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

Ctln2 JobSeq 88 PkgSeq(003

p1 O BOX 1611-700


Cottondale Hornets,

with only 21 players,

must avoid injuries. See

more on page lB.

A AMedia ( Genral NAonper Vol.88 No.161
Back to School

School board outlaws

'droopy pants', seating


Droopy pants may still be in fashion, but
wearing them will be a policy violation
for students returning tq school in Jack-
son County on Monday. The local school
board has formally adopted a policy on
that issue in compliance with recent leg-
islative action. The board also set out the
punishments for violating the policy.
"While on the grounds of a public
school during the regular school day, stu-
dents are prohibited from wearing cloth-
ing that exposes underwear or body parts
in an indecent or vulgar manner or that
disrupts the orderly learning environ-
ment," the policy reads.
It goes on to list a series of punishments
that will be set in motion once a student

violates the policy.
"Any student who violates the dress
policy is subject to discipline action. For
a first offense, a student must be given a
verbal warning and the school principal
must call the student's parent or guard-
ian," the policy begins.
Punishment is steeper if a student vio-
lates the policy more than once.
"For a second offense, the student is in-
eligible to participate in any extracurricu-
lar activity for a period not to exceed five
days and the school principal must meet
with the student's parent or guardian,"
the policy reads. A third strike can draw a
lengthy in-school suspension.
In another new policy statement going
into the new school year, the board policy
See POLICIES, Page 11A

From left are, H.E.L.P.S. Director Rhonda
Bohles gives Shari Jones, Tan Jones, Jayiza
Smith and Kendrick Pope a hand as they
look through a table of school supplies
at the McLane Community Center in
Marianna Friday.

After school

program ready

for students

A week after the new school year gets un-
derway, a nonprofit entity will roll out its
after school program at the McLane Com-
munity Center, located at 4291 Clay Street
in Marianna.
The program, run by H.E.L.P.S. (Health
Education Life Progress Services), starts
Aug. 29. A $25 donation is required each
week for participants, in addition to a one-
time $25 registration fee. All the funds help
cover the costs of the program, which runs
from 2:30 to 6:30 p.m. each school day
through the end of the academic year. Lo-
cal businesses and community members
help augment the program budget.
See AFTER, Page 11A


G olson Elementary School Assistant Principal Jessica Craven (center) introduces
second-grader Tyadrian Billips Graham (left) to the school's new principal, Diane Long,
during Golson's open house Friday.

Path to Graduation

High school students have three track options


Parents of incoming 9th
graders will now have a handy
reference sheet they can fol-
low to make sure their chil-
dren have the credits they
need to graduate three or four
years from now.
Jackson County school of-
ficials are distributing the in-
formation in preparation for
the new school year, which
starts on Monday.
Students can follow one of
three tracks.
Basic diploma with 24
credits (Requires 4 years
to complete)
To graduate with a basic di-
ploma including 24 credits,
they must maintain a 2.0 cu-
mulative grade point average,.
or a C-grade. Four credits of
English are required for this

degree, with major concentra-
tion in composition, literature
and reading for information.
This track also requires four
math credits, one of which
must be Algebra 1 or its equiv-
alent, or a higher-level course.
Geometry or its equivalent is
also a required course in the
math subject area.
This diploma also requires
three credits in science, two of
which must have a laboratory
component. One of the sci-
ence credits must be Biology 1
or an equivalent course or se-
ries of courses. In Social Stu-
dents, students on this path
must have one world history
credit, one U.S. history credit,
one half-credit in U.S. govern-
ment and one half-credit in
The world languages com-
ponent is also part of this
track, although it is not nec-
essary for graduation in this
path. It is required, howev-

Cottondale High School ninth-grade science teacherAngela Ostrander
(right) tries to sell sixth-grade science teacher Teresa Hendrix on
doing a miniature zip line as a class project.

er, for admission into state
Students on this path must
have one credit in fine or per-
forming arts, speech and de-
bate, or practical arts.

On this path, students must
have one credit in physical
education, to include the in-
tegration of health. These
See TRACKS, Page 11A


dates for

the 2011-12

school year

Classes begin Aug. 22.

AUGUST, 2011
) 22 (Monday) First Student Day

n 5 (Monday) Labor Day Holiday No School

S14 (Friday) End of 1st 9 weeks
n 28 (Friday) Report Cards Go Home

D 21-22 (Monday-Tuesday) Fall Break No
) 23-25 (Wednesday-Friday) Thanksgiving
Holidays No School.

- DECEMBER, 2011
a 21 (Wednesday) End 2nd 9 weeks/end 1st
) 22-30 (Thursday-Friday) Christmas
Holidays No School

) 2 (Monday) New Years' Day No School
S3 (Tuesday) New Year- No School
u 4 (Wednesday) Teacher Work Day No
) 5 (Thursday) Student's Return 2nd
S13 (Friday) Report Cards Go Home
S16 (Monday) Martin Luther King No

n 20 (Monday) President's Day No School

MARCH, 2012
n 26-30 (Monday-Friday) Spring Break No

MARCH, 2012
16 (Friday) End of 3rd 9 weeks
n 23 (Friday) Report Cards Go Home

MAY, 2012
n 28 (Monday) Memorial Day No School
n 31 (Thursday) Students' Last Day

JUNE, 2012
1 (Friday) Teacher Last Day


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint

7 65161 801 1 00 1


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) JC LIFE...3A, 5A



) SPORTS...1-3B, 5-6B


Greg Anderson us rinmer

Body Shop Manager Parts Manager

S l l. I .- ) Chuck Anderson


S," 4204 Lafayette St.* Marianna, FL.
'* f :'. ", |. L . Service Manager

r r -~3~i~

"72A SUNDAY, AUGUST 21,2011


u-sLrn Oik

High- 970
Low 740

Hot With Storms.

High- 940
Low 750

Scattered Thunder.

Scattered Thunder.

High 940
,c- Low 760

Mostly Sunny.

24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD

Panama City
Port St. Joe

0.00" Year to date 28.85"
1.22" Normal YTD 41 82"
4.52" Normal for year 58.25"

Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -


3:04 PM High
4:49 PM High
2:20 PM High
3:41 PM High
4:15 PM High

39.77 ft.
0.59 ft.
4.49 ft.
0.37 ft.

- 3:20 AM
- 8:10 AM
- 3:11 AM
- 3:44 AM
- 4:17 AM

Flood Stage
66.0 ft.
15.0 ft.
19.0 ft.
12.0 ft.



Higb: 95
Low: 75 P'.

4 2 4 .-



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

.12 3,,4*k t .-10



6:11 AM
7:17 PM
11:43 PM
2:05 PM (Mon)

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.

You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6 a.m. If it does not arrive, call Circula-
tion between 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday, and 7 a.m. to 11a.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

Conununity Calendar

a Jackson County Youth Council (NAACP)
regular meeting 4 p.m. at the H.E.L.P.S. Center
on Old Cottondale Road in Marianna. Main topic:
Student laptop giveaway. Officers will be elected.
3 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.

a Back to School Today is the first day of
classes for students in the Jackson County School
a 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;
) Blood Drive The Southeastern Community
Blood Center Mobile Unit will be at Sunland Center,
Marianna, 10 am. to3 p.m.; or give blood 9 a.m. to
6 p.m. Monday-Friday at the Center, 2503 Com-
mercial Park Drive in Marianna. Call 526-4403.
n 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.
a Lions Club of Marianna meeting, Jim's Buffet
& Grill, at noon on second and fourth Mondays. Call
482 2005.
) Jackson County Development Council Inc.
monthly board of directors meeting 5 p.m. in the
upstairs conference room of the Nearing Court Of-
fice Building, 2840 Jefferson St. in Marianna. Public
D 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.
) Jackson County Community Helpers Club
monthly meeting 6 p.m. at 4571 Dickson Road in
Greenwood. Call 592-4649 or 209-2352.
a Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room of 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

n Chipola College late registration for fall terms
A and B is 8 a.m. to noon. Call 718-2211; visit www.
) 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.
) Free Basic Internet/email class, 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. today at the Geodwill Career Training Center,
4742 Highway 90 in Marianna. Register for no-cost
services during orientation Mondays and Thurs-
days. Call 526-0139.
n Political Affairs Luncheon noon to 1.p.m. at
the Jackson County Agriculture Conference Center,
Pennsylvania Avenue, Marianna. The Jackson
County Chamber of Commerce hosts political
advisor Marian Johnson and attorney Teye Reeves,
who will discuss the most recent Florida legislative
session. No charge. A one-hour Q&A session follows
) Free quilting/crocheting/knitting class led
by Mary Deese, 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior,
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
) "Quit Smoking Now!" classes meet weekly at
5 p.m. Tuesday, beginning today, in the cafeteria
board room at'Jackson Hospital. No cost. Free nico-
tine replacement therapy available. Call 482-6500,
or email
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-
niaSt., Marianna, in the AA room.

v Eldercare Services will give out USDA and Brown
Bag food, 8 a.m. at 4297 Liddon St. in Marianna;
Malore City Hall will also give out USDA food at 8
) Blood Drive The Southeastern Community
Blood Center Mobile Unit will be at the Department
of Revenue in Marianna, 9 to 11 a.m.; and at the
Marianna Convalescent Center 2 to 5 p.m.; or give
blood 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday-Friday at the Center,
2503 Commercial Park Drive. Call 526-4403.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, noon
to 1 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
* Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees Finance
Committee convenes for its regular meeting at

4:30 the community room of the Hudnall
Building; the Board meeting follows.

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
a Emerald Coast Hospice Summer Education
Series presents "Pain and Symptom Management"
at 4374 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Two sessions:
7 a.m. and 4 p.m. CEU (1) available through Troy
University. Health care workers, public welcome. No
charge. Call 526-3577
) Patient and Family Support Volunteer Training
- 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Covenant Hospice, 4215 Kel-
son Ave., Suite E, Marianna. Free, open to the public.
Food, drinks provided. New volunteers needed; no
special background/experience required. To regis-
ter, call 482-8520.
) 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.
3 Blood Drive The Southeastern Community
Blood Center Mobile Unit will be at the Jackson
County Court House, 11:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.; or
give blood 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday-Friday at the
Center, 2503 Commercial Park Drive in Marianna.
Call 526-4403.
) Orientation 1to 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.
) Jackson County Adult Education School
Advisory Council meeting 2 p.m. in the JCAE
TABE Testing Office (Building 3) at 4294 Liddon St.
in Marianna. Call 482-9617.
a Chipola Healthy Start Board of Directors
meeting 3 p.m. in the Calhoun County Public
Library Heritage Room in Blountstown.
) The Town of Grand Ridge conducts a public
hearing at 5:30 p.m. on proposed Ordinances No.
2011-02 and 2011-03 (copies for review available at
Town Hall during business hours). A special meeting
follows, then a budget workshop. Call 592-4621.
) Rain Barrel Class Jackson County Master Gar-
deners host an informal class during which a rain
barrel will be created and installed at the Agricul-
tural Complex on Pennsylvania Avenue in Marianna.
Class is 6 to 8 p.m.; registration opens at 5:30 p.m.
Cost: $10. Call 482-9620.

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

Police Roundup

The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for Aug. 18, the latest
available report: Tw6 accidents
with no injury, one reckless *
driver, one suspicious person,
three informa-
tion calls, one
funeral escort, 2 ---
one highway RMi E
obstruction, two "-----
(verbal), one alarm (burglary),
10 traffic stops, one civil dis-
pute, one trespassing call, one
found/abandoned property
call, one assault, one suicide
or attempted suicide, two
noise disturbance calls, three
animals complaints (dog), two
calls to assist another agency,

three public service calls and
two calls regarding threat or

The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for Aug. 18, the latest available
report (some items may relate
to after-hours calls taken on
behalf of Graceville and Cotton-
dale police departments): One
dead person, one missing adult,
two abandoned vehicles, one
report of a suspicious vehicle,
three suspicious incidents, one
suspicious person, one infor-
mation call, one funeral escort,
one highway obstruction, one
disturbance (physical), two
fire-police response calls, one

prowler, two fire-residential
single calls, one fire-residential
multi call, one drug offense,
one hazardous material call,
20 medical calls, one alarm
(burglary), 20 traffic stops, two
larcenies, two serving papers/
ex parte calls, one trespassing,
one animal complaint (dog),
one fraud, three talls to assist
motorists/peUtestrians, five calls
to assist another agency, three
public service calls, two trans-
port calls and one call regarding
threat or harassment.

The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
) Charles Cobart II, 33, 5470
Pearl St., Apt. 12, Graceville,

driving while license suspended
or revoked (habitual).
) Ashlee Purdy, 22, 8225 129th
North, Seminole, non-payment
of child support.
) Gary Basford, 36, 3395 Riley
Drive, Marianna, non-payment
of child support.
) Andrew Whidden, 29, 2627
Pebble Hill Road, Marianna,
manufacture of controlled
substance (methamphet-
amine), possession of listed
chemicals, possession of drug


To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement
To report a wildlife violation, call 1-888-
404-FWCC (3922).

