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:


Full Text





>-I- 91 �
5 5"
SComplete weather
S infornntion o2A
Classified JIB
Cmis_- 9B
Y Natiaul__ .13A
. Obhmis..--.7A
Zf Opinim .........6A
Z Spots . ------- .1B
. Wodd ....14A
2 Sections, 28 Pages
Volume 87 - Number 201


Looking for work?
We've got 10job listings for you
in today's lassifids. -10B
ITI Afl A' #1
CLASSIFIED SOURCE!
MIREGRASS CLASSIFIED
MARKETPLACE


A MPFnA (FNFRA. NEWSPAPER






FLORI.


Ar-


SUNDAY


Wreck called in didn't exist


Paramedic charged with making false report

STAFF REPORT was arrested Friday and charged according to a press release assisted in the search for the
with felony misuse of the 911 from the Jackson County crash, according to the release.
A paramedic with Jackson system. Sheriff's Office. It was eventually determined
County Fire and Rescue was The arrested stems from an Two ambulances with EMS the call was a false report. Wade Allen
arrested after allegedly report- incident on Sept. 29, when a 911 personnel, a fire engine with Investigators with the sher- Welle


ing a traffic accident with
injuries that didn't exist.
Wade Allen Welle, 40, of
6593 Old River Road in Baker,


call was placed around 7:20
a.m. reporting an accident with
injuries on U.S. Highway 71
near the Alabama state' line,


personnel, and the AirHeart hel-
icopter responded to the call.
The crash scene could not be
located, and the helicopter


iff's ottice discovered Welle,
who is a paramedic with
Jackson County Fire and
Rescue, allegedly made the call,


in the
Correctional


according to the
release.
Investigators
with the sheriff's
office were assist-
ed by Jackson
County Fire and
Rescue in their
investigation.
Welle was arrested
Friday and placed
Jackson County
Facility.


Inmates work to feed themselves as part of prison farm's




Growing vision


Inmates pick squash in a field at Jackson Correctional Institution in Malone recently. The inmates are
part of the prison's farm program, which is producing food used to feed the inmates, thus reducing
the prison's food bill.


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FIORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Under the leadership of warden Ted
Jeter and the staff at Jackson
Correctional Institution in Malone, the
prison's farm system has grown from
22 acres to about 70 in the last year.
There's another 15 acres at Graceville
Work Camp, a facility under the
umbrella of JCI.
Inmates and their supervisors are
responsible for the farm's operation.
When Jeter looks across the lawn in
front of the institution, he can see room
for more planting. By next fall, most of
the grass will be replaced with squash,
sweet potatoes, red potatoes, peas,
tomatoes, corn and other food for the
inmates.
The prison grows so much food


already that it has been able to share
with other state institutions in the
region.
Apalachee Correctional Institution
in Sneads, for instance, just got a
60,000-pound supply of sweet pota-
toes. There's probably another 200,000
pounds still awaiting harvest, Jeter esti-
mated. Altogether, the prison produced
360,787 pounds of produce this year,
and Jeter expects that number to
increase significantly once the expand-
ed program has been in operation a full
year. When the new fields replace the
lawns, the yield should grow even
more.
In addition to the crops mentioned,
the inmates grow broccoli, cucumbers,
okra, zucchini, carrots, onions, can-
taloupe, lettuce and cabbage. Some are
started as seeds in a greenhouse over-


seen by- employee Thomas Orshall.
Others are planted directly in the
ground.
Inmates drive tractors and help
maintain other equipment, including
the three irrigation systems used at the
prison.
The University of Florida's Institute
of Food and Agricultural Services, or
IFAS, has recently started working
with the prison to better manage crop
rotation, and is giving the institution
tips as well. IFAS scientists are helping
the prison deal with a pesky nutgrass
problem taking hold in a squash field,
for instance.
In return, a prison work squad is
assigned to help out at IFAS. There, the
inmates learn about beef cattle, seed
varieties and other ag-related sciences.
See FARM, Page 7A


A woman was arrested Friday after police say she
took flowers off the gravesite of Kevin Wright.
Wright, a Jackson County Sheriff's deputy, died in
an off-duty traffic accident in January 2009.


Police: Woman


admits to


stealing from


deputy's grave

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER ;
A 66-year-old local woman was charged with dis-
turbing the contents of a grave Friday after alleged-
ly taking a vase of two fresh pink roses from the
gravesite of Kevin Wright, according Sneads Police
Chief Burt McAlpin.
A deputy with the Jackson County Sheriff's
Office, Wright died in an off-duty traffic crash in
January 2009.
The arrest of Georgia Anne Alday came on the
eve of what would have been Wright's 37th birth-
day.
Alday is additionally charged with misdemeanor
theft in the incident.
Alday, of 620 Camp Road in Chattahoochee, was
confronted at a store in Sneads after officers with
the Sneads Police Department saw the blue Ford
truck she was driving, and realized it matched the
description given by a witness who called to report
suspicious activity at Pope Cemetery.
Alday at first denied even knowing where the
cemetery was located, but eventually said she had
gone there to pay her respects to a deputy she'd
heard was buried there. An admission to the theft
followed, McAlpin said.
According to McAlpin, it appears she also took
an item from a different grave as well. Authorities
are not sure which grave the other item came from,
however.
McAlpin said this is not the first.time items have
been taken from Wright's grave. Shortly after he
was buried on Jan. 27, 2009, a football and other
mementos were taken, he said.
Alday denies involvement in the prior thefts.
This is not the first time Alday has beeh charged
with similar offenses, according to McAlpin.
In 1992; Gadsden County authorities arrested her
on charges of disturbing a grave, he said.
Her record goes back to 1981. Among other
things, she has been charged with theft and fraud in
Leon County, according to McAlpin.
On Friday, McAlpin had an officer return the vase
of pink roses to Wright's gravesite. It was nestled
under many other arrangements and objects, several
of which had been brought there to mark Wright's
birthday.
The centerpiece of the latest set of mementos was
an arrangement of flowers in'the shape of a birthday
cake. It rested near the headstone.
On Saturday, Wright's mother and daughter
released helium-filled balloons at the gravesite in
his honor, and a steady flow of family and friends
visited the grave over the weekend.
McAlpin said the family had been tortured by the
thefts over time, and was grateful that someone has
been held accountable for the latest.
McAlpin was a lifelong friend of Wright and
remains close to his family.
"I can't imagine what it must be like for them,"
McAlpin said. "To lose your loved one, and then to
endure the cruelty of theft is a lot to bear, and we're
glad to be able to have resolved at least one incident
for them."


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled
Newsprint




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2A - Sunday, October 10, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


Another sunny day, with a
very warm afternoon. -
Jerry Tabatt / WMBB


High - 9

Low - 55


S High -
Low -


900
600


I "' � " I
Tomorrow
Mostly sunny, increasing
humidity.



I n High - 88�
Low - 600

Wednesday
A slight chance of an
afternoon or evening
thunderstorm.


10
0




High- 900
Low - 600

Tuesday
Partly cloudy.


High- 870
Low- 59'

Thursday
Clearing, but not much
cooler.


W AKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


S High: 92 .
Low: 51
"Low 51 High: 92 (
, ' Low: 53
i .�. fori


:' High: 91
Low: 52


High: 91
S Low: 53


High: 91
-.. . Low: 55


High: 88 --aa
Low: 64 - .,,. " High: 90
L . ow: 50


PRECIPITATION


24 hours:
Month to date:
Normal MTD:


0.00" Year to date:
0.00" Normal YTD:


High: 89
; Low: 64


34.59"
48.14"


0.66" Normal for year: 58.25"


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

1) 1 2 3 -1 5


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise:
Sunset:
Moonrise:
Moonset:


6:40 AM
6:15 PM
9:52 AM
8:19 PM


Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct.
7 , 14 22 30


_rj�D jjr :.T 7�j

,.-.Arj�u- ulill-a-c-C,

VL-a �JQ-cj


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



Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
SP.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. \lrnd.3j, Fril]j' 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 Mariarna, 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
publisher shall not be liable for
damages arising out of errors and
advertisements beyond the amount
paid for the space actually occupied
by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred,
whether such error is due to the
negligence of the . publisher's
employees or otherwise, and there
shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond
the amount paid for such advertise-
ment. This newspaper will not
knowingly accept or publish illegal
material of any kind. Advertising
which expresses preference based
on legally protected personal char-
acteristics is not acceptable.
How to get your
news published
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding,
engagement, anniversary and birth
announcements. Forms are avail-
able at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good qual-
ity and suitable for print. The
Floridan reserves the right to edit all
submissions.


Getting it
Right!

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


Sunday, Oct. 10
* The Compass Lake in the Hills Volunteer
Fire Department hosts a spaghetti dinner
fundraiser, 1-6. p.m. on Nortek Boulevard.
Plates are $6 for adults, and $3 for children
under 10. Take-out available. For tickets, call
579-4303 or 579-5183.
* Malone High School will have a Project
Graduation meeting for senior parents at 6
p.m. in the Malone School Library. Meeting is
for parents only; no students/guests allowed.

Monday, Oct. 11
* Quit Smoking Now classes begin at 4 p.m.
in the Chipola College Health Science Building
Q, Room.104. This is a free program with free
patches, gum, and/or lozenges available for
participants. The.group will meet Mondays, 4-
5 p.m. for six weeks. Curriculum was
designed by ex-smokers for those who want
to become ex-smokers. To register or for
more information, call 482-6500, or e-mail
bnuccio@bigbendahec.org.
* Marianna High School will have a Project
Graduation meeting for senior parents at 5:30
p.m. in the media center.
* The Jackson County Democratic Party
meets at 6 p.m. in the Jackson County Board
of Commissioners offices. Public welcome.
Call 272-1551.
* The Cottondale City Commission con-
venes its regular monthly meeting at 6 p.m. in
the commission room. Call 352-4361.
.*Alcoholics Anonymous.(open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901. Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA
room.

Tuesday, Oct. 12
* The Republican Club of Northwest Florida
meets at noon in Jim's Buffet and Grill,
Marianna. Florida amendments slated to be
voted on in the Nov. 2 elections will be dis-
cussed. Call 718-5411, 352-4984.
* The Optimist Club of Jackson County
board meets at noon in First Capital Bank,
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.


* Emerald. Coast Hospice's Carol Ricks, RN,
will present "Effective Communication," an in-
service at Signature Healthcare of North
Florida at 2 p.m. and again at 3 p.m. The four
elements of communication,. techniques to
improve communication will be discussed.
Public welcome. R.S.V.P. to 526-3577.
* The Autism Support Group for parents or
caregivers of children on the autism spectrum
meets the second Tuesday of each month, 6-
7:30 p.m. in the First Presbyterian Churth
Fellowship Hall in Marianna (Clinton Street
entrance, across from Hancock Bank). Guest
speaker will be Brent Martin, behavioral ana-
Slyst. Call 526-2430.
* Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna
Sit-n-Sew is Tuesdays, 6-8 p.m. in the First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton
Street, behind the Marianna Post Office. Call
272-7068.
* American Legion Post 100 meets at 7
p.m. in the American Legion building, west
side of Agricultural Center parking lot on US
Highway 90 West. An overview of Veteran
Affairs programs and benefits will be present-
ed. All veterans, spouses are invited.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA
room.

Wednesday, Oct. 13
* The- Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit will be at the Chipola
Nursing Pavilion, 8:30-11 a.m., or donate
blood at the center, 2503 Commercial Park
Drive in Marianna, Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to 6
p.m. Call 526-4403.
* Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m..
* Chipola College retirees (faculty and staff)
will meet for lunch at the Gazebo Coffee
Shoppe &' Deli in downtown Marianna -at
11:30 a.m. Spouses, friends welcome.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
12-1 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.

Thursday, Oct. 14
* The Southeastern Community Blood


Center mobile unit 'will be at. Federal
Corrections, Marianna, 7:30-10:30 a.m., or
donate. blood at the center, 2503 Commercial
Park Drive in Marianna, Monday-Friday, 9
a.m. to.6 p.m. Call 526-4403.
* Registration.for Chipola College Term C is
8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Classes run. Oct. 15-Dec. 16.
Call 718-2311, or visit www.chipola.edu.
* The Jackson County School Board meets
at 3 p.m. for a board training session for the
HeadStart program. The regular board meet-
ing follows at 4 p.m. Call 482-1200.
* A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class is offered
at the Jackson County Senior Citizens center,
,3:15 p.m. Wear flat shoes and-loose, com-
fortable clothing. No charge. Call 557-5644.
* The Town of Grand Ridge will have a pub-
lic hearing at 6 p.m. to review and discuss
proposed Ordinance No. 2010-04 Sewer
Collection System Rates. The regular month-
ly council meeting follows the close of the
hearing. Call 592-4621.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with
a desire to stop drinking.

Friday, Oct. 15
* The Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit will be at the Malone High
School Beta Blood Drive, 7:30 a.m. to 2:30
p.m. at the school. T-shirts for donors while
supplies last. Contact the school at 482-9930,
ext. 227 to sign up. SCBC can be reached at
526-4403.
* Chipola College. Term C classes begin
today. Late registration continues today until
3 p.m. Classes run Oct. 15-Dec. 16. Call 718-
2311, or visit www.chipola.edu.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Evangel
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests);
meeting, 7 p.m. Child care available. Call 209-
7856, 573-1131.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA
room.


,POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Oct. 6,
the latest available report:
Three accidents without
injury, one missing juve-
nile, one suspicious vehi-
cle, one suspicious inci-
dent, three suspicious per-
sons, two information


reports, two
highway
obstructions,
one physical
disturbance,
two burgla-
ries, one


CRIME
M


physical disturbance, two
burglar alarms, one shoot-
ing in the area call, 38 traf-
fic stops, two larcenies, one
civil dispute, one trespass-
ing complaint, two follow
up investigations, one
assault, one obscene or
threatening call, one juve-
nile complaint, 10 public


service call, and one open
door or window.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the
following incidents for
Oct. 6, the latest available
report (Some of these calls
may related to after-hours
calls taken on behalf of
Graceville and Cottondale
Police Departments): One
drunk pedestrian, one acci-
dent with injury, three acci-
dents out injury, one miss-
ing juvenile, one stolen
vehicle, two abandoned
vehicles, three reckless
drivers, four suspicious
vehicles, five suspicious
incidents, four suspicious
persons, seven information
reports, one highway
obstruction, one mental ill-
ness, one burglary, two


physical disturbances, two
verbal disturbances, four
hitchhiker/pedestrian com-
plaints, one brush fire, one
prowler, four woodland
fires, two complaints on
burning, two vehicle fires,
31 medical calls, three traf-
fic crashes, one traffic
crash with entrapment,
four, burglar alarms, one
panic alarm, two shooting
in the area calls, 42 traffic
stops, seven larcenies, one
drag racing complaint, six
papers served, three civil
disputes, one obscene or
threatening call, two found
or abandoned properties,
two follow up investiga-
tions, two juvenile com-
plaints, five noise distur-
bances, two assists of a
motorist or pedestrian, one
retail theft/shoplifting, 14
public service calls, four
transports, one open door
or window checked, and


two threat/harassment
complaints.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the county
jail during the latest report-
ing period:
- Sherri Carrol, 48, P.O.
Box 613, Greenwood, bur-
glary of dwelling, petit theft,
reckless driving, violation of
county probation.
- Eddie Corbett, 31, 3579
Flat Road, Greenwood,
retail theft.
- John Cartwright, 36,
1710 Linda Lane, Bonifay,
violation of state probation,
sale or manufacture of
methamphetamine.
- Renee Mays, 41, 1712
Lake St.. Dothan, failure to
appear, no valid driver's
license, three counts of
worthless checks.


- Michael Goodwin, 36,
3391 LL Wallace Road,
Tallahassee, battery.
- Fwantia Smith, 27,
3070 Carters Mill Road,
Apt. Fl, Marianna, DUI,
refusal to submit to blood
alcohol level test.
- Fredrick Holton, 34,
904 Circle View Drive,
Dothan, Ala., hold for DOC.
- Juan Cervantes, 38,
2532 Elizabeth Lane,
Alford, aggravated assault,
armed robbery, aggravated
assault with a firearm.
- Georgia Alday, 64, P.O.
Box 4(4, Chattahoochee,
disturbing content of a
grave, theft.

JAIL POPULATION: 221

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


.. .OUR HEARING TEST
Me icaidNow Pays For Hearing
- Arlis If MedicallyMliis l
L \W ,a in RFn -.
....... : .l. ... ...^^ ^


Hearing Loss has no age limit...
N-A*8 f WE CAN HELP!

- . * - A ill


I A


Today


TIDES
Panama City Low - 8:54 AM High - 11:00 PM
Apalachicola Low - 12:40 PM High - 4:36 AM
Port St. Joe Low - 8:59 AM High - 11:33 PM
Destin Low - 10:10 AM High - 12:06 AM
Pensacola Low - 10:44 AM High - 12:39 AM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 40.30 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 2.10 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 4.88 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 1.20 ft. 12.0 ft.


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wwwJCFLORIDAN.com JACKSON COUNTY LIFE


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 10, 2010 - 3A


Miller, Drummond


Mr. and Mrs. Steve and Sue
Miller of Marianna are pleased
to announce the engagement
and upcoming marriage of
their daughter, Stefanie Ann,
to Mr. Charles Phillip
Drummond. Phillip is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Richard and


Sandra Ward of Marianna, and
Mr. Pete Drummond of
Cottondale.
The wedding will take place
Saturday, Oct. 23, 2010, under
the oaks at Reddoch Farm in
Marianna. .


Aho, Bennett


Mr. Doug Aho and Ms.
Diana Aho of Ft. Walton
Beach are proud to announce
the engagement of their
daughter, Danielle Marie, to.
Anthony John Bennett, son of
Dick Bennett of Greenwood
and Mark and Judi Braxton of
Marianna.
Mr. Bennett is the grandson
of Mrs. Jacqueline Potter
Bennett and the late R.D.
Bennett of Greenwood.
The bride-to-be is a 2007
graduate of Choctawhatchee
High School and a 2010
graduate of Jacksonville


University. She is currently
employed with AT&T
Advertising Solutions as an
account. . executive for
interactive media sales.
Mr. Bennett is a 2005
graduate of Marianna High
School and a 2010 graduate of
Jacksonville University. He
currently works as a full-time
screenwriter; his first feature
film is currently in production
with an anticipated spring
2011 release.
A Dec. 27, 2010 wedding is
planned at The Breakers on
Okaloosa Island.


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



-------------- 7 ------------ ---------- .. ...
Monday

On|the BREAKFAST
On the
Breaklasi Pizza
Chilled Sliced Pears
FIresh Apples & Oranges
IMe n u It)100:- Frun Juice
Milk
Jackson County 'LUNCH
Schools Cheeseburger or Hot Dog
Pickle Spear / Polato Smiles
October 11-15 Fresh Apple. Orange or
Chilled Sliced Pears
Milk

Tuesday Wednesday
BREAKFAST BREAKFAST
I l i'ro oUn Can-role P.RlnLakcs /I Sausage Partil
Tr..lta I/ chilly Plums. Oranges & Banana
Frehll Apple or Orani'e Chilled Diced Pears
\pncnl CuLI lX) Fruit Juice
1001' Fruit luice Milk
nMilk
LUNCH
LUNCH Beef Vegetable Soup
Chicken & Dumplings w/ w/ Crackers
Cornbread Muffin or Grilled Or Chicken Patty Sandwich
Ham & Cheese Sandwich Fresh Green Beans
Sweet Peas Fresh Apples, Oranges,
Fresh Apple, Orange or Banana or Chilled Diced
Apricot Cups Peaches
Milk Milk

Thursday Friday
BREAKFAST BREAKFAST
Vanilla Yogurt Sausage Gravy Biscuit
Graham Crackers Pineapple Tidbits
Honeydew Chunks Fresh Apple or Orange
Plum, Oranges & Banana 100% Fruit Juice
Fruit Juice Milk
SMilk
LUNCH
LUNCH Pepperoni Pizza or
Barbeque Turkey Sandwich or Classic Club Wrap
Beef Nuggets Garden Salad
Sweet Potato Fries w/ Dressing .
Fresh Apples, Oranges. Banana Fresh Apple or Orange
Chilled Fruit Cocktail Pineapple Tidbits
Milk Milk
- - - - - - - - - - -


Stop wasting



valuable time


BY THOMAS VINCENT
MURPHY

There are 365 days in a
normal year; and 366
days in a leap year.
During each day of the
year, someone has a
birthday. For some ,rea-
son, as we get older the
years seem to fly past.
During the course of
our lifetimes, many of us
have asked the question,
"Where has the time
gone"? I guess if we are
among those asking such
a question, we should
find a way to slow down
and enjoy our time in this
fast-moving world.
When I watch my
favorite sports teams get
behind on the scoreboard,
I still root for them;
because I always feel that
as long as time is left in
the game, and .if they are
not too far'behind, they
have a chance to catch up
or surpass the other team
for the victory.
However, " when it
comes to time, when it
.passes us by there's no.
such thing as catching up.
Once it has passed, it's
gone forever. I often write
about the importance of
enjoying your family and
close friends; but it is also
important that you find a
way to make those eight
hours at the job as pleas-
ant as possible. Even if
you only work part-time,
thank God for any job
these days, and make the
best of it.
A large chunk of life is
spent working to sustain
our lifestyles; so keep in
mind the fact that every


hour on
earth,
whether
at home,
work or
at play,
. is very
valuable.
Thomas When I
Vincent see some
Mur phy of our
Murphy oung
young
people
"hangin' out" -, in . the
streets, it really bothers
me. My initial thought
when I see a group of our
youth just "hangin' out"
in bad areas of our cities
are never good. I feel that
unpleasant surroundings
will lead to bad situations
with serious conse-
quences sooner or later;
but whatever I think, I
always end up with the
thought, "Don't they real-
ize how much of their life
they are wasting?"
Most of us, in one way
or another, do not- utilize
our precious tinie proper-
ly. If each of us looks at
the things we do each
day, I'm sure We would
find that some of our time
could be used a little
more efficiently. For
instance, my passion for
sports can definitely lead
to excessiveness; espe-
cially during this time of
the year when baseball,
football and basketball
are all taking place.
Watching football games
back to back before turn-
ing to exhibition basket-
ball games featuring my
favorite teams may be
enjoyable, but am I wast-
ing valuable time? No
comment.


News, Events, Special
Programs, and Good
Books from B ooI
Jackson County f 1
)1 Library


ji ijaTlak
MRIANNA, GRACEVILLE, AND THE BOOKMOBILE
"John, Paul, George & Ben"
Written and Illustrated by Lane Smith
REVIEW BY BARBARA GRANT
I recently had the pleasure to meet Will Michels, the third
grade son of Jane and Paul Michels and the grandson of Joyce
and Joe Toman. Will and his mother were in my home when
he spotted a picture of George
Washington and told me that Washington
and Lincoln were his favorite presidents.
My husband and I were so taken with
W'll that we gave him the portrait, and
also gave a donation to the Mount Vernon
home of President Washington in Will's
name.
The Mount Vernon Society reminded
us that when we (people my age) were in
arara rant school, there were portraits of George
Washington through out our schools.
Now, there are few portraits of him and our other founding
fathers. But I've found a good children's book, cleverly titled
"John, Paul, George & Ben," which both parents and students
will enjoy about a few of our founding fathers. This is a good
history of John Hancock, Paul Revere, George Washiigton
and Ben Franklin and Tom Jefferson. The book is about their
childhood adventures and will have you and your kids laugh-
ing and learning your history at the same time.
The boqk is foi children ages 4 to 6. It is 40 pages long.
- Barbara,Grant is a volunteerfor the Jackson County
Public Library


PoFolks-
Hearty, Homestyle Cooking
2193 S. HWY. 71 - * (850) 526-2969
T


Just because we enjoy
something doesn't neces-
sarily mean we're spend-
ing our time in the wisest
manner. What about
those soap operas that
millions of folks view
everyday? Some people
won't schedule anything
else, no matter how
important it is, when
soap operas are on televi-
sion. Are you wasting too
much time looking at
soap operas, when there
could be a need for your
time and assistance else-
where?
None of us are perfect;
but with the uncertainties
in the world today, most
.of us can improve how
we spend our valuable
time. Are you spending
enough quality time with
-your family or those you.
care for the most? Are
you making time avail-
able to take part in spiri-
tual activities? If you
have a problem defining
who the most important
people in your life are, or
what are the most impor-
tant activities for you to
spend time taking part,
you may need to re-eval-
uate your'life..
Life with its many
problems and stressful
situations can be tough;
but there comes a time in
all of our lives when
decisions need to be
made to better how we
live. You are blessed to be
living in the greatest
country in the world,
even though there's need
for improvement, so why
not live each day with a
thankful heart and posi-
' tive mind.


Jill is a 4-month-old
female basset hound
mix.
- Mark Skinner /
Floridan


Partners

for Pets

Partners for Pets has
these pets and many
more available for
adoption. If you'd like
to meet the pets for
yourself, the facility is
located .at 4011
Maintenance Drive in
Marianna. The hours of
operation are Monday
through Friday, 10 a.m.
to 3 p.m., and on
Saturday, 10 a.m. to 1
p.m.. For more infor-
mationi, please call 482-
4570. Or visit partners-
forpets.petfinder.com.


Siamese cat.
- Mark Skinner /
Floridan


FLORIDA LOTTERY
Cas 3 la y i4 Fint asy1111 5


Mon. (E)
Mon. ilM;
Tue. (tE
Tue. ( M)
Wed. (E)
Wed. (NM)
Thurs. (E)
Thurs. (M)
Fn. (E)
Fri. (M)
Sat. (E)
Sat. (M)
Sun. (E)
Sun. :M)


10/04
10/05

10/06

10/07

10/8

10/9

10/3


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


7-6-5-2 ' 6-18-20-21-23
3-8-3-9
7-8-9-4 8-12-16-22-24
4-2-6-2
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9-5-9-3
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E = Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing
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Saturday 10/9 X-X-X-X-X xutra X
Wednesday 10/6 20-24-29-30-36-53 xtra 3
For lottery information, call (850) 48f1777 or (900) 737-777


















MEMORIES

If we could have a lifetime wish
A dream that would come true
We'd pray to God with all our hearts
For yesterday with You.

A thousand words can't bring you back
We know because we've tried...
Neither will a million thousand tears
We know because we've cried...

You left behind our broken hearts
And happy memories too...
But we never wanted memories


WE ONLY WANTED YOU!

Happy Birthday our Precious Kevin
Number 37 in Heaven!
Birthday: October 9, 2010
We Love & Miss You So Very, Very Much!
Momma, Madeline & Family






4A * Sunday, October 10, 2010 0 Jackson County Floridan


.
09


a story Stores.of Amer


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ENTERTAIN


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6A - Sunday, October 10, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan '


EDITORIAL


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


FLOOR


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion




JCI program


beneficial


for everyone

As Deborah Buckhalter report? in
today's edition of the paper, there's an
interesting experiment taking place at
Jackson, Correctional Institution. The
inmates are growing their own food.
That may not sound like an earth-
shattering development. But it promis-
es to do much to make incarceration
less expensive for taxpayers, and more
educational for inmates.
First, the taxpayers. If the inmates
can grow more of what they eat, the
cost of feeding all those inmates will
drop. As any farmer or home garden-
ing enthusiast can testify, it is more
expensive to buy food from the store,
or even from wholesalers, than it is to
grow ypur own - even taking into
account the cost of inputs like fertiliz-
er, pesticides and field work.
If the prison's farm operation proves
productive enough, it could regularly
sell the surplus,' with some of the pro-
ceeds going to the inmates as an
incentive, and the rest going to supple-
ment the allocation the prison gets
from the state. If the farm operation
can be successful over the long term,
the prison could arguably need less
money from taxpayers.
Second, the inmates. Numerous
studies have shown that recidivism
rates drop. where inmates can learn a
trade or gain an education. In other
words, offenders are less likely to
offend again when they get out if they
can have something legitimate to fall
back on. For better or worse, prisons
tend to be "schools" for criminals.
Give inmates less idle time and more
time to learn, and they are less likely
to have time to get into mischief, both
behind bars and outside the prison
walls.
The only possible snag is that some
might object to cheap prison labor
being used to grow food. Bearing in
mind the "employees" are in fact in
prison, as long as'the work conditions
are consistent both with public safety
and worker safety standards, that
shouldn't be an issue.
The JCI program strikes us as being
forward-thinking and useful. We hope
it continues and expands.


LETTERS To THE EDITOR
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor PO. Box 520,
Marianna FL, 32447 orfaxing to 850-482-4478 or
send e-mail to editorial@jcfloridan.com. TheFloridan
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.


