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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Solid freshmen

strengthen Graceville

JV squad. See more

on page lB.

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Incentive given to clean up

' -. 4 ----- -- -- JLoIf .1, -J --. .1A Street, covering the most-lit-

uI y offers Tree monin OT water anu

sewer service, $100 gift certificate
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER has been planned for Aug. 20, a clean-up target'area has been

A trash pick-up effort by
volunteers will be on Aug. 20.

KINNER/FLORIDAN The volunteer trash pick-up
community last month was so successful
and well-received that another


time, organizers have
some incentives to

Last time, the volunteers
started on South Street and

help draw in a few more help- finished at the intersection of
ers. They will be needed; the Milton Avenue and Lafayette

tered spots on Eva Mae and
Old Cottondale roads, Har-
rison, Milton, Oak Booker,
Cedar, Clay, Borden and St.
Andrews streets. The young
people and adults involved
collected enough trash to fill
a one-ton container in about
three hours.
See CLEAN, Page 7A


spends on



$19K for company

to create crisis drill

Jackson County Commissioners
agreed this week to hire a company at
$19,000 to create the state-mandated
full-scare terrorism preparedness exer-
cise and a communications plan to go
along with it. The money for the project
comes out of a grant from the Federal
Department of Homeland Security's
domestic preparedness program.
The company, The Management Ex-
perts, is headed by CEO Traci Buzbee
of Quincy. The company will be paid in
stages. It will get $4,000 on completing
.a communications plan.
Another $5,000 will come due when it
finishes planning meetings for an "ac-
tive shooter" exercise, which will help
local emergency officials learn how to
most effectively clear buildings and get
people to safety, and to manage victim
care in the event that someone opens
fire on individuals., The company will
get another $8,500 once the exercise is

Fort Rucker

team looks

into Afghan

chopper crash
Media General News Service

FORT RUCKER, Ala. A small group
of experts from southeast Alabama is
overseas investigating the helicopter
crash that killed 30 American soldiers
in Afghanistan.
Officials said a Shoot-Down As-
sessment Team from Fort Rucker has
deployed to determine exactly what
happened. It's not clear how long the
investigation will take.
Initial reports show the Chinook he-
licopter went down after being hit by a
rocket-propelled grenade fired by Tal-
iban fighters. Col. Chris Kubik, an Army
spokesman, said one of the team's first
tasks is to verify that the chopper really
was shot down, as opposed to crashing
because of a mechanical problem.
The Americans who were killed in-
cluded 22 Navy SEALS.
Fort Rucker is the Army's primary
aviation base specializing in helicopter
flight training and safety.
Ebony Horton is a reporter for the Dothan Eagle.


Local produce on the menu

LEFT: As teachers from throughout Jackson County converged on Marianna High School Friday for the district in-service meeting,
Grand Ridge School Cafeteria Manager Teresa Stossel runs a tray of boxed sandwiches out to a lunchroom line full of hungry teachers
and staff. Changes to the school meal program includes the addition of local produce as well as a possible price increase. RIGHT: Jan
Pierce (left) and Toni Jones race to get ahead of the demand for tea and drinks at the Jackson County School District's annual in-service
meeting Friday at Marianna High School.

Lunches could increase by a nickel ONLINE
Tn nav for crhnnl lunches on tn send


Parents can start now getting one
school-related task taken care of, be-
fore students return to school on Aug.
Sodexo General Manager Jack Noon-
an said parent can go ahead and pay'
for their children's school meals on-
line and pay by the day, week, month
or however best fits their family's
Lunch prices have not yet been offi-
cially affirmed by the school board-that
happens next week, but they will likely
go up a nickel. For a student who eats
*at school every day, that's a $9 increase

over the course of the school year.
Noonan said the increase has been
recognized as appropriate by state of-
ficials. The new cost for those who pay
full price will be $2.05 for high school
students and $1.80 for the lower grades.
Reduced lunches will be 40 cents, and
some students eat free.
A 'little more than half the school
population of 7,188 eats the lunches
offered by their schools. Of the 4,500
who do eat, about 59 percent get a free
or reduced lunch.
Parents visiting online will find the
website has updated software, which
can help them keep better track of what
their children are eating at school. Par-
ents can even block their child's selec-

IN IU Pdy IUI btal iwI IyI I f .

) To apply for free and reduced lunch, go
tion of food they don't want them to
eat. They can also post their child's al-
lergies and other information that food
service workers need.
Noonan said since the system has
each child's birthday on record, the ca-
shier will make an effort to wish each
one happy birthday when they come
through the line on that red letter day.
Making that personal connection is
See LUNCH, Page 7A

Green Tech

Attempt to decrease cost of autos

$4.4 million grant allows company to try cutting edge technology


Former Marianna resident
Marilyn Miller Blandford
heads a company that, on
Wednesday, was awarded a
$4.4 million federal. Depart-
ment of Energy grant to fur-
ther its research and develop-
ment of a new process that
could reduce the cost of auto-
mobiles and clean up the way
a major vehicle component is

Daughter of the late Retilla
Miller, Blandford is presi-
dent of Miltee, a small fam-
ily-owned company based in
Maryland. The family main-
tains a home in Tallahassee
and is frequently in the area.
Miltec manufactures ultra-
violet (UV) curing equipment.
Their equipment is used by a
multitude of clients; for in-
stance, flooring manufactur-
ers use it to coat pre-finished
hardwood floors. With the
grant, they plan to use it in a

whole new way in addition
to its current functions. They
hope to use the ultraviolet and
electron beam curing technol-
ogy to reduce the cost of man-
ufacturing lithium ion battery
electrodes by more than 50
percent. This, they hope will
reduce the cost of automo-
biles. In this effort, they are
partnered with two govern-
ment labs and some private
companies, one of which is
owned by BMW.
Marilyn Blandford's hus-

band Joe serves as vice presi-
dent, and regional sales teams
are run by their children Joe
Blandford III, Charles Bland-
ford, Bob Blandford and
Barbara Ann Mayfield. Their
daughter is based in Panacea
and handles the southeast ter-
ritory. The company employs
almost 50 people.
This new enterprise will ex-
pand Miltec's reach into large-
ly uncharted territory.
See AUTOS, Page 7A





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Isolated Storms.

High- 94.
Low 730

Mostly Sunny.


Panama City Low -
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7:59 PM High
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39.44 ft.
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Sunrise 6:06 AM
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Moonset 7:47 AM (Sun)

Aug. Aug. Sept. Sept.
21 29 4 12







Publisher Valeria Roberts

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski


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. to 5 p.m.

Youshould receive your newspaper no later
than a.m. If it does not arrive, call 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)
is published Tuesday though Friday 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 year. All prices include
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.
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614

Community Calendar

D Mooneyham Family Reunion 10:30 a.m. at
the Dellwood Community Center. Bring a covered
dish and drinks to share; plates and cups provided.
Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion, 6:30
p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St., Marianna (in one-story
building behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.). Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

) Orientation --*.10 a.m. to 1p.m. at the Goodwill
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.
) Effective today, Marianna's Social Security
office (2916 Madison St.) will begin closing at
3 p.m. daily. Call 1-800-772-1213 or visit www.
)) 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.
) 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, 638-4900 or
N Concerned American Patriots of Jackson
County Inc. meets at 6 p.m. in the Jackson County
Ag Center, Highway 90 West (next to the National
Guard Armory) in Marianna. Speaker Karen Schoen
will discuss the Department of Education's Race to
the Top program. Admission is free;-public welcome.
a Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

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
Free Basic Computer class, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
today at the Goodwill Career TrainingCenter, 4742
Highway 90 in Marianna. Register for no-cost ser-
vices during orientation Mondays and Thursdays.
Call 526-0139.
)) St. Anne Thrift Store is open 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursdays, at 4285 Second Ave. in
Marianna. August special: Buy one, get one (equal
or lesser value) free on all clothing.
Optimist Club of Jackson County meeting,
noon, first and third Tuesdays, Jim's Buffet & Grill,
) Free quilting/crocheting/knitting class led
by Mary Deese, 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
) Riverside Elementary School Parents
Meetings are 6 to 6:30 p.m. (third grade); 5:30 to 6
p.m. (fourth grade); and 5 to 5:30 p.m. (fifth grade).
These meetings are for parents only. The school's
Open House will be 1 to 3 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 18.
Call 482-9611.
) Grand Ridge Town Council meets at 6 p.m. A
budget workshop.will follow. Call 592-4621.
n Marianna Middle School Band Parent Meeting
- 5:30 p.m. in the MMS Band Room, for parents of
sixth-grade students. Students welcome, bat their
attendance is not required. Parents of students in-
terested in joining band should attend. Information
about instrument rental/purchase and the band
program will be available.

D 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.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

n Chipola College returning student
registration for fall terms A and B is 8 a.m. to 6
p.m. Call 718-2211; visit
) 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.

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
) Peanut Field Day, at 3925 Highway 71, the
Marianna Unit of the'North Florida Research and
Education Center, starts with registration (including
CEUs) at 8 a.m. Program, introductions and field
tours start at 8:30 a.m. Lunch provided. Call 394-
9124; visit
Chipola College new and returning student
registration for fall terms A and B is 8 a.m. to 6
p.m. Call 718-2211; visit
) St. Anne Thrift Store is open 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursdays, at 4285 Second Ave. in
Marianna. August special: Buy one, get one (equal
or lesser value) free on all clothing.
)) Organizational meeting for a new caregiver
support group is 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. at the First
Presbyterian Church, 2898 Jefferson St. in Marian-
na. Open to allfamily caregivers. Group is confiden-
tial in nature and facilitated by a professional group
counselor. Coffee, water, light snacks provided.
)) Open House at Riverside Elementary School
is i to 3 p.m. Cail 482-9611.
) Orientation -1 to 4 p.m. at the Goodwill Career
Training Center, 4742 Highway 90 in Marianna. Reg-
ister for free job placement and computer training
classes offered to people with disadvantages/dis-
abilities. Call 526-0139.
) Grand Ridge School Open House 3 to 5
p.m. Sixth grade schedules will be given out in the
library; seventh grade, old gym lobby; eighth grade,
middle school hall. Elementary class lists posted on
the lunchroom bulletin board. Students can then go
to classrooms to meet teachers.
) Malone School Open House 4 to 6 p.m.
Parents and students can. meet teachers and pick
up schedules and supplies lists. Call 482-9930.
) Parent Orientation at F. M. Golson Elementary
School is 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. for kindergarten; 5:30
to 6:30 p.m. for first grade; and 6:30 to 7:30 p.m.
for second grade. Open House is set for 10:30 to
11:30 a.m. Friday, Aug. 19.
) Meet-and-Greet with State Attorney Glenn
Hess, 5 to 7 p.m. at the Chipola College Fine Arts
Center. Public welcome. No charge. Call 526-4875.
) Jackson County NAACP meeting, 5:30 p.m.
in the St. James A.M.E. Church basement, 2891
Orange St. in Marianna. Call 569-1294.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion, 8
to 9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

Chipola College new and returning student
registration for fall terms A and B is 8 a.m. to 6
p.m. Call 718-2211; visit
)) International Chat'n' Sip Join Jackson
County Public Library Learning Center staff and
their international English learners, 8:30 to 10 a.m.
at the Marianna branch, 2929 Green St., for an
exchange of language, culture and ideas in a relaxed
environment. Light refreshments served. No charge.
Call 482-9124.
) Open House at F. M. Golson Elementary
School is 10:30 to 11:30 a.m.
Celebrate Recovery Adult, teen meetings to
"overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe
environment," 7 p.m., Evangel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road. Dinner: 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests). Child care available. Call 209-7856 or
)) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room at First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

a 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
) Pick Up Marianna Marianna Public Works and
focal community service leaders invite volunteers
to join their effort to pick up litter, 8 a.m. to noon.
Meet/disperse from the Russ House, 4318 Lafayette
St. Breakfast snacks provided. One volunteer may
be eligible for a month of free City utilities. Call 482-
4129 or e-mail
n KidCare Back-to-School Bash 9 a.m. to noon
at the Chipola College Arts Center in Mariahna.
Free to the public. Health insurance sign-up for
Florida KidCare, exhibitors, and free back-to-school
supplies. Contact Karen Koonce Edwards, Jackson
County Department of Health, at 526-2412.
n 80th Annual Bradley Family Reunion -11 a.m.
EDT at the First Baptist Church, 507 S. Main St. in
)) Alcoholics Anonymous openmeeting, 4:30 to
5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion, 6:30
p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St., Marianna (in one-story
building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.). Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

n Chipola College fall terms A and B classes
begin. Late registration continues today, 8 a.m. and
to 6 p.m.; and through noon Aug. 23. Call 718-2211;
) Orientation 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Goodwill
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.
) Lions Club of Marianna meeting, Jim's Buffet
& Grill, at noon on second and fourth Mondays. Call
) 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.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P. 0. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447,
email, fax (850) 482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.



, High 950
Low -72

Sunny and Hot.

High 940
Low 740

Isolated Storms.


I FA t,


Hansen, Calloway Duce, Basford


Kathleen Margaret Hansen
and James Bradley -Calloway
were united in marriage at the
home of her parents on July 2,
Katie is the daughter of
.Gary and Nancy Hansen of
Wenterville, Ohio. She is a
1999 graduate of Centerville
High School and is currently
employed at Southern Ohio
Mortgage as a mortgage
Brad is the son of Becky

Miss Amanda Lynn Shields
and Mr. Joshua Allen Biggs
were united in -marriage on
Saturday, June 25, 2011, at
2:30 pm at Calvary
Tabernacle Church in
Indianapolis, Ind. The bride is
the daughter of John and
Debbie Shields of
Indianapolis. Grandparents of
the bride are, Emma Shields,.
and the Rev. Bob Dennis of
Indianapolis The groom is
the son of the Rev. Allen and
Wanda. Biggs of Marianna,
Grandparents of the groom
include: the Rev. and Mrs.
Harold Biggs of Marianna,
Billy and Helen Jackson of
Alford and Chuck Miles of
Steele City.
The Rev. Paul Mooney,
pastor of Calvary Tabernacle
Church of Indianapolis and the
grooms father, the Rev. Allen
Biggs officiated the ceremony.
Memoirs of the couple were
related by the brides
grandfather, the Rev. Bob
Dennis and the Rev. Allen
Biggs father of the groom as
well as a slide presentation of
their lives growing up.
Participants in the wedding
party were: Jonathan Biggs,
brother of the groom, served
as best man. Groomsmen
were, Randy Smith and Ricky
Barnes of Marianna along
with Michael Shields of
Indianapolis. Michelle Fisher,

caden ana Cale uarnes.
Barnes twins turn 5
Caden and Cale Barnes
celebrated their 5th
birthday on July 30 with a
superhero-themed party
at Pump It Up in Panama
They are the twin sons of

and Dennis. Arnold of
Greenwood and Jimmy Lanier
of Marianna. He is also the
grandson of Nyla Peeler of
Greenwood. He graduated
from Jackson Academy in
1999 and from RETS College
in 2006. He is currently
working as a production
supervisor at PDI
The newlyweds reside in
Miamisburg, Ohio.

sister of the bride, served as
Matron of Honor. Bridesmaids
were Rachel Skillman,
Lindsay Lamping, and
Whitney Wyatt all of
Indianapolis and Amber
Barnes, of Marianna. Adalye
Fisher, niece of the bride, was
the flower girl and Richie
Barnes, nephew of the groom,
walked down the aisle as the.
Ring Bearer. A lovely
reception followed i i the
church banquet hall.
The bride is 2005 graduate
from Franklin Central High
School in Indianapolis and
attended Ivy Tech Community
College where she was'
working on pursuing her
degree in Radiology. She
currently is completing her
degree in Florida.
The groom is a 2004
graduate of Marianna High
and a graduate of Chipola
College with a degree as
Firefighter/EMT. He is
currently enrolled at Chipola
pursuing a degree in law
enforcement. He is employed'
with a Security Firm.
After enjoying a
honeymoon in the Bahamas,
the couple was honored with a
reception on July 9, 2011 at 4
pm at Apostolic Life Church
fellowship hall. Family and
friends attended to. honor the

Chris and Erica Barnes of
Cottondale. Grandparents
are Sibyl Parramore of
Marianna and Freddie and
Harriet Barnes of Cotton-
dale. Great-grandparents
are J. M. and Mavis Par-
ramore of Quincy, Gladys
and the late Willard Bran-

Danny and Julie Duce of
Two Egg announce the
engagement of their daughter
Ashley Ann Duce to Thomas
Lynn Basford. He is the son of
Lester and Myrtle Basford of
Grandparents of the bride-
elect are Bob and Betty Smith
and the late Cozine Duce.
Grandfather is Edwin Duce
and wife Wilma all of Two
Grandparents of the
prospective groom are Hoyt
Andrews and the late Beatrice
Andrews of Marianna, and the
late Renzy & Susie of Basford
of Dellwood.
. Ashley is a 2006 graduate of
Malone High School and
received a Bachelors degree in
Communication Sciences and

Disorders from the University
of Florida in May 2010. She is
currently pursuing her Masters
of Science in Speech-
Language Pathology at Florida
State University and will
graduate the summer of 2012.
Thomas is a 2000 graduate
of Victory Christian Academy
and received an Associates
degree from Chipola College
in 2003 and studied music at
the Baptist College of Florida.
He works in the family
business (Basford Well
Drilling), and is the Minister
'of Music at the First Freewill
Baptist Church in Dothan,
The wedding will take place
on August 20, 2011 at 2 p.m.
at the First Baptist Church in

Kelly, Hatcher

Jerry and Jackie-Fay Kelly
of Marianna are pleased to
announce the engagement and
approaching marriage of their
daughter, Jennifer Irene Kelly,
to Thomas Meyer Hatcher Jr.,
son of .Tom and Sharon
Hatcher of Roswell, Ga.
Jenni is the granddaughter
of Irene Minchew and the late
Jack Minchew of Marianna
and. the late Jerry and Elsie
Kelly of Pensacola.
Tom is the grandson of
Barbara Jameson and the late
Henry Jameson of Roswell,
Ga. and Margaret Hatcher and
the late Robert Preston
Hatcher of Columbus, Ga.
Jenni is a 2005 graduate of
Marianna High School. She

received a bachelor's degree in'
radiological science from the
University of Central Florida
and is employed at MedHelp
in Alpharetta, Ga.
Tom is a 2005 graduate of
Roswell. High School. He
received his bachelor's degree
in civil 'engineering from
Florida Atlantic and is pursing
his master's degree in
environmental engineering at
Auburn University. He will
graduate in April, 2012.
The couple met while
attending Chipola College.
An October 8, 2011
wedding is planned at
Callaway Gardens, Georgia.

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ning of Alford, and the
late Luscious and Estelle
Barnes of Cottondale.
Guests enjoyed jumping
in two jumpy houses, slid-
ing down a giant slide and
going through an obstacle
course. After jumping,
guests moved into the

Mr. and Mrs. Angel Medina
of Cleremont, (formally
Marianna), announce .the
engagement of their daughter,
Amelia Medina, to Jeff Jantz,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Carr of Birmingham, AL and
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Jantz of
Vincent, AL. ,
Miss Medina is a 2004
graduate of Marianna High
School and a 2009 graduate of
the University of West
Florida, where she received a
bachelor's degree in nursing.'
She is employed as a pediatric

nurse with Valley Regional
Medical Center in
Brownsville, TX.
The Prospective groom is a
2008 graduate of Auburn
University, where he received
a bachelor's of science degree
in building construction. He is
employed as a project
manager with Brasfield 4j
Gorrie General Contractors. "
The wedding is planned for
August 27 at Canterbury
United Methodist Church in

Partners for Pets

on Parade

Cosmo is a male six-week-old wire haired terrier/dachshund
mix puppy.

Sophie is a female six-week-old wire haired terrier/
dachshund mix puppy.
Those interested in adopting any of these animals
from Partners for Pets are 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., arid 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

party room where they
enjoyed pizza, cake and
ice-cream. The birthday
boys opened their pres-
ents and helped hand out
party bags to the guests.
Guests included many of
the boys' friends, cousins
and family.

Shields, Biggs


. "P ------, .------- .

To our parents, Bernard and Cozy Davis...
...asthey ,ead offto

celebrate their
30th Wedding Anniversary!

We love you and could
not ask for better parents
than you. You are truly a
blessing in our lives.
Your children:
Octavian Davis,
Doris Davis Laing,
Cozy Davis, George Davis,
Herma Davis, Jeffery Davisy
& Brenda Davis Bradley





Break those bad old habits

ad habits are hard to get rid
of for many of us. I'm not
just talking about the habits
we usul&y list like smoking, using
drugs 'Ni! drinking.
What about some of the ones we
B don't speak about
much like picking
your nose in public,
staring too long at
others, laughing
at the unfortunate
Thomas and gossiping? The
Murphy increased use of cell
phones while driving
has to be one of the
most dangerous habits, other than
addiction, that anyone could have.
Many people have the habit of stay-
ing on their cell phone, and would.
be miserable without being able to
do so.
One of the toughest things about
bad habits is making a serious deci-
sion to get rid of them.
There is one habit I probably
share with a lot of folks, and that is
enjoying junk food. Because of all
the fast food places, the fast pace of
life in our large cities and our life-
style, Americans are most likely the
top munching and junk food eating
people in the world.