"I can not L.w watson. RPh. ,
Hearing Aid Specialist
wait to hear For Over 47 Years.
Ask About Our

her first Hearing Test.
99CS C :W .' Sales & SeC ice
words! "..j "1 ? Car Help'"
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B:P..~n~~b~E.I+:P~i~ :r* 1'J~v I" *E.'l. Wirir

4422 Lafayette Street
Marianna, FL 32446
Al Watson Pharmacy






u r~ !Is:u)li ~ e.n t

Wilson celebrates
106th birthday
The family of Mary E.
Wilson gathered at the
home her son and daugh-
ter-in-law, Leroy and
AnnellWilson, Monday,
Aug. 15, to celebrate their
matriarch's 106 years.
The lifelong Jackson
County resident was
joined by her son, daugh-
ter-in-law, grandchildren,
nieces, grandnephew and
family friends for fresh
vegetables, fruit, chicken
ard, of course, cake, all
prepared byWinn-Dixie.
Mary E. Wilson began
teaching in county church
schools in her teens, at
the height of the segre-
gated Jim Crow era, and
taught well into her '70s,
retiring just as integra-
tion reached thb county's
The bulk of her career
was spent at the Union
Grove School, where
she taught a generation
of black Baby Boomers.
She instilled in them the
knowledge that, though
they studied separately
from their white coun-
terparts, they were no
less capable of excelling
in life and the faith and
they could attain influen-

Mary E. Wilson "rests her eyes" as she's been known to say when caught napping, on Monday
before the start of her 106th birthday party.

tial roles in the nation's
military, hospitals, court-
rooms and classrooms.
She also led the Greater
Buckhorn Missionary
Baptist Church and Sec-
ond West Missionary Bap-
tist Association's youth
departments in various
capacities for decades.
With great pride, Wilson
cast her ballot in the fall
of 2008 for the nation's
first president of color
and listened in awe at
his inauguration'the

following January a
benchmark in a century
of struggle for her and her
community in the ongo-
ing fight for equality for
all Americans.
After decades of taking
herbal supplements such

as Golden Seal, eating
whatever she fancied,
and faithfully attending
worship services through-
out the county, Wilson
remains a vital part of her
beloved immediate and
church families.



L -^t

Ava Lois Bragg was born
at 4:23 p.m. Tuesday, Aug.
9, 2011 at Jackson Hospi-
tal. At birth, she weighed 8
pounds and measured 20
inches in length.
She joins a sister, Jay-
len Bragg; her parents are
Becki and Jason Bragg.
Maternal grandparents
are Joni and Bill Tindel Jr.
of Marianna, and paternal
grandparents are Dorothy
and Ricky Bragg.
Great-grandparents are
Jimmy Mathis and the late
Hellen Mathis; Bill and
Ernestine Tindel; the late
Annie Lois and Bea Bragg;
and the late Elwood and


i Awareness

Partners for Pets
on Parade

Twilight is a four-to-five-
Domino, Juliet and Miko are month-old female Siamese
nine-week-old Chihuahuas. mix cat.
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., and Saturdays,
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The shelter can be reached by calling
482-4570, or by mail at 4415C Constitution Lane, No.
184, Marianna, FL 32448. Or, visit the shelter's website at

Smith, Walker

Smith, Walker


Boomer basics: Easi

to maintain an active, s
(ARA) Today's baby boomers are growing
older gracefully. And although more than 10,000
boomers each day will turn 65, most are not let-
ting their age stop them from maintaining active
and healthy lifestyles.
Here are a few ways to ensure that you (or the
ones you love) stay healthy, active and safe:
* Maintain regular health screenings, and immuni-
zations. While it is important to have regular check-
ups with your family doctor, it's equally important
to monitor vitals more frequently. Luckily, most lo-
cal pharmacies offer free blood pressure and cho-
lesterol checks, as well as seasonal flu shots.
* Fight against falls. Falls are the most common
cause of hospital visits for those older than 65, ac-
cording to the Home Safety Council. To help pre-
vent falls in the bathroom while maintaining styl-
ish decor in your home add new Grab Bars with
Integrated Accessories from Moen Home Care.
These unique products combine functional acces-
sories, such as a shelf, towel bar and toilet paper
holder, with the safety of a grab bar.
* Travel safety. Once you've 'updated your own
bathroom with safety features, be sure that you are
surrounded with these safety devices when you're
visiting others or on vacation. Products such as the
Suction Balance Assist Bar from Moen Home Care
offer a suction design that easily attaches directly
to smooth, flat surfaces for a firm, secure grip in
danger zones and easily unlocks from the wall for
convenient transport when traveling.
* Ensure help is a call away. Cell phones are not
just for social uses, they are a valuable emergency
response tool and they don't have to come with
a pricey monthly bill. In fact, plans are available
for as $10 per month without a contract to
AARP members.
* Cease bad habits. Smokers will die 14 years
sooner than non-smokers, reports.the Centers
for Disease Control and Prevention. No matter if
you've been smoking for years or decades, your
body will be better off if you kick the habit.

y and affordable tips

afe and healthy lifestyle
Instill healthy habits. Being -healthy doesn't have
to involve major lifestyle changes. For example,
swap high-fat or high-calorie versions of your fa-
vorite foods with lower-fat, lower-calorie versions.
Or, stock your fridge with healthy fruits and veg-
etables for snacks. These small diet changes can
make big differences in your overall health.
Boost your activity levels. This doesn't mean run-
ning a marathon but it does mean getting your
body moving. Walking, playing golf or any other
enjoyable activity that boosts your heart rate is a
step in the right direction.
Keep your mind moving. Cognitive performance
levels drop earlier in countries that have younger
retirement age, according to a study published by
the RAND Center for the Study of Aging and the
University of Michigan. But if you're no longer in
the workforce don't fear. Just be sure to keep
your brain busy by engaging in activities that com-
bine social, physical and intellectual stimulation.

By following these simple tips, you can ensure
the golden years will be happy, healthy and safe.

Keith and Darise Smith of
Alford & Pamela Smith of
Marianna would like to
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Kimberly
Smith to Chad Walker. He is

the son of Cheryl and Jimmie
Miller of Marianna.
The service will be at 5pm
at Trinity Baptist Church
3023 Pennsylvania Ave,
Marianna. FL 32446.

\ nutes
Suld save your life.


Was That

Spot There

' 6 Last Year?

4378 Lafayette St. Marianna

If you're between jobs, in school, or starting your own business, don't
sweat it- We have plans from Assurant Health designed with your
needs in mind. To find out more about short term, student or individual
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Henry K Williams CPCU CLU ChFC
4646 Highway 90
Marianna, FL 32446
Bus: 850-482-8931

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Linda J Pforte
Marianna, FL 32448
Bus: 850-482-3425

Sfea Fxam

r Il~: '

M.'s l "WOR ft'"V" .- -_ i ,i,

Willie Bee Smith.


Gift with Purchase
Downtown Marianna Sept. 8"-10
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4261 Lafayette St. Marianna



Guest Opinion

Scott casts a line
By The Tampa Tribune
G ov. Rick Scott jumped a tarpon and reeled in a
grouper while fishing in the Florida Keys last
It wasn't a vacation, but an official outing to boost
tourism and show Florida has recovered from last year's
Deepwater Horizon oil spill.
It was a nice gesture (he paid for the fishing charter
out of his own pocket), and we hope fishing enthusiasts
around the country took note. But we also hope that
Scott took note of his surroundings.
Florida would not be the "fishing capital of the world,"
as tourism officials call it, were it not for the vigorous
efforts of prior leaders to protect the environment.
Over the last 40 years, every governor, regardless
of party or political views, has worked to safeguard
Florida's natural riches.
Republican Claude Kirk created the state's first
environmental protection agency. Democrat Reubin
Askew.initiated water management and planning ef-
forts. Democrat Bob Graham spearheaded Everglades
restoration. Republican Bob Martinez launched a criti-
cal land acquisition program and emphasized growth
management. Democrat Lawton Chiles fought offshore
drilling, as did Republican Jeb Bush. Republican Charlie
Crist sought to curb air pollution and advance Ever-
glades work.
Scott, so far, has been the sad exception. Indeed, he
appears determined to dismantle the admirable work
of his predecessors.
Deriding government safeguards as "job-killing regu-
lations," he has all but declared war on natural Florida.
He killed the state's growth management program,
eliminated funding for the purchase of natural lands
and approved legislation gutting water conservation
efforts. He also has refused to rule out support for near-
shore drilling.
It would be one thing if Scott, who has only been a
Florida resident eight years, had systematically sought
to streamline requirements and jettison unnecessary
regulations. But there has been no attempt at balance
or any reflection on the abuse that initially made these
regulations necessary.
These are not the acts of someone who values the nat-
ural heritage that underpins the state's tourism industry
and its appeal to residents and visitors alike.
If the governor continues on this course, he could
easily jeopardize,the state's reputation as the "fishing
capital of the world."
Consider the Florida Keys. Its coral reefs are threat-
ened by declining water quality, the result of runoff,
septic tank use, erosion, wetland destruction and other
impacts from ill-considered developments. Despite the
state's efforts to protect the reefs, the threats remain, yet
Scott is dismissive of regulations that protect the water,
the reefs, the fish and the enterprises they sustain.
Or consider Tampa Bay. Its dramatic comeback is a
result of tough water-pollution standards and govern-
ment spending on wastewater cleanup. The state also
invested in restoring shoreline, recreating tidal marsh-
es, wetlands and vegetated creeks, bolstering nature's
ability to filter nutrients and other pollutants from the
The state's five water districts helped improve many
Florida waterways, including Tampa Bay, under the
SWIM Surface Water Improvement Management
- program. The Legislature launched the program in
1987 at the urging of Martinez, whose visionary envi-
ronmental work Scott should attend. This year Scott
has gutted the districts' funding for clean-water initia-
tives and approved legislation that will make it easy for
special interests to block the districts' environmental
Scott does appear to have a personal appreciation for
the outdoors, and perhaps his policies will evolve. But
so far the governor doesn't seem to understand or
doesn't care how short-term thinking in Tallahassee
will cause long-term threats to the beaches, springs,
rivers, woodlands and wetlands that make Florida a
natural paradise.

Letters to the Edito
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor. P.O. Box 520.
Marianna FL. 32447 or faxing to 850-482-4478 or send
e-mail 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.

US will sh

Scripps Howard News Service

find ... gambling ..."
This famous line of the
cynical Captain Renault to night
club manager Rick in the film clas-
sic "Casablanca" comes to mind
in reflecting on the practices of
prominent American credit rating
agencies and the mixed fate at their
hands of beleaguered Uncle Sam.
The standing of the United States
federal government has just been
notably downgraded by Standard &
Poor's, from AAA to the next high-
est level of quality, while equally
well known credit agency Fitch
reconfirmed our country's Triple-A
rating, though with reservations.
Meanwhile, global demand for U.S.
government bonds increased even
as credit downgrade by S&P made
international news.
S&P has been widely ridiculed,
even before this latest move, by
critics well aware of the truly
shocking manner in which this still
influential dispenser of financial
status cavalierly handed out high
ratings to complex financial deriva-
tives, including credit default swaps
which have proven to be based on
little or no tangible real value. This
sparked the enormous global fi-
nancial crisis as U.S. and then other
housing markets collapsed.

rug off
S&P officials state the d
reflects the high and grove
deficit and debt levels of
States government, which
be distinguished from th
economy, and their doubt
the capacity of those in a
correct the situation. Wit
tic solemnity, the credit c
announced that this is th
in history that their vaun
ation company has move
downward from AAA.
When a probing interview
National Public Radio as
representative about the
lapses in evaluating deri
response was that such d
were handled by another
of the company, not the
debt analysts. In "Casabl
nacular, the S&P guy pla)
and passed the buck.
This brings us to Presid
Truman, who proudly dis
a sign on his desk in the (
fice which stated "The Bt
Here." Truman suddenly
into that office on the de
President Franklin D. Roc
the closing months of W
Seemingly endless chal
confronted American lea
citizens of that time, incl
the Cold War which bega
after the unconditional s
of Germany and Japan, a
deficit and debt ratios sig

credit ratings

downgrade greater than today. New federal
wing programs to aid the retired and
the United unemployed, educate millions of
h should returning veterans, and regulate la-
e U.S. bor and management were uncer-
)ts about tain regarding either effectiveness
authority to or expense.
h moralis- Yet S&P did not downgrade the
rancherss United States at that time. Why?
>e first time Because equating the U.S. na-
ited evalu- tional government, which com-
ed the U.S. mands vast actual and potential
assets, with the balance sheets of
iewer on even enormous commercial corpo-
ked an S&P rations is absurd.
ir shocking In that turbulent earlier time, na-
vatives, the tional unity was essential. A credit
decisions ratings company which down-
rbrarnch graded our government would have
sovereign rightly been aggressively attacked.
anca" ver- S&P publications of that era
yed dumb reveal aWall Street cheerleader
constantly exhorting people to buy
lent Harry stocks, described as undervalued.
splayed Yet average people remained on the
Oval Of- sidelines. For years after the Great
uck Stops Depression, credit ratings firms
was thrust were widely regarded as suspect
ath of agents of discredited Wall Street.
osevelt in Despite economic revival, stock
world War II. prices did not rise to levels predat-
lenges ing the 1929 crash until 1953.
tders and The downgrade of the U.S. takes
uding place in a different context. Banks
n soon resent re-regulation byWashington
urrenders at a time when many in the general
nd U.S. public have a cynical, alienated
significantly view of government.

