Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title:
Sunday Floridan
Portion of title:
Jackson County Floridan
Place of Publication:
Marianna Fla
Chipola Pub. Co.
Publication Date:
Daily (except Saturday and Monday)[<1979-1995>]
Weekly[ FORMER 1934-<1955>]
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )


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:

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

Full Text

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Aiegeu gambling parlors raided

From staff reports
A joint investigation carried out by
multiple law enforcement agencies
Friday afternoon resulted in several
business places being raided, alleg-
edly for conducting Internet game
According to a news release. from
the sheriff's office Friday, law en-
forcement "has confirmed that
games of chance or gambling" was
being conducted "in violation of
Florida law at several locations in
Jackson County."
The release noted that search war-

rants had been obtained. Sheriff Lou
Roberts told the Floridan that "repre-
sentative evidence" was seized dur-
ing the raids. The sheriff indicated
that components were also removed
that would disable operations at the
While the sheriff would not name
all the businesses raided, deputies
were present at facility located in-
side Kindel Lanes, and at a store lo-
cated in the old Walmart shopping
center on U.S. Highway 90 east of
No one was arrested Friday in con-
nection with the raids. According to

the news release, "charges will be
considered upon the complete ex-
amination of the evidence."
On Monday, State Attorney Glenn
Hess and Marianna Police Chief
Hayes Baggett appeared before the
city commission, urging the city to
ban Internet games. Last month, a
civil suit was filed against Hess and
Roberts by one Internet gaming
company, Specialized Games LLC,
seeking an injunction to prevent
them from arresting the compa-
ny's employees or confiscating its
See RAID, Page 9A

Jackson County Sheriff's Office investigators remove evidence
from a business in the Crossroads Shopping Center Friday



B rent Caraway, a firefighter/EMT with
the Marianna Fire Department, climbs
into the ceiling at the Inez Building
Friday searching for hot spots with a ther-
mal camera after a lightning strike set some
insulation on fire and burned out a mnotor
in the heating and air conditioning system.
Lightning struck a tree at the neighboring
First Presbyterian Church, peeling the bark
off of the tree, before traveling through the
ground to reach the neighboring Inez Build-
ing. Jefferson Street was briefly blocked off as
firefighters worked at the scene. No one was,
injured in the incident, but traffic had to be
detoured for approximately one hour.


Mother: We need a

meth support group

Proposes turning

Dozier into a

treatment center
R achel Key knows she'll
probably die before her
son gets out of prison.
Carlton Wayne Key was sen-
tenced to 30 years in prison last
week. She'll be past 90 by the
time he is free to sit down at her
, table for a home-cooked Christ-
mas dinner.
While she feels some bitterness
and a lot of pain over the severity
of the sentence, she also knows
her son needed to be locked up.
She concedes that confinement
may be his only hope of ever
overcoming the methamphet-
amine addiction that sent his life
off the rails.
He was arrested after tn explo-
sion during a meth cook, for
which he'd scraped together 75
cents to help buy ingredients.
At some point, he had posses-
sion of the chemicals, and they
exploded in his hands. A child
was in the house at the time. Key
was convicted of being a princi-
pal to child abuse, principal to
the attempted manufacture of
methamphetamine, and princi-
pal to arson.
According to his mother, he
had tried before to kick the drug.
In lieu of hard time for an of-
fetse a few years back, he'd gone
through drug court and success-
fully completed the program. His
mother said it worked beautifully
and she was very grateful that
the court sent him there.
But it wasn't long before influ-
ences and opportunity led him
astray again. Many experts in law
enforcement and the medical

Rachel Key buries her head in her hands as her son, Carlton Wayne Key, is
sentenced to 30 years in prison July 11.

"My son is such a'
but meth took him over."
Rachel Key,
Advocate for meth support group
community have come to the
conclusion that methis one of
those drugs that can create a
lifetime addition, unless intense
intervention is undertaken,
Sometimes, programs that last

only days, weeks or a few months
just aren't enough against such a
formidable enemy.
Methamphetamine is cooked
in home labs all over Jackson
County. "Rolling labs" are also
common, with the makers cart-
ing their wares from place to
place in vehicles.
Its basic elements are all legal
to purchase individually, and
almost anyone can follow the
various recipes to mix them into
See METH, Page 9A

USDA meeting to address loan bias claims


Hispanic and female farmers
who feel they may have been
discriminated against because
of race or gender in the process
of trying to obtain loans from
the United State Department of
Agriculture can learn next week

how to file a claim.
The USDA is hosting a meet-
ing in Marianna to discuss the
process on Thursday, July 21 at
The session will be held at
the Jackson County Agriculture
Complex on Penn Avenue.
In a press release about the
event, USDA called it an out-

reach meeting that is "part of
continued efforts to close the
chapter of allegations of past
discrimination" in the low-inter-
est loan program at the agency.
Fred Pfaeffle, USDA deputy as-
sistant director for civil rights,
will chair the meeting.
"We want to make sure that
any Hispanic or women farmer

or rancher who alleges discrimi-
nation is aware of this option
to come forward, to have his or
her claims heard and to partici-
pate in a process to receive com-
pensation," he said in a news
Potential claimants who can-
not attend can register to receive
a claims package by calling the

Farmer and Rancher Call Center
at 1-888-508-4429, or visit www.
In February of last year, USDA
announced the Pigford II settle-
ment with African-American
farmers. In October of last year,
the department announced the
Keepseagle settlement with Na-
tive American farmers.


This Newspaper =T ,
Is Printed On ,.'',
Recycled Newsprint

7 65161 80100 1


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4204 Lafayette St.* Marianna, FL. I I
(850) 482-6317 sh, ,. _._;_ S
s. .. ||_ s .M'.. ... .... S'.,(: .TE-. L

Vol.88 No.136

I __ ;~_~~~___I__~ ___II~ ;;;


Weather Outlook

Sr Scattered storms and thunder-
Ioda-y storms.
-Elissia Wilson/WMBB

HHigh- 88
,''1," Low 72

High-910 9 High 94'
Low 730 Low 760

Tomorrow Tuesday.
Scattered thunderstorms. Warmer, with isolated

A High -96 High 970
S.. Low 760 .. Low 750

Wednesday Thursday
Continued heating and Hot, with isolated
isolated thunderstorms, thunderstorms.


. High: 87
,.. lim : 71

Hligh: 89
"Lov: 70
_* '...,fm*, .

L, IIlmh:7-4
,y I.., : 74


N4'ni J ii dii,

II '. I

IrC,'ll 1I, d.ui
NormlI YTD

n High:s88
Low. 72 High: 89
Low: 71
h"... s -

.. w : 7 2 .' .; ,

,. 7.
S : -; ,g' .* : .
"%t = "

I '

3, 2

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

I 2 3 i

Sunrise 5:49 AM
Sunset 7:45 PM
Moonrise 8:40 PM Sat.
Moonset 8:06 AM Sat.


Publisher Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor- Michael Becker

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
c:,t-,er: -I'j: ll,:,or .3:rn :.m

Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to5 p.m.

You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6a m a 11 t .1 : : n.t rrie : 311l Circula-
tion between 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday, and 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. on Sunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
Sputjbl, hjd Tue,.dy th.r:ugh Frday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna, FL.

Home delivery: $11.23 per month; $32.83
for three months; $62.05-for six months;
and $123.45 for one y'ar ii pre--:, iri'.ludi
applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one

The advertiser agrees that the publisher
shall not be liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
the amount paid for the space actually
occupied by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence of the
publisher's employees or otherwise, and
there shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond the
amount paid for such advertisement. This
newspaper will not knowingly accept or
publish illegal material of any kind. Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characteristics is
not acceptable.

The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via email, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
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.

Vacation Bible school classes at the
Little Zion Missionary Baptist Church in
Sneads meet July 18-22, from 5:30 to 7
p.m. nightly. The start time was omitted
from the Friday Religion calendar.

Community Calendar

a Free entry to State Parks The Florida Park
Service r. ite; ,i,:i'-rr: to celebrate 'J 3ti,rnal Rec-
reation and Park Month and explore Florida's 160
state parks with free day-use entry into state parks
today, including Florida Caverns State Park and
Three Rivers State Park.
) Peacock Family Reunion Descendants of
James hr, .i:,n Peacock and Mary Elizabeth Pierce
'gather for their annual reunion at 10 a.m. in Frink
Gym at Sam Atkins Park's Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement, 17869 NW Pioneer S..tti ',nr-metii Road,
Blountstown. 3rinrg i.;. "rit' d.he:, serving utensils,
beverages for a noon lunch. Bring family photos,-
stories to share. R.S.V.P. to ddpeacoc77@embarq, 222-4787 or 482-3477.
) 89th Gabe Morris Family Reunion Gather in
the Alford Civic Center at 10 a.m. Lunch is at noon.
Bring a well-filled basket (plates, drink furnished).
) The NAACP's Jackson County Youth Council
hosts an organizational meeting, 4 p.m. at the
H.E.L.P.S. Center, 4219 Old C:.,ttrI,r daJ,e Road in
Marianna. Mandatory for members planning to hold
office. Back-to-School Rally plans will be discussed.
) Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion, 6:30
p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St., Marianna (in one-story
building terrind .4351 W. Lafayette St.). Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

Free reading program "One World, Many
Stories," the Jackson County Public Library summer
reading program for children 12 and younger, will be
at the Sneads First Baptist Church July 18-21. Activi-
ties start at 9 a.m. for pre-school kids; 10:15 a.m. for
school-age. Call 482-9631 to reserve a spot.
)) Orientation 10 a.m. to 1 p n' ,at the Good.Vil.l
Career Training Center, 4742 Highway 90 in Mari-
anna. Register for free job placement and computer
training classes offered to people with disadvan-
tages/disabilities. Call 526-0139.
Alford Community Organization meeting in
the Alford Community Center, third Mondays, 6 p.m.
New members from Alford, surrounding communi-

ties invited to join. Call 579-4482 or 579-5173.
) Jackson County Health Department Closing
the Gap program offers a free yoga class, 5:30 p.m.
at Integras Wellness Center, 4230 Lafayette St.,
Suite C, in Marianna. Mat provided. Call 482-6221.
) Concerned American Patriots of Jackson
County's monthly meeting is at 6 p.m. in the
Jackson County Agriculture Center on US 90
West. Author, professor, West Point grad and veteran
Dr. Leland Baker will present, "U.S. Government
Bankruptcy Facts for Citizens Who Don't Have a
Financial Degree." Free admission; public welcome.
a Jackson County Community Helpers Club
monthly meeting, 6 p.m. at the club site: 4571 Dick-
son Road in Greenwood. Call 592-4649.
Volunteer training 6 p.m. at Life Manage-
ment Center, 4403 Jackson St. in Marianna. Tonight
begins an eight-week training course for those
interested in helping vulnerable children in the com-
munity. Call 1-866-769-9481.
D Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8 to
9 p.m. in theAA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St.. Marianna.

n Jackson County Farmers Market is open 6:30
a.m. to noon (or until goods sell out) Tuesdays,
Thursday and Saturdays in Madison Street Park in
) Restricted-use Pesticide Training General
Standards/CORE training, with exam, for farmers,
seeking a restricted-use Private Applicator pesti-
cide license or earn CEUs for renewal, is offered
today at 8 a.m. (sign in at 7:45 a.m.). Cost: $10
(lunch, refreshments included). Call the Jackson
County Extension Service, 482-9620.
n Free Basic Computer Class 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
at the Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 High-
way 90 in Marianna. Register for no-cost services
during orientation Mondays and Thursdays. Call
a Staff of U.S. Rep. Steve Southerland II, R-
Panama City, will host mobile office hours in the
Marianna City Hall, 2898 Green St., 10 a.m. to 2

p.m. in the Commission room. Residents invited
to ask questions/request assistance with issues
including: Social Security, Medicare, Housing and
Urban Development, Veterans Affairs, and Immigra-
tion. Call 850-785-0812 or email Bethany.Boggs@
n Optimist Club of Jackson County meeting,
noon, first and third Tuesdays. Jim's Buffet & Grill,
) Free quilting, crocheting or knitting class
led by Christine Gilbert, 1 p.m. at Jackson County
Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call
Autism Support Group meeting, for parents or
caregivers of children on the autism spectrum, 6 to
7:30 p.m. in the First Presbyterian Church Fellow-
ship Hall, Marianna (Clinton Street entrance, across
from Hancock Bank). Resources available in sur-
rounding counties and how to bring these services
to Jackson County will be discussed. Call 526-2430.
Marianna Sit-n-Sew presented by the Jackson.
County Quilters Guild, Tuesdays, 6 to 8 p.m., First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton Street,
behind Marianna Post Office. Call 272-7068.
) The Chipola College District Board of Trust-
ees convenes for its regular meeting at 7 p.m. in the
public service building.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

a Restricted-use Pesticide Training Private
Applicator Pesticide training, with exam, for
farmers seeking a restricted-use Private Applica-
tor pesticide license or earn CEUs for renewal, is
offered today at 8 a.m. Cost: $10 (lunch, refresh-
ments included). Call the Jackson County Extension
Service, 482-9620.
) Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. -
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, noon
to 1 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

Thr-i i3i1iJ-ir? Io:ir r h,,i:. i:. ai:-i,-j jr is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P. O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447,
email, fax (850) 482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.

Police Roundup

The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for July 15, the latest
available report: Three acci-
dents with no injury, two hos-
pice deaths, two .- -
reckless drivers, -" ,-.
three suspi- ---- ..
cious vehicles, ,R] ME
two suspicious -* '
persons, one
information report, two high-
way obstructions, one physi-
cal disturbance, one verbal
disturbance, one fire and police
response, two burglar alarms,
two power lines down, 17 traffic
stops, one criminal mischief
complaint, one larceny, two
trespassing complaints, one
obscene/threatening phone
call, three follow up investiga-
tions, two juvenile complaints,
one noise disturbance, one
animal complaint, four dog
complaints, one fraud report,
two assists of other agencies,
seven public service calls, one

fingerprinting, two open doors/
windows checked and one
threat/harassment complaint..

The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for July 15, the latest available
report (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale police de-
partments): Four abandoned
vehicles, three reckless drivers,
one dead person, one hospice
death, two abandoned ve-
hicles, 11 suspicious vehicles,
three suspicious incidents,
nine suspicious persons, 15
information reports, one
funeral escort, four highway
obstructions, one physical
disturbance, two verbal distur-
bances, two hitchhiker/pedes-
trian complaints, two fire and
police responses, two resi-
dential fires, one commercial
fire, one woodland fire, three

drug offenses, one gas leak,
28 medical calls, two traffic
crashes, seven burglar alarms,
one fire alarm, two power
lines down, 321 traffic stops,
three larcenies, five papers
served, two civil disputes, three
trespassing complaints, one ob-
scene/threatening phone call,
three follow up investigations,
three juvenile complaints, one
suicide/drug overdose, one
assault, on noise disturbance,
two dog complaints, two fraud
reports, five assists of motor-
ists/pedestrians, three retail
thefts/shoplifitings, 10 assists of
other agencies, one child abuse
report, 10 public service calls,
nine fingerprinting, four trans-
ports, one patrol request, two
open doors/windows checked
and four threat/harassment

The following persons were
booked into the county jail dufr-
ing.the latest reporting periods:

) Timothy Peterson, 35, 2976
Numila St., Alford, non-pay-
ment of child support.
) James Johnson, 35, 140 E.
Church St., Poland, Ga., pos-
session of less than 20 grams of
marijuana, possession of drug
) Robert Raper, 61, 18841 NE
Hickory St., Blountstown, DUI-
refusal to submit to breatha-
lizer, driving while license
suspended or revoked.
) Ronald Brewton, 36, 4637
Clayton Drive, Marianna,.driv-
jng while license suspended or
revoked, retail gas theft, viola-
tion of county probation.
) Jennifer Seals, 23,4101 Clay
St., Marianna, retail theft.
) Daniel Harris, 66, 4167 Ca-
son Lane, Greenwood, worth-
less check, violation of state
probation. *


To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement
agency. To report a wildlife violation, call
1L888-404-FWCC (3922).

Don't Let the

World pass you

by...Let us Check
You for a hearing loss

aplaw asll~BaII~- ~~3~ep"SU

L.\AV. Wa\\tson, RPh.
IlerlinugAid Specialist /
For () cer47' Yers. Ask
About )Our -learnnuL Test

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4422 Lafayette Streetl I t i
Sale' & Servic' Marlanna, FL 32446
* .l I'. .. Hnlp. AtWaisonPharmacv -",;- ". f t
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Panama City LovI 9:29 PM High 11:36 AM
Apalachicola Low 11:58 AM High 7:11 AM
Port St. Joe Low 8:55 PM High 11:27 AM
Destin Low 10:06 PM High 12:00 PM
Pensacola Low 10:40 PM High 12:33 PM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 40.15 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 3.60 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 4.88 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 10.4 ft. 12.0 ft.

July July
23 30

Aug. Aug.
6 13



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I----~------~ ---;;---------------~

12A SUNDAY, JULY17,2011



Long, Simmons

Ervin and Diane Long of Marianna wish to announce the
upcoming marriage of their daughter, Maria Danielle to Joseph
H. Simmons. He is the son of Wayne and Julie Tanner of
Cottondale, and David Simmons of Tallahassee.
Grandparents of the bride-to-be are Felix Long Sr. and the
late Laverne W. Long of Marianna; the late Hayward Hart Sr.
and the late Hattie Hart of Crestview; and the late Alies
Wilkenson and the late Semanuel Wilkenson of Baker.
The prospective groom is the grandson of the late Herman
Simmons and the late WillieMae Simmons of Sopchoppy; Doris
Mackey of Sopchoppy, and the late Joseph Mackey of Miami;
and Creola and Bertha Tanner of Cottondale.
She is a 2000 graduate of Cottondale High School and a
2004 graduate of Florida State University with a Bachelor of
Science in finance. She is currently employed at Woodall's
Total Comfort Systems in Marianna.
He is a 2004 graduate of Marianna High School and a 2010
graduate of Chipola College with an Associate of Arts in
Criminal Justice. He is currently employed with Florida State
Hospital in Chattahoochee.
The wedding will take place at 5 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 20,
2011, at the Second West Baptist Association in Marianna.

Cook, Stokes

Mr. Eddy and Mrs.
Kimberly Cook of Grand
Ridge would like to announce
the engagement of their
daughter, Kimberlynn Amber
Cook, to Matthew Paul Stokes
of Blountstown. He is the son
of Mr. Paul and Mrs. Sandra
Stokes of Blountstown.
Maternal grandparents of
the bride-to-be are Velma
Gilley and the late Thomas
Adkins. Parental grandparents
are the late Juanita and
Willard Cook.
Maternal grandparents of
the prospective groom are
Pearl Wilson and the late
Harry Wilson. Parental
grandparents are Pauline and
Durwood Stokes and the late
Curtis Stokes.
Amber is a 2006 graduate of
Altha ,.Public School. She

graduated from"' Chipola
College with a Bachelor of
Science in elementary
education. She is currently
employed as a teacher with the
Calhoun County School
Matthew is a 2004 graduate
of Blountstown High School.
He graduated from the
University of Georgia with a
Bachelor of Science in
wildlife biology. He is
currently employed with the
U.S. Department of
The wedding will take place
at 4 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 10,
2011, in the Altha Church of
God, with a reception to
follow. No invitations are
being sent out locally;
however, all family and
friends are invited to attend.

King, Johnson

Mr. and Mrs. William King
of Marianna are pleased to
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Andrea
Elizabeth King, to Michael

Preston Johnson, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Tim Johnson of
Grand Ridge.
A September 2011 wedding
is planned.


Cameron ana uayaen uryant.
Bryants welcome
a son
Big brother Cameron
James Bryant, 4, recently
welcomed his new baby
brother, CaydenMatthews
Bryant, into the family.
Cayden was born May 27,
2011, weighing 8 pounds,
8 ounces and measuring
22 inches long.
The boys' parents are

Paul and Nancy Bryant of
Maternal grandparents
are Theresa Richter and
the late Edward Richter Jr.
of Palm City.
Paternal grandparents
are Elmore and Eulice
Bryant of Marianna.
Also excited about the
family's new addition are
cousins Bryson Bryant
and Jayden Sorey.