Hope and the Democrats, 2010 edition


BY MARSHA MERCER

You can't blame 'em for
hoping.
With midterm elections on
the horizon, Democrats have
waited all yedr, fingers
crossed, for the economy to
bounce back. People might
still be hurting come autumn,
but favorable economic reports
- at the least - could help
restore voters' optimism and
avert a Democratic train wreck
Nov. 2. That was the theory.
The final economic numbers
before the midterm elections
are coming in, and, this won't
surprise you, the news isn't
great. The economy is still
limping. It's not about to throw
down its crutches and sprint to
Election.Day. The jobless rate
remains stuck, nudging 10 per-
cent.
Republicans are gleeful,
practically measuring for
drapes in the House Speaker's
office. So what are Democrats
supposed to do? President
Barack Obama explained the
grave situation Wednesday:
"Now when unemployment
is still at 9.5, 9.6 percent, that
gives an enormous advantage
to whoever is not in power
because.they can simply point
at the status quo and regardless
of causation say, 'You know
what? It's the folks who are in
power that are at fault.'"
As if on cue, former House


It's gambling,
and it's wrong

Dear editor,

It seems that the Floridan
believes that Country Crossing
would have been good for the
local economy and that the
"much-needed money" would
have been "significant." I can't
understand this obvious ration-
ale of business at all costs, no
matter where the money
comes from or goes. If
Jackson County had wanted
this type of gaming industry,
they could have easily done
that back in 1992 with the
Seminole Indians' bingo, but
declined.
I imagine the local Florida
citizens are similar to the ones


Speaker Newt Gingrich, a
potential Republican presiden-
tial candidate in 2012, started
calling Democrats "the party
of food stamps" and
Republicans "the party of pay-
checks."
The food stamp rolls typical-
ly expand during a recession.
About 32 million people
received food stamps when
Obama took office, and 41.8
million received them in July,
according to the Agriculture
Department's Food and
Nutrition Service. Most peo-
ple, of course, would prefer a
paycheck.
Without a positive economic
story to spread, Obama advised
Democrats not to lose hope.
"What we have to do is to
make sure that we maintain our
focus on the long game," the
president counseled in New
Jersey, according to news
reports. His audience that night
was well insulated from the .
anxiety ofjoblessless or food
insecurity. Guests paid $30,400
a plate for dinner.
Democrats should not sur-
render control of the House and
Senate because the next two
years are crucial, Obama said.
This is no time for Democrats
to "start sulking and sitting
back and not doing everything
we can do to make sure our
folks turn out."
When he talked about the
long game, Obama could have


been referring to the 2012 elec-
tion. Republicans would like
nothing better than to add him
to the ranks of the unemployed.
On the campaign trail, the
president tries to reignite the
hope of 2008, but he may feel
like he's using damp matches.
Last month, he told a
Congressional Black Caucus
dinner, "I need everybody here
to go back to your neighbor-
hoods, to go back to your
workplaces, to go to the
churches, and go to the barber-
shops and go to the beauty
shops. And tell them we've got
more work to do."
The longest recession since
World War II officially ended
in June 2009, according to the
National Bureau of Economic
Research, but a jobless recov-
ery is a low tide that fails to lift
anyone's boat.
The stock market rally
notwithstanding, most people
are still holding their breath,
waiting for jobs and security.
Large companies have cash but
reportedly are sitting on it or
buying back stock to boost
stock prices rather than hiring
workers.
Non-farm, private employers
pared 39,000 workers in
September, according to the
monthly ADP National
Employment Report issued
Wednesday, the last report
before the election. Economists
had expected a loss of about


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Speak out on.
septic tank law

Dear editor,

Many of you have concerns
regarding pending legislation. As
you are aware, many decisions
are made, not locally, but man-
dated by the Florida Legislature
and signed in to law by the gov-
emor.
One of the concerns you are
voicing currently is in regard to
the law pending before the gover-
Snor regarding Senate Bill 550,
which applies to septic tanks.
In order to make our concerns
known, we all need to contact the
makers who are trying to push
this through. It is our right as a
citizen of Florida to voice our
concerns to the lawmakers. We
can make a difference.


20,000 jobs. Manufacturing,
financial services and construc-
tion all lost jobs. The one
bright spot, as usual, was the
services sector.
The good news in recent
reports is that things have been
worse. Retail sales are up, and
the number of first-time appli-
cants for unemployment bene-
fits dropped during the week
that ended Oct. 2. The decline '
of 11,000 applicants was
greater than economists expect-
ed - but not enough to cheer
about. Most analysts expect
unemployment to inch up
through the end of the year and
beyond.
The National Retail
Federation expects a "moder-
ate" Christmas season - with
sales up a little but seasonal
employment down from last
year.
And yet, Democrats can find
glimmers of hope in the gloom.
Vice President Joe Biden reas-
sures audiences that reports of
the death of the Democratic
party have been greatly exag-
gerated.
And any day a Republican
Senate candidate has to run a
TV ad proclaiming she's not a
witch has to be a good one for
Democrats.

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


The following numbers can be
contacted regarding Senate Bill
550:
* Gov. Charlie Crist: 850-488-
7146
* President of the Senate, Jeff
Atwater 850-487-5100
* Speaker of the House, Larry
Cretul: 352-873-6564
* Florida Senate, Al Lawson:
850-487-5004
* Florida House of
Representatives, Brad Drake:
8504884726
* Florida House of
Representatives, Marti Coley:
850-718-0049.
Let's all work together as a
team to try and make a differ-
ence.

Edward E. Crutchfield
Jackson County Commission,
District 2


in Alabama that their governor
has tried to represent. I have
heard some of my own friends
in the Alabama Legislature call
the closing of other bingo par-
lors "economic racism," and I
politely disagree. It should not
be a purpose of government to
base its general revenue fund,
or any fund for that matter, on
whether the local gambling hall
is successful or not at.relieving
patrons of their money. Once
our budgets are based on this
type of recreation, would the
next step be to legalize other
behavior that most don't like?
Minimize government, and
the so-called tax revenues from
these type jobs won't be an
issue.

Jim Cowart
Compass Lake


CONTACT YOUR REPRESENTATIVE


Florida Legislature

Rep. Marti Coley,
R-District 7
Marti.Coley@myflorida-
house.gov
Capitol office
319 The Capitol
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-
1300
(850) 488-2873
District office


Building L, Room 108
Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701
(850) 718-0047
Rep. Brad Drake,
R-District 5
Brad.Drake@myflorida-
house.gov
Capitol office
313 House Office Building
402 South Monroe St.


Tallahassee, FL 32399-
1300
(850) 488-4726
District office
NWFL State-Chautauqua
Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90
West
DeFuniak Springs, FL
32433-1436
(850) 892-8431
Sen. Al Lawson Jr.


D-District 6
Tallahassee office
228 Senate Office
Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-
1100
(850) 487-5004

U.S. Congress
Rep. Allen Boyd, D-2nd
District


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


(850) 785-0812

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


To Lm4Pvlz
wC1 ~CO~N~\Y,
1T'4; TIM& \MG

AFPL*' TKE 12-STE
RECOVERY
PLAN


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 10, 2010 " 7A


Man arrested after search


Police say man assaulted,

robbed woman on Friday


STAFF REPORT

An Alford resident was arrested
Friday after a brief search, after
an alleged aggravated assault and
armed robbery on a woman.
Juan Cervantes, 38, of 2352


Elizabeth Lane in Alford, was
arrested and charged with aggra-
vated assault, armed robbery and
aggravated assault with a firearm.
A deputy responded to the
report of a disturbance in the area
of Sapp Road in Cottondale.


Dispatch received
information that a
Sl female was beating
S on the front door of
a residence, yelling
that someone was
S trying to kill her,
Juan according to a
press release from
Cervantes the Jackson
County Sheriff's
Office.
The deputy determined the vic-


tim was battered with a weapon,
threatened with the weapon and
robbed of an undisclosed amount
of cash, according to the release.
The deputy saw a red truck
close by and determined the vehi-
cle was possibly involved in the
incident. The deputy observed
footprints leading away from the
truck, according to the release.
A perimeter was established
and canine units from Apalachee
and Jackson correctional institu-


tions responded to the area and
started tracking the suspect.
Cervantes was apprehended after
a "lengthy search of the area,"
according to the release.
In addition to the canine units,
investigators and the aviation unit
from the sheriff's office, a
Washington County deputy and
an officer from the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission assisted the sheriff's
office in the search.


James & Sikes Funeral
Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446.
850-482-2332
850-526-4143 fax
www.jamesandsikesfuner
alhomes.com


Gregory
Collins

Gregory Collins, 49, of
Grand Ridge died Saturday,
Oct. 9, 2010 at UAB Hospi-
tal in Birmingham, Ala.
Arrangements will be an-
nounced by James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel.
Marianna Chapel Funeral
Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446
Phone (850)526-5059
Fax (850)526-3066

Bonnie T.
Osment

Bonnie T. Osment, 88, of
Marianna passed away on
Saturday, Oct. 9, 2010 in
Jackson Hospital. She was a
member of the First As-
sembly of God Church in
Marianna, a past member
of the Women's Optimist
Club, First Methodist quilt-
ing club and AARP. Mrs.
Osment and her late hus-
band Vance were owners of
Osment Business Machine
of Marianna.
She was preceded in
death by her husband
Vance Osment; and her pa-
rents, Reuben and Ella Mae
Thomas.
Survivors include her
nephew, Jerry Thomas and
wife Marsha, of Sommer-
ville, Ala.; grand-nephews
Todd Thomas and wife
Kaci, and Erick Thomas
and wife Tara; step-grand-
nieces Daphne Ellis and
husband Lem, and Laura
Lowder and husband John;
and special friends Rosa
Paramore, Cynthia Curry,
Mozelle Newsome and Em-


ma Petersbn.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Osment will be held on
Monday, Oct. 11, 2010 at 1
p.m. at Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home with Rev.
Stephen Potter officiating.
Interment will follow in
Greenwood Cemetery in
Panama City. Visitation will
be held from 11 a.m. until
service time.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements. Expressions of
sympathy may be submit-
ted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.com.


James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com

Richard L.
Walker

Richard L. Walker, 67, of
Grand Ridge died Thurs-
day, Oct. 7, 2010, at his res-
idence.
Born in Chattanooga,
Tenn., he worked for Con-
solidated Contractors as a
projects manager.
, Survivors include his
wife, Phyllis Kindig Walker;
sons Richard Walker Jr. of
Atlanta, Carl Walker of Ft.
Worth, Texas, Johnny
Walker of Montgomery,
Ala., Joey Carmichael of At-
lanta, and Travis Walker of
Grand Ridge; daughters
Terri Patterson of Lake
City, Tracy Marshall of At-
lanta, Kelly Kolheffer of
Nashville, and Tracey Car-
michael of Chipley; 14
grandchildren; five great-
grandchildren; his brother,
Clifford Walker of Hunts-
ville, Ala.; and his sister,
Mary Ruth Parker of Indi-
anapolis.
The service was 2 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 9, at James &
Sikes Maddox Chapel, the
Rev. Shelton Kindig offi-
ciating, James & Sikes Fu-
neral Home Maddox Chap-
el directing.


Farm
Continued From Page 1A


Because of the expanding
farm program, it costs about
$1.47 to feed an inmate three
square meals a day at JCI, a
per diem far lower than most
other institutions.
Jeter's goal is to get the
institution on a year-round
harvest schedule to reduce the
cost even more, by further
reducing dependence on
canned goods to feed
inmates. The more fresh
food, the better the inmates
like it, he said. Growing more
things will allow the inmates
to learn things they take with
them when they re-enter soci-
ety, Jeter said.
The program also offers
inmates something hard to
come by for people living
behind bars. The sense of
accomplishment and satisfac-
tion goes far in helping the
morale of inmates who grow
their own food, he.said. Their
time working outdoors on the
farm is also a precious respite
for many, he said.
Inmates, along with staff
supervisors, take care of the
operation all the way from
planting seeds, harvesting
and loading, to cooking what
they grow. Inmates also
freeze vegetables for use
later.


Jeter said about 125
inmates are involved. Only
those with work-squad status
are allowed to work in the
gardens outside the razor wire
which surrounds the prison
building itself.
But the confined inmates
do get a chance to work gar-
dens created inside the prison
yards.
Jeter and his long-time
farm program manager
Jimmy Adkins drove around
the prison complex on a
recent afternoon, looking
over the operation. Adkins
was driving, and he took
things slow. It was one of his
last trips around the fields as
an employee; he retired that
day, after many years helping
oversee the program.
It was clear that Adkins'
commitment wasn't ending
with the beginning of his
retirement.
He said he'll be back often
to see how it's going. He has
a special pass which will
allow him on the grounds to
do that.
Jeter said Adkins was an
integral part of the farm's suc-
cess, and said he'll be hon-
ored to have Adkins as an
informal advisor in the years
ahead.


In the


Bradford Wagner


Marvin Wagner Marvin Wagner Jr.


Myron Wagner


Resa Hagans


Blood, love and the Highway Patrol bind these five


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

When Marvin Wagner joined the
Florida Highway Patrol in 1963, he
had no idea his three sons would.
take the same path.
Wagner, 78, said he doesn't think
his boys grew up knowing they
wanted to work for the highway
patrol. But eventually they all made
that choice.
Wagner's oldest son, Marvin
"Bubba" Wagner Jr., joined the
patrol in 1982. He spent most of his
time as a drug enforcement or
canine officer in the Marianna area.
He retired after 25 years.
Myron Brett Wagner spent nine
years in the Navy. He has been with
the highway patrol for 11 years as a
state trooper. He works in the
Panama City area.
The youngest, Bradford Vincent
Wagner, spent six years in the
Army. He has been a state trooper
with the highway patrol for 20
years. He works in the Tampa area.
Wagner said he is a proud father,
but can't help worrying.
"It made me proud of them that
they would want to follow in my
footsteps," he said. "The only thing
was, I knew the risk factors
involved."
He said it's like any job where
anyone can get complacent and
think nothing is going to happen to
you..
The piece of advice he has always
given his sons is to respect everyone
they stop, which means not talking
down to anyone.
"The badge doesn't make them
any better than anyone they stop,"
he said.
Wagner said the only way law
enforcement is effective is if indi-
viduals .have respect for the law. It
helps when law enforcement stays
on a level playing field with people.
Wagner lived by these principles
throughout his 28-year career.
In the early 1960s, Wagner was
living east of Tallahassee in
Monticello after serving in the
Korean War.
Wagner went into business with
his family and tried a little farming.
He had put in an application with
the highway patrol during that time,
but hadn't gotten a response for
more than two years.


SBack then, each county in Florida
had a state representative. The.rep-
resentative in Wager's area found
out about his desire to join the patrol
and got Wagner an appointment
with the director.
Soon after, Wagner spent 12
weeks in school. After graduation
he was sent to Miami, a place that
couldn't have been more different
than Wagner's hometown of
Monticello, which didn't even have
a traffic light.
Wagner spent two and a half years
in Miami.
He eventually moved to
Tallahassee to be a bodyguard for
then-Gov. Claude Kirk. After two
years, the legislature changed body-
guard duties over to the Florida
Department of Law Enforcement.'
In 1968, Wagner had the opportu-
nity to work in Marianna. He built a
house in Sneads and served the area
for 20 years as a state trooper.
Much has changed in the many
years since Wagner joined the high-
way patrol. For example, patrol cars
have come a long way since the
1962 Ford he first drove.
But most of all, things seem more
dangerous these days. He used to do
things as a trooper that most people
wouldn't do now, he said.
One night while living in Sneads,
Wagner's shift was over and he
drove past a couple hitchhiking on
Interstate 10. It was raining really
hard and the couple was taking shel-
ter under an overpass. They had a
two-year-old with them.
Wagner stopped, and the couple
said they were trying to get to South
Carolina. He asked if they wanted to
come to his house, get cleaned up
and spend the night until the weath-
er cleared. He gave them food and
shelter for the night.
The next day, he contacted some
truckers he knew and got them a
ride to South Carolina.
About six months later, Wagner
was at a truck stop in Marianna and
a couple approached him. It was the
South Carolina couple. They said
they had made it home and were on
their way to Arkansas for a job.
Wagner did that for several people
during his time as a trooper.
"The Lord will bless you for it,"
he said. "It could be you."
However, he would be reluctant to
do the same thing today. "It was just.


that time," when you could do
things like that. These days, there is
"garbage out there, it's frightening,"
he said.
Throughout his career, Wagner
got in the habit of saving photos and
newspaper clippings. of the wrecks
he went to.
He has three scrapbooks full of
clippings. Each has countless mem-
ories attached.
However, of all of the accidents
he went to, one stands out. It hap-
pened at the beginning of his career
while he was living in Miami.
It was 1964; a bus of illegal immi-
grants crashed and 18 people were
killed. All of the men were from
Mexico, and Mexico didn't want
them back.
The workers were paid daily with
cash, and the people who hired them
only had their first names. All of
them were "John Doe'ed," Wagner
said.
The number of people who lost
their lives in the wreck really made
it stand out.
Wagner spent his career respond-
ing to wrecks, and had no idea an
accident would cause the end of his
career.
He didn't plan to retire after 28
years of service. In October 1988, a
woman from Niceville had taken a
prescription that made her drowsy.
She wasn't'supposed to drive while
taking the medicine. She was on her
way to Gainesville on Interstate 10.
She was going about 90 mph and
hit Wagner's 1988 Ford Mustang,
the first small car the troopers
drove. It put the back seat of his
patrol vehicle against the front seat.
Both survived, but that was the
last day he ever' worked. Wagner
had a number of health issues after
the crash, including some back
problems.
After retirement, Wagner married
a Florida Highway Patrol dispatcher
named ResaGail Hagans. The cou-
ple has been married for 20 years.
Hagans was a dispatcher for the
highway patrol for 12 years. She is
the daughter of a former chief
deputy of the Holmes County
Sheriff's Office.
Between their two families, there
are more than 10 people in law
enforcement.
The couple currently resides in
southern Washington County.


"It made me proud of them that they would want to follow in my
footsteps. The only thing was, I knew the risk factors involved. ... The
badge doesn't make them any better than anyone they stop."
- Marvin Wagner,
Father whose three sons joined the Highway Patrol,
and husband of former Highway Patrol dispatcher



State Road 69 construction in Grand Ridge


STAFF REPORT

A section of State Road 69 south of Interstate 10 will
be under construction from this Monday through
Sunday, Oct. 17.
Both lanes of the road will be paved as part of a $2.9
million construction contract to resurface SR 90 from


the Calhoun County line to north of U.S. Highway 90,
according to a press release from the Florida
Department of Transportation.
Anderson Columbia is the primary contractor. Work
started on the 8.5-mile long project in February and is
expected to be completed in December, according to
the release.


Hazardous material survey to begin at businesses, water plant


STAFF REPORT


Jackson County Emergency
Management Director Rodney
Andreasen will soon start his
annual evaluation of sites that keep
reportable amounts of hazardous
materials on site.


Several wastewater treatment
plants are in this year's group for
review since they use reportable
amounts of chlorine.
Businesses that keep a certain
quantity of batteries, which con-
tain sulphuric acid, must also be
surveyed.


Gas stations aren't included in
this hazardous survey requirement,
but businesses like Family Dollar
are surveyed since they store
diesel.
Andreasen looks at about half
the 35 affected structures each
year to make sure materials are


property stored and labeled. The
county's emergency management
department gets reimbursed for his
time and the associated costs. This
year, the grant is for $3,152. It
comes from the state Divison of
Emergency Management. Some of
the money can be used to buy


equipment related to hazardous
materials safety. Last year's reim-
bursement helped buy extra
bunker gear for Jackson County
Fire Rescue.
The Jackson County
Commission signed off on the
annual agreement late last month.


OBITUARIES


family


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8A - Sunday, October 10, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


LocAL wwwJCFORMAN.com


Malone Pecan Festival plans progress


Event set

for Nov. 20
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Mark your calendar for this year's Malone
Pecan Festival and Fun Day, which is set for
Saturday, Nov. 20.
A pecan pancake breakfast begins the day at
6 a.m. across from the Malone Town Hall.
The parade starts at 10 a.m., featuring the
98th Army Band from Fort Rucker. Line-up
begins at 8:30 a.m. at Malone High School.
There are no fees for parade participation,
and first-, second- and third-place trophies will
be awarded to the best-judged floats.
Pure and Simple Bluegrass and the North
Florida Band will provide entertainment. There
will be slides and pony rides, antique tractors
on display, as well as arts and crafts and lots of
food.
Vendor booths are available for rent, $35
with. electric and $30 without. For booth infor-
mation, contact Flora Beard at 569-5644, or
Pearl Smith at 569-2556.
For parade information, call Dorothy Mathis
at 569-2986, or Sallie Gibson at 569-2980 or
569-2771.


-O


H OW
Ii;a;u,14,s


Children scramble for candy tossed from floats in the 2009 Malone Pecan Festival and Fun Day Parade. This year's event
is set for Saturday, Nov. 20. - Floridan file photo


Lynda and the
Rev. Thomas
Batts, pastor of
the Welcome
Assembly of .
God Church in
Dellwood, will
be honored at
a Pastor
Appreciation
Day service on ..
Sunday, Oct.
17.-
Contributed
photo


Church to honor pastor


SPECIAL TO THE PLORIDAN
The Welcome Assembly of
God Church in Dellwood will
honor the Rev. Thomas Batts,
pastor, and his wife, Lynda,
during its Pastor Appreciation
Day celebration on Sunday,
Oct. 17.
The Batts family has served
the Dellwood church for five
years. Lynda Batts is the
former Lynda Durden of


Grand Ridge.
Guest speaker for the Pastor
Appreciation Day service,
which starts at 10 a.m., will be
the Rev. Batts' brother-in-law,
the Rev. A. J. Steverson. The.
service will also feature music
from the Ba'sford Brothers
Quartet.
A meal will follow the serv-
ice. Please bring a covered
dish to share. All family and
friends are invited.


Math professor serves on national panel


SPECIAL T THE FLORIDAN
Chipola College associate pro-
fessor of mathematics Dr. Irma
Cruz-White recently served on a
panel to review and discuss propos-
als submitted to the National
Science Foundation Scholarships
in Science, Technology,
Engineering, and Mathematics, or
S-STEM program.
At the panel meeting in
Arlington, Va., Cruz-White met
with a group of other reviewers
who are S-STEM faculty and
administrators to discuss the pro-
posals.
The S-STEM Program team is
part of the Division of
Undergraduate Education of the


National Science Foundation, and
awards grants to institutions of
higher education to support schol-
arships for academically talented,
financially . needy students,
enabling them to
enter the workforce
following comple-
tion of an associate;
baccalaureate; or
graduate-level
degree in science
and engineering
disciplines. This
Dr. Irma provides direct edu-
Cruz-White national opportuni-
ties for undergradu-
ate students, and focuses on educa-
tional developments for this group
such as curricula development,


training or retention.
According to the program spon-
sors, "The Foundation must make
difficult decisions regarding the
support of grant proposals, and the
individual advice of scientists,
technicians, engineers, mathemati-
cians, and educators is essential to
our making informed choices."
Dr. Cruz-White has been at
Chipola College for the past seven
years, teaching mathematics in
both the A.A. program and the
B.Sc. program in secondary math
education. She also directs Chipola
Honors students on special proj-
ects, and has been instrumental in
the development of the curriculum
for the secondary math education
program.


American Legion meeting set for Oct. 12


SPECIAL TO THE PLORIDAN
The October meeting of American Legion Post
100 starts at 7 p.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 12. The meet-
ing will be in the American Legion building on the
west side of Agricultural Center parking lot on U.S.
Highway 90 West in Marianna.


Sally Ferland, a claims examiner with the Florida
Department of Veterans Affairs, will present an
overview of Veteran Affairs programs and benefits.
All veterans and their spouses are invited, and
encouraged to attend. Interested veterans of all serv-
ice periods are eligible for American Legion mem-
bership.


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Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 10, 2010 - 9A


RELIGION CALENDAR

Sunday, Oct. 10
SChildren in grades Pre-K through fifth are welcome for
crafts, games, drama, music and Bible lessons during Under the
Sea at Trinity, a Life Way curriculum Sunday school class with
a nautical theme, every Sunday, 9:30 am. at Trinity Baptist
Church in Marianna. Call 482-3705 or e-mail
ttannersmith@gmail.com.
* Mt Tabor M.B.C. celebrates Unity Day with Sunday school
at 9:30 am. and morning worship at 11 a.m., when Rev. Dr.
Bartholomew Banks, pastor, St. John Missionary Baptist Church
Inc. in Tampa, will be guest speaker. Colors: Purple and black.
A meal will follow the 1i a.m. service. Call 594-9965 or 592-
9336.
* Homecoming at Hasty Pond Baptist Church begins with
Sunday school at 10 a.m. Morning worship is at 11 a.m. with the
Rev. A. L. Clark. Lunch, then a sing featuring Butch Womble
and group will follow. Call 482-4685.
* New Beginning Worship Center in Grand Ridge celebrates
Pastor's Appreciation Day honoring Pastor Beryl and Luvim
Mihlfeld. Evangelist Joel Ali from Trinidad will be the guest
speaker during the 10 am. service. Lunch follows. No evening
service this day. Call 593-6308.
* East Mt. Zion Methodist Church of Graceville celebrates
Homecoming at 10:30 a.m. with guest speaker Jimmy Cook.
Lunch follows. The Pat Drummond Band plays after the meal.
* Holly Grove Free Will Baptist Church in Marianna cele-
brates its 70th Homecoming at 10:30 a.m. with special singing.
Lunch follows in the fellowship hall.
* First Baptist Church of Cottondale will host revival services
Oct. 10-13. Services begin Sunday at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m.
Monday-Wednesday services are at 6:30 p.m. Dr. Lee Sheppard
from Mabel White Baptist Church of Macon, Ga. will be lead-
ing the services. Nursery provided.
* New Hope Missionary BaptistChurch in Two Egg hosts
Unity Day services with guest speaker the Rev. Banks Sr. from
St. John Progressive Baptist Church in Panama City.
* Heaven's Way Biker Church of Cottondale meets at 2 p.m.
Duke Deese of Heaven's Saints Motorcycle Ministry will bring
the message. Everyone is welcome. Call 573-1448, 557-7775.
* The Little Zion M.B.C. ushers will celebrate Ushers Day at
3 p.m. Rev. Nelson Wilson and the Liberty Hill M.B.C. family
will be in charge of the service.

Monday, Oct. 11
* The Baptist College of Florida in Graceville welcomes
James M. Peoples, senior pastor of Trinity Baptist Church in
Keystone Heights, as guest speaker for the 10 a.m. service in the
R.G. Lee Chapel. Public welcome. Call 800-328-2660, ext. 446
or visit www.baptistcollege.edu.
* The Second West Missionary Baptist Association Women
Intermediate Auxiliary will have choir rehearsal at 6 p.m. in the
Second West Association Church. Call 569-5051.
* New Beginning Worship Center in Grand Ridge will be in
revival with Evangelist Joel Ali from Trinidad Oct. 11-13, 6:30
p.m. nightly. Call 593-6308.
* East Mt. Zion Methodist Church of Graceville will host a
revival Oct. 11-16, 7 p.m. nightly. Monday speaker: Cody
Crider-Boyette.

Tuesday, Oct. 12
* The Baptist College of Florida in Graceville welcomes
James M. Peoples, senior pastor of Trinity Baptist Church in
Keystone Heights, as guest speaker for the 10 a.m. service in the
R.G. Lee Chapel. Public welcome. Call 800-328-2660, ext. 446
or visit www.baptistcollege.edu.
* New Beginning Worship Center in Grand Ridge will be in
revival with Evangelist Joel Ali from Trinidad Oct. 11-13, 6:30
p.m. nightly. Call 593-6308.
* East Mt. Zion Methodist Church of Graceville will host a
revival Oct. 11-16,7 p.m. nightly. Tuesday speaker: James Perry
Lewis.

Wednesday, Oct. 13
* The Baptist College of Florida in Graceville welcomes Art
Ayris, executive pastor of First Baptist Church of Leesburg, as
guest speaker for the 10.a.m. service in the R.G. Lee Chapel.
Public welcome. Call 800-328-2660, ext. 446 or visit www.bap-
tistcollege.edu.
* New Hope Missionary Baptist Church in Two Egg hosts
Wednesday night mission service, 4:30 p.m.
* Little Zion M.B.C. in Sneads will host pre-revival prayer
services Oct. 13-15, 6:30 p.m. nightly. The church will be in
revival Oct. 18-22 with evangelist Aldredge L. Young.
* New Beginning Worship Center in Grand Ridge will be m
revival with Evangelist Joel Ali from Trinidad Oct. 11-13, 6:30
p.m. nightly. Call 593-6308.
* East Mt. Zion Methodist Church of Graceville will host a
revival Oct. 11-16, 7 p.m. nightly. Wednesday speaker: James
Lamb.

Thursday, Oct. 14
* East Mt. Zion Methodist Church of Graceville will host a
revival Oct. 11-16, 7 p.m. nightly. Thursday speaker: Wesley
Syfrett.

Friday, Oct. 15
* Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson Street, hosts Youth
Activity Night (ages 12-19), Fridays at 6 p.m. Call 482-4264.
* Little Zion M.B.C. in Sneads will host pre-revival prayer
services Oct. 13-15, 6:30 p.m. nightly. The church will be in
revival Oct. 18-22 with evangelist Aldredge L. Young.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meetings to "over-
come hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe environment" every
Friday at Evangel Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests); meeting at 7 p.m.,
with praise and live worship music, testimonies and fellowship.
Childcare available. Call 209-7856 or 573-1131.
* East Mt. Zion Methodist Church of Graceville will host a
revival Oct. 11-16, 7 p.m. nightly. Friday speaker: Ike Steverson.
* Gods D.A.R.E International Worship Center hosts a Pastor
Appreciation service in honor of Pastor Debra Wooden Oct. 15,
16 (7 p.m.) and 17 (11 a.m. and 5 p.m.). Call 482-8977.
Speakers: Elder Cleo Johnson, Elder Elizabeth Jones. Guest
speakers: Apostle Jacquelyn Porter of Bainbridge, Ga., Drs.
David and Vemette Rosier of Network Covenant Panama City,
and Apostle Rosilyn Copeland of Quincy.

Saturday, Oct. 16
* The Women's Ministry of Abundant Faith Full Gospel
Church sponsors a Women's Health Seminar in the church fel-
lowship hall. Registration begins at 8 a.m., program at 9 a.m.
Guest speaker: Dr. Anthony Speights. Call 482-7706.
* Ascension Lutheran Church presents Octoberfest, 10 a.m. to
4 p.m. with polka music, hayrides, pony rides, games, authentic
German food and more.
* Faith Temple Full Gospel Church in Sneads will introduce
new pastor Elder Walter C. Franklin and his family to the com-


munity this weekend. Saturday at 6 p.m. the church will host a
musical program. Sunday:' Family and Friends Day. Call 593-
9181.
* New Hope Missionary Baptist Church in Two Egg hosts its
Homecoming Harvest Day Celebration Oct. 16-17. Theme:
"The Struggle is over for us to obtain prosperity in our life."
Saturday: Concert at 6:30 p.m. All groups, choirs, soloist and
praise dancers are invited to participate. Contact Bro. Jamal
Long, 592-2088.
* East Mt. Zion Methodist Church of Graceville will host a
revival Oct. 11-16, 7 p.m. nightly. Saturday speaker: David
Cook.

The Religion Calendar is a regular feature of the Jackson
County Floridan's Friday edition. Area churches are welcome
to e-mail special event announcements to editorial@jcflori-
dan.com with "Religion Calendar" in the subject line. The
deadline for the Friday calendar is noon, Tuesday.


SPECIAL T TE FLORIDAN

Local Winn Dixie
Store Director Jeremy
Hudson recently donated
several boxes of brownie
mix to the Chipola
Home Educators 4-H
Eureka Science Club.
Students in the club
plan to bake and sell the
brownies as a fundraiser
during the Panhandle
Youth Expo, noon to 6


p.m. on Wednesday, Oct.
13, at the Agriculture
Center. The money
raised will be used for
needed supplies and var-
ious expenses of the club
throughout the year.
For more information
about the 4-H Eureka
Science Club or Chipola
Home Educators, please
visit the website at
www.ChipolaHomeEdu
cators.com.