Lets just let rich liberals pay higher taxes

Scripps Howard News Service

S ome rich Americans will not
rest until Washington boosts
their taxes.
Berkshire Hathaway CEO Warren
Buffett, Earth's second wealthiest
inhabitant, complains that last
year he paid $6,938,744 in federal
income taxes, just 17.4 percent of
his taxable income. Twenty of his
staffers earned much less than he
did, but "their tax burdens ranged
from 33 percent to 41 percent,"
Buffet recently wrote. Rather than
work to cut his colleagues' taxes,
the $50 Billion Man wants Uncle
Sam to hike his liability.
Other loaded luminaries lust for
higher taxes:
/- "George Soros says he agrees
and congratulates Warren Buffett,"
the financier's spokesman told
"I really don't mind paying
more taxes," Academy Award
winner Matt Damon told video
journalist Nicholas Ballasy July 30.
"Why don't you just tax the really
rich guys like me or raise it to
50 percent after $50 million?"
A group called Patriotic Mil-
lionaires demanded last month
that Washington further squeeze
incomes above $1 million. "Please
do the right thing for our country.
Raise our taxes."
This plutocratic taxophilia

springs from a myth as enduring as
the Loch Ness Monster. Assistant
House Democratic Leader James
Clyburn of South Carolina echoed
it faithfully when he told MSNBC
on July 25 that "98 percent of the
American people are carrying this
(tax) load while the other 2 percent
seem to be getting away Scot-free."
The facts torpedo this unsinkable
In 2008, the latest Internal Rev-
enue Service figures confirm, the
top 1 percent of tax filers earned 20
percent of adjusted gross income
and paid 38 percent of income tax
revenues. The top 5 percent earned
34.7 percent ofAGI and paid 58.7
percent of income taxes. The top
10 percent earned 45.8 percent
ofAGI and paid 69.9 percent of
income taxes. Meanwhile, as the
Tax Foundation's analysis revealed,
the bottom 50 percent earned 12.75
percent of AGI and paid 2.7 percent
of income tax revenues.
Regarding all federal taxes, an
April 2009 Congressional Budget
Office study found that for 2006
(the latest numbers), the top 1
percent paid 28.3 percent of all
federal taxes. The top 5 percent
paid 44.7 percent, and the top 10
percent paid 55.4 percent of taxes.
The bottom 40 percent paid just 4.9
percent of all federal taxes in 2006.
Rich liberals seem frightfully
ignorant of these serious data that
demonstrate how taxes soak the

wealthy while the economy's bot-
tom half escape Scot-free.
"It's time for our government to
get serious about shared sacrifice,"
Buffet whimpered the other day.
Why wait, Warren? Make that
sacrifice today!
Like any American, Buffet can
underwrite a federal fund called
"Gifts to the United States." As a
Treasury website explains, "This
account was established in 1843 to
accept gifts, such as bequests, from
individuals wishing to express their
patriotism to the United States."
While these millionaires and
billionaires bellow their desire for
higher taxes, virtually none bothers
to pay extra. In Fiscal Year 2010,
this gift fund received a whopping
$1,527,313.54 enough to fuel
the federal leviathan for literally 13
Rep. John Campbell, R-Calif.,
would make life even more conve-
nient for these tax lovers.
"I have been the author of the
'Put Your Money Where Your Mouth
Is Act,'" Campbell wrote in the Jan-
uary 12 Washington Times. "This
simple bill would add a line near
the bottom of Page 2 of all Form
1040 tax returns, which would let
any taxpayer voluntarily and very
easily pay more tax than the law
requires." The Buffet Brigade could
decide if a 50 percent or even 90
percent tax rate would ease their
pain. Then they could send it in.

Letters to the Editor

Remove barriers to
GED program

As a retired teacher, I was aston-
ished and appalled to read the front
page article in the Aug. 5 paper
about the new restrictions for the
Adult Ed GED program.
Limiting students to an enroll-
ment period of just two weeks in
the fall and again in January seems
designed to limit and discourage
participation in the program.
Along with the new fees of $43

per credit, these draconian mea-
sures will make it so much more
difficult or impossible for students
to continue their education.
Let's face it: The students who
end up in the GED program are the
ones who've had some real dif-
ficulty in high school and now, as
they hope to complete the GED, the
State of Florida puts up all these
This issue is much bigger than
the individual student because our
state and country need citizens
who are educated, skilled and able

to hold down jobs that support
them and their families.
There would be so much less
crime if young people were busy in
school or at work and didn't have
time to get into trouble. There's a,
reason for the aphorism "Idleness is
the Devil's workshop."
I certainly hope our legislators
will spend some time thinking
about the negative consequences
of their actions and do better for
our state.





On the Menu

) Ultimate breakfast round
a)Asst. breakfast cereal bowl
a Toast w/jelly
) Fruit juice and Milk
SSloppy Joe on hamburger
bun or Chicken nuggets (6)
and BBQ sauce
A Baked potato tots
) Rosy pears
a Milk :-

Cheese grits
a Asst. breakfast cereal bowl
a Toast w/jelly
a Fruit juice and Milk
' Baked ham slices or Turkey
& cheese wrap
a Macaroni & cheese
a Sweet potato
a Peach cup

Sausage biscuit
a Asst. breakfast cereal .owl

a Toast w/jelly
a Fruit juice and Milk
) Spaghetti w/meat sauce
and breadstick, or Hot Italian
a Italian green beans
a Tropical fruit
a Milk

a Cinnamon roll
a Asst. breakfast cereal bowl
a Toast w/jelly -
) Fruit juice and Milk
a Turkey & noodle w/dinner

roll or Corndog nuggets
a Steamed broccoli
a Mandarin oranges
a Milk

a Ham & cheese biscuit
a Asst. breakfast cereal bowl
a Toast w/jelly
a Fruit juice and Milk
) Toni'spepperoni pizza or
Chicken rahch wrap.
a Carrot & celery sticks-
aAppleslices .

Florida Lottery

Mon. (E) 8/15 4-8-9 7-1-8-0 4-20-26-30-34,

Mon. (M)
Tue. (E)
Tue; (M)
Wed. (E)
Wed. (M)

Thurs. (E) 8/18.
Thurs. (M)


4-2-5 5-4-2-0
8/16 5-0-8 7-2-2-1
0-2-1 9-8-5-8
8/17 5-6-9 2-0-8-5
8-8-5 3-3-5-0

8-5-2 2-4-8-2
9-6 '* 6-2-1-2




(E) 8/19 9-1-0 7-9-9-7 4-11-15.2122
(M) 0-8-7 2-3-9-5

Sat:' (E)
Sat. (M)':

8/20 -2-3-2 8-1+1-9
2-9-2 1-2-8-3

Not available

Sun. (E) 8/14 52 7 3308 4-7-8-10-35

3-1-8 8-6-3-0

Men and women need to respect each other

E Evening drawing. M = Midday drawing

They must have been
between the ages
of 16 and 18, but I
noticed them right away
when they walked into
the Waffle
to eat.
The young
man waited
Thomas until she
Murhy was seated
ably before
he took his seat. I then
focused on my own meal.
But they got my attention
again as they were leaving,
and I noticed through
the glass window that he
immediately went to the
passenger side of his truck
and opened the door for
the young lady.
I thought to myself
"either somebody raised
that young man the
proper way, or that young
lady was taught to carry
herself in a way that would
demand respect."
Either way you look at it,
it was actually a pleasant
sight to see during this'day
and time; a man acting
like a man and a woman
being a woman.
During this era there
have been steady changes
in the way men treat
women, the way women
are perceived, and in what
a man or woman expect
from each other. Whatev-
er's happening is causing
people to lose the respect,
warmth and expectations
that once made men act
like men and women act
like women.
I think it's great that
working women are either
receiving or getting closer
to receiving salaries that
men make for doing the
exact same jobs; and are
being considered more of-
ten for positions that have
been reserved for men in
the past.
Closing the salary gap
between men and women
in the workforce for simi-
lar jobs is a good thing; as
long as our women don't
get carried away and for-
get the special differences
in the way women carry
themselves and men carry
In an age when some of
our most negative enter-
tainers and world per-
sonalities are among the
most popular and most
emulated, it seems to be
getting harder and harder
to find a "real" gentleman
or a "real" lady; but thank
God we still have many
of our citizens with solid
foundations and positive
The decline in moral
standards has really
twisted up our ideals.
There have been times
when I've had to take a
second look to try figuring
out if I were looking at a
man or a woman. What's
going on? Men, especially
young men, are taunted
at times when they show
respect to their women by
being gentlemen.
They might be called
anything from weak and
henpecked to a momma's

boy. Being polite and
courteous shows strength.
Some of the weakest men
I've known have illegiti-
mate children they don't
take care of, profess to
be more than they are,
and don't respect anyone,
including themselves.
The strongest men I've
known have been those
who took care of and
looked out for their wives
or whomever they were
dating, and made sure,
according to their ability
that they took care of their
On the other side, some
of our strong women
who are simply taking
advantage of many of the
opportunities they have
finally been given are
called manly and the one
wearing the pants in the
family; even though they
maintain their feminin-
ity and take care of their
family duties as much as
Of course there are
certain situations, when
the man pulls a disappear-

ing act that the woman
must wear the dress and
the pants. There are times
,when a woman makes
more money than her
spouse, but in marriage,
aren't the two partners
supposed to become as
One of the worst sce-
narios that can happen
is when a hard working,
honest man is reminded
during a dispute by an
upset and bragging wife,
or significant other, that
she makes more money
than he. Some statements
made in anger can make
reconciliation hard to
come by. As long as there's
mutual respect, I feel that
the more money coming
into the household, the
Over the past years
major changes have taken
place in our society; but
that doesn't mean that we
shouldn't adhere to some
of the solid values and ac-
tions that made life more.
respectable and pleasant
in the past. Some things in




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Hearty, Homestyle Cooking (850) 526-2969

life should stand the test
of time. If you give love,
compassion and respect a
chance, you will find that
they mean as much today
as they meant years ago.
Murphy can be reached at tvamj@

Saturday 8/20
Wednesday 8/17

Not available PB PPx
18-28-31-48-52 PB 37 PPx4


Saturday 8/20
Wednesday 8/17

Not available


For lottery information, call (850) 487 77?7 or (900) 7377777

S We're online all the time at


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Fall passes begin Monday at Chipola

Special to the Floridan
Chipola College Fall
Term A and B classes be-
gin Monday, Aug. 22. Late
registration will continue
through noon on Aug. 23.
Drop/add will continue
through noon on Aug. 26.
Chipola also offers a Fall
Term'C' which begins Oct.
14. Registration for the six-
week Term C is Oct. 13.
Applications for Admis-
sion are available in the
Admissions Office located
in the Student Services
Building or on-line atwww.
Chipola offers the As-
sociate in Arts Degree, the
Associate in Science De-
gree and Workforce Devel-
opment programs. Bache-
lor's Degrees in Education
include majors in Middle
and High School Math or
Science, English Excep-
tional Student Education
and Elementary Educa-
tion. A Business Adminis-
tration degree is available
with concentrations in
Management or Account-
ing. A Bachelor of Science
in Nursing (BSN) degree
also is offered. The col-
lege also offers the Educa-
tor Preparation Institute, a
Teacher Certification pro-
gram for those with a B.S.

in a non-teaching field.
The Associate in Arts
(AA.) degree is designed
for students who plan to
complete their first two
years of college work and
then transfer to a four-year
program at Chipola or an-
other college or university.
Credits earned are trans-
ferable and are applicable
toward a bachelor's degree.
Curriculum guides that
outline requirements for
specific majors are avail-
able from Student Services
and are located on the
college website at www.
Several Associate in Sci-

ence (AS) and Workforce
programs are offered
which provide training for
high wage jobs. Workforce
programs include: Auto-
motive Service Technology,
Cross-Over Law Enforce-
ment to Corrections, Com-
puter Systems Technology
I, Firefighter II, Computer
Systems Technology II,
Law Enforcement Offi-
cer, Correctional Officer,
Nursing Assistant (Long
Term Care), Cosmetology,
Cross-Over Corrections to
Law Enforcement and Pa-
tient Care Assistant.
Associate in Science (AS)
programs include: Busi-

ness Administration, Early
Childhood Education,
Computer Information
Technology, Fire Science
Technology, Criminal Jus-
tice Technology (Crime
Scene Track), Networking

Services Technology, Culi-
nary Management, Nurs-
ing (RN and LPN) arid Rec-
reation Technology.
College Credit Certificate
programs include: Child
Care Center Management,

Information Technology
Management, Emergency
Medical Technician (EMT)
and Paramedic.
For thformation, call 18-
2211 or visit www.chipola.