Landon Lay.
Lay turns 6

William Landon Lay of
Cypress celebrated his
sixth birthday on July 7,
He is the son of Can-
dace and William Lay of
Grandparents are Mi-
chele Perkins of Bas-
com, David Alday of Cy-

press, and Robert Cloud
and Sandra Williams of
Landon was treated to
a Transformers-themed
party at Kindel Lanes in
Marianna from noon to 2
p.m. on July 2.
On his birthday, he went
to the movies to see "Cars
2" and had lunch with his

Partners for Pets
on Parade

Bandit is a four-month-old neutered male dachshund/
chihuahua mix.

Ping and Pong are a pair of male Pomeranians who are six to
seven years old.
Those interested in adopting any of these animals
from Partners for Pets is invited to visit 4011 Mainte-
nance Drive in Marianna. The shelter's hours are Mon-
days through Fridays, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., and Saturdays,
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The shelter can be reached by calling
482-4570, or by mail at 4415C Constitution Lane, No.
184, Marianna, FL 32448. Or, visit the shelter's website

.' John W. Kurpa, D.C.
- ,. D.A.B.C.N.,F.A.C.EN
Board Certified
Fellowship Trained*

Treating Nerve Damage
Second Opinions .
Auto Accidents w/
Disability ratings
Physical Therapy
School/DOT Physicals $45.00
An Automobile Accident
& Injury Clinic
'The highest level of recognition by the Board of Chiropractic Medicine
concerning competency and experience. Requires years of additional training.

4261 Lafayette St. Marianna
iga'^ ^Jj~gi~ggsa.B a SiT

A-lBook Talki]

'The Red Badge of

Courage' by Stephen Crane

Jackson Country Public Library
Mark Hinson
is the son of
Marianna's Dick
and Ann Hinson. He is
a senior writer for the
Tallahassee Democrat.
Mark loves Marianna and
writes of his growing up
here with a lot of humor.
'He is also generous with
his time and comes to
Marianna often to speak;
most recently at the Jack-
son County Chamber of
Commerce banquet and
at Chipola, speaking be-
fore the Honors Program
students and public.
When Mark attended
Chipola, he was editor of
the yearbook. Go to the
library at Chipola and ask
to look at his yearbook.
It is like none you have
ever seen. He put in fake
clubs, pictures of profes-
sors dressed in weird
get-ups, drew beards
on students' faces and
assigned made up names
for face shots, etc. In the
yearbook, he includes a
book review of "The Red
Badge of Courage." I have
his permission to reprint
it for our Floridan read-
ers. Space is limited, so I
will not print the whole-
dam thing. But you'll get
an idea of his genius. (By
the way, I was his sixth-
grade English teacher.
I take no credit for his
creativity. Wish I could.)
So here goes: "Stephen
Crane's novel, The Red
Badge of Courage is a
boringstory about a sissy
who runs away when the
Confederates start shoot-
ing at him. Why would
anyone runaway when
some one is trying to kill
him? Boy, he must be a
communist. He should
have fought in the "Big
Onie" -World War II.
"All he does (when he
runs away) is run through
the wood and throw rocks
at squirrels and look at
dead people. Boy he sure
freaks out when he sees
that dead man. He should
have been with me when
I hit a big 'ol German

Shepherd with my Dodge
Power Wagon, four wheel
drive pick-up truck with
a two hundred dollar
tool box and a 10 foot
CB radio whip antenna.
(remember Mark was in
college a long time ago
with CB radio and no cell
"That boy, Henry Flem-
ing, the sissy in the novel
is a yellow belly, boy. I'm
glad he wasn't with me,
he would have barfed
for sure. I remember
one time I drank too
much and barfed out the'
window of my friend's
mama's car. Man, I gave
that car a wash job.
"I bet you would like
to know exactly what
the Red Badge is ... it's
nothing but a bloody
bore. And this durn fool
Henry Fleming wants his
head busted so every one
would think he had been
fighting when he had
really been running like
a dog with his tail on fire
like the time my brother
and me found this ol'
stray dog in our trash
cans and pretended like
we were gonna feed him
but we stuck a fire cracker
in his ear boy that was
fun. But if Henry Fleming
wanted his head busted
he could have come to
me and I would a busted
his head three different
ways ... long, deep and
"One of the most sym-
bolic and deepest scenes
in this great novel of our
time is when Henry' s
friend has been shot and
is running around like
Jacob Hawsley did at our
Senior Prom, boy was
he mad he beat ol' willie
Benson's date all in the
face. But anyway Henry's
friend is out in this field
raving and carrying on
just because he's fixing
to die.
"The Red Badge of
Courage is short. So even
though this assignment
is supposed to be at
least ten pages, I think it
should be short just like
the novel itself. I wish we
would of had to read Ev-
ery Which Way But Loose
instead of this trash."


Alabama Georgia Florida
Troy Albany ChIpley

I, "NedA Bus, Ca Us!"
"Best Rates" -


p tatson
Repair G O SS L Repair

Downtown Marianna


KevinH Pali Cook
would like to express our sincere love and
appreciation for every act of kindness and
compassion shown by our community and
church family during our time of grief.

We also wish to thank Washington County
Sheriff, Bobby Haddock, his staff, and Kevin's
co-workers at The Washington County Jail.

We are overwhelmed by all of your thoughtful
support. We ask that you please keep us in
your thoughts and prayers as we attempt to
adjust to our loss.

Thank You Again, J
SGloria T. Cook, Lena Tipton,
w Jason Cook & Family
lissiij .I


Time to step up and be an example


Our children are the
future leaders of
our country. The
blueprint we give them
to follow will determine
what kind
we'll have
in the near
When we
Thomas first come
Murphy into this
world, our
parents or
guardians are the most
important examples for
us to follow. During the
development stages of
our lives, each of us is
influenced in some way
by those we are around or
who we come in con-
tact with. They are often
people from all walks of
In our country, where
success and money are
strongly emphasized,
some of our wealthier
citizens have become
big influences on a large
portion of our population.
There are few real leaders
in this world, but there are
millions of people in this
world who are followers.

Some of our most popular
entertainers, athletes and
leaders are involved in
negative activities that are
often hidden because of
their popularity. When it
comes to light what they
really stand for and what
they're honestly all about,
many of their fans or fol-
lowers are shocked and
Be careful who you allow
to influence your life and
who you follow. When cir-
cumstances or situations
are at their worst, millions
of our people turn to the
churches for comfort and
solace. Ministers are some
of the most powerful and
influential people in the
world. As an adult, when
the minister delivered
his or her message, the
way that I was affected
depended on the ability of
the preacher, my willing-
ness to listen with an open
mind and my spiritual
outlook at that time.
An honest, sincere and
dedicated minister of a
church should be re-
spected. But it's a known
fact that many people put
their minister or pastor
on such a pedestal that if
that pastor stumbles in

anyway, they are spoken
of with harsh words, and
some of their members
are devastated. A minister
has many responsibili-
ties, including preaching
"the Word," leading the
flock and encouraging his
or her members to strive
to make it to heaven. But
ministers are human be-
ings, just like you and me.
There are some out-
standing preachers in our
churches, and we should
have a high appreciation
for them as the head of
our churches; but please
don't confuse your pastor
with God. You must be
careful who you follow as
a leader, no matter what
their occupation.
While in elementary
school in my hometown,
Pittsburgh, one of my
teachers influenced me
in a big way. Her way of
showing respect for us
children led me to have
a great deal of respect for
her in return. She was the
leader in her classroom,
but her humbleness and
ability to admit she made
mistakes made us feel
comfortable and recep-
tive to her methods of

When I attended my
high school which had
a very large student body
and staff-- I was sur-
prised at how many un-
caring, conniving and lazy
teachers I encountered,
These eye-opening experi-
ences made me thankful
for the strong foundation
my family gave me, and
helped me to appreciate
even more that elemen-
tary teacher with strong
Some of my peers actu-
ally embraced some of
the attitudes and actions
of some of those bad high
school teachers, because
they made it easier for
them to skate by. I repeat,
be careful who you allow
to influence your life and
who you follow. There
are so many confusing
things in our world today,
that instead of making
hasty decisions in many
instances, we should
give deep thought to our
None of us is in the
position to judge others,
because none of us is per-
fect and only God knows
our heart. Our children are
bombarded with scenes
today that weren't around

in the past. Same sex
partnerships are every-
where. People with tattoos
, all over their bodies are
everywhere. Provocative
actions and situations are

highly visible. The amount
of bad influences that can
affect our children and
many adults seems to be
growing. We need positive
role models now.

Ga., piit;' ,;.ge' up Her,.-
,nife the le-.;)L peni.- 1 I p;I .; f tf,-
t-- gJ.. I lai : iC6

1. $3.56 BP, River Road,
2. $3.57 McCoy's, Jefferson
Street. Marianna
3. $3.59 Dar-bee's, Hwy 90,
4. $3.59 A&S, South Street,
5. $3.59 Chipola Mart, La-
fayett Street, Marianna
6. $3.59 BP, Hwy 71 North,
7. $3.59 Murphy Oil. Hwy 71
near 1-10
8. $3.59 Travel Center, Hwy
71 at 1-10
II t ,, 1 ,, -o h' , r .-, ,
, ..'-i t ,- ft I tn,:'1 i-in rr.:...m
,Ji e, co,.nr l,,'), ,,'.j .;.r.

F oMon (E) 7, 39-1 2711 5 20-y 3
Mar ,t() 7,11 39. 2.711 7.1S20 22.34

DCA releases honor roll for fourth nine-week term

Special to the Floridan

I A/B Honor Roll Melanie Cana-
da, Kahlan Hall and Cole Nobles.

Dayspring Christian Academy re- Thd Gra
leased its honor rolls. I a

First Grade
SA Honor Roll Hayes Austin,
Lindsey Blaylock, Garrison Glass,
Madison Harper and Mark Knowles.
) A/B Honor Roll Bud Basford,
Sara Castleberry, Evan Dean, Jacob
Ford, Syler Griffin, Jerron Hall, Rea-
gan Reed, Kaitlyn Strickland, Daniel
Stoutamire and WillaWester.
Second Grade
A Honor Roll BrodyAlday, Victo-
ria Jakelsky, Alana Kerr, Chase Mad-
dox, Rebecca Mercer, Charity Peter-
son, Gracie Shields, Ashbey Woodall
and Whitnie Yoder.

S A Honor Roll Annika Beebe,
Caroline Bishop, Megan Blaylock,
Izec Isabella, Ben Krtowles, Paige
McKinnie, Wilton Pittman, Abbi
Watson and Anslie Yoder.
) A/B Honor Roll Caden Aker-
son, Faith Castleberry, Dalton Jones,
Coleman Marcus and Noah Shores.
Fourth Grade
) A Honor Roll Zachary Ford, Eli-
jah Isabella and Jonah Mercer.
) A/B Honor Roll Corey Akerson,
Noelle Byrd, Sydney Nobles, Aman-
da Shields and Garrett Ziglar.
Fifth Grade

SA Honor Roll Cassie Brown,
Kayla McKinnie, Gunnar Nebel and
Ethan Sapp.
)) A/B Honor Roll Henry Knowles,
Len Nobles, Lance Peterson, Olivia
Wester, Mack Williams and Nathalie
Sixth Grade
) A Honor Roll Jonathon Long,
Ryan Redfern and Joshua Wynn.
Seventh Grade
) A/B Honor Roll Logan McKin-
nie, Kalvin Peterson and Carylee
Eighth Grade
D A Honor Roll Jodie Sanders.
)) A/B Honor Roll John Metzler.

Mon (M)

9.9.5 16-9 0

t(E 7.'12 0 08 .4.4.4 1- 1725.3035

Tue (M)


3-49 7.7-1-1

tE) 7,-13 25.8 1.8-2.4 115-24 30-34
iM) 3.6-7 6.4.4.-
.E) 7. 14 2-7.6 3 5 4.8 18-25 29.30-33
(M) 7.5 9 7.18 7
(E) 7:15 0.1-0 88.9.8 3 9 14.20.21

Fri. (M

85-2 5437

Sat (El 7 16 99-6 1.0.5 7 Not avaiable
Sal (M) 7.7.9 62 5.7
Sun (E) 7, 10 0 1Oil 60.7.0 6.79.2734

Sun (M)

S 1.8.7 7.1.9

E = Evening drawing M = Midday drawing

Saturday 7/16
Wednesday 7'13

Not available PB.
8.18 19.3254 PBS

a urdJ 3l, .:.l ~l~ > r,3 *

Wvedlnlies-y .. 13
For lottery information

;5 ('5 4. 3..7.2 4-o4rt. bra 5
call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737 7777

M. Diane Collier, DPM
Alabama South Family Podiatry
proudly announces the addition of

!, W. Summer Willis, DPM
For over 13 years. Alabama South Family.Podiatr.y
has been committed to providing quality footcare .
for you and your family. With the addition of
Dr. Willis we are now able to expand our office
hours and locations to better serve our patients -
in providing conservative and surgical treatment .
of diseases, disorders and injuries of the foot. We -
offer state of the art non-invasive vascular testing .,
on site to diagnose and detect (PAD) peripheral i ,
arterial disease. J i

For appointments please call
334-678-7036 '
S256 Honeysuckle Road, Ste 12, Brightleaf Court
Dothan, AL 36305
1275 James Drive, Ste B Enterprise, AL 36330
126 Hospital Avenue Ozark, AL 36360
1N) I Pi .illuniu,,r, I1 mode iht i he qiliry ot ih[ 1il, iiy selvii' I. b p[ rlii, i d id' .
g.,l? el 1hor, ihr quality ) o')O y S,1JiW .t, puilomcd t ,hr Plil ,r 4 (
,.A' .... 4,. .0., -i,. V ,1, Jlt,'V ^ ,.' ..

Let's be clear: If you witness
* taking an extra paper or newspaper theft,

coupon package is a crime. please contact

* we will prosecute.
* the people most hurt
by this theft are the
small businessmen and
women who buy and sell

your local law



-- ----~--- c runmrra3llanrmnrm~rwrar

-14A SUNDAY, JULY 17, 2011





Chipola College Chapter of Phi Beta Lambda team members, from left, are Barbara Wynn, Katrina Messer, Tracy Scott and
James Lewis. Chipola PBL recently placed fourth in the national competition in Parliamentary Procedure.

Chipola PBL wins fourth at nationals

Special to the Floridan
The Chipola College
Chapter of Phi Beta Lamb-
da recently placed fourth
in the national compe-
tition in parliamentary
Chipola team members
are Barbara Wynn, Katrina
Messer, Tracy Scott and

James Lewis.
The event included an
objective test prelimi-
nary round, followed by
a performance where
team members demon-
strated knowledge of par-
liamentary procedure in
the presence of registered
Colleges in the top five

along with Chipola were
University of Illinois, Ar-
kansas State University,
Arizona State University
and Southern Arkansas

Chipola business profes-
sor Vikki Milton is adviser
to Chipola's chapter of Phi
Beta Lambda.

Five Generations

rcr 1.!~c

Descendants of Frances Mitchell (back, right) of Grand
Ridge gather for a photo. From left are Mitchell's daughter
Ollie Kimble of Dothan, Ala., grandson Billy Deese, great-
granddaughter Heather Deese, and great-great-granddaughter
Lakinsley Patterson, all of Greenwood.


(Paid on the Spot!)
S4432 Lafayette Street


staff hosts mobile

office hours

in Marianna

Special to the Floridan
Rep. Steve Southerland
II, R-Panama City, an-
nounced today that his
Florida staff will be host-
ing mobile office hours in
Jackson County on Tues-
day, July 19.
Rep. Southerland's mo-
bile office hours in Jackson
County are set for 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. in the commis-
sion room at Marianna City
Hall, 2898 Green St. in Mar-
ianna. Residents of Jackson

County and the surround-
ing area are invited to join
Rep. Southerland's deputy
district director and con-
stituent services specialist
to ask questions or request
assistance with a federal
agency on issues including
Social Security, Medicare,
Housing and Urban Devel-
opment, veterans affairs,
and immigration.
Those with questions can
contact Bethany Boggs at
850-785-0812 or Bethany.

Jackson Hospital

to offer free smoking

cessation classes

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Jackson Hospital an-
nounces the start of its
next series of smoking
cessation classes. The free
"Quit Smoking Now!" pro-
gram begins Thursday, July
The series runs for six
consecutive Thursdays,
12 to 1 p.m. in the Hospi-
tal's ground-floor board
at 4250 Hospital Drive in
The Quit Smoking Nov\!
program is brought to

the community through
funding Jackson Hospital
received from the Florida
Department of Health
Smoking Cessation grant.
Smoking Cessation Con-
sultant Brigitra 'Nuccio
teaches the class using
a curriculum developed
by ex-smokers for those
who .want to become
Contact Nuccio at 482-
6500 to register. There
is no cost to attend. Ac-
cess Florida's Quitline" at

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SUNDAY, JULY17, 2011 + 5AF-


Managing Editor

Our Opinion

How did it

get this bad?

W e reported in Friday's paper that a group
of conscientious and industrial young
county residents volunteered to pick up
litter and trash in a section of Marianna.
We thank them for their efforts, and express a
fair amount of surprise at the fact that they col-
lected approximately one ton 2,000 pounds
- of trash. Among the items found and disposed
of were used diapers and old tires.
Are we, the residents of Marianna and Jack-
son County, really this messy? Are we really so
unconcerned about our neighborhoods and
Aside from being an eyesore, litter provides the
perfect breeding ground for mosquitoes, which
spread things like West Nile Virus. Litter also clogs
drainage channels, streams and rivers, creating
flood hazards and polluting the area's waters and
water supply.
One ton of trash collected between South Street
and the intersection of Milton Avenue and Lafay-
ette Street. Imagine how much more must be out
there in the rest of the community.,
We are glad to hear more such clean up ef-
forts are being planned. But it would be better if
residents were simply more conscientious them-
selves and properly disposed of their garbage,
rather than dumping it wherever.

Contact representatives
Florida Legislature
Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Building A, Room 186 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436

Sen. Bill Montford. D-District 6
208 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100

U.S. Congress
Rep. Steve Southerland, R-2nd District
1229 Longworth HOB
Washington, DC 20515
Phone: (202) 225-5235
Fax: (202) 225-5615

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

Sen. Marco Rubio (R)
Washington office
United States Senate
B40A Dirksen Senate Office Building
Washington, D.C. 20510
(202) 224-3041

Letters to the Editor
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor. P.O. Box 520.,
Marianna FL, 32447 or faxing to 850-482-4478 or send
email to editorial@jctilridan.corn. The Floridan reserves
the right to edit or not publish any letter. Be sure to
include your full address and telephone number. Thtese.
will only be used to verify'the letter and will not be ,.
printed. For more Information call (850) 526-3614.




Digital divide: Ford's

watch and Obama's tweet


n December 1974, President
Gerald R. Ford made news by
becoming the first president to
wear a digital wrist watch. .
Writing about the digital watch,
the great newspaper columnist
Charles R. McDowell Jr. quoted a
United Press International news
story in its entirety: "President Ford
today wore a digital wrist watch.
The watch, which shows the time in
numerals, appeared on his left wrist
when he chaired a meeting of his
Domestic Council in the Cabinet
Room. It was the first time they had
seen the President wearing a watch
without the big and little hands,
some White House aides said."
About this "strange little item,"
McDowell wrote, "The significance
of this story remains unclear to me
after several readings and much
deep thought. I suppose it should
be taken at face value and with tol-
erance for the journalistic tradition
that nothing is too trivial to report
about the President of the United
I was privileged later to work and
be friends with Charley McDowell,
who retired in 1998 and died last
year. I came across the column in
a booklet of some of his favorites.
How I wish he were here for the
news of Barack Obama's big tweet.
President Obama made news
Wednesday by becoming the first
president to live tweet. Sitting on
a tall stool in the East Room under
the watchful gaze of the Gilbert
Stuart portrait of George Washing-
ton, Obama typed a question in 140


( rt"his is a disaster," Mark
|Miller, the Wisconsin
Senate Democratic
leader, said in February after
Republican Gov. Scott Walker
proposed a budget bill that would
curtail the collective-bargaining
powers of some public employees
Miller predicted catastrophe if the
bill were to become law a charge
repeated thousands bf times by hi
fellow Democrats, union officials
and protesters in the streets.
Now the bill is law, and we have
some early evidence of how it is
working. And for one beleaguered
Wisconsin school district, it's a
godsend, not a disaster.
The Kaukauna Area School
District, in the Fox River Valley
of Wisconsin near Appleton, has
about 4,200 students and about
400 employees. It has struggled in
recent times and this year faced a
deficit of $400,000. But after the la
went into effect at 12:01 a.m. June
29, school officials put in place ne
policies they estimate will turn th,
$400,000 deficit into a $1.5 million
surplus. And it's all because of the
very provisions that union leaders
predicted would be disastrous.
In the past, teachers and other
staff at Kaukauna were required tc
pay 10 percent of the cost of their
health-insurance coverage and
none of their pension costs. Now
they'll pay 12.6 percent of the cos
of their coverage (still well below
rates in much of the private secto
and contribute 5.8 percent of sala

The Washington Post, New York
Times and other organizations
providing news and commentary
on platforms not even dreamt of in
1974 covered the milestone. A pic-
ture on the front page of The Wall
Street Journal showed Obama next
to a screen grab of a tweet from
House Speaker John Boehner.
I'm not saying the first presi-
dential tweet or the first Twitter
Town Hall from the White House is
trivial,'but both seem puny com-
pared with Franklin D. Roosevelt's
appearance on TV in 1939, Jimmy
Carter's installation of the first
computer in the West Wing in 1978,
or even George H.W. Bush's first
presidential email in 1992.
Obama is no stranger to technol-
ogy. He's the first president to use
a BlackBerry and a frequent online
In April, he did a Facebook Town
Hall with Mark Zuckerberg. In Jan-
uary, he answered video questions
submitted byYouTube users in a
town hall-style event sponsored
by Google. More than 40,000 video
questions were submitted.
Last October, he took questions
from young people via Twitter in a
live town hall sponsored by MTV,
BET and CMT. In 2009, he did an
online town hall with questions
fromYouTube, Facebook and Twit-
ter users.
For his first tweet, Obama typed,
"In order to reduce the deficit, what
costs would you cut and what in-
vestments would you keep bo."
Alas, the Twitter Town Hall went
downhill from there. It proved that

real-life town halls have a lot more
going for them than the virtual
variety. With a real-life town hall,
there's a chance, slim though it
may be, for an unscripted moment
between president and citizen.
In this case, Jack Dorsey, co-
founder of Twitter and an amiable
fellow, read the tweets to Obama.
Dorsey made a point of saying
that neither he nor Obama knew
what the questions would be, as if
that added drama. The questions
-- chosen by "curators" around
the country- were safe and
The one near-surprise came
when Dorsey said there was a
question from "someone you may
know." Speaker Boehner's tweet:
'"After embarking on a record
spending binge that's left us deeper
in debt, where are the jobs?"
Obama patiently explained in his
professorial style that Boehner is
a Republican, so the question was
"slightly skewed."
If this was boring video, it was
brilliant as a political organizing
tool. The White House reported
that by noon on the day of the
event, more than 60,000 tweets had
been sent to the hashtag #AskO-
bama. Just think of all those fans,
friends and followers.
In his Twitter debut, the president
didn't try to respond in 140-char-
acter tweets. He stuck to lengthy
verbal responses. And so, another
milestone awaits.
Obama still can become the first
president to tweet a response. It's
no digital wrist watch. But if he
does, you know it'll make news.

law beginning to pay off
to their pensions. The changes will behold, WEA Trust said, 'We can
save the school board an estimated match the lowest bid,'" says Repub-
$1.2 million this year, according to lican state Rep. Jim Steineke, who
boatd president Todd Arnoldussen. represents the area and supports
Of course, Wisconsin unions had the Walker changes. At least for the
offered to make benefit conces- moment, Kaukauna is staying with
sions during the budget fight. WEA Trust but saving substantial
Wouldn't Kaukauna's money prob- amounts of money.
lems have been solved ifWalker Then there are work rules. "In the
s. had just accepted those conces- collective-bargaining agreement,
e sions and not demanded cutbacks high-school teachers had to teach
ge in collective-bargaining powers? only five periods a day out of sev-
is "The monetary part of it is not en," says Arnoldussen. "Now they're
the entire issue," says Arnoldussen, going to teach six." In addition, the
a political independent who won collective-bargaining agreement
a spot on the board in a nonparti- specified that teachers had to be
san election. Indeed, some of the in the school 37-1/2 hours a week.
most important improvements in Now it will be 40 hours.
Kaukauna's outlook are because The changes mean Kaukauna can
of the new limits on collective reduce the size of its classes from
bargaining. 31 students to 26 students in high
In the past, Kaukauna's agree- school and from 26 students to 23
ment with the teachers union students in elementary school. In
required the school district to addition, there will be more teacher
purchase health-insurance cover- time for one-on-one sessions with
age from something called WEA troubled students. Those changes
iw Trust a company created by would not have been possible with-
the Wisconsin teachers union. "It out the much-maligned changes in
w' was in the collective-bargaining collective bargaining.
at agreement that we could negotiate Teachers' salaries will stay
n only with them," says Arnoldus- "relatively the same," Arnoldussen
sen. "Well, you know what happens says, except for higher pension and
s when you can negotiate with only health care payments. (The top
one vendor." This year, WEA Trust salary is about $80,000 per year,
told Kaukauna that it would face a with about $35,000 in additional
o significant increase in premiums, benefits, for 184 days of work per
Now the collective-bargaining year summers off.) Finally, the
agreement is gone, and the school money saved will be used to hire
district is free to shop around for a few more teachers and institute
t coverage. And all of a sudden, WEA merit pay.
Trust has changed its position. In the Kaukauna schools, the
r) "With these changes, the schools world is definitely not falling apart
ry could go out for bids, and, lo and it's getting better.

S 2011 Jeff Stahler/Dist, by Universal UClick for UFS




Smart Money

Retirement takes priority over college funds


DFAR BRUCE: I am 55 and my
wife is 52. I have been unem-
ployed for more than a year.
My wife works part-time. We
have $35,000 in credit card debt
and $60,000 for
my part of my
educations. I
have $260,000
ina 401(k). I'd
Bruce like to drain
WJliams $140,000 from
the 401(k), pay
the penalty, pay
the tax and retire the credit card
debt. There's a job on the near
horizon and money to live on,
but nothing that can get me out
of this hole. I don't think my tax
rate as a senior will be any lower
than what I pay today, because I
think taxes are going to sky-
rock6t due to the national debt.
I also think the dollar will be
worth less because we're print-
ing so many bills. What are your

thoughts? D.E, PITTSBURGH
DEAR D.F.: I find it difficult to
endorse some of your plans. The
$35,000 in credit card debt I will
address first. The likelihood is
that the interest rates you are
paying are far greater than what
you are earning in your 401(k).
Paying off the credit card debt
may be a decent decision. The
$60,000 for your kids' college is
absolute nonsense. It would be
nice if you could afford that, but
you and your wife aren't young.
I don't think you should pay for
your kids' college education. Try
to help them apply for grants,
loans, etc. The idea of taking
so much out of your relatively
modest 401 (k) is disquieting.
Paying the taxes and the $35,000.
in credit card debt I could live
with, but not any of the other
expenses that you are facing.
Being unemployed for more
than a year certainly has made
a huge dent in your resources. I
know there are lots of folks out
there who would seriously ques-

tion my judgment regarding the
kids' college fund, but while it's
important for them to get an
education, it's also important for
you not to impoverish yourself.
I don't see a lavish retirement on
your horizon.
DEAR BRUCE: Most advis-
ers/writers frighten some
folks unnecessarily. Financial
requirements vary across our
great country. Us good ol'
Midwestern flyover people who
live in smaller communities
have a much lower cost of living
than large cities on either coast.
That's the main reason most
of us do not even care to visit
them, never mind that most of
their residents are rude and un-
happy people. Here we can have
a complete breakfast with bacon
and coffee for under $5, half the
price of the big-city breakfast
without coffee. In Fort Wayne,
Ind., for that same $10, you
can get steak, eggs, potatoes,
toast and coffee, and it comes

with a hug and a kiss. A new
2,500-square-foot house on a
large private lot costs $150,000.
Can't touch that in the bigcities.
About the only things we pay
the same for are cars. As you can
see, we live quite well on much
less than the big cities on either
coast, hence we need less in our
retirement savings. Rememtler
that we get the same amount
of Social Security and Medicare
benefits as all Americans. Just
a few of my thoughts. T.E.,.
DEAR T.E.: I cannot agree with
all of your comments. First of
all, the large cities on the coasts
are not akin to Sodom and
Gomorrah. I have found that
the people who live in these
places are, for the most part, no
more impolite than folks from
other parts of the country. That
includes the,"good ol' Mid-
western flyover people." While
a big-city breakfast without
coffee can cost more than $5,
I'm wondering about the $10

steak, eggs, potatoes and toast
breakfast. I don't think the
prices in the chain restaurants
vary 50 percent. I'm sure there
is a little variation in price, but
it's not that substantial. There's
no question that real estate in
many cases is considerably less
expensive. On the other hand,
there are parts of the country
that have taken it on the chin
with real estate just like the folks
on the coasts. You mentioned
that the only things you pay the
same for are cars. How about
the gas? The fuel oil in your
home? As one who really pays
attention to supermarket prices,
it's hard for me to believe that
a jar of mayonnaise or a can
of tuna costs twice as much in
New Jersey or Arizona as it does
in Indiana. You say that Social
Security and Medicare are the
same all over the country. This.
is an anomaly that many think
should be adjusted.
Thanks again for your won-
derful letter.'

Chipola College students take a break between classes. Application deadline for the fall
semester at Chipola College is Aug. 4; financial aid application deadline is Aug. 3. For more,

Registration deadlines

for fall
Special to the Fl
Application deadline f
ter at Chipola College is
aid application deadline
Aug. 3.
Applications for admr
able in the Admissions
the Student Service bui
Chipola offers the A
degree, the Associate i
and Workforce Develol
Bachelor's degrees in e
majors in middle and hi1
science, Exceptional St
and elementary educa
administration degree
concentrations in mai
counting. A Bachelor of
ing degree also is offered
offers the Educator Prep
a teacher certification p
with a B.S. in a non-teac
Chipola's.most popul
tinues to be the associate
which is designed for si
to complete their first
lege work and then tran
program at Chipola or a
university. Credits earn

classes at Chipola
loridan able and are applicable toward a bache-
lor's degree. Curriculum guides that out-
or the fall semes- line requirements for specific majors are
Aug. 4. Financial available from Student Services and are
e for fall classes is located on the college website at www.
mission are avail- 'Several Associate in Science and Work-
office located in force programs are offered which provide
lding or online at training for high wage jobs. Workforce
programs include automotive service
associate in Arts technology, cross-over law enforcement
n Science degree to corrections, computer systems tech-
pment programs. nology, firefighter II, law enforcement
education include officer, correctional officer, nursing assis-
gh school math or tant (long term care), cosmetology, cross-
udent Education over corrections to law enforcement and
ition. A business patient care assistant.
is available with Associate in Science programs include
management or ac- business administration, early childhood
f Science in nurs- education, computer information tech-
d. The college also nology, fire science technology, criminal
paration Institute, justice technology (crime scene track),
program for those networking services technology, culinary
:hing field. .management, nursing (RN and LPN) and
lar program con- recreation technology.
ate in arts degree College credit certificate programs in-
tudents who plan clude child* care center management,
two years of col- information technology management,
sfer to a four-year emergency medical technician and
another college or paramedic.
ned are transfer- For information, call 718-2211.


Bookmobile immobilized

Special to the Floridan
The Jackson County Public Library
Bookmobile will off the road July-18-22
for maintenance. It will resume its regular

schedule on Monday, July 25.
For more information about the Book-
mobile's schedules and services, call 209-
4970 or 482-,9631, or email library@jack

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$129,900 MLS#241197
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SUNDAY, JULY17, 2011 7AF




Successful ,:-r

How to really thank your customers


"N T o one ever attains
very eminent suc-
L N cess by simply doing
what is required of him; it is the
amount and excellence of what
is over and above
the required
that determines
the greatness of
ultimate distinc-
tion." Charles
D?: Jenrj Francis Adams
Osteryoung Showing your
customers you
appreciate them
goes a long way to instilling loy-
alty, yet so few businesses make
this extra effort. Just look at it

By the Editors of Consumer Reports
Consumer Reports'
tests of eight
Chrysler vehicles
revealed the automaker's
cars are getting better, but
their level of improvement
varies considerably.
The Dodge Durango and
Charger have improved
the most. Both the V6 and
V8 tested versions of the
Durango SUV received
"Very Good" road test
scores. The Charger Ral-
lye also received a "Very
Good" road test score.
The Town & Country
earned a "Very Good."
Its road test score is also
considerably improved.
CR's testers were unim-
pressed by the 200, Aveng-
er, Compass, Journey and
Patriot. Despite some
improvements, they're still
mediocre vehicles overall.'
Most of Chrysler's
models have suffered. from
below-average reliability, .
according to CR's An-
nual Auto Surveys, and the
company has consistently
logged the lowest average
road-test score in CR's
.yearly automaker report
All of the tested vehicles
were updated for 2011.
The Charger and Durango
were redesigned and the
200, Avenger, Journey and
Town & Country were
extensively updated. The
Patriot and Compass
received some minor
None of the models
tested are Recommended.
The Durango, Charger
and Town & Country are
too new for CR to have
adequate reliability data
to Recommend. The 200,
Avernger, Compass, Jour-
ney and Patriot scored too
low to be Recommended.
CR only Recommends
vehicles that have per-
formed well in its tests,
have at least average pre-
dicted reliability based on
CR's Annual Auto Survey
of its more than 7 million
print andWeb subscribers,
and performed at least ad-
equately if crash-tested or
included in a government
rollover test.
Prices for the tested
vehicles ranged from
$47,375 for the Durango $22,290 for the
CR's findings include:
) Dodge Charger. The
Charger now has a steady,
comfortable ride. The
Dodge Charger Rallye Plus
($30,945 MSRP as tested)
is powered by a 292-hp,
3.6-liter V6 engine that
gets 21 mpg overall in CR's
own fuel economy tests.
The 60/40-split rear seat-
backs easily fold down to
expand the trunk area.
) Dodge Durango. The
redesigned, unibody
Durango is much more
sophisticated than the
body-on-frame model it
replaced. The Dodge Du-
rango V6 ($43,785 MSRP
as tested) is powered by a
290-hp, 3.6-literV6 engine
that works hard to provide
modest acceleration and
gets 17 mpg overall. The
DurangoV8 ($47,375 as
Tested) is powered by a

from the customer's perspec-
tive. If all you ever see or hear
from a company is a bill, you are
not going to feel a particularly
strong sense of endearment to
that company.
Some business owners think
an occasional email to clients is
adequate, especially if it is sent
by one of their staff members.
However, I strongly recommend
that you, the owner, personally
call and thank your clients.
A sporting goods store in
Georgia sold all kinds of athletic
equipment, from footballs to
running shoes. One day, a
woman stopped in and bought
a single can of tennis balls. That
night, the store owner called the

woman personally to tell her
how much he appreciated her
About two weeks later, the
store received an order from the
local university's athletic pro-
gram that more than doubled
their total sales for the year.
Come to find out, the lady that
bought the can of tennis balls
was the wife of the university
athletic director. She had been
so impressed by the owner's
phone call that she convinced *
her husband to tise the store to
supply all the university's ath-
letic equipment. I think anyone
would agree this result was well'
worth the few moments the
owner spent on the phone with

this client.
Another firm we were work-
ing with followed this policy
and saw a 30 percent increase
in sales just from making these
calls. The owner, who at first
was very resistant to the calls,
adopted this process as part of
his daily routine after he saw
how much fun they were and
how his customers responded.
Keep in mind that a voicemail
will not suffice. You really need
to keep on trying until you are
able to talk to the customer in
person. It does not have to be
a long conversation. All you
really need to say is, "I really
appreciate your business and I
just wanted to call to say thank

you very much." This one little
gesture will give you such a
competitive advantage, as very
few other business owners take
time to make these calls.
Now go out and make sure
you adopt the practice of calling
your customers each day to
thank them for their patronage.
Once you get into the routine,
you will see the results reflected
in your bottom line.
You can do this.

Dr. Osteryoung is the Director of Outreach
of the Jim Moran Institute for Global
Entrepreneurship in the College of Business
at Florida State University, the Jim Moran
Professor of Entrepreneurship; and Profes-
sor of Finance.

Li. Cl11 IIlJ-, Fl1'_ 1I. A-E `JEI w-.",M I,_lT

The redesigned Dodge Charger and Durango and the freshened Chrysler Town and Country
show Chrysler is going in the right direction, according to Consumer Reports.

360-hp, 5.7-liter Hemi V8
that gets 14 mpg overall.
Cargo and towing capacity
is generous.
) Chrysler Town and
Country. The updated
Town & Country is much
improved but still falls
short of the best mini-
vans. The Town & Country
Touring-L ($37,505 MSRP
as tested) has a powerful
283-hp, 3.6-literV6 engine
that gets 17 mpg overall.
Cargo volume is generous;
most versions have seats
that fold flat into the floor.
)) Dodge Journey. Despite
a new engine and interior,
the Journey is still a me-
diocre vehicle. The Dodge
Journey Lux AWD ($36,795
MSRP as tested) is pow- -
ered by a 283-hp, 3.6-liter
V6 engine that delivers

good performance but got
only 16 mpg overall. Cargo
space is generous.
) Chrysler 200 and
Dodge Avenger. The 200
and the Avenger are essen-
tially the same mid-sized
sedan. Fuel economy
was unimpressive. The
Chrysler 200 Limited
($27,825 MSRP as tested)
and the Dodge Avenger
Mainstreet ($22,290 MSRP
as tested) have a standard
173-hp, 2.4-liter four-cyl-
inder engine that gets 21
mpg overall in CR's own
fuel economy tests. The
200 has a small trunk for
its class; the Avenger's is
larger. Trunk space can
be expanded in both cars
by folding the 60/40-rear
) Jeep Compass and

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Patriot. The Compass and
the Patriot, basically the
same vehicle, both pro-
vide a compliant ride. The
Jeep Compass Latitude
4x4 ($24,985 MSRP as
tested) and the Jeep Pa-
triot Latitude 4x4 ($24,400
MSRP as tested) are both
powered by a noisy and
sluggish 172-hp, 2.4-liter
four cylinder engine.

$199.900 MLS #418185 5
Linda Shaughnessy
(850) 890-832 5



Earle Mazyck, M.D.
Christopher L. Miller, M.D.

James A. Robeson, Jr., M.D.
Jeffrey H. Fadil, M.D.

J. Ryan Conner, M.D.

announces the association of.


for the practice of

Family Medicine

Dr. Ad.araloye will begin seeing

patients on August 17, 2011

For Appointments call


Southeast Alabama Medical Center

Doctors Bilding Suite 303

1118 Ross Cark Ceircle o')ota/7 /A 301-30-3034

From ConsuRmer Reports

Chrysler quality revving up


,f / 4432 Lafayette Street
J iJ--*L slnstiec 526-5488

v wl

-8A SUNDAY, JULY 17, 2011



James & Sikes Funeral
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446

Louise S. Bell

Louise S. Bell, 89, of Ma-
rianna died Friday, July 15
2011 at her home.
Mrs. Bell was born in En
terprise, Ala. on August 25
1921 to Dudley and Paulin
Snellgrove. She married P
Murray Bell, and late:
moved to Pensacola, where
she lived most of her life.
After retirement as a book
keeper from New Port In
dustries, she moved to
Marianna where she has
lived for the past 16 years
Mrs. Bell was a memlier o
Trinity Baptist Church ii
Besides her parents, shi
was preceded in death bya
grandson, Darren Bell.
Survivors include her hus
band, P. Murray Bell; one
son, Billy Bell and wife Eliz
abeth; one granddaughter
Dianne Wilson and hus
band Lawson of Youngs
town; and one great
grandson, Derrick Wilson.
Funeral services will bi
10 am Tuesday, July 19
2011 at Trinity Baptist with
Revs. Roland Rabon an(
Connie Farnell officiating
Interment will follow a
Riverside Cemetery witi
James & Sikes Funera
Home Maddox Chapel di
The family will receive
friends at 9 a.m., one hou
prior to serviceTuesday, Ju
ly 19, 2011 at Trinity Bap
The family wishes to ex
press special thanks for th
kindness shown by the
care-givers of Covenan
Memorial contribution
may be made in her mem
ory to Trinity Baptis
Church, 3023 Pennsylvani
Avenue, Marianna, FL
32446 or Covenant Hos
pice of Marianna, 4215
Kelson Street, Suite E, Ma
rianna, Florida 32446.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online a

James & Sikes Funeral
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, F1 32446
850.526.4143 FAX

Virgie Inez

Funeral services will b

held at 10a.m., Monday, Ju-
ly 18, 2011 at Welcome As-
sembly of God Church. Vis-
itation will be held Sunday,
July 17, 2011 from 3 to 5
p.m. at James and Sikes Fu-
neral Home Maddox Chap-
Marianna Chapel Funeral
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
Phone 850-526-5059
Fax 850-526-3066

e John Byron
r Braxton
Mr. John Byron Braxton,
- 71, of Moss Hill, Texas, and
- formerly a long-time resi-
o dent of Jackson County,
s passed away at home on
3 'July 13, 2011.
f Services for Mr. Braxton
n will be held at 2 p.m. on
Sunday, July 17, 2011 in the
e Marianna Chapel, Funeral
a Home. Interment will fol-
low in the Cottondale Bap-
- tist Church Cemetery.
e Expressions of sympathy
- may be submitted online at
- Marianna Chapel is in
charge of arrangements.

e Marianna Chapel Funeral
), Home
3960 Lafayette St.
d Marianna, FL 32446
Phone 850-526-5059
t Fax 850-526-3066
S Mary
e "Kathy" Kent
- Mary Katherine "Kathy"
Kent, 56, of Cottondale
went home to be with her
e Lord on Thursday, July 14,
2011. She was a native of
it Washington County and
.lived most of her life in
s Jackson County. She was a
dedicated member of
At Cottondale First Assembly
a of God Church, where she
L served her church and her
Lord. She owned Kathy's
5 Kreations, where she speci-
alized' in creating purses
and bags. She was a loving
y wife, mother and Mimi, Ka-
it thy was devoted to her
al family.
She was preceded in
death by her father, Carl-
ton Riley; and father- in-
law, Jay Kent.
Survivors include her
mother, Elois Riley of
Chipley; her loving and
dedicated husband, Randy
Kent of Cottondale; sons
Chris Obert and Dustin
Kent of Cottondale; daugh-
ters Trisha Pumphrey and
husband Tony of Cotton-
r dale, and Kristin Stanton
and husband Steve of Ma-
rianna; brother Paul Riley
of Chipley; sisters Sharon
VanLeirsburg and husband
Don, and Gina Page and
husband John, of Chipley
grandchildren Logan and
e Landon Pumphrey; moth-

er-in-law Elma Kent of
Cottondale; and a host of
family and friends.
Services will be held on
Monday, July 18, 2011 at 10
a.m. at the Cottondale First
Assembly of God Church,
with the Revs. James Lamb
and Ouida Brooks officiat-
ing. Interment will follow
in the Alford City Ceme-
A time of visitation will
be held on Sunday, July 17,
2011 from 6 to 8 p.m. in the
Marianna Chapel Funeral
Marianna Chapel is in
charge of arrangements.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at

Marianna Chapel Funeral
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
Phone 850-526-5059
Fax 850-526-3066


Leona Peacock Messer,
S86, of Dellwood, passed
away on Friday, July 15,
201-1 at Jackson Hospital.
' She was a member of the
Baptist church, and attend-
ed Dellwood Baptist
Church. Leona was a native
of Jackson County and
grew up in the Rocky Creek
community. In the early
1950s she moved with her
family to the West Palm
Beach area, and in 1966
moved again to the Orlan-
do area, where she retired
from Martin Marietta Air-
craft. At age 65 she ob-
tained her realtor license
and was a successful agent,
having created a special re-
lationship with her senior-
clientele. In 2005, she re-
turned home to Jackson
County and settled in
SDellwood at the Messer an-
cestral home. She was a
homemaker and a devoted
and loving mother, grand-
mother and great-grand-
mother. She loved to work
in her garden and would
; spend hours tending it, and,
marveled at the miracle of
r watching a plant grow from
a tiny seed, or seeing a calf
being born, and was in awe
of the beauty of the world
around us. To her, this was
the visual proof of God and
r his presence and she could
I not understand how others
could not see it.
S She was preceded in
s death by her husband,
i Louie J. Messer in 1980;
and great-grandson Dodge
I Haswell.
Survivors include her
i sons, Albert Messer and
wife Michele, and Walter
Messer and wife Lynda, all
of Marianna; grandchil-
i dren Collin, Laura, Bobby
i and Caroline; and great-
; grandchildren Grace,
I Cammie, Mac, Bryce, Au-
* brey, Caleb, Noah and

Beau. She was the center of
their world arid they all re-
volved around her. She will
be sorely missed.
Services will be held on
Monday, July 18, 2011 at 2
p.m. at the Dellwood Bap-
tist Church with Dr. Jerry
M. Windsor officiating. In-
terment will follow in
Braxton cemetery .
Visitation will be held on
Sunday, July 17, 2011 from
6 to 8 p.m. at the Dellwood
Baptist Church.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
Condolences maybe sub-
mitted online at

Lanier-Andler Funeral
Sneads, FL

Ruth Evelyn

Mrs. Ruth Evelyn Shirey,
75, passed away at her
home in Marianna Friday,
July 15, 2011. She was a na-
tive of Paducah, Ky. And
was a member of the El Be-
thel Assembly of God
Church in the Shady Grove
community. She had been
a resident of this are since
1971. Ruth was a devoted
and loving homemaker to
her family and was loved
by all.
She is survived by two
daughters, Debbie Alder-
man of Bristol, and Beth
White of Marianna; two
sons, Steven Shirey of
Sneads and Joel Shirey of
Wakulla; four sisters, Myr-
tle Burke of Centralia, Lin-
da Mitchell of Taylorsville,
N.C., Lorreta Ganstine of
Marianna, and Kathy Casey
of Adel, Ill.; five brothers,
Dean George of Cypress,
Forrest George of Havana,
David George of Tallahas-
see, Randy George of
. Nanre, and Alan George of
Sanoval, Ill.' 12 grandchil-
-dren; 20 great-grandchild-
ren; two great-great-grand-
children; and many nieces,
nephews and friends.
Visitation with the family
will commence Monday,
July 18 at 11:30 a.m. CDT at
Lanier-Andler Funeral
Home in Sneads, followed*
by funeral services at the
same location, same day,
starting at 1 p.m. CDT with
the Rev. Charles A. Pettis*
officiating. Internment and
committal services will
take place at Dykes Ceme-
tery in Jackson County.
Those wishing may give
contributions to help with
funeral expenses to the
Ruth E. Shirey fund, in care
of Elizabeth Conrad White
at the Chipola Community
Bank, 4701 U.S. Highway
90, Marianna, FL 32446,
phone 850-526-7144.
Lanier-Ander Funeral
Home in Sneads is in
charge of arrangements.

From Page 1A
Hess argued Monday
that the game parlors are
conducting illegal gam-
bling because patrons
are awarded points they
can use on the games for

From staff reports

A motorcycle and a
truck sustained damages
after the truck clipped
the motorcycle while it
was parked on the shoul-
der of Interstate 10 near
mile marker 149 at 10:30
a.m. Friday.
The motorcycle rider
was critically injured,
and. the driver of the
truck was cited.
According to the Flor-
ida Highway Patrol, the
rider of a 1999 Harley had
properly parked his bike

SUNDAY, JULY17,2011 9Ar

each "Internet minute"
they purchase. The raids
were carried out by the
sheriff's office, the Mari-
anna Police Department,
the Bay County Sheriff's
Office, the Florida De-
partment of Law Enforce-
ment, the Floridan High-
way Patrol and the office
of the State Attorney.

on the outside shoulder
of the interstate and was
standing nearby, waiting
for inclement weather to
Glynn Courtney, 40, of
Port St. Lucie, was head-
ing east when his 2008
Nissan pickup began to
hydroplane. The truck
spun out of control and
struck both Kevin Moore,
47, of Holly Hill, and his
Harley. Moore was taken.
to Southeast Medical
Center. Courtney was
charged with driving to
fast for conditions.

JQC panel hears

Judge Hawkes

on 'Taj Mahal' role

The Associated Press

pellate Judge Paul
Hawkes will have to wait
at least another week to
learn if charges against
him.for his conduct as the
alleged mastermind of a
new courthouse in Tal-
lahassee will be dropped.
Judicial Qualifications
Commission hearing
chairman Paul Backman,
a circuit judge in Broward
County, did not rule after
two-and-a-half hours of
legal wrangling Friday.
Backman said he expects
to have a decision within
a week.
The commission could
recommend that the Su-
preme Court, which has
the final say, take dis-
ciplinary action. If the
justices find Hawkes vio-
lated judicial canons the
penalty can range from
no action to removal
from office.
Hawkes' attorney, Ken
Sukhia, asked the JQC
panel Friday to remove
the special counsel in

the case on grounds of
extrajudicial prejudice
and political bias against
The allegations against
Hawkes include impair-
ing public confidence
in the courts, and acting
in an undignified and
discourteous manner in
regard to the courthouse
project. The complaint
by the commission's
investigative panel in-
cluded allegations that
Hawkes verbally beat up
on state employees work-
ing on the project, had its
manager removed after
the manager questioned
the building's cost and
took actions that were
contrary to legislative
Hawkes. and Judge
Bradford Thomas offered
qualified apologies to the
Florida Senate's Budget
Subcommittee on Crimi-
nal and Civil Justice Ap-
propriations in January
for expenditures made
during construction
that exceeded legislative

From Page 1A
a cheap and easy thrill. But it
can ultimately be a deadly high.
Wayne Key carries permanent,
noticeable scars from the meth
lab fire and explosion.
His mother has seen many
other scars of the meth addiction
not as readily seen by a stranger.
"My son is such a good-hearted
personbut meth took him over,"
Key said. 'It's taking a lot of peo-
ple over. I know there are a lot, of
other parents out there who are
going through. this, too. When
meth takes over, they don't even
see you. It's like looking at an
empty person. It's the most hor-
rible thing to see your child look
through you; the next high is all
that matters.
"Sometimes I was so scared.
To listen and watch him, I never
knew what he would do. I had a
fear. It is terrible, terrible thing to
be afraid of your own child."
His mother carries her own
scars. Sometimes she wonders
what else she could have done to
save him. Her mind travels back.
to his years growing up, when
she worked several jobs to make'
ends meet. She feels badly about
the time he spent unsupervised
in the neighborhood while she
was gone.
She eventually moved her son
away from some of those influ-
ences, but- by then he was well
into the drug scene. He found
others in that lifestyle no matter
where the family lived.

His now-deceased father was
an alcoholic and added his own
bad effects to the mix. At the very
least, he was not a dependable
supervisor in her working hours,
she said.
Although she tried to leave
her husband at least once, she
came back while her son was still
young. That decision, haunts her
as well.
Key takes some credit for try-
ing to get law enforcement to act
more aggressively in her son's
situation. When she suspected
he was engaged in the manufac-
ture of meth, she called them.
At times, she feels law enforce-
ment could have done more. At
the same time, she knows their
hands are tied to some extent.
They can't act on hearsay, but
.she believes that investigators.
could sometimes be more ag-
gressive in following up on the
tips theyet.
Regardless of whatever weak-
nesses she perceives in their ef-
forts, Key still says she knows
they try. And she wants to work
with them on a project.
Key is hoping that someone
will establish a support group
specifically for the parents of
meth addicts.
Sheriff Roberts may be the ide-
al candidate for that job. He said
his drug task force is aggressively
doing all that it can to help stem
the tide of meth addiction, and
his school resource officers are
with children on a daily basis,
trying to keep them aware of the
dangers meth poses.
Among the dangers users,

even in the early stages, can
lose their hair, their teeth, and
become emaciated. The some-
times long-lasting euphoria and
invincibility they experience can
lead them to take life-threaten-
ing and criminal risks. Paranoia
sets in.
Attending to personal hygiene
becomes a thing of the past, for
many. These effects come in part
from the poisonous ingredients
of meth, which often contains
lye, lithium battery components
and other lethal substances.
Roberts knows meth addiction
is a dark, chamber from which
few escape. The tortured fami-
lies break his heart on a regular
"There's not a family in this
county that hasn't been affected
by drugs, especially meth," Rob-
erts said. "We can't turn a blind
eye to it and say that it is going
away. The number of people
hung up on it is pretty astound-
ing. Practically every day there's
somebody we arrest, and that's
just the tip of the iceberg."
A few manage to keep their
addiction hidden from view, he
"There are functioning addicts
that you'd never know about for
sure until they do something to
get in trouble," Roberts said. "If
we knew every person that was
using this stuff, it would prob-
ably scare us to death. It is so
addictive and the ingredients are
so readily accessible."
The hold of methamphetamine
is illustrated in many of the en-
counters law enforcement has

*Jackson County Vault &Monuments
Quality Service at Affordable Prices


with addicts. Key, for example,
tried to buy over-the-counter'
medications necessary for the
manufacture of meth while he
was awaiting trial and recover-
ing from his burns. He didn't try
just once. 4
He attempted it 26 times but
failed as.far as anyone knows
- because he was over the limit
of his allowable purchases. Law
enforcement and retailers work
together to keep buyers within
the legal limits that were es-
tablished as the methamphet-
amine problem grew to massive
A parent support group, with
a sympathetic law enforcement
officer assigned to take any in-
formation they might wish to
impart, could go a long way to-
ward making a dent in the prob-
lem, Key believes. She also has
another idea.
She and her son's uncle, Ralph
Harrison, believe the communi-
ty should campaign to make the
old Dozier School for Boys a drug
treatment and recovery center.
Key said the nearest treatment
facility she knows about is too
short-term, too far away, and too
short on bed space.
"Wouldn't it be wonderful" if
the Dozier campus could be used
as another option, Harrison said
to Circuit Judge Bill Wright when
he appeared in Wright's court on
his nephew's behalf at sentenc-
ing last week.
And Sheriff Roberts agrees.
"I would be in 100 percent
agreement with that idea," Rob-
erts said.

"The nearest thing to treatment
we have comes through drug
court, and it's great system, but
it's in Bay County. There's only so
much space,.and there's the time
involved in getting there for the
families and'for our people get-
ting them there and back. The
Dozier campus would be ideal,
I think, for a local facility, and
faith-based programs have had
some success in this area."
Although such a facility would
come too late for her son, Key
said she is committed to helping
push the idea.
But even if that doesn't come to
pass, or is years from reality, Key
really wants to see a family sup-
port group established as soon
as possible.
Being a part of an empathetic
group where she can share her
own pain and perhaps some ad-
vice, and let other families share
theirs in a safe setting is a dream
she will pursue. If she could be
helpful in detouring just one
family's child from the path her
son took, it would relieve some
part of her own agony, she said.
"I'm not whining, I just hate
that it had to come to this for
my son," she said. "There came a
point where I'd done all I could,
all I knew to do. I had no one to
talk to about what I was going
through and it was very difficult
sometimes to go on.'" There's
so many of them that are going
down to drugs. They're losing it.
These are supposed to be our
leaders of tomorrow. What are
we going to do? I don't want to
give up."

\ -'4


Biker injured by

truck on interstate


3720 Caverns Road Marianna, FL 32446-1806 (850) 482-3964 L

----------- ---


~ F:~!B ~i e. Il~..l;a~i~aisJE-,


Debt Shofwdow'a

Obama presses for 'something

The Associated Press

to avert an unprecedented na-
tional default, congressional
leaders jettisoned negotiations
on a sweeping deficit-reduction
package Friday despite a plea
from President Barack Obama to
"do something big" to stabilize
America's finances.
Instead, lawmakers embarked
on competing fallback plans as a
critical Aug. 2 deadline neared, a
House Republican version given
little chance of success, even
by some supporters, and a bi-
partisan Senate approach hold-

ing out more promise to avert
what Obama called financial
Late Friday, the Treasury De-
partment announced it was re-
sorting to the final steps in an
unusual series designed to avoid
exceeding the current $14.3 tril-
lion debt limit. Numerous of-
ficials have cautioned that a
default will occur if the limit is
not increased by Aug. 2, warning
also of a calamitous effect on a
national economy struggling to
recover from the worst recession
in decades.
At the behest of conservatives,
House Republicans announced

plans to vote next week on leg-
islation to permit more borrow-
ing automatically if Congress
approves a balanced-budget
constitutional amendment. Sen-
ate approval of that amendment
seemed extremely unlikely in a
vote set for the next few days.
At the same time, Senate lead-
ers from both parties worked on
their own fallback measure that
would allow Obama to raise the
debt limit without a prior vote by
That plan was likely to include
limits on spending across thou-
sands of government programs,
and possibly a down payment

on cuts, as well.
As part of that proposal, a pan-
el of lawmakers would recom-
mend cuts in benefits programs
by the end of the year, with the
House and Senate required to
vote yes-or-no on the package
without possibility of changes.
"If they show me a serious plan
I'm ready to move," declared
Obama at his second news con-
ference of the week, even though
he said he wanted a far more
sweeping deal that might even
have raised the age of Medicare
eligibility from 65 to 67 if Repub-
licans would increase selected

Senate Republican leader
Mitch McConnell said, "Now the
debate will move from a room in
the White House to the House
and Senate floors," an indica-
tion that the daily closed-door
negotiations on Obama's home
ground were a thing of the past.
The House Republican rank
and file were advised in a GOP
meeting that, barring action by
Congress, the government would
be able to pay only about half its
bills after Aug. 2, and separately
that a default could cost the gov-
ernment trillions of dollars in
the form of higher interest rates
on the debt.


July 17, 2011
All Day


::~~~~~.. .. .. .. .. . .......... .1*1*,~.. ~::~ .~~ -,...._._(::- ..::

III!! II I~ II II~II~II 111111
4 U~. ~ 'J U


Health Awareness

Study: Men at higher risk of cancer than women
and more likely to die

President Barack Obama answers questions on the ongoing
budget negotiations during a press conference Friday in the
Brady Briefing Room of the White House in Washingto, .

Economic outlook

grim if no debt.

deal reached

The Associated Press

ror stories are flying about
the damage that might
be wreaked should Con-
gress and President Barack
Obama fail to cut a deal by
the Aug. 2 deadline to in-
creaseAmerica's borrowing
limit. Nearly every Ameri-
can is in harm's way, either
directly or indirectly.
Absent a deal by then, the
government would find
itself tight on cash and un-
able to borrow-- and have
to start deciding which of
the 80 million bills due in
August it should pay and
which it should put off.
Tough decisions would
come immediately: On
Aug. 3, some $23 billion
in Social Security benefit
payments are due to be
processed. On Aug. 4, the
Treasury Department must
pay $87 billion to investors
to redeem maturing Trea-
sury securities. On Aug.
15, more than $30 billion
in interest payments come
In 'addition to those
costs, the government
normally pays $5 billion to
$10 billion daily to defense
contractors, Medicare pro-
viders, federal employees
and others.
Obama has said he can't
guarantee Social Security
checks and payments to
veterans and the disabled
will go out on schedule
in the absence of a deal:
"There may simply not be
the money in the coffers to
do it."
He could be challenged
on that, however, because
some legal and congres-
sional budget experts
question whether he can
unilaterally decline to pay
Social Security benefits if
there are still assets in the
program's trust fund.
I Regardless of how that

issue is resolved, there's
no, question that govern-
ment services, programs
and benefits could take an
enormous hit.
No one knows exactly
what choices Obama and
his top officials would
make if the crisis comes.
The White House Office of
Budget and Management
is the agency charged with
reviewing possible cuts
in benefits and payments
while the Treasury Depart-
ment handles cash flow.
All have been mum.about
their crisis plans, appar-
ently to avoid market spec-
ulation or panic.
But Treasury Secretary
Timothy Geithner has in-
sisted the deadline is real.
"There is no credible way
to give Congress more
time," he said recently.
One analysis, by the Bi-
.partisan Policy Centei, sug-
gests that once the govern-
ment runs out of cash and
lacks the power to further
borrow, it would need to
slash spending at once hby
as much as a whopping 44
percent. The U.S. now bor-
rows more than 40 cents
for every dollar it spends.
So long as the Treasurn
has tax revenues coming
in, it can still make interest
payments to technically
avoid default. Some ana-
lysts -hink it would lean
that way at first, so do
less harm to the country's
long-term ,credit rating.
Default would be a "major
crisis" that would radiate
"shockwavesh' through the
financial system, Federal
Reserve Chairman Ben
Bernanke told Congress
But putting a priority on
paying interest on matur-
ing debt to avoid a default
would simply force spend-
ing cuts instead some
of them more likely to hit
ordinary people.

Scripps Howard News Service

Men are at higher risk than women of develop-
ing cancer within their lifetime, and a new study
shows they are also more likely to die from it.
The analysis, published Tuesday in the journal
Cancer, Epidemiology, Biomarkers and Preven-
tion, examined 36 types of cancer by gender, us-
ing almost 30 years of data, from 1977fo 2006.
It found that for the vast majority of cancers,
men have higher mortality rates than women, with
the highest disparities for conditions such as lip,
throat and the rare hypopharyngeal cancer, which
affects the area where the larynx arid esophagus
meet. Men were found to be about five times
more likely to die from these diseases.
Rachel Ceballos, a public-health researcher at
the Fred HutchinsonCancer Research Center in
Seattle, said scientists had suspected these dis-
parities, but until now lacked any hard data to sup-
port them.
"There are really complex issues that go into
these disparities," said Ceballos, and "this study
provides a starting place, a better baseline on
where to look."
Only five cancers colon, ovarian, breast, thy-
roid and gall-bladder had a higher mortality
rate for women. '
Cancers with the highest mortality rates.- leu-
kemia, lung, colon and pancreatic cancers were
also found to pose a greater risk of death for men.
Men were found to be almost twice as likely as
women to die from leukemia.
"We noted a consistent difference between
genders," said Michael Cook, lead investigator for
the study and researcher at the National Institutes
of Health.
Cancer accounts for nearly 1 of every 4 deaths
in the United States, exceeded only by heart.
disease, according to statistics from the Ameri-
can Cancer Society. About 1.6 million Americans
will be diagnosed with it this year, and close to
600,000 people will die of it.
Determining the root cause is difficult, but in-
fluencing factors may include cancer screening
among people without symptoms, the presence
of other illnesses and a person's inclination to seek



medical help. Cook and his colleagues point out
that there is no single cause that is applicable to
all cancers.
Researchers attribute general health dispari-
ties and rates of cancer diagnosis to a number of
factors, including a simple one: Women rate their
health worse than men. As a result, they see medi-
cal professionals more often from adolescence to
middle age, and are less likely to die at each age.
"Causes of cancer depend on cancer type,"
said Cook, adding that environment, genetic dif-
ferences between the sexes, and family history are
also considered influences.
"There are large differences between men and'
women and understanding these differences in
terms of cancer risk may help to reduce cancer
rates in both men and women."
Cook and his colleagues also performed an
analysis of survival rates among subjects five years
after their diagnosis and found that gender does
not play a major role. The study found that while
men have poorer survival rates for many cancers,
those differences are slight.
"If we can identify what are the cases of cancer
incidence for each sex, we can develop preventive
factors that can help," Cook said.

~~_ _~_

110A + SUNDAY, JULY 17, 2011


', ,'..~

19U Senior DivisAorI, BasebaUl


prepares for

World Series

Floridan Correspondent

After winning the Dizzy
Dean state tournament
Tuesday in Bonifay, the
Marianna 19U senior divi-
sion team will head to the
Dizzy Dean World Series
this Thursday.
The team will participate
in opening ceremonies
Thursday evening before
beginning play on Friday.
The Senior Division World
Series is being held in
Boynton, Ga. this year.
Coach Andy Shelton is
optimistic about his team's
"We are going to go up
there, hopefully play well
and see what happens,"
he said. "We will be facing
some stiff .competition and
it'll be a test for our play-
ers. Hopefully they will be
up to it." )
Marianna should be solid

on pitching for the tourna-
ment. Will Bell, Jae Elliott,
Chris Godwin, Michael
Mader, Chris Obert and
Dustin O'Hearn will all he
Mader missed throwing
in the state tournament,
but Marianna got solid
outings from Obert, Bell,
and Elliott in picking up
three wins and only one
loss during state play.
Offensively, Marianna
will look. to Obert and
Godwin, who were solid
during state action, and
will be looking for positive
outings from O'Hearn and
Clayte Rooks at the plate.
Marianna won the first
two of their games in the
state tournament before
falling in the third game.
Marianna bounced back
in Game Four in a come-
from-behind victory to
earn the state title and ad-
vance to the World Series.

Marianna's Will Bell scoops up a grounder to third during the Dizzy Dean State Tournament in Bonifay.

ctiuVOLnEYrA way

Action under way

HI .,I n6 ,r b. r ,1 Ii j l. i: IL1 ,
TOP: Sneads' Emily Jones dives to save the ball during a summer volleyball game against Blountstown on Thursday night. BELOW: Jordan Jackson
returns the ball for Sneads on Thursday during a summer volleyball game against Blountstown Thursday in Marianna.

Tuesday is next

pair of games
Floridan Correspondent
The Marianna High School Lady Bull-
dogs tipped off their summer volleyball
league this past week with four games on
Tuesday and Thursday.
On Tuesday night, the Marianna Lady
Bulldogs took three wins against the Al-
tha Lady Wildcats. The first was a 25-19
win, with the second going 25-17 and the
third being all Marianna at 25-10.
The second match pitted the Graceville
Lady Tigers against the Liberty County
Lady Bulldogs with Liberty County pick-
ing up three wins. Liberty County de-
feated Graceville 25-17 in the first game,

followed by a 25- L5 victory before ending
the match ;ith a 25-23 narrow margin.
The third matchup of the night was an
overtime thriller between Liberty County
and Altha. Liberty County managed a 29-
27 win, before picking up a 25-17 win in
the second game. Because of the format
of summer games, only two games were
played in this match.
Marianna and Graceville ended the
night and it was all Marianna, taking the
first game 25-11 with Graceville getting
stronger in the second, to make it a 25-19
win for Marianna.
Game Three was the tightest game of
the match, with Marianna holding on to
win 25-22.
Thursday night's games started with
Sneads taking on Blountstown and hand-
ing the Lady Tigers three straight losses.
The first was a 25-13 trouncing, with
See SUMMER, Page 2B

Lady Bulldogs




Floridan Correspondent
Marianna High School
veteran volleyball coach
Belinda Christopher add-
ed another phase to her
successful program this
summer. Alongside the
varsity summer games,
the junior varsity now
competes during the
month of July, readying
themselves for the up-
coming season.
The first games were
Tuesday night with four
teams participating.
The Marianna junior
varsity Lady Bulldogs took
on the Altha LadyWildcats
and walked away with a
pair of wins, 25-18 and
25-8, before time ended
the match. Liberty County
took care of Graceville 25-
15, 25-6 and 25-13.
Liberty County re-
mained in control, with
their next victim being
the Altha Lady Wildcats.
Liberty won 25-19, 25-12,
and 25-18, before Gracev-
ille and Marianna took
the court. Marianna won
all three games, 25-8, 25-
10, 25-23.
Liberty County took
care of Graceville in three
games, 25-15, 25-6 and
25-13. Sneads defeated
Blountstown in their first
set, 25-13, 25-19, and
25-14. Blountstown and
Chipley squared off in
the second set of games,
with Blountstown taking
all three. The first was a
25-11 victory, followed by
a 25-21 win with a 19-16
time-shortened 'win to
end the match.
Chipley and Holmes
County took the court in
the third set, with-Chipley
winning 25-20. Scores
were not available for the
remaining games.
Junior varsity action will
continue next week on
Tuesday and Thursday.

Not so easy now, is it? See
more on page 2B.


4W, uB o 5 Mm^I~t=o Eji *AM

Rick Barnes
Sales Manager*

Ryan McLaulin
Sales Team


Ronnie Coley
Sales Team


CU`- I --~~~~~~"~"~"~~~"~'I---~--I--~~ ~

--- ~;;`~~ ~-'-'~""`~'


J" i',{.


Marianna Cross
Current Marianna
High School students
or incoming freshmen
interested in running
on the Marianna High
School boys or girls
cross-country or distance
track team need to con-
tact Coach Allan Gibson
at 850 209-3403.
The team is practicing
at 6 a.m. every morning
at Marianna High School.
Contact coach Gibson
before you show up for
your first practice.

Alford Recreation
A Night Under the
Stars, featuring music
from Christian acts An-
thony Brothers and Fall-
ing Down Broken, starts
at 6 p.m. in the Alford
Ball Park, Park Avenue,
Alford on July 23.
Concessions are avail-
able. Bring lawn chairs.
Admission is $5 per
person, with proceeds
benefit the start-up of
the Alford Recreation
Association's youth
football program. Call
209-1031 or 573-1507 for
more info.

Chipola Basketball
Chipola College will
conduct a basketball
camp on July 25-28 from
3:30 p.m. to 12:30 p.m.
every day for boys and
girls ages 5-14.
Cost will be $50 per
camper, and each camp-
er will get a free Chipola
T-shirt. Walk-up registra-
tion will be accepted,
but campers can register
early by calling Indians
assistant coach Patrick
Black at 812-589-3213,.

From Page 1B
Game Two a closer 25-19.
The final game was again
all Sneads, 25-14.
Blountstown 'and Chi-
pley took the court in the
second set of the night
with Blountstown domi-
nating. The first game was

or mailing blakep@

Golf Tournament
The Marianna High
School golf team will
hold a tournament on
July 30-31 at Caverns
Golf Course to help raise
money for new golf bags
and equipment for the
2011 season.
The event will be a
three-person scramble,
with cost $50 per player.
Flights and payouts will
be determined on num-
ber of entries. Closest to
the pin and longest putt
prizes will be awarded
daily. Lunch will be
provided on Sunday,
and ties will be settled
by regression. For more
information, contact
Scott Wiggins at 573-7506
or Brian McKeithan at

Speed, Agility, and
Conditioning Camp
Bionic Sports will hold
a Speed, Agility, and
Conditioning camp on
Tuesday and Thursdays
at Integras Therapy &
Wellness Center for
youth boys and girls ages
Cost is $40 a month, or
$12 per week. The camp
will continue for the
entire summer, focusing
on becoming a better
athlete. Call Eric Pender
for more information at

Chipola Swimming

Chipola College will of-
fer programs for children
of all ages this summer.,
Swimming lessons will
be offered for ages 4 and
up. Lessons are based on
a combination of nation-

a 25-11 Blountstown vic-
tory, followed by a 25-21
win. Game Three was a
time shortened 19-16 win
for the Blountstown Ti-
gers. Chipley and Holmes
County took the court
in the third match of the
night, with Chipley pick-
ing two wins, 25-20 and
25-12. Game Three was
halted by time limits, with

ally-recognized methods.
The following sessions
are scheduled: Session 4:
Aug. 8-18 with registra-
tion deadline August 1.
Classes are available at
9 a.m., 10 a.m., or 7 p.m.
Sessions are Monday
through Thursday for
two weeks of 45-minute
lessons. Cost is $45 for
each session. Pre-regis-
tration is required with a
$5 late registration fee.
For information, call
pool manager Rance
Massengill at 718-2473,

Marianna Volleyball
Marianna High School
will have a volleyball
camp for grades 4-8 on
July 11-13 at MHS.
The camp is $75 per
student, and will run
from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m.
each day. For more infor-
mation and to register,
go to the Marianna High
School website.

Marianna Youth
Team Dynamic Youth
Wrestling Team will con-
tinue practicing on Tues-
day and Thursday nights
at the wrestling room at
the old Marianna High
Practice will be from
6 p.m. to 8 p.m. All kids ,
in Jackson County from
ages 6 and up are wel-
come to join.
For further informa-
tion, please contact
Marianna coach Ron
Thoreson at 272-0280.

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

Chipley leading 14-12.
finished up the night with
Sneads walking away with
three blowaway wins, 25-
4, 25-13 and 25-6 to end
the night. Games ,con-
tinue Tuesday evening at
Marianna High School
with first tip off scheduled
for 5 p.m. and final game
set to start at 8.

Fishm repFishingf
Fishing reports for July 17

Bass fishing is good
early in the day. Topwa-
ter tactics are paying off
pretty well. Buzzbaits are
prime choices in grassy
areas and frog-type lures
are also recominended
when fishing the grass
beds. Fish as close to the
cover as possible. Also try
crankbaits and jigs along
the grasslines and use
large Texas-rig worms in
grass and stumps up the
creeks. Flipping soft plas-
tics up the rivers is also
Crappie fishing is slow.
Early and late in the day,
fish live minnows at
depths of 5 to 15 feet.
Hybrids are good late in
the afternoon on crank-
baits and spoons fished
over humps and off-the-
channel sandbars.
Bream fishing is fair and
catfish are fairly active
deep over hard bottoms.
Bass are good early
and late. Fish Texas-rig
worms on mid-lake grass
beds and try crankbaits
and jig-and-pig combos
on the lake's northern
stretches. Topwater baits
are also good during the
late-afternoon and eve-

ning hours, namely with
large buzzbaits fished
over the grass. Coves and
pockets are giving up a
few nice fish on deep-div-
ing crankbaits.
Crappies are fair on the
deeper creek ledges and
can be caught on jigging*
spoons from the transient
brush found just off the
main river channel. Fish
live minnows in the creeks
directly over the deepest
part of the channel. Night
fishing is a good option.
Hybrids are biting fairly
well late in the afternoons
. and at night on the south-
ern end.
Bream are active, but
the fish remain small.
Catfish are good, espe-
cially at night.
Look for bass .to take
topwater baits near wood
structure and over shal-
low sandbars early and
late in the day. Just at day-
break, try a White buzz
bait with a, chartreuse
trailer in similar loca-
tiong. The creeks are still
not producing many bass,
but main-river ledges can
give up some good indi-
vidual fish. Try jig-and-

pig combos with a lot of
chartreuse in the color
Hybrid fishing is poor.
upriver, but some nice
fish have been taken far
downstream near Lake
Seminole. Spoons are the
best bait choice.
Bream fishing is fair.
Drift-fish crickets or
worms along high banks
and bluff walls. Bluegills
are the most active bream
Crappies are slow and
catfish are fair up and
down the river. The best
catfishing is in the tailwa-
ters at present.

Generation schedules, pool levels,
and other such information for
area waterways 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.

Do you have'Cute Kids'?
Email your 'Cute Kids*' photos to,
mail them to P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447 or bring them
by our offices at 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.
*12 years or under, with Jackson County ties. Include child's
full name, parents'name(s) and city of residence. This is a free
service. All entries subject to editing.

I '. ', L wOO i(", Fi)F' (.1RPE I l W '."- VI:,T

Women's World Cup

Frenzy of attention adds

to pressure for Americans

The Associated Press

- A week ago, there were
so few people following'
the Americans they could
hold their daily media ses-
sions around a small table
in their hotel lobby.
Now they need an entire
The frenzy of atten-
tion surrounding the U.S.
women ahead of Sunday
final against Japan is
something they've never
experienced before, and
it has the potential to fire
them up or heap even
more pressure on what is
already the biggest game
of their careers.
"I don't think it's a dis-
traction," goalkeeper
Hope Solo said.
But the challenge gets
bigger with each day.
The Americans 'are used
to playing in relative ano-
nymity. Oh, Abby Wam-
bach gets the David Beck-
ham treatment when she
goes home to Rochester,
N.Y., and Solo has long had
a lengthy list of admirers.
For the most part, though,
only the most diehard soc-

cer fans could have told
you before the World Cup
began what position Me-
gan Rapinoe plays (mid-
field) or what color head-
band Alex Morgan always
wears (pink)..
Then, with one thun-
derous header by Wam-
bach, the Americans went
Fans back home are
captivated by the team's
grit and perseverance,
and charmed by the play-
.ers' personalities. And in
typical American fashion,
when the country gets
behind a team, it goes all
in. Hollywood celebrities
.and pro athletes are lead-
ing the bandwagon, and
the U.S. games are now
must-see TV Even a little
thing like work couldn't
keep fans away, with
Wednesday's semifinal
against France played
during the middle of the
day back home drawing
the fourth-highest rating
of any game.
About 100 journalists
from all corners of the
world turned out for the
team's availability Friday,


Not so easy now, is it?

while back, with
little else to do, I
watched an episode
of "The Price is Right" in a
motel room. Yeah, I know
I should get a life, but, hey,
I was rained in. OK? Stop
snickering. There's a point
So, I'm watching the
show and this one college
kid wins one of host Drew
Carey's "Fapulous Prizes."
Upon winning, the young
man leapt about 10 feet,
straight up. Alighting, he
ran wildly to and fro, hug-
ging and kissing everyone
onstage, from the eye-can-
dy models to the camera
guy in the gravy-stained
T-shirt. Drew prudently
moved off camera to avoid'
being trampled.
In contrast, the next
contestant was about
my age. This dude could
barely mount the first step
leading up from "Contes-
tants Row." In fact, Carey,
who ain't in such great
shape himself, had to
reach out and extend him
a helping hand.
The guy won a Cadil-
lac. He demonstrated his
excitement by smiling and
clapping his hands. No
leaps, sprints, or backflips.
No models got pawed and
no cameramen smooched.
I understood perfectly.
Perhaps some of you do
as well.
Remember when we
jumped into the boat to
go fishing? Now we step
off the dock very gingerly,
praying for the wind not to
blow the bow from under
us and hoping against
hope we don't trip, fall,
and bash out our brains
on the trolling motor. And
what about standing up to
"go" after sitting out there
on the lake a couple of
hours? It used to be easy.

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Outdoors Columnist

Now, we just yearn to arise
quickly enough to make it
to the back of the boat in
I well recall leaping
like a gazelle over small
streams and ditches.-If I
jump now, it is not a leap
at.all. It is a crippled hop
followed by a loud splash.
Afterward, if the water's
the least bit cool, there
is likely to occur a high-
Spitched squeal. Lately
I've taken to limping up
or downstream, distance
notwithstanding, until I
come to a spot where the
bank is not steep and the
water shallow enough to
safely wade.
It used to be, "Don't for-
get the bait or the shotgun
shells." Now it's, "Check
one more time to see if I
remembered the arthritis
Not that many years
ago, I thought nothing of
running a half-mile or so
through muck and mud
just to get to a deep-
swamp deer stand before
daybreak. Lately, my
deer-hunting plans have
begun to include thoughts
of whether Or not I can
easily drive my truck to
a downed deer should I
be fortunate enough to
see and shoot one. Seeing
deer isn't a given like it
once was, either.
On my last hunt, I
spooked a really nice buck
when my neck cracked
like a .22-rifle shot as I




Choose four of your


Hearty, Homestyle Cooking

turned my head to one
Did you ever see a fat,
arthritic 58-year-old
suddenly sit upright in a
sunken duck blind after
lying there flat of his back
for 45 minutes? The result-
ing moan sounds a lot like
the sound effects in an old
black-and-white horror
movie. Incoming mallards
50 yards away scattered in
Chasing bird dogs or
coonhounds? Forget it.
Jumping from boulder to
boulder in a trout stream
to be the first angler to
fish the best hole? No way.
I tell you, it's all enough
to get a fellow down ifhe
lets it.
Sometimes, though,
there are still flashes of the
old brilliance. Not too long
ago, for instance, I stepped
painfully up onto a fallen
tree trunk and encoun-
tered a less-than-friendly
diamondback rattler
basking on the other side.
I wish you'd been there
to see the world-class
long-jump that ensued.
And don't let anyone tell
you the sprightliest 20-
year-old can hold a candle
to me when I'm fleeing
afoot from a late-summer
Nope, I don't run and
jump as much as I used
to. But that sure as heck
doesn't mean I can't if the
need arises.
On the other hand, all
bets are off if those needs
start arising too close
together. It takes awhile to
get over those leaps and
dashes these days.
Takes a while to get over
"The Price is Right", too.
Thirty minutes in the
same position on a cheap
motel bed takes its toll.




favorite veggies


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2193 S. HWY. 71
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--`--- ----- -- ~ -------"-~-. ........`-



-12B # SUNDAY, JULY 17.2011

asking about everything
from the first time Wam-
bach headed a ball to
Heather O'Reilly's plans
for her Oct. 1 wedding.
No sooner had the me-
dia crush ended than the
White House announced
that Vice President Joe
Biden's wife, Jill, and Chel-
sea Clinton are coming for
Sunday's final.
"It's just amazing that
this team has been able to
capture the heart of Amer-
ica, because normally we
can't do that," Rapinoe
said. "That's just been an
amazing feeling. We're just
taking it all in. We don't get
it that much, so we're liv-
ing it up and trying to keep
it rolling."
To do that, though, the
Americans have to stay
focused on their original
goal: winning the World
Cup title. This is the Amer-
icans' first trip to the finals
since 1999, the last time
they won soccer's biggest
On paper, at least, the
Americans are heavy fa-
vorites and, yes, there
is a betting line on this

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.corn


SUNDAY, JULY17, 2011 3BF

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1 4B + Sunday, July 17, 2011


In this publicity image released by HB0, Evan Rachel Wood (left) and Kate Winslet are shown in
a scene from the HBO mini-series, "Mildred Pierce"'

For Emmys, networks have

the right sense of humor

'The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES With "Mad Men,"
"Boardwalk Empire" and other prestige
series, cable ruled the Emmy nomina-
tions for drama. But broadcast networks
got the last laugh with their sitcoms.
Of the six nominees for best drama se-
ries only one, CBS' "The Good Wife," is
a network program. Of the half-dozen
comedy series contenders, all air on
Members of the Academy of Television
Arts & Sciences clearly favored sitcom
tradition in Thursday's nominations.
"Modern Family," "The Office" and oth-
er broadcast shows have a more purely
comic bent and err on the good-natured
side of satire.
"There was a heyday of comedies on
cable like 'Sex and the City,' but now it's
broadcast" that dominates the genre for
Emmy voters, said Tom O'Neil, editor of
the award websites and
It also underscores the sitcom's resur-
gence on broadcast TV; which seemed

to lose its comic touch as hits such as
"Friends" and "Seinfeld" faded into mem-
ory and weren't replaced. .,
A winning new crop is now emerging,
including ABC's "Modern Family" and its
clever take on what family has come to
mean. Crowned best comedy series after
its freshman season, it received 17 nomi-
nations this time around. Nods Mso went
to NBC's "Parks and Recreation," "The Of-.
fice" and "30 Rock," CBS' "The Big Bang
Theory" and Fox's "Glee." ,,
Given broadcasters fixation on fran-
chise crime dramas such as "CSI" and
"NCIS," it's unsurprising that cable's dar-
ing, unique series dominate the Emmys.
Besides handing AMC's "Mad Men" 19
nominations, the academy gave fistfuls of
bids to HBO's wild Prohibition-era series
"Boardwalk Empire" (18) and fantasysaga
"Game of Thrones" (13). Other best dra-
ma cable nominees are DirecTV's "Friday
Night Lights" and Showtime's "Dexter."
The period melodrama "Mildred
Pierce," starring Kate Winslet and based
on the 1941 James M. Cain novel, grabbed
a top 21 bids.

Q What does the
]"D" in D-Day
stand for?
Answer: The "D" is de-
rived from the word "day."
The term "D-Day" has
been used for many differ-
ent operations, but it now
generally refers to the Al-
lied landings in Normandy
on June 6, 1944. When a
military operation is being
planned, its actual date
and time is not always
known. The term "D-Day"

is therefore used to mean
the date on which op-
erations would begin. The
day before D-Day is "D- 1,"
the day after D-Day is
"D(plus)1" and so on. The
armed forces also use the
expression "H-Hour" for
the time of day at which
operations would start.

mMywife and I
just finished
watching the
movie "Gone With the
Wind." We think the only

Dear Annie: For the past two years,
my 4-year-old granddaughter has been
given medication to "help her enter REM
sleep" at night, and the dosage was re-
cently increased. She seems drugged and
impossible to wake up.
This drug worries me, and I also have
no clue what the long-term effects might
be; I mentioned my concerns to my son
and daughter-in-law and suggested try-
ing more natural remedies, such as no TV
or chocolate or sugary foods at night and
perhaps putting her to bed around 7 p.m.
instead of 10 p.m., but they ignored me.
It is so hard to see a young child taking
so much medication at such a young age.
When she stays overnight at my house,
she is on a calmer routine with regular
mealtimes, and she naps and eats and
sleeps without any fuss. In fact, she is a
Do you have any suggestions on how I

Computers play bridge poorly because there
is unknown information the hidden cards.
In this deal, for example, a computer program
would struggle to defeat three hearts. But, to be
fair, so would many humans. What should West
lead? How should East plan the defense?
Northwas right to make a takeout doubleover
two spades. And neither East nor West had any W
reason to bid a second time. It would be abnor- A
mal forWest not to start with a spade. However,
since he raised spades, he should choose the
seven, top of nothing, to warn East that he does *
not have a, spade honor. East, after taking the ,
first trick with his spade king, must shift to the
diamond five. How does he work this out?
East andWest need five tricks. East should re-
alize that these surely have to be two spades,
two diamonds and one club. But to get two
diamond tricks, West must have the jack. Also,
speed is of the essence. If, for example, East
cashes the spade ace at trick two, South will
discard dummy's diamond six on his spade
After a diamond to the jack and queen, de-
clarer will draw trumps and play a spade. But
East wins with his ace and shifts to the club
seven (high to deny an honor). West takes his
ace and returns a diamond to get those five
tricks for the defense.
Note finally that ifWest leads the spade three,
East will assume his partner has the jack and
fatally take his king and ace.

likely person to still be
alive is Bonnie, the daugh-
ter of Rhett and Scarlett.
True? B.S., EMAIL
Answer Phyllis Callow
(1936-2010) played the
uncredited role of Bon-
nie Blue Butler; she was
2 years old at the time.
Callow, who later became
Phyllis Boyce, appeared in
more than a dozen films
or TV shows; however,
most of the roles were
uncredited. She was one
of the last surviving cast.

can be a positive influence in her life?

Dear Grandmai Prescribing sleep medi-
cation for toddlers is, unfortunately, not
uncommon these days, although we are
concerned that this pediatrician has kept
your granddaughter on heavy drugs for
such an extended period. Most pediatri-
cians who recommend medication do so
in conjunction with behavioral man-
agement techniques such as wind-
ing down before bedtime, no sugar or
caffeine, etc.
Although you are an expert on those
techniques, it is not a good idea to stop
any regular medications without first
checking with the doctor. But if your
granddaughter doesn't need to take her
sleep medication every night, the best
thing you can do is ask if she can sleep at
your homes often as possible.

...- .,.t.. i. ie. .. Outlook,

an atomic bomb on Hi-
roshima, Japan.

NEA Crossword Puzzle

CANCER (June 21-July
22) Unless you aggres-
sively shop around, there
is a good chance you
will purchase something
that is much cheaper
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- Make an effort not to
be critical when at odds
in a discussion with your
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) -All your good intent
tions will be meaningless
if you attempt to give ad-
vice on something about
which you know little.'
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
When you add things
up at the end of the day,
only to realize you spent
most of your time on triv-
ial endeavors, you won't
think much of yourself.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Speak well of fami-
ly members when talking
to others, but don't credit
them with accomplish-
ments they never made.
Dec. 21)- It pays'to make
certain that you under-
stand every detail in a le-
gal document before you
affix your signature.
CAPRICORN .(Dec. 22-
Jan. 19) Don't unnec-
essarily yield some small
advantages in your busi-
ness dealings.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Guard against in-
clinations to take at face
value information com-
ing from someone you
don't know.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) If you're not care-
ful, you can easily misuse
your imagination in an
unproductive manner.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Do not talk ill about
a mutual friend who isn't
around at the moment,
even if what you have to
say is true.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20)- Someone who loves
to tattle on others has his
or her eyes on you, so be
sure to walk the straight
and narrow.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) Words of wisdom
could spring from some
very unlikely sources, so
be attentive to what ev-
erybody has to say.

Today is the 198th day
of 2011 and the 27th day
of summer.
1945, U.S. President
Harry S. Truman, Soviet
Premier Joseph Stalin
and British Prime Min-
ister Winston Churchill
met to discuss postwar
Europe and the ongoing
war in the Pacific, as the
Potsdam Conference be-
gan in Germany.
In 1955, Disneyland
opened in Anaheim,
James Cagney (1899-
1986), actor; Phyllis Diller
.(1917- ), comedian/ac-
tress; Donald Sutherland
(1935- ), acfbr; David
Hasselhoff(1952-), actor;
Angela Merkel (1954- ),
German chancellor.
Disneyland's opening
day, power went out, wet
paint ruined people's
clothes, rides malfunc-
tioned, eateries ran out
of food and the shoes of
many visitors got stuck
in wet asphalt.
our dreams can come
true, if we have the cour-
age to pursue them."
-Walt Disney
number of days after the
conclusion of the Pots-
dam Conference that the
United States dropped

1 Arm bone
5 Fold-up bed
8 Bert's pal
12 Disgusting
13 A Gabor
14 Raise
15 Peace Prize
16 Glitzy pianist
18 Split to join
20 Where
hackles rise
21 Groundhog
22 FICA id
23 Eric Clapton
26 Noisier
29 Cloudy
30 Have the
31 Pooh's pal
33 Half of zwei
34 Toe-stub-
ber's cry
35 Give
a high-five
36 Andre
of tennis
38 Vista
39 Informer
40 Extinct bird
41 Endorsed
44 Croquet

47 Sluggish-
49 Watch's
51 Jai-
52 "Pulp
53 Old barge
54 Dept. store
55 Natural elev.
56 Lox vendor
1 Sci-fi ship
2 Come in
3 and void
4 In a cool
5 "People"
6 Classical
7 Typewriter
8 Quibk trip
9 Frog step
10 Knight's
11 Sourdough
17 Follow
19 "Snow"

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACROSS 45 PC system
48 The good
1 Intuition dishes
5 "Misery" 51 Jots down
costar 53 Diatribe
9 Colony 56 Lion's hair
member 57 Clark's
12 Excuse me! "Mogambo"
13 Akron's costar
home 58 Windy day
14 Cheer part flier
15 Nothing but 59 vera lotion
16 Brightness 60 Corral
18 Sought nug- 61 By Jove!
gets 62 Gayle's sis-
20 Archeology ter
21 Lipstick DOWN
22 Cat or ca- 1 Mae West
nary persona
23 Parking- 2 "-- You
26 Needing Knocking"
rain 3 Swiss capi-
30 New recruits tal
33 Egg portion 4 Corrects
34 Paddy crop text
35 Beat deci- ,5 Twine
sively 6 Gotcha!
37 Regrets 7 Support
deeply 8 Library no-
39 Lapel orna- no
ment 9 "Rosa-
40 Slant mond" com-
41 Physicist poser
Nikola 10 Table salt
43 Town'ln 11 "How do I
Oklahoma love -?"

Answer to Previous Puzzle


24 Diva's 40 PyramidEL

25 Masculine 41 Chowder

26 Focal 42 Believed

28 Horse f38 Nte before

25 Masculineor 41 ChowdLimerick

30 Necessary locale
thing 46 Mouse ap-
32 Unfold, pendage
to a poet 48 Molasses-
34 Port near based drink
Kyoto 50 Garland
35 Heated to
the boil

7-18 2011 UFS, Dist, by Univ. Uclick for UFS

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are re rated from quotations by famous people. past and present.
Each letter in tlhe cipher stands for another.
TODAY'S CLUE: L equals K
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "There is no class so pitiably wretched as that which
possesses money and nothing else." Andrew Carnegie

(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 7-16


Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books

NEA Crossword Puzzle


Amnie's Mailbox

North 07-16-11
VAQ 107
4 K Q 6
4 K 10 9 4
'est East.
743 4'AK962
63 V J4
J742 *A105
A J63 #752
4 J 8"5

Dealer: East
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
Pass 2 Dbl. Pass
3 V Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead:??



SUNDAY, JULY17, 2011 + 5BF


17 Flower oil 44 Berlin
19 Catch a "thanks"
. glimpse 46 Venice's
22 Lap dogs place
24 Main artery 47 Kin of neon
25 Hint 48 Bloke
27 Clothing 49 Not lack
defect 50 Baha'i ori-
28 Here, to gin
Henri 51 Garden In-
29 Cave, often truder
30 Mdse. 52 Spotted
31 Get one's 54 Musician's
goat .. stint
32 Bring ac- 55 Tony-
tion winner
36 Safari leader Hagen
38 Disparag-
ing remark
42 Kind of

6 B Sunday, July 17, 2011 Jackson County Floridan




BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557

P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447

Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein Ihe error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.

Fo dadins6al

Blood Mountain Cabins
and Country Store Located
up high in the scenic
Appalachian Mountains in
North Georgia. The views are
spectacular and the temperatures are cool. 800-284-6866


4* FOR INFO 850-303-3023 44
AU LIC#AU667 AB LIC#2727

"If you confess with your lips the Lord Jesus,
and believe in your Heart that God raised
Him from the dead YOU WILL BE SAVED,"
(Bible, Romans, Chapter 10:9-10).
JESUS. For FREE Post Cards, with Salvation
Message: Boxholder, P.O. Box 439,
Fairfax Station, VA 22039-0439
(Available in English, Spanish and/or Korean)

I Pay CASH for Diabetic test
strips. Up to $10 per box!
Most brands considered.
All boxes must be unopened
and unexpired.
Call Matt 334-392-0260

Community Wide Yard Sale
Sat. Aug. 13, 2011
Antique Marketplace Parking Lot
3820 Ross Clark Cr. Dothan.
Call Now to Reserve Your Spaces


Women's Nike run shoes. great condition sz 6.
seven pair $5 each, 850-272-1842


Consesion Trailer: 8x20 Wells Cargo, 2 side
service, propane restaurant style, fully equip-
ped. $15k May see at 2983 Sunset Dr. Marianna

Entertainment center is made of light oak
wood, Broyhill, appx. 12ft wide, 6ft high and
2ft deep. upper part has glass shelves with
lights, bottom has storage for dvd/cd etc. $995
call Billy at 334-692-5023 or 334-596-5261.

Wanted: Old Coins, Gold,
Diamonds, Guns, And Tools
West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440.

Mission X3 Bow, 50# 25.5 inch, Includes Hard
Case, 7 Easton ST Epic arrows with Blazer
Fletching, Kwikee-3 Fixed Stem Quiver, QAD
Ultra-Rest Hunter Fall-Away Arrow Rest, Truglo
Tru-Site Xtreme Three-Pin Sight with Light,
Sims LimbSaver S-Coil Stabilizer, Peep Sight,
Loop, Camo Wrist Sling. Excellent bow for a be-
ginner or young person. All items are in excel-
lent condition. $350, Call Chip 850-209-0921

FOUND: tiny orange kitten in woods needs lov-
ing home. 850-592-4793

Free kittens Multi-colored, multi hair length
R.0-4R2- 58RR0 'R50-303-9727 after 3m

AKC German Shepherd puppies for sale
black/tan mom, and silver/black father are
both on premises for you to see. I've got 6
males $350 each, and 1 female $400. All have
shots and ready to go. Please call or text Jason
334-618-4741 or 334-618-3586
CKC MinPin puppies 6wks old, (2f/lm), ready
to go, first shots and wormed, sire and dam on
premises. $250/call leave msge 334-796-1406
English Bulldog, AKC registration, current on
vaccinations, 10 weeks old, $450,, 850-482-4026
English Bulldog Puppy. Champion line and AKC
registered, fully shots, perfect Health, gets
along with kids, Fully trained, 11 weeks old,
$700. Contact: (334) 792-2132
English Bulldog Puppy for sale, champion line
and akc registered, all shots, perfect Health,
get along with kids, Fully trained, 11 weeks old,
$700,, 334-702-7210
FOUND: Male Black Lab/Bull Dog Mix w/green
collar, Hwy 69 Grand Ridge, FL 850-559-2922
Friend for Life has Free Wonderful Rescued.
Dogs shots, spayed, neutered. 334-791-7312
LOST: Male Red Coon Dog w/orange collar,
Hwy 69 Grand Ridge, FL 850-559-2922


OR 850-352-4423

Need a Mew 1ome? Check out the Clasified&

Sunday, July 17, 2011

Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing
numbers so that each column, row and
3x3 box contains the digits 1- 9 only once.
There is only one correct solution
for each puzzle

Fresh Shelled Peas & Butter Beans
several varieties and Okra. 2307 Mayo Road,
(between Cypress & Grand Ridge) Bobby
Hewett (850) 592-4156

Pea Sheller for Sale
in Ashford on Co. Rd. 55

White's Produce
U-Pick Tomatoes &
Co. Rd. 28 off Co. Rd. 49
Next to Buffalo Farm *
4 334-726-5291 40

I yl O T F o R b v t g j o- S e e r t i

^W/. .

2 Sets of full size bed railings $30 each
850-272-6092 serious inquiries only
3 piece set DVD WCW $45. Nike tennis shoe sz.
11 $20. 850-482-5557.
Beautiful Hand Crochet Baby Blankets $30. or
will make NEW per request Call 334-596-0402
Bike: Diamondback Sport Mountain Bike
$250 334-655-5111
Black metal office desk $100. Good Condition.
Standard size. 850-482-4691
Boat Seats (2) Wise Worth $61 each,
ASKING $20. each. 334-389-6069.
Canon 35mm Camera w/ flash handle & flash,
28-80 auto lens & access. $250 850-482-7665
Canon 35mm Camera w/ flash handle & flash,
28-80 auto lens & access. $250 850-482-7665
Canon Digital A590 Compact Camera, like new
$105 850-482-7665 -
Computer desk, 2pc light wood corner hutch,
38x58 $35 850-592-2507
Dining Room Chairs (10) Handcarved with arm
rests $500 FIRM 850-573-4990
Dining Room Table, (Dolphin) with glass top,
seats 6-8 $170 850-573-4990
Dooney & Bourke & Louis Vultton Purses -
Authentic new condition $35-$75,334-389-6069
Dresser w/mirror & 3 end tables $60 850-693-
Drill Press Floor Model, 18 sp, 5/8 chuck, Oma-
ha Ind. Tool. $75. 850-482-4120
Electric Guitar Amp, Fender Blues Jr. 15w All
Tube $350 850-482-7056
Electric Guitar and Amp, both for $500 850-
Electric Guitar Used Epiphone Les Paul, Custom
White w/Gold Hardware $350 850-482-7056
End Table w/shelf for porch, home made wood,
$9 850-573-4990
Exerciser, AB Doe r, Pro Model, $25 850-482-
FREE Taylor Swift book with purchase of poster
$20. 24"x70" 334-389-6069
Highchair $10 850-693-4189

1@ I

0 _ _

__ 0@

0 ____


Easy Ways to

Increase Your

Ad's Results...
1. Use bold type
2. Use an Attractor
3. Start your ad with the item you are selling
or a benefit headline
4. Abbreviate as little as possible
5. Describe your item or job position in detail
6. Include the price of the item you are selling
7. Use white space, large type and graphics
to make your ad stand out and be
visually compelling

Lady Coffee Table/Art Work, one of a kind
$500 FIRM 850-573-4990
Leather clogging tennis shoes girls size 2. $20
LEMARK Scanner, Copier, Photo Printer works
great, $20 850-592-2507
I-THE <-- SS IF=I _S
AFTER 4PM 850-526-4645
Makeup Table w/mirror & 2 glass shelves, gold,

Nascar BEANIE BABIES race car set the 1st.
(9) originals, made for Nascar Thunder
stores, still in box, exc. cond. no longer
made. $200. for all, Serious Inquiries ONLY!!
334-714-6565 4- AFTER 5 PM ONLY!!!
Pajamas -17 pair of ladies cotton pajamas size
3X. All for $40. 850-209-3467
Photography supplies 8x10 photographic pa-
per, satin finish 40+ sheets; Premium Dry
Mount Tissue; Flexipod Mini Tripod; Camera
Cleaning Kit; film, 2 rolls Black/white 2 rolls
color. $40 850-482-6520
Play Station $25
Play Station Games $4/ea 850-482-8347
Porch/LaWn Swing With Chains,
L Will Deliver. $85 334-794-5780
Stroller w/carseat and baby boy clothes 0-
6mos. $60 for all 850-693-4189
WASHER AND DRYER $100 ea OR $150 for
both. OBO 850-209-1622
Wheelchair $35, Bathtub Railing $10, Bathtub
Seat $10 850-482-8347
Wood Roll-top computer desk $150. Good Con-
dition. 850-482-4691
Workshop Bench, heavy duty w/pegboard and
shelves 40x80x36 $35 850-592-2507


4(@ 2 6 7 @(1
@ 2 4 3@5 7@
(D613 @ s@
(Z (@(7)5 16 003
1 4 4 @
8(00G10Q 6 3 4 5



__*\\\ Vw

Fast, easy, no press
Place an Ad 24 hours a day, 7 da
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.

iys a week!

0 ju. I I I




- -------~ ~-- ---~- ~ ~~ --~---- ~'~~~~~

T i


.IP.'rI ^TITIA1 Nn

Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, July 17, 2011-




Fresh Peas, Tomatoes,
Squash, Cucumbers,
Snap Beans, New Potatoes,
Plenty of Canning Tomatoes
for $10/Box!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
S 334-793-6690 **

[** gg &

High school graduate, including or
supplemented by course work in automotive
mechanics, and 2 to 3 years of experience as
an automotive mechanic. Must have a valid
Florida Class B CDL wHazmat endorsement
prior to employment.
Starting Salary: $22,269.00/yr.'

High school diploma or equivalent with 3+ -
years of experience in the operation of
heavy motorized. Must have a valid
Class A CDL prior to employment.
Starting Salary: $19,753.00/yr

High school diploma or equivalent with
3 to 5 yrs experience in the safe operation.
of heavy motorized equipment. Must have
a valid Florida Class A CDL driver license.
prior to employment. .
Starting Salary. $20,591.00/yr.

Submit Jackson County employment
Application to Human Resources Dept.,
2864 Madison St., Mirianna, FL 32448

DrugFree Workplace/EOE/V.Pref/ApA/AA

Caregiver Wanted for Elderly Female: Room &
Board plus Salary Call for info: 850-482-5631
is accepting applications for the
following positions:

City of Marianna has a Police Officer
position available. Call 718-1001 for details.
EOE/Drug Free Workplace Employer

Get a Quality Education for a
New Career! Programs
FORTIS offered in Healthcare,
a-4,,, I HVAC and Electrical Trades.
Call Fortis College Today!
COLLEGE For consumer information

1 and 2 Bedroom Apartments
Monthly rent from $554 + utilities
For Rental Info &.Applications
Call: 850-482-7150
Holly Hill Apartments
Located at; 4414 Holly Hill Drive, Marianna
Mon-Fri, 9:00 AM-5:00PM
(TDD #1-800-955-8771)
Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer

Edgewood Apartments in Cypress Area. Quiet,'
Furnished 1BR IBA.Cable & laundry included.
$440/mo + deposit. 4 850-573-6062 4

1/i In Grand Ridge off Hwy 90
S$400. mo. $200. dep. 850-272-8880

Beach Cottage for Rent: 3BR 1.5BA, Large
screened porch, Beacon Hill (Near Mexico
Beach) $550/wk 850-482-2539 or 201-888-2388
eed a New -lom? Chec out th Classifieds


2BR/1BA: Marianna, new paint & carpet,
dishwasher, stove, & refrig. W/D hook-up,
garbage service & water included.
$500.Mo/$300.Dep 850-573-4772

2BR/1BA Concrete block Rental in Marianna,
Tile floors, washer h/u, pets ok, $300/mo + $30
credit/bkgrnd ck. Additional houses and
apartments in Graceville 850-263-5753
3 BR 2.5 BA, Ig den, living rm, dining rm, sun
porch, brkfst rm & washrm. 4612 Oakdale Dr.
$1000/mo + $1000 dep. for appt. call 800-239-
1267/334-797-8948 avail. 7/1/11
3BR 2BA Block Home on 10 acres, Compass
Lake area, Energy efficient, Cl/A, Outdoor
pets ok, $850 + dep. 850-573-0466
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 4
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
Lovely 3BR 1BA House, Clean, in town, near
schools, nice yard, quiet neighborhood, out-
door pets ok, $600/mo with $600 deposit 850-

1257 GusLOeie in Ashford 2/2
Mobile Home $475 Mo + Dep
6066 Victor Rd. Bascom l.
3/1 $ 675. mo + Dep
Call 334-797-1517
2006 MH $200/mo
1/1 Furnished to Qualified
Caretaker/Handyman to maintain 5 acre
Marianna Property until sold. 6 mos
renewable lease guaranteed. 850-592-2507
2/1.5 $450/mo, 2/1 $425/mo Quiet, well
maintained, water/sewer/ garbage/ lawn
included. Also 2/1 Duplex available $575
Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4w
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living. com.
2 & 3BR 2BA Mobile Homes in Cottondale no
pets, Central Heat & Air $325-$450 850-258-
1594 leave message
2&3BRMH's in
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
3/2 Double wide on Lake Seminole in Sneads,
$600/mo, water included. 850-526-2183
3/2 Triplewide, Bear Paw Chipola River,
$625/mo + dep. 850-718-8088/482-6200
Houses and trailers for rent starting at $300 per
month. (850) 593-4700
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
4850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4w
Small 2BR IBA Located hi Sneads
$300/month 850-573-0308.

By Owner: 3BR 2BA Country Style Home ilndian
Springs, 2240 sf, 1.3 ac, $170,00b, possible
owner financing. 850-526-7827


S(850) 263-2701

Pool Maintenance & Repair from top to
bottom Also fiberglass tub instattation!
(850) 573-6828

Grader s Pan Excavator
Dump Truck,*,Bulldozer
SDemolition Grading Site Prep
Debris Removal w Retention Ponds Leveling
Top Soil Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing

I will sit with elderly. CNA Certified.
Will do light housekeeping & cooking.
I/ Gain/eterk
S(850) 5982-T 3 (800) 63-6517

- I ALYor sourceJ ; r JtJ ^t


Are you ready
to build that
dream home?
You can't go wrong
with this beautiful lot
in Oak Hollow Subdivision, Dothan.
Located next to the common area, you will
be able to look out your kitchen window
and view the pond, the gorgeous foliage
and the bridge. This great lot is also
located close to restaurants, shopping and
theatres. Your family cannot wait to build a
home that is so conveniently located to
Call 334-701-2643 for more information n.


Four-Wheeler: 2007 Arctic Cat DVX 250 racing
Four-wheeler. Liquid cooled 249cc engine, front
and rear hydrolic disc brakes, and like new
tires. I serviced it recently and it runs and looks
great. Excellent condition for a 2007 model.
Asking $2,500. (334) 797-5611. -
Honda '04 Rancher ES 2WD. Great deal on a fun
vehicle. Asking price $2995. Garage kept with
low miles. Excellent condition and serviced
routinely. Call 334-692-4120 and leave mes-
Polaris '05 Ranger XP-700 4X4, Garage Kept,
Low Hours, Like New, Hard Top, Windshield,
Backseat, $6200 Call Mark 334-714-6999
Yamaha '07 Raptor 80 on-
ly 50 hours on it. New bat-
tery, helmet, has extend-
ed warranty. $1295. OBO,
334-774-7783 DO 12303
Yamaha Rhino 660 4x4 side by side, clean ,
rebuilt engine, new roof, runs great.
$6000.080 BO 4 334-790-7080

Boat/RV Storage 984 Bruner Rd. (S. Park in
Taylor), 12w x 32d x 10h, Free water, power &
air, $75/month. Mgmt. lives on site, Upholstry
services available on site, 334-797-0523, 334-

4 DAY -334-794-9576 4' NIGHT 334-794-7769

'92 Bumble Bee Bass boat 115hp, Yamaha mo-
tor, complete, good condition, $4000. OBO 334-
Bayliner '06 boat & trailer, like new, garage
kept, fully equipped, ready to go, Bimbi top,
135hp Merc. inboard. $8,500. 334-699-3044.
BOSTON WHALER, Center Console, 17ft.,
90 Nissan, Great Condition, Trailer Included
$7,500 334-687-3334

Procraft 03' 1650 with 90hp Mercury, 42 Ib.
thrust trolling motor, Procraft trailer, garage
kept, like new $7000. OBO
850-593-5116 or 850-209-5934.

Deestway Portable Buildings
Largest Manufacturer of Portable
Buildings in North Florida
AV We have over 80 V
different sizes.
You can choose
color and style.

SBuilt on site

5614 Hwy 90 W. Marianna 850-482-8682

"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insured
1WhmI, (5 m- 'Ii0

Custom Tile & Flooring, LLC
Natural Stone Ceramic Porcelain.
Custom Showers Hardwood Laminate & More
No Job too Large or Srmall! Licensed & Insured
(850) 693-1423 or (850) 209-8099.

Clay O'Neal' s
Land Clearing, Inc. WMM
850-762-9402 SBI mIl0
Cell 850-832-5055 E |w


Seacraft, '89, 20 ft- Center
console, '95 225HP Johnson,
dual axle trailer w/brakes.
Great condition, very clean.
$5,250 334-696-5505

.'. TRITON 1546 CRAPPIE '05
All Welded aluminum 15
S HP Mercury 4-stroke, (2)
12V batteries, 24V Motor
% l'r- i guide trolling motor. Built
in livewell, trailer and boat cover $5000 obo
WELLCRAFT '96 EXCEL 26'-Extra clean cruiser
w/trailer, gen w/ac, 5.7 mercruiser, w/single
prop, sleeps 6, galley, aft cabin, head, m/wave,
fridge, 2 radios, 2 depth finders, chart plotter,
GPS, always under cover. Located in Eufaula,
AL. $22,500 OBO Call 256-492-2488 or

1997 Wilderness Travel Trailer One owner,
kept under cover, front island, queen bed, 2
rear bunks, fully equipped kitchen with micro,
gas stove, refrigerator, fold down sleeper sofa,
large bathroom, radio, 2 tv hookups, outside
- shower, front power jack, spare tire, large
awning, This unit is in excellent condition.
$6000 334-790-4167 or 334-714-2129
99' Carri-lite Carriage md#29RK 5th wheel,
1-12 ft. slide, 19 ft. awning, sleeps 4,
$11,500 4v 229-395-6714.
2004-30 foot,
big rear window,
living 'dining slide, excel-
Slent condition, new tires,
must se, to appreciate,
$16,500 080, 334-687-6863,334-695-2161
Dutchmen 40 ft. Travel Trailer
-' '06. 38B*DSL, Sleeps 8, Has 2
S slideouts. Loaded, Like New.
$17,995. Call 334-406-4555

FLEETWOOD 2005 Prowler AX6, 5th wheel, 36
ft, 4 slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $25,000
OB0 Call 334-695-4995, 334-687-7862.
Frontier '07 Camper/Trailer
One slide, never been used, 1 bedroom,
bathroom, living, dining, and kitchen area.
All doors are 36" wide for handicap access.
No holding tank. Ideal to set up on lake or
use as temporary housing. Ready to live in
(all applianance and furniture new with
plastic cover still in place!)
$8700. Call 334-683-0168 or 334-618-4431
National 198 Dolphin-
37ft sleeps 6, 32k miles,
large slide, leveling jack,
back-up camera, Flatscreen
TV, Sleep Number Bed,
awning, corian counter tops, $27,000.
Call 334-793-6691
StarCraft '92 25ft sleeps 6, very clean,
microwave, CH&A, Stereo, $4,250. 334-79i-4350
Trail Lite 2006 R-VISION
26 ft., fully loaded,
bought new, 13K miles
-i i f $49,995 334-616-6508




vSEVir, jAC0so, WAsnmMN, HocMEs 3E

$ ^89 down

Hall Roofing
Siding & Building LLC. -
Lic. #RC29027412 RB29003513
SIDNEY HALL 4939 Hwy. 2 '
(850) 569-2021 Malone,
(850) 526-8441 Florida 32445


Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME

For General House or
Office Cleaning
Free Estimates References Available

Find jobs

fast and










i/ng anIu tMuYIn! I




~ r~


B Sunday, July 17, 2011 Jackson County Floridan




Dixie RV SuperStores
FL's Newest RV Dealer
*Store Hours*

21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

Newmar o Keystone Heartland Jayco
Fleetwood Prime Time Coachmen
Forest River

Service Department
Parts and Acces. Store.
RV Collision Center

Located off 1-10 Exit 70 / SR285
328 Green Acres Dr.
De Funiak Springs, FL 32435
Sales and Service: 850-951-1000 DO 12756



Chevrolet '81 Corvette
Automatic 350 (Silver). Will
sell as is for $4,700. OBO

'02 Camero convertible 35th addition
automatic V-6 new tires, stereo & new top.
129K miles $5600. 334-596-9966 4-
2001 Dodge Durajgo all leather, 3rd row flip
and fold, runs great, Black with silver trim,
roughly 170,000 miles, fully loaded. Moving do
not need and can not take, $4500. OBO, clear ti-
tle!!! 334-733-0307
2003 Ford F150 Supercrew
2WD Four Door 139"
Flareside Truck, Dark Gray

Approx 59,000, 4.6L EFI V8,
Auto, Air, 4 Wheel ABS; Pwr Windows, Locks,
Mirrors; Cruise/Tilt, Premium Sound, Class III
Tow Package, Limited Slip Differential. Single
Owner. $12,900 or best reasonable offer. 334-
2004 Red Mitsubishi Outlander with 78,000
miles. Vehicle is in very good condition and has
a new battery. $8,000. 205-602-8807
SBuick '98 LeSabre
Custom. loaded, clean,
90,000 miles, 30 MPG HY.
$4495. Call: 334-790-7959.
DO 12746
Cadillac '07 DTS fully loaded, leather interior
tan in color, 29K mi. $19,000.334-693-3980
Chevrolet '09 Impala silver, all star, fully load-
ed, only one owner, like new, only 12,300 miles,
$15,400 firm Call 334-479-8678
Chevrolet '95 Camaro,
-.2. V-6, 5 speed, new tires,
cold air, 111,000 miles,
l Excellent condition, $3995.
Call 334-790-7959.
Chevy "09 Silverado 1500 LT Crew Cab 4d,
Z71, 4 wheel-drive; 5.3 L V8. pick-up- Full-sized
truck for sale. GREAT Condition! pproximate-
ly 37,100 miles. Red Exterior and Black Leather
Interior. Upgraded Dual Exhaust, Towing pack-
age, and tool box included. Need to sell quick-
ly! Appraisal value $28,000 asking $25,000 or
best offer! Make an offer! Any reasonable of-
fer will be considered! Call 334-389-6920 for
more information.
Chrysler '06 Crossfire- roadster, 3.2L, 215HP,
20k mile, black on black convertible with dark
gray interior, cloth seats, alum wheels, AC, 6
speed, manual, 25MPG, like new tires, Retiring,
Enterprise $12,500. Call 334-393-4444
Chrysler '06 Town & Country LTD Excellent
Condition, 74K miles, Nagivation, DVD, Original
Owner $15,500 850-482-3441
Chrysler '07 Crossfire Convertible- Silver with
darl gray leather interior, new tires, 30k miles,
like new condition, one owner "grandma" need
money for health reasons. PRICED TO SELL!
$22,500. Call 229-334-9945
I can get U Riding Today
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!

Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade anything!
Warranty On Every Vehicle Sold!
$100 Referrals! Call Steve 800-809-4716
e l n Honda '97 Accord SE,
3Pf l door, LOADED, Sunroof,
146K miles. Nice! $4295.
Lincoln '85 TowncDa- Dark Gray, 4 doors,
leather interior, 59k miles, Must see and Drive!
$12,500. Call 334-696-4765
Mazda '93 Miata White, 5-speed convertible in
excellent condition with sports package,
32MPG, fun little car $4,500. Call 334-699-7270
Mercedes '86 420SEL 4-door excellent
condition, light yellow in color.
205-493-0519 or 334-792-9429.
Mercury '99 Grand Marquis LS 104,300 mi.
Leather, CD changer, Alloy wheels, Dark Green
in color $4999 334-714-1977.
Nissan '05 Altima- GREAT CAR! 116k miles,
silver, power windows and door locks, cloth
interior, $8000. Call 334-794-5296 or 596-5098
SPontiac '05 Grand Am, .

SATURN '06 10N-129K miles asking $5,000
fully loaded,.runs great 334-333-4957
Toyota '03 Camry, good condition, tan with
gray interior, approx. 155k miles, vehicle locat-
ed in Grand Ridge, FLr $5500 850-209-4949
DO 12528
Toyota '03 Corolla LE- White with gold trim,
fully loaded with leather interior, sun roof, all
extras, 47k miles, like new $10,000.
Call 334-790-8725 or 334-699-7849
Toyota '08 Yarus- 23k miles, excellent condi-
tion, blue, 36 MPG in town, 5 speed $10,950.
Call 334-479-0099
Toyota '09 Tacoma Prerunner V6, 4 X 2 with
TRD Offroad Package Tow Package. Truck has
22,000 miles, under warranty, and clear title.
Included is an Undercover tonneau cover, nerf
bars, and bull bar. Drives great. 931-220-0118.


It's simple, call one of our friendly

Classified representatives

and they will be glad to assist you,

Ford '01 Escort ZxZ -
94k miles, 5 speed manual $2,900.
Volvo '91240-
ingnition problems $500.
Pontaic '93 Grand AM
124k miles, 4cyl. Auto $1,995.
Ford '02 Taurus Wagon
80k miles $2,995.
Ford'94F150 XLT
4x4 Ext Cab, Transmission slipping $1,500.
Call 334-693-5159or 334-618-5828

FLHTCUI, black, 9,885 miles, $5,900. Serious
buyers only! EGAN99@LIVE.COM, 206-203-2893
2006 Harley-Davidson Ultra Classic FLHTCUI,
vivid black, 7800 mi., one owner,l oaded, excel-
lent condition,, $6,700,
2006,Honda CBR 1000 RR. Custom paint job.
Brand new tires. Has approximately 9k miles.
Comes with 2 helmets. Call Josh @ 334-464-
0031, $5,899
Harley Davidson '02 Sportster 1200 Custom 1lk
miles, Chromed Out, $5500. Call 334-691-3468
or 334-701-3855
Harley Davidson '10 Dyna-Super Glide Custom
96 Cubic Inch Motor, 6-spd transmission, only
21 Miles. 2 Brand New helmets included.
$12,000 Firm. Call Thomas 334-791-6011
Harley Davidson '96 Heritage Softtail FLSTN -
32k miles, emerald green/gun metal gray, lots
of extra chrome, new tires, extra parts and
bike cover. Harley Luggage with Purchase!
Price to SELL! $9500 OBO. Call 229-269-3834
Harley Davidson '99 Road King- good condition,
NEW pipes, tires, battery, backrest, and kick
stand. This deal won't last long!
$5900. Call 334-449-2794
Honda '06 CRF 100 Dirt Bike, used very little,
stored in garage, $1400. OBO 334-726-1206.
-_ 600, loaded, 4,009

r I 2 brother exhaust, $6,000
Honda'07 Goldwing GL1800 Nay. comfort, amp,
many acc. ext. warr. 14K mi. blue in color
$15,500. 334-774-7230. Ready to Sell!
'W- Kawasaki '09 KXF250
-- Motor by BPM, 2 brothers
performance pipe. Very
fastt bike for the motor-
crossing extremist
Kawasaki '96 800 Limited addition, lowered 5
inches, custom pipes, custom red python and
tribal paint, road gears, new tires, L-E-D lights
15K mi. Must hear and hear to appreciate.
$3500. 334-405-0928
Kawasaki Ninja '09 ZX-6E Monster. Less than
2500 miles, great condition. asking $8,000 obo.
Will include, blue medium Kawasaki female
jacket, and a large green male one, also a me-
dium blue size HJC helmet. Call 334-714-1758 or

2005 Honda Helix 250.
Great Shape, 4,800 Miles,
had adult rider, well main-
taned, $2,800, 334-793-

',, Honda 1962 C102 super
cM cub 50, 4k miles, Black &
white, good condition,
electric start 3 speed,
$2,500. Firm. Call noon (M-
F) 334-347-9002 ,
Yamaha 1976 Chappie Antique Scooter- yellow,
150CC, 1500 mile, runs, need carborator $595.
Call 334-793-3494

Ford '05 Explorer LXT 133k miles, 3rd row
seating, towing package, very clean. $8400.
Call 334-393-9315 or 334-763-0117
MI M Honda '03 CRV- gold, 14k
Sl_-1. nmil,.-5, power windows
rn il I..cks, excellent condi-
i-,,. good gas mileage,
$ ,500. Call 786-223-2278
Trail Blazer '03 LTZ 5 passenger, red in color
with gray leather int. DVD package. 133K
miles, $5500. exc. cond. 334-435-4177

'02 Dodge Ram 1500 4-wheel drive, quad cab,
P/U with 4.7 liter engine, cold air, chrome run-
ning boards, chrome rims, chrome tool box,
tow package and new tires. 149,698 miles.
Excellent condition. $8499. 4, 334-790-6832.
4120 John Deere Compact 4x4 Tractor- box
blade, bush hog and 20ft 6 ton trailer $21,500.
Call 334-803-7422
Chevrolet '00 LS Silverado ext. cab 4-door, Z71
4x4, Red, 138K miles, all power, 5000 miles on
tires, tow package, Must see to appreciate.
$9500. 334-791-2781 or 334-677-3050 DO 12067
i "Chtvrolet '02 S-10
r gular oib, automatic,
S. ,:linder. economical,
.. 21,000 miles, 1 owner,
new tires, $6795. Call:
334-790-7959. DO 12747
Chevy 1500 '07, white, ext. cab with 4 doors.
4x4 with extra leaf springs. Extra bedliner,
A/C, AM/FM/CD; Electric windows, running
board, new tires. $16,500. 334-793-6281 Days
Dodge '06 Quad Cab Sport 4X4- 5.7HEMI, red,
42k mile, fully loaded, 100,000. mile warranty,
loan valued at $22k asking $17,500. OBO
PRICE TO SELL!! Call 334-648-2002
Ford '02 F250 XL, 4 door crew cab, 7.3 Itr diesel,
205,000 miles, diamond plated toolboxes,
$12,500 850-526-2507 no calls after 9pm
XLT- 4X4, 6cly., 4.0L,
4 doors, 5 passenger,
excellent condition,
$2,000 below
Sj Blue Book $11,300
Ford '08 F150 XLT 5.4 V8, 4 wheel drive, red in
color $20,500. 334-671-9770.

FORD '89 F150, 4wh, 4x4
Auto, $4.600 or reasonable
offer. Call 229-334-8520.

Ford '98 Ranger
regular cab, automatic,
V-6, 1 owner, 24,000 miles,
QLIKE NEW! $6795. Call:
334-790-7959. DO 12748
,- Ford 99' Ranger, black in col-
or 4x4 single cab, 4.V-6, 5
speed trans, new tires &
brakes, new clutch, 140K
miles, $4000. 631-697-2676
GMC '89 3500 Duramax
Diesel- work truck, long
wheel base, orange, re-
built engine, $2500. OBO
Call 334-791-9099
John Deere '09 TS 4X2 ... 72 hours on it. Has
Dump bed. Good condition $5900 334-886-2549
S_.. -,---- KUHN KNIGHT Verti- Maxx
Mixer Model 5032 Twin
_Augers, knives have just
been replaced. $15,500.
Call 334-894-2315 or
Massey Ferguson '95, 240 Farming Tractor ,
2WD, power steering, diesel, 519 hours, Good
Condition, $6950 334-596-9460 or 334-693-3725
Leave Messace

Nissan'96 Frontier XE Pick up truck. Gray,
5-speed, good condition $3500 334-792-9230

Toyota '07 Tacoma- Pre- runner SR5, fully load-
ed with leather interior. 45k miles, 6 cyl auto,
double cab, 2WD, dark blue, topper, 1 owner,
garage kept $21,900 OBO Call 850-482-8700
TRACTOR '08-Massey Ferguson, 33HP, 200
Hours, like new, one owner, LOADED!!
$25,000 OBO 334-687-3173, 334-695-1802
TRACTOR IH1440 Combine,
Field Ready, Grain Head and Corn
Head. $8,500. 850-415-0438

02' VAN Venture blue is color, new engine,
$5000. 334-718-4912.
2003 Pontiac Montana Van -$6,000. White with
Gray Interior. Looks Great and Runs Great!
48,700 Miles. Perfect for Family or Business!
Extended version with 4 captains chairs and 1
bench-- seats 7 with room to carry in back. 334-
796-6729 or 334-701-8862
Chevrolet '97 Astro Van conversion Van raised
roof, loaded, new tires, 51K mi. $9,500. 334-897-
2054 or 334-464-1496
X 1- Ford '05 Work Van- one
SM owner, white, 80k miles,
no accidents, excellent
$9000. Call 334-618-5019
Pontiac'99 Montana V-6, One owner. 145K
miles, needs head gasket, $2600. OBO CASH
Serious inquiries only call 334-693-3141
9AM 8PM ONLY. DO 12014

Gaurenteed highest prices paid for your Junk
or unwanted vehicals & farming equipment,
Title or no Title 24 hrs a day,
also pay finders fee. -o 334-596-0154 *

S0Got a Clunker
We'll be your Junker! :
n We buy wrecked cars
.. and Farm Equip. ata
fair and honest price!
Average $paid $225.
CALL 334-702-4323 D011208

I also sell used parts
24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664 4K



334-818-1274 D012226

Ai- i "



The City of Jacob City, Florida shall hold an
election on August 30, 2011 for Council Seats 4
and 5. The qualifying time will start July 18,
2011 at 8 a.m. and close on July 28, 2011 at 4:30
Candidates can qualify during office hours
Monday-Thursday 8 a.m. 4:30 p.m.

The poll will open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. on Au-
gust 30, 2011 at Jacob City Hall.

Verloria T. Wilson City Clerk
ASI -P-3




_ I




Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, July 17, 2011- 9 B

Tim & Patsy Sapp
Broker Ownerlealtor,
Licensed Agent
Call Us ForAll Your

4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891 (office) i ... .
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated .....
Email: MLS# 214521 .
Cell: 850-573-6198 .. CHASE 3BR3BA BRICK
You Can Find Us On The Web A-PPEAL, FIREPINAC E c
Swihii iniltes or do wn-
AWESOME & THEN nwii ....ii.. R3B. 2BA,
OME Spe e s is large landi y rme, lage
vital__ yelbc_ ihteyw/ insert, back sliding glass
this lovely 3 BR home. doors opening a 16 2
1 Fomal living roo with -ciii-sed patio. Enjoy the ake
i-- -re, l dining aipe fwro the inastec bed
... .. -_ .... ,,, ,, w a ce
cabinets and appliances, ' i i r 'i
master bedroom with over-sized windows overlooking the pond, hot tub and a , io r i. .. .. One
1 UII K S f S. ."." - l li . ... .l.,.,h ,lU .. .
;J,, MENT. Nice starter fp hinted, great layout, wentl
Shone witlh 2 betrools. I htinling Move, l;u I ni -
sba h lth ied ..e.. ...ion.. .i I
amazing updates. New ai4 4Anatrer tn e
en kitchen .oun.t o1sm ..... P ced t... sc l a$15,(00
"Inhg,_W oo d I n thil te ft10i0 4
ing lrughll otl and bathroomn completely updated. Screnedi back porch with nil Cyprss, FL across the street
\wasilter/dryver, large sink, 2 stlonage rooms and outside storage/workshop pluss Iroln i major convenience
a caiport. MLS 243567 $79 99 store. Excellent location for Loc
~, - DISAPOINT- fuel/convenience or related bkth
I '. NTS HERE when sirnes. Intersection of two vinyl
t..,Vi ew t h eiee -A -i roads.
Sthe country o li 3.09 MLS# 240286 $99,000
,*..i..'-" M ,, -,,< .. .. ,*s ha isnimced. AboutBal iedf ,
.- ,, ...1 ." 1 !4 j fibeaulli"l3"R BA ar
cabinets in kitchen, breakfast bar pantry with lots of shelving, vaulted ceil- an i. wrllnintaiedton. nc kt-
f I l i I 'k I I 'I I i Ih I 1' ; I t i hNILe I 1
24 2 0 4 1 $ 15 9 ,9 0 (0 .liy ,Litiatsi ntilent e nlr u

Pat Furr, Realtor m' ,a t eNi pi
,l rea fuca l heing. MN ke )'tr ar
S 850.209.8071 lylLSS1O aerty iect
I 1t I1 Il f3.^49 ACRES "with" n. I deed'E
S FANTASTIC DEAL o ricions. Private Seing.
l I II I h 112S9 f, reenwood and Dellwood ,
^gai lfti >l.- w/some updates including I ak. Bring All Offers!
_____ NEW ROeOF, all on gor- .
geeI s 3. acres l .aitl- MLS#239973 $7,500
linked fenced backyard, just minutes from downtown, hospital, golf course,
S.... .II ...i ,,,,, I" ..... .... I,'
tingfeertenainment room all rooms are very spacious. MLS#218406 -
HI I. IR ACTIVE 1999DWon 2.5 crprici
S I . Home in to sell! 3/2 baths, greatroom.
-,-- .. ... u ... ,,- uit fire qplac.skiedjustiuthof
Jesti, 9f, Marianna n Chweo Rd.
.1-, , ro,, omV ery M motivated Seller-
Swelectrc replace, built- MLS#243183 $44,900
in bookcases, entenainme nt unils & coner china cabinet, spacious kitchen .
w/plenty of cabinets/storage, breakfastbar, and dining'area. Adding O the -- e
... ,. i ,.i 1, 1 ,,, , , 1,i .. i .
-' car
maintained, brick
3BR/2&i Bh home thatitt Immaculate N M onL

Msits on 243quiet, be $165 0.autifully 83ee. Split design,
landscaped hillside with new indr 3 B, new PatD donersw

timplace. ccii tyicisiallad 0 1:

Bevey Thoma, larice oette rri'sin. 2 new appliandsce. 2 flat

IN PARTICULAR? .roai mom, living riwm with
Give us a call and we can show you all e spa- screen r, d sounds.
insulation. lame new backL

that is available in the real estate market. tcI o_ ca .tilse!
We are your key to a successful experience Snc St^tKel ho ng n^ l iclte
#243514 with real estate needs. MLS# 242932
Syou r ei hther

F are, agc muster bed-ire e 5, 0
ground pool that needs

d en lead to he patio Two sheds, Clgarden/orkshop and icly ldscapd y ard. n or ay

b mLOOKIb1 clNG FORew this louely s,2.hom..
tiul allinae lrdlol,

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IN PARTICULAGreat room, living room with

f pump installed retcnly, tno car

Give us a call anDebbie Ron Smithhow you all kitchen. S d in back
ReWe are your key to a ltorgh schol, acessful experience park. i & c al park MLSl243050 $169,900
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9 icu mins Quion10 i& .i iiethmelilicae iiiivenicni-
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l, Paved road w/cily water & ni portl ust paiousght yfor ri-
Sarea, large w Possible owner vae bed ackyad wi tiy of hade MI 241514 b159,90edW
roomand Fcin reg wrench down pay-
ment.L $840175 REDUCEML243695 PRICE $110,000. choice of enterr a/c
t l nheat and floor covering

Irn il sIont.o.o. ot.gMLS 242524 797 $219,000
Iie "" of k 1. cc l e leat
,MOTE" M'v ,d $ $1053bed0 MLS238388 O3athhometi-
vi, CON .TfuCr lamiae hrdwoodfloors,

and carport. Also includes spacious gEt raN 2r l kitchen i
l, , located oni approx- dining oanllarge rhbed2nys ,I d
S .... to view this Lvely baths, big utid itymrom, new

S .,lc ..c',.throom bah om fi tumreius, new hu t
garcliR a8ladsaced yanu, lase
o n niLhPrivacy fence. Close to new
gReal itor0 high school, state park, airpot.L & recen0tional park MLS 24.10,50 $p169,900 ve diwy

mi9esao uri o5 10, Tootmu-h tel I$179 988 MLSd243774 |t

ndian Springs


5035 Hwy 90

Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2478

Fax (850) 482-3121

e Take a look t this onell
Ready for your family to
'W built in 2000 with almost
1200sqft& I car
garIagelll NEW kitchen
binets & appliances, new carpeting thruout, freshly painted thruout.
ill pass ALL USDA loans Dont delay because this home is going to
SELL fastil ASKING $89,900
Call STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

This is the perfect oppor-
tunity for you to grab this
before it is gonetll erIa
on the front porch of this
cozy 2/I approx 950 sq
ft cottage home. Located
'corner lot! Located close o everything Home had some updates a
w years ago including, roof, elecrtical, plumbing, windows kitchen
cabinets. Home needs a little cosmetic work Home
also has a detached storage building, and is fenced.
MLS# 242188 Asking $25,500 Seller will consider all offers.
Call STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

Brand newn home located
in Green Meadows
------------ Subdivision in Marianna.
cated off Hwy 90 & Bumpnose Road. The home offers 3 Bedrooms 2
hs with approx 1258 sq ft under airl Concrete driveway, Landscaping,
siding, appliances included, neutral colors. Call tody for your personal
showingli Asking $129,200. MLS # 240172

And Bud your dream
home on this very nice
26 acres oF gently rolling
i pasture with some oak
and pine trees. Located
Sin Marianna. The prop-
is completely fenced, There are several nice building sites on the sub-
properly. The property can be subdivided into two parcels. Mobile
Homes are O.K. MLS#240688 Asking $88,000
Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
Looking for an income
producing property??
Loocated a12350 Hwy
73 South, this is currently
o day care. The building
is 1430 sq it and is
rat hky frontage.... Please do not speak to naont, call Listing agent for
further details.. Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700


upgrades 2 bedroom, 1
S 61 ba approximately 700
sq ftwith e newer kitchen
with newer refrigerator &
stoe. Newer paint and
carpeting. Located on a
er lot across the street rom the park Double pane windows thr-ouill
all offers Also avialable for rent. REDUCED $39,900. MLS# 238730
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990 1

Grab your suitcase and
move on in! Light &
SBright describes this 3/2
1 700 sq t brick home in
city mits of Mrianna. This home has Separateiving room & dining
& open kitchen to the family room with gas fireplace. Sliding glass
s lead from the family room to the Fully fenced yard that is just waiting
our kids to play Storage is not an issue here There is a 1 2x26 shed,
12X8 storage building and an additional storage area in the carportl
This home will not last long so call tedaye MLS# 243207 Asking
$134,500. CALL STACY ORGES 850-573-1990

.95 in Bridge Creek Sub $20,)000
1.90 Acres in Dogwood Heights $23,900
1.60 Acres on Panhand Road,
Zoned Mixed Use $49,500
1.50 Acres on Merritts Mill Pond,
Indian Springs Subdivision $125,000
CALL CRESH HARRISON @ (850) 482-1700

Large 4 Bedroom, 2 Both
with over 24Q0Osq It
under a/cl Built in 1953
this home offers a master
bedroom with siting
rmo Huge family room,
has fireplace, detached 2 car c6orport with pad, large country porch
relaxing, playhouse for kids in backyard Themre is an out building with
n-to for storvgel Deck in the back off den. Priced for a QUICK solel


S You can grab this large
__, __ -'mobile. home for orat
_- priel This 3BR/2BA home
has 2400 sq It of living
and features a large open kitchen with center island Large family room with
ace. Sepaerte living room and dining oom. Thea is a bonus room that can
sod as en office r on edditionol bedroom, Located on a paved street sifting

-- Hwy 90 East

Marianna. Full Service, starting at
$300 per month.
,a r os wl t 184 slq [L
ii i i I
S I ,,, h , I -

S ., I I i I1
L n..I .l, ai... i .i t li, i , . i i I ii

Ora Mock, GRI
Broker Associate

(850) 526-9516

Enjoy country living in this nice brick 3BR 2 BA home with many
updates including central H/A. Large Dining & Living rooms, kitchen
has breakfast bar & eating area. All appliances. Bonus room, could
be office, etc. Extra power pole & septic tank for R.V. MLS# 243615
Come see this nice 2001
3BR/2BA mobile home
on 10 acres. Screen
porch ILX30. Lots of
fruit and nut trees.
a Three out buildings
: 40X30 with roll up
door, IX30 &15XIS. Extra high carport. Only I mile from 231 MLS#
243049 $85,000
i Great Business
o opportunityy for any
6 retail business, or
office. Has drive
Is i I 1 through wi ndow and
I1eP.i T""- parking, approx 124'
-. --on busy 4-lane HWY
90, gives you great visibility. Traffic medians, 2,555 sw ft
building. Natural gas hook-up and phase three electrical.
Building has no fixtures, cen H/A. You can make it what
you want it to be. Selling 'As Is" MLS# 242656 $134,900

home, central H/A, stove, D.W. and washer and dryer. City
utilities. With front porch. PRICE: $32,500 MLS#242981

Building Lot In Compass Lake In the Hills No Mobile Homes, All
the amenities of CLH. POA dues. New Listing. MLS# 240221 $4,500
In Graceville, Four City Lots on paved street totaling I ac mol.
# 238934 Owner will look at offers $8,700
WATERFRONT LOT ON LAKE TONYA.with view of Silver Lake. Lot
zoned conservation. Put in well and use as recreational or camp site for
your RV. MIS #243559 $10,000
LOT IN SUNNY HIllS. Restrictions. North of Panama City and the
beaches. Office #3009-A #23268 for $5,000 Lot #242381 for $3,900

Brick, 3 BR & 3.5 B
has 3.300 sQ ft. H
A. and 3.800 sq.f
under roof. Tw
master bedroom
suites. Formal roon
stone fireplace, an
game room. Tw
storage buildings on a shady 2.37 Acre lot. All amenities
of Compass Lake in the Hills. #236934 $269.000 Ca
Ora today for appointment. $269,000 Uasting #236934

being sold "as is" or
I ac mol. Per Town
S be rezoned for a
M.H. Park or mixed
use. City Water,
Lots of flowers, shrubs and trees. #243726 $59,000

Great Investment
.- property or home
for retirees.
Remodeled I BR, I
S BA home w/ large
1 deck. Sits on a cor-
- ner lot in the shade
of a beautiful oak tree. Wood kitchen cabinets, appli-
ances. MLS# 242918 Price: $ 32,500

lots. In Bear Paw
S/D near Magnolia Landing. GREAT FISHINGI #242462
SPRICE: $28,500

vacation or get-may for the weekend hots. Twin o lots give
you 100' on the river. Concrete boat ramp. Sink uAder the
porch for cleaning your "catch of the day. Being Sold As
Is Don't Miss This Buy. MLS # 240238 $79,000 CALL

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Mv^ bii EIdu dl HI 141 Pi i

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N I bl, *a~rirlldniNlab tiii12- 0. o I

I ,, I - -

I ii I I, -


S'. AIL AM' ' 'i
i 'A B L Y . . 1' : : I

Paul Hatcher has been a part of the Rahal-Miller family
since 2006. He has been in auto sales in Marianna for 10
years. ..
|k Paul retired as a Paramedic Fire Fighter in 2001 after 18
years with the Jackson County Fire Rescue.
He has served as Finance Manager and, Salesman wit the i-
Rahal-Miller Family.
P -I Paul is married to Eve Hatcher, who is a carer.eRN. They' ,
Swill celebrate 28 years of marriage this 1falL .
Pauls enjoys fishing, hunting and is active at church where '
both he & his wife serve as worship leaders.
t., i . - ..- .... We are Blessed to have Paul at Rahal-Miller. ..


a -- -

. 4,.


2007 FORD
Mustang GT
Enjoy the Summer in Style!

2010 CHEVY
Camaro SS
Leather, V8
Deal of a Lifetime!

2008 FORD
F350 Lariat
Crew Cab, 4WD
Haul Everything!

- ....... ......

Sport Luxury!
Enjoy the Ride!

2010 BUICK
Save on this
Luxurious Automobile!

Grand Marquis LS
Needs to Hit the Road!
Come Check it Out!

- ----




2008 CHEVY
Impala LT
Leather, Sunroof, Spoiler, t
Alloy Wheels...A MUST!
A'-rt 7'r Jt-d~%'wz

. -. .. -. , . .. - " '




* ,




, ,

10B Sunday, July 17, 2011


1: .



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