Citation
Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Jackson County Floridan. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
ACA5476 ( LTUF )
33284558 ( OCLC )
000366625 ( AlephBibNum )
sn 95047182 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by:
Marianna Floridan

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


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Volume 87 - Number 211


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SUNDAY


Steve Knowlton runs along U.S.
Highway 90 near Grand Ridge with a
stroller of supplies Friday. Knowlton is
running from Seattle to Key Largo on a
4,000-mile journey to raise awareness
and money for the Crohn's and Colitis
Foundation of America. - Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Man run


cross-


country


for Crohn's

Disease affects colon
SBY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Steve Knowlton spent his 84th night of
a 4,000-mile run in Marianna.
Knowlton is running solo from Seattle
to Key Largo. He is one of only a handful
of people who has ever made the cross-
c6untry trip completely alone.
Knowlton, 45, stayed Thursday night
at the Executive Inn in Marianna. He
woke up on the 85th day of his trip and
ran east along U.S. Highway 90 with a
stop at the, Marianna Hardees for break-
fast.-
Florida is the 13th state Knowlton has
run through on this trip. He is happy to be
in the South for a number of reasons.
Knowlton said running along U.S. 90
was "like heaven" because it's flat and
has a good, wide shoulder to run along.
Also, he has been pleasantly surprised
by the, hospitality people have shown,
since entering the southern states.
One Grand Ridge resident was the per-
fect example of this Southern hospitality.
Marlene York saw.Knowlton running
along U.S. 90 when she was driving to
Marianna Friday morning. When she
drove back by about an hour later she saw
him again and decided to stop and talk
with him.
York gave him nutrition bars and
Gatorade. Knowlton was appreciative of
her taking the time to talk with him and
help him out.
She also arranged some media atten-
tion for the runner and his cause.
Still, York said she wished she "could
have done more."
Knowlton is running to raise money
and awareness for the Crohn's and Colitis
Foundation of America. He was diag-
nosed with Crohn's disease when he was
17.
Crohn's disease and ulcerative colitis
are chronic digestive disorders 'of the
intestines, according to information on
the CCFA website. There is no cure for
these conditions.
Knowlton didn't talk about having the
disease when he was diagnosed as a
teenager. Now, he has dedicated the past
few months of his life to bringing aware-
ness to the disease and help raise money
to find a cure.
He has been in great health throughout
the trip, and despite having the disease,
he lives life like he doesn't.
"I try to live like I'm fine," he said.
Not stressing about it helps keep it
under control, he said.
Knowlton completed his first marathon
when he was 13. Since then, he has run
43 marathons and two ultra marathons.
He credits his father for his interest in
long-distance running. His dad also runs
marathons and would loved to have
joined his son on the journey, Knowlton
said.
See RUNNER, Page 7A >I


Man wanted on felony warrant arrested


Robert Lee
Merritt Jr.


STAFF REPORT
Officers with the Marianna Police
Department arrested a man on a
felony violation of probation war-
rant Thursday.
Robert Lee Merritt Jr., 27, of
2933 Milton Ave., Apt. 7B in
Marianna was arrested and charged


with violation of state probation.
Officers saw Merritt walking
across the parking lot of Grocery
Outlet in Marianna Thursday. The
officers knew Merritt had an active
warrant out for his arrest, according
to a press release from the police
department.
Merritt allegedly fled on foot


when 'the officers attempted to con-
tact him, according to the release.
After a "brief foot pursuit,"
Merritt was apprehended in the Bob
Pforte Dodge car lot, according to
the release.
Merritt was arrested and taken to
the Jackson County .Correctional
Facility to await first appearance.


Walter Mosier turned an area of his farm in Cottonddle into a four-acre corn maze. The maze will be open each weekend until
Nov. 21.- Contributed Photo

Farmer makes a statement and embarks on agritourism effort


BY MORGAN C4RLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

For ten years, Walter Mosier has been
doing his best to make a living off his 64-
acre family dairy farm in Cottondale.
However, like many other farmers, he
hasn't had an easy go of it.
Farming is gradually getting tougher.
Weather patterns have changed in the last
several years. This year was especially dif-
ficult with a "terrible winter, terrible sum-
mer and now it has been dry," Mosier said.
Farmers are having to get creative to
"help continue to survive farming," Mosier
said.
Mosier has been studying a concept
called agritourism, which helps bring
added revenue to farms by making. them
attractions for the public.
Lots of small family farms are doing


this to saves their farms, and they say it is
working, Mosier said.
"People just want to come to a farm," he
said.
In fact, a 'Tallahassee-based grocery
store called New Leaf Market is facilitat-
ing agritourism in the. area through its
annual North Florida and South Georgia
Farm Tour, which brings people from the
city to area farms.
This year,. Mosier's farm is one of 36
featured on the tour. The tour is scheduled
for Oct. 23 and 24.
,-Mosier is hoping agritourism will save
his family's farm.
For months, he and his family have been
building a maze in a four-acre cornfield on
their farm.
The first week of August, Mosier plant-
ed the corn. He had to' use sprinklers and
water hoses to irrigate the field because of


this year's drought.
Now the corn stands six feet tall, which
is "just right" for a corn maze, h'e said.
It is not "just a maze," though. Mosier
wanted his corn maze to stand out and
have some character.
He used four sheets of grid paper to plan
how to spell the name of his farm in the
cornfield.
When he had the design figured out, he
set out to wiite "Mosier's farm" in the
field.
He used a sling blade and spent three
days cutting down corn stalks to make the
paths.
When Mosier was done, he had no way
of telling if his work was a success'and if
the words would be legible from a bird's-
eye view.
See FAFIM, Page 7A >


Fundraiser helps Habitat, families


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Need 20 tons of crushed
asphalt?' Some fishing gear? A
Bible? A weekend getaway? A
"bubba rope" for your pick up
truck?
All these items, and about 150
more, will be available at the
Jackson County Habitat for
Humanity annual fundraising
dinner and auction Thursday,
Oct. 28. It will be held at the
Jackson County Agriculture
Complex conference center on
Penn Avenue.
Items up for sale or auction
include jewelry, beauty salon
services, peanut butter pie, a
round of golf, an electric wheel-
chair scooter, art work, hand-
crafted, one-of-a-kind FSU and
UF tables, a 'Big Al' University
of Alabama elephant mascot,
Chipola Spirit paraphernalia,
riflescope, hand-painted
Christmas ornaments, a car
wash, a massage, an antique
wardrobe, a dresser from the old
Stone motel, embroidered dress-
es and yard tools.
Tickets are $20 in advance for
the 5 p.m. smoked steak dinner
and auction event. Tickets for


the auction alone go for $5
each.
The auction will be held in
two parts. The silent auction
begins at 4:30 p.m. Bidders
write their offers on a sheet of
paper stationed in front of each
item on display. Highest bid by
6:15 p.m. wins.
Professional auctioneer
Gerald Mason will preside
over the live auction at 6:30
p.m. and Bryan Craven will
assist.
Registered bidders who stay
to the final hammer-drop could
win a substantial cash prize in
an end-of-the-night drawing.
Habitat for Humanity co-
founder and board member
Janet Hams said this year's
supply of auction items is the
biggest yet.
She's contributing some-
thing herself. As of Thursday,
she was almost finished with
her mosaic tiled birdbath, and
she's not the only artist giving
to the cause. Expect to see
work from local potter Dawn
Prietz and paintings by other
artists.
This year's goal is to raise at
least $35,000, half of what it will
take to build a new house for a
local family.


Helen Callaway and Janet Hams look over a baseball card
poster that is among the many items on the block at the Jackson
County Habitat for Humanity's annual fundraising dinner and
auction. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled
Newsprint





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2A - Sunday, October 24, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


W AKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


12771


Mostly sunny, with a very
slight chance for an
afternoon thunderstorm.
-Jerry Tabatt/WMBB


High - 86�

Low - 640


High - 850
Low - 67�


Tomorrow
Partly cloudy, with a
slightly better chance for
storms in the afternoon.


F7:7


High - 88�
Low - 67�


Wednesday
Partly cloudy and warm.


~, ~
N


5 '\ High - 880
- Low - 690

Tuesday
Warm and humid:



^' " High - 85�
. Low - 57�

Thursday
Increasing clouds and a
little rain towards evening.


24 hours 0.00"
Month to date 0.00"
Normal MTD 1.98"


.
t. . ,;:: t
"" t .5


Year to date 34.50'
Normal YTD 49.,"
Normal for year 58.25"


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

0 1 2 3


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


6:50 AM
6:00 PM
6:55 PM
8:19 AM


Oct. Oct.
23 . 30


Nov. Nov.
6 13


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



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


Sunday, Oct. 24
* Marianna High School Project Graduation
hosts a parents' meeting at 3 p.m. in the Blue
Spring Baptist Conference Center, 2650
Lakeshore Dr. in Marianna.
* 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 City of Marianna Planning and Zoning
Board conducts a public meeting, 4 p.m. in
City Hall, 2897 Jefferson St., Marianna.
Comments encouraged. Call 482-2786.
* The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
convenes its regular Finance Committee
.meeting at 5:30 p.m. in the Hudnall Building
community room.
* The F.M. 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.
* Friends of the Library convenes its annual
meeting, 6 p.m. at the First Presbyterian
Church, corner of Jefferson and Clinton
streets in Marianna.
* 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 cen-
ter, 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 cere-
mony for Boone Dogs Deli, 4430 Lafayette St.
in downtown Marianna, at 9 a.m. Call 482-
4800, 482-8060.
* St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave. in
Marianna, is having an October Special Sale:
Buy one, get one free (equal or lesser value)
on stuffed animals, women's/children's
shoes, women's small sizes and purses.
Hours are Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. '
* The annual meeting of *the Jackson
Hospital Foundation Inc. starts at noon in the
Hudnall Building community room. Lunch
provided. R.S.V.P. to 718-2601.
* Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
* 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 materi-
als 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 cere-
mony 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.
* Riverside Elementary School hosts Fourth
Grade Parents' Math Night, 6 p.m. in the
media center. Fifth grade parents will meet
Oct. 28. Call 482-9611.
* Jackson-County Quilters Guild Marianna
Sit-n-Sew is Tuesdays, 6-8 p.m. in the First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton
Street, behind the Marianna Post Office. Call
272-7068.
* - Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
Wednesday, Oct. 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 materi-
als 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.
* The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
Building and Grounds Committee meets at
4:30 p.m. in the Hudnall Building community
room. The Board's regular meeting follows at
5:30 p.m.
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 facility 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.


* The Area Agency on Aging for North
Florida Inc. Board of Directors convenes a
public meeting, 10:30 EDT at 2414 Mahan Dr.
in Tallahassee. Call 850-488-0055.
, * 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 materi-
als provided. Oct. 28-29, 2:30-4:30 p.m. at
the Marianna branch. Call, 482-9631 to
reserve a pumpkin.
* The Jackson County Library Board con-
venes its monthly meeting at 3 p.m. in the
Jackson County Commission chambers.
Agenda includes Heritage reading room,
upcoming fundraiser and other special proj-
ects. Public welcome.
* A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class is offered
at the Jackson County Senior Citizens center,
3:15 p.m. Wear flat shoes and loose, comfort-
able clothing. No charge. Call 557-5644.
* Riverside Elementary School hosts Fifth
Grade Parents' Math Night, 6 p.m. in the
media center. Call 482-9611.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with
a desire to stop drinking.
Friday, Oct. 29
* There will be a fish dinner fundraiser, 10
a.m. to noon, in front of Bascom School.
Plates are $6 each (two pieces of fried fish,
baked beans, potato salad, bread, homemade
pound cake). For delivery or advance orders,
call 569-2159 or 209-2951. Proceeds benefit
school restoration project.
* The, Sneads High School Homecoming
Parade is at 2 p.m. (high school- students
released at 1 p.m.; middle/elementary, 1.2:30
p.m.). Homecoming football starts at 7
p.m.(Homecoming court presented at half-
time).
t 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 materi-
als provided. Oct. 28-29, 2:30-4:30 p.m. at
the Marianna branch. Call 482-9631 to
reserve a pumpkin.
* Spirits of the Caverns is Oct. 29-30, 6-10
pm. nightly at Florida Caverns State Park in
arianna, with children's games, prizes,
candy, costume contest (ages 1-10), haunted
house, Spirit Trail, Smokey Bear and other
guests, and more. Sodas, pizza and popcorn,
available for purchase. $4 donations per vehi-
cle. Call 763-0390.,
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Evangel
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests);
meeting, 7 p.m. Child care available. Call 209-
7856, 573-1131.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the follow-
ing incidents for Oct. 22,. the
latest available report: One
drunk pedestrian, one stolen
vehicle, three suspicious per-
sons, one mental illness case,
two verbal disturbances, four
burglar alarms, one criminal
mischief complaint, one tres-
passing complaint, three
obscene or threatening phone
calls, two juvenile complaints.
one dog complaint, one horse
complaint and one
threat/harassment complaints.
JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE


T h e
S , J ac kson
-. C o u n t y
/CR ME Sheriffa's
z " -- Office and
county
Fire/Rescue
reported the following inci-
dents for Oct. 22, 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
missing juvenile, four aban-
doned vehicles, three suspi-
cious vehicles, five suspicious
incidents, five suspicious per-
sons, three highway obstruc-
tions, three mental illness


cases, one burglary, six physi-
cal disturbances, three verbal
disturbances, one vehicle fire,
two traffic crashes, five burglar
alarms, two fire alarms, three
larcenies, one drag racing com-
plaint, three juvenile com-
plaints, one assault, one noise
disturbance, four cow com-
plaints, and four threat/harass-
ment complaints.
JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ihg the latest reporting period:
- Danny Pippens, 32, P.O.
Box 601. Brinson, Ga.. battery-


domestic violence.
- Misty McClendon, 38,
1715 W. 24th St., Panama City,
habitual driving while license
suspended or revoked.
- Randy Spencer, 50, 2776
Panhandle Road, Marianna,
hold for Dade County.
- Robert Merritt, 27, 2933
Milton Ave., Marianna, viola-
tion of state probation (burglary
of a structure).
- William Klare, 27, 68
Main St., Apt. 309, Brattleboro,
Vt., hold for Pinellas County.
- Larry Jeter, 31, 2674
Choctaw Trail, Marianna,
domestic violence-battery, vio-
lation of state probation.
- Clay Milton. 32, 4325


Lafayette St., Marianna, DUI.
- Lemoyne Ezell, 30, 2190
Warren Orescent, Grand Ridge,
aggravated assault with a.
firearm.
- Deshawn Couch, 35, 4260
Elm St., Marianna, driving
while license suspended or
revoked, possession of a con-
trolled substance.
- Timothy Cook, 42, 4138
Little Dothan Road, Sneads,
violation of state .probation.
JAIL POPULATION: 202
To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-5000. To
report a wildlife violation, call
1-888-404-FWCC (3922).


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Today


S " <-:s"'." H~igh: 83 85^.,

Sh 65 High: 84: 85
l- o :Lo-:-65
-- --t--\ Low: 64 -

Sigh: 84 Hi- igh: 86 ' . .
Low: 66 Low 6' > 1 '

_.._ Low: 68 44 . , .,* ,

PRECIPITATION


TIDES
Panama City Low - 7:36 AM High - 9:59 PM
Apalachicola Low - 11:36 AM High - 12:08 PM
Port St. Joe Low - 7:41 AM High - 10:32 PM
Destin Low - 8:52 AM High - 11:05 PM
Pensacola Low - 9:26 AM High - 11:38 PM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 39.30 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 0.85 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 4.83 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 1.00 ft. 12.0 ft.


Community Calendar


m -- - I "- - - uwnlw


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JACKSON COUNTY LIFE


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 24, 2010 - 3A


Go back to the land


BY THOMAS VINCENT MURPHY

Throughout the world there are bil-
lions of people who live different ways
of life. In many instances, people live
around atmospheres that impact their
ways of living.
While Eskimos live and survive in a
very cold area, the people in Africa must
deal with the intense heat in their part of
the world. Many Americans who travel
throughout the world
have stated how
good it is to be back
in the "good old
USA" after spending
time in other parts of
the world.
We are blessed in
our country with
many things, includ- Thomas
ing variety in our Vincent Murphy
weather. As blessed as
we are, I'm sure we as a country are at or
near the top of the list when it comes to
people who whine and complain the most.
Yes, the economy is messed up, many cit-
izens are not happy with our political sys-
tem, the job situation is tough and hate
still raises its ugly head; but when we're
compared to a large portion of the world,
we have much to be thankful for.
For example: Our shores have been
protected from war for many years,
while many other countries are con-
stantly at war. Just like in families, we
as a country have our problems and
struggles within, but we have been able
to survive.
There is one thing that concerns me -
how would or will we react if things actu-


ally got as seriously bad in our country as
it is in many other countries? Do we as
Americans, individually and collectively,
have the strength and fortitude to survive;
or have we become so spoiled that we
would be too weak to make it?
In the past, those types of questions
never entered my mind; but I am seeing
things that are taking place in our coun-
try today that give me reason for con-
cern. Are we heading toward a time
when that acre or more of land may be
an extremely valuable asset? Having an
acre or more of land where a tent, cabin,
water (with a pump) and room to grow
vegetables and fruits, could be a major
asset in a time of need.
Coming from the big city lifestyle, I
had no idea how important owning land
could be; but now I understand clearly,
and I have a feeling many other
Americans are beginning to understand
the value of owning your own land.
As I have stated before, I would love to
see some of our young people, and some
older folks, look at purchasing an acre or
more of land during this time when prices
are a lot more reasonable; before they
invest thousands of dollars, literally, in
customizing and refurbishing an automo-
bile or doing things of less importance.
It's good to be able to enjoy life while
you're young, but it's wise to invest
money on things that have longevity. In
the long run, buying land could end. up
being one of the' best life-long invest-
ments they would make. Why hot take
advantage of the many benefits of living
in vhat is still' considered by much of
the world as the greatest country in the
world, the United States of America?


News, Events, Special
Programs, and Good


Books from-
Jackson County


MARIANNA, GRACEVILLE,

"Haunted Halls of Ivy"
12.. r%-_:-l W Ommfrt-> _t-t


Dy U Iiel VV. Duareioot

REVIEWED BY PHOEBE MURRELL
A LIBRARY VOLUNTEER

Eerie red light filling a dorm hallway
with its glow, spilling through the cracks
around the doors, and the apparition, of a
lady dressed in a beautiful red gown radi-
ating-that light.
The -sounds of furniture moving in the
middle of the night, footsteps. in an empty
hallway, bloodstains that refuse to be cov-
ered by paint, chilled air coming from. an
urn,: malfunctioning lights during a theater
presentation.
Slamming doors, lights turning on and
off, faint sounds of crying when no one is
nearby, items moved around in a dorm'
room, even though the door is locked.
A fuzzy green light, about the height of
a normal person, in the stage-left portion
of a theater, the entry lock of an inn door
which will not work, blood stains on a
large boulder each time it rains.
Windows that close on' their own when
bad weather threatens, utilities unexpect-
edly shut off, or, the sound of niarbles
falling on the floor in the middle of the
night.


I


Jeff Ryder Hinson 1I


Jeff and Amanda Hinson of Alford proudly announce
the birth of their son, Jeff Ryder Hinson II.
Ryder was born 8:50 p.m. Monday, Sept. 13, 2010, at
Gulf Coast Medical Center in Panama City. He weighed 7
pounds and was 18 inches long.
Maternal grandparents are Wayne and Sherry Barber of
Alford. Great-grandparents are the late. Raymond and
Dannie Barber of Chipley; and.the late Tolbert and Willie
Kent of Alford.
Paternal grandparents are Robert and Beverly Hinson of
Marianna. .Great-grandparents are Enimyi Lou Granger
and the late Clyatt Granger of Marianna; and the late
Rudolph and Earline JIinson of Quincy.
His only aunt is Scarlett.Brandi Hinson of Port St. Joe.


BIRTHDAYS


Abigail Cheyenne Dunn

Abigail Cheyenne' Dunn was born 4:02 p.m.
Wednesday, Oct. 13, 2010, at Jackson. Hospital in
Marianna.
She weighed 7 pounds, 8 ounces and was 19V2 inches
long.
Parents are Ashley and Ricky Dunn.
She joins an older sister, Kathrine, and older brother,
Ricky Jr.


FLORIDA LOTTERY
Cashn Pnl~ayn4 Fantasv


Taylor Brook Hatcher
Taylor Brook Hatcher
was born 4:03 a.m. on Sept.
29, 2010, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
Taylor weighed 7 pounds,
2.7 ounces, and was 19�V
inches long at birth.
Parents are Jessica and
Brad Hatcher.
Grandparents are Joyce
Barker and Margaret
Hatcher.


The beads fit on most bracelets.
Enamel Beads *2801
Crystal Spirit Beads 5*O"

SMIMfISMMH
JEWELERS
4432 Lafayette Street
526-5488
www.smitlhandsmith
online.com


Cy Preston-Harper Smith
from Oviedo celebrated his
fourth birthday on Saturday,
Oct. 9, 2010. The pirate-
themed birthday party was
* celebrated with family and
friends.
He is the son of Brian and
Mica Smith of Oviedo. Cy's
grandparents � are Donna
Skipper of Marianna,
Michael and Judy Jackson
of Grand Ridge, Steve and
Debbie Smith of Lake
Mary, and Steven Hughes
of Malone.
Great-grandparents are
Mrs. Johnnie Skipper and
the late J.H. Skipper of
Malone, Charles and Linda
Jack-son of Grand Ridge,
and Jerry and Bettie
Parkman of Zellwood.


Mon.
Mon.
Tue.
Tue.
Wed.
Wed.
Thurs.
Thurs.
Fri.
Fri.
Sat.
SaL
Sun.
Sun.


10/18 0-0-2
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10/19 6-8-6
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10/21 6-1-3
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10/22 7-1-8
2-2-4
10/23 9-9-4
4-8-0
10/17 7-7-8
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4-7-1-3
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For lottery) information, call (850) 487-7777 or (9001 737-7777


Anniversary

Jodie & Mamie uss










Love,.
Your Orandchildren -
Kyla, Jien, Asia, Taylor
SKen4ley


Monday

On the ,haEST
French Toaj Stlok, u,'S.\rup B
SSj, 'ge Fatty F
KR IIChilled Sliced Pear,
M e n u IFresh Apple & Orange,
Fruit Juice
Milk
Jackson County .LUCH
-.LUCo
Schools Corr Dog Nuggets orHot Ham
Turkey & Cheese Sub
October 25-29 s Potato Smiles
October 25-29 Fresh Apple, Orange or Slied F
Chilled Pears
Milk
Wednesday Thursday

BREAKFAST
Glazed Cinnamon Roll BREAKFAST
, Raisins Mixed Fruit Parfait ]
Plums, Oranges and Banana Honeydew Chunks
Chilled Diced Pears Plum, Oranges & Banana
Fruit Juice Fruit Juice
Milk Milk


LUNCH
Beef Lasagna w/Breadstick
or Chicken Patty Sandwich
Fresh Apples. Oranges &
Banana
Chilled Diced Pears
Garden Salad w/Dressing
Milk
T-


LUNCH
Turkey & Noodles w/Dinner
Roll or Beef Nuggets
Fresh Green Beans
Apples, Oranges & Banana
Chilled Fruit Cocktail
Milk


c
F


Tuesday
BREAKFAST
ejklj/t Bumro %,iSal.
resh Npple_ & Orange;
Frn Juice
Milk
LUNCH
ft Beef Taco .or Chicken
Quesadilla
Refried Beans
resh Apple, Orange or
Apricot Cups
Milk
Friday


BREAKFAST
Ham & Cheese Biscuit
Fresh Apple or Orange
Pineapple Tidbits
Fruit Juice
Milk
LUNCH
Sausage Pizza
)r Healthy Tuna Wrap
Corn on the Cob
Fresh Apple or Orange
Pineapple Tidbits
Milk


-------------------^


LIST OF ACCEPTABLE


ID'S to VOTE

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

1. Florida Driver's License 6. Student ID
2. Florida ID card issued by HSMV 7. Retirement Center ID
3. United States Passport 8. Neighborhood Association ID
4. Debit or Credit card 9. Public Assistance ID
5. Military ID

A voter who fails to furnish the required ID shall be allowed
to vote a provisional ballot pursuant to Chapter 101.048,
Florida Statutes.
Sylvia D. Stephens, Supervisor of Elections, Jackson County, 482-9652, www.iacksoncountvsoe.org


BIRTHS


Smith turns 4


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Book










AND THE BOOKMOBILE

A kindly old gentleman, dressed in
clothing of an earlier time, who is admir-
ing artwork, or the smell of pipe smoke in
a smoke-free building, or the eerie jangling
of keys in an empty hallway, or the sound
of chatter in vacant rooms.
Do any of these hauntings sound familiar
to you? They are said to reside or appear at
Huntingdon College, Florida Southern
College, Florida State University, University
of North Carolina, East Tennessee State
University and Texas Tech University.
These are just a few of the paranormal
activities that Daniel Barefoot has discov-
ered and recorded in "Haunted Halls of
Ivy: Ghosts of Southern Colleges and
Universities." Rather than ghost stories to
tell around a campfire, these are reports of
"real" ghosts that Barefoot has researcher
in 39 institutions of higher learning around
the South. The ghost of a former librarian
who had little patience with noisy patrons
haunts a university library. The ghosts of
college founders and their wives haunt the
homes in which they lived. Ghosts haunt
the theaters of more than one university in|
the South. How interesting to receive a col-
lege education in the company of ghosts.
Check out this or one of several other.
"ghostly" books at the library to get in a:
haunted mood for Halloween.




-,"Nw


4A - Sunday, October 24, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


LOCAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Beauty pageant to benefit


Graceville Fire Department


The Graceville Firehouse Pageant will be Saturday,
Nov. 13 at the Graceville Civic Center at 2 p.m. and
6:30 p.m. Pageant proceeds will benefit the Graceville
Fire Department. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The first Graceville
Firehouse Pageant will be
held at the Graceville Civic
Center on Saturday, Nov.
13 at 2 p.m. and 6:30 p.m.,
sponsored by City of
Graceville and the
Graceville Fire Department
The Graceville Firehouse
Pageant is an open pageant.
The contestant entry fee is
$55, with all proceeds
going to the Graceville Fire
Department.
Applications can be
picked up at Bush Paint


and Supply in Graceville.
Graceville City Hall,
Graceville News, Carolyn's
Fashions in Chipley, and
Forget Me Not Photography
in Bonifay.
Entry fees and complet-
ed applications are due
Nov. 5.
Winners will receive a
large trophy, large crown
and banner. Alternates and
participants will receive
trophies.
Pageant contestants will
compete in the following
age divisions: Baby Miss,
0-9 months; Tiny Tot, 10-


16 months; Toddler Miss,
17-23 months; Tiny Miss,
2-3; Future Little Miss. 4-
5; Little Miss, 6-7; Petite
Miss, 8-9; Miss Preteen,
10-12; Junior Miss, 13-14;
Teen Miss, 15-16; and
Miss, 17-21.
Divisions Baby Miss
through Little Miss will
compete at 2 p.m.; and
divisions Petite Miss
through Miss will compete
at 6:30 p.m.
A People's Choice
Award will go to the con-
testant in each age division
who collects the most


money. This has no effect
on the pageant's overall
winners.
Door admission of $4
per adult applies to all
individuals with the
exception of contestants.
Admission is free to chil-
dren 3 and under.
For more information,
please contact Pageant
Director Teresa Bush at
263-4744 (day) or 263-
3072 (evening); or
Michelle Watkins with the
City of Graceville at 263-
3250.


Recital class from BCF visits

Graceville Nursing Center


BCF seniors Andy Johnston and Jared Schneider enter-
tain residents at the Graceville Nursing Center. -
Contributed photo


SPECIAL TO THE PLORIDAN
The studio recital class
at the Baptist College of
Florida in Graceville, led
by Professor Kimberly
Moon, recently visited and
.entertained residents at the
Graceville Nursing Center.
The idea came about
through Moon's personal
experience. w ith her moth-
er, who has hved in a-nurs-
ing facility for a year and a
half, . . , ,
'According-,to Moon,
some residents have very


few visitors, which makes
the days very long and
monotonous.
Moon said she knows
firsthand how residents
respond to guests and
family members visiting
rehabilitation and nursing
care facilities, and related
how her mother seems to
be a completely different
person when groups such
as college classes or
church groups come by
and pay a visit.
Several students in the
class sang, others played


instruments, and some
- spent time visiting and
praying with residents. "I
was thankful Dr. Moon
motivated us to go; it was
a great experience and the
people .at the nursing cen-
ter were grateful, and
even said they would
remember our kindness,"
said Nick Carter, a fresh-
man at BCF.
Plans are already under-,
way for future visits,
including a possible
Christmas program for the
nursing center residents.