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Ml lda/Rum Lo. 1c.1' auclt.o s n

Chipola College students enjoy a break in the student center.
Chipola Fall Term A and B classes begin Monday, Aug. 22.


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HWY. 77

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in the old Piggly Wiggly Shopping Center.

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Check Out Our Location In Chlpley
r.,~yv 1 /z Mile North OF I-10 On Hwy. 77 Across From McDonalds
Chipley, FL

,-(850) 638-0233
Open: 2:30Pi Tuesdai Sunday a
X Clust-d konday lE.\kr I .ll H ali.ivi l -4

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-16A SUNDAY, AUGUST 21, 2011


d "'~'~ I-



BCF: Director shares the 'WRITE Stuff'

Special to the Floridan
In July, Director Geral-
dine "Deanie" DeFelix of
The Baptist College of Flor-
ida's WRITE Stuff Writing
Center presented a work-
shop session entitled, "The
WRITE Stuff for Student
Success" at two regional
Delta Kappa Gamma con-
The Southeast Regional
Conference met in Louis-
ville, Ky., and the North-
west Regional Conference
convened in Edmonton,
Alberta, Canada. At both
workshops, attendees re-
ceived tips for setting up
a writing center to ensure
that students have the ex-
tra assistance some may
need to become successful
in earning their diplomas/
DeFelix offered sugges-
tions such as creating a
welcoming environment,
informing students Of the
services available, working
with faculty members to
focus on particular needs
for different writing assign-
ments, and offering online
assistance through various
links posted on the writing
center web page.
According to DeFelix,
one of the major concerns
voiced at both conferences
is the effect that "tech talk"

is having on the writing
so much time texting and
communicating on social
network sites. Conference
participants agreed that
educators must continue
to strive for excellence in
communication skills by
using more creative ways
to meet the demands of an
ever-changing world.
DeFelix expressed grati-

tude to those who provided
models for her in the ini-
tial stages of establishing
the Writing Center at BCF:
Professor Bonnie Smith,
director of the Academic
Center for Excellence at
Chipola College; Director
Mamie Webb-Hixon at the
University of West Florida
Writing Lab; and the fac-
ulty and administrators at

The DKG Society Interna-
tional, made up of women
educators worldwide,
supports and encourages
those involved in educa-
tion in all areas.
The organization pro-
vides scholarships for its

members who are seeking
advanced degrees and fel-
lowships to women from
foreign countries who
wish to further their edu-
cation in the United States
so they can make greater
contributions to the edu-

cation systems in their
For more information
about the writing center
or degrees offered at BCE
contact the Office of Ad-
missions at 800-328-2660,
ext. 460.

Deanie DeFelix.


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Jackson County Quilters Guild members (from left) Mary Schwencke, Sally Blizzard, Lanell Skalitsky, Diane Hiller and Linda Edwards,
display recently crafted lighthouse blocks. The Guild welcomes new members to their weekly "Sit & Sew," 6 to 8 p.m. on Tuesdays in First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall on Clinton Street, behind the Marianna Post Office.

Stone wins State Agricultural .. .

Education Proficiency award. I

Special to the Floridan
The winner of the State Agricultural
Education Proficiency is Sydney Stone of
the Sneads.
FFA Chapter. Stone was recognized at
the 83rd Annual State FFA Convention in
Stone, who serves as the District II Pres-
ident, joined the FFA in middle school
and became heavily involved showing
animals and expanding her public speak-
ing skills.
When she entered high school she
shared her knowledge of agriculture while
sharpening her communications skills
by volunteering her time with several
schools in her area, giving presentations

and mentoring younger students.
She plans to run for State FFA Office and
then attend the University ofWest Florida,
where she will major in political science.
Other finalists in the Agricultural Edu-
cation Proficiency area were Niki Fergu-
son of the Malone FFA Chapter, James
Barringer of the New Smyrna Beach FFA
Chapter, and Hailey Bason of the Chief-
land FFA Chapter. The winner of the
Agricultural Education Proficiency area
received a $200 check and a plaque; the
winner's agriculture teacher received a
$100 check. Finalists were awarded with-
plaques. Stone also received a $250 check
from the national sponsor and will now
go on to compete against other state

Sneads teacher selected

for ag educator award

Special to the Floridan
Stanley Scurlock, agricultural educator
from Sneads High School, has been se-
lected as the 2011 Florida winner of the
Outstanding Young Member Award given
by the National Association of Agricultur-
al Educators.
According to an NAAE press release,
Outstanding Young Member Award win-
ners are agricultural educators who have
been teaching for no more than six years
and who have demonstrated significant
progress toward establishing a successful
agricultural education program. Appli-
cants are judged on a variety of criteria,
including teaching philosophy, effective
classroom and experiential instruction,
development of partnerships, and pro-

Follow us on

Follow us on

Jackson County

fessional growth.
The Outstanding Young Member Award
was created to encourage early career ag-
riculture teachers to both remain in the
profession and become active members
in their professional association. Scurlock
competed against Outstanding Young
Member winners from surrounding states
for the opportunity to be named the 2011
NAAE Outstanding Young Member for
Region V
Regional winners will receive a plaque
and an expense paid trip to attend the
2011 NAAE convention in St. Louis, as
well as a dinner in their honor one night
during the convention.
NAAE is the professional association for
agricultural educators.
Its office is located in Lexington, Ky.



(Paid on the Spot!)

UEVUU VTU ~4432 Lafayette Street
SMII 'MIIHu 526-5488

Great football pendants in your
school colors on sterling silver!
0 Pendants
W $53.00

From left are Lynsey Meharg, State FFA Officer, Sydney Stone, Stan Scurlock, Sneads FFA
Advisor, and Clay Sapp, State FFA Officer.

The Marianna City Commission will conduct i STE LOCATION MAP L
a public hearing on September 6, 2011 ati '-
6:00 p.m., in the City Commission Chamber
located at 2897 Jefferson Street, Marianna,
Florida to consider the adoption of the
following Ordinance:

Ordinance 998: An Ordinance Amending
Ordinance 81,2, which adopted the City of i
Marianna Comprehensive Plan, to provide for
the adoption of a certain Small Scale Future "" .
Land Use Map Amendment (SSA 11-01) to
the City of Marianna Comprehensive Plan.

For the following described property:

is approximately 0.22 acres in size and located at 2912 Russ Street
within the City of Marianna. The current land use designation is
Residential and the proposed land use designation is Mixed Use.
If a person desires to appeal a decision made by th6 City Commission
with respect to any matter, that person will need to ensure that a
verbatim record of the proceedings is made which record includes the
testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.

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

The Marianna City Commission will conduct a public r LOCATION MAP
hearing on September 6, 2011 at 6:00 p.m., in the -
City Commission Chamber located at 2897 Jefferson
Street, Marianna, Florida to consider the adoption of ,
the following Ordinances:

Ordinance 999: An Ordinance Amending Ordinance
815, which adopted the City of Marianna Land
Development Regulations, and Ordinance 993, which
amended the City of Marianna Land Development
regulations to provide for a land use district change
to the adopted Land Use District Map (Zoning ,,)
Map) of the City of Marianna, Florida; Providing
for Severability and for repealer; Providing for an
effective date.
For the following described property:

COBA J. BEASLEY and H. MICHAEL PETTY, SR.: The parcel is approximately
0.22 acres in size and located at 2912 Russ Street within the City of Marianna. The
current zoning designation is Residential-2 and the proposed zoning designation is
Mixed Use.

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

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

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-18A SUNDAY, AUGUST 21, 2011


L- i


Gov. Scott orders

investigation into

deletion of emails

The Associated Press

Rick Scott on Friday or-
dered an investigation
into the deletion of emails
written by the governor
and some members of his
transition team in a pos-
sible violation of law.
The emails were written
before Scott took office in
January but after he was
elected. They were lost
when the private com-
pany handling email for
Scott's transition office
shut down the accounts.
Christopher Kise, a Tal-
lahassee attorney who
worked on Scott's transi-
tion team, said that many
of the emails including
those written by Scott and
senior staff- have been
recovered by obtaining
them from personal email
accounts. But he acknowl-
edged that there is no
way to know for sure if all
emails have been found.
"I would say we.recov-
ered 99 percent of them,
virtually everyone," Kise
said. "Can I say we have
100 percent? No."
Scott sent a letter to
the Florida Department
of Law Enforcement re-
questing that authorities
"thoroughly investigate"
why the email accounts
were closed and whether
or not any of the emails
can be recovered.
Barbara Petersen, presi-
dent of the First Amend-
ment Foundation, said
that by admitting that
a record was destroyed
"they are basically admit-
ting to a violation of the
"This is an uninten-
tional violation, but it's a
violation nonetheless,"
Petersen said.
The deletion of the

emails was first report-
ed by the St. Petersburg
Times on Friday.
Scott stopped using
email once he became
governor. But while he
was running for the office
and during the transi-
tion he could be seen
using his iPad to check the
messages. Emails that are
available from the transi-
.tion period show that the
governor regularly asked
questions on everything
from his upcoming sched-
ule to what kind person
he should hire as chief-of-
staff and to ask whether
his stationery had been
The Scott adminis-
tration has had clashes
with the news media for
months over public re-
cords as requests have
taken weeks or even
months to fill. Scott, in an
interview with the Associ-
ated Press on Friday, said
"you give people as much
information as you can"
arid promised that any
public record request not
handed over in 60 days
should be done with-
out any charge to news
The AP and other orga-
nizationsistill haven't got-
ten some public records
that were requested dur-
ing the spring.
Kise said he discov-
ered back in April that
the company hired to
run email accounts un-
der the "scotttransition.
corn".Web address had
shut down all but three of
those accounts shortly af-
ter Scott was inaugurated.
He asked the company
involved, Rackspace U.S.
Inc., to recover the emails
but they told Kise in April
that there was no "data
left" on those mailboxes.


About Face!' graduates 30 students

Special to the Floridan

Nearly 30 at-risk local youth re-
cently completed a life/work-skills
development program offered
through the Florida National Guard.
Graduates of the program were rec-
ognized during an Aug. 9 ceremony
at the St. Luke Baptist Church in
Marianna. The Rev. Riley J. Hender-
son, mayor of Jacob City, was the

keynote speaker.
The "About Face!" program, co-
ordinated by Paxen Learning, is
part of the Florida National Guard's
community outreach missions. Ac-
cording to ,a Paxen Learning press
release, "About Face!" has propelled
thousands of in-school students to
grade-level gains and assisted youth
in healthy decision-making for more
than 15 years in the state.

Serving at-risk youth between the
ages of 14 to 18, the program teaches
students academic and life skills
such as critical thinking, computer
literacy, personal responsibility, h'ow
to work effectively and live actively
to improve both their lives and the
lives of those in their communities.
"About Face!" programs typically op-
erate year-round, after school and in
the summer.

Graduates of the Florida National Guard's "About Face!" program are recognized during an Aug. 9 ceremony at the St. Luke
Baptist Church in Marianna: (from left) Tyler Daniels, Stevie Russ, Brandon Franklin, Tia Smith, Shakira Handford and Amber
Daniels. Assistant Instructor Grace Gardiner is shown in the background.

Congratulations to Gregory and Linda Hall, of Malone,
who are celebrating their 40th anniversary today.
Mr. and Mrs. Hall met at the University of Florida and were
married on August 21, 1971. Their children are Steven
Hall and wife Tiffany of Tallahassee and Stacey Livingston
and husband Joseph of Dothan, Alabama. Gregory is a
farmer in northern Jackson .County, and Linda recently
retired after 37 years as an educator. They are members
of Friendship Baptist Church in Malone.

Prepare them.with a school curriculum that ensures
they will individually master their
reading skills and all their studies.

* Phonics-based reading
* Character development
* Traditional values

* Mastery-based learning
* Academic Excellence
* Diagnostic testing

Now enrolling: Reading Readiness phonics-
based Pre-K program gives your child the BEST
preparation for learning to read, at LESS than the
cost of most day-care programs
Learning-to-Read multisensory, phonetic program
through which most children learn to 18 weeks
or less (for K/lst grade)
Also enrolling a limited number of
students Grades 1 12

/1ij: For more information call:
22 Victory Christian Academy
2271 River Road, Sneads, FL 850-593-6699

To the Power of Four.

The largest, most experienced and only nationally-ranked Neurosurgery Center in the area.

The NeuroSpine Center at Southeast Alabama Medical Center relies n m.are of
on the expertise of not one but four world-class neurosurgeons to NeuroSpine .:,'nal C
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1 1OA SUNDAY, AUGUST 21,2011





COLLECTORS are in Marianna!

Paying Cash for all Coins and anything Gold or Silver!