Winn Dixie
Store Director
Jeremy Hudson
donates several
boxes of brown-
ie mix to sup-
port the Chipola
Home Educators
4-H Club.
- Contributed
photo


'850' magazine invites students to enter College Entrepreneur Invitational competition


SPECIAL TOHE LORIDAN

The Chipola College Business
Department invites students to enter
"850" business magazine's
Collegiate Entrepreneur. Invitational.
Students are invited to create a
business plan to submit to the con-
test. Students may enter as individu-
als or as a team. A team may not con-
sist of more than four students. All
proposals must be original .work.
Entries must be postmarked no later
than Nov. 29. Contest details are
available at www.850bdsiness-
magazine.com.


Cash awards will be provided to
the top three contenders, to use for
education or as seed money to start
their business. First place receives
$5,000, with second place earning
$2,000, and third place picking up
$1,000.
The first-place winner will be
given the opportunity to pitch their
business plan to a group of local ven-
ture capitalists, although there will
be no guarantee of funding. The win-
ner will be featured on the cover of
the April/May 2011 issue of "850 -
The Business Magazine of
Northwest Florida." Top finalists


will be included in the cover story,
along with feedback comments from
the expert panel.
For competition information, con-
tact Linda Kleindienst at 850-878-
0554 or Ikleindienst@rowlandpub-
lishing.com, or contact Dr. Jim Froh
or Elissa Severson in the Chipola
Business and Technology Division at
718-2441, frohj@chipola.edu or sev-
ersone@chipola.edu.

On the Net:
www.850businessmagazine.com
www.rowlandpublishing.com
www.chipola.edu


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Chipola Home Educators get
support from Winn Dixie


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10A -Sunday, October 10, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


WASHINGTON


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Leaders fail to resolve currency dispute


BY MARTIN CRUTSINGER AND
HARRY DUNPHY
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

WASHINGTON - Global
finance leaders failed Saturday to
resolve deep differences that
threaten the outbreak of a full-
blown currency war.
Various nations are seeking to
devalue their currencies as a way
to boost exports and jobs during
hard economic times. The con-
cern is that such efforts could
trigger a repeat of the trade wars
that contributed to the Great
Depression of the 1930s as coun-
try after country raises projec-
tionist barriers to imported
goods.
The International Monetary
Fund wrapped up two days of
talks with a communique that
pledged to "deepen" its work in
the area of currency movements,
including conducting studies on
the issue.
World Bank President Robert
Zoellick said the rising economic
tensions reflected a weak global
recovery.
"A lack of growth accompa-
nied by high unemployment is
having consequences," Zoellick
told reporters at a news confer-
ence concluding the IMF-World
Bank meetings.
"There is a danger that coun-
tries will turn inward and, as a
result, international cooperation
falters. This could be danger-
ous."


The communique essentially
papered-over sharp differences
on currency policies between
China and the United States.
The Obama administration,
facing November elections where
high U.-S. unemployment will be
a top issue, has been ratcheting
up pressure on China to move
more quickly to allow its curren-
cy to rise in value against the dol-
lar.
American manufacturers con-
tend the Chinese yuan is under-
valueq by as much as 40 percent
and this has cost millions of U.S.
manufacturing jobs by making
Chinese goods cheaper in the
United States and U.S. products
more expensive in China.
China has allowed its currency,
the yuan, to rise in value by about
2.3 percent since announcing in
June that it would introduce a
more flexible exchange rate.
Most of that increase has come in
recent weeks after the Obama
administration began taking a
more hardline approach and the
U.S. House passed tough legisla-
tion to impose economic sanc-
tions on countries found to be
manipulating their currencies.
Chinese officials continued to
insist that their gradual approach
to revaluing their currency was
best, and that faster movements
risked destabilizing the Chinese
economy.
Various other nations, includ-
ing Japan, Brazil and South
Korea, also have taken steps to


keep their currencies weaker in
an effort to increase their exports.
And in the United States, expec-
tations of further monetary eas-
ing by the Federal Reserve have
driven the dollar down signifi-
cantly against the euro and other
major currencies.
IMF Managing Director
Dominique Strauss-Kahn said he
did not view the outcome of the
IMF discussions as a failure. He
said they set the stage for further
progress at the upcoming summit
of leaders of the Group of 20
nations in November in Seoul
and at future IMF meetings.
The G-20 includes traditional
economic powers such as the
United States and Europe along
with fast-growing. economies
such as China, Brazil and India.
"I am not disappointed,"
Strauss-Kahn told reporters about
the outcome of the two days of
talks.
Strauss-Kahn acknowledged
that significant differences also
remained on the question of
reforming the IMF by giving
China and other fast-growing
economic powers greater voting
rights and representation on the
IMF board. The G-20 leaders are
supposed to endorse a deal on
IMF reform at their November
summit.
Treasury Secretary Timothy
'Geithner on Wednesday raised
the possibility that awarding
greater power to China in the
IMF should be linked to an


IMF Managing Director Dominique Strauss-Kahn, left, and
Chairman of the International Monetary and Financial Committee
and Egyptian Finance Minister Youssef Boutros-Ghali, center,
adjust their neckties as they prepare for the International
Monetary Fund Governors family picture at the IMF World Bank
2010 Annual Meetings in Washington on Saturday. - AP


increased willingness of that
country to reform its currency
system.
But Oxfam, an international
aid group, criticized Geithner's
comments.
"The currency war cannot be
used td hold IMF reform
hostage," said Oxfam spokesper-
son Pamela Gomez. "The IMF
can't do its job unless emerging
economies are at the table."
On Saturday, Geithner told the
IMF's policy-setting panel that
the organization must begin to


speak more forcefully about how
countries manage their curren-
cies.
The IMF's concluding state-
ment did pledge to work for
"stronger and evenhanded sur-
veillance to uncover vulnerabili-
ties in large advanced
economies." Strauss-Kahn said
he would personally participate
in the annual economic reviews
of the world's five or six largest
economies, a group that would
include the United States and
China.


Obama hits GOP proposal to cut school spending


BY DARLENE SUPERVILLE
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

WASHINGTON - Offering
voters a reason to keep Democrats
in power on Capitol Hill, President
Barack Obama says Republicans
would cut education spending and
put the country's economic future
at risk if they had their way.
A quality education is para-
mount, Obama said. He suggested
that federal spending on education
is one area where he would not
compromise.
"What I'm not prepared to do is
shortchange our children's educa-
tion," Obama said Saturday in his
weekly radio and Internet address.
Obama has spent much of the
past two weeks contrasting a GOP
proposal to cut spending, presum-
ably including on education, with
the billions of dollars he's invest-


ing to improve learning from
kindergarten through college. That
in c.l udes
money for
publ ic
schools,
community
colleges and
to help make
it cheaper
and easier
for families
to afford
higher edu-
cation- for President
their children. Obama
.This week,
Obama
announced a new public-private
sector partnership to help match
community college graduates and
businesses with jobs to fill. The
White Iouse also held its first-ever
summit on the state of community


colleges.
In his weekly message, Obama
acknowledged that the country
faces tight fiscal times, but he said
a good education is too important
to the country's future prosperity
to do it on the cheap.
"At a time when most of the new
jobs being created will require
some kind of higher education,
when countries that out-educate us
today will out-compete us tomor-
row, giving- our kids the best -edu-
cation is an economic imperative,"
he said.
Republicans devoted their
weekly address to what the party
says are Obama's broken promises
-on jobs, the economy and health
care.
Sen..John Barrasso, R-Wyo.,
touched on the high unemploy-
ment rate, holding at 9.6 percent,
and criticized Democratic leaders


for sending lawmakers home for
the Nov. 2 congressional elections
without voting on a series of expir-
ing Bush-era tax cuts.
Obama wants to keep those tax
cuts for families and individuals
with incomes below $250,000 and
impose higher tax rates on every-
one else, including the wealthiest
Americans.
Republicans want to extend- all
the Bush tax Cuts.
"The Obama tax hikes are yet
another job killing burden that the
American people and American
employers cannot afford. Raising
taxes on anyone in the middle of a
recession is the worst thing we Can
do," Barrasso said, although the
recession technically has ended.
"Our problem is not that we are
taxed too little," Barrasso said.
"The problem is that Washington
spends too much."


Justice Breyer unsure about


allowing cameras at court


BY MARK SHERMAN
ASSOCIATED PRESS,WRITER

WASHINGTON -
Justice Stephen Breyer
says it's important for tele-
vision .viewers to see
Supreme Court justices in
their black robes when the
president delivers the State
of the Union speech each
year. He's less certain that
TV cameras have a place at
the court.
When the justices take
their seats among lawmak-
ers, military brass and
Cabinet members for the
president's annual address
to Congress, the public can
see the whole government
in one place, he said.
"Maybe some will won-
der, 'Who are those people
in black robes?' If they
wonder, they might read
about it and if they do
they'll learn more about the
government," Breyer said
in an interview with The
Associated Press to. talk
about another way to edu-
cate the public, his new
book "Making Our
Democracy Work."
Breyer, 72, joined the
court 16 years ago, a nomi-
nee of President Bill
Clinton. He has attended
almost every State of the
Union since, including the
address in January when
President Barack Obama
criticized the court's deci-
sion a few days earlier that
struck down campaign
Finance laws. A dissenter in
that case, he said he wasn't
bothered by Obama's criti-
cism.
Breyer. acknowledged
that allowing TV viewers to
see the court in action, at
the 80 or so arguments it
hears each year, would con-
vey "that the court is very
serious about dealing with
very difficult problems."
But he said he remains
concerned that coverage of
the court would turn into a
succession of "sound
bites" that might be ulti-


"Five years ago, I think
I was in the majority
more than anybody.
Now Im probably
more in dissent."

-Stephen Breyer,
U.S. Supreme Court justice


mately misleading. Worse,
he said, would be if televis-
ing high court arguments
were to lead to "television
in every criminal trial in the
United States and witness-
es began to become afraid
to appear."
"So I'm taking a hesitant
attitude," Breyer said,
while calling for independ-
ent research to assess tele-
vision coverage in state
courts around the nation.
Showing people how the
court works is the aim of
Breyer's book tracing the
country's acceptance of the
court as the final word in
legal disputes, he said over
tea in his Supreme Court
office.
He said the. court has
struggled in some of its
'most important decisions
with finding a balance
between national security
and civil liberties. The
decision that ratified the
internment of Japanese-
-Americans during World
War II was a stain on the
court, he said. But he
believes that history helped
lead to different outcomes
in recent rulings that
extended some constitu-
tional protections to
detainees at the
Guantanamo Bay naval
prison.
"The public has to gener-
ally accept the existence of
an institution that to do its
job must sometimes make
decisions that are very
unpopular," Breyer said.
"In addition, sinpe we are


dealing with fallible human
beings and not angels,
sometimes those decisions
will be wrong."
His second book in five
years also sets out Breyer's
judicial philosophy of
"prudence and pragma-
tism," in contrast to the
originalist views of Justice
Antonin Scalia. Breyer
believes.judges sometimes
must be guided by more
than the language of laws,
if the. words are ambiguous
or embody a value that
must be applied to specific
circumstances.
Scalia's text-based
approach focuses on giving
a fair reading to the words
of the Constitution as they
were meant when they'
were written.
Scalia and the other con-
servative justices have had
the upper hand on the court
over Breyer and the other
liberals since Justice
Sandra Day O'Connor
retired in 2006 and was
replaced by Justice Samuel
Alito.
"Five years ago, I think I
was in the' majority more
than anybody. Now I'm
probably more in dissent,"
he said.
Breyer both concedes
that the court has changed
and rejects the ideological
labels as simplistic.
"My object here is not to
say that political kinds of
influence are zero," he said.
"I just want to say that's not
the right word. It doesn't
describe things accurately."
T


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A I








A * Sunday, October 10, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Leo

Infante


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-lHearns


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I Add
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Jackson County Floridan * www.jcfloridan.com How to Vote: Vote for your favorite chlid - 250
2Ki- The proceeds will go towards Newspapers in Education
2011 Cutest Kid - VotingBallot Each 25-cent donation counts as one vote.
her's Name* Send check, money order or complete credit card information with this entry form.
ress * Vote at the Jackson County office.
State Zip* Go online with a credit card (minimum 20 votes - $5.00) www.jcfloridan.com click on Cutest Kid Con- I
test and select your favorite child. (Minimum of $5.00 required: $5.00 equals 20 votes for one child)
# _ 1 Free voting ballot per child per day, ballot form (fully completed original ballots only, facsimile
Ise cast my vote(s) for or copies not accepted) via mail to the Jackson County Floridan or stop by our office where bal-
d# Child's Name lots will be available. Original ballot counts as one vote


I This is an original ballot with no donation
I _My donation of (amount) $ equals votes
I _This donation is cash or
I _Personal check - Money order or
I _Credit /debit'card (please complete information below)
I Name on card
SCredit Card #
I Expires Type =ISA F ri
I Signature


Mail to: The Jackson County/Cutest Kid Contest
P.O. Box 520 Marianna, FL 32447 or
Drop Off: 4403 Constitution Lane * Marianna, FL 32447
Winners:
Winners will be announced October 19, 2010 in the Jackson County Floridan. Total number of
votes cast will determine winners. There will be one overall winner, whose photo will be published
on a special pullout insert in the calendar. 12 additional top winners will be placed, one each, on
the 12 months of the 2011 Cutest Kid Calendar. Remaining top vote recipient with at least 100
votes will be placed on the daily calendar squares. Additional information on ordering calendars
will be release later.


L - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -


Ni/a

Keene
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20 Ca test IC nt e~ n c~


www.JCFLORIDAN.com










www.JCFLORIDAN.com


IN BRIEF

Attorneys seek
to move capital
murder trial

PENSACOLA, Fla. - A
Pensacola judge says he
could move the trial of the
man facing a possible death
sentence in the 2009 home-
invasion shooting deaths of a
Pensacola couple.
Attorneys for Leonard
Gonzalez. Jr. asked Circuit
Judge Nick Geeker Friday to
move the Oct: 25 trial out-
side of the Panhandle town
because of widespread pub-
licity.
Geeker said he will
attempt to seat a jury. If most
jurors have heard about the
deaths of Byrd and Melanie
Billings, he will consider
moving the trial to another
town.

Conditions ripe
for wildfires

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. -
Florida's agriculture com-
missioner is warning that a
lack of tropical storms is
contributing to dry condi-
tions ripe for wildfires in the
months ahead.
Commissioner Charles
Bronson said that a second
factor is abnormally cold sea
surface temperatures in the
Pacific Ocean - a condition
known as "La Nina."
It affects weather patterns
across North America. For
Florida it'll will mean a
warmer, drier winter.
Bronson said the net result
is "a tough wildfire season
ahead."

Mosquito-borne
illnesses emerge

TAMPA, Fla. - Two
chickens in Hernando
County have tested positive
for West Nile Virus, and in-
Hillsborough County,
health officials say a sus-
pected case of Eastern
Equine Encephalitis has
cropped up.
Seven cases of West Nile
Virus have been reported in
Florida in humans this year.
There is no vaccine for the
illness. Eastern Equine
]ncephalitis is a rare dis-
ease that is caused by a
.irus spread by infected
mosquitoes. The EEE virus
i, one of a group of mosqui-
to-transmitted viruses that
In cause inflammation of
ehe brain.
-:To reduce the risk of
leing bitten by mosquitoes,
the Florida Department of
Health recommends that
people should attempt to
avoid being bitten by mos-
quitoes.

- Associated Press


STATE


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 10, 2010 A


Cyclist raising money killed


Awareness ride ends in tragedy,

but oil spill quest continues


BY MELISSA NELSON
ASSOCIATED PRESS

GULF BREEZE, Fla. -
Although a Panhandle man's
cross-country bike ride .to raise
awareness about the Gulf Coast
oil spill ended in tragedy, his
quest to help those harmed by the
spill continues, the man's pastor
said Friday.
Roger Grooters, 66, began his
ride Sept. 10.in Oceanside, Calif.
He was just days from finishing
his 3,200-mile journey when he
was hit by a truck Wednesday
morning outside Panama City.
Since Grooters' death, hun-
dreds have visited the blog in
which he chronicled his journey
and have contacted the church to
learn about the retired university
athletic director, said Jack Kale,
pastor of Gulf Breeze United
Methodist Church's waterfront
campus.
"Unfortunately, more people
know about what he was doing
now that he is dead than did when
he was doing the ride," Kale said


Online:
http://rogerxcountry.blogspot
.com/

Friday as he waited for Grooters'
wife and other family members to
gather and begin planning his
Monday funetal.
.Grooters was moved to action
after listening to a July church
presentation from social workers
who talked about a spike in sui-
cides and domestic violence after
the Exxon Valdez spill in Alaska,
Kale said.
"Everyone in this area was
freaking out about the spill and
we didn't know what was going
to happen. It was on everyone's
minds around here at that time.
He thought that by riding across
the country he could raise aware-
ness and let people know about
what was happening," Kale said.
Among the many photos on his
blog are ones of him dipping his
bike tires in the Pacific Ocean on
Sept. 12.
Grooters' wife, Vicki, followed


"Everyone in this area was freaking out
about the spill and we didn't know what was
going to happen. It was on everyone's minds
around here at that time. He thought that by
riding across the.county he could raise
awareness and let people know about what
was happening."
--Jack Kale,
Pastor of Gulf Breeze United Methodist Church's
waterfront campus


him in a SUV and was with him
when he was killed.
Family members told the
Pensacola News Journal that they
are uncertain exactly how much
money has been raised to date but
that the money will go to counsel-
ing for oil spill victims. Kale said
Friday that fundraising is ongo-
ing.
The Grooters attended Gulf
Breeze United Methodist
Church's waterfront services on
Pensacola Beach. The congrega-
tion met on the outside deck of a
beach restaurant.
Roger Grooters joined the con-
gregation on his way east Sunday,


just three days before his death.
He updated them on the progress
of his trip,
"Roger had the Gulf in his
heart," Kale said. "He worshipped
here where instead of stained
glass and pews we see dolphins
jumping and surf rolling."
Grooters was the former execu-
tive director of the Academic
Center for Student-Athletes at
Louisiana State University.
He also served as assistant ath-
letic director at Florida State
University and previously,
coached track at North Dakota
State' University and the
University of Missouri.


Lawsuit: Kids were abused at lockup


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. '-
A federal class-action lawsuit
claims a teenage inmate was sexu-
ally abused at a youth offender
facility where other juveniles were
forced to go hungry, endure hot
and moldy conditions, and sleep
on the floor.
The lawsuit was filed Friday in
federal court in Fort Lauderdale
by the Southern Poverty Law
Center. It alleges that a 15-year-
old boy who had been held there
for 10 months was sexually
abused in a laundry room and at a
dental office by an employee at
Thompson Academy in Pembroke
Pines.
According to the lawsuit, the
teen reported the sexual abuse to
the facility's administrator and
other staff, but nothing was done
to remove the employee or prevent
him from having contact with the
children at Thompson Academy.
The attorneys who filed the law-
suit said the teen tried to kill him-
self three times by drinking bleach


"We don't abuse kids. If the staff abuses kids
and we become aware of it, even if it's ah
allegation, we take immediate steps to protect
the kids in our care."
-Jesse Williams,
Senior vice president at Youth Services International


.and attempting to hang himself.
The boy - who is not being iden-
tified because The Associated
Press does not name people who
' may be victims of sexual assault
- was.released to his mother's
care on Friday.
Jesse Williams, senior vice pres-
ident at Youth Services
International, which operates
Thompson Academy and 14 other
facilities in the U.S.; said the law-
suit's claims were unsubstantiat-
ed.
"We don't abuse kids," Jesse
Williams said. "If the staff abuses
kids and we become aware of it,
even if it's an allegation, we take


immediate steps to protect the kids
in our care."
He said the staffer accused of
assaulting the teen no longer has
contact. with youth sent to the
company's program and -will be
fired if found to have harmed any
children.
Thompson Academy received a
commendable rating after a state
inspection by Florida's
Department of Juvenile Justice in
2009. Agency spokeswoman
Samadhi Jones said the employee
accused of the sexual assaults is
being investigated by law enforce-
ment.
The Department of Children


and Families has up to 60 days to
complete an investigation of the
facility's procedures, spokesman
Mark Riordan said.
Lawyers from the law center
said they interviewed about 20
children from Thompson
Academy. One youth claimed an
employee physically abused him
during a restraint. Others said they
were forced to 'go hungry, endure
hot and moldy conditions caused
by broken air conditioners, and
sleep on the floors of other chil-
dren's rooms.
The teen and other children in
the youth corrections program
"endured horrific physical and
sexual abuse by staff at the facility
and were intimidated by staff from
reporting the abuses," the lawsuit
claims.
The lawsuit seeks damages for
the teen.
He .was incarcerated at
Thompson Academy in December
for two assault-related crimes and
two property-related crimes, said
his lawyer, Chief Assistant Public
Defender Gordon Weekes Jr.


Space double: Astronaut twins to join up in orbit


CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -
The stars may have finally
aligned for'the world's only
space sibling team.
Astronaut Scott Kelly is cir-
cling the planet, fresh into a 5 /2 -


month space station mission.'
His identical twin, Mark, will
join him next year, if NASA's
shuttle schedule holds up.
Together, they will become
the first blood relatives to meet


up in space.
"It's something we hoped
would happen," Mark said. "It
wasn't done by design. But
we're fortunate. I think it will
be fun for us."


Scott is the International
Space Station's next command-
er. He took off aboard a Russian
Soyuz rocket early Friday.

- Associated Press


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America moves on from spill;



Gulf Coast feels abandoned


BY JAY REEVES
ASSOCIATED PRESS

*BIRMINGHAM, Ala. -
About 800 miles from the
Gulf of Mexico, Dave
Edmonds is struggling to
remind people about the
BP oil spill.
There aren't many maga-
zine covers with photos of
oil-drenched birds now that
BP has capped its massive
gusher at the bottom of the
sea. People aren't looking
online for information
about the historic spill like
they were a few weeks, ago.
So Edmonds, who lives
on the Delaware coast, has
started a nonprofit organi-
zation to keep the disaster
on people's minds with a
website and social. net-
working campaign.
"Awareness has dropped.
People don't really care
about the people who were
affected. They don't care
about the fish life," said
Edmonds, founder of
Taking Back the Gulf.
For Gulf residents ,fight-
ing for economic survival,
a nation's short attention
span is deeply unsettling,
especially with oil still
washing ashore. Yet it's
unclear whether Americans
are turning their attention
elsewhere, or whether it's
just the media that have.
Either way, people like
Chef Chris Sherrill feel
abandoned.
"It's amazing how quick-
ly the American public for-
got that this was one of the
worst manmade disasters in
U.S. history," he said. His
wedding catering and event
business in Gulf Shores,
Ala., is teetering because
few brides are still coming
to the beach for weddings.
The slight isn't necessar-
ily intentional. Walking
with his girlfriend in a park
in Des Moines, Iowa,
Michael Gauthier said he
wonders about the oil's lin-
gering impact on the envi-
ronment, arid he fears for
Gulf residents.
"It's not in your face
every day so you forget
about it. Who doesn't have
bills to pay and work to go
to? Who has time to think
about what's going on in


Chris Sherrill, owner of Staycations Beach Weddings,
uses the kitchen.of Champs Place as he prepares for an
event in Gulf Shores, Ala. Sherrill and other business
owners along the Alabama Gulf Coast feel forgotten
since the oil well has been capped and attention has
been moved elsewhere.. - AP Photo/Michelle Rolls-
Thomas


Louisiana?" said Gauthier,
26.
What's going on is the
continued arrival of oil
washing ashore, although
in lesser amounts than dur-
ing the summer. Dire pre-
dictions of environmental
Armageddon have yet to
materialize, but there's also
no consensus on how badly
the ecosystem has suffered.
At first, no one could
agree on how much oil was
spilling into the Gulf; now
there's disagreement over
how much remains. A com-
mission this week faulted
Barack Obama's adminis-
tration for multiple mis-
steps, including an effort to
block scientists from
telling the public how bad
the spill could be early on.
"If someone could say it


will affect this, our shrimp
are going to be poisoned
for 10 years, people would
think this is a bigger deal
maybe," said Scott
Peterson, 37, also of Des
Moines.
Peterson's sentiment was
echoed by Kathy Yoder,
whose family works a farm
in Washington, Maine. She
said people may be dis-
missing the spill because
the impacts don't seem as
devastating as first predict-
ed.
"What irritates me is
people act like it's all gone
Because it's not floating on
top of the water," she said.
"I'm like, 'Hello, there's
plenty of oil. under the sur-
face.'"
Recent research also
raises the question of


whether the spill is being
overlooked outside the
Gulf region, or if informa-
tion on recent develop-
ments is just harder to
come by. A Pew Research
Center study found that
only 1 percent of news cov-
erage was dedicated to the
spill last month, down from
22 percent during .the
height of the crisis.
However, a separate Pew
survey found that 34 per-
cent of the people respond-
ing to a poll in mid-
September said they were
still very interested in the
spill - making it the top
news item that week in
terms of public interest.
Participants were presented
with news topics and asked
how much they were fol-
lowing them.
But even if people say
they're interested when
asked directly, information
from Google suggests that
they're not searching as
much for information
about the spill online.
The term "Gulf oil spill"
was a hot search on Google
for weeks, peaking in mid-
May as a sense of doom
built around the fate of
coastal towns, marshes and
beaches. Soon, photos
were all over the media of
oiled marshlands and crude
washing in with the surf on
beaches.
Conditions on some
parts of the coast improved
in July, and Google search-
es had decreased dramati-
cally by late that month,
when BP finally capped the
well and oil stopped flow-
ing into the deep-blue
waters off the coast of
Louisiana.
Even more Web users
lost interest through
August despite the occa-
sional blip, and people now
enter in the Gulf oil spill
search terms about as often'
as they did in April before
the horrendous rig explo-
sion and unstopped gusher
grabbed the coast by the
throat. Far more common
today are searches for
information about the
economy, actress Lindsay
Lohan or the University of
Alabama's , top-ranked
football team.


Obama hits GOP proposal to cut education spending


BY DARLENE SUPERVILLE
AssocATED PRESS

WASHINGTON -
Offering voters a reason to
keep Democrats in power
on Capitol Hill, President
Barack Obama says
Republicans would cut
education spending and put
the country's economic
future at risk if they had
their way.
A quality education is
paramount, Obama said.
He suggested that federal
spending., on education is
one area where he would
not compromise.
"What I'm not prepared
to. do is shortchange our
children's education,"
Obama said Saturday in his
weekly radio and Internet
address.
Obama has spent much
of the past two weeks con-
trasting a GOP proposal to
cut spending, presumably
including on education,
with the billions of dollars


he's investing to improve
learning from kindergarten
through college. That
includes money for public
schools, community col-
leges and to help make it
cheaper and easier for fam-
ilies to afford higher educa-
tion for their children.
. This week, Obama
announced a new public-


Barack
Obama


private sec-
tor partner-
ship to help
match com-
munity col-
lege gradu-
ates and
businesses
with jobs to
fill. ' The
White House
also held its


first-ever summit on the
state of community col-
leges.
In his weekly message,
Obama acknowledged that
the country faces tight fis-
cal times, but he said a
good education is too


Online:
Obama address:
www.whitehouse.gov
GOP address:
http://www.youtube.com/
gopweeklyaddress

important to the country's
future prosperity to do it on
the cheap.
"At a time when most of
the new jobs being created
will require some kind of
higher education, when
countries that out-educate
us today will out-compete
us tomorrow, giving our
kids the best education is
an economic imperative,"
he said.
Republicans devoted
their weekly address to
what the party says are
Obama's broken promises
on jobs, the economy and
health care.
Sen. John Barrasso, R-
Wyo., touched on the high
unemployment rate, hold-
ing at 9.6 percent, and crit-


icized Democratic leaders
for sending lawmakers
home for the Nov. 2 con-
gressional elections with-
out voting on a series of
expiring Bush-era tax cuts.
Obama wants to keep
those tax cuts for families
and individuals with
incomes below $250,000
and impose higher tax rates
on everyone else, including
the wealthiest Americans.
Republicans want to extend
all the Bush tax cuts.
"The Obama tax hikes
are yet another job killing
burden that the American
people and American
employers cannot afford.
Raising taxes on anyone in
the middle of a recession is
the worst thing we can do,"
Barrasso said, although the
recession technically has
ended.
"Our problem is not that
we are taxed too little,"
Barrasso said. "The prob-
lem is that Washington
spends too much."


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 10, 2010 - 13A



Schools confront


anti-gay bullying


BY DAVID CRARY
ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK - A spate
of teen suicides linked to
anti-gay harassment is
prompting school officials
nationwide to rethink their
efforts against bullying -
and in the process, risk
entanglement in a bitter
ideological debate.
The conflict: Gay-rights
supporters insist that any
effective anti-bullying
program must include spe-
cific components address-
ing harassment of gay
youth. But religious con-
servatives condemn that
approach as an unneces-
sary and manipulative tac-
tic to sway young people's
views of homosexuality.
It's a highly emotional
topic. Witness the hate
mail - from the left and
right - directed at
Minnesota's Anoka-
Hennepin School District
while it reviews its anti-
bullying strategies in the
aftermath of a gay stu-
dent's suicide.
The invective is "some
of the worst I've ever
seen," Superintendent
Dennis Carlson said. "We
may invite the Department
of Justice to come in and
help us mediate this dis-
cussion between people
who seem to want to go at
each other."
Carlson's district in the
northern suburbs of
Minneapolis is politically
diverse, and there are
strong, divided views on
how to combat bullying.
"We believe the bully-
ing policy should put the
emphasis on the wrong
actions of the- bullies and
not the characteristics of
the victims," said Chuck
Darrell of the conservative
Minnesota Family
Council.
That's a wrongheaded,
potentially dangerous


approach, according to the
Gay, Lesbian and Straight
Education Network -
which tries to improve the
school climate for gay stu-
dents nationwide.
"Policies have to name
the problem in order to
have an impact," said
GLSEN's executive direc-
tor, Eliza Byard. "Only the
ones that name it see an
improvement."
According to a 2009
GLSEN survey of 7,261
students, only 18 percent
said their schools had a
comprehensive program
addressing anti-gay bully-
ing, while gay students in
schools that had such pro-
grams were less likely to
be victimized and more
likely to report problems
to staff.
Across the political
spectrum, every group
weighing in on the issue
had deplored the recent
deaths - the latest in a
long series of suicides
over many years by
harassed gay teens, but
dramatic nonetheless
because of the high toll in
a short span.
The most recent and
highest-profile case
involved a Rutgers
University freshman, Tyler
Clementi, 18, who killed
himself by jumping off the
George Washington bridge
after his roommate secretly
recorded him with another
male student, then broad-
cast the video online.
At least tour younger
teens have killed them-
selves since July after
being targeted by anti-
gay bullying, including
Justin Aaberg, 15, of
Andover, Minn., who
hanged himself in his
room in July. His friends
told his mother he'd been
a frequent target of bullies
mocking his sexual orien-
tation.