Foulk joins Chipola

College Business Faculty


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Robert M. "Bob" Foulk
has joined the Chipola
College faculty as instructor
of business management in
the Business and
Technology Division.
Foulk earned an M.B.A.
in management from
Southern Illinois University,
and a B.A. in economics
from the University of
Delaware. He also complet-
ed graduate work at the
U.S. Army Command and
General Staff College. He is
a member of Beta Gamma
Sigma, the National Honor
Society for Business.
"I've been a full-time col-
lege instructor for the past
14 years, primarily in North
Carolina, teaching the total
range of business courses


and also economics." Foulk
said. "My focus here at
Chipola %\ill be the junior
and senior business courses
and economics. It is a great
privilege to coritinue to pro-
vide my experience and
expertise to this generation
of students."
He served as a business
supervisor with DuPont
Company-Engineering
Department and served on a
team of accounting and pro-
curement personnel who
provided support for major
company projects design
and construction.
Foulk has a long and dis-
tinguished military career.
He is a retired military offi-
cer with 28 years commis-
sioned service. He earned
the rank of commander in
the Navy, with 11 years


Bob Foulk
active duty and nine years
in the reserves. He served
eight years in the Delaware
Army National Guard,
achieving the rank of lieu-
tenant colonel.
Foulk is a Vietnam veter-
an and lived in Japan for
four years. He has traveled
to Europe and the Far East
numerous times.


Middleton is DCT Student of the Month


Mr. Lester Tensley, left, representing Marianna Toyota as
Partners for Excellence in Education for Diversified
Career Technology, presents Brandi Middleton with a
check for being named DCT Student of the Month at
Marianna High School. Brandi is employed at North
Florida Liquidators as a cashier. She is a senior and is
the daughter of Lee and Sheryl Branning. Linda Basford
is the club advisor. - Contributed photo


Fowler is top employee for November


A registered Jackson County voter may vote at any one
of the three Early Voting locations:

SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS OFFICE
A, 2851 Jefferson St., Marianna A


F GRACEVILLE C ITY HALL
5348 Cliff St., Graceville


SSNEAS CITY AL

2028 Third Ave., Sneads


* ~-~-


Terri Fowler is Chipola College's Career Employee for
November. Fowler serves as a technical office assistant
in Information Systems and has worked at the college
since 2004. Here, Fowler is congratulated by Chipola
President Dr. Gene Prough. - Contributed photo


I Florida law requires each voter to present a current and valid picture


& signature identification when voting in person. A voter may present
one or a combination of ID's listed below:

1. Florida driver's license 6. Student ID
2. Florida ID card issued by HSMV 7. Retirement Center ID
3. United States passport 8. Neighborhood Association ID ,
4. Debit or Credit card 9. Public Assistance ID
5. Military ID

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


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


'U'


u atson

:_ ,' I 4; i2 '
i , .. : n.." r l,. c l 1 -11- i
wo�, ,", :'.onle eler ".,:3'


ANNUAL


FALL FE ARL

�OCTOBER 30, 2010



5'pm


FRE AD',M- ISIS10"N

"FAMIL Fu,
VERYONE-WELCOME!
THE -EVENT WILL BE HELD AT THE INTERSECTION OF
CLINTON ST. & GREEN ST.
LEARN MORE
OW
vjvjvr.irBClARlANNA.0RG
OR CALL
(850)526-4200










Jackson County Floridan a Sunday, October 24,2010 . 5A


Making This Right

Beaches
Claims
Cleanup

Economic Investment

Environmental
Restoration
Health and Safety
Wildlife


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


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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

Thousands of BP employees have their roots in the Gulf. We support
over 10,000 jobs in the region and people here are our neighbors. We
know we haven't always been perfect, but we will be here until the oil
is gone and the people and businesses are back to normal.'We will do
everything we can to make this right.


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

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

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


� 2010 BP, E&P


bp


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com










6A - Sunday, October 24, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


FLOOR


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion


Perhaps


not a bright


idea


Once again, consumers are seeing
their light bills go up inexorably. And
once again, those consumers are up in
arms, castigating their elected repre-
sentatives and the power company for
the continuing increases.
No, we're not talking about
Marianna. This time, it's happening.
over in Chattahoochee.
Aside from the general outrage,
however, the particulars are different.
In Chattahoochee, the city buys the
power from the supplier and then bill's
the residents. In Marianna, the suppli-
er bills consumers directly.
Chattahoochee did attempt to shield
its residents from the increases, for a'
while. But as city manager Lee Garner
pointed-out, it eventually got to the
point where the city was subsidizing
the cost of electricity for residents -
something it couldn't continue .to do
indefinitely.
So rate hikes were inevitable, if only
so that the city could at least break
even on the amount of electricity it
was purchasing from Progress Energy
and what it was collecting from resi-
dents.
Like Marianna, though,
Chattahoochee is now talking about
owning and operating the electricity
distribution system that serves resi-
dents. Currently, Progress handles
that.
In both Chattahoochee and
Marianna, some are asking if it
wouldn't be cheaper if the city were to
buy the power directly and distribute it
to households itself. But cheaper for
whom? The hope is that this would
make electricity cheaper for residents.
But as Chattahoochee learned, the sys-
tem has to pay for itself. The city
can't subsidize the cost of electricity
for residents - not unless it is willing
to hike taxes and fees in other areas to
cover those subsidies.
Both cities need to make sure they.
know what they are getting into before
taking on the responsibility for distrib-
uting electricity to residents. If they
can make money doing it, fine. But if
the cities' budgets are going to take a
hit just to provide less-expensive elec-
tricity to residents, we would advise
against it.


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


Ip








8 . I
I 10/23


Condi Rice: U.S. is not color blind


BY MARSHA MERCER

Shortly after LBJ signed the
Civil Rights Act of 1964,
opening restaurants to all
races, a black family - mom,
dad and their 9-year-old little
girl - in Birmingham, Ala.,
went to a drive-in hamburger
stand for the first time.
The daughter still remembers
what happened: "It was night-
time, and as I bit into my ham-
burger, I told my parents that
something tasted funny. Daddy
turned on the car light. The bun,
was filled with onions; nothing
else, just onions."
Condoleezza Rice, who rose
to the pinnacle of American
success, becoming'the first
African-American woman sec-
retary of state, tells the story
from her childhood in her new
memoir, "Extraordinary,
'Ordinary People: A Memoir of
Family."
Legal segregation ended
with the 1964 law, she writes,
adding mildly, "Decent peo-
ple, not extremists but ordi-
nary people, would start to
adapt to that fact."
Today, she says, "Race is no
longer determinative of how
far one can go. That said,
America is not color blind and


likely never will be. Race is
ever present; like a birth defect
that you learn to live with but
can never cure."
That's a tough assessment,
but Rice's roots are in the seg-
regated South in the last half
of the 20th century.
As the country began to
change, she was able to move
ahead, fueled by parental
encouragement and her own
ambition and hard work. She
became a Soviet specialist with
a Ph.D., worked in the Reagan
and Bush I White Houses and
became national security advis-
er to George W. Bush. She
credits her success to family,
especially her late parents,
John and Angelena Rice. At
home and at school, she says,
expectations were high.
"'To succeed,' they routinely
reminded us, 'you will have to
be twice as good.' This was
declared as a matter of fact, not
a point for debate," she writes.
Her maternal grandparents
set family standards to main-
tain their dignity. They refused
to allow their children to use a
"colored" restroom or water
fountain, telling them to wait
until they got home. They
owned a car to keep their chil-
dren from having to ride in the


back of the bus.
An only child, she began
piano lessons at age 3. Soon
came ballet, gymnastics and
baton twirling lessons. She
went to a French tutoi on
Saturday. She had private
typing lessons, in case she
needed to know how.
Her parents were middle-
class - her mother was a
teacher and her father a guid-
ance counselor and
Presbyterian minister. John
Rice became a Republican
when only the Republican reg-
istrar would register to vote.
He refused to join the Rev.".
Martin Luther King in civil
rights marches, saying he did
not believe in non-violence
when attacked, and feared he'd
leave his daughter an orphan.
He became friends with
Stokely Carmichael and other
black radicals.
"Years later, when so much
attention was paid to then-
Senator Obama's radical asso-
ciations, I wondered what
might have been made of the
people who sat at our dinner
table," says Rice, who did not
mention her thoughts when
Obama was criticized.
John Rice moved his family
from Alabama when he


became an administrator at
Denver University. "Daddy
(said) that racism was clearly
alive and well in Denver in
1972 and that he preferred the
blatant racism of Alabama, for
in the South 'at least you knew
where you stood.'"
His daughter understood
"because I'd experienced this
implicit racism firsthand." As a
high school student in Denver,
Rice scored poorly on a college
aptitude test. The guidance
counselor suggested that she
consider junior college. The
confident Rice just laughed, but
she did not forget.
"I have always worried that
there. are many young people,
particularly minorities, who
might internalize negative
messages like that and simply
give up," she writes.
Her memoir reminds us of a
shameful era. Our country's
future is brighter because of
those who fought - and fight -
racism. Fortunately, in the 21st
century, young people of all
races have as their role models:
Colin Powell, Barack Obama -
and Condoleezza Rice.
Onion sandwiches are in our
hateful past. The sting of
racial prejudice should be
gone, too.


Good idea for Congress to read its own bills


BY BYRON YORK

There's a scene in
"Fahrenheit 911," left-wing
filmmaker Michael Moore's
mostly forgotten 2004 tirade
against George W. Bush.
Moore was angry that
Congress passed the Patriot
Act so quickly that some law-
makers hadn't read the whole
bill. So Moore went to
Democratic Rep. John
Conyers for an explanation.
"How could Congress pass
this Patriot Act without even
reading it?" Moore asked.
"Sit down, my son,"
Conyers said, lowering his
voice as if to reveal a trade
secret. "We don't read most
of the bills. Do you really
know what that would entail,
if we were to read every bill
that we passed?"
Years have passed, and we're
in a completely different politi-
cal environment today. But
there is still no single complaint


about Congress that resonates
more with voters than the
charge that lawmakers do not
read the bills they vote on. H9w
can they enact far-reaching leg-
islation that touches every part
of American life without know-
ing what they're passing?
"Imagine if you went into
your doctor and you're sent to
a specialist and they don't
even look at your chart or talk
to you," says Rob Steele, a
Michigan cardiologist who is
challenging longtime
Democratic Rep. John
Dingell. "That's what is going
on. They're not reading the
bills, and they're not repre-
senting the people."
Across the country,
Republican candidates feel
the same way. So much so
that a read-the-bill provision
was the least controversial
part of the House
Republicans' Pledge to
America, unveiled Sept. 23.
"We will ensure thgt bills are


debated and discussed in the
public square by publishing the
text online for at least three
days before coming up for a
vote in the House of
Representatives," says the
Pledge. "No more hiding leg-
islative language from the
minority party, opponents and
the public. Legislation should
be understood by all interested
parties before it is voted on."
Republican leaders didn't
come up with that provision
on their own. They got it by
listening. "It's the expectation
of the voters," says a GOP
aide. "Our members are rou-
tinely being asked, 'Did you
read this? Did you understand
what it meant?'"
Republican Rep. John
Culberson and Democratic
Rep. Brian Baird already have
a measure pending, H.R. 554
-aka the "Read the Bill" bill -
that would require that the
final language of a bill be
available on the Internet for


72 hours before it is voted on.
So far, it hasn't passed.
Of course, the Pledge can't
promise that every lawmaker
will actually read every bill.
And even if lawmakers take the
time to read a particular bill,
there is always the question of
whether they will understand it.
While some things Congress
passes are simple, others are
quite complex. Bills amend
obscure sections of legislation
that has been passed and
amended many times over the
years. Complicated formulas
for Medicare are adjusted in
ways that can cost the taxpay-
ers billions.
If it ever were to happen,
the practice of actually read-
ing bills would'have one more
effect: Congress would proba-
bly pass fewer bills. After the
past 18 months, can anyone
deny that reading, thinking
and slowing things down on
Capitol Hill would be a good
idea?


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Speak out over septic
tanks

Dear editor,

This letter is about the deep
concern of the citizens of this
area, and I understand
throughout the entire state of
Florida, over the septic tank
law, which is to take effect in
2011. This will require all to
have their septic tanks pumped
out and checked every five
I


years. Not to do so could cost
the homeowner $500 per day,
plus the inspection fee. It also
would allow the state to forbid
one to continue to live in a
home where the system is not
state-approved.
The law even allows the dis-
continuation of one's electric
service due to an unapproved
residence. What does one's
plumbing system have to so
with one's electrical system?
This law, now on the books,


subject to take effect in 2011,
is one more step by our liberal
government to take control
over everything. This is social-
ism!
I close by letting those who
read this know that a lady in
the office of Florida Senate
President Jeff Atwater told me
Oct. 1 3 that there has been a
bill introduced to repeal this
law. The only way it will be
repealed will be for the citi-
zens throughout Florida to


call, write, etc., those who
have the voting power to
repeal it.
Please call and let them
know you oppose it: Jeff
' Atwater, 561-625-5101; Larry
Cretul, 353-873-5664; and
Gov. Charlie Crist, 850-488-
7146, who may consider
repealing it, even though he
did not oppose signing it.

Rev. Dr Billy Bruner Th.D.
Cottondale










www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Veterans parade, holiday dinner planned I [


STAFF REPORr

With two big events to
manage, Veterans of Foreign
Wars-Marianna Post 12046
will be busy next month.
The organization is host-
ing its fifth annual Veterans
Day Parade in Marianna on
Thursday, Nov. 11. It will be
in the downtown business
district along U.S. Highway
90, and begins at 5:30 p.m.
Anyone who wishes to
participate is encouraged to
do so, and the VFW is ask-
ing that entrants make sure
they have a patriotic theme.
"If you want to drive a
tractor, that's great ... just
make sure you have a flag
attached or a patriotic sym-
bol of some sort," said VFW
member Ernest McNeill.
"We really think it's impor-
tant that the parade is most
definitely patriotically
themed. We want everybody
to feel welcome to join us.
There's no entry fee."
Line up will be at 4:30


Members .of the Ted Walt
Veterans of Foreign Wars
Post 12046 help to lead off
the 2009 Veterans Day
Parade in Marianna. -
Floridan File Photo

p.m. on Daniels Street, just
west of the Russ House.
To sign up for the parade
or for more information, call


Runner
Continued From Page 1A
But Knowlton has been determined to
make the trip solo. His parents have stayed
in contact with him and are helping spread
awareness by documenting this trip on a
blog.
Knowlton takes a cell phone picture of
himself daily at landmarks along the trip.
He sends the picture to his parents and tells
them about his day. Then they post it online
to let people see his progress.
His mom also helps by mailing him sup-
plies along his route. They plan ahead, and
she mails him things such as shoes to a
hotel where they know he will stop.
Adidas gave him six pairs of running
shoes. He is currently on his fifth pair.


272-6704 or 209-0065.
A wreath-laying ceremony
will be held at the veterans
monument at the Jackson
County Courthouse prior to
the parade.
VFW members also will
be cooking up the classic
Thanksgiving holiday main
course a little later in the
month. They're preparing
smoked turkeys in an effort
to raise money for their vet-
erans assistance programs.
Pre-order tickets for their
second annual smoked
turkey fundraiser become
available Monday.
The turkeys must be pre-
ordered. They sell for $20
each and will weigh between
18 to 20 pounds each.
They'll be ready for cus-
tomer pick-up on Nov. 19
and 20 at the VFW post,
located at 2830 Wynn St. in
Marianna.
To order a turkey or for
more information, call. 209-
1919, 590-0515, or 272-
6084.


Knowlton left Seattle on July 30. Higsgoal
is to make the trip in 100 days. To reach this
goal, he has not stopped for a day the entire
trip. He averages about 37 miles a day.
He has raised close to $4,000 so far. His
goal is to raise $100,000.
"It's not over yet," Knowlton said.
He has about 600 miles left on his trip.
Knowlton hopes to reach Key Largo on
Nov. 6. His parents will be waiting at the
finish line to celebrate.
He will fly back to his hometown of Prior
Lake, Minn., about a week later.
He is looking forward to a home-cooked
meal and seeing his girlfriend, who has
been worrying about him the entire time, he
said.
For more information on Knowlton's
journey and to donate to his cause, visit
wtvw.knowltesrun.com.


OBITUARIES


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

Hazel
Frederick

Hazel Frederick, 92 of
Sneads passed away Fri-
day, Oct. 22, 2010 at Jack-
son Hospital.
Ms. Hazel was born in
Kings Mountain, N.C. on
Jan. 22, 1918. As a minis-
ter's wife, she, along with
her husband, the late Rev.
John Victor "Vic" Frederick
Jr., served churches
throughout Florida and'
North Carolina for more
than 40 years. She was a
member of Church of the
Nazarene.
She is survived by her
two daughters, Vickie
Thompson and husband
Stewart, of Sommerset, Ky.,
and Kaye Stephens and.
husband Gerald, of Sneads;
sister Betty Hoyle, of Kings
Mountain, N.C.; five grand-
children. -Scott Edwards
(Cheree'), Buddy Edwards
(Kelly), Todd Stephens (An-
gie), Jan Quigley (Scott),
and Kevin Powell; six great-
grandchildren, Lane Ed-
wards, Ashlyn Edwards,
Kyle Edwards, Brandon Ed-
wards, Lindsey Harper
(J.T.), and Steven Quigley;
and several nieces and
nephews.
Funeral service will be 11
a.m., Tuesday, October 26,
2010 at the 'Fist Baptist
Church of Sneads with Rev.
Robert Johns officiating.
Interment will follow in
Dykes Cemetery with
James & Sikes, Maddox
Chapel directing.
Family will receive
friends from 6 p.m. to 8
p.m., Monday, October 25,
2010 at MaddoxChapel.
Condolences can be
made online at
jamesandsikesfuneralhom
e.com.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home,
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, FL 32446
850-482-2332
850-526-4143 fax
www.jamesandsikesfuner
alhomes.com

Robert Imel

Robert Imel, 80, of Ma-
rianna died Saturday, Oct.
23, 2010 in Marianna.
Arrangements will be an-
nounced by James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel of Marianna.


James & Lipford
Funeral Home
5390 Cotton St.
Graceville, FL 32440
850-263-3238

Elton "Ed"
Smith

Elton "Ed" Smith, 81, of
Sneads passed away Wed-
nesday, Oct. 20, 2010, at his
residence.
The grayeside service
was held 11 a.m. Friday,
Oct. 22, at Marvin Chapel
Cemetery, Br6. Steven
Conrad officiating, James &
Lipford Funeral Home in
Graceville directing.
Mr. Smith was born in
Louisville, Ala., on Dec. 18,
1929, to the late John Paul
and Myrtice Debose Smith.
He retired as a heavy
equipment operator and
mechanic.
He was preceded in
death. by his parents;
.grandson Paul McDaniel;
brother Travis Smith; sister
Anita Blackton; and two
daughters-in-law, Barbara
Smith and Nancy Smith.
He is survived by two
sons, Johnny Smith and
wife Dianne of Quincy, and
Mike Smith of Panama
City; two daughters, Debra
Conrad and husband Paul,
and Sheryl Elder and hus-
band Tom, all of Sneads;
nephew Ricky Smith and
wife Carolyn of Atlanta; six
grandchildren; 13 great-
grandchildren; and one
great-great-granddaughter.

James & Sikes Funeral
Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street.
Marianna, Florida 32448
850 482-2332
850 526-4143 Fax

Johnnie Lee
Waters

Mrs. Johnnie Lee Waters,
86, of Grand Ridge passed
away Friday, Oct. 22, 2010
at Jackson Hospital.
Johnnie was born in Ch-
attahoochee on Nov. 30,
1923 "to the late Ethridge
and Florrie Berry Hamil-
ton, moving to Jackson
County at a young age.
She enjoyed gardening,
plants, fishing and camp-
ing. Johnnie also enjoyed
trying new things in the
kitchen. Johnnie was mem-
ber of the American Legion
Auxiliary, Florida Extension
Homemakers, East Jackson
County Lions Club and Or-
ange Park Garden Club of
Orange Park.
She is survived by one
son, Jeff Waters and wife
Donna of Owens Creek
Crossroads, Ala.; brother
Harold Hamilton and wife


Joyce, of Pensacola; and a
host of additional family
members.
Funeral services will be
held 11 a.m., Monday, Oct.
25, 2010 at the James &
Sikes Funeral Home,
Sneads Chapel, 7735, U.S.
Highway 90, Sneads, with.
Rev. Jack Howell officiat-
ing. Interment will follow
in Dykes Cemetery with
James. & Sikes Funeral
Home directing. Flowers
are accepted or those wish-
ing may make memorials
to Hospice of Emerald
Coast, 4374 Lafayette St.,
Marianna, FL 32446.
The family will receive
friends from 4 p.m. to 6
p.m., Sunday, Oct. 24 at
Maddox Chapel, 4278 La-
fayette St., Marianna.
Condolences can be
made online at
jamesandsikesfuneralhomes.com.






Lanier-Andler Funeral
Home
Sneads, FL
850-593-9900

Philip Charles
Wilson

Philip Charles Wilson, 82,
a native of Birminghain,
Ala., went to be with the
Lord on Oct. 22, 2010 at the
Courtyard in Marianna.
He. had been a resident
of Florida since very early
in life and was a member of
the Circle Hill Baptist
Church.
Philip is survived by his
son, Philip Donnell Wilson;
four grandchildren, Philip
Alan and Justin Wilson,
both of Fort Myers, and
Donna Lynn and Dustin
Lemon, both of Grand
Ridge; two brothers, Angus
Monroe Campbell and wife
Diana, of Sneads, and
Murry George Campbell
and wife Marilyn, of
Chattahoochee; a sister,
Claudia Louise McDaniel
and husband Jimmy, of
Chattahoochee; sister-in-
law Rose Wilson, of
DeFuniak Springs; and
many nieces and nephews.
He was preceded in
death by his mother, Clau-
dia Louise Campbell; his
father, Charles Wilson; his
stepfather, John Daniel
Campbell; his wife, Juanita
Wilson; and a brother,
LaVon Dean Wilson:
Memorial services will
take place at Circle Hill
Baptist Church on Satur-
day, Oct. 30, 2010 at 1 p.m.
Central, with Pastor John
Holley officiating and
Monroe Campbell assist-
ing.
T


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 24,2010 -7A


Participants listen to a speaker at the Seventh Annual Chipola Breast Cancer
Awareness Symposium Thursday night in Marianna. Hundreds attended the
event to get the latest information on breast cancer. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


Cancer event dazzles


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

The theme of the
Seventh Annual Breast
Cancer Awareness
Symposium was
"Dazzled by Hope."
Thursday evening,
more than 300 -people
were dazzled not only by
the amount of pink that
filled the room, but also
the aimotint -of informa-
tion that was shared.
The event was held in
the Assembly of God
District Activities
Building in Marianna.
Among the attendees
were a large number of,
cancer survivors. At the
end of the event, sur-
vivors were asked to
stand and be recognized.
Around 50 people in
the crowd stood up to a
round of applause and
were given a tote bag with
a pink ribbon on it as a
gift from - the Jackson
County Health
Department.
Symposium Chair
Lanet James was thrilled
with the event's turnout
and the amount of people
who were able to receive
valuable information.
"All I'm in this for is to
help somebody," James
said Saturday. "To help
save somebody's life."
James is breast cancer
survivor. She never
thought she would devel-
op cancer.
But after her diagnosis,
she had to "get out and
learn" to know what she
had ahead of her.
An event similar to the
Jackson County sympo-
sium was held in
Enterprise, Ala., the year
James was diagnosed.
She knew she had to
bring something like it to
her community , in


Marianna.
The symposium grows
each year, and has already
outgrown two facilities.
Two doctors spoke at
this year's event. Carla
Falkson is a faculty mem-
ber at the University of
Alabama-Birmingham.
She is a professor of med-
icine and senior scientist
in the Comprehensive
Cancer Center at UAB.
She is also an alumnus of
the MD Anderson Cancer
Center. Falkson spoke
about the latest breast
cancer research and treat-
ment options.,
Teresa Goodpaster is a
Jackson County surgeon
who also spoke at the
symposium. Goodpaster
works at Chipola Surgical
and Medical Specialties.
Goodpaster presented-
information on early
diagnosis and treatment
options.
Another local -woman,
Lucille Latham, spoke to
the crowd. She is a breast
cancer survivor and has
received national atten-
tion through the Avori
Foundation for her devel-
opment of the "Beads of
Hope."
Each attendee was
given a bookmark with
six different-sized beads
to represent the different
sizes of tumors. Latham
explained the meaning of
the beads.
The smallest bead was
3mm in diameter and rep-
resented the size at which
a tumor can first be
found, when a person is
proactive about their
health through self-exams
and mammograms.
A person who is not
proactive might not find
their tumor until it is the .
size of the largest bead -
25mm.
Latham explained the


importance of having reg-
ular exams and doing
self-exams.
Latham was diagnosed
with breast cancer in the
late 1980s. At that time,
people didn't talk about
having cancer, she said.
Latham was a hair-
dresser at the time and
when her clients found
out she had cancer, many
of them stopped going to
her because they thought
it was contagious.
Things have changed
since then and people are
able to learn the facts
about breast cancer
through events like the
symposium, and outspo-
ken people like Latham,
she noted.
Attendees received a
number of gifts at their
table - all pink, of course.
Jackson Hospital, the
Jackson Hospital
Foundation, Covenant
Hospice and Emerald
Coast Hospice provided
the gifts.
Two pink KitchenAid
appliances were given out
as door prizes. The spon-
.sors of the symposium
and the Chipola College
Health Sciences
Programs donated the
prizes.
Each attendee received
a meal compliments of
Jackson Hospital.
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office helped
with parking, Anderson-
Columbia provided light-
ing for the parking lot and
Rivertown Community
Church provided the
media production. Many
other organizations in the
community also provided
support in a number of
ways.
James said she appreci-
ates the support of every-
one for making the sym-
posium a success.


Septic meeting turns, rancorous


BY NADEEN YANES
WMBB NEWS 13


DeFUNIAK SPRINGS
- A new state bill taking
effect on Jan. 1 could lead
to ,a new bill in residents'
mailboxes.
The Florida Department
of Health held a meeting
to get residents' input on
how to implement Senate
Bill 550. The law requires
inspection of all septic
tanks in the state every five
years.
At the meeting
Thursday, the calm con-
versation quickly escalat-
ed into a contentious
debate. Residents had one
message for the health
department representatives
seeking input for imple-
mentation.
They don't want
change; they want the bill
repealed.
The bill, passed during
the spring legislative ses-
sion, requires an evalua-


tion of each septic tank,
along with an assessment
of the system's overall
condition.
Florida residents will
have to pay out of their
pockets for the evaluation
and inspection, costing
them more than $500.
"I would like them to at
least revise it where we
can handle it, I know can't
afford it," said Walton
County resident Robert
Jones.
"It's almost a slap in the
face of intelligent educat-
ed people, we are going to
tell you to do this, when
we know all along that we
are supposed to do that,"
said Santa Rosa County
resident Sharron Glass.
Thursday's meeting
wasn't all one-sided.
Roxanne Groover repre-
sents the Florida Onsite
Wastewater Association,
which supports the bill.
She said the new law is
meant for the public's


Farm
Continued From Page 1A

A pilot flew over the farm recently
and took pictures. Mosier was "ecstatic"
with the result.
Now he usually gets one or two planes
circling the farm each day.
In the coming weeks, Mosier's Farm
and corn maze will be open to the pub-
lic. There will be a number of activities
on the farm each weekend for families to
enjoy.
In addition to the maze, there will be
hayrides, a pumpkin patch, a farm ani-
mal exhibit, a bounce house and a hay
bail maze for small children. There will
also be opportunities to milk a cow in
the dairy barn.
But, come nightfall, things will be a
little different on the farm.
Friday and Saturday nights might not


health and for the protec-
tion of the environment.
"With some of the soils
that we have in Florida,
often having to flush your
toilet and not having raw
sewage on the ground is
not an indicator that-your
system is working proper-
ly," Groover said.
�Panhandle residents
argue the septic problem is
not an issue in north
Florida.
"How can you put
everyone in the same posi-
tion and say yours is going
to fail because this is what
it's based on in South.
Florida," Glass asked.
State, representatives
also made an appearance
at the public forum. There
is currently a House and a
Senate version of a bill to
repeal the law. However,
the legislature is not
scheduled to meet again
until after the bill goes into
effect at the beginning of
2011.


be good for children, when the corn
maze turns into Mosier's "Field of
Screams."
The maze becomes haunted when the
sun goes down. Those brave enough to
enter might see some familiar but not so
friendly faces - Freddy, Jason and
Chucky to name a few.
The farm will be open to the public
every weekend until Nov. 20. The farm
and corn maze will be open during the
day on Saturday and Sundays from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m.
The haunted corn maze will be open
Friday and Saturday- nights from 7 to
11:30 p.m.
Admission is $7 for adults and $5 for
students. There will also be hot dogs,
boiled peanuts and other snacks avail-
able.
For more information, call 326-6168,
or visit www.mo-ganics.com. The corn
maze is located at 2565 Standland Road
in Cottondale.