ICCA will be placing ads in newspapers, radio
ard 'running television spots this week asking
people to bring in any old silver and gold
coins made before 1970. Those that bring in
their coins will be able to speak with collectors
one on, one and have their coins looked at
'by a specialist. With the help of these ICCA
members, offers will be made to those that have
coins made before -1970. Offers will be made
based on silver or gold content and the rarity of
the coins. All coins made before 1970 will be
examined and purchased including gold coins,
silver coins, silver dollars; all types of nickels
and pennies. Those that decide to sell their
coins will be paid on the spot.
If you a.e like a lot of people you might
have a few old coins or even a coffee can
full lying around. If you have ever wondered
what they are worth now might be your
chance to find out and even sell them if you
choose. They could be worth a lot according
to the International Coin Collectors Association
also known as ICCA.. Collectors will pay a
fortune for some coins and currency for their
collections. If it is rare enough, one coin could
be worth over $100,000 according to Eric
Helms, coin collector and ICCA member. One
ultra rare dime, an 1894S Barber, sold for a
record $1.9 million to a collector in July of
2007. While that is an extreme example, many
rare and. valuable coins are stashed-away
in dresser drawers or lock boxes around the
country. The ICCA and its collector members
have organized a traveling event in search of
all types of coins and currency. Even common
coins can be worth a significant amount due to
the high -price of silver and gold, says Helms.
Washington quarters and Roosevelt dimes can
be worth many times their face value. Recent
silver markets have driven the price up on
common coins made of silver. Helms explains
that all half dollars, quarters and dimes made
before 1965 contain 90% silver and are sought
after any time silver prices rise. Right now it's a
sellers market he said.
The rarest coins these collectors are looking
for include $20, $10, $5 and $2 1/2 gold

Any and all coins made before 1970,
rare coins, entire collections, Silver
Dollars, Half Dollars, Quarters, Dimes,
Half Dimes, Nickels, Three Cent
Pieces, Two Cent Pieces, Cents, Large
Cents, Half Cents and all others.
Gold Jewelry, Silver Jewelry, Gold
"Buillion Diamond rings, bracelets,
earrings, loose diamonds, all gem
stones, scrap gold, broken jewelry etc.
Anything made of Platinum.
Including $20, $10, $5, $4, $3,
$2.5, $1, Private Gold, Gold Bars,
Kruggerands, Canadian Maple Leafs,
Pandas, Gold Bars, U.S. Eagles and
Buffalos, etc.
All denominations made before 1934.

coins and any coin made before 1850. These
coins always bring big premiums a:.:.:rrdn-g to
the ICCA. Silver dollars are also very.sought
after nowadays.
Other types of items the ICCA ..,ill be
purchasing during this event include U.S.
currency, gold bullion, investment gold, silver
bars, silver rounds, proof sets, etc. Even foreign
coins are sought after and will be purchased.
Also at this event anyone can sell
their gold jewelry, dental gold or
anything made of gold on the spot.
Gold is currently trading at Record Highs.
Bring anything'you *h:,,n might be gold and
the collectors will examine, test and price it for
free. If you decide t6 sell, you will be paid on
the spot it has been an unknown fact that
coin dealers have always paid more for jewelry
and scrap gold than other jewelers and pawn.
*So whether you have one coin you think
might be valuable or a large collection you
recently. inherited, you can -al- to these
collectors for free. If you're lucky you may have
a rarity worth thousands. Either way there is
nothing to lose and it sounds like fun!:
For more information on this event visit


a i


* Gather items of interest from
your attic, safe deposit box,
garage, basement, etc. There
is no limit to the amountrof
items you can bring

* No appointment necessary

* You will be paid on the spot
for your items

* You get 100% of the offer
with no hidden fees


PAID $1,800

PAID $2,800


PAID $250





Bring this pass and beat the lines
Don't miss your chance of
cashing in at these Record High
Gold & Silver Prices





- ~LI1IC ----- C IsrrYa~ilm~l~srar.raia~9~11~W~*~H~%~I


James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446

Ted Ryals

Ted Ryals Dunaway, 60,
of Greenwood died Thurs-
day, August 18, 2011 at
Jackson Hospital. He was
born in Lovedale, worked
as an RN at Florida State
Hospital, most recently at-
tended Lovedale Baptist
Church, but was a member
of Greenwood Baptist.
He is survived by his
wife, Twanna Basford
Dunaway; two sons, Kevin
Dunaway and wife, Karen
of Bristol, Timothy Duna-
way and wife, Alisha of
Bascom; three daughters,
Melissa D. Gordon of
Grand Ridge; Tausha Wood
and husband, Jake of
Greenwood; Tanya Green
and husband, Jamie of Two
Egg; his mother, Doris C.
Dunaway of Lovedale; five
brothers, Norman Duna-
way and wife, Carol of
Chattahoochee, Freddie
Dunaway of Greenwood,
Ricky Dunaway and wife,
Donna; Michael Dunaway,
all of Lovedale; Donnie
Dunaway and wife, Becky
of Alford; special aunt, Vera
Sterley of Lovedale; 12
grandchildren; several nie-
ces and nephews.
Funeral Services will be
held Sunday, August 21,

From Page 1A
students must earn
elective credits.

Career preparatory
path (Requires 3-4
years to complete)
Other tracks have sc
what different req
ments. To graduate wi
credits on a career pi
ratory path, students
maintain a 3.0 cumul
grade point average
earn at least a 2.0 in e
individual course.
Students on this
must have four credit
English, with major
centration in compos
and literature. In n
these students must
four credits, with th
quirements the same
the basic 24-credit d
ma. The science and s
studies requirements
also the same as forth
sic 24-credit diploma.
World language and
fine and performing
components are not
quired on this track.
Electives on this
must include: Three c
its in a single vocatic
career education prog
and one additional
tive; or, three credits
single career/tech
certificate dual er
ment program and
additional elective; or,
credits in vocationa
reer education with 1

2011 at 2 p.m. at Lovedale
Baptist Church with Dr.
Steve Canada officiating.
Burial will follow in Cedar
Grove Cemetery near Bas-
com with James & Sikes Fu-
neral Home Maddox Chap-
el directing.
The family will receive
friends from 6-8 p.m., Sat-
urday, August 20, 20.11 at
James & Sikes Maddox
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
James & Sikes Funeral
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446
850.526.4143 FAX

t -

Frank Skipper

Frank Skipper, 80, of
Alford died Friday, August
19, 2011 at his residence.
He was a native and life-
long resident of Jackson
County, served in the US
Army during the Korean
Conflict. He was a Master
Electrician and enjoyed,
farming, and being an out-

doorsman. He was also a
deacon at White Pond Bap-
tist Church.
Preceded in death by his
wife, Barbara Skipper; his
father, Rush Skipper and
his mother, Ethel Pittman
Skipper; brothers, Ellis and
Ruel Skipper. -
Survivors include two
sons, Greg Skipper and
wife, Cindy of Wewahitch-
ka, Larry Skipper and wife,
Teri of Panama City;
daughters, Glenda Skipper
Harris and husband, Jim of
Gulfport, MS, Jennifer
Skipper Chambliss and
husband, Gary of Alford,
Marilyn Wright Yon and
husband, David of Alphar-
etta, GA; sisters, Betty
Martin and Ann Coulter
both of Dothan; 10 grand-
children and eight great-
Funeral Services will be
at 11 a.m. Saturday, August
27, 2011 at White Pond
Baptist Church near Alford
with Rev. Don Hodges offi-
ciating. Burial will follow in
the church cemetery with.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel di-
The family will receive
friends one hour prior to
service at the church.
SFlowers accepted or me-
morial contributions may
be made to Covenant Hos-
pice, 4215 Kelson Ave.,
Suite E, Marianna, FL
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at

of those in one sequential ITe te
program. In
College Preparatory three t
eight Path (Requires 3-4 must p
years to complete) pass th
y To graduate with 18 cred- Course
its on a college preparatory pass th
path, students must main- ams in
tain a higher cumulative ogy 1.
ome- GPA, at 3.5, or a B+-grade, weigh i
uire- and must earn at least a 3.0 the stu
th 18 grade points in each of the grades.
repa- 18 required courses.
must Students on this track A
native must have four English Schoc
and credits with concentra- while s
every tion in composition and plete t
literature, tracks
path The must have four cred- the end
its of its in math, one of which junior
con- must be Algebra 1 or its the full
sition equivalent, or a higher their d
nath, level math course that so.
have qualifies for state univer- All ci
e re- sity admission. One course ward t
as in must be geometry 'or its college
iiplo- equivalent. gram n
social They must have three sion re,
are credits in science, two of state
e ba- which must have a lab The sci
component, and oie of Compn
d the which must be Biology 1 or- Table f
arts an equivalent course or se- sult to
t re- ries of courses. The social meet th
studies requirements are At lea:
track the same as for the other its in t
cred- tracks. complex
onal/ In World Languages, include
ram, these students must have advance
elec- two credits in the same other s
in a language, or demonstrate listed a
nical proficiency in a second Florida
iroll- language. Educati
one Physical education is not In tl
four a required course for this track, a
1/ca- track. Students must have must
three two elective credits. through

addition to the
work listed for the
racks, all students
pass the 10th grade
Reading exam, must
e Algebra 1 End of
exam, and must
e End of Course ex-
Geometry and Biol-
The test results will
in at 30 percent of
dents' final course

onal notes
ol officials note that,
students can com-
he 18-credit hour
in three years, by
I of their traditional
year, they can stay
four years to earn
diplomas; most do

ourses earned to-
the 18-credit-hour
preparatory pro-
nust satisfy admis-
quirements for the
university system.
hool system has a
ehensive Course
or parents to con-
ensure the courses
hat requirement.
st six of the 18 cred-
his track must be
eted in courses that
dual enrollment,
ed placement, or
specifically courses
s "rigorous" by the
Department of
he 24-credit-hour
it least one course
be completed
i online learning. '

8 charged in alleged $40M

fortune-telling scam

- Prosecutors say a South
Florida family of gypsies
amassed $40 million in
a fortune-telling scam,
warning victims that if they
didn't follow the psychics'
advice, terrible things
would happen to them or
their loves ones.
Details spilled out in fed-
eral court Friday after eight
people were arrested this
Assistant U.S. Attorney
Laurence Bardfeld said
victims who were go-
ing through vulnerable
phases in life forked over
cash, gold coins, jewelry
and other valuables to the
fortune tellers. The defen-
dants promised victims

they wouldn't' spend the
money, but then refused to
return it, he said.
The Sun Sentinel report-
ed one victim, a bestselling
author, gave an estimated
$20 million to the family.
Those arrested Tuesday
include: Rose Marks, 60;
Cynthia Miller, 33, Rosie.
Marks, 36; Vivian Marks,
21; Michael Marks, 33;
and Donnie Eli, 38. Nancy
Marks, 42, and her hus-
band Ricky Marks, 39, were
arrested in NewYork.
Authorities began inves-
tigating the family in 2007
after a victim complained
about losing $3,000.
"From the people I've in-
terviewed so far, I've found
nobody pleased with their

services," former Fort
Lauderdale Police Detec-
tive Charles Stack testified
Friday. He's interviewed
more than a dozen alleged
Authorities say the fam-
ily ran their fortune-tell-
ing business in upscale
neighborhoods in. South
Florida starting in 1991.
Federal agents seized 400
rings, many with large dia-
monds, hundreds of fancy
necklaces and at least 100
watches, many from up-
scale jewelry stores, from
the home.
On Friday, a judge or-
dered six family members
to be held without bond
because they posed a flight

Children taking part in the H.E.L.P.S. program pose for a photo with volunteer Annie Lewis,
Julie Chance, with the City of Marianna, City Commissioner Rico Williams and H.E.L.P.S.
Administrator Angela McFarland.The money collected during a city fundraiser was used to
purchase school supplies for the 38 children taking part in H.E.L.P.S.

From Page 1A
The city of Marianna
kicked in to help the pro-
gram as well this week,
donating a few hundred
dollars worth of school
supplies, recreational
equipment and arts and
crafts materials. City
staffer Julie Chance did
the shopping, and said
the money came from a
fundraiser held at the end
of last year.
Rhonda Bohles, Execu-
tive director of H.E.L.P.S.,
said the donation was

significant, and much ap-
preciated. The program
has a continuing wish
list and welcomes any
future donations of sup-
plies from individuals or
The after-school pro-
gram will include tutoring
across all subject areas,
arts and crafts activities,
academic drill team ex-
ercises, spelling contests,
character-building activi-
ties and much more. The
children will receive a
snack each day, as well.
It serves children from
kindergarten to college
age, Bohles said.

"o l' 'i violate the prohibition,
Policies but the district's new
.lA overall policy does set out
From Page 1A the definition ofsexting.
also puts on paper its "A minor commits the
existing but previously offense of sexting if he
unwritten prohibition or she knowingly uses a
against "sexting." computer, or similar de-
Each school will be re- vice,' to transmit or dis-
sponsible for their indi- tribute to another minor
vidual decisions on how any photograph or video
to discipline those who of any person which de-

The start will come just
a week after the H.E.LP.S.
summer enrichment pro-
gram ended. A highlight
of the summer program
was a recent field trip
to the FAMU campus in
The children watched
the Rattlers football team
practice, and coaches of-
fered words of encour-
agement to the young-
sters as they visited the
For more information,
call Bohles at 760-265-
7312. Angela McFarland
is also on the administra-
tive team.,

picts nudity and is harm-
ful to minors, or possess-
es a photograph or video
of any person that was
transmitted or distrib-
uted by another minor
which depicts nudity and
is harmful to minors."
The policy also notes
that "there are criminal
and noncriminal penal-
ties" for the offense.

