho .Fqi.rm.. c Wf this sub-
section.
(b) Every four-year old child in Florida
shall be provided by the State a high
quality prekinderaarten pro indergat en
learning opportunity in the .form of an
early childhood development and educa-
tion program which shall be voluntary,
high quality, free, and delivered accord-
ing to professionally accepted standards.
An early childhood development and edu-
cation program means an organized pro-
gram designed to address and enhance
each child's ability to make age appropri-
ate progress in an appropriate range of
settings in the development of language
and cognitive capabilities and emotional,
social, regulatory, and moral capacities
through education in basic skills and
such other skills as the Legislature may
determine tO be appropriate.
(c) The early childhood education and
development programs provided by rea-
son of subsection e owupagEoph (b) shall
be implemented no later than the begin-
ning of the 2005 school year through
funds generated in addition to those used
for existing education, health, and devel-
opment programs. Existing education,
health, and development programs are
those funded by the State as of January
1, 2002, that provided for child or adult
education, health care, or development
ARTICLE XII
SCHEDULE
SECTION 31. Class size requirements for
oubllc schools.-- The amendment to
Section 1 of Article IX. relating to class
size requirements for public schools, and
this section shall take effect upon
approval by the electors and shall operate
retroactively to the beginning of the
2010-2011 school year.














12 B - Sunday September 19 201 n


CLASSIFIED www.JCFLORIDAN.com


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


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4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891 (office)
Eacn Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
www.sunnysouthproperties.com
Email: c21Sunnysoraol.com


ED

MNICCOY
Realtor
Cell: 850-573-6198

You Can Find Us On The Web

E-Mail Address:

emccoy02@yahoo.com


FIR FROM11 TROiFI -
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Indian Springs

REAL ESTATE

5035 Hwy 90

Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2478


Fax (850) 482-3121


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Realtor'
850-209-8039


debbieroneysmitlh embarqmail.com
" ".|,:,re..Iran in ildk i.nim J. d hir.rai minah


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Only $74,000


BONIFAY- REDUCED Build
your home on the h;lllop of th.s
10 acre Itact H\% -162 Frontage
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Cell 850-573-1572


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$12,500
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CALL CRESH HARRISON
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WOW.. WHAT A BEAUTY!

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