8A - Sunday, October 24, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan LOCAL



Merchants plan downtown


sidewalk sale next month


Chattahoochee businesses

hope for shopping blitz


BY DEBORAH
BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN Sr.-I WRITER
Chattahoochee mer-
chants are banding togeth-
er for a daylong sidewalk
sale next month, to spur
what they hope will be a
local shopping blitz ahead
of the holidays.
The Chattahoochee
Merchants' Fest is set for
Saturday, Nov. 20, from 10
ia.m. to 3 p.m. Eastern time,
9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Central.
Local churches are also
joining in the event.
According to co-organ-
izer Janice Cloud, more
than 80 businesses are par-
ticipating. She expects the
sidewalks to be lined with
sale items from Hardees on
the west erd of town, to
Dollar General on the east.
Even the local dentist is
getting involved - he'll


hand out free toothbrushes.
Cloud said. There will be
specials on food from
restaurants, along with
craft and flower deals, gro-
cery specials, home fur-
nishing discounts, jewelry
deals, haircut and mani-
cure discounts and more.
"We want to get every-
body out on the main street
(U.S. Highway 90) so peo-
ple can walk from place to
place and see what
Chattahoochee has to
offer," Cloud said.
"Everybody will have side-
walk sales, and the busi-
nesses located on the side
streets are coming out with
booths on Washington
Street that day."
Several bands are being
booked to provide a mix of
entertainment in the city
park throughout the day.
Cloud, the owner of a
beauty salon, said the


"We're ready.
All we need now
is the shoppers to
light the fire,
honey. "
-Janice Cloud,
Co-organizer

churches' moral support
for this event, and support
from the business commu-
nity at large means a lot to
the merchants, who have
taken a hit in a difficult
economy.
Utility costs in the wake
of an unusually tough win-
ter and intense summer
have contributed to their
difficulties, she said.
"People are having to
make some hard choices.
For some people, it's com-
ing down to whether they
pay the bill or have their
hair done, pay the bill or
buy dessert for supper, pay
the bill or go out to eat,"


she said. "When they have
to cut something, we're
feeling that cut."
Cloud said the sidewalk
sale, just ahead of
Thanksgiving. will provide
the kind of savings oppor-
tunities that could make
consumers spend a day
shopping at home.
"With gas prices they
way they are, and all the
other pressures on the
pocketbook, I think we're
creating another big reason
to shop locally. Every busi-
ness involved is going to
have some kind of special
going that day, and it's a
great opportunity," Cloud
stated. "It's the first time
we've really gotten togeth-
er and tried something like
this. It's sponsored by the
newly formed
Chattahoochee Merchants,
and we're excited about it.
We're all working together
to try to create a spark
dowfitown. We're ready.
All we need now is the
shoppers to light the fire,
honey."


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Call: 526-3614

On the Web: jcfloridan.com





New Ener



Grand


Kids Halloween Costume Night
Your child, 10 & under, will receive a Complimentary
Kids Meal when they come dressed in their costume
on Saturday, October 30 from 6:00PM to 9:00PM

Enter Beef O'Brady's
i'J['dEE;, Costume Contest
Prizes will be given away forl st, 2nd, & 3rd place winners
4494 Malloy Plaza, Suite A * Marianna, FL
Phone (850) 482-0002 * fax (850) 482-0004


..* j

, ^ ^,^\ *


Jerry is a three-year- Moses is a two-year-
old male cat. old male cat.


Partners for Pets
These pets and many more are available for
adoption at the Partners for Pets shelter. It is locat-
ed at 4011 Maintenance Drive in Marianna. The
hours of operation are Mondays through Fridays, 8
a.m. to 3 p.m., and on Saturdays 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
You may call 482-4570 for more information, or
visit www.partnersforpets.petfinder.com We will be
at the Sunland Fall Festival on Saturday, Oct, 30
- hope to see you there!


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

Treating Nerve Damage
* Second Opinions
* Auto Accidents
With Impairment
* Physical Therapy
* School/DOT Physicals
$45.00
'uMa OmaO Ondy oCrayproSpeda&'
4261 LafayetteSt. * Marifmna
482-3696









Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 24, 2010 * 9A


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


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


October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month.







A member of
Southeast Cancer
Care Network


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


T


www.JCFLORIDAN.com









10A - Sunday, October 24, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan l-AU AL wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


Cottondale Homecoming is fun for all


Members of the Cottondale
Hornets football team pose
for a photo during their
Homecoming parade
Friday. - Mark
Skinner/Floridan


The Pride of Cottondale Marching Band help to start off the school's Homecoming
parade Friday. - Mark Skinner/Floridan .


Subscribe to the
Jackson
County
Floridan
Call 526-3614
or visit
jcfloridan.com


SWE BUY GOLD
YOUR TRUSTED JEWELER
FOR ALMOST 40 YEARS

Expert atson Expert
Repair G "OLO0ISTS Repair
Downtown Marianna
850-482-4037










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With the latest advances'in dental implant procedures,
a life-changing smile could be easier than ever for you!


The Cottondale Elementary Singing Hornets wait to break into a tune during the
Cottondale High School Homecoming Parade Friday. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


Cottondale Elementary School Principal Diane Long
waves as she chauffeurs Pam Rogers and Nell Cotton in
the Cottondale High School Homecoming parade. -
Mark Skinner/Floridan


Even members
of the non-
insect mascot
community
were showing
their support
for the Hornets.
-- Mark
Skinner/Florid
an


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

Please Call Kathy Wimberly at 888-491-7122 to RSVP
www.dothanperio.co.m - kathy@dothanperio.com
- U&imAafid ~~ -


VOTE BY MAIL INFORMATION
A voter or an immediate fanil, / member or legal guardian may request a ballot be railed to the voter in person,
by mail or by trelephore The tollowing information is rieeded
* The rnane of the '..t'o r for wh:rn the ballot i--. requested
* Tr e rn.ilinq 3ddre-,
* Trie voter' tiritd.i
. Wednesday , OcioDer 27it, t hi e deadlinee lor the Super'.isor ot Electilon; otrlie to receive requests for absentee
, ballots to:, r-e maled
A voter mn,. p - up hi' her ,owri btllc t n.j jri ,time prior to Eleciaon Da/ Thursday October 28th, live days prior
to an ele:,tion .'ill be tre hrtC dt ',' tha i j L311a mi , be pI:l-ed up bL,' a designee Trie person picking up a ballot for
another ..oter nuil.u; present .3 '..'inlen riequei:t with there nare birtrhdae and -siggnature of thIe voter giving permission
to have hr her bi ll oII t pi d Up b',' ihati dps nee


VOTE
q I F


*IMPORTANT NOTE: All voted absentees must be returned to the
Supervisor of Elections office by 7:00pm Election Day
**REMINDER: EARLY VOTING --- OCT. 18 - 30
8:30 - 4:30; Monday - Saturday @ 1) GRACEVILLE CITY HALL
2) SNEADS CITY HALL, 3) ELECTIONS OFFICE
Sylvia D. Stephens, Jackson County Supervisor of Elections,
pooffin - 482-9652. wwv. ij:l :, ucurit,;,:,e or


VOTE
'N a


The Alternative Storage entry shows their love for the
Hornets Friday. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


I -l - A X


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 24, 2010 - 11 A


Graceville Homecoming cheers Tigers
Graceville Tceviot
..- mascot Vic Graceville
:"!~~~e .... " OaeilTIny


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Tory does his
thing during
the Graceville
High School
Homecoming
Parade. -
M a r k
Skinner/Flori
dan


2 0 1 0
Alexandria
Williams
works on
perfecting
her beauty
queen wave
during the
Graceville
Homecoming
Parade. -
Skinner/Flori
dan


Students at
Yard Youngins
Childcare and
Preschool
make a pre-
diction about
the Graceville
Homecoming
game. -
S a r k
Skinner/Flori
dan


Graceville' High School's Principal Chris Franklin,
Assistant Principal Julie Burdeshaw and Graceville
Elementary Principal Petey Sims ride in the homecom-
ing parade Friday. - Mark Skinner/Floridan
Daniel Ward got to !
be the stand-in for
the Jefferson County .
Tigers during "
Graceville's
Homecoming Parade
on Friday. - Mark
Skinner/Floridan "


Members of the Class of 1965 gathered to show their
support for the Graceville Pirates during their home-
coming parade Friday. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


Members of the Class of 2000 were mostly smiles as
they ride in the Graceville Homecoming Parade. -
Mark Skinner/Floridan


I -qqwk--�M, I


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com


12A - Sunday, October 24,2010 * Jackson County Floridan


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SECTION B

Crossword....... 9B
Classifieds .10-12B
Comics ..........9B
TV Grids........7B


Inside
Stackhcuse signs
wEh Miam Hest





-3B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


mz


SUNDAY


Swain, Tigers race past Bulldogs 42-14


BY DUSTINKENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Chipley Tigers evened their
district record at 1-1 with a 42-14
victory over the Marianna Bulldogs
Friday night in Chipley.
The Tigers are now 5-2 on the
season, while the Bulldogs fell to 1-
7 on the year, including 0-3 in
District 1-2B.
Chipley jumped out to a 14-0 lead
in the first quarter, and took a 28-7
advantage into the halftime break.
Shonquelle Swain, had another
huge night for the Tigers, gaining
194 rushing yards on 21 carries and
three touchdowns.
Swain's first touchdown of the
night came on a 28-yard touchdown


reception from Chipley quarterback
Josh Myers to make it 7-0.
After a Marianna fumble on its
ensuing possession, the Tigers took
over and added another score on a
24-yard TD run by Swain to make it
14-0.
The Bulldogs got a score back in
the second quarter on a 13-yard
rushing touchdown by Hakeem
Holmes.
Chipley tacked on two more
scores in the first half on a pair of 1-
yard touchdown runs by Myers and
Swain, to push the lead to 21 points.
Johnny Watford's 19-yard rush-
ing touchdown in the third quarter
increased the Chipley advantage to
35-7. * '
Marianna's Chris Bowers rushed


for a 1-yard touchdown to make it
35-14. Swain answered with a 42-
yard rushing touchdown in the
fourth quarter to round out the scor-
ing.
The Tigers finished with 282
rushing yards as a team, including
329 yards overall.
The Bulldogs had 235 total yards
of offense, with Holmes leading the
way with 88 rushing yards on 17
carries.
Scooter Barnes added 57 yards
on four carries, and Israel Davis
rushed for 37 yards on four tries.
The Tigers will next travel to
Bonifay to take on the Holmes
County Blue Devils on Friday.
Marianna will take on the Port St.
Joe Sharks on Friday on the road.


The Cottondale Hornets celebrate their 46-0 Homecoming win over Rocky
Skinner/Floridan


Bayou Christian Friday. - Mark


RNETS CRUITeamtakeseasy
HORNETS CRUISE win over KniOhts


BY DUSTINKENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
COTTONDALE - The Cottondale
Hornets cruised to a 46-0 victory over
'the Rocky Bayou Christian Knights on
Friday night.
It was Homecoming for the Hornets,
who got big rushing performances from
Dominique Webb and Evan Davis to


On the Web:
For video of Hornets coach Mike Melvin's
reaction to Friday night's win, go to
www2.jcfloridan.com.

move to 2-0 in District 1-1B competi-
tion.
Webb rushed for 148 yards and two
touchdowns. Davis added 100 yards


and a score to pace a Cottondale rush-
ing attack that amassed 389 yards on
the game.
With the win, the Hornets improved
to 4-3 on the season, and will have
another open week before returning
home to play the Graceville Tigers on
Nov. 5.
See HORNETS, Page 2B >


Lady Pirates get set for district tourney


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
After, getting a week to
rest and regroup, the Sneads
Lady Pirates will get back in
action Monday night in the
District 2-2A volleyball
tournament.
The Lady Pirates, who lost
to Blountstown in the district
championship game last
year, will host the tourna-


ment this season and play
the first game against
Holmes Cpunty at 1 p.m.
Bozeman and Cottondale
will follow ,at 3 p.m., with
South Walton and Graceville
facing off at 5 p.m., and
Blountstown and Vernon fin--
ishing the night at 7 p.m.
With a win, the Lady.
Pirates will take on the win-
ner of South Walton and
Graceville at 7 p.m.


In the other semifinal
match Tuesday, the
Bozeman vs. Cottondale
winner will take on the
Blountstown vs. Vernon vic-
tor at 5 p.m.
Sneads (19-6) lost just one
district game during the reg-�
ular season, a five-set loss to
Blountstown on Oct. 5.
It was Blountstown that
topped the Lady Pirates in
last year's district champi-


onship game, after Sneads
went through the regular
season undefeated in league
play.
While revenge would be a
factor for mpst, Sneads lost
all but two starters from last
year's team, and Lady
Pirates coach Sheila Roberts
said that it wasn't in her
players' minds.

See SNEADS, Page 2B >'


Seahawks use


, stellar second


to top Sneads
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The South Walton Seahawks used a big second-
half performance to pull away from the Sneads
Pirates for a 41-14 district victory on Friday night
in Sneads.
With the win, the Seahawks improved to 5-3
overall and 4-3 in District 1-1A.
Sneads fell to 1-6 overall with the loss, includ-
ing 1-5 in district competition.
See SEAHAWKS, Page 2B �


Gracevillb's Derae Laster tries to plow through
the Jefferson County defensive line during the
Tiger's Homecoming game Friday. - Mark
Skinner/Floridan I

Nealy's big night

lifts Jefferson

past Graceville
BY DUSTINKENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Jefferson County Tigers moved one step
closer to another district championship with a 54-
0 victory over the Graceville Tigers on Friday
night in Graceville.
Jefferson County is now 6-2 overall and 3-0 in
District 1-1B play.
The visiting Tigers got another huge perform-
ance. from their senior star running back
DeVondrick Nealy, who amassed 256 rushing
yards on eight carries, and scored four total touch-
downs.
See JEFFERSON, Page 2B >


Marianna Middle Bullpups win big, advance to title game


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Marianna Middle School
Bullpups raced out to a fast start
and never looked back, as they
routed Jefferson County 70-30 on
Thursday night at Bulldog
Stadium.
Laterrian Pittman led Marianna
with 212 rushing yards and four
touchdowns on nine carries.
The Bullpups rushed for 360
yards as a team, but coach Hunter
Nolen also unveiled a more open
passing game that resulted in 131
yards and three TDs by Marianna
Middle quarterback Shaquarious
Baker.
*For the game, Marianna out-
gained Jefferson County 491-209,
improving to 4-2 on the season.
With the win, the Bullpups
earned a spot in the Big Bend
Conference championship game
on Thursday against Quincy at 6
p.m.
Marianna wasted little time
claiming an early lead against
Jefferson, finding the end zone two
plays into the game.
Pittman ran for 72 yards on the


first play from scrimmage to set up
his own 7-yard touchdown, to
make it 6-0 just 25 seconds into
the game.
After a Tommy White intercep-
tion gave the ball back to
Marianna. the Bullpups scored
again on a 16-yard touchdown
pass from Baker to Qua Hall.
I lennan Williams' 2-point con-


Marianna
v Middle
School's
Laterrian
Pittman
dances
through the
Jefferson
County
defense to
score a
touchdown
Thursday. -
Mark
Skinner/
Floridan




version put the Bullpups up 14-0
with 4:13 left in the first quarter.
Marianna then successfully con-
verted an onside kick to get the
ball right back. with Baker again
finding Hall on the very next play
for a 44-yard score.
On the ensuing kickoff, the
Bullpups again recovered an
onside kick. and needed just two


On the Web:
For video of Bullpups coach
Hunter Nolen's reaction to
Thursday night's win, go to
www2.jcfloridan.com.

plays to find the end zone once
more.
Pittman's 50-yard touchdown
run gave the Bullpups a 26-0
advantage with 3:31 left in the first
period.
After Jefferson County's Travis
Addison answered with a 13-yard
touchdown pass to make it 26-6,
Marianna came right back with
another two-play scoring drive.
Williams returned the kickoff 40
yards to the Jefferson County 39-
yard line, and a 32-yard pass from
Baker to Alex Edwards set the
Bullpups up at the 7-yard line.
Pittman scored his third TD of
the period on the very next play,
then converted the 2-point conver-
sion to make it 34-6 with just over
a minute left in the first quarter.
A 29-yard touchdown pass from
Baker to Williams gave the
Bullpups a 40-6 Jead.
Pittman added his fourth touch-


down run of the first half with 3:15
left in the second quarter, scoring
from 22 yards out.
The 2-point pass from Baker to
Hall gave the Bullpups a 48-14
halftime lead.
A 50-yard touchdown run by
Williams, followed .by a 36-yard
TD rush by Quattre Couch, pushed
the Marianna lead to 64-22 with
2:55 left in the third.
After a Jefferson County touch-
down, Williams returned the ensu-
ing kickoff 91 yards for his third
score of the night.
Williams' three TDs were the
second-most on the team, with
Williams scoring as a rusher, a
receiver, and a returned.
Next up for Marianna Middle
School is the rematch with Quincy,
a team that dealt the Bullpups their
worst loss under Nolen, a 34-6
defeat on Sept. 30.
But the Bullpups will get the
second game in front of their home
crowd, and with a lot to prove.
"Quincy is an excellent team,"
Nolen said. '"They're big and very
athletic. We'll have to play our
best game of the season to com-
pete with them."


SPORTS


Marianna's
Hakeem
Holmes
looks to
dodge a
Blountstown
defender. -
Mark
Skinner/
.Floridan










2B - Sunday, October 24, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Seahawks
Continued From Page 1B
The game was com-
petitive early. with
Xavier Eutsay scoring
on a 60-yard rushing
touchdown in the first
half, and the Pirates
seemingly headed in for
the tie. trailing 13-6 in
the second quarter.
But the first of
Sneads' five turnovers
on the night - this one at
the South Walton 10-
yard line - thwarted the
drive, and became
emblematic of the
Pirates' night.
The Seahawks added a
score on their first pos-
session of the second
half, but Eutsay returned
the ensuing kickoff 99
yards for his second
touchdown of the night
to make it a one-posses-


sion game once again.
It was all downhill
from there for the
Pirates, who turned it
over four more times in
the second half. includ-
ing two interceptions
that South Walton
returned for touch-
downs.
The Seahawks con-
verted another intercep-
tion into a TD. and
coasted to victory from
there.
"It was a rough night,"
Sneads coach Don
Dowling said after the
game. "It's the same
thing that's been hurting
us. We're having trouble
holding on to the foot-
ball and avoiding
turnovers. When we do
that, teams are turning it
into points."
It's been a tough sea-
son for the Pirates, and
Dowling said his players


took Friday's loss espe-
ciallh hard.
"They were crying
and upset." the coach
said. "It's not like they
aren't playing hard.
They're playing their
guts out. They're just
making some mistakes
that end up costing us."
The Pirates will be
back at home on Friday
to take on Northview for
Homecoming. which
Dowling said could be
just what the team
needs.
"It's going to be a
good,thing for us just to
take the edge off," the
coach said of
Homecoming week.
"They're fighting hard
and trying to make plays
for us. But Homecoming
will be good -because
there's a lot of stuff
going on to take the
edge off."


Sneads
Continued From Page 1B
"We don't even consider last year," the
coach said. "We honor that team and what
great athletes they were and are, as well as
the tradition that they helped to create
here.
"But to tell you the truth, these girls
don't seem to get wrapped up in that.
They're looking at what they want to do.
They're young and learning, but I really
think they're ready."
It has been a surprisingly dominant sea-
son for the Lady Pirates, who sport just
one senior on the roster in Kara Alford.
'In spite of that, the team lost just orie
more game than last year's senior-laden
squad.
"Whatever the outcome this week, I'm
very proud of these girls," Roberts said.
"They stepped up and had a wonderful
season already, and they've got a lot to be
proud of.
"I'm just real thrilled with the way the
girls have done this year. The amount.of
improvement they've shown from last sea-
son has been tremendous."
While the season can already be deemed
a success, Roberts said she and her players
are still hungry to regain the district
crown.
"We're very excited. It's a very exciting
time of year," the coach said. "The' girls
work all year and train all summer for this.
I know there are a lot of hard-working
teams out there, but I've got a hard-work-
ing bunch of girls. They're self-motivated,
and they've all worked hard to be ready for
this.


"Whatever the outcome this
these girls. They stepped up


Brandi Strickland sends the ball back
during a recent Sneads volleyball game.
- Mark Skinner/Floridan

"I just pray that everybody stays healthy,
and that everything we've done up to this
point comes together. My prayer is just
that they play the best game they can. If we
do that, we should have favorable results."


week, I'm very proud of
and had a wonderful


season already, and they've got a lot to be proud of....
The amount of improvement they've shown from last


season has been tremendous."


Sneads Lady


- Sheila Roberts,
Pirates volleyball coach


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Hornets
Continued From Page 1B

The Hornets got the
scoring started on their
first drive, a nine-play, 66-
yard march that ended
with a 9-yard touchdown
pass from CJ Smith to
Josh Simmons.
The 2-point play by
Webb made it 8-0, and an
interception by Josh
Blackmon gave the
Hornets the ball right
back three plays into
Rocky Bayou's first drive.
Four plays later,
Cottondale scored again
on a 6-yard TD run by
Shondre McAroy to make


it 14-0 with 6:48 left in
the first quarter.
After forcing a three-
and-out on Rocky
Bayou's next possession,
Cottondale's Sheldon
Vann fielded a punt at his
own 34-yard line and
returned it 66 yards down
the right sideline for
another score.
Vann scored again in
the second, quarter on a
22-yard TD run to make.it
28-0 with 5:35 before the
half.
The Hornets added one
more score before the
break with a '22-yard
touchdown rush by Webb
to make it .34-0.
Blackmon picked up his
second interception of the


Jefferson
Continued From Page 1B
Nealy, who gained 320 rushing yards in
the Tigers' last district win over
Cottondale, wasted little time in racking
up the yards on Friday night.
The shifty back rushed for a 41-yard
touchdown in the first quarter to put
Jefferson County up 14-0, then added a
55-yard score to push the lead to 21-0.
Jefferson County led 33-0 at halftime,
and Nealy added touchdown runs of 50
and 80 yards in the third quarter to
increase the advantage to 47-0 going into
the fourth.
Nealy also had five receptions for 34


THE


game on Rocky Bayou's
first possession of the sec-
ond half, and the Hornets
turned it into points two
plays later on a 34-yard
TD run by Davis to make
it 40-0.
Webb rounded out the
scoring for Cottondale
with a 41-yard touchdown
run early in the fourth.
McAroy finished the
game with 63 yards and
two touchdowns on nine
carries, 'and Vann gained
78 yards and a touchdown
on four carries.
Smith completed 4 of 9
passes for 57 yards and a
score.
The Hornets totaled 446
yards of offense on the
night.


yards, picking up 290 yards pf total
offense on the night.
Just as it has done in its previous two
league contests, Jefferson County domi-
nated in every facet of the game, out-
gaining Graceville 387 yards to 66.
Derae Laster led the home Tigers
offensively with 22 rushing yards on nine
carries.
Jacky Miles led Graceville defensively
with seven tackles, an interception, a
forced fumble, and a fumble recovery.
Graceville will next travel to Niceville
on Friday to take on Rocky Bayou
Christian in another district game.
Jefferson County will host FAMU. on
Friday with a chance to clinch another
district championship.


IVICE...


see wywsaubeV0 )t' #


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FOR SEVEN YEARS IN A ROW!

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Service Department.




#1 TIRE STORE TEAM FOR'08 &'09


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482-305 I * 482-6317 * WWW.RAHALCHEVYBUICK.COM
SERVICE & PARTS DEPARTMENT IS OPEN ON SATURDAYS
8:00AM TO 12:00PM FORYOUR CONVENIENCE


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NBA


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Boston Celtics' Glen Davis, left, defends against
Milwaukee Bucks' Jerry Stackhouse, right, in an NBA
basketball game in Milwaukee. Stackhouse made a
deal Saturday with the Miami Heat. - AP/Darren
Hauck



Stackhouse



signs with


Miami

BY TIM REYNOLDS
ASSOCIATED PRESS k
MIAMI - Once denied
a championship by Miami,
Jerry Stackhouse is resum-
ing his chase of a title with
the Heat.
Stackhouse joined the
Heat on Saturday, one day
after the NBA champi-
onship hopefuls learned'
that they'll be without
injured swingman Mike
Miller until possibly
January. Stackhouse, who
turns 36 next month, aver-
aged 8.5 points in 42 games
as a reserve with the
Milwaukee Bucks last sea-
son.
"This is a very exciting
time in my basketball
career," said Stackhouse, a
two-time All-Star who's
now with his sixth NBA
club and worked out with
the Heat on Saturday, the
same day Dwyane Wade
returned to full work with
the team for the first time
since straining his right
hamstring on Oct. 5.
"I am ready to compete
at the highest . level,"
Stackhouse said.
Stackhouse often said
during the summer that he
wanted a chance to join
LeBron James, Wade and
Chris Bosh in Miami,
believing it would give him
the best chance at winning
his first NBA title. .
Stackhouse was with the
Mavericks when Wade car-
ried Miami to the 2006 title
in six games.
That was the series when
Stackhouse became a bit of
a villain in Miami, after he
leveled. Shaquille O'Neal in
Game 4 and was forced by
the NBA to sit out the next
game. Wade jumped in
O'Neal's way after the play
to keep him from retaliat-
ing, but on .Saturday, the
MVP of those finals wel-
comed his newest team-
mate.
"He's a very productive
player," Wade said
Saturday, about an hour
before Stackhouse com-
pleted the process of going
through physical and actu-


i eat

ally signing his deal. "He's
a guy who's a matchup
problem in the post. Also,
he can stretch the floor,
shoot the ball very well. It's
a good option ... to be able
to have the luxury of a guy
like that out there that you
can add to your team."
So in an offseason replete
with huge moves by Miami
- keeping' Wade and
Udonis Haslem, then
adding James, Bosh, Miller
and others - the Heat used
the final weekend before
Tuesday's regular-season
opener to add one more All-
Star name in Stackhouse.
He'll practice in Miami
for the first time during
what's expected to be a
full-contact session on
Sunday, then accompany
the team to Boston on
Monday afternoon.
"He's a proven guy, a
proven in this league,"
James said. "A guy that can
score, if he's in'the starting
lineup or even if he's com-
ing off the bench."
Miami's roster is now at
17, meaning two moves
will need to be made before.
getting down to the league-
mandated total of 15.
Miller is recovering from
a broken right thumb as
well as ligament damage,
hurting his shooting hand
in a freak accident at prac-
tice .Wednesday when he
got tangled in a teammate's
jersey during a post drill.
He had surgery Friday, will
remain in a cast for four
weeks, then in a brace for a
few more weeks, and the
Heat don't expect him back
on the court before January.
"Right now, we're short
at that position, obviously,
with Mike out," Heat coach
Erik Spoelstra said. "We
have James (Jones) really
coming off the bench with
size, and really that's it."
Stackhouse started with
Philadelphia in 1995, and
has also played with
Detroit, Washington, Dallas
and Milwaukee. He's a
career 18.0 point-per-game
scorer, though hasn't aver-
aged more than 13.0 points
in a season since 2004-05.