Differences few in

GOP Senate debate

The Associated Press

ORLANDO Finding a
distinction between Re-
publican Senate hopefuls
on social and fiscal issues
was difficult during a de-
bate Saturday. The four
candidates largely re-
flected the views of the
tea party and anti-abor-
tion and anti-gay rights
Some of the biggest ap-
plause lines during the
two-ahd-a-half hour de-
bate came when candi-
dates called for cutting
ties to the United Nations,
abolishing the Internal
Revenue Service, making
abortion illegal in most
cases and keeping gays
and lesbians from getting
married or being protect-
ed under hate crime laws.
Half of the debate was
devoted to questions on
social issues and the oth-
er half to questions about
federal spending, the fed-
eral government versus
states' rights and similar
issues. The Florida Family
Policy Council, which or-
ganized the effort to put
a gay marriage ban in the
constitution, co-spon-
sored the event with the
West Orlando Tea Party.
The candidates for-
mer Sen. George LeMieux,
former state Rep. Adam
Hasner, retired Army

Col. Mike McCalister and
former Ruth's Chris CEO
Craig Miller all said
they oppose embryonic
stem cell research, gay
marriage and civil unions,
providing gays and lesbi-
ans protection under hate
crime laws, Internet gam-
bling and the recent deal
to raise the nation's debt
"I do not see the need
for hate crime legislation,
every crime is hateful,"
said LeMieux. "You don't
need a special category
for anyone."
"I'm opposed to same
sex marriage whether it's
in New York or Florida Or
elsewhere," Hasner said.
"In every state where the
voters have the opportu-
nity, even in California,
they've defended an in-
stitution of marriage be-
tween one man and one
McCalister, however,
stood out in saying that
while he opposes gaymar-
riage, he thinks it should
be an issue that's left up
to the states. He also was
the only candidate to not
clearly state when abor-
tion should be allowed.
LeMieux and Hasner said
the procedures should be
illegal except in the cas-
es of rape and incest or
when the mother's life is
at risk. Miller agreed they

should be allowed when
the mother was at risk.
"I am torn on the issue of
rape and incest, because
the unborn child did
not ask to be put in that
womb," he said. Pushed
further and asked if he
would vote for or against
a ban on abortions in
those cases, he added. "I
need more prayer on the
issue. I do."
And while McCalister
and Miller said the IRS
needs to be abolished,
LeMieux and Hasner
didn't go quite that far.
All agreed the country
needs tax reform and that
replacing the income tax
with a national sales tax
has merits.
All bashed on the Unit-
ed Nations, saying the
United States shouldn't
jeopardize its sovereignty
by participating in inter-
national movements.
"The United Nations is
a corrupt organization,"
Hasner said.
McCalister received
perhaps the biggest ap-
plause on the issue.
"When it comes to the
UN, we need to make
serious amendments to
that treaty, or we need
to get out of the UN," he
said. "We do not need the
UN, or any other coun-
tries, trying to tell us how
to run this place."

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Cottondale football

Hornets' depth

an important issue


must avoid


With less than a week
remaining in fall practice
getting their first live ac-

tion against an opponent,
the Cottondale Hornets
are happy to still be intact.
With only 21 players on
this year's team, Cotton-
dale coach Mike Melvin
said keeping them all ac-
tive and off the training
table was the main prior-
ity before the start of the
"We've stayed healthy so
far," he said. "We've made

it through two-a-days, and
we feel good right now.
Hopefully, it will stay that
The Hornets will travel
to Port St. Joe on Friday to
take on the Sharks in a pre-
season jamboree before
opening the regular season
the following week on the
road against the Marianna
Cottondale lost some key

playmakers from last year's
team, but the biggest chal-
lenge for the Hornets so
far has not been in find-
ing new stars, but rather
finding ways to create rest
for a roster with nearly a
dozen fewer players this
"We don't have very
many guys, so we're just
See HORNETS, Page 2B

Head Coach Mike Melvin goes over punting plans with the
Cottondale Hornets on Friday.


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M arianna's Trey White looks around after making an airborne catch Friday during the
Bulldogs' practice. The Bulldogs will open play in a preseason jamboree on Friday night
at home against West Florida Tech at 7 p.m., with the junior varsity playing the opening
quarter. MHS opens the regular season on Sept. 2 at home against Cottondale.

GHS Coach




to Vernon


Head baseball coach and assistant
football coach Travis Miller resigned
from Graceville High School on Friday
to take a teaching job at Vernon High
Miller will be an assistant coach in
football and baseball for the Yellow
The former Tigers coach cited fam-
ily reasons for the move, choosing to
work in Washington County, where he
lives and where his wife works.
Miller spent four years at GHS, in-
cluding three as the Tigers' head base-
ball coach, and said he enjoyed his
time in Graceville.
"I appreciated the opportunity there.
It was a great experience," he said. "I
couldn't ask for a better school, or bet-
ter kids, or better people to work with.
Sometimes, you just move on."
Graceville principal Chris Franklin
confirmed Friday that Tigers assistant
baseball coach Bryant Hardy would
take over for Miller.
It's a natural fit, the principal said.
"I think Bryant will be terrific,"
Franklin said. "He has been a great
assistant. He's very organized, he's
a terrific teacher, and he has a great
knowledge of baseball. He knows the
kids, and he knows the game."
Still, Franklin said he was sorry to
see Miller go.
"I hate he's leaving because he was
a good employee for us and did some
good things for us," he said. "But I
understand making the move for his

Gracevile Football

JV Tigers get a chance to shine

Preseason jamboree
no longer varsity-only


When the Graceville Tigers take
the field on Friday night in Bonifay
for their first live action of the fall in
a preseason jamboree against the
Holmes County Blue Devils, it will be
the Tigers' JV that takes the first snap
of the season.
The jamboree was originally
planned as a varsity only affair, but
the change was made late in the
week to give the junior varsity teams
a chance to play the first quarter of
the game, with the varsity taking

over for the final three.
Graceville coach Todd Werten-
berger said he was happy with the
change and thought it was only fair
for his younger players to get an op-
portunity to play under the lights.
"I think it's good because the JV has
been practicing for just as long as the
varsity has, so it's a good chalice for
them to play," he said.
"The other thing I like about it is
that we were not able to get the Bon-
ifay JV on the schedule this year for
the first time in a long time, so now
we'll get to play them in the kickoff
classic. I like that; it's good for both
Wertenberger said he liked the idea
so much that he plans on doing it for
kickoff classics in the future as well.

Varsity team struggling with
Through.the second week of fall
practice, Wertenberger said Friday
that he felt his Tigers were still be-
hind the curve in terms of getting
their conditioning ready for the start
of the season.
"I don't feel like we're in good
enough shape," he said. "We're strug-
gling with the heat like everyone
else. Everything else is coming along
like it should, but I just don't feel like
we're far enough along there."
Wertenberger said it wasn't an is-
sue of effort on the players' part. It's
just that times have changed with re-
gard to getting ready for the season.
See TIGERS, Page 2B

Allante Oliver-Barnes gets the ball during a Graceville Tigers'
scrimmage Friday.

Sentiment? Not just yet.
See more on page 3B.

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From Page 1B
trying to find the right ro-
tation that we want to use,"
Melvin said. "We have so
many that will have to go
both ways, so you have to
figure that everybody is go-
ing to play. It's just a matter
of getting them in and out
at the right times.
"It really just comes
down to substituting and
trying to stay as fresh as we
can going into the fourth
The Hornets and other
schools with limited num-
bers will be getting some
help in that department
this fall, as the rule dictat-
ing water breaks every six
minutes during the first
five weeks of the season

From Page 1B
"We're pushing them
hard to get in shape and
doing everything we can.
SBut this is the first year I
don't feel like it's enough,"
the coach said. "I don't feel
like it's hotter than it's ever
been before. We're push-
ing kids, but you can only
push them so far. It's not
just us; it's nation-wide
seeing more cases of heat
illness and heat stroke. All
that stuff is rampant.
"Kids just can't go like
they used to. You push
them to get in shape, but
you've got to be careful.
When I was younger and
coaching, you could push
as hard as you wanted to
and the kids never went
down. Now, you've got to
really be concerned with
taking a kid to the hospi-

will now extend to the full
"That will have a pretty
good impact on us," Mel-
vin said. "That's just like
added timeouts for us. It's
going to be interesting to
see how it goes. You'll have
people out there trying to
figure out how to work that
thing to their advantage.
"It's really going to have
an impact on the game, es-
pecially later in the year."
Melvin said that the
hardest part of having de-
creased numbers this year
is putting together effec-
tive practices each day.
"That has been the big-
gest challenge we've had
because you can't mix up
your run and pass. You ei-
ther practice interior run-
ning plays, or you work
on the passing game,"

tal. I don't feel good about
it. I think we need to be
conditioned more, but
I don't have time to get
them ready for it. It's not
just a Graceville problem,
Quarterback battle
till ongoing
While returning play-
ers Derae Laster and Al-
lante Oliver-Barnes have
already solidified their
positions as the two start-
ing running backs for the
Tigers, the quarterback
position has much more
Jeremy Fowler and con-
verted wide receiver Ra-
sheed Campbell are cur-
rently battling it out for the
No. 1 QB spot, andWerten-
berger said he still hasn't
decided which will play
first when the varsity, takes
the field on Friday night.
The players represent

the coach said. "You can't
spread the field and do it
all at once.
"On the same note, what
that has done is double the
number of reps everybody
is getting at their position.
You're just not seeing the
full package, and we won't
see what it all looks like
until Friday night because
we can't scrimmage 11 on
11. The coaches are getting
a great workout."
Still, Melvin said that he
and his team are very eager
to meet a live opponent for
the first time.
"We're excited. At this
point, with all the two-a-
days and everything else,
we're ready to play," he
said. "The plays are in, the
schemes are in, and it's just
time to line up and play
and see what happens."

a contrast in styles, with
Fowler the more con-
ventional pocket passer,
and Campbell the more
dynamic runner and
"They're different kids,
and completely different
quarterbacks," Werten-
berger said. "Rasheed is a
lot faster, but doesn't throw
the ball as well. Fowler
throws the ball better.
They're both good athletes,
and they're both start-
ing to bring leadership,
"What we're looking'for
and who will win the job
will be based on consis-
tency. It will be about who
will make the plays not
necessarily the great plays
- but the smooth and
simple plays, like han-
dlirig the snap, making the
hand-off, and throwing to
the right person. But it's
stillup in the air."

AP sources: NFL, union

to meet HGH test experts

The Associated Press

Negotiators for the NFL
and the players union will
meet with anti-doping
experts next week as they
try to reach an agreement
on HGH testing before the
start of the season, people
familiar with the negotia-
tions told The Associated
Though the league and
union reached a general
agreement in their new
labor deal to test for hu-
man growth hormone, the
union is waiting to see the
specifics of the program
before giving its final OK.
The union has asked the
World Anti-Doping Agency
for documentation about
the accuracy of the seven-
year-old HGH test.
People familiar with the.
negotiations, who did not
want their names used be-
cause the talks were sup-
posed to remain confiden-
tial, said the meeting with
officials from WADA, the

U.S. Anti-Doping Agency
and other experts is set for
next week, with the goal
of answering all questions
about the test.
The union, long skepti-
cal about blood tests that
must be used to detect
HGH, wants to review the
information before agree-
ing to any test. Officials
from the NFL, which have
pushed for HGH testing
since 2008, said they were
surprised at the union's re-
luctance to sign off on the
testing. The HGH test has
been available and widely
accepted by scientists and
Olympic sports organiza-
tions since 2004.
"To go through an en-
tire two-year-plus period
where there was no dis-
cussion concerning the
accuracy of the test, then
suddenly, to see discus-
sions about the test and
the science arise in the last
24 hours of negotiations, it
does not seem to be based
on concern for the facts,"

said Adolpho Birch, the
NFL's senior vice president
of law and labor policy.
NFLPA spokesman
George Atallah did not re-
turn messages left by AP
seeking comment.
As part of the collective-
bargaining agreement
signed earlier this month,
the NFL Players Associa-
tion and league confirmed
"that the program on ana-
bolic steroids and related
substances will include
both annual blood test-
ing and random blood
testing for human growth
But the union wanted to
see the details before offi-
cially agreeing to anything,
and they have not been
worked out.
"We said we would agree
to it when we were satis-
fied with the testing, the
procedures, and, more
importantly, the reliability
of the testing available," a
person familiar with the
union's stance told the AE

