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



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� THURSDAY



Arrests in meth. Iab explosion


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Three arrests were made fol-
lowing an investigation into an
August explosion reportedly
caused by a "shake and bake"
methamphetamine lab.
Anthony William "Billy"
Neel, 37, of 5325 Cieley St. in
Graceville, was arrested
Tuesday and charged with
attempted manufacture of
methamphetamine, arson and
child abuse.
Two others involved in the
incident were arrested earlier
this month.


Carlton Wayne
Key, 39, of 2615
Wynn Road in
Marianna, was
charged with prin-
ciple to attempted
manufacture of
methampheta-
Angela mine, principle to
Renee child abuse and
Locke principle to arson.
Angela Renee
Locke, 43, of 4368 Lee Road in
Marianna, was charged with
principle to attempted manufac-
ture of methamphetamine, prin-
ciple to arson and child abuse.
The charges stem from 'a


series ofd events
that happened on
the evening of
Aug. 28. Deputies
with the Jackson
County Sheriff's
Office received a
report of an explo-
Carlton sion at Locke's
Wayne Key residence on Lee
Road in Marianna,
according to an affidavit filed
with the clerk of court.
After the explosion, Key
allegedly ran from the residence
with "severe burns to his body,",
and went to the residence of
someone nearby who took


Key to Jackson
Hospital. Neel
and Locke
allegedly left the
residence of the
explosion with a
3-year-old child.
About four
Anthony hours after the
William 'explosion, the
"Billy" Neel sheriff's office
received a call
from a woman who said Locke
had left the child with her.
Officers learned Locke and
Neel had allegedly dropped the
child off at the woman's resi-
dence about an hour after


the explosion. Locke and Neel
reportedly hid Neel's van in a
wooded area across from the
residence and left on foot,
according to the affidavit.
A deputy located Neel and
Locke in a field near the resi-
dence where the. child was left.
Neel reportedly had "burns
about his face and arm," accord-
ing to the affidavit.
The child was turned over to
the Department of Children and
Families and placed in the care
of a family member, according
to the affidavit.
See ARRESTS, Page 5A >


Wreck



injures



three

STAFF'REPORT
Three people were seriously
injured in a two-vehicle accident on
U.S. Highway 231 Tuesday.
The wreck happened just before 6
pm., half a mile south of Rambo
Road near Campbellton.
A Saturn driven by 27-year-old
Holly Ross of Midland City, Ala.,
was traveling north on U.S. 231 "at
a high rate of speed" when the vehi-
cle entered the median and the driv-
er overcorrected, according ;to a
press release from the Florida
Highway Patrol.
The vehicle started to overturn
and Ross was ejected. The vehicle
continued across the median and
was hit by a Honda. driven by
Dennis Pittman, 50, of Campbellton
in the southbound lanes, according
to the release.
The Saturn turned over onto its
wheels and came to rest on the out-
side of the southbound lanes of U.S.
231.
The Saturn's driver and a passen-
ger, Henry Yaun, 34 of Cottonwood,
Ala., were transported to South
Alabama Medical Center with seri-
ous injuries. Neither of the people in
the Saturn was wearing a seatbelt,
according to the release.
Pittman was also transported to
South Alabama Medical Center with
serious injuries. Alcohol was not a
factor for Pittman, and he was wear-
ing a seatbelt, according to the
release.
Charges are pending blood
results, according to the release.


21


Jack Welch w'
sizes up
reindeer at the
2008 Sunland
Fall Festival.-
Floridan File
Photo


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pen


arms 1 i i .



Sunland Fall Festival embraces outside community


STEP REPORT
Sunland Fall Festival is one of the
biggest and most popular outdoor happen-
ings in Jackson County.
The event is a special one, in which the
challenged individuals who live at Sunland
open their arms to embrace the larger com-


munity. It has become a red-letter day for
the residents and staff, as well as the thou-
sands of people who return that embrace in
a show of unity and support.
It's set for Oct. 30, starting with a 9 a.m.
parade. Admission is free. Sunland is
located off State Road 71, north of
Marianna, at 3700 Williams Drive


There's something for everyone in the
way of entertainment, as three stages will
be busy throughout the morning with a
variety of acts.
At the main pavillion, the gospel group
Vessels of Praise take the stage at 9:45 a.m.
See EVENT, Page 5A >


Power company, city address angry customers


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Because so many
Chattahoochee residents have
been concerned about hikes in
their utility bills, Chattahoochee
City Council held a workshop on
the issue Tuesday evening.
Residents questioned the
Progress Energy utility contract
with Chattahoochee and some of
the city's internal decisions,
including three customer rate
hikes since 2008.
At the meeting, Progress
Energy answered questions
about its contract with the city.
Progress Energy sells the
power to the city; the city distrib-
utes it and charges city customers
for the service. It passes along
what Progress Energy charges
and adds its own fee. The city
charges a few pennies and frac-.
tions of a penny per kilowatt
hour used.
Following a city rate increase
which took effect in October, the
town's kilowatt charge is 7.86
cents per kilowatt hour used.
That's half a penny more than it


was for fiscal year 2009-2010.
Consumers saw another half-
penny increase in fiscal year
2008-2009, and a 1 cent increase
as 2007-2008 drew to a close.
Progress Energy representative
Michael Keen provided some
figures to back up its assertion
that the city's contract is one of
the best in the state for con-
sumers and is currently the best
in Gadsden County.
According to Keen,
Chattahoochee pays Progress
Energy $77.85 per megawatt
hour in generation costs, which
includes the cost of fuel and a
fixed capacity charge. Quincy
pays its provider $81.58, and
Havana pays $94.70. They are
the only other municipality-
owned utilities in the county.
There are additional Progress
Energy charges for transmission
of the power to the city system
and for breaking it down for dis-
tribution to the customers. The
charge for distribution comes to
more than $7,000 a month. Since
that task could theoretically be
performed by the city, instead of
the power provider, some city
council members want to explore


the option of buying the equip-
ment it would take to do that.
City officials plan other utility
workshops in the future, where
that option may be explored.
The city would have to deter-
mine whether the monthly sav-
ings would overcome the cost of
buying the equipment and asso-
ciated costs. Keen said Progress
Energy is willing to help the city
explore the option, but he's not
convinced the city would find it
cost effective.
After hearing from the power
company, citizens turned their
attention to some city decisions
they believe have contributed to
increases in their power bills.
City Manager Lee Garner
maintains that the city had to
increase rates to bring more rev-
enue into the city for general
operations.
Before the 2008 rate increase,
there had been no rate change
since the late 1980s. That, Garner
said, was a break in itself to cus-
tomers. For many years, the city
was barely breaking even on its
power costs.
See POWER, Page 5A �'


Michael Keen of Progress Energy talks to citizens of Chattahoochee
at a workshop Tuesday, held to address concerns about rising utili-
ty bills over the past several months. Progress Energy supplies elec-
tricity to the city, which then distributes it to customers.- Deborah
Buckhalter/Floridan


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2A - Thursday, October 21, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


WAKE-UP CALL


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


High -85�
Low - 53'


Tomorrow
Cooler start. Warm day.




\ High - 86'
Low - 60�

Sunday
A few clouds. Warm.
More humid.


SHigh - 84�
, Low - 580

Saturday
Sunny and warm.


High - 860�
Low - 640


Monday
Partly cloudy with a
thunderstorm possible.


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


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

0 1 2-.


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:48 AM
Sunset 6:03 PM
Moonrise 5:04 PM
Moonset 6:24 AM (Fri)


Uct. 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
I 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 applicable
state and local taxes. Mail subscrip-
tions 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 dam-
ages arising out of errors and adver-
tisements beyond the amount paid
for the space actually occupied by
that portion of the advertisements in
which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence
of the publisher's employees or oth-
erwise, and there shall be not liabili-
ty for non-insertion of any advertise-
ment beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. This newspaper
will not knowingly accept or publish
illegal material of any kind.
Advertising which expresses prefer-
ence based on legally protected per-
sonal characteristics is not accept-
able.
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 announce-
ments. Forms are available at the
Floridan offices. Photographs must
be of good quality and suitable for
print. The Floridan reserves the right
to edit all submissions.



Getting it

Right

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

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Jackson
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Thursday, Oct. 21
* Adam Putnam, Republican candidate for Florida
Commissioner of Agriculture, hosts a campaign
meet-and-greet, 7-8 a.m. in the Gazebo Coffee
Shoppe and Deli, 4412 Lafayette St.. in downtown
Marianna. Call 863-578-5303.
* 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, womer's small
sizes and purses. Hours are Tuesday and Thursday,
9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
* The Jackson County Chamber of Commerce will
conduct a ribbon cutting ceremony for Covenant .
Hospice at their new location in Russell Plaza, 4215
Kelson Ave., Suite E, Marianna, at 2 p.m. The public
is invited 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, comfortable clothing. No
charge. Call 557-5644.
* 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, ad program fea-
turing Carla Falkson and Teresa Goodpaster. Seating
is limited. Call 718-2884.
�* Jackson County NIAACP 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 decorate Christmas trees and
design arrangements, wreaths and more. Door
prizes available. Proceeds benefit various Club proj-
ects. 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 discussion), 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
* Cottondale High School Homecoming parade is
at 2:15 p.m. The football game against the Rocky
Bayou Christian School Knights starts at 7 p.m.,
with Homecoming activities at halftime.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meet-.
ings 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.
Saturday, Oct. 23
* The Second Annual RobbyBrown Charity Event
starts at 8 a.m. in the parking lot of Marianna's
Winn-Dixie shopping center, with a Memorial Bike
Ride, Bike & Car Show, Bike Olympics, vendors,
food, music and more. Call 209-7827 or visit


www.fireandiron202.com.
. * The Alford Assembly of God Church Fall Free
Kids Day is 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at 1782 Tennessee St.in
Alford, with food, games, prizes, candy a moonwalk
and more. Costume contest at 9 a.m. Donations
accepted.
* AmVets Post 231 north of Fountain (east side of
US Highway 231, just south of CR167) hosts a
series of turkey shoot fundraisers, 1 p.m. Saturday
until Dec. 18. Cost: $2 a shot. Call 722-0291.
* The Circle Hill Baptist Church Fall Festival is 3-7
p:m. at 7170 Circle Hill Drive, Sneads. Put on your
Hawaiian shirt and bring the kids for fun, games and
food at this luau-themed event. Call 592-2412.
* Alcoholics Anonymous .(open meeting), 4:30-'
5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room. .
* Mt. Olive Baptist Church,. 6045 Highway 2 in
Bascom, hosts a Family Day Harvest Festival 5-8
p.m. for the Malone/Bascom community, with game
stations, adult cake walk, chili cook-off, roasted
peanuts, hot dogs and more. Call 569-5080.
* Sneads High School kicks off Homecoming
Week (Oct. 23-29) with the Pirate Plunge, 5-6 p.m.
in the SHS gym, followed by a carnival in the SHS
courtyard.
* Ghost Stories by Dale Cox, sponsored by Blue
Springs Society, C.A.R. and Chipola Chapter,
NSDAR, a fundraiser for "Paws for Patriots," begins
at 5 p.m. in Marianna High School's front parking
lot, 3546 Caverns Road. A donation of $5 per adult,
$3 per teenager, and $1 per child (12 and under) is
requested. Cox will tell "The True Story of the Ghiost
of Bellamy Bridge" and other area ghost stories. For
reservations, e-mail snoopyxii60@hotmail.com, or
call 209-4066. '
Sunday, Oct. 24
* Marianna High School Project Graduation hosts
a parents' meeting at 3 p.m.. in the Baptist Blue
Spring Conference Center. '
* As part of the St. Luke's Episcopal Church Fine
Arts Series, two barbershop quartets - In-A-Chord
and Revised Edition - perform at 4 p.m. A "Meet
the Artists" reception follows the one-hour concert.
Donations accepted for the series. The church is at
4362 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Call 482-2431.
Monday, Oct. 25
* The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees con-
venes its regular Finance Committee meeting at 5:30
p.m. in the Hudnall Building community room.
* The FM. Golson Elementary School Advisory
Council meets at 5:30 p.m. in room 10, building 1 at
the school. Public welcome. Call 482-9607.
* Riverside Elementary School hosts Third Grade
Parents' Math Night, 6 p.m. in the media center.
Fourth grade parents will meet Oct. 26; fifth grade,
Oct. 28. Call 482-9611.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Tuesday, Oct. 26
* The Southeastern Community Blood Center
mobile unit will be at Chipola College, 8 a.m. to 3
p.m., or donate blood at the center, 2503
Commercial Park Drive in Marianna, Monday-Friday,
9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Call 526-4403.
* The Jackson County Chamber of Commerce will
conduct a ribbon cutting ceremony for Boone Dogs
Deli, 4430 Lafayette St. in downtown Marianna, at 9


a.m. Call 482-4800, 482-8060.
* Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, crochet-
ing or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the Jackson County
Senior Citizens center, 2931, Optimist Drive,
Marianna. Call 482-5028.
* Reserve a free pumpkin and decorate it at the
library for a chance to win prizes in the Fifth Annual
Jackson County Public Library Jack-o-lantern
Jamboree. Decorating materials provided. Oct. 26-
27, 2:30-4:30 p.m. at the Graceville branch; or Oct.
28-29, 2:30-4:30 p.m. at the Marianna branch. Call
482-9631 or 263-3659 to reserve a pumpkin.
* Teresa Carver teaches free Latin dance classes,
3:15 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Dr., Marianna. Call 482-5028.
* The Jackson County Chamber of Commerce will
conduct a ribbon cutting ceremony for Heaven's
Garden Worship Center, 3115 Main St:, Cottondale,
at 4 p.m. Pastor Aida Spina invites everyone for the
ceremony, refreshments and information about
services and the food pantry that opens in
November. Call 579-9963 or 482-8060.
* 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 Churth, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Wednesday, Oct. 27
* Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 12-1
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
* Reserve a free pumpkin and decorate it at the
library for a chance to win prizes in the Fifth Annual
Jackson County Public Library Jack-o-lantern
Jamboree. Decorating materials, provided. Oct. 26-
27, 2:30-4:30 p.m. at the Graceville branch; or Oct.
28-29, 2:30-4:30 p.m. at the Marianna branch. Call
482-9631 or 263-3659 to reserve a pumpkin.
Thursday, Oct. 28
* The Southeastern Community Blood Center
mobile unit will be at Marianna High School, 7:30-
a.m. to 3 p.m. SCBC's Commercial Park Drive facili-
ty is closed today; call 526-4403 for hours.
* A member of Congressman Allen Boyd's (D-
North Florida) staff will be in Marianna and
Graceville to give people- of Jackson County an
opportunity to discuss issues of concern. Marianna
hours:. 9:30-11:30 a.m. in the Jackson County
Commission meeting room, 2864 Madison St.
Graceville hours: 1-2:30 p.m. in the commission
room of Graceville City Hall, 5347 Cliff St.
* Reserve a free pumpkin and decorate it at the
library for a chance to win prizes in the Fifth Annual
Jackson County Public Library Jack-o-lantern
Jamboree. Decorating materials provided. Oct. 28-
29, 2:30-4:30 p.m. at the Marianna branch.
* A short Taithi for Arthritis class is offered at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 3:15 p.m.
,Wear flat shoes and loose, comfortable clothing. No
charge. Call 557-5644.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discussion), 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.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the following
incidents for Oct. 19, the latest
available report: One armed and
dangerous person, one accident
without injury, one suspicious
vehicle, one suspicious inci-
dent, one suspicious person,
one mental illness, one burgla-
ry, one verbal disturbance, one
strong armed robbery, one bur-
glar alarm, one trespassing
complaint, one juvenile com-
plaint, two assaults, one suicide
or attempt, and three
threat/harassment complaints.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County


Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the fol-
lowing incidents for Oct. 19, the
latest available report (Some of
these calls may be related to
after-hours calls taken on behalf
of Graceville and Cottondale
Police Departments): One
drunk pedestrian, two accidents
with injury, one accident with-
out injury, one stolen vehicle,
one reckless driver, one violent
mentally ill person, five verbal
disturbances, one prowler, one
woodland fire, one drug
offense, 13 medical calls, two
traffic crashes, one traffic crash
with entrapment, three burglar
alarms, one criminal mischief
complaint, six papers served,
four civil disputes, one trespass-
ing complaint, one juvenile


,CRME


complaint, one
suicide or
attempt, three
noise distur-
bances, one


cow com-
plaint, one dog complaint, one
child abuse report, and one
patrol request.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail
during the latest reporting peri-
od:
- Lewis Shipman, 47, 961
N. Highway AIA, Lot 112,
Jupiter, hold for Lake and
Escambia counties.
- Henry Grayson, 46, 545


Magnolia Ave., Panama City,
violation of state probation
(driving while license sus-
pended or revoked).
- Ronald Brayman, 47,
6100 Buffalo Road,
Greenwood, violation of con-
ditional release (DUI), posses-
sion of a controlled substance.
- Anthony Neel, 37, 5325
Cleley St., Graceville, attempt
to manufacture methampheta-
mine, arson, child abuse.
- Edward Davis Jr., 29,
4822 Second St., Sebring, vio-
lation of state probation (cruel-
ty to animals).
- George Richards, 18, 2921
Suset Drive, Marianna, viola-
tion of community control.
- Daniel Perry, 47, 11383
Greewell Road, Baton Rouge,


La., loitering and prowling,
resisting officer without vio-
lence.
- Terry Williams, 43, 1938
Watson Lane, Marianna, pos-
session of burglary tools,
resisting arrest without vio-
lence, possession of drug para-
phernalia, burglary.
- Terez Wallace, 19, 2432
Baker St., Marianna; violation
of state probation (burglary),
grand theft, possession of bur-
glary tools.

JAIL POPULATION: 205

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


TIDES
Panama City Low - 5:19 AM High - 8:35 PM
Apalachicola Low - 10:01 PM High - 2:39 AM
Port St. Joe Low - 5:24 AM High - 9:08 PM
Destin Low - 6:35 AM High - 9:41 PM
Pensacola Low - 7:09 AM High - 10:14 PM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 39.11 ft. * 66.0 ft.
Blountstown .84 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 4.83 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryvillo 1.09 ft. 12.0 ft.


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Marianna grad


completes basic


training
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Army Pvt. Conrad F.
White has graduated from
One Station Unit Training
at Fort Knox. Ky., which
included basic combat
training and advanced
individual training.
During the first nine
weeks of initial entry
training, the trainee com-
pleted basic combat train-
ing which included
instruction in drill and cer-
emony, weapons, marks-
manship and bayonet
training, chemical war-
fare, field training and tac-
tical exercises, marches,
military courtesy, military
justice, physical fitness,
first aid, and Army history,
traditions, and core values.