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 24, 2010- 3B


Heat will be good, but hated


BY BRIAN MAHONEY
ASSOCIATED PRESS
LeBron James will suit
up in black next week,
making his transformation
complete.
In several NBA cities, he
is now a bad guy.
After signing James,
Dwyane Wade and Chris
Bosh, the Miami Heat
should be one of the
league's best teams, and
certainly its most divisive.
Some fans can't get enough
of the potential power-
house, others already are
suffering from Heat
exhaustion.
"I think Miami fans have
high expectations and want
to see their team win and I
think fans of other teams
want to see them crash and
bum. I think that's normal,"
ESPN analyst Jeff Van
Gundy said.
There's more of it with
this team, though. Their
unprecedented free agent
haul received unprecedent-
ed media coverage, a large
amount focused on how
James let the world know
he was leaving Cleveland.
He invited the "haters" to
send comments to his
Twitter page this ,week and
received some racially
insensitive comments. He
was booed during a presea-
son game in Atlanta, but
that's nothing compared to
what he'll hear when he
shows up the first time in
Cleveland, and probably
New York and Chicago, too.
Ian Gundy expects all the
lingering free agency drama
to end once the regular sea-
son opens. But Miami's
players don't think Heat


Wade practices,
hamstring OK
MIAMI (AP) -
Dwyane Wade returned to
practice with the Miami
Heat on Saturday, his first
full workout with team-
mates since straining his
right hamstring on Oct. 5.
Wade went through the
entire session without
problem, then remained
on the court with LeBron
James for more work
long after most Heat
players left the floor. He
expects to play Tuesday
when the Heat open the
season at the Boston
Celtics.
Wade had been work-
ing out individually in
Chicago for several days,
while attending an ongod-
ing trial that will decide
custody of his two young
sons. He also ran through
some light drills in
Tampa, Fla., on Friday
before Miami's scheduled
preseason finale there
against the Orlando
Magic was canceled
because of a slippery
court.


Miami Heat players, from left, Chris Bosh, LeBron
James, and Dwyane Wade pose during Media Day
activities in Coral Gables, Fla. A national TV audi-
ence and an anticipated sellout crowd is expected to
watch the Heat on Oct. 5. - AP Photo/Wilfredo Lee


hatred will stop just
because the games have
started.
"It may be dying down
for us, but teams and play-
ers are still getting asked
questions and they're still
taking hits at us. And that's
OK," James said. "From a
basketball standpoint, we
understand what we have in
this locker room and in this
franchise. So we just have
to be able to tune out every-
one's comments and what
they're saying and just try
to get better."
James has been one of
basketball's most popular
players since the moment
he entered the league as the
No. 1 pick in 2003. He
arrived with a good story
line: the kid from Akron
who. got to stay home and
turn Ohio's team into one of
the NBA's best.
He decided it was time to
leave this summer, under-
standable since he appears
to have a better chance to
win titles in Miami than he


ever had in Cleveland. But
he chose to announce his
departure on an ESPN spe-
cial titled "The Decision'," a
one-hour show that drew
nearly unanimous criticism
and ruined some goodwill it
took years to build.
People couldn't' compre-
hend why James would
humiliate his home fans so
publicly, and he could only
watch as one burned a No.
23 Cavaliers jersey in the
street.
"Listen, I don't get all the
hatred - anywhere,"
Boston coach Doc Rivers
said. "I guess the press con-
ference had a little bit to do
with that."
Rivers' team put together
a superstar trio three years
ago when it acquired Kevin
Gamett and Ray Allen in
separate trades, pairing
them with Paul Pierce. The
Celtics stormed through the
league to great fanfare and
were largely a popular
champion everywhere out-
side Los Angeles.


All three were veterans
who'd never been close to a
title, and Garnett.in particu-
lar was well respected for
how hard he fought for
years in Minnesota. Rivers
guessed the difference
between his team and the
Heat was that the Celtics
built their team by trades
instead of free agency, but
Allen wasn't sure why
Boston enjoyed a level of
adoration that seems to be
eluding Miami.
"I think people love the
underdog and people love
the story line. They love to
see the guys that fought
hard to get to that point
want to win 'something.
People love that Hollywood
ending," Allen said. "So I
don't know, I think their
story has yet to be told.
Obviously a lot happened
over the summertime, but
for us, so much drama now
in the NBA that we all
appreciate because there's
no telling who could win."
James never told the
Cavaliers he was leaving
until the night of "The
Decision," and Bosh simi-
larly was vilified for largely
breaking off communica-
tion with his Toronto
Raptors. And while there's
anger over the way the Heat
were built,'there's no doubt
they are good for business.
ESPN.com is devoting
additional coverage to
Miami through its "Heat
Index" page, and
Commissioner David Stem
expects the Heat to be play-
ing before full houses on
the road. And if they are the
bad guys, so be it, since
Stem said recently some-
body has to be.


Florida Public Utilities recently filed for a proposed rate decrease with the'
Florida Public Service Commission (FPSC). Subject to the FPSC's approval,
residential power rates for our customers will be lower every month
beginning January 2011. Residential customers using less than 1,000 kWh
a month will experience a 3.14% decrease and those using.an additional
1,000 kWh per month will experience a 2.89% decrease.
We are continuing to work with our power supplier to negotiate lower
purchase power costs. We also offer conservation rebates, programs and
tips to help customers like you save.
At Florida Public Utilities, we believe paying less is a great way to give
you more Energy for Life.


Call today for a FREE energy survey and
to learn more about energy conservation.
(850) 526-6800 (Jackson County) or I
(850) 674-4748 (Uberty
and Calhoun Counties) __


A
FORDA PUBLC
U T I L I T I E S


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










4B - Sunday, October 24, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


Class 6A
1. Miami Central (6-1) beat
Hialeah 42-0.
2. Dr. Phillips (7-0) beat Oak
Ridge 56-28.
3. Christopher Columbus
Catholic (7-0) beat Miami
Coral Park 31-13.
4. Winter Park (7-0) beat
Orlando University 52-7.
5. Apopka (6-1) beat East
Ridge 43-29.
Class 5A
1. St. Thomas Aquinas (7-0)
beat McArthur 56-0.
2. Manatee (7-0) beat
Sarasota Riverview 35-6.
3. Lakeland,. (7-0) beat
Kissimmee Osceola 43-13,
beat Kissimmee Osceola 43-
13. /
.4. St. Petersburg (7-0) idle.
5. Countryside (8-0) beat
Palm Harbor University 43-
12.
Class 4A
1. Armwood (7-0) beat
Hillsborough 34-15.
2. Dwyer (6-1)' beat
Okeechobee 50-0.


SPORTS BRIEFS


High School Football
Friday- Northview at
Sneads, 7 p.m.; Graceville at
Rocky Bayou Christian, 7
p.m.; Marianna at Port St.
Joe, 7 p.m.
Cottondale is off this
week, and will return home
on Nov. 5 to play Graceville
at 7 p.m.
Middle School Football
The Marianna Middle
School Bullpups play host to
Quincy on Thursday at 6
p.m. at Bulldog Stadium for
the Big Bend Conference
championship.

High School Volleyball
The District 2-2A tourna-
ment will begin Monday at
Sneads High School.
Sneads plays Holmes
County at 1 p.m., followed
by Bozeman vs. Cottondale
at 3 p.m., South Walton vs.
Graceville at 5 p.m., and
Blountstown vs. Vernon at 7
p.m.
The winner of Vernon vs..
Blountstown, and
Cottondale vs. Bozeman
will play on Tuesday at 5
p.m.
The winner of Sneads vs.
Holmes County, and


Graceville vs. South Walton
will play on Tuesday at 7
p.m.
The district championship
game will be Thursday at 7
p.m.
The Marianna Lady
Bulldogs will also begin dis-
trict . tournament action
Monday at home, facing
Bay at 5 p.m.
-If Marianna wins, it will
have to travel to Pensacola
Catholic on Tuesday for the
,next game at 5 p.m.

Recreation Football
Marianna Recreation
Department will offer two
tackle football leagues pnd
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.
Youth Summit
A Youth Summit on
Tobacco Prevention will be
held at Chipola College on
Saturday.


Boys and girls between
ages of 8 to 18 who are
interested in Harambee
Dragons AAU basketball
team are welcome to attend.
The session is from 11
a.m. to 1 p.m. in the
Literature Building (Z). For
more information, call (850)
272-5000, or (850) 557-
9218.

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

Send all sports items to
editorial @jcfloridan. com,
or fax them to 850-482-
4478. The mailing address
for the paper is Jackson
County Floridan P.O. Box
520 Marianna, FL 32447.


3. Charlotte (8-0) beat
Lakewood Ranch 36-7.
4.'Palm Bay (7-0) beat New
Smyrna Beach 30-13.
5. Pace (6-2) lost to Pine
Forest 34-17.
Class 3A
1. Jefferson (7-0) beat Spoto
54-18.
2. Pensacola, (7-0) beat
Rutherford 26-3.
3. Lake Wales (6-1) lost to
-Winter Haven 14-7.
4. St. Augustine (8-0) beat
Matanzas 29-3.
5. Miami Washington (7-1.)
beat Miami Jackson 33-14.
Class 2A
1. Cocoa (8-0) beat Astronaut
34-0.
2. Madison County (8-0) beat
Rickards 26-6.
3. Jesuit (7-0) idle.
4. Jones (8-0) beat South
Sumter 46-0.
5. Glades Central (7-1) beat
Boynton Beach 53-0. .
Class 2B
1. Bolles School (8-0) beat
West Nassau County 31-7.
2. Pensacola Catholic (8-0)
beat Walton 38-25.


Thursday, October 28
Sneak Peek Ride-A-Thon $20.00 armband
5:00 p.m. until 11:00 p.m.
Friday, October 29
McDonald's Ride-A-Thon - 520.00 armband
Sunday, October 31
$6 admission for anyone ages 6 and over
Super Sunday Armband- $18.00
Monday, November 1
Pre-registered farmers and
their families get in free
Tuesday, November 2
Twelve Buck Tuesday - '12.00 Armband
Media Sponsor - WOOF
Wednesday, November 3
Ladies'admitted for 15.00
Ladies' Armbands - $10.00', Men's Armbands - $20.00
Thursday, Novemiber4
Seniors (55 & over) admitted free
from 12:00 noon until 4:00 p.m.
Seniors $5.00 after 4:00 p.m. *
Friday, November 5
Pay one Price Armband $20.00
Saturday, November 6
Military and their family members
with ID admitted for $5.00
*Military Armbands $15.00
Sunday, November 7
Ride-A-Thon Armbands - $20.00
Admission '7.00 at the gate.


3. Ocala Trinity Catholic (8-0)
beat Williston 59-13.
4. Fort Lauderdale University
(7-0) idle.
5. Monsignor Pace (6-0) beat
Somerset Academy 55-6.
Class 1A
1. Fort Meade, (7-0) beat
Berkeley Prep 27-20.
2. Melbourne Central Catholic
(6-0) beat Holy Trinity
Episcopal 49-14.
3. Trinity Christian-
Jacksonville (5-2) beat North
Florida Christian 43-0.:
4. Berkeley Prep (5-2) lost to
Fort Meade 27-20.
5. Providence (7-0) beat
Eagle's View 54-10.
Class 1B
1. Warner Christian (8-0) beat
Ormond Beach Calvary
Christian 42-6.
2. Victory Christian (7-0) beat
Father Lopez Catholic 52-3.,
3. Jupiter, Christian (5-1) vs.-
Summit Christian, ppd. Dec.
25.
4. Admiral Farragut (7-0) beat
Cambridge Christian 19-0.
5. Jefferson County (6-2) beat
Graceville 72-0.


Shane
Owens
Wednesday,
November 3
at 7:30-


-- Mgoi


Beb.
Noma


ONE DAY MEGA PASS
Includes Admission and Armband.
This pass good for any one day of your choice.
Sales End 5:00PM, Thursday, October 281'at NPF Office


y0v s t s o li e v. ..

WWW$JF2oRIaN.CO


- ADVANCE OUTLETS -
Bondy's Ford * Fieldcrest Apartments* Five Star Credit Union * Goldfingers
(Dothan & Enterprise Locations) * Leisure Travel * Solomon Chevrolet * The Barn
*Advance Tickets, Mega Passes and Ride Strips on sale at
outlets through Monday, October 25"'
www.nationalpeanutfestival.com


Monday Night
Hi Rollers
Team Standings
Thru Oct. 19
W-L .
1) The James Gang .20-4
2) Smith's Supermarket 16-8
3) Adam's Funeral Home 14-10
4) Milco Mart #4- 13411
5) Happy Times Cobra 13-2'1
6) One Worse 1-13
7) Crash & Burn ... 10-14
8) Gutter Ballers 9-15
9) Nope 9-15
10) Neiners 5-19


High Team Game - Nope: 948
High Team Series - Nope: 2975
High Game Female - Amie Kain: 213
High Game Male - Dan Harris: 235
High Series Female - Amie Kain: 527
High Series Male - Aaron Walker: 635

Tuesday Morning
Coffee League
Team Standings
Thru Oct. 19
W-L
1) Misfits 25-11
2) Gazebo 23-13
3) Kindel Awards 20-16
4) Jeff's New Crew 18-18
5) Family Dentistry 17-19
6) James & Sikes 17-19
7) Champion Tile 16-20
8) Pacers , 15-23
9) Marianna Animal Hospital 15-23
10) Jim's Buffet & Grill 12-24

High Game Female - Heather Hagan: 202
High Game Male - Terry Conklin: 242
High Series Female -
Heather Hagan: 546
High Series Male - Terry Conklin: 642
High Team Game - Misfits: 969
High Team Series - Misfits: 2745

Tuesday Night
Mixed League
Team Standings
Thru Oct. 19
W-L
1) Cassandra's Crew 24-8
2) Backwood Bowlers 21.5-10.5
3) Original Gamers 18-14
4) Just Spare Us 17-15


5) AllState
6) Frank & Marie
7) Our Gang
8) Roll With It
9) C.K.
10) Dan's Family


16-16
15.5-16.5
15-17
14-18
11-21
8-24


High Team - Dan's Family: 969
High Team Series -
Cassandra's Crew: 2665
High Game Female - Dale Reynolds: 182
High Game Male - Gillie Smith: 250
High Series Female - Kathy Smith: 497
High Series Male - Jason Townsell: 631

Wednesday Night Mixed
Team Standings
Thru Oct. 20
W-L
1) Melvin Painting 23-13
2) Marianna Metal 22-14
3) Firehouse 21-15
4) Redwood Bay Lumber 20-16
5) Coming Soon 20-16
6) Jay's Team 17-19
7) DBBL Trouble 17-19
8) Mr. Bingo 16-20
9) Try Hards 14-22
10) Wayne's Angels 10-26

High Team Game -
Redwood Bay Lumber: 988
High Team Series -
Redwood Bay Lumber:2719
High Game Female -
LuAnn Kindelspire: 204
High Game Male - Brandon Booth: 243
High Series Female -
LuAnn Kindelspire; 585
High Series Male - Lynn: 624

Chipola Men's League
Team Standings
Thru Oct. 14
W-L
1)4 The Bird's 23-13.
2) Torbett's Lawn Care 23-13
3) Sure.Shot 21-15
4) Marianna Truss 19-17
5) Tea n #8 17-19
6) Team #7 16-20
7) Redwood Bay Lumber 13-23
S8) Team #9 12-24

High Team Game -* Sure Shot: 958
High Team Series - Spre Shot: 2702
High Men's Game - Lynn : 246
High Men's Series - Jack Townsell: 696


oBr vistOitXus nline
























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BOWLING RESULTS


HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL STANDINGS


October 29 thru November 7h


Entertainers

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wwwJCLORIDAN.cmSPORTS


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, October 24, 2010- 5B


Hunting: The tradition remains meaningfu


Hunting has changed much,
often drastically, over the years.
Like the subject of the old gray
mare anecdote, "she ain't what
she used to be."
Every fall, when the various
seasons open, I often think on
this, pondering the changes that.
have systematically occurred
during my own tenure as a hunter
and the hunting lifetimes of my
ancestors.
Many of hunting's changes
have been negative. Gone are the
days, for instance, when hunting
land was freely accessible to
practically anyone who wished to
shoulder a rifle or shotgun and
venture afield. Many woods and
fields trod by our hunting fore-
bears no longer even exist,
replaced now by industry or
sprawling corporate agriculture.
On the other hand, some differ-
ences are positive. Market hunt-
ing and wanton wildlife destruc-
tion at the hands of hunters are
now illegal and collectively
abhorred by sportsmen. Many
hunters today are knowledgeable
conservationists who well under-


Bob Kornegay
stand their vital role in wildlife
management.
Statistics and opinions of
recent years rightly or wrongly
indicate that hunting might be in
trouble. Hunter numbers contin-
ue to decline as older sportsmen
retire from the pastime while
fewer and fewer young people
appreciate it or pursue it from the
outset. Sadly, it is often now
socially and politically correct to
vilify existing hunters and at the
same time work diligently not to
create new ones. Through it all,
more and more hunting land (not
to mention valuable wildlife


habitat) is ground to rubble
beneath the developers' bulldozer
treads.
Still, some of us continue,
despite rules, regulations, and
expenses that are apt to make
modem-day hunting a complicat-
. ed, costly venture. Not to men-
tion the fact that few landowners
seem to want us around anymore.
Why do the diehards persist?
Well, to a hunter, the answer is
not so difficult.
To a true hunter (and a true
sportsman) hunting means much
more than pursuing and taking
game within legally allotted
boundaries of space and time. It
goes far deeper than that. We all
realize it despite the fact that
most of us are hard pressed to
express it.
So, what is it? What is hunting,
really, if it's not merely shooting
and killing?
Hunting is the extra-sensory
experience of a Deep South
autumn. It is acorns and dry
leaves that crunch beneath the
hunter's feet as he walks a car-
peted forest floor. It is a crisp


morning and a cup of hot coffee,
sipped in predawn darkness in
the friendly confines of a deer-
camp kitchen. It is a hurried
breakfast bolted in haste lest the
hunter miss the first covey of
quail, the first flight of mallards,
or perhaps his appointed time to
climb intQ his tree stand.
Hunting is the familiar heft and
feel of a favored firearm. It is old
comfortable boots, an old soft-
felt hat, an old bird dog and old
memories shared at fireside. It is
the smell of spent powder and
Hoppe's #9.
Hunting is a montage of spe-
cial places. It is a beaver-
impounded cypress pond where
the ducks always pitch in at day-
break. It is a bottomland woodlot
where the squirrels are fat and
sassy. It is a briar field where
bobwhites hide and cottontails
scamper, or perhaps a trail where
that once-in-a-lifetime whitetail
buck is bound to show himself
sooner or later.
Hunting is fellowship, ' that
sporting camaraderie that is
unlike any other human associa-


tion. It is the comforting com-
panionship of old buddies, con-
temporaries who see the world as
you see it. It is new companions
who look to you to lead by word,
deed, and example, to show them
what hunting is and how it can
come to mean to them what it has
long meant to you.
Hunting is a rite of passage. It
is the gleam in a budding
hunter's eyes 'when that first
squirrel succumbs to the crack of
the new Christmas .22. It is'
learning to respect and love the
woods, the creek, the deer, the
raccoon, even the lowly 'possum.
It is finally realizing that "just
being there" is what it's really all
about.
Hunting is in the blood. It is an
inherent bond passed down from
beloved outdoorsmen who have
gone before. It is a beautiful
thing for which we should be
truly thankful.
My, how I pity the poor souls
who don't understand that.
Bob Korneygay is an outdoors
columnist for the Jackson County
Floridan.


FISHING REPORT


Bass fishing good


at Lake Eufaula


LAKE SEMINOLE:
Bass are fair and biting
best up thq creeks in the
clearest water available. In
these .clear-water locales,
fish Texas-rig worms in the
grass or floating worms
fished over the grass patch-
es and near woody struc-
ture. Shad-colored swim-
baits may pay off on the
northern end of the lake on
river bends or in off-the-
river pockets.
Crappies are becoming
more and more active and,
where schools can be
located, may be taken on
jigs or minnows between
the ledges and the shal-
lows.
Bream fishing is on the
slow side.'
Catfish remain consis-
tent, particularly early and
late in the day.
LAKE EUFAULA: Bass
fishing is, good both shal-
low and deep. Off the
deeper points near lower-
lake bends, try spinner-
baits. Slow-roll the baits
on the points. Spinnerbaits
with chartreuse-and-white
skirts are recommended. In
thick bankside cover, use
jig-and-craw combos
fished very slowly.
Schooling bass near the
creek mouths will take
either Carolina-rigged or
Texas-rigged worms.
Crappies are slow over-,
all, but can be caught from
time to time on the creek
and river ledges with small
jigging spoons.
Bream are quite slow at
present.
Catfishing has been
good recently on the flats


early and late in the day.
LAKE ANDREWS/
CHATTAHOOCHEE
RIVER: Water conditions
are pretty good right now
and fishing is fairly good
in some locations up and
down the river.
Bass fishing is fair.
Largemouths may be
caught along ledges in
spots where the current is
not too great. Fish jig-and-
pig combinations and be
patient. Bass fishing up the
creeks is fair also, but spo-
radic at times. Use worms
and crank baits there. The
fishing has slowed consid-
erably near sandbars and
bankside 'structure.
Catfishing is fair to good
up and downriver, particu-
larly during warmer peri-
ods of the day. For the larg-
er cats, go downstream
from Columbia, and fish
along the bluff walls and
,near river bends. Tailwater
* catfishing is fair on frozen
shad, worms, or prepared.
baits.
Crappies will bite active-
ly when concentrations of
fish can be located.
However, they are scat-
tered.
Bream fishing .up the
creeks has slowed a great
deal with the recent cool-
weather' onset.
(Generation schedules,
pool levels, and other such
information for area water-
ways may be obtained by
calling toll-free 1-888-
771-4601. Follow the
recorded instructions and
access the touch-tone for
the Apalachicola River
System.)


Garrard out,


Edwards uncertain,


Bouman likely in


BY MARK LONG
AP SPORTS WRITER

JACKSONVILLE, Fla. -
It looks like journeyman
Todd Bouman will make his
first start in nearly five years.
The Jacksonville Jaguars
ruled out starter David
Garrard on Friday because of
a concussion and listed back-
up Trent Edwards as ques-
tionable with a badly
sprained thumb on his throw-
ing hand. That leaves
Bouman as the healthiest and
most knowledgeable option
on the roster.
Coach Jack Del Rio
declined to name a starter
Friday, but Bouman got the
majority of repetitions during
practice all week and team-
mates expect him to get the
nod when the Jaguars (3-3)
play at Kansas City (3-2) on
Sunday.
"Bouman is one of those
savvy vets," tight end'
Marcedes Lewis said. "It's
easy to rally around him. We
respect him. His presence in
the huddle is good, good
energy. That's what he
brings.
"We're blessed to have
somebody that's been in it,
r been here. This isn't just


some guy off the street. He
knows what he's doing. He
was here last year and com-
peted all the way 'til the end.
That makes it easier for him
and makes it easier for us. He
can go in there and roll with
our plan and execute at a high
level."
Although Bouman is in his
11th season, he only has six
career starts. He's 1-5 in
those games, with his first
win coming in his first start in
2001 with Minnesota. His
last start came at the end of
the 2005 season with New
Orleans.
Nonetheless,. the Jaguars
have confidence in the 38-
year-old Minnesotan.
"I'm overly impressed,
very impressed," receiver
Mike Sims-Walker said.
'Todd's been throwing the
ball like he's been in this
offense for three, four years
now. He looked better than I
ever expected."
Bouman spent the 2008
and 2009 preseasons with
Jacksonville and was on the
active roster for a couple of
weeks earlier this season. He
acknowledged having some
timing issues with receivers
early in the week, but said
things went smoother Friday.


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Rethink Possible"










6B - Sunday, October 24, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


NFL


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


Desperation time for four teams in Week 7


BY BARRY WILNER
AP PRO FOOTBALL WRITER

It's already desperation
time for some NFL teams.
Without wins this week-
end, the Cowboys,
Chargers, Vikings . and
Bengals, all division win-
ners a year ago, might
become irrelevant.
Minnesota has the best
opportunity to set things
right when Brett Favre
leads the Vikings into
Lambeau Field, where the
sight of himi in purple
makes the Cheeseheads
turn, well, purple in anger.
Favre will set yet another
NFL mark Sunday night
with his 119th start at
Lambeau, the most in one
stadium, surpassing John
Elway, who had 118 at
Mile High in Denver.
The Vikings haven't won
on the road since beating
the Packers last Nov. 1. But
a win puts them right back
in the NFC North race,
where Chicago is a surpris-
ing 4-2, yet has showed lots
of slippage lately.
"I'm reluctant to say I'm
excited about coming
back," Favre says. "I know
how tough it is to 'play
there. But it's a huge chal-
lenge and we need a victo-
ry.-
Dallas can make inroads
in the NFC East on
Monday night with a win
over the New York Giants,
who finally get to play a
division opponent.
The Bengals travel to
Atlaita knowing they can't
afford many more slips in
the AFC North, which also
houses two of the league's
best teanis, the Steelers and
Ravens.
San Diego, shockingly
tied for last place in the
AFC West at 2-4, might
have the toughest assign-
ment when it entertains
New England. But the
Chargers' wins both came
at home.
Off this week are
Indianapolis (4-2), the New
York Jets (5-1), Detroit (1-
5) and Houston (4-2).

Minnesota (2-3) at
Green Bay (3-3)
Despite the distractions
surrounding Favre and alle-
gations he sent lewd photos
and racy messages to a for-
mer game hostess with the
Jets in 2008, the Vikings
beat Dallas last week with
some big plays, notably
Percy Harvin's 95-yard
kickoff return. If they don't
keep the turnaround going,
the climb back to con-
tention could become too
steep: Minnesota visits
New England next week-
end.
The Packers are banged-
up, especially on defense,
and will need a strong pass'
rush in what is sure to be a
ramped-up atmosphere.
They should get back line-
backer Clay Matthews,
who leads the NFL in sacks


with 8/2 sacks, but missed
the loss to Miami with 'a
hamstring injury.

New York Giants
(4-2) at Dallas (1-4)
No game will have more
focus on pass protection
than this one. The Giants
have won three straight
thanks greatly to a sacks
parade: DE Osi Umenyiora
has seven sacks and six
forced fumbles in that span.
New York has 21 sacks,
tied for the NFC lead.
The Cowboys also can
get after the quarterback
with DeMarcus Ware and
Anthony Spencer.
One major difference
between these teams is that
Eli Manning is calmer
under pressure than Tony
Romo. And the pressure
sure is on in Dallas.

Cincinnati (2-3) at
Atlanta (4-2)
The Bengals rate in the
middle of the pack statisti-
cally, but their last two out-
ings were disturbing. After
losses to Cleveland and
Tampa Bay, they step up in
class - even if the Falcons
looked pretty weak last
week at Philadelphia.
"It's do or die,"
Cincinnati receiver Chad
Ochocinco says. "We're 2-
3. To get into a hole at 2-4
is a no-no. This is a must-
win. I'm sure people are
not going to take it like
that, but it is, to salvage
what we do have left of our
season. And that's it."

New England (4-1)
at San Diego (2-4)
Panic hasn't quite-set in
yet in San Diego because
-the Chargers often start a
season slowly. Last year,
they went from 2-3 to 13-3
and ran away with the AFC
West.
TE Antonio Gates has
been unstoppable and
Philip Rivers ranks third in
passer rating. The numbers
are impressive: top-rated
overall in yards gained and
yards allowed, in passing
and in pass defense. Yet the
Chargers are struggling
mightily, with an AFC-high
14 giveaways and awful
special teams.
Now here come the effi-
cient Patriots, who rarely
beat themselves and always
seize on opponents' mis-
takes.

Pittsburgh (4-1) at
Miami (3-2)
The last time the
Dolphins beat the Steelers
was 1998, a 21-0 romp in
which the quarterbacks
were Dan Marino and
Kordell Stewart. Pittsburgh
has won four straight since.
Ben Roethlisberger had a
strong return after ending
his four-game suspension,
throwing for three TDs
against Cleveland. And the
Steel Curtain has allowed
60 points, by far the fewest


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in the league. The Steelers'
point differential of 10.8
per game is the NFL's high-
est.

Philadelphia (4-2) at
Tennessee (4-2)
Uncertain quarterback
situations in both cities, but
the backups - Kevin Kolb
for Philly, Kerry Collins for
Tennessee - led wins a
week ago and are capable
replacements, Kolb for
Michael Vick (ribs) and
Collins for Vince Young
(left knee).
Also more than capable
is the Titans' ultra-physical
defense, which leads the
league with 24 sacks and
tops the AFC with 10 picks.

Arizona (3-2) at
Seattle (3-2)
The winner emerges as
the favorite in the NFC
West, particularly if it is the
Cardinals because of how
hard it is to beat the
Seahawks at '"home.
Coming off a bye, Arizona
starts undrafted rookie QB
Max Hall against a defense
that ripped Chicago's
offensive line - doesn't
everyone? - for six sacks
in Seattle's most impres-
sive victory so far.
The .Cardinals have won
four straight and six of
seven against Seattle.

St..Louis (3-3) at
Tampa Bay (3-2)
St. Louis won one game
,in 2009 and Tampa Bay
won three. Look at them
now.
The Rams seem to have
more of a chance to con-
tend in the weak NFC West
than the Buccaneers do in
the stronger NFC South.
Top overall draft choice
Sam Bradford has excelled
more than any rookie QB
can be expected to, and
Steven Jackson is within 32
yards of surpassing Eric
Dickerson team's mark for
yards rushing.

Cleveland (1-5) at
New Orleans (4-2)
It looks, like the Saints
found their stride against
Tampa, and now they face
an injury-plagued club that
doesn't match up well at all
in the Browns. Just think:
Drew Brees, winner of
eight straight against the
AFC - including last
February's Super Bowl -
against Colt McCoy at QB.
McCoy was 23 of 33 for
281 yards with one touch-
down and two interceptions
in his debut against
Pittsburgh.

Washington (3-3) at
Chicago (4-2)
If the Bears can't shore
up their blocking, their fast
start will disintegrate.
Washington ranks 31st in
pass defense, and other
than Brian Orakpo, has no,
true sackmasters. But the
Redskins are plus-5 in


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turnovers.
Chicago's defense has
held opponents to a 31.8
percent conversion rate on
third downs, fourth in the
league. But that's offset by
an offense that is at 18 per-
cent (13 of 74)'and went 0
for 12 last week.

Buffalo (0-5) at
Baltimore (4-2)
The Bills come in rested
off a bye week. The Ravens
come in rankled after blow-
,ing a game in New
England.
Buffalo has a league-low
four takeaways, has scored
the fewest points in the
AFC and yielded the most
of any team that's played
only five games. Time to
switch from a ,4-3 align-
ment to a 3-4 to hopefully
improve the worst run
defense in football.
Jacksonville (3-3) at


Kansas City (3-2)
If the Chiefs truly are
contenders, now is the time
to prove it. They play the
Jags, Bills, Raiders and
Broncos in the next month,
teams with a combined 7-
16 record. Plus, the Jaguars
could be without starting
QB David Garrard (con-
cussion) and backup Trent
Edwards (right thumb),
leaving two retreads from
off the street, Todd
Bouman and Patrick
Ramsey, to play.


Oakland (2-4) at
Denver (2-4)
Another team unsure
about its QB, the Raiders,
against a club with no such
worries. Oakland isn't sure
if Bruce Gradkowski, Jason
Campbell, Kyle Boiler ...
Kenny Stabler or Jim
Plunkett will start.


Denver's Kyle Orton has
emerged as one of the
league's most efficient
quarterbacks since coming
to Denver to replace Jay
Cutler. He's doing well this
year without a ruining
game - Denver ranks last
in rushing with 404 yards
(2.7 a carry).

San Francisco (1-5)
at Carolina (0-5)
Thankfully, the 49ers
won last week against
Oakland or else this game
might have been banned
from the airwaves.
Carolina goes back to Matt
Moore at quarterback after
rookie Jimmy Clausen
struggled as much as he did
while at Notre Dame. The
Niners are at the bottom
with a minus-8 turnover
margin, and their 15 give-
aways are one fewer than
the league's worst: by
Carolina.


o ~6 -


As a oar~d<-erIfi ed Oiphthalrrmoilogist 'it- h o;er
tiwnt year's experience Dr Ken Wallaice c anri
r-',,. cie _ ..,_rnprerher.:.r.e, personal e..aluatior
of ,OLir iuirgicd l e ,:'are needs in me '."f'lies
of PeltEye Clinic arid Davis Optometry Group
in Marianna this Thursday. From minor medical
eye care to laser and cataract surgery, Dr.
Wallace is focused on your good vision.


EYE SURGICAL
ASS OCI AT ES

For an appointment Thursday, call:
Pelt Eye Clinic: 850-482-2336 -
Davis Optometry Group: 850-526-4550
, Eye Surgical Associates: 866-645-2244











www.JCTLOMAN.com TELEVISION


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, October 24, 2010 7B


SUNDAY MORNING I AFTERNOON OCTOBER 24, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 17:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 11:30 2:00 12:30 3:00 13:30 14:00 14:30 15:00 15:30
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30 A&E Biography 2M Biography 20 Private Sessions [2 The Sopranos 2I The Sopranos a Parking Parking Parking Parking |Parking Parklng Parking Parking Para-Stale Par-State Para-State Para-State Para-State Paras-State
32 SYFY Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. "Boogeyman"** (2005, Horror) Barry Watson. "Boogeyman2"(2007, Horror) TobinBell. I "The Midnight Meat Train"** (2008, Horor) I2 "TimberFats"(2007, Horror) Josh Randall. " The Gndge3"(2009, Horror) Matthew Knight
33 AMC (5:15) 'The Wol Man" "Frankenstein Meets the Wolfman" I"Pat Sematary" ** (1989) Dale Midkiff.'R' |"Cujo"*** (1983, Horror) Dee Wallace. 'R' "House on Haunted Hil *t (1999,Horror) 'R' 9B "Retum to House on Haunted ikl" (2007) R'R "Gonstantie" ** (2005)'R'
34 MTV Sweet Sweet Buried IBured Teen Mom Dr. Drew checks in. (in Stereo) 20 Jersey Shore 2I Jersey Shore 3D 16 and Pregnant "Lori" 16 and Pregnant2 16 and Pregnant M 116 and Pregnant 2 16 and Pregnant 2[ 16 and Pregnant
35 BET Inspiration InTouch BET Inspiration Bobby Jones Gospel Lift Voice Lift Voice VIdeoGospel l EdGordon Talent "AmericanViolt"**(2008, Drama) Nicole Beharie. Il "A Mother's Courage:The May Thomasty unny Valenes** (199)
36 TOON Pokemon Scooby Tower Prep "New Kid" Dude Destroy Hole/Wall "Scooby-Dooand the Goblin King" "Bily& Mandy: Wrath" Halloween Scary Godmother "The Witches"*** (1990) Anjelca Huston. The Haunna'g Hur Donl Th.i, A. ut ft (200T)
39 HIST The Most 10 American Pickers 20 American Pickers S2 American Pickers 20 American Pickers 20 American Pickers 90 American Pickers 20 American Pickers 20 AmArican Pickers 2 American Pickers 20 American Pickers 2 American Pickers S2
40 TVLND The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny Jeannie eannle Jenne Jeannie Jeannie nnie Jeanne Jeanne Jeannie Jeannie Jeannie Jenne Jenne Jenne Jeannie eanne Jeanne Jeanni Jeane reamofJeanne Jeannle
43 CNN2 HLN News Clark Howard HLN News Clark Howard HLN News Prime News 20
45 CNN Newsrpom Gupta CNN Sunday Morning State of the Union Fareed Zakaria GPS Reliable Sources 29 State of the Union Fareed Zakaria GPS |Newsroom Your Money Newsroom Newsroom Newsroom
46 CW TBA TBA Tomorrow In Touch Key-David Edgemont Edgemont Hollywood Hollywood Edgemont Edgemont 'TheSurgeon" * (1995, Hormnor) IsabelGlasser. "Severed" *% (2005, Honor) Paul CampbelL M Smash Cut Smash Cut King King
47 SPIKE Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Sexy Abs Paid Prog. Married Married Married Married Xtreme Horse. Trucks! 20 MuscleCar "GoodFellas" (1990) An Irish-Ilallan hood joins the 1950s New York Mafia. CSI: NY "Battle Scars" CSI: NY (in Stereo) M CSI: NY (In Stereo)
49 HGTV Over Head Carter Can Hammer Sweat Holmes on Homes 29 Disaster House Yard Income House Hunters My First nrst Place Estate Selling Buck Get t Sold House Hunters For Rent Unseliable Designed IToSell
98 TLC Dr. Fred Price Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Four Weddings 20 Police Women Police Women Police Women Police Women Police Women
99 SPEED Hot Rod Gearz Car Crazy Perform. NASCAR NASCAR NASCAR RaceDay (Live) Truck U Garage Classic JChop Cut IHRA Drag IHRA Drag Late Model Dirt Series Test Drive Formula One Racing: Korean Grand Prix.

SUNDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT OCTOBER 24, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 12:00 2:30 13:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
2 0 60 Minutes (In Stereo) The Amazing Race 17 Undercover Boss 29 CSI: Miami "Manhunt" News Law Cpll Criminal Minds 2 NUMB3RS "Sacrifice" Outdoors Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) IAgDay News Daybreak Good Moming Show
3 0 60 Minutes (in Stereo) The Amazing Race 17 Undercover Boss 2M CSI: Miami "Manhunt" News Saban Auburn lCriminal Minds 2I INUMB3RS "Sacrifice" Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) WTVY This Morning Bl
5 Football Night/America NFL Football: Minnesota Vikings at Green Bay Packers. Lambeau Field. (In Stereo Live) News Ugly Betty "Swag" 20 Grey's Anatomy 20 Extra (N) (in Stereo) 20 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. IPald Prog. IShepherd's Chapel Early Tdy NewsChanneL7 Today
8 C Funniest Home Videos Extreme Makeover Desperate Housewives Brothers & Sisters e News Law Call Criminal Minds 20 Brothers & Sisters a NUMB3RS "Sacrifice" Paid Prog. ABC World News Now (N) 20 Morning News 13 This Morning
10D Cleveland IMLB Baseball: San Francisco Giants at Philadelphia Phillies. (If necessary). Scrubs 2 The Closer 20 Friends 20 Friends "Keeping Op With the Steins" *k* (206) .Chris Paid Prog. PaId Prog. Pad Prog.- Shepherd's Chapel Paid Prog., Outdoor
11 ( American SongDok Naulre it.-. .i-e,:. ilI Mastarplece MyslerVd ir. Sin.�.:. i ti W washing Independent Lens fialture i'ir. -: i Mastierplece Mysleryi ii.. ,..'':. 1' |Yellow.s- in Perlormsnce in Performance American Songbook Place Betaeen
7SHOW I ,1Sl coulMsr,' a. Dexter i.T-,I.-i ,:.D Dexter F..,I s.e:, . Te Weaos.EL Tr. Big C Daxier If,,Ai)BI,.' ,E LOOK II L.it StO , r flul i0Li P, I I LL' i , 1C| ri C klor, ie.r 'n R Seners fireei Tier en I|I DranmaiBraBdPrn. PG-13 The Vavaten Rabor"
14 NICK Te c.tii in Cr eo rtrert i:0i'' Cume si Neas I nrls LOpEZ Lopez Tne Hinn, ne Nanny The hanny Tne Nanny Lopr LopeZ My Wite My Wife Cnris CnnIs The NanIn The NennV Home Imp ome Imp Fam. Mat. Fam. M.
16TBS Ger 3Aarr.cni' | ,ir,) or Aga 1i, Cli RA.iar, . -l.i Meel irrnar e i"006al Tei., P.erE Y.i .;ua. shol.' .'* -i'i C.irnlyi 5 BliT..i Mac K Uri Un evias ria.n 5 '. i .1:kIi Carrn Ma a Mar MarriedMared Marria Marre d ended Mamed
17 HBO i' 1 i'i.r-ui , i.:rj9i M.orv.nr FreemaFn i Boardaalk EEmpire I5 Bores IEasloua Boarawai Empire iU Borea Essilouna TTnhaferi Bi.e n'. tl', iMari Wariar.g PG '3 ril iRea TimeBIi Maher iu ar a'la0 Drams) R Lana Monrer
18 ESPN2 2010 Poker 2010 Poker 2010 Poker NASCAR Now (Live)2 M 2010 Poker 2010 Poker 2010 Poker NASCAR Racing: Sprint Cup: Turns Fast Relief 500. SportsCenter (N)2 M Mike and Mike
19 ESPN SportsCenter (Live) 20 BCS Countdown (Live) NBA Preview NBA Tonight (Live) SportsCenter (Live) o.0 SportsCenter (Uve) 2- SportsCenter 0 . College Football . H-ULite Ex. SportsCenter 20
20 CSS College Football Talkin' Football (Live) College Football: Alabama at Tennessee. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaId Prog. Paid Prog. PaId Prog. Pad Prog. Pad ro. Pad rog Pad Prg. Prog.
21 DISN Goo0 LucklGooa Luck Son ay Good Luc. -Hallowaanic snirI f9 Isonny ISonny GoodLucK Hannan Hannannan Wizara Wizaras Suie Life L Noe 'ou S ,ea, tOfti 20 , Einsteins Little jungle nmmy Cnugging Agen Oso
22 MAX if-,l Ci1',r jv'.iqri i ( Pra'a.i.i,: .* - 12009 Cori, Rl t , I[ Tmi,,i | r.a".ia l,'r n f .'-n . t''._t- 'Ci r1 3 J Onl,,i run I.1)10 Aaulli fl oi Lilgenal Crra r, VrasMo eRn*' ii 'lAi I i u Imea a 1'" trei ea ne V. 11988 C',ordyl'R iM S.r-caro"e r I', (2001i'PG-13
23 TNT 3 1l era'a ra,r ila Gla',g'.r oii :.r ,j i t iv k neral tim;, a gla llor, 11n i arluci m RcHTre GCiaair (r i(2k01A f u.j(f'i ge.iera -,ors:.tt a glacialer in 3r..:i-et l..om Coirarral -trs, iJIO.14 'Super.ael Tom CruisLe i, Bail Car a Lan & Oraer inr 'iie.ui Angel PIrC.s], aII
24 DISC Planet Earth (In Stereo) First Life With David Attenboroygh (in Stereo). Life Animas and plants. First Life With David Attenborough (In Stereo) Life Animals and plants. Planet Earth (In Stereo) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
25 TWC PM Edition ' Storm Storms Weather Cantore- PM Edition 0 Storm IStorms |Weather |Cantore PM Edition 29 Storm IStorms Weather Cantore Weather Weather Weekend View 20 Wake Up With Al 2
26 USA :. ,' i F-. ll.- piai P 1:a 11".11 .i OaT, ir.i940 , 'a F r. Ul,) r.ii,' i*P I i9 lu0 R.ria. G rs [B c. ri Her D ,eaS -e n1y i4 i i: i Paui RuaOil i "ir. it.'O , ' i '-an" t ',a } i la um ,..'C.-aT.dy i Rinara Gere Wings a Law & Oraer SVu Paid Prog Paid Prog Moonrtaer 1979)(M
28FAM T, u,8iL.r , |7 Tr.e ncCa . sz,e1 .Ciii :.ni, .. I .aFori y| Tr, pjTer. .-L'nvi r , ni :Cid .... .1:i, 8 Fd,~aii J Os-en En Young Zola Letnl Pald Prog Paid Prog Paid Prog Paid Prog Weagln Pai Prog Paid Prog Prince Life aToday J. Meer Paid Prog
29 LIFE aj ' - :0.j-i j.Jr.Jr, Ma3i:.r.e it .,i C' T',6 Tr.,,ij r r ( 19' D.am Maain ryl a i t-iE -�p O', Tru Frm,, a i 1'08 0,raITia, Maryi Sreen iKI Paa Prog Paaid Prog Paird Prog Paid Prog Faces Paid Prog Pai Prog Paid Prog Pala Prog Paid Prog
30 A&E Para-State IPara-State Paranormal State i Para-State IPara-State Psychic Kids Psychic Kids IParanormal State Pars-State Para-State Psychic Kids Psychic Kids Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
32 SYFY snn ,... *1::1 )u pr.ei ,'e ir.r., u ca i [] Tr1 , Ra,f, '; l . 7:o' Hll., I H.I.i ,,jr. I Tr e Rpt 9-n1 i Di',ai.Mmr.. R er L'ea ' �'l:'. 'a HCTo.l Ja,:,t.' RPir.ar,ar.e Bra r, W ay lt.cr. Lcr i . l im ,Ciu .' 2CK5l TmlghhlghlZ gni Z Paid Prog Paid Prog
33 AMC 14a i ' .: r iA, r i '9 L.pi). rr * - *?L' Horrr-:Ciiai,.ri ur R I .pr,r ,aCr ,p e.J * i .,a HIloin RaiR l0:.? A it .n m) *r.-r a',)0 Julla', ria.3.ri.)luile: i Al Er',:i niTFh eS jcpri n,t l'iS2ti Ji Si1ian .r Elga R if1 MO.nes Paid Prog Paid Prog
34 MTV Pregnant |world Jersey Shore 20 Jersey Shore 20 Teen Mom Dr. Drew checks in. (In Stereo) 20 The Challenge: Jersey Shore Jersey Shore S World world Jay-Z Parental Parental Parental, AMTV: Morning
35 BET Funar, itrpri B ' O'mnr, r1,- Ie' m03 .' * , I1 ')8 Alfre W ,o-ard Heart- City Kenoatn .ao Goron Tly BET a Wve Nena Inrspirallon Pala Prog. BET inspiration BET Inapiralion
36 TOON S.-',o o i'.ne rr,,tsiry.Bewr-1.ii\9i Titan ISlar, rs Delocaled Fam Guy Fam Guy Vinturi Chilarenn M6 ai Arr.er. Dea King Hill Fam Guy lcniirens Fam Cu IDeocaiea venture Metal Amnr Daa King-Hi, Ben 10 |hero108
39 HIST RTl Deaiolael Roass ,i IRT Deadialt Roans iT IPrT Daaniiesl Roa .i Snamp People tJ,' ,. Monirerouest E IRT Deadliest PoaasE iRT Deaalnel Rosas ,r SSamtp People i MonsierOuest il Pali Prog Paid Prog Money Paid Prog Classroom 5L
40TV.LND Jeannie Jeannie M*A'S*H IM*A'SWH M'A*S*H IMA'S'H Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond RoseanneRoseanne oseanne TheNanny The Nanny Harry 3's Co. 3's Co. 3's Co. 3' Co. ald Prog. Pald Prog.
43 CNN2 Jane Velez-Mitchell Nancy Grace The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Nancy Grace Jane Velez-Mitchell The Joy Behar Show Mornming Express
45 CNN Newsroom Black in America "Almighty Debt" Newsroom Black in America "Almighty Debt" Newsroom Black In America "Almighty Debt" Your Money Newsroom American Morning 20
46 CW Hearntana I, Bi', arn Cr.c'i.ot ;c.,i .r'i ? Farnr.aigI Brouis BrornsI Cnearersi i,'i.. i..r ii Do Vnci s inquelEl , CoV l Squla,' ..i.. Back Pain JPao Prog Prostale lFoods Paid Prog Paid Prog Seax Haorl aid Prog The Daily Buzz i
47 SPIKE CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene Paid Prog. Paid Program Paid Prog. Paid Prog, Paid Prog.
49 HGTV Hunters House Endless Yard Sale 9 Halloween Block Party House Hunters income Income Halloween Block Party House EHunters Income. Income Endless Yard Sale Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. B. Original
98 TLC Hudson Plane Crash Bermuda Triangle Bermuda Triangle Extrerime Cruise Ship Bermuda Triangle Extreme Cruise Ship Bermuda Triangle Hudson Plane Crash Paid Prog. Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pad Prog. Paid Prog. People People
99 SPEEE The SPEED Report (N) NASCAR Victory Lane Wind Tunnel Classic car Crazy DangerousDrives ntersec. Iupercars The SPEED Report ASCAB Victory Lane Wnd Tunnel Classc Car Crazy Pad Prog. Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog.

MONDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON OCTOBER 25, 2010
6:00 6:30 17:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00110:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
20 The Early Show (N) (In Stereo) 0 iGriffith Family Fd Let's Make a Deal 2 0 The Price Is Right 2 News Young & Restless Bold The Talk (In Stereo) 0 The Dr. Oz Show 2 Oprah Winfrey News News News News
3 WTVY This Morning 2M The Early Show (N) (In Stereo) 20 Live Regis & Kelly The Price Is Right IM Young & Restless Live at Bold The Talk (In Stereo) 29 Let's Make a Deal 20 Rachael Ray (In Stereo) Oprah Winfrey News News
5 NewsChannel 7 Today Today Michael Caine; shopping for coats. (N) (In Stereo) 2I Days of our Lives 20 News 7 at Noon Rachael Ray (in Stereo) The Doctors 20 Ellen DeGeneres Show Millionaire Jeopardyl News NBC News
8 ( News 13 This Morning Good Morning America (N) 2 ULive Regis & Kelly . The View (In Stereo) 2B The Dr. Oz Show 20 All My Children (N) 2] One LIfe to Live (N) 20 General Hospital (N) 2 Dr. Phil (In Stereo) 2 Oprah Winfrey News ABC,News
10 0 Auto Tech Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Animal All. Funniest Home Videos Chris Smarte Smarter Judge B. Housewlvs/Atl. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Judge Mathls (N) 2 Justice Justice. The Nate Berkus Show The People's Court 9 Jdg Judy Jdg Judy
11 CD Arthur 9 Martha Curious Cat in the Super Why Dinosaur Sesame Street 2 SId Word Between Barney Arthur [ Clifford Martha ISId Fetchl Cyber- Electric |WordGirl; Catln the Curious Dinosaur NewsHour
7 SHOW ..r.t )er .m,,juL.riel. m i:.:i illr,,l Ouuc.r'n ,TV i tirar-aon .'* "I1l Ka,, , 1.. e'.s-' PG J Beiore andA.4nr *a'11.l Mai 'IerhSiVs. V":-u Can Co.dnt, r le e w' IJ',.vJ Dramrri A Dsai Zerr 2007) Eiian ,ooat R The An or me Stme l S ai 12i009) riRl
14 NICK Sponge Sponge Sponge Urmizoomi Dora Dora Co Diego Max. Ruby Max, Ruby Umizoomi Dora IDoa NI Hao Fresnr Bel Sponge Sponge Fannoy Penguins ICarly iLl ICarly 2I iCany ia I Carly Ki iCarily i ICarly lk
16 TBS- Saved/Bell Saved/Bell Saved/Bell Saved/Bell Yes, Dear Yes, Dear Prince Prince Prince Payne Payne Browns Jim Raymonrd Raymond Raymond Jim The Office Friends 9l Friends 2 Raymond King King Selnfeld 20
17 HBO |i: &'fr ir'i|li r1 l3. e ' Al '..'; i fl artmCanei 3 P iw 13lB To.- l�.ira'.iJ1i2l.ilalire 'aos AN. I Lte )-,u Oine 6:Cc.|'a |; iln .A u; 'i t'I|.aii r 0'iimi,3.13.,i' r.Fn'rira,-. PG-i) IB 1 itla Pajre e'. ilOol0 PG-13 20'le itn &Ian'' l0008)lIJim Cen6s
18 ESPN2 (5:00) Mike and Mike In the Morning From Dallas.(Live) (2 ESPN First Take (In Stereo Live) ] ESPN First Take (in Stereo) I Best of 1stand10 Lines Van Pelt SportsNation (Live) l NASCAR Now(Live) B Nation Pardon
19 ESPN SportsCtr SportsCenter B] : SportsCenter (Live) 20 SportsCenter (Live) S2 SportsCenter (Live) B2 SportsCenter (Live) 29 SportsCenter (Live) B2 SportsCenter (Live) 20 Football NFL Live NFL PrimeTime (Live) Around Pardon SportsCenter
20 CSS Mayhem In the A.M. Talking' Football outdoors Hook Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. D. Mullen IFootball College Football: Teams To Be Announced.. Saban TBA Talkin' Football SportsNIte (In Stereo)
21 DISN Timmy IManny Mickey Mickey Mickey Handy Agent Oso Jungle Timmy Little Mickey IMickey Movers Movers Phlneas Phineas Phineas Sulte/DeckSuite/Deck Wizards Wizards IHannah, Good LuckFlIsh
22 MAX T.r be ,*:.rr.'i.W 1:61 n a, llw -i lB.i..:.:- tF'j C'.a4'*i- nroer es'-|iH.a|Ca Fl- / att9F Street i'-BiuiceHts.R' sa'' Cia')orrel fl .B Tarrai'i .lndr Cr n ztioj me .*.-ia't I ae C'll �en-; 11T.1 k Brupe minS R anri F fintK HIr Fi.' ac-a' I�1'siulf. The.Tringr llyij R
23 TNT Angel (In Stereo) 2D Charmed (In Stereo) B2 Charmed (In Stereo) B2 Supernatural 20 Supernatural 20 Las Vegas (in Stereo) Las Vegas (In Stereo) The Closer 20 Cold Case "The House" Law & Order (In Stereo) Law & Order (In Stereo) Law & Order (In Stereo)
24 DISC Paid Prog. 1J. Roblson J. Meyer Pald Prog. A Haunting (In Stereo) A Haunting "The Attic" A Haunting (In Stereo) Biker BuIld-Off 20 American Chopper 2l American Chopper 20 American Chopper9 2 American Chopper1 B Swamp Loggers B Swamp Loggers 2]
25 TWC Your Weather Today With Abrams and Bettes B2 Wake Up With Al BE Day Planner 20 N Storms storms Storms storms
26 USA i-.i', u.rass- , nr''. i ll'19 1s Frl .,Ru:Hlri ,t,1 to.. ', ' ea,' i. A.-,:.:.n, .. Cr.C,,'a Laa Orer. Cl La* Oioer Ci Le Ornor CI Laa Order CI LawcOraer CI Law Oraer CI Law 8 Oroaer SVU NCIS rainr Rrurir:
28 FAM Boy World Boy World Sabrina. Melissa Mellssa 700 Club The 700 Club ] Friday Night Lights 9 Still Stnd Still Stnd 8 Rules 8 Rules Full HouseFullHouse '70s Show 70s Show 70s Show 70s Show Gilmore Girls I My Wife My Wife
29 LIFE The Balancing Act 20 Will/Grace Will/Grace Frasler 2l Frasler 2 Chris Chrls Wife Swap (in Stereo) Airline 2l Airline Bl Desperate Housewives Grey's Anatomy [2 Grey's Anatomy 90 Unsolved Mysteries 2 Unsolved Mysteries 20 Chris Chris
30 A&E Jewels Jewels Jewels Jewels The Sopranos 9 CSI: Miami (in Stereo) CSI: Miami (In Stereo) The First 48 62 The First 48 Jewels Jewels The Sopranos 2M CSI: Miami (In Stereo) CSI: Miami (In Stereo) The First 48 9
32SYFY PaIa P i Beo DailkstE Treiuruin.,.'rH,;r.r tu'jI9 Jlmaei C;rr.a BIl I " 1. ' ea" - rai'a.i60 1'; l t.Ia1 irJr.:hl A.'Oe I T.e Gru Jg 23 I. HWrj.r .r .ri i t Kr.~niht i l2 1 .ac nl il H.:.rrolC c..r.nei'War, oIDrrg Il Se Yi I rn Jli'0f6 H,"'ori Toi,,r, Bell Shawn,n Sm7.in 2
33 AMC Pail Prog P Pog Faces Pala Prog Mo.,es GrIuya. ,rort n ir',,,01iDav,, r.,ein R The y '- m hir,. Hiar- Lauia Rei.an PCG13 IGnosai np a iICli Jub.irina Mjarqg .i RL I20 DC' . ta'dfir' -r :2, H.:.rToi Crllan MurPnu R Jeeps sCreepers 2
34 MTV AMTV ii.-,- .l. , AMTV 10 on Top Parental Parenlal Parental Prental Parental Parental Parental Parenral Burleo Buried Woria world rne Cnallenge. Jersey Snore 2i Tne Seven Parental 70s Show 0s Show
35 BET (5:00) BET Inspiration Wendy Williams Show The Mo'Nique Show 2 Bernie Bernle The Game The Game. Chris Chris "Funny Valentines"- tt i99 Ormrnai A)l.a v,-,,3 ,ard The Game The Game Bemie Chris Chris 106 & Park: Top 10
36TOON Bakugan Beyblade Pokemon Wheels "Scooby-Doo and the Reluctant Weraewol"(1988) Chowder Chowder Codename Partner Tom & Jerry Hero108 I d, Edd |Garfield Scooby Courage Courage Scooby Scary Godmother Scooby
39 HIST To Be Announced Time Machine 29 Time Machine 20 Everyday History Tech It to the Max To Be Announced Time Machine 20 . Time Machine 20 Everyday History Tech It to the Max
40 TVLND Pald Prog. Faces "When Hanrry MetSaly"**** (1989), MegflRyan Jeannie Jeannie Bewitched Bewltched Gunsmoke "Yankton" Bonanza Bonanza "The Medal" Bonanza "The Stalker" Griffith Griffith GoodTIme Jeffersons All-Family All-Family
43 CNN2 (5:00) Morning Express With Robin Meadle Mornmlng Express Showblz Tonight HLN News , Showbiz Tonight Prime News 20
45 CNN (5:00) American Morning (N) 20 Newsroom (N) - Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) The Situation Room With Wolf BIItzer (N)
46 CW (5:00) The Dally Buzz 20 Steve Wilkos Show Browns Browns Conby Cosby TBA cause TBA TBA Roseanne Roseanne The Tyra Show 20 Steve Wilkos Show Payne Payne Lyricsal Lyricsl
47 SPIKE Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Bed Pald Prog. CSI: NY "Greater Good" CSi: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: NY (In Stereo) Disorderly Con. Most Amazing Videos Star Trek: Voyager Star Trek: Voyager Star Trek: Voyager 2
49HGTV Cash Attic Cash Attic Potential Potential If Walls If Walls Unsellable First Place To Sell To Sell House Hunters Wasted . Income Buck Curb Divine Divine Sarah Sarah Block Block Holmes on Homes 2.
98TLC 18 Kids 18 Kids Baby Baby Baby Multiples Didn't Know-Pregnant Say Yes say Yes What Not to Wear 2 Baby Baby Baby Baby Didn't Know-Pregnant Say Yes a Yes Say Yes Wedding Ultimate Cake Off B
99 SPEED Monster Jam The SPEED Report NASCAR Victory Lane Wind Tunnel Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Setup NASCAR Racing: Camping World Truck Series: Kroger 200. Car Crazy OnEdge Barrett-Jackson Spec. MonsterJam Pass Time Pass Time

MONDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT OCTOBER 25, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:0019:30 10:0010:3011:0011:301 2:0012:30 1:0011:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3 :30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
2 0 Wheel Jeopardyl How I Met Rules Two Men Mike Hawaii Five-0 (N) 20 News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Extra 2 Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) AgDay News Daybreak Good Morning Show
3 O News Wheel How I Met Rules Two Men Mike Hawaii Five-0 (N) 20 News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Inside Ed. Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) N WTVY This Mornmlng 20
5 News Wheel Chuck (N) (In Stereo) 20 The Event "Loyalty" 20 Chase Annie is injured. News Tonight Show w/Leno Late Night Carson Poker After Dark 20 Extra 20 The Bankruptcy Hour Shepherd's Chapel Eary Tdy NewsChannel 7 Today
8 I News Ent Dancing With the Stare (In Stereo Live) [2 Castle "3XK" (N) 20 News Nightine Jimmy Kimmel Live 20 Lopez Jim Paid Prog. PaIld Prog. Pald Prog. ABC World News Now (N) 20 coming News 13 This Morning
10 a) Two Men Two Men House "The Tyrant" 20 Lie to Me (In Stereo) 20 News View How I Met Law & Order: SVU King/Hill Selnfeld 0 Friends 2 Frlends 2 Lewis and Jumovoy Scrubs 2 Seinfeld l Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Shepherd's Chapel Paid Prog. Outdoor
11 4) NewsHour Europe Antiques Roadshow 20 American Experience 20 Fort Charlie Rose (N) B2 T. Smiley T. Smiley American Experience 20 Fort Masterpiece Mysteryl (In Stereo) 20 Fort Nature (In Stereo) 20 Place Between
7 SHOW "The Brothers Bloom"*k� (2008)Rachel Welsz. Dexter "First Blood" 0 Weeds The BigC Weeds The BIg C Dexter firstt Blood" "NotForgotten"** (2009) 'R'F 2 "Death in Love"* (2008) Josh Lucas. iTV.'R' "The Broterea'B oom"**'A (2008) Rachel Weisz. ume"
14 NICK ICarly 2 Sponge. MyWife My Wife Chris Chris George Lopez The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny George Lopez My Wife My Wile Chris Chris The Nanny The Nanny Fam. Mat Fam. Mat Fam. Mat. Fam. Mat.
16TBS Seinfeld 2 Amer. Dad Fam. Guy Amer. Dad Fam. Guy Amer. Dad Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Lopez Tonight (N) Earl Earl Lopez Tonight "Sctream"*** (1996, Horror) Neve Campbell. 2 Sex & City Sex &, City Married Married MarrIed Mlarried
17HBO 'Yes Man" 24/7 Real Time/Bill Maher Treatment Treatment "Invictus"*** (2009) Morgan Freeman. 'PG-13' 24/7 "Any Givn Sunday"** k(1999, Drama) Al Padno. (In Stereo)'R'm Bored 'Waigngto Eixhale"** (1995) Whinley Houston. "CityofEmbe'"(2008)
18 ESPN2 Web Gem Awards MLB Special (N) 2010 Poker 2010 Poker E:60 (N) NASCAR Now m NFL Rims Web Gem Awards College Football: North Carolina at Miami. Bull Riding , Nation Mike and Mike
19 ESPN Monday Night Countdown (Live) B INFL Football: New York Giants at Dallas Cowboys. Cowboys Stadium. SportsCenter (Live) 20 NFL PrimeTime (N) 2B SportsCenter (Live) 20 College Football: Alabama at Tennessee. SportsCenter 20 SportsCenter 2
20 CSS College Football: Teams To Be Announced. Talkin'Football Dawg Coaches SportsNite (in Stereo) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
21DISN Phlneas Phlneas "Halloweentosn /l:Revenge" Suite/DeckWizards Wizards Sonny Sonny Hannah Hannah Wizards Wizards Suite Life SuiteLIfe Phlneea Phineas EInstelns EInstelns Jungle Timmy Chugging Agento


22 MAX (5:10) 'The Thing"'R' "Three Men and a Little Lady"(1990) Boundary "Pirate Radio"**� (2009, Comedy) 'R' "Bikini Jones & Temple of Eros" "Private Schoof"* (1983) 'R' 'Changeig"** (2008) AngelinaJolle.'R'2 "TanNorthnFrmedarick"** (1958) GaiyCooper.
23 TNT Bones (In Stereo) 20 Bones (In Stereo) 2E Bones (In Stereo) 2 The Closer 29 Men of a Certain Age CSI: NY "Child's Play" CSI: NY (In Stereo) B9 Southland (In Stereo) Cold Case (In Stereo) NUMB3RS "Vector" 20 NUMB3RS (In Stereo) Angel "Couplet" 2
24 DISC Swamp Loggers 9 Swamp Loggers 20 American Chopper American Chopper Swamp Loggers American Chopper American Chopper Overhaulin' "Snaked" Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. ad Prog. rog. Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Pad Prog.
25 TWC Weather Center B9 Weather Center B]9 Weather Center 2 Fret Outlook Weather. 2] Wake Up With Al 2
26 USA NCIS "Hung Out to Dry" NCIS 1.In Stereo) JWWE Monday Night RAW (In Stereo Live) I "Shoot'Em Up"**' (2007, Action) Clive Owen. Law Order'CI "Alpha Dog"** h (2006) Brlce Wils. B Law & Order: SVU Paid Prog. Paid Prog. "You Only Live Twice"
28 FAM Funniest Home Videos "TMNT"** (2007, Action) Voices of Chris Evans. IFunniest Home Videos The 700 Club 20 My Wife My Wife Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. The 700 Club Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Prince Life Today J. Meyer Feed
29 LIFE How I Met HowlMet RebaI 2 Reba I "Gracie's Choice"** (2004) Anne Heche. 0 How I Met Howl Met "Grace's Choice"** (2004) Anne Heche. 2 Frasier S Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Pad Prog. PaProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg.
30 A&E The First 48 29 Intervention Ashley. 20 Hoarders "Vula; Lisa" Hoarders (N) M tIntervention "Adam" 9 Intervention Ashley. [T Hoarders "Vula; Lisa" Hoarders X intervention "Adam" E Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid rog P rog. P aidrog Prog. PaidProg.
32 SYFY Scare Scare scare scareTac. Scare Tac. scare Scare Tac. Scare Tac. Gundam Gundam Darkness Darkness "Reign oftheGargoyles"(2007)JoePenny. Sanctuary "Firewall" Paid Prog. Pad Prog. Paid rog. PaldProg. P rog. Pd Prog.
33 AMC "Jeepers Creepers 2" "Halloween"***i (1978) Donald Pleasence. 'R' "Halloween l/" (1981)Jamie Lee Curts. 'R'[ "Ha/wean"***.� ( (1978) Donald Pleasence. 'R' "House of Wa * (2005, Horror) Elisha Cuthbert.'R' "Slaughter ofthe Vampires"(1962) Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
34 MTV Buried World Jersey Shore 2 Jersey Shore World Buried World Buried "MySuperPsychoSweet 16: Part2"(2010) World Buried AMTV (In Stereo) AMTV: Moring
35 BET 106 & Park: Top 10 "The Wood"** (1999, Drama) Omar Epps. 106 & Park:10 Years The Mo'Nique Show X Wendy Williams Show "Getl Rich orDie Tryin"** (2005) Curtis "50 Cent"Jackson. Vick BET Inspiration BET Inspiration
36 TOON Scooby JohnnyT Adventure MAD (N) Total Scooby King-Hill King-Hill Fam. Guy IFam. Guy Chicken Boon- Aqua Teen Squidbill King-Hill King-Hill Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Check Boon- Aqua Teen Home Ben 10 Hero 108
39 HIST To Be Announced Pawn Pawn American American Pawn Pawn American Pickers MR Pawn Pawn American American Pawn Pawn American Pickers [ Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
40TVLNDSanford ISanford Sanford Sanford "Airplane!" *r-i (1980, Comedy) Robert Hays. Roseanne |Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne The Nanny The Nanny Home Imp. Home Imp. 3'sComp. 3's Co. M'A*S-H M'A'SH M'A'SH M'A'S H PaidProg. Pald Prog.
43 CNN2 Jane Velez-Mltchell Nancy Grace The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Nancy Grace Jane Velez-Mitchell The Joy Behar Show Morning Express
45 CNN John King, USA (N) Parker Spitzer (N) Larry King Live (N) 2 Anderson Cooper 360 2 Larry King Live Anderson Cooper 360 Anderson Cooper 360 Larry King Live Parker Spitzer Anderson Cooper 360 American Momrning 20
46 CW 70s Show '70s Show 90210 (N) (in Stereo)2 Gossip Gori "Easy J" EMarried Married King King South Pk South Pk Cops TBA Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. The Daily Buzz
47 SPIKE UFC Fight Night From Omaha, Neb. (In Stereo) "Halloween" * (2007, Horbr) Malcolm McDowell. (In Stereo) BlueMount Most Amazing Videos Most Amazing Videos Most Amazing Videos Disorderly Con. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pad Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog.
49 HGTV Hunters House Property First Place House Designed House Hunters First Place First Place House Designed Hduse lHunters First Place First Place Property First Place Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Scrapbkng
98 TLC People Pople People People Cake Boss Cake Boss Fabulous Cakes 20 People People Cake Boss Cake Boss Fabulous Cakes B_ People People Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Bed Pad Prog. People People
99 SPEE NASCAR Race Hub (N) Hot Rod Hot Rod Barrett-Jackson Spec. Supercars Isupercars Hot Rod Hot Rod Barrett-Jackson Spec. Supercars Supercars NASCAR Race Hub Lucas Oil Off Road Lucas Oil Off Road Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.






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ENTERTAINMENT


Lindsay Lohan avoids jail HOROSCOPES


BY ANTEHONY MCCARTNEY
AP ENTERTAINMENT WRITER 6


BEVERLY HILLS,
Calif. - Lindsay Lohan
sidestepped another jail
stint Friday when a
California judge sent the
24-year-old troubled starlet
back to rehab, telling her
she was an addict and faced
jail -time if she relapsed
again.
Los Angeles Superior
Court Judge Elden S. Fox
ordered Lohan to remain at
the Betty Ford Center until
Jan. 3 and report back to-
court in late February.
"You are an addict, I
hope you understand that,"
Fox told Lohan.
A prosecutor had advo-
cated a six-month jail sen-
tence for the "Mean Girls"
star, but Fox opted for
rehab after reviewing fil-
ings by probation and rehab
officials and a letter written
by Lohan.
The actress told proba-
tion officials last week that
she didn't want to remain in
rehab for longer than a
month because "continued
inpatient treatment would:
be' hardship financially,
and damaging to her
career," according to a


Actress Lindsay Lohan arrives at her probation violation
hearing at the Beverly Hills Courthouse in Beverly Hills,
Calif. on Friday, Oct. 22, 2010. - AP Photo/Dan
Steinberg
report filed in advance of a- son for that," Fox said.
hearing Friday. , Fox's sentence means
Probation'officials and Lohan will not be returning
Lohan's doctors recom- to a suburban Los Angeles
mended she remaiinat Betty women's jail for a fourth
Ford, and the judge agreed. time.
The actress cried after" The judge had threatened
hearing the sentence. to send Lohan to jail for 30
The judge acknowledged days for each drug test she
that Lohan, 24, has been in- skipped or failed. He
and-out of court and rehab ordered her held for nearly
since a pair of high-profile a month during a hearing in
arrests in 2007. He told the September, but another
actress that he would not be judge overturned his ruling
manipulated by. her;: but and Lohan has been free on
was giving her a final bail and in inpatient rehab
chance to stay clean. voluntarily since then.
"You're staying past the Lohan is due back in
New Year's - there's a rea- court Feb. 25.


Ask Mr. Know-it-all,


BY GARY CLOTHIER

Qi Did Gil Hodges ever
play baseball with the Los
Angeles Dodgers or just for
Brooklyn? Did he make it.
to the Hall of Fame? A
friend of mine said he
played for the New York
Mets. Is this true? -
S.M.F, Long Beach, Calif.
A: Gil Hodges played
4t. with the Brooklyn Dodgers
for all or part of 12 seasons
and went to Los Angeles,'
where he played four more
years. After suffering a knee
injury, he left the Dodgers
in 1961. He accepted a job
offer from the New York
Mets and spent the 1962
season as a Met. In 1963, he
began a coaching career
with the Washington
Senators that lasted until
1967. By the 1968 season,
he was back in a Mets uni-
form, this time as the man-
ager. Hodges guided the
Mets to the 1969 World
Series title, over the
Baltimore Orioles. He
remained with the Mets
until his death in 1972, at
the age of 47.
Unfortunately, he has yet to
be inducted into the
Baseball Hall of Fame. 'He


joined the New York Mets
Hall of Fame in 1982.
Q: My husband and I
were %wondering what hap- Dantc
opened to an actor who,
played the title role in "The
George Raft Story"? I think '
his name is Ray Dafton. -
M.W., Whittier, Calif. 19 s
A: Bom Raymond used ato
Kaplan in New York City on used
Sept. 19, 1931, Ray Danton plates
starred as George Raft in the would a
1961 movie '"The George cd
1 e e r could m s
Raft Story." His first per- .s
formance as an entertainer t p
.occurred in 1943 as a child starvhepe
actor on the radio show - starving
"Let's Pretpnd." 1He Newton
appeared .onstage while AN Dt
attending the University of between
Pittsburgh and Carnegie 1917n
Technical School. In 1950, Armeni
he traveled to London to tarvin
perform in the play "Mister �stain
Roberts." From 1951 to joined
1954, he served in the U.S. whichO
Army during the Korean Ottoma
War. His first .film, "Chief Christi�
Crazy Horse,"was released Armeni
in 1955. His career took off Christia
from there, and he remained The Ot
a busy actor, director and A-rmeni.
producer. He was married to Tuhrkev
Julie Adams from 1954 until ed that
their divorce in 1981. They perished
had two sons. Danton died as the A
in 1992, at the age of 60.


on


'ile growing up in the
nd 1940s, my mother
chide my brother and
n we didn't clean our
at mealtime. She
Ways say, "I wish I
end your food to the
Armenians." Were
ple of Armenia ever
; because of some
event? - M.J.,
, Iowa
during World War I,
i the years 1915 and
the people of
a were, in fact,
;. Many Armenians
the Russian army,
was at war with the
n ' Empire. The
ns, who were not
ans,, saw, - all
ans, who , are
ns, as their enemy.
tomans sent many
ans to Anatolia in
where it is estimat-
a million or more
d in what is known
rmenian Genocide.


Did this jokester turn on a dime?
Dear Annie: Two years ago, I married you're better off without him.
"Tim". I moved more than 1,200 miles away Dear Annie: I work hard, pay my bills and.
and left my family, friends and a great job to value my family and few friends. The prob-
be with him. The problem is, he works all lem is, in many ways, I am not smart. I try to
the time, his days off are usually when I am make good decisions, but the ability to do so
working, and our bills exceed our income. just isn't there. When I make mistakes or do
He doesn't mind a bit. He also can't something stupid, I am embarrassed. I keep
have a normal conversation, to myself due to previous rejections.
everything is a joke. And it's his , Do you have any advice on get-
way or no way. If we do some- *.,- V ting through life without beating
thing I prefer, he pouts.' He - ' yourself up every day? - Not
never gives me a compliment - So Smart
and is not affectionate at all. I am S Dear Not Plenty of brilliant
now sleeping on the couch ' people make poor decisions, and
because he hates to be touched,' - no one becomes your friend sole-
even in his sleep. He always has some \ \ly because you are smart. You
excuse for not being intimate. Tim is a sound like a perfectly normal,
nice, kind man, and I know he is not cheat- ' - -''intelligent person who feels
ing on me, but I simply cannot live like this inadequate whenever you screw up. We all
any longer. I am now in the process of mov- do. The difference is, you are so afraid of
ing back to my hometown. What do you making a mistake that you undermine your-
think of all this? - Confused " self and don't feel comfortable in your own


Dear Confused: If Tim showed these
traits while you were dating, we don't
understand what you expected when you
married him. But if not, it's possible he was
looking for money, stability or someone to
fill the role of "wife". Since you are pack-
ing, Tim should care enough to go for
counseling with you. Otherwise, it seems


skin. This fear and discomfort are what peo-
ple respond to. Relax. No one gets it right all
the time. The ability to make good choices is
not magic. It's experience and the willing-.
ness to learn from your mistakes..
Dear Readers: Today is Mother-in-Law
Day. Call yours and tell her how much you
appreciate her.


BRIDGE


Oscar Levant was a pianist, a composer, an author, a
comedian and an actor who was best known for his acid
wit. He observed, "I once said cynically of a politician,
'He'll double-cross that bridge when he comes to it.'"
Today's deal is unusual. You must work out the
answer looking at all 52 cards. This is known - no dou-
ble-cross - as a double-dummy problem. It was sent in
by a reader who could not solve it. How do you make
seven hearts after West leads the club king?
South ought to upgrade his hand and respond two
clubs, 'not one heart, but then North would rebid two
hearts and become declarer. Four clubs is a splinter bid,
showing four-card heart support, at least game-forcing
values, and a singleton or void in clubs. Four diamonds,
four spades and five diamonds are control-bids (cue-bids)
promising first- and second-round controls. North, expect-
ing his partner to have the ace and king of diamonds,
leaps majestically to seven hearts. (Only make your first
control-bid in partner's side suit with the ace or king.)
There is only one way home. At trick one, you must
discard a diamond from the dummy and win with your
club ace. Then, play a trump to dummy's jack, ruff the
spade six in your hand, lead another heart to dummy's
queen, ruff the spade queen, and play your last trump to
dummy's king. Now cash the heart ace and spade ace,
T discarding your diamond king and ace. The last five tricks
are taken with dummy's diamonds.


Opening lead: 4 K


SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- Check with the group before
making any social plans that
you Athink everyone would
enjoy. People might have com-
mitments to engage in other
activities, and will have to dis-
appoint you.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) - Bury any foul
mood you might be harboring,
so that you don't unintentional-
ly cloud an involvement that is
running smoothly as yet.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - Do not compete against
the one you love for the atten-
tion of your friends, even if you
think s/he is hogging the lime-
light. Events will unfold natu-
rally and even out the score.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) - When in a competitive
involvement, don't let your
guard down for one minute.
Being lackadaisical or indiffer-
ent would immediately shift the
odds in favor of your opposi-
tion .
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Be careful, if you're feeling a
bit left out, that you do not
contradict companions for the
sake of drawing attention to
yourself. Instead, smile and
everyone will smile back.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- There is nothing that is
quicker to cause a' spat than
money matters, but if what is"
occurring is disturbing to you,;
you'll have better things to say
if you'wait until you calm down
before responding.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Be mindful of your behavior
so that you don't react harshly
to something that disturbs you,
and alienate a good associate
in the process. An explosion on
your.part could wipe out any
cooperation. , : '
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- A distasteful task that you
and everybody else have been
dodging might rear its ugly
head and demand immediate
attention. Attempting to pass
the buck will cause even more
trouble.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Instead of trying to appease
the majority and yielding to
peer pressure when you
believe what they ask of you is
wrong, have the gumption to
stand up to them and show
'them where they're mistaken.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Trying to compare your lot in
life against another's is need-
lessly asking to be discontent
with your situation. Strive to be
grateful for what you do have.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- If you are an individual who
is blessed with seeing life from
a humorous perspective, be
careful at whom you,aim your
wit. .
ILIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- You are a fair person who
always tries to share with oth-
ers, but be careful that a self-
ish manipulator doesn't
coerce you into relinquishing
more than your practical
judgment dictates..

WORLD

ALMANAC

Today is the 297th day
of 2010 and the 33rd day
of autumn.
S'TODAY'S HISTORY:
In 1940, the 40-hour work-
week went into effect.
In 2002, authorities
arrested John Allen
Muhammad and Lee Boyd
Malvo in connection with
the Washington, D.C.-area
sniper attacks.
In 2003, the last com-
mercial Concorde flight
took place.
TODAY'S BIRTH-
DAYS: Sarah Josepha
Hale (1788-1879),
writer/publisher; Bob
Kane (1915-1998), Icar-
toonist;, Bill Wyman
(1936-), musician; F.
Murray Abraham (1939-),
actor; Kevin Kline (1947-
), actor; B.D. Wong (1962-
), actor; Monica (1980-),
singer.
TODAY'S QUOTE:
"Nothing will work unless
you do." - Maya Angelou
TODAY'S FACT: The
minimum wage was 45
cents per hour in 1945.
TODAY'S NUMBER:
128 - maximum number
of passengers allowed by
Concorde supersonic
planes.
TODAY'S MOON:
Between full moon (Oct.
22) and last quarter (Oct.
30).


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
O7'MEE NE.DSTO HELP 6006 - 7 CoUE
BE A 600KD IO A1NDS CE YO BE A GOOD
AND FOOZY APItEN1L.YWOn THAT'S
0r Doo, mEaIPLL!.-^ . Pnu


Jackson County Floridan * Simday, October 24, 2010 - 9B



NEA Crossword Puzzle,


ACROSS 46 Comply
with the
1 100cen- wishes of
tavos 50 More laden
5 Daily rou- with mois-
tine ture
10 Checkcasher 53 Horse
12 Low-budget or zebra
film (hyph.) 55 Plan
13 Long for 56 Naturally
14 Fuel rating bright
15 Bridge 57 Patches
section up
16 Store- 58 Mellowed
bought hair
18 Give silent DOWN
assent
19 Made before 1 Quick look
taxes 2 Lohengrin's
23 1960s bride
Chairman 3 Open-back
26 Fortify shoe
27 Moo com- 4 Not'neath
panion 5 Truck mfr.
30 Candy-bar 6 Spoil
'nut 7 One of the
32 Surmon help Karamazovs
34 Glides 8 El - (ocean
35 RatIoning out. -current)
36 Gardner of 9 Legal
mystery document
37 Oddjob's 10 Gridiron
creator . state
38 Permit 11 Puts
39 Homer epic differently
42 Madrid Mrs. 12 Marshes
45 Hearth r17 Suffix for
residue hero


Answer to Previous Puzzle
IMI P A IA AIMlOnSI


20 Carried on 40 Unit of
21 Time of the length
mammals 41 Not very
22 Gossip old
23 Slicker 42 Use the .
24 Bum pool ,
soother 43 Lacoste
25 FitzGerald's of tennis
poet 44 Envelope
28 Sedaka or abbr.
Simon 47 Liver out-,
29 Batman put
: creator 48 Camelot-
31 Fjord lad"
port 49 Sofar
32 Drops a 51 Actor -
.glass ' , Danson
33 Co. hon- 52 USN rank,.
chos 54 Sine - non
37 Shuffle
destination


Want more puzzles?
-*, Check ut the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDrlverBooks.com


NEA Crossword Puzzle

ACROSS. 44. Safe topic. Answer to Previous Puzzle
48 "Bali-" ' P - GR 1
1 ,Mammoth 49 Glaciers E RL BMOV
4 Primitive (2wds.) DESIRE OCTAN
weapon 51 o SPAN WIG NOD
8 - a ai brewer I I fl
11 EIDoradolool 52 Itemized GROSSED
12 Baby grand accounts MAO ARM IN K
13 Sudbury's 53 Off-road ALS REAM
-.prov. '- .- vehicle A-T E I N
14 Paunch, 54 Student stat ER LE IAN LET
slangily 55 Rides ODYSSEY
(2 wds.) a bench RA A H BEY
16 Had asnack 56 Skip stones WETTEAR E U IONE
17 Tangled' INTEND SUNLIT
18 Recluse DOWN MENDS AGED
20 Capp and- I
Jolson . 1. Fishing 19 Above, 37 Is of benefit
21 Once called floats to a bard 38 Mild case
22 Harbors 2 Shah's 21 Catches of the blues
25 Jolting kingdom a crook 40 Celebra-
29 Calcutta 3 "Naked 22 Sanskrit tions
nanny Malea" artist dialect 41 Puff along
30 Weep 4 Movie the- 23 Bad or 42 Seniors'
31 Pooh'espal , aters- ' ,good sign org,
32 Aloha token 5 'Shane" 24 Surprise 43 Ms; Foch
33 Positive re-, starlr attack 44 Frontier,
sponse 6 d amous, 25 Pesci and once
34 Take cover numero DiMagglo 45 Cabbage
35 Gandhi and 7 Alley 26 Eye part unit
Nehru competitor 27 Leaf 46 Jazzy
38 Pedestals 8 Baez or juncture James
39 Gladiator's Rivers 28 Pushes off 47 Party-
hello . 9 Penny - 30 New Year's thrower's
40 Virus 10 LIvy's route Eve word plea
infection 12 Tablets- 34 -cuisine 50 U doubled
41 Large blos- 15 Fierce 36 Fleming of
som anger ' 007 novels
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QullDriverBooks.com


10-25 , 2010 by UFS. Inc.


- CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher npogram are crated from qloloni by larous people, pesl and present
- w Each leter b tile ipher stands for another.
Today's clue: E equals V
Z L C R X EXM BR BT R L C R ZB A A
J MBDS W'X R LX MX Z CMP NY
UC wICPBTX, B'AA PN RLX JXTR B
HCD." - CDDX JCDHMNYR
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "On the one hand, we'll never experience childbirth.
On the other hand, we can open all our own jars." - Bruce Willis
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 10-23


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


North 10-23-10
A A Q 6
V AK QJ
SQ J 10 9 8 7
A -
West East
A 10 87432 A KJ95
V 5432 -
S- * 6565432
KQJ 4 5 4 3 2
South
A -
V 10 9 8 7 6
* AK
4 A 10 9 8 7 6
Dealer: North
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
1 * Pass
1 V Pass 4 4 Pass
4 * Pass 4 A Pass
5 * Pass 7 V All pass














10 B S d October 24 2010 * n


DECLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


x s- junaay,ucuer -,,Li - a l�uut lju




WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




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Lab puppies Ready Interview clothes? 3/2 brick w/dbl ga- comme re CRiOWNLINE '07, 210
Wanted: 1 Hindi tu- Now! 229-308-0117 New job clothes? rage, 2375 Westwood Boari,3Er w/wake '
tor willing to neoti- www.bekennel.com Don't Pay Full Price! Dr. Alford, $850 + board tower. 350mag
ate payment. CaF Shop DealTaker.com. dep & ref. 850-579- 300no, like new,
850-762-2528 PetSupplies& The Place for 4317/866-1965. 26,.000. 334-470 5454
Services Doans& Deals!kercom 3BR/1.5BA rental, on Fisher '01 Hawk 18
Miscellaneous eaTaker.com corner of Park & Da- m Class 2, with 115
BulletinBoard I forSale P et FoodPet Toys? NOW HIRING vis St. $650/mo + A s Mercur outboard .
Sdep 850-'482-other Properties motor with trailer, 2.
PetMeds? CASHIERS 286/209-1344. fish finders Other Properties trcrolling
DealTaker.com Airline Ticket Vouch- Don't Pay Full Price! Handimart Stores 2886/209-1344.mo aces ddg HEADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRETI
The Place for ers. Anywhere 1/2 Shop DealTaker.com Competitive pay, Austin Tyler & Assoc 3489 Hwy 231 N of \' I Bemini. AMc FM ra -
Coupons & Deals! price, Intl. alsb The Place for paidvacation & Quality rentals Cottondale, approx. . di. on ardcha 699 CO RD 100 HEADLAND
646-464-8747 Coupons & Deals! benefit package. 850- 526-3355 1600 sq. ft w/yard r'over very well kept & Craftsman Design
T "_�_____ _ DealTaker.com EOE. Sangaree Oil "Property Mgmt is space avail. Great lo- ,nder sheer e Apprx 2920
nera ce I oos co., 850-482-5241 our ONLY Business" cation, high traffic s$14,000. 334-685 7319 5BR3BA
Tlcount. 850-352-4443
DealTaker.com PT Farm/Ranch Mobile Homes 'Fisher '06 Crappie * Builnet in 2009
Over 8,000 Coupons Looking for m eS t hand, Reliable fobiente2005 John Deere. Special. Has Mercury Energy efficient
From Over 2,300 Something New? Transportation! Must for Rent Dek 500 Buck 4x4. 60 motor.21.1 hrs. Deck
Stores! Shop with Want to Spend Less? be dependable! re estate l $4,999.00. on.mtr'Trollin * Lennox Two Zone system
DealTaker.com Don't Pay Full Price! 850-482-3557 1/1 MH in ascom, for Call: 850-210-416 motor,fish finer, 2 ace
Suhop Lease ker~com ::Z7$300, CH/A, porch,'live wells w/trailer Slate & tile
Hunting Lease, 80 The Place for Health Care - storage room, W/D Honda 02 XR250R 334-793-2226 * Hardwood firs.
acres, $800 Call Lee Coupons & Deals! up, water incl. Dirt Bike. Exc. Cond. Grante counter tops
850-573-6823 DealTaker.com 850-569-5628 ,L . $2200 Firm. Please Gheenoe Camo 13' * Formal dining
Bus Medica Call 8PM-11PM w/trailer.2HP mtr.32 * 2 car garge
Happy Ads Paniea I is seen 2/2 CH/A water 334-684-9129 # thrust trolling mtr 2staceiling in master
H d pets&aimas Fruit&Vegetables garb. lawn care, incl. R $1500 Firm 334-793- =Treyceiling inmaster
e ano pets, $400 + dep. HONDA '04 Rancher 3432 Night: 677 18ft ceiling in living area
DealTakercom i i 850-593-6457/272- 400,4 Wheeler, $341,500
Don't Pay Full Must have 1 ear of 1536 Garage Kept Auto, Mariner motor 4hp, REALTORS WELCOME!
PriceSave Money Must have 1 year of Beach Proerties GPS $4,000 OBO low hrs. runs great. Call 334-596-7763
Over Couons Fall Tomatoes Ar office exper ence 2/2 Located in 334-687-1017 short shaft fresh wa-
fromOver 2,00 Co In! We have Peas, Send resume to: Sneads, $350/mo ter used only $525.
from Over 2,300 In We Sve as, 4284 Kelson Ave. 850- 573- 0308. Panama City Beach Honda '90 4-wheeler ter used only $525.
Stores. PetsMarianna, FL. 32446 Edgewater Beach Re- Like New Cond. $1800334-441-8421
DealTaker. corm 2&3tBRMH C'dale. sort. 2BR/2BA Deluxe 334-792-8018 Mastercraft '99
S Your pet deserves a lov. h tc iI$500&u'p H20/garb/ 1366 Sq. Ft. Center of Prostar 190, orig. V
Lost ing, caring home. An ad Pharmaceutical/ sewer incl. http:// Tower 1. $365,000 Honda '96 300 4X4 trailer/cover, 335hrs
for a free pet may draw Biotechnology www.charloscountry (334)596-4921 excellent condition Very clean,runs great
LOST: M, Lab/pitmix, response from individuals HasFresProduce living, co. 850-258- $19963347918238 $17,990334-790-7338 *
LOST M, Lab/pit mix, whowillsellyouranimalfor We have Peas, e aTr 4868/209-8847 $1,996.334-791-823869 0 L d-70- 7W I
Rd R 80 research or breeding pu- Okra & S uash a erco 2 Nitro '07 640 Laded
Inwood d. GR. 850- poses Please scree ireouClothing Store '2 & 3 BR MHSn homes with Acreage Been in water maybe DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS
272-3770p se Coupons and Deals Marianna & Sneads H 10 times. 95 Mercury A
Trae O i givingsant animal away. Shop with (850)209-8595.GC1 t Motor $9000. CITY OF GRACEVILLE, FLORIDA
Travel Opportuni J Ha&De kerGrainco 2 BR MH for rent, \ Z00 Yamaha25hrs ex- 229-220-1910
monthBirdsBeesweeklyFish tate ale tended warranty Pontoon Boat'95 19' The City of Graceville is now accepting
BirsBees & Fis 5 Ru rsal estate rates avail, in C'dale i trailer, 2 seats, gear rated fof 12 people,
t. Birs Be Fh SX5 Round rolls, good esidetialforrent 850-554-9934 box, wired for trol- h form , applications for a full-time Service worker
CALL US FOR THE For PetStore 482-5274/209-3970 n s CH/A $325 NearHS & sports condition, $7000 obo 34-299-3739n. $5000 Temporary Position with the Department of
LOWEST PRICES Coupons & Deal! - $45) 850-258-1594 v P .06Bss Public Works. Job requires High School
ONNEW NISSAN'S me sage Ig Fa rm op ens to Bass Cat 20'9" rocra l rks. Job requires High School
1464195Lietc: ~ **~~** st&sc80 fenced yard w/pool 200 HP Mercur boat 16.5 ft. 9Ohp, pm as well as
1866-421497ats vestock 3/2 on lac., $650/mo & gazebo, on 1.03 axM ing Mercury ptimax diplomaor GEp, as well as abilitto perform
SMiscellaneous 1st & sec. 850-579-' acands edlot Tandem Trailer $8,700.334-266-5562. manual labor for extended periods of time,
tens Only 2 left 18 mo. old. Open. 6 (Night) 850-638-1338 Backroundcheckanddusceenn
n hSO prices cut 2br $350, Baground check and drug screening
$150-$200 (334)774- Head. 850-856-5544 3br $440 Ig yards
$2700 ( 850-508-5805 A $45 1BR uet 850-249-4888 Grat cond. W8/extras required. Starting sala is$9.46 erhour.
S. , Greenwood, 850-326- Several units avail. HomesforSale 50hp Mercury classic PROLINE '83
I m Free inside cat, Mr. nln nt 1772 M house mtr $3000. VERY well V BOTTOM 90HP
Cuddles, neutered/ employment 1772 MH/ Apt./ housemtr$3000. VERY well V BOTTOM 90HP Oa p tnt *y l
le$500 & up Some util cared for 677-7195 Johnson motor, good iff
delaed850 482' 1 1Du Ipl/T1 incl.850573.0625 70Dream Home 25 solid boa w/trailer 'I
8925 0-482- plex/Tr incl. 850573-0625 ream Home Chinew 14 ft. w/.4hp $3, 500o695-2228
AirConditioners Do I I 2989-A Oats $350 Mobile Homes exc. cond. $1700. 334- Royal 05 ROYAL V
IDts & last Prudential low hrs, loaded, Applications accepted until position filled.
CKC Pug puppies Jim Roberts Realty Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR ready to fish,
ready Oct 2hr fa, CareerSe er 850-482-4635 MH's. Lot rent incl. . .. $12,500,334-685-3226
il$r0 psM s F. /anlrmFmber For details 850- 557 -
C30.it pa r RealEstateforiment 3432/850- 814- 6515 Large 4/2.5
SnaTownhomes Grove ParL Fish-n-Ski, l5ft, F
Rent: +/- 110 acres Dining room, 40HP Chrysler motor,'7
- Rahal-Miller Chev. Pasture Grass for MBR down, $1,500 OBO 334-687-
CNC MACHINE. CNl . aJ is seeking a Grazing/Hay, near 2BR/2BA Front & back 6863, 695-2161 Experience local government, State of Florida valid driver's
CINNATI MILICRON F/T Billing Clerk. Grnwd, avail. Jan 1st TOWNHOUSES porches,
280. HAS WIRING IS- Exp preferred 954-803-1400 Chipola River Stainless steel Correct Craft 1973, license required, associate's degree in accounting, finance
SUES BUT FULLY RE Fax resume t Townhouses appliances, 14', live well, new
PAIRABLE. $2000 OR e Cho 80-482-1050 Bonus Rotop, 35hp, runs great or business desired, or supplemented with no less than three
BEST OFFER.ITH CKC Reg. 8 wks Chow 850-482-5110 No Houses Unfurnished Bonus Room.
MORE THAN THAT IN Puppies.Only 2 Left! PhoneCalls Please['th
MORETHAN THAT IN Puppesnly 2 Lef50 Phone Calls Please Each- GREAT 334-596-5032 to five years of related work experience in municipal
BOUGHP T SCRAP. 3J-U4T6E$ 440 ai ne $ 31$5 Ai nNFm (R o PooN Correct Craft Torino government. Submit a completed employment application to
(334)702U1993 A URAT CKC reg. Yo 850- 482-8196 or 209- 2Nr Po 0 o , The City of Cottondale along with a detailed resume and
ENGINEERING.COM parents. on 3'. vrf DealTaker.com 4 2 hou .e at 2844 MLS 136386 kept. ec. rc.nad. very contact information of three work-related references to:
$2000/BO ceele, ed. Ready 'O. For i>.:.rE Coupor . Callow, s.y o ISLt. 6IlLuT 334-718-9093 1 fast!! $10.750. f lP .Bx9flf leFL.3 1

Coupons & Deals! DealTaker.com I
Pet Items for Less! ( 3 6 t a ail
GiftSuggestions Shop withIE'"
Deal/aker.com EOEiM/F/D/V.
Deatraker.com / Free Pit Bulldog
Super Stuff for Less! mixed puppies,male
Shop with ready to go.850-850-
DealTaker.com 579-4864/579-4615
Unused Manufactured Buildings
10 to 15 to choose from
Various Sizes. Call to Reserve


www.sunrwardsteel
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3-4047
N O 14 pair of sz 10 slim Cannon Powershot Fresh Aire by Midland CB Radio Senco Framing Nailer'
Jj leans, $40 for all Digital Camera, new Ecoquest Air Purifier w/antanae $30 OBO w/case & case of
N H IR IN G I .557-7084 inTox$75 850-272- w/remote $300 850- 850-879-4365 nails $175 850-693-
HIRIN G 2400 watt Amp - 3752 - 569-2194 Motor, 1970 18 HP ?9633 ---Food-Service Worke
2, 10" subs in box, Car seat- Evenflo GE Microwave Oven, Evenrudge handle Sigma Marten Acous- Must have a high school diploma or GED
$175 for both 850- rear facing 5 to 30 lbs 22x16, old but work- steer, runs needs tic Guitar $500 firm
vice Associates 272-3752 front facing 20 to 40 ing $20 850-569-2194 work, $200.557-6644 850-879-4365 with 1-2 yrs. of .institutional experience in Food
ft - 12PM-9PM 2 door dbl panel Glass boat reen Nat'l Geographic- Singer Electronic Service Worker. Must have a high school diploma or
prehung interior Changing table- dark Glass boat greennes, lots of Sewing Machinelike
weekend rotation oor, solid core $275 wood changing table 1 iberg a back issues. 10 cents new $125 850-693- GED with 1-2 yrs. of institutional experience in
d Benefits Package OBO 850-693-9633 in good conditon $30 with title and tror.each (850)482-7507 9633
850-557-6644 850-557-6644. $300. each (850)482-707 9633 preparing food for large numbers of people.
and Drug Screen 2 Glider Rockers 850 557 6644 - . Piano, Wurlitzer Con- Swimming Pool, 14'x preparing food for large numbers of people.
rug $30/ea (850)592- Dresser w/mirror Gold Coin 1/10 th sole, $500 850-718- 3.5 deep w/access Starting Salary: $17,236.00/yr.
ired 2881 $45,chest of drawers ounce, $200 6299 $100 850-557-7084
$30,nite stand $10 or 850-569-2194
ourcing.com for job 2 Hunting Knives $25 $80 for all 8505946761 hf h Proctor Silex Toaster Toastmaster family
rtoplfor both Firm! 850- Fireplace,,High chair-plastic almost new, $8 850- size Belgium Waffle EqipmenOerito1
rtoapply 879-4365Electric Fireplace, evenflo highchair in 569-2194 Baker $25 850-569-
Sless than lyr old, good condition $25_2194
apply in person 56" sofa $75 850-482- $200 OBO 850-352- 850-557-6644 25 Queen Bedroom Suit 2194 Must have a high school diploma or GED with
om'8AM-3:30PM 8347 9960 $275 OBO 850-352- Under counterdish- 1-2 yrs. exp. In the safe operation of farm tractor
Armstrong Vinyl Electric Pea Sheller- I Touch 2nd genera- 9960 washer $35 d1-2 yrs. exp. In the safe operation of farm tractor
Comp. tile smoke Little Sheller by Tay- ionPOD, new in box Rim & tires, 17inch (850)592-2881 w/cutting head, hydraulic/electrical switches and
.5 ivri- .2, 12S,1 I:Sa3 e lor $300 850-482-5434 $175 8 0-482-7888 white, Image, new Westinghouse eleo l add trailer atah Mu ha
|h50 w 931s 63 Electric Pea Sheller- Leather Couch, $250. OBO Chris 850- trick mixer $8 driving truck w/loaded trailer attached. Must have
i Bostitch R.orin, Little Sheller by Tay- brown, like new, $285 209-6224 850-569-2194 Valid FL class B CDL prior to employment.
Nailer . ,V C lor $300.850-482- 850-693-9633 Rockwell Electric Wheelcair, $45 850- ta ar B p ,r ,2 /y
nails I1,i5 , .o'63 5434 McCulloch 28cc Gas Hedge Trimmer $20 482-8347 Starting Salary:-$17,236.00/yr.
9633 Exercise bike - String Trimmer, still 850-569-2194 Wooden bunk beds
Santa Suit $25 650- Proform 920S EKG in box $120 850-569- Single Bed $35 850- w/o mattress $100
482-8347 $75850-482-5434 2194 482-8347 850-557-7084 I0 1 1 TiM" ,


Sunday, October 24, 2010










HOW TO PLAY
Fill in the 9x9 gnd with the missing
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There is only one correct solution
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Must have a high school diploma and some
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valid FL class B CDL prior to employment.
Starting Salary: $18,074.00/yr.


Must have AA degree, or high school diploma
and 4-5 years of progressively responsible exp.
In Fleet Maintenance & Purchasing. Must be
proficient in the use of computers; MS Word,
MS Excel and MS Access. Must have valid FL
drivers license prior to employment.
Starting Salary: $27,303.00/yr.

Submit employment application to the
Jackson County Human Resources Dept.,
2864 Madison Street, Marianna, FL 32448,
PH: 850-482-9633.


Drug-Free Workplace/EOE/V.Pref/ADA/AA


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CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, October 24, 2010- 11


Boats Motormomes/RVs m bAutomoilesil Automobiles Automobies ) (Classics & Antiques 1 Motorcycles Motorcycles Sport Utility Vehicles) Sport Utility Vehiclesl
Sfor Sale for Sale for Sale Kawasa '09 N
S - ' Cadilac '07rD fully Mustang '68 good 1 Mt s250.3k mi. Perfect
loaded, leather int. cond. teal green Restore or use for condition! Blue,
tan in color, 29K mi. newly rebuilt engine parts. Best Offer! - asking $3000
$21,000. 334-693-3980 $9,000. 334-333-4913 251-747-4022 334-648-0195 Lexus 08 GX470
Cadillac '89 Seville, Nissan '05 Altima, 2.5 Antique '65 Chevelle .. --Kawasaid 2000 Clase white, exc cond, 40k
boat Lance '081181 truck special edition, pearl 5, 5 speed,32kmi. Malibu SS138 vin 283 HARLEY DAVIDSON sic LT.2007 Under miles, Loaded w/nav,
30' 2 cyl. Yarmar di- camper, loaded, w/ white, 137K mi, 17 Jaguar '05 XJ8L like new,REDUCED pplide, ps, factory 07' FLSTSC Springer Warranty til 2012. $40,500. OBO
sel eng., Very low hrs 2006 Ford F350.ariat inch Image wheels. 4-door. Black. Owner $10,900 850-482-2994 air, 55,500. OBO 334- classic 3000K mi. 2053CC Low mi. Call 334-618-7972
less than 250. Roller 4x4, 60K, ext. warr. to $2700 OBO. 334-648- pd. $68Knew. Asking 687-1017 evenings Black $13,000 OBO $8500..334-774-3474 '05 Xterra. 83.5K
furling, biminhead many options to list, 3171 $25,985. 850-896-3774 Oldsmobile 04 Alero Collector Mercedes 254-681-4802 or 334-791-1074 miles. Great Condi-
micro, fridge.bGood exc. cond. $59,900. Cadillac '99 Deville lo w m ies, very nice, 1983, 240D in very - Mojo Motor Scooter tioni Original owner.
cond. Docked @ Snug 334-714-4001 white w/ tan leather 21green good rond.. rare 4 '05, 200mi, Blue, Rockford Fosgate
Harbor slip B-6. 334- int. new tires, air& 300 334.7 26. 25 speed man. trans.. $1650 850- 258-1638 premium sound w/ 6
673-0330. REDUCED front end. good cond. ._ V...er b s.nicoth shfting, disc mp3/CD. Off-
$13,900. $3,600. 334-774-5333 aII a rean toi drive a MOTIVATED road package.Call Nissan '05 Pathfinder
bargain at $6.800 WIFE! 2005 790-4201. Leave mes-
1Le .us98 LS400 H e Dav 3479 83 Yamaha Royal Star sage .742 Branton 4X4MS Lk lithr
----- 4h tl14K m.i. w% itar. Dearraker.comr HarleyDavidson'08 a motorcycle. Road. $9,950 Firm. MUd $S oaded G t
- - R-VISION 2006 Trail nr nr.h.ead ..aIts. For Automotive Ultra Classic Scream - Model XVZ13CT, Cond3 k.68 Loaed5
eaLite, 26 ft., fuly e e.: c ..Iov 3 Coupons & Deals' ing Eagle Anniversa- body style is _J_- f.- -360.880584-
loaded, like new, 3333416or P732 G rce Pont mat075s ic eDa ry Ed. Very low miles road/street, drive
low mileage 42K Camero "02 Z28,X, Autmtc$60 8tyisnRWs, 35
Seacraft, 89 20ft BOm 334-616-650K8 white, loaded, exc. Lincoln '00 Town car $14,399.00GolfCarts $26900. 334-685-0380 4 ctype is RWD,000
Center Console, boat, cond. original owner, signature series, all: 850-210-4166 Harley Davidson 1986 miles. In great
motor & trailer, 95 Scenic Cruiser 37 ft gar.kept. $9,500 OBO beautiful Birch Silver Pontiac G-6 GT'07 Golf cart, 36V crim- FLTC w/side car. condition.
225HP Johnson Mtr, by Gulf Stream 99' 334-795-6255 loaded, 60/40 leather convblack265 Kmi son red, 4 sweater, w/ exc. cond.$10,500. Features double
Dual Axle Tr. w/ Immaculate cond. . r seats am/fm/cd all leather loaded headlamps, pristine OBO 334-794-2665 or hard case saddle
brakes,wh., runs loaded w/ options T crews, tilt computer arkept $15000. condition. $2000.334- 334-805-0810 bags, highway A
well, very clean, must see!! Dothan90 3LK 69K mi. mint cond. OBO 334-796-6613 655-0962 Harley Davidson 1992 bars, cruise 08 Tahoe LT. 29K T 'oeIL
Great condo. $5,500. $49500 334803-3397 never smoked in, Sporster 1200 control. Tires in Mes Go EXTRA CLEAN-
334-791-4891. - "n r 000 Sporster 1200 custom M Gold Color, Ex- $7,999.00
Columbia, AL -- $15,250. 334-791-7330 Ccond. 5.00. 080 front windshield, $30,500. 685-3226
Seado RXP '05, Jet Lincoln '01 Executive '92 Goldwig, 60K 794-2665 334-805- double seating Blue05 Chryser
Ski, 60 hrs, very CHEVROLET -'10 Series adult driven. miles red. e>c pant 0810 OBO. Asking $9,500 Blue '05 Chrysler
clean, life jacket & . C.:.rvrten TORCH RED Blue w/grey leather - & runrirg cond. Harley Davidson-98' 334-790-7380.(16) 3rd row seat 143,640
cover incl. $5500 850- W WITH TAN INTERIOR interior, new tires & Toyota 04 Sienna $7000 850-445-2915 exc. cond. orange, mi. $6,000. Call .
527-4455 WINNEBAGO '02 CHROMt.E WHEELS 6 brakes w/ reg. serv- Champagne color, leave message loaded, Must See! Yamaha '05 V-star Polyengineering, inc. ovo07XC9SUV
STmD *0L SHIFT ice, pwoer seats, fuly loaBed, 91k rn $10,000.334-791-4799 650 SilveradoSaddle 334-793-4700ext134 .7V
STRATOS '095 2285 FT Brave, 2new tirdes, SPEED PADDLE S F Toyota 07 Prius, $2800. Call 6777815 Yama '06R6 he 02 hoe L aersTractors 4WD
Tournament Ready, TV's,,2-Air, level LOADED 10,500 miles, windows & door miles, luage rack, American Irnhrse 10,000. 334-791-4799650 Silverado,Saddle 334-793-4700 ext. 134 Vpoaded,8 BCkW V
225 motor, kept in- jacks, 19K miles, $49,500, locks. 12K ml exc. power siing door, 07 Texas Chopper Honda 04 Helix bags w eld Lod Black Et '
side, $11,900 Must $35,000 772-631-50 (334)268-3900 cond. $6,500. cash $11,200. Call 1500K mi.exc. cond. scooter 250cc, auto- gar. kept1$3750obo $28,500K33ml n4-797-7116
firm serious inquires 334-798-5699 $14,SOO334447-2131 tcera k k334-691-4643

XL. Dual console. 6500 w.onan genera- Lincoln '01 T.-wncar. Black, 53k, ExI. Cond, Raven Edition Track white w/tan leather
Johnson Fastrike 175 tor, cold AC working Signature s.rre, w ' GPS, backup camera, HONDA '06 Shadow, Ready. Lots of Extras 235kmi, keyless 04CATA AR T
2 depth finders, gps, apple, Q-sz. bed, full 01. 130 m i 6.000u JBL sound, tint, great 2.8 miles, LIKENEW, Exc. Cond.$5500 B00 entry, newAC,2nd 350 B,36FT TELE
deck extension $7000 shower/tub, sleeps, 0.579 4467 after as mileage, trans- $4,800, 229-334-8520 334-432-5800 owner $8250. SCOPE 702 hs. like a
334- 671-9770 6,72,00 CONDmiles. Cheolet 4 El pferable warranty, or 229-296-8171 Call for details Call 334-726-7008 Lull$45,000 firm 334
Tractor 06 Pro-team 334-677-7748 Camino.Good cond. Lincoln '07 MKZ, $15,900. OBO SE Yamaha '07 V-Star Chevy Blazer LS'03 886-2150
175, Mercury out- 803-7210 * $6,500. Needsminor work. Light tan w/beige in- Call 334-470-3292'. BMW RI 200CL Ik0 .e 11 k0.1.600mdi.new 4-dr. gold,air/power 15 CLUBCAGULF
board, Trailstar $5500 OBO 334-699- terror, leather heated miles NADA 1 850 - rear ire and extras, windows, exc cond. CARTS 2066 MODELS
trailer, not used off Your Home away 1366pr 797-6925 seats, ABS, side $7999 or D ad asking payoff of $5,500. 334-792-8058 W/08 BATTERIES
the showroom floor, from Home'01 airbags, 37k mi, NA- $7999 or Trade $5900.650 762. 334-791-2360
shelter&maint Aultimate Freedom Chevy '02 Camaro $2as,1 kell rA- 850-210-4166 207 8-59 aftr 334-791-2360 $1,750. EA.678-6568
$9000.229-723-9277 40 ft. Winnebao 1 Cony. 35th Anniv. Ed DA $17,900 850-814 0155sell for Dirt Bike 07Honda 4pm FORD '03 Expedition 16' FINISHING MOW-
CRF Excellent Honda'06 UX 1300. YAMAHA08 V-sar EddleBauer, fully ER $600.334-678-6568
Campers/Travel only 54K mi. Kitchen tires, Exc. Condition Lincoln Congressio oCondition 5925. 3,000 miles, $5,500. 250 Burgundladtro
Trailers & living rm w/slide $7300 334-56-9966 al Town Sedan 03' seat, 187K miles,
Trailers with luxurious leath- 142K mi. white w/ Vol sagen '02 334-798-2337 Call: 850-210-4166 Low miles[ LiLe new! $8,000 334-689-9135 2KMC NARROW
wt 7rais i.white-----eetle--miles GoidWing '97 1500SE - $ 03 9 5
er seating. Spacious tan leather top, Beetle 80 miles GoldWing 97 SE REDUCED $2,250.334- BODY 4-ROW
'06 Travel Trailer store w/ basement - seats, loaded $6000. NADA $8850 70K mi. Pearl white, 693-5454 PEANUT PICKERS,
for sale, self con- mode w/ side X side 334-693-2274 $7999 or Trade $7,500. 229-321-9625 Yamaha 2004 V-Star GREAT COND
tainted 334-793-4438 frig, dishwasher, 8 4Mazda '01626 LX 2Y1100 Classic. Black &C OD
or 334-793-4448 washer & dryer & a chrome excellent
comfortable Q be d. wr158Keverything, Loa cd 3i condition. $4500 BO, 40 HP MASSEY FER-
30 ft. 5th wh. '05 Sid- King dome in motion Chevy 81' Corvette player White, tan t. HONDA 07 C, 600,334-618-7525 rer TURFSON TRACTOR W/
slide, Q-bedystone 1g. satellite & more ow- Red, Auto, Mirrored e$4000 334-692-4084 Hloaded, 4,0 00 miles, oe r 334-67TIRES$4,500.68
S Q fa er than you will need Tops, 52K mi. New 334-797-9290oaded, ,000 miles, Yaaha - 2005, 350 VERY NICE$3999. 334-678-6568
rockers, white ca i- w/350 Cummings Tires, Calipers, stretch/lowered 2 Bruin 4 Wheeler, Cl: 850210- 4166 4 eere
ts, brother exhaust, front wrench good cab0 J03 ir, goodwcon
nets, many extras, Diesel eng. Onan die- Brakes & Shocks. Mazda '04 RX8, Volkswagon '06 Jetta Harle 07Road Glide $7,200 334-355-0454 condition $2.000 i. 1good
very pretty. $16,000. sel generator, only Garage kept. $13,500. 4 doors, moon roof, TDI. Grev w/gray 13k mi, adult ridden, .334)790 0976 paint and tres.
803-77056 or 334- $98Mor!! Youustcome * tir 58k miles, reat Ithr.diese, sunroof, gara kept, lots of Honda 1962 C102 guninger7788, ..hot paint and tires.
Camper $500.- and see!!!!850-849- Cr.. w deru car, heated seats, alum. extras, fuel injected. super cub 50, 4k mail.com $18.000 3348993914
$3000. Needs work 2634 or 850-638-1703 . .as ir.g $0.00r . Call wheels sat. radio 40 speed, $16,500. OBO miles. Black & white, Yamaha '99 XVS1100 - 555C Backhoe
334-678-0031 0 s 7Rachel or Jay mpg.620K m3 1800 Call 334 464.5916 Good Cond.. electric 42K mi. Asking $3200 For Sale 13-.500
RV Campers 334.c393-9959 334-685-623 start 3 speed. $2500. OB0334-726-1215or FORD pedo, Call 3348-900
J wn3d,9-9 Firm. Call noon (M-F) 334-7-15 3 seats, fully loaded, or 334-726-4661
y '7 Cor v ted se 334-347-90023 3 157K miles, new
S7 R ee * tires. $6,300 080 6X12 enclosed trailer
5th '06 Fleetwood 2- Conv. 8blk red ii-i. 30 - 334-845-0519 w/1side door & dbl
34 doslides. with 07' eng 4 Mar, tran, . - ' - b r0 wy doorsin back $1900
SlAverado 250 work New r aint lo. EstaE e cond. 114200 9new cond. 850-933-
5 truc 2 a5 package 4 Sae. $9500. BO W Hr ey '08 Road King e grea cond.40 9228/643-8312
ones 050 t payoff (636,000 WE like new . less than 00 8- w s oosr
like , os ofex- "Ww l AN ask for Tom 6X12 enclosed trailer
sleeps 8, lots of ox a 334-470-8454 Chrysler 00" Sebring Mazda '09 Miata MX5 2000 miles. $14.950. Yamaha VStar 1100cc a r1 & dber
tras, 11K mi. Refi- C p r' il3 Hardto Cr.verteble nAY Call Mike classic, pearl white & Honda '03 Santafe w/doside door & black $1900
4995.334-687-7862- Cc:mnv top. ru r,07 ooks Harces co2,ertible PAY doors in Ik $190 for cl erMtang seat, alo7Kwmi.sburgundy , n . 5 0
nance 334-798-4462 , rea i. oaded 4 0k Laded. Bluetooth & r 334-797-4576 Honda 1987 Goldw inmg slver, utan seat, 137K m. burgundy, s
Warranty transportation .grt, . Soded. Itot Rad o.-.. HAn t 82k miles. cordon - light bar, sadd ood cond.r mn w tires. n2 cd.3850933
Call 334 5965032 $23.500 334 379 6749 seat. w. drivers back bags, gar. kept like ,500. 334-449-6071 9228/643-8312
Cal 339t -d 3 FRrest.cooksagoodn new. 5,000 mi. $5100.






L il -n4 4 5 159 5 2 504 _0 ' F 1 50 G o o d c o n d i- ----E @ 4 g d t o n $o0 0 F o rd n ' 2 P ere m2 8 0 0 . Wa s e o f 3 3 4 -7 92 -
M M --C'--- CARS S S3l! KHarleyw -2009 FXSTC Ca43-3427-36573 nights *0 4


Montanasbdr !! The bus chrome mt 92a.d8 M650. new ti0 & Jawashro.Call 334237 53697
:ARSH s5oftail Fwd ctrls evLc
F vs 4t l ii8ond 4500U mi HONDA '98 Valkyrie Scooters/Mopeds po


Prowsleeps AX6, 5thmfo ra nsblygr onv b AutC tr3- 81- 1274 brkes, cnro ne i ntake kit Tourer all original, -de 1 m7 ex. c m Bso Tco
Dutc hmnds lea40 . f t ar er4 slip on ehaust lug- low mires, runs great 'Bac Th oe Proo.
Travel Trailer '06/h ry srJ2 PT Mazda 3,08 Ssp. 4-dr. Buses see rc t . Must skn 500$ 3 QOm$13,999eOrk24,000 pound capaci-
$27e iou Lady d a, CA i 9 ser Limi4ted s o Hummer '0 4 nH2ty trailer. $4500. 850-
8 DSLd t, Lkep i Weel D rv Editseron, Loaded 39,800K mi. Hrear spoil- robert6 @gmail.cok Honda '99 Shadowd Loaded with all the 209-4266
N97Kew 2 mi, NEW TIRES er new tires $11,500. Ford '02 Pacer Bus m 1100 Arrow Lots of etrs 16.999 or
Likenew. $19,250. '00 F150 Good con $5,800 (334) 790-7959 334-805-0818 for sale to the high-e tr gul r a Trade 8et 502r10-4.66 BAT WING MOWERO668



334-69-4 ion od94,000 mi 4.3 -ureeeat bidder. The bus ch roe w .-92- m870 tr1h g d Mame 'b0 81e6 650 RL4ee' 1C Cming) $ 349. p e 33 7 50.
D '04 v6 00a mic4- ' Mercedes '73 450 SL may be seen at Elba - w i -0 saddlebag7 3s andg Scooter , AdultnSort 454 8 anlTr t7or
Prowler AX6, 5th wh, transmission,1green Convertible Adult CareCenter, E seat. whitesai Ridden 1061 ml. 75 exc. cond. 110K m. Bison '91 Tractor
36ft, 4 slides, large exterior 4WD,7500 (hard/soft top) 128 Court St., Elba, "' - oto , gl - 28hp, runs very good,
shower, 30/o50AMP. OBO (334)237-8933 $12,000 OBO 904-368- Alabama. Sealed - . Must see! $,500 $1,250 334e-983-4941 os, oo
499,000 O 334-687-782 custom t97Gop, charger, Mercedes-82' 380 Wiregrass Rehabilita-
ua Chrysler 7 PT Mercedes 82'380SL tion Center, 795 Ross Harley Davidson '03 c In time for cooler esly owmtelsi alu1ter6i- 74-0
JAYCO ;09 35 ft., Like in storage last 4 yrs, Cruiser, Loaded, 48K 93K mi. H/S tops Clark Circle; Dothan, Ultra Classic. Black & weather '85 Honda SportUtiliy-Ve i res a nlhel cayterrbi
o de flat new batteries, etc. milesAutomatic chalk brown Alabama, by October Purple custom paint. Trike, cranberry red, oto sa hit c r g ad Turbo+2 Excellent
TV, loaded, very nice, $1250. (334)699-8488 LIKE NEW! $8,o PWRS/B, windows, 20, 2010, by 4:00 p.m. Max. chrome. Garage to manad on to list '02 GMC Sierra, white black & gold color, Condition $35007
$20,000 334-687-3606, -4 50 ant auto, AC, if you haveque- kept. 12K mi. $14,500 6000 mi. $26.000 1500 SLE 2Odr, long $7,500. 0 334-693-9287
334-695-164d shape,7upgraded sound tons, contact Mona 334-792-8701 - Cash or cashiers wheel base 176,950 334-792-1994 Cummings/Onan
M iRuns, in good shape, system, car cover & Meadows (334) Kawasaki '06 KLR cP3yengineer2ng, Inc. Tyt '054Run * 703 hs
Mo$ntaineer"04 $4500 334-447-5316 top storage rack,P Kawasaki '09 KXe Limited, 105k miles 85KW 400amp auto
exc. cond. no leaks. blyD$12.w000l. tion. 5k miles. $3500 brothers perform- Chevy '01 Tahoe heated seats. V8, house 115.000. OBO
Great for family fun! Aviatin OBREDUCED$0O or trade for ancepipe. Very fast 155k mi, 3rd row 4WD. sunroof, trailer 4.40X400 poultry
Lots of cab.& drawer -* 334.2.9?89 good sportsman 1- bike for the motor- seat. fully loaded. h~itcnggrillrguard.eJBL hnuse o!fLublng rip-
space. Ser. lnq. Only aCorvette'81)wheeler. 850-592- crossing e tremist $5.900. 646-620-9478 stereo. $17.000 334- pie drinkers 334.726-'
850-546-0636 r~ , r Automatic 35i3 r 2' fln 3287 334-726-3642 (Dothan) 685-6233 0978 or 334.795-610t


Outback 04'29FBH-S YT W- O SWe all alum. structure, 1966 Ceissna 310K for $4900. OBO ~
hitch/short bed partner. Coisill up.Li
super glide 5th wh. sale cr will take or 334 774-1915 -l,
$20,000334-726-6594 grade. 110 hours Corvette 88' Stingray -
orve rt~ble 106K mi.
Sabre by Palamino since ergne ver - 1 Fast, easy, no pressure
'08,28 ft 5th wheel naul. Call Ron at 49. * . 34-791. C21 We pearl II
camper, 3 slides, 3279 good cirditionr'. Corvette 94' 85K mi. E.t. ' .:aimel leather , 4 hours a day, 7 days a week!
many extras, clean, green and wiie ei- blue. original car lI4e nti. un roof, power A
sacrifice @$29k 850- terror. lignt gray irte- ne,-w ,ord. REDUCED Sur.h.ade. -d.is. CD
593-5675rian.e81 " 60 104.93r 334S
593-5675 rior.3105.00) 36330 $10.995 B00 334-.. 'h nger. l t545 Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
Salem '06ex-tra t ferrellr,.roadrur,.rer. 1790 MuST SEE'!'! 3 \ *
clean, sleeps 8, buck com Datson 78 280Z 2-dr Mercury '05 Grand . and make secure online payments.
beds, awning, super e.write. nd- ,r, - Marou,. LS. white. *
slide, pull w/ reD/. wo $ -J 3-.-693- ther seats,, wood
$13,500. 334-684-2080 0 0 - mit. 0. w. flordan.com
or 334-300-6112. - . - Pol ng.n .ing. ,-c.
Sydney'10 Outback 14- i ": - " L 379 n-47et ; l . n.134
31ft. Only used 3
times, dual slide Mooney 1965
outs, sleeps 10, 2- Mi20E Duthan --- . a
entrance doors, Airport Hangered Ford 02 Taur s SE
in/out ent. center, flew irorr Loaded. LIKE NEW!
outdoor stove, elec. Fire-wall Foriar oNL, 15.12 ilest -
awning, 28" flat IFR Equippei- $6.725. CALL_ ,
screen TV, $26,000 Co. Owned Best , 34') 790. 959 1-
OBO 229-310-7252 0 pos-ible waj i-
oiwn pia rne. I -H
MotorHomes/RVs 334 . . . S1 9 01). -
Concord Coachman b i Mis
'05 M otor Hom e. "u l l 'e l ,.
23' long 2700 mi. Ford 03 Expedition.
Take over payments. Chevy 2010 Malibu LT E3-, Bae:er edit,:.n,
850-593-5103 10K mi. onr-ar. X M full, o TEd. ran I
* .34radio.m blue. $17.050 learther, m,. - roo:f
CruiseMasterLE,'05, 334.859.4226 CD( uDVDpla,r. ill
sis 8.1 gas engine, MECURY LATE'70'u 11.r. 'ni 1-, - A
22k mi., no smk, 7kw 85HP w power trSm i4'9 -1.5,.
gen. 3 sl, SAT, 2 TV, 2 cables r.rew
A/C, autoleveling, R gear, water pump Budng Carpet & Uph er Lawn Services Self St Pest Cont
cam. Roadmaster $90) 25136599.5127 Cleaning Pw er Washing Roofing
tow/brake system, Need A -'' Part B? T C i
Unlimited, 41k mi, Prk ' oea P Forul CARPET MARIANNA
w/jeerp, 60k without lort iDea l . A\ut CLEANED Residen al & METAL
jeep, 5,900 min great kept, )n 47k L.Oes INC. U
OBOt in4898o20Commercial Bus ness D Repl wit h
cond. selling due to -a repairs r. Leoe NeC
ealh 8 2Auto81 r CDbles Ford 06'7 Fous E4 * -K - alr place of business ,-, 8r2 ' NT roWr wizB Aoin i I. all natu ral
FrFret EtGimates
r Sale dr red auto. Ia er Dump Truck by i eit . .e'. i." ,a e *i/t. l/P l. rHis '4NT'H ltIlI. SWAMPGATOR
.poler.lo Buldozer Von Schrader Oale ur s cootrSeatlor ralers to 16 *.,199oal
nre,50hKn. $6. 00 0alit servicesnoneat V., cammercialC CieC ng ( U 1 IIrI T* w N 6N 1 A-SI TAtlI
OBO 334 3[3071.,r m n LLMX Dry Foam affordable prices - ofilaises 32 Years in Business H� ARWARt
3 34 9500 Etrat will neatly any pr ce 10'.t .nBonae di *1 Mt i anna 482-5-13
SHonda ot'05cAccord.'Cnt3c Numobertpa o
DAMON'05 Daybreak Wnhte 10 r.ro itlr � Reitelnln P,,nd System. Call 850-5572398 (334) 797-13271' .- Srea 59
32ft workhorsegas - .seau E ,: C,:nd. *(Jradin
eng., 35K miles, no * Z . 34..184*44] 6 1le4r3 Nofuss Floor ngSales& Mnaid Housekieep O
smoking, 1 slide, , " r . Ii9irrp.Flooringas&.I n I LawnServices
awning, 2 TV's, 2 L ' elin, ,No muss Installatini i
-,4UTO -.,p "rFil lDir d For General II your
AC's, generator r T, i r dsel
$63,000 334-77S-7548 2010 Toyota 10 TO *l riil *FillHDinHouse
Damon 2000 Ultra Carr, .$17.,,0 Super H,-.r. i 0. rM -p.: .rtM l
Sport. Cummins whate. Auto..CD. .:tad ;.i..z :rar, * I and ( karing ,A75 9 F.OO0RING, GInOfiCfigor Office automo e?
diesel. 12K mi.slide, cruise. j It Wheel. ,-l)K S.1.200,- BC, .... .,Grass Cutting Li Cleaw ng
Leveling jacks, diesel 22.0 0u' rrilE:. -y e . a344.t 2' D1 , Since 1960 '."- " Weed Eating
gen.$52K334-701- eni. Super clean .r 33].S'368.n.5 Sin..ce 1 Panhandle Carpet Hedge Crimming Call Debra Pl
7787 of706-681-5630 i.' 3. au ii Honda 9ICleaning Carpet * Wood Edging TlFree
DAMON DAYBREAK 334 .05-5317 One:Lnre-r 2.r iIP 0 Box 6198 TIle * Lamnate EdigimangaYr
'06,34ft.6Kmi.2 E-..Cn, 3r Mrnra FL 3447 Vinyl Kindall Torbett Esmates Classified Ad
slid e s, lik e n ew , b ig A-_.= _ n - . F C . ',u,-,r-:. , , I3',,ani'n',F inn R e fe r e n c e s
Ford engine 12mpg. .1 ..33 37 T1od 1-800-768-9235 y5!E ESlTmy Brge Ro
$561,000.334-446-1094 r FREE QUOTES Marianna, FL.32446 Available Today!
or 850-227-5606 Call Chris a850-594-7312 850-526-2336
Fleetwood '00 Boun- Auto & Cycle (850)573-7482 Cell: 850-573-1493
der 36'. 1 slide. Good Se Auto & Cycle (850)573-74 82er"s o
Shape. New Tires. BMW '05, 325 Sedan, Serv ces Bulldozing Handyman Services]Home Improvement Home Improvement Hme Improvement
65K mi. Used but not Blue w/tan leather, Cl 'f 1
abused! $26K One 45k mi, one owner, Infinity '10 G37 I Ia LE lassified PP OM H R
Owner. Maintained. No paint work, Silver, Black Leather h Ne s REPAIR BY
considered.308-2756 334-685-6233 age7500 Mi. New Lad Clearing, Inc. Advertising... 25 Years Experience HOMEWORKS ESTIMATES
Fleetwood Bdr '07 Bmw 2o00 z3 s-speed Cond.$29,500 A AMIA Floor To Roof "Beautification NO JOBS TOO SMALL
Rbp,wk. horse, 8.1 nwk tires, garage A SERVICE Cell 50 055 0 T O CgoYour sources You Home 10chnag
gas, 5,900 mi. $100k kept, 77k miles � -OM"' " .jWSHEET ROCK COMPUTW O CarpentryfPainting ma W-'S
OBO 334-898-1201 $10,000. Call WE OFFER COMPLETE EXPERIENCE SEUP/INETALL Same Day Installations * Shed Ick
Monoco Knight'06, 334-687-4446 0ew a hor selling .V- P LAERS AiN.HiMO 11 Emergency Service General Repairs * a
Save $25K or more. Buick '02 Regal LS, Mercury "05 Grand AA111 0arwauum oilJ ir.. _* m nor
Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 bronze in color, Marquis GS 39K Mi. 2900 Borden St.r sarmdmmVE "THE HONEY-D0 PRO" William H. Long, Jr. e Ases
mi, many upgrades leather CD player, Wife's Car!!! "20ouyzng Sandbu g 850-272-6412 nsure I -
$159,700. 850-866- PW & seats, $5300 Exc. Cond. $9300 (850)4824594 I Iih clnh.2.riI- emL ... I * I - -
2774 850-526-5832 334-794-6781 ' , ""-I*I ,n- ,850-5I75-18d0
T













12 d Otb 242010 * J k n Cou n


DECLASSIFIED


B - Sun ay, co er , ac so y


S Trailers-Tractors [Trucks-Heavy Duty I

Drying Trailers $700.


FARM EQUIPMENT IH P
heads $10,000. CAT
Dozer D4b & root
rake 850-415-0438 Chevy Suburb(850) 526.2891 (office)an
great c-1od. '1500
GOLF - FAIRWAYS E. aach Officer s 3000.ndepeently Owned and Operated
GANGW/DIESEL MO- Callww.sunnysothpropertie.com I
$3,500.334-678-6568 ma c21SunnysPROPERTIES
6568 Dodge '01 :50i.DuaOU
GOLF-TORO GREENS 4 . . cR, ED.
MASTER TRI-3 REEL audo. 12 .500. 6 4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
6' $4000. 334-678- s 621)-947ak ' r (,) Ce8 (ani-6198
6568- (850) 5262891 (office)
GOLF - TRI-KING 1900 Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
W/DIESEL MOTOR' www.sunnysouthpropertles.com






Kubota Tractor 33467 2800 5Email: c21Sunnyoy dealer. .com
HST with front end r H12.000 Must see O Can Find Us On The Web
loader with box 8'0)960k. 3922

mowder $1, Dodge 05 Dakota E-Mail Address:
Call 334-774-7771 Cb e mccy02@yahoo.com
finish mowewer. E 13,800
$18,200.010 D798-3352 bed er ic414



Kubota Trloadetor 120hp0 SC y daler.



LA1601 (cabfire) 3100 l or 014 -.
ans with front end UCED 12.000 Must se You Can Find Us On The Web
blade$10,899. OBO or tradeD







mower $17,500. DodgeO Dakotag-
Call334-774-7771 uacrew cab. T. 3ond
min.69cylinder. full5





owr.oower. 513.8yl00





M-Tractor 30 Massey DT4x4w/ 0 334 4491864
Fergubon w. 5'Osk,
Kusetbottoma loader& Ford'014X4V-10 R IDhp ..
hrs. original tires











plans $3K 797- MREDUCED i. 8500 ,. . ,,
$10,86925 or9. 334-699-1366 229-220 456 ...or trade,,, .. .. , ....... .. ., ,
Tractor JD 4450ractor-.....
Ee bae18.99u4nraden













Screw cab. E cond ...
79axfules lift gate& cn I power . ...
sparere. HeavyD u- r14,50ise. OBO72104K 0.
Tracty 334-796-8136 Hwy. mi. . . 49-164





o seet Co ington. CPalu.pTruck* Itr . ... ..il .. ... .i.
planters.$3K.797- A.K MLS8OO........ .....
6925 or334-699-1366 229-2200456 ,,,,,, .... .,- ,,i .... . ....- ,.,




Tractor. JD44500 Troc, L n, i ,1 . . ,,,1",, , .,






331-9 0or 334 V-dFu ll Loade � ;""; 1."
MSWD duals, cab, ' ""i









56K Miles. Blue
PS, $27,500.500334687-4686
334-726-0067d







Utility Trailer Ford '0 9 Ex tion,, .,,.. -,. ., , , .. ,,.. ,-.,
6ft10"W14ft.6" L. Eddie Bauer 10 00 p g r I






Elec brakes, tandem tions. ew be . exc 'od ''"',, ','' ....,,,- . . - .s
axles, lift condo, 4.6 twner V8,I
Chrome wheelspare tire. Heavy Du-
Chevy - 93 G20 514,600. 104K







Conversion Van. Call 334-237-1039
work. $3 300 F Spor Tra. Limited. Trac
33477-4497 Lv. message XLT, 57K, loaded, drk




Forced two tone grey, ex
Chevy ASTO'97 conG20 condition$14.600. $17800.
versionversion raised OBO.Call 334-692-4572 I-


roof, loaded, newiJ.. . B , IItPij
tires, 51K mi.$9 500 Ford '89 Bronco, Runs . .
334-897-2054 or 334 grt, lifted,m ud tires, ..... , ... - ,. . ... , . L. . . ..
464-1496 excel. cond. $3500 .... ..i ':' *1i , ,, .
LROBO trade 850-774- ML., l I i'.
CHRYSLER '06 Town 9189/774-9186
& Country Van. Exc.
cond. 51K, seats 7,
A/C power, $9500 . k.
OBO., 334-688-5154 - ., . .. .
Chrysler '95 Voyager,
V6, auto, seats 8,
power, am/frn cass. sRI'kL [Li . LL O iE A . TI. ,,
new tires, NOW FORD '89 F 150, 4wh, ui , i .- ,,, . a
$1975 OBO 850-592- 4x4 Auto, $4,600 or .... ....
2832 reasonable offer 229- . ' ' I ,
GMC '95, Conversion 334-8520, 229-296- . , ... '
Van, new A/C, runs 8171 -1,, "', .....h,, ,I '
grta $2500 S&MAu- Ford '93 Ranger over 2.1l0
S SaleS e 50-77- 100K mi. CD pla l e
9189 850-774-9186 whte an aski g ,1 bbic Ron Smith.
3Wante500 334-6853214 Realtor
Automobiles 85i-209-Si39



debbieronei mi h, r'.mbarqmuil.com
Ford '96 Ranger d,, bn ..i r ..ih,..nr m ,hirm r.
ancyl. 5 speed, 75k 1711.
WANTED LIKE NEW Set up m .
* * :' to tow behind RV.
Good condition 3,995. 334 790 -7959.
And Equipped. D _
850-548-5719 Ford '96 Su ercab
F-250 long bed RW ''l k 'I' " ' " .
DealTaker.coY V-8, turbo d esel 7 3L
Automotive Coupons auto trans, power - ,,,,,,
and Deals Shop with Windows, many ex- ,,,.,,,, , , , h,1',ii-,,.. 4 ,,, ,.
DealTaker.com tras. $5,000 OBOi t - ,,IIF ...
WANTED Pre'82 N AC NT L %ND
To',ot3 Corolla or SR ML 341163 n,, i Pt' F. ,,.
5 natchback or 89,90 $35. ii)i .21,-,,,:i ,,kMi, 'F.
Ford Probe si.ck
shfi. 850.272.4243 2n l r 76S ,F.F': t IL _Re, ..
E Tru c k s .H e a v y D u rvt N IL S Z 4i3S r, 2 . ._P .'. ,iL R i ', ',T ,
Ford 97 F 50 Lariat L ai a.l ., N i'- i., JI J . i9.'piii
RUNS GREAT! Mt1 4ti ' ,. IfE .... !: d ,',\EL P. D
$3.999.00 .1.,:,,, - ed i,-k f .I
Call:850 210-4166 L.!' 2393S5 i 4,' EC 'i,1 EC .. : -i ..t.i..
Ford '98 F150, great iH..,.- .,,.., a, C, :. .. ", ii S.',ll
cond, 165K mi New MLS 222ni r "-1 ACRE L . .-. r,,
Brakes. alternator
abel and batnery.Cold 4. r.4Im ' -r.-" i... -I14$4.01q
Chevrolet '04 Air,Elec windows. &
Crew Cab LS, door locks.$4800 obo
ALL POWER! 334-691-4643
$10,699.00L


$750 334-687-9788 BRIE'k HOL, E IN Li [Ii IFlI I$ .. . r
or 334-695-6368 ,, ..... .,
Nissan '07 Frontier SE ...r ' ". ..
CC LB 25,200 mi. Too . ,, , ,,,,, . .. ,,-
% Many Extras To List. . . . .. . ,_ .., .3.,
Chevrolet '96 Ex Cab $16,900 334-618-6535 4
Duely, Diesel; Great
great, $5,599 or 1 S 1 et ele' Thoman.
Trade 850-210-4166 m si Reallor'
Chevy 07 Colorado ,< Cell 51J-2;19-521I
Z71, crew cab, 5-cyci,
black, $15,ooo. Silverado '03 LS 2500
334-687-1017 (Eve) hd, 4wd ext. cab. Clarie Bo tlet
6000V8, HD4-spd
Chevy '91 Cherokee auto trans. new tires, Reallor
pickup, lift gate black, $4500. total ('cell 85-573-15 '
$1500 850-352-4724 options. $1,100. ad
retail $17.6.5 Kelley


Sell for $15,500.
Chevy '93 1500 172K NEED TO
Mi. New AC, Loaded,
Runs Great $2,800. PLACE ,i, lin o,,.i, ,k-, ' ..,..' ....... ..
or334-798-1768 AN AD? ..... , ........... ..... -,I,,, 4...... i -


up, 2.2 letter, 4 cly., It's simple L .I .. - . ... . .. ........
w ill sell fo r parts , , ,, : i, ,, , r ,, , , ,, , , ,,.i-, , , j m
$800 334-689-9183 call one our friendly N,, ',. .1 " ' R... EpPR!'
Toyota 01 Prerunner Classified representatives
red, extended cab, -.e"
4cyl, auto, AC, bed- and they will be
liner, tool box, looks
good runs great glad to assist you.
$8800. Call 791-2826

GIVE US A RING... RICE , PR,.',



your item in the _,"_ __. __.. _.'" .

S classified.


(850)

(800)


GRAB YOU SUITCASE & MOVE RIGHT IN...
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MLS H 327816 $.500







DOGWOOD HEIGHTS SD in MNitarnpa Brick.
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DOr T. iRL .:E '-1 *DR" FLL': ._ r.Ei"e ,$,h
f:,sr 1L,-ST SrL rUR ONLI .'.i..v: * Building Lot In Compass Lake in the Hills N-.
rn .P. i241'5 Mobkil Hom , ,J th mr llhc jnv c - l Cel CH POA

- duc. New L;;hl-, MLSO# 240221 "-4.S00
* In Graceville, Four Cit,,Lts o.n pn ed tlN
lolaling I a: mol # . 389314 112 000
9q ACRES. .3 Da 1% MOBILE HOME ii, ' LOT IN SUNNY HILLS Rc',ril,,liiri N.ih ,1
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04 'i, ru nI wLSl: #35268 Only $8.500
COMMERCIAL BLOCK BUILDING I KtioJ ':1 NH
Olin Cuotlin iNIr010 (C'merlt 1MISI 23759
MNy 57q1,(V3


WOW.. WHAT A BEAUTY



M"Ait T -14 . ;.' ,:


COTIONDALE CUTIE
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BRICK HOME IN CITY OF MARIANNA
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526-3614
779-2557 INDIAN SPRINGS BEAUTY

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LIVE IN THE COUNTRY ON A BEAUTIFUL FLASHING
LA ElI i.., 1 lilt 1ri ti..l h,.r.. n . 1 :t. I Pai
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ht .7i ,i. '-~i iL PC Air l' Pijrl .u pFI' ,IC ,pli.- i1
Ih mNiU, T' SE.:."luh $ 9 ,00I' C.-, ' c l l.:.d & . .- I
t., A MUST SEE 199,900 MIS� 239848


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l' EL ' . E D MuST SEE Call Ora todav for
, .- k .. .-......apporlntmert $325 000 Listing 9236914

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-THIS I BRIBA CNBIN AT WATER S EDGE .
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iet $I sv:.'.. *It -v w '1 '1- C C.)lORA TODAY


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


LAND FOR SALE
05 in ,,dq. Creel Sub * 520,000
I 61 A.:re- in Greer,.:.d * 512,500
I 'Q0 "cre: in Dc-.:.-,d HeqJ.ihI'
$23,900
ie ll): fti d R:ood
'or.. .A 49.500
I 0) A.:rF: :-.,, f.lierilt Mill FPond IRd
Indian .pringq .ubd.,w.i.n * 5125,000
CALL CRESH HARRISON -1 18501 487 1M00


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