Pryor considering appeal

of suspension after draft

The Associated Press

Former Ohio State
quarterback Terrelle Pry-
or could appeal the five-
game suspension levied
against him by the NFL
should he be chosen in
next week's supplemen-
tal draft, a decision that
would add another layer
of complexity to an al-
ready unprecedented
Pryor was part of a list
distributed by the league
of players who are eligible
for the draft, but the NFL
decided that he won't be
allowed to practice for the
team that selects him un-
til Week 6.
Pryor gave up his final
season with the Buckeyes
following an investigation
into the team's memo-
rabilia-for-cash scandal,
which ultimately landed
the school on probation
and cost coach Jim Tres-
sel his job. Pryor would've
had to sit out five games
had he chosen to return
to Ohio State.
Pryor's agent, Drew
Rosenhaus, told The As-
sociated Press on Thurs-
day that "we accept that
voluntarily." But the play-
er's attorney, David Corn-
well, old ESPN Radio on
Friday that it's "likely"
the five-game punish-
ment will be appealed
once Pryor signs an NFL
"We have the right to
appeal within three days
after Terrelle signs an NFL
contract," Conmwell said.
"And given some of the
developments both
in reaching the decision
and comments out of the
(NFL Players' Associa-
tion) regarding the deci-
sion I think it's likely
that we will file an appeal,
and give the Players' As-
sociation an opportunity
to make its objections to
this on the record."
Commissioner Roger
Goodell and NFLPA ex-
ecutive 'director DeM-
aurice Smith worked

Ohio State's Terrelle Pryor looks for a receiver in a game
against Michigan, in Columbus, Ohio, on Nov. 27,2010.

together to craft the deci-
sion. The league is trying
to dissuade future college
players who run afoul of
the NCAA from using the
NFL as a means of escap-
ing punishment. Brit the
move has been staunch-
ly opposed by current,
players who believe the
NFL is overstepping its
Some of those players
have Tweeied their sup-
port for Pryor, while oth-
ers asked whether the
NFL is setting a danger-
,ous precedent.
For instance, could
players the Uni-
versity of Miami booster
scandal be punished even
though they've long since
left college?
"It's a little question-
able,. but I guess they're
really trying to not allow
guys to manipulate the
NCAA system and be able
to take a quicker path to
the NFL," said Buffalo
Bills safety George Wil-
son, an NFLPA represen-

tative. "It's still a tough
pill to take, knowing that
you're being suspended
for something that took
place while you-were at
college. But we'll see what
League spokesman Greg
Aiello tweeted that you
can't break the rules Pryor
did "and get a free pass
into the NFL," and added
that the commissioner
had spoken to NCAA
President Mark Emmert
about his decision. That
raised questions about
whether the two bodies
acted in collusion.
Both sides have denied
such claims.
"We've been talking
with them on a num-
ber of fronts for some
months now, and espe-
cially around the issue of
third parties and agents
and how we can cooper-
ate and collaborate with
them," Emmert told the
AP on Friday. "Those have
been very productive

NFL Brief

Griese jpins Miami
broadcast team
MIAMI Pro Football
Hall of Fame quarterback
Bob Griese is joining the
Miami Dolphins' radio
broadcast team this
Griese, who led the

Dolphins to Super Bowl
titles in 1972 and 1973,
will work in the booth
as a replacement for Jim
Mandich, who died in
April. Joining the broad-
casts as sideline analysts
will be former Dolphins
players Keith Sims and
Kim Bokamper, the team

said Friday.
Jimmy Cefalo and Joe
Rose return in the broad-
cast booth.
Griese announced his
retirement from network
broadcasting in February
after 24 years with ABC
and ESPN.
From wire reports'

Bookert to play
college hoops at FSU
- Alaska's reigning 4A
Basketball Player of
the Year is headed to
Florida State to play

college hoops.
KTUU reports Devon
Bookert announced a
verbal commitment on
Friday to attend Florida
He will year
of prep school, and then

enroll for college in the
fall of 2012.
The West Anchorage
High School standout led
the Eagles with 25 points,
8.5 assists, 7.1 rebounds
and 3.6 steals per game.
From wire reports

Sports Briefs

High School Football
Pre-season jamborees take
place this Week, with all four
Jackson County teams in action.
Sneads will play its jamboree
on Thursday in Chipley against
Chipley and Liberty County at
Graceville will travel to Boni-
fay on Friday to take on Hol-
mes County at 7 p.m., with the
junior varsity playing in the first
Cottondale will go on the road
Friday to play Port St. Joe.
Marianna will host West
Florida Tech on Friday at 7 p.m.,
with the junior varsity playing
the first quarter.

Sneads Recreation
The next Sneads Recreation
football, soccer, and cheerlead-
ing sign-ups will be Tuesday
from 5 to 6 p.m., and the last on
Saturday from 9:30 a.m. to 10:30
Saturday will be the last day
of registration for football, as
football practice 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 cheerlead-
ing (ages 5 and up).
A birth certificate and photo is
needed for football on the day of

Travel Ball tryouts
The Panhandle Heat Gold 14U
and 12U travel softball team will
hold tryouts in Sneads on Aug.
27 at 9 a.m.
For more information, call

MERE Soccer
The Marianna Recreation
Department will offer five soc-
cer 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 Educa-
tional and Recreational Expo
(MERE) located at 3625 Caverns
Road in Marianna.
Fee is $30 for participants
who live inside the city limits
of Marianna, and $45 for those
Fee must be paid with a check
or money order. No cash will be
Special registration will be

held Aug. 8 from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m.
All participants must bring a
copy of berth certificate.
For more information, contact
the Marianna Recreation De-
partment at 482-6228.

5K Run/Walk
The Riverfest 5K Run/Walk
will be held in Chattahoochee
on Sept. 3 at 7 a.m. CDT.
The race starts and ends at
the River Landing. Participants
will enjoy this scenic course
that takes them up to the Jim
Woodruff Dam and across the
Florida/Georgia state line.
Live radio coverage begins at
9 a.m. and top finishers will be
Trophies and age group me-
dallions 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

The games are full pads with
officials, announcers, and video
crew, and is open to all former
high school football players 18
years and older in the area.
Games will take place on
weekends from January through
March of 2012.
There must be at least 35 play-
ers to a team.
Those interested can sign up

Speed, Agility and
Conditioning Camp
Bionic Sports will hold a
Speed, Agility and Condition-
ing camp on Tuesdays and
Thursday at Integras Therapy &
Wellness Center for youth boys
and girls ages 9-17.
Cost is $40 a month, or $12 per
The camp will continue for
the entire summer, focusing on
becoming a better athlete.
Call Eric Pender for more
information at 850-284-2368.

Alumni Football Games Marianna Cross Country/
There will be a full contact Track
alumni football league held this C t M a Hh
Current Marianna High School

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

Marianna Youth Wrestling
Team Dynamic Youth Wres-
tling Team will continue practic-
ing on Tuesday and Thursday
nights at the wrestling room at
the old Marianna High School.
Practice will be from 6 p.m. to
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@jcflori-, or fax them to 850-482-4478. The
mailing address for the paper is Jackson
County Floridan P.O. Box 520 Marianna. FL

College Basketball

'12B SUNDAY. AUGUST 21, 2011




Sentiment? Not just yet

The tacklebox was
nothing special.
Neither were the
lures inside it. Nor was
it old; just your average
plastic, mid-size Piano
hip-roof model, one that
opens outward in oppo-
site directions revealing
two sets of shelves and
That smacks a little
strange where I'm con-
cerned. Garage-sale
tackleboxes that normally
catch my eye are those of
a bygone era, receptacles
that might by chance con-
tain a pricey antique plug
or two, something with
which to turn a profit. No
conversation pieces in this
one. Nothing a collector
might want.
"It was Daddy's," the
lady said. "He died last
year. You can have the box
and whatever's in it for
"Give you eight," I said.


S '*M
Outdoors Columnist
She hesitated.
"Let him have it," said
an older woman in a lawn
chair beneath a pecan
tree. She looked bored.
"Okay, Mama."
I handed over the cor-
rect change, a five and
three ones.
"Thanks," I said. There
was no further acknowl-
edgement of the transac-
tion by either woman.
Mother sipped her coke
and fanned as daughter
silently turned away, shuf-
fling the bills in her hand.
Back home, it struck
me how organized an
angler "Daddy" must

have been. Every lure in
every compartment on
every shelf was neatly
nestled ("filed" might be
a better word) in its place.
The cavernous base was
clean, devoid of debris
and clutter. Admirable, I
suppose. A little sad, too.
The man probably never
experienced the adventure
of untangling an unearthly
snarl of rusty treble hooks
and old fishing line or felt
the euphoria brought on
by the discovery of half a
pouch of Red Man thrown
in three weeks ago and
forgotten. A little on the
dry side, but nonetheless
Ah, well. Lack of "char-
acter" notwithstanding,
it's a good box. Good lure
selection, too; Rat-L-
Traps, Rapala crankbaits,
a couple of Johnson Silver
Minnows, a Devil's Horse
or two; 4ice stuff. Not
used too much. Seems my

benefactor didn't get to
go fishing as often as he
Or is there another side
to the coin? Could it be
this box is in such good
shape and these lures so
pristine because the man
somehow didn't find fish-
ing to his liking? I've seen
it happen many times. A
person, usually middle
aged or older, goes looking
for a pastime, thinks he
finds it, then discovers it
just isn't his cup of tea.
Enthusiasm wanes and all
the excitedly purchased
trappings are relegated,
only slightly used, to the
attic or utility-room shelf.
Until death do they part,
one eulogized and buried,
the other bartered and
"Let him have it."
Thinking back on it,
Mama did sound right
detached about the whole

Enter the writer, the
Careful now, y'all. He'll
break your hearts. He'll
have you crying in your
coffee or your beer in
nothing flat. He'll take that
first possibility and embel-
lish the pure hell out of it.
He'll have you believing
"Daddy" was your own
dead grandpa, a gentle,
earthy, pipe-puffing soul
who purchased the Piano
tacklebox he'd long had
his eye on, stocked it
lovingly with his favorite
lures and carried it fishing
but once before pass-
ing into the Great Lake
Beyond where all good old
fishermen go.
He'll decry the lack
of feeling, the absolute
injustice of a wife and
daughter who so will-
ingly and unemotionally.
parted with this heirloom,
a family treasure lost
forever to Mammon for

the sum of eight drasti-
. cally inflated dollars. His
fingers will rapidly course
the keyboard and his story
shall fly through the air
at the speed of light, first
to newsroom computer
screens, then to paper,
then to readers' eyes. He
shall read your plaudits
in his email inbox and
graciously respornd to your
worshipful praise. You
will liken him to Ruark,
Buckingham, Rutledge, all
the great outdoor writers
of the ages.
But not just now. Not
Right now I'm leaning
toward possibility no. 2 as
I run this Devil's Horse of
"Daddy's" by that stump
over there.
Man, oh man! That dude
sure left behind a passel of
fine lures.
Did I tell y'all I got the
whole kit and caboodle for
just eight bucks?

Fishing Report

Lack of


continues for




Get the latest back to school technology powered by America's
Largest and Most Reliable High-Speed Wireless Network.

Bass fishing is very slow.
There has been no consis-
tent bite to speak of. The
early morning topwater
activity has dropped dras-
tically and deep-water
ledge fishing with crank-
baits is probably the best
bet right now. Flipping the
thick main-lake hydrilla
patches has paid off for
some anglers.
Bream fishing has been
good. Crickets are tak-
ing good numbers of
bluegills with reasonable
Crappies remain sum-
mertime slow, but a few are
being taken with minnows
by some diehard anglers
willing to brave the heat.
Catfish are quite con-
sistent and readily taking
worms and stinkbaits.
Bass fishing is fair and
fish are active shallow and
deep. The best shallow-wa-
ter action is on the north-
ern end of the lake. Fish
grass lines with topwater
baits for fair results. Flip-
ping is a good technique in
grass patches leading back
into shallow coves and
pockets. Also try working
the ledges with deep-run-
ning crankbaits.
Bream are active both
early and late in the day.
However, the fish, though'
appearing in large num-
bers, are very small as a
rule with most anglers ig-
noring them. They may be
caught readily on crickets.
Catfishing is slow over-
all, but some good catches
have been reported late
in the afternoons and at
night. Try the flats at prime
feeding times, between
dusk and nightfall.
Crappies may be taken
during the day on deep,

brushy flats near the riv-
er channel. Fish jigging
spoons for the best results.
Hybrids may be taken in
spots using live bait or fro-
zen shrimp. Look for deep
humps and sandbars with
sharp drop-offs. Prime
spots are near the dam on
the southern end of the
Bass fishermen should
go early and late in the day
for some fair topwater ac-
tion. Old-fashioned plugs
like the Devil's Horse and
Jitterbug can take some
pretty good largemouths
right now. Also try a frog-
colored Bang-O-Lure. dur-
ing topwater time. Near
creek mouths and a short
distance up some of the
deeper creeks, a little bass
action is reported on Tex-
as-rig worms and shallow
to medium crankbaits.
Bream are active in spots
early and late in the day as
Larger concentrations of
fish can best be located by
drifting along steep bluff
walls and slowly present-
ing crickets and earth-
worms, with worms being
the most productive bait at
Look for catfish to pos-
sibly bite in the tailraces
of both dams during the
day on cut baits and frozen
shad or shrimp. Also try
live baits or prepared baits
in slower currents near
bluff walls and sandbars,
especially near bends.

'Generation schedules, pool levels,
and other such information for
area waterways may be obtained
by calling toll-free 1-888-771-4601.
Follow the recorded instructions
and access the touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River System.