During advanced indi-
vidual training, the soldier
completed the armor crew-
man course to receive skill
training in conducting
tank unit defensive and
offensive combat opera-
tions. The soldier was
trained to operate, service
and maintain armor
tracked and wheeled vehi-
cles, load and fire tank
weapon systems, perform
ammunition handling and
supply duties, and assist in
target detection and identi-
fication.
White is the son of
Estelle Whiddon of
Marianna, and Frank
White of Alford.
The private is a 1997
graduate of Marianna
High School.


Marianna High SchQol FFA exhibited a total of 35 ani-
mals at the recent Jackson County Youth Expo. -
Contributed photo


Covenant offers
workshop to help
with holidays


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Realizing that the
holidays can be an
emotionally difficult
time for those who
have suffered the loss
of a loved one, the
Covenant Hospice
Bereavement
Department will be
providing a free work-
shop to help. The
workshop will be held
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
on Tuesday, Nov. 2 at
the Marianna
Covenant Hospice
branch office, located
at 4215 Kelson
Avenue, Suite E.
The workshop will
include many tips on
how to cope during
the holidays, normal
grief reactions, cop-
ing strategies for the
holidays, ways to
remember a loved


one, and supporting
children through the
holidays. This free
workshop is open to,
the public and a light
lunch will be served.
Registration is
required.
Those who attend
will also receive free
material and literature
on coping during the
holidays. Those inter-
ested in attending this
workshop can call
January McKeithan
or Riley Henderson at
482-8520 or 888-817-
2191 for more infor-
mation or to register.
Covenant Hospice
is a not-for-profit
organization dedicat-
ed to providing com-
prehensive, compas-
sionate services to
patients and loved
ones during times of
life-limiting illnesses.


MHS FFA winners

at Jackson County


Youth Exp
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Marianna High School
FFA had big day at the
recent Jackson County
Youth Expo.
With five different
breeds represented,
MHS FFA exhibited a
total of 35 animals.
The following stu-
dents were recognized
for their outstanding
achievements: Trevor
Mayo (Grand Champion


Parthenais); Allison
Andreasen (Reserve
Champion Parthenais);
Delaney Geidner (Grand
Champion Limousine);
Jake Daniels (Reserve
Champion Limousine);
and Eron Milton
(Reserve Champion
Simmental).
Allison Andresean
was also selected
Outstanding Senior
Showman out of 30 sen-
ior contestants.


In the doghouse: animal shelter gets a donation


Jackson County Floridan * Thursday, October 21, 2010 - 3A

'Dearly Departed'

comedy rehearsal


� i --L m -M-- -
Actors, from left, Trey McKay, Austin Pettis and Griffin
Smith get ready for the Chipola College Theater's fall
comedy, "Dearly Departed," which opens Nov. 4. The
comedy centers on a dysfunctional group of Southern
eccentrics and their struggle to bury the patriarch of the
family after he drops dead in the first act. The play con-
tains some adult humor. For information about Ch ipola
Theater, call 718-2227. - Contributed photo



Fish plate dinner

fundraiser on Friday


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
A fish dinner fundraiser
will take place Friday, Oct.
29, in front of the Bascom
School.
Plates are $6 each and
include two pieces of fried
fish, baked beans, potato
salad, bread and homemade
pound cake.


The meals will be ready
for pick-up at the school
from 10 a.m. to noon, or
you can have them deliv-
ered to you.
For advance orders, or to
arrange delivery,, call 569-
2159 or 209-2951.
Proceeds from the event
will benefit the Bascom
School restoration project.


.FLRIDA LOTTERY
Cash 3 Play 4 Fantasy 5


Moin.
Mon.
Tue.,
Tue.
Wed.
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Fn.
Fri.
Sat.
Sal.
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Sun.


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E = Evening crra.%irig, NI = Mwda '


S tI.L S dflL �,1 I (V16
\\edrie~lda; 10/20


Partners for Pets board member Robbie Taylor, left, accepts from J. Zack Byrd several of 14 doghouses donated
to the shelter by Woodmen of the World. Jack, Jill and Buster look on gratefully. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


Charity golf tourney set for Nov. 19


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Tri-County Home
Builders Association will.
host their Annual Golf
Tournament on Friday,
Nov. 19 at Indian Springs
Golf Club. The shotgun
start is at 12:30 p.m., with
dinner and awards to fol-
low.
This is a four
person/select shot format,
entry fee is $60 per person
with proceeds going to 'the


Tri-County Home Builders
Scholarship Fund, which
awards scholarships to
Chipola College and
Washington-Holmes
Technical Center, and funds
community service projects
which help deserving fami-
lies with home improve-
ments such as wheelchair
ramps.
Hole sponsorships are
available for $100. For
more information, contact
Tammy Dean at 482-8802.


Marianna Duplicate Bridge Club results
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN First place - John Lewis
of Marianna, and Kurt
The Marianna Duplicate Opferman of Dellwood.
Bridge Club plays bridge Second place - Lottie
on Monday afternoons in Williams and Libby Hutto,
the St. Luke's Episcopal both of Marianna.
Church Parish Hall. -Third place - Jane
For the week of Oct. 18, McKee of Marianna, and
the winners were as fol- Bill Martin of Georgia.
lows:

f SOUTHEASTERN
COMMUNITY
BLOOD CENTER
A division of Florida Blood Services

Join the 56

day donor

team!

October 1 -24,
donate blood .
and get a cool ,4
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4A - Thursday, October 21, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


STATE


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


Agriculture candidates seek rural,


urban votes


TAMARA LUSH
ASSOCIATED PRESS
ORLANDO, Fla. - There are
a lot of similarities between the
two men running for Florida's
commissioner of agriculture.
Both Adam Putnam and Scott
Maddox grew up on Florida
farms. Both entered politics in
their early 20s. Both are consid-
ered rising stars in their respec-
tive political parties.
But Putnam, a 36-year-old
Republican, and Maddox, a 42-
year-old Democrat, aren't spend-
ing their days on the campaign
trail attacking each other on their
differences. Both men have low
name recognition outside of their
home counties, so they're trying
to introduce themselves to voters
- even joking that they will
show up at any forum, anywhere.
Putnam and Maddox attended
a recent candidates' panel in
Orlando during a landscaping
convention. There, they didn't
need to outline what the, job
entails; the crowd of mostly
-farmers and agriculture industry
experts were well acquainted
with the commissioner's duties.
But most Floridians probably
aren't so familiar with the job -
and how it affects everyone's life,
not just farmers.
I The job's full title is commis-
sioner of agriculture and con-


summer services, and it's one of
three cabinet-level jobs; chief
financial officer and attorney
general are the others. Together
with the state's governor, the cab-
inet serves as the board of direc-
tors of several state agencies and
makes other important decisions,
such as whether to pardon con-
victed felons. The job, which
pays $128,972 annually, involves
managing public lands, reducing
wildfires and regulating con-
sumer services.
The commissioner is best
known, however, for overseeing
food safety and helping farmers
produce and promote their crops.
During last month's candi-
dates' forum in Orlando, Maddox
- a former Tallahassee mayor
and former state Democratic
Party chairman - tried to appeal
to the conservative crowd, hitting
all the emotional chords.
"I believe in the death penalty.
Promoting businesses. Less
taxes. I drive a pickup truck. My
dad drives a pickup truck. I'm a
gun owner. Got lotsa guns. I have
pit bulls," said Maddox, who
grew up in Homestead.
The married father of two said
that as agriculture commissioner,
he would work to combat child-
hood obesity by matching farm-
ers with school cafeterias, sup-
port additional funding for crop
research and added that he is


against Amendment 4 on the
November ballot, which would
require voter approval to change
city, town and county compre-
hensive land-use plans.
Maddox did reveal that he is a
lawyer, but somewhat down-
played his ties to the Democratic
Party. When Maddox was 24, he
was elected as the youngest city
commissioner in Tallahassee's
history. In 1999, he served as
president of Florida's League of
Cities and in 2003, he was elect-
ed state party chairman.
Maddox was briefly a candi-
date for governor in 2005. He
was in second place in the pri-
mary polls when he left the race
over accounting mistakes made
during his tenure as party chair-
man - the party was slapped
with a lien by the Internal
Revenue Service for failing to
pay $200,000 in payroll and
Social Security taxes in 2003. A
former statewide prosecutor was
hired to investigate the problems
and found Maddox was not
directly responsible, but that he
could have done a better job of
hiring the party's accountant.
Maddox is firmly against
drilling for oil off Florida's coast;
in May, he urged all candidates
for Florida' cabinet to sign a
pledge against offshore drilling.
During the Orlando candi-
dates' forum, Putnam clearly had


the audience's support. A native
of Bartow in nearby Polk County,
Putnam is a fifth-generation
Florida citrus and cattle farmer.
He was elected to the Florida
House of Representatives when
he was 22 and eventually became
chairman of the House
Agriculture Committee. When he
was 27,'he was elected to repre-
sent the 12th District - Polk
County and parts of Hillsborough
and Osceola counties - in
Congress. There, he served on the
Agriculture, Budget, Government
Reform Committee and the Rules
Committee.
Putnam announced that he
would not seek re-election to the
House and instead run for state
agriculture commissioner -
which is not a demotion, he
stresses.
Florida agriculture, tourism
and construction are the three
legs of a stoop that props up
Florida's economy, he said, with
agriculture being "the one leg of
the tool that .is not shaky, not
wobbly." Indeed, agriculture may
be the one bright spot in Florida's
financial picture, employing
763,000 people and contributing
$103 billion annually to the econ-
omy. There are nearly 48,000
farms in the state, producing
most of the nation's oranges and
grapefruit.
Putnam also stressed that as


agriculture commissioner, he
would promote better eating
habits by encouraging Floridians
to eat fresh, local food, focus on
the threat of invasive insects and
other pests that could damage
Florida's crops and try to "build a
bridge" between rural and urban
areas when it comes to farm
issues.
The married father of four also
promised to ask for money from
the companies responsible for the
Deepwater Horizon oil spill so
Florida could enhance technolo-
gy to detect harmful chemicals in
oysters and shellfish.
With less than a month to go
before the Nov. 2 election,
Putnam has a narrow lead over
Maddox in some polls, with most
voters not recognizing either
man's name.
Putnam has received vastly
more campaign contributions
than Maddox; according to the
state elections department, he has
raised $3.6 million to Maddox's
$919,000.
Two other, lesser-known candi-
dates are also running for the
position: Ira Chester, an official
Tea Party candidate, and Thad
Hamilton, an independent.
Chester is a 75-year-old retired
state worker from Tallahassee. �
Hamilton, a Broward County
retiree, spent 38 years with the
Department of Agriculture.


Sharks show worth to Fla. ecology, despite dwindling numbers


DEL MILLIGAN * Panhandle and may have caused
THE LEDGER an increase in the number of
sharks off the Tampa Bay area
LAKELAND, Fla. - When this summer, including a rare
the Deepwater Horizon oil rig appearance by massive whale
disaster spewed nearly 5 million sharks just 10 miles off Sarasota."
barrels of oil into the Gulf of But scientists say not to be
Mexico during the spring and fooled by the numbers: Shark
summer, sharks were pushed ever populations are on the decline,
closer to shore., and the greatest threat has been
"Some species were almost overfishing.,
being herded into some beaches Feared 'as man-eaters but pur-
because oil was coming in," said sued by fishermen for the price of
Dr. Bob Hueter of Mote Marine their fins and meat, the thrill of'
Laboratory in Sarasota. the catch and even world records,
The oil spill pushed sharks sharks also are vital, to ocean
toward the beaches in the ecology. As the top predators in


the ocean, they impact everything
below them, not only fish but
coral reefs and sea grasses.
They have adapted and evolved
over the past 400 million years,
but heavy fishing pressure in the
last, two decades of the 20th cen-
tury heightened concerns among
scientists like Hueter that the
continuing depletion of sharks
would disrupt the entire food
chain.
"Just like on lafid, when you
remove apex predators, the effect
cascades through the food web,
throwing everything out of bal-
ance and leading to changes,"


Hueter said. "It takes decades for
them to come back."
University of Florida professor
George Burgess said populations
of many shark species are declin-
ing in Florida and worldwide
because of several factors:
Their fins are highly coveted in
some parts of the world, selling
for.more than $12 per ounce in
Hong Kong.
. They're, snagged by shrimp
trawls, gill nets and longlines,
which are spread along the sea
floor with. miles of baited hooks
intended for species like grouper,
tuna and swordfish.


They're losing habitat in estu-
arine nursery grounds where their
pups are born.
"You can pick almost any
shark or ray in Florida waters and
make a case for it being in trou-
ble," said Burgess, director of the
Florida Program for Shark
Research in Gainesville.
-Quantifying exact shark num-
bers is not possible. But Hueter,
said shark stocks around Florida
have dropped about 50 percent
since. 1975 primarily because of
overfishing by commercial boats,
and to a lesser degree recreation-
al fishermen.


Drunk
woman falls
from moving
motor home
on Fla. road
BY THE ASSOCIATED
PRESS

DEFUNIAK
SPRINGS, Fla. - A
55-year-old Alabama
woman has been,
injured after she fell
out of a motor home
traveling on a Florida
interstate while trying
to use the bathroom.
The Florida
Highway Patrol says
Sharon Glover had
been drinking when
she fell out of the mov-
ing motor home near
Pensacola on Tuesday.
She walked to the rear
of the vehicle to use
the restroom, fell. and
slid 100 feet on the
pavement before land-
ing in the grass. She
was taken to the hospi-
tal with serious
injuries.
Authorities said it's
unclear if she opened
the wrong door or
leaned on the door.
The driver, Bonnie
Rickett, noticed Glover
had fallen out of the
motor home and pulled
over about a quarter
mile from where
Glover fell.
No charges are pend-
ing.
Rickett, Glover and
another passenger are
from Midland City,


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ORLANDO,, Fla. -
Former President Bill
Clinton campaigned with
Democratic Senate candi-
date Kendrick Meek along
Florida's crucial Interstate
4 corridor for the second
day in a row.
Clinton on Wednesday
urged more than 1,500 stu-
dents at the University of
Central Florida in Orlando



Land mine left
at northwest
Fla. fire post
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

FORT WALTON BEACH,
Fla. - Florida Panhandle
officials are urging residents
who find an unexploded
device to leave it alone and
contact authorities after a
training land mine was deliv-
ered to a fire station.
The mine was found on a
piece of private property near
Fort Walton Beach by two
men who took it to the Fort
Walton . Beach Fire
Department Monday after-
noon. A police release says
the device was inert and
posed no danger.
The release says since the
Panhandle is surrounded by
the U.S. military, "the poten-
tial for locating unexploded
ordinance is always there."
They ask for residents to
leave the device where they
found it and call- for police
and fire assistance.


Best Burgers in Town!


to vote on Nov. 2 for Meek
and other Democrats.
Clinton credited Meek
and other Democrats with
passing reforms that will
cut banks out of the stu-
dent loan process and use
the- savings toward Pell
Grants.
On Tuesday, the former
president campaigned with
Meek at the University of
South Florida's St.
Petersburg campus.


Florida Democratic senate candidate Kendrick Meek,
left, listens to former President Bill Clinton address sup-
porters during a campaign rally for Meek at the
University of Central Florida - AP Photo/John Raoux


Former sheriff's employees found
guilty of grand theft and racketeering


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

PENSACOLA, Fla. -
Three former employees
of a Panhandle sheriff's
office have been found
guilty of racketeering
and grand theft.
Jurors found former
Okaloosa County
Sheriff's Office employ-
ees Michael Coup,
David Yacks and Sandra'
Norris guilty on


Tuesday. The three were
connected to an employ-
ee bonus kickback
scheme involving former
Sheriff Charlie Morris.
Morris is serving a
federal prison sentence
after pleading guilty on
charges of using
Homeland Security
money to fund lavish
Las Vegas gambling
trips, purchase cars and
buy gifts for a girlfriend.


What's

happening when?

Check the Community

Calendar on Page 2A.


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

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* Auto Accidents
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* Physical Therapy
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4261 Lafaette St. *Marianna
482-3696


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Jackson County Floridan
(850) 526-3614


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Clinton stumps for

Meek in Orlando









www.JCORAN.com-LOCAI/NATION


Jackson County Floridan * Thursday, October 21, 2010 - 5A


OBITUARIES

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




Edward Lee
Morris

Edward Lee Morris,' 82, of
Kynesville died Wednes-
day, Oct. 20, 2010, at his
residence.
A native and lifelong resi-
dent of Jackson County, he
served in the Navy and was
employed by Associated
Contractors of Marianna
for a number of years be-
fore retiring. Ed was a long-
time member of the Beth-
lehem Baptist Church,
where he served as a dea-
con.
He was preceded in
death by his parents,
Grover . Cleveland and
Lessie Mae Morris.
Survivors include his
wife, Lillian Morris of
Kynesville; two sons, David
Anthony Morris of Chesa-
peake, Va., and Jonathan
Craig Morris of Ogden,
Utah; two brothers, Amos
H. Morris and Henry Ho-
ward' Morris, both of
Kynesville; . three sisters,
Beamon Purvis of Cotton-
dale, Louise Howe of
Sevierville, Tenn., and
Leola Porter of Chipley;
and five grandchildren.
The funeral service will
be 2 p.m. Friday, Oct. 22, at
the Bethlehem Baptist
Church. in Kynesville, the
Rev. Jim Sharkey officiat-
ing. Burial will follow in the
church cemetery with
James and Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel* di-
recting.
The family will receive
friends 6 to 8 p.m. Thurs-
day, Oct. 21, at James &
Sikes Maddox Chapel.
Flowers will be accepted,
or memorial contributions
may be made to Covenant
Hospice, 4215 Kelson Ave.,
Suite E, Marianna, FL
32446; or Florida Baptist
Children's Home, 8415
Buck Lake Road, Tallahas-
see, FL 32317.
Brown Funeral Home
1068 Main St,
Chipley, FL 32428
850-638-4010
www.brownfh.net

Stanley
Varnum

Stanley Varnum, 78, of
Chipley passed away Tues-
day, Oct. 19, 2010, in
Dothan, Ala.
,The funeral service will
be 3 p.m. Thursday, Oct.
21, at the Chipley United
Methodist Church..
Brown Funeral Home of
Chipley is in charge of ar-
rangements.