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W WORLD wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


A way out, at last, for Chile's 33 trapped miners


BY MICHAEL WARREN
ASsiCXIE PRrEss

SAN JOSE MINE, Chile - A
drilling rig punched through to the
underground purgatory where 33
miners have been trapped for 66
agonizing days under the Chilean
desert, raising cheers, tears and
hopes on Saturday.
Champagne sprayed and hard
hats tumbled off heads as rescue
workers pressed close to the drill,
hugging each other and shouting
for joy. Down in "Camp Hope,"
where the miners' relatives waited,
people waved flags and cried as
one man energetically rang a brass
bell even before the siren sounded
confirming the escape shaft had
reached the miners.
The men are still several days
away from efforts to bring them to
the surface: The rescue team wants
to eliminate even a remote chance
of something going wrong on their
way up, and plans to carefully
inspect the shaft with a video cam-
era before deciding whether to
reinforce it.
"We feel an enormous happi-
ness, now that I'm going to have
my 'brother," said Darwin
Contreras, whose brother Pedro, a


26-year-old heavy machine opera-
tor, is stuck down below. "When
the siren rang out, it was over-
whelming. Now we just have to
wait for them to get out, just a little
bit longer now."
The "Plan B" drill won a three-
way race against two other drills to
carve a hole wide enough for an
escape capsule to pull the miners
out one by one.
While "Plan A" and "Plan C"
stalled after repeatedly veering off
course, the "Plan B" drill reached
the miners at a point 2,041 feet
below the surface at 8:05 a.m.,
after 33 days of drilling.
Jeff Hart of Denver, Colorado,
operated the drill, and said the
entire rescue crew erupted with
cheers when the T130 broke
through.
"There is nothing more impor-
tant than saving, possibly saving 33
lives. There's no more important
job than that," Hart said. "We've
done our part, now it's up to them
to get the rest of the way out."
The milestone thrilled Chileans,
who have come to see the rescue
drama as a test of the nation's char-
acter and pride, and eased some
anxiety among the miners' fami-
lies.


I �- 0,`- f -s X, ;;


A Chilean police officer embraces a relative of a miner after it was
announced that a drill reached the underground cave where 33
miners have been trapped for 66 days at the gold and copper mine
that collapsed. - AP Photo/Roberto Candia


But now comes a difficult judg-
ment call: The rescue team must
decide whether it's more risky to
pull the miners through unrein-
forced rock, or to insert tons of
heavy steel pipe into the curved
shaft to protect the miners on their
way up.
"This is an important achieve-
ment," Mining Minister Laurence


Golborne said, "but we still haven't
rescued anybody. This rescue
won't be over until the last person
below leaves this mine."
President Sebastian Pinera
promised "to do everything
humanly possible" to keep the
miners safe, and as the drill was
nearing the breakthrough, he said
he had kept his promise.


Those in charge of the rescue say
the decision on how to proceed
next will be a purely technical one.
While engineers have said there
is only a remote chance of some-
thing going wrong, everyone
involved knows how terrible it
would be - politically as well as
for the families - if a miner gets
stuck partway up for reasons that
might have been avoided.
Steel pipe would prevent stones
from falling and potentially jam
ming the capsule, but it wouldn't
save a miner if the unstable mine
suffers another major collapse, and
might itself provoke a disastrous
setback, Golbome said.
"You would have to put though a
600-meter hole a lot of pipes that
weigh more than 150 tons," he
warned. "And this structure can be
set in a position that also could
block the movement of the
Phoenix (escape capsule). It's not
an decision easy to make."
If Saturday's close video exami-
nation persuades engineers that the
shaft is smooth, strong and uni-
form enough to let the capsule pass
without significant obstacles, then
rescuers plan to start pulling the
men out one by one as early as
Tuesday.


Hungary sludge wall cracking


BY BELA SZANDELSZKY
AND PABLO GORONDI
ASSOCIATED PRESS

DEVECSER, Hungary
- The cracking wall of an
industrial plant reservoir
appeared on the verge of
collapse late Saturday, and
engineers were working to
blunt a possible second
wave of the caustic red
sludge that ha already del-
uged several towns in west-
ern Hungary and killed
seven.
Residents of one nearby
town were evacuated, oth-
ers were ordered to be
ready to evacuate, and
everyone was bracing for a
new onslaught of toxic
material.
"If another wave comes,
I was thinking of standing
on top of the kitchen table,"
said Maria Gyori, a 79-
year-old homemaker in the
town of Devecser. Maybe
the sludge won't go that
high."


Toxic sludge
Hungary's government called
the sludge flood an "ecological
disaster" that could threaten the
Danube and other-key rivers.
*- '. LRP

SHUNGARY, "
oBudapest /
" Devecser /


C C- 7 4D
SOURCE: ESRI AP

Prime Minister Viktor
Orban said the northern
wall of MAL Rt.'s storage
pool, which released at
least 700,000 cubic meters
(184 million gallons) of
caustic red sludge and
water five days ago after
one of its covers ruptured,
was showing numerous
cracks and seemed ready to
fail completely.
"Because it may happen
at any moment, but it's also
possible that it won't hap-


pen ... there's only one
thing we can do - we have
to behave as if this could
happen any minute," Orban
told reporters in Budapest.
"There's no technical
equipment that could really
stop this process and the
only thing we can do is pre-
pare ourselves to stop the
damage it would cause."
Engineers were building
retaining walls around the
previous breach and the
weakened wall of the reser-
voir just outside Kolontar,
the town hardest hit by the
sludge flood. Kolontar's
nearly 800 residents were
evacuated early Saturday as
a preventive measure.
On Monday, the highly
polluted water and mud
flooded three villages in
less than an hour, burning
people and animals. At
least seven people were
killed and at least 120 were
injured. Several of those
who were hospitalized
were in serious condition.


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SPORTS


FAMU bites Graceville


FAMU's Carlton McWhite, left, brings.in a touchdown
catch during a 62-22 win over Graceville on Friday
night in Graceville. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

GRACEVILLE - The FAMU
Baby Rattlers scored 32 unanswered
points in the second half to pull away
for a 62-22 district victory over the
Graceville Tigers on Friday night.
It's the first win of the season for
FAMU (1-5), which evened its
District 1-1B record at 1-1.
Graceville (1-4) fell to 0-1 in
league play.
The Baby Rattlers led 30-14 at
halftime, but a 64-yard kickoff return
for a touchdown by Graceville's
Derae Laster - his second of the
night - and a 2-point conversion by
Laster brought the Tigers to within
eight, at 30-22, less than a minute
into the third quarter.
The game started to slip away from
the Tigers soon after.
After a Graceville defensive stop,


the Tigers were forced to punt from
their own 12-yard line.
However, the punt was shanked
and bounced to FAMU's Dejuan
Holton, who slipped one tackle and
ran it into the end zone from 26 yards
out.
The 2-point conversion by
Ja'Varius Jones made it a 38-22
FAMU advantage midway through
the third.
After the Tigers moved the ball
down to the FAMU 30-yard line on
their ensuing possession, Holton
picked off a Jacky Miles pass to give
it back to the Rattlers at their own 21-
yard line.
A 36-yard run by Jones set up a 5-
yard TD run by Andre Williams, to
make it 44-22 with just under a
minute left in the third quarter.
Things went from bad to worse for
the Tigers on the next drive, as defen-
sive pressure forced Miles to throw a


desperation pass to the sideline that
was picked off by Carlos Collins and
returned 14 yards for another FAMU
touchdown, to make it 50-22.
Another turnover on Graceville's
next possession set up a 14-yard
touchdown run by Rudy Ferguson to
push the lead to 34 points with 7:15
to play.
The Rattlers threatened to pull
away earlier in the game, but the
Tigers continued to keep pace.
After a 1-yard TD rush by Jones
opened the scoring for FAMU, Laster
returned the ensuing kickoff 90 yards
for a score, then converted the '2-point
play to tie the game at 8-8.
FAMU got a 46-yard TD run by
Williams, and a 50-yard touchdown
pass from Jones to Carlton McWhite
to push the lead to 24-8 with 5:31 left
in the half.
See TIGERS, Page 2B >


Crusaders trip



up Marianna


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Marianna Bulldogs made
it interesting for a while, but in
the end, the Pensacola Catholic
Crusaders were again too good.
The defending District 1-2B
champions made it six wins in a
row Friday night, with a 35-19
victory over the home-standing
Bulldogs.
Marianna got off to a hot start,
with a pair of Michael Mader
touchdown passes giving the
Bulldogs the early lead.
Mader's 49-yard TD pass to
Tre Jackson early in the first
quarter tied the game at 7-7. :
The left-handed junior then
found Jackson again for a 38-
yard score,, on a 4th-and-2 play,
to make it 13-7 Bulldogs with
4:33 left until halftime.
But in what became a theme
for the night, the Bulldogs were
unable to .keep the Crusaders'
Marquis Sumler out of the end
zone.
The speedy senior, who
scored Catholic's first touch-
down on a 22-yard run, scored
again right before the half on a
2-yard run.
The extra point put the
Crusaders up 14-13 at the.half.
Sumler scored from 17 yards
out on Catholic's first possession
of the third quarter, to make it
21-13.
The Crusaders then executed a
successful onside kick to get the
ball back and quickly cashed in
again.
It was another Sumler touch-
down, this time from 4 yards


Marianna's Michael Mader
gets instructions from Head
Coach Steve DeWitt during
the Liberty County game. The
Bulldogs lost Friday to
Pensacola Catholic. - File

out, to' make it a 28-13
Crusaders lead.
Marianna cut the lead to 28-19
on a 2-yard touchdown run by
Chris Bowers, but an intercep-
tion return for TD by Christian
Gayo salted the game away late
in the fourth.
It was the fifth straight loss for
the Bulldogs, who fell to 1-5.
Coach Steve DeWitt said after-'
wards there were several posi-
tives to take from his team's
effort.
"I think it was a pretty good
game for us even though we lost.
It went a lot better than I think
most people thought that it
would go," the coach said. "The
boys played hard all the way
through.

See BULLDOGS, Page 2B >


Nowhere to run


Cottondale running back Dominique Webb carries the football during a game against FAMU on
Sept. 24 in Cottondale. The Hornets lost to Jefferson County 43-0 on Friday night in Monticello.
- Mark Skinner/Floridan


L Lady Pirates topple South Walton


Becca Aaron sets up a spike for the Sneads
volleyball team. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Sneads Lady Pirates
bounced back from their first
district loss of the season
with a three-set win over
South Walton on Thursday
night in Santa Rosa Beach.
The Lady Pirates, who
dropped their first league
game to Blountstown on
Tuesday night, improved to
16-4 overall and 11-1 in
league play with the win.
Sneads struggled a bit at
the start, edging by South
Walton 25-22 in the first set.
The Lady Pirates asserted
their dominance in the sec-
ond and third sets, winning
by scores of 25-17 and 25-8.
Jordan Jackson led the way
for Sneads with 10 kills, with
Kara Alford adding nine, as
well eight ace serves.
Becca Aaron led the
offense with 25 assists, while


"The first game was not good, but after
that we got better and better. "
-Sheila Roberts,
Sneads volleyball coach


Emily Jones paced the
defense with 13 digs.
Brandy Strickland added
five kills, while Yonna Bell
had four, and - Alyssa
Edwards had three.
"We had a little bit of a
slow start there," Sneads
coach Sheila Roberts said of
her team. "I don't know if it
was the bus ride over there or
what, but we didn't have a
great start.
"But South Walton did
look better than the last time
we played them. Maybe it
was the home court advan-
tage, but I know we had to
work harder than we did the


last time, especially in the
first game."
However, the Lady Pirates
still managed to put the
match away in three sets, just
as they have done in all but
one of their league wins.
"The first game was not
good, but after that we got
better and better," Roberts
said. "Our offense was kind
of spread around a little bit,
which was nice. I've been
trying to get some of my
other hitters going. (Jackson
and Alford) have been run-
ning the middle and doing a
good job, but I want to get
our other hitters in the


offense more, and ihc\ did a
great job l'Thur- a.i nighl.
They all improved theil kill
percentage, so I was pleased
with that."
The Lady Pirate, were
plagued by errors in their loss
to Blountstown, and Roberts
said she made it an emphasis
with her team leading up to
Thursday night's game.
"Our goal was to cut down
on errors and we did," the
coach said. "When we started
out, it was the same story.
(South Walton) scored 22
points and we accounted for
a lot of them. But we cleaned
it up and got it together. It got
much better as the night went
on. I think that's just a sign
that they are a young team.
They're very good, but
there's just no replacement
for experience."

See SNEADS, Page 2B '


OUTDOORS

Death's beautiful
season now under
way


Page 4B


CHIPOLA FORD
JACKSON COUNTY'S .. :.
NEW *'' USED TRUCK CENTER

gU j k Z o=" Gerald McGee Ryan McLaulin Ronnie Cole
( C T T ?^^

~5:~: -:~L~�:; I .


No. 1 Alabamaloses toUSC 3B


SUNDAY


. *" : , -- .* *- ........












2B - Sunday, October 10, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan




SPORTS BRIEFS

High School Football
Friday- Sneads at Vernon, 7 p.m.; Blountstown at
Marianna, 7 p.m.; Liberty County at Graceville, 7 p.m.

Junior Varsity
Thursday- Marianna at Bay, 6 p.m.

Middle School
Grand Ridge at Freeport, 6 p.m.; Graceville at
Vernon, 6 p.m.
* Marianna's scheduled game against FAMU on
Thursday has been cancelled.

High School Volleyball
Monday- Marianna at Sneads, 5 p.m., and 6 p.m.;
Bethlehem at Graceville, 5 p.m., and 6 p.m.
Tuesday- Cottondale at Sneads, 5 p.m., and 6 p.m.;
Graceville at Holmes County, 5 p.m., and 6 p.m.; Bay
at Marianna, 6 p.m.
Thursday- Sneads at Graceville, 5 p.m., and 6 p.m.;
South Walton at Cottondale, 5 p.m., and 6 p.m.

High School Golf
Monday- Freeport at Marianna, 3:30 p.m.
Tuesday- Marianna at Holmes County, 3:30 p.m.
Thursday- Chipley at Marianna, 1:30 p.m.


Recreation Football
Marianna Recreation Department will offer two tack-
le football leagues and one boys flag football league
this year, and will offer girls the opportunity to play flag
football.
Registration for youth ages 6 to 13 will be held
through Oct. 27 from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the MERE
Complex at 3625 Caverns Rd. in Marianna. For more
info, call 482-6228.

FCA
The Fellowship of Christian Athletes at Sneads High
School would like to announce their third annual Fields
of Faith event on Oct. 13 from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. in the
SHS gymnasium.
This will be a great time of fellowship, devotion,
praise and worship, and refreshments.
All area youth groups and FCA huddles are invited to
attend. You can call FCA sponsor, Sheila Roberts, at
209-3769 for more information.

Men's Flag Football
Marianna Recreation Department will offer a men's
7-on-7 flag football league.
Teams may sign up at the MERE at.3625 Caverns Rd.
in Marianna. Registration will take place from Oct. 1-22
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., and Oct. 11 and Oct. 18 from 4
p.m. to 7 p.m. at the MERE Complex. For more info,
call 482-6228.

Sports Items
Send all sports items to editorial@jcfloridan.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.


TIGERS
Continued From Page 1B
Graceville responded
with a 30-yard TD pass
from Miles to Kevin Potts
to cut the lead back to 24-
14 with 3:42 left before
halftime.
But the Tigers weren't.
able to keep FAMU out of
the end zone before the
break, as Jones again found
McWhite, who made a' ter-
rific catch in traffic in the
back of the end zone with
2:09 on the clock.
McWhite finished the
night with three catches for
115 yards and two touch-
downs.
The Baby Rattlers domi-
nated the total yardage bat-


BULLDOGS
Continued From Page 1B
"We were in the game
most of the'way. We moved
the football and played
good defense. I'm real
pleased with the kids. We
just look at it as a building
block for us."
Unfortunately, it wasn't
enough to stop the
Crusaders, who continue to
demonstrate they're' the
team to beat in the district.
"They're a good team, no
doubt," DeWitt said of
Pensacola Catholic.
"They're about 'what we
expected. It's just a typical
Catholic team. I think it
will be a war between them
and Walton down the road
for the district qhampi-
onship, probably."
If the Crusaders do add
another district crown to
the trophy case, it will most
certainly have a lot to do


SNEADS
Continued From Page 1B
However, Roberts said
she believes her team is
headed in the right direc-
tion.
"I have a lot of confi-
dence in them," she said. "I
feel like they're very seri-
ous, and they're trying to be


tie, out-gaining Graceville
451 tQ104.
Williams led FAMU with
195 rushing yards on 27
carries, with Ferguson
adding 70, and J6nes 50.
Jones also completed 4-
of-10 passes for 130 yards,
two scores, and an intercep-
tion.
Miles led Graceville
offensively with 58 yards
passing and a touchdown.
Jeremy Watford led the
Tigers in rushing with 28
yards on five carries.
Graceville will return
home next week to take on
Liberty County at 7 p.m.
FAMU will host East
Gadsden, then get a bye
week before a big district
showdown with Jefferson
County in Monticello on
Oct. 29.


with the efforts of Sumler,
who rushed for 226 yards
and four TDs on 25 carries
Friday night.
"He's a pretty good
back," DeWitt said of
Sumler. "When he gets the
football, you've got to tack-
le him. We'd get a hand on
him, but he can move
around pretty good. He's a
real good one."
Catholic finished with
358 total yards of offense,
while the Bulldogs had
245.
Mader finished the game
6-of-10 for 118 yards and
two TDs, while Bowers led
the Bulldogs with 50 rush-
ing yards and a score on 14
carries.
.Jackson finished with
three catches for 98 yards
and two touchdowns.
The Bulldogs next play
host to Blountstown on
Friday at 7 p.m., while the
Crusaders will host
Escambia before facing off
with Walton on Oct. 22.


very focused and work
some things out. I'm very
confident in them."
The Lady Pirates were
scheduled to host a tri-
match on Saturday with
Liberty County and Arnold.
and will host Marianna on
Monday.
Sneads then takes on
Cottondale on Tuesday on
"Senior Night" for the
Lady Pirates.


SPORTS


tempo in the second quarter
with eight points, six of
those coming from Brianna
Johnson.
The Lady Bullpup
defense was on top of their
game, allowing Graceville
only two points in two
quarters of play. A
At the half it was all
Marianna 13-2.
The' teams played to a


standstill following the
halftime break, with five
points coming from each
team.
In the final quarter of
play, Cha'Quista Spears
put up six of her team-high
nine points to lead the Lady
'Pups.
Marianna's 14 points
proved too many for the
Lady Tigers, who managed


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


The Marianna JV defense swamps a Sneads runner. The JV team improved to 4-0 with.a 22-6 win over South
Walton on Thursday.


Junior varsity Bulldogs win big


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Marianna Bulldogs
junior varsity team remains
undefeated after a 22-6
road victory over the
Walton Braves on
Thursday night.
With- the win, the
Bulldogs improve to 4-0 on
the year, one step away
from completing a perfect
season after going just 1-5
last year.
"We played pretty well,"
Marianna coach Ray
Lawson said. "We started
out real well, but we
slowed down in the second
half. We killed ourselves


with some. stupid penalties.
But the defense played well
and held them off. The
defense played well the
whole game."
The score was 22-0. at
halftime, with Walton
adding its only score in the
waning moments of the
fourth quarter against the
Bulldog reserves.
Jacques Wooden put
Marianna on the board first
with a 60-yard touchdown
run in the. first quarter to
give thd Bulldogs a 6-0
lead.
After a Justin Holden
interception ended
Walton's: next possession,
Derrick- Knowles put


Marianna in the end zone
again with a 45-yard scor-
ing run.
The 2-point conversion
by Wooden gave Marianna
a 14-0 lead in the first quar-
ter.
Wooden added another
TD in the second quarter,
capping off a long Bulldogs
march with a short touch-
down run.
The big fullback added
another 2-point conversion
to make it 22-0.
Marianna will close the
season on Thursday with
another road game against
the Bay High Tornadoes in
Panama City.
Lawson said that his


players have made mention
in recent weeks of going
undefeated, but he said his
and his players' primary
focus is simply on beating
Bay.
"We're definitely going
to stay focused and take it
like any other game," the
coach said. "We'll be pre-
pared and ready to go play.
We'll kind of keep the
undefeated season in the
back of our heads, but
we're not going to talk
about it too much. I don't
want to blow their heads up
with it. We just have to
keep focused-on playing
and winning."


Lady Bullpups finish season on winning note


BY SHELIA MADE
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT

The Marianna Middle
School Lady Bullpups bas-
ketball team brought their
season to an end on a posi-
tive note with a solid 32-14
win Thursday night over
the visiting Lady Tigers of
Graceville.
Both teams got off to a
sluggish start,- with
Marianna putting up only
five first-quarter points,
while they held Graceville
to zero.
Marianna picked up their


to come back* with seven
points in the final quarter.
After Spears' nine points,
Johnson was next on the
leader board for Marianna
with eight.
Stats were not available
for Graceville.
The Lady Bullpups
ended their season with an
8-2 'A' team record.
"The girls played hard all
year, made, adjustments
when they needed to, and
hustled every game,"
Marianna coach D'Leisha
Ephriam said. "I'm very
proud of them."


Florida law requires each voter to present a current and valid picture
& signature identification when voting in person. A voter may present
one or a combination of ID's listed below:


Florida driver's license
Florida ID card issued by HSMV
United States passport
Debit or Credit card
Military ID


6. Student ID
7. Retirement Center ID
8. Neighborhood Association ID
9. Public Assistance ID


A voter who fails to furnish the required ID shall be allowed
to vote a provisional ballot.

Sylvia D. Stephens, Supervisor of Elections, Jackson County, 482-9652 www.jacksoncountysoe.org


* j


lob------


"The girls played hard all year. "
-D'Leisha Ephriam,
MMS girls basketball coach


I A 'k �A a A A k A L A A A I I -7--k


-�I


I


_m












www.JCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


BOWLING RESULTS


Monday Night Hi Rollers
Team Standings
Thru Oct. 4
W-L


1) The James Gang
2) Milco Mart #4
3) Adam's Funeral Home
4) Smith's Supermarket
5) One Worse
6) Happy Times Cobra
7) Gutter Bowlers
8) Crash & Burn
9) Neiners
10) Nope


14-2
10-6
10-6
9-7
9-7
8-8
8-8
6-10
3-13
3-13


High Team Game: Milco Mart #4: 943
High Team Series: Milco Mart #4: 2642
High Game Female: Amie Kain: 224
High Game Male: Tom Arnold: 204
High Series Female: Amie Kain: 568
High Series Male: Tom Arnold: 572
Special Pick-Ups: Cathy Walker: 5-6-10



Tuesday Morning Coffee League
Team Standings
Thru Oct. 5


1) Misfits
2) Gazebo
3) Davis Optometry
4) Pacers
5) Champion Tile
6) Marianna Animal Hospital
7) Jeff's New Crew
8) Family Dentistry
9) James & Sikes
10) Jim's Buffet & Grill


19-9
19-9
16-12
14-14
13-15
13-15
13-15
13-15
12-16
8-20


High Game Female: LuAnn Kindelspire: 190
High Game Male: Norman Wheeler: 213
High Series Female: Paula Kindelspire: 502
High Series Male: Norman Wheeler: 621
High Team Game: Gazebo: 926
High Team Series: Gazebo: 2636

Tuesday Night Mixed League
Team Standings
10/5/10


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


W-L
16.5-7.5
16-8
15-9
12-12
12-12
12-12
11-13
10-14
8.5-15.5
7-17


High Team Game: AllState: 978
High Team Series: AllState: 2743
High Game Female: Dale Reynolds: 199
High Game Male: Jason Townsell: 266
High Series Female: Dale Reynolds: 571
High Series Male: Jason Townsell: 682

Wednesday Night Mixed League
Team Standings
Thru Oct.,6


1) Firehouse
2) Melvin Painting
3) Firehouse
4) Melvin Painting
5) Marianna Metal


20-8
18-10
20-8
18-10
17-11


Lady Indians rally to beat Holmes County


BY SHELIA MADER
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT

The Grand Ridge Lady
Indians basketball team
brought their regular sea-
son to'.an end in dramatic
fashion over the visiting
Holmes County Lady Blue
Devils on Thursday night
in Grand Ridge.
The 26-23 win came
with two impressive last-
minute plays by the Lady
Indians.
Grand Ridge trailed for
the majority of the game,
but with less than a minute


"All the girls played their hearts out
from start to finish.".

-Kyle McDaniel,
Grand Ridge girls basketball coach


to play Kim Scott made
two critical free throws to
tie the game at 26.
A second before the
buzzer, Aaliyah Williams
sank a shot from half court
to give the Lady Indians the
victory.
It was Holmes County'
first conference loss in'


three years.
Chasity McGriff led the
Lady Indians in scoring
with 10 points, followed by
Kim Scott with six points.
Williams contributed six
points,
Following the game,
Grand Ridge coach Kyle
McDaniel said' he was very


Alabama's Greg McElroy reacts as his team loses to South Carolina 35-21 of col-
lege football game Saturday at Williams Brice Stadium in Columbia, S.C. - AP


USC stuns No. 1 Alabama


PETE IACOBELLI
AP SPORTS WRITER

COLUMBIA, S.C.-
Steve Spurrier finally deliv-
ered South Carolina's
biggest win ever.
Stephen Garcia threw
three touchdown passes,
two to Alshon Jeffrey, and
Marcus Lattimore scored
three times as the 19th-
ranked Gamecocks stunned
No. 1 Alabama 35-21 on
Saturday.
The defending national
champion Crimson Tide
had won 19 straight games
- including last week's
31-6 rout of Florida -
since losing the Sugar
Bowl after the 2008 season
to Utah. The Gamecocks
(4-1, 2-1 Southeastern
Conference) had never
beaten a No. 1 team in four
previous tries.
"We played some ball
today," Spurrier said. "We
played until the end, looked
up and we'd beaten number
one by a couple of touch-
downs. Hopefully, it was
something we can build
on."
The Head Ball Coach, in
his sixth season at South
Carolina. had the players to
Seat Alabama using the


Tide's own formula.
Garcia and the.
Gamecocks cashed in on
chances when they got
close to the goal line and
shut down the best tailback
duo in the country, making
themselves a factor in the
SEC title chase. They could
run into the Tide again at
the -SEC championship
game in Atlanta.
"I actually talked to
(Greg) McElroy after the
game and he said, 'We'll
see you all again,'" said
Garcia, who was pulled
from South Carolina's last
game, a 35-27 loss at
Auburn, after fumbling
twice.
South Carolina shredded
the country's top-rated
scoring defense, putting up
the most points on
Alabama (5-1, 2-1) since a
41-34 loss to LSU in 2007.
The Gamecocks scored
four touchdowns when they
got inside the 'Bama 20 -
double what the Crimson
Tide had allowed coming
in.
Alabama's Mark Ingram
and Trent Richardson were
held to 64 yards on the
ground as the Crimson Tide
tried to rally back, just as it
had in beating Arkansas 24-


20 two games ago.
The Crimson Tide made
a charge, getting an odd
safety by Garcia, a field
goal and a 51-yard touch-
down catch by Darius
Hanks that turned a South
Carolina's 21-9 lead into a
28-21 ballgame.
Alabama's last chance to
tighten things came at the
start of the fourth quarter
when Jeffery, the SEC's
leading receiver, bobbled a
catch into the hands of Tide
defensive back Will
Lowery for an interception.
But Greg McElroy was
sacked for a 7-yard loss by
Stephon Gilmore and
Alabama coach Nick Saban
called a fake field goal that
didn't come close to work-
ing as defensive lineman
Ed Stinson dropped the
throw from holder A.J.
McCarron.
South Carolina answered
with a 75-yard drive,
capped by Lattimore's 2-
yard score with 7:01 left
that put the game away.
South Carolina has been
good under Spurrier, but
still hasn't won the SEC
East - and never really
has come close. This bunch
of Gamecocks might be
able to change that.


pleased with his team's
win.
"All the girls played their
hearts out from start to fin-
ish," he said. "I was
extremely proud of them.
Hopefully, we will have the
same intensity next week in
conference play."
SThe Lady Indians fin-
ished the season 8-4 and
are the No. 2 seed in tour-
nament play. Grand Ridge
plays Rouhlac on Monday
at 5 p.m.