If you're a person who often talks
about changing one or more bad
habits without taking the proper
steps to make changes, you could
be actually dealing with the serious
habit of procrastination.
When it comes to health, pro-
crastination could come to a
.squeaking halt; if a serious illness
or some type of devastating event
takes place in someone's life. This
could lead to a forced, no choice
way of life that might have been
Some bad habits have been
carried out for so long that they
become a natural part of some
people's everyday demeanor.
Bragging or boasting is a habit
that can become very aggravating
to others. There are those who are
so into themselves that they are
blinded to the needs and desires
of others; even in their own family
Some of the loneliest people I've
ever met have been "me" and "I"
people. It may not be easy initially,
but one way to break old bad habits
is to find some fresh, new, posi-
tive ways and activities that can
become new habits.
Giving up some (not all) of my
munching on junk food habits,
mostly while watching my favorite

Pageant News

Graceville Harvest

Festival Beauty Pageant

calls for contestants

Special to the Floridan

The 31st Annual Gracev-
ille Harvest Festival Beau-
ty Pageant will be Sept.
9 and 10, at 6 p.m. each
night, in the Graceville
Civic Center.
The Graceville Harvest
Festival Pageant is an
open pageant, and the
contestant entry fee is
$55; all proceeds will go
to the Graceville Harvest
Day Celebration.
Contestants may also
participate in the "Photo-
genic" contest for an addi-
tional $10 (limited to one
photo per contestant).
To enter, return applica-
tions and fees by Sept. 3.
Checks should be made
payable to the City of
Graceville. Applications
should be mailed to: Bush
Paint and Supply, Attn:
Teresa Bush, pageant
director, 971 Sixth Ave.,
Graceville, FL 32440. 1
Applications can be
picked up at Bush Paint
and Supply, Graceville
City Hall, The Graceville
News or Forget Me Not
Photography in Bonifay.
Winners .will receive a
large trophy, large crown
and banner; alternates
and participants will re-
ceive trophies.
The contestant from
each age division who col-
lects the most money will
win the People's Choice
Award for their division
and receive a trophy, at
the pageant. Winning the
People's Choice Award has
no effect on deciding the
overall pageant winners.
At 6 p.m. on Friday, Sept,
9, contestants will vie for
the titles of Tiny. Baby
Miss (0-9 months), Baby
Miss (10-12 months), Pee
Wee Miss (13-23 months),
Tiny Miss (2-3), Future
Little Miss (4-5) and Little
Miss (6-7).
During the Saturday,
Sept. 10 pageant, again
at 6 p.m., contestants will
vie for the titles of Petite
Miss (8-9), Miss Preteen

(10-11), Young Junior
Miss (12-13), Junior Miss
(14-15), Teen Miss (16-17)
and Miss (18-21).
Door admission, $5 per
adult, applies to all indi-
viduals with the exception
of contestants. Admission
is .free to children 3 and
For more informa-
tion, contact Teresa
Bush at 263-4744 (day)
or 263-3072 (evening);
or Michelle Watkins at

sport events, has gone smoothly so
far. I replaced some of my junk food
snacks, and added a variety of fruits
and nuts. So far, so good.
If you happen to be a procras-
tinator and can admit it, why not
try to complete just one of your
promises to others or yourself,
then move to the next. For many
people the everyday lives they lead
can become boring; even though
they don't admit it. They are afraid
to deviate from their daily habits.
Even though they aren't doing any-
thing wrong, and their habits aren't
considered bad ones, the challenge
of change could be an exciting new
The statement "a new lease on
life" could become a reality. Par-
ents, please keep in mind the fact
that many of the bad habits you're
use to may be influencing your
children. If you have the habit of
frequently using profanity, using
racial slurs and hating on others,
don't be surprised if you see and
hear your children doing the same.
When the leaders of a family
don't respect others or themselves,
there's a good chance of that family
becoming a dysfunctional one.
By the way, a major help in break-
ing bad habits could be with the
awesome assistance of "prayer."

John Michael Allen
Smith was born at 8:22
p.m. on Aug. 4, 2011
at Jackson Hospital in
He weighed 7 pounds,
5 ounces and was 19/2
inches long at birth.
His parents are Amber
Brogdon and Allen Smith.
His grandparents are
James Brogdon of Sneads,
Katherine Pons of Sneads,
Andy and Donna Regis-
ter of Grand Ridge, and
Follow us on
-- .. .- -. -. -. . 1




Tony and Linda Smith of

5 x

..croZ mm.on


Matthew and Amanda ,
(Brewer) McCleskey are
proud to announce the
birth of their son, Noah ,
Reagan McCleskey, who
was born at 8:27 -p.m.
Monday, July 18, 2011, in
Pensacola. He weighed
in at 6 pounds, 14 ounces
and measured 19% inches
Noah is the couple's third sacola, and the late Mary
child; his older brother Jane and Benjamin Mc-
Rowan was born into Cleskey of Pensacola.
Heaven on Aug. 17, 2009, His maternal grandpar-
and his older brother Levi ents are Johnny and Bren-
was born June 28,2010 and da Dennis of Greenwood,
left for Heaven on June 29, Jeff and Laura Brewer of
2010. Panama City, and Leigh
His paternal grandpar- Brewer of Chipley.
ents are John and Barbaree Great-grandparents are
McCleskey of Gulf Breeze, Vivian Rushing and the
and Anita McCleskey of late Ray Rushing of Green-
Gulf Breeze. Great-grand- wood, and Irene Brewer
parents are Joseph and and the late James Brewer
Betty Panaccione of Pen- of Marianna.

Cayden Miguel Leslie was
born at 7:45 a.m. on Aug. 5,
2011 at Jackson Hospital in
He weighed 7 pounds, 10
ounces and was 20 inches
long at birth.
His parents are Alasha
Wrights and Charles Leslie.
His grandmother is Mone-
cia Thomas of Marianna.

Gavin Isaiah McElvy was ;- '.
born at 5:53 a.m. on Aug. 5, .
2011 at Jackson Hospital in

He weighed 5 pounds
and was 18 inches long at
His mother is Bessie
McElvy, and his grand-
parents are Ginger Lewis
and the lat6 Evelyn Rory of


Florida Lottery

8/8 8.74 64-0-3
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Wednesday 8/10

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For lottery information, call (850) 487 7777 or (900) 737-7777



Follow us on


Jackson County

- II

Dr. Asha Voss, Dr. Latoya Torrence & Dr. Sarah Raines

To Be Held At Flowers Hospital

Doctor's Building 4th Floor Class Room #1

9-12 Years Old 9:00-11:30 A.M.

13 to 17 Years Old 12:30-3:00 P.M.



oUMS Gift with Purchase
Downtown Marianna Sept. 81'-1 0
850.482.4037 PANDORA Clasp Bracelet See store for details.
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Chipola College Artist Series Season tickets on sale Aug. 22

Special to the Floridan
Season tickets for the 2011-
2012 Chipola Artist Series go
on sale Monday, Aug. 22, in the
lobby of the McLendon Fine Arts
Building. Individual tickets for
the first performance go. on sale
Aug. 29 in the college Business
The highly acclaimed four-
event series opens Sept. 11 with
a Sunday afternoon matinee at 2
p.m. in the Chipola Theatre;
"Artistic Reflections," pre-
sented by the Chipola College
Music and Theatre faculty, will'
honor Joan Stadsklev, the retir-
ing associate dean of Fine and
Performing Arts. A memorable
afternoon of music ranging from
classical to modern will feature

pianists Drs. Christine Yoshika-
wa and Josh Martin; Dr. Daniel
Powell, saxophone; Adam Lari-
son, guitar; Angie White, vocal-
ist; Charles Sirmon, Theatre, and
others. Concert-goers are cor-
dially invited to attend a recep-
tion in the Arts Center hosted by
the Chipola Regional Arts Asso-
ciation honoring Stadsklev and
her talented faculty and staff.
"Songs and Stories of the Civil
War" presented by Bobby Hor-
ton will transport you back in
time to the most turbulent era in
our nation's history.
Dressed as a 19th century per-
former, using period musical
instruments, Horton explores
the,stories of both the North and
South through the music they.
loved with each song placed in

historical context. Horton has
-produced and performed mu-
sical scores for eight Ken Bums
PBS films, including "The Civil
War" and "Baseball." The perfor-
mance is Monday, Jan. 30, 2012,
at7 p.m.
"Fused Tutu," a mixed-dance
repertoire program presented
by Dance Alive National Ballet,
will fill the Chipola stage Sunday
afternoon at 2 p.m. on March
18, 2012. Ranging from classical
ballet to physically outrageous
contemporary dance, from Bach
to African music, the program
starts with a roar and never slows
down. The show is sponsored
in part by the State of Florida,'
Department -of State, Division
of Cultural Affairs, the Florida
Council on Arts and Culture and

"Artistic Reflections."

the National Endowment for the
The Whiffenpoofs, the old-
est and best-known collegiate a
cappella all-male singing group
will perform Thursday, April 26,
2012, at 7 p.m. These 14 senior
Yale University men carry on a
tradition that began in 1909.
The Whiffenpoofs have per-
formed in Lincoln Center, the
White House, Carnegie Hall, the
Rose Bowl, and on television
shows: "The Today Show," "Sat-
urday Night Live," "60 Minutes,"
and NBC's "The Sing-Off," to
name a few.
The Chipola Artist Series is
funded through Chipola's Per-
forming Arts Fund, with grants
from the National Endowment
for the Arts, the Southern Arts

Federation, the Florida Division
of Cultural Affairs, the Chipola
Regional Arts Association and
corporate donors.
Season tickets $40 for all
four events entitle holders to
same seat reserved seats, invi-
tations to the "Meet The Artist"
receptions, subscriptions to the
CRAA arts calendar, and early
ticket-renewal next year. A lim-
ited number of individual event
tickets $12 for adults and $8
for ages 18 and under will be'
available prior to each perfor-
mance at the Chipola Business
For tickets, contact 718-2220,
the college Business Office. For
performance information, con-
tact Dr. Daniel Powell at 718-
2257 or powelld@chipola'edu.



atson Expert
Downtown Marianna

U= = = == = =~


Bobby Horton. i''
Bobby Horton.

The Whiffenpoofs.


AUG UST 12-14


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Guest Opinion

What a massive

spending cut

might look like

Scripps Howard News Service
Since the congressional super committee on cut-
ting the deficit hasn't even held its first meeting
yet it may be a little premature to call it a failure
but the prospects for success aren't good.
Nine of the 12 members, three each to be chosen
by the.House and Senate Democratic and Republican
leaders, had been named and they were members
who could reliably be counted on to hold fast to their
parties' basic positions: no tax increases for the Re-
publicans, no cut in Social Security or Medicare for the
Conspicuously absent were members of the Gang of
Six, who showed dangerous signs of bipartisanship and
whose sensible and largely doable deficit reduction
plan was rejected last month for its recommendations
of modest changes in taxes and entitlements.
So the super committee starts from a position of
deadlock and if the members can't reach agreement
by Thanksgiving a series of severe, across-the-board
spending cuts, affecting virtually the entire federal bud-
get, automatically go into effect.
Jim Salter of the Associated Press has given us a
sample of what the country, at the point where the rub-
ber meets the road, might be in for if these cuts, now in
the abstract, become real. He writes:
"Police and sheriff's departments in states that
produce much of the nation's methamphetamine have
made a sudden retreat in the war on meth, at times
abandoning pursuit of the drug because they can no
longer afford to clean up the toxic waste generated by
The reason, Salter explains, is because of steep
cutbacks in federal spending. The federal government
cancelled a program that provided millions to help lo-
cal law enforcement dispose of the labs.
The loss of federal funds, the AP says, has also meant
cutbacks in the costlier methods of enforcement un-
dercover agents, door-to-door investigations, extended
stakeouts. A Michigan meth enforcement director told
the news agency, "They're not actively out there looking
for it."
Some states have undertaken to continue to do the
cleanup on their own, and some have found even
cheaper ways of doing it, but AP said Oklahoma had to
drop plans to hire 20 drug investigators and educators
to pay for the cleanup.
If the federal government is barred from helping the
states and the states can't do it on their own, the meth
trade will revive and thrive and communities will con-
tinue to be contaminated.
Something for the super committee to think about.

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

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 The Floridan reserves
the right to edit or not publish any letter. Be sure to
include your full address and telephone number. These
will only be used to verify the letter and will not be
printed. For more information call (850) 526-3614.

Helicopter crter crash latest Afghan frustration

Scripps Howard News Service

The deaths in Afghanistan
of 30 Americans and eight
Afghans when their heli-
copter was shot down underscore
the vexing, costly character of the
conflict. United States Navy SEALs
were among those killed. This
substantial loss of Allied forces
draws special attention but is only
the latest in a series of frustrating
incidents in this long war.
Last month Ahmed Wali Karzai,
powerful brother of Afghanistan
Pres. Hamid Karzai, was assas-
sinated. Last April, a mass prison
breakout in Afghanistan provided
dramatic demonstration that the
Taliban and al-Qaida allies main-
tain virulent capacity to create
chaos in that challenged country.
An estimated 475 inmates fled a
large prison in Kandahar through
an underground tunnel.
Shortly thereafter, a number of
individuals were arrested, includ-
ing the director of the incarceration
facility, Ghulam Dastagher Mayar.
A breakout this vast had to have-
been an inside job. Ronald Noble,
Secretary General of Interpol,
criticized Afghanistan officials
for inattention to record keeping,
including basic fingerprints and
photographs, along with advanced
DNA data. Heavy drug produc-
tion and trafficking in and around
Afghanistan blurs the distinction
between criminal and insurgent

In 2009, President Barack Obama
decided significantly to increase
military forces in Afghanistan. The
latest reversals to the Allied cause
demonstrate that troop numbers
alone are only one of many factors
in unconventional warfare.
The Taliban clearly considers
spectacular devastating events a
priority. In mid-June 2008, another
dramatic prison break in Kan-
dahar freed approximately 1,000
people, including an estimated 400
hardcore insurgents. On New Year's
Eve of that year, the Taliban killed
members of the security force of
Abdul Salaam, governor of Musa
Qala, a long-contested area in
southern Afghanistan. -
During that same time period, the
Group of Eight foreign ministers
decided to devote massive financial
resources to combating the narcot-
ics traffic and poverty in Afghani-
stan, focusing on areas where these
problems are most severe. A G-8
coordinating body was created to
oversee approximately $4 billion
in aid, concentrated in tribal areas
bordering Pakistan where al-Qaida
and the Taliban are strong.
In reflecting on this part of the
world, useful insights are provided
by the initiatives of the Nixon
administration in the early 1970s
regarding Turkey, a principal source
of world heroin production. Presi-
dent Nixon creatively used product
licensing to encourage Turkish
farmers to sell crops to pharmaceu-
tical companies for legal medicinal

Drug lords moved some produc-
tion to other locations, including
Afghanistan, but the mammoth
established drug route from Turkey
to Marseilles France, and then the
U.S. dramatized in the film "The
French Connection" was dis-
rupted. Our important ally Turkey
was strengthened.
Why don't we simply apply
this same practical approach to
Simply introducing more troops
and firepower without other mea-
sures would only further strengthen
the insurgency. This is a fundamen-
tal lesson of the Vietnam War. The
Soviets learned that same lesson
in brutal terms during a decade of
occupation of Afghanistan in the
Great Britain also had costly ex-
periences in Afghanistan through-
out the 19th century. Eventually,
however, astute British diplomacy
achieved reasonable cooperation
with Afghan warlords.
Washingt6n should try to emulate
their combination of carrots, sticks
- and patience. A military pres-
ence, along with much better train-
ing of law enforcement personnel,
is important.
However, long-term success will
depend on economic moderniza-
tion, education of the people, and
positive incentives to abandon the
drug trade.
By all accounts, the Taliban is
unpopular with the population
at large. That remains our crucial

Like us, Lady Liberty in disrepair, but strong

Scripps Howard News Service

it seems a perfect symbol
for the summer of our
discontent: Lady Liberty needs a
$27 million face lift.
In our family, it was a rite of
passage. The youngest child at age
six or so was taken to the Statue
of Liberty to climb, to admire, to
learn what the promise of freedom
meant to millions. In each child's
scrapbook there is a beaming-in-
triumph photo.
But the statue, given to us by
France and long a beacon of hope
to those sailing to America, is in
a state of disrepair. Just after her
125th birthday party on Oct. 28,
she will be closed once again to the
public for a year for refurbishing
by her guardian, the National Park
From the Missouri tornadoes to
the West Coast fires to the terrible
drought and heat to the sicken-
ing stock market gyrations to the
fading hopes of millions for decent
jobs to the debt ceiling debate to
the angst over President Obama's
leadership style to the jockeying
among GOP hopefuls, this sum-
mer has been a bummer. Actually,
this whole century is not going that
London is burning. France is
broke. Italy is broke. Greece is
broke. We're broke. People are
openly debating whether the

United States has lost its mojo for
good. Who can blame us. for feeling
It's time to remember what we
Yes, we have divided govern-
ment that is stuck in the mud over
what to do about our economy, but
people on both sides are passion-
ate because they love this country.
Somehow we got through the Civil
War, when a breakup of the union
seemed at times to be inevitable.
We'll get through this.
Unlike Syrians, who are being
killed on the streets by their gov-
ernment, we have the freedom to
say what we think, to demonstrate
, in public, to pray as we wish, to
vote, even to elect total dunces.
Unlike the Somali people, we
are not starving. We can move
from state to state without being
herded into refugee camps. Unlike
the Chinese, we are free to have as
many children as we can afford or
not have any. American gays and
lesbians may live openly without
being jailed.
Unlike England, where the class
you are born into or your accent
may determine your whole life no
matter what, the poorest Ameri-
cans can become wealthy and the
wealthiest may lose everything.
Even though it seems we're
stuck in the doldrums on research
and development, scientists say
research is moving so exponentially
fast that this century's progress will
be equivalent to 20,000 years or one

thousand times greater than the
20th century.
I Even as we fear the rise of China's
economy, our economy is almost
three times larger. Even though
our home prices have fallen, home
ownership is still a dream the
majority of our families will realize.
Even though college tuition costs
a fortune, our higher education
system is by far the best in the
world. The important thing is to
keep educating our children and
pushing the standards higher.
After the Soviets launched Sput-
nik, we went into a national funk
thinking we had lost the space race.
Now we know enough about space
travel to take a breather and reas-
sess what we do next. We now know
there is water on Mars!
We're more environmentally
conscious than we've ever been.
We're creating new types of jobs,
especially in new vehicle technol-
ogy. True, corporations are sitting
on $2.5 trillion in cash instead of
investing it.
But we're in one of those strange
periods in history where seis-
mic shifts are starting to occur.
Companies will invest again. Jobs
will come back, but they will be
This is a dreatiful summer in a
bad year in a dreary decade. But
confidence will return.
And Lady Liberty, safer and more
secure than ever, will be there for us
to look up to and admire from near
and far.


Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
Timothy Craig
Dr. Timothy Craig Hope,
age 62 of Grand Ridge
passed away on Thursday,
July 28, 20P1 at his home.
Mr. Hope was born on
October 26, 1948 in New
York to the late Herbert
and Mary Edith Hope. He
was a disabled Vet that
proudly served his country
during Viet Nam War in the
United States Army with
Charlie Troop 1/9th Caval-
ry as WO Scout Pilot. Tim
worked several years for
Jackson County Schools as
a substitute teacher. He
was an Eagle Scout who
spent a lot of his time vol-
unteering for the local Boy
Scouts and was a strong
supporter of the American
Legion and the NRA.
He was preceded in
death by his parents, a
daughter, Tiffany Renee
Hope Claycomb and a
grandson, Blaise Adam
He is survived by two
daughters; Michelle Hope
Bordelon, and Brandy
Hope, five grandchildren,
one brother, Herbert L.
Hope, Jr. and one sister,
Pamela Hancock.
A celebration of Tim's
life will be held on Satur-
day, August 20, 2011 from
11:00 A.M. to 1:00 P.M. at
the Am Vets 231 Post.
In lieu of flowers, dona-
tions may be made to the
Boy Scouts Troop 170, at
P.O. Box 1135, Marianna,
FL 32447.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at

From Page 1A
By Thursday morning
they were expecting to put
about a half-dozen more
people to work immedi-
ately. Once they learned
of the grant, they were on
the phone to scientists and
technicians they've been
wanting to hire.
The $4.4 million will go
toward creating a process
by which vehicle lithium
batteries can be dried
faster and cleaner.
Currently, these batteries
are placed in large ovens
that use massive amounts
of energy for drying near
. the final production
The new process would
be "green," Blandford said.
It has no solvents and
would release no pollution
into the atmosphere, un-
like the drying techniques
most commonly used
Drying would be much,
much faster-almost in-
stantaneous-so less en-

From Page 1A
just one effort the company
is making to build stronger
ties between the business
and the community.
For instance, the com-
pany has a contract to buy
satsumas from Cherokee
Farms, owned by Mack
Glass of Marianna. Last
year they had also con-
tracted' with the local
company for their fruit
purchase. But by the time
the deal was done it was
mid-season. This year, stu-
dents should be getting the
fresh-picked fruit earlier.
Last year, the company


James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Sneads Chapel
4278. Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
Mildred Rabon "Bow"
Stephens, 81, of Grand
Ridge died Friday, August
12, 2011 at Chipola Nursing
Pavilion in Marianna.
A native and life long resi-
dent of Jackson County,
Mrs. Stephens was a mem-
ber of Sneads Assembly of
God Church, a strong sup-
porter of Three Rivers State
Park, an avid fisher, she
was a retired LPN from
Florida State Hospital.
She was preceded in
death by her parents, Dan
and Lydia A. Hand Rabon;
one brother, Jay L. Rabon
and a sister, Beatrice Neel.
Survivors include her
husband of 66 years, C J
Stephens of Grand Ridge;
four sons, Donald Stephens
and wife Sandra of Hillard,
FL, Kenneth Douglas Ste-
phens and wife Sandra of
Keystone Heights, FL, Dan-
ny Stephens and wife
Cathy of Ellabell, GA and
David Stephens and wife
Laurio of Pensacola; two
brothers, J. B. Rabon and
wife Jean of Marianna, J. W.
Rabon and wife Pat of
Sneads; one sister, Ada
Robbirds of Sneads; 13
grandchildren; 10 great
grandchildren and seven
great great grandchildren.
Funeral services will be
10 am Tuesday, August 16,
2011 at Sneads Assembly of
God Church with Revs. Ju-
no Douglas and Jack Ho-
well officiating. Interment
will be at Dykes Cemetery
in Grand Ridge with James
& Sikes Funeral Home
Sneads Chapel directing.
The family will receive

ergy would be used in the
process, as well.
The company has spent
about two years in the ear-
ly research and has seen
good results so far, Bland-
ford said. "We believe
strongly in it, and we feel
positively that this process
would work. We summat-
ed the proposal through
the Department of Energy
and they notified us about
15 minutes before they
announced the awards
Blandford said the news
was cause for celebration.
"Your body folds and
sinks like a rubber band
when you hear news like
that," Blandford said. "We
knew we were a small lit-
tle company competing
with some very big com-
panies so we knew the
competition was going to
be stiff. We were thrilled
and we have great faith
in what we're doing. If all
goes forward, we will be
building a pilot produc-
tion plant, and ultimately
be selling the chemistry
and equipment to produce

bought 60 cases, which are
each packed with about
180 pieces of fruit. Noonan
expects the ultimate pur-
chase order to be larger
this year because of the
earlier start.
Sodexo also plans to put
some additional local pro-
duce on the table at school
this year.
Last year, they bought lo-
cally-grown sweet potatoes
and collard greens. This
year, they're adding peas,
broccoli and green beans
grown in North Florida.
Sodexo will also be send-
ing some of its chefs into
elementary school class-
rooms this year for dem-
onstrations and talks as

friends from 5 to 7 pm
Monday, August 15, 2011 at
Sneads Chapel.
If desired, contributions
maybe made to Emerald
Coast Hospice, 4374 Lafay-
ette Street, Marianna, Flor-
ida 32446

Beggs funeral Home
Monticello Chapel
485 E. Dogwood Street
Monticello, Florida 32345
Phone: 850-997-5612
Clara M.
Clara "Baby" M.
Vinkovich, age 71, a retired
registered nurse passed
away, Wednesday, August
10, 2011, in Tallahassee,
A graveside service will
be held Wednesday,. Au-
gust 17, 2011, at Oakfield
Cemetery, at 10:00 A.M. in
Monticello, Florida.
The family will receive
friends Tuesday, August 16,
2011 from 6:00-8:00 p.m. at
Beggs Funeral Home Mon-
ticello Chapel, 485 E. Dog-
wood Street, Monticello,
Florida 32344.
Mrs. Vinkovich was a na-
tive of Grand Ridge, Florida
and had lived in Monticello
Since 1995. She was a
member of the American
Nursing Association.
Mrs. Vinkovich is sur-
vived by two sons William
G. Lewis of Granby, Mis-
souri and Antonio Lewis of
Panama City, Florida; three
daughters Barbara Lewis of
Monticello; Lynda Ann
Finch of Riverside, Califor- '
nia and Rachael C. Salem
of Hemet, California; four-
teen grandchildren and
one great grandchild.
She was preceded in
death by her son John
Wayne Lewis and brother
Franklin David Lewis.

the lithium ion."
Blandford said her moth-
er was alive to see the start
of the company and be-
lieves she would be cele-
brating along with the rest
of the family today over the
She said her mother's
life philosophy is one rea-
son she finds herself at the
head of a company poised
to create a new field of
green technology.
"She was always very
supportive in whatever
we did as her children,"
Blandford said of her
mother. "She believed in
girls getting an education,
and she preached college
to us from the day we were
born. It was always 'When
you go to college,' not 'If
you go to college.' We all
got scholarships, and I
really applaud Chipola
College. I went there on
scholarship and then on to
Florida State. The fact that
we've been able to form a
family company and create
employment and opportu-
nities for other people; she
prepared me for this."

part of its effort to become
a designated Healthier U.S.
Schools Challenge provid-
er. The company could be
in the running for a $1,000-
per school grant if it can
become designated and
meet goals of the program.
Noonan said this year
the company will be work-
ing to expand its role as a
participant in Let's Move,
an initiative of First Lady
Michelle Obama. Sodexo
seeks a fuller partnership
with the educational side
of the school system, the
purpose to pair food ser-
vice and fitness experts in
a common goal of helping
young people lead healthi-
er lifestyles.



rank White gives a minibus its monthly check-up at the
Jackson County Bus Barn Tuesday. While the buses and their
drivers may have had a few months rest they will soon be
back at work because the first day of school is Aug 22. Before then
schools around the county will be having open houses for new and
returning students. On Thursday, Aug 18, Graceville and Riverside
Elementary'Schools will be having open houses from 1 to 3 p.m.
Grand Ridge school will be from 3 to 5 p.m.. Malone School from
4 to 6 p.m.. Marianna High School will be 5:30 to 7 p.m. On Friday
Aug. 19 Jackson Alternative will be from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. The Early
Childhood Center will be 11 a.m. to noon. Golson Elementary will
be from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Cottondale Elementary, Graceville
High, Hope School, Marianna Middle School and Sneads High will
be having their open houses from 1 to 3 p.m. Cottondale High and
Sneads Elementary will be having theirs from 2 to 4 p.m.