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Sports Brief

Police check claims
LSU's QB was in fight
- Police are investigat-
ing allegations that LSU
quarterback Jordan Jef-
ferson and unidentified
teammates were involved
in a fight outside a Baton
Rouge bar early Friday
Baton Rouge Police Sgt.
Donald Stone said wit-
nesses claimed Jefferson

and other players were
involved in a fight in the
parking lot outside Shady's
bar around 2 a.m., but
investigators hadn't sub-
stantiated that allegation
or spoken to Jefferson.
LSU coach Les Miles said
some players were present
during the incident.
'We don't know to what
extent our players were
involved," he said in a
From wire reports

*Netflix offer: Valid on LG Revolution purchases between 7/22/11-8/28/11; after 3 months, $7.99/mo (plus other charges) applies unless you
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55 metros & 80 majorairports in the U.S. DROID is a trademark ofLucasfilm Ltd. and its related companies. Used under license. 2011 Verizon Wireless.




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-148 SUNDAY, AUGUST 21, 2011


The 10 (N) The 10

rhe Car Show

IDumbest Dumbest The 10 The 10

The Car Show

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New England Patriots linebacker Niko Koutouvides (46) sacks Tampa Bay Buccaneers
quarterback Josh Johnson (11) during a preseason game Thursday, in Tampa.

Bucs' offense struggles

against Patriots

The Associated Press

TAMPA -Whether it was
just caution because of the
delayed start to training
camp or not, New England
coach Bill Belichick held
out most of his starters
in the Patriots' preseason
On Thursday night, he
turned them loose for the
first time and they showed
him they might already be
in midseason form.
Tom Brady, the reigning
NFL MVP, tossed a pair of
touchdowns and complet-
ed 11 of 19 passes in the
Patriots' 31-17 win over the
Tampa Bay Buccaneers.
Brady threw for 118
yards in one half of work,
and connected on scor-
ing strikes from 16 yards
to Aaron Hernandez, and
8 yards out to Chad Ocho-
cinco, who also both made
their debuts.
BenJarvus Green-Ellis
also got in on the act, rush-
ing 11 times for 51 yards
and two touchdowns.
"I thought we accom-
plished a few things,"
Belichick said. "One thing
we wanted to do was get
off to a good start. We defi-
nitely didn't do that last
week, and I thought we
had a little energy."
Brady said his first outing
was "fun."
"After sitting last week, I
think a lot of the guys were
antsy to be out there," he
"I'm glad we put some
points on the board, but
obviously a lot of things we
can do better, too."

Belichick called this a Freeman was also sacked
big week for his team in twice by the Patriots, who
regards to position battles held Tampa Bay to just 73
and roster spots. It includ- total yards and four first

ed three straight days of
full-pad practices, creating
what some players charac-
terized as a regular-season
The pace seemed to be
there as Brady and the rest
of the first unit played all
six offensive series of the
first half, failing to score
on only two. They scored
on four of their first five
Buccaneers coach Ra-
heem Morris had a tough
time finding any fault with
his team's effort in a .25-
0 rout at Kansas City last
* week. But this week was
more than a small reversal
of fortune.
Third-year quarterback
Josh Freeman, who was
Brady-like against the
Chiefs, misfired on his first
three passes of the night
to set a bad tone the Bucs
never got over.
He was done after five
series, connecting on 5
of 10 passes for just 33
yards. The Buccaneers had
more than that in penalty
yards in the first half. They
were whistled 10 times
for 85 yards, as New Eng-
land built a 28-0 halftime
"The Patriots came out
and really dictated the
game," Freeman said. "It
was frustrating because we
had a good game plan. For
the (No.) 1 offense it was
penalties that set us back.
Sacks and penalties are
really drive killers."

downs in the opening half.
Patriots linebacker Jerod
Mayo got credit for both
sacks, to go along with five
"It does feel good hav-
ing those big workhorses
in front of me," Mayo said.
"All those guys played well,
and it just feels good to be
able to run around a little
Morris said it was "dis-
turbing" to see his of-
fensive line get pushed
around, but deferred to
the game film before mak- judgment, saying
there was wholesale ad-
justments to be made.
"Obviously, we've got a
lot of work to do," Morris
said. "Penalties versus a
big-time team, you can't
have those. This is an ac-
countable, young foot-
ball team. We started flat,
something that you've got
to try and avoid. Kind of
like a bad practice in the
The, Buccaneers didn't
get on the board until early
in the third quarter when
cornerback Elbert Mack
intercepted Ryan Mallett's
pass and returned it 69
yards for the score.
Their lone offensive
score came early in the
third quarter when third-
string running back Allen
Bradford capped' a 12-
play, 84-yard drive with 2-
yard touchdown run. The
Bucs had only 64 yards



Michigan crucial as drivers

fight for Chase spots

The Associated Press

- Denny Hamlin won
Michigan's Sprint Cup
race back in June. If he
can repeat the feat this
weekend, he might have
a few more fans than
Hamlin is currently
12th in the points stand-
ings and is in line to earn
one of two wild card spots
for NASCAR's postsea-
son, but if he can move
into the top 10 it could
open a wild card chance
for someone else. That's
one of several subplots as
drivers scramble to qual-
ify for the 10-race Chase
for the Sprint Cup. There
are four races remaining
in the regular season.
"One extra win, by my-
self or someone else,
completely changes the
game," Hamlin said.
The top 10 drivers and
the two drivers with the
most victories in 11th
to 20th place earn spots
for the Chase. Right now,
Brad Keselowski has the
inside track to one wild
card. He's in 14th place
with two wins. Ham-
lin has just the one win
from earlier this year at
Michigan International
Speedway, but that might
be enough, since nobody
else chasing a wild card
spot has more at this
Paul Menard (15th
place) has a victory as
well, so he can give his
chances a major boost by
winning again.
"Our focus, even more
so than before, shifts to
getting the second win
and doing all we can to try
and get that second win,"
Menard said. "Throwing
the dice on the table and
seeing what we've got."
NASCAR introduced
the wild card before the
start of this season, and
it could set the stage for
some aggressive racing
among drivers who real-
ize finishing first and
only first could help
them jump into the
championship race.
"That's what the points
system and movement
was made to do is give
guys an opportunity that
don't quite have the con-
sistency but still have
the opportunity to race

Evans headlines

field for inaugural

Colorado race

Denny Hamlin is shaken up after crashing into the wall at
Watkins Glen International in Watkins Glen, N.Y. on Monday.

for the Chase," said Kurt
Busch, who is in good
shape in sixth place.
"That element of the wild
card has definitely made
it exciting for everybody
to watch."
SMarcos Ambrose, who
won his first race in NAS-
CAR's top series Monday
at Watkins Glen, is in
22nd place. David Ragan,
who is one spot behind
Ambrose, also has a vic-
tory, and so does Regan
Smith, who is 25th.
Hamlin could be in a
precarious position if
someone behind him
earns a second victory
or he could change the
equation himself by mov-
ing up into the top 10.
He's currently 33 points
behind 10th-place Tony
"If Menard got a win,
he's in, right?" asked Carl
Edwards, who was trying
to work out the different
hypothetical Friday. "But
if Denny runs well and
Tony falls out then there's
another two guys if
Tony doesn't get a win,
or something like that.
Right? I don't know."
Edwards doesn't really
need to know, since he's
safely in second place. In
fact, his biggest concern
Friday was his travel itin-
erary. There's a Nation-
wide Series race in Mon-
treal on Saturday, but
Edwards' plan to travel
there and back was being
complicated by the fact
that he was trying to track
down his passport.
Hamlin is dealing with
a different type of stress.
He drives for Joe Gibbs
Racing, which has had at
least 11 engine failures
this season in either prac-
tices or races. He's going
to use a Toyota Racing
feat l0

1 ... I F

Development engine this
weekend. JGR is merging
its engine program with
"We have to do what
we have to do to make
sure we finish races at
this point," Hamlin said.
"Being on the bubble, we
cannot afford any DNFs."
If Hamlin can reach the
top 10, Menard would
figure to be the biggest
beneficiary. -Of course,
that's also true if Ham-
lin starts dropping in the
"They want me to get in
the top 10," Hamlin said.
"But if we have problems,
then he could pass me in
points. It's such a weird
Stewart and ninth-place
Dale Earnhardt Jr. are try-
ing to hold on to their
spots in the Chase. Nei-
ther has a win, so the wild
card race isn't an option
for them at this point.
Clirit Bowyer is in even
more jeopardy, in 11th
place and without a
Bowyer doesn't want to
let his contract situation
distract him. In the final
year of his current deal
with Richard Childress
Racing, he's notbeen able
to finalize an extension
despite public admis-
sions that he'd like a new
three-year deal.
"It is what it is. That's,
unfortunately, part of this
business everythreeyears,
but right now I'm focused
on these next four races,"
Bowyer said. "I care about
the future, but I've got to
set that aside and focus
on getting myself in the
Chase. We've got a legiti-
mate shot at this, and we
need to make sure we do
everything we can to see
it out."

The Associated Press

Colo. Less than a month
after becoming the first
Australian to win the Tour
de France, Cadel Evans is
set to compete in the Unit-
ed States for one of the rare
times in his 11-year pro
road career.
Evans, who on July
24 claimed the Tour de
France over three-time
runner-up Andy Schleck
of Luxembourg, will lead
California-based BMC
beginning Monday in the
inaugural USA Pro Cycling
The seven-day event,
which will feature 17 teams
of eight riders, begins with
a five-mile prologue. Stage
1 on Tuesday will take the
field 100 miles from Sal-
ida to Crested Butte. The
stage begins with a 13-mile
climb over Monarch Pass,
elevation 11,315 feet.
"I'm looking forward to
competing'in the U.S. in
one more stage race before
I close out what has been
a dream season," said Ev-
ans, who last competed
in the United States in the
inaugural Tour of Califor-
nia in 2006. "I've heard
-good things about the race
in Colorado and I know it

won't be easy. But I'm up
for one more challenge."
Evans attended but did
not participate in last
week's Tour of Utah and
has been preparing in the
U.S. for the new race.
Evans began his cycling
career as a mountain biker
and competed in the Unit-
ed States as a teenager.
He finished seventh in the
cross country race in the
2000 Olympics, then tran-
sitioned into road racing
and turned professional
the following year.
Prior to his Tour de
France victory, Evans twice
finished second in cy-
cling's biggest race in 2007
and 2008. He claimed the
World Championship road
race in 2009.
Andy Schleck and his
older brother, Frank, who
placed third in the Tour de
France, and who are team-
mates on Leopard-Trek,
are also in the field.
Levi Leipheimer of Santa
Rosa, Calif., who this year
won the Tour of Switzer-
land and Tour of Utah, Ivan
Basso of Italy, eighth overall
in the Tour de France, and
Tom Danielson of Boulder,
Colo., who finished ninth
in the Tour de France, are
among other expected top

packs are on I25 outside
spaces are only $30 inside 10'xlO' & $25 outside


Dothan Eagle
Attn: Yard Sale P.O. Box 1968, Dothan, AL 36302
or drop off at: 227 North Oates Street, Dothan, AL
make check payable to Dothan Eagle



ty: State: Zip:

Email Address: What type of items for sale:
Number of inside spaces needed($30 each) Number of outside spaces needed($25 each)
Number of tables needed($10 each) My payment of $ is enclosed

Please charge my credit card Card number:





'Death penalty' could be option for Miami

The Associated Press

President Mark Emmert
says he's willing to back up
his tough talk on punish-
ing rule-breakers even
using- the "death penalty"
as a deterrent.
With, salacious allega-
tions swirling around
Miami's football program,
and one week after Em-
mert joined with univer-
sity presidents to discuss
toughening sanctions
against cheating schools,
the NCAA's leader said he
believed the. infractions
committee should make
the harshest penalty an
S"If, and I say if, we have
very unique circumstances
where TV bans and death
penalties are warranted,
then I don't think they are
off the table and I would
be OK with putting those
in place," Emmert told The
Associated Press in a tele-
phone interview Friday.
Emmert later said the
"death penalty," which
prohibits a school from
competing in a sport,
should only be used in rare
cases. He was quick to dis-
tance his comments from
the Miami case.
Convicted Ponzi scheme
architectNevin Shapiro has
said he provided improper
benefits to 72 Hurricanes

football and basketball
players from 2002-10 and
that a handful of coaches
in both programs were
aware of the infractions.
Yahoo Sports first reported
the allegations following
an 11-month investigation
in which it said it audited
thousands of business and
financial documents and
spent more than 100 hours
interviewing Shapiro.
The NCAA has already
.spent five months inves-
tigating Miami and calls
speculation about penal-
ties premature.
"I will say that the uni-
versity is being extremely
cooperative and that is
extremely helpful," Em-
mert said. "But if, and I
underline the word if, the
allegations are true, that's
extremely disappointing."
If the allegations are true,
it would be the ugliest
scandal in college sports in
years and the worst during
a 18-month span in which
the NCAA has looked
into football programs at
Southern California, Au-
burn, Oregon, Ohio State,
Michigan, North Carolina,
LSU, Tennessee and Geor-
gia Tech and basketball
programs at Southