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



> 81�
LU_ 460
a Complete weather
2 Secti on , 2A
Volume 87- Nmber 206




J.C I& ---.3-5A
2 Secions, 24 Pages
Volume 87 - Number 206


NEED A JOB?

THC flnen's #1
ConssIF(ID SouRlc V


IIARPETPLACE
There are 14 jobs listed


A MFnirm GE..iE.- ,L NFW'PZPER

S - M


SUNDAY


Wildfire m

STAFF REPORT The f
week at
Three wildfire mitigation proj- two mor
ects are in the works in Jackson A fo
County. Springs
The Division of Forestry from the
received $35,000 in stimulus one wer
money to be spent on wildfire was cre;
prevention or mitigation. mowing
Several projects are taking fuel for
place in seven counties in the clearing
Panhandle. Three of the projects thing les
are lined up for Jackson County, eter, Go
according to Division of Forestry The p
wildfire mitigation specialist defensib
Brian Goddin. means p


ation starts


irst project started this
Blue Springs Park and
e are in the works.
ur-acre area at Blue
Park will be protected
full force of a wildfire if
re to happen. A fire line
ated around the park by
and clearing hazardous
fires. This mainly means
the underbrush and any-
ss than six inches in diam-
ddin said.
ark now has 100 feet of
ble space around it, which
people and cars in the park


would be better protected from a
fire. The fire would not be as
intense in the area within the
newly created fire line, and is
designed to serve as an evacua-
tion area in case of a major wood-
land fire.
Two similar projects on a larger
scale are planned for the Compass
Lake in the Hills area, and on the
north border of Florida Caverns
State Park, Goddin said.
These areas are more residen-
tial than Blue Springs Park, and
will be in the vicinity of more
homes.


A machine plows through the underbrush at Blue Springs
Recreational Area as part of a wildfire mitigation effort.
- Mark Skinner/Floridan


Road worker


injured


A Florida highway patrolman documents the scene of an accident on Thompson Road near Bart, Road Friday. One person
was injured in the wreck and was transportedby helicopter to Bay Medical Center for treatment. - Mark Skinner/Floridan

Truck loaded with water slides into ditch, hitstree


STAFF REPORT
An employee with a company con-
tracted to do road work in Jackson
County was injured Friday afternoon
when his truck slid into a ditch and hit a
tree.
According to the Florida Highway
Patrol, Kavin L. McCaskill, 43, of
Panama City, was driving a truck loaded
with water west on Thompson Road
when the. accident happened at 5:28
p.m. According to the highway patrol,


the truck was negotiating a sharp,
banked curve to the right when the
water tank on the bed of the truck shift-.
ed, causing McCaskill to lose control of
the vehicle.
The truck, owned by Anderson
Columbia Inc., started towards the north
shoulder and McCaskill overcorrected,
the highway patrol reported. The truck
then slid out of control to the south
shoulder, went across the ditch, struck a
pine tree and continued until it came to
rest against a second pine tree.


McCaskill suffered serious injuries in
the accident and was flown to Bay
Medical Center, according to the high-
way patrol.
Anderson Columbia is working under
contract with the Florida Department of
Transportation, working on a $2.9 mil-
lion project resurface State Road 69
from the Calhoun County line to north
of U.S. Highway 90. The company'is
working on a section of SR ,69 south of
Interstate 10; this portion is expected to
be completed today.


Unique United Way fundraiser a success


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Jackson County raised $1,360 for the
local United Way campaign through a
unique event Friday.
Community members and businesses
in the area purchased $10 tickets for a
ball that put in a race. This was the first
year for the event.
The 150 balls raced from Spring Creek
Park to Turners Landing on the Chipola
River. The balls were numbered and
dropped into the river at the same time.
The owner of the first ball to reach the
finish line was the winner, according to
Al Green, Jackson County Road and
Bridge Superintendent and Chairman of
the Jackson County United Way
Campaign,
It took about 20 minutes for the first
ball to cross the finish line; Albert Milton
purchased it. The prize was a lawn
mower, donated by Beard Equipment
Company.
Dale Guthrie purchased the second
place ball. The prize was a grill donated
by WalMart.
Florida Public Utilities donated lunch
for attendees, and the county Parks and
Recreation Department cleaned and set


F,


up for the event.
The county road and bridge depart-
ment will hold its annual Chili Dinner,
another United Way fundraiser, on Nov.
5 at Citizens Lodge Park. The dinner will
start around 11 a.m. and a drawing for a
grill and a 204-piece Craftsman tool set
will take place at 12:30 p.m.
Tickets for the dinner are $5 and can
be purchased at the road and bridge
department. Tickets are also on sale for
the drawing.


Josh Strickland
holds up the
second place ball
after corrallingitf
at Turners Landing
Friday. The ball
race from Spring
Creek to Turners
Landing was part
of a Jackson
County United
Way fundraiser.
-Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Last year, the chili dinner raised
$7,200. Several area businesses have
already reserved dinners.
The United Way's fundraising goal this
year is the same as last year's- $50,000.
Last year's efforts raised some $70,000.
The campaign raises money for 22
local health and human services agen-
cies in Jackson County that partner with
the United Way. Public and private sec-
tor organizations form teams to raise
funds.


Amendment


sparks


controversy
STAFF REPORT
Amendment 4 on the upcoming .Nov. 2
general election ballot has been a highly con-
troversial topic this election season.
The amendment would require voters in
the affected municipality to approve changes
to comprehensive land use plans. These are
growth management plans .that cities and
counties use to outline the specifics of future
development.
Elected officials vote to amend these plans
after the planning commission reviews them.
Public hearings are then held and the Florida
Department of Community Affairs approves
it, according to the website ballotpedia.
However, if Amendment 4 passes, the
changes to the plans, would also have to go
before the voters in a special election. Or, the
proposed changes could be added to the bal-
lot during a scheduled regular election.
The amendment is sponsored and funded
by a political action committee called Florida
Hometown Democracy. President of
Hometown Democracy, yesley Blackner,
said the amendment would add one more step
to the process of making changes to compre-
hensive land use plans.
Voters will essentially v6te on changes that
have gone through the planning committee
and have been approved by the municipal
commission or council. Voters will then vote
to veto or approve the decision made by the
local government, Blackner said.
Supporters argue the proposed amendment
will give voters control over the future of
their community.
See AMENDMENT Page 7A >1


Longtime radio announcer, Don Moore
died of cancer on Friday. - Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Well-known


voice dies

STAFF REPORT
Broadcast announcer Don Moore, whose
voice was a familiar part of. the lives of
.Jackson County residents for decades, died
of cancer Friday.
Moore had a long career in the local media.
He worked for the Jackson County Floridan
and the Monitor, a now-defunct Jackson
County newspaper, and had spent more than
30 years at WJAQ 100.9 FM as an announc-
er.
A memorial service is set for 2 p.m. today
at St. Luke's Episcopal Church.


This Newspaper
Is Printed On ,"
Recycled 8 0 1
Newsprint


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BILLY BAXLEY SEAB SUMMERS JEREMY PARRIS JAMES CoRBITT

Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan . .


.-. 4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.
S 851) 482-6317 BS.. , M-T.. SALE.TEu SALF.STE S.LE.:Ti.
L, -FII.IIIII









2A - Sunday, October 17 2010 * Jackson County Floridan



Weather Outlook


WAKE-UP CALL


%.r '*High: 81
" ^o : 47._


SLow: 47 . High: 78 .I


High. 91. High: 8St
J";-: 4
4 .w ,ow46


, * Low: 53


eLJi�


High - 83'
Low - 510


Tomorrow
Warm, sunny daytime;
clear and chilly at night.


High - 84�
Low - 550

Wednesday
Partly cloudy and warm.


.' - High - 85�
,,-z.-, Low - 560

Tuesday
Sunny. Another warm day
and a little warmer night.



- \ High - 83'
.,., Low - 520

Thursday
Sunny and a little cooler.


PRECIPITATION


24 hours 0.00"
Month to date 0.00"
Normal MTD 2.90"


Year to date 34 5'cj
Normal YTD 49 111'
Normal for year 58.25


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


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


6:44 AM
6:08 PM
3:08 PM
1:56 AM


Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov.
23 30 6 13


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



Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
. Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper?
You should receive your newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Subscription
Rates
Home .delivery: $11.23 ,per
month; $32.83 for three months;
$62.05 for six months; and $123.45
for one year. All prices include appli-
cable state and local taxes. Maij 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 thee 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.


Monday, Oct. 18
* Jackson County citizens interested in
attending the DOH Septic Tank Law.meeting
scheduled for 9 a.m. to noon EDT today in the
Betty Easley Conference Center, Public Service
Building, Esplanade Way in Tallahassee can
call 762-3366 for more information.
* Chipola Chapter, NSDAR's regular meeting
is at Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna. Lunch is
at 11 a.m.; opening ritual, 11:30 a.m. Guest
speaker: Edd Sorenson of Cave Adventurers.
E-mail footprints@phonl.com, or call 482-
7685.
* Candidate for Florida Governor; Alex Sink
and running mate Rod Smith will host a free
barbecue at 6 p.m. in the Chipola College Arts
Center.
* The Alford Community Organization meets
the third Monday of each month at 6 p.m. in
the Alford Community Center. New members
from The Town of Alford and surrounding
communities are invited to join. Call 579-
4482, 638-4900 or 579-5173.
* Concerned American Patriots of Jackson
County convenes its monthly meeting at 6
p.m. in the Ag Center on Highway 90 West,
next to the National Guard Armory. Guests will
be KrisAnne Hall, constitutional attorney; Dr.
Martha Roberts, former deputy commissioner
of agriculture; and Steve Southerland, candi-
date for U.S. House of Representatives District
2. Public welcome.
* The Malone Joy Club will meet for a cov-
ered dish supper at 6 p.m. Upcoming ballot
amendments will be discussed.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

Tuesday, Oct. 19
* St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave. in
Marianna, is having an October Special Sale:
Buy one, get one free (equal or lesser value)
on stuffed animals, women's/children's shoes,
women's small sizes and purses. Hours are
Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
* Optimist Club of Jackson County meets
every first and third Tuesday, at noon, in Jim's
Buffet and Grill, Marianna.
* Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the


Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
* 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.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Wednesday, Oct. 20
* Eldercare Services will give out USDA and
Brown Bag food, 8 a.m. at 4297 Liddon St. in
Marianna.
* Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
* The Jackson County Tourist Development
Council meets at 10 a.m. in the Jackson
County Administration, building, 2864
Madison St., Marianna. Call 482-8060.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
12-1 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
* The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce Board of Directors meets at 4 p.m.
at 4318 Lafayette St., Marianna. Call 482-
8060.
* Today is the deadline to order cartons of
fresh fruit in the Marianna High School Band
Citrus Sale. Fundraiser proceeds- go to the
band's trip to Washington, D.C. Orders arrive
between Nov. 17 and 20. Contact any MHS
band. member, call 573-0065, or visit
bit.ly/dgl O10uz...

Thursday, Oct. 21
* St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave. in
Marianna, is having an October Special Sale:
Buy one, get one free (equal or lesser value)
on stuffed animals, women's/children's shoes,
women's small sizes and purses. Hours are
Tuesday add Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
* The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce will conduct a ribbon cutting cere-
mony for Covenant Hospice at their new loca-
tion in Russell Plaza, 4215 Kelson Avenue,
Suite E, Marianna; at 2 p.m. The public is invit-
ed for refreshments and the releasing of but-
terflies ceremony. Call 482-8520 or 482-8060.
* 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, comfort-
able clothing. No charge. Call 557-5644.
* The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
convenes a contract ad hoc committee meet-
ing at 4:30 p.m. in the hospital classroom.
* The Seventh Annual Chipola Breast Cancer
Symposium begins at 5:30 p.m. in the
Assembly of God District Activity Center, 4792
Highway 90, Marianna, for a light salad supper
and program featuring Carla Falkson and
Teresa Goodpaster. Seating is limited. Call
718-2884.
* Jackson County NAACP meets, 5:30 p.m.
at 2880 Orange St., Marianna (behind Bryant
Enterprises). Call 482-3766, 569-1294.
* The Marianna Woman's Club presents the
.Kirby Holt Holiday and Christmas Decorating
Show, 6 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church Wesley Center. Holt, AIFD, the owner
of Blossom's retail florist in Chipley will deco-
rate Christmas trees and design arrange-
ments, wreaths and more. Door prizes avail-
able. Proceeds benefit various Club projects.
'Tickets, $10 each, available at the door or
from any Club member. Call 352-4935, 482-
3385.
* Jackson County Quilters' Guild Alford Sit-
n-Sew is the first and third Thursdays of the
month, 6-8 p.m. at the American Legion Hall,
Alford. Anyone interested in quilting or sewing
is welcome. Call 579-4146, 394-7925.
* 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. 22
* 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.
15, the' latest available
report: One accident with
injury, two accidents with-
out injury, two suspicious
vehicles, two suspicious
incidents, one suspicious
person, three highway
obstructions, one burglary,
one mentally ill person,
one physical disturbance,
one verbal disturbance, one
burglar alarm, one panic
alarm, 20 traffic stops, one
larceny report, two drag
racing complaints, two
criminal mischief com-
plaints, one follow up
investigation, one illegally
parked vehicle, two juve-
nile complaints, two noise


disturbance complaints,
two dog complaints, one
sex offense, one retail
theft/shoplifting complaint,
two assists of other agen-
cies, six public service
calls, one patrol request
and one threat/harassment
complaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue' reported the
following incidents for
Oct. 15, the latest available
report (Some of these calls
may related to after-hours
calls taken on behalf of
Graceville and Cottondale
Police Departments): Two
drunk pedestrians, two
accidents with injury, one


missing person, four aban-
doned vehicles, four reck-
less drivers, four suspi-
cious vehicles, three suspi-
cious inci-
-. -_.- dents, two
S-' suspicious
persons,
ICRIME seven infor-
m a t i o n
reports, one
funeral escort, one high-
way obstruction, one bur-
glary, two physical distur-
bances, two verbal distur-
bances, one fire and police
response, one residential
fire, three woodland fires,
one commercial fire, one
drug offense, 27 medical
calls, four traffic crashes,
three burglar alarms, one
panic alarm. 21 traffic
stops, three larceny com-


plaints, two criminal mis-
chief complaints, two
papers served, five civil
disputes, one trespassing
complaint, three follow up
investigations, one juvenile
complaint, one assault, six
noise disturbances, one
cow complaint, one horse
complaint, two fraud
reports, one assist of a
motorist or pedestrian, six
assists of other agencies,
one child abuse report, four
public service calls, one
transport, three patrol
requests and one
threat/harassment com-
plaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons


were booked into the coun-
ty jail during the latest
reporting period:
- Kristal Sellers, 28,
5281 10th St., Malone,
possession of a controlled
substance.
- Cody Grzegorczyk, 19,
219 Pridgeon Lane,
Wewahitchka, retail theft.
- Abram Sheawa, 27,
3632B Gator Alley,
Marianna, violation of
state probation (aggravated
battery).

JAIL POPULATION: 205

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


"I can not L \\. \V\,ton. RPh
Hca.nn. -Aid S ecr1-11 1t
wait to hear FirC)\er-Y-r

her first He nir r'si t
o r CALL NOW:
words!" 482-4025


MEDICAID
NOW PAYS FOR
HEARING AIDS,
IF MEDICALLY
NECESSARY.
W'E BILL!


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Panama City Low -2:41 PM High - 5:08 AM
Apalachicola Low - 7:39 PM High - 12:08 PM
Port St. Joe Low - 2:46 PM High - 5:41 AM
Destin Low - 3:57 PM High - 6:14 AM
Pensacola Low - 3:57 PM High - 5:24 AM.

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 39.30 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 0,88 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 4.84 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 1.41 ft. 12.0 ft.


FLORIDA 'S /rPREA
PANHANDLE f!
MEDIA COUNTRY
PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 FM
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Community Calendar


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JACKSON COUNTY LIFE


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


Swindle, Barber
Kim Swindle and Jason Barber


Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Swin-
dle and Mr. and Mrs. Mike
Barber of Marianna are
pleased to announce the forth-
coming marriage of their chil-
dren, Kimberly Marie and Mi-
chael Jason.
Maternal grandparents of
the bride-to-be are Mr. and
Mrs. Marion Hicks of Plant
City, FL. Paternal grandpar-
ents are Mr. and Mrs. Ed Swin-
dle of Dover, FL.
Maternal grandparents of
the prospective groom are Mr.
Buddy Daniels and the late
Dorothy Daniels of Grand
Ridge. Paternal grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. Farrell Bar-
ber of Marianna.
Kimberly is a 2005 graduate
of Altha. She graduated with


an Associate of Science de-
gree in nursing from Chipola
College. Kimberly is currently
employed at Covenant Hos-
pice in Marianna as a regis-
tered nurse case manager.
Jason is a 2003 graduate of
Marianna. He received an As-
sociates of Arts degree from
Chipola College and a Bache-
lor of Science degree in busi-
ness management. Jason is cur-
rently employed at Anderson
Columbia Inc. in Marianna as
a project manager.
The wedding and reception
will take place at 3:30 p.m.
Nov. 6, 2010, at Circle S Plan-.
tation, 2 Highway 73 South,
Marianna, FL 32448. All fami-
ly and friends are invited to at-
tend.


Swearingens welcome a son


Jonathan and Farrah
Swearingen, of Marianna
announce the birth of a son,
Beau Daniel Swearingen,
born Sept. 23, 2010, at 9:14
p.m. in Gulf Coast Medical
Center in Panama City.
At birth, he weighed 7
pounds, 7 ounces and
measured 201/2 inches in
length.
- He joins a sister, Taylor,
4.
Maternal grandparents
are Lynn Kandler of
Panama City and Ben
Granberry of Graceville.
Paternal grandparents are
Danny and Kelly
Swearingen of Marianna.


Beau Daniel Swearingen
Great-grandparents are
Dr. Vance and Ruth Weidle
of Wamego, Kan.; Virginia
and the late Wendell Gran-
berry of Graceville; Walter
Anderson of Crestview; the
late Marilyn Easley of
Panama City; and J.D. and
the late Rena Swearingen
of Marianna.


Rhonda Charles of
Dellwood and Gary Cox of
Marianna exchanged wedding
vows during a private
ceremony on Friday, Oct. 8,
2010.
The Rev. Biagio "B" Longo
of Chipley performed the


Jamarion Kenneth
Gilbert was born 8:53 p.m.
on Oct. 1, 2010 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
Jamarion weighed 7
pounds, 3 ounces, and was
192 inches long at birth.
Parents are Ariel
Groomes and Jabre
Gilbert. Grandparents are
Regina Smith, the late
Kenneth E. Groomes and

Aiden Michael Bates
was born, 6:53 p.m. on
Oct. 4, 2010, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
Aiden weighed 8
pounds, 9 ounces and
was 21V2 inches long at
birth.
Parents are Melissa
Maddox and Josh Bates.
Grandparents are

John Anthony
Langford-Brock was born
10:57 p.m. on Sept. 26,
2010, at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna. John
weighed 7 pounds, 8
ounces, and was 20V2
inches long at birth.
Parents are Jessica
Brock and Ryan
Langford.
Grandparents are Billy


ceremony, and special friend
Charles King of Graceville
served as a witness.
The couple now resides in
Marianna. A marriage
celebration will be held for
family and friends at a later
date.


Gilbert
Teresa and
Clemmons.


Calvin


Aiden Michael Bates
Carlene Maddox, Mikki
Bates and Garry Bates.


John Anthony
Langford-Brock
and Norma Brock and
Ricky and Tina Clark.


Lipfords welcome a third son


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 17, 2010 -.3A













Charlie is a male Magic is a female
Cocker Spaniel who is wire hair terrier mix
18 months old. who is six months old.



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 information, please call 482-4570. Or visit
partnersforpets.petfinder.com.





Jackson County Life Policy
* Birthdays - photographs with copy are free for children
'12 years old and under and adults 90 years old and above.
There are no exceptions.
All other birthdays, including those signifying special birth-
days such as 40th or 50th. must run as paid advertisements.
. *Weddings- $35 for the first 250 words. $20 for an addi-
tional 150 words. One photo is allowed per wedding.
* Engagements - $35 for the first 250 words. $20 for an
additional 150 words. One photo is allowed per engagement.
* Amiversaries - Free for the 50th, 75th and any anniver-
sanes above 75. Anniversaries in this category may include up
to two photos - an early years of marriage photo and a pres-
ent-day picture. Anniversaries that do not meet the require-
ments for free placement cost $35 for the first 250 words and
may include one photo. A second photo will cost an addition-
al $20. Also, a charge of $20 will be added for each additional
150 words.
Deadline for Sunday is Wednesday at noon. Send submis-
sions to editorial@jcfloridan.com, or nail them to P.O. Box
520, Marianna. F., 32447. The Jackson County Floridan
reserves'the nght to edit all advertising and ne*s content sub-
mitned for publication.
Stay up to date on Jackson County Life by subscribing to
the Jackson County Fl6ridan. Call 526-3614.





GOLD STIMULUS

WE BUY GOLD
(Paid on the Spot!)
SM l S00I 04432 Lafayette Street
SmrfflYL ,' WE.I i 526-5488 -
JEWELERS
www.smlthandsrqlthonllne.com,


Staff Sgt. Tyler Lipford
and wife Marie Lipford are
proud to announce the birth
of their son, Jackson Parker
Lipford. Jackson arrived on
July 23, 2010, three days be-
fore his father left on a year-
long Army deployment to
Afghanistan.
At birth, Jackson weighed
9 pounds, 10 ounces, and
measured 21 inches long.
He was welcomed to the
world by his big brothers,
Hunter Cornelius and Ethan
Zachary Lipford.
Jackson's grandparents in-


Jackson Parker Lipford

clude paternal grandparents
Carol and Jim Dunaway,
and Greg and Jean Lipford,
all of Marianna; and mater-
nal grandparents Ron and


Hebbs welcome a second


Jeremy and Sara Hebb
of Milton proudly
announce the birth of their
second son, Sawyer
Anastasio Hebb.
He was born
Wednesday, Sept. 29,
2010, 5:13 a.m. at Sacred
Heart Hospital in
Pensacola.
Sawyer weighed 7
pounds. 6.5 ounces and
was 21.5 inches in length.
He joins his three-year-


Sawyer Anastasio Hebb
old brother, Bridger.
Maternal grandparents
are Frank and Jackie


Kristi Cornelius of Valdosta,
Ga.
His great-grandparents in-
clude paternal great-grand-
parents Katherine and Bob
Pforte, and Millard and
Marjorie Lipford, all of
Marianna; and maternal
great-grandparents Evie and
Larry Tyson of Valdosta,
Ga., and Brenda Cornelius
of Erie, Pa.
Staff Sgt. Lipford will re-
unite briefly with his family
in early 2011, when he ar-
rives in Marianna on a two-
week furlough. .

baby boy
Anastasio of Ono Island,
Ala.
Paternal grandparents
are Steve and Terri Hebb
of Compass Lake in the
Hills.
Great-grandparents are
Essie Anastasio and the
late, Frank Anastasio Sr.;
the late James Rae and
Fern Horton; Letha Hebb
and the late Edwin Hebb,
and Mary Stewart and the
late Horace Travis.


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Come discover what's new in dentistry

and learn about more affordable choices.

With the latest advances in dental implant procedures,

a life-changing smile could be easier than ever for you!


Monday Tuesday

On the


Menu

Jackson County Fall break Fall break
Schools

October 18-22


Wednesday Thursday Friday
BREAKFAST
Enghlh MNufins ,' Ham & BREAKFAST BREAKFAST
Cheese Apple Pie Parfait Sausage Biscuit
Grapefruin or Banana Honeydew Chunks Fresh Apple or Orange
Chilled Diced Peaws Plum, Oranges & Banana Pineapple Tidbits
l1u'.o Fruit Juice 100% Fruit Juice 100% Fruit Juice
Milk - Milk Milk
LUNCH LUNCH LUNCH
Roasted Turkey w/ Rice Beef Macaroni Sausage Pizza
Gravy Dinner Roll Or Baked Potato w/ Cheese,
< Corn Bread Muffin Or Chicken Nuggets Diced Ham & Sour Cream
Or Comdog Nuggets Sweet Corn/Fruit Choices Steamed Broccoli
Fresh Collard Greens Apples, Oranges & Banana Fresh Apple or Orange
Fresh Apples, Oranges & Chilled Fruit Cocktail Pineapple Tidbits
Banana Milk Milk
Chilled Diced Peaches
Choice of Milk
---- ------- -- -------- ------
T


When: 11:OOAM, Thursday, November 4-
Where: HOLIDAY INN EXPRESS
Hosted by: Dr. John Miller & Dr. Daniel Pittman

Please Call Kathy Wimberly at 888-491-7122 to RSVP
www.dothanperio.com - kathy@dothanperio.com
- N/ d&wi AMs -


Cox, Charles


jcflo'lda ..co










4A - Sunday, October 17, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


JACKSON COUNTY LIFE


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


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


Book


MARIANNA, GRACEVILLE, AND THE BOOKMOBILE


"The Case of the Missing
Marquess" By Nancy Springer
REVIEWED BY PHOEBE MURRELL,
A LIBRARY VOLUNTEER

"The Case of the Missing Marquess," the
first of six charming novels in the Enola
Holmes Mystery series, introduces the read-
er to Enola Holmes, the much younger sister
of Sherlock and Mycroft Holmes, who was
born shockingly late in their mother's life.
Enola has not had the typical education of
a young woman of means of her time, but
she is well-read and has become a resource-
ful and self-reliant girl. Indeed, her mother
has often told Enola that she could do very
well on her own. Note the backward
spelling of her first name.
When, on her 14th birthday, her mother
disappears, Enola feels abandoned and tries
to figure out where her mother has gone, but
to no avail. She remembers how much her
mother enjoyed ciphers, and finally realizes
that her mother has left her a message in a
cipher. In the meantime, her brother
Mycroft insists that she go to a boarding
school to acquire the education necessary to
become a refined, marriageable young lady.
Over the following weeks, Enola solves
the ciphers and finds money that her mother
led her to. She also packs for boarding


school, all the while planning her own
escape from the life of a refined young lady
that she knows she cannot abide. And so,
she decides to escape to London, thinking
that her brothers will never think to look for
her right under their own noses.
On the way to London, she learns of the
missing marquess and does a little sleuthing
of her own. She determines that he has run
away, rather than being kidnapped.
Thus begins her career as Ivy Meshle,
assistant to a Scientific Perditorian, a finder
of lost things. In "The Case of the Left-
Handed Lady" and later volumes, Enola
uses many disguises in her quest to find
missing persons and to give aid to the pqor
of the London streets. Enola attempts to
communicate with her mother through
ciphers that she creates and places in the
personal column of the Pall Mall Gazette
and other periodicals that her mother might
possibly read.
Even though these novels are written for
young adults (a library term for readers ages
13 to 18), mystery readers of all ages will
enjoy them. Springer graphically depicts the
dark and dirty side of Victorian London,
writing with language typical of the
Victorian era. In addition, her ciphers are
brilliantly composed and fun to try to figure
out. Check out these novels at the main
branch or the Graceville branch.