From Page 1A
This time, the team will
go over some of those
streets again, but will
also pick up on Carters
Mill Road near Golson
Elementary School, along
with sections of Penn
Avenue and Lafayette
In an effort to get more
people involved, the
Marianna Public Works

Department and City
Manager Jim Dean are
sponsoring prize draw-
ings at the end of the day.
One prize will go to an
adult customer of the city
of Marianna, and the oth-
er to a participating youth
The winning adult will
receive one month of free
water and sewer service,
and free garbage pick-up.
The winning youth
group will get a $100 gift

Volunteers who plan to
participate in the clean-
up and drawing should
stop by the city's public
works facility on South
Street, or call 482-4129
to provide information
that will be needed for
the drawing held after the
Participants are re-
minded to wear clothing
suitable for the hot Au-
gust weather. Gloves, lit-
ter pickers and water will
be provided.

Greyhound bus overturns;

14 taken to Pa. hospitals

The Associated Press

- The driver of a Grey-
hound bus bound for St.
Louis lost control on the
Pennsylvania Turnpike
early Saturday, sending
the bus careering across
the highway and up an
embankment before it
landed on its side on the
interstate, briefly trap-
ping a woman and send-
ing 14 people to hospitals,
authorities said.
Rescue crews freed the
woman who was trapped
in the wreckage in a rural
area about a mile east of
the Lebanon-Lancaster
exit, turnpike spokes-
man Carl DeFebo said.

Twenty-nine people, in-
cluding the driver, were
aboard, said Greyhound
spokeswoman Maureen
Richmond, though a turn-
pike spokesman said he
had information that the
total might be 25 because
of possible duplicates on
the driver's manifest.
Officials at three hospi-
tals said 14 people alto-
gether were brought in.
The bus from New York
City stopped in Philadel-
phia and had traveled
about 75 miles westbound
on the turnpike when it
overturned at about 6
a.m. on the way to a stop
in Columbus, Ohio.
State police said the
driver, whom they

identified as Kareem Ed-
ward Farmer, 24, of Phila-
delphia, lost control of
the bus while traveling in
the passing lane.
The injured were taken
to hospitals in Hershey,
Lancaster and Lebanon.
At least 12 were be-
ing treated and released.
Hershey Medical Cen-
ter treated and released
seven patients, while an-
other patient taken there
decided to seek treatment
at home, hospital house
manager Cindy Stovall
At Lancaster General
Hospital, five patients
were treated and released,
said nursing supervisor
Jan Frailey.

US charges man with bomb hoax at Miami building

The Associated Press

MIAMI A California
man suspected of causing
a bomb hoax at a down-

town Miami building that
houses the Israeli and Ger-
man consulates has been
indicted by a federal grand

Federal prosecutors said
Friday that 52-year-old
William Rolland of Au-
burn, Calif., has been for-
mally charged with one

count of conveying a false on July 25, Rolland walked
bomb threat. If convicted, into a lobby of an office
he faces up to five years in buildingonNorthBiscayne
prison. Boulevard and began talk-
Investigators said that ing loudly on a cellphone

while videotaping the lob-
by with a camera. A secu-
rity guard approached him
and asked if he needed

Jackson County Vault & Monuments
Quality Service at Affordable Prices

| 850-482-5041 L


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






FF rom left, Jennie Ann Dean, auction chairperson for Jackson County Habitat for Humanity, and JCHH Executive Director Leslie Fuqua
accept a $1,000 donation from SunTrust representatives Darla Stewart and Trey Pleas. The contribution, presented Wednesday, Aug. 10
in SuhTrust~s Lafayette Street branch in Marianna, will support the annual JCHH Auction & Smoked Steak Dinner. The event is planned
for Thursday, Nov. 3. For more information, call 482-2187.

Time running out

for school physical,


Special to the Floridan
Students head back to
class on Monday, Aug. 22,
and parents of children
who will be entering a
Jackson County school for
the first time on that day
are reminded of the follow-
ming: a physical exam dated
no more than one year pri-
or to the first day of class,
immunization records and
an official birth certificate
is required for each, child.
If your child needs a
school physical, contact
your private physician or
the Jackson County Health

Also, if you haVe a stu-
dent entering the seventh
grade this school term, im-
munization shots and an
updated shot record are
required in order to obtain
a class schedule.
Physical examinations
and immunization ser-
vices will be provided by
the health department on
Wednesday, Aug. 17, from-
7:30 .a.m. to 3:30 p.m. The
JCHD provides school
physical by appointment
, Located at 3045 Fourth
St. in Marianna, the JCHD
can be reached* at 526-
2412, ext. 100.

Smart Money

I need to pay my

home off fast

Dear Bruce: Despite the
turmoil in the financial
world, my husband and
I have been managing
to keep our heads above
water. Our
be paid off
in three
years, and
Bruce we have ag
wilaMs home-eq-
that willmbe
paid off in five years.
In trying to speed up
the process a little, ive
have been paying an
extra $100 a month on the
mortgage. My husband
says we should be paying
off the home-equity loan
sooner than the mortgage.
I disagree. We would like
to have all of these paid off
before we reach retire-
ment age. Plus, with all the
upheaval in the economy;

we just want to make sure
that we don't get stuck
somewhere down the
road. Having both of these'
paid off the qfiickest way
possible is our goal.
Dear Sandy: It seems that
you guys are on the right
track. However, with the
information provided,
you've left out one critical
factor: the interest rates
that are involved. If your
home-equityloari is at a
higher interest rate, that's
the one you should pay
off first. Conversely, if the
mortgage rate is higher, that one off first.
However, neither loan
should be paid off quickly.
Before you do anything,
see what type of return
you can get by investing
the money that you would
be using to pay off your
loans early. If your inter-
est rates are low, use that
extra money to invest.


SV V Healti


Effective ways to manag

(ARA) From paltry paychecks to annoying co-
workers' more than three quarters of Americans
are stressing out about something related to their
job, according to a new study.
The vast majority of Americans (77 percent)
are stressed by at least one thing at work, finds
the Harris Interactive-Everest College Work Stress
Survey. The most common issues are: low pay,
commuting, unreasonable workload and concern
over being fired or laid off. But these are not the
only issues American workers are facing annoy-
ing coworkers also made the list, followed by dif-
ficulty with a boss, poor work-life balance and lack
of opportunity for advancement.
"We've seen numerous surveys that confirm
workplace stress has increased during the last sev-
eral years," says Wendy Cullen, vice president of
employer development for Everest College.
Concerns over low pay and job security are con-
sistently one of the top stressors for Americans. In
most regions of the U.S., 16 percent of Americans
listed low pay as their top stressor, and concerns
over job security were a close second. For exam-
pipe, 13 percent of college graduates ranked losing
their job as.the biggest stressor, which is in line
with Americans without college degrees.
"One change we are seeing is that more and
more Americans are pursuing careers in industries
like health care, which offers more long-term .sta-
bility." Switching careers or going back to school
to gain access to a more secure or better paying
career is one technique that many individuals use
to deal with insecurity in the workplace.
How to deal with stress
"The impact of stress cannot be overstated,"
says Davis Brimberg, a Los Angeles-based psy-
chologist who focuses on workplace issues. "Al-
most all psychological problems are worsened by
stress. People of all occupations and income lev-
els are greatly affected," he says. Workplace stress
can have negative consequences on your perfor-
mance at work, and your life.
There are a number of techniques for dealing
with workplace stress. First, learn to recognize
the symptoms you may feel a constant sense of


i Awareness

e stress in the workplace

nervousness, which can often lead to feeling with-
drawn, irritable or apathetic. Stress is also associ-
ated with physical problems, such as fatigue and
muscle tension.
Physical exercise is also shown to help with
stress management. Aerobic exercises have been
shown to release mood-raising endorphins, so get-
ting 30 minutes of exercise a day can actually help
.decrease your stress levels. It is alsd important
to get enough sleep, which can help your body
deal with the effects of stress throughout the day,
and makes you better able to manage emotional
There are also important strategies, in your
workplace that can help you deal with stress. Do
not over-commit to non-essential tasks..Prioritize
important tasks, and learn to delegate non-essen-
tial ones. Also, you can schedule regular breaks
into your daily, routine to allow yourself to get
away from your workstation or office.
Additionally, Brirhsburg suggests that getting
help can be' effective. "Counrseling can be very
helpful in.relieving signs and symptoms of stress-
related issues."

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-I8A SUNDAY, AUGUST 14, 2011



Reputed gang leader convicted of racketeering

The Associated Press
man who authorities say
led one of South* Florida's
most violent gangs was
sentenced to 65 years in
prison on racketeering
charges Friday.
A Palm Beach County
judge sentenced Futo
Charles, 30, shortly after a
jury convicted him of rack-
eteering, conspiracy to

commit racketeering and
two other drug charges.
Charles', Top 6 gang le-
came the most violent
gang in Palm Beach Coun-
ty history, linked to 14, ho-
micides and more than
150 shootings in the past
few years, including a fatal
Christmas Eve shooting at
a busy mall in 2006 all
part of a bloody gang war,
authorities said. Estimates
eventually put the gang's

membership at more than
Charles' racketeering
charge included multiple
counts, including two
shootings. His attorney,
Marianne Rantala, point-
ed out that jurors found
prosecutors had not linked
Charles to the shootings,
yet the judge still gave
Charles the maximum
"It appeared that the

sentence was going to be
the maximum no matter
what," Rantala said in an
email. "My opinion of the
sentence is that it was ex-
tremely overly harsh."
Rantala said she plans to
appeal the case.
Witness Eguel Geffrard
- a member of the gang
- was supposed to testify
in the trial on Monday, but
police found him shot to
death in a parking lot that

same day.
Like many of Top 6's
members, Geffrard was
a suspect in a previous
crime, but ultimately be-
came a victim. Authorities
say gang members have
frequently turned on each
other. No charges have
been filed in Geffrard's
Local authorities turned
to racketeering laws after
struggling to bring any-

thing other than minor
drug charges against Top 6
After Geffrard's slay-
ing Monday, the judge
ordered jurors to be par-
tially sequestered with
armed guards escorting
them to and from the
Charles has never hid his
affiliation with Top 6, but
he has always maintained
it is a rap group.

Ousted Florida nursing

home ombudsman sues

The Associated Press

da's ousted nursing home
ombudsman alleges. in a
"whistleblower" lawsuit
that he was forced to resign
as retaliation for his advo-
cacy on behalf of residents
and his use of the new fed-
eral health care law to seek
ownership and manage-
ment information.
Brian Lee's suit was
served Thursday on the
Florida Department of El-
der Affairs. It also names
two industry organizations
as defendants.
Lee is seeking damages
of more than $15,000 rath-
er than reinstatement. He
contends he was told he'd
be fired if he didn't resign
after representatives of the
Florida Health Care Asso-
ciation and Florida Assist-
ed LivingAssociation com-
plained to the department
about him and threatened
to send letters to Gov. Rick
Scott asking that he be
The Republican gov-
ernor, a former hospital
chain CEO, has been an
outspoken opponent of the
federal law, which the state
is challenging in court.
Lee's troubles began af-
ter he sent letters to all 677
nursing homes in Florida
.. ....



4378 Lafaye

For m
call 850

in January asking for infor-
mation about their owners
and directors as autho-
rized by the federal law to
promote transparency and
accountability within the
Interim Elder Affairs
Secretary Charles T. Cor-
ley, a Scott appointee who
served briefly as Lee's boss,
appointed Jim Crochet,
who had been a lawyer for
the department, after Lee
resigned in February.
Lee sued last week in
state Circuit Court in
Elder Affairs spokes-
woman Ashley Marshall
and Florida Health Care
Association spokeswoman
Kristen Knapp said they
couldn't comment Friday
because their .attorneys
were still reviewing the
Florida Assisted Living
Association executive di-
rector Patricia Lange said
she couldn't comment
because her organization
has not yet received the
The suit contends Lee has
"lost the capacity for the
enjoyment of life" as a re-
sult of his ouster although
he had "received, stellar
evaluations" and "devel-
oped a national reputa-
tion for having effectively

advocated for residents of
Florida's long-term care fa-
cilities and their families."
It also alleges he's been
embarrassed and suffered
harm to his reputation as
well as emotional distress
and mental pain while los-
ing"opportunities, income,
benefits and prestige."
Lee contends his firing.
violated a whistleblower
law that protects public
employees who take such
actions as he did in report-
ing violations of rules and
regulations and/or mal-
feasance; misfeasance and
gross neglect to state and
federal agencies that over-
see nursing homes.
The long-term care om-
budsman program now
headed by Crochet costs
about $3 million annu-
ally, with most of that
coming from the federal
Most of its work is done
by volunteers who inves-
tigate complaints from
nursing home residents
and advocate on their be-
half. All states'have such
agencies, which are man-
dated by the Older Ameri-
cans Act.
Lee's ouster drew com-
plaints from volunteers
and ihe federal Admin-
istration on Aging has
launched an investigation.

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ician Assistant

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Having a job I am passionate about is a blessing.
I specialize in all aspects of hair design and color.
. I invite you to stop. by or call me for an appointment
so I can show you the newest styles and products.

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Ex-education commissioners still on payroll

The Associated Press

doesn't have one, or even two
education commissioners earn-
ing a paycheck right now. Try
This month, newly hired Edu-
cation Commissioner Gerard
Robinson began his $275,000-
a-year job in Tallahassee. Rob-
inson, who now is one of the
highest-paid people in state gov-
ernment, was lured away from
Virginia after Commissioner Eric
Smith resigned under pressure
from the administration of Gov.
Rick Scott.

But Smith whose last offi-
cial day was in June will keep
drawing a state paycheck until
Sept. 20. Smith, who was also
earning $275,000 a year as com-
missioner, had 548 hours of un-
used annual leave according to
the Department of Education.
Also getting paid is one-time
commissioner John Winn. Winn,
who began his career in Florida
as a teacher and rose to the po-
sition of commissioner under
then-Gov. Jeb Bush, was hired to
fill in as interim commissioner
from mid-June to the end of July.
Winn has since stayed on tem-
porarily to serve as chief of staff

and senior adviser to Robinson ber from Key West. "With Com-
at a salary that could run up missioner Winn's willingness to
to $228,000 a year. He also al- serve as interim, and as an'aide
ready receives a nearly $11,000 to Gerard Robinson, Florida's
a month retirement check from education agenda has not lost a
the state. beat."
The idea to keep Winn on even A state education department
after Robinson came aboard was spokeswoman said there was no
from the State Board of Educa- firm date for when Winn would
tion. One member of the board, leave his position. She said the
which hires and fires the corn- agreement made with Board of
missioner, said it was important Education Chairman Kathleen
to have someone in place as Shanahan was that Winn would
the state moved from Smith to work for a "short time" after Rob-
Robinson. inson came on board.
"Im very comfortable with the Winn said in an email that he
smooth and rapid transition," did not seek to return in the in-
said John Padget, a board mem- terim job.

"I agreed to serve as interim
for only one reason to provide
some stability during the search
and transitions" he said. "I have
no intention to stay on for any
significant length of time as I am
looking forward to retirement."
Another former top education
official on the state payroll is
former K-12 Chancellor Frances
Haithcock, who worked directly
under Smith and also resigned
from her job in June.
But she has 613 hours of un-
used annual leave and will con-
tinue to draw a paycheck until
Sept. 27. Haithcock is earning
nearly $160,000 a year.

Gov. Scott meets protesters

during his visit to Walmart

The Associated Press

.ORLANDO Florida Gov. Rick Scot an Oflando-area Walmart to pro
mote the state's back-to-school tax ho]
day Ffiday was met with a handful of pro
testers, who shouted questions about h
attention to education and job creation
Scott's promotion of the popular moD
ey-saving event included a stop at th
retail chain to buy school supplies an
donate them to three area schools.
From Friday through Sunday, Florid
shoppers won't pay sales tax on clothing
,items costing $75 or less and school su]
plies costing $15 or less.
"It's great that we have this sales tax ho
iday," Scott said. "It helps our families b
able to afford school supplies. It's always
a tough time, especially in a time whe
people are struggling ... The negative
we still have 900,000 people struggling fo
During the visit, protesters wearing T-shirts walked ne;
the governor as he browsed the aisli
purchasing items. The group was create
by Florida Watch, a progressive advoca
organization that has criticized the go
ernor. One member of the group flashes
a leaflet in front of Scott. The leafl
claimed that more than 300,000 jobs ha
been lost under Scott and asked voters
"Give Rick his pink slip."
Two members of the group were late
asked to leave by store officials and e
corted out.
Susannah Randolph, executive direct

of Florida Watch, said their presence was
simply to have their voice heard.
t's "It's about reminding the governor of
o- the fact that there are 982,000 Floridians
li- still out of work in the state," Randolph
o- said. "And despite that fact, he continues
iis to cut jobs left and right."
Later,. Scott didn't respond when Janna
n- Johnston, a local kindergarten teach-
he er, shouted a question asking him if it
id was true that he'd never visited a public
da "I'm not sure if that's true, I heard
ng somebody else say that," said Johnston,
p- who teaches at Rolling Hills Elementary
School. "But we'd certainly welcome him
il- (to visit)...I love the kids and I love teach-
be ing, but education needs some help."
ys Linda Smith, a second-grade teacher at
en Lockhart Middle School, was at the store
is shopping before Scott's arrival.
or "In general, I'm probably spending as
much as I always have," said Smith, who
ng has been teaching for 34 years. "But on
ar a weekend like this it always helps when
es the stores put on specials ... There are big-
ed ger concerns than what the tax-free holii
cy day is gonna do. But, sure, every little, bit
v- helps."
ed Though Scott didn't respond to John-
et stor)'s original question, he did when
ad asked about it later by a reporter.
to "I deal with teachers all the time," Scott
said. "What we did,on education this year
er is going to be great for our kids. We start-
s- ed a process of allowing our principals to
keep the best teachers, by allowing them
or to get rid of bad teachers."

Death sought for
mom accused of
killing teens
TAMPA Prosecutors
in Tampa say they will
seek the death penalty
for a woman accused of
killing her two teenage
children in January.
State Attorney Mark
Ober's office filed a docu-
ment with the court Fri-
day stating its intention
to seek the death pen-
alty if Julie Schenecker is
convicted of first-degree
murder in the slaying of
her 16-year-old daughter,
Calyx, and 13-year-old
son, Beau. Prosecutors
declined to comment
further. ,
Police say the 50-year-
old Schenecker deliber-
ately shot each child twice
in the head on Jan. 27. Of-
ficers found her the next
morning unconscious
on the back porch of her
suburban Tampa home,
the bodies of the children
A call to her public de-
fender was not immedi-
ately returned Friday.

Our Kids gives free
uniforms to Miami
foster kids
MIAMI The private
agency that cares for

State Briefs
Miami's foster children is
giving out free uniforms
to more than 700 adoptive
and foster children.
Our Kids of Miami-
Dade/Monroe, Inc. is
working with Neat Stuff,
Inc. to offer $35,000 worth
of shirts and pants for
The partnership will
help defray back to school
costs for foster parents
as children head back on
Aug. 22.
Otir Kids contracts
with the Department of
Children and Families to
provide foster care in the
Miami area.

Fla. reducing its
ranks of foster
number of Florida chil-
dren being placed in fos-
ter care is declining. As a

result, so are the numbers
of foster children who
have been adopted.
State officials on Friday
said 19,245 children were
in foster care in June.
That's down by about
10,000, or 34 percent, in
four and a half years. De-
partment of Children and
Family officials say that's
due to a greater emphasis
on seeking safe alterna-
tives to foster care.
Adoptions of foster chil-
dren dropped from 3,674
children four years ago
to 3,009 in the fiscal year
that ended June 30. That's
an 18 percent decline.
The number of foster
children available for
adoption without an
identified family dropped
to 800 on any given day.
That's down from 850 in
the prior fiscal year.