6) Jay's Team
7) Mr. Bingo
8) Coming Soon
9) Redwood Bay Lumber
10) Try Hards
11) DBBL Trouble
12) Wayne's Angels


15-13
14-14
14-14
13-15
12-16
12-16
5-23


High Team Game: Marianna Metal: 938
High Team Series: Marianna Metal: 2659
High Game Female: LuAnn Kindelspire: 187
High Game Male: Jack Townsell: 246
High Series Female: LuAnn Kindelspire: 522
High Series Male: Jack Townsell: 653


Chipola Men's League
Team Standings
Thru Oct. 7


1) Split Shot-
2) Sure Shot
3) Marianna Truss
4 The Birds
5) Team #7 �
6) Team #8
7) Team #9
8) Redwood Bay Lumber


19-9
17-11
16-12
16-12
14-14
11-17
11-17
8-20


High Team Game: Marianna Truss: 996
High Team Series: 4 The Birds: 2755
High Men's Game: Jack Townsell: 266
High Men's Series:.Jack Townsell: 724


Friday, October 15, 2010
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4B - Sunday, October 10, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS wwwJCFLORIDA.com


Death's beautiful season now under way


Death. It comes to all. Violent
death, peaceful death. Quick
death, prolonged death. Death
bdth'painful and painless.
The animal kingdom, to a
species, is fated and resigned to
death. Only one animal, however,
fears it. Perhaps that is mankind's
ultimate trade-off for supreme
intelligence and accelerated cere-
bral function. Man, and man
alone, sees death coming. He
knows full well it is inevitable.
Man fears death, I think, not
because of its finality, but
because death offers him no
optfdhs.It provides him no selec-
tion - no color combos, varying
sizes or different styles. He can-
not choose a death that comes
peacefully, quickly or painlessly.
He can only hope for it. And
hope, for an animal accustomed
to control, is abstract and fleet-
ing.
Enter autumn, when death is
beautiful.
Fall is a perfect season for man


Bob Kornegay


to be alive. Strangely so, for it is
the one and only time of year
when death and life are in com-
plete harmony. It is a time when
death itself can make life worth
living. When days shorten and
mornings and evenings start to
chill, deathjisshered in and man
can behold it, not with fear and
trepidation, 'but with wonder, a
peaceful soriof awe and appreci-
ation.
Leaei\e' die in the forest.


Magnificently. They breathe their
last and welcome their fate
bedecked in wardrobe ensembles
of red, yellow, brown and gold.
They cling doggedly for a time to
their dormant hosts - the hicko-
ries, the oaks, the aspens,.the
poplars - whose boughs now
deprive them of life-sustaining
nutrients.
Then, intermittently, they suc-
cumb and fall; breeze-borne,
ground-carpeting, shimmering.
They alight in myriad numbers
on the earthen floor in gaudy pro-
fusion. Their sight, their smell,
the sound they make as we crush
them beneath our tread, all make
us feel rejuvenated, somehow
more alive.
It is death,- a beautiful death.
Winter is death, too, but it is
death inanimate. In winter we can
witness only death's aftermath,
not the lovely dying. We can mar-
vel at spring's miracle of birth
and summer's profusion of life,
but that's much too easy. .Birth


and life are never difficult to cel-
ebrate. It is only in fall that we
may watch death descend and
breathe life from it.
In autumn, too, we ourselves
dispense death. As kindred souls
we enter the woods, hungry for
the smell of spent powder and the
taking of game. We yearn to hear
the sharp crack of an old .22 and
to savor once again the flavor and
aroma of squirrel and gravy. We
need to feel the familiar kick of a
shotgun that long ago became not
just a tool, but a treasured friend.'
Our mouths water for venison
steaks as we squeeze the trigger
of a .30-06 and watch through the
scope as a whitetail folds and
falls.
It has been this way for cen-
turies. Man the hunter is an inte-
gral part of autumn's death rite.
And it is good. Bless us if we kill
cleanly, sportingly and in the -
spirit of fair chase and legal obei-
sance. Bless us if we, in red-man
fashion, honor the spirits of the


noble creatures we seasonally
harvest for our tables. Curse us if
we do otherwise.
If it is man's lot in life to won-
der and fear how his own death
shall come, he must, 1 believe,
see death up close at a time when,
death is not only a part of life, but
a pleasing part of life as well.
Such occasions are rare. Sadly,
for those who refuse to open theii
eyes, they are even nonexistent.
So, my friends, if you would,
albeit briefly, reconcile your-
selves fearlessly to death, enter
nature's realm this fall. Watch
and wonder as beautiful death
rains gloriously down and lands
at your feet.
Dole out death, if you choose,
fairly, humbly and with a true
hunter's reverence. Know inti-
mately autumn's death.
And live.

Bob Korneygay is an outdoors
columnist for the Jackson County
Floridan.


FISHING REPORT


BaSs are biting


at Lake Seminole


LAKE SEMINOLE
Bass fishing has been
pretty good for : some
anglers lately. Buzzbatns
have taken good numbers
of largemouth early and
late. Some of the individual
fish have weighed-in quite
well. Other topwaier baits
hate produced some fish as
Anell Texas-rig worms may
ipa. off in shallow water.
Jig-and-pig combinations
and Carolina-rig worms are
;the pnme baits in deeper
.water along the river and
creek ledges. Preferred jig
colors are black and dark
blue. Fish between 6 and 12
feet.
Crappies are doing rea-
sonably well. Stay in the
stumps and fish about 12
,feet deep. Both minnows
and jigs can work.
Catfish continue to be
;active in spots all across the
lake. Continue to look for
them deep (12 to 15 feet)
over hard bottoms. Large
wigglerss and stink baits can
produce good numbers of
-pan-size cats.

LAKEEUFAULA
Bass fishing is slow.
Small fish continue to show
.up in the grassy areas early
and late. White buzzbaits
.and black Texas-rig worms
, are good. Better fish may
hit crankbaits in 12 feet of
water in spots. Some bass
"may be taken near the
backs of creeks on Rat-L-
Traps and some are biting
:around timber and brush
'piles. Fish slowly for these
fish and use smaller Texas-
rig worms.
Crappie fishing may be
,good at times. Areas where
water is slightly stained or
where stained water is
'meeting an area of clearer


water are good spots to.
look. Some good fish are
being taken from brushy.
structure at 8 to 15 feet.
Both live rmnnows and .gs
may work. Areas beneath
bridges are also good loca-
tions.
Bream and cattish are
reported as slo\\.

LAKE ANDREWS/
CHATTAHOOCHEE
RIVER
Water conditions are
quite good right now as evi-
denced by the "look" of the
river at most bridge cross-
ings.
Bass fishing is fair.
Largemouths may be
caught along ledges in
spots where the current is
not too great. Fish jig-and-
pig combos and be patient.
Bass fishing up the creeks
is fair .also, but sporadic' at
times. Use worms and
crankbaits there. The fish-
ing has slowed consider-
ably near sandbars and
bankside structure.':.
Catfishing continues
good in most spots up and
down the river. Some big-
ger cats have shown up
along the bluff Walls and
near river bends. Tailwater
cat fishing is good most
days using frozen shad,
worms, or prepared baits2
Crappies are reported as
slow while bream are fair
up and down the river on
crickets and worms.
(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.)


PREP FOOTBALL RESULTS


T ASSOCIATED PRESS

How the Top 10 Florida high
!school teams fared:
CLASS 6A
,1. Miami Northwestern (4-1) lost to
Miami Central 25-22.
2. Miami Central (5-1) beat Miami
,Northwestem 25-22.
3. Dr. Phillips (5-0) beat Boone 45-
0.
4. DeLand (6-0) beat Pine Ridge 44-
D.
5. Christopher Columbus Catholic
,(5-0) beat Coral Gables 37-0.
'6. Winter Park (5-0) beat Timber
Creek 35-10.
,7. Apopka (5-1) beat West Orange
33-6.
8. Olympia (4-1) beat Wekiva 27-13.
9. Miramar (3-2) beat South
Plantation 49-13.
10. South Dade (4-1) beat Miami
Palmetto 21-7.
CLASS 5A
1. St Thomas Aquinas (5-0) beat
Nova 45-0.
2. Manatee (5-0) beat Sarasota 45-
10.
3. Lakeland (5-0) beat Bayside 59-
34.
4. Blanche Ely (6-0) beat Monarch
27-8.
5. St. Petersburg (6-0) beat Gibbs
49-20.
6. Countryside (6-0) beat
Clearwater 21-6.
7. Fleming Island (6-0) beat
Seabreeze 31-10.
8. Plant (4-2) beat Gaither 24-16.
9. Boyd Anderson (4-1) vs. Dillard,
Saturday.
10. First Coast (6-0) beat Buchholz
19-7.
CLASS 4A
1. Armwood (5-0) beat Kingf41-0.
2. Dwyer (4-1) beat Palm Beach
Lakes 62-6.
3. Charlotte (6-0) beat Palmetto 46-
13.
4. Palm Bay (6-0) beat Viera 47-7.
5. Kathleen (5-1) beat Haines City
28-17.
6. Pace (5-1) beat Escambia 42-0.
7. Niceville (5-1) beat Mosley 35-14.
8. Edgewater (3-2) beat Liberty 55-
6.
9. Columbia (4-2) lost to Ridgeview
16-9


10. Cape Coral (5-0) beat Palmetto
Ridge 49-21.
CLASS 3A
1. Jefferson (6-0) beat Lakewood
50-14.
2. Pensacola (5-0) idle.
3. Lake Wales (5-0) beat Sebring
37-3.
4. St. Augustine, (6-0) beat
Menendez 56-0.
5. Miami Washington (5-1) beat Key
West 42-13.
6. Fort Pierce Westwood (5-0) beat
Merritt Island 21-3.
7. Miami Belen Jesuit Prep (5-1)
beat Mater Academy 47-7.
8. Naples (5-0) idle.
9. Winter Haven (4-1) idle.
10. North Marion (4-1) beat
Belleview '59-0.
CLASS 2A
1. Cocoa (6-0) beat Satellite 35-6.
2. Glades Central (6-0) beat Boca
Raton Community 40-7.
3. Madison County (6-0) beat
Godby 35-17.
4. Jones (6-0) beat Frostproof 35-0.
5. Jesuit (6-0) beat Lennard 42-7.
Class 2B
1. Bolles School (6-0) beat
University Christian 38-19.
2. Pensacola Catholic (6-0) beat
Marianna 35-19.
3. Ocala Trinity Catholic (6-0) beat
Keystone Heights 59-7.
4. Cardinal Newman (5-1) lost to
University School 42-14.
5. West Nassau County (4-1) lost to
Yulee 17-6.
CLASS 1A
1. Fort Meade (5-0) idle.
2. Melbourne Central Catholic (4-0)
beat University High School
(Orange City) 48-21.
3. Trinity Christian-Jacksonville (4-
2) beat Hawthorne 42-6.
4. Berkeley Prep (5-1) beat
Lakeland Christian 42-0.
5. Providence (6-0) beat Bishop
Snyder 48-7.
CLASS 1B
1. Jupiter Christian (4-1) lost to East
Ridge 42-15.
2. Warner Christian (6-0) beat
Deltona Trinity Christian 35-0.
3. Victory Christian (5-0) idle.
4. Hawthorne (5-1) lost to Trinity
Christian-Jacksonville 42-6.
5. Jefferson County (5-1) beat
Cbttondale 43-0.


1.800.256.4646


S VZW.COM/STORELOCATOR


Activation fee/line: $35
IMPORTANT CONSUMER INFORMATION: Subject to Cust Agmt, Calling Plan, rebate form & credit approval. Up to $175 early
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offer. Receive up to $30 off multimedia phones and up to $50 off smartphones. � 2010 Verizon Wireless. POWR


In Collaboration with
Alcatel*Lucent


INSIDE THE SUNDAY, OCT. 17, EDITION:

The Jackson County Floridan's Healthy Start special section.













www.JCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 10, 2010 5B


Rays avoid elimination



with win over Rangers


BY STEPHEN HAWKINS
AP SPORTS WRITER

ARLINGTON, Texas- Tampa Bay's
hitters woke up just in time, and the Rays
get to play another day.
John Jaso lined a tiebreaking RBI single
in the eighth inning after Carlos Pena
delivered a rare clutch playoff hit for
Tampa Bay, and the Rays avoided elimina-
tion in the AL division series with a 6-3
victory over the Texas Rangers on
Saturday.
The Rays, the AL's best team in the reg-
ular season, cut their deficit in the best-of-
five series to 2-1. Game 4 is Sunday.
"I was so nervous, hoping we didn't get
swept," said Carl Crawford, who homered
for the Rays. "I feel so much better. It feels
like we're winning the series right now."
Limited to a total of one run while los-
ing the first two games at home, Tampa
Bay broke loose in the late innings.
"Your back is against the wall and every-
thing seems to be going against you, the
odds are against you," Pena said. "Then
you get this pause and you're able to focus
on the task at hand. We did that and it's
extremely powerful."

SCOREBOARD


BASEBALL
:, 2010 Postseason MLB
All Times EDT
Division Series
American League
L Tampa Bay Vs. Texas
r' Saturday, Oct. 9
Tampa Bay 6, Texas 3, Texas leads
series 2-1
Sunday, Oct. 10
Tampa Bay (Davis 12-10) at Texas
(Hunter 13-4), 1:07 p.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 12
Texas at Tampa Bay, 5:07 p.m. or 8:07
p.m., if necessary
Minnesota Vs. New York
Saturday, Oct. 9
Minnesota (Duensing 10-3) at New
York (Hughes 18-8), 8:37 p.m
Sunday, Oct. 10
Minnesota (Blackburn 10-12) at New
York (Sabathia 21-7), 8:0d p.m., if neces-
sary
Tuesday, Oct.12
NewYork at Minnesota, 8:37 p.m. or
8:07 p.m., if necessary
National League
Philadelphia Vs. Cincinnati
Sunday, Oct. 10
Philadelphia (Hamels 12-11) at
Cincinnati (Cueto 12-7), 7:07 p.m. or
8:07 p.m.
Monday, Oct. 11
Philadelphia (Halladay 21-10) at
Cincinnati (Volquez 4-3), 5:07 p.m., if
necessary
Wednesday, Oct. 13
Cincinnati at Philadelphia, 6:07 p.m.
or 8:07 p.m., if necessary
San Francisco Vs. Atlanta
Friday, Oct. 8
Atlanta 5, San Francisco 4, 11 innings,
series tied 1-1
Sunday, Oct. 10
San Francisco (Sanchez 13-9) at
Atlanta (Hudson 17-9), 4:37 p.m.
Monday, Oct. 11
San Francisco (Bumgarner 7-6) at
Atlanta (Beachy 0-2), 8:37 p.m.
Wednesday, Oct. 13
Atlanta at San Francisco, 9:37 p.m. or
8:07 p.m., if necessary

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

College Football Scores
EAST
Albany, N.Y. 48, St. Francis, Pa. 0
American International 27, St. Anselm
20
Amherst 38, Middlebury 31
S Bethany, W.Va. 47, Westminster, Pa. 39
Bowdoin 22, Tufts 15
Bridgewater, Mass. 32, Coast Guard
25, 20T
Bryant 25, Sacred Heart 24
Buffalo St. 71, W. Connecticut 3
C.W. Post 49, Millersville 21
Cent. Connecticut St. 31, buquesne 29
Colgate 44, Princeton 10
Columbia 42, Lafayette 28
Cortland St. 35, Brockport 0
Delaware 26, Maine 7
Gettysburg 33, Moravian 21
Harvard 31, Cornell 17
Holy Cross 17, Brown 13
Illinois 33, Penn St. 13
Kutztown 38, East Stroudsburg 31
Lehigh'21, Fordham 17 ,
Lycoming 50, Albright'O
Mercyhurst 28, Indiana, Pa. 27
Montclair St. 30, College of N.J. 14
Muhlenberg 38, Juniata 3
N.Y. Maritime 41, Castleton St. 28
New Hampshire 17, Richmond 0
Penn 31, Bucknell 10
Robert Morris 17, Monmouth, N.J. 16
Rowan 21, Kean 17
St. John Fisher 34, Ithaca 10
Stony Brook 27, VMI 9
Trinity, Conn. 41, Hamilton 7
Utica 31, St Lawrence 13
Wagner 22, Georgetown, D.C. 16, OT
Washington & Jefferson 31, St. Vincent
20
Wesleyan, Conn. 27, Colby 20
West Virginia 49, UNLV 10
Widener 36, King's, Pa. 21
Wilkes 35, Lebanon Valley 28, OT
William Paterson 31, Morrisville St. 28
Williams 41, Bates 0
Yale 23, Dartmouth 20
SOUTH
Appalachian St. 34, Elon 31.
Army 41, Tulane 23
Averett 17, Christopher Newport 9
Bethune-Cookman 47, Delaware St. 24
Butler 24, Davidson 8
Centre 35, Birmingham-Southern 28
Chattanooga 28, The Citadel 10
Cumberland, Tenn. 22, Shorter 14
Fla. International 28, W. Kentucky 21
Furman 56, Howard 14
Georgia 41, Tennessee 14
Georgia St. 55, Savannah St. 21
Georgia Tech 33, Virginia 21
Grambling St. 22, Alabama St. 7
Hampton 27, N.C. Central 13
Jackson St. 30, Alabama A&M 14
Jacksonville 39, Drake 34
Jacksonville St. 30, Tenn.-Martin 20
Liberty 44, Charleston Southern 20
Lindsey Wilson 59, Pikeville 52
Louisiana Tech 24, Utah St. 6
Louisville 56, Memphis 0
Morgan St. 27, N. Carolina A&T 14
Murray St. 72, Missouri St. 59
N.C. State 44, Boston College 17
Newberry 63, Tusculum 56
North Carolina 21, Clemson 16
Norwich 31, Gallaudet 23
S. Carolina St. 34, Norfolk St. 13
SE Louisiana 49, Texas St. 24
Sam Houston St. 26, Nicholls St. 7
Samford 38,W. Carolina 7
Shenandoah 7, Maryville, Tenn. 6
South Carolina 35, Alabama 21
Syracuse 13, South Florida 9
Tennessee Tech 34, Austin Peay 21
Texas Southern 30, Alcorn St. 20


With the record crowd of 51,746 still
buzzing from Ian Kinsler's leadoff homer
in the seventh that put the Rangers up and
appeared to set the stage for a series-
clinching victory 50 seasons in the mak-
ing, Dan Johnson doubled off the wall with
one out in the Rays eighth. Pena followed
with an RBI single that made it 2-all.
After B.J. Upton struck out for the fifth
time in the series, reliever Darren O'Day
was pulled after facing only one batter.
Rangers manager Ron Washington made a
curious move bringing in All-Star closer
Neftali Feliz. The hard-throwing righty set
a major league rookie record with 40 saves
in the regular season.
.Feliz walked Jason Bartlett, the No. 9
hitter in Tampa Bay's order, before Jaso's
liner to center gave the Rays their first lead
in the series.
"I was going to use him on Jaso any-
way," Washington explained. "Nefti comes
in and don't walk Bartlett and get out of
that inning, and we're going to the ninth
inning with a tie ballgame and I'm bring-
ing my closer in there anyway."
Crawford led off the ninth with a homer
to chase Feliz, and Pena added a two-run
shot off reliever Dustin Nippert.


- I ..2l


Tuskegee 31, Morehouse 15
Union, Ky. 84, Bethel, Tenn. 55
Virginia Tech 45, Cent. Michigan 21
Virginia-Wise 34, Kentucky Christian
31
Wingate 38, Carson-Newman 35
MIDWEST
Adrian 41, Olivet 0
Albion 27, Alma 17
Allegheny 24, Kenyon 0
Ashland 49,.Tiffin 0
Augustana, S.D.31, Northern St., S.D.
15
Baldwin-Wallace 35, Otterbein 34
Beloit 33, Lake Forest 27, OT
Benedictine, 118, Aurora 21
Bethel, Minn. 17, St. John's, Minn. 14
Bluffton 29, Manchester 27
Carnegie-Mellon 35, Ohio Wesleyan
23
Carthage 48, Millikin 24
Case Reserve 48, Oberlin 36
Central 38, Simpson, Iowa 10
Concordia, Moor. 26, Carleton 14-
Crown, Minn. 30, Northwestern, Minn.
24
DePauw 42, Rhodes 18
Defiance 22, Mount St. Joseph 14
Dickinson St. 37, Mayville St. 7
Doane 42, Concordia, Neb. 14
Ferris St. 23, Findlay 10
Franklin 56, Rose-Hulman 17
Gustavus 42, Hamline 14
Hanover 51, Earlham 23
Heidelberg 33, Muskingum 21
Hope 35, Kalamazoo 24
Illinois College 26, St. Norbert 25
Indiana St. 59, Illinois St. 24
John Carroll 38, Wilmington, Ohio 17
Kent St. 28, Akron 17
Kentucky St. 41, Central St., Ohio 24
Lakeland 42, Rockford 0
Luther 24, Cornell, Iowa 21
Marist 51, Valparaiso 7
Martin Luther 28, Minn.-Morris 21
Michigan St. 34, Michigan 17
Minot St. 35, Dakota St. 19
Monmouth, II. 51, Ripon 45, 30T
Mount Union 28, Marietta 14
N. Dakota St. 34, Youngstown St. 29
N. Illinois 31,Temple 17
Nebraska-Keamey 35, Chadron St. 21
North Central 34, Augustana, III. 14
Notre Dame 23, Pittsburgh 17
Ohio 49, Bowling Green 25
Ohio Northern 44, Capital 10
Ohio St. 38, Indiana 10
S. Illinois 45, N. Iowa 38, OT
SD Mines 31, Jamestown 7
Saginaw Valley St. 43, Michigan Tech
31
St. Cloud St. 31, Minn. St., Mankato
17 '
St. Francis, Ind. 20, Walsh 14
St. Thomas, Minn. 55, Augsburg 17
Taylor 12, Malone 7
Trine 51, LaGrange 7
Upper Iowa 56, Minn.-Crookston 19
Urbana 39, Kentucky Wesleyan 25
W. Michigan 45, Ball St. 16 .
Wartburg 28, Buena Vista 0
Washburn 40, Nebraska-Omaha 28
Wayne, Mich. 33, Mary 22
Wis.-LaCrosse 37, Wis.-River Falls 20
Wis.-Platteville 35, Wis.-Eau Claire 14
Wis.-Stevens Pt. 41, Wis.-Oshkosh 17
Wis.-Whitewater 30, Wis.-Stout 7
Wisconsin 41, Minnesota 23
Wittenberg 49, Hiram 7

NASCAR

Nascar Nationwide-
Campingworld.Com 300 Results
Saturday
At Auto Club Speedway
Fontana, Calif.
1. (1) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 150 Laps,
133.5 Rating, 190 Points, $88,400.
2. (3) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 150,
120.8, 175, $54,300.
3. (2) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 150,
143.1,175, $50,800.
4. (6) Carl Edwards, Ford, 150, 111.7,
165, $33,200.
5. (5) Joey Logano, Toyota, 150, 115,
155, $27,675.
6. (8) Aric Almirola, Chevrolet, 150,
95.8, 150, $32,524.
7. (10) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 150,
99.3, 146, $26,935.
8. (11) Justin Allgaier, Dodge, 150,
105.8, 142, $31,932.
9. (16) Mike Bliss, Chevrolet, 150,
84.7, 138, $28,837.
10. (12) Reed Sorenson, Toyota, 150,
99.2, 134, $31,262.
11. (20) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 150, 86.2,
130, $20,875.
12. (7) Paul Menard, Ford, 150, 87.4,
127, $20,475. �
13. (35) Colin Braun, Ford, 150, 74.6,
124, $27,912.
14. (30) Joe Nemechek, Chevrolet,
150,74.9, 121, $26,712.
15. (23) Brian Scott, Ford, 150, 71.9,
118.
16. (25) Jason Keller, Chevrolet, 150,
56, 115.
17. (18) James Buescher, Toyota, 150,
74.5, 112.
18. (27) Michael Mcdowell, Dodge,
150,71.3,109.
19. (37) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, 150,
58, 106.
20. (22) Michael Annett, Toyota, 150,
84.9, 103.
21. (15) Mike Wallace, Chevrolet, 150,
61.6, 100.
22. (21) Willie Allen, Chevrolet 150,
53.2, 97.
23. (42) Kenny Wallace, Chevrolet,
149, 44.7, 94.
24. (28) John Borneman lii, Ford, 149,
52.6, 91.
25. (4) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 149,
93.1, 93.
26. (39) Robert Richardson Jr.,
Chevrolet, 148, 42.9, 85.
27. (41) Mark Green, Chevrolet, 148,
39.1, 82.
28. (38) Morgan Shepherd, Chevrolet,
148,47,79.
29. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 147,
75.3, 76.


, Ir










H-.







er


We'd like to extend our thanks to these
dedicated hardworking carriers. We appreciate
your tireless efforts and contributions to our
newspaper. Keep up the great work!

Arthur Green Amber Litchfield

David Sandham Timothy Barnes

Matthew Deese Phillip Lizotte

Jennie Stricker Donna Wamble

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John Payne Gale Clemons

Dixie Moore Eddie Scott

William Keith William Thomas

Laurie Edwards


October 10, 2010



International


Newspaper


Carrier Day











TELEVISION wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


OCTOBER 10, 2010


6:00 6:30 7:0017:30 8:00 1 8:3019:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:00111:3012:00112:301 1:0011:3012:0012:30 3:0013:30 14:0014:3015:00 15:30
20 Sabrina Sabrina News CBS News Sunday Morning (N) TheNation Suspects Vasilinda The NFL Today (Live) NFL Football: Jacksonvile Jaguars at Buffalo Bills. Ralph Wilson Stadium. NFL Football Tennessee Titans at Dallas Cowboys. Cowboys Stadium.
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10 (g Paid Prog. For Hcpe Paid Prog. Van Impe Praise Bethel Northside Baptist Fox News Sunday FoxNFLSunday S NFL Football: Tampa Bay Buccaneers at Cincinnati Bengals. 9 Postgame PokerStars.net How I Met Two Men TwoMen
11 D Curious Cat in the Super Why lDinosaur Biz KidS SciGiris Education ICapitol Crossroad |Fla. Face McL'ghlin Rudy . Globe Trekker [Europe Great Performances Kevin Kline stars as Cyrano de Bergerac. Great Performances "Macbeth" (N) (In Stereo)X!
7 SHOW (5:251 "The Langshols" Inside the NFL X NASCAR "Everyone Stares: Police Inside Out" "Tortfila Heaven"(2007) 'PG-13' -Don't Let Me Drown"(2009) E.J. BonIla. iTV. R' "World's Getest ( Dad19 (2009) 1TheBroers aoom"t�, (2008) Rachel Weisz. -Ransom-*� (1996)
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17 HBO (5:40) Stuanrt Little 2"9 "Yes Man" ** (2008)Jim Carrey. "Spdrer-Man 2"*** (2004, Action) Tobey Maguire.'PG-13' |"X-Men Ogins: Wolverine"**b (2009)'PG-13' Real Time/Bill Maher I"The BindSiOe"* (2009) Sara Bultock.a Amella "TeKenage Paparazzo"(2010)'NR !
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19 ESPN Foot. Final NFL SportsCenter (Live) S Outside Reporters SlportsCenter (Live) 3 Sunday NFL Countdown (Live) ~f College Football Final NASCAR Countdown NASCAR Racing: Sprint Cup: Pepsi 400. From Auto Club Speedway in Fontana, Callf. SportsCtrI
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22 MAX (5:20) "Arport"***', (1970) 'G' E "Public Enemies" *** (2009, Crime Drama) Johnny Depp. 'R' "Kissing Jessica Stein" *** (2001) *Transiormers: Revenge of the Fallen".** (2009) *PG-13'IB "FunnyPeope"**' (2009)Adam Sandler.(In Stereo) 'R "1 Love You, Man"*** (2009) 'R'
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24 DISC Celeb Scrt Jentezen J. Osteen lin Touch UFOs Over Earth ME UFOs Over Earth B MythBusters9 E MythBusters 3E MythBusters3 1 MythBusters I M ythBustersZ I MythBusters I M ythBusteres IMythBusters i
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MONDAY EVENING /LATE NIGHT _________OCTOBER.11, 2010
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20 CSS College Football: Florida State at Miami Talkin'Football Dawg Coaches SportsNite (In Stereo) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaldProg. PaidProg. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. PaldProg. PaldProg. PaldProg. PaldProg. Paid Prog. PaId Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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6B - Sunday, October 10, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


SUNDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON


.I .











Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 10, 2010" 7B


Can NFL's least turn season around?


BY BARRY WILNER
AP FOOTBALL WRITER

Things could start get-
ting sorted out in the NFC
Least, uh, East, this Sunday
as all four teams in the
league's most disappoint-
ing group play non-divi-
sional games.
Sure, it's only four
weeks into the schedule,
but it's stunning that this
usually powerful division
has been so mediocre. The
Cowboys are the biggest
flop so far at 1-2, a half-
game behind the Redskins,
Giants and Eagles.
Washington has the early
edge thanks to wins over
Philadelphia and Dallas.
The Giants haven't even
played a divisional game,
and they won't until Oct.
25.
Outside of the NFC East,
New York has a win over
Weak Carolina and a.10-
sack demolition of-
Chicago, but looked awful
in losses to Indianapolis
and Tennessee. Those same
Bears romped at Dallas,
and the Packers handled
the Eagles in Philly. The
Redskins blew a big lead
against Houston and also
fell to St. L - which might
not be so embarrassing
now that the Rams are tied
atop the NFC West, which
also is a train wreck.
Dallas hosts Tennessee
on .Sunday, while
Washington is home for
Green Bay, Philadelphia is
at San Francisco, and the
Giants are at Houston.
"It's a little bit of a fresh
start," tight end Jason
Witten said of coming off a
Week 4 bye. "That doesn't
neglect what we've done in
the past."
Tennessee (2-2) at
Dallas (1-2)
While the Cowboys look
to build off their first strong
effort in a victory over the
Texans two weeks ago, the
Titans need to find running:
room for Chris Johnson.