FLORIDA LOTTERY
Cash 3 I Ilav 4 Fanta 5


Katelyn Michelle
Lawson
Katelyn Michelle
Lawson was born 7:58
a.m. on Sept. 29, 2010,
at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna.
Katelyn weighed 7
pounds, 7 ounces, and
was 19� inches long at
birth. Parents are
Michelle Jeter and
Melvin Lawson.


Taylor Brook Hatcher
Taylor Brook Hatcher
was born 4:03 a.m. on
Sept. 29, 2010, at
Jackson Hospital in
Marianna.
Taylor weighed 7
pounds, 2.7 ounces, and
was 191/2 inches long at
birth.
Parents are Jessica and
Brad Hatcher.

Subscribe to the
Jackson County
Floridan


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E = Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing
POWE1 BAIL


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12-22-32-34-46


PB X PPX
PB 2 PPx4


Saturday 10/16 Not available xtra X
Wednesday 10/13 1-2-32-35-38-47 xtra 3
For lonery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777


ELa LUII5 g


Learn to live



frugally and wisely


BY THOMAS VINCENT
MURPHY
Preparation for the future
is something that millions of
our citizens don't do. For
some reason, many people
feel that living for today only
is just fine. In many cases, it
may be fine for you, but
what about the future of your
spouse or children? *
When I observe everyday
situations that make me real-
ize how many people live in
ways that they don't neces-
sarily have to live, I feel the
importance of mentioning it
to you. I have found that'
how much money you make
is not always the determin-
ing factor in how you live.
Using your income wisely is
one of the most valuable
actions a person can take.
One of the biggest reasons
for the way an individual
prepares for his or her future
is the examples they are
around and what they
observe from a child to
adulthood. If you are around
folks who make pretty good
money, but spend freely,
without saving or planning
for events and situations that
will normally take place in
the future, chances are you
may inherit, or have already
ended up with some of those
same bad habits. There is a
very good chance those bad
habits will lead to a future
filled with debt, stress, frus-
tration and uncertainty.
Money and finances are
very touchy subjects,
because many in our popula-
tion feel that if they work
hard for their cash, it's their
business how they spend -it.
Guess what, it sounds self-
ish, but in a way, they are
absolutely right - if they


don't con-
sider the
futures of
their
children.
Because of
the undis-
Thomas ciplined
Vincent way some
Murphy people live,
not only do
they make
life a struggle for others
around them while they are
living, but also when they die.
You see, there's a good
chance a person who doesn't
plan for the future while they
are among the living, also
doesn't make thoughtful
plans for his loved ones after
he or she has ceased living.
Have you ever noticed how
some families, even through
their grief and sorrow, are
able to make an easier transi-
tion to life after losing a loved
one than some other families
are? It could definitely be
because of the preparations in
life that loved one made
before his or her death.
There comes a time in life
when some of the members
in a family should stand up
and be leaders and examples
in how to save, make plans
for the future and keep a
spiritual atmosphere within
our homes. If ever there was
a time for men to stand tall
and be better leaders, the
time is now. It would also be
great if some of the women
would be more supportive of
their men and encourage
them. In some cases, when a
woman has been blessed to
make as much or more
money than the man of the
house, it is good when the
woman reassures him at
times that they both are mov-


ing forward as one toward
their goals.
Working -together with
plans for the future would
definitely make life
smoother for everyone; and
if children are involved, a lot
more comfortable for them.
This would be a good time
of year to start some of those
good habits that- could
enhance your way of living.
After all, Christmas will be
here before you know it; and
there is still some time to
make plans so you won't be
stressed out when the
Christmas holidays arrive.
Preparation is the key.


V1,
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John W Kurpa, D.C.,
D.A.B.C.N., EA.C.EN.
Board Certified
Clinical Neurology
Fellow in Functional
Neurology


Treating Nerve Damage
* Second Opinions
* Auto Accidents
With Impairment
* Physical Therapy
* School/DOT Physicals
$45.00


4261 Lafayette St. * Marianna
482-3696
................










wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


LOCAL


BIRTHS


Hailey Faith Drummond

Hailey Faith Drummond

was born 8:11 a.m. on Oct.
4, 2010, at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna.
Hailey weighed 6
pounds, 12 ounces, and was
18� inches long at birth.
Parents are Danielle
Turner d and Robert
Drummond.
Grandparents are Laura
and Dan Roach, Sandra
Ward and William
Drummond.


Aiden Thomas
Clendenin


Aiden Thomas Clendenin
was born 5:38 p.m. on Oct.
1, 2010, at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna.
Aiden weighed 5 pounds,
8.3 ounces, and was 19
inches long at birth.
Parents are Rebecca
Hicks and Howard
Clendenin. Grandparents
are Lisa Pope, and Penny
TeeJay Hicks.

Carlie Jai Marie Wolk

Carlie Jai Marie Wolk
was born 12:37 p.m. on Oct.
4, 2010, at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna.
Carlie weighed 7 pounds,
6 ounces, and was .191
inches long at birth.
Mother is Donna Wolk.
Grandparents ate Karen
and Jay Law, and Carrie
Wolk.


Brian and Lori Jones of
Jacksonville announce the birth of a
daughter, Morgan Lea Jones.
She was born at 11:24 a.m. on
Thursday, Aug. 12, 2010, at Baptist
Hospital. She weighed 7 pounds and
was 18/2 inches long.
Maternal grandparents are Kay
Steelman and the late Don Yarley.
Great-grandparents are Eunice and
Doyle Griner of Cairo, Ga.
Paternal grandparents are Jeffie
and Joe Ditty of Bascom, and Mark
and Shirley Jones of Sneads.
Great-grandparents are Martha
Jean Jones and the late Huston, and
Nadine Neel and the late William
Mark Jones of Sneads. Aunts and
uncles are Tanya and Chris Maphis of
Sneads, Sam Yarley of Cairo, Kim
Redd and special cousin Tyler Ham
of Dothan, Ala.


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 17, 2010 - 5A


BIRTHDAYS


Madison Trafton celebrated her
second birthday Saturday, July 24,
2010, with approximately 85 guests
joining her for a circus-themed party
at home in Tallahassee.
A banner reading "Welcome to
Madison's 2nd Birthday Circus
Party," large wooden clown cutouts
and inflatable circus animals and bal-
loons greeted guests as they arrived.
Children were directed to the
'Ticket Booth," where they received
tickets and a treat bag. They also had
their picture made with one of the
wooden clowns.
The guests then moved to the carni-
val, where they enjoyed the fish pond,
duck pond, animal walk and can toss.
A miniature circus tent and a brightly
colored parachute completed the
game section of the carnival.
The children also enjoyed playing
on Madison's new gym set and minia-
ture trampoline, both of which she
received for her birthday.
The red and white striped conces-
sion tent offered hot dogs, chips, pop-
corn, snow cones, drinks and cotton
candy. Circus cupcakes were served,
along with Madison's clown birthday
cake, which was displayed on a table
surrounded by pictures of Madison at
a circus from earlier in the year.
A highlight of the party was a visit


from "Skeeter the Clown," who made
balloon art and led everyone in
singing "Happy Birthday" to the hon-
oree.
A red and yellow circus wagon held
Madison's gifts. Upon leaving the
party, children were given a red and
white circus box containing party
favors and a frame with their picture
that was taken when they arrived at
the party.
Madison is the daughter of Josh
and Nicole Trafton, the granddaugh-
ter of Sherry Faircloth and Bubba
Faircloth of Sneads, Mark and the late
Fran Trafton of Tallahassee, and the
great-granddaughter of Johnnie
Daniels of Sneads.


Annuhlise Kathy
Guinand


Annuhlise Kathy
Guinand was born 3:32 a.m.
on Oct. 3, 2010, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
Annuhlise weighed 7
pounds, 6.4 ounces, and
was 20 inches long at birth.
Parents are Denise Wark
and George Guinand.


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6A -Sunday, October 17 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


FLOOR


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion
--EPScW~ Cao M


Vote yes


on school


district's


mill levy

The school system needs help from
Jackson County voters.
There's a referendum question on
the November ballot. Like most ballot
questions, the wording is a bit convo-
luted and voters may have trouble try-
ing to figure out exactly what is being
asked of them. Here's the gist of it:
the school district has in place a 0.25
mill levy, but it won't remain in place
unless'voters approve it.
The levy'is used to fund "critical
operating needs." A yes vote will
allow the district to continue collect-
ing this revenue for the 2011-12 and
2012-13 school years.
According to the school district, the
levy generates nearly $400,000 a year.
A state program kicks in an additional
$550,000 a year, because of this 0.25
mill levy, thus bringing nearly $1 mil-
lion a year to the Jackson County
school system.
Under state law, the district's special
levy must be passed by a supermajori-
ty of voters - some 60 percent.
Given the fall in property values,
-and the loss of revenue the district has
faced as a result, passing the levy
makes sense to us. We reconimend
voters approve it this November.

CONTACT YOUR

REPRESENTATIVE

Florida Legislature

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

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
Capitol office
313 House Office Building
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-4726

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

Sen. Bill Nelson (D)
United States Senate
.716 Senate Hart Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
(202) 224-5274

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


NEWS ITEM: TRA~'PP CNILEAR MiNEFS FREEP


AFTER 6q PAY'S


Needed good news comes from Chile


The Chilean miners' dramatic
rescue drew hordes of American
media -- but that wasn't all. 'News
organizations worldwide could not
resist the story's gravitational pull.
News outlets from 33 countries
on five continents reportedly con-
verged on the Atacama desert in
Northern Chile to cover the 22-
hour rescue.
Interestingly, the Chileans made
sure the miners were ready for the
media's prying eyes. For nine days
before the rescue, a Chilean for-' .
mer journalist named Alejandro
Pino gave the miners tips via
.video link on how to talk to
reporters, the Washington Post
reported.
After the 33 miners - clean
shaven and clad in cool, green
jumpsuits - and their rescuers
were safely above ground, with.
the miners in far better health than
many had predicted, even sober-
sided news organizations went as
soft as warm brie. The BBC's blog
concluded, "In the end, a potential
tragedy in a remote comer of the
world has been utterly trans-
fotmed into one of the greatest
tales of good news ever told."


The phrasing was extravagant,.
but it hardly seemed an exaggera-
tion. The world, starved for good
news, suddenly had a feast. The
69-day ordeal for the miners
tripped deep underground ended
in a triumph of faith, hope and sci-
ence. This story had something for
everyone.
ABC News called the rescue
the "Miracle in the Mine." These
days, we throw around words like
miracle to describe everything
from face cream to the latest elec-
tronic gizmo. But this time the
word'seemed'right: 69 days is
reportedly the longest period
humans have ever lived under-
ground.
Many people credited the reli-
gious faith of the miners with their
survival. A 55-year-old miner had
asked for Bibles, which had been
dropped through the supply tube,
and he had led a prayer group. As
they came to the surface, many
miners prayed.
Miners' family members and
friends and the Chilean govern-
ment preserved hope when cir-
cumstances were most dire. The
mine collapsed Aug. 5, and 17
days passed before anyone knew
the miners had survived. Their


provisions were so reduced that
they were down to eating a spoon-
ful of tuna a day. A tube the size
of a grapefruit was inserted to
ferry supplies nearly half a mile
down.
Science and engineering then
came into play. Thanks to fiber
optics, each miner received a daily
doctor's consultation on video,
according to the New York Times,
which reported that NASA doctors
and Chilean Navy officers with
submarine experience were con-
sulted on the strains ofprolonged
confinement.
For Chilean President Sebastian
Pinera, a billionaire with a Ph.D.
in economics from Harvard who
took office in March, the catastro-
phe became a point of national
pride.
"We have lived a magical night,
a night we will'remember
throughout our lives, a night in
which life defeated death," Pinera
said of the rescue.
And, he said, "We did it the
Chilean way. That means we did it
well." .
The crisis called out the best in
the United States as well.
President Barack Obama com-
mended the Chileans and praised


the Americans involved: "from the
NASA team that helped design the
escape vehicle to American com-
panies that manufactured and
delivered parts of the rescue drill
to the American engineer who
flew in from Afghanistan to oper-
ate the drill."
The miners are safe, the focus
on Chile has boosted sales of
Chilean wine, and there may even
be an uptick in Chilean tourism.
But the story doesn't end just
because the news glare does. The
magical night with its miracle in
the mine may yet have.a dark
side.
Life for the miners may turn
from ecstasy to melancholy as
they,learn what it means to live as
celebrities. Upon investigation,
the state-owned copper and gold
mine may be found to have been
poorly managed or rife with safe-
ty problems. Pinera in time may
govern disappointingly.
Still, what may happen down
the road should not. dim' our joy.
We needed some good news, and
we got it.

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


Why Big Labor couldn't match Beck's rally


BY BYRON YORK

The nation's biggest, richest and
most powerful labor unions spent
months organizing the "One
Nation Working Together"rally at
the Lincoln Memorial on Oct. 2.
With midterm elections approach-
ing, they hoped to show political
strength and energize struggling
Democratic candidates. But even
after giving it everything they had,
they still weren't able to draw as
many people as Glenn Beck's
Aug. 28 "Restoring Honor" rally.
Why?
Because the labor movement is
shrinking, aging and divided.
Because the best program its lead-
ers could put together was one fea-
turing Al Sharpton, Jesse Jackson,
Richard Trumka, Van Jones and
Harry Belafonte. And because
George W. Bush is no longer in
the White House. Put those, factors
together, and Big Labor's big
march fell flat.
First, the shrinking part.
According to 2009 figures from


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Entire road needs to
be paved

Dear editor,

I write this letter to express
the appreciation of all the resi-
dents along the Thompson
Road, and those who use it
from other areas, for the great
job done in refinishing the
service of the road and the
road itself. Thank you county
commission.
I understand that the county


the Labor Department, 12.3 per-
cent of American workers belong
to a union -down from 20.1 per-
cent in 1983. In real numbers,
there are 15.3 million union mem-
bers now; back then, when the
country's population was smaller,
there were 17.7 million.
Next, aging. The Labor
Department figures show there are
more union members between 55
and 64 than in any other age
group. The lowest rate of members
is among younger workers.
Then, divided. In January, the
Labor Department reported that
for the first time in history, there
are more union members in the
public sector (7.9 million) than
there are in the private sector (7.4
million). That's despite the fact
that there are five times more
workers in the private sector than
in federal, state and local govern-
ments. In percentage terms, just
7.2 percent of private-sector work-
ers belong to a union, while 37.4
percent of public-sector workers
are unionized.


In broad terms, the public-sector
unions lean farther left, while the
private-sector unions still have old-
fashioned blue-collar moderates
who don't necessarily want to pay
higher taxes to hire more public-
sector employees. '"The differences
between them aren't violent,
angry, screaming differences," says
Fred Siegel, a scholar in residence
at New York's St. Francis College
and a senior fellow at the
Manhattan Institute, "but they're
important differences:"
What does a tired and aging
movement do? It puts on a pro-
gram with tired and aging leaders.
Sharpton has worn out his wel-
come among anyone beyond the
hard-core Democratic base; the
same is true for Jackson. The 83-
year-old Belafonte's appearance at
the rally was impressive, but most-
ly as a vision from an earlier era.
Trumka's appeal does not go
beyond the labor movement, and
Van Jones left the White House
last year amid scandal. It wasn't an
all-star lineup.


Finally, the rally lacked a vil-
lain. Back in the days of George
W. Bush, merely saying the presi-
dent's name could elicit angry
boos. Now, with a Democratic
president and Congress, speakers
can denounce Republicans all they
want, but everyone knows who is
running the U.S. government That
took a little of the edge off all
those denunciations.
Put it all together, and what the
rally lacked most was life. That
became painfully clear during
Sharpton's remarks.
* Sharpton told the crowd, "They
say we're not energized. Well, you
know, I'm a preacher. There's a
story in the Bible about a man
named Ezekiel. Ezekiel saw a val-
ley full of dry bones. Somebody
said, 'Can these bones live?' And
the way he made them live was he
started connecting them together."
Put aside a few details and
you're left with Sharpton's striking
image of the Democratic Party as
a bunch of old, dry bones. Could
anything be more disheartening?


commission has approved
funds to pave Five Points
Road, beginning at Fairview
Road and going westward.
However, due to right of way
problems, only the east part
will be paved at the beginning.
Just how much is to be paved,
I did not fully understand.
The east part of the road
does not get into a bad condi-
tion, after a heavy rain, as the
west end does, about three
quarters of a mile. That is the
end of the road that needs to
be paved first, due to the con-
T


edition of the road after the
heavy rains, etc.
It is only 3.4 miles from the
end of the pavement on
Bethlehem Road to Fairview
Road. This distance begins
where the pavement ends on
Bethlehem Road to Five
Points Road, then down Five
Points Road to Fairview Road,
which is known as the Panama
City cutoff road, or Highway
167.
I have spoken with several
who live on Five Points Road
and they contend that the road


needs to be paved the full 3.4
miles, not all but about three
quarters of a mile. We call for
a poll of the property owners
on the road, and let the majori-
ty win, not just one or two.
Commissioners, do the right
thing for the good of all who
use the road, property owners
and all others who will use it -
pave it all.

Rev. Dr. Billy Bruner, Th.D.
Cottondale


10/16 � 2010 Jeff Stahler/ Dist. by UFS, Inc









www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 17, 2010 - 7A


Kent Forest Lawn
Funeral Home
2403 Harrison Avenue
Panama City, FL
850-763-4694
www.kentforestlawn.com











Gleen 0.
Carter
Ret. USAF Capt. Gleen 0.
Carter, 84, of Lynn Haven,
Florida passed away Thurs-
day, October 14, 2010 at his
residence.
Mr. Carter retired from
the USAF as a pilot and
served in the US Navy dur-
ing WWII. He had had a
passion for flying since he
was a young boy. After his
military services, Gleen was
a contractor in the Jackson
County area. He was a
member of the Marianna
Masonic Lodge.
Gleen is survived by his
wife, Carol Carter; grand-
daughter, Stacey Knowles
Arnold (Aaron); and 3 great
grandchildren, Dustin, Em-
ily, and Julianna.
A funeral service will be
held Tuesday, October 19,
2010 at 2:00 p.m. in the
chapel of Kent Forest Lawn
Funeral Home with Pastor
Jack Hollis officiating. In-
terment will follow at Ever-
green Memorial Gardens.
The family will receive
friends Monday, October
18, 2010 from 5:00 - 7:00
p.m. at the funeral home.
Expressions of sympathy
may be viewed or submit-
ted online at
www.kentforestlawn.com


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

Donald D.
"Don" Moore

Donald D. "Don" Moore,
76, of Marianna died Fri-
day, Oct. 15, 2010, at Jack-
son Hospital.
Born in Ohio, he lived
most of his life in Jackson
County, and was a member
of the St. Luke's Episcopal
Church.
Don was the news direc-
tor at Marianna radio sta-
tion WJAQ (100.9 FM) for
many years.
He is survived by his
fiancd Penny Enfinger of
Marianna; her children,
Marty Enfinger and wife
Samantha of Altha, and An-
dy Enfinger of Pensacola,
and special niece, Little
Dixie; extended family and
WJAQ staff members: Carol
Lambes, Bill Collins, Rob-
ert Conrad, Kathy Toole,
Brenda Peters, Thomas
Murphy, Jeff Sallaway; oth-
er special friends Bob and
Katherine Pforte, George
Spruce and Betty
Demming, J.R. and Pattie
Gort6moller; and many,
many friends.
The memorial service
will be 2 p.m..Sunday, Oct.
17, at the St. Luke's Episco-
pal Church, with Pastor
Norman Bray officiating.
Inurnment will be in the St.
Luke's Episcopal Church
Cemetery. James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel will direct.
There will be a time of
gathering and visitation 5
to 7 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 16,
at James & Sikes Maddox
Chapel.
Expression of sympathy
may be submitted online at
www.jamesandsikesfuneral
homes.com.


Amendment
Continued From Page 1A
However, Joan Schairer, placed on the general elec-
director of community tion ballot. Blackner said it
development in Jackson would be up to county and
County, said there is already city governments if they
a process in place for mem- want to hold a special elec-
bers of the community to tion for changes to the com-
have a say on comprehen- prehensive plan.
sive land use amendments. Opponents of the pro-
The process for making posed amendment say tax-
an amendment to a compre- payers will have to pay for
hensive plan is very long expensive elections.
and includes public hear- Citizens for Lower Taxes
ings before the planning and a Stronger Economy is
commission and the com- the main organization lead-
mission or council involved, ing the effort in opposition
Schairer said. to the proposed amend-
There is already a process ment.
for people to vice their The Jackson County
concern before each on Chamber of Commerce is
changes to the land use opposed to Amendment 4,
plan., Residents rarely and the Jackson County
attend to speak in support or Board of Commissioners
opposition to the issues, passed a resolution in oppo-
Schairer said. sition to Amendment 4.
Opponents of the pro- Florida Hometown
posed amendment say all Democracy attempted to
changes would be voted on qualify a similar referendum
as single issues, requiring for land use for the 2008
local governments to hold election ballot. The initiative
numerous special elections fell just short of the number
that would contain detailed of signatures needed to
referenda. qualify for the state ballot.
Blackner said changes The supporters redirected
could be grouped together, their efforts to the 2010 bal-
and the referenda can be lot and made it.


Local author to speak at arts meeting


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The public is cordially
invited to attend the monthly
meeting of the Chipola
Regional Arts Association
Tuesday at Jim's Buffet in
Marianna.
This month's program
will be presented by local
author Richard Folsom. He
has written three books,
including an illustrated chil-
dren's book, "Different


Ways of Looking at the
Same Thing." All the three
books deal with universal
energy, ego and spiritual
consciousness.
No reservations are
required for the Dutch-treat
buffet luncheon, which
begins at 11:30 a.m. The
program follows at noon.
For information, contact
Joan Stadsklev at
stadsklevj@chipola.edu or
at 718-2301.


State holding septic tank workshops


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Florida Department of
Health's Bureau of Onsite
Sewage Programs will hold a
public workshop in DeFuniak
Springs on Oct. 21, to provide
the public an update on
Senate Bill 550, the statewide
septic tank evaluation pro-
gram, and the state's efforts in
addressing this new law.
The workshop will present
the recommendations of the
Technical Review and
Advisory Panel, whose pri-
mary purpose is to assist the
state health department in
rulemaking, and decision
making by drawing on the
expertise of representatives
from several groups that are


affected by onsite sewage
treatment and disposal sys-
tems.
The meeting will be held
Thursday, Oct. 21 from 9
a.m. to noon at the DeFuniak
Springs Community Center,
361 N. 10th St., DeFuniak
Springs.
A link to the Statewide
Septic Tank Evaluation
Program on the Department
of Health's Bureau of Onsite
Sewage Programs website is
www.myfloridaeh.com/ostds/
New.htm.
Any person requiring a
special accommodation at
this meeting because of dis-
ability or physical impair-
ment should contact Shirley
Kugler at 850-245-4070.


One a divided highway with a On a two-
minimum of five 7eet of lane road,
unpaved space, or any raised vehicles
median or physical banner, traveling in
vehicles behind a bus must both direc-
stop. Vehicles traveling in the tions must
opposite direction may pro- stop. -
ceed with caution. - Contributed
Contributed illustration illustration


'Stop on Red,


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Law enforcement and education
officials are reminding drivers
about the rules of the road concern-
ing school buses this week, which
is National School Bus Safety
Week.
Motorists moving in both direc-
tions must stop when approaching
a school bus with its lights activat-
ed and the stop sign extended.