From wire reports

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Appeals court strikes insurance requirement

The Associated Press,

ATLANTA A federal ap-
peals panel struck down the
. centerpiece of President Barack
Obama's sweeping health care
overhaul Friday, moving the ar-
gument over whether Americans
can be required to buy health in-
surance a step closer to the U.S.
Supreme Court.
The divided three-judge pan-
el of the 11th Circuit Court of
Appeals concluded Congress
overstepped its authority when
lawmakers passed the so-called
individual mandate, the first
such decision by a federal ap-
peals court. It's a stinging blow
to Obama's signature legisla-
tive achievement, as most ex-
perts agree the requirement that
Americans carry health insur-
ance or face tax penalties is
the foundation for other parts of
the law.
Chief Judge Joel Dubina and
Circuit Judge Frank Hull found.
in a 207-page opinion that law-
makers cannot require residents
to "enter into contracts with pri-
Vate insurance companies for
the purchase of an expensive
product from the time they are
born until the time they die."
In a lengthy .dissent, Circuit
Judge Stanley Marcus accused
the majority of ignoring the
"undeniable fact that Congress'
commerce power has grown
exponentially over the past two
centuries." He wrote that Con-
gress generally has the constitu-
tional authority to create rules
regulating large areas of the na-
tional economy.
The White House argued the
legislative branch was using a

President Barack Obama signs the health care bill in the East Room of the
White House in Washington on March 23,2010.

"quintessential" power its
constitutional ability to regulate
interstate commerce, including
the health care industry-- when
it passed the overhaul law. Ad-
ministration officials said they
are confident the ruling will not
stand. The Justice Department
can ask the full 11th Circuit to
review the panel's ruling and will
also likely appeal to the Supreme
"Individuals who choose to
go without health insurance are
making an economic decision
that affects all of us when
people without insurance obtain
health care they cannot pay for,

those with insurance and tax-
payers are often left to pick up
the tab," said White House ad-
viser Stephanie Cutter.
The 11th Circuit's ruling, which
sided with 26 states that had
sued to stop the law from taking
effect, is the latest contradictory
judicial opinion on the health
care debate. The federal appeals
court in Cincinnati upheld the
individual mandate in June, and
an appeals court in Richmond
has heard similar challenges
to the law. Several lower court
judges have also issued differing
opinions on the debate.
Legal observers long expected

the case would ultimately land
in the Supreme Court, but ex-
perts said Friday's ruling could
finally force the justices to take
the case.
"There needs to be a pro-
nouncement that's nationwide,"
said Carl Tobias, a professor
at the University of Richmond
School of Law. "It would be al-
most impossible to implement
it if we have splintered decisions
from different geographic cir-'
cuits. The Supreme Court may
feel now it has to take it."
J. Peter Rich, a Los Angeles-
based health care attorney, said
the Supreme Court had never
weighed in on an issue such as
the provision requiring individu-
als to buy health insurance.
"They have never ruled on this
specific issue," he said. "This
really is a case. of first impres-
sion, although the Obama ad-
ministration may try to argue
Rich said it's not unconstitu-.
tional for individual states to
have such requirements, noting
'that Massachusetts has a simi-
lar law in place. However, the
high court has yet to weigh in on
whether a federal requirement
passes muster.:.
It's the latest hit the president's
taken in what's been a tough
month, that's included humiliat-
ing blows on both the economy
and in Afghanistan, while polls
show deteriorating public sup-
port for both him and Congress.
Obama has been criticized by
his Democratic base for his fail-
ures, which include dropping his
push for tax increases as part of
last week's compromise to raise
the government's debt ceiling

and his inability to let the Bush
tax cuts for the wealthy to expire
at the end of last year.
The Atlanta-based court is
considered by many observers to
be the most pivotal legal battle-
ground yet because it reviewed a
sweeping ruling by U.S. District
Judge Roger Vinson, who not
only struck down the individual
mandate but threw out other
provisions ranging from Medi-
care discounts.for some seniors
to a change that allows adult
children up 'to age 26 to remain
on their parents' coverage.
His reasoning was that the
insurance requirement was
"inextricably bound together"
with the rest of the law, but the
11th Circuit concluded Vinson
went too far. The panel's ruling
noted that the "lion's share of
the act has nothing to do with
private insurance, much less the
mandate that individuals buy
The provision requiring all
Americans to carry health insur-
ance or face a tax penalty has
been at the center of the legal
debate. The law does not allow
insurers to turn away the sick or
charge them outrageous premi-
ums. To cover their health care
costs, others particularly the
young and healthy will need
to pay premiums to keep costs
from skyrocketing. The potential
tax penalties are meant to ensure
they will'do so. ,
The Obama Administration
also has a little-known fallback
if it loses the court battle. The
government can borrow a strat-
egy that Medicare uses to com-
pel consumers to sign up for

Shoppers lift economybut

will they keep spending?

The Associated Press

economy might not be on
the brink of another reces-
sion after all.
Consumers, who drive
most economic growth,
spent more on cars, furni-
ture, electronics and other,
goods in July and more
in May and June than pre-,
viously thought. That burst
of activity is encouraging
because it shows many
Americans were willing to
spend despite high unem-'
ployment, scant pay raises,
steep gas prices and di-
minished wealth.'
If it keeps up, the econ-
omy'might rebound after
growing at an annual rate.
of just 0.8 percent in the
first half of 2011.
That's a big if.
Whether Americans re-
mainwillingto spend freely
despite the stock markets'
wild swings will determine
whether the second half
of the year is any better
than the first. Their 401(k)
retirement accounts have
shrunk. Even with the Dow
Jones industrial average's
125-point gain Friday, the
Dow is down about 11 per-
cent since July 21.
A sustained stock-market
decline tends to slow con-
sumer spending because it
reduces wealth, especially
for upper-income Ameri-
cans. The richest 10 per-
cent of Americans own 80
percent of stocks. And the
richest 20 percent drive
about 40 percent of con-
sumer spending.
That loss of wealth may
help explain a report Fri-
day that consumer senti-
ment hit a 31-year low in
August. The Thomson Re-
uters/University of Mich-
igan's survey, completed
early this week, showed
that market turmoil and
the political strife over rais-
ing the federal debt ceiling
rattled consumers.
"The fact that retail sales
held up over the last few
months ... is a positive
economic development,"
said Joseph LaVorgna,
chief U.S. economist at
Deutsche Bank. "However,
the true test will be to see if
consumer activity held up
in the face of recent finan-
cial market gyrations and
slumping economic confi-
dence. So the August data
will be of much greater

Worries about the mar-
kets and the economy al-
ready seem to have caused
some shoppers to pull
back. The International
Council of Shopping Cen-
ters-Goldman Sachs index,
which tracks revenue at
stores open at least a year,
has shown two straight
weekly declines.
Claire Sanders Swift, a
Washington media con-.
sultant, said that after the
stock market plunged,
she "sent her baby sitter
home early and called her
"I keep trying to remind
myself we've been through
this rodeo before," she said
early this week. "The fear
is making me not want to
It's a pivotal moment
for the nation's retailers.
They're in the midst of
back-to-school season and
are planning for Christmas
sales. Together, the two
shopping seasons repre-
sent up to half their annual
Retailers are concerned
that the weak economy
and stock market turmoil'
could cause shoppers to
retreat as they did when
the financial crisis hit in
2008. Back then, spending
plunged so much that some
retailers slashed prices up
to 80 percent just to draw
shoppers to stores. Others
sold jewelry and clothing
to liquidators for pennies
on the dollar. Some went
out of business.
This time, retailers seem

better prepared. They've
kept inventories lean -to
avoid being 'stuck with
huge piles of marked-
down products.
Jeff Landis of Chicago-
based Montopoli Custom
Clothiers said because
business has been quiet
the past few weeks, -he's
decided to delay stocking
up on fabric for custom
. suits for fall. And Geoff
Stern, ovner of Toy Profes-
sor, a toy store in Summit,
N.J., said 'sales this week
were down about 25 per-
cent from a typical Auguist
Until late this week, a
batch of poor economic
data and a gloomy out-
look from the Federal Re-
serve set off fears that the
economy might be about
to slide into another reces-
siofn. That threat aJpears
to have diminished. But it's
hardly gone away.
Still overhanging the fi-
nancial markets and the
U.S. economy is concern
that Europe's debt crisis
will spread through -the
U.S. financial system. In-
vestors worry that Italy
and Spain, two of Europe's
biggest economies, might
be unable to pay all their
If they couldn't, big Eu-
ropean banks that hold
huge amounts of govern-
ment debt would be at risk
of failure. That possibility,
in turn, could harm many
large U.S. banks with close
relationships with. their
European counterparts.




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i i IuI I


Graceville JV Football

Solid freshmen strengthen squad

Tigers short on
numbers with just 16

After a season that was short-
ened due to cancellations in
2010, the Graceville Tigers junior
varsity team returns this year for
what GHS coach Todd Werten-
berger hopes to be a full and
fruitful season.
Wertenberger and. his entire
staff handle the Tigers' JV squad
together, and the coach said this
year's team would get some sup-
port from the incoming fresh-
men coming off of a successful
middle school campaign.
"The main thing is we've got a
good group of freshmen coming
up from the middle school," he
said. "We've got some good line-
men coming up, and kids like
Jared Brogdon and Jared Padgett
who can play. With a bunch of
those kids moving up, we'll be
The Tigers will also be helped
by the return of sophomore of-
fensive linemen Bon Bodifor and
Jacob Merritt, with the line being

Graceville Head Football Coach Todd Wertenberger gets some of the Tigers into position while running plays at a
practice Wednesday.

a potential strength for Gracev- defense and offense," Werten- a good number of them. We've
ille in 2011. berger said. "We don't have a got eight or hine kids up there
"We'vegotalotoflinemen,both lot of real big kids, but we've got who can play the offensive' and

"Wejust don'thave much
depth. When you've go such
few numbers, it makes it hard
Todd Wertenberger,
Graceville JV coach
defensive line."
Wertenberger mentioned Lo-
gan Smith, Chance Jowers, Josh
Aguado, and Cody Burrell as oth-
ers who will help bolster the line:
of scrimmage.
Unfortunately for the Ti-,
gers, like their varsity brothers,
they won't have great num-
bers; Graceville carries only 16
players for its JV team at thd
"We just don't have much
depth," Wertenberger said.
"When you've got such few num-
bers, it makes it hard to practice.
A kid has to learn five positions,
on offense because if somebody
goes down, he's going to have toq
fill in somewhere."
Of course any injuriess for the
Tigers will be difficult to with-
stand with just 16 players.



arianna's Jarrod Rabon gets off a pass during the Bulldogs' Friday practice. The
Bulldogs wrapped up the first week of fall practice on Friday, and will open up the
season with a home jamboree on Aug. 26 against West Florida Tech before playing
their first regular season game Sept. 2 at home against Cottondale.

Chipola Basketball





Chipola coach says
he has a'D-I staff'


Former Chipley High School and Chipola
College basketball star-Brent Crews has
joined Indians coach Jake Headrick's coach-
ing staff for the 2011-2012 season, along
with Mike Davis Jr., son. of former Indiana
University coach and current Alabama Bir-
mingham coach Mike Davis.
Crews, who was a part of two state cham-
pionship teams with the Indians in 2004 and
2005, finished his playing career at Florida
Atlantic before getting his start in coach-
ing by leading South Florida AAU program
Florida Family.
See STAFF, Page 2B

New Chipola men's basketball assistant coach
Brent Crews (right) shoots a basketball while
playing for Florida Atlantic in this file photo. A
former Chipley High School and Chipola star,
Crews has joined Indians coach Jake Headrick's
2011-2012 coaching staff.

Nature heals, even here.
See more on page 4B.

,B 0, ,

Rick Banes
Sales Manager

.. ~~ ...~-- .. __ .. .~~~- -1.~-- 1~


_ ~_ _ __ ___~__ __ ___~~___ __ __ ____

RSr~ IIII 11 1-111


From Page 1B
"We'll survive this. sea-
son, but we've got to keep
everybody healthy to
make it through the year,"
Wertenberger said.
"But we're going to
learn to play a lot of
The coach said he liked
the players he did have,
but it was important that

From Page 1B
Getting a chance to move
into the college coach-
ing ranks at the school he
helped lead to multiple
titles was too good of a
chance to pass up, Crews
"I believe it's a great op-
portunity with this staff,"
he said. "I know what
Chipola is about, I know
the tradition, and that was
the main thing that was
important to me. I always
thought about it, and to
get my first job at a school
I played at is special to me.
I know how important it is
to win here."
Crews played for Chris
Jans in his lone year lead-
ing the Indians, and then
helped lead Greg Heiar's
team in his first year as
head coach.
He now returns to Chipo-
la to work with Headrick,
who said he was delighted
to add Crews to his staff.

they continue to make
positive strides, particular-
ly the incoming freshmen
getting their first taste of
high school competition.
"What we don't want to
have happen is for them
to level out," Wertenberger
said of his young players.
"They're good athletes, but
we want them to continue
to get better. "We should
have a successful JV. sea-
son, but ultimately we're
looking to 'increase their

"Brent is a guy who was a
big part of when this whole
run for Chipola started," he
said. "He understood what
it took to win then, and he
knows what it takes now.
He's a Chipola guy, and
that's the exciting thing
about it. I've been trying
to hire him for a couple of
years. You couldn't ask for
more perfect timing."
The 26-year-old Crews
said his ultimate goal is to
be a Division-I head coach,
but for the time being, he's
focused on doing his part
to make the Indians better.
"My goal is to bring some
toughness on the defensive
end, and some discipline,"
said Crews, a defensive
stand-out at Chipola. "I'd
also like to help recruit
some of these local players
to Chipola."
Headrick said he was also
excited by the hire of Mike
Davis Jr., who he said has a
lifetime of understanding
when it comes to college
"He's a guy who has been

knowledge and skills to
get them ready for varsity
The coach said that is
the top priority for any JV
"Of course we want to
win every game we play,
but when it comes to JV
football and middle school
football, they all lead up
to varsity," he said. "The
whole goal of any pro-
gram should be player

around the business since
he was born," he said. "He
has been a part of his dad's
success every day, and the
experience that he has nat-
urally is unreal. I feel like
he understands what this
business is about, ufider-
stands the hard work and
preparation, and the re-
lationships with the play-
ers; just everything that
goes into being a college
Crews and Davis join
second-year assistant Pat-
rick Black to form the staff,
which Headrick calls "ba-
sically a D-I staff."
"That's how I feel with
the confidence that I have
that all three guys have the
chance to be D-I assistants
or head coaches one day,"
he said. "As excited as I am
about our team, I'm just
as excited about our staff.
I believe in the idea that
you're only as good as the
people around you, and I
couldn't be happier about
the staff we're going to
-have this year."

FSU president: Talk of

move to the SEC unfounded

The Associated Press

State University President
Eric Barron said Friday
he's heard the rumors that
the Seminoles are moving
to the Southeastern Con-
ference and said that's all
they are at the moment
- rumors.
But Barron also didn't
say never, referring to
the reports as "quite
"I don't think there is
anything to talk about right
now," Barron said.
Fl6rida State has largely
dominated the Atlantic
Coast Conference in foot-
ball since joining the con-
ference two decades ago,
winning a dozen league
titles and -two national
championships since.
ACC Conimissioner John
Swofford said Friday he's
heard nothing from any

of the conference schools
being contacted by other
Barron said he's not had
any talks about Florida
State bolting the ACC, call-
ing it "a good conference."
Florida State athletic di-
rector Randy Spetman was
out of town and unavail-
able to comment on the
SEC spokesman Charles
Bloom declined to com-
ment on expansion rumors
swirling aroundTexasA&M
and Florida State.
University of Florida
President Bernie Machen
and athletic director Jer-
emy Foley also declined
comment, school spokes-
man Steve Orlando said.
The latest brouhaha
over potential conference
realignment was ignited
by Texas A&M's unhappi-
ness with archrival Texas'
powerful position in the

10-team Big XII Confer-
ence. During the last big
shuffling of conferences,
the Aggies were pursued
by the SEC and reportedly
were close to switching.
Although wooed by the
SEC more than 20 years
ago, Florida State became
the ninth member of the
ACC when it formally
joined the league on 1,
1991, beginning its football
membership in the 1992
season. The conference is
now comprised to, a dozen
teams with the addition of
Boston College, Miami and
Virginia Tech in 2004.
Clemson, Duke, Mary-
land, North Carolina,
North Carolina State, and
Wake Forest were char-
ter members in 1953 with
Virginia coming into the
league later that year fol-
lowed by Georgia Tech in
1978 and Florida State in

Jacksonville Jaguars quarterback Blaine Gabbert (11) throws a pass during the first quarter
of the NFL preseason game against the New England Patriots in Foxborough, Mass., on
Thursday night.

Gabbert inconsistent in

NFL debut for Jaguars

The Associated Press

- Ryan Mallett played
solidly in his first chance
at quarterback for the
New England Patriots. He
may not get another once
the regular season starts.
With Tom Brady watch-
ing the entire game from
the sidelines, the third-
round draft choice from
Arkansas led four second-
half touchdown drives as
the Patriots beat the Jack-
sonville Jaguars 47-12 in
an exhibition opener on
Thursday night.
But by the time he en-
tered the game at the
start of the second half,
the Jaguars were playing
third- and fourth-string
defenders in many spots.
"I felt like I relaxed a
little after the first play,"'
Mallett said. "It felt good
just to get out there and
play with the guys."
Jaguars rookie quarter-
back Blaine Gabbert was
more highly regarded
- he was taken with the
10th pick but had a
rougher day, although he
played the first half when
the Patriots used some of
their starters on defense.
"I was just excited to be
playing football," Gabbert
said. "It's preseason and
a lot of it you take with a
grain of salt."
Gabbert completed 9 of

16 passes for 85 yards and
the Jaguars managed just
three field goals on his six
series. Mallett was 12 for
19 for 164 yards and threw
a 16-yard touchdown pass
to another third-round-
er, Stevan Ridley, who
also ran for two 1-yard
"Ryan did a great job,"
Gabbert said. "He's in the
same situation I am.. I
thought he executed his
offense real well."
And, like Mallett, Gab-
bert likely will spend
much of the season on
the bench, barring an in-
jury or poor play by starter
David Garrard. He missed
the game with a back
problem but could return
to practice on Saturday.
"If something .happens
to me, like my back, we
may need him to be out
there," Garrard said, but
"I'm feeling better every
Mallett helped turn a
19-9 halftime lead into
a 35-point rout. The 47
points were the most
scored by the Patriots in
an exhibition game, gass-
ing the mark set on Sept.
4, 1977 in a 45-7 win over
the Washington Redskins.
Two other rookies, both
running backs, had pro-
ductive games for the Pa-
triots. Ridley from LSU ran
16 times for 64 yards and
caught seven passes for

47 yards. Richard Medlin,
a rookie free agent from
Fayetteville, had, two 2-
yard touchdown runs.
""We really looked at
a lot of young players,
got them in there and let
them play. That was the
goal tonight," coach Bill
Belichick said.
Many top players played
sparingly or not at all.
Among the Patriots sit-
ting out the game who
were part of last year's 14-
2 team that lost its only
playoff game were 2010
NFL MVP Brady, receiv-
ers Wes Welker and Deion
Branch and defensive
lineman Vince Wilfork.
Two newcomers, wide
receiver Chad Ochocinco
and defensive tackle Al-
bert Haynesworth, also
were held out.
Besides Garrard, Jack-
sonville starters who
didn't play were running
back Maurice Jones-Drew,
defensive end Aaron
Kampman, tackle Eben
Britton and cornerback
Derek Cox.
Gabbert was replaced
by Todd Bouman on Jack-
sonville's first possession
of the second half.
"I thought (Gabbert)
was composed and did
a good job making deci-
sions," Jaguars coach Jack
Del Rio said. "He looked
like he belonged. It was a
good beginning."

Sports Briefs

Sneads Recreation
Sneads Recreation
football, soccer, and
cheerleading sign-ups
will continue Monday at 5
p.m. to 6 p.m.
Sign-up on Aug. 20 will
be from 9:30 a.m. to 10:30
a.m., on Aug. 23 from 5
p.m. to 6 p.m., and finally
on Aug. 27 from 9:30 a.m.
to 10:30 p.m.
Aug. 27 will be the last
day of registration for
football, as football prac-
tice is scheduled to begin
on Aug. 29. Cost is $70 for.
football (ages 6 and up),
$60 for soccer (ages 4 and
up), and $100 for cheer-
leading (ages 5 and up).
A birth certificate and
photo is needed for
football on the day of

Hudson golf
The fifth annual Coach
John "Hud" Hudson golf
tournament will take
place Aug. 2Q-21 at Florida
Caverns Golf Course.
The format will be three-
man scramble, with morn-
ing or afternoon tee times
available. Cash prizes will
be paid for the three top
teams in each flight, with
a long drive and closest
to the pin prize awarded
each day.
Lunch will be provided
on Sunday. For more in-
formation, call John Don-

aldson at 850-573-0806,
Hunter Nolen at 850-573-
6474, or Brian McKeithan
at 850-482-4257.

MERE soccer
The Marianna Recre-
ation Department will
offer five soccer leagues
this fall for boys and girls
ages 5-18.
Registration will be held
through Aug. 26 from
8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at The
Marianna Educational and
Recreational Expo (MERE)
located at 3625 Caverns
Road in Marianna.
Fee is $30 for partici-
pants who live inside the
city limits of Marianna,
and $45 for those outside.
Fee must be paid with a
check or money order. No
cash will be accepted.
Special registration will
be held Aug. 8 from 4 p.m.
to 7 p.m. All participants
must bring copy of berth
For more information,
contact the Marianna
Recreation Department at

5K Run/Walk
The Riverfest 5K Run/
Walk will be held in Chat-
tahoochee on Sept. 3 at 7
a.m. Central Time.
The race starts and ends
at the River Landing.
Participants will enjoy this
scenic course that takes
them up to the Jim Wood-
ruff Dam and across the

Florida/Georgia state line.
Live radio coverage be-
gins at 9 a.m., and top fin-
ishers will be announced.
Trophies and age group
medallions will be given.
Race day registration
starts at 6 a.m.
Register before Aug. 26
for $20. After Aug. 26, the
price will increase to $25.
Registration forms and
online sign up available at

Speed, Agility and
Conditioning camp
Bionic Sports will hold a
Speed, Agility and Condi-

tioning camp on Tuesdays
and Thursdays at Integras
Therapy & Wellness Center
fdr youth boys and girls
ages 9-17.
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

Marianna Cross
Current Marianna High
School students or incom-

An Exciting Future
at an
Affordable Price

August 17-19

Begin Aug 22

' Late Registration
through Aug 23

Apply online now at


ing freshmen interested in
running on the Marianna
High School boys or girls
cross-country or distance
track team need to contact
Coach Allan Gibson at 850
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.

youth wrestling
Team Dynamic Youth
Wrestling Team will
continue practicing on

Tuesday and Thursday
nights at the wrestling
room at the old Marianna
High School.
Practice will be from 6
p.m. to 8 p.m.
All kids in Jackson
County from ages 6 and
up are welcome to join.
For further information,
call Marianna coach Ron
Thoreson at 272-0280.

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

^ John W. Kurpa, D.C.
: & 1& D.A.B.-C.N., F.A.C.F.N
Board Certified
Fellowship Trained*

Treating Nerve Damage
Second Opinions
Auto Accidents w/
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Physical Therapy
Schbol/DOT Physicals $45.00
An Automobile Accident
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concerning competency and experience. Requires years of additional training.