Power
Continued From Page 1A
But as the city found itself more
and more often having to shift money
within the budget to pay its power
bills, the rate increases were author-
ized.
At the workshop, some citizens
challenged the reasons for the city's
financial 'traits. In particular, they
questioned a recent decision by the
city to buy a $1 million generator for
Florida State Hospital.
The hospital had to have the equip-
ment to maintain its certification; and
it is the major employer if town. It is
also the city's major utility customer,
accounting for 40 percent of the city's
electricity revenue.
What some didn't know until
Tuesday was that Progress Energy is
basically paying back the $1 million,
since it, too, is deeply invested in see-
ing that the hospital survives as
Chattahoochee's main customer.
Progress is not only paying back
the $1 million over 10 years, but the
city will realize a $500,000 return on
the deal, Garner said. Progress is pay-
ing the city back at $12,500 a month.
City and Progress Energy officials
eventually turned the tables on con-
sumers as the meeting progressed,
saying that it's very likely customers
could do many things to help reduce
their bills. .
Gamer brought several copies of a
handbook consumers could use to
make their homes more energy effi-
cient.
Both suggested that the customers'
significantly higher bills had little to
do with the city's rate increase in
most residential cases, and little or
nothing to do with the Power Energy
contract.
Gamer and Keen both referenced
the exceptionally cold winter last
year, followed by an exceptionally


Arrests
Continued From Page 1A
Locke was detained on an outstanding
warrant for worthless checks. She stated the
Lee Road residence was hers and consented
to a search of the property, according to the
affidavit.
Investigators with the Jackson County
Drug Task Force conducted a search of the
house and found several items that are
"commonly associated with e production
of methamphetamine using the shake and.
bake method," according to the affidavit.
These items included a lithium battery
that had been cut open, a pair of wire cutters
and a coffee filter that contained an
unknown white substance.
After further investigation by the sheriff's
office, more details of the alleged events on
Aug. 28 were revealed.
On the morning of the explosion, Key
reportedly went to Locke's residence and
the two decided to "cook some metham-
phetamine," according to the affidavit.
Locke. allegedly called Neel on the
phone; he drove to the residence on Lee
Road in h van with n6 tag.
Locke already had the, other ingredients
needed to make methamphetamine. The
three all "pitched in and care up with
enough money to purchase the pseu-
doephedrine needed to make the metham-
phetamine," according to the affidavit.
Neel allegedly drove Key to Wal-Mart to
purchase the pseudoephedrine. Neel stayed
in the van while Key went through the
Garden Center to the pharmacy to purchase
the pills, according to the affidavit.
Neel and Key went back to Locke's resi-
dence. Neel went to a front bedroom of the
house and "created a shake and bake meth
lab," according to the affidavit.
Neel began to. shake the bottle and the
contents started to catch fire. He handed the
bottle to Key and "the bottle exploded into
a fireball," according to the addidavit.
The explosion blew the two men to the
floor and burned each of them. The resi-
dence also received severe damage.
Locke and the child were in the residence
when the explosion happened. Locke
allegedly called a woman in Perry, Fla. and
asked her to come get her and the child.
Locke also asked the woman "to say that
they had been in Perry all weekend,"
according to the affidavit.
A little more than a week after the explo-
sion, DCF reported to the sheriff's office
that a test performed on a sample of the
child's hair tested positive for methamphet-
amine, according to the affidavit.
Locke was sentenced to four months at
the county jail for two counts of worthless
checks. She is also being held on $40,000
bond, according to officials at the Jackson
County Correctional Facility.
Neel is being held at the county jail on
$45,000 bond.
Key was never booked into the county
jail. He was transferred to a burn unit after
the explosion, authorities said after the Aug.
28 incident.

Locke already had the
other ingredients needed to

make methamphetamine.

The three all "pitched in
and came up with enough

money to purchase the
pseudoephedrine needed
to make the
methamphetamine."


- Law enforcement
according to an affidavit.
filed with the clerk of court.


'hot summer, as contributing to higher
consumption by customers. That,
they said, likely resulted in the major-
ity of the higher bills people are fac-
ing.
City Council Mayor Chris Moultry
said he'd like to see the city consider
a change in the town's policy regard-
ing late payment of utility bills.
Currently, customers are given a
"once in a lifetime" grace period in
which to pay their delinquent bills
without the power being cut.
"A lifetime is a long time," Moultry
said in advocating for a more lenient
policy in light of the higher bills peo-
ple have had to pay in the past .sever-
al months.
But city staff said changing the pol-.
icy could create a paperwork night-
mare, and a return to days when the
city had to shift *money within the
budget because of shortfalls it could
create. A city staffer pointed out the,
policy as it currently works is already
rather lenient. Customers are billed
on the first of the month. They offi-
cially have until the 10th of the month
to pay before cut-off, but that action is
generally not actually taken until
about a week later.
An allowance of a three-day delay
once a year, which Moultry suggested
as a policy change, probably wouldn't
make much difference to those who
can't pay by the middle of the month,
the staff member suggested. Garner
said that, if the policy is relaxed,
alternative due dates should be tied
to payday at Florida State Hospital,
where many customers work. No
decision on the issue was reached.
Officials in Chattahoochee will
continue to address the utility issue
with Isaac Simmons, who worked
with Leon County utilities for many
years and volunteered to advise
Chattahoochee, and with city officials
in Blountstown which recently com-
pleted a successful grant process to
secure utilities funding.


Poll: Voters ready



to embrace GOP


BY LIZ SIDOTI
ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON - All
signs point to huge
Republican victories in two
weeks, with the GOP now
leading Democrats on virtu-
ally every measure in an
Associated Press-GfK poll of
people likely to vote in thle
first major elections of.
Barack Obama's presidency.
In the final survey before
Election Day, likely voters
say the GOP would do a bet--
ter job than Democrats on
handling the economy, creat-
ing jobs and running the gov-
ernment.
Most also think the coun-
try's headed in the wrong
* direction. More than half dis-
approve of Obama's job per-
formance. And even more
don't like the Democratic-
controlled Congress.
' Neither party is popular.
But. likely voters view the
GOP a bit more positively
than they do the Democrats.
Slightly more say they will
vote for the Republican con-
gressional candidate in their
district over the Democrat.
And most think the GOP will
win control of Congress from
the Democrats.
"If we get some new blood
in there who ,will do-what the
people want, maybe this can
get turned around," said
Sharon Klawender, 70, who
'lives in rural Kingston in
Michigan, one of the most
economically troubled states.
She hopes Republicans will
"get things back under con-
trol."
Like many others,
Kiawender bemoans outra-
geous spending in
Washington and dismisses
"stupid projects" paid for by
Obama's economic .stimulus
plan. "Jobs are important,"
she says. "Houses left and
right are being foreclosed."
Time is running out for the
. White House and Obama's
Derflocrats to change the col-
lective mind of a woefully
pessimistic electorate trying
to weather joblessness stuck
near 10 percent. Many states
already are voting.
. Republicans are on the
cusp of gaifis at all levels of
government, benefiting* from
being in the minority during a
campaign shaped by econom-
ic turmoil. Even Democrats
acknowledge that the GOP is.
within reach of winning con-
trol of the House, picking up
several Senate seats and tak-
ing over governor's posts
across the ailing Midwest and
elsewhere.
The,.. results could have


Key findings
The survey's key findings
among likely voters show:
-50 percent say they will
back the GOP candidate in their
House district; 43 percent say
they'll support the Democrat.
The edge has slightly narrowed
over thie past month as
Democrats presumably have
grown more energized.
-61 percent expect the GOP
to win control of Congress; 33
percent think Democrats will
maintain control.
-49 percent want to see their
House representatives re-elect-
ed; 44 percent want to fire them.
-54 percent disapprove of
Obama's job performance; 45
percent approve.
-Just 20 percent approve of
how Congress is doing its job.
-59 percent think the country
is headed in the wrong direction;
39 percent say it's going the right
way.
. -52 percent have a favorable
impression of the GOP; 44 per-
cent view the Democratic Party
positively.

enormous consequences for
Obama's agenda and will
shape his likely re-election
campaign in 2012.
. Today, it's an understate-
ment to say the electorate's
mood is simply grim.
Likely voters almost uni-
versally say they are frustrat-
ed and disappointed with pol-
itics. Most say they are dis-
gusted; more than half call
themselves angry.
Republicans stand to benefit;
the GOP comfortably leads
among likely voters who feel
this way.
"We went on a spending
spree that took the debt of
this country to levels that are
just mind-boggling," says
Ray Esposito, a,70-year-old
military veteran from Alpine,
Texas, who is wary of
Republicans but even more
down on Democrats. "All
they've done isspend, spend,
spend."
He adds: "What I see
scares me."
Incumbents are a big target
of voters' ire, and that means
Democrats who control the
House and Senate are more
likely to be punished than
out-of-power Republicans.
"They seem to have a bet-
ter format. They seem to be
getting more to the point.
There's not as much trash
.talk," Terri Thebeau, a 54-
year-old medical manager
from St. Louis, says of the
Republicans. She doubts
Obama's ability to pull the
nation out of recession, say-
ing: "I don't see him as a


strong enough candidate to
get us out of this mess."
In another worrisome sign
for Democrats, women now
split pretty evenly between
the two parties, 49 percent
favoring Democrats, 45 per-
cent Republicans. In 2006,
Democrats took over Capitol
Hill in part by winning 55
percent of the female vote to
43 percent for Republicans.
Thus, women are a key
constituency as Democrats
look to try to minimize
expected losses. Obama is
holding events aimed at
courting them in the final
homestretch, and Democratic
candidates are making over-.
tures to them across the coun-
try.
Men, who typically break
for Republicans, broadly
favor the GOP this year, too.
Republicans get higher
marks with likely voters than
Democrats on handling the
economy, taxes, the deficit,
job creation, immigration and
national security, and on
managing the federal govern-
ment. Likely voters are even-
ly split on which party would
best handle health care and
Social Security.
With the economy domi-
nating this campaign, rough-
ly half of likely voters are
confident that Republicans
will bring-about changes nec-
essary to, o improve things
should they win control of
the House or Senate, or both.
Still, only 10 percent are
"very confident."
Democrats have struggled
to find a winning message in
such tough economic times.
This could explain why: Just
a third of likely voters think
the massive economic stimu-
lus package - designed by
Obama and his Democrats -
has improved the economy.
They're just as down on
other parts of the president'.s
agenda as well, with a major-
ity of likely voters opposing
his remake of the country's
health care system. They are
divided over whether to
change the law to expand'it
or repeal it entirely.
The AP-GfK Poll was con-
ducted October 13-18 by
GfK Roper Public Affairs
and Corporate
Communications. It involved
landline and cell phone inter-
views with 1,501 adults
nationwide, including 846
adults classified as likely to
vote in the November con-
gressional elections. The
margin of sampling error is
plus or minus 3.3 percentage
points for all adults, 4.4 per-
centage points - for likely
voters.


Astronomers say'they've


found oldest galaxy so far


BY SETH BORENSTEIN
ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON - Astronomers believe
they've' found the oldest thing they've ever
seen in the universe: It's a galaxy far, far away
from a time long, long ago.
Hidden in a Hubble Space Telescope photo,
released earlier this year is a small smudge of
light that European astronomers now calculate
is a galaxy from 13.1 billion years ago. That's
a time when the universe was very young, just


shy of 600 million years old. That would make
it the earliest and most distant galaxy seen so
far.
By now the galaxy is so ancient it probably
doesn't exist in its earlier form and has already
merged into bigger neighbors, said Matthew
Lehnert of the Paris Observatory, lead author
of the study published in the journal Nature..
"We're looking at the universe when it was a
20th of its current age," said California
Institute of Technology astronomy professor
Richard Ellis.


Woman dies when car hits tree


STAPP REPORT

A Clarksville woman died
in a traffic accident Tuesday
afternoon in Calhoun County,
and her passenger was seri-
ously injured.
According to a press release
from the Florida Highway
Patrol, 53-year-old Dorothy L.
Barfield was southbound on


Event
Continued From Page 1A

Faith Riders follow with a
10:45 a.m. show. Randell
Hill takes over at 11:45.
Around 12:45, the Webb
Family Bluegrass band will
pick out some tunes.
On the center stage at 9:45
a.m. the Riverside
Elementary Beaver Chorus
puts in its debut public
appearance of this school
year. Royce Reagan takes
over at 11 a.m., and Second
Time Around hits the stage
T-


State Road 73 around 2 p.m.
when she drove through the
.stop sign at the intersection of
SR 73 and State Road 71.,
She crossed both -'lanes of
SR 71 and entered the ditch
east of SR 71. The 2000
Dodge van she was driving
collided with two trees in the
ditch. The van overturned onto
its roof and came to rest near


at 12:15 p.m.
On the Platform By the
Pond, the Sunland Swingers
Square Dance Team kicks
things off at 9:45 a.m. At
10:45 a.m., Clown and
Balloons step up.
This is the 32nd annual
Fall Festival, and Sunland
staff is preparing for the
biggest year yet. Expect to
see old-world crafts as well
as more modern items at the
booths scattered throughout
the festival grounds.
And go on an empty
stomach to take full advan-
tage of the vast amount and
variety of food that will be


the point of impact with the
trees.
Barfield was transported to
Calhoun-Liberty Hospital,
where she was pronounced
dead.
Her passenger, 38-year-old
James D. Spann of
Clarksville, was taken to Bay
Medical Center with serious
injuries.


available.
There's still time to
reserve a food, or arts and
crafts booth for the festival
for those who want to be a
vendor. Those spaces go for
$35 each. Call Dawn Glover
at 482-9373 to find out more
about the booths.
There's also plenty of time
for individuals and groups to
participate in the parade.
Participation in it is free. To
enter the parade or find out
more about it, call Karen
Henrickson at 482-9386.
The festival is held in
Sunland's Environmental
Park.











6A - Thursday, October 21, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


INTERNATIONAL


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


UK government stakes its future on austerity plan


DAVID STRINGER
ASSOCIATED PRESS

LONDON - Britain outlined
the sharpest cuts to public spend-
ing since World War II on
Wednesday - slashing benefits
and cutting public sector jobs
with an austerity plan aimed at
clearing record debts that swelled
during the global financial crisis.
After the country spent billions
bailing out indebted banks and
suffered a squeeze on tax revenue
and an increase in welfare bills,
Treasury chief George Osborne
has staked the coalition govern-
ment's future on tough economic
remedies.
Osborne confirmed there
would be 81 billion pounds ($128
billion) in spending cuts through
2015, which he claims are neces-
sary, along with some tax
increases to wipe out a spending
deficit of 109 billion pounds
($172 billion).
As many as half a million pub-
lic sector jobs will be lost, about
18 billion ($28.5 billion) axed
from welfare payments and the
pension age raised to 66 by 2020,
earlier than previously planned.
Even Queen Elizabeth II will
take a hit, asked to trim the budg-
et the government provides for


her staff by 14 percent.
"It is a hard road, but it leads to
a better future," Osborne said,
preparing the public for hardship
as he seeks a balanced budget
within four years.
Osborne stood on the floor of
the House of Commons for more
than an hour and dismantled pro-
gram after program built during
the Labour government's 13-year
reign, saying Britain must pay
"the bills from a decade of debt."
The Conservatives promised to
scythe through Britain's debts
after they made an unlikely pact
to form a government with the
smaller Liberal Democrats fol-
lowing an inconclusive May elec-
tion.
Labour lawmaker Alan
Johnson, his party's economic
spokesman, claimed many
Conservatives relished the
chance to shrink the size of the
British state. "We've seen people
cheering the deepest cuts to pub-
lic spending in living memory,"
he said.
Osborne insisted Britain's rich-
est would bear the greatest burden
of tax rises and welfare cuts, citing
changes that will see about 1.5
million better off families lose
child benefit payments. How e er,
housing payments and about a


Karachi violence causes 52 deaths in 4 days


MOHAMMAD FAROOQ
ASSOCIATED PRESS

KARACHL Pakistan -
The death toll from four
days of violence sparked by
a contentious local election
in Pakistan's largest city
rose to 52 on Wednesday
when at least one person
was shot and killed despite
efforts to restore order.
Security forces patrolled
the southern city of Karachi
to prevent fresh violence,
and in many neighborhoods
businesses shut down while
public transportation was
scarce.
"The atmosphere of terror
is everywhere," said local
resident Mohammad Sadiq.
"People are scared to come
out of their houses."
Many of the slaying in
Karachi - including the


ones that started Saturday
evening - have' been
linked to gangs allegedly
controlled by political par-
ties. This wave of violence
coincided with Sunday's
election to replace a provin-
cial lawmaker killed in
August.
Karachi, a port city of
about 16 million, has a long
history of political, ethnic
and religious strife. But this
year has been exceptionally
bloody. The city has seen
around 300 "targeted
killings," mostly among the
gangs, since June. That is
roughly twice the number
for all of 200.9.
The spate of politically
motivated attacks in
Karachi comes as Pakistan
conducts talks with the
U.S. on the future of their
shaky alliance against the


Taliban and al-Qaida. U.S.
officials in Washington on
Wednesday are expected to
discuss a long-term mili-
tary and security assistance
pact with a visiting
Pakistani delegation.
Despite heavy security,
crowds angry over the
recent killings set fire to
several fruit and vegetable


stalls in Malit, a neighbor-
hood on the outskirts of the
city where five men were
shot Wednesday. It was not
immediately clear who
fired the shots.

Associated Press Writers
Riaz Khan in Peshawar and
Munir Ahmed in Islamabad
contributed to this report.


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I


dozen other benefits for poorer
Britons will also be restricted.
As ordinary Britons lose out,
Osborne confirmed that a tempo-
rary levy on bank balance sheets
will be made permanent to
"extract the maximum sustainable
taxes from the banking system."
Spending on health, education
and overseas aid will be main-
tained at current levels or
increased, while many major
transport and climate change
projects will go ahead.
But almost all other areas of
government face average cuts of
19 percent to their budgets -
which are severe, but not the 25
percent cuts initially feared.
Some critics believe the gov-
ernment could have chosen to
clear Britain's debts at a slower
pace, protecting public sector
jobs. They accuse Osborne of an
ideological commitment to small
government - and using the cri-
sis to accomplish that.
"This spending review will
throw a generation of people on
the scrap heap," said Mark
Serwotka, general secretary of
the Public and Commercial
Services labor union. "These cuts
are a political choice."
Osborne confirmed the polic-
ing budget will fall by 4 percent a


year - part of an overall 23 per-
cent cut to the Home Office's
resource spending. The
Association of Chief Police
Officers said Britain would have
fewer police as a result.
In one of the most significant
proposals, Osborne said the state
pension age for men and women
will rise to 66 by 2020, four years
early. It will alter retirement plans
for 5 million people, but save 5
billion pounds ($7.8 billion) a
year once it comes into effect.
Members of the public across
Britain were anxiously examin-
ing the details, fearing the impact
on jobs and services
"We didn't know four years
ago that we would be in this
mess, and now that we are in the
middle of it we just have to
adapt," said Francois Borne, a 52-
year-old art expert.
Ronke Osekita, a 40-year-old
government inspector, said exec-
utives - rather than police offi-
cers - should be lost under the
cuts. "You can't put a price on
real safety, or the feeling of safe-
ty," she said.
In the southern London district
of Croydon, Eileen Dean, an 83-
year-old retiree, worried about'
the possible closure of a govern-
ment-funded community group


in her neighborhood.
"The kids aren't going to have
anything to do, it'll be back to
playing football in the streets and
breaking windows," she said, as
the group met on Tuesday. "I
might have to join them."
Britain's 85-year-old former
leader Margaret Thatcher was
among others debating the plans.
Her son said she was pondering
the consequences from her hospi-
tal bed, after being admitted
Tuesday following a bout of flu.
Her successor. David
Cameron, announced earlier an 8
percent cut to the annual 37 bil-
lion pound ($59 billion) defense
budget over four years. Osborne
acknowledged the country's spy
agencies must also make savings.
Recent surveys and protests
suggest many Britons are already
uneasy before the impact of
spending cuts is even felt. On
Tuesday, hundreds of labor union
members marched to Parliament
- and a handful of climate cam-
paigners climbed atop the
Treasury building - to oppose
Osborne's plans.