On a multi-lane road that is
paved all the way across,
vehicles traveling in -both
directions must stop. -
Contributed illustration

On the Net: http://www.
tlondaschoolbussatety.gov


OBITUARIES


Kids Ahead'


However, on a highway divided by
a raised barrier or an unpaved
median that is at least five feet
wide, a motorist traveling ifi the
opposite direction of the stopped
school bus may proceed with cau-
tion.
National School Bus Safety
Week falls on Oct. 18-22 this year.
Florida's departments of Highway
Safety and Motor Vehicles,
Transportation, and Education have


teamed up to develop Stop on Red,
Kids Ahead, a statewide education
campaign to remind motorists of
the laws and safe practices to take
when approaching a school bus.
FloridaSchoolBusSafety.gov serves
as the information portal for the
campaign. It provides graphics,
downloadable brochures, a tem-
plate press release, safety tips, a
public service announcement, a
short instructional video and more.


Historian shares spooky tales


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

On Saturday, Oct. 23, historian and author Dale Cox
will be telling area ghost stories, including "The True
Story of the Ghost of Bellamy Bridge."
Elizabeth Croom Bellamy died on May 11,- 1837,
arid is buried near Bellamy Bridge on the Chipola
River. Generations of youth have visited the Bellamy
Bridge on dark, foggy nights to look for the ghost of
the beautiful young bride who is said to be searching
for her beloved husband.
Some have described her ghost "as a pale image in
a long, white gown, moving slowly along the river-
bank. Others say that she is engulfed in flames,
screaming as she makes a mad dash for the nearby
bridge and river. The third story holds that the ghost
can be seen plunging from mid-air straight down into
the waters of the Chipola," according Cox in "The
Ghost of Bellamy Bridge."
For well over 100 years, area residents have heard
the story of how Bellamy died from the burns she suf-
fered when her elegant wedding gown caught fire as
she danced too close to a candle at the elaborate recep-
tion, after her, marriage to Dr. Samuel C. Bellamy, a
prominent member of early Jackson County society.
However, Cox, who has researched the story, plans
to tell how the legend was influenced by a novel writ-
ten by Caroline Lee Hentz, who spent her later years
in Marianna and is buried in the St. Luke's Episcopal
Church cemetery.
To read more about the Bellamy Bridge and other
area ghosts, go . to
www.exploresouthernhistory.com/ghosts.html, and
click on "Ghosts and Monsters."
The event is a fundraiser for "Paws for Patriots,"
sponsored by Blue Springs Society, Children of the


The story of the ghost of Bellamy Bridge and other
spooky tales will be recounted and examined by
historian Dale Cox on Oct. 23. - Photo courtesy
Dale Cox

American Revolution and Chipola Chapter, NSDAR.
"Paws for Patriots" provides guide dogs for blinded
veterans and is a division of Southeastern Guide Dogs
based in Palmetto.
The yam will begin to spin at 5 p.m. in front of'
Marianna High School, 3546 Caverns Road. A dona-
tion of $5 for adults, $3 for teenagers and $1 for chil-
dren under 13 is requested.
Contact Mary Robbins at
snoopyxii60@hotmail.com or 209-4066 to reserve a
place and for additional information about the Oct. 23
event.


Sneads High gearing up for Homecoming


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Sneads High School
Homecoming festivities are planned
for the week of Oct. 23-29.
The theme of this year's home-
coming is "The Greatest on Show
on Turf." The festivities will kick
off with the annual Pirate Plunge
sponsored by the Sneads High
cheerleaders. The Pirate Plunge will
be from 5 to 6 p.m. in the gym.
Immediately after, there will be a
carnival held in the SHS courtyard.
The spirit days for the week are as
follows:
* Monday: Mountain Folk
Monday (Dress as a rugged moun-
tain person from the hills)
* Tuesday: Dynamic Duo
Tuesday (Dress with a partner as
your favorite "go together ite/tVcou-
ple")
* Wednesday: Wimpy
Wednesday (Let your inner geek
shine)
* Thursday: Throw down
Thursday (High School: Dress in
your class colors and athletic appar-
el and get ready to rumble)
Seniors: Black
Juniors: Blue
Sophomores: Green
Freshmen: Yellow


Mini cheerleaders participate in a
past Sneads High School home-
coming event. - Floridan file art
Tall Tale Thursday (elementary
and middle school: Dress as your
favorite character)
* Friday: Freaky Fan Friday
(Dress in blue and gold)
On Monday, the halls at Sneads
High School will be filled with
color, when students participate in a


door-decorating contest with their
homeroom teachers.
Tuesday, the SHS Student
Council presents the Mr. SHS
Contest.
Wednesday, the SHS Pirate
Yearbook Staff hosts a talent show.
Thursday, the SHS Student
Council will host class relay activi-
ties in the gym.
. Friday, high school students will
be released at 1 p.m.; middle school
and elementary school will be
released at 12:30 p.m.; and the
Homecoming parade will begin at 2
p.m.
To sign up to be in the parade,
pick up an entry form in the office
or library, or call Tracy Cloud at
482-9004, ext. 241. All parade
entries must be registered by Oct.
26.
On Friday day night, the game
will begin at 7 p.m. with presenta-
tion of the homecoming court at
halftime.
Festivities will conclude with the
homecoming dance. The dance will
be held in the gym from 9 to 11:30
p.m. Students they are reminded
that they must be dressed in semi-
formal wear. Jeans are not permit-
ted. No one is allowed to leave early
without a signed note from parents.


Demonbreun completes basic training

Airman is 2010 Chipley High graduate


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Airman Philip M. Demonbreun
graduated from basic military
training at Lackland Air Force
Base, San Antonio, Texas.
The airman completed an
intensive, eight-week program
that included training in military
discipline and studies, Air Force
core values, physical fitness, and


basic warfare principles and
skills.
Airmen who complete basic
training earn four credits toward
an associate in applied science
degree through the Community
College of the Air Force.
He is the son of Connie Kowitz
of Cottondale.
Demonbreun is a 2010 gradu-
ate of Chipley High School.


Oct.


18-22





National


School


Bus


Safety


Week


Airman Philip M. Demonbreun











8A - Sunday, October 17, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan HEALTHY START


Dangers of secondhand smoke


On Sept. 18, 2007, the
Surgeon General re-empha-
sized that secondhand
smoke causes premature
death and disease in children
and that U.S. children are
more heavily exposed to
secondhand smoke than
nonsmoking adults.
The 2006 Surgeon
General's. report noted that
60 percent of U.S. children
aged 3 to 11 years - nearly
22 million young people -
are exposed to secondhand
smoke.
Surgeon General Kenneth
Moritsugu joined with the
American Academy of
Pediatrics, the
Environmental Protection.
Agency, and the
Administration for Children
and Families on Sept. 18,
2007 to encourage parents,'
friends, family, healthcare
providers, teachers, care-
givers, and public health and
community organizations.to
safeguard children immedi-
ately from the threat of sec-
ordhand smoke.
The Surgeon General also
released Children and
Secondhand Smoke
Exposure, an excerpt from
the 2006 Surgeon General's
Report on The Health
Consequences of
Involuntary Exposure to
Tobacco Smoke.
The excerpt summarizes
key scientific evidence on


the serious health risks that
secondhand smoke poses to
children.

According to the Surgeon
General:

Because their bodies are
developing, infants and
young children are especial-
ly vulnerable to the poisons
in secondhand smoke.
Both babies whose moth-
ers smoke while pregnant
and babies who are exposed
to secondhand smoke after
birth are more likely to die
from sudden infant death
syndrome (SIDS) than
babies who are not exposed
to cigarette smoke.
Mothers who are exposed
to secondhand smoke while
pregnant are more likely to
have lower, birth weight
babies, which makes babies
weaker and increases, the
risk for health, problems.
Babies whose mothers
smoke while. pregnant or
who are exposed to second-
hand smoke after birth have
weaker lungs than other
babies, which increases the
risk for health problems.
Secondhand smoke expo-
sure causes acute lower res-
piratory infections such as
bronchitis and pneumonia in
infants and young children.
Secondhand smoke expo-
sure causes children who
already have asthma to


experience more frequent
and severe attacks.
Secondhand smoke expo-
sure causes respiratory
symptoms, including cough,
phlegm, wheeze, and
breathlessness, among
school-aged children.
Children exposed to sec-
ondhand smoke are at
increased risk for ear infec-
tions and are more likely to
need an operation to insert
ear tubes for drainage.
. Children aged 3 to 11
years have cotinine levels (a
biological marker for sec-
ondhand smoke exposure)
more than twice as high as
nonsmoking adults.
Children who live in
homes where smoking is
allowed have higher coti-
nine levels than children
who live in homes .where
smoking is not allowed.
The Surgeon General also
concluded that there is no
safe level of secondhand
smoke exposure, and elimi-
nating smoking in indoor
spaces is the only way to
fully protect children from
exposure. A primary source
of children's secondhand
smoke .exposure is in their
homes and vehicles.
Secondhand smoke perme-
ates the entire house and
lingers long after the ciga-
rette has been extinguished,
so smoking in certain
rooms, at certain times, or


by a window or fan is not
safe.

What You Can Do To
Protect Kids from
Secondhand Smoke

Sadly, children are power-
less to protect themselves
from the dangers of second-
hand smoke. But we each
can play an important role in
protecting them from sec-
ondhand smoke exposure.
Make your home and
vehicle smoke-free. If there
are smokers in your family,
they should always go out-
side to smoke. Opening a
window is not enough.
Make sure your.children's
day care centers and schools
are 100 percent smoke- and
tobacco-free.'
Insist that no one smokes
around your children.
And the single best step
you can take to protect your
family's health and your
own is to quit smoking.
Quitting will also reduce the
chance that your children
will grow up to become
smokers..
While quitting smoking
may be difficult, there are a
number of resources avail-
able to help, including free
counseling and a range of
FDA-approved medications.
To receive free counseling to
help you quit, call 1-800-
QUIT-NOW.


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


Ways to calm

your crying baby


PROVIDED BY PARTNERS FOR A
HEALTHY BABY CURRICULUM

How long has it been
since you fed your baby?
If they are crying and it
has been less than two
hours, try something
other than feeding them.
Next to feeding, hold-
ing is the single most
effective way to pacify
babies. Give your baby
skin-to-skin contact.
Burping your baby
helps them to get rid of
uncomfortable gas.
Changing a diaper can
make a baby happier.
Help an overtired baby
calm down by holding
them in a quiet and dark
room.
Cold babies may cry
just to raise their tempera-
ture. Keep the baby com-
fortably warm, but not too


hot.
Some babies like the
relaxation of taking a
bath.
Gently massaging a
colicky baby's tummy can
help relieve the pain.
Try laying the baby
face down on your knees
and gently rub their back.
Most babies love rock-
ing and swaying in your
arms.
Going for a stroll out in
the fresh air helps many
babies go right to sleep.
Singing and talking
softly calms and soothes.
Musical toys or mobiles
can help you when 'you
cannot be there to sing.
Offer a pacifier or put
your clean pinky finger
into baby's mouth to
suck. You may even help
babies suck their own
thumb.


WE BUY GOLD
YOUR TRUSTED JEWELER
FOR ALMOST 40 YEARS


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Repair


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Repair


Facts on candy-flavored tobacco: Not


What is flavored
tobacco?
Flavored tobacco prod-
ucts contain flavors like
vanilla, orange, chocolate
chip cookie dough, cherry
and coffee. They are widely
considered to be "starter"
products, establishing
smoking habits that can
lead to a lifetime of addic-
tion. Examples of flavored
tobacco products are
cigars, Snus and hookahs.
What policy has been.
passed regarding the ban-
ning of flavored tobacco?
Under the Family
Smoking Prevention and
Tobacco Control Act, the
sale of cigarettes contain-
ing any characterizing fla-
vors other than menthol is
illegal. (U.S. Food and
Drug Administration)
What products are .not
covered under the policy?
Flavored cigarettes are


the only tobacco product
affected by the Family
Smoking Prevention and
Tobacco Control Act.
Products not currently cov-
ered under the FDA restric-
tions include smokeless
tobacco, Snus and cigars.
Why should we support
local policy to ban fla-
vored tobacco products?
Because not all flavored
tobacco products are ille-
gal, 'the support of local
policy to ban all other
products is imperative to
protect our youth.
Industry documents
have previously revealed
clear patterns of designing
flavored tobacco products
to target youth. Flavored
tobacco is considered to
be a "starter" product,
establishing smoking
habits that can lead to a
lifetime of addiction.


candy for anyone
Where are these products
sold?
Most flavored tobacco
products can easily be pur-
chased from gas stations,
supermarkets and pharma-
cies among other types of
businesses. These products
are typically placed on
checkout counters and are
at eye-level to many youth.
The package features bold
and color graphics similar
to candy packaging.
Are there health risks
with flavored tobacco
products?
Flavored tobacco prod-
ucts are as addictive and
carry the same health risks
as regular tobacco products
like lung diseases, cancers,
and strokes (U.S. Food and
Drug Administration)
People who use smoke-
less tobacco are 50 times
more likely to get cancer of
the cheek and gums.


FATHERS' CORNER: TIPS FOR DAD


Dermatology
Associates of
Tallahassee
Dr. Armond Cognetta
Dr. Marc Inglese
Dr. Okanta Jackson
Dr. Gordon Low
Dr. Stephen Richardson
Dr. Bob Soni
Dr. Molly Warthan,
Fellow

Keith Hatfield PA-C
Carrie Snider PA-C
Sarah Skipper PA-C
Deren Hooks PA-C
Kate Bratcher PA-C
Sara Gonzalez PA-C


NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS
CALL 850-526-7474 to schedule an appointment


WE ARE your Skin and Skin Cancer
Management Experts...
WE ARE committed to providing Marianna with
the highest level of care.
WE ARE Dermatologists who are Board Certified
in Dermatology or Fellowship Trained in
Mohs surgery.
With 14 years of service in the Marianna
community, Dermatology Associates will
continue its long tradition of Service and
Excellence in our NEW LOCATION


New Office Location
4306 3rd Avenue, Suite A
Marianna, Florida 32446
Next to Marianna Health & Rehabilitation Center


It is obvious that expec-
tant fathers play a significant
paternal impact on maternal
and child health, although
often times their role beyond
this is not defined and often
limited to just providing. By
definition, a father is "the
male parent any species."
What really defines the roles
a father fulfills is the rela-
tionship the father has with
the child.
Although research is still
being done on what combi-
nation of roles that fathers'
play is most effective during
pregnancy and after birth for
the mother and the child, it is
evident that a father who has
a continuous active role pro-
vides more for the child.
Prior to conception,
fathers should take proper
care of themselves, to ensure
they are passing along the
healthiest genetic informa-
tion as possible to their
child. A father should not
only be a part of the repro-
ductive process, he should
be a co-parent with the
mother. Becoming a father is
a time where learning occurs


and where a father can show
continual maturity by
encouraging, supporting,
providing and being sens�-
tive enough to show that
they care.
Fathers have the ability to
provide guidance, strength
and stability. These are roles
mothers often times try to
fulfill alone, which takes
* away from the nurturing that
they can provide. Fathers
should be able to embrace
parenthood and be responsi-
ble enough to develop and
grow during the pregnancy.
Although research has not
revealed what combination
of roles works most effec-
tively, it is, our job in the
maternal and child circuit to
support' the fathers in our
community and provide
resources for expectant and
new fathers as we do for
mothers. We encourage all
fathers in our community to
continuously play an active
role in the lives of children.
By being ever present,
fathers can give babies more
of what they need to have
"healthy starts."


K s , ,S . *R I -










ATOM(


All registered Jacl


)RROW


kson County voters may


At any one of the following locations:


SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS OFFICE
2851 Jefferson St., Marianna


07GRACEVILLE CITY HALL
5348 Cliff St., Graceville


t 7SNEADS CITY HALL
2028 Third Ave., Sneads


GIFT WITH PURCHASE FOR THE MONTH OF OCTOBER
RECEIVE A CERAMIC CUPCAKE JEWELRY BOX
WITH YOUR PANDORA PURCHASE OF S150, OR
A CERAMIC CUPCAKE JEWELRY BOX AND APRON
WITH YOUR PANDORA PURCHASE OF S250,*
*GOCD WHILE SUPPLIES LAST LIMlT ONE PER CUSTOMER


W~atson
DOWNTOWN .MARIASNNA
830.4S8 403-
\WW WATSONJEWEVLERS.CONI


GENERAL ELECTION DAY is November 2nd & all polling
L locations are open 7AM to 7PM. A


voter to present a current ai
jin person at Early Voting o
jied ID shall be allowed teA


ackson Cot
L __


wi miatson
GEMOLOGISTS


Downtown Marianna
850-482-4037


. 4



loo


v V- I
mot,-,IT
rARTS







Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 17,2010 * 9A:


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 by the physicians of North


Florida Cancer Center. Today, after cancer
therapies and ten 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."


October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month.



Nrth Florida

A member of
" Ce te Southeast Cancer
' U 6ar t. er Care Network


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


wwvw.JCFLORIDAN.com









10A - Sunday, October 17, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


LOCAL


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


New Chipola Appreciation Club officers and directors are pictured here with college coaches and
administrators. - Contributed photo


Club names 2010 directors


SPECIALTY THE FLORIDAN
The Chipola Appreciation Club
recently selected officers and direc-
tors for the current year.
Officers are President Robert
Trammell; Vice President Colby Peel;
Treasurer Dale O'Daniel; and
Secretary Joc Calloway.
Directors include Melvin Roberts
of Marianna, Bill Peacock of
Marianna, Cody Taylor of Vonifay,
Terry Allen of Marianna, Allen
Scheffer of Marianna, Bill Davis of
Marianna, Sonny Wise of Marianna,
Gene Prough of Chipley, John West
of Marianna, Doyle Bosse of


Marianna, Joe Ray Dur
Blountstown, Jack Peac
Marianna, Shannon Saun
Marianna, Donnie Read of
Chris Young of -Marianna
Peterson of Marianna, Robby
of Marianna, Ronnie M
1Iarianna, Keith- Willia
Marianna and Charlie F
Valpariso.
The Appreciation Club i
deductible organization gov
local supporters. The group
college and its students by p.
athletics and underwriting
ships and functions not s
from public funds.


ub supports college
rham of The standard $250 membership
;ock of provides access to Chipola
riders of Appreciation Club gefieral seating
Bristol, and Hospitality Room for four guests
a, Aaron- at" all. Chipola home men's and
y Roberts women's basketball games.
yearss of The Gold $1,000 Membership pro-
ams of vides Chipola Appreciation Club
Reid of reserved seating for four guests and
Appreciation Club general seating for
is a tax- two more guests, and admittance to
emed by the Chipola Club Hospitality Room.
helps the Corporate sponsorships also are
promoting available. A portion of membership
scholar- dues are tax-deductible.
supported , For information about the
Appreciation Club, call 718-2451.


Flu shots available at health department


SPECIAL TO TH FLORIDAN
The Jackson County Health
Department is now offering seasonal
flu shots at the main facility on the
corner of Fourth Street and Fifth
Avenue in Marianna. Seasonal flu
shots are $35, and pneumonia shots
are $45. Call 526-2412 for an appoint-
ment.
Cash, check, Visa, Mastercard or
Medicare Part B will be accepted;
bring your Medicare card with you.
The Centers for Disease Control and
Prevention's Advisory Committee on
Immunization recommends that


everyone six months of age and older
receive the influenza vaccine every
year.
The nasal spray version of the vac-
cine is available for children.
The 2010-2011 seasonal influenza
vaccine includes three strains; an A
(HIN1) strain that is the same strain
that caused the pandemic in 2009, an
A (H3N2) strain that is different than
last year's seasonal vaccine, and a B
strain that is the same as last year's
formulation.
Vaccination can prevent seasonal
influenza related deaths, prevent
severe illness and protect other people.


In the U.S., influenza results in
approximately 200,000 hospitaliza-
tions each year. Annually, more than
36,000 people in the U.S. die from the
flu, and most are age 65 or older. More
people die from flu than from any
other vaccine-preventable'disease.
The Florida Department of Health
Bureau of Immunization has materials
available promoting the importance of
flu vaccination at www.immunize
florida.org/flu/index.htm
For those who have any questions,
contact the Jackson County Health
Department at 526-2412 or visit the
website at. www.jacksonchd.org.


The Chipola Appreciation Cl


NOTICE OF MAJOR

COMPREHENSIVE

PLAN AMENDMENT

TRANSMITTAL AND

ADOPTION

The Marianna City Commission will
conduct a public hearing on November 2,
2010 at 6:00 p.m., in the City Commission
Chambers located at 2897 Jefferson Street,
Marianna, Florida to consider the
Transmittal and Adoption of the following
Ordinance to the Florida Department of
Community Affairs:

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

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

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


NOTICE OF LAND USE CHANGE

The Marianna, City Commission will conduct a public hearing on
Noveriber 2, 2010 at 6:00 p.m., in the City Commission Chamber located
at 2897 Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida to consider the adoption of the
, following Ordinance:

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

For the following described property:

Twelve parcels totaling approximately 8.36 acres located on the south
side of US90 east of Milton Avenue and further identified by the following
Tax ID numbers and owners: 04-4N-10-0292-0000-0010 (Sunshine One,
LLC), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0140 (W. H. Capital, LLC), 04-4N-10-0271-
0000-0130 (James M. Roberts), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0110 (Sidney Virgil
Rehberg), 04-4N- 10-0271-0000-0100 (Jacqueline B. Reddoch), 04-4N-
10-0271-0000-0090 (Jacqueline B. Reddoch), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0070
(Mary Elizabeth Reddoch), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0050 (DEMI PLEIN
II, LLC), 04-4N-10-0271-0000-0020 (Family Dollar Stores), 04-4N-
10-0271-0000-0010 (DEMEREED, LLC), 04-4N-10-0000-1140-0000
(DEMEREED, LLC), 04-4N- 10-0000-1130-0000 (Sherwin-Williams
Development Corporation). The current Future Land Use designation is
Mixed Use and the proposed land use designation is Commercial.
4ITY OF I
M,1ARIANNA \ ...
FUTURE LAND
USE MAP. "

^ ^ 0 " ; - .. -.-.. - t .",












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

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


NOTICE OF ZONING CHANGE
The Marianna City Commission will conduct a public hearing on
.November 2, 2010 at 6:00 p.m., in the City Commission Chamber located
at 2897 Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida to consider the adoption of the
following Ordinances:

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

For the following described property:

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

,CITY OF
MARIANNA
'ZONING
MAP . \ :













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

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











Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 17,2010 " A


General Election 2010


November 2, 2010

Sylvia D. Stephens, Supervisor of Elections * Jackson County, Florida
This Sample Ballot is only for informational purposes only.

IT IS NOT FOR VOTING.
However, you may take it to the polls for reference.


PI


OFFICIAL SAMPLE BALLOT * GENERAL ELECTION
JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA * NOVEMBER 2,2010


CONGRESSIONAL
UNITED STATES SENATOR
(Vote for One)
0 Marco Rubio
0 Kendrick B. Meek I
C Alexander Andrew Snitke-
C) Bernie DeCastro
0 Sue Askeland
C0 Bruce Ray Riggs
C Bobble Bean
CO RickTyler
O Charlie Crist
O Lewis Jerome Armstrong


Write-in______


REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS
DISTRICT 2
(Vote for One)


REP


Steve Southerland
Allen Boyd
Paul C.-McKain
Dianne Berryhill


Write-in


COMMISSIONER OF AGRICULTURE
(Vote for One)
O Adam H. Putnam REP
EP C Scott Maddox DEM
EM O Ira Chester TEA
iT C0 Thad Hamilton NPA
PF LEGISLATIVE


STATE SENATOR
DISTRICT 6
(Vote for One)
John Shaw
Bill Montford
David H.Abrams


REP
,DEM
NPA


Write-in


Voters in precincts 3B, 4, 4A, 5,6, 6A,
7,7B, 8,9, 11 and 12 are eligible to
vote on the following race.
STATE REPRESENTATIVE
DISTRICT 7
(Vote for One)
O Marti Coley F
0 David B. Pleat D


STATE COUNTY


GOVERNOR AND LIEUTENANT


GOVERNOR
(Vote for One)
C0 Rick Scott
Jennifer Carroll
0 Alex Sink
Rod Smith
C Peter Alien
John E Zanni
0 Michael E.Arth
Al Krulick
C Farid Khavari
Darcy G. Richardson
C C.C. Reed
Larry Waldo, Sr.
0 Daniel Imperato
Karl C.C. Behm


REP I


DEM II


C Write-in
ATTORNEY GENERAL
(Vote for One)
S Pam Bondi REP
O Dan Gelber DEM
O Jim Lewis NPA
CHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER
(Vote for One)
CD JeffAtwater REP
C) LoranneAusley DEM
O Ken Mazzie NPA
O Tom Stearns NPA


Voters in precincts 4,6,12, 12B and 14A are
eligible to vote on the following race.
COUNTY COMMISSIONER
DISTRICT 2
(Vote for One)


S Clint Pate
O Edward E. Crutchfield


NONPARTISAN
JUSTICE OFTHE SUPREME COURT
Shall Justice Charles T. Canady of
the Supreme Court be retained in
office?,
C YES
0 NO
JUSTICE OF THE SUPREME COURT
Shall Justice Jorge Labarga of the
Supreme Court be retained in office?
O YES
C NO
JUSTICE OFTHE SUPREME COURT
Shall Justice James E. C. Perry of
the Supreme Court be retained in
office?
O YES
(:) NO


JUSTICE OF THE SUPREME COURT
Shall justice Ricky L. Polston of the
Supreme Court be retained in office?
C YES
0 NO
DISTRICT COURT OF APPEAL
Shall Judge Nikki Ann Clark of the
First District Court of Appeal be
retained in office?
C) YES
C() NO
DISTRICT COURT OF APPEAL
Shall Judge Paul M. Hawkes of the
First District Court of Appeal be
retained in office?
C: YES
C NO
DISTRICT COURT OF APPEAL
Shall Judge Charles J. KahnJr. of
the First District Court of Appeal be
retained in office?
C) YES
C) NO
DISTRICT COURT OF APPEAL
Shall Judge Phil Padovano of the
First District Court of Appeal be
retained in office?
0 YES
O NO
DISTRICT COURT OF APPEAL
Shall Judge Lori S. Rowe of the First
District Court of Appeal be retained
in office?
C) YES
C NO
DISTRICT COURT OF APPEAL
Shall Judge KentWetherell of the
First District Court of Appeal be
retained in office?
C YES
C0 NO
DISTRICT COURT OF APPEAL
Shall Judge Jim Wolf of the First
District Court of Appeal be retained
.in office?
0 YES
C NO







VOTE BOTH SIDES
OF BALLOT


PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL
AMENDMENTS'
NO.1
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE VI, SECTION 7
Repeal of Public Campaign Financing
Requirement
Proposing the repeal of the provision in the State
Constitution that requires public financing of
campaigns of candidates for elective statewide
office who agree to campaign spending limits.
C0 YES
<) NO
NO.2
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE VII, SECTION 3
ARTICLE XII, SECTION 31
Homestead Ad Valorem Tax Credit For
Deployed Military Personnel
Proposing an amendment to the State Constitution
to require the Legislature to provide arl additional
homestead property tax exemption by law for
members of the United States military or military
reserves, the United States Coast Guard or its
reserves, or the Florida National Guard who receive
a homestead exemption and were deployed in the
previous year on active duty outside the continental
United States, Alaska, or Hawaii in support of military
operations designated by the Legislature. The exempt
amount will be based upon the number of days in the
previous calendar year that the person was deployed
on active duty outside the continental United States,
Alaska, or Hawaii in support of military operations
designated by the Legislature. The amendment is
scheduled to take effect January 1,2011.
0 YES
C NO
NO. 4
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
.ARTICLE II, SECTION 7
Referenda Required For Adoption And
Amendment Of Local Government
Comprehensive Land Use Plans
Establishes that before a local government may adopt
a new comprehensive land use plan, or amend a
comprehensive land use plan, the proposed plan or
amendment shall be subject to vote of the electors
of the local government by referendum, following
preparation by the local planning agency., consideration
by the governing body and notice. Provides definitions.
The amendment's impact on local government
expenditures cannot be estimated precisely. Local
governments will incur additional costs due to the
requirement to conduct referenda in order to adopt
comprehensive plans or amendments thereto. The
amount of such costs depends upon the frequency,
timing and method of the referenda, and includes the
costs of ballot preparation election administration, and
associated expenses. The impact on state government
expenditures will be insignificant.
)0 YES
C0 NO


NO.5
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE III, SECTION 21
Standards For Legislature To Follow In
Legislative Redistricting
Legislative districts or districting plans (ay not
be drawn to favor or disfavor an incumbent or
political party. Districts shall not be drawn to deny
racial or language minorities the equal opportunity
to participate in the political process and elect
representatives of their choice. Districts must be
contiguous. Unless otherwise required, districts must
be compact, as equal in population-as feasible, and
where feasible must make use of existing city, count)
and geographical boundaries.
The fiscal impact cannot be determined precisely.
State government and state courts may incur
additional costs if litigation increases beyond the
number or complexity of cases which would have
occurred in the amendment's absence.
C YES
0 NO
NO.6
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE III, SECTION 20
Standards For Legislature To Follow
In Congressional Redistricting
Congressional districts or districting plans may
not be drawn to favor or disfavor an incumbent or
political party. Districts shall not be drawn to deny
racial or language minorities the equal opportunity
to participate in the political process and elect
representatives of their choice. Districts must be
contiguous. Unless otherwise required, districts must
be compact. as equal in population as feasible, and
where feasible must make use of existing city. county
and geographical boundaries.
The fiscal impact cannot be determined precisely.
State government and state courts may incur
additional costs if litigation increases beyond the
number or complexity of cases which would have
occurred in the amendment's absence.
0 YES
0 NO


For more information
on these amendments,
including the full text
and financial impact
statement, please visit
the following websites:

Division of Elections
http://election.dos.state.fl.us

Office of Economic and
Demographic Research
http://edr.state.fl.us


EARLY VOTING SCHEDULE FOR THE
2010 GENERAL ELECTION
October 18, 2010 - October 30, 2010
8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday thru Saturday

A Jackson County registered voter may vote early at
any one of the following Early Voting locations:
Supervisor of Elections Office
* 2851 Jefferson St., Marianna
Graceville City Hall * 5348 Cliff St., Graceville
Sneads City Hall * 2028 Third Ave., Sneads


ON ELECTION DAY, POLLING

LOCATIONS ARE OPEN

7:00 A.M. TO 7:00 P.M.


JACKSON COUNTY PRECINCT NUMBERS

AND POLLING LOCATIONS

1. MALONE CITY HALL - 5182 9th Ave, Malone FL
2. CAMPBELLTON COMM CENTER - 2336 Hwy 2, Campbellton FL
3. CITIZEN'S LODGE - 4574 Lodge Dr, Marianna FL
4. ALFORD COMM CENTER - 2562 Park St, Alford FL
5. CYPRESS PARK - 6248 HWY 90, Cypress FL
6. CO COMM ADMN BLDG - 2864 Madison St, Marianna FL
7. EASTSIDE BAPTIST CHURCH - 4785 HWY 90, Marianna FL
8. SHADY GROVE METHODIST CH - 7305 Birchwood Rd,
Grand Ridge FL
9. GRAND RIDGE COMM CTR - 6910 Hall St. Grand Ridge FL
10. WELCOME ASSEMBLY OF GOD CH - 6794 Messer Rd,.
Grand Ridge FL
11. SNEADS CITY HALL - 2028 Third Ave, Sneads FL
12. COTTONDALE COMM CENTER - 2666 Front St, Cottondale FL
13. GREENWOOD TOWN HALL - 4207 Bryan St, Greenwood FL
14. GRACEVILLE CIVIC CENTER - 5224 Brown St, Graceville FL

* ** ***-* * ** ** ** * *
BEFORE YOU GO TO THE POLLS
* If your address or name has changed, contact the elections office
BEFORE Election Day.
* Check your voter information card for location of your polling place.
* Take your drivers license or another form of photo and signature ID to
the polls.


Voter's Bill of Rights
Each registered voter in this state has
the right to:
1. Vote and have his or her vote accurately
* couhted.
2. Cast a vote if he or she is in line at
the official closing of the polls in that
county.
3. Ask for and receive assistance in voting.
4. Receive up to two replacement ballots if
he or she makes a mistake prior to the
ballot being cast.
5. An explanation if his or her registration
or identity is in question.
6. If his or her registration or identity is in
question, cast a provisional ballot.
7. Written instructions to use when voting,
and, upon request, oral instructions in
voting from elections officers.
8. Vote free from coercion or intimidation
by election officers or any other person.
9. Vote on a voting system that is in
working condition and that will allow
votes to be accurately cast.

Voter's Responsiblies
Each registered voter in this state
should:
1. Familiarize himself or herself with the
candidates and issues.
2. Maintain with the office of the
supervisor of elections a current
address.
3. Know the location of his or her polling
place and its hours of operation.
4. Bring proper identification to the polling
station.
5. Familiarize himself or herself with the
operation of the voting equipment in his
or her precinct.
6. Treat precinct workers with courtesy.
7. Respect the privacy of other voters.
8. Report any problems or violations
of election laws to the supervisor of
elections.
9. Ask questions, if needed.
10. Make sure that his or her complete
ballot is correct before leaving the
polling station.

NOTE TO VOTER: Failure to perform any of
these responsibilities does not prohibit a
voter from voting.
FS. 101.031 (2)


There are three ways
to vote:
* Vote by Mail
* Vote Early
* Vote at the Polls



NEED TO VOTE BY MAIL?

PLEASE CALL THE

ELECTIONS OFFICE AT

850-482-9652

TO REQUEST AN
ABSENTEE BALLOT.


Florida law requires that a voter present
current and valid picture and signature
.identification when voting in person.
Any voter appearing to vote without
identification will be allowed to vote a
Provisional Ballot.

MARK YOUR BALLOT CORRECTLY-
COMPLETELY FILL IN THE OVAL
NEXT TO YOUR CHOICE.


U.S. PRESIDENT - Vote for One

o YOUR CHOICE

0 NOT Your Choice


MAKE IT COUNT!



S.** B I.. R. , ,.





For additional election information visit our
web site at www.jacksoncountysoe.org


* - UPDATE OF VOTER'S SIGNATURE F.S. 98.077
WHAT: Voter's Signature is considerably different than the one on
file with the Jackson County Elections Office.
HOW: Use a Florida Voter Registration Application Form,
completing all required information, signing or making
your "mark" on the signature line
WHEN: At any point there is a significant change in your signature
or identifying "mark."
WHERE: Florida Voter Registaration Application Forms are available
at public assistance offices, libraries, city halls, Dept. of
Motor Vehicles and at the Supervisor of Elections office.


I\


OFFICIAL SAMPLE BALLOT * GENERAL ELECTION
JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA * NOVEMBER 2,2010


NO.8
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE IX, SECTION 1
ARTICLE XII, SECTION 31
Revision Of The Class Size
Requirements For Public Schools
The Florida Constitution currently limits the
maximum number of students assigned to each
teacher in public school classrooms in the following
grade groupings: for prekindergarten through grade
3,18 students; for grades 4 through 8, 22 students;
and for grades 9 through 12, 25 students. Under ,
this amendment, the current limits on the maximum
number of students assigned to each teacher in
public school classrooms would become limits on
the average number of students assigned per class
to each teacher, by specified grade grouping, in each
public school. This amendment also adopts new limits
on the maximum number of students assigned to
each teacher in an individual classroom as follows:
for prekindergarten through grade 3. 21 students; for
grades 4 through 8, 27 students; and for grades 9
through 12, 30 students. This amendment specifies
that class size limits do not apply to virtual classes,
requires the Legislature to provide sufficient funds to
maintain the average number of students required by
this amendment, and schedules these revisions to
take effect upon approval by the electors of this state
and to operate retroactively to the beginning of the
2010-2011 school year.
) YES
C NO

NONBINDING STATEWIDE ADVISORY
REFERENDUM'
Balancing the Federal Budget
A Nonbinding Referendum Calling for an
Amendment to the United States Constitution

In order to stop the uncontrolled growth of our
national debt and prevent excessive borrowing by
the Federal Government, which threatens our
economy and national security, should the United
States Constitution be amended to require a
balanced federal budget without raising taxes?
0 YES
C0 NO

SCHOOL REFERENDUM
REFERENDUM REGARDING THE AUTHORITY
OF THE SCHOOL BOARD TO LEVY, BY AN
ANNUAL SUPER MAJORITY VOTE, 0.25
MILLS FOR CRITICAL OPERATING NEEDS
Shall the school board have the authority, by an
annual super majority vote for the 2011 - 12 and
2012 - 13 fiscal years, to levy 0 25 mills for
CRITICAL OPERATING NEEDS pursuant to
s 1011 713i(3,b). Florida Statutes?
C-' YES - FOR giving the authority
to the school board
0 NO - AGAINST giving the
authority to the school board


---


( Write-in


www.JCFLORIDAN~com


\^~i




,"Now


2A * Sunday, October 17,2010 * Jackson County Floridan www.JCFLORIDAN.com



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SECTION B

Crossword .......7B
Classifieds... 9-12B
Comics ..........7B
Sports Calendar 2B
TV Grids.........3B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


Inside
Are you ready
for "D'e Thing

S Komegay"?


I TBJ ,-4B


Tigers roar over Bulldogs in 35-27 win


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
Blountstown's Jawon Mosley
rushed for 247 yards and two
touchdowns to lift the Tigers to
a 35-27 win over the Marianna
Bulldogs Friday night in
Marianna.
The Tigers jumped out to a
28-14 lead, then held off a late
charge by the Bulldogs to move
to 5-1 on the season.
It was the sixth straight loss
for Marianna, now 1-6 on the
year.
"We just couldn't stop them,"


Marianna coach Steve DeWitt
said after the game. "When you
score 27 points, you should
expect to win. We've just got to
get better defensively It's get-
ting late in the season, but
that's still the case."
Blountstown wasted little
time jumping out to the early
lead, getting a 31-yard touch-
down run by Mosley to make it
7-0 just over two minutes into
the game.
After forcing a Marianna
punt, the Tiger offense went
right back down the field
with a seven-play, 75-yard


scoring march.
Buggs, who moved the Tigers
into Marianna territory with a
33-yard pass to Hunter Jordan,
capped the drive with a 1-yard
TD run to make it 14-0.
The Bulldogs responded with
an 11-play, 61-yard touchdown
drive that consumed five min-
utes of the clock.
Hakeem Holmes paid off the
drive when he cut a toss play
inside for a 4-yard score to
make it 14-7 with 10:25 left in
the second quarter.
See TIGERS, Page 2B >


Michael Mader
gets brought down
by a pair of
Blountstown Tigers
Friday. - Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Pirates sink,

Sneads'
Xavier
Eutsay
heads into
a gap
during a
game
against
Blountstown
earlier in
the season.
The Pirates
lost 49-6 to
Vernon
Friday. a
Skinner/
Floridan


49-6


-'~'~ ,i,. -
.i~., _________


Bulldogs I
BY DUSTINKENT
FLORIDAN SPORTs EDITOR
The Liberty County Bulldogs kept
their undefeated season intact Friday
night with a 48-7 victory over the
Graceville Tigers in Graceville.
The Bulldogs got big games from
Nolan Brown and Alex Marlowe to
deal the Tigers their fourth straight
loss.
Brown completed 5 of 6 passes for 126
I yards and two touchdowns, while also
rushing for a touchdown!
Marlowe rushed for 130 yards and a
touchdown on 18 carries, and caught
three passes for 71 yards and two more
scores.
Liberty County is now 6-0 on the sea-
son, while the Tigers fell to 1-5.
The Bulldogs got on the board first
less than two minutes into the game,
when Marlow ran for a 48-yard TD to
make it 6-0.
Marlowe found the end zone again
midway through the first quarter
when he caught a 50-yard TD pass from
Brown to push the lead to 12-0.
With 5:48 left before halftime, Brown
-ran for a 4-yard touchdown. Jimarez
Reed converted the 2-point play to
make it a 20-0 Liberty County lead.
Early in the third period, Daniel
Deason scored on a 59-yard TD run to


Told on to perfection


put the Bulldogs up 26-0.
The Tigers responded with their only
score of the game, a 1-yard touchdown
run by Jacky Miles to make it 26-7.
The Bulldogs answered just over a
minute later with a 60-yard touchdown
burst by Terryal Jenkins to push the
lead to 32-7.
In the final minute of the third peri-
od, Brown added his second touch-
down pass of the game, a 12-yard hook-
up with Marlowe, to make it 39-7.
Derae Laster led the Tigers in rush-
ing with 33 yards on eight carries,


Graceville's
Jeremy
Watford gets
knocked
down by a
Liberty
County
defender
Friday. -
Skinner/
Floridan






while Miles completed 4 of 12 passes
for 105 yards with an interception.
Nick Porter had a big night defen-
sively for Graceville with 10 total tack-
les and a fumble recovery.
Allante Oliver-Barnes also had 10
tackles for the Tigers, and Connor
Renihan led the team with 11 total
stops.
Graceville will be back at home on
Friday against defending district
champions Jefferson County.
Liberty County will return home to
play host to Franklin County.


Sneads beat
SnGraeville inads
usthree setshe







L ady Pirates a
te Graceville n
ThThursdaursdayy night.











Skinn22, and 25-13 in its final game of the reg-
The Lady Pirates finish the district

eason with a record of 13-1, and the Oct.








theiron the roadagenda.


foThe Sneads with 16 kills, six ace serves,
and three-set road win over Graceville onlls.
ThursdBecca Aaron led the way with 26




Sneads (19-6) won by scores of 25-15, 25ord
22, added 25-13 in its final game of the reg-








six kills.
Edulards also contributed six ace
The Lady Pirates finish the district
eason witcoach Sha record of 13-1, and he Oct.






Jordan Jacksonentirely happyd anowith her tebig game's
performa Sneads with 16 kils, six ace serves,
plBecca Aaron led thregular season is done.
assistJones for Snead a super night," the coachlford









said. "She just made some incredible
addreal good nine killsght, and ralyssa Edwards
Edwards pretty alsolid on the ributed side.x ace
serves, whle Emily Jones led thPage 2B Lady



pleased that the regmiracular season is turdone.
The ad a completes playerfect season fohad a









t ough night, but we had some like Emilyt
Maones who had a supeair niof longht," touhe coachdown
said. She just made some incredible
rudefensive plaby Derrickys. Jordan Jackson also hader
a real good night, and Brandy Strickland
sowalid pretty rfsolid onte riomght sidefense to








takeFLORIDAN the victoryEDTO

ea coSmpleted a miraculous turn-Page 2B
around Thursday night by beating Bay
The win completes a perfect season for
the Bulldogs, who finish 6-0 in 2010 ,who r
Marianna got a pair of long touchdown
runs by Derrick Knowles, and another
solid performance from its defense to

See JV FOOTBALL, Page 2B 10


U4~: i~- ~ *I * vY'
1~zz.~ ~' 4'
_ N


Page 6B
New England
Patriots have
lots to prove
this week


JACKSONT COUNTY'S
NEW & USeD TRUCK CENTER
:.. --' i- - JOHN BRYAN JOHN ALLEN CRAIG BARD
' '.. SALES TE M SALES TEAM SAuS TEAM

T


SPORTS


SUNDAY










2B - Sunday, October 17, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLOREDAN.com


Golf event raises $17,000


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Jackson Hospital Foundation hosted its 16th Annual
James T. Cook. Jr. Memorial Golf Classic on Oct. 8
The sold-out event raised more than $17,000, which will
go towards the purchase of Heart Monitors for the
Progressive and Special Care Units.
There were 124 golfers in action, and they enjoyed a full
day of golf and a delicious smoked steak dinner prepared
by The Cattleman's Associatioln.
This event is so successful thanks to the many Hole
Sponsors and Corporate Sponsors who graciously con-
tribute to this tournament.
Jackson Hospital Foundation also extends its apprecia-
tion to the wonderful volunteers who donated their time to
this event.


Tigers
Continued From Page 1B
But the Blountstown offense proved
unstoppable yet again on the ensuing
possession, with Mosley tearing off a 46-
yard touchdown run on a 4th-and-2 play.
The Bulldogs got a big play two posses-
sions later, when Michael Mader found
Tre Jackson streaking down the middle
of the field for a 75-yard touchdown pass.
However, the Tigers had yet another
answer, scoring in just four'plays on a 14-
yard TD run by Ryan McIntyre to push
the lead back to 28-14 with 4:36 before
halftime.
That is where the score remained in a
first half dominated by the Blountstown
offense, which gained 280 yards in the
first 24 minutes of play.
In the second half, the Bulldogs found
the best way to stop the Blountstown
offense was to keep it off the field.
Marianna put together two long drives
to start the second half, beginning with a
nine-play drive that ended with an inter-
ception by Paul Mosley at the
Blountstown 3-yard line.
The Bulldogs took over at their own 20-
yard line on their next possession, and
put together a 17-play drive that took 7:32
of game clock.
Mader completed a'19-yard pass to
Jackson on a 4th-and-ll play to.keep the
drive alive. Jackson found the end zone
three plays later on a 4-yard TD run.
The extra point by Mader made it 28-21
with 8:24 left in the game.
That put the pressure on - the
Blountstown offense, which again
moved the ball down the field with a 13-


JV Football
Continued From Page 1B
Knowles scored on touchdown runs of
60 and 30 yards to put the Bulldogs in
front early, then Jacques Wooden put
the game away in the third with a TD
run of his own.
"They came out pumped up and ready
to go," Marianna coach Ray Lawson
said of his players.
"They played hard, and they definite-
ly responded in the second half.
"They weren't going to let it slip out of
their hands. It's a group of boys that
know what it takes to win. They've
been doing it for a while now."
The Bulldogs caught a tough break
early when a long touchdown run by
Wooden on their second possession of
the game was called back on a penalty.
However, Marianna answered on the
same drive with Knowles' first TD run
of the day from 30 yards out to make it
6-0.
Knowles' second score, followed by
Wooden's 2-point conversion, put
Marianna up 14-0, a lead that it took


play drive.
But this time, the Bulldog defense held
firm, stopping Jawon Mosley on a 4th-
and-2 run from the Marianna 11-yard
line.
The Bulldogs took over with just 2:31 to
play and no timeouts, and moved the ball
to the 31 before Brandon Smith inter-
cepted a MAder pass at the Marianna 42.
Smith returned the ball 37 yards to the
Bulldogs' 5-yard line with a minute to
play
Two plays later, Bobby Andrews scored
from 4 yards out to make it 35-21.
The Bulldogs got one more big strike,
however, as Holmes returned the ensu-
ing kickoff 85 yards down the left side-
line for a touchdown with 10 seconds
left.
The final onside kick attempt by
Marianna failed, and the Tigers were
able to run out the clock.
"I thought the kids played hard,"
JDeWitt. said. "I know it's starting to
sound like a broken record, but I'm
proud. of the kids. They fought hard
until the end."
Chris Bowerg led the Marianna
ground attack with 63 yards on 17 car-
ries, while Jackson added 59 yards and a
TD on 16 rushes.
Mader completed 3 of 6 passes for 102
yards and a touchdown, with two picks.
Holmes finished with 37 yards and a
touchdown on seven rushes.
Thomas added 57 yards on eight car-
ries for the Tigers, who finished the
game with 409 yards of total offense.
Blountstown will next travel to Port St.
Joe on Friday while the Bulldogs will
also hit the road to face archrival
Chipley


into halftime.
Bay answered with a score early in
the third quarter, then converted the 2-
point play to make it a one-possession
game.
The Bulldogs got their cushion right
back when Wooden scored a short TD to
cap off a 70-yard scoring drive.
The Marianna defense did the rest,
closing out yet another win to give the
Bulldogs their perfect season.
"All the kids were real excited about
it," Lawson said of his players. "You
could tell because we let up a bit after
half, but once they realized (Bay was)
coming back on us, we reminded them
of the undefeated season. That got
them back on track and playing hard
again."
While the players were as exuberant
as one would expect, Lawson said the
season - his second at Marianna High
- was just as special for him.
"It means a ton," he said. "Hopefully,
it gets more students interested in play-
ing football, and gets more numbers out
there altogether. Hopefully, we can keep
� turning the program around, and more
, numbers is a big thing."


- LOCAL NEWS NOW


.�cf Io r Wdan


I 'w


First place team,
standing from left
to right, Greg
Skinner, Jonathan
Swearingen, Terry
Stevens and Clay
Milton. Also pic-
tured, Jill Miller,
foundation director.
-Contributed
photo


Volleyball
Continued From Page 1B
"It was kind of half-and-half, but I'm
just glad we got the win. Now, we can
move on to the playoffs."
Roberts said her team may have
been surprised Thursday night by
how much improvement the Lady
Tigers had made since their previous
match on Sept. 21.
Graceville coach Bob Bloomer "is
doing a good job over there," Roberts
said. "Those girls are so athletic.
They're big, tall girls, very athletic,'
and they're starting to get their tim-
ing. You can just tell they're really
improving.
"I don't know if my girls thought
that just because Graceville is a
young program that we could just go
win it without much effort, but that is
what it seemed like to me. But they
ended up pulling themselves together
and got a win."
The Lady Pirates will now get an
extended break before the district
tournament starts, which is just fine.
by Roberts.
"It's a much needed rest because
Sneads has been pretty busy for a
while," she said. "I think the break
can really work to our advantage.
During the season, you play so many
games per week, and that's after sum-
mer training, so we've been doing vol-
leyball since May.
"I think this break will kind of
revive them, and let their bodies rest.
When you play so many games per
week, you don't get a lot of time for
practice, so I am looking forward to
that."


S SPORTS BRIEFS

High School Football
Friday- South Walton at Sneads, 7
p.m.: Marianna at Chipley, 7 p.m.:
Rocky Bayou Christian at Cottondale, 7
p.m.: Graceville-at Jefferson County, 7
p.m.

Middle School Football
Tuesday- Grand Ridge at Port St. Joe,
6 p.m.
Thursday- Jefferson County at
Marianna, 6 p.m.

High School Volleyball
Monday- Marianna at Cottondale, 5
p.m. and 6 p.m.: Graceville at Chipley, 4
p.m. and 5 p.m.
Tuesday- Chipley at Cottondale, 5
p.m. and 6 p.m.; Marianna at Altha, 6
p.m.
Thursday- Cottondale at Altha, 5 p.m.
and 6 p.m.; Blountstown at Marianna, 6
p.m.

High School Golf
The Marianna golf team will play its
district match on Tuesday at the Hombre
Golf Club in Panama City.

Recreation Football
Marianna Recreation Department will.
offer two tackle 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.

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.

Golf Tournament
The Annual Tri-County Home
Builders Association Golf Tournament
will be Nov. 19 at Indian Springs Golf.
Club.
Shotgun start is at 12:30 p.m., with
dinner and awards to follow. Four-per-
son/select-shot format. Entry is $60 per
person.
Proceeds go to Tri-County Home
Builders Scholarship Fund/community
service projects. Call 482-8802 for more
information.

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.


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Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 17, 2010 - 3B


SUNDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON OCTOBER 17, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 19:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:00 11:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 12:00 12:30 3:003:3014:00 4:3015:00 5:30
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43 CNN2 HLN News Clark Howard HLN News Clark Howard HLN News Prime News 92
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SUNDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT OCTOBER 17, 2010
6:0016:30 7:0017:30 8:0018:30 9:0019:3010:0010:3011:00|11:30 12:00112:30 1:00 1:30 2:0012:3013:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
20 60 Minutes (In Stereo) The Amazing Race 17 Undercover Bossn 2 CSI: Miami (In Stereo) News Law Call Criminal Minds 0. NUMB3RS Hijackers.2 Outdrsmn. Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) AgDay News Daybreak Good Morning Show
30 60 Minutes (In Stereo) The Amazing Race 17 Undercover Boss ICSI: Miami (In Stereo) News Saban Auburn Criminal Minds 0 |NUMB3RS Hijackers. B0 Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) ' WTVY This Morning 2
5 0 Football Night/America NFL Football: Indianapolis Cots at Washington Redskins. FedEx Field. (In Stereo Live) News Ugly Betty (In Stereo) Grey's Anatomy m Extra (N) (In Stereo) 29 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Shepherd's Chapel Early Tdy NewsChannel7 Today
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10 0 Football The OT 90 MLB Baseball House Scrubs Friends 0 IFriends 20 "The NightListener" **'/i (2006) Robin Williams. Chris Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Shepherd'sChapel Paid Prog. Outdoor
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14 NICK Victorious iCarly My Wife iMyWife Chris Chris Lopez Lopez The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny My Wife My Wife Chris Chris The Nanny The Nanny Home Imp. Home Imp. Matters Matters
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19 ESPN SportsCenter (Live) X BCS Countdown (Live) NBA NBA Tonight Roundtable Special ISportsCenter (Live)2 SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter X College Football: Teams To Be Announced. H-Lite Ex. SportsCenter 20
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40 TVLND Griffith Grffith M*ASH M*A*S*H M*A*S'H MASH Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Roseanne Roseanne |Harry The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny Home Imp. Home Imp. 3's Co. 3's Co. Bed Paid Prog.
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46 CW Heartland s "Star TrskIlt:TheSearch firSpook"***(1984) Browns Browns Cheaters (In Stereo) 0 Da Vinci's Inquest I Cold Squad "Loyalties" Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Fast Meals Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Hip Hop Paid Prog. The Dally Buzz N.
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MONDAY MORNING I AFTERNOON OCTOBER 18, 2010
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10 ) Auto Tech PaId Prog. Paid Prog. Animal Atl. Funniest Home Videos Chris Smarter Smarter Judge B. Housewives/OC Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Judge Mathis (N) Justice Justice The Nate Berkus Show The People's Court I Jdg Judy JdgJudy
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MONDAY EVENING /LATE NIGHT OCTOBER 18, 2010
___ 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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11 03 NewsHour Europe Antiques Roadshow 2l American Experience 20 Frontier Charlie Rose (N) 2 T. Smiley T. Smiley American Experience 20 Circus Masterpiece Mysteryl (In Stereo) i Yellows- Nature (In Stereo) 20 Place' Lions
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30 A&E The First 48 M Intervention "Marquel" Hoarders 0 Hoarders (N) intervention "Miriam" Intervention "Marquel" I Hoarders . Hoarders S Intervention "Minam" Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Cool Shirt
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4B - Sunday, October 17, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


Give him enough time and God wi


It took nearly half a century,
but it's finally happened. The
nightmares have begun.
Enormous monsters that eat bad
little boys now haunt my dreams.
The one that showed up last night
was especially scary, much worse
than those giant ants and tarantu-
las from 1950s science fiction
movies. I awakened in the nick of
time, just before it caught me and
chewed me into a bloody pulp. I
worry tonight might not be so
lucky. I fear the next Hollywood
horror feature may be titled "The
Thing That Ate Bob Kornegay."
Unlike many nondescript
dream monsters, these are easy to
identify. They're big old giant
caterpillars with big old sucker
feet on the underside of their big
old black-and-yellow bodies.
They look sorta like big old rail-
road Pullman cars with tough,
leathery skin and a big old sharp-
pointed horn at the rear.
Yes, the mutant catalpa worms
are coming, and they're coming
for me!
I knew sooner or later these


Bob Kornegay

manifestations would occur and
drive me to the brinj of insanity.
No foul deed goes unpunished.
When it comes to catalpa worms,
my foul deeds are numerous.
It all began some 48 years ago
when, at age 10, I first broke the
8th Commandment. Mr. Lashley,
Ashford, Alabama's No. 1 pur-
veyor of bait and tackle, nurtured
and cultivated a catalpa tree
orchard on his property.
Annually, catalpa sphinx moths
descended upon the grove,
depositing eggs that hatched into


caterpillars which voraciously
consumed the lovely foliage leaf
by leaf. This seasonal rite caused
horticulturists to weep and gnash
their teeth while observant fisher-
men shouted hosannas, gave
thanks and spoke rapturously in
tongues. Soon, they knew, Mr.
Lashley would offer catalpa
worms for sale and soon their
stringers and ice chests would be
filled with innumerable catfish
and bluegills, two fish species
that were catalpa-worm junkies.
Little Bobby, a budding angler
himself, rejoiced. Soon, however,
his euphoria was dashed by the
realization that catalpa worms
were expensive. His meager
weekly allowance served well for
earthworms and crickets, but
catalpa worms were out of his
league. Life was not fair.
But Little Bobby was resource-
ful. He knew Mr. Lashley's catal-
pa-tree rows stopped just short of
the 3rd-Avenue curb, along walk-
ing route to and from school.
How easy, he calculated, to just
reach out and pluck a handful of


catalpa worms from the outer
boughs while strolling by.
He managed to successfully
say, "Get-thee-behind-me-Satan"
for two whole days before he suc-
cumbed. Then he sinned. Youth
notwithstanding, he knew he was
hell-bound. But these were catal-
pa worms: a "fix" that fish would
turn to murder and prostitution to
procure. Thus, Bobby became a
thief, covertly pocketing a couple
dozen "catawbers" as he walked
by the orchard.
But his fall from grace did not
end there. At home, he plunged
headlong into mayhem and
unrighteous anarchy. He watched
with sadistic glee as his mother
discovered the indelible green
catalpa-worm "juice" in the
pockets of his jeans. He laughed
as she wrung her hands and
wailed. He cackled maniacally
when she discovered the one
caterpillar he'd neglected to
remove. His grandmother, who'd
recently beseeched the Almighty
to help her give up cursing,
immediately backslid when the


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com



I getcha

young imp sneaked up behind her
and placed a much-alive catalpa
worm upon her shoulder. He har-
bored no guilt when she
screamed, "Lord have mercy, get
this boogery little @#$% off
me!" The fact that his grandfather
laughed at this and, hence, did
not get supper for a week did not
phase the devil-child in the least.
Such fun. And he'd gotten away
scot-free. Until now. The dreams
have started. Little Bobby is
afraid to go to bed. He strongly
suspects Mr. Lashley witnessed
the larcenous deed those many
years ago, choosing to hold his
tongue until he got to Heaven and
reported it directly to God. The
passage, "Be sure your sins will
find you out" keeps ringing
inside Little Bobby's head.
Dear Lord, hear me. I beg for-
giveness. And if it helps I'll even
throw in a mess of catfish,
cleaned and everything.Amen.

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


FISHING REPORT


Catfish are biting


at Lake Andrews


LAKE SEMINOLE:
Bass fishing continues on
the upswing. Texas-rig
worms can produce on
points in the main lake and
there is reasonably good
activity in the creeks,
where bass are moving in
locations containing matted
surface grass. Jigs tipped
with plastic grubs are doing
well in the grassy areas.
Some fish are shallow
(even during the middle of
the, day) and may be taken
on Rooster Tails, Pop Rs,
and buzzbaits.
Water temperature and
clarity are now, conducive
to better baitfish activity.
Crappies should be more
active now, with live min-
nows the preferred offering.
Catfish of all species are
active now, particularly
over hard, sandy bottoms.
Live baitfish, worms and
stinkbaits are good choices.
LAKE EUFAULA: Bass
fishing is good. There is a
lot of activity in small,
shallow pockets on the
northern end of the lake.
Look mainly for openings
in logjams and similar
Woody structure for the best
results. Worms and jigs can
produce here. Slow-rolled
spinnerbaits are taking
some fish from the ledges
and spinnerbait fishing
along the banks is also fair
in some locations. For shal-
low fishing, the �2-ounce
spinnerbait is good.
Crickets and worms may
be used to take advantage
of the bluegill at present.


Small crankbaits and live
minnows fished on light
tackle are producing a few
nice crappie stringers.
Catfish are very active on
the flats early and late.
LAKE ANDREWS/
CHATTAHOOCHEE
RIVER: Catfish are good.
Use live earthworms to
catch them along bluff
walls where currents are
not too strong. Anchor or
tie off and fish straight
down. Also try them on
points and sandbars late in
the afternoon. Tailwater
cats are slow to bite right
now, but the fish are larger
than those in the bluff-wall
and sandbar locations.
For bream, either drift-
fish along the banks in the
main river with crickets or
go up the creeks and fish
worms on the bottom. A
few good catches of moder-
ate-size shellcrackers have
come from the creeks, with
a few catfish mixed in.
Bass are slow. Some may
be caught in the creeks on
worms and, shallow
crankbaits, but they are hit-
and-miss at best.
Crappies are slqw as
well, though a few have
been caught below the
dams by night anglers.
(Generation schedules,
pool levels and other infor-
mation for area waterways
may be obtained by calling
toll-free 1-888-771-4601.
Follow the instructions and
access the touch-tone for
the Apalachicola River
System.)


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Rethink Possible"












wwwJCLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 17, 2010 - 5B


.BOWLING RESULTS


Monday Night Hi Rollers

Team Standings

Thru Oct. 12


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


High Team Game - Smith's Supermarket: 991
High Team Series - Smith's Supermarket: 2798
High Game Female - Cindy Hightower: 213
High Game Male - Terry Conlin: 257
High Series Female - Cindy Hightower: 532
High Series Male - Terry Conklin: 685



Tuesday Morning Coffee League

Team Standings

Thru Oct. 12


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


W-L
21-11
20-12
17-15
16-16
16-16
16-16
15-17'
14-20
14-18
9-23


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

High Team - GameFrank & Marie: 911
High Team Series - Frank & Marie: 2657
High Game Female - Dale Reynolds: 199
High Game Male - Monte Anderson: 244
High Series Female - Dale Reynolds: 552
High Series Male - Monte Anderson: 598


Wednesday Night Mixed

Team Standings

Thru Oct. 13


1) Melvin Painting
2) Firehouse
3) Marianna Metal
4) Coming Soon
5) Redwood Bay Lumber
6) Mr. Bingo
7) Jay's Team
8) DBBL Trouble
9) Try Hards
10) Wayne's Angels


W-L
20.5-7.5
20-8
16-12
15-13
14-14
12.5-15.5
12-16
12-16
11-17
7-21


W-L
21-11
21-11
21-11
17-15
16-16
15-17
15-17
14-18
13-19
7-25


High Game Male - Jason Townsell: 266
High Series Female - Mary Jones: 519
High Series Male - Jack Townsell: 655



Chipola Men's League

Team Standings

Thru Oct. 14


1) Torbett's Lawn Care
2) 4 The Bird's
3) Sure Shot
4) Marianna Truss
5) Team #7
6) Team #8
7) Redwood Bay Lumber
8) Team #9

High Team Game - Team #8: 961
High Team Series - 4 The Birds: 2754
High Men's Game - Jack Townsell: 258
High Men's Series - Jack Townsell: 719


High Team Game - Firehouse: 932
High Team Series - Marianna Metal: 2693
High Game Female - Barb Gilbertson: 213


High Game Female - Ashley Holley: 196
High Game Male - Ray Pumphrey: 211
High Series Female - Cheryl Gaffaney: 512
High Series Male -.Lynn: 572
High Team Game -Gazebo: 956
High Team Series - Family Dentistry: 2735


Tuesday Night Mixed League

Team Standings

Thru Oct. 12


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6B - Sunday, October 17, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


NFL


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


Patriots have lots to prove this week


BY BARRY WILNER
AP PRO FOOTBALL WRITER
The Patriots remember.
Vividly.
Last January, in the
wild-card round of the
playoffs, the Baltimore
Ravens thumped New
England at Foxborough in
the most thorough beat-
down Bill Belichick's
team has experienced in
the postseason. On
Sunday, the Ravens, with
the league's best record,
are back in town.
Are the Patriots ready?
"We got manhandled by
a damn good team," says
Tom Brady, who with a
win over Baltimore would
surpass John Elway for
second-most consecutive
regular-season wins at
home with 23 (Brett Favre
set the mark with 25 for
Green Bay). "And every-
thing we said we wanted
to do, we didn't do.
Penalties, turnovers, we
couldn't convert on third
down, couldn't control the
tempo of the game.
"I have a lot of respect
for these guys. They play
really hard. They're very
well coached. They have a
very physical front, a very
emotional team. They play
with energy and enthusi-
asm for what they're
doing. I think you have to
be able to match that.
Once they get fired up, it's
tough to calm them
down."
Baltimore (4-1) certain-
ly won't be intimidated
about playing in Gillette
Stadium after that 33-14
playoff romp. Its defense
is just as fierce and formi-,
dable as ever.
"They create a lot of
issues with their different
packages and their blitz
packages and where they
line up," Brady says.
"They do try to cause
some confusion.
Sometimes you're snap-
ping the ball not quite sure
if you have everything
picked up, but you have to
do the best you can do
against a defense like this.
I think that's why they're
one of the best defenses in
the league."
New England (3-1)
plays its first game with-
out Randy Moss, who was
traded to Minnesota just
before the Patriots had
their bye. They brought
back Deion Branch, the
2005 Super Bowl MVP, in
a deal with Seattle.
The Patriots' offense
will need to keep up with
the Ravens' balanced unit
that has become particu-
larly dangerous through
the air with the addition of
standout receiver Anquan
Boldin.
Elsewhere Sunday, it's
Cleveland at Pittsburgh as
Ben Roethlisberger
returns to the Steelers;
Dallas at Minnesota;
Atlanta at Philadelphia;
Kansas City at Houston;
Miami at Green Bay;
Indianapolis at
Washington; the New York
Jets at Denver; New
Orleans at Tampa Bay;
Seattle at Chicago;
Oakland at San Francisco;
Detroit at the New York
Giants; and San Diego at
St. Louis.
Monday's game has
Tennessee at Jacksonville.
Off this week are
Buffalo (0-5), Cincinnati
(2-3), Arizona (3-2) and


Carolina (0-5).
Here's a rundown of this
week's games:

Cleveland (1-4) at
Pittsburgh (3-1)
We can now stop the
how-will-the-Steelers-do-
without-Ben watch. They
went a very impressive 3-1,
buoyed by a defense remi-
niscent of the vintage Steel
Curtain and a strong run-
ning game. The big ques-
tion is how much, if at all,
they open up the offense
with Roethlisberger back
from his four-game suspen-
sion for violating the NFL's
personal conduct policy?
Cleveland isn't likely to
open up anything with the
ball if rookie Colt McCoy
has to go at quarterback.

Dallas (1-3) at
Minnesota (1-3)
What a juicy matchup
this could have been.
Instead, one of these pre-
sumed contenders will be
looking at a long climb
back.
As if Minnesota needed
any more woes, the ongo-
ing investigation of Favre's
off-field conduct can be a
distraction. And Favre is
bothered by tendinitis in
his right elbow. But he does'
have Moss to throw to -
finally - and the Vikings
outplayed the Jets late in
their Monday night loss at
the Meadowlands..
Imagine the angst in Big
D if the Cowboys drop this
one with the Giants (twice)
and Packers coming up
soon on the schedule.

Atlanta (4-1) at
Philadelphia (3-2)
Best team in the NFC so,
far? Try the Falcons, who
have discovered a defense
to go with a balanced
attack centered on RB
Michael Turner and WR
Roddy White, who leads
the conference with 37
receptions and is second in
yards (463). Atlanta also is
tied atop the conference in
turnover differential at
plus-7.
The other leader in that
category is Philadelphia,
which has thrown only one
interception. Whether
Kevin Kolb or Michael
Vick is, doing the throwing,
the Eagles need a spark at
home, where they .are 0-2.

Kansas City (3-1)
at Houston (3-2)
There's a chance fans
will find out which team is
for real in this one.
The Chiefs went 0-5 to
start 2009 on their way to
4-12. They were the last
unbeaten in the league this
year and acquitted themri-
selves well, especially on
D, in their loss last week at
Indianapolis. Kansas City
was the first team this sea-
son to slow Peyton
Manning, and its defensive
schemes under coordinator
Romeo Crennel could do
the same to Matt Schaub.
Houston's Arian Foster
leads the league with 562
yards rushing and a hefty
5.9-yard average per carry.
KC is sixth in defense
against the run, though.

Indianapolis (3-2)
at Washington
(3-2)
Two surprising 3-2
teams, for very different
reasons. The Colts lost two


games all of last season, at
the end when they chose to
rest regulars for a Super
Bowl run. Now, although
Manning's numbers are as
good as ever, they are
struggling in an AFC South
where everybody is 3-2.
Indy's defense has been a
no-show too often this year.
Washington has made a
myriad of changes every-
where, from coach to quar-
terback to running back to
the lines to special teams.
It's working well enough to
be tied for the NFC North
lead even though the
Redskins rank last in
defense.

Miami (2-2) at
Green Bay (3-2)
Injuries are the story line
for this game, and almost
all of them are on the
Green Bay side.
The Packers have lost TE
Jermichael Finley (right
knee) and LB Nick Barnett
(left wrist). QB .Aaron
Rodgers is recovering from
a concussion. LB Clay
Matthews (left hamstring),
who leads the NFL with
81/2 sacks, also is hobbled.
Miami comes off a bye
and has lost two in a row.
But both Dolphins victo-
ries came on the road.

New York Jets
(4-1) at Denver
(2-3)
If there is a more
banged-up team than the
Packers, it has to be the
Broncos. Particularly deci-
mated is the defense, with
safeties Brian Dawkins and
Darcel McBath, corner-
back Andre' Goodman and
linebackers Robert Ayers
and Wesley Woodyard all
out.
"Nobody wishes for
them (injuries), but we play
a violent game," says
David Bruton, a likely
starter at safet'Injuries hap-
pen: ankle, shoulder, knee,
foot, tooth."
New York might be with-
out star cornerback
Darrelle Revis, who has a
sore hamstring, possibly
the fallout from his presea-
son holdout. The Jets can
become the first team to
commit one or fewer
turnovers in the first six
games of a season. New
York hasn't turned over the
ball since Week 1 and has
won all four games since.

New Orleans (3-2)
at Tampa Bay (3-1)
Such a nice story thus
far, those Bucs. Such a dis-
appointing story so far,
those Saints.
Is New Orleans in the
midst of a Super Bowl
hangover? The defense is
somewhat improved, but
the once-potent offense
isn't making big plays like
it did in 2009. And the
Saints can't run the ball
with Pierre Thomas and
Reggie Bush injured.
The Buccaneers closed
well last season and can
make a. real statement
about their continuing
development with a win.

Seattle (2-2) at
Chicago (4-1)
The schizophrenic
Seahawks are good
enough at home, where
both wins came, and awful
on the road. Pete Carroll
keeps shuffling personnel,
seeking the right mix that


could steal the weak NFC
West. But his team must
find some away victories.
With Jay Cutler back,
the Bears should be more
efficient on offense, espe-
cially if coordinator Mike
Martz swallows hard and
hands the ball often to
Matt Forte. If not and
Seattle can muster a pass
rush, it could be a sack-
fest.

Tennessee (3-2) at
Jacksonville (3-2)
This could be that rare
Monday night game that
ends before David
Letterman hits the air. In
their last meeting, Chris
Johnson had a career-high
225 yards rushing on his
way to his 2,000-yard sea-
son, and Jacksonville's
Maurice Jones-Drew had a
career-high 177. The team
with more yards rushing
has won the last six meet-
ings.
The winner gets to stay in
first place in the NFC South


for at least another week.

Oakland (2-3)
at San Francisco.
(0-5)
Not much of a Battle by
the Bay with the Niners so
dreadful. The Raiders
have displayed a lot of
spirit, and their first win in
14 tries against San Diego
last week has to be a
boost. San Francisco is a
minus-10 in turnover mar-
gin and ranks 30th in rush-
ing despite the presence of
Frank Gore.

Detroit (1-4) at
New York Giants
S(3-2)
Since humbling losses
to the Colts and Titans, the
Giants have resurrected
their defense, especially
the pass rush, for two
wins. Detroit hasn't won
on the road since Bobby
Layne was its quarterback
-- well, in 23 games -
and will tie an NFL record


with a 24th straight set-
back. Guess who owns it?
The Lions from 2001-03.
This is a dangerous
game for New York, which
has Dallas twice in its next
three outings.

San Diego (2-3) at
St. Louis (2-3)
Sure, the Chargers usual-
ly start slowly. But when
have they been, so unpro-
ductive on the road, particu-
larly at the end of close
games? They've lost by
seven, seven and eight
points.
After an uplifting two-
game winning streak at
home, the Rams were past-
ed at Detroit 44-6.
Facing the angry
Chargers might not be the
tonic to get back on track,
and San Diego's Antonio
Gates has an NFL record for
tight ends of nine straight
games with a TD catch.
He's the only player with at
least eight TD catches in
each of the last six seasons.


~.7R


oI
ION4


Debate Partners


TIN1

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L~.)IU DA


Brought to you by

O L ', I'" 11 lr R i \
N\ O VA I N... �, f , 1 i1,


J-,.RP


Iifii~ HlondaIL
- Ph~~~ia+'wc


FLOWN


C n- s r " ,.

FLORIDAN ,



Contest


The Races for Governor and U.S. Senate
Florida voters have key decisions to make in the races for Governor and U.S. Senate. Read
continuing coverage in this newspaper and tune-in to the statewide debates to learn more
about the candidates and where they stand on the issues that matter the most to you. For more
information and to submit questions to the candidates visit www.beforeyouvote.org.
* General Election Debates *



Tues., October 19,2010 I 7:00 - 8:00pm ET
Broadcast live from Nova Southeastern University





Charlie Crist Kendrick Meek Marco Rubio
Confirmed Confirmed Confirmed


Wed., October 20,2010 1 7:00 - 8:00 pm ET
Broadcast live from Nova Southeasterh University


Rick Scott KlexfSink
Confirmed Confirmed
The debates are produced by WFOR-TV/Ch, 4, the Miami-Dade/Browar region's CBS affiliate.
Watch the LIVE debates on these stations on Oct. 19 and 20: Miami-Dade/Broward - WFOR-TV *
Orlando -WKMG-TV/Ch. 6 (CBS) * Jacksonville -WJ-XTTV/Ch. 4 4 West Palm Beach- WPITVTV/Ch. S (NBC)*
Tampa/St. PeteWFIS-TV/Ch.28 (ABC) * Tallahassee -WCTV-TV/Ch. 6 (CBS) * Panama City-WJHG-TV/Ch. 7
(NBC) * FLMyers-WINK-TV/Ch. 11 (CBS) * Gainesvilnl-WCJB-TV/Ch.20 (ABC) * Pensacola-WEAR-TV/Ch.
3 (ABC)* Sarasota -WWSB-TV/Ch. 7 (ABC). (Visitwww.beforeyouvote.org for additional details.)


Sponsored by


McCoy's Food Mart *

aft 0


Includes Archery, General Gun and Muzzle Loading Seasons!


Hoyt-Maxxis 31 Inch Bow &
!A Trophy Mount from Gilley's Taxidermy

2nd Place Prize Bear Attack Compound Bow ($800 Value) 3rd Place Prize Costa Del Mar Sunglasses ($200 Value).


Contest Rules
* Entry must be a Florida Whitetail Deer. * Deadline for entries is February 27, 2011.
* The whole deer must be brought to McCoy's Food Mart to qualify for the contest. * All FBR score sheets must be submitted to McCoy's Food Mart by March 13, 2011.
* The highest grossed scored deer will determine the winner. * No entry fee required.
* Each entry is required to provide an official signed FBR score sheet.
Winners will be announced on March 21, 2011 and be published in the Jackson County Floridan on March 27, 2011.

Weekly entries will run in the Jackson County Floridan or go to www.jcfloridan.com to see all entries
Each photo will be placed on our braggin' board located at McCoy's Food Mart.

Enter at McCoy's Food Mart 2823 Jefferson St. Hours 5:00am - 7:30pm










NF.'~ UF D'lA 1A111f' NIT


www.JCFLORIDAN.com JL.:dl A .1


Reporter stays on field


BETH HARRIS
AP SPORTS WRITER

UNIVERSAL CITY,
Calif. - A Mexican televi-
sion reporter who said she
felt uncomfortable in the
New York Jets locker room
last month is returning to
work and plans to conduct
her interviews anywhere but
there.
Ines Sainz, of TV Azteca,
will be back on the job next
week and said she suggest-
ed to the NFL that she only
talk to players on the field
or on the sideline.
"I'm not going into the
locker rooms anymore," she
said Thursday at a news
conference near Universal
Studios. "It's not a good
place right now for me. I
don't want to be in there."
Sainz said she is sched-
uled to do interviews with
the Pittsburgh Steelers next
week, followed by visits to
the Jets and New England
Patriots.
She said she took a break
after the Jets assignment.
"I need to wait one month
to work again because I
don't want to be the focus,"
she said. "I'm not looking
for that kind of publicity. It
affects my career and devel-
opment in the States."
A few Jets players made
catcalls as Sainz waited


BY GARY CLOTHIER
Q: Shortly after the
Apollo 11 moon landing in-
1969, the "The Red Skelton
Hour" started its weekly TV
variety show with a short
skit that took place, on the'
lunar surface. During the
skit, moon men appeared.
They danced and -pan-
tomimed , to background
music in which the main
instrument sounded like a
kazoo. The lyrics were
made-up words. What was
the name of the background
music? Who composed it?
- B.D.N., Fort Smith, Ark.
A: I believe you are refer-
ring to "Mah Na Mah Na,"
written by Piero Umiliani.
Part of the soundtrack for the
1968 Italian film "Svezia,
Inferno e Paradiso" - or, in
English, "Sweden, Heaven
and Hell" - Umiliani's
ditty, found its way into the
Red Skelton skit. Of course,,
the song would later achieve
greater fame, thanks to the
Muppets.
Q: Child star Macaulay
Culkin married at a young
age. Are they still together?
- H.W., Peoria, Ill.
A: Macaulay Culkin is no
longer a child star; he turned
30 in August. In 1998, he


with two male co-workers
to interview quarterback
Mark Sanchez, who is of
Mexican descent. An assis-
tant coach also seemed to
deliberately throw footballs
to players near where Sainz
was standing on the sideline
during practice.
Sainz released a letter she
wrote to NFL
Commissioner Roger
Goodell, dated Oct. 13;
, thanking him for his prompt
response to the Jets' behav-
ior. League spokesman
Greg Aiello confirmed
Goodell received it.
Sainz was wearing tight
jeans and a form-fitting
white blouse, which trig-
gered public criticism. On
Thursday, she wore a black-
white-and-lime green
sequined mini skirt and
white blouse.
"I like to look good, but
that' in no way makes me
any less dedicated to the
sports journalism world,"
she wrote to Goodell. "I'm
proud, of being a woman
and I'm not shy about hid-
ing it. However, this in no
way makes me any less of a
professional."
The NFL responded to
locker room incident by
developing a workplace
conduct program, under-
written by Jets owner
Woody Johnson, to educate


married actress Rachel
Miner (she was 17); they
.separated two years later and
divorced in 2002. That same
year, he began dating actress
Mila Kunis ("That '70s
Show"), and so far the rela-
tionship has endured. At the
height of.his fame, Culkin
was regarded as the most
successful child actor since
Shirley Temple.
Q: I saw someone wearing
a sweatshirt that read "Reno
Barons." What is/are the
Reno, Barons? - D.L.,
Wilmington, Vt.
A: The Reno Barons are a
new professional indoor
football team in the
American Indoor Football
Association. Former West
Virginia University quarter-
back and College Football
Hall of Famer Major Harris
will coach the Barons. They
will begin play in 2011.
Q: I was reading a
London, England newspaper
that referred to freshers' flu.
The article said a severe out-
break occurred this year.
What type of flu is this? -
M.K., Danbury, Conn.
A: It's not the flu but an
assortment of illnesses con-
tracted by as many as 90
percent of freshmen students


players and staffs of all 32
teams.
Sainz said she was taken
aback by the public reaction.
to the story.
"In the first moment, I
didn't understand exactly
what happened. It was very
fast," she said. "When I
returned back to Mexico
and things started to calm
down, a lot of media treated
me very bad.
"If I dressed properly or
not, I have nine years of my
career making interviews
with top players all around
the world and I can't believe
that someone says my outfit
is not proper. It's unfair
treatment. I believe the
media thought they were
going to find a victim but
clearly I don't feel like a
victim."
Sainz said she has
received '10 to 12 job inter-
views and an'offer to pose
nude in Playboy, which the
married mother of three.
children rejected.
She accepted an offer
from boxing promoter Top
Rank to . provide daily
reports and features in the
week leading up to the Nov.
13 fight between Manny
Pacquiao . and Antonio
Margarito in Texas.
"I'm ready to move on
and keep working," she
said.


Culkin Temple



during the first weeks of col-
lege, Mostly a British term,
it is rarely used outside the
United Kingdom.
Q: What is so unusual
about the life of Tristan
Smith? - E.T.L, Santa
Rosa, Calif.
A: "'The Unusual Life of
Tristan Smith" is a 1994
novel by Australian writer
Peter Carey. The book traces
the first 23 years of Tristan, a
hideously deformed dwarf
and son of actress Felicity
Smith. Because of his defor-
mity, he experiences a sad
childhood. However, his life
changes when he discovers
the theater and the use of
disguises. After his mother's
death, he travels to the ficti-
tious world of Voorstand.
The second half of the novel
focuses on his time on the
run in this strange country.
The premise of the novel
sounds bizarre, but most
critics gave it a "highly rec-
ommended" rating.


Ex can't be forced to give up child


Dear Annie: My 21-year-old son broke up
with his 23-year-old girlfriend after a three-
month relationship. Six weeks after the
breakup, the girl announced that she was
pregnant. My son is sure that he is the father,
but marriage is not in the picture. -
This girl has had rheumatoid
arthritis since she was 10 years old
and is on disability. She does notV
work, attend school or care for
herself. However, she smokes, .
drinks beer and sings in karaoke W agfleL
bars. This girl has had at least
one abortion before and has a his-
tory of drug abuse.
. All tests show the baby to be healthy.
My son does not feel that either of them
could offer this child a good life, and he
would like to pursue open adoption. The
ex-girlfriend, however, is adamant that
friends and family will help her raise the
baby. I am very concerned. What is our next
step? - A Concerned Mother
Dear Mother: You cannot force the ex to
give up the baby for adoption, even if it
would be in everyone's best interests. Your
son will be obligated to pay child support,
like it or not. He doesn't have to marry the
ex-girlfriend or assist in her care, but we
hope he will take an interest in his child.


Please have your son seek legal counsel to
iron out the details about support payments
and visitation, and put them in writing.
Dear Annie: Shortly after my wedding, I
sent thank-you notes. Unfortunately, I
mixed up two cards and ended up thanking
the recipients for the wrong present. Upon
returning from the honeymoon, I
found a message on my voice
mail from a friend who was
6 t very upset. "I didn't send you a
salad bowl," she said, and then
0 _ - proceeded to tell me how rude
--jand thoughtless I was. I called to
explain the mix-up and apolo-
\to gized, but she hung up and
\ won't speak to me.
\ My husband says she is the
rude one and I should forget about it. I
feel terrible about the possible loss of this
friendship. Is there anything I can do to
make this right? - Baffled Bride
Dear Bride: Your husband is right. This
friend apparently believes she's too special
to be the victim of an error. It's also possible
something else is going on in her life and
she is simply lashing out in your direction.
You could send her a sincere note of apolo-
gy and ask a mutual friend to intercede, but
beyond that, it's up to her.


BRIDGE


H.L. Mencken said, "It is hard to believe that a man
is telling the truth when you know that you would lie if
you were in his place."
At the bridge table, though, most of your opponents
will be trustworthy - you can draw conclusions from
their bidding and play. South failed to do that in this
deal from a pro-am in Saint Louis last August. First,.
though, East had a difficult time during the auction. He
might have made a takeout double over one heart,
planning to rebid in spades to show a very strong hand.
If he had done that, presumably South would have
rebid three clubs, and after two passes, East would
have been committed to bid three spades, which prob-
ably would have gone down one.
However, East settled for a simple one-spade over-
call. Then, when South's three-club rebid was passed
back, East mulled over competing with three spades.
Eventually 'he passed - which worked well because
South misplayed.
West led the spade six. East won with his ace,
cashed the spade king, and led his spade nine, always
playing his highest spade as suit-preference signals for
hearts. (East knew South had the diamond ace from
the auction.) West ruffed South's spade queen with his
club three, and declarer overruffed with dummy's five.
South played a club to his king and went down one
because he lost two spades, one heart and two clubs.


No6

4
*
#


Vest
S6 3
S87 4
0 J 8 6
16 3


South
1 4
3 4


3
5 4 2


rth


10-16-10


10 8
Q J 10 9 5
K 10 9 3
7 5
East
A AK9 7 5 2
V A 6 2
* Q
46 A J 4


South
SQJ 4
Y K
SA 7
4 K Q 10 9 8 6 2
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: North-South


West
Pass
Pass


North
P1 V
Pass


East
SPass
Pass


Opening lead: A 6


Jack


HOROSCOPES


LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
It behooves you to keep your
day as unstructured as possi- AC
ble, because social happenings 1 Do
that aren't prearranged are 5 PD
likely to turn out to be the most 8 Ho
fun. Hang loose and see what 12 Ne
happens. 14 Be
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) ste
- Plan something to do with 15 Me
16 Ha
the family that you know every- (2
one will enjoy, even if it is as 18 Sc
simple as making some pop- 20 Dr
corn or inviting some friends 21 "Hn
over. 22 Va
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23- Pa
Dec. 21) - Don't waste the 25 Nao
fact that you are a fast thinker 28 Ora
and that your ideas are likely to cos
be ingenious. Be ready to apply 29 33 No
your sharp mind to a number 35 Kin
of productive uses. era
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 36 Th
19) - There are strong possi- 37 Su
abilities that the day could turn 38 Mc
out to be a profitable one, 39 Alt
which you will have little to do' 41 He
with bringing about. It could 42 Ra
happen through a strange 45 Bii
chain of events. co
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. tive
19) - Strive to initiate some
fun happenings instead of just
hanging back in the rear ranks.
You'll have little trouble con- -
vincing your peers that you
belong at the head of the pack. -1
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- You can trust any judgment 1s -
calls you have to make because -
they will be predicated upon
your excellent deductive rea-
soning, as well as your intuitive
perceptions.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) p
- Be careful when meeting 36
new people, because you tend
to be a bit more gullible than 38
usual and could be subject to
being taken in on someone's
latest deception or scheme. 45
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) 5,
- Don't give up too quickly on
achieving something you want. s5
Although things might not go 6-
as you had hoped, victory can
be had even after a struggle. 10-16
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
You might be the recipient of
some unusual but heartwarm-
ing information. What you
learn could actually fit into
something that you've been-
hoping.would happen.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Your attention may be AC
drawn to some kind of hidden 1 No
factor in your life, which will m:
make you want to learn more 4 Wi
about what makes you tick in 11 Ye
certain instances. It'll. be wor- 12 Bt
thy of further investigation. lat
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) - 13 Mt
There's a good chance that you tre
could get an opportunity to 16 PC
make a new friend, one with 17 Mt
whom you will be able to share 18 E
many common interests. Be in1
responsive to people you meet. 20 Mt
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) 21 pa
- Get your thinking cap work- er
ing overtime. An ingenious 22 Ac
idea you come up with may be . W
of great interest to someone 25 Re
whom you would. like to pl.
impress. It'll be your ticket to 29 DC
getting close to him/her. 30 ve
31 H<
32 .E.
ca
WORLD 34
CR33 Stba

ALMANAC ear
38 -
Today is the 290th day of
2010 and the 26th day of
autumn. [
TODAY'S HISTORY: --
In 1931, Al Capone was
convicted of income-tax 1
evasion and sentenced to 14
11 years in prison.
TODAY'S BIRTH- 1
DAYS: Jean Arthur (1900-
1991), actress; Arthur 22
Miller (1915-2005), play-
wright/novelist; Rita 2
Hayworth (1918-1987), 32a-
actress; Beverly Garland __
(1926-2008), actress; Evel 35
Knievel (1938-2007), stunt |
performer; Ziggy Marley 41
(1968-), musician; Ernie
Els (1969-), golfer; 48
Eminem (1972-), rapper; -
Wyclef Jean (1972-), singer.
TODAY'S QUOTE: 54
"Maybe all one can do is -
hope to end up with the. 10-18
right regrets." - Arthur
Miller
TODAY'S FACT: In
1952, Albert Einstein was
offered the post of Israeli
president, which he politely ce
declined.
TODAY'S NUMBER: "w s
37 - number of U.S.
states' names that end in a C I W
vowel rather than a conso- M H S
nant. PREVIOI
TODAY'S MOON: fiasco is


Between first quarter (Oct.
14) and full moon (Oct.
22).


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


orwGooB I
BE6UN
HIS REGN
AS KIN6
OF MOO
WITH OOO.A
AGREEING6
TO BE HI
QUEEN,
WHLE FAR
FROM HO0,
FORMER
KIN6S 6UZ
AND TUNK O
SHOWN
UP AT
THE SAME
LAKE...


Y ONTGT YEAHK WEI�0

morNOT Lt AN' Jm IT!








10- 6


son County Floridan * Sunday, October 17, 2010 7B
Last Down Clue is 55


NEA Crossword Puzzle


ROSS 49 Thespians'
needs
or frame 53 Gesture of
dispatch approval
ax (hyph.)
t surfer 56 Written re-
eb addr. minder
ar con- 57 Hatcher or
'llation Garr
xican lad 58 Paul Anka's
If a dollar "- Beso"
wds.) 59 Indigo plant
rawny 60 Motel sign
op-- 61 Luau wel-
e come
umphl" 62 Risk it
nna and
t DOWN
vy non-
m 1 Carl Gustav
ange 2 Everest lo-
ating cale
cade foul 3 Bill of fare
ot quite 4 Rodeo
nd of cov- mount
ige 5 - Wieder-
win drum sehen
garbush 6 Ads
es 7 Most melan-
lve a little choly
ert 8 Periscope's
arty place
ugh 9 Corn stor-
Iph Waldo age
rthday 10 Film terrier
unt 14 Squeeze
ekong na- 17 Wharf -
e denizen


Answer to Previous Puzzle


19 Upper body 40 Provoke
23 Shack 43 Sports org.
24 Dance move 44 Wanderer
25 Yellow 45 Envelope
vehicles abbr.
26 Story line 46 Clarified
27 Former butter
Atlanta sta- 47 EEC cur-
dium rency
30 Casually 50 Jazzy
31 "Instead of" Home
word 51 Qatar ruler
32 Chore 52 One-and-
34 Man-eating only
giant 54 Max oppo-
35 Large site
estate 55 Taro dish
37 Bride's new
title
39 Mink or er-
mine


� 2010 by UFS, Inc.

Last Down Clue is 50


NEA Crossword Puzzle

CROSS 39 - got it! Answer to Previous Puzzle
40 Huntsville's J|AMB APB SCAM
ot very st. S E RU IL
any 41 Reddish tint US URL URSA
armn-up .44 Charms NIN MFO ABITS
,ung goat 48 In olden NT MEA BAH
es vote days s
ursts of 49 Interior- CPO RUST TILT
lighter 51 Down for ALM ST MEDIA
s. Hagen thecount BO GO MPlLES
lowering 52 Mandate STIR WARN YUK
ee (2 wds,) 53 Elev.
C key . 54 Vane dir. AGE LAO ROLES
ost chill- 55 Dull-witted THUMBSUP MEMO
g one E R I E AN
;cessive '56 Most of the NEON LE I DARE
terest Earth
go goo - 15 Intolerant 38 Say without
n DOWN person thinking
ooth fix- 19 9-digit no. 40 Former
's deg. 1 Watch part 21 Be too fond Exxon rival
access the 2 Rochester's 22 Gentle one 41 Ocean fish
eb (2 Jane 23 River into 42 They often
ds.) 3 Have on the Seine clash
emote 4 Soft drink 24 Wildebeests 43 Bump or
ace choice 25 Fugue com- knot
ogpatch 5 Wholly ab- poser 44 Like vine-
rb sorbed 26 Monsieur's gar
et tangled 6, Pipe islands 45 Sorority let-
ouse site fitting 27 Practically ters
Lansing 7 Fake forever 46 Painted tin-
mpus 8 Striped 28 Portico ware
retchy antelope 30 Kitchen spice 47 Veracruz
indage 9 Ovid's road 34 Eucalyptus Ms.
agas game 10 Actress eater 50 Shoguns'
quest Tyne ' ,,. 36 Half of zwei capital
earnestly 12 Hymn of 37 Hemmed
nova praise and hawed
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDriverBooks.com


@2010 by UFS, Inc.



CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
brity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: T equals N
SMBSNG SVVWEH MSLH SL LYH
DH, OKL W ZSPH KX ICV WL ON
EWTR HSVMN." DYSVMHG MSZO
US SOLUTION: "Failure is simply the non-presence of success... a
a disaster of mythic proportions. - Orlando Bloom
(c)2010byNEA, Inc. 10-16


Ask Mr. Know-it-all


_ I ___


LIAI L INllmrlN I








8B * Sunday, October17, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


--F '1


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* - -S. 47


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vices Biotechnology orRent Trailers
Honda '90 4-wheeler Fisher '06 Crappie Seado RXP '05, Jet
SPet Food? Pet Toys? DealTaker.com Clean, Furn. 2/1 in DaImHom 0e Like New Cond. $1800 Special. Has Mercury Ski, 60 hrs,very CARRIAGE 'oB
Pet Meds? Clothing Store Cypress, Ig lot, Heat 334-792-8018 60 motor.21.1hrs. clean, life jacket-& CAMEO 30 ft. 2 slides
p D er o t ing Store Cypress, wa lot, Heat will kepts includesC
Don't Pay Full Price! Coupons and Deals & Air, screen porch, on.mtr.Trolling cover incl. $550080 will kept includes
Shop DealTaker.com Shop with garage, water incl. Honda '96 300 4X4, otorfish finder, 2 527-4455 super slide hitch
The Place for DealTaker.com $400 + $350 dep. No excellt ond itia '96 3,000
Co &Deals! Pets. 850-592-2403 excellent condition live wells w/trailer 15,000334-687-9983
Coupons & Deals! Pets. 850-592-2403 $1,996. 334-791-8238 334-793-2226 STRATOS '00 22FT
Bulletin BoarC anoestate 1a ' Fibrg s C.a Tournamntrit Ready, .
Bulletin Board DeaFTaker.com r 3 iberglasst16'Bss225 motor, kept in-
residentialfor Several units avail Boats w/trailer2HPmtr.32 Boat/70 hp Engine sde $11,900 Must
DealMH/Apt./house,#thrust trolling mtr Tilt & Trim, 2 live see! 229-321-9047
$1500 Firm 334-793- wells, trolling motor,
DealTaker.com f . m t $500& up Som6e util. Large 4/2.5 '09 G3 15', 20h 4str 3432 Night 677-5606 great condition. 1979
The Place for incl. 850-573-0625 amaha 2hrs ex 3432 Night 677 great condition. 1979
Coupons & Deals! Grove Park. tendedwarranty Mariner motor 4hp, model boat & engine Campers/Travel
Dining room, trailer, 2 seats, gear low hrs. runs great. $1,800. Call 464-8514 Trailers Conquest 0 29ft
~Ger ora.-,r,-:.:h M iobileHomes MBR down, box, wired for trol- short shaft fresh Wa- or 334-393-2110 see ,lots ofex-
in ark Front & back ling motor, excellent ter used only $525. rav er ae 34 9Re62
DealTaker.com Duplex/Triplex porches, condition, $7000 obo 334-441-8421 for sale, self con Warranty334-798-4462
Over 8, 00..:.Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR appliances M er '99 tainted 334-793-4438
SFromr ver 2,300 1/1 2989-A Oats $350 MH's. Lot rent incl. Bonus Room. Bass Cat 20'9" Prostar 190, orig. or 334-793-4448
DealTaker.oom Frut & vegetables Section 8 accepted For details 850557 200 HP Mer trailer/cover, hr
Steoarskho wtc1st & last Prudential 3432/850-814-6515 GREAT Optimax. Matching Very clean,runs great 30 ft. 5th wh.'05 Sid-
Jim Roberts Realty LANDSCAPING! Tandem Trailer. $17,990 334-790-7338 hey OB Keystone 1 ig.
- Pre or- 850-482-4635 (Room for a ool) GPS, Etc. $8500 OB Ntro'07 640 Loaded Sailboat76-Catalna slide, Q-bed, sofa, 2s
as $8 0 aLeae, der by calling 850-.-mR Be n P (Day) -850-638-4 n d Q
680 all Lee 3 calling 8 50-39/1Duplex,CH/A, w Towhoes279,900 water maybe 30' 2 cyl. Yarar die- rockers, white cabi-
tr, sewer, applian- (Night) 850-638338 10 times. 95 Mercury sel eng., Very low hrs nets, many extras, Dutchmen40 ft.
ter, sewer, apprian- c MLS# 136386 Chinew 14 ft. w/ 4hp Motor $10500 less than 250. Roller very pretty. $17,000. Travel Trailer '06
SAds $550 850-526-4425 2BR/2BA 334718 93 motor w/new trailer 229-220-1910r, fride. Gd 334-803-772638B-DSL, Sleeps 8
Has Fresh Produce /2 duplex n Grand TOWNHOUSES cond.$1700.334- Pontoon Boat '95 19' cond.Docked @ Snug per $500. Slideouts, Loaded,
av Sash Ridge $425/mo +$425 T hol ES 5r7 rated for 12 people, Harbor slip B-6.33 $3000. Needs work Like new. $19,250.
on Pay ra S de 850-592-55Real Estate Wanted4 oc oo 673-0330. EUCEb 334-678-0031 334-406-4555
Price! Save Money! 850-482-1050 exc. cond. $5000 $13,900.
Over 8,000 Coupons nt t r 334-299-3739
Stores. *Hay&Grain Real Estate for Rent. & watering place Pboat 16.5 ft. 9Bhs M
SrtOver 8 2,000 artnd etic Proraft '06 Bass Seeking the BEST RNs
DealTaker. com Ieal estate within 25m of Mar. . Mercury Optimax to fill positions in our
e O5X5 Round rolls, Rent: +/- 110 acres = ;CO;;Nforrent Cash 850-482-3469 CHRYSLER 78 $8,700. 334-266-5562.
raveiopportunitiesl Aentia po .ER, Med! Surg, &
Agentina Bahia good Pasture Grass for 4 Fish-nkr r 1tor ER, Med/Surg, &
qual ty, $37/roll .850- Grazing/Hay, near 40HP Chrysler motor,008ER4 fSrgca
482-5274/209-3970 Grnwd, ava i st rereeation 1.500 OBO 3 34 687. .aaft. 20ft Surgical/Ortho Units
482 5270 954-803-1400 J as 6863. 695.2161 Center Console, boat
Employment ousesUnfurnished t e mor trailer. 95 Gulf Coast Medical Center in Panama City,
CALL US FOR THE 225HP Johnson Mrr,
StopS 35p. runs grek1 at! VB PRONME ' 0 Dual Axle Tr. w/ FL is seeking experienced RNs to fill fulltime
ONW ISSarage kept. $1750 t VBOTTOM 90HP brakeswh., uns
ON NEW NISSAN'S 3/2 brick w/dbl ga- 334-596.5032 Johnson motor, good well ver clean, and PRN pitions.
1-866-421-4975 rage, 2375 Westwood OtherProperti solid boatw/traiter Great cnd. $5,500.
D Alforde , $ef850 + Correct Craft Torino $3,500 695-2228andidates should have a minimum of 2
mepchaediset.tc 5057oy- 1e ret 050R O ke Columbia, ALn
an 4317/866 1965. 3489 Hwy 231 N of ATft complete r*ft ROColumbiaAL * years acute care RN experience.
eCottondale, approx. PentaAToutg350C 4 / p 169SS, 60HP 4 stroke,
CareerSeeker Austin Tyler & Assoc 1600 sq. ft w/ard kept eA. c vr, low hrs, loaded, Classifeds havewhat
Quality rentals space avail. Great lo- Honda '02 XR25OR kfast! $10,750. ready to fish, you a looking fo. Mistbe FL licensed or eligible.
850- 526-3355 cation, high traffic Dirt Bike. Exc. Cond. 334-347-7930 $12,500,334-685-3226 . BLS required (American Heart Assoc).
Automotive "Property Mgmt is count.850-352-4443 $2200 Firm. Please Recruitment incentives available.
our ONLY Business" Call 8PM-11PM CROWNLINE'07,210 Real Estate Auction We offer a comprehensive salary and
Nicest_ in, Maian. 334-684-9129 Bowrider w/wake Nominal opening Bid: $25,000, benefits package along with the
Mechanic needed ar n n R a s HONDA '04 Rancher board tower. 350mag 5438 Gooseberry Road, Bascom opportunity to join a successful company.
wLocalre Hom utab25 w/lea3 gept, Auto, 000. 334-470-8454 Sells: 9:15AM Mon., Oct. 18 site Qualified candidates may apply on-line at
6 residentiaforsale Garage K,0 o" Open to the Public
Air Coir Noweekend GPS, $4,000 87 0 Fisher '01 Hawk 15 williamsauction.com' . w mic-cco/careers.
Pad vacat MobileHomes Class 2, with 115 800-80-8003 /rg Free Workplace
eaTaker.com Retirement for Rent Mercury outboard Many properties now available
DealTaker cor *Reemnfret motor with trailer, 2 for online bidding!
The Place for 850-573-0608 o fish finders, trolling Williams & Williams S t ET
Coupons & Deals! 8 50 1/1 MH in Bascom, motor, access ladder FL RE LIC#BK323097 DANIEL NELSON Seking the BEST RNs
r_____ jEEm E1 $300, CH/A, 6 porch, Bemini, AM/FM ra- BROKER. W&W RE LIC4 1032049. AUC t fi positions in our
Gift Suggestions Cleca storage room, W/D dio, on board charge. LiC&AU3278 MONTE W. LOWDERMAN
Administrative hkup, water incl. cover, very well kept AUCTIONEER
= 850-569-5628 Beach Properte Honda 06 Rancher inder shelter.
DealTake . co rev 2/2 CH/A water, 350 yellow / 14.000. 334-685-7319 Surgical/Ortho Units
Shop wth r L ess! RahalMiller ekng a garb. lawn care, incl. Panama City Beach bear tire kit. warn Stratos '95 285 Pro
DealTaker.com F/T Billin Clerk no pets, $400 + dep. Edgewater Beac Re- ich attached, 1000 XL. Dual console. Gulf CoastedalCenterin Panama City,
Exp. pretferred 850-593-6457/272- sortn. 2BR,2BA Deluxe miles. iised only for Johnson FastrikE 175 Gufcast Medica enter in Panama City,
Miscellaneous rem o: 1536 1366 q. Ft Center of hunting on dirt rd. 2 depth firders. gps, isseekingexpeencdRNstolfullime
Miscellaneous Faxresume to:Tower1.$ 35 00 30 00 C d$1000FLissalingexperienced RNs to fill fulltime
forSale 82 5110 No 2/2 Located in 334)596 4921 334-618-4203 334 671-9770 and PRN positions.
forSale Phone Calls Please Sneads, $350/moa.pso
Airline Ticket Vouch- 85057 3 3 ' Candidates should have a minimum of 2
er Anywhe 1/2 eneralyearsacute care RN e rience.
p $500&up H20/garb/-er e rience.
646-464-8747 ACT NOW www.charloscountry ' .... Must be F. licensed or eligible.
I M ..CuLiamer Service.' living.com. 850258- 28 HEADLAND'S BEST'(EPT SECRETI BLS rcEuired iAmericar, Heart Assoc.
Tools mnqer' Trainee. 486A 209.8547 699 CO RD 100 Recruitment incentives availaDle.
Sf1.600 ,. .Bonus. . M n ' . We offer a comprehensive salary and
Driver lIe. & orieq, "2&AB i tM's in Cfts n n benefits package along with the
Something New? 334-699 2454 (850)209595.A 2920 opportune to joina successful company.
Want to Spend Less? 2 BR MH or rent, 5 B .3BA Qualified candidates may apply on-line at
Don't Pay Full Price! DealTaker.com monthly & weekly BM Buit in 2009
Shop DeaITaker.com For Store Coupons& rates avail, in C'dale * Energy efficient WWWgcC-lIlCO/CareeK.
The Place for Deals! 850-554-9934 Must have a high school diploma or GED *Deck EOE/Drug Free Workplace
Coupons & Deals! h Lennox Two Zone system u
DealTaker.com Interview clothes? 3/1 house, 2/1 & 2/2 with 1-2 yrs. of institutional experience in Food e 6.1 acres I
Don'tPay Full Price $450-$or500+dep. Wa- Service Worker. Must have a high school diploma or hardwood firs. N O W
pets &animals Dho'PDealTaker.com. tar inci. 850-352- 9 Granite counter tops "mI
pet Place for . 4393/209-4516 GED with 1-2 yrs. of institutional experience in Fan maldininge .YANTAG HI IN G
. oupons & Dels! 3/2,2/2 in dale, preparing food for large numbers of people. 2 zs arn .
" 4 De41T.ker.r m no pets, CH/A $325- str lingl Inmast
S . $450 850-258-15942Iv Starting Salary: $17,236.00/yr. iel in li inmatrera 20) Cusiomer Serhice Assocames
NOW HIRING message * S341,50010 IOA-7PM Shift - 12PM-9PM
FreePetS CASHIERS 3/2 on lac., $650/mo REALTORS WELCOMEI 2PM-I IPM itih a weekend rotation
FreerPets Policy mand.mart Stores ist&&sec.850-579- E qu � ia Ca1334-596-7"63 Cc.mpeute Pay' and Benefits Package
d Com mptte pay. 8849
n. Pei hw wir 1 a n-r d . I , J.
rng, r , n' b r, rjo.g First month free, Must have a high school diploma or GED with Background C-kand Drug Screen
fo r a tre e pe- m a y dra b ,t'. n e fitE ,a c k igie . F i cs t m o n th fr ee , $ 350,
p ',d EOE. ngare Oil prices cut 2br$350, 1-2 yrs. expoln the safe operation of farm tractor Required
r "I'h! , i pil i -l s l quiet 850-249-4888 w/cutting head, hydraulic/electrical switches and visit www.vantagesourcing.com for job
rep*3rcha ,i breeding purc
P,.'e. Pie, rn driving truck w/loaded trailer attached. Must have description or to apply
s poenden ti careful lly W he n.i 9_W , u O- -
gis Vngansmawy. 31 1M3 Y - 4 ,valid FL class B CDL prior to employment. If you prefer to apply in person
' ,r_ e _ F_,StartingrSalary: $17,236.00/yr.P OWNED please come M-F from 8AM-3:30PM
-ang -an y ary:. ijo.u, yr. UPROPERTIES

DealTaker.com DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS IE ,i�e ,,.,,tI 300 FLORIDA Properties ,
ForPet Store CITY OF GRACEVILLE, FLORIDA Must have a high school diploma and some including 32

I Dogs The City of Graceville is now accepting . exp. driving heavy equipment. Must have in the Panama City area!
applications for afull-time Service worker valid FL class B CDL prior to employment.,
Temporary Position with the Department of S tarting Salary: $18,074.00/yr. M S lg O
PudiUblic Works. Job requires High Schoolrm "--

. manual labor for extended periods of time, Must have AA degree, or high school diploma Chipola Nursing Pavilion and
CKC Reg. 8 wks Chow CDL Class B Drivers License a plus; and 4-5 years of progressively responsible exp. C pai
Pupp50 ny Background check and drug screening in Fleet Maintenance & Purchasing. Must beD ietirem tlie te or
T334-46.4-044 re ired. Starting salary is $9.46 er hour. proficient in the use of computers; MS Word, isthe olow ing positions:
Petsleask rE eroLs! MS Excel and MS Access. Must have valid FL
De Shrop m , itch86 Mdrivers license prior to employment,.-S
S i tarting Salary: $27,303.0/yr. W e responsible for city's
Schnauzer 1-2 yrs old . 1 process which may include tours
for heart broken E ADA, VA personal visits, assessments and
Grandfather Applications ted until . Submit employment application to the hospital visits. Prefer knowledge of
334-791-3160 cJackson County Human Resources Dept., reImbursement programs from
- 2864 Madison Street, Marianna, FL 32448. Get AII The Details at:

-or Call 866.539.9548 superise the day to day nursing activities
For FREE Brochure of other nursing staff. Must hold a current


.. ...'' � II


Jackson Hospital, a 100-bed acute care hospital located
in Marianna, Florida, has an immediate need for the
following positions: Drug-Free Workplace/E0E/V.Pref/ADA/AA
Full-time O.R. Scrub Tech/Nurse needed to work day shift
Monday - Friday with call obligations. Qualified candidates must Sunday, October 17, i 20 10
live within 20 minutes of the hospital. O.R. experience preferred.
Full-time O.R. Circulator needed to work day shift Monday - lcne P R
Friday with call obligations. Qualified candidates must live
within 20 minutes of the hospital and possess a current
Florida RN license. Previous O.R. experience preferred.


F


. . . .. - CH E .E ' _ . .


F iul-tuie Q.R. Charge Nurse needed to work day shift
Monday - Friday with call obligations. Qualified candidates I
must live within 20 minutes of the hospital and possess a
current Florida RN license, Previous O.R. experience is . I _ .
preferred. )
Full-time RNs needed to work 12 hour shifts from 7A - 7P and I
7P - 7A. Qualified candidates must possess a current Florida THE SUDOKU GAlmE ITH i A KICK!
R.N. license and BCLS card. Previous experience and ACLS are
preferred. ..... . . ....


MEDI - . 1


IHWTOLAY 1/


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-, I:( ' pct- :, ,:urrenrt. h,.r,iv, RPN. hir.Te r, ind BCLS card.
Pe .:,u .;-, er,.:, :, ACL5 ir,. prrf,-r Ia numbeTessothat eaccolumn, row and
I WM .; Wn - . t r1e to3x3 box contains the digits 1 - 9 only once.
Pan ri.Te:h -,-Therap ':'.rif, a RN rneEd for Oncology
u'.,3.,:.i,,- ru,,id *,a...idai.-" m.ust p:ses a . :urrernt Thefe is only one correct solution
F ..r, PrN. .h:r.-;, - r,, crh imL.c- ir.er ]p . c - .r i fi C ' ,r .
Pr.~ .ir,:,u r ,:, rie . reor c.rr 'd. for each puzzle.


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GET MORE WASABI
PUZZLES ONLINE!
ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMESAT
BOXERJAM.COM
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" 2008 BL0OCDOT. INC.. WtW WBLC


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10 B - Sunday, October 17, 2010 Jackson County Floridan JLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com
Campers/Travel trnoton Automobiles Automobiles l Automobiles ] Motorcycles Motorcycles Motorcycles Scooters/Mopeds [port Utility Vehicles
Trailers r for Sale forSale forSale M
MOTIVATED -
FLEETWOOD'05 Chevy '02 Camaro Mazda '04 RX8, Volvo '07 540, WIFE! 2005
Prowler AX6, 5th wh, Cony. 35thAnniv. Ed. 4 doors, moon roof, white, new tires, Yamaha Royal Star ,
36ft, 4 slides, large Auto. New top/New custom rims, new 66K miles, Good Harley - 2009 FXSTCmotorcycle
shower, 30/50AMP. tires, Exc. Condition tires, 58k miles, great condition. $15,500., softail Fwd ctrls exc motorcycle.XVZ3CT
$27,000 OBO 334-695- r $7300 334-596-9966 Cond., wonderful car, 334-791-2726 cond 4500 mi Mode XVZ13
4995, 334-687-7862 Career asking $10,000. Call blk/chrome intake kit body style is
.Rachel or Jay slip on exhaust lug- HONDA '07 CBR, 600, road/street, driveorer
AYCO 9 35 ft. Like939959 gage rack etc. a must loaded, 4,000 miles, type is RWD. U.M. 08 250 cc. Seats 6 S mrlt
New, 2 slides, 27" flat 4-WheelDrive - ._ see $15,999 obo stretch/lowered, 2 4 cylinders, 35,000 2,2 helmets, Lg NADA $8870
TV, loaded, very nice, "J 334)618-3118 brother exhaust, miles. In great Scooter. 80mi per $6999 or Trade
20,000 334-687-3606, 00 0 Gd robert6500@gmail.co $7,200 334-355-0454 condition. gallon. 100Omi Fac. 850-210-4166
334-695-1464 '00 F150Good condi-" " m F--eatures double Warranty $3000 OBO.
Stion 94,000 mi 4.3 Honda 1962 C102 hard case saddle Call 334-445-6302
Mountaineer '04 v6,automatic *Chevy 81' Corvette* WE super cub 50, 4k bags, highway
Montana 5th Wheel transmission,reen Red, Auto, Mirrored miles Black & white ars, cruise
sleeps coo l o T mi. New PAYGood Cond., electric' control. Tires in Sport Utility Vehicles

space.Ser.InlO0nly bike Asking $T9,500 . 3 seats, fully loaded,
850-546-0636cmot l 22.5" in total length OBO 334-596-2376 3 45er, new tires $11,750. a d Dnn'03d OBO. Please call g ,5- *157K miles, new
Outback 0429FBH-SCARS Ultra Classic... Black & 334-790-7380 (16) tires$6300BO
Oc 4 o 29FBH-s Easy to pul 3. Over- Mercedes82'380SL Purpecustompaint. . 334-845-0519
all alum. structure, sized U-shapeddi- 93K mi. H/S tops 334-818-1274e custom paint. 334-845-0519
super glide 5th wh. that sides out. Max. chrome. Garage & sii:. Yamaha 05 V-star GMC '00 Jimmy,
hitch /short bed Queen bed. Mving n kept. 12K mi. $14,500 l 650 Silverado,Saddle great cond., $4200
$20,000 334-726-6594 and must sell. i , . 334-792-8701 bags, wind shield, OBO 850-526-2491
Sabre by Palamino (334)300-1122 Chevy 87 Corvetle ,r ,j . ,, , I Buses '" back rest. '08,28 ft 5th wheel 9,900.00Con, bk/redt. 350 ca cover top - .Honda 1987 Goldwing gar. kept$3750bo 05 Xterra. 83.5K
camper, 3 slides, Ford77 F-150 4WD eng. 4+3 Man trans. age rack, clean, well Ford02 Pacer Bus ,T, e..ordin 334-691-4643 miles. Great Condi-
0 c ,NeS 1 asge rack, clean, wellI Ford '02 Pacer Bus r . res back Tr i
m extras, clean, Runs,dingood15 D New'paint job. Estate maintained w/re- for sale to the high- F.i.- J or.-rs b ack htion6 Orginalkowner.
sacfice @ $29k 850 ood shape, Sale. $9500. OBO cords. $14,200. 334- est bidder. The bus . . .. runsYamaha'6R6 Rockford Fosgate
593-5675 $4500 334-447-5316 3 00 -.i---' 70A-'-0 -- 1i) Neg Raven Edition Track premium sound w/ 6
-5 3-2-7 792-9789 may be seen a.t Elb . 7-3697 Ready. Lots of Extras disc mp3/CD. Off-
Salem '06 ex-tra Chrysler 00" Sebring Adult Care Center, HARLEY DAVIDSON--- Exc. Cond. $5500 OBO road package. Call r
clean, sleeps 8, buck , rr--urt St ,, . E HARLEY DAVIDSON EC $0 road package. Call
clean, sleeps buck .,. run .:. A t 07' FLSTSCSpringer HONDA '98 Valkyrie 334-432-5800 790-4201. Leave mes-
beds, awning, n hE a r Avratvon cec. 3468-025-
s al re i.*. ul l lum r 1 5e .-' e r, classic3000K mi. Tourer all original. Call for details sage. 742 Branton Hummer'04 H2
slide, pull w/reg/, _______Lw d rw eL n_ L s G
lgP/U b d$15,000. W334 684cij1 : , L I WVr.- n Rr.Chiir.l- Black.$13,000 OBO low miles, runs great Road. $9,950 Firm. Loaded with all the
P00 ora334-300t .lr. . ,,, . 254-681-4802 asking $5,900. OBO Yamaha '07 V-Star - -- tr3s $16 999 or
PU$25,000._334-684-7201 IA ea. ".. .,, 334-7r46'ri _,5r 34I Rh Hra-ch 4 -S3 17
2080or 334.300.8512 (Slr) s ell, is t 8.,-,1017t-r 9ni So" t 20com83 41693.5454 6cr * e BFV, - y 4Runne
S1 icn . teal-- gdlr5 s ,.r.-I, ..-Wr - , 334-693-5454 L11. . I ,Fi.,$4 e , Tr. .. :l 2im 10Q 4,l.l6
Ar M.ne, 15 -rl Mercedes- cd $.~"0~"-o.E In time for cooler -1r , i9 3 .: nJeep '9 Wrangler
OBO 2 39 0 ,Mercedes-Benz'032O :.` , tb 4rt)0p. .Ka isrraiEr'05 Honda E.1.,.r,
Iale:will take on C?4'I ar Sr.. rp.-r i . S T.'
Coraed1.chmn Iu 10 hoursI '78 2 d r quis . 30 M d -481. don to list 25 con 4kEpm,



I M rHo r'm r Colemilltup- E, , B aT,Ci6c rllH nda 4Hter .i K a.s..k.. on20 list Auto45402106 Bles Lo 49,00 Mi
3 nSurn *i ,-i cy . or rue 9 222. Etr w/ - 20-cc. tsc ,T.$26.000 Ud ner l o a 334-eL-
y inme over- irsr I.-- " 5r2miaE. ' OiB L Cash or cashiers YAMAHA m14s P6 tl-l.a I 3.kpCr -- 2,i,
hul C lRonrat 498 - Cruiser Lim ited h nq~er $$11 OCB 34 Harley Davidson'o08 check. 334-687-02257 $r5 U 6 J.a-

Super niel 2007 32;9 good condition, Ed . Lded YAMAHA'08 V-star 30,500.685-3226
34 Copee r Ouanyon green and w white ex-' c95 $4m . NE* nTI ES wly rebuilt Enagne e Ar r cond . $$5,,00 or 3 8 0 . $08 T3 r ad. e L 1, 2le. .h.. .
3ft. oor, se 10tan .0 r, 4Ed. Very low miles 334-805-3466 Miles, Gold Color, Ex-
.outs. Lg. rear LR terior,. ligh g$105,000 3633015E,,. . ne tr e Moorcy es F4 Er500 334-85-030 y , milesM Ccellent ConditionT " M
kenterosma7inkett cn g oe-12 1959 S Meredes f1oo. 0334-685-0380 Condition




/center cainmet,2l r(334)498-3279 0033471-01 l08ike a$. d".trea odr a e ,r or ro-, 120m8r:g .. V0 $.30O0. 685-3226
ceeoderi n Coee95 mie. d850d bix ait n , ferrellr@oadrunner.cgDo p r Brseyav0dson 1986 ",urgund









awnin , rado ylstem, po s pa-bl e, original a ler l oiked &runnig rcoH. ' - ,- 33-76-84 tr. A.I:.ilt ER $600.334-678-6568
5Mercury '05 Grande2-esr4ik4n22ew.r- 15lT / side !ar. L miles! 'Iew! C y 2 Lexus 08 GX470
surreound Tsythe,0 n nRMarquis GS 39K Mi. exc. cond. $10,500. . REDUCED $2,250. 334-- wit e
REDUCED $2,250. 334 white, exc cond, 40k
large 4o1k2m. White, LOADED! Antiquea'65 Cevelle O0 334-794-26650r .34- Sre Ler- v 693-5454 . miles, Loaded w/nav,

$25,000e.onl 347-0 A t 33506 ir, a$5,500. 000334- Harley Davidson 1992 Extended; Lowered Yamaha 2004 V-Star Call 334-618-7972





*ea005. 85r352-2-10 C l 1 L- , 3 9 L oi ca 36 c a 0 e l awasaAutomatic333 . - $6500 or Trade & 71100 Classic. Black t CL 33a2- |50
or 334-805-0859 (Silver) sell as is Mustang '68 good 687-1017 evenings Sporster 1200 custom $6500 or Tradchromee 1100 Classic. Black W '06 X5 Toot'054Runner
condo. teal 04Senn mid 50's K/KH ex. 850-210-4166 chrome, excellent 4-r.1W 06 Xg air/powe ya0 HM Ynner
805sMoy L $r 00 rsa cond. teal green, Collector Mercedes d 50's K/KH exc. condition. $4500 OBO miles NADA e26k Limited, 105k miles
ne 1outk Money$4900. OBO newly rebuilt engine Collector Mercedes. cond. $5,500. . OBO 334-618-7525 $18,999 or Trade Gold w/tan leather-
31ft. Onlyud3 334-774-1915 ,.-333-4913 1983,. 240D in very 794-2665 334-805- KawasakiO'09 KXF255 21-4166 heated seats, V8,
sualse i dr p H a n20 gErD ta. I 8 S s 0. 4 Al good cnd., rare 4- 0810 Motor by PM,sunroof, trailer
Mouths, dalsl deepsa Ne r Cornvertte ' Stingray Nissan '05 Altima, 2.5 speed man. trans., brothers perform- Yamaha - 2005, 350 hitch, grill guard, JB
3fentrance orse as e r m c ertibe 1K mi. Sa 5 s , 32k mi. very smooth shifting, Harly Davdson '9 an ipe y t .Wheeler. hitch gril gard JL

dn/tentslS. 1-, $9,800.o 0334-4 3 4mikeNo E amedr "- 374 26K St 85 3
awning 28" flat c, ps sr blea eway-2to- blue, originalcarS like - .. . segunr -r;;





OBO. 229-310-72521- o Ne -79- 3 mp.$10,995.gOK34 l- c miFesr w hite, ec 9 2 3 m
000 229-310-7252 334700 $10,995. 00 31 $0 DealTake.om $5500 334-984-2044











sorae e yntem, T a 07 P & 18n rims & t1re, $400$26000Aown (ap an IeO Rn ewond OLDMIAEDUUCEDky igt Krana $6034 e7w58
t m 618-9322 orpa0 334-596- ~ . C Hary Davdso n ' 250. 3k m e Yamaha '99 XVS1100 Chevrolet '04 TahBe
elMotor Homes/ Vs a 1790 MUST SEE!M!! . !C.4 e" cnd. on oNdt Be 42Km i. Asking $3200 LT Leather, DVD(VLv07 0 -53-4 U
Autoo: las64 M13 x c ' aon '78 2 -dr N--s----n 0 t.mSE.loaded. Mus|T] See! asking $3000 o bo 334-726-1215corv $10,900.0 e rlade S
ConcordbCoachman whtenee78 280Z 2-ds some _n 5 SE Gfas $10,000. 334-791-4799 334-648-0195 334-477-3152 Considered Call CS S
Conord~~ Coach~man..white, needs some Ioud tigrtr t r P s,,tI. wEh.CrM,ac
'05 Motor Home. BUICK '91 Leabre, 6 work. $1000.334-693- Leather interior, Bose Golf cart, 36V cri04 Helix Kawasaki2000 Cla 49,000 Miles
23' long 2700 mi. cyl., for parts, good 3978 multi cd system, son red, S o 4 sweater, w/sic LT.2 Uer Scooters/Mopeds Cin he '01 Tahoe $28,500 334-797
Take over payments. Itr3rn. , o's'n-lo Gr $7i0 0 52K mi. $11,800 OBO headlamps, pristine matic, garage kept, Warranty til 2$5 - 3d
,.850-593-5103 O .con o n . 3- $8 334-447-3225 condition. $2000. 334-677-7815 $8500. 3T4-774-3474 n f-
Cruise Master LE, '05, Chevy 2010 Malibu LT .. .,, J Oldsmobile 04 Alero 655-09626466209478
36ft workhorse chas- lkh rn,. o-,-sa ;r.r.i p M low miles, very nice, 06 CBR 600
sis 8.1 gas engie .. b ' luE '. 7.05 oreen, new tires Motorcycles 41 '5,000 m ., bluo s CARTS 2066 MODELS
2ak el. no sink, 7kw 3 24"' 5 Mob7 Motor Scooter W/08 BATTERIES
gen. 3 sdaor, SAT, 2 TV, 2 y- Ford 0o Expedio $ 5300. 334-726-1215 peret cd in '05, 2 , Bl,
e/. 3 K, nAuo sllin, w D-800 3j598-38743 I A
Aic, auto k leveling, R Eddr bu5 rd;- n, Pontiac G-6 GT'07 '92 Goldwing, 60k 1 ask for' $1650 850- I258-638. $21- 750E 7 568
cam. Roadmaster rtulll ii,. hde,3 r. conv. black 26.5 K mi. miles, red, exc. paint Magnum '08 150 RL 16' FINISHING MOW
'05 Jeep WranglerCD&b30 ! - -. ['D& r,78,D0 $ 0r,9 39 gar. kept. $15,000.- $7000 850-445-2915 e LkE W. m, ' Cy
Unlimited, 41k mi, opt,n-.?. ,l OBO 334-796-6613 leave message 14.S0 _ 2')..2341,1t 5 Ec-tr i .iPk Str-ee LE,_I o .r,,- w/tan leather, it 573 N
Auto air, 6cyl,$75k " H$11 I.4,304.9.. 4.3c.2i,in -e o o r s el, c2 c ,-171 ss.t2hl r 9 3 .[ . (85'e.482-I , 5 m l, keyless M-i BNlAcrr
w/jeep,R$60kwithout Dodge G06Charger " American Ironhorse.:, llr 34.c-31 rr,r newAC,2nd BODY4-ROW
jeep, both in great A22. A AIT-: MScT , E tTy3.; .o am-irKawasaki'U6 a, o 0 g awnk ry $8250.06 PEANUTwPICKERS,
cond. selling due to SEE!!, '$ 1nu.,0w0. . irm tra h are. . amahars to r1100cc M0 1 C50aII- o'a I I ,47580- ALL7008gaCNt
health. 850-352-2810 CLa 11 E4.447-21-74 i4 t'"'d. m i" 8534.4t.2131 r .0rodKnd, classic, pearl White & 875miles, 22helmets, -CA 334,-7250
:or 3 34-J4649e l i,9 ., 4 , ,50k Ti-- .. Gm) silver, Mustang seat,, storage box, cover, Chevy Blazer LS '03
le . dr0Toyota 04 Sienna r BOor trd r light bar, saddle tie straps, transport 4 4 gold, airpower40 HP MASSEY FE
SMavUh5K1 FordE70TototarroSd wn, L M ,-n y a r, ortn 4. bags, gar. kept like carrier, fits 2in windows, exc cond. 80GUSON TRACTOR W/
8DHPs, 4pshrds, Vori r 4 n A 4ilklany I 6ad etal-. XaA- FuEW/ $ r.i 6c)0592. new. 5,000 ml. $5100. receiver $3000. OBO $5,500. 334-792-8058 TURF TIRES. $4,500.
cmi m ui r.nter Anfni. 7 T, e wga cho 3287 334-696-5531 nights Call 334-792-7105 334-791-2360 334-678-.6568
)(251 995127 65 ml. I. iL. e:' r,% 'Iv.r r. ,iding door, std

32ft. work horse gas i ii- t Pay -ul i. r. red. auto. leather. BMW al 2 - L I I er
eng., 35K miles, no Price0 Shop Deal r850-5- -----73, ow E/c
smoking, 1 slide, Take com. The Place -.r, r,. .l . 1.1 r$1,8 Ms A se s ,,TAE R M
awning, 2 TV's, 2 for Coupons & Deals-Co'-d" ',_ .. ".50",[ l l 5 1 t I -Sun. rn-5. ( 850)-482-7507 :' 'o $j47 5 -4 ae
Blue w/anl eath er, r ,
AC', generators DealTakecom - S, . a ,
$63,000 334-775-7548 Dirt Bike 07'. Honda
S200 ra Automob iles Honda '05Accord.RF, E ellent
ae i tise, forSale seat. 3 C . d. Toyota '05 Matrix XR 4- 8-2337
SBortcummins,, 66K,2r,'-:,rJdrJ$925.









diesel. 12K li. ide, $9800 334-446-1943 40K mi. No accidents
Leveling jacks, diesel or 205-799-8988 Like new. Reg.MaintGodWing '971500S











. $52334701 ' New tires, 30mpg 70K mi. Pearl white, _-.i --- ,F o f vic . .s .ir RLIN CT-- sito lideil.
;8 or6-61 0 T $11,000c334$6815019 $7,500. 229-321-962509
ravO, D-ABRde, 2-. "'" oya 0o AUTo's0 - 18" rims & tires; 400 BOOKCASES (5) DK IVORY WOOL OLDIE ALBUMS- Skylight, brand new
DAMONfKmSB, 2HSr, dg ,t -ort.. Toyota07e Prius,8 0s s0e $i,.57-.l01 OAK- FINISH 30"X6' TOGGLE-COAT NICE (100).50EA or OBO 3 x 4 Reduced to $35
'06.j34ft 6Km, 2 H rnd F1Port, Black, 53k, Ex. Cond, - A LIKE NEW$300 (XMAS)WOMENS M-L (850)592-2507 F850-573-4425
sldes. li7kre2a. 5 . s. Id anelean GPS backup camera, 25" b 3t. Ag., (850)592-2507 $45 (850)592-2507 IC.
from Hoegme01 inch Image wheels. crews, tilt computer JBsoundExcavator pace O business .or ' tePanasonic Lap to RRTCRATMAN-
$61.000.i3.3.446.-1094 mmo, 134-404 2 Days gas mileage, trans- :..C. ,r~ceii. u -341Campertopfor'.00 kKenmoreewingMa- computer '02 w/ in- CHINST








































or850227r0dom $2700 OBO. 334-648. 69Km i gtmnt condo. . by * Bwranyc97empgrwn SWAMPGATOR ia- Mpetal ROOfw/in- TH ONSP0CAL
40, loaded Wiea 1 3 17 ,never!smokCalld334-470 3292rruk0 Road Glid e t Rmc8i0 5910-16*25099410
3doa00.:Tn '1Ha $15,aG0. O3BO ,.3H -tr ..T4_el
fbp, wk. horse, 8.1 Camry 17,500. Super _ti 13k m i, adult ridden, 8 n 0- 26-3426 COIN PRICE RED Kerosnea ter Playstae s 2ol. /kemabe,4whee
gas, 5,900 mi. $100k white, Auto, C3, g Rtgarage kept, lots of 2 Home Decor Show- BOOKS- COLLECTI- w8505 $526 34 726es 10 2943- $0 r ne
080 334-898-1201 cruise, Tilt Wheel,$ extras, fuel injected ae s, 32x18x78 $500 LE 1965-1989 ALL@ lens $100 850-294- $20 850-526-3426
2tri,0. Suf:.r cle, eyress6speed, $16,500. OBO for both. 850-593- $20 (850)592-2507 Leather Purse, looks 000-850-S93-9987 or
Call 334-464-5916 1836 btwn 5&9pr Electric ireplace like a sale, good Queen Bedroom Suit 573-4425
li7., -. = i . oa &Road 5t, ..,? , 'n n 3 9960 Verizon Blackberry
Re .lS, .'Oj. ,]Arr, ri'02 it-tor a,, $200 00 -850-5- 3853 8703E, never activat-
ReTi.,, $U.'9 ,:, mile'-u.'c,u2 2,427 9960_-_ Lg. fuzzy spring rock- Rifle, Ruger M77 ed, no plan $110 OBO
camper,08118 dw/ucOne owner. 2-dr. $7999 ordTrademSl r,.-u ".forall. &threshold, RH, Sun- cond. $45 850-482- bxsaammo $475 850-W g
2006 Ford F350 Lariat E.c. Cond. 73K mi. Harley '08 Road King 'ici,461- 3?_53 burst, brand new 3 2 "sink $15 OBO 850-
4x4, 60K, ext. warrto .- . . , A/C, Sunroof $8000 4.,t I ..; r,,r,r 9 Met ai Studs, 2x6, Nat'l Geographic - Rifle Scope,Sightron 593-9987 or 573-4425
many60K, options wato lit ... _. .... 334-347-4990 "2,"0miles, $14,950. 40 @ $3/ea 850-519- Gameboy Advance mgazies lots of 6-24 X 42 Width w/ irl Washer
exc. cond. $59,900. - "' . Call Mike 1672 Game Player for back issues. 10 cents Paralax Adj. New runs
334-714-4001 vBMW '6 0;28133. ASUS4-797-4576 �PenGameCube $15 850. each (850)482-7507 $3508850-263-2701 '850-482-3267
Monoco.Knight'06, H T 3 ,onda '99 Shadow dows xp,,monitor, 59-2927 NordicTrac Treadmill Set ofl12" speakers, Window panes, see-
Save $25K or more. 10 0210A4 Itw a rrow Lots of keyboard, & house, Game/Poker Table / pd $1200, few mnts in box & 800 watt eral sizes, $60-$75
iese ,43009Volkswagon 6 Xtras Full W/S $150 85022927 Wet Bar, excellent old, asking $500 850- Autobon Amp $150 OBO 850-693-5833 Iv
$159,700. 850-866-3 0 g chrome mtn guard, Bissel Vacuum Clean- condition $450 0BO 766-5725 850-209-7051 ' msg if no answer.
mi,7many upInfinity "10 G37sunroof, saddlebags, mustang n . $20 850-209-3970
-. . ' In Pren-, ump.. ',-r.,elis rradio40 tires,Lots of Chrome! 850-5-3426 GTX 10W30(8)SQT- armrests, adjusts, Womens LG 3x2,low Ew/screen,
- age ,50 .i. Net% T, g. 1gr0K mi $11,800 Must see! $3,500 Color TV,19" Emer- CONTAINERS $15 EA rolls, good cond. SHARP(XMAS??) $25 brand new, $45 850-

Blue w/tan leather, -
45k mi, one owner. , _ ' - I.


comfortabeQbed. widows & door No muss I Ins llationJ L^lI ---
cing domfortable ion locks. 112K mi. exc. � Leveling F
satel i motre wn cod. $6,500. cash Top Soil FillDirt No odor . MAPHIS '' I I :
er than you will need Camero '02 Z28, firmserious inquires Gravel ScaIMAPHIS InHouse
w/ 350 Cummings white, loaded, exc. only 334-790-4892 Land Clearing 'FLOORING, Inc Rescal in Grass
Diesel eng. Onan die- cond. original owner , Lincoln '01 Tow ncar , ,LandClearingR iFd I &ce
se generator, only gar.kept $9, 500OBO Signature ser nstalation Commercial Biness Cutting Cle
$98,495. So Much 334-795-6255 101,130 mi $6,000 Since 1960 Panhandle Carpet Services For JR Player CallDebra
Mord! You must come 850-579-4467 after Cleaning Carpet - Wood Owner/Operator Hedge Trimming
and see!!!! 850-849- 3 6pm P.. Box 61 Tile * Laminate We treat your property as Edging EF ree
f t 2634 or 850-638-1703 L - ile Laminate ii were our own" Estimates
RVsCa tLincol Mn w/Mb'ge in- 1 i Marianna. FL 32447 Vinyl Qualitly services done at Kindall Torbett References
RVs/Campers , . Light tan w/beige in- gii .Q a - References
s/mpers - teor, leather heated 1-800-768-9235 affordable prices - 4571 Bellamy Bridge Rd
seats, ABS, side -F FREE QUOTES will beat any price 10%! Marianna, FL 32446 otrtW s - 2Available6i
airbags, 37k mi, NA- Call Chris Contact Number: 850-594-7312 850-526-2336
5th'06 Fleetwood 2- CHEVROLET -'10 DA$21,175 sell for Cell-850-557-2398 Cell: 850-573-1493
slides, with 07' Corvette TORCH RED $17,900 850-814-0155 Auto & Cycle (850)573-7482 Ce-850-557-2398
Silverado 250 work WITH TAN INTERIOR Handyman services
truck as package CHROME WHEELS 6 Lincoln Congression- Services Bulldozing _ _ _ Handyman Service Health Services Home Improvement Home Improvement
payoff $36,000 SPEED PADDLE SHIFT al Town Sedan 03'
334-470-8454 LO9ADED 10,500 miles, 142K mi. white w/ R e a d e r s h i p " HAPPY HOME HOME REPAIRS
$49,500, tan leather top,A r ,l,, , ,,,, c Klid-A I c- oI-n DCR AIR BY
S(34)28-3900 seats, loaded $6000 I Addicted to Alcohol, REPAIR
Classified (334)268-3900 334-693-2274 Land Clearing, Inc. G e t S Opiates, Heroin, 25 Years Experience HOMEWORKS
SMazda '01 626 LX ALTHA, FL WE CAN HELP Floor To Roof "Beautification
. -,f. || m i 158K Mi. Loaded! HEAT& 850-762-9402 RESULTS!!! ......o . . ',- r V,,n p0 71- Big Or Small Jobs of Your Home"
Advertisn. Pwr everything, cd A/C SERVICE Cell 8S0-832S055 055Rs, -AGrEs ..... -MWELCME 22A
player, White, tan int. . SHEET ROCK COMPUTERIT r f er Hours 850-52622 WELCOME Carpentn/Painting
$4000 334-692-4084 . WE OFFER COMPLETE C a EXPERIENCE SETPNSALL Avaldable 24.7 Same Day Installations
Can b' lt - 1 - 334-797-9290 LA WA DV PLAYERS ANDHU Na . V I.on s a medicall De- Emergency Service General Repairs
Sa Chevrolet 74 El Mercedes '73 450 SL ARaw a4 zims T he unt located aPt Jackson/liam . Lg, ,r.
Camino.Good cond. Convertible 2900 Borden St. , The "THE HONEY-DO PRO" HcMspIa - FL lilliarn If. Long, Jr.
Needs minor work. (hard/soft top) , 20 YE E4lARoEP . 850-272-6412 'le Accept ,;'r .'ed Insured
0 eat! $5500 00BO334-699- $12,000 OBO 904-368- (850J482 594 Classifie ds ca Jami,,e.... , ...ar........... dair�d l.lent....a S P i' r'-
1366 or 797-6925 1153 Leave msg i--ruC.:2 r Classifids iiari7ir.im Ar Calls are Confldenilal p,. : - , I l












CLASSIFIED


... T/"T IDTrAl Nm


www.JCFL .com


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, October 17, 2010-11


S Trailers-Trator Trucks-HeavyDuty J

4430 John Deere wI/ l- i
cab & air, good cond. -
new clutch, good
paint and tires.
$18,000 334-899-3914
For Sale $13,500 Chevy'04 Silverado Tim & Patsy
For Sale $13,500 25100 LT .aL VB MPI Sapp
Call 334-886-69003 A100 VT WEEL DR
or 334-726-46613 POWER EVERiTHNC Broker Owner/Realtor,
6X12 enclosed trailer VM PAMO. 6 DISC Licensed Agent
w/1 side door &dbl CHANGER l17.500
doors in back $1900 CALL WhIT 7a91.L76 C(all1', Fi r tl//)ur
new cond. 850-933-
9228/643-8312 Chevy 07 Colorado Redal Etau ,\Idi
- Z71. cretw cab.:.. o50 20 4
6X12 enclosed trailer 2WD. PS.. unroof. (850) 209-3595
w/1 side door & dbl biaa. $15.a000 IappI' " tjdrlhiik.Cm
oors in back $1900 334. 67.:i7 Ev 4257 W. Lafayette
922A 643.5312 Marianna. Florida 32446
(850)526-5260-Office
(850)526-5264-Fax
www.flor dashowcaseieally.com

W- Chevy '93 1500 172K
�Backhoe Pro . .. New AC. Loded.,
24,000 pound capaci- Run. Great $2.800
ty trailer. $4500. 850- OBO 334-691 2987
209-4266 .or 334-798-1765
BAT WING MOWER CHEVY'96 S-10 Pick- ITERFRU I Ii....... .i ., ... .,i
(F IN IS H IN G ) $ 9 ,4 0 0 . u p . ' 2. Iet r. 4 ly .. . i.a t. i . . . , . I . . ,- . . . .
334-678-6568 - will ell for part s,.,,. . , ..... ... ,.l ii i 1. ' ' i -'
Bushtech Trailer '05 $S00 3:4 689 9183 1[,"
Turbo+2 Excellent61al
Condition $3500
334-693-9287 , -
Cummings/Onan
generator 703 hrs.
85KW 400amp, auto -I-F
switch runs 4 poultry
house 415,000.OBO Chevy 97 Suburban W --
4-40X400 poultry gr.at canal. 1500
house of Lubing niip- .ser .., le th.,er ...... .. ...
pie drinkers 334-726- Call 303-9l06-3683 i.. . a ,. .. i1
0978 or334-795-6101 ,..,.,., , ..,. , . ....., -, .. . n ,:... ,,,,
Drying TrailersS700. Dodge '01 3500 Dual" ,.,i. . i, i',d Ill.; ' illlI.ii
Good cond., good . 135K. great con, d.. .
tires 334-899-3914 4 wheel. elt.. cab.
auto. 512.500. 646-
FARM EQUIPMENT IH E20.a478 iD tr a n
1440 Combine w/
heads $10,000. CAT Dodge '02 Dakota
Dozer D4b & root Leather Int. Quad cab
rake 850-415-0438 Clean cond. Fully
8 -Gandy4row insect aluto.i34-693-3980 ,. D,,' i1,. IH : ... .,,
cide applicator .
w/doubleboxes, for i, ... ... i i. ,
two chemicals ,, . i. , , a : ,.a a ... a .:
mounted on tool bar. F .
Good condition. $300.
229-758-3146 or 229-
400-5184 Dodge '04 Rarn Red
40-518 44 Fr Hemt truck tw' It14
GOLF - FAIRWAYS I, hwVy mri L;ke new
GANG W/DIESEL MO- r4tew rhino liner &
TOR $3,500. 334-678- be1 cover. Infinr _
6568 lactiry sounp l. reXI. V RF IINI RAM _H B,5 k, ,- , R.-i,. , ,
GOLF - TORO GREENS bl leather interior.,,.. . .,,,. .,
MASTER TRI.3 REEL Sccd by dealer. , ..... .. .... .... ,, .
6' $4000 334-678' $12.000 Must see. , ..j.m..,' ... , .. ..,. . .1 .
6566 ,.550)960.3922 A. I,, . . a - ..,. a ,,, , a,, .a .,..
GOLF TRI-KING 1900 Dodge 05 Dakota i, , ' .
3 CANG REEL quad cab. SLT. 342
WV DIESEL MOTOR mi. 6 cylinder, full
$2.500. 334-678-6568 power. E-c 513.800 1 i
John Deer 05'48 HP. OBO 334-449-1864 6-
full whs . drive, front .
end nad er. bus hhog. ~.- ,Ax. ;, "
"inrh. moWer, dk, -
spredder & box blade. ,,,, .. ,
$18,200.OBO d798-3352 . , .. ,. .,. . L l, _. a .l I ' bi l.' . .LL.
Less than 1000 hrsN . I- ,R_'a . a l . . laai, 1 l a
Kubota Tractor L2800 Dodge '05 Viper 2 ,l ,
HST with front end ruck NADA $26,999
loader with box $18.999 or Trade
blade & finishing 850-210.4166
mower $17,500. D tong i7.00 .-
Call 334-774-7771- Dodge 2004 Dc a.ta.
Mac Dump Trailer'99 79K. full power. 8 cyl.
Selling price auto, cruise. $7200.
$21,855.88 Utility Call 334-449-1864 I-OLiN I .RN1lIN.G 1V; THE BE�,I', ,.aaI_ T
Trailer Sales of Ala- 'a, .,- L AVl-,,F PI -r l A ,_ Hit-HC .i'iii
bama 522 RossClark Ford'01 4X4 V-10a i-- '-- s TiLE 1.i, - FT s a s ..T L
Circle Dothan 36303 Pickup Truck i. ._, airF rT j!i.eB ii I -L.
334-794-7345 IK Ma. $8500 ,N.' r..a " L .aN T i, . L '-i . aF
229'220 0456 .,aFn F '.1 , -_ L a .N a L i- . ONLN 2311.iii
Niti 241141
M-120 DT 4x4 w/ Ford 01' FI50 lariat
Kubota loader 120hp 5.4 liter. 154K ma.
LA1601 (cabfire)3100 black ext. tar. leather
hrs. original tires seats, su er ..ab, au-
50%, engine, fuel t.. trancr.- $O)u.417.
tanks ok. REDUCED 793-7937
$10,899. OBO or trade
f$ r tractor. FORD 02 LARIAT
98/~-749~!186 3774371F250 Diesel. Crew
Cab. 123K miles DON F- DR [ I DRE R %I L,' - ,L " BE ,
I . - $16.000 334-6fS7-9963 T .'-L ,h r -. --, ,- Fr.H, i*t ,I. a H-a-

,Eat E i - I t ia ti - i_- li . ,E Fr- ,1
. Ei - ii.i. O' . [ i a.E' i. i i., . La
A'i ill _ ;l F E F O R IiN i l .I ii. l "
Tractor 30 Massey Ford'05 Exped dion LL , 24115
Ferguion w 5'diskl. Eddie Bauer all op -�I , , '.
1 set bottom plow & r',. ri.ew tires.� Ood
1 set Covington anid. I owner
planters $3K 797- $14.51:0. OBO 104K
6925 or 334-699-1366 Hwy. mi.
Tractor: JD 4450 334-347 3441 .
MSWD duals, cab, .9.9 ACRES. 3.2 D%% NI-BILE HOM1IE .ru
PS, $27,500. , .". w-11-, L -I ,. , ! . i ,
334-726-0067. , I.. ,' . .: ..i .,.-, ,.r--. r
Utility Trailer PTL_ 2
6ft10"W-14ft.6" L.
Elec brakes, tanden
axles, lift gate & F"0Epr
spare tire. Heavy Du- FORD '07 Explorer
ty 334-796-8136 Sport Trac. ilmLted.
4 V-8. Fully Loaded.
6S6K Miles. Blue
Vans mi :120.500. 334.6n." 4656

1999 Ford Windstar Ford 08 F150 XLT
Van LX, Chestnut col- 4 doors, ext cab. elvc Pria nat , .......
or, quad seething, du- crnd. 4.6 liter V, , "l ,, .
al siding doors, A/C Chrome wrOerls. ,..' N
is 5 yrs old, very reli- laded. 68K i. , , - ' d c ,
able, needs body- $14 600. A. . , ,J ll. r 419.51.
work, $2800 Call 334.237-1039 N1S 231 I
334-798-0576 FORD 2005 Sport Trac
U- - XLT. 57K. loaded , drk
" 4. red Nwo tone grey, eP
condition. $17.800.
OBO. 334-692-4572
Ford '89 Bronco. Runs
grt. Ithed. mud tires.
C evy"93G20 e.ecel. cond. 53500 ,iI ......i,,.n
Conversion Van. OBO trad 850.774 , ... ...
Mechanic,'sSpecai; 9189774-9166 .. ..... I. I ' ...
Loaded $1350 334- i., . InHi, i n i i ITI t . R'
ChevIy ASTO '97 con-
version Var raised

334-897-2054 or 33j-
464-1496 FORD '69FISa 4st'. I5 1 ,i i ",- i ,-,.. , '. , " 1., .
CHRYSLER '06 Town 4'4 Auto. $4.600 or ,'..'.. " , .. ...., . a .... . a.a
& Country Van. Exc. rea-,oSnaDle offer 229.. .,...,...I.r, I ..... "
cond. 51K, seats 7, 334..5.20, 22929- .... . .... a a ...a
A/Cpower,$9500 8171 ..... a " .. " . ' ..... "i I -"

Chrysler '95 Voyager, 0 1K ra. CD layer.

new tires, NOW _ _
$1975 080 850-592-
2832 Ford '96 SupercabWD . aM. .. ......... . ...... a
G M C '95 , C o n v e rsio n V - 8. tu rb o dl es, i. 7.3L , . . ,i, .l- ... i a.r a.. a-.- ., . a', at." l t l
Van, new A/C, runs auto trans, poer
to Sales 850-774- tra. $5.000 OBO .--,-
9189/850-774-9186 334.774-327 1

Wanted: Ford'98 F150, great .
Automobiles cor I IuK mn Naw
Brd batter Cnld i. -- I. -- ..Il I
A r.Elec wlruows , a .. , .... . I, ' , . ,i,

Mazda '89 SE-5 Ext.
WANTED nor astDwok
$750 334-687.9788
Good Condition or 334.695 6368


DeaiTaker.com
Automotive Coupons
and Deals Shop with
DealTaker.com
Silverado '03 LS 2500
WANTED Pre'82 hd. 4%,d em. cab.
Toyota Corolla or SR 6000V8. HD4-sprd
5 hatchback or'89/90 aut.-,o rar. . new tires.
Ford Probe stick blac.:. 4500 total
shift. 850-272-4243 ,-,prioni $1.100. ad
M_,1. 64.K n-. nada
STrucks-Heavy Duty retail $1I 7.675 Kelley
blue bo,.,ok, pr-vale
party $15.7t65.
334-266-5248
Sell for $15.500
Totoya 01 Tacoma
d 1 r. auto. aair.
1uc[et "eat-. atr
Salurrm aalq gr4 at
C 'ewolet '96 Ex Cab : cr.d. 1I i3'K Tiles.
t)ildy, Diesel, Great $50 i31-80- 756'.
Work truck, Runs
ar'eat $5,599 or Toyota 01 Prerunner
Trir . 850-210-4166 a". tO A: b~'-
T Chevt '91 Cherokee Ina-r ri.:. tn:.. .:..- -ol,
pickup. lift gate g:ooi runs ,:rent
$1500 850-352-4724 $Si') C.all .791 2826


fOra Mock, GR
S Br olci Aslsoc ale
J (850) 526-9516


wwx Iloridashowc asercaIv.com
oramock@embarqnmaIl com
4257 Lafayette Street, Marianna, FL
(850) 526-5260-omlice
(850) 526-5264-fax
Website: buvnorthwestflorida.com


IN MARMNNA lai Sut.. -B....i ..- i R 26
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.hai. l l ar..rJd ti,.! i'i.l LIsting # 140620 S115.000









G ealtBuVl bai- BR h".T.e I.ic. Jc .:.n 11 ..I
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MLS 237816 825300


Indian Springs

REAL ESTATE
5035 Hwy 90

Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2478


Fax (850) 482-3121


GRAND RIDGE MOBILE HOME

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4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526.2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
www.sunnysouthproperties.com
Email: c2lSunnysowaol.com



NICCOY
Realtor
Cell: 850-573-6198
You Can Find Us On The Web
E-Mail Address:
emccoy02@yahoo.com






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Ml51-236'9 0A.k,-,9 569960


GRAB YOU SUITCASE & MOVE RIGHT IN.
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36F L:. bTH -T.e. e )r. ,
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aaaank.r d - a,': . n : .al .. ^.. ; ; *a,-.aa.a '
-- l MLS#2406BB Asking 588 000 -I
Ca il CdnESHw HARSIO N ii ! ua. -_ . . UI:


THIS I BR.1A CABIN AT WATERS EDGE
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12B - Sunday, October 17, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


LOCAL


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


Junior Miss
Graceville Ivy
Golden used
an antique r
tractor for her
parade trans-
portation. �









Candice Pinkard
waits for the train
ride at the
Graceville
Harvest Festival
to begin the trip
around the
grounds.


Classic cars and other vehicles filled the area in front of the VF Factory Outlet.


.arv




fUn


est

Floridan photos
by Mark Skinner


The Graceville High School cheerleaders run through a routine as
they march in the Harvest Day Festival Parade Saturday in
Graceville.


Breeanna Mahone concentrates as she finally makes a full flip on one of the rides at the Graceville
Harvest Festival Saturday.

Annual event draws a crowd


The Silverwings Band helped to start off
Harvest Festival Day Parade.


The Holmes.
County
ROTC
carries the
colors for
the annual
Graceville
Harvest Day
Festival
Parade. :' . -


the 30th anniversary


A procession of horses helped to close out the 30th annual Graceville Harvest Festival Day Para e
Saturday. This year's parade had approximately 128 entries, ranging from beauty queens to
antique scooter clubs.
T '




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