4261 Lafayette St. Maranna
- -- --------------------

12B SUNDAY, AUGUST 14, 2011





NCAA hears

Ohio State case

The Associated Press

State's hearing before
the NCAA took only four
hours. Now it must wait
up to 12 weeks to find out
how it will be penalized for
rules broken by its football
A memorabilia-for-cash
scandal that resulted in
player suspensions, coach
Jim Tressel's forced resig-
nation and the departure
of star quarterback Ter-
relle Pryor also led to Ohio
State's hearing before the
NCAA's committee on in-
fractions on Friday.
No one from the public was allowed into
the guarded meeting room
in the ballroom of a down-
town hotel.
Apparently Ohio State
. officials felt the penalties
they had self-imposed par-
lier Tressel's departure,
vacating the 2010 season
including a victory in the
Sugar Bowl and a two-year
NCAA probation were
not enough to mollify the
NCAAs version of judge
and jury. Athletic director
Gene Smith said that in
addition to those previous
sanctions, Ohio State will
forfeit its $338,811 share of
the Big Ten's payment for
having played in the bowl
Smith also said he looked
forward to hearing Ohio
State's final penalties in 8
to 12 weeks much lon-
ger than the 6-to-8 week
window he had mentioned
Tressel declined to an-
swer questions as he
hustled with his attor-
ney through the hotel's
lobby and jumped into an

Former Ohio State football coach Jim Tressel arrives for a
hearing in Indianapolis, Ind. on Friday.

He did leave behind a
news release.
"I had an open and con-
structive exchange with the
committee'on infractions,"
the statement read. "They
were well prepared and will
now go about their work
in deliberations. Again, I
would like to apologize to
the Buckeye nation, most
especially to the players,
staff and fans who remain
so dear to me." reported ear-
lier this week Ohio State
had received a letter from
the NCAA saying that it
was looking into addition-
al allegations. But Smith,
reading from a statement,'
said, "The NCAA staff con-
cluded that the evidence
at this time does not war-
rant additional allegations
and that our joint review
of any remaining items did
not necessitate a delay to
today's hearing."

Ohio State President
Gordon Gee also weighed
"I appreciated the op-
portunity to appear today,"
he said in a statement.
"The committee treated
us fairly and gave us ample
time to share our perspec-
tive. Throughout, we have
been determined to do
what is right in respond-
ing to the information we
discovered." -
The central point of the
hearing was the conten-
tion admitted by Tres-
sel that he alone among
Ohio State officials broke
NCAA bylaws when he
learned some of his play-
ers had accepted improper
benefits from a Colum-
bus tattoo-parlor owner
in April 2010. He then de-
clined to tell Ohio State or
NCAA officials for more
than nine months, con-
trary to his contract and
other NCAA rules.

UAB hopes for a

turnaround season

The Associated Press

UAB coach Neil Callaway
feels his program is head-
ed in the right direction.
He also knows winning
games is the only way to
prove it.
Callaway has gone 15-33
in four seasons with the
Blazers, who are seeking
their first winning season
since 2004.
Quarterback .Bryan El-
lis, running back Pat Shed
and defensive tackle El-
liott Henigan lead a team
that had 13 seniors listed
atop the depth chart in
the spring.
"We've made progress.
We know we have a lot
of hurdles to overcome,"
Callaway said, "All the
pressure is always what
you put on yourself, not
coming from the outside.
You work hard and make
progress, and that's what
we've done."
The Blazers went 4-8
last season, with losses
at Tennessee and Missis-
sippi State by a combined
four points.
Callaway hired former
Clemson and Memphis
head coach Tommy West
to turn around a defense
that is thin at defensive
end but has nine play-
ers returning who start-
ed multiple games last
Callaway says he thinks
it's the best collection of
talent he's had on that
side of the ball.
West's task is to im-
prove a'group that ranked
105th nationally against
the pass, 95th in scoring
defense and 80th in total
The Blazers gave up 54
points to East Carolina,

UAB coach Neal Callaway answers questions during the
Conference USA media day July 31, 2011 in Memphis, Tenn.

49 in a win over Southern
Miss and 42 to Central
"There's no question
we've got to play. better
defense," Callaway said.
"There's no question
we've got to quit giving up
so many points, giving up
big plays. There's no ques-
tion we've got to do better.
I do think we'll be better,
but time will tell. We'll see
how it goes."
Henigan and linebacker
Marvin Burdette, who had
a team-high 114 tackles,
lead the defense, along
with safety Chase Daniel.
Daniel ,has battled injury
problems the past 'two
Henigan had 55 tackles
and 15.5 stops behind
the line in 2010. Sopho-
mores Connor Boyett, a
seven-game starter, and
Chris Walton are the only
returning scholarship de-,
fensive ends. Walton re-
ceived a medical redshirt
last season after playing
in three games.
UAB doesn't have a
quarterback question
this season; Ellis took
over from David Isabelle

- who later transferred
to Alabama A&M in the
fourth game. He wound
up passing for 2,940 yards
and 25 touchdowns -
but wa4 also intercepted
12 times.
"He's got to be smarter,"
Callaway said. "You want
to be aggressive, to throw
the ball, to try to make
plays, but at the same
time you've got to make
sure that you don't do any
dumb things."
Shed might be UAB's
busiest player. He led the
Blazers with 847 yards
rushing but also had a
team-high 47 catches for
471 yards and returned
kicks and punts. Plus
Georgia transfer Dontavi-
ous Jackson is eligible af-
ter sitting out last season
following his transfer.
They'll have four seniors
blocking for him on the
line, including All-C-USA
tackle Matt McCants.
Patrick Hearn is the top
returning receiver, but
Callaway said uncertainty
at tight end means there
could be more three-
or four-wide receiver


Kurt Busch (left) leads Jimmie Johnson out of Turn 2 during the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series
race Aug. 7, at Pocono Raceway in Long Pond, Pa.

Jimmie Johnson vents about

confrontation with Kurt Busch

The Associated Press

Jimmie Johnson is about
as mild-mannered as a
racer can be, but he wasn't
about to take any lip from
Kurt Busch.
The two drivers had
a confrontation at last
week's NASCAR Cup at
Pocono after slamming
into each other on the fi-
nal lap. Johnson accused
Busch of trying to run him
down, while Busch con-
tended Johnson made the
first move. Busch finished
third, one spot ahead of
Johnson said at a news
conference at Watkins
Glen International-on Fri-
day that he was angered by
Busch's remarks after their
argument in the pits.
"When he got out of the
car, we're talking, and the
crowd started to build
and his bravery started to
build," Johnson said. "I
walk away and he keeps
talking. That's the part
that frustrates me. That's
when you saw me engage
T like that. If you're going to
say something, say it to a
man's face.
"I don't know about you,
but that really makes me
mad. He just started run-

ning his mouth."
Johnson said there were
two parts to the altercation
what happened on the
track and then on pit road.
"We come off turn one
and Kurt gets to me side
drafting," Johnson said.
"I tried to break the side
draft, and from there he
felt it was necessary to
run into the side of my car
and tear my car up. I was
mad at that point. I never
touched him."
It wasn't the first dustup
between the five-time Cup
champion and Busch.
Ever since Busch chanted
"anyone but the 48" after
Johnson drove his Hen-
' drick Motorsports Chevy
past Busch to win at Bristol
last season, the two have
had issues.
When Busch bumped
Johnson out of the way to
take the lead in the closing
laps at New Hampshire in
June a year ago, Johnson
caught Busch, put a little
bump on his Penske Rac-
ing Dodge and slipped his
No. 48 underneath with
two laps to go and won.
"I don't want people to
think, 'Oh, I can knock the
48 out of the way because
he's not going to wreck
me,'" Johnson said after
the race.

Then at Pocono it got
worse when Johnson
caused astunninglate-race
crash that collected Elliott
Sadler, Clint Bowyer and
Busch. Replays showed the
48 appearing to hit Busch
from behind. Busch's car
swerved in front of Bow-
yer's Chevy before slipping
sideways into the infield
grass and smashing into
the infield barrier.
Johnson called Busch the
next day to talk, and the
two said they'd put their
problems in the rearview
The latest still simmers.
"There's no secret about it
that there's no love lost be-
tween the two of us," John-
son said. "When you look
over the years and what his
mouth has done for him
- he got my biggest fan
(former Cup driver) Jimmy
Spencer to punch him,"
Johnson said. "It's led to is-
sues with the NASCAR of-
ficials on pit road. I think
we all tune in weekly and
wonder, 'What's he going
to say to his crew guys?'
"Look at what he said
about Roger Penske, his
car owner. That aspect is
the part that really got me
mad. At the end of the day,
I'm not going to let him
run his mouth."





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College Football


Nature heals over time, even here

Nearly 10 years ago
I spent a summer's
day in rural
Maryland. As a Civil War
buff it was only natural
to eventually find myself
in Sharpsburg, where, on
September 17, 1862, the
mighty armies of Rob-
ert E. Lee and George B.
McClellan tore into one
another and fought all
day to a terrible tacti-
cal draw. There, where
Antietam Creek now flows
scenic and serene through
forest and well-tended
farm fields, passed the
bloodiest day in American
history. There, in the short
span between daylight
and dusk, the blue and
gray legions of North and
South together amassed
nearly 25,000 casualties.
Many thoughts and
feelings gripped me as
I stood and viewed the
Antietam battlefield at
each strategic point along
the long-ago battle lines.
There was the coWd, emo-
tionless objectivity of the
Civil War history student
as I replayed in my head
the strategies and tactics
of the audacious Lee and
the reluctant McClellan. -
In my mind I envisioned
the troop movements, the

4 Outdoors Columnist

command mistakes, the
missed military oppor-
tunities; all recalled from
books perused in librar-
ies and detached, heart-
less cubicles. I was not
surprised when calculat-
ing objectivity faded and
misting eyes clouded my
vision. It always happens
sooner or later. I've cried
on Civil War battlefields
from Vicksburg to Get-
tysburg to Chickamauga.
Perhaps, though, given
the vastness of the human
tragedy on this bloody
stage, I wept harder at
There I stood in the
Dunker churchyard and
looked toward the corn-
field where Stonewall
Jackson and "Fighting Joe"
Hooker did early morn-
ing battle. It was there
that Confederate General
John Bell Hood later pro-
nounced his hard-fight-

Fishing Reports

Mixed results

found on lakes


Bass are slow and tough
to catch under the current
hot conditions. Topwa-
ter baits fished early are
the best bets. Fish baits
designed to work directly
in the thick vegetation and
also lures that perform
Best in open grass-bed
pockets. Frog-type baits
are good. For now, stick
with the thick cover. Bass
will hold there to escape
the oppressive heat.
Crappie fishing is very
slow at present; The
"doldrums" will likely last
until a substantial fall
Bream fishing has been
fair to good. Shellcrackers
have been actively taking
red wigglers and blue-
gills have done well on
Hybrids may come up
late in the afternoon and
catfish are reasonably ,
consistent, especially early
and late in the day.


Bass fishing is fair, with
shallow and deep fish
reasonably active. On the
northern end of the lake,
fish frog-type lures around
the grass lines at any time
of day. Flipping grass mats
near coves and on the
main lake is another good
shallow-water technique.
Crankbaits are the key to
the deep ledges now as
are Texas-rig worms in the
trees and brush.
Hybrids are good and
schooling early and late
over the ledges. There is
a lot of surface activity
from multiple fish schools.

Catch these fish with a
shad-imitating crankbait.
Crappies are fair. Ledges
in 15 to 20 feet of water
have been giving up some
pretty good fish in moder-
ate numbers.
Bream are good. Even
a few hefty shellcrackers
'have been taken. Use red

Catfish have been
good on the river of late..
Though it is too hot for
many anglers to brave
the daytime tempera-
tures, several good catfish
catches are, reported by
night fishermen, primarily
anglers fishing the banks
near the tailwaters of both
dams. Good numbers of
pan-size fish are reported.
Larger individual cats may
be caught while anchored
downstream from the tail-
waters. Use shad, cut bait,
worms, or frozen shrimp.
:Bass are glow. The best
largemouth bite comes on
topwater bats very early
in the morning. Work the
banks and slow-water
areas with something very
noisy, such as a Torpedo or
Devils Horse.
,Bream are fair on crick-
ets and worms. Drop-fish
deep water along steep
banks for the best results.
Bluegills will make up,
most of the catch.*

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'
ApalachicolaRiver System.

ing division "dead on the
field." There, according to
Hooker, like the corn, "the
slain lay in rows."
From a well-placed ob-
servation tower I surveyed
"Bloody Lane", the sunken
road from which Rebel
troops under John B.
Gordon held off a vicious
midday attack on the Con-
federate center. afterward,
the bodies lay in heaps,
dead man atop dead man,
like haphazardly stacked
From a bluff above An-
tietam Creek, I observed
the bridge over which Am-
brose Burnside's soldiers
marched, impeded from
the adjacent heights by
400 Georgia sharpshoot-
ers commanded by Robert,
It was there, toward the
end of the day, that A.P
Hill's fabled "Light Divi-
sion" arrived from Harpers
Ferry, just in time to save
Lee's right flank and the
Army of Northern Virginia
from utter defeat.
With a historian's

i .' -,

eye, a poet's soul and
a Southerner's heart I
walked these grounds and
relived their horrendous
past. To do otherwise was
But there was something
else there, too, something
ages old, something for
which one day of wanton
19th-Century slaughter
was but a brief interrup-
tion; an unending con-
stancy unchecked and
unchanged by images of
ravaging battle. It was, and
is, a hopeful thing, even as
we continue waging war, if
not on each other, on the
good earth.
At Dunker Church,
where Jackson stood
firm, I watched three
blacksnakes emerge from
beneath the roots of an
oak tree to bask peacefully
in the morning sunshine,
oblivious to the passage
of time and taking no
account of what once
happened here. The sleek
reptiles showed no hostil-
ity toward me or each
other, asking only to be

1 . I ,

left alone.
Near Bloody lane, I
was drawn to a wisp of
straw protruding from
a cannon's muzzle. It is
the site of a Confederate
artillery battery, in 1862
a place of demonic noise
oand destruction. The
nesting Carolina wrens I
found there knew nothing
of that.
From "Burnside Bridge,"
I gazed into Antietam
Creek, flowing languidly
and inexorably toward
the Potomac, a journey
its waters have made for
millennia. Two feeding

trout faced upstream in
the gentle current, break-
ing ranks occasionally to
snatch a floating insect
from the surface, fish
whose ancestors once
fled from the harried
onslaught of blue-clad
It is strange, perhaps,
given all I saw and felt that
summer's day, that I bore
witness to these age-old
natural rites and could not
help smiling.
Nature heals, does it
Yes indeed.
Even in unlikely places.



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.; 1 ,, , : ' '. .. .. .
:, ": ;. .. 3. ..
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Clausen to start

over Newton

The Associated Press

Carolina Panthers quarter-
back Jimmy Clausen said
he has been told by coach
Ron Rivera that he'll start
Saturday night's preseason
home opener against the
NewYork Giants.
Cam Newton, the No.
1 overall pick in the NFL
draft, will likely be the
first quarterback off the
That's not a big surprise
. considering Clausen has

been getting all of the
reps with the first-team
There's a good chance
Newton will start at some
point in the preseason,
possibly as soon as next
week at Miami.
Earlier in the week Rivera
said he wants to give both
of his young quarterbacks
a chance to run with the
first team before mak-
ing a decision on who'll
start the team's Sept. 11
regular season opener at

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-4B SUNDAY, AUGUST 14, 2011



London police say nearly 700 charged in riots
.. . n...d P-, nw n'P1- r ,' nhld rrpbi n fn r i- ova hnaa h llprina a uni
IIUUVULLA boa yeenae ballerinaa uni

e hT Associated s

LONDON Thousands of ex-
tra police officers were stationed
on Britain's streets Friday, as the
country faced its first weekend
since riots raged through sub-
urbs and town centers, leaving
a scarred landscape of broken
glass and torched buildings.
Police in London, which saw
the worst violence, have charged
almost 700 people with vio-
lence, disorder and looting, and
the city's mayor said London-
ers wanted to see tough sen-
tences handed out to the guilty.
Hundreds of stores were looted,
buildings were set ablaze and
five people died amid the may-
hem that broke out Saturday in
London and spread over four
nights across England.
Police, meanwhile, hit back
against claims they were too soft,
in their initial response to the
Prime Minister David Cam-
eron said officers had been
overwhelmed at first, outma-

1neuvere Uy ,mo UUJLe guJigs t gns -
oters. He said "far too few police
were deployed onto the streets.
And the tactics they were using
weren't working."
That changed Tuesday, when
16,000 officers were out on
London's streets almost three
times the number of the night
Cameron said the extra officers
will remain on patrol through
the weekend.-
Hugh Orde, president of the
Association of Chief Police Of-
ficers, acknowledged that police
had faced "an unprecedented
situation, unique circumstanc-
es" but- said it was police
themselves, rather than "po-
litical interference," .that got the
situation under control.
"The more robust policing tac-
tics you saw were not a function
of political interference," he told
the BBC. "They were a function
of the numbers being available
to allow the chief constables to
change their tactics."
Cameron vowed "swift justice"

Metropolitan Police officers prepare to carry out a raid on a property on the
Churchill Gardens estate in Pimlico, London where police hoped to recover
property stolen during the recent disturbances in the capital on Thursday.

for perpetrators, and courts were
struggling to cope with a flood of
Across the country, more than
1,700 people have been ar-
rested. Courts in London, Bir-

mingham and Manchester have
stayed open around the. clock
since Wednesday to deal with
hundreds of alleged offenders.
The alleged looters and van-
dals included an 11-year-old



versity English student from a
prosperous commuter town,
and Natasha Reid, a 24-year-old
university graduate who admit-
ted stealing a TV from a looted
electronics store. Her lawyer
said she had turned herself in
because she could not sleep for
guilt. A judge told her she would
probably go to jail when she is
sentenced later.
Another was Chelsea Ives, an
18-year-old chosen as a volun-
teer ambassador for next year's
Olympic Games. She is accused
of burglary, violent disorder and
throwing bricks at a police car
during riots in north London on
Newspapers reported that Ives
was charged after her parents
saw her rioting on TV and turned
her in. She was ordered detained
until a court appearance on
Mayor Boris Johnson said
it was fitting that, "significant
sentences" were being handed

US troops return to

deadly Afghan valley

The Associated. Press

KABUL, Afghanistan '-
Just months after pulling
out of a remote slice of east-
ern Afghanistan" dubbed
the "Valley of Death," U.S..
troops are back reinforc-
ing their once-abandoned
bases in the area -, a hot-
'bed of the insurgency and
a dangerous second front
in the decade-old war.
Stationing U.S. troops
again in the isolated,
sparsely populated Pech
Valley will boost the coali-
tion's presence and fire-
power in the area near the
Pakistan border just as the
focus of the war shifts back
to that region where in-
filtrating insurgents clos-
est to al-Qaida and other
militants hold sway.
"The decision to send
U.S. forces back-to the Pech
may 'also reflect a recogni-
tion that insurgent safe
havens can cause us more
harm than had been antic-
ipated when we withdrew
U.S. forces," said Mark
Moyar, research director
.of the U.S.-based coun-
terinsurgency consultancy
Orbis Operations.
"Insurgencies thrive .on
such safe havens and use
them to stage operations
elsewhere," he said.
The U.S. military down-
played the decision to
station troops again, in
Pech. The coalition, along

with the Afghan National
Army, always maintained
a presence in the region,
said Lt. Col. Chad Carroll,
a spokesman for the coali-
tion's eastern command.
"It's just a matter of
where they laid their heads
at night," he said.
Carroll would not say
how many U.S. troops are
now stationed there or
how many more would be
The Pech Valley in Ku-
nar province, with bucolic
green farmland surround-
,ed by sweeping mountain
ridges, was 'the scene of
some of the fiercest fight-
ing in the war and claimed
the lives of more than
100 U.S. soldiers by some
In May, the U.S.-led co-
alition pulled out of, the
valley, saying it wanted to
reposition its forces in ar-.
eas where more Afghans,
live. as part .of strategy to
protect large population
centers and provide the
Afghan government with
an opportunity to extend
its reach front Kabul and
provide services to its citi-
zens with the help of donor
The former eastern
commander Maj. Gen.
John Campbell told The
Associated Press, at 'the
time that he did not want
his forces stuck in static

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The Associated Press

BEIJING China's in-
fatuation with high-speed
rail soured at bullet train
Six months ago, the rail
network was a success
symbol and the basis of a
planned high-tech export
industry. But after a July
crash that killed 40 people,
Beijing has suspended
new construction and is
recalling problem-plagued
trains, raising questions
about the future of such
prestige projects.
It was an extraordinary
reversal for a project that
once enjoyed political sta-
tus on a level with China's
manned space program.
High-speed rail has been,
along with nuclear, power,
among an array of areas
where critics warn that
breakneck, government-
driven development might
be jeopardizing public
safety and adding to finan-
cial risks.
In nuclear power, Beijing
said earlier this year that it
would press ahead with its
rapid expansion of China's
industry despite Japan's
Fukushima disaster.
But with bullet trains,
the July 23 collision

combined with experts'
warnings about costs and
dangers to persuade Bei-
jing to take the rare step of
scaling back 'a major proj-
ect a move that might
have 'repercussions in
other fields and could af-.
fect the appeal of Chinese
technology abroad.
"If they, are taking one
step back to think again
about these railway. pro-,
grams, more broadly it
should have an impact
on their overall planningg
of such projects," said.
Xianfang Ren. chief China
economist for IHS Global
Policymakers are decid-
ing China needs to "rectify
the excesses" of its system
and slow an unsustain-
ably fast expansion, Ren
said in a report. "It is quite
clear, now that stepping on
the brake is the only viable
policy option."
The train disaster has
been a high-profile illus-
tration of the weaknesses
of government-led devel-
opment, though no one
expects the, ruling Com-
munist Party to change
what many see as the root
problem its pervasive
role in the economy, tech-
nology and industry.

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16B SUNDAY. AUGUST 14, 2011



AUGUST 14, 2011

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28 FAM Boy World Boy World Dr.Doo '** (1998, Comedy) OverPslal t Sayflgh"** (2005, Comdy) Pr|tat Trap '*.(199a,Comedy)LildsyLphan. 'Cheaperbythe Dozen'(2003,Comedy) Beetlejuice'** (1988, Comedy)
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35BET Inspiration InTouch Paid Prog. Inspiration BobbyJonesGospel Voice Gospel J"Downiloa hDe i a**k i (199, Drama) (gd. Corn ** (2001, Comedy)I 1 'Dnyauty'(2006,Comedy-Drama)JenierLewis1o80 "ThePeifectHoafiay *)
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39 HIST Modem Marvels OW Black Blizzard Disaster strikes., m The Crumbling of America 0 Larry the Cable Guy Larry the Cable Guy Top Gear "Texas" Top Gear B Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Ice Road Truckers
40 TVLND he Nanny The Nanny he Nanny The Nanny Cleveland Cleveland Cleveland |Cleveland Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover: Home Edition he Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The NannyheNanny a TheNanny (In Stereo) heNanny
43 CNN2 HLN News Clark Howard HLN News Clark Howard HLN News Dr. Drew
45 CNN Newsroom Gupta CNN Sunday Morning iState of the Union Fareed Zakeria GPS Reliable Sources (N) State of the Union Fareed Zakaria GPS CNN Newsroom (N) Your Money (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N)
46CW TBA TBA Tomonow In Toucn Key/Davi TBA TBA Eagemont Eagemont Eagemont EagemontI Thr Arnef* ,* (1996 Scionce Fiction) 'HMore o i nS aWe' 12006 Dram3i Juesaca Biel Smasn Smash King
47 SPIKE Total Body Paid Prog. CarMD Thin In 301 |Auction Auction Auction Auction Xtreme Horse. Trucks MuscleCar Deadliest Warrior Deadliest Warrior Bar Rescue (In Stereo) Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction
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99 SPEED Hot Rod Gearz MotoGP Racing Perform. SP Center NASCAR RaceDay (N) (Live) The Car Show Garage |Car Crazy Classic My Ride My Ride My Ride Lucas Oil Off Road MotoGP Racing MotoGP Racing

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20 60 Minutea(ln Stereo) Big Brother (in Stereo) Same Name (N) lM CSI. Miami in Saerac, News Law Can Cnminal Minds NUMB3RS ,., Siri- Outdoors Up to the Minute rnaIin r .re) AgDay CBS News Daybreak Good Morning Snow
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40 TVLND The Nanny Nanny Divorced Divorced Divorged Divorced Divorced Divorced Divorced Divorced Divorced ]Cleveland 3's Go. 3's Co. 3's Co. 3' Co. TheNanny (in Stereo) Nanny The Nanny Boston Legal PaldProg. Paid dProg.
43 CNN2 The Joy Behar Show Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew The Joy Behar Show Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew The Joy Behar Show Showbiz Tonight The Joy Behar Show Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew Morning Express
45 CNN CNN Newsroom (N) Blair Mountain Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) Blair Mountain Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) Blair Mountain Piers Morgan Tonight World Business Today AM: Wake Up Call (N) American Morning (N)
46 CW Heartland in S ieroli Tliii aigsK wa*, (1999, War) le Browns Browns Cneaters IIr. Silr*. Da Vinci's Inques Cold Squad In s ereaI rnverex Memory Paid Prog Paid Prog FreeS Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pail Prog rhe Daily Buzz m
47 SPIKE Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Bar Rescue iio l ioi Bar PRescue air. ~iei Sheets t s FeCa t'F A* (1991 Suspense) Roberi De Niro ck Nolre Ways Die Triverex Your Baby Can Rea Paid Prog Pala Prog Paid Prog
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Entertainment Outlook

Aguilera to perform at

Jackson tribute concert
The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES Christina Aguilera is
lending her voice to a Michael Jackson
tribute concert planned for October in
Organizers of "Michael Forever The
Tribute Concert" announced Thursday
that Aguilera would be joined by mem-
bers of the Jackson family, Cee Lo Green,
Leona Lewis and the band Alien Ant Farm,
which is known for its cover of Jackson's
song "Smooth Criminal."
The announcement came after more
than two weeks of silence about perform-
ers for the Oct. 8 show at Millennium Sta-
dium in Cardiff, Wales.
While the event is endorsed by the
singer's mother and some of his siblings,
brothers Randy and Jermaine Jackson
have protested its timing. The concert
is scheduled during the trial of a doctor THEASSOCIATEDPRESSFILEPHOTO
charged in Jackson's death. In this June 29 photo, musician Christina
The singer's estate is also not affiliated Aguilera poses for photographers after the
with the concert. finale of "The Voice" in Burbank, Calif.

Ask Mr. Know-it-all

QEIHow many ac-
*tors played the
role of James
Bond? What were their
names? S.E, TERRE
Answer James Bond
007 is a fictional charac-
ter created by writer Ian
Fleming. In the 1950s,
EON Productions received
the film rights for every
007 novel except "Casino
EON Productions' films
are considered the "of-
ficial" James Bond movies.
Six actors played the role
of 007 Sean Connery,
George Lazenby, Roger
Moore, Timothy Dalton,
'Pierce Brosnan and Daniel
In 1967, "Casino Royale'
was adapted into a spoof
and non-EON Bond film
starring David Niven as
Sir James Bond 007 and
Ursula Andress as Ves-
per Lynd. Niven is often
called the "forgotten
James Bond." If that's so,
Barry Nelson should be
called "unknown Bond."
He played Bond in a 1954
television production of
"Casino Royale" on an epi-

sode of CBS Climax! (later f l Sometime
known as Climax Mystery in the 1990s,
Theater). there was a TV
___ show "Profiler." The fe-
SNew Scotland male star was Ally Walker,
SYard is the a beautiful blonde. When
Q headquarters the serial killer of her hus-
of the Metropolitan Police band was finally found,
Service, which is respon- the show ended. I often
sible for policing greater wondered what happened
London, U.K. Where does to Ally Walker after the
New Scotland Yard derive series? P.S., SAN DIMAS,
its name? J.S., MIAMI, CALIE
FLA. Answer "Profiler" was
Answer: Scotland-Yard an American crime drama
derives its name from the that aired for four seasons
location of the original from 1996 to 2000. For the
Metropolitan Police first three seasons, Ally
headquarters at 4 White- Walker played the role of
hall Place, which had.a Samantha Waters of the
rear entrance on a street fictional federal Violent
called Great Scotland Yard. Crimes Task Force. After
This entrance became the the capture of the serial
public the police killer, Samantha Waters'
station. Over time, the retired.
street name and the Met- In season four Walker
ropolitan Police became was replaced by Jamie
synonymous. When the Luner, who played the role
police department moved of forensic psychologist
in 1890, the name New Rachel Burke.
Scotland Yard was adopt- Allene "Ally" Damian
ed. When this building in Walker, born in 1961,
turn became inadequate, remains a busy actress in
the name was transferred' big screen and television
to the new building in productions. She is also
1967. a producer, director and

Annie's Mailbox

Dear Annie: My boyfriend and I met
three years ago. He was separated from
his wife of 20 years after he found out she
was cheating on him. Their divorce was
final six months later. "Lawrence" is a lot
older. I am 28, and he is 50.
His ex has caused nothing but prob-
lems for us, so naturally, I don't much
care for her. This past year, however,
Lawrence has been going over to her
house under the pretense of seeing his
There are also a lot of phone calls and
text messages between the two of them.
I don't like this one bit, but Lawrence has
made it clear that if I can't deal with her,
our relationship is over.
I love him very much, but why is it OK
for him to hang out with his ex-wife, but
if I so much as talk to a male friend, he
becomes angry? He insists they are just
friends, and he only goes to her place
when the grandchildren are there. But
I have a gut feeling that he is not telling
me everything.
So, do I simply deal with this, or do
I put my foot down and give him an

At the bridge table, it would be a big help to
travel to the two corners and pin down your
opponents' cards. But occasionally you can
play as if you had looked into their hands. How
would you do that in this deal? You are in our
favorite contract of three no-trump, West leads
a fourth-highest club three, and East puts up
the king.
I agree with North's response of three no- #
trump. Use Stayman with a weak doubleton, V
not one with two honors. t
You start with five top tricks: one heart, three ,
diamonds and one club. However, since the
opening lead tells you that clubs are splitting
4-4, it looks obvious to take the first trick and
to drive out the spade ace. However, with this
layout, if the defenders are sharp, East will take
his spade ace and return a club. He will then
unblock his club nine under his partner's 10,
so that West wins the third defensive club trick
with his seven. Then West will shift to a heart.
What will you do?
Knowing that a 3-2 break is more likely than
a finesse (67.8 percent versus 50), you will win
with dummy's heart ace and expect to take the
rest. But the 4-1 diamond break will defeat you.
How could you have known? Before playing a
spade, cash two diamonds.



Dear Stressed: We think Lawrence is
still interested in his ex-wife. If this were
solely about the grandchildren, he could
arrange to see them without going to her
home. Instead, he made it clear that his
need to see her takes precedence over
his relationship with you. If you give him
an ultimatum, you will lose him but at
this point, that may be the better choice.

Dear Annie: Please tell "Not Dutiful
Much Longer," and others who struggle
to deal with an elderly relative who
behaves in a nasty manner, that a simple
antidepressant can make a big differ-
ence. It can make the relative feel better,
and life can be more pleasant for her.

Dear Psychologist: It is true that an an-
tidepressant or antianxiety medication
can be tremendously beneficial for some
people, but unfortunately, not all of them
are willing to try.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
If what you have to say
is truly constructive, oth-
ers will sit up and take
notice, especially if your
proposal doesn't involve
any criticism.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) When with a group
of friends or family, you
should take care not to
sit by the gloomy types.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.23)
Give immediate atten-
tion to anything propi-
tiots you hear about;
It could result in a big
break for you.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) People's intentions
are good right now, so
give attention to any-
thing told to you that is
of a business nature.
Dec. 21) Agreements
you make should work
out rather good for you
in the long run.
Jan. 19) Benefits could
develop for you from en-
deavors that you either
originate or that you're
managing for another. ,
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 19) Don't hesitate
to take on a more active
role regarding something
that concerns both you,
and others.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Forces are at play
concerning something
beneficial coming your
way that has been au-
thored by another.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Something you
can do better than most
is identify opportuni-
ties others have totally
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Be a good listener,
because a gem of an idea
could come from the
least-suspected source.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) Check out what the
group is doing and, if it's
nothing, plan something
that all can enjoy.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) If there is a project
that hasn't been working
out too well, it might be a
good day to work on it.


Today is the 226th day
of 2011 and the 55th day
of summer.
1935, President Franklin
D. Roosevelt signed the
Social Security Act, ful-
filling a 1932 campaign
In 1945, President Har-
ry Truman announced
Japan's unconditional
surrender and the end to
World War II.
In 2003, more than 50
million people in the
northeastern United
States and Canada lost
Steve Martin (1945- ),
Danielle Steel (1947- ),
novelist; Earvin "Magic"
Johnson (1959-), basket-
James Horner (1953- ),
composer; Halle Berry
(1966-), actress; Mila Ku-
nis (1983-), actress.
York Times reported in
1945 that an estimated
2 million people flooded
Times Square following
the announcement of
Japanese surrender .in
lieve that entertainment
can aspire to be art, and
can become art, but if
you set out to make art,
you're an idiot." Steve

- number of times Mag-
ic Johnson appeared in
the NBA All-Star game.

NEA Crossword Puzzle

1 Trumpet or
5 Discharge
9 Sault
12 Baseball
family name
13 Costa-
14 Relieved
15 Phony coin
16 Puddle
18 Depends on
20 Be lovesick
21 First
22 BTU kin
23 Sycophant
26 Doubtful
30 vive (alert)
33 Brown
34 Vaccines
35 Boxing wins
37 Heron
39 -choy
40 Posted
a parcel
41 Cravat cousin
45 Heavy

48 Small hill
51 Good
53 Made public
56 Became
57 Fury
58 Northern
59 Mediterra-
60 Abel, to Eve
61 Souffle base
62 Perchance
1 Greasy-
spoon fare
2 Stan's
comic foil
3 Like a hoop
4 Forty-
niner's find
5 Goofs up
6 Hamm
of soccer
7 Here,
in Le Havre
8 Roberts or
9 Name in
10 Norse god
11 Cable chan-
17 Lox outlets

Answer to Previous Puzzle

19 Plenty, 42 Garden tool
to poets 44 Allay,
22 Skeptical as thirst
one 46 Chew
24 Diva's the scenery
tunes 47 Fish stories
25 Cotillion 48 Mr. Krist-
honorees offerson
27 Valentine 49 Orchid-
mo. loving
28 To and Wolfe
29 Chatter 50 Pizzeria's
30 Milk qtys. need
31 Maui 51 Totals up
strings 52 Kind of belt
32 Charged 54 Wheel nut
particle 55 Joule
36 Pasture fraction
38 Like

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

8-13 @ 2011 UFS, Dist. by Univ. Uclick for UFS

NEA Crossword Puzzle

ACROSS 41 Mountain Answer to Previous Puzzle
1 Underhand 44 Slow-witted
throws 47 Summits ii IIC
5 Performed 49 Wander SL G A I ND P
8 Uncluttered freely IEIS YA R N
12 Scarlett's 51 HuronN
mansion neighbor ADY IFF Y
13 Peculiar 52 Dessert UI RE SERA
14 Feverish order TK S IBI B0K
chill 53 Over again S NT AS T
15 Kind of race 54 Drenches SS URE Y
16 Last 55 Kayo count N L AROMA
18 Squat 56 Orpheus' REVEALED RE
20 Gave false harp IE KUR D T N A
hopes 0 N EG S E S T
(2 wds.) DOWN
21 Oils or 23 Derby 38 Guess,
watercolors 1 Soho co. 24 Two briefly
22 Catch a bug 2 Dory items semesters 40 Peer Gynt
23 Type of 3 Holy terror 25 First 007 creator
power plant .4 Tall cactus movie 41 Sigh
26 Moved 5 Question (2 wds.) of relief
to and fro 6 Casually 26 Shoe part 42 Dublin's
29 Flying prefix 7 Insect killer or fish land
30 Dorm 8 To be 27 Mideast 43 Touched
denizen specific title down
31 Trim a lawn 9 Victorian 28 Cutie-pie 44 Early Ron
33 Cure leather oath 30 Muse of Howard
34 Pandora's,' 10 Traffic history role
boxful stopper 32 Montgom- 45 Walkman
35 Long river 11 Freshman, ery of brand
36 Tour usually jazz 46 Happily
schlepper 17 Story of 34 What i.e. after
38 Countesses' Troy means 48 Decide on
spouses 19 Dude's kin 35 Instinctive 50 Woolly one
39 New prefix 22 Impresses 37 Calf
40 Believer of deeply neighbors
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books


2011 UFS. Dist. by Univ. Uclick for UFS


by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
TODAY'S CLUE: P equals F

PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "If people ask me whether I'm annoyed... about being
typecast, I look at them like they're crazy." Peter Falk
(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 8-15

North 08-13-11
4 7 6 4 2
est East
63 4!A7542
K94 VJ108
J983 10
Q 1073 4K964
4Q 10 9 8

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
1 NT Pass 3 NT All pass

Opening lead: A 3

SUNDAY, AUGUST 14, 2011 7B F




Marc has been a part of the Rahal-Miller family
or over ten years. Marc started his career at Rahal
Miller in the sales department, moved to BusinessA
Manager at Rahal-Miller Nissan and then to Raha!l
Miller Chevrolet, Buick, Cadillac and currently?|
;erves as Used Car Manager. Marc has two -
:hildren, Melissa is thirteen years old and Landon,
s eight years old. Marc enjoys outdoor activities,
punting, fishing and spending time with his faill.,
... r- ~ l '* *-* "




One Owner Trade In, #N5969001
,e ... ,. .- ... ... -: m : -. '^;

Crew Cab, 4WD, Haul Everything, #5734001

Convertible, Hard to Find, #5414001

Local Trade, Only 3K, #N6102001

R/T, Extremely Clean, #5952001

Great Buy, #9005069 Come Check It Out! #6025001

Fun to Drive. #9005016

SHARP! #6011001

Spoity Luxury Car, #5743001



-1 8B SUNDAY, AUGUST 14. 2011


~cT F

a ~L r


Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, August 14, 2011- 9 B



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 the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the 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 al! ads under the appropriate classification.

^^For deadl^^ines call toll-fee or visit ww. cfloridan^c


CNA CPR Certified, can provide good ref.
looking to provide care for Elderly person In
my home, short term or long term care.
Charge depends on amount of care needed:
Call: Kay 850-674-1637.

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

334-702-7390. HOURS: 10-6 MON. THRU SAT,

Established Restaurant
Business for Sale.
Located inside the Outlet Mall
in Graceville, Florida. For more,
information call 334-791-8961

Having to relocate. 51 residential rental
property available ALL inside circle
All prices NEG from $18k $85k.
Possible owner financing opportunity.
Call 334-258-5822


Buy Swamp Gator All Natural
Insect Repellent.
Family Safe-Use head to toe.
Available at The Home Depot

AKC English Bulldog Beautiful AKC registered
english bulldog puppies for sale. Excellent ped-
igrees, show potential, outstanding temper-
ment and well socialized. Serious inquiries on-
ly, please. 334-572-4292
FOUND: Small white female dog, mixed breed.
Dropped off on Reddoch Rd. GR 850-592-4342

Friend for Life has Free Wonderful Rescued
Doqs shots spayed neutered.33 2

German Shorthaired
Pointers AKC Registered,
3 female pups. Born
S5/30,'11. Tails docked,
s dew claws removed,i shots
utd. Great family pet or
hunting dog. $300, OBO.
Mother on site, also for sale. Text or call 334-
* Gorgeous AKC German Shepherd large bone
puppies 8 wks. old, black & tan, 2-F, 1-M,
puppies have received their 1st shots &
wormed, starting at $300 Call: 334-494-0406

LOST since 8/9, male neutered Boston Terrier,
on Peanut Road, jumped fence when thunder
etrats d late afternoon child's pet 850-209-1 7

T Lots of Summer Puppies ON SALE! I
Morkies $100-$250, Older Chorkles $50,
Hairless Chinese Crested $450. Yorkles $450.
Yorkie-Poos $200.-$350. Chihuahua $250.
M Iti-Poos $300. Pek-A-Poos $250.
CaU 334-7184886

Shkh-tzu puppies CKC registered. Good blood
line with no history of health problems. Two
males left, $350 each. Call 334-596-3940


OR 850-352-4423

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


Fresh Peas, Tomatoes,
Butterbeans, Cucumbers,
Snap Beans, New Potatoes,
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
S* 334-793-6690 **

U-PICK PEAS: 6 miles N of Grand Ridge, or 2.1
miles S of Dellwood on Hwy 69. $6/per 5 gal.
bucket, Field opens at 6:30am til 6:30 pm,
7 ays/wk. Both dark & white peas..

Large rolls of Hay for S
Daytime 334-585-3039,
after 5pm & weekends

CLEICA & ADI*TA '^-*~-'t''-]' -"*""-**,*IV




AS 1 2 3

Seeking part-time Contractor to attend
foreclosure sales on our firm's behalf. Prior
experience with the court house and/or
court services (foreclosure sales) preferred.
Please send resume to Heather at
Experienced servers needed. Apply in
person between 3:00-5:00 pm @ Madison's,
2881 Madison St., Marianna.

[Wanted: Truck Driver,Class A or B w/Hazmat
endorsement, 2-years experience required.
Out of Town Work. $700 weekly w/bonus.
Call 229-838-6733, B & S Air, Lumpkln GA

& -Au On Site Operations/
Equipment Manager
Paper Transport, Inc.
,rAws~If headquartered in Green
Bay, Wl seeks an individual
to Manage equipment & oversee Driver '
Development related to our needs in Cedar
Springs & Albany, GA facilities. Must possess
strong relationship skills to facilitate
vendors, customers, & drivers. Ability to
ensuremaintenance costs are aligned with
pour corporate initiatives. Responsibilities:
equipment allocations, driver support, ensure
maintenance key factors are met. CDL is
recommended but not req'd. Please submit
resume: bkornowske
or fax: 1-888-315-3230

NW Florida company is seeking temporary
employees to work through peanut season.
Insurance! Holiday-Pay! Please apply in person
at Advantage Staffing 460 West Main Street,
Ste 3 Dothan 888-268-2466
'--i.; .

2 Sets of full size bed railings $30 each:
850-272-6092 serious inquiries only

Aviation Schoolbooks (7) Very good condition
$200. for the set 334-598-4349

Bedspread, Med blue color queen, quilted,
w/cust made window swaq $45 850- 6

Blood Pressure Monitor by ReliOn, Digital, $40

Computer/student dek $58063911

Cricut Imagine, New, Sealed in box $250, Cricut
personal cutter, incl. 6X12 matt $85 797-0987

Dell Computer, Flat screen monitor,printer &
accessories, barely used $350 OBO 8506939311

Desk Black metal office, $25, Standard size.

Desk Wood (dark) Roll-top computer desk
57$ Good Condition 850-482-4691

Dining Table, seats 8, antique, Birch Wood,
claw foot legs $300 080 850-209-0 0

Dresser with mirror & 7 drawers, lite oak, $60

Emergency Necklas, Feel Secure, a
Telemeraency product $40 850-482-5215

Entertainment Center, big, solid, all wood $55

^. ".''ITION in Marianna
'' reviou exp i'ence required.
tiust be able a& background ch
'- please submit r to. .ltE 1 9
c/o JCFIbr6tdar PaO: kz&:.'
Marianna, FL 32447

Sunday, August 14, 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.

974, ,-
,* i ;

Glass tables, 2 end, 1 coffee, $100
Lamps (2) $50 850-352-4020


lamster Cage,- Large plastic hamster cage w/
red and blue attachments. $20. 850-209-1077.

UT Lincare
a leading national
respiratory company in Marianna, FL seeks

patients in their home for oxygen and
equipment needs, Warm personalities,
age 21+, who can lift up to 120 Ibs should
apply. CDL w/DOT a plus or obtainable.
Growth opportunities are excellent.
Drug-free workplace
Please fax resumes to 050-526-2832



It's simple, call one of our friendly

Classified representatives

and they will be glad to assist you,

Rehab Liiredson
(Clinical and marketing experience required)
Case Manager (PRN)
(RN license required)
FT Registered Norse
Physical Therapist
Occupational Therapist or COTA (PRN)

Applications will be taken from:
9A-6P, M-F @ 1736 L Main Street,

Please vsit ur ebs*e a

HEALTHSOUTH Hospital is a Drug Free and
smoke-free environment. EOE

Hess Toy Trucks- new &.in box, $30. each
(1989 thru 2010) Call 334-699-2570
Inflatable matress from Intex, fast fill
w/electric pump,.30 850-592-2881
Metal drive up car ramps (2); 3' long $25
Dog/Cat cage 22x19x16 $25 850-573-4990
NASCAR Memorabllia, Dale Earnhardt Jr & Sr.
$5-$20 850-849-6481
Office Chair, greenish/grey $45
Mardi-Gras Beads (33) $10 850-573-4990
ONKYO-7pc Home Theatre Surround Sound
System, never hkd up. $150 OBO 850-482-3877
Pack-A-Pole rod case, padded, 4 rods, hard
case 60"-90", $50, like new, 850-482-4120 -
Radiator, new in box, fits '94 GMC or Chevy, 4.3
Itr $75 OBO 850-849-6481
Serving trays, (6) silver, $6 for all
Mirror 1' x 4.5' $8 850-573-4990
Storage Shed 8x8 custom made. Must be
moved. $500. 850-209-4447.
Tires Set of 4 Timberline P265/70 R17, Good
tread! $125, 850-573-1626, Leave message if no
TV 32 inch, grey, Phillips TV, $150, 850-209-
Used designer handbags, Agnair, $5/ea or one
price for all. 850-209-6977
Woven Basket, natural wood, 2'x15" $8
Christmas knick knacks $1 each 850-573-4990


S @___ _

@ !@
_ __


_ 00__




( () 4 I3 ( 9 2 8
9 3 g 8 2 4 1 5
( 2 8 @ 9 1 6 (57
7 2 9 3 6 1

() 5- 2 9 4 8 1 7 6
4 8 7 1 6 3 2(3)9



Must be a HS graduate with two years
i of proven experience working with
automated systems, or an Associates
Degree in a field consistent with the
responsibility of the position.
Starting Salary: $22,269.00 annually

Must be a HS graduate supplemented by
course work in secretarial sciences, and
3 to 5 years experience in secretarial or
administrative work, including significant
computer experience.
Starting Salary: $22,269.00 annually

Must be a HS graduate with 1 to 2 years
experience in library or with database
management. Must have ability to work in
multiple computer applications at one time.
Starting salary: $17,236.00 annually
All job applicants MUST have valid FL
drivers licence prior to employment.
Submit Jackson County employment
application to Human Resotrces Dept.,
2864 Madison St., Marianna, FL 32448

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


----w I I



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- 1-1

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AdetsVor"OLSUF o REb iiin ~jfoia~on e iefrdtis






I -

1 2


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I --






District Sales Manager

The Dothan Eagle is seeking mature,
energetic individual with superior
communication skills who enjoys
working with people to fill the position
of district sales manager.

Must be able to work flexible hours,
have dependable transportation and a valid
drivers' license. Responsibilities include
sales, recruiting, showing routes and
generally overseeing independent contrac-
tors that distribute the Dothan Eagle in an
assigned district or territory.

Benefits include medical, dental,-
401(K), paid vacation and holidays.

Applications and/or resumes
are accepted at the Dothan Eagle
(227 N. Oates Street Dothan, AL)
between the hours of 8:30 am to 4:30 pm
Monday through Friday,
attention Rufus A. Manora.
You may apply online at as well.


Now Hirin Full Time

1st, 2nd, and 3rd Shifts

Competitive Pay and
Benefits Package!

Apply at Family Dollar Distribution Center
3949 Family Dollar Parkway,
Marianna, Florida 32448

Must be 18 Years Old
Equal Opportunity Employer
Drug Free Workplace

Hibbett Sports is now hiring for
its NEW store in Marianna, FL.
Apply at
Hibbett Sports conducts
drug tests and credit checks.

S. S

Get a Quality Education for a
New Career! Programs
FORTIS offered in Healthcare,
^ HVAC and Electrical Trades.
Call Fortis College Today!
(COI.LE(; For consumer information


1/1 Apartment for Rent. For info call 850-579-

2BR/1BA, 2658 Railroad St. C'dale No Pets,_
$300/mo. + $200 dep. (850) 352-4222
2BR 1BA House for rent 2988 Pierce St.
No pets. 850-482-3352/209-5983
3/1.5 Brick Home 2589 McClain St. C'dale
$700/mo + dep 334-714-9553
3BR/1.5BA Brick Home, Malone, New Carpet,
Stove, Refrigerator, Storage Shed,CH/A
No Pets $650/ Mo + dep. Call 850-569-2475
632 Chapelwood,Dothan 4 BR, 2 BA, Kit.
w/refrig, stove, micro, dishwasher, DR, LR FPL.
Ref, $825 mo. Security deposit $800 & lease re-
quired. Outside shed. Avail 8/15. 334-333-7777
Nicest in Marianna area
Nearly new 2 BR Home
$525 w/lease 850-526-8367

Plum Creek, the nation's largest hunting
lease provider, has approx. 150 properties'
AvailaIble for Lease in AL. and GA.
Small properties perfect for families.
Large properties ideal for larger hunting
clubs. Begin your new hunting adventure

2/2 in Alford, window A/C, $380 + deposit
2/2 Mobile Home $450 + deposit, appliances,
washer & dryer, water/garbage & sewer in-
cluded 850-482-4455
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
3/2 $595 Quiet, well maintained MH Park,
Water/sewer/ garbage/ lawn included.
Other rentals available starting @ $395
Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4=
SMonthly Rentals Available Call Nikki 850- 526-7578
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 4
Small Quiet Family Oriented Park- 2BR MH for Rent
includes water, garbage, lawn care, No Pets 850-592-


960 sq ft Completely renovated,
4 offices ,1 reception,1 breakroom,
2 bathrooms, Off street parking lot 2846-B
South Green Street Marianna. Less than
$1.00 per sq ft per month.
J Call 850-326-0097 for info.


$109,900-MLS# 244224- 4BR, 2BA brick home
with garage. Just 3 miles from downtown
Marianna, Fl. It's a nice country home with a
large covered front porch, updated flooring
and interior doors and the hall bath is
updated with tile and new fixtures.
Great workshop that is insulated and wired
for electric and other covered storage space.

Located on Pittman Hill Rd. Jackson Co.
Wooded 800' Road Frontage.
J. Cobb Realty
850-674-4469 or 850-227-5103


St 1974

ServingJackson & surrounding counties since 1974
For photo tour of listings visit our website at:
Office 850-482-4635
An Independently owned and operated member
of the Prudential Real Estate Affiliates, Inc.

4507 Jackson St., Marianna 0A.. f

Located within walking distance of downtown
shopping in Marianna
All brick 2 car carport 3BR/2B Central H & C -1465 +/-
FHA/ Rural Devel/VA financing qualified #241942
5205 Fernwood St. Campbelton

SHORT SALE) Great home for great priceal
1200 +/-sq.ft. brick home 3 bedrooms & 1.5 baths
1+/- acre in Can1pbellton ust off Hwy. 2 & blocks from Hwy. 231
Garage converted to den #244194 -
2773 Jellerson St. Marianna .

Very nice-renovated home
1010 +/- sq.ft, home,.3BR /1B Wood laminate floor & inferior paint
Stainless steel appliances in kitchen Outbldg./util.-laundry room &
teanto for equip storage Very convenient to town, interstate & zoned
MIXED USE #244221
4475 Butler Rd. Marianna

Nice, updated home in town move in ready!
1304 +/- sqft. Vinyl sided 3BR/2e- $2000 Buyer closing
cost allowance FHA/Rural Devel/VA financing qualified #242952
541 Gum Creek Rd. Graceville

Country Home on 1.73 +/- Acres
1731 +/- sq.ft. brick home w/3BR PLOS Office & 1 'Full" Bath & 2
"Half" Baths Family room w/brick fireplace Formal dining room &
kitchen w/appllances Large laundry room with shower & sink
Pecan trees & scuffadine vines #243993
422 Arches Circle, Alford

Best Deal on the Market!
S2284 +/- sqft. main home. 4BR/3B 2 story garage w/A BVR/B efficiency apt &
HUGE shop w/separat ltool room Detached 1 car garage w/olice (wired for
Inlarnet/cable & recessed lignlaing Kitchen with stainless stoal appliances
HUGE screen irontt Porch 0244225
2756 Seminole Dr, Marianna Emu

Immaculate Landscaping Close to Indian Springs Golf Course
3BR/2B 21.19 +/- H & C Brick fireplace 1 +/- acre
2 car garage Fenced back yard #243084

974 View Cr,

Waterfront an McCormick Lake!
3BR/2B 2028 +/- sq.ft. heated & cooled BONUS 2000 +/-
q ft. partially finished basement Cathedral ceilings w/stone fireplace
2 car garage Large screen porch overlooking lake #239996
5106 President's CIrcle, Marianna

Energy Efficient/Low maintenance home in Indian Springs
3Br/2B Sprinkler system 1876 +/- sq.ft 12x 16 storage
building a New metal roof 1.11 private acres MLS # 235349
4583 Oakwood Dr, Marianna e s J

Home in "Great Subdivision" on large I acre corner lot!
2624 +/-sq.ft., 4BR/2.5B brick home Large FR w/brick wood burning
FP Bonus room w/ Vz bath, full wet bar w/ sink & refrigerator *
Kitchen w/eatnn breakfast area n Inground pool & cabana area
S2 car garage w/storage & util room/oflice area #24419
2748 Appalachee Trail, Marianna

\ Immaculate Custom Home on Indian Springs Interior Lake
4BR/2B (split bedroom plan) 2202 screen porch & open
deck Trayed ceilings Large kitchen/breakfast bar Energy effi-
coent/low maintenance #242158
3326 Gray Oak Way, Marianna e

REDUCED Bank Owned/New Construction
3BR/2B brick home 2266 +/- sq.ft. Stainless steel appliances *
HUGE Master suite w/whirlpool tub 2 car garage #240723

Bryan St. Hwy 71, Greenwood, FL -c

111.52 Row Crop Acres

* S2556.1 Per Acre Hwy frontage (Hwy 71) Includes Cotton &
Peanut Bases -* Joins Large Government Owned Land Orangeburg
Loamy Sand Level Good dry land yields #243539
5057 Basswood Rd.. Bascom f3f1MC

2448 +/- sq f- 3 BR/3 B 9 & 10 Vaulted Ceilings
Formal Dining Room Acreage Pasture, Hardwoods & Hwy.
frontage #243057

2998 Vortec Rd. Marianna tIt '-1'-'

49 +/- Rolling Acres of fenced pasture and bqeutiful home!
3735 +/- sq ft, 4BR/2 5B brick home All bedrooms have built features
& closets Upgrades in kitchen including appliances, flooring, paint &
recessed lighting Large bonus room joining the 20 x 40 screened gunlie
pool w/outside shower 2 car attached garage & 2 car detached garage
w/shop area #243961
1,11010,111 J:141WI:T11 1i :14 -.1 &1^

S Bayliner Trophy,
SOCR TS, GO z]F CARTS-22.5', 2000 model, well
kept and clean.
John Deere '09 Gator TS 4X2 ... 72 hours on it. Many extras. $19,950.
Has Dump bed. Good condition $5900 OBO 334- 334-794-0609 DO 12632
886-2549 or 334-796-1777

Your source for selling and buying!
2 JET SKIES 2003 on dbl trailer seat look Your source for selling and buing!_
recovered and look great! matching blue Procraft 03' 1650 with 90hp Mercury, 42 lb.
$3600. for both. 334-806-9920. thrust trolling motor, Procraft trailer, garage

Bass Tracker 96' pan fish 16 40hp, mercury an- kept, like new $7000. OBO
chors, $4200. OBO 334-648-0139. 850-593-5116 or 850-209-5934.
RHINO 2008, 18FT- 90 HP Suzuki, 55 LB
Bayline 89' Cabin Cruiser, GPS tracking Minnkota, Aluminum Trailer, Humminbird
system marine radio, frig, potty & sink,
bridge pumps blower, works well Depth Finder, on Board Charger, Binini top,
$4900.334-726-0546 $14,700 334-798-4175

Indian Springs


5035 Hwy 90
Marianna, FL 32446


4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446 MPLETELYax (850) 482-3121
(850) 526-2891 (office) REMODELED!
-. Inside the ily limits of
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated Marianna is this ought & Bright 3/2 home built in
2000 with almost 1200
Email: s. q & I co gaorogel
BRAND NEW custom
ED M CCOY kl kitchen cabinets & appliances, new carpeting th -out, freshly pointed
thru-out. New bathroom cabinets, ceiling fans in all rms. Separate
Realtor Utilil' rm w/ extra cabinets for storage. Will pass ALL USDA 100%
Cell: 850-573-6198 onsl, MLS #243763 Call STACY BORGES 850-573-1990
You Can Find Us On The Web $ CUTE COUN-
E-Mail Address: Relax on the front porch
emccoy2 ah.00,com 950s" ft co.oge n eprom
Located on a corner Iotl
Located close to every-
QUIET COUNTRY things Home hod some
LIVING!! Completely updates a few years ago including, roof, elecrticl, plumbing, win dows
updated 3 bedroom home kitchen cabinets. Home needs a lite cosmetic work Home also has a
with oversized living detached storage building, and is fenced. MLS #244090. Call STACY
room, kitchen with 27 cab- BORGES 850-573-1990
nets and breakfast bar, G
bathroom fixtures, caripe, GREEN
resh paint, front and back MEADOWS
porches all the way across the home. Nice landscaping and a large metal car- Subdivision located in
por/pole barn with workshopil the middle. All this plus MORE on 1.25 acres. Marianna. Just off Hwy
MLS 240892 PRICE IS NOW $69,900. 90 & Bump Nose Road
this home is ready to
LOTS AND ACREAGE mo intol This home
Offers a split bedroom
37 Ofaes with planted pines and a natural spring. MIS 243172 $66,500 plan. 3 Bedrooms 2 baths with approx 1258 sq ft under airl 1 Car garage
and Cncrete driveway. Energy Efficient appliances, neutral colors, insulat-
35 acres with frees mostly cleared, unrestricted area. MIS 243171 $62,900 ed windows and doors. Carpet & vinyl Flooring. MLS #240172 CALL
2.5 acres on paved toad, South of town, unrestrided. MLS 241340 $18,750 CRESHHARRISON 850-482-1700
Building lot, well and driveway in. place. Unrestricted M1S242404 $17,900 4 BRING YOUR
5 acres, paved rd, mostlyclear, ready for Mobile Home. MIS242042 $16,500 .- HORSES!
Lot- for Mobile Home or build, paved rd, well in place. MLS242403 $15,000 homean this ery nice
26 acres ofgentlyrolling
WHERE DREAMS and pine trees. Located
NEVER END!! Wake up in Marianna. The proper-
toa stunning day in this 3 ty is completely fenced. There are several'nice building sites on the subject
bedroom, 2 bath home properly. Thn property con be subdivided into wo parcels. Mobile Homes
with wood burning fire- ore o.k. MLS # 240688 Call CRESHHARRISON 850-482-1700
A ~place in the formal living
room, formal dinin g l _INCOME
room, screened porch, gazebo, open deck and in-ground sprinkler system. PRODUCING
Walk from the house to the spring fed pond and relax on the dock. Features Located at 2350 Hwy 73
are too numerous, you must see them. MIS 243872 $218,000. South, this is currently a
day come. The building is
Pat Furr, Realtor 1430 st ft and is great
hwy ffonge.... Please
S 850.209.8071 dounot speak to tenant,
call Usting agent for Fur- other details. Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
IN1 %I8 IC PRICE on Beautiful 4/2.5 w/
Ut wonderful office/nurseryl
I k 3325sq.ft. Magnificent kitchen w/
(ptp,.,- hbated/cooled) center island. Covered
.., ,4ltes including Front porch w/ additional
NEW 1POt.i all on gor- deck aream for entertain-
du 3.a s bw/chan- ing. Oversized 2 car car-
linked fenced backyard, port on a slb. There is
just minutes from downtown, hospital, golf course, and high school. Home als o a 3/2 SWMH in good condition with Screened, covered Front porch.
offers formal living room, formal dining room; large family room w/fireplace. ppty has large workshop w/ elec. MLS # 235246
breakfast room off kitchen & additional sunny, sitting/entertainment room all Call STACY BORGES 850-573-1990
rooms are very spacious. MLS#218406 $197,500.. A
3 BA Patio Home in IN ST RS!
Camellia Acres, a quiet Located in the
adult living community. Marianna downtown
Features split bedroom area just down the street
design, 9ft trayed ceiling from the Jackson Coun
living room w/electric CourthouseI 2400 sq
fireplace, built-in bookcases, entertainment units & comer china cabinet, spa- healed & cooled. The
cious kitchen w/plenty of cabinets/storage, breakfast bar,. and dining area. front 1168 sq ft is being used as a showroom, and the owner used the
Adding to the enjoyment of this home is a large screened back porch that over- beck 1232 sq ft as a workshop There is a 15x60 driveway, Motetl roof
looks the private backyard and in-ground pool. MLS#243701 $185,900. approx 4 yrs old and a FULL bothroomrwith shower. Updated elecricl
Foredosure-Bank says Make an Offerll MLS #240015 CalIl STACY
*GOOD LOOKING well BORGES 850-573-1990
maintained, brick
3BR/2.5Bath home that COUNTRY
sits on quiet, beautifully OME IN
landscaped hillside with H
water-views of Merritt's MALONE
Mill Pond from the spa- Large 4/2 home with
cious front porch. This home features formal living room, dining room w/dou- .over 2400 sq ft under
ble doors leading to fenced back yard, kitchen w/breakfast bar, granite counter /cl Built in 1935 this
tops, bathrooms w/updaled cabinetry & sinks, all rooms have nice sized close --- home offers a master
ets & ceiling fans, double paned windows & steel exterior doors. bdrm with siting rm. Huge family rm, Den has Fireplace. Detached 2 car
MLS#243514 $159,500. carport with pa, Large country porch for relaxing, Playhouse for kids in
3BR/28BA home has
2400sq ft with lrger .
oRopen kitchen with center
Bevely Thomas, Clarice Boyette with fire loce. Separate
inRealtor Realt inning r. Them
Realtor' Realtor" is s bonus room thot con
Cell 850-209-5211 Cell 850-573-1572 be used.,s an of ce oran n ddl bdrm. Located on a paved street siting on
HOME IN TOWN with 1 a /2 acre lot. MLS# 243073. Call Stacy Borges or Crsh Harrison
updated kitchen, new COUNTRY HOME
cntrs, h faucrdar ia IN COMPASS LAKE
5 MR I stainless steel dishwasher IN THE HISI
burning fireplace and acres with 1840 sq bI
crown mold ng, 3 bed- Some features inude
rooms and 2 baths. Master porcelain tile thru-eout,
bath' is handicap accessible. Yard offers a variety of fruit bushes and trees. Large open Living rm with gos fireplace & a beck porch to relax on. There is a
MLS 239360 PRICE IS NOW $127,000. 48x36 pole bem to fit your motor vehicles & RV. There is a 24x24 pavilion that
WL has a hot tub & plenty ofl party space. Completely fenced & Cross fenced for your
WELL MAINTAINED hones, The hem has 4 orse stol|s with plenty of room far storage. Call for oil this
home with 3 bedrooms home has to offer. MIS #243660. CALL STACY BORGE 850-573-1990
cabinets, roller drawers, COTONDALE CITY
new counter top, appli- UMfSI
ances, spacious lvinig/din- a 2/1 starter home
tng areas, and French withapproxl 000 sq f.
doors leading to the patio. Home needs some TLC
The landsedped yard fean 12x20 Deck in fully fenced
tures trees, two sheds, garden shop, deck and above ground pool. Close to b eckyord. Storage Building
town, schools and medical facilities. MLS 240175 PRICE IS NOW $99,900. with lenlo. Huge ok & Pecun trees! Call today for your pars nol SLimng.n
COUNTRY. Lovely oy Grr EN 27o
bri k home ,3 BR 2 BA, RE
livig g/dining rooms, large U SERVMHI
den, kitchen w/ plenty of Great PRICEton this 2
cabinets, breakfast bar, Bedrcom 1 5 Beth
laundry/pantry, security Singlewide mobile heme on
back porch and a 2 car garage. On 7.14 acres, two ponds & wooded acreage in lf creeved in fh
back for privacy. Located on paved road not far from amenities. Call today. Close to Blue Springs Pork. Call today for mare infanialion MLS #2o272t6 Call
liLS 243922 $198,900. STACY B0RGES 850-573-1990

email n h k a cCALL CRESH HARRISON 482-1700

email: nan.harkleroad@centurv21 .com LANDFORSALE

WONDERFUL HUNT- .95 in Bridge Creek Sub $20,000
ING AREA. 1.90 Acres in Dogwood Heights $23,900
Approximately 40 acres of 1.60 Acres, Panhand Road, Zoned Mixed Use $49,500
wooded prope y with Te 1.50 Acres, Merritts Mill Pond, IndiartSprings Sdv $125,000
the back. Owner willing to CALL CRESH HARRISON @ (850) 482-1700
sell 20 acres of the parcel
at a reduced price.
Oil Property is unrestricted. Compass Lake in the Hills 1 acre $5,000
Good location for a camp Grove St, Chipley A4 acre $21.500
site. Call for further information on the property. MLS 243636 $180,000. (City lot in Washington County)
Appalachee Tr, Marianna 1 acre $34,000
S PERFECTTIMING!! (Indian Springs Golf Course Lot)
available and is looking Shawnee Tr, Mariannal.13 Acre $38,500
i for a new family. Includes (Indian Springs Subdivision)
S31BR. 1.5BA. den with bay Hwy 90, Marianna 19.77 acres $59,000
- I w andu....m.oden c tle CALL STACY BORGES @ (850) 573-1990
ing. Nice front porch.
deck on back, above ground pool and privacy fencing. Call today for informa-
tion and appointment. Price is below appraisal. MLS 244054 $49,900. RENTALS AVAILABLE
CITY CLOSE, COUN- 4220 Allen St. Greenwood, 2/1, 1353 sq ft $450
n TRY QUIET! Nice 2954 Sunset Dr, Marianna, 2/1, 700 Sq ft $450
parcelofunrestncted land. 2957 Milton St, Marianna, 3/2. 1353 Sq It $700
4.43 acres, is great for a 2793 Wandell St, Marianna, 3/1.5, 1200 Sq ft $600
small farm or for ho nesL
Property is fenced, has 6 All Rentals Require 1-yr Lease,
small pecan trees and First Month Rent and Security Deposit
Sarag e is surrounded by CALL STACY BORGES @ (850) 573-1990
big treelose for town. 233 2hade
Located close In town. MI.S 243384 529,000. *

I ~

Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 14, 2011- 11 B CLASSIFIED

Seacraft, '89, 20 ft- Center
Console, '95 225HPJohnson,
dual axle trailer w/brakes.
GPS-VHF $4950.
4 334-696-5505 4-

2002 Winnebago Adventurer 35', 1 superslide
& 1 back bedroom slide, generator, water heat-
er, dual roof air,awning, exterior entertainment
center, rear view monitor system & automatic
hydraulic leveling jacks. 18k mi tires in good
condition recently rotated. Average retail price
per NADA bluebook $50K,low retail $42K. Ask-
ing $35,000, OBO, MUST SELL! 334-790-6758

Terry '91 5th wheel 29' high rise with rear
bedroom & front living room. Sleeps 6
$5,500. OBO 334-677-3243.

Tim & Patsy Sapp
Broker Owner/Realtor,
Licensed Agent

Call Us For All Your
Real Estate Needs
Compa 0 Lake. 225 Il.e
fro age lai t beaoomul large
hgreent rrot Prchac
w"arge "di porch Dock
w/1boat h1 e.s Separi ,

OFFERS! $209 ,01)
MLS# 214521
$249,900!!! MLS #I241175

ed within minutes ofdowin.
town Marianna. 3BR, 2BA.
large laundry rootn. large
great roo with ircplace
w/in"en, back sliding glai
doer x0 penngto. a 16 32
encloed patoe. Enjoy the Ake
view front the mater bed-
room while hitting on the
16x 16 enclosed pano. 2.5 car detached garage $ 9th workshop in back. Waterfrontag
Pn iringlcd lake Dock that needs TLCn Landcaped yard with 2 driveways. Bring
all ffers Mounated Sellr MLS# 238269 $125,400
te and. carpe ooming. nice

excellenthun ting in the back
acres, cloe to Marianna$199,000. ,LS#241152 yard with great set up.Allo
Ver atractive home locat.
ed on a paved canopy street
Ona lot /.5 gilt
bedroom design Walk- in
Sose new pat irnde
and on. year trw nltal
ro. A detached storage
.ik. iotbuildring A g reat by on"ly
4,9 S anytime.
$54,900 MLS# 243920

edinCarnelia Acrs T rishome bhas
9.-, I rving. a -flwenf c-d
mback. Stwrl dinit.-cloW I..
and cxa. InhIng. Ma e kyurpax
today! MLS#2,01230 $144900

t[ 0 134lll 3A9 ACRES with no deed

rnwood and Dellwood
High and Dry. Septic
Tank ,Bring All Offer,!
MLS# 239973 $7,500

I1999 DW on2.5acrpriced.
to sel 3/2 baths, greatroinnom,
fireplace. kined just south of
CMariana on Chaon Rd.
Very Notivated Seller!
MLS#243183 $44,900

Inmmaellte 3/2 MB oni i
re Spl hdri t denin, all
new ird .tnew paint, new
carpet, new appliances. 2 flat

id toh large new d ack
d dek, erynioe 'tkanifig,ead-
utirak Skfirepl twditihn-
no .I This i a must e
Mu LS# 242833 $59,900 1

fireplace. newly installed
ble paned windows ,

bon po.rli .. a nI .,
ork. Storage budinig,
"intde ned stomc oal
Buy at $132,90y0 MLS#42421622ng nd

ple,2 nI2e tcattirglina

Tall shade treemn Cohal e to

chipola River
V I datermront n s tne san

emteittitng, enmrit.
h c h in o e used

h. lhroom rinurce, new heat

g- gMraae., laInduaped nard Iirye
Schain linked fenced hack \ard
high ,chol, t.1a, onin. & rcr ital rpark MLS# 2405O $ 169,901

1Smart S le, Smart Buy!
till" Come see thfi 3 ed 2 bath
hbrck hon melo.ied o en\'nlnt-
'p ly 1o neo % high dh)ol. recre
ato non a. d11 pping e t
Taur llj) d oreiated/pamncd,
mhando i rd tile lntr. in are
Iromni prch, vp.iomvmi .inrd, pri-
vaite hackyardil witlh plentiyorilide lIS# 241514 $159,91)0

sic're D k th i l ,n tu i ied

Lr erinr O (icl i elrlor-

storg, eacl cd h ,v poontn n o
fhor $ paI()d d I .Say,# 23 lud $20 n niroadt S#242729,0

r "" 2004-30 foot,
big rear window,
f.. living/dining slide, excel-
I i lent condition, new tires,
must see to appreciate,
$16,500 OBO, 334-687-6863, 334-695-2161
Dutchman '02 Travel Trailer- 29Ft, sleep 6,
microwave/stove(never used) awning, TV
hook-up, Stereo/Radio, very clean,
No Pets and Smoke-Free, used 9 times.
Price to Sell!! $6500. Call 229-774-2225
Dutchman '06 Denali 30ft, sleeps 8, double
slide, bunk house, shelter kept, great shape,
MUST SELL! $18,500. Call 334-790-9730
Dutchmen 40 ft. Travel Trailer
'06, 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, Has 2-
slideouts. Loaded, Like New.
$17,995. Call 334-406-4555


I .

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
.. r .' 3BR/2BA mobile home
.on 10 acres. Screen
porch IIX30. Lots of
fruit and nut trees.
Three out buildings
40X30 with, roll up
door, lIX30 &ISXIS. Extra high carport. Only I mile from 231 MLS#
243049 $85,000

| Great Business
a opportunity for any
| retail business, or
S" office. Has drive
E E through window and
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: $32,509 MIS#242981

d 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 Gracevllle, Four City Lots on paved street totaling I ac mol
# 238934 Owner will look at offers $8,700
oS r 0t

your. 4
LOT IN SUNNY HILLS. Restrictions. North of Panama City and the
beaches. Office #3009-A #235268 for $5,000 Lot #242381 for $3,900

Brick, 3 BR & 3.5
Ba has 3.300 sq,. ft.
H & A, and 3,800
-sOsq. ft. under roof.
Two master bed-
room suites. Formal
...--.-. ._. room, stone fire-
place, and game
room. Two storage buildings on a shady 2.37 Acre lot.
All amenities,of Compass Lake in the Hills. #236934
$269,000 Call Ora today for appointment. $269,000
Listing #236934

Altha Cozy home
F_ being sold "as is" on
t' 1I ac mol. Per Town
Hall could possibly
i A 't be rezoned for a
M.H. Park or mixed
II_4 -_. -'- - -__ .. I use. City Water.
Lots of flowers, shrubs and trees. #243726 $45,000

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

-lots including a lot
with 42' on the river.,
..i... *' plus two interior
lots. In Bear Paw
S/D neat Magnolia Landing. GREAT FISHINGI #242462
PRICE: $28,500

vacation or get-away for the weekend home. Two lots give
you 100' on the river. Concrete boat ramp. Sink under the
porch for cleaningyour "catch o Ithe dayy" Being Sold "As
Is" Don't Miss This Buy. MLS # 240238 $79,000 CALL

ohs wer. $7500 FIRM

Gulfstream '06 Conquest
30' Pull Behind Camper
with large slide. Excellent
Condition, 4 new tires.
Sleeps 6-8. CH&A, Full
kitchen, full bath, outside

National '98 Dolphin-
37ft sleeps 6, 32k miles,
large slide, leveling jack,
back-up camera, Flatscreen
TV, Sleep Number Bed,
awning, corian counter tops, $25,000.
Call 334-793-6691

26 ft., fully loaded,

$49,995 334-616-6508

Dixie RV SuperStores
FL's Newest RV Dealer

*Store Hours*

21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

Newmar Keystone Heartland Jayco
Fleetwood m Prime Time m 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

Dolphin LX 04' by National 36ft workhorse
chassis GM8100 gas engine, 20900K miles, 6
new tires, all new brakes assembly. $66,500.
334-794-3085 or 334-701-5700
FLEETWOOD 2005 Prowler AX6, 5th wheel, 36
ft, 4 slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $20,000
OBO Call 334-695-4995, 334-687-7862.
Winnebago 02' 37 ft. with slide, AC&H leveling
jacks, back up camera, 2-TV's, auto-recliner
queen sofa, king dome satellite, con. micro-
wave ovens, full awnings $44,900.
334-792-0854 or 334-792-3805

RV 1995 Four Winds 5000 32ft, gas, generator,
sound system, lots of storage, microwave,
patio awning, full bed, dinette sleeper, fridge &
freezer, $12,500. OBO Serious Inquiry Only!
Call 334-618-1654


1999 Jeep Wrangler Excellent condition and
very well maintained. Many new and rebuilt
parts and systems. Higher milage but mostly
due to towing. Call for details. $7,200. 334-894-
5042 or cell 334-389-0056

1970 Chevrolet Chevelle Big Block SS, red with
white stripes, Price $5,700, use e-mail for pic-
tures / 239-963-2619.
Chevrolet '81 Corvette
Automatic 350 (Silver). Will
sell as is for $4,700. OBO

Plymouth '64 Valiant Station Wagon, red &
white trim. V-8 engine, auto trans $1000.0BO
Used in a movie. 334-522-3014. Runs good!!

CHEVY '96 S-10 Pick-up, 2.2 liter, 4 cly.,
selling for parts $850 334-689-9183

2007 Volkswagon Beetle 45,524 miles. One
owner. Pastel green with cream interior. Cus-
tom floormats for driver and passenger side.
Heated leather seats, cruise control, CD player,
sunroof, power locks and windows. Auxiliary
port for MP3/IPod. Great condition, regularly
serviced. Excellent gas mileage and fun to
drive. $14,500 or best offer. Please call 334-806-
6742 or e-mail to see
this great car.
BMW '013251 LOADED, only 113K, 4-door,
power everything, 5-speed, clean title, leather
seats, power sunroof, wood grain interior, 6 CD
changer, radio/cassette player, excellent
condition, premium sound system, excellent
gas mileage (only about 90 dollars per month!!)
extremely clean and very well taken car.
Must See $8000. Call TODAY 334-763-0146
Cadillac '07 DTS fully loaded, leather interior
tan in color, 29K mi. $19,000. 334-693-3980
Chevrolet '00 C5 Corvette Coupe, Black with
black leather interior, spoiler, ground effects,
automatic, 65K miles, 229-524-2955
Chevrolet '07 Corvette
| Twin Turbo, FAST FAST
FAST! $32,999. 2180 Mont-
Sgomery Hwy. Call 334-
671-7720 or 718-2121.

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

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
dark 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!
$0 Down/ 1st Payment, Tax, Tag &-Title
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade anything!
Warranty On Every Vehicle Sold!
L$100 Referrals! Call Steve 800-809-4716

Ford '01 Mustang
Lot's of custom.2180
Montgomery Hwy.
Call 334-671-7720 or

11 luvv- '.. -.- - I-

go cover, Very Clean! $8,900, Call 334-702-7790.
Hummer '06 SUT, Fully Loaded, Excellent
Condition, 106K miles, $21,000 For information,
call 334-790-7942 or 334-726-1199
Trail Blazer '03 LTZ 5 passenger, red in color
with gray leather int. DVD package. 133K
miles, $5500. exc. cond. 334-435-4177

Ford 250 '07 black in color, 2-wheel drive 168K
miles, navigation system, new tires, very well
maintained, back up camera, tow pack, elec
seats, cold AC S 16,900. 0 334-333-6669 4

'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. -0 334-790-683.



I :

Sunday, August 14, 2011- 1 B

Jackson County Floridan *

CALL: JAMES 334-718-2121.

Hyundai 06' Elentra tan in color, 101K miles, 4-
cyl. automatic, AC, pwr options, crusie,
AM/FM/CD, $6500. OBO 334-389-3071
Jeep '98 Cherokee- silver, awesome condition,
runs great, and cold AC, Priced to Sell!
$1,600. OBO Call 334-635-7960
Lincoln '85 Towncar- Dark Gray, 4 doors,
leather interior, 59k miles, Must see and Drive!
$12,500. Call 334-696-4765
Saturn 05' VUE-SUV silver, 124K mi. 4-cyl. auto-
matic, AC, power options, AM/FM/CD, $5500
OBO 334-389-3071.
Saturn 08' Aura V6 Sand Color with Tan Cloth
Interior. Only 11,800 miles and under factory
warranty up to 36,000 miles. Car is an automat-
ic, power doors and locks, keyless entry, cruise
control, auxiliary port for an iPod or mp3 play-
er, XM satellite radio, and equipped with on
star. Asking $17,000 Call 334-618-2407

Toyota '06 Hybrid Prius 3, silver in color, 4-
door, 1-owner, 47K miles, 44mpg. Excellent
condition $16,200. 334-774-2216.
Toyota '07 Corolla LE- good condition, great
gas mileage, tan, approx. 81k miles, $11,000.
Call 251-300-1338

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

S Harley '03 Davidson Herit-
age Softail Classic 100th
Anniversary. Metallic
Pearl Blue. Vance and
Hines e haust. 19k Miles,
Beautiful Harley!
$9,000 334-446-1208 -
Harley Davidson '02 Sportster 1200 Custom
11k 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.
$9,000. Firm. Call Vicki 775-340-9795.
Harley Davidson '91
Sturgis Classic $7999.00.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call 334-671-7720 or

Harley Davidson '95 Heritage SoftTail this bike
is exc. cond. & has less 18K miles.Vance &
Hines long shots, luggage rack, rear foot
boards, light visors, black in color, new wind-
shield & front tire & service manual, has al-
ways been garage kept & well maintained
$7,000.334-347-4595. 334-447-3091
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 XL 1200 Low This is a Like
New Harley with only 4,556 miles. Accessories
include chrome forward controls, Screaming
Eagle stage 1 breather kit, Vance Hines fuel
pack electronic fuel control, 2 inch Rush Pipes
for nice deep roar. Harley short sissy bar. Adult
rider since new, never dropped. Color is Blue
and chrome. Call Greg at 334-701-3039. $6,500
600, loaded, 4,000
miles,stretch lowered,
2 brother exhaust, $5,500
334-689-3518, 334-339-2352
Honda'07 Goldwing GL1800 Nav. comfort, amp,
many acc. ext. warr. 14K mi. blue in color
$15,500. 334-774-7230.. Ready to Sell!
Kawasaki '08 Vulcan 900,
white and gold. Approx 5K
mi. FLAWLESS. $5695

Suzuki '07 250 cc Cruiser great beginners bike.
New full windshield, black, runs great. $2500
V-Star '07 1300 Tourer Windshield, engine
guard, hard saddlebag, 16k miles, black,
$5,500. NEG Priced to SELL! Call 334-494-2736
Yamaha Roadster: Beautiful pearl white 2008
Yamaha Roadstar 1700. This motorcycle is ga-
rage kept, is in excellent condition, and runs
and drives like a dream. I have added too many
options to list. The price is way less than is ow-
ed but I will pay the shortage to release the ti-
tle to the buyer. I just need to get rid of the
payment. Loan value at the local credit union is
$7,300. 334-347-5953 or 334-248-1275.

'TI I Honda 1962 C102 super
cub 50, 4k miles, Black &
wyte, good condition,
electric start 3 speed,
y $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

2003 Nissan Pathfinder SE: Tan, 3.5L, V6, 110K
miles, Cruise control, Power locks/windows,
CD/cassette player, Tinted windows, Rear car-


12 B Sunday, August 14, 2011 Jackson County Floridan



Chevrolet '00 Silverado
LS Z71 ext. cab, 4-door,
4x4, Red, 138K miles, all
power, 5000 -miles on
tires, tow package, Must
see to appreciate. $9500.
334-791-2781 or 334-677-3050
Dodge 03' 2500 pick up long wheel base, reg.
cab, heavy duty, towing package, good condi-
tion 26K miles. $11,000. 334-791-2322
FARM EQUIPMENT: '05 Amadas 4 row peanut
combine, picked about 1200 ac. very good
cond. $46,500 KMC 4 row peanut shaker, good
cond. $6500. 334-403-0251 or 334-403-0249
Ford '02 F150 Harley
Davisdon Clean Truck,
$13,999. 2180
Montgomery Hwy. Call
334-671-7720 or 718-2121.

Ford '84 Ranger Pick-Up Truck, Runs good, Red
in color, Above average, Clean Truck $1295

,**f-tf FORD'89 F150, 4wh, 4x4
Auto, $4,600 or reasonable
offer. Call 229-334-8520.'

HONDA '08 RIDGELINE RTL- white with tan
leather interior, sunroof and satellite radio,
new michelin tires, and only 32k miles.
$27,500. Call Scott 334-685-1770
International Tractor F1466 145HP diesel,
red in color $5500. OBO 334-898-7995 or
305-343-9790 (2761 Coffee Springs Rd. 36318)

TRACTOR '08-Massey Ferguson, 33HP, 200
Hours, like new, one owner, LOADED!!
$25,000 OBO 334-687-3173, 334-695-1802

02' VAN Venture blue is color, new engine,
Nissan '00 Quest, 120K mi. Clean interior, Good
Condition $5900 334-677-7321
Pontiac '03 Montana Van: Perfect for family or
business. 48,700 miles. Rebuilt Alabama title.
Looks great and runs great! Automatic seats,
windows. Extended version seats 7 with 4
captians seats with bench in back. Air controls
in back. Gray cloth interior. $6000 Call 334-701-
8862 or 334-796-6729.

Gaurenteed highest prices paid for your Junk
or unwanted vehicals & farming equipment,
Title or no Title 24 hrs a day, also pay finders
fee. 334-596-0154 or850-849-6398

Got a Clunker
*[ We'll be your Junker!
We buy wrecked cars
and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price!
Average $ paid $225.
L CALL 334-702-4323 D011208 E

I also sell used parts
24 HOUR TOWING ,) 334-792-8664 -

DAY -334-794-9576 NIGHT 334-794-7769

FOR JUNK CARS!!!.....!!!
334-818-1274 D012226




This ad shall serve as a notification of channel
changes on, or around, August 2011, for
Comcast Cable's Marianna channel lineup
(Alford, Altha, Bascon,.Calhoun County,
Cottondale, Grand Ridge Greenwood, Jackson
County, Malone, and Sneads).
* Encore Action W, currently on channel 153 as
a Digital Preferred service, will be removed.
* Encore Mystery W, currently on channel 155
as a Digital Preferred service, will be removed.
* Encore Love W, currently on channel 157 as a
Digital Preferred service, will be removed.
* Encore Drama W, currently on channel 159 as
a Digital Preferred service, will be removed.
* Encore Westerns W, currently on channel 161
as a Digital Preferred service, will be removed.
Services not available in all areas, restrictions
apply. For information about all of our product
offerings, please visit

Public Notice
A public meeting will be held on Wednesday,
August 17, 2011 at 4:30 p.m. in the Marianna
City Commission Chambers. The sole purpose
of this meeting will be to discuss the City's
Florida Recreation Development Assistance
Program (FRDAP) grant application for the Ma-
rianna Educational Recreational Expo
(M.E.R.E.). Anyone interested in providing in-
put or discussing the improvements that are
proposed for this park may do so at this meet-
ing. Any questions may be directed to Kay Den-
nis, Municipal Development Director, (850) 482-
2786 or Clay Wells, Parks and Recreation Direc-
tor, (850) 482-6228.

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

or-#, ,r
Call 56-36-


Concrete Masonry,
Stone Work, Stained
A,!'i .' Concrete, Imprinted
.,., "-- Concrete, Concrete
Texturing and Demo Work.
Free Estimates 150 miles radius from
Dothan, Al *, 334-447-7853 4w

Locally Owned & Operated Since 1961
Old Cottondale Rd Marianna 526-2651 Seroin all
Hwy, 90 East-Sneads5-596070 Gas Needs.
Tanks (or Sale
Hwy. 20 West Blountstown 674-4040 or Lease.

Bestway Portable Buildings
Largest Manufacturer of Portable
Buildings in North Florida
We have over 80
S' .. different sizes.
You can choose
color and style.
Built on site
,.. Mention this ad and
receive an Extra Window
__ .__.k.o Free with the purchase
of a building!
5614 Hwy 90 W. Marianna 850-482-8682

Large Selection of
catalper Lift Chair Recliners

4122 t SU (n End) 526-1549
H,:,Mw -h 8-m.5;. 526-154


Grader Pan Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer

Demolition *,Grading Site Prep
* Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
* Top Soil Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing

209-3259 0 SIn lollS'] =14:2591"

For General House or
Office Cleaning
Call Debra
Free Estimates References Available

Cobb Front End
and Tire Service
"Not Just A Front End Shop"

Luke Shores, Owner
Cokaslsn-3 17


2984 Dekle Street
Marianna, FL 32448
Cobb's 2 4167 Lafayette St
Marianna, FL 32448
Hours ot Operation:
Monday-Friday 7:00AM 5:00PM
We Appreciate Your Business!!


B & L Well and Pump, LLC.
Bill Johnson Jr.
& M--L' : L I.e Ct *;'14.
(850)569-2535 (850)557-2572 cell
Bascom, FL

Jackson County
Vault & Monuments
Quality Service at Affordable Prices
WVT Hismunr o), AM, A,| n-. Orin, 850-482-5041.

s89 down
on any building
33 Years in Business

"Beautification ofCPC Yo CLU ChFC, Agent
4648 Highway 90
Carpentry/P Marianna, L 32446
44=010 850-482-8931

"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insured

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

Come See Us For All Your Car & Truck Mechanical Needs!
S850-482-3196 Appreciate
S 2807 Jefferson Street rBsnes
Martanna, FL 32446 YOu Business!

O)r (85 0)482-4043
Toij F Ri1866) 5873673
CHIPOLA FORD CI(1850)272-2791
4242 LAFAYETTE ST wwn>.RIoIrI'oN) ..'iS,,

Mial2 pnas Fl. 32446
rf~jii~i))/~?Ii ~(i50) 482-3230^^^

Limousine & Taxi Service



Sand oss s .-"s
Alterations Repair Embroidery Arm Quilting
Hand Crafted Totes, Bogs, Quilts, Etc.
Pickup and Delivery Available

85027-880 ltaFe

Sunny South Properties

Oulda Morris, CRS
(850) 526-2891
4630 Hwy 90, Marianna
RES (850) 482-2613

Altha Blountstown Marianna
Come see Manager, Jeremy Branch and Staff for
Fertilizer Feed Seecd Chemicals
Peanut Buying Point
2891 Penn. Avenue marianna, IL

Jackson County- --I
Lumber and
Building Supply P..iox 59-
4091 Iafayette St.
Marion Pits, Manager Office: (850)526-5125
Fax: (850)526-7647
Cell: (850)718-3038

I I l Haircuts ~ Color
toil Highlights
Perns Waxing
''a 'okZZ Tanning Beds

Personal Touc6K'-
Computer Repair

0 )0)8'182 0,1' 3
fiii h i (i 866) 87/-3673
CHIPOLA FORD (:'I (10 6 7.3 311.
4242 LAFAYETTE ST r V.1 5n1 n).an.'O 1I


N (1 1 % 18f21- 3
CHIPOLA FORD I,, 80), )3 11 is/
4242 LAFAYETTE ST fm0.1. ), fnn. f

F',, ,10 Iil 2 216
'], 2 1 86616i 17673
CHIPOLA FORD 8. <,,1161) 6, 21(62o
4242 LAFMY(ETTFl STi N""" ,..1.,II0I 1.0.,)J

Call For Quote
GEORGE'S &MoreInfo
i Glass Tintig Commercial
2847 S. Jefferson St., Marlanna



(850) 263-2701

4630 Hwy 90 Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891
Cell (850) 209-8039

S "From Your Mind
S.1 y To A Divinz Design

I .'rnhn 850-526-4484
4-451-C Jackson St. Marlanna
DivineDesigns4481@earthhnk net

2919 Penn Ave, Ste B
Marianna, FL 32448
INSURANCE linda.pforte.bxrs@

Ilt Wi Exiu.lNC:
S t Hair Ta Tan Finit
J" SfColor Cute Pern,,oa
4482 Lofayelte St, Marianna, FL Headquarters II
(Winn iie Shopping rt Downtown Malone, F
(850) 482- STYL (7895) (850) 569-2055


"Focusing on your Fitness"
4966 E. Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446

Clay O'Neal's R
Land Clearing, Inc. D8WourPwo
ALTHA, FL Wa omm
Cell 850-832-5055 .AIESEO .

Bob Pforte Motors, Inc.
4214 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
(850) 482-4601 ..
(800) 483-1440 *Illlll*

0 85 18) 82 0,3
ToH F,,86jA 87 3673
CHIPOLA FORD 8C 8 92097001
4 2 4 2 iM wETTF S S ""i ,.:" .. ,


4_ 850-899-3259


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