His pursuit of an unprece-
dented second 2,000-yard
rushing season is off to a
slow start with an average
of less than 100 yards a
game and a 3.8-yard aver-
age per carry.
Green Bay (3-1) at
Washington (2-2)
The high-pitched emo-
tions of Donovan
McNabb's return to
Philadelphia are behind the
Redskins, who played well
enough to win that game
even though McNabb's
performance was middling.
Washington must rely on
untested RB Ryan Morain
with Clinton Portis gone
for at least a month with a
groin injury, so McNabb
needs to upgrade his play.
New York Giants (2-2) at
Houston (3-1)
Angry about their show-
ings against the Colts and
Titans, the Giants took it
out with 10 sacks versus
the Bears. They're likely to
need such a fierce pass rush
against a Houston offense
that has 108 points, more
than any other in'the NFC
and fourth in the league.
The Texans have found a
nice balance with Arian
Foster running the ball, and
-he could see extra duty if
star receiver Andre
Johnson is slowed by a
sprained right ankle.
Philadelphia (2-2) at
San Francisco (0-4)
Kevin Kolb didn't look
all that prepared when he
had to replace injured
Michael. Vick (ribs, chest)
against the Redskins.
Considering the ample
weapons the Eagles have
on offense - DeSean
Jackson, Jeremy Maclin,
Brent Celek, LeSean
McCoy, who also has rib
.problems - Kolb needs to
get up to speed against a
San Francisco team in dis-
array.
The 49ers were a fash-
ionable pick in the NFC


Philadelphia Eagles defensive end Trent Cole (58), left,
slaps the ball out of the hand of Jacksonville Jaguars
quarterback David Garrard (9) for an incomplete pass
during the second half of an NFL football game in
Jacksonville on Sunday, Sept. 25. - AP photo


Sims-Walker vents


his frustration with


no-catch games


BY MARK LONG
AP SPORTS WRITER

JACKSONVILLE -
The Jacksonville Jaguars
are 2-0 this season when
receiver Mike Sims-Walker
doesn't touch the ball.
It's surely coincidental,
but nonetheless frustrating
for quarterback David
Garrard's go-to guy.
"You always want to be
involved in the offense,
especially when you think
of yourself as a No. 1
receiver in this league,"
Sims-Walker said
Wednesday. "You work
hard at it to be that guy and
you go out there and you
really don't get the oppor-
tunity to show it."
Sims-Walker went with-
out a catch in the season
opener, a 24-17 victory
against Denver, and fin-
ished with no receptions in
Sunday's 31-28 win over
Indianapolis.
He brushed aside the first
goose egg as a fluke and
even joked, about in the
post-game locker room. He
wasn't nearly as amused
after getting left out of the
boxscore a second time.
"I've never been a nega-
tive guy to try, to make a
fuss about it," said Sims-
Walker, who led the team
with 63 catches for 869
yards and seven touch-
downs last year. "I'm not


going to sit around and cry
or anything. but I'm a
receiver and I catch the
ball. This is a production-
based business, and not
even getting targeted is
frustrating.
"I know I can play. I
know I get open. I know I
can catch the ball pretty
good and make plays. I'd
like to be more involved,
but I don't make the play
calls around here and I
don't make the decisions to
throw the ball. It's kind of
like it's out of my control.
I've just got to roll with the
punches for right now."
Sims-Walker insisted
defenses haven't done any-
thing special to stop him.
They haven't put their best
cornerback on him and
haven't rolled a safety over
the top of him.
Sims-Walker might even
make a bigger deal out of it
if the Jaguars (2-2) were
losing. But it's hard to com-
plain when you don't con-
tribute and the team wins.
"If it don't get to you,
you don't love what you're
doing," Sims-Walker said.
"It's going to get to you no
matter who you are. Even if
I was the No. 3 receiver and
I didn't get a target, I'd still
be mad. You do all that
work and you don't get
rewarded. But we're win-
ning, so 1 can't really say
much."
I`


West. When you commit as
many mistakes as Mike
Singletary's team is mak-
ing, emphasized by Nate
Clements' fumble on an
interception return against
Atlanta that should have
clinched a victory, the
prospect of any win fades.
Kansas City (3-0) at
Indianapolis (2-2)
It's barely surprising
there's an undefeated team
in this matchup. It's shock-
ing that the Chiefs are spot-
less, the league's only club
without a loss. Kansas
City's doing it with a
strong running game led by
Jamaal Charles and
Thomas Jones, and a vastly
improved run defense.
Beating the Colts would
stamp the Cs as legitimate,
even if Indy is battered on
both sides of the ball, par-
ticularly in the secondary.
Peyton Manning is off to
one of the best starts of his
illustrious career with 11
TD passes and one inter-
ception, and leads the
league in passer rating. But
the Colts are a .500 team
even though they have the
top three receivers in the
conference.
New Orleans (3-1)
at Arizona (2-2)
Two - underachieving
teams that, nonetheless,
lead their divisions.
The Super Bowl champi-
on Saints have outscored
opponents only 79r72 and
have yet to have any break-
out games offensively like
the ones that carried them
to their first NFL title.
They're a hobbled squad,
especially in both back-
fields after long-term
injuries to RB Reggie Bush
and CB Tracy Porter.
Still, the Saints look like
world-beaters compared to
the Cardinals, who some-
how are 2-2 despite being
outscored by 60 points.
How badly does Arizona
miss .the retired Kurt
Warner? The Cardinals will


go with undrafted rookie
Max Hall on Sunday, their
third No. 1 quarterback this
year if you count the pre-
season.

St. Louis (2-2)
at Detroit (0-4)
Missouri football has
peaked, with the aforemen-
tioned Chiefs at 3-0, the
Rams. having won two
straight to double their win
total from last year, and
even the University of
Missouri Tigers unbeaten
and ranked 24th in the
nation.
St. Louis is getting
excellent work from top
overall draft pick Sam
Bradford, despite a pedes-
trian group of receivers.
The Lions struggle in all
defensive categories, but
they also throw the ball
pretty well, whether it's
Matt Stafford or Shaun Hill
at quarterback.
San Diego (2-2)
at Oakland (1-3)
The Chargers could tie
the longest active winning
string against one team
with a 14th consecutive
victory over the Raiders.
San Diego won its two
home games handily, lost
two close ones on the road.
The Chargers often begin
the season on a roller coast-
er, then .surge. Other than
the 2-2 record, the numbers
look great: top-ranked
overall on offense and
defense.

Minnesota (1-2) at New York
Jets (3-1), Monday night
If Darrelle evis is over
his hamstring injury, he can
return for yet another
matchup with Randy Moss.
The Vikings acquired th6
big-play receiver from New
England, where Moss was
unhappy and didn't catch a
pass last week against
Miami.
Brett .Favre plays a for-
mer employer; although it's
hardly as juicy as when he
plays the Packers.


Chipola College
Registration
October 14, 2010 from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Late registration Oct. 15, 2010 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Classes meet Oct. 15 through Dec. 16 _


American History to 1865
(AMH 2010) online
Intro to Biological Sciences
(BSC 1005) 2:00-4:50 p.m., MW
Intro to Corrections
(C]C 1000) 2:00-4:50 p.m.. MW
Communications Skills II
(ENC 1102) online
Advanced Business
Communication
(GEB 3213) online
Humanities with Writing
(HUM 2216) online
College Algebra
(MAC 1105M) modified online


Customer Relations for Managers
(MAN 4162M) modified online
Intermediate Algebra
(MAT 1033) 2:00-3:50, MTR
Nursing Review I
(NUR 2960M) modified online
Oral Interpretation
(ORI 2000) 2:00-4:00, MWR
AdVanced Reading
(REA 1205) 1:00-5:00, T
Orientation
(SLS 1101)online
Intro to Physical Education
(PET 1000) 1:30-3:20, MTR


For more Information, call
850-718-2311, or visit www.chipola.edu.


Chicago (3-1)
at Carolina (0-4)
Chicago's QBs should be
very glad that Julius
Peppers now is on his side.
As the Bears head to
Peppers' former home, they
must shore up their block-
ing unit, which allowed
those 10 sacks against the
Giants and left Jay Cutler
with a concussion that will
sideline him Sunday.
Journeyman Todd Collins
will start.
Peppers . has been
dynamic since joining
Chicago, even though he
has just two sacks. He's
created opportunities for
other. Bears, particularly
the linebackers.
They all should get lots
of chances against woeful
Carolina, which has yield-
ed 12 sacks; has rookie
Jimmy Clausen at quarter-
back.
Denver (2-2) at
Baltimore (3-1)
The Broncos made an
impressive comeback at
Tennessee and get an even
tougher road test. Kyle
Orton has been brilliant at
times as the league's
busiest passer, and he'll
need to keep his arm warm
against the Ravens, the
NFL's stingiest team
against the pass.


I


I


Atlanta (3-1)
at Cleveland (1-3)
The Falcons were fortu-
nate to escape against San
Francisco, and the Browns
.finally won a game after
leading in the fourth quar-
ter every week. Cleveland
now embarks on as rugged
a stretch as anyone will see
this season, facing Atlanta,
Pittsburgh, New Orleans,
New England and the Jets.
Atlanta's two-pronged
rushing attack of Michael
Turner and Jason Snelling
has impressed. �
Tampa Bay (2-1) at
Cincinnati (2-2)
Terrell Owens had his
first big game for the
Bengals and they still lost
last week to the Browns.
Cincinnati must be careful
against a young and
improved Tampa Bay
squad whose pass defense
is its best unit.

Jacksonville (2-2)
at Buffalo (0-4)
Hard to believe the Bills
could be favored against
anyone, particularly a team
that comes off a stirring
upset of Indianapolis on
Josh Scobee's 59-yard field
goal. But Buffalo opened
as a 1-point choice despite
having as many problems
as any NFL team.


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VOTE BY MAIL'INFORMATION I
L voter or an immediate family member or legal guardian may request a ballot be mailed to the voter in person,
ly mail or by telephone. The following information is needed
* The name of the voter for whom the ballot is requested
* The mailing address
* The voter s birthdate
wednesday. October 27th is the deadline for the Supervisor of Elections office to receive requests for absentee
lots to be mailed.

voter may pick up his her own ballot at any time prior to Election Day Thursday, October 28th, five days prior
an election, will be the tirst day that a ballot may be picked up by a designee The person picking up a ballot for
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have hisiher ballot picked up by that designee

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VO TE REMINDER: EARLY VOTING--- OCT. 18 -30 VO TE
S 8:30 - 4:30: Monday - Saturday @ 1) GRACEVILLE CITY HALL
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~ a SIeprien, Jacs.on Couvnty Super.visor of Elections,
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OB - Sunday, October 10,2010 * Jackson County Floridan


K elli Hall is the one out of eight diagnosed
- with breast cancer. Statistically, seven of
her friends are safe. Unfortunately, she doesn't
know which seven.
"I don't want to lose any of my friends. I can't
stress enough the importance of self-exams and
mammograms," says Kelli.
She was diagnosed with breast cancer in 2009


and received treatment at SAMC's Southeast
Cancer Center. Today, after cancer therapies and
nine different surgeries, Kelli still recognizes that
a perfect day begins with an early-morning jog.
"That's when I count my many blessings," she
said. "One of my little sayings is: You can have
breast cancer and perfect days even in an
imperfect world."


Join Kelli on October 16 for SAMC Foundation's Champions of Hope event.
For more information call 334-6 73-4150 or go to samcfoundation.org.


North Florida

Cancer Center


A member of
Southeast Cancer
Care Network


North Florida Cancer Center * 3031 Carter's Mill Road * Marianna, Florida 32446 - 850-526-2104 or 866-526-2105 * samc.org


www.JCFLOREDAN.com












www.JCFLORIDAN.com


John Lennon's 70th birthday


celebrated in Central Park


BY VERENA DOBNIK
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

NEW YORK - A crush
of fans circled a flower-
graced mosaic in Central
Park's Strawberry Fields
and sang lyrics from
"Imagine" on Saturday to
honor Beatles legend John
Lennon on his 70th birth-
day.
On the day when the
Liverpool Lad would have
become a septuagenarian,
thousands of fans from
around the world gathered
to remember the floppy-
haired British superstar
who just wanted to give
peace a chance.'
"His music speaks to
people of any nation, any
age, and that's why I think
so many young people now
who never would have
known him still find him so
appealing," said Karen
Kriendler Nelson, 69, who
lives nearby and often vis-'
its the mosaic that spells
out Lennon's song
"Imagine."
She 'joined -a group of
fans who sang the lines,
"Imagine there's no coun-
tries/ It isn't hard to do/
Nothing to kill or die for/


And no religion too/
Imagine all the people/
Living life in peace ..."
Joan Acarin and his wife,
Laia, visited the memorial
from Spain.
"The values Lennon
defended are still alive,"
said Joan Acarin, a 41-
year-old attorney from
Barcelona. "It's the idea
that we do not have to fight
wars."
Fans began arriving on
Friday, spilling onto the
sidewalk of Central Park
West, where Lennon and
wife Yoko Ono lived in the
famed Dakota building for'
nine years. He :was shot to
death by a deranged gun-
man as he came home on
the evening -'of Dec. 8,
1980. .
This year, the memorial
to the slain ex-Beatle and
peace activist includes a'
mosaic donated by the city
of Naples. Italy. A plaque
lists 121 countries that
endorse Strawberry Fields
as a Garden of Peace.
: The 2.5-acre site was
created by Ono and named
after the Lennon song,
-which also observes that
"living is easy with eyes
closed, misunderstanding


all you see."
The birthday celebration
got started early Friday in
his native England, where
Google UK released a 32-
second video "doodle"
with an "Imagine" sound-
track. The interactive elec-
tronic art generates a but-
terfly and a flower -
reflecting Lennon's devo-
tion to world peace.
'In Liverpool, Lennon's
first wife, Cynthia and,
their son, Julian, unveiled a
sculpture to celebrate his
life.
Hundreds of people gath-
ered at the city .center's.
Chavasse Park to watch the
pair cut a ribbon to reveal
the statue, called "Peace
and Harmony." The sculp-
ture, which features a col-
orful globe with doves fly-
ing above it, was designed
by 19-year-old American
artist- Lauren Voiers. The
two joined the crowd in
singing v John Lennon's'
"Give Peace a Chance."
"I think the mourning is
over for John. I think it's
time to celebrate," said
Cynthia, 71. "Think about
his life that was positive
and good and just enjoy
that."


Ask Mr. Know-it-all


BY GARY CLOTHIER

Q: My husband and I love
Chinese food. As Chinese
restaurants in our area are
only open for lunch and
dinner, what do traditional
Chinese people eat for
breakfast? - G.M., Primos,
Pa.
A: My sources tell me
that a lot of variation exists
between the different
regions of China. People in
the north eat steamed buns
with different meat or veg-
etable stuffings and fried.
dough sticks. They con-
sume more wheat than other
regions. In central and east-
ern China, where Shanghai
is located, locals favor rice
porridge with side dishes
such as thousand-year-old
eggs, pickled vegetables or
salted duck eggs, among
others. All over China one
can find steamed eggs with
various foods added, such
as shrimp, scallions and
vegetables. Foods are also
wrapped in various types of
leaves, which impart differ-
ent flavors to the cooking
centers. Southern provinces
eat rice porridge with meats
or vegetables added. Fried
breadsticks accompany, this.


Rice noodles, -pan-fried
noodles, rice cakes, turnip
cakes and dim sum are
,eaten (dim sum involves
small individual portions of
food) throughout the coun-
try.
Q: What has become of
movie actor Robert
Redford? It has been a long
time since I heard anything
about him. Is he still mak-
ing movies? What's his
marital status? - M.F.,
Coney Island, N.Y.
A: Charles Robert
Redford Jr. entered the
world on Aug. 18, 1936.
During his career, he has
worn- many hats, including
actor, film director, produc-
er, businessman and model;
he's also an environmental-
ist and philanthropist. He
bought a ski resort near
Provo, Utah, which he
renamed Sundance. He's
founder of the Sundance
Film Festival, Sundance
Institute, Sundance
Cinemas, Sundance Catalog
and the Sundance Channel;
he even owns a restaurant in
.Park City, Utah. Redford
recently directed "The
Conspirator," which will be
released to theaters in April
2011. He has been married


Redford Miller


twice. In 1958, he wed Lola
Van Wagenen; they had four
children. The marriage
ended in,1985. In 2009, he
married his longtime .part-
ner Sibylle Szaggars.
Q: Since .Glenn Miller
died in a plane crash over
the English Channel and his,
body was never found, how
could he be buried at
Arlington National
Cemetery? I have always
wondered about this. -
M.J., e-mail
A: On the night of Dec.
15, 1944, big-band leader
Glenn Miller left an airbase.
in England to entertain
American troops in Paris,
France.
His plane disappeared
over the English Channel;
his body was never recov-,
ered. Posthumously award-
ed the Bronze Star, Miller
was eligible for a memorial
headstone in Arlington
National Cemetery as a
service member who died
on active duty.


TV should not serve as babysitter


Dear Annie: My daughter, "Jennifer," is
33 years old and has a 2-year-old child.
Jennifer is generally a good mother, but she
does two things that I question.
The first is that she forces my grand-
daughter to watch TV in the bedroom
because Jennifer doesn't like to
watch children's programs. She
insists on watching her TV shows
(some of which are quite vi-
lent) in the living room. I think _ a
she is missing out on watching \ jt
her little girl sing and dance to\ it
her favorite shows. .
The second is that she brings -
alcoholic beverages to the pool when
she goes with my granddaughter. I am
appalled by this and suggested she not
drink when at the pool with the baby. She
said everyone does it (not true) and as long
as she 'doesn't get "blasted," everything
will be fine.
I have told her that she can get plastered
anytime she wants, but not when her child
is in the pool. I have taken my grand-
daughter swimming, and believe me, she
has to be watched every second.
I am at my wits' end about these prob-


BRIDGE


Henry Kissinger said, 'The real distinction is
between those who adapt their purposes to reality
and those who seek to mold reality in the light of
their purposes."
2;idge deals usually follow well-plowed furrows,
but occasionally a layout turns up that requires flex-
ibility, the skill to adapt to the unusual circum-
stances. Into which category does this deal fit? You
are East. South is in four spades. Partner leads the
heart ace. How would you plan the defense?
South's jump to four spades strongly suggests at
least five spades. Since North might have raised
with only three spades and a singleton (or void),
South, with only four spades, would usually jump to
three no-trump or bid another suit.
Your target is four tricks. You can see the heart
ace and two spades. Where's the fourth winner
coming from? Next, check the high-card points.
Dummy has 14 and you have 8, leaving 18 for West
and South. So, it is just possible that West has the
ace-king of hearts, South having bid game with a
distributional plus or two. But if South has the heart
king, why did partner lead the ace?
West must be short in hearts. So, either way, you
want partner to continue hearts. Do not play an
impulsive two; instead, drop an encouraging eight.
Partner leads his second heart, you win the first
trump, and you give partner a heart ruff, leading to
'iown one.


lems. Jennifer has become very selfish. She
is influenced by her friends who have chil-
dren and do the same things. She thinks
I'm a prude, which I am not. She tells me
she can raise her child any wayshe wants.
Any suggestions? - Yulee, Fla.
Dear Yulee: It would be best if Jennifer
supervised what her child watched
and was available to explain
Things and encourage learning.
i Using the TV as a babysitter
- �- isn't exemplary, but it isn't hor-
ijt rible, provided she keeps an
eye on the child to make sure she
\isn't in trouble.
V 0\ Your second problem is
more acute. How much alco-
- -,hol does Jennifer drink while
her child plays in the pool?
Are there lifeguards or other sober
adults present? Does the child's father
know? Your daughter doesn't sound like
the most conscientious parent, but unfortu-
nately, there is not much you can do if she
doesn't recognize the dangers of insuffi-
cient supervision.-,We hope she doesn't
have to experience a tragedy before she
puts her child first.


HOROSCOPES

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
23) - Although financial
trends may be quite favor-
able, be careful not to break
down your resolve and get
a bit careless with your
spending.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) - You might find
yourself in the position to
take advantage of another's
generosity, but if you're
really smart, you'll discard
that idea. Later you'll be
glad you did.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.
23-Dec. 21) - It's great to
be accommodating and
agreeable, but don't let a
domineering individual
force his/her worthless
ideas on you.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19) - Have fun, and
enjoy yourself in social
gatherings, . :without
attempting to throw a little
business in the mix.
I AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 19) - Lady Luck is in
your corner regarding your
financial '.interests, but
unless you are doing all
that you can to bring in the
bucks, it won't do you any
good.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) - You could be a bit
crabby and uncooperative
in the morning, which will
get you nowhere fast. Your
good judgment will prevail
and get you back on track.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) - You might not get
everything you want out of
an arrangement you have
with another, but, like the
poster says, hang in there.
STAURUS (April 20-May
20) - Draw on your
humor early on and you'll
be surprised at how easily it
obliterates any domestic
pressure that isthreatening
to arise.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20)- If you find yourself
dealing with a cranky indi-.
\idual. offer a little more
than is expected of you.
You'll suddenly become
this person's friend, with
you coming out the i inner..
CANCER (June 21-July:
22) - When'.dealing with
cold, hard facts, some of
the roses you're holding
might have a few thorns'
ready to sting, so be careful
about handling things that
look so beautiful on the
surface.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- As long as you stay out.
of the way and don't tr' to
force the issues, Lady Luck
won't ignore you.
� VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) - Even though things
are going your way, some
of your knee-jerk assess-
ments of situations not ifi
tiated by you might be a bit
on the dark side.


WORLD

ALMANAC

Today is the 283rd day of
2010 and the 19th day of
autumn.
TODAY'S HISTORY:
In 1973, Spiro Agnew
resigned the vice presiden-
cy after being charged with
tax evasion.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAY:
Giuseppe Verdi (1813-
1901), composer; Harold
Pinter (1930-2008), direc-
tor/playwright; David Lee
Roth (1955-), musician;.
Brett. Favre (1969-), foot-
ball player; Dale Earnhardt
Jr. (1974-), race-car driver;
Mya (1979-), singer.
TODAY'S QUOTE:
"There can be no hard dis-
tinctions between what is
real and what is unreal, nor
between what is true and
what is false. A thing is not
necessarily either true or
false; it can be both true
and false." - Harold Pinter
TODAY'S FACT: The
U.S. Naval Academy's
rowing crew teams won
gold medals at the Olympic
Games in 1920 and 1952.
TODAY'S NUMBER:
112,158 - number of
shareholders in the Green
Bay Packers, as of 2010. It
is the only publicly owned
NFL franchise.
TODAY'S MOON:


Between new moon (Oct.
7) and first quarter (Oct.
14).


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 10, 2010 - 9B


ACROSS 42 Rub the
Wrong way
1 Hear a case 43 Word of,
4 Chicago praise
hrs. 45 Marsh
7 Fjord port grasses
11 Mother rab- 48 Pour forth
bit 49 Window-
12 Akron's shopping
state 52 Sleep lightly
13 Corefeatue 53 Quite a few
14 Picnic corn- 54 Haul into
petition (2 court
wds.) 55 Copied
16 Walk off 56 Kid's ques-
with tion
17 Massive 57 Alt.
mammal
18 Tiny aper- DOWN
ture
19 We- 1 NFL events
robbed! 2 Waterfall
20 Mooch sound
21 Genuine 3 Gross!
24 Blackout 4 Pandemon-
27 Excitement ium
28 Sports 5 Incite Rover
channel 6 Shoe part
30 Giza's river 7 Hassock
32 Poultry herb 8 Gamanircius
34 Cartoon trialregion
shrieks 9 Enjoy
36 Women's --10 Pamplona
37 Liquefied ::; cheer.
39 Glitterati . 12'Fancy -
member ; 15 Bird or fruit
41 Furniture-. 18 -down
S buy : r oots ,..:


Answer to Previous Puzzle











20 Hogwash 40 Just
21 Vegas lead- scrapes by
in 42 Wry humor
22 Gouda 43 Mashed






cousin potato serv-
23 Disco ing
dancer 44 Exude
(hyph.) moisture
24 F Lorthght 46 Bowl or







25 Breathing saucer
organ 47 Tight-fitting
26 Newsman 48 Pharm.
- Abel watchdog
SHOT LOL LIPOP
TACH EfL I IA H BO


20 Hogwash 40 Just








29 Pod con- 49 CEO trans-
tents port
31 Vega lead- 50crStadiums by





33 Pushed and noise . ;
22 oved 4 51 Fetch
cousin potato serv-
23 Disco Ing





38 Turner or44 Ex
Forthpperight 46 Bowlor
25 Breathing saucer
organ 47 Tight-fitting
26 Newsman 4BPharm.
- Abel watchdog
29 Pod con- 49 CEO trans-
tents port
31 Atwlo* ".'50,Stadium
shoved 5, Fetch
35 Weird
38 Turner or
Koppel


S2010 by UFS, Inc


ACROSS 49 Recent Gulf
disaster,(2
1 Garnet wds.)
4 Witches' 53 Post-kinder-
brew ingre- garden
dient 54 Go--
8 - tai diet
11 Votes in favor 55. Nbstalgic
.13 Mine yields time
'14 Pay for '56 Angry mood
15 Gaelic pop 57 Got ac-
star quainted
16 Defied au- 58 Oklahoma
thority - town
18 Computer 59 Do well
network
20 Vortex :DOWN
21 April 15 o~g0;
22 Insect killer 1 Bread
24'Scorches grains
27 Thicker, as 2 Counting-
fog out word
30 Amiable 3 Preferred
31 Mr; Lugosi shift
32 Gulped 4 Standards
down 5 Prior to
-34 PBS relative 6 Duck's foot
35 Sense 7 Mao--
36 Park feature tung
37 Tamper-re- 8 Penicillin
sistant source
39 Rodeo gear 9 Blown away
40 Word play 10 A famous
41 Badminton 500
stroke 12 Lampoon
42 Relish 17 Rents out
45 Fortunate(2 19 Sounds of
wds.) hesitation


Answer to Previous Puzzle




L22 l T --6 PoAG


work Cambodia
sites D 42 Skyrocket
|D RAEhEID-S
26 Measure o 43 Berlin sin-
APED WH H T
12 Valley 36 Postpones
helix : 38 Livigqtrs.
24 News net- 39 - No of
25 oHula-Hoop 41 Enjoyed
sites . 42 Skyrocket
26 Measure of' 43 Berlin sin-
27 Legal docu- 44 9haiback
S ment piece
28 Teacup 46 Arm bone"
Shandles 47 Stylish
29 AAA sug- - 48 Hgh flier
gestions 50 Caustic,
31 - here substance
long? 51 Lightning
33 Want-ad byproduct
abbr; 52 Dernier
35 Kind of vac-
cine


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


10-11 , 2010 by UFS, Inc.


ENTERTAINMENT


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: I equals U
M TGXMGHG MK BOMVMGU, RFG

CRFU, WVOADKU. MR OXX GNMURU,

iHGK MB MR'U MK CDIV JMKW."

EDFK XGKKDK
REVIOUS SOLUTION: "What's the most important thing in the world? It's
ive, and I look at that as an energy, not a sentiment." - Eddie Albert
(c)2010byNEA, Inc. 10-9


North 10-09-10
K 8 3 2
V Q J 10
SA Q 7 5
SQ3
West East
A 54 AA Q
V A4 Y 87652
S8432 J 6
S10 7 6 5 2 J 9 8 4
South
A J 10 9 7 6
V K93
SK 10 9
4 AK
Dealer: North
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
1 + Pass
1 4 Pass 2 Pass
4 A Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: V A











In - 1 1- - - - --" - T-- - ---- - R.-. .


CL ATFITEDS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


10B - Sunday. October 10, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan _ _ ._ J - . . - -



WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




MR PCE


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
Publication Policy - Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publishers employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, .reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.


announcements merchandise Pets&anials pets&acnimals Fruit& Vegetables realestte MobleHomes II f
redel11 fbrIVllt for RentCfI
I I MH in Bascom,
$300, CH/A, porch,
We have Peas, strange room, W/D -

FreePets Policy Free Pets Policy
d Your pet deserves a ov Your pet deserves a l- H r Apartments- 2/2 CH/A water -.
etn Board ing, caing home An ad ig caring hom. An ad Hay& Gr furnished garb lawn care Jincl - e
D krSmetingNew forimarine Ist & last Pal lav n cmM. i it
uti Ms for a free pet may draw for a free pet may daw nopets 400 + dep
Dearaker.co forSale respom e fom indidual response from indduals 5X5 Round rolls, 850-593 6457/272- e i fi
The Place for whowillsellyouranimalfor whowilsdlyouranimalfor Agentina Bahia, good H 1536 F ti.
Coupons & Deals! Airline Ticket Vouch research or breeding p research or2breedng pur- quality, $37/ro11.850-
ers. Anywhere 1/2 poses. Please sreen re psesPlease screen re- 482-5274/209-3970 5 34 2/2 Located in
alNr oti es pric ntl also sldets carefully when pondents cafully when l Sneads, $350/mo -t r
Genera646-l 4648747 gvI an a . ngananimalawaawayy. eloyent 850-573-0308.
D-employment I Duplex/Triplex3 2 &3 BR MH C'dale.
Over 8,000Cbupons Tols Dogs PetSupplies& $500&up H2O/garb/
From Over 2,300 uponervices I 2989-A Oats $350 sewerincl.http:// "BOPOTlUNT.ius
Stores! Shop with Looking for Section 8 accepted www.charloscountry Jackson Hospital, a 100-bed acute care hospital located
DealTaker.com Something New? AKC Weimariner t & last Prudential living, cor. 850-258- in Marianna, Florida, has an immediate need for the
Want to Spend Less? puppies, M &F, $400. Pet Food? Pet Toys? Jim Roberts Realty 4868/209-8847 following positions:
Hunting Lease, 80 Don't Pay Full Price! parents on site. 334- Pet Meds? j 850.482-4635
acres, 800 Call Lee Shop DealTaker com 691-7188or 334-805 Don't Pay Full Price! &3 BR MH's in _ _-__-I_ l__ __t__-
850-573-6823 The Place for 7197. Ready now! Shop DealTaker.cm DplCH Maranna Sneads Full-time O.R. ScrubTech/Nurse needed to work day shift
Coupons & Deals! The Place for ter, sewer, applian- (850)209-8595. Monday - Friday with call obligations. Qualified candidates must
appys DealTaker.com Co s eGeneral ces,lawn care il.$52642 live within 20 minutes of the hospital. O.R. experience preferred.
G0 2e Ad.pets & animals 3/1house, 2/1 & 2/2
DealTaker.com Dealraker.cor 2/2 duplex in Grand M n'de eO. irculator needed towork daye ift
Price Save Moneyy Full ForStoreals!Coupons dep 850-592-5571 terinc. 850-352- Friday with call obligations. Qualified candidates must live
Price! Sve M8,000 Coney' dep 850-592-5571 4393/209-4516 within 20 minutes of the hospital and possess a current
Over 8,000 CouponInteriew clothes? Florida RN license. Previous O.R. experience preferred.
Stfrom Over 2.30 CKCRei. 8 whks Chow New ob clothes? Houses Unfurnished3/2 14x70 MH, water,
DealTaker. com PuppMes.Onl e 2 ih! Don't Pay Full Price! garbage, lawn care O.R. Charge Nurse needed towork day shift
F1ree Pets Policy 33.44ea4 -0.4-0 \ eThe Place for rage, 2375 Westwood 8129 85 must live within 20 minutes of the hospital and possess a
our pet deserves a lo DealTakerom sCoupons & Deals! Dr. Alford, $850 + current Florida RN license. Previous O.R. experience is
ing, caring home. An ad items for Less! Taker.com dep& ref.850-579- 3/2, 2/2 in C'dale, preferred.
for ain e daw Shop with 4317/866-1965. no pets, CH/A $325-
respnse from individuals DealTaker.com $450 850-258-1594 Iv [I
re owise llyoranimalfor DealT er.come. ic Ilo Austin Tyler & Aisoc messageFull-time RNs needed to work 12 hour shifts from7A - 7P and
eseaorbreeding FREEtogood home: Biotechnology Quality rentals 7P - 7A. Qualified candidates must possess a current Florida
poses Please screen re blacklab puppy, Fresh Shelled Peas 850- 526-3355 3/2 on lac., $650/mo R.N. license and BCLS card. Previous experience and ACLS are
ndents carefully when good w/kids. 850- & Butter Beansi DealTaker.com "Property Mgmt is 1st & sec. 850-579- preferred.
givingananimalaway. 482-5540 several varieties Clothing Store our ONLY Business" 8849
available. 2307 Mayo Coupons and Deals D
rCondtioner ( rds,Bees&Fish Extic Road, (between Cy - Shopwith Nicest in Marianna First month free, Full-timeRNs needed to work 3p-1p. Qualified candidates
Birds, Bees & Fishxoic press & Grand Ridge) DealTaker.com area, nearly new 2 BR prices cut 2br $350, must possess a current Florida R.N. license and BCLS card.
SBobby Hewett Homes $525 w/lease 3br $440 Ig yards, Previous experience and ACLS are preferred.
DealTaker.com DealTaker.com Lab puppies 8 left 2 (850) 592-4156 Classified Can 850-526-8367 quiet 850-249-4888
The Place for For Pet Store mo. old Ready Now!arme chemotherapy certified RN needed for ncoogy
Coupons & Deals! Coupons & Deal! 229-308-0117 Sell It Ni W Parttime chemotherapycertified RNneededor Oncology
www.bekennel.cpm Peas for Sale- Pre or- NMedical Office. Qualifie candidates must possess a current
tder by cTalling 850- Call T V O Florida R.N. license and chemotherapy certification.
I GiftSuggestions Cats The BEST PETS 352-4839 VANTA G I Previous experience is preferred.
DealTaker.com Free to loving home, are found In the ....
Super Stuff for Less! liter trained kitten.
Shop with 850-482-5880/850- Classified Ads! iNC- i>.ilomer Scr .cA .,'e H umanRs
DealTaker.com 303-9727V 4-250 iliptDPMN ShMb IF-'PI PMFNi

Coordinator -Inventory Control - ,. ,-- Cmp.uul F',.. rnJ Bcr,liL P .J . .,. EOE
WRBL-TV in Columbus, Georgia seeks Inventory Control ' 'i BackgiTund Checl. ,and Drug 'irer,
Manager/Coordinator to manage the creation, maintenance, Nonnwest Florida Community Hospital, Required
and final broadcast on-air log products for WRBL-TV and its Chipley. Florida, a leading nealthcare
secondary channel on a daily basis. provider in the panhandle. is seeking Viil a nlage-..iurcing :.m I.r I.:,b
This includes adhering to deadlines and copy qualified candidates ifr our dBn.orl r So appl.I
requests/demands from advertisers, salesmanagement, Marketing/Public I ,.,u prefer . -.-ppl', ri ero..n STATE SE ZED IEAL ESTATEI
and marketing, and programming. Some programming duties ]]
as assigned 1 or more years experience as Traffic Maager, Relations Coordinator rm .A P Selling By Order of the GA Commission
Inventory Control Manager or Log Editor required. Experience ofRelations CoordinInsurance Fire Safety
with Pilat Traffic system preferred. Knowledge of FCC rules position. A degree n Marketing and or of Insurance & Fire Safety
and regulations regarding broadcast television preferred. Public Relations and related pernc2672+- Acres in Seminole
EOE M/F D/V rug Screen and background check. preferred. We offer competitive alary2,672+- Acres in Seminole


You may send your resume and references to:
HR, WRBL-TV, 1350 13th Avenue, Columbus, GA 31901:
or email hr wrbl.com
or apply online at www.mediageneral.com
No phone calls please


Sales Assistant
Media General Broadcast www.mgbg.com WRBL-TV is
accepting applications for a Sales Assistant in the Columl
GA office. Responsibilities include, but are not limited t
assisting the General Sales Manager, National and Local S
Managers and AE's in the day-to-day operations of the sa
department, inputtilh. orders accurately, resolving pre
emptions and schedule discrepancies, and providing
back-up for the Traffic Department as needed. Must bi
proficient in Microsoft Word and Excel, have excellent da
entry, organizational and communication skills; the abil
to prioritize, multi-task and be time flexible. Must work v
under pressure; be able to work with a driven sales team,
a goal oriented attitude and stellar customer service skill
Candidate should also be solution focused and open to ch
and development. Previous agency, television, radio or m
sales assistant experience is preferred, but not mandate
EOE M/F D/V Drug Screen and background check.
You may send your resume and references to:
HR, WRBL-TV, 1350 13th Avenue, Columbus, GA 31901
or email hr@wrbLcom
or apply online at www.mediageneral.com
No phone calls please


jI


Than Family" working env;ronmert.
Apply on-line at NFCH.com or fax resume
to 850-638-0622 Attn: Human Resources
850-415-8106
Drug Free Work Place EOE


Seeking the BEST RNs
to fill positions in our
bus, ER, Med/Surg, &
�les Surgical /Ortho Units
ales
e- Gulf Coast Medical Center in Panama City,
e FL is seeking experienced RNs to fill fultime
ata
Ity and PRN positions.
have Candidates should have a minimum of 2
lls. years acute care RN experience.
an e
edia Must be FL licensed or eligible.
Dry. BLS required (American Heart Assoc).
Recruitment incentives available.
We offer a comprehensive salary and
benefits package along with the
opportunity to join a successful company.
Qualified candidates may apply on-line at
www.gcmc-pc.conmcareers
EOE.Drug Free Workplace


I -RI


Chipola Nursing Pavilion and
Retirement Center
is accepting applications for
the Following poostai,ns:


S iSll n r.srnn .hl. f.r Ihe fa illrv'5


& Miller. ;qunties, GA
* 8 Different Farms Selling Divided, In
SCombinations, or As a Whole


III 3-Ie 'ar Frn-h-h----e-ie


* 3 Different Farms Front the Chattahoochee River
S1000+ Cultivated Ac6es of Which
Over Half is Under Pivot Irrigation
* Excellent Deer, Turkey & Duck Hunting
* Mature Planted Pine & Hardwood Timber
* Special Financing to Qualified Buyers
& Much, Much Morelll


Sat Oct 16 11:00


14 cu.ft Chest freezer COIN PR
w/baskets & key, ex- BOOKS-
cel. cond. $225. 850- ALL $20
573-6834 b47pm (850)592
2400 watt Amp $125, Country
2, 12" subs in box, Cassett
$100 850-272-3752 ond. $.
209-0791
415' chrome rims Fisher f
w/15'tires $100 B00 wood b
850-272-2563 $350 85
$350 85
9' Metal Studs, 2x6,
40 @ $3/ea 850-519- Game/
1672 Wet Bar
conditic
BOOKCASES (5)DK 850-209
OAK- FIN 30"X6' EA GTX 10\
LIKE NEW $300 MOTOR
(850)592-2507 CONTAI
$15EA (
Camper top for '00
GMC Sierra Truck, Hammo
good shape, $60 OBO stand e:
850-594-1024 $100 850










ib1
'p ' \
T *ag - .


'l RED

Adverti ~ ~ ~se ou CO L T FF" for FREE byvsit'^ E i ing I Jcforjdan


RICE RED
1965-1989
2-2507
Music
tapes, exc.
50/ea. 850-
8
ree standing
turning stove,
0-482-1085
'oker Table /
r, excellent
in $450 OBO
-3970
W30
OIL (8)5QT
NERS @
:850)592-2507
ck & wood
x cond OBO
0-482-5434


Sunday, October 10, 2010


0 Fridays
WASABI SOLUTION
9 1 3451 2 7 6
1.... ...... -- -- 4 5 8_
Mac stove wood 6 8 2 7 1 9
burning fire place in 11 1
sert with blower $475 . ..._ _
850-482-1085 2l18 119 6 �)4 1
850-482-1085 T SUDOKU GAE IT KICK I 4 3 D 2 @ 9� 5
NordicTrac Treadmill
pd $1200, few mnts HOW TO PLAY 6-1- . p $ , 7 8
old, asking $500 850- 8 ( 71 4 3 9
766-5725 87 4 )
766-5725 Fi in the 9x grid with the missing 3 4 6 �9@8 Q 1@
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SSunday, October 10, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan L.%-.. I :!1iJ1 11r3_Jl www.J Lr LKLUNI .com
Campers/Travel Motor Homes/RVsl Automobiles [I Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles motorcycles Motorcycles Trailers-Tractors Trucks-Heavy Duty
Trailers | = for Sale for orSalforSale for Sale
Your Home away - YAMAHA '08 R6 16' FINISHING MOW-
Sabre by Palamino from Home'01 Lincoln '01 Towncar, (c6 B T l / yellow. less ER $600. 334-678-6568
'08, 28 ft 5th wheel Aultimate Freedom -Signature then 650 miles.
'came, 3 slides 40 ft. Winnebagedom I 13ture s w/ 0 i Harley - 2009 FXSTC $7,900 or OBO. 2KMC NARROW
living,3slides,6p101,130 mi $6,000an d40 lO -ROW
many extras, clean, owner garage et 850-579-4467 after sofail ec 334-805-3466 BODY 4-ROW
sacrifice @ $29k 850- only 54K mi. Kitcenm cond 4500 mi PEANUT PICKERS
593-5675 & living rm w/slide blk/chrome intake kit YAMAA '08 GREAT COND,
with luxurious leath- Lincoln '07 MKZ, slip on exhaust lug- 250, Burgundy ew CA 4 6-153 ChevroletGREAT CONDCab
Salem 06 ex-tra er seating. Spacious BMW'05,325 Sedan, Corvette'81 Light tan w/beige in Volkwagn '06 Jetta gage rack etc. a must Low miles Like new CALL 334-726-1530 Duely, Diesel, Great
clean, sleeps 8, buck storage w/basement Blue w/tan leather, Automatic 350 terror, leather heated TDI. Gre w/gray see $15,999 obo REDUCED $2,250. 334- Duely, Diesel, Great
beds, awning, super modew/side X side 45k mi, one owner, (Silver) sell as is seats, ABS side Ithr.diesel, sunroof, 334)618-31186935454 40 HP MASSEY FE Work truck, Runs
slide, pull w/reg/. frig, dishwasher, No paint work, $ileEsldss
der5&a-4$15,900 $4900. 00 A ara,37k sel fr wheaels sats, rad4m.0 Yamaha 2004 V-S' GUSON TRACTOR W/ great, $5,599 or
pDA/U $15,000. 334684-21,175 sell for wheels, sat. radio 40 m 1100 Classic. Black & TURF TIRES. $4,500. Trade 850-210-4166
2080 or 334-300-6112 comfortable Q bed. 334-685-6233 334-774-1915 $17,900 850-814-0155 mpg. 120K mi $11,800 -chrome. eellet 334-678-6568re
. King dome in motion 1 . Corvette 88'Stingray Lincoln Congression - 334-685-6233 ' ,.nr. 50 0 4430 John D
; satellite & more pow- rIconvertible 108K mi. al Town Sedan 03' Volvo '07 540, I3 --,- ,la.^s-- cab & air, good cond.
S er than you will need $9,800. 334-791-3081 142K mi. white w/ white, new tires, Yamaha 20i05. 35 new clutch, good
Sw/ 350 Cummings tan leathertop 66K miles, Good i rIn J wnciir paint and tires.
Diesel eng. Onan die- Corvette 94' 85K mL seats, loaded $6000. condition. $15,500., -r. rnt v.rencrh oo $18,000 334-899-3914 chv '4 Serado
sel generator, only blue, original carlike 334-693-2274 334-791-2726 HARLEY- DAVIDSON - . di' " 2 ' -e 555C Backoe 2500 T 8.L V8 MP
$98,495. So Much new cond. $11,500. HARLEYDAVIDSON "J' 555C Backhoe 2500 LT 8.1L V8 MPI
Sor!! You must come BMW 5,325 Sedan, OBO 334-618-9322or Mazda '01626 LX 07' FLSTSC Springer oS34$758-l47 For Sale $13,500 8100 V84 WHEEL DR
Super nice 2007 andsee!!!! 850-849- Bluew/tan leather, 334-596-1790 158K Mi. Loaded! classic 3000K mi gunslinger7788@hot Call 334-886-9003 POWER EVERYTHING
34 Copper Canyon 2634 or 850-638-1703 45k mi, one owner, 3wr everything, cd Black $13,000 OO mail.com or 334-726-4661 VM RADIO, 6 DISC
5th wheel. 2-slide No paint work, Datson 78 280Z 2-dr. player White, tan int. 254-681-4802 Yamaha '99 XVS1100 6X12 enclosed trailer CHANGER $17,500
outs.Lg rear LR RVsCampersiteneeds some 4000334-692-4084 42K mi. Asking $3200 w/ side door & dbl576
entertainmentt 4334-6859-6233 work. $1000. 334-693- 334-797-9290 r OBO 334-726-1215 or d s in back 1900
center, cabinet, built Wanted Bmw 2000 Z3 3-speed 3978 334-393-9- " 3 doors in back $1900
in radio & dvdta dm 0k b , eater , Mazda '04 RX8, WE ' 4 7 i 315? ,,e icond. 850-933-
surround system, 5th '06 Fleetwood 2- new tires,garage 4 doors, moon roof, -1 ,'
dinnett/kitchenett, slides, with 07' kept, 77k miles custom rims, new PAY 1 r 12 n, 'coed trailer
large bedroom. Silverado 250 work $10,000. Call tires, 58k miles, great ,e door & dbl
Private bath. Fully truck as package 334-687-4446 Cond., wonderful car, f dooar- ri ba.i $1900
furnished. Only payoff $36,000 asking $10,000. Call Harley Davidson '08 ne cornd 850-933- CEVY '91 1 Ton 12ft
$25,000..334-792-0010 334-470-8454 Buick '02 Regal LS, Rachel or ay FOR JUNK Ultra classic scream - nae ' 4 500.850-3 C2 '9,
or 334-805-0859 bronze in color, F 03' petition, 334-393-9959 ing Eagle Anniversa- Yamaha ar FlatBed Dump Truck
334-805-085 br wn leather iCD player, Eddie x edition, CARSIRIIIBes ry Ed. Very low miles classic, pearl white &$500 or reasonable
Sydney '10 Outback tIra ration PW & seats, $5300 fully loaded, tan $26900. 334-685-0380 silver, Mustan seat, o 229-334-6520.
31ft. Only used 3 850-526-5832 leather, moon roof, 334-818-1274 light bar, sadde 229-296-817
times, dual slide CD & DVD player, all Harley Davidson 1986 bags, gar. kept like Chevy '9 Cherokee
outs, sleeps 10, 2- Cadillac'89 Seville, options, 90k miles FLTC w/ side car. new. 5,000 mi; $5100. pc. I gr
entrance doors, special edition, pearl $11,499. 334-435-0786 Classics&Antqu,50. 334-696-5531 nights $10,000.3- _0Si3 8 50 352- 4724
in/out ent. center, white, 137K mi, 17 OBO 334-794-2665 or "Ba0khoe Pro
outdoor stove, elec. inch Image wheels. 334-805-0810 Scooters/Mopeds 24,000 pound capaci-
OBO 229-310-7252 (3 8 white w/9tan leather s 39,800 mi. rear spoil- Restore or use for L$wrider 36K mi.
S2 white w/tn eter er, new tires $11,750. parts. Best Offer! Exc.cond. 1340 cc BAT WING MOWER
am Rnt newtresair & 334-805-0818 251-747-4022 engine, spare seat (FiNSOIN, o 9.400.
Motor Homes/RVs 4-Wheel Drive front end. good cond. Ford04 Mu tang, $5500 334-984-2044
$3,600 334-774-5333 40th Anniv., V Mercedes '73 450 SL Collector Mercedes g 33s8 p9esa097
00 F150 Good condi- Automatic, Loaded Convertible 1983, 240D in very Harley Davidson 98' Buseh Trailer0 Chevy 93 1500172
Concord Coachman tion 94,000 mi 4.3 65k miles, Like New! Chard/soft top) good cond., rare 4-exc. cond.orange, Turc2 Iellent Mi. New AC, Loaded,
'05 Motor Home. v6,automatic $8,500 334-790-7959 $12,000 OBO904-368- speed man. trans., loaded, Must See! Magnum '08 15 RL Condltin $3500 Rs 3reat 92,800.
23' long-2700 mi. tr5ns043s8onpgreen- o a0 dreao toMu See!e, aMa Riddgen 0 10 m ri. 3505 or0 334-69-12987
23' long 2700 m. transmission, reen Ford 06' Foc1153 Leave msg ver smooth shifting, $10,000. 334-791-4799 Scooter, Adult 334-693-9287BO 334-691-2987
Take over payments. exterior4WD,7500 Ford 06 Focus SES 4- a dream to drive, a Ridden 1061 m. 75 or334-798-1768
850-593-5103 OO (334)237-8933 dr. red, auto, leather, Mercedes 82' 38SL bargain at $6,800 Harley Davidson 98' MPG Street Legal, Cummings/Onan
SCamero '02 Z28, sun roof, spoiler, like 93K mi. H/S tops 334-797-4883 dec. cond orange, $1,250 334-983-4941 generator 703 hrs. Cu '6 t 0 Pic
Cruise Master LE, 05,2009Sportsmen202 white, loaded, exc. new 50Kmi.8,900 chalk brown or 3345964170 85KW 400amp, auto 22 letter, 4 cly.,
36ft workhorse chas- SLE Travel Trailer. cond. original own- OBO 334-389-3071 or PWRS/B, windows, D aker.cm 12,000 4-791-4799 switch runs4 poultry $i0 sell for parts
sis 8.1 gas engine, 22.5" in tdtal length er, gar. kept. $9,500. 334-726-9500 ant. auto, AC, up- For Automotive U 8 Honda04HelixCC house $15,000. OBO 800 3346899183
22k mi., no snik, 7kw and UVW of 3844 lbs. OBO 334-795-6255 graded sound system, Coupons & Deals! H da 04Hel 875 miles, 2 helmets, 4-4X400poultry
gen. 3 si, SAT, 2 TV, 2 Easy to pull. Over- Honda '03 Accord EX car cover & top stor- scooter 250cc, auto- storage box, cover, house of Lubing nip-
V6. White ut. rv e vhe tiblranki eh fn Ith" aaG roa d tiestraps, transport 0 8rin rs733467261
A/C,auto leveling, R sized U-shaped di- CHEVROLET '08 V6. White w/tan lthr age rack, clean, well u ls matic, garage kept, tie straps, transport pie drinkers 334-726- -
cam. Roadmaster nettethatslides out. Corvette convertible, Sunroof,heated seats maintained w/re- cover & helmet 9k carrier, fits in 0978 or 334-795-6101
tow/brake system, Queen bed. Moving Black loaded, exc. 122k mi. $10,400 cords. $14,200. 334- Golf cart, 36V c rim / 671 B Re
05 Jeep Wrangler and must sell. cond., garage kept 334-685-6233 792-9789 son red, 4 seater, -- Honda '06 CBR 600 Call 334-79-7105 Drying Trailers 100.
Unlimited, 41k mi, (334)300-1122 $48,000. 334-692-56 24 - son red, 4 sweater, w/ F nd,0 m i.b le 6 o Cond. go
Unlim ted, 41k mi, (3 -112 Honda '05 Accord, Mercedes '96 S320, headlamps, pristine F41 5,00U mi., u. ", res 334-899-3914
Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k $9,900.00 LTO White loo00K Mi. thr black, a/c, 154K, 1 condition. $2000. 334- perfect condition *i Chevy 97 Suburban
w/eep,$6kithout Ford '77F-1504WD seats. Exc. Cond. owner,mintco , 655-0962 $3.00.4-598-84 FARMEQUIPMENTIgreacond, 150
jeep, both in great Runs, in good shape $9800 334-446-1943 $6000 firm, for Dan. 1440 Combine w series, leather $3000.
cond. selling dueto $4500 334-447-5316 i. or 205799-e98 334-406 7530 Motorcycles HONDA '06o ad .whad. $ D ,eer 000. CA Call 303-906-3683
health. 850-352-2810 Honda '07 Accord 2.8 miles, LIKE NEW. r 50-15- 38 Dozerdge '013500 Dua
od$4.800, 229-334- 8520 rake S50-415-0438 Dodge'01 3500 Dual-
CHEVROLET- '0 A l r sn- or 229 296-8171 UM. 08 250 cc. Seat Gandy 4 row insect ly 135K, great cond.,
SAvI lon Corvette TORCH RED roof, XMl radio. 44K 2, 2 helmer t.. Lg cId ouble b, es.fr auto, $12,500. 646-
I R r0a double bos l'r auto, $12,500. 646-
- ilWITH TAN INTERIOR mri. 4 cyl. 14.500 Scoot er. 80mm per 620-9478 (Dothan)
CHROME WHEELS 6 334-685-6233 . . gallon. 1000m, Far. two chemical
S SPEED PADDLE SHIFT Warranry $3000 080. rmounted or tool bar. Dodge '02 Dakota
WiB 3 LOADED 10,500 miles. C C call 334.3.5s6302 C od c ndr'ti . 0. Leather Int. uad cab
196L OADE1 10,50 9 a iler Cs. Ue0e- .es-rnz 3 '06 HD DDyna Wide Cal l 306.5 14 orse ,22.9
DAMON'OS Daybreak 1966 Cessna 310K Ior $49.500. - Mercedes-Benz '03 '06 HDDyna Wie 4a 00 518.1 Clean condo. Fully-
32ft. work horsegas sale orwill take on (334)2-3900 Hnda Fit sr C240. White pearl GIe-FXDWG. Black. Sort Uti Veiclep 4 auto. 334-693-3980
eng., 35K miles, no partner. Colemill up- 0 Honda 07 Ft pn Ext. w/camel leather Like ne-w. customs. HONDA '0 CBR ,00, GOLF - FAIRWAY 5
smoking, 1 slide, grade. 110 hours ad, 13 00 int. Sun roof, power 6600 mi. $12,900.404- loaded, 4,000 mes, GANG W/DIESEL MO-
awning, 2 TV's, 2 saiat engn over ' " " . -4,13 fu 00 OBOarep ti FM
awning, 2 TV's, 2 since er ane over-8 ' 334406126 . sunshade. 6-disc CD 578-1482 jeff@ stretch/lowered, 2 TOR $3,500. 334-678-
-lo.ri ove'r- ^ -334-406.2667 DaysO b h1 1
awning, 24TV'S,2 since an 30e over- 334-718-5251 $L04Sna E4.3IniefrclTbR6$3,500. 334-678-
AC's, generator haul. Ca I Ron at 498- 334-58-3658 nights changer. $11,545 truthinsong.com brother exhaust. ....- t 6568b .
$63,000334-775-75483279 good condition, 334-718-5251 7.200 334 3550454 GOLF TORO GREENS
green and white ex- . '92 Goldwing, 60k GOLF - TORO GREENS
Damon 2000 Ultra teror, light gray inte- Mustang '68 good miles, red, exc. paint Honda 1962 C102 MASTER TRI-3 REEL ode '04 Ram Rd
Sport. Cummins rior $105,000 36330 cond. teal green, & running cond. 0per ub 50k 400. 3.:-
diesel. 12K mi. slide, ( 334 8-327 C vrolet 74 Enewly rebuiltengine $70000850-445-2915 m le . Black & wrIte. 6568 4dr Hemi truck w/114
Leveling jacks, diesel 33 Camino.Good condo. $9,000. 334-333-4913 leave message Good Cord.. electric k hwy. mi. Like new.

1366 or 797-6925 Sspeed, 32k mi. '07 Texas Chopper 33 434-9002 5 erra 835K W DIESEL MOTOR factory sound, red/
Automobilesisc. Honda 96 Accord LX like new,REDUCED 1500K m. exc. cond. miles. Great Condi- $2,500. 334-618-6568 blk leather interior.
DAM06, 34. 6K me. 2 Camar, Loaded & Road $10.900 850 482-2994 $14.500 334.447-2131 ion! Orignalrer. John Deer 05' 48 HP, Svcd by dealer.
Cony. 35th Anniv. Ed. Ready 3.$102,r full wh. drive, front $12,500 Must see.
slides, like new, big BUICK '91 Lesabre, 6 Auto. New top /New Trade 83.990- or e. pRoklore m oud Fsgae full wh. driver, fhogt (850)960-3922
Ford engine 12mpg. cyl., for parts, good tires, Ex. Condition T trade 850-2is CD IO, finish mow, er, disk, dge 5 D0akota
$61,000. 334-446-1094 trans 'motor $700 $7300 334-596.9966 Honda '99 SI disc rp3 CD Off- finish mower, disk, Dodg o05sDakota
or 850-227-5606 OBO 334 695 8840 O re 0 2Or. g road pac age. Call spredder & box blade ab, SLT, 34k
SChe- - 2010 Malibnu LT 3 ce Co r .ne 73-r". dr. 790 4201. Lee mes- $18,200.OBO 798-3352 mi, 6 cylinder, full
Fleetwood Bdr '07 Chevy 2010 Malibu LT " Exc. ConO. 73K mi. VA;V74r19870ua-ca ,
3- oed CH7 r10K mi. ,orstar. XM A.. ,C, Sunroof $8000 Nissan 05 Altima SE - Honda 197 Goldwing e. 72 Br n Lessthan 1000 hrs power, Ex $13,800.
3-sld, loaded CH&A rjdo blue. $17.050. 334.34,74990 4-dr 3.5 6yl. White, .82k miles. c.-,rdin Kubota Tractor 1.2800 OBO 334-449-1864
fbp, wk.horse, 8.1 334-9-4226 Leather interior, Bse eata dver bck HST wth front end
,OBO 34-a9-201 Che '6 iala. 350 ult cd vstem. BMW R1200CL 11k rest. looks good runr, blade ,wr th bor - -e
rw pmair.loc k 'l 3j 47 3225 $7999 or Trade Call 33.-231 .973. m. -r i 517 0.-
bd wio o ne Oldsmobile 04 Alero 850-210-4166 HONDA '98 Valkyrie C0ll 334-72. 1
.__ l sm al nlo c w mll E.al.
' -.w master ernaust nI,:.i.. ,.r, n,. Dirt Bike07' Honda Tourer all original. Longhorn 05 Horse
Dodge 06 Charger everything (plugs. 5300. 334 726.1215 Condition $925. asking $5.900. OBO 2-horse slant. pad. Truck. NADA $26,999
22K, Ioaded, A MUST wires etc. 53500i.. Pontiac G 7 334-798-2337 334-693 5545 tack room, electric $18,999 or Trade
a e r SEE!!! $17,00. Firm 850 209-7 051 Pontic G6 G008 Thoe LT, 29K brak. 3500. OBO 850-210-4166
Lance 081181 truck Call 334-447-2147 Hyundia 03 Sante Fe conv. black 26.5 K mi. Honda '99 Shadow Miles, Gold Color, E Call 85-568-883 Dodge 2004 Dakota
camper, loaded, w/ 334 4645413 AMd IFMn CD player. all letnEr load. 1100 Arr$ Dodge 2004 Dakotal ti r d t n
2 F350 a or 334-464-5413l -c lly CD plad erd . all lea sr L e-it i0. 100ArrowLots D iofF excellent Cndt ,on. Mac Dump.Trailer'99 crew cab, Exi cond,
4x4, 60K, ext. warr. to MECURY LATE '70's - arage kept. TtlE in OO 334;196-6613 chrome mtr guard. Selling price 79K, full power, 8 cyl,
many options to list, 85HP w/power trim and. 6500. isadlebiq . mustang '-" -- . 21.855.85 tility auto, cruise, $7200.
exc. cond. $59,900. cables/wiring, new Call931624-6S21 seat,5& whitewall - Tr.,nler Saleso Ala- Call 334-449-1864
334-714-4001 i ears & water pump 3 0 o r tires.L as of Chrom74 barna 22 Rosa Clark
3900 251-599-5127 �.FATBOY'93, Must l $5065e! 0 0I CrleD'thir 63 Ford'014X4V-10
Monoco Knight'06, NChevy 81' Corvette* mus. 2K actual rr'l3es. 229-416 1051 3734. 7345 Pickup Trnck
Save $25K or more. Need Auto Parts? Red, Auto, Mirrored c2Kustomze Out al 229-220-04541610_ 71K Mi.$8s00
Diesel, 4 slides,4300 Tires? Don't Pay Full Tops, 52K mi. New Tya Sienna Eas Rr all In time for cooler W 06 DT w/
mimnyu aes Price! Shop Deal TiresClrToyota 04 Sienna Eas.y Rider. all Itier bW"06 X57. M-120 DT 4A4 w/
, upgrades ker.com. The Pla e r alpers Chapg lor. chrome-up. 55 carbs. weather Honda miles NADA $26k Kubota loader 120hp Ford 01' FISO lariat
2774 forCoupons & Deals! Grage kept & Shocks13,500. fully iaded. 91P. screaming eagle Trile. cranberry red. $18,999 or Trade LA1601 (cabfire) 3100 5.4 liter, 154K mi.
DealTaker.com OBO 334-596-2376 Jaguar '05 XJ8L mile, luggage rack. exhaust system to many ad on to lit 850-210-4166 hrs.oringinal tires black ext. tan leather
REDUCED Montana 080 334-5- 4-door. Black. Owner power sliding door, $6,500 334-695-3744 6000 mi. $26.000 s 50%, engine, fuel seats, super cab, au-
'055th Wheel, 4 Automobiles ;pd. $68Knew. Asking $1,200. Call Glding '97 E Chc. hierstanksokREDUCED to trans $8000. 417-
slides, king bed, for Sale 25985. 850 374334-796-599 70K ri. Pear n hte $10899 or trade 793-7937
exc. cond., $27,000 ~ - Toyota 05'Prius 43K $7.500. 229-321-9625 fortractor FORD'02 LARIAT
850-547-2808 - miles. light blue in " - F250 Diesel, Crew
color good cond. - -. Cab. 123K miles
$Co rry I e 14,.500. 3345-4902 $16.000 334 687 9983ie
. Corv, red nt 350 Toyota 07 Prius, - LT Leather, DVD
eng. 4+ ant lobra. Lexus '98 LS400 Black. 53k. E I. Cond., $10,900.00 Trades
- New $ b950E e 114K mi.Gold witan GPS, backup camera, Kawaaki '04 X636 Considered Call CSI
load- rfuySale. $9500. OBO abe warranty 1
352.2t9 7370 Ithr int.heated seats, JBL sound, tint, great Custom Paint: Auto 850-210-4166
-VISION 2006 Trail exc cond $10,900 334 gas mileage, trans- Harley 07 Road Glide Extended; Lowered Tractor 30 Massey
Le. 26 t.. fully - Chrysler " Sering 333-3436or671-3712 erablewarranty, 13k m, adult ridden, 6500 or Trade Chevy '01 Tahoe Ferquon 5'dk.
low mislead e ne 2010 Toyota' new tires asking. . 850-210-4166 155k mi, 3rd row I C. oim 'low
Conetop, , runsooks new tires asking garage kept, lots of 8502104166 seat, fully loaded, I set Cto n Ford 04 F-350
low mileage $42 2010 Toyota10 great, loaded, 140k Lincoln ' Town car $15,900. OBO extras, fuel infected, Kawasaki '06 KLR $5,900. 646-620-9478 planters $3K 797 Super Duty XL truck,
080 334-616-6508 Camry $17,500. Super miles, $2900. OBO signature series, Call 334-470-3292 speed, $16,500. OBO 650, new tires & (Dothan) 6925 or 334-699-1366 auto, AC, 6 liter
Call 334-464-5916 poweratroke diesel,
white, Auto. CD. Call 334-596-5032 beautiful Birch silver Call 334-464-5916
Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. cruise, Tilt Wheel. loaded, 60 40 leather brakes great condi- Tractor: JD 4450 10' flat bed, dual rear
by Gulf Stream 99' 22,000 miles, keyless seats am fm. dtin. 5k mi or trade. or0 MSWD duals, cab, wheels $11,500. Call
Immaculate cond. entry, Super clean In - crews, tilt computer OB ortradeor - PS, $27,500. 334-894-2315 or
loaded w/ options side & out, No dents. 69K mi. mint cord. good sports - PS. 334-726-0067. 334-464-3185 or
must see!! Dothan 334-793-7431 Cell never smoked in. wheeler. 850-592. 334-726-0067. 334-464-3189
$49,500. 334-803-3397 334-805-5317. never wrecked 3287 Chevy 02 Tahoe LT Utility Trailer -
15. 250. 33--7391-7330 Volksagen 2 Kawasai'9 KF250 white w/tan leather, 6ft10"W-14ft.6" L.
Chrysler '02 PT Lincoln01 Executive e mile Harley 08 Road King Mawaor by PM, 2 235k mi, keyless Elec brakes, tanden
It. CruiserLimited ncoln 'Ee ve NADA $8850 like new, less than brothers perform- entry, new AC, 2nd axles, lift gate &
Edition, Loaded Series adult driven. $7999 or Trade 1500 miles, $15,750. ancepipe. Very fast owner $8250. spare tire. Heavy Du-
97K mEdition, Loaded Blue w/grey leather 850-210-4166 Call Mike bike orthe motor- Call 334-726-7008 ty 334-796-8136 Ford'05 Expedition
$5,800(334)790-7959 interior, new tires & Bauer334-797-4576 crossingallextremist op
*r" brakes w/reg. serv- VW '05 Beetle, 3r
Forl 06' Focus SMS 4- ice, pwoer seats, Limited Edition, Harley Davidson 1992 334-726-3842 c ans ond. 1 owner
WINNEBAGO '02 dr. red, auto, leather, windows & door Like New. New tires, Sporster 1200 custom Kawasald'09 Ninja $14500 080 104K
Brave, 2-slides, 2- BMW'00 528 I sunroof, spoiler, like locks. 112K mi. exc. moonroof, keyless mid 50's K/KH exc. - 250.3k mi. Perfect 1999 Ford Windstar co3 . 3
TV's, 2-Air, level Very Nice Car! new 50K mi. $8,500 cond. $6,500. cash entry, alarm. Under cond. $5,500. OB0 condition! Blue, Van LX, Chestnut col- 334-347-3441
jacks, 19K miles, $5,995 or Trade OBO 334-389-3071 or firm serious inquires Warranty, $9,500. 794-2665 334-805- asking $3000 or, quad seeing, du-
$35,000 772-631-5065 850-210-4166 334-726-9500 only 334-790-4892 Call 334-655-0702 0810 334-648-0195 aChevyl sliding doors, A/Co
Chevy'05 Tahoe, is 5 yrs old, very reli-
Kawasaki 2000 Clas 49,100 mi, leather, able, needs body-
sic LT.2007 Under new tires, power, work, $2800
Warranty til 2012. very nice. $18,995 334-798-0576
2053CC Low mi. White 850-579-4694 Chevy ASTO97 cn-
$8500. 334-774-3474 Chevy Blazer LS'03 version Van raised FORD'07 Explorer
Sor 334-791-1074 4-dr. gold, air/power roof, loaded, new Sport Trac, Limited,
Mojo Motor Scooter windows, exc cond. tires, 51K mi. $9,500. V-8, Fully Loaded,
'05, 200mi, Blue $5,500. 334-792-8058 334-897-2054 or 334- 56K Miles, Blue
$1650 850- 258-1638 334-791-2360 464-1496 $20,500,334-687-4686
*m -- - . CHRYSLER '06 Town Ford 08 F150 XLT
MOTIVATED - & Country Van. Exc. 4 doors, ext cab, exc
WIFE! 2005 cond. 51K, seats 7, cond, 4.6 liter V8,
Yamaha Royal Star A/C power, $9500 Chrome wheels,
motorcycle. OBO., 334-688-5154 loaded, 68K mi,
Model XVZ13CT, i Chrysler '95 Voyager, $14,600.
body style is y Call 334-237-1039
road/street, drive Ford '04 Esplcrer V6, auto, seats 8,4-237-1039
type is RWD. 80k miles power, am/fm cass. FORD 2005 Sport Trac
4 cylinders, 35,000 NADA $8870 new tires, NOW XLT, 57K, loaded, drk
miles. In great $6999 or Trade $1975 080 850-592- red two tone grey, ex
condition. 850-210-4166 2832 condition. $17,800.
Features double F s'a y~~~'J~l, r MC GMC '95, Conversion OBO. 334-692-4572
hard case saddle .;r. new A/C, runs Ford "89 Bronco, Runs
bags, highway $ Jr- 2500 S & M gAu- rtf
bars, hruige xr new AuBonco R
control. Tires in ].. 850-49 exceladmdr6
good shape. Full " OBO trade 850-774-
front windshield, FORD '99 Ep-e...rhnh, W9189/774d9186
double seat tour 3 seats, fully loaded,
bike. Asking $9,500 157K miles, new Automobiles 1
OBO. Please call t;,,, cr nn n0 n


334-858. 0519
WMotorycle Opn GMC'00 Jimmy,10
Trailer hold 2 ikes great cond., $4200
tor Utility trailer 7x10, 080 850-526-2491
Like new, A-Frame ask for Tom FORD 89 F150,4wh,
Jack- 2 mote chocks, . .. WANTED 4x4 Auto, $4,600 or
no rust exc. cond. reasonable offer 229-
t Ssdt neW S4 GodConiion 81
$1300. OBO 334-618- G 334-8520,229-296-
1072 or 334-699-2280 And Equipped.
Yaaha '05 V-star 850-548-5719 Ford '93 Ranger over
650 Silverado,Saddlemi. CD player,
bags, wind shield, DealTaker.com white/tan asking
back rest gar. kept $3750obo Loaded with all the and Deals Shop with
334-691-4643 extras $16,999 or DealTaker.com Ford96supercab
Yamaha '06 R6 Trade 850-210-4166 WANTED Pre '82 F-250 long bed RWD,
Raven Edition Track Lexus '08 GX470 50K Toyota Corolla or SR V-8,turbo diesel, 7.3L
Ready. Lots of Extras Mi. GoodCond.Load- 5 hatchback or'89/90 auto trans, power
Exc. Cond.$5500 080 ed 3rd Row Seat, Nav Ford Probe stick windows, many ex-
334-432-5800 System $35,500 shift. 850-272-4243 tras. $5,000 OBO
Call for details 229-254-0077, 334-774-3271
Yamaha '07 V-Star Ford '98 F150, great
1100, 11,600 mi, new Trailers-Tractors cond, 165K mi New
rear tire, and extras, g Brakes, alternator
asking payoff of 15 CLUBCAR GULF CLASSIFIEDS and battery.Cold
$5900. 850-762- CARTS 2066 MODELS Air,Elec windows &
2071/718-5069 after W/08 BATTERIES door locks.$4800 obo
4pm $1,750. EA. 678-6568 334-691-4643
T k










Sunday, October 10, 2010-


Real Estate Auction reaestate realestae Real EstateWante I ATVs I Boats mf I Boats ol I Boats io's r Boats l
Nominal Opening Bid: $25,000
5438 Gooseberry Road, Bascom Wenl I forit c e f t Wanted: Sm lot or '09 G3 15', 20h 4str Correct Craft Torino Javelin 9816'8" Bass Stratos '95 285 Pro
3BR 3BA 2,502sf+/- partial land w/septic Yamaha 25hrs ex- 17ft. complete refit Boat 115 Evinrude, XL Dual console.
Sells: 9:15AM Mon., Oct. 18 on site \ & water in place tended warranty, '07 350CID/450 hp trolling motor,2 live Johnson Fastrike 175
Open to the Public within 25mi of Mar. trailer, 2 seats, gear Penta outdrive, gar, wells,2 depth finders, 2 depth finders, gps,
williamsauction.com Cash 850-482-3469 box, wired for trol- kept exc. cond. very single console, deck extension $7000
800-801-8003 ling motor, excellent fast!!! $10,750. bought new, kept 334- 671-9770
Many properties now available condition, $7000 obo 334-347-7930 under shelter.$5500
for online bidding! Ho 06 Rancher 334-268-42000 334-899-8540 6-pmTravel
Williams & Williams Mobile Homes 350,_yllow______-__ Camp / vel
FL RE LIC#BK3223097 DANIE LSON in Parks Other Properties bear tire kit, warn Bass Cat 20'9" 2 M motor 4p Trailers
LR R EE MoOw.LBR tnw 1Np9 Ui0 BOlow hrs. runs great r
LIC# AU3278 MCTIONTEERRent to Own 2 & 3BR 3489 Hwy 231 N of miles, used only for Optimax. Matching 300hp, like new, ter used only $525. for sale, self con-
MHs. Lot rAUCTIONEERent ncl. Cottondale approx hunting on dirt ds, Tandem Trailer. $26,000.334-470-8454334-441-8421taned 334-793-4438
For details 850-557- 1600 sq. ft w/yard $3800 OBO Call GPS, Etc. $8500 OBO "ra334-793-4448
S G 3432/850-814-6515 space vail. Great o- 334-618-4203 (Day) 850-638-4403 Fisher'01Hawk 18' Masterat ' or 334793-4448
oGIVEnUS A RING... cation, high traffic E(Night) 850-638-1338 Class 2, with 115 Prostar 190, orig.
V Townhomes con, higher 4443 Honda'90 4-wheeler Mercury outboard trailer/cover, 335hrs
Call today to place o m s count 850-352-4443Like New Cond $1800 Chinew 14 ft.w/4hp motorwithtrailer, 2 Very clean.runs'great r
y u 334-792-8018 motor w/new trailer fish finders, trolling $17990 334-790-7338
your item in the 2BR/2BA real e exc. cond. $1700. 334- motor, access ladder, Nitro '07640 Loaded
ifiedS. TOWNHOUSES l f e Honda 2 X OR Honda 96 l4X4 596-1738 Bemini, AM/FM ra- Been in water maybe
cl ass ifi eds. TOWNHOUSES re for Sa&e Honda '02 XR2.ER Honda '96 300 4X4, di, on board charge,2006KZ
Chip River DirtBike. Exc.Cond. excellentcondition. cover, very well kept Motor $10,500 ToyHauler 5'Bumper
ChipolaaRiver Dirt Bike. Exc. Cond. ellent conditi dio, on board charge, 10 times. 95 Mercury 2006 KZ Sportsman
(850) 526-3614 Townhouses $2200 Firm. Please $1,996. 334-791-8238 inder shelter. 2 92 110 ull, 1 slidB pe
850-482-1050 Call 8PM-11PM 229-220-1910Pull, 1 slide out
(800) 779-2557 334-684-9129 Yamaha '02 Wolve $14,000.334-6857319 Sleeps 6, warr.
Pontoon Boat '95 19' $12,500 334-726-4905
Sine 4x4 350, black, Fisher 06 Crappe rated for 12 people,
'A 1 - T" 3 HONDA '04 Rancher new battery just Special. Has Mercury 40hp force motor,
e 400,4 Wheelerrviced. $2,200. 334- CHRYSLER 78 60 motor. 21.1 hrs. exc. cond. $5000
. . l -r P' 'ralf IIe _Garage Kept, Auto, 48-0139 Fish-n-Ski, 15ft, on.mtr.Trolling 334-299-3739
Ii Beaaa Be KGPS, $4,000 OBO 40HP Chrysler motor, motor,fish finder, 2
Beach Properties 334-687-1017 You name i $1,500 OBO 334-687- live wells w/trailer Procraft '6 Bass
SuPI t______ ie I 6863, 695-2161 334-793-2226 boat 16.5 ft.90hp,
a Panama City Beach Mercury Optimax
7 Edgewater Beach Re- Suzuki '08 Quad 400 LASSIFED orrect Craft 1973, Gheenoe Camo 13' $8,700. 334-266-5562. 2008 5th wheel
sort. 2BR/2BA Deluxe 4Wheeler w/several 14', live well, new w/trailer:2HP mtr32 Keystone Laredo
1366 Sq. Ft. Cent-r of Iexra. S.3O 850 8i .s top, 35hp, runs great! a thrust trolling mtr RL29. $22500 obo
Tovepr 1 $365.000 209-1622 850698- l garage kept. 51750 $1500 Firm 334 793- ike new. I slide.Call
d0 1.334)596.4921 9387 334-596-5032 3432 Nignt: 677-5606 Mike 334)791 0318.
Bk ^ ^ r Mike(334)791-0318. .
S30 ft. 5th wh.'05 Sid-
SPROUNE '83 ney OB Keystone 1 Ig.
i . . V BOTTOM 90HP slide. Q bed, sofa, 2s
SJohnson motor. good rockers, white cabi-
HEADLAND' BEST KEPT SECRETI6952228 very pretty. 7.000.
S699 CO RD 100 HEADLAND 334-803-7726.
Camper $500.-
: Craftsman Design $3000. Needs work
SApprox 2920 sqft 334-678 0031
* 5BR/3BA
*� Built in 2009 G 2
SEnergy efficient - CAMEO 30 ft 2 slides
r Deck will kept includes
-A , super slide hitch
k Lennox Two Zone system Fiberglass 16' Bass 000 334-687-e 83
* 6.1 acres ' Boat W/70 hp Engine -
H Slate & tile Tilt & Trim. 2 live
SHardwood firs. . wellstrollin motor,
* Granite counter tops great condition. 1979
* Formal dining model boat & engine
2astrg arll e _____ oer boat 334-393-2110 -
* 2 c g ge 51,800. Call 464-8514 ..
S ceiling in o ea Carpet &Upholstery Maid/Housekeepingst Control Pow10 Couest
STrey ceiling in master Cleain Rne 0 Rea 21 C nqe
� cIl, ,.I ,ni-n'inE ------ 86 06
C* $341,500 c n a C 8ing fish & ski boat, like , sleeps 8, lots of ex-
REALTORS WELCOME! For GeOneral ' ; new, garage kept, tras, 11K mi. Refi-
Call 334-596-7763 CARPET L house maybe used 12 nance 334-798-4462
Housetimes, asking Warranty
CLEANED or Office METAL $27,450. Call Mike
In your home or Cleaning eso Repel wnith ng 334-797-4576
place of business Call Debra all natural Hot or Cold Weather , Royal - 05 ROYAL
by Pree SWAMPG ATOR VI FEsi nIates Metal Roofing SON' 169SS, 60HP 4 stroke,
., H | A. SV ined g 'Metal Roofing THIS MONTHSu dSPnIL low hrs, loaded,
Von Schrader Estimates TATUM'S '4 - V CoolSealof Trallers 10x 16 * 2199"1Jtal ready to fish,
References ' Commerial Cleaning Custom Trim 100% FINANCING AVAILABLE $12,500, 334-685-3226 Dutchmen 40ft.
IFD N , I 8I I ED 0 L-X Dry Foam acS HARDWARE of Windows Locally Manufactured 32 Years in Busines Travel Trailer'06
D * POPEFTIE- Extraction Available Marianna482-5573 V Bonded a I 38B-DSL,Sleeps 8,
Sivstem. (334) 797-13 2 Slideouts, Loaded,
System. 850-526-2336 Sneads 593-5501 (334) 797-1327 I 2Ldeouts, La2de
Like new.$19,250.
300 FLORIDA Properties No fuss 334-406455 .
including 32 No muss / Home Improemen HomeImprovement LawnServices LawnServces Lawn Services a a Prowler AX6, 5t4sl h wh,
in the Panama City area! Nodor 3', 2 cyl. Yarmar die 36, 4 slides, large
No odor HAPPY HOME HOME REPAIRS sel eng.,Very low hrs shower, 30/50A .
fl.flAvol REP'TOYRlessthan 250. Roller 927'000 0860 334695
S DE 25 Years Experience HOM WORKS Specializing In furling, bmin, head, 334-687-7862
OCTOBER 18 7:25YearsExperience HOMEWORKS Residential & micro,,fridge. Good JAYCO '09 35 ft, Like
MON Panhandle Ca Floor T Roof "Beautificatio commercial Business Grass Cutting cond. Docked @ Snug New, 2 slides, 27" flat
ay Point Marrle~ i o S Jbs of Your Home JR Plsyer Weed Eating Harbor slip B-6. 334 TV, loaded, very nice,
CleanneR/lerreedgEat ing673-0330. REDUCED $20,000 334-687-3606,
PANAMA CITY ning Big or Small Jobs of Your Home" Owner/Operator Hedge Trimming $13,900. 334-695-1464
This Auction Features Single Famil 6198 WELCOME CarpentryPainting e treat your property as Edging
MriaThis Auction Features Single FamiFL32447 Same Day Installations ifit were ourown"
Homes, Vacant Residential Lots & Land. Emer y vice General Repairs Qualit service dnet Kindall Torbett 5th wh. 28ft. slide-
1*uality services done at out, CH&A, micro-
SWilliam H. Long, Jr. affordable prices - 4571 BeI, Brnd. Ra - wave, TV am/fm cd
Insured will beat any price10% FLradio, $10,000. see at
* I Contact Number: 850-594.7312 AlabamaWildwood
Eikhpoil@I Cell- 850-557-2398 Cell: 850-573-1493 S 5 ' eacraio
Seacraft 89amszeft Dalevile.334-598-
Center Console boat, 4695 or 334-791-8363
Auto Ce motor 8 trailer. 95
B225HP Johnson Mtr, Mountaineer'04
S'r..',e. REi Pullrrzing EIclr;caIS'troe k Gutter- izrd yman Services Health Serv;ces Dual A le Tr. w' Montana 5th Wheel
brakes.wh.. runs sleeps 6 comfortably
Ve Alrp te.Ell. vErlan. c. cor,. no leaks.
L hGreat c)rna. $5.500. Great for tamili fun'
2% to Buyer's No Buyer's y Lighthouse Adoicled Iconol. 334-79c 4891. Lotsf ca . & drawer
Agents! Premium! Land Clearing, Inc. Gutter Opiates. Haoin. Columbia. AL space. Ser. Inq. Only
ALTHA, PL * Service Work butter E c? 850-546-0636
ALH, il Work WE CAN HELP!! Seado RXP'05. Je Outback 04' 29JBHet
Get All The Details at, HEAT & 850*762-9402 *...rvice..... :,.CA..,,,P Seedo RXP '05, Jet Outback 04' 29FBH-S
www.AuctionFDIC.com A c SERVICE Cell 850-831-505 5 Service Change Outs Cleaning . .i... ,:. '' Ski.60 lrs. very all alum. structure.
_or Call 866.539.9548 4WE FFER COMPLE T New Construction Iilc. 55 00l850 hitch / short bed
9 .U.,,.,". 'Remodels '.Insured L ' 1 I.VI'. 527l4455S 20,000 334-726-6594
For FREE BrochureLA ncLra . *Remodels Sul'0 . . .,,, 520,000 3-72-6594
vaunw. rmPw nuan
ARmatoeDuaW FREE ESTIMATES * Fee Estimates -THE HONEY-DO PRO ' STRATOS '00 22FT Viking 99" Pop-up
2900 Borden St. sav.Eswmrm~IDIL Tournament Ready, camper, sleeps 6
2900B S.SS4IEME. Licq ER13014408 850-272-6412 .' ".' 225 motor. kept in. people. fr;g & stove.
4850J482-4594 .1 'Calls 3l,,.e.- Fl side. $11,900 Must goodcond5$3000.
n E : ::- . l L r...,.,. .. AIClls ieConilaenll see! 229-321-9047 Call 850-579-4882


T n


wwwJCFLORIDAN.c n


CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan














www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, October 10, 2010- 13


Trucks-Heavy Duty

Mazda'89 SE-5 Ext
Cab. Runs, Needs
minor carb work.
$750 334-687-9788
or 334-695-6368





Silverado '03 LS 2500
hd, 4wd ext. cab.
6000V8, HD4-spd
auto trans. new tires,
black, $4500. total
options. $1,100. ad
ons. 64K mi. nada
retail $17,675. Kelley
blue book private
party $18,765.
334-266-5248.
Sell for $15,500.
Toyota 01 Prerunner
red, extended cab,
4cyl, auto, AC, bed-
liner, tool box, looks
good runs great
00. Call 791-2826

LegalAds

LegalNotices

LF15102
NOTICE OF
SHERIFFS SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that pursuant
to a levy issued in
the County Court of
Jackson County, Flor-
ida on the 12th of Ju-
ly 2010 in the cause
wherein Marianna Fi-
nancial Services, is
plaintiff and Natasha
Sadberry-Boyett, is
defendant, being
Case Number 09-
2945B in said court, I,
Louis S. Roberts, III
as Sheriff of Jackson
County Florida have
levied upon all the
right, title, and inter-
est of the above
named Defendant,
Natasha Sadberry-
Boyett, in and to the
following described
property, to-wit:
2001 Dodge Durango
Vin#1B4HR28N41F50
8665
and on the 12th day
of October, 2010 at
the Jackson County
Sheriffs Office, 4012
Lafayette Street, Ma-
rianna, Florida 32446
in Jackson County
Florida, at the hour
of 9:30 a.m. CST or as
soon thereafter as
possible, I will offer
for sale all of the said
Defendant, Natasha
Sadberry-Boyett,
rights, title, interest,
in the aforesaid
property at public
outcry and will sell
the same, subject to
all prior liens, en-
cumbrances, and
judgments, if any, to
the highest and best
bidder or bidders for
CASH, the proceeds
to be applied as far
as may be to the pay-
ment of costs and
the satisfaction of
the above-described
levy.
In Accordance with
the American with
disabilities act, per-
sons with disabilities
needing special ac-
commodaton to par-
ticipate in this pro-
ceeding should con-
tact the A.D.A. coor-
dinator telephone
number 850-482-9624
ext. 402 not later
than seven (7) days
prior to the proceed-
ings. If hearing im-
paired, (TDD) 1-800-
955-8770, via ' the
Florida Relay Service.
DATED September
15,2010
Louis S. Roberts, III
Sheriff
Jackson County Flori-
da

By: Linda Cowan
Deputy Sheriff

Classified

Advertising.',

Your source

for selling


and buying!

LF15127
Ordinance 2010-02
An ordinance of the
Town of Greenwood,
Florida, correcting
spelling and format-
ting, ratifying and re-
enacting land devel-
opment regulations
for the Town which
control land develop-
ment and land use,
providing for
severability, and pro-
viding an effective
date.
This ordinance is ef-
fective upon adop-
tion.
Adopted at a duly ad-
vertised public hear-
ing at which a quo-
rum was present and
a majority voted in
favor, this day
of 2010.
If you have questions
or would like to view
the entire ordinance,
please contact -Su-
zanne M. NeSmith,
CMC Town Clerk at
the Town Hall 4207
Bryan Street in
Greenwood, FL or
call 850-594-1216.
LF15126
Ordinance 2010-01
An ordinance of the
Town of Greenwood,
Florida, repealing pri-
or ordinances con-


cerning the sale of
alcoholic beverages
with the municipality
.and occupational l-
censes to sell alco-
holic beverages with-
in the municipality,
changing the penalty
for alcohol sales on
Sunday, and provid-
ing an effective date.
This ordinance is ef-
fective upon adop-
tion.
Adopted at a duly ad-
vertised public hear-
ing at which a quo-
rum was present and
a majority voted in
favor, this day
of 2010.
If youF ave questions
or would like to view
the entire ordinance,
please contact Su-
zanne M. NeSmith,
CMC Town Clerk at
the Town Hall 4207
T Bryan Street in
Greenwood, FL or
call 850-594-1216.


LF15128
Ordinance 2010-03
An ordinance of trh
Town of Greenwood
Florida, amendi-.,
Ordinance 1996-2 T.:.
provide for earlier r-
quest by citizens oa
siring . to speak ar
public meeting-
repealing incons:
tent prior ordinan.o:
provisions, and pr:
viding an effecti..-
date.
This ordinance is t-1
fective upon adcrc
tion.
Adopted at a duly ad-
vertised public hear.
ing at which a qL,,
rum was present at,
a majority voted irn
favor, this d a,
of 2010.
If youhave question:
or would like to vik a
the entire ordinance.
please contact Su.
zanne M. NeSmitrn.
CMC Town Clerk at
the Town Hall 421:
Bryan Street r.
Greenwood, FL ,,r
call 850-594-1216.

SMeetings-Events

LF15137
JACKSON COUNTY
NOTICE is hereby
given to all interest-
ed persons or firms
that sealed proposals
will be accepted at
the Jackson County
Purchasing Depart-
ment located at the
Jackson County Ad-
ministration building,
2864 Madison Street,
Marianna, Fl. 32448
until 2:OOPM on
10/29/2010 for the
following item or
items:
BID #0910-46
BID NAME: Remove
existing roof and in-
stall a new metal
roof, insulation, and
other related materi-
als of the Lewis
Building located next
to the County Admin-
istration facility on
Madison St.
DESCRIPTION: The
Jackson County
Board of Commis-
sioners is seeking
qualified vendors to
respond to this Re-
quest for Bid to Re-
move existing roof
and install a new
metal roof, insula-
tion, and other relat-
ed materials of the
Lewis Building locat-
ed next to the County
Administration facili-
ty on Madison St
A Contractors Meet-
ing is scheduled for
10/15/2010 10:00AM
CST at the Jackson
County Administra-
tion building 2864
Madison St Marian-
na F.
OPENING: BIDS will
be opened by the
Jackson county BOCC
Purchasing Depart-
ment on 10/29/2010
at 2:00PM CST. In the
Board Room at 2864
Madison St. Marian-
na Fl.
Specifications and
General Conditions
may be -obtained
from the Purchasing
Department between
the hours of 8:00
A.M. and 4:00 P.M.
Monday through Fri-
day. Information or
Inquiries may be
made by contacting
Stanley Hascher, Pur-
chasing Agent, at
2864 Madison Street,
Marianna, Florida or
voice phone 850-718-
0005, or Fax 850-482-
9682. Bid packets on
line at
www.jacksoncountyf
I.us click on Pur-
chasing then "Bids &
RFP"
IMPORTANT
Response - packets
SHALL be submitted
in a sealed envelope
marked:
SEALED BID and iden-
tified by the NAME
OF THE FIRM, NAME
AND NUMBER OF THE
PROJECT, ALONG
WITH THE DATE AND
TIME OF OPENING.
Dale Rabon Guthrie
Clerk of Courts
Board of County
Commissioners
By: Jeremy Branch
Board Chairman
LF15123
NOTICE OF
PUBLIC HEARING
Notice is hereby giv-
en to all residents,
property owners, tax
payers, and citizens
of the Town of
Bascom, Florida, that
the Town Commis-
sion of Bascom, Flori-
da, will meet in pub-
lic session at 7:30
p.m. on October 14,
2010 in the Town
Hall, with the follow-
ing proposals to be
considered.
1. The adoption or re-
jection of a proposed
ordinance entitled:
AN ORDINANCE
ADOPTING A BUDGET
OF THE TOWN OF
BASCOM, FLORIDA,
FOR THE FISCAL
YEAR OF 2011 (OCTO-
BER 1, 2010
THROUGH SEPTEM-
BER 30, 2011) AND
APPROPRIATING THE
SAME AND OTHER
RESOURCES TO THE:
VARIOUS DEPART-
MENTS AND FUNDS
OF THE TOWN OF
BASCOM TO BE USED
FOR VARIOUS MU-
NICIPAL PURPOSES
FOR SAID TOWN,
PROVIDING AN EF-
FECTIVE DATE.
2. Such other matters


as may come before
the.Commission.
All citizens, resi-
dents, and electors
of the Town of
Bascom and other in-
terested persons oth-
erwise affected are
invited to attend and
be heard. Any inter-
ested member of the
public may inspect a
copy of the proposed
Ordinance at the Of-
fice of the Town
Clerk during regular
business hours.
TOWN OF BASCOM,
FLORIDA
BY:/s/George Hall
Town Clerk
You name it...
Classified has.it!!!


Tim & Patsy
Sapp
Broker Owner/Realtor,
Licensed Agent
( ll I ,,I f II ),,
Rl i l ,latA ,\, ,,If
(850) 209-3595
iajpp,- uritlink .i!ln
4257 W. Lafayerte
Marianna, Florida 32446
(850)526-5260-Office
(850)526-5264-Fax
wvr IlorinrJa howc:3S'-r:31aly coCm
,I



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GRAND RIDGE MOBILE HOME


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INDIAN SPRINGS BEAUTY

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