Associated Press Writers
Benjamin Timmins, Alia Gilbert
and Raphael G. Satter in London
contributed to this report.









SECTION B

Crossword ......3B
Classifieds ....4-6B
Comics ..........3B
Sports Briefs .... 2B
TV Grids .........2B


Inside


LU






Z


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


SPORTS I


THURSDAY


Indians fall victim to big rushing performance


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Grand Ridge Indians fell to Port
St. Joe 42-20 on Tuesday night in the
season-ending bowl game in Port St.
Joe.
The Indians, who finished the sea-
son at 4-3, fell victim to a monstrous
rushing performance from Sharks
eighth grader Jarkeice Davis.
Davis gained a whopping 425 yards
on the ground, scoring all six Sharks
touchdowns.
The speedy St. Joe running back put
up 289 yards and five touchdowns in a
win over Marianna Middle School ear-
lier this season.
The Indians had no better luck stop-
ping Davis Tuesday night.
"He's just that good," Grand Ridge
coach Ken Granger said of Davis. "He
was everything. He was the kicker, the
quarterback, the running back, he was
the middle linebacker on defense, and
he played all over the field."
Davis got the sharks on the board
first with a 1-yard TD run in the first
quarter, followed by a 2-point conver-
sion to make it 8-0.
The Indians got an answer from
Kurt Willis, who scored from 3 yards


out to make it 8-6 in the second quar-
ter.
But long touchdown runs of 59 and
82 yards by Davis pushed the Port St.
Joe advantage out to 20-6.
A 15-yard touchdown pass from
Hunter Johnson to Trent Moats helped
Grand Ridge cut the deficit to 20-14 at
halftime.
The third quarter was all Sharks, as
Davis added two more touchdown runs
of 10 and 76 yards to put St. Joe up 34-
14 going into the fourth.
A 5-yard rushing touchdown by
Johnson cut the lead back to 34-20.
Davis answered with a 52-yard touch-
down run to round out the scoring.
The Indians, who were missing key
players Javarris Goodson and Kenneth
Saffold due to injury, simply didn't
have enough speed remaining to keep
Davis contained.
"I don't think we even saw his
fastest," Granger said of Davis. "But he
was fast enough to escape our fastest
guys. We could never catch him.
"Having Javarris and Saffold out
was tough, and it forced everybody
else to step up. But we did a good job
considering whom we had out.
See INDIANS, Page 2B >


Grand Ridge Middle School defenders drag down a Graceville player during a game earlier in
the season.- Mark Skinner/Floridan


Sneads players cut short a Freeport run earlier in the season. - Mark blanner/loridan



Pirates looking for



much-needed victory


BY DUfTIN KENT
FLORJDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Sneads Pirates will
look to get back on the win-
ning track Friday night when
they play host to the South
Walton Seahawks.
Sneads (1-5) is coming off
of a 49-6 loss to Vernon,
which followed the Pirates'
first and only win of the sea-
son, a 32-21. victory over.


Jay.
While losing big is never
easy, Pirates. coach Don
Dowling said his players
were able to quickly refocus
their energy on beating.
South Walton.
"There were not many
tears Friday night. Vernon
just whipped us," the coach
said. "They out-matched us
in a lot of places. We kind of
shook that one off and


moved- on to South Walton.
We're excited about this
game because we match up
better.
"They're bigger than we
are, but we match up better
with them because we can
run with them a little bit.
We couldn't run with
Vernon because they were
much faster than. we are.
Across the board, we just
seem to match up better


with South Walton."
- Regardless of the match-
up, the Pirates will have to
take better care of the foot-
ball Friday night if they're to
come away with a win.
Sneads was plagued by
four turnovers in the loss to
Vernon, with every turnover
leading directly to
Yellowjacket points.
See SNEADS, Page 2B >


cLady Hornets


fall to Chipley


BY DUSTINKENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Cottondale Lady
Hornets fell in three sets to
Chipley on Tuesday night
at home.
Chipley took the match
win with scores of 25-13,,
25-17, and 25-10.
It was "Senior Night" for
the Lady Hornets, and
Cottondale seniors Chelsea
Caudill and Shay Wright
each put in solid perform-
ances.
Wright led the team with
five kills and added two
blocks, while Caudill had
four kills and six digs.
Haley Boggs added six
digs, three kills, a block,
and 57 assists, while Kylee
Crose had four digs and


two kills.
Kourtney Richardson
had five digs and two kills,
while Katie Mosier added
four digs, and Brittany
" Shores five digs.
Maggie Braxton also had
four kills for the Lady
Hornets.
"The score doesn't repre-
sent the true way they
played," Cottondale coach
Cassie Whiddon said of her
players. "We are very
young, but we also have a
lot of talent to mold and
, come back for next year.
"My freshmen really
have worked hard, especial-
ly the ones who have never
played volleyball before.
I'm proud of each of them."
See HORNETS, Page 2B >


Cottondale's Kourtnie Richardson keeps the ball in
play during Tuesday's game against Chipley. - Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Lady 'Dawgs take road


victories over Altha
BY SHEIA MADER . \WW'
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
The wins keep coming for the Marianna
High School volleyball team, with a pair of
road wins Tuesday evening against Altha.
The Lady Bulldogs varsity started slow, in
falling in overtime in game one 26-24, '
before bouncing back to take games two and
three by scores of 25-14 and 25-19.
Game three was close, but the Lady
Bulldogs managed a 25-22 victory to pick
up the match win.
Meghan Hinson led the team in service
points with 19 and four aces, while Eron
Milton *and Michelle Bassin both had 12
points and two aces.
Cayce Griffin was on the board with 11
serves and four aces, while Ciara Ham
picked up 10 service points and four aces.
In spikes and kills, it was again Hinson
leading the charge with 14 spikes and 13
kills, while Bassin was right on her heals
with 12 spikes and nine kills.
Ham had six spikes and three kills, with
Milton recording four spikes and three kills. Michelle Bassin sets up a sh<


See 'DAWGS, Page 2B >


ot for


Marianna during a recent match against
Graceville. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


Bulldogs miss out on regionals
BY DUSIN KENT
FLORDAN SPOrS EDrIOR
The Marianna Bulldogs
golf team competed in the
'district match at The
Hombre Golf Club in
Panama City on Tuesday
afternoon and failed to,
qualify for regionals.
The Bulldogs finished
fifth overall out of 10 teams
with a score of 392, with
South Walton taking first.
Arnold, Holmes County
and Walton took the next
three spots.
Marianna needed to fin-
ish in the top three to
advance, as did all individ-
ual golfers.
The Bulldogs weren't
able to qualify any individ-
ual golfers, although fresh-
man Caitlyn Carpenter nar-
rowly missed qualifying by
one spot.
Carpenter shot a 131 for
the day, which drew praise
from Marianna coach Scott
Wiggins. Marianna's Cameron Oliver watches his shot during a
See GOLF, Page 2B � recent golf match. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


Top football
recmits quickly
finds home at
Miami.


-6B


'- i










2B - Thursday, October 21, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


SPORTSBRIEFS Sneads


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
Thursday - Jefferson
County at Marianna, 6 p.m.

High School Volleyball
Thursday - Cottondale at
Altha, -5 p.m. and 6 p.m.;
Blountstown at Marianna, 6
p.m.

Panhandle
Championships
The Panhandle
Championships cross country
meet will be Saturday at
Marianna High School.
The boys' 5K race will be
at 8 a.m., with the girls to fol-
low at 8:30 a.m.
The open 5K race for jun-
ior varsity and community
runners will be at 9:45. a.m.,
with a cost of $5 per runner to
compete.
Admission to watch the
event is free.

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 Road
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-person/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 edi-
torial@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.


Indians
Continued From Page 1B
"I was proud of the 'boys. I
couldn't ask for anything
more from them. They played
their hearts out. They were in
tears after, and that shows me
the heart and compassion
they have for the game. I told
them that win, lose, or draw, I
couldn't be happier."
Despite the loss, it was still
an impressive season for the
Indians, who rallied to win
the Panhandle Conference
championship after starting
the season 0-2.
Granger said he couldn't
have asked for more from his
players after the team's tough
start.
"From the beginning of the
season to now, they just
developed into competitive
football players," the coach
said. "I hate it for the boys
that we didn't finish with a
win, but at least they made it,
and I'm proud of them for
that.
"If anyone would've told
me after 0-2 that we .could
win the conference champi-
onship, I would've told them
they were lying. That shows
you what the chance to win a
conference championship
will do."


Hornets
Continued From Page 1B
The Lady Hornets also lost
the junior varsity game by
scores of 25-15 and 25-20.
Cottondale will next travel
to Altha tonight for its final
game of the regular season.,
The district tournament
will begin on Monday in
Sneads, although the Lady
Hornets don't yet know who
their first round opponent will
be.


"We'll have two or three
different- plays, then do
something dumb,"
Dowling said. "We fum-
bled on the first play of the
ballgame. Next thing you
know, we're down 14
(points). We just have a
tendency to shoot our-
selves in the foot. It has
happened all year."
Dowling said he and his
staff have emphasized pro-
tecting the football, but
sometimes his players'
effort can work against
them.
"We work on it, and we
harp on it. In practice, any
time the ball hits the
ground we make a big deal
out of it," the coach said.


Continued From Page 1B


"(Sneads running back)
Xavier (Eutsay) had a fum-
ble where he was just try-
ing to get some extra yards
and make a play.
"Everybody is pressing
and trying to make some-
thing good happen. We
work on it in practice
about ball security, but you
get in the game and some-
times forget because
you're trying to get that
extra yard."
It has been a tough sea-
son for the Pirates, whose
1-4 district record puts
them out of playoff con-
tention.
Dowling said that does-
n't mean his team is with-
out motivation in its


remaining four games,
three of which are at htome.
"We're out of playoffs,
so we'll try to be a spoiler
and mess up other folks'
season the best we can,"
the coach said. "This
Friday night is our 'Pink
Night' for breast cancer
awareness. Next week is
Homecoming, then the
next week is' 'Senior
Night,' and then we've got
Marianna at the end.
We've got stuff going on
each week to go along
with (the games).
"We're still working on
trying to get better, to do
things right. You never
know, we could get on a
run and win a couple of


'D aw gs Continued From Page 1B

Sophomore Linsey Marianna with a. 25-15 spikes and four kills, fol-
Basford came off the victory, while game two lowed by Kaydee Nance
bench to record three was 25-17. with three kills.
spikes and two kills, with Megan Tillman was McMullian had two
Griffin adding two spikes atop the leader board in spikes.
and one kill. serves with 18 and seven Marianna will 'host
Leading Marianna in aces, while April Harrison Blountstown tonight, with
blocks was Porsha had 12 and four aces. junior varsity to tip off at
Morgan with two, while Reagan Oliver and Ann 5 p.m. followed by recog-
Milton, Hinson, Basford, Renegar both recorded nition of the seniors at 6
and ..Hayden Searcy all four service points, while p.m., and the varsity game
had one block. Ashtin McMullian had following.'
In junior varsity action, two points and two aces. . Marianna will host the
it took just two games for Tia Bass checked in with first round of district
the Lady Bulldogs to put two service points., competition Monday at 5
away another win. Bass led the team in p.m. when they will play
Game one . was all spikes and kills with six Bay High School.




Meyer: Rainey eligible


to play for Gators


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

GAINESVILLE, Fla. -
Florida receiver Chris
Rainey, dismissed from the
team earlier this season,
could be back on the field
next week against Georgia.
Coach Urban Meyer
says Rainey is eligible to
play, but adds that .the


junior's status won't be
determined 'until' next
week.
Meyer partially reinstat-
ed Rainey. last week, a
month after he was arrest-
ed on an aggravated stalk-
ing charge. Rainey sent a
threatening text message
to a former girlfriend.
Meyer dismissed him from


the team the next day, say-
ing Rainey violated the
program's core value
regarding violence against
women.
Rainey agreed to a plea
deal, three weeks ago on a
misdemeanor charge. If he
stays out of trouble for six
months, the charge will be
dismissed.


those games and salvage
the season. That's what
we're trying to do right
now."
To do that, the Pirates
will have to do a better job
of coming up with big
plays on both sides of the
ball.
"Defensively, we've got
to execute. We've got folks
in the right spot, but we've
got to make a tackle,"
Dowling said. "We're
going to have to make
plays. Offensively, we've
just got to keep working on
blocking. We get down the
field, get close to the goal
line, and bog down."
While the remaining
four games give the Pirates


an opportunity to finish at
.500 this season, a simple
victory Friday night would
prove a great boost to the
team, according to
Dowling.
"We need a win, if noth-
ing else, just for morale,"
he said. "The open week
after Jay was great, but as
far as the Vernon game, it
was kind of like playing
Blountstown. Their speed
kind of shocked us.
"But we need this one
for morale, and because
it's a home game. We're
hoping for a big turnout,
and for people to come see
the kids play. Hopefully,
we can do a good job and
get a win."


G olf Continued From Page 1B


"She did very well, espe-
cially for her first time at
The Hombre," the coach
said. "I think she did a
good job, and I think she
was pretty pleased with her
performance. It just
encourages her to work a
little harder at it, and
maybe she can qualify next
year."
But the course was less
kind to the rest of the
Marianna golfers Tuesday.
"The Hombre kind of got
us," Wiggins said. "It
played real tough for
everybody. It's just a pretty
tight course. It doesn't
allow for much room for
mistakes, and the greens
were like putting-on ice."
The coachs.said he was
hoping to get some individ-
uals qualified for regionals,
even if odds were long for
the team to qualify.
"I felt we probably had a
chance to qualify a couple
indi;'iduals for regionals,"
Wiggins. said. "I knew the
team part, we -would have'
to have a perfect day on
everybody's part. The.guys
didn't play as well as they
normally have.
"But it was a good expe-
rience for the younger kids


"I knew the team
part, we would
have to have a
perfect day on
everybody's
part.""

- Scott Wiggins,
Marianna coach

who will be back next
year."
Marianna loses just two
seniors in Cameron Oliver
and Tyler Harris, and will
-return five players from
this year's team.
Wiggins said the
progress made this season
gives him hope for next
year.
"I think they improved.
It seemed like every match
we were improving," the
coach said' "They worked
hard, at it, it's just going to
take a. little more hard
work.
"Hopefully, the kids play
more during the summer so
when golf season begins,
they'll be ready to go
instead of just starting."


TV Grid Key: Numbers shown on the right correspond to "over-the-air" TV stations; Numbers to the left match the Comcast Cable:ineup.

THURSDAY MORNING I AFTERNOON OCTOBER 21,2010 -
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THURSDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT OCTOBER 21, 2010
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23 TNT Bones (In Stereo) IE NBA Preseason Basketball: Miami Heat at Atlanta Hawks. I 13to to Yuma' e* (2007, Westem) Russel Crowe.x CSI: NY (In Stereo) X Southland (In Stereo) Cold Case (In Stereo) NUMB3RS Pilot I NUMB3RS (In Stereo) Angel *"ad" (In Stereo)
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29 LIFE Runway Project Runway I Project Runway"Finale, Part 1"3I Road Road Road Road Project Runway Finale, Part I" Frasier BeautyTip Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Faces Paid Prog. Baby Read Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
30A&E TheFirst480 TheFirst48 The First 48(N) I TheFirst 48 (N) ThesheheFirstF48 , I |The(Fi)tT48 TheFisrst4 T Frstt PaidProg. Cool Shrt PaidRog. Best Cook PaidPreg. Meaning-
32SYFY Destination Truth X Destination Truth X Destination Truth I Destination Truth X Destination Truth X 'The Firar(2010, Drama) Marc Doasto. , X Frno"ac'(2006.Hororl a M PiaeltPare.I The Descent'**t(205) ShaunaMacdonald. Paid Prog. PaldProg.
33 AMC "Fliday 13th, V f" "Fnday the 13a Pait lV - The NewBliood"(1988) "Fnday the 3 Pan 8:Jas.on4anhatlan" " 'Frdaythe3ifl PatV WI-T TNew Bkood(1988) Sieepwaters (1992) Brian Krause.R' "Pia: SurvivaimLslati (2002, Horror) ' PaldProg. Hair Loss
34 MTV Jersey Shore 1 Jersey Shore I Jersey Shore [1 Jersey Shore (N) I Jersey Shore " The Chatlenge: Buried |World Jersey ShoreX AMTV (In Stereo) . World Teen Mom
35 BET 106 & Park: Top 10 Kennedy Kennedy 'Asundei" (1998,Suspense) Blair Underwood TheMo'NiqueShow IWendy WilliameShow WaitDeep"*(2006,tAction)TyreseGibsvo. Kennedy Trey BET Inspiration BET Inspiration
36 TOON ScaryGodmother Total Scooby Adventure Regular King-ill inig-Hill Fam.Guy Fam. Guy D.eocaed Amer.oDad Arer. iad Squldbill King-Hill King-Hill Fam.Guy Fam.Guy Check Amer.Dad Amer.Dad Home Ben10 Hero108
39 HIST UFO Hunters "Area 52" Stan Lee's Ancient Aliens "The Ewdence" 1 UFO Hunters I Stan Lee's Ancient Allens "The Edence" I UFO Hunters I Paid Prog. Get Rich Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Cooking PaId Prog.
40 TVLN Sanford Sanford Sanford Sanford aymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne The Nanny Home Improvemente Home Imp. 3' s Co. M'A'S'H M'A'S'H M'A'S'H M'A'S'H Paid Prog. Pald Prog.
43 CNN2 Jane Velez-Mitchell Nancy Grace The Joy Behar Show ancy Grace Showbiz Tonight The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Nancy Grace Jane Velez-Mitchell The Joy Behar Show Momrning Express .
45 CNN John King, USA (N) Parker Spitzer (N) Black in America "Almighty Detf" tN) Anderson Cooper 360 Black in America "Almighty Debti Anderson Cooper 360 Black in America Almghty Debt" Andereon Cooper 360 American Morning I
46 CW 70s Show '70s Show The Vampire Diaries] Nikia "Resistance named Married King King South Pk SouhPk Cops TBA Cash Back Pain Smoking paid Prog. PaidProg. Bed Paid Prog. Paid Prog. The Dally Buzz
47 SPIKE Gangland "Kill 'Em All Gangland (In Slereo) X TNA Wrestling (N) (in Streo) TNA ReACTION (N UFC UFC Traiers MANswers FC UFC 121 Disorderly Con. Profits Grades Paid Prog. Paid Prog. aid Prog. Paid Prog.
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www.JCFLORIDAN.comENTERTAINMENT


Jackson County Floridan * Thursday, October 21, 2010 - 3B


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
~~0 YOU TAIN-K. l> D IS BRUTU5 15 50 OL>...
OLt -


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE
HI. SCHOOL KlD' WHY MY DAD WON'T PAY
PICTURE .50 GLUM? FOR THE 'TIMELESS
GUY -7 EMORIES" PACKAGE.
HE'S ORDERING
THE "PENN'- AN. HES
WISE" *NOT ALONE,
eAM160o

e


-Q"i a


50ME FOLK
BUYING SCHOOL
AT ALL THIS
WHICH OF COL
MEANS MY I
TAKES A I-


SoUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI


DAD Said T"iar wHen
SHe was a kIPTHeVY
I VWULP, oRN THe. iLeaves/
SINS-reap oF pasGGNG




' FRANK & ERNEST B BB



FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


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15 kTV SOW, NOT CAEWNBLE
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AREN'T ' AT THIS
PICTURES MONEY RATE, I
YEAR., PROBLEMS, MAY NEVER
JR.SE 1BIG COMPLETE MY
INCOME FELLA? COLLECTION
H IT OF "DEATHLY
Ir HALLOWS"
FIGURES'







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K.. .. ... .


GRIZZWELLS By BILL SCHORR
MA TAIo\J f, MfAY 13E MIRV �o BELIEVE, MI XI vDID YOU Kt'toW tERE'6
W\ Tl4F hiPoMtOF T"VE MICWtT A"4P A KEW, AA-L- 1,16"'-T
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ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON


'IC-,
-w
ft' \
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F


OQE...TWO-.1'IHR5R,6 OUR?.
FIVE...51X.,.SWEVAk..E�IGeIt.

JItO EPcLEE


I FI")D IT'5 IMPLER
TO cOU)T IU &REDIeFUTr
-THAU R6AD THEM'
0
o


ACROSS
1 - and hiss
4 Cuff
8 Doting
12 Like
Methuselah
13 Bicycle part
14 PC owner
15 Synthetic
rubber
17 Roman his-
torian �
18 Martial-arts
actor
19 Fracas
21 Makes a de-
cision
23 HI or AK,
once
24 Uniform color
27 Sappho's
verse
29 Toon pooch
30 Extremely
urgent
32 Ore hauler
36 Family
rooms
38 Road map
info
40 Spacewalk,
to NASA
41 Resembling
43 Friar's
home
45 Carpenter's
wedge

Check out


47 Morse
clicks
49 It swims
with crocs
51 Rain cloud
55 Puffin
cousins
56 Orchestral
piece
58 Gourmet
cheese
59 Prop for
Sherlock
60 Pharm.
watchdog
61 Marshal
Wyatt -
62 Is idle
63 Cat hair
DOWN
1 German city
2 Fridge stick
3 Scent
4 Banded
5 Actress
Dianne
6 Comic-strip
prince
7 Swarm
8 Maximum
extent
9 Basket-
maker's
twig
10 Firm refusal
11 Good for


Answer to Previous Puzzle













cacti (2 wds.)
16 B.C. or 39 Lampoons
Que. 42 Bratty kid
20 Paris season 44 Cellar,
22 Did mail briefly
work 45 NFL coach
24 California Don
fort 46 Trail walker
25 Remick or 48 All thumbs
Trevino 50 Sorry!
26 Motor lodge 52 Yellowish
28 Scottish shade
river 53 Lahore
31 Rub the language
wrong way 54 Char a
33 CSA steak
defender 55 Honest pre2
34 Blvd. 57 Sundial
35 Might numeral
37 Makes a
mistake
4


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


10-21 � 2010 by UFS, Inc.


HOROSCOPE

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- Don't make a major deci-
sion that affects the family
without getting their input.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- Your normal persistence
and stick-to-itiveness is
extremely limited right now, so
don't take on anything that you
first have to tear apart. It isn't
likely it'll be put back together
again for a long time.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) - If someone you
truly dislike happens to be at
the same gathering you're
attending, don't let it spoil
your normal sunny disposi-
tion.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - Watch for relatives or
in-laws to involve themselves
in your family affairs. Put a
stop to it immediately, or they
will generate needless prob-
lems that never should arise.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) - The quickest way to put
a damper on your enthusiasm
is to discuss a project that you
love with someone who has
limited comprehension.
His/her negative outlook would
generate a false outlook.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Stop taking on any more
long-term financial obliga-
tions. It would put a pall over
your head for more time than
you would want.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- Instead of jumping on
somebody who has an oppos-
- ing view, try to understand
where s/he is coming from.
Once you understand the
opposing view, you may
revamp your own thinking.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Unless you design an ambi-
tious plan of action,, very little
of what you want to get done
will be accomplished. It's one
of those days when unfore-.
seen problems will rear their
ugly heads.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
-You could learn more about
yourself than what you ever
*wanted to know, and it might
not be too pleasant. However,
it will'turn out to be one learn-
ing experience that you'll
never forget.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- It isn't likely that you'll fare
too well in a competitive situa-
tion where the odds favor the
other guy.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Normally you have. an' opti-
mistic outlook, and conse-
quently the odds end up favor-
ing you. Today, however, you
could find yourself getting so
hung up on the negative
aspects that there's no place to
go.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- Unless you count every
penny you spend, your extrav-
agant tendencies could quickly
get out of hand. Get back in
character fast and become as
tight-fisted as you can.


Young lovers tread slowly


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


Cow & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES
WHAT THE 2 I ORDERED THE FAT JGGLE5
OFF EBAY AFTER I SAW IT
I'VE DECIDED IN A MONTAGE VIDEO OF
TO START EARLY 20TH CENTURY
WORKING OUT QUACKERY. VYNOW, THE
AGAIN. ONE WHERE
THE E DU
BLASTS
HISABI5
WITH A c
'A CANNON-
BALL AT
KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRHE END.IGHT

KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT


THANK YOU FOR NOT
ORDERING THE CANNON.
SHIPPING WAS
TOO MUCH.


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


I D 21 OC��P cr i g nsa:o nal CS CM ry UFS IC. 201(


Dear Annie: I'm a freshman in high school.
I recently met this amazing guy who lifts my
spirits. Now, before you start the whole
"teenagers don't really know what love is"
speech, I just want to say that I know what love
is not, and this is different.. We honestly love
each other. There is only one problem. He's a
senior, almost 18, and I'm 14. We realize that
it's technically illegal, but we can't bear the
thought of being apart. We are planning to tell
my parents and get their permission
for us to date. If we get their OK, is
it still illegal? - Mixed-Up Minor
Dear Minor. It is not illegal to
date an older boy. It is illegal for
him to have sex with you while 'vV
you are still a minor. If he loves
you, he won't pressure you to be \ *F �
intimate so&der. We know this
feels different from any other
relationship you've had, and that
means you are maturing. But it doesn't
mean you will stop changing and growing\
emotionally. Please be careful.
Dear Annie: My in-laws celebrate every
Christmas Eve at Grandma and Grandpa's
house. Both are heavy smokers, and the house
smells extremely bad. There has been chatter in
the family about moving the Christmas Eve
celebration to a nonsmoking house because
there are some newborn great-grandchildren.
We don't want them exposed to the second-
hand smoke.
The problem is, word got back.to Grandma
and now she is upset. Now, no one wants to dis-


BRI


Nikita Khrushchev said, "Politicians are the same all
over. They promise to build a bridge even where there is
no river."
We need bridges in bridge - entries from one hand to
a partner's. Sometimes you have more than one entry,
and it seems not to matter which you use first - but not
always. How would you try to make three no-trump in
today's deal? West leads the heart queen to dummy's
ace. Your three-no-trump rebid was aggressive, but jus-,
tified with the good diamond fit.
You have five top tricks: two spades, two hearts and
one club. Clearly, you must establish diamond tricks, and
doing so has "only" five requirements: East holds the dia-
mond ace; the diamonds are 3-2; you can lead toward
your honors; you can get to the dummy once the suit is
established; and when East gets in with his diamond ace,
the defenders cannot cash sufficient tricks to defeat you.
The original declarer played a diamond to his king, led
a spade to dummy's ace, and called for another diamond.
However, East defended perfectly, winning with his ace
(to block the suit) and shifting to the club king (to remove
the remaining dummy entry). South had to go down.
Declarer used his dummy entries in the wrong order.
At trick three, he should have played a club to dummy's
ace, then called for a second diamond. East could have
won with his ace and cashed three clubs, but South
would have taken the next trick, cashed his diamond
queen, crossed to the spade ace, and run the diamonds.
Use the "removable" entry first, keeping the "unremov-
able" until later.


cuss it because we are afraid of hurting her
feelings. However, some.of the in-law children
believe that in order for change to happen,
Grandma needs to know we are serious. Is it
OK to boycott and not attend? That may cause
a rift between some spouses. What about visit-
ing Grandma in general? Is it out of the ques-
tion to demand that all visits with the great-
grandchildren take place in a nonsmoking loca-
tion? - Smokeless in Seattle
Dear Seattle: We understand your concern,
but this visit is only for a single
' evening once a year. The children
should be OK. If you are worried,
open some windows, set up a
A fan, wear your warmest sweater
\" aand wrap the kiddies in lots of
)J bblankets. Christmas Eve is
fraught with meaning for Grandma.
One of her children can gently
/ . t- \ explain the problem and see what
, she says, but demanding a
change will cause major fric-
\ V tion. By all means, move the
other family gatherings to nonsmoking loca-
tions, but let her have this one. There may not
' be too many more.
Dear Annie: I take offense at the letter from
"Price of Friendship," who said her friend's 8-
year-old son has "'a sailor's vocabulary." I am a
Navy veteran of 28 years, and one of my many
assignments was to teach young civilian men to
become sailors. There was never a course on
teaching them to use profane language. - M.B.
USN (Retired)


POI-7ICIANS TAI-Kit
AIFOLT IA/NAT
TNHfY'I-L �10\
iF rHWY'~f

CAN YOU


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past ahd present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: U equals F
"RPGE AJBKL VH WJYH VHGBECUBK
EPGO G LHGY JKL KGLM DY'JRCOD
RCTH RCEP G D H ? " - V Y CDCEE H
V G Y L JE

PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Fear is the only true enemy, born of ignorance and
the parent of anger and hate." - Edward Albert
(c) 2010 byNEA, Inc. 10-21


North 10-21-10
AA 8 3
SA
* 9764 3
A 8 5 2
West East
A Q 10 5 4 A 7 6 2
SQ J 10 9 8 V 54 2
* 85 * A J 10
4 7 6 4 K Q J 10
South
A K J 9
V K 7 63
* KQ 2
4 9 4 3
Dealer: North
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
1 * Pass
1 � Pass 2 * Pass
3 NT Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: V Q


I �









A - - - - - - - . -


CI ASITFTEDS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


4 B - Thursday, October 21, l2010 * JacKsOn COUntyl Flori an w- -. -- .




WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED





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Unused Manufactured Buildings DealTaker.com (334)596-4921 Fisher '06 Crapple - tained 334-793-4438
10 to 15 to choose from For Store Coupons & 2 & 3 BR MH C'dale. Special Has Mercury or 334-793-4448
Various Sizes, Call to Reserve Deals! $500&up H20/garb/ m4% 60 motor.21.1 hrs.
Drug-Free Workplace/EO/V.Pref/ADA/AA www.sunwardsteel.com Source# 1IU. -sewer incl. http:// Real Estate Wanted on.mtr.Trolling 30 ft. 5th wh. '05Sid-
352-353-4047 Interview clothes? www.charloscountry motor fish finder, 2 ney OB Keystone 1Ig.
New job clothes? living. con. 850-258- Wanted: Sm lot or live wells w/trailer slide, Q-bedsofa, 2s
S D k mn~" hp * * Don't Pay Full Price! 4868/209-8847 partial land w/septic 334-793-2226 rockers, whtecab-
Shop DealTaker.com. 2 & 3 BR MHs in & water in place Gheeno Cam13' nets, many extras,
\ MMThe Place for 2 & 3BRM's In GheenoeCao3 very pretty.$16,000.
CoD en&DTeals Marianna & Sneads within 25mi of Mar. w/trailer.2HP mtr32 334-803- 26 or 334-
Toaonser.com (850)209-8595. Cash 850-482-3469 # thrust trolling mtr 803-7705
2 Mf e $1500 Firm 334-793-
BR MH for rent,e . 3432 Night: 677-5606 Camper $500.-
NOW HIRING monthly & weekly eeaw tlon$3000. Needs work
t CASHIERS rates avail, in C'dale Mariner motor 4hp, 334-678-0031
Handimart Stores 850-554-9934 low hrs. runs great
Com etitiv e pa, short shah i fresh we-
paiEvacationX. 3/1 house, 2/1 & 2/2 ter used only $525.
benefit package. MH for rent in C'dale, 33-41-2
EOE. Sangaree Oil $450-$500 + dep. Wa- 334-441-8421
Co., 850-482-5241 ter incl. 850-352 Mastericraft "99
14 pair of sz 10 slim Bissel Vacuum Clqan- Exercise bike - Nat'l Geographic - Set of 12" speakers, "_trailer/cover, 335hrs
Jeans, $40 for all or, nice cond. $20 Proform 920S EKG magazines, lots of in box & 800 watt Very clean,runs great Conquest
each(850)482-7507 850-209-7051i$17,99e fi-0
18" rims & tires, $400 Bostitch Roofing Glass boat green a(850)482-7507 850-209705 Honda '02 XR250R Nitro '07 640 Loaded! ran 4K .9Re-2
OBO 850-557-5011 Nailer w/case of 13.5ft fiberglass boat Panasonic Lap top Singer Electronic Dirt Bike. Exc. Cond. Been in water maybe Warranty
nails $175 850-693- with title and trailer. computer '02 w/ win- Sewing Machine, like ' JVI 1T< 'I 1 $2200 Firm. Please 10 times. 95 Mercury
2400 watt Amp 9633 850-557-6644. $300. dows XP $75 850-579- new $125 850-693- Call 8PM-! IPM Motor $10,500 -,
2, 10" subs in box, ... ...----- ....... -- ---- - D - 4650 9633 FPADTMFNT F PIIRI 1 WORKS 334-684-9129 229-220-1910 ii,


$175 for both 850- Di ameranew High chair- plastic P te C-
272-3752 inox $75 850-272- evenflo highchair in o$5 rl8- Single Bed $35 850- CITY OF GRACEVILLE, FLORIDA
2 door dbl panel ib75 82 good condition $25 sole, $500 850-718- 482-83417
2 door dl panel 3752 - 850-557-6644 6299
prehung interior c ar seat- Evenflo -- Playstation 2 w/2 swimming Pool, 14' x The City of Graceville is now accepting
oor, solid core $275 rear facing 5 to 30 Ibs Kenmore Sewing Ma- games & 2 control- 3.5 deep w/access
OBO 850-693-9633 front facing 20 to 40 chine, works great ers $100 850-294- $100 850-557-7084 applications for a full-time Service worker
2 Gator Rugs '06 Ibs $25 850-557-6644 $45 850-526-3426 0899 Tinkerbell, wheeler Temporary Position with the Department of
championship $15/ea Changing table- dark Kerosene Heater, Queen Bedroom Suit w/battery, new cond.
850-526-3426 wood changing table works great $35 $275 080 850-352- $20 850-526-3426 Public Works. Job requires High School
in good condition $30 850-526-3426 9960
2 Glider Rockers 850-557-6644 Under counter dish- diploma or GED, as well as ability to perform
2881 ColorTV,19"Emer- Leather Couch Rifle Ruger M waser$35
2881 $r30859-482-e8957 bw,396ieyeew, $285 ammo306/2- (850)592-2881 manual labor for extended periods of time,
cases, 32x18x78 $500 Electric Fireplace, 263-2701 Wheelcair, $45 850- CDL Class B Drivers License a plus.
for both. 850-593- less than lyr old, Leather Purse, looks Rifle Scope, Sihton 482-8347 Background check and drug screening
1836 btwn 5&9pm $200 00 850-35- like sadiegood 6-24 X 42 Width w/ hirlool Washer, rud an
" sofa $ 9 c $aralax Adj. New, runs great $100 re hired. Startin salad is$ er hour.
56" sofa7 5 850-482- Electric Pea Sheller- 3853 $350 850-263-2701 850-482-3267
8347 Little Sheller by Tay- Lg. fuzzy spring rock- Rim &tires, 17inch Obipcoa ' C" "
8 very clean crib [or $300 850-482-5434 ing horse, very good white, Image, new Window panes, seoy
sheets $16 for all Electric Pea Sheller- cond. $45 850-482- $250. OBO Chris 850- eral sizes, $60-$75
850-482-3853 Little Sheller by Tay- 3853 209-q224 O 8 an50-693-5833 Ia l S
Armstrong Vinyl ior $300. 850-482- Motor, 1970 18 HP Senco Framing Nailer ADAmsg if no answr, VA.
Comp. tile, smoke 5434 Evenrudge handle w/case & case of Wooden bunk beds
grey 12x12 $18/case Santa Suit $25 850- steer, runs needs nails $175 850-693- w/o mattress $100 Applications accepted until position filled.
850-693-9633 482-8347 work, $200 557-6644 9633 850-557-7084 .


EllA


200 Customer Se
10AM-7PM Shi
2PM-11PM with a
Competitive Pay an
Background Checi
Requ
Visit www.vantages
description
If you prefer to
please come M-F fr


NOW -
HIRING D,-ut-nen40.
Travel Trailer'06 ,
38B-DSL, Sleeps 8,
rvice Associates 2 Slideouts, Loaded,
ft - 12PM-9PM Like new. $19,250.
weekend rotation 334-406-4555
d Benefits Package FLEETWOOD '05
- Prowler AX6,5th wh,
k and Drug Screen 36ft, 4 slides, large
lired shower, 30/50AMP.
- $27,000 OBO 334-695-
ourcing.com for job 4995,334-687-7862
or to apply JAYCO '09 35 ft., Like
-New, 2 slides, 27" flat
apply in person TV, loaded, very nice,
iom 8AM-3:30PM $20,000 334-687-3606,
334-695-1464
"Montana 5th Wheel
sleeps 6 comfortably
exc. cond. no leaks.
OAe 3 DGreat for family fun!
Lots of cab. & drawer
space. Ser. Inq. Only
850-546-0636


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan * Thursday, October 21, 2010- 5 B

Motor Hoes/vs AutomobilesMisc. Automobiles Automobiles Motorcycles Motorcycles sport Utility Vehicles Wanted: Trucks-HeavyDuty Leaaatim
L for Sale J for Sale Automobiles
Cruise Master LE, '05, Chevy 2010.Malibu LT nYamaha 2004 V-Star i Totoya 01 Tacoma LF15143
36ft workhorse chas- 10K mi. on-star, XM 1100 Classic. Black & silver, auto, air,
sis 8.1 gas engine, radio, blue. $17,050. . chrome, excellent bucket seats, factory IN THE CIRCUIT
22k mi., no smk, 7kw 334-889-4226 Harley - 2009 FXSTC condition. $4500 OBO alum wheels, great COURT OF THE FOUR -
gen. 3 sl, SAT, 2 TV, 2 '. softail Fwd ctrls exc 334-618-7525 cond, 136K miles, TEENTH JUDICIAL
A/C, auto leveling, R ' Mercury '0S Grand cond 4500 mi $5000. 334-805-7560 CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
cam. Roadmaster Merc blk/chrome intake kit Yamaha - 2005,350 Nissan '05 Pathfinder Toota 01 JACKSON COUNTY,
tow/brake system, Ford '02 Taurus SE MarquisGS 39KMi. slip on exhaust lug- Bruin 4 Wheeler, 4X4 Maroon bik thr WANTED Toreyoteend ruab. FLORIDA
'05 Jeep Wrangler ! Loaded, LIKE NEW! White, LOADED! gage rack etc. a must front wrench good
Unlimited, 41k mi,ONLY 15,125 miles Exc. Cond. $9400 see $15,999 obo condition $2,000 MUST SELL! Great i 4cyl, auto, AC, bed- C NO 201096-
'05JeepWranot w c good CMUd1 CASE NO: 2010-496-
Auto air 6 cyl, $75k D 0 $6,725. CALL: 334-794-6781 334)618-3118 (334)790-0976 Cond.$16k, Loaded! Go cnduiion liner, tool box, looks CAS
Atw/Jeep, $60k k odr (334) 790-7959 Mercury '05 Grand robert6500@gmail.co gunslinger7788@hot 360-808-0584 A 850-5-p5p71.9 O g ruo26 gra
jeep, both in great SE loaded, A MUS Marquis LS, white, m mail.comToyota'05 4Runner Call 791-2826 GREEN TREE SERVIC-
healthcond. selling due to Cal 334-447-2147rm leather seats, wood Yamaha '99 XVS1100 Limited, 105k miles DealTaker.com LealAd 250reeway NFort
health. 8503522810 or 334-464-5413 dash trim, 170,780 42K mi. Asking $3200 Gold w/tan leather- Automotive Coupons Worth, Texas 76137
mi. $6,500. Call OBO 334-726-1215 or heated seats, V8, and Deals Shop with Worth, Texas76137
� MECURY LATE '70's Polyengineering, Inc. 334-477-3152 4WD, sunroof, trailer DealTaker.com
85HPw/powertrim - 334-793-4700 ext. 134 -it- hch ar;l guard, JBL LegalNoces Plaintiff,
cables/ wiring, new Ford 03' Expedition, . ,.. ster- . $17.000 334- WANTED Pre '82
ears & water pump Eddie Bauer edition, Mustang. . 'good ,- 685 6233 Toyota Corolla or SR VS.



smokimg21 lide2 for Coupons & Deals! Bauer ei e n tal 334 792g8701 si .uang Voo: 07XC90SUV OF THESTATEOF LL A SN F
251-599-5127 fully loaded tan condtealreen, 5 hatchback or 89/90 FLORIDA IN AND FOR ADANA a corpora-
NeC'so, Pr leather, moon roof, newly rebuilt engine Harley Davids bag'0 r Loadd, Ford Probe stick TUSA UDESI,
SNeed AutomoPartbiles , low .00 334-333-4913 Ultra Classic. Black & 850 2724243 Black 49,000 IN THE CIRCUIT THE UNKNOWN
DAMON '05 Da PTres? Don't Pay Full CID & DVD ayeralurple custom paint COURT OF THE SPOUSE OF TUSNAR
32 work horse gas Prce Shop Deal options, 90k miles Nissan '05 Altima, 2.5 Max. chrome. Garage 'a VStar 100cc FOURTEENTH H UDESHI, and PALl-
eng 35K milesno Taker.com. The Place $11,499. 334-435-0786 S 5 speed, 32k mi. kept. 12K mi. $14,500 classic, pearl white & Trucks-Heavy Duty I JUDICIAL CIRCUIT SADES COLLECTION,
smoking, I slide, for Coupons & Deals! -like new.REDUCED 334 792.8701 silver. Mustang .at. Volvo: 07XC90SUV OFTHESTATEOF LLC, ASSIGNEE OF
AC's, generatorS Oldsmobile 4 Aero 4 b e Sport 8e WD B . FLORIDA, IN AND FOR ADVANTA, a corpora-
$63,000 334-775-7548 Automobiles _ - lows ,Triie`. er r,,,e nM.L5. ui $ u5100. Black Int 49,000 Miles CIVIL DIVISION
Damon 2000 Ultra forSale green. new itre. 334-696-5531 niglh-t $28,500 334-797-7116 Defendants.
Sport. Cummins $5300. 334726, 1215 Case No.32-2010-CA-
diesel. 12K mi. slide, ord 04 Mustang, Soer Trailers-Tractors 000771 NOTICE OFSALE
gen. $52K 334-701- Automatic, Loaded HARLEY DAVIDSON QCWEN LOAN SERV- NOTICE IS HEREBY
7787 or 706-681-5630 65k miles, Like New! 0 7 FLSTSC Springer 15 CLUBCAR GULF Chevrolet '96 Ex Cab ICING, LLC, GIVEN THAT, pur-
S$8,500334-790-7959 cla .sc 3000K mi. CARTS 2066 MODELS Duely, Diesel, Great suant to PlantifH s Fi-
DAMON DAYBREAK Blac 1 Ford 06' Fcus B 3.000 OBO W/08 BATTERIES Work truck, Runs Plaintiff, nal Summary of Fore-
'6"4t6Km '. 2'Ford01aS F4- 254.681.4602 $1,750. EA. 678-6568 great, $5,599 or
slides0.like new. bg - - - dr red. aut*. leather. Toyota 04 Sienna 2 1. $ E 65closure entered in
Ford engine 12mpg. sun rf. ,:ler. ii,e Champagne color, 16' FINISHING MOW- rae 850-210-4166 vs. the above-captioned
$61.000 3"4-4-46-109 4 ne SOiK mi. $5.=10' fully loaded, 91k c - ER $600. 334-678-6568 Chevy 07 Colorado JOHN A. MARSCHKA ctio will sellua the
or E50-22.-5606 OBO:34-39.3071l.:,r miles, luggage rack, Magnum .'08 150 RL Z71, crew cab, 5-cycl, NK.MARSCH11 property situated in
34-or 222 06 9500 power sliding door, Scooter, Adult 2KMC NARROW 2WD, PS, sunroof, UNKNOWN SPOUSE Jackson County, Flor-
Fleetwood '00 Boun- 2010 Toyota 10 $11,200. Call Ridden 1061 mi. 75 BODY 4-ROW black, $15,000. OF JOHN A. ida, described as fol-
d er. New Tires. G white, Autoood Cam $,500. Super da'0K Mi. thAor 334-798-5699 MPG Street Legal, PEANUT PICKERS, 334-687-1017 (Eve) MARSCHKA; LOITNY lows, to wit:
Shape New Tires white Auto CD White 100K Mi. Ithr $1,250 334-983-4941 GREATCOND, c. MARSCHKA; UN-
65K mi. Used but not cruise, Tilt Wheel, seats. Exc. Cond. Harley avidson '08 or 334964170 34-7 530 Chevy '91 Cherokee KNOWN SPOUSE OF Commence at the
abused! $26K One 22,000 miles, keyless $9800 334-446-1943 Ur CIa 726-cku lift gate LOITNEY C. NW corner of NE of
Owner. Maintained. entry, Super clean in - or 205-799-8988 Ulr a sc Sc re ' " 1500850-35-474 MpicHKAku lift gate C. NW corner of SNEtio 20
Argrasnblnnfes-iea ot 40dnt.MASSEY FEIra$1500 850-352-4724 MARSCHKA; IF LIV- SE 1/4 of Section 20
All reasonable offers side & out, No dents, ing agle Annversa � 40 HP MASSEY FER- ING, INCLUDING ANY Township 4 North
considered. 308-2756' 334-793-7431 Cell ,AUTO ry Ed. Very lov miles GUSON TRACTOR W UNKNOWN SPOUSE Range 11 West of
Fleetwood Bdr '07 334-805-5317. $26900. 685-0380 TURF TIRES. $4.500. OF. SAID Jackson County, Flor-
3-sld, loaded CH&A07 Hoda u07 Fi sport, Harley Davidson 1986 334-678-6568 DEFENDANT(S) IF RE- ida, thence North 89
, oe .-1Aloaded, less than' Toyota 05 Matrix XR FLTC w svde car 4430 John Deere w,' MARRIED, AND IF DE- degrees 54 minutes
fbp, wk. horse, 8.1 040K, $13,200 OBO 0JOK mni. No,, a.cdent s exc. cori.. $10.500. 3 D rew' CEASED, THE RE- East along the north
gas, 5,900mi.$100k334-406-2667 Days Le new. Reg. Maini OBO 334 794 2665 or cab N air.good connd. SPECTIVE UNKNOWN line of said NE 1 of
OBO 334-898-1201 334-588-3658 nights New tires, 30 mpg 334-805 0810 U.M. 08 250 cc. Seats new clutch. go:d HEIRS, DEVISEES, SE 1 50.0 feet to the
$11,000 334-618-5019 2, 2 helmets, Lg paint and tires. Chevy '93 1500 172K G R A N T EES , point of Beginning,
$11,00033--5019- Harley Davidson 1992 Scooter. 80mi per $18,000 334-899-3914 Mi. New AC, Loaded, ASSIGNEES, CRED-thence continue
BMW u5ToyBlack 7 53k uExC ondmds1H0xcust Warrallonty$3i0 8.rai . New AC, Loaded, ASSIGNEES, CRAED- thence continue
iToyota 07 Priu, Sporster 1200 custom gallon. 1000mi Fac. T 555C Backhoe Runs Great $2,800. ITORS, LIENORS, AND North 89 degrees 54
I" -rL I �..,, " - 'Black, 53k, Exl. Cond, mid51)'sK/KHexc. Warranty $3000 OBO. Fpr Sale $13500 OBO 334-691-2987 TRUSTEES, AND ALL minutes 28 seconds
. BMW 0u 528 i GPS, back camera, cond. $5,500. OBO Call 334-445-6302 Call 334-886-9003 or 334-798-1768 OTHER PERSONS East along said north
Very Nice Car JBL sound, tint, great 794-2665 334-805- or 334-726-4661 CHEVY '96 S10 Pick CLAIMING BY, line 367.98 feet;


exc.cond.$59,900. Honda04Helix mi4.000.Cll 6X12ncl d tralr THROUGH, UNDED OR PRES- thence South 04 de-
$.95rTrdegsmileage, tport Utility Vehicles 6X12 enclosed trailer up, 2.2 letter, 4 cly.,



Lance"334-714-4001 Honda8199 scooter 250cc, uttruck Polvengineerng. Inc. H a riede rra vAGI ENTLY EXISTING. TO- agrees 29 minutes 25
Monaco Knight 06, BMW05o325 Sedan, O r aicg. fat ragekepI 3347034700'tE .14 v iS I s ' ldoor SdbETYE
Monoco-Knight.d06, BMW'05, 325 Sedan,Once r .ri. ; 3Km.. r_ doors ir flack $1900 GETHER WITH ANY seconds West along
Savo$5Ko rmore.gt6, BlueWOS,2sedat ,F.h.ecove r & helmet. 9k new cone. 850.933 G R A N T E E S , said North line,
Save$25K or more Blue w/tan leather C. Sun roof 80 $2800. CallheI677. 7815 con3 850933 ASSIGNEES, CRED- 436.87 feet; thence
Diesel, 4 slides 4300 45k mi, one owner, -, 34.43 , -0 E 3-9 IT2 IO OR Nos-3rth dges
mi, many upgrades No paint work, Volkswaen '02 HONDA '06 Shadw. Chey 97 Surban TRUESTEES OF SAIORD miNorth 01 degrees 13
$159,700850866 Beee 801K0 miles 2.8 mlei, LIKE NEW, great .nd. 1500 DEFENDANT(S) AND utes 22 seconds
2774. RglS0334-685-6233 l NADA $868 $4.00. 22o 134-r320 . 3-&series, leather 3000. ALL OTHER PERSONS FttBi ito the
Bw20ZOELd 57999or Trade or 229 296 8171 Call 303-906-3683 CLAIMING BY,
darkB lue leather Dog 01 30') a A A CTO A5 1046O
dark blue eatere, In0Dodge '01 3500 Dua1 THROUGH, UNDER OR TOGETHER WITH
newtres, garage - - ly.135K.rearcond. I N S T THAT CERTAIN 2000,
kept, 77k miles Ininity '10 G37 Backho Pro - 4 wreel. ex t.. cab. DEFENDANT(S); UN- 70 X 26, CHAPEL
k 6 7; 7k 2mi0les poundn SP SE- auhee $,.exoa 64-H
$10 000.Call sIver.lak Leather '05Xterra. 83.5K 24.000poudcaac- auto. 00.46 KNOWN TENANT #1; HILL MOBIL HOME,
334-687-4446 r . Premium pack miles. Great Cor. d;. ty trailer. $4500. 850- 620 947. Dotha, UNKNOWN TENANT SERIAL NUMBER:
-VISION2006 Tr Buick '02 Real LS age 500 Ne tion! Origna owner. 209.4266 a 2; GAFLYO5AB29818CH2
Lite, 26 ft., fully bronze.in color, Cond.$29. 00 OBO Rockford Fosgate BAT WING MOWER DeIndant (s.
loaded gke new, leather CD player,' 312 6A tt Volkswagon '06 etta O de 4,000 mile. , ri um iv C. FINISHING)$9 . en S. Commonly known -as
inlae4K PW & seats, $5300Tddisc MP3, CD.1Off--2960 Kynesville Road,
low 650834e $216s0TDI.Grey w/gray stretch/lowered, 2 road package Call 678668NOTICE OF ACTION Cottondale, florida
BO 334 650 855265832 Ithr diesel sunroof, brother exhaust, 790-4201. Leave mes- Bushtech Trailer '05 32431.
Scenic Cruiser37 ft. Cadillac '89 Seville, heated seats, alum. $7,200 334-355-0454 sage. 742 Branton Turbo+2 Excellent TO: JOHN A.
by Gulf Stream 99' special edition pearl RdLa- wheels, sat. radio 40Doe0Re T toN Ah.
Immaculate cond. whte, 137K m, 17 mpg. 120K mi $11,800 Honda 1962 C102 Road. $9,950 Firm. 4Condition $3500 4dgemruk 4 ReMARSCA CHKA;LOITNEYat publiCd salebt bithe
loaded w/ options inch Image wheels. 334-685-6233 su er cub 50., 41 --. . k hwy: mi. Like new. LIVING, INCLUDING der, for cash on the
must see! Dothan res. Black & white. Cummings Onan New rnno .ner & ANY UNKNOWN lobby of the Jackson
must s$49.500e. 334Dothn $2700 OBO 334-6 door. Black. '05 J8L Good Crd. eler generator 703 . bed cover. I ty SPOUSE OF SAID County Courthouse,
C c85KW 400sri. aua lw faorysound. rea/ DEFENDANT(S), F u n C
331 7 8.7 m.Cadillac '99 Deville d . S6kKne A$ .ing O IF o AN444r5 o MLafayettea
F9rm. ia b no ta iatoe r9 Fn F 2 swit6c runs 4 poultry bGk weather irir, or. REMARRIED, AN IF Street, Marianna,
whtre w. tn evati . 8585 8 4 334-347-9002 house $15,000. 060 Svd by dealer. DECEASED THE RE- Jackson County, Flor-
. r, a Mewtre.n.air & -o . X 400 poultry $12,000 Must ee. SPECTIVE UNKNOWN ida 32446, at 11:00
front end good cond. house of Luting risp- 85.0)960-3922 HEIRS, DEVISEES, AM(CST), on the 28th
I3,600. 334 . 533 WE 978r 334-7 6101 Dodge 05 Dakota G R A N T E E S , day of October, 2010.
Brv82srds2PA 89a.6L09KDudg cab. SLT. 3 ASSIGNEES, CRED-
WINNEBAGO02PATa 29K Drying Trailers 5700. Qu cabi.. L 34 ITORS, LIENORS, AND If you are a subordi-
Brave. 2-slides. 2 Miles. Gold Color. E. *. ond - TRUSTEES, AND ALL nate lien holder
. 5K i. 2- i e IF F= e re &C btll e " i� oodtend..good owe Er : $13.800. OTHER PERSONS claiming a right to
j-. r1 K mles. kes w s "98 le[ d 4K. t. o U wH-A Ntres 33$k.389-3914 a no.164
$50jacks 177 n60lem4 $icG, w r Heatonda97Goldwin, 30.500. 685, 3226o OBO 334 449.6 CLAIMING BY, funds remaining af-
$35000 2 se .31 hCamera '02 Z28,6hrir, twaId d -a FORJUNK Cd Be G05n Chrysler FARM EQUIPMENT iH THROUGH, UNDER OR ter the sale, you
W sinneb 09 Z28 It covd $ 3.5)00. 3i4 a20.2010. cbd3r1 Paue i05 h e 144 Corrbn .- D - AGAINST THE NAMED must file a claim with
Winnebago '89 32sft. whats, h :,aS , e.,f. 331-3416 jr i1.3 12 CAlS!!!'!vl! re - t. k qraiers bred P ao T-ur, 14 c re., &a,:I $1r.00ld. CAT - DEFENDANT(S); the Clerk of Coure no
Chevy. 454. ner tires. or, a . c original o.ner, r 34est.' 2ook z goo ronru ns 3r. .3, -Tourne a t $18,200.0BO CoAT DEFENDNT() the t ray oflter o thn s n d
650 w.or ar, genera - i ar kept. $9.5,0 OBO Lincoln '00 Town car 334-818-1274 reaLt $28.00 Ng i r:e$6.t,0 cl4. 4 Doer D4tb & rhe r later than 60 days af-
tar. old AC wor'ng " 314-95-6'255 sgarur sr. Ca ll33" 3.97 E.. ro..: r 5415.048 Whose residence ter the sale. If you
appl, Q-sz. ned, full beautaul Birch silver "34 7'9734Prietr. 1.-4 GOLF FAIRWAY 5 are/is unknown. fail to file a claim,
shower/tub, sleep, loaded, 60/40 leather HONDA '98 Valkyrie ""' . GANG W DIESEL MO-Dodge'05 Viper you will not be enti-
6, 72,000 miles, seats am/fm/cd Buses Tourer all original, " TOR $3,500.334-678- Truck. NADA $26,999 YOU ARE HEREBY re- tied to any remaining
GREAT COND!e crews, tilt computer low miles, runs great 5 6568 $18,999 or Trade quired to file your funds.
334-677-7748,. 69cK mi. m int - ond. asking $5,900.080 - 850-210-4166 answer or written
803-7210 77$6,5. 00 never SnmoEd in, Ford '02 Pacer Bus 334-693-5454 GOLF - TORO GREENS defenses, if any, in Notice to Persons
never wrecked for sale to the high- MASTER TRI-3 REEL Dodge 2004 Dakota the above proceed' With Disabilities: If
Your Homeaway $1 .250 334-791-7330 est bidder. Thebus Honda '99 Shadow 6'$4000. 334-678- crew cab,Exlcond, in with the Clerk of you are a person
from Home 01 CHEVROLET'10mabe seenatlba 1100 Arrow Lots of BMW '06X5 78k 6568 79K, full power, 8 cyl, this Court, and to with a disability who
Ultimate Freedom Corvette TORCH RED Lincoln '01 Executive Adult Care Center, Xtras Full W/S miles NADA $26k auto, cruise, $7200. serve a copy thereof needs any
40 ft. Winnebago 1 WITH TAN INTERIOR Series adult driven. 128 Court St., Elba, chrome mtr guard, $18,999 or Trade GOLF - TRI-KING 19 Call 334-449-1864 - upon the plaintiffs accomoationinor
owner garage kept CHROME WHEELS 6 Blue w/grey leather Alabama. Sealed saddlebags, mustang $18,999 3 GANG REEL attorney, Law'Offices der to participate in
only 54K mi. Kitcen SPEED PADDLE SHIFT interior, new tires & bids must be sent to seat, & w itewall 850-210-4166 W/DIESEL MOTOR Ford '014X4 V-10 of Daniel C. this proceeding, you
& living rm w/slide LOADED 10,500 miles, brakes w/ reg. serv- Wiregrass Rehabilita- tires,Lots of Chromel $2,500.334-678-6568 Pickup Truck Consuegra, 9204 are entitled, at no
eeann. Deer 71K3Mi.6$8 5indowsn P lmorer, tol ar Circle Dothan 363 19 ov you, to thertai
with luxurious leath- $49,500, ice, pwoer seats, tion Center, 795 Ross Must see! $3,500 John Deer 05'48 HP, 71K Mi. $8500 King Palm Drive, cost to you, to the
er seating. Spacious (334)268-3900 windows & door Clark Circle, Dothan, 229-416-1051 full wh. drive, front 229-220-0456 Tampa, FL 33619- provision of certain
storage w/ basement locks. 112K mi. exc. Alabama. by October In time for cooler end loader, bushhog, - . 1328, telephone assistance. Please
mddel w/side X side cond 56.500. cah 20. 2010. by 4:00 p.m. weather '05 Honda finish mower, disk, (813)915-8600, fac contact Court Admin-
frig, dishwasher, firm Serious inquires If you have ques- Trike, cranberry red, shredder & box blade simile (813)915-0559, istrator's office not
washer & dryer & a only 334-7904892 tons. contact Mona tok man ad on t o list $18,200.OBO 798-3352 within thirty days of later than seven days
comfortable Q bed. Lincoln '01 Towrar Meadows (334) 6000 m. $26.000 Chevrolet '04 Tahoe Less than 1000 hrs the first publication prior to the proceed-
King dome in motion S;gnaturer s-ret `. 792 0022. Ext. 283 Cash or cashiers LT Leather, DVD Ford'05 Exp on of this Notice, the na- ing.
erthan you will need 10 I. 13) mi $6,000 check. 334-687-0225 $10,900.00 Trades Kubota Tractor en 2800 Eddie Baer all op- ure of this proceed-
w350 Cummings Chevrolet 4 El 50794467 after tie Considered Call CS HSTde with front end tios, newtires, oodng being a suit for DALE RABON GU-
ie mngs.Onai6pAuto 850-210-4166 loader with box cond. 1 owner foreclosure of mort- THRIE
Diesel eng. nan die- C iGood d. blade & finishing $14,500.OBO 104K age against the fol- Clerk of the Circuit
sel generator, only Needs minor work. Lincoln '07 MKZ, 19 Chevy 01 Tahoe mower $17,500. Hwy. m lowing described Court
$98,495. So Much $5500 OBO 334-699- Light tan w/beige in- 1959 2205 Mercedes 155k m, 3rd row - Call 3347747771 . 334-347-3441 property, to wit
Mor!! You must come 1366 or 797-6925 terior, leather heated Restore or use for seat, fully loaded- By property, to wits/Beverly
and see!!!! 850-849- Chevy '02 Camaro seats, ABS, side parts. Best Offer! $5,900. 646-620-9478 Mac Dump Trailer '99 BEGIN AT THE Hatcher
2634or 850-638-1703 Con. 35th Anniv. Ed. airbags, 37kmi, NA- 251-747-4022 (Dothan) Selling price NORTHWEST COR- BEVERLY HATCHERer
$21,855.88 Utility N L 2 D l
Auto. New top/New DA $21,175 sell for Antique '65 Chevelle Kawasak' '04 XS636 Trailer Sales of Ala- NER OF LOT 12, OF Deputy Clerk
RVs/Catnpers tires, Exc. Condition $17,900 850-814-0155 Malibu SS 138 vin 283 Custom Paint :A $bama 522 Ross Clark 8MARGENE SUBDIVI-
Wanted $7300 334-596-9966 Lincoln Congressio plide, ps, factory Etended Lowered Circle Dothan 36303 SION,SECTION. 18, LF15147
al Town Sedan 03' air, $5,500. OBO 334- $6500 or Tra e 334794345 - I TOWNSHIP 5 NORTH
6, t oom 2.142K mi.$whiteW/ 687-1017evIningls 850210416 ORD '07-Explo RANGE 9 WEST OF PUBUCNOTICE
Chevy 02 Tahoe LT JACKSON COUNTY, ' Verizon Wireless
5th 106 Fleetwood 2- 352-219-7370 *KSe n570rTrrie Ch--- 02 Tho LTb F RD' 7 |||r|e fense T I TH ECEPoUents tocon-ern-
slides, with 07' tan leather top, Collector Mercedes . Kawasaki 06 KLR white w/tan leather, M-120 DT 4x4 w/ VSort Tr Loa ed, FLORIDA THENCE proposes to con-
Silverado 250 work . seats, loaded $6000. 1983 240D 'in very 650 new tires& 235k mi, keyless Kubota loader 120hp 8, d' UTH 895217" truct a 198ft flag-
truck as package 334 693-2274 good cond., rare 4- brakes, great condi- entry, new AC, 2nd LA1601 (cabfire) 3100$2 56K Mi33 s, 46 Blue SOT 2 cT a e
payoff $36,000 Mazda '01626LX speed man. trans., tion, 5k miles. $3500 owner $8250. hrs. original tires $20,500, 334687-4686THENCE SOUTH06 telecommunications
334-470-845158K Mi. Loaded! ery smooth shifting, OBO or trade for Call 334-726-7008 50%, engine, fuel Fod 08 F50 XLT 48'46" WEST 99.66 tower within a parcel
0Chevy 81' Corvette Pwr everything, cd a dream to drive, a good sportsman 4- tanks ok. REDUCED 4 doors, ext cab, exc FEET; THENCE (ID No. 10-4N-10-
T 0 0*ps, 52K mi. New $4000 334-692-4084 334-797-4883 3287 4-dr. gold, air/power for tractor. Chrome wheels. WEST, 445.91 FEET along ,Davey Street,
Runs, in good shape, res, Calipers, 334-797-9290 Kawasaki 09 KXF2S O .. ' lcoadeld. o68K 5, TO.A POINT ON TEin araaJcs
Brakes & Shocks. DealTaker.com Kawasaki'09KXF250 0.5 34.2 8.8' .e6) .EA T L PY N T n ouMaianna, Flcrion
3 0 334-596-2376 4 doors, moon roof, Coupoms'& Deals! brothers perform- ROADCall4-2,1039 AA LINEO 7 STA T irelnss telecom
tires.km les. rimsneat , b aadeei.e. Very ftRO AD 4NO.- E:sTa AL NG tiow and ena relaT
custom rims, new ip i e ra b ee frp tVery fast o- . FORD 2005SportTrac THENCE NORTH 06 will be placed on the
* .. M sing $710.000. Call 334-726-3842c n etre red two tone grey. ev SAID RIGHT OF WAY electronic cabinets
334-4Golf 2,rt. 36V cr,2 . condihior. S17.800. LINE 96.92 FEET TO will he placed next to
334.3~3.995c son red. J sealer. w/ Kawasaki '09 Ninja " Tractor 30 Massey OBO. 334.692-4572 THE POINT OF BEGIN- it. In accordance with
i headlamp-. pristine 250.3k mi. Perfect ) Ferguson w 5'disk, NING. BEING A PART regulations imple-
4-heelre .Chevy'87 Corvette ,:C(ndioir,. $2000. 334. condition! Blue, Ford '04 E plorer I .eI bottom plow & Ford 'i9 Bronco. Runs OF LOT 12 MARGENE menting Section 106
Cony, bik/red int. 350 - 655.0962 askng $3000 80k miles I 5et Coington grt, ihied, mud ire;, SUBDIVISION. of National Historic
'00 F150 Good condi- eng. 4+3 Man trans. 334.648 0195 NADA $8870 planters $3K 797- excel. cond. $3500 Preservation Act,
tion 94,000 mi4.3 New paintjob. Estate I rccle' Kawasa i2000 Clas $6999 or Trade 6925or334-699-1366 B trade 850-774- If you fail to filyour Verizon wireless
transmission,green 352-219-7370 Warranrt ti 2012 MSWD duals, cab, , defenses in the comments concern-
exterio 334W2D7-8 Chrysler 00" Sebring Mazda 'O Miata'MX5 , lding. '0k 2053CC Lowmi. mPS$2;'.50 Jocve proceeding, on ing its proposal. Any
Cony top, runs/looks Hardtop Convertible & running cond. $8500. 334-774-3474 'w U4t a it y o of hen date ofthisn o-0day
2009 Sportsmen 202 great, loaded, 140k Loaded, Bluetooth & $7000 850-445-2915 or 334-791-1074 Utility Trailer tered'against you for of the date of this no-
SLE Travel Trailer. miles, $2900. OBO Sirius Radio, Low mi. leave message. Mojo Motor Scooter 6t10"W.1ah.6 L. the relief demanded twice, and directed to
22.5" in total length Call 334-596-5032 $23,500 334-379-6749 '05, 200mi, Blue Elec brakes, tanden m the Complaint or Zachary Hall, Excell
Eyop/lOe Cpper3 seats, fully loaded, spare tire. Heavy Du- FORD 89 F150, 4wh, Inc., 6247 Amber Hills
sized U-sha ped di- 1500K mi. exc. cond. 157K miles, new - ty 334-796-8136 4x4 Auto, $4,600 or DATED at JACKSON Road, Trussville, AL
nette that slides out. $14c.00 334-447-2131 MOTIVATED tires, $6,300 OBO reasonable offer 229- County this 15th day 35173, (205) 532-4914.
end d. M moving seEYama R20ya Star 334-845-0519 8520, 229-296- of October, 2010. Please include the

i F-504WD rer Lin ted Mazda 3 '08 5sp 4-dr. body style is 080 850-526-2491 Van LX, Chestnut cal- lOK ml. CD player GUTHRIE historic resource you
Runs, in good shape, 97K mi, NEW TIRES! 39,800 mi. rear spoil- type is RWD. H Sal's dig doors, A/C $3500 334-685-3214
0 5 34.8c5.0 . in. miles. Ing~reat 137K mi. burgundy, is yrsold, very4reli- By:9/s/0Tam mydBailey NDTr


S Aviation 1 'vert it -1 miles. NADA $i1,850 V-,t urbo diesel, I..L
Aviation ii',rd ,, .p, $7999 or Trade bags, highway au -'o tradrs. power In accordance with rIMeiB
$12,600 OBO 9,Ji 363 850-210-4166 bars, cruise -, Sr.dows. many e the American with
1113Lave1 Dirt Bike 07' Honda bas control. Tiresin - W tr $. S5.000 OBO Disabilities Act of AN AD?
contl. Tiresin [3 - 314 74-3271 1990, persons need-
Chryser '07 PT Mercedes 82' 380SL CRF70 Excellent good shape. Full ..- ". 0ina b special accom-
1966 Cessna 310K for Cr erLo93K . tos Condition $925. front windshield, Ford '98 FS. great moderation to partici-
1966 Cessna 310K for Cruiser, Loaded, 48K chalk brown 334-798-2337 double seat tour d. [5K n, New pte in this proceed- It's simple,
sale or will take on miles, Automatic, PWRS/B, windows, bike-2337 Asking $9,500 cenat5KmN te in this proceed-
partner. Coemill up ) NW 500.9 ant. auto, AC, GoldWing '97 1500SE OBO. Please call Hummer 04 H2 Chevy '93 G20 Bra alternator shoudon
grade.110hoursupgraded sound 70K mi. Pearl white, 334-790-7380. (16) Loaded with all the Conversion Van. and battery.Cold the ASA Coordinator call one our friendly
since engine over- system, car cover & $7,500. 229-321-9625 extras $16,999 or Mechanic's Special! Eec windows & no later than seven
haul. Call Ron at 498- top storage rack, . Yamaha'05 V-star Trade 850-210-4166 Loaded $1350 334- door ocks.$4800 obo (7) days priortothe Classified representatives
3279 good co ndit Ion clean. well main - . 650 Silverado,Saddle Jeep '94 Wrangler 477-4497 Lv. message 334-691-4643 proceedings. If heaser-
green and te x ,d re:r. bags, wind shield, very ow miles, alum Chevy ASTO'97 con- Mazda'89 SE-5 Ext. call (800) 955-9771 and they will be
rior, $105000 36gray nte- ECED $12.00 . back rest.<1K mi. alloy wheels, alterrin version Van raised Cab. Runs, Needs (TDD) or (800) 955-
(334)498-3279 e 3j4-s'72-.7s9 - gar. kept $3750obo tires, new cd player, roof, loaded, new minor carb work. 8770 (voice), via glad to assist you.
ferrellr@roadrunner Corvette81334-691-4643 ew front seats tires, 51K mi. $9,500. $750334-687-9788 Florida Relay Service.
com Autoraat,:C 3e.,e Yamaha '06 R6 black & gold color, 334-897-2054 or 334- or 334-695-6368
(Silver) 'ell . ' ,Harley 07 Road Glide Raven Edition Track $7,500. OBO 464-1496 GIVE US A RING...
$490). O8 I rr,. adIlt r idden, Ready. Lots of Extras 334-792-1994 CHRYSLER '06 Town
- _ 334-7T4.1915 . ,a . . EcCond.$55000BO &" untyan E c. Call today to place
4 [ulS ,T ira', ll ',-,ed, 334-432-5800 cond. 51K, seats 7,
Corvette 88' Stingray .. pta $ ,5,, OBO Call for details A/C power, $9500
convertible 108K mi. Mercedes-Benz '03 Call 334-464-5916 Yamaha '07 V-Star OBO., 334-688-5154
Mooney 1965 $9,800. 334-791-3081 C240. White pearl . 1100, 11,600 mi, new Lexus 08 GX470 Chrysler '95 Voyager, Sivrado 03LS2500 ,laSSfieds.
M2oE Dothan Corvette 94' 85K mL Ext. w/camel leather rear tire, and extras, white, exc cond 40k V6, auto, seats 8, ' d, H4dstca
Air blue, original car like int. Sun roof, power asking payoff of wh, w/n , power, am/fm css. 6000V8 HD4-spd
Airport Hangered b gsng payoff miles, Loaded w/nay, pow amNfm cass. (850) 526-3614
New from new cond. REDUCED sunshade. 6-disc CD $5900. 850-762- l new tires, NOW auto trans., new tires, (-3 14
Firewall Frward $10,995. OBO 3334- changer. $11,545 2071/718-5069 after $40,500. $1975 OBO 850-592- black0,(500 ,800) 779-2557
IFREquia ed- 618-9322 or 334-596- 334-718-5251 4pm Call 334-618-7972 28321975 850-592- options. $,100. ad (800) 779-2557
iFR Equipped- 1790 3ICMUST2 _B -BSEEM!----- 8o i ons. 64K$mi.nada
Co. Owned Best 1790 MUST SEE' " Pontiac G-6 GT'07 Harley '08 Road King YAMAHA '08 V-star GMC '95, Conversion retail $17,675. Kelley
possible way to Datson 78 280Z 2-dr. conv. black 26.5 K mi. like new, less than 250, Burgundy, Van, new A/C, runs blue book private ] .-.A.S] I
3 own a plane. white, needs some all leather loaded, 2000 miles, $14,950. Low miles! Like new! grt, $2500 S & M Au- party $18,765. - fl'k
334-790-0000. work. $1000. 334-693- gar. kept. $15,000. Call Mike REDUCED $2,250. 334- l'l', to Sales 850-774- 334-266-5248. I ,
3978 OBO 334-796-6613 334-797-4576 - 693-5454 9189/850-774-9186 Sell for $15,500.










6B - Thursday, October 21, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan




Nation's top



recruit quickly



finds a home




at Miami


BY TIM REYNOLDS
AP SPORTS WRITER

CORAL GABLES, Fla.
- It's a few minutes before
sunrise, morning dew soak-
ing the manicured grass of
the Miami football complex,
and offensive line coach Jeff
Stoutland is shouting words
of encouragement as the
biggest Hurricanes run
through some drills.
When it was Seantrel
Henderson's turn, Stoutland
stopped yelling - a rarity
for the high-energy coach.
For a few seconds, he just
watched in silence.
It's easy to stand and mar-
vel when seeing a 6-foot-8,
340-pound man-child hop
over barriers with the agility
of a ballerina, hits a blocking
sled with such force that his
imprint on the foam rubber
padding is still there when
the next guy comes through,
and can pull two teammates
off the ground at the same
time.
Henderson , came to
Miami with expectations as
long as his copious shadow,
and so far, he's fulfilling
them all. The nation's No. 1
recruit a year ago is already
a first-stringer on the right
side of the Hurricanes' line,
played a full game in 'last
weekend's win over Duke,
and is proving that he was
worth every bit of the hype
that has followed him for
years.
"From Day 1, when he
starting pushing everybody
off the line, when he was
moving guys back from the
first day, he was showing
that it was well-deserved,"
Miami running back
Damien Berry said. "He was
ready, ready to come in,
ready to play. The way he
picks stuff up, his footwork,
his speed, it's kind of amaz-
ing."
The book on Henderson
from his teammates goes
like this: He's gregarious, a
video-game savant, loud,
funny and outgoing. The one
subject he doesn't apparent-
ly like discussing is himself.
Henderson has routinely


declined interview requests,
which may be the only way
he shakes extra attention -
because opposing teams are
starting to give him plenty of
that.
When No. 25 Miami (4-2,
2-1 Atlantic Coast
Conference) hosts North
Carolina (4-2, 2-1) on
Saturday night, it's certain
that the Tar Heels will
always know what No. 77 is
doing.
"He's big, he's physical,
he's looks an awful lot like
Bryant McKinnie when I
was at Miami," said Tar
Heels coach Butch Davis.
"He's just a big, massive
human being. ... Obviously,
he's a good athlete because
he was a former basketball
player, so he's got good feet.
He's playing very, very well
for a freshman."
The numbers prove what
Davis is seeing.
Henderson has played 164
snaps this season, including
77 against Duke (with a sea-
son-high five pancake
blocks), and has graded out
at 83 percent or higher in
every game - 90 percent
twice.
* Henderson took a long
way from St. Paul, Minn. to
Miami. He didn't pick the
Hurricanes originally,
choosing USC first and
shunning offers from just
about every big-time pro-
gram in the process.
The Trojans had
Henderson until this sum-
mer, losing him after getting
hit by NCAA sanctions.
Henderson was released
without transfer restrictions,
meaning he could not only
go anywhere that wanted
him and wouldn't have to sit
out a season, either.
In the end, Henderson
picked Miami.
"Coach Stoutland and
Seantrel, they both take a lot
of pride in what they're
doing," Miami coach Randy
Shannon said. "He's really,
really picked up the system
faster than what most people
do. Mentally and physically,
Seantrel came here ready to
get it done."


BASEBALL

2010 Postseason Baseball Glance
League Championship Series
American League
Friday, Oct. 15
New York 6, Texas 5
Saturday, Oct. 16
Texas 7, New York 2
Monday, Oct. 18
Texas 8, New York 0
Tuesday, Oct. 19
Texas 10, New York 3, Texas leads
series 3-1
Wednesday, Oct. 20
New York 7, Texas 2, Texas leads
series 3-2
Friday, Oct. 22
New York (Hughes 18-8) at Texas
(Lewis 12-13), 8:07 p.m., if necessary
Saturday, Oct. 23
New York (Pettitte 11-3) at Texas (Lee
12-9), 8:07 p.m., if necessary
National League
Saturday, Oct. 16
San Francisco 4, Philadelphia 3
Sunday, Oct. 17
Philadelphia 6, San Francisco 1
Tuesday, Oct. 19
San Francisco 3, Philadelphia 0, San
Francisco leads series 2-1
Wednesday, Oct. 20
Philadelphia at San Francisco, late
Thursday, Oct. 21
Philadelphia (Halladay 21-10) at San
Francisco (Lincecum 16-10), 7:57 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 23
San Francisco at Philadelphia, 3:57
p.m. or 7:57 p.m., if necessary
Sunday, Oct. 24
San Francisco at Philadelphia, 7:57
p.m., if necessary

COLLEGEFOOTBALL

The AP Top 25
The Top 25 teams in The Associated
Press college football poll, with first-
place votes in parentheses, records
through Oct. 16, total points based on
25 points for a first-place vote through
one point for a 25th-place vote, and
previous ranking:
Record Pts Pv
1. Oregon (39) 6-01,471 2
2. Boise St. (15) 6-01,433 3
3. Oklahoma (3) 6-01,355 6
4. TCU (3) 7-01,340 4
5. Auburn 7-01,279 7
6. LSU 7-01,132 9
7. Alabama 6-11,121 8
8. Michigan .St. 7-01,062 13
9. Utah 6-01,019 11
10. Wisconsin 6-1 920 18
11. Ohio St. 6-1 895 1
12. Stanford 5-1 828 14
13. Iowa 5-1 768 15
14. Nebraska 5-1 684 5
15. Arizona 5-1 619 17
16. Florida St. 6-1 615 16
17. Oklahoma St. 6-0 575 20
18. Missouri 6-0 552 21
19. South Carolina 4-2 372 10
20. West Virginia . 5-1 346 25
21. Arkansas 4-2343 12
22. Texas 4-2 267 -
23. Virginia Tech 5-2 122 -
24. Mississippi St. 5-2 111 -
25. Miami 4-2 85 -
Others receiving votes: Southern Cal
80, Kansas St. 40, Nevada 19, Hawaii 8,
North Carolina 8, Northwestern 8,
Michigan 7, Georgia Tech 5, Oregon St.
3, Baylor 2, N.C. State 2, Air Force 1,
East Carolina 1, Kentucky 1, Washington
1.
Schedule
All Times EDT
(Subject To Change)
Today
South
Lambuth (2-4) at Tenn.-Martin (3-4),
7 p.m.
Ark.-Pine Bluff (3-3) atAlcorn St. (3-
3), 7:30 p.m.
Far West
UCLA (3-3) at Oregon (6-0), 9 p.m.
Friday, Oct. 22
East
Cent. Connecticut St. (4-2) at Albany,
N.Y. (3-3), 7 p.m.
Midwest
South Florida (3-3) at Cincinnati (3-
3), 8 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 23
East
Temple (5-2) at Buffalo (2-4), Noon,
Notre Dame (4-3) vs. Navy (4-2) at
East Rutherford, N.J., Noon
Rutgers (4-2) at Pittsburgh (3-3),
Noon
Syracuse (4-2) at West Virginia (5-1),
Noon
Penn. (4-1) at Yale (4-1), Noon


Comell (1-4) at Brown (3-2), 12:30
p.m.
Bucknell (1-5) at Lehigh (4-2), 12:30
p.m.
Maine (2-5) at Rhode Island (2-4),
12:30 p.m.
Maryland (4-2) at Boston College (2-
4), 1 p.m.
Holy Cross (3-4) at Colgate (4-2), 1
p.m.
Lafayette (1-5) at Fordham (2-5), 1
p.m.
St. Francis, Pa. (1-4) at Monmouth,
NJ. (2-4), 1 p.m.
Harvard (3-2) at Princeton (1-4), 1
p.m.
Georgetown, D.C. (3-4) at Sacred
Heart (1-6), 1 p.m.
Duquesne (4-3) at Wagner (3-2), 1
p.m.
Dartmouth (3-2) at Columbia (3-2),
1:30 p.m.
Massachusetts (4-2) vs. New
Hampshire (4-3) at Foxborough, Mass.,
3:30 p.m.
James Madison (4-2) at Villanova (4-
2), 3:30 p.m.
South
VMI (2-4) at Charleston Southern (2-
4), 11:30 a.m.
Marist (2-4) at Jacksonville (6-1),
Noon
Duke (1-5) at Virginia Tech (5-2),
Noon
Delaware (7-0) at William & Mary (5-
1), Noon
Delaware St. (1-5) at Morgan St. (2-
3), 1 p.m.
Georgia Southern (3-3) at The Citadel
(2-5), 1 p.m.
Wofford (5-1) at Elon (2-4), 1:30 p.m.
Presbyterian (0-6) at Gardner-Webb
(2-3), 1:30 p.m.
Howard (1-4) at N. Carolina A&T (0-
7), 1:30 p.m.
Hampton (5-1) at S. Carolina St. (4-2),
1:30 p.m.
Savannah St. (0-7) at Alabama St. (3-
3), 2 p.m..
Chattanooga. (4-2) at Furman (4-2), 2
p.m.
Bethune-Cookman (6-0) at N.C.
Central (2-4), 2 p.m.
Florida A&M (3-3) at Norfolk St. (2-
4), 2 p.m.
Grambling St. (5-1) at MVSU (0-6), 3
p.m.
Appalachian St. (6-0) at W. Carolina
(2-5), 3 p.m.
LSU (7-0) at Auburn (7-0), 3:30 p.m.
Georgia Tech (5-2) at Clemson (3-3),
3:30 p.m.
Connecticut (3-3) at Louisville (3-3),
3:30 p.m.
Georgia St. (5-2) at Old Dominion (3-
3), 3:30 p.m.
Towson (1-5) at Richmond (3-3), 3:30
p.m. " ,
Rice (2-5) at UCF (4-2), 3:30 p.m.
Austin Peay (2-4) at Jacksonville St.
(7-0), 4 p.m.
Marshall (1-5) at East Carolina (4-2),
4:15 p.m. .
Louisiana-Monroe (3-3) at Middle
Tennessee (2-4), 4:30 p.m.
W. Kentucky (0-6) at Louisiana-
Lafayette (2-4), 5 p.m.
Cent. Arkansas (3-3) at Nicholls St.
(2-4), 5 p.m.
Prairie View (4-3) vs. Southern U. (2-
4) at Shreveport, La., 5 p.m.
E. Michigan (1-6) at Virginia (2-4), 6
p.m.
UAB (2-4).at Mississippi St. (5-2), 7
p.m.
McNeese St. (2-4) at SE Louisiana (2-
4), 7 p.m.
Alabama (6-1) at Tennessee (2-4), 7
p.m.
Tennessee Tech (3-4) at Tennessee St.
(3-4), 7 p.m.
South Carolina (4-2) at Vanderbilt (2-
4), 7 p.m.
Stony Brook (2-4) at Coastal Carolina
(2-4), 7:30 p.m.
Georgia (3-4) at Kentucky (4-3), 7:30
p.m.
North Carolina (4-2) at Miami (4-2),
7:30 p.m.
Midwest
Indiana (4-2) at Illinois (3-3), Noon
Penn St. (3-3) at Minnesota (1-6),
Noon
Michigan St. (7-0) at Northwestern
(5-1), Noon
Purdue (4-2) at Ohio St. (6-1), Noon
Morehead St. (2-4) at Butler (3-4), 1
p.m.
Campbell (2-4) at Dayton (6-1), 1
p.m.
Ohio (4-3) at Miami (Ohio) (4-3), 1
p.m.
Davidson.(2-4) at Drake (4-3), 2 p.m.
W. Illinois (5-2) at Missouri St. (2-4),
2 p.m.
E. Kentucky (2-4) at SE Missouri (6-1),;
2 p.m.
Murray St. (2-4) at E. Illinois (0-7),
2:30 p.m.
' Youngstown St. (3-4) at S. Dakota St.
(2-4), 3 p.m.
W. Michigan (2-4) atAkron (0-7),
3:30 p.m.
Kent St. (2-4) at Bowling Green (1-6),
3:30 p.m.
Wisconsin (6-1) at Iowa (5-1), 3:30
p.m.
Indiana St. (4-2) at N. Dakota St. (4-
3), 4 p.m.
Cent. Michigan (2-5) at N. Illinois (5-
2), 4 p.m.
Illinois St. (4-3) at N. Iowa (3-3), 5:05
p.m.


Texas A&M (3-3) at Kansas (2-4), 7
p.m.
Ball St. (2-5) at Toledo (4-3), 7 p.m.
Oklahoma (6-0) at Missouri (6-0), 8
p.m.
Southwest
Iowa St. (3-4) at Texas (4-2), Noon
Mississippi (3-3) at Arkansas (4-2),
12:21 p.m.
Florida Atlantic (1-4) at Arkansas St.
(2-5), 1 p.m.
Jackson St. (5-1) at Texas Southern
(3-3), 1 p.m.
Sam Houston St. (4-2) vs. Stephen
F.Austin (5-1) at Houston, 3 p.m.
Kansas St. (5-1) at Baylor (5-2), 3:30
p.m.
Nebraska (5-1) at Oklahoma St. (6-0),
3:30 p.m.
Houston (3-3) at SMU (4-3), 3:30
p.m.
Northwestern St. (2-4) at Texas St. (3-
3), 4 p.m.
Air Force (5-2) atTCU (7-0), 8 p.m.
Tulane (2-4) at UTEP (5-2), 9:05 p.m.
Far West
Wyoming (2-5) at BYU (2-5), 2 p.m.
N.Arizona (4-2) at Montana (5-2), 3
p.m.
South Dakota (3-4) at S. Utah (3-4), 3
p.m.
N. Colorado (2-5) at Montana St. (5-
2), 3:05 p.m.
Arizona St. (3-3) at California (3-3),
3:30 p.m.
Texas Tech (3-3) at Colorado (3-3),
3:30 p.m.
Sacramento St. (3-3) at E.
Washington (5-2), 4:05 p.m.
New Mexico St. (1-5) at Idaho (3-3),
5 p.m.
Valparaiso (0-7) at San Diego (2-5), 5
p.m.
Washington St. (1-6) at Stanford (5-
1), 5 p.m.
South Alabama (6-0) at UC Davis (3-
3), 5 p.m.
Hawaii (5-2) at Utah St. (2-4), 5 p.m.
Portland St. (2-4) at Weber St. (3-3), 5
p.m.
Colorado St. (2-5) at Utah (6-0), 6
p.m.
Fresno St. (4-2) at San Jose St. (1-6),
8 p.m.
North Dakota (2-4) at Cal Poly (4-3),
9:05 p.m.
San Diego St. (4-2) at New Mexico
(0-6), 10 p.m.
Washington (3-3) at Arizona (5-1),
10:15 p.m.

NFL

National Football League
All Times EDT
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
N.Y. Jets 5 1 0 .833 159 101
New England 4 1 0 .800 154 116
Miami 3 2 0 .600 89 112
Buffalo 0 5 0 .000 87 161


Houston
Indianapolis
Tennessee
Jacksonville


Pittsburgh
Baltimore
Cincinnati
Cleveland


Kansas City
Oakland
Denver
San, Diego


N.Y. G
Philad
Washi
Dallas


South .
W L T Pct
4 2 0 .667
4 2 0 .667
4 2 0 .667
3 3 0 .500


PF PA
153 167
163 125
162 98
110 167


North
W L T Pct PF PA
-4. 1 0.800 .114 60
4 2 0.667 112 95
2 3 0 .400 100 102
1 5 0 .167 88 125


West
W L T Pct
3 2 0.600
2 4 0 .333
2 4 0 .333
2 4 0.333


PF PA
108 92
120 151
124 140
157 126


NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pet PF
Giants 4 2 0 .667 134
delphia 4 2 0 .667 153
ngton 3 3 0.500 113
S 1 4 0.200 102


South
W L T Pct
Atlanta 4 2 0 .667
New Orleans 4 2 0 .667
Tampa Bay 3 2 0 .600
Carolina 0 5 0 .000
North
W L T Pct
Chicago 4 2 0.667
Green Bay 3 3 0 .500
Minnesota 2 3 0 .400
Detroit 1 5 0 .167
West
W L T Pct
Arizona 3 2 0 .600
Seattle 3 2 0.600
St. Louis 3 3 0 .500
San Francisco 1 5 0.167


PA
118
120
119
111


PF PA
130 101
130 108
80 111
52 110

PF PA
112 97
139 112
87 88
146 140

PF PA
88 138
98 97
103 113
93 139


Sunday's Games
Buffalo at Baltimore, 1 p.m.
Washington at Chicago, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati at Atlanta, 1
Philadelphia at Tennessee, 1 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Miami, 1 p.m.
St. Louis at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at New Orleans, 1 p.m.
Jacksonville at Kansas City, 1 p.m.


San Francisco at Carolina, 1 p.m.
Arizona at Seattle, 4:05 p.m.
Oakland at Denver, 4:15 p.m.
New England at San Diego, 4:15 p.m.
Minnesota at Green Bay, 8:20 p.m.
Open: Indianapolis, N.Y. Jets, Detroit,
Houston
Monday's Game
N.Y. Giants at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 31
Denver vs. San Francisco at London, 1
p.m.
Washington at Detroit. 1 p.m.
Buffalo at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
Carolina at St. Louis, 1 p.m.
Miami at Cincinnati, 1 p.m.
Jacksonville at Dallas, 1 p.m.
Green Bay at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m.
Tennessee at San Diego, 4:05 p.m.
Minnesota at New England, 4:15 p.m.
Seattle at Oakland, 4:15 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Arizona, 4:15 p.m.
Pittsburgh at New Orleans, 8:20 p.m.
Open: N.Y. Giants, Philadelphia,
Chicago, Atlanta, Baltimore, Cleveland
Monday, Nov. 1
Houston at Indianapolis, 8:30 p.m.

NBA

National Basketball Association
Preseason
All Times EDT
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
W L Pet GB
Boston 6 1 .857 -
Toronto 3 3 .500 21
New York 2 3 .400 3
New Jersey 2 4 .333 31
Philadelphia 1 5 .167 41/


Orlandi
Washin
Charlot
Miami
Atlanta


Southeast Division
W L Pct
o 6 0 1.000
ngton 3 4 .429
te 3 4 .428
2 3 .400
1 4 .200


Central Division
W L Pct GB
Cleveland 5 1 .833 -
Indiana 3 3 .500 2
Milwaukee 3 3 .500 2
Detroit 3 4 .429 21h
Chicago 2 4 .333 3
Western Conference
Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
Memphis 6 0 1.000 -
Houston 4 2 .667 2
Dallas 3 3 .500 3
San Antonio 2 . 3 .400 31/2
New' Orleans 1 6 .142 51h

Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Utah 7 0 1.000 -
Minnesota 5 2 .714 . 2
Denver 4 2 .667 21/2
Oklahoma City 2 3 .400 4
Portland 2 4 .333 41h

Pacific Division
W L Pct GB
Golden State 3 . 3 .500 -
Sacramento 3 3 .500 -
L.A. Lakers 2 3 .400 1
Phoenix 2 5 .286 11/�
L.A. Clippers 1 7 .125 3
Tuesday's Games
Cleveland 111, Philadelphia 95
Detroit 98, Washington 92
New York 117, New Jersey 111
Indiana 128, Minnesota 124, OT
Denver 130, Oklahoma City 115
Utah 82, L.A. Lakers 74 .
Phoenix 92, Golden State 87
Sacramento 96, L.A. Clippers 94
Wednesday's Games
Charlotte 105, New Orleans 98 (OT)
Chicago at Toronto, late
Dallas at Orlando, late
New York at Philadelphia, late
New Jersey at Boston, late
Today's Games
.Milwaukee vs. Cleveland at Columbus,
OH, 7 p.m.
New Orleans at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m.
Miami at Atlanta, 8 p.m.'
Houston at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m.
Denver at Portland, 10 p.m.
Golden State vs. L.A. Lakers at San
Diego, CA, 10 p.m.
Friday's Games
Atlanta at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
New York vs. Toronto at Montreal,
Quebec, 7 p.m.
Orlando vs. Miami at Tampa, FL, 7:30
p.m.
Memphis at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Indiana at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Houston at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Minnesota at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m.
Sacramento at Utah, 9 p.m.
Denver at Phoenix, 10 p.m.
Golden State vs. L.A. Lakers at Ontario,
CA,.10 p.m.
IFrom wire reports


during practice in Coral Gables, Fla. Henderson came
to Miami with expectations as long as his copious
shadow, and so far, he's fulfilling them all. - AP
Photo/Wilfredo Lee, File




Michigan State, Miami


sign football series


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

EAST LANSING, Mich.
- Michigan State and
Miami will play a home-
and-home football series in
the next decade.
Michigan State athletic
director Mark Hollis
announced Wednesday his
team will host the
Hurricanes in 2020 and will
play the next season on the
road against them.
The Spartans signed con-


tracts earlier this year to
play West Virginia in 2014-
15 and Alabama the next
two seasons, as well as to
extend their rivalry with
Notre Dame through 2031
with a series of two-year
breaks.
Hollis says to be the
best, you have to play
against the best.
Miami leads the series
with Michigan State 4-0,
with the last meeting in
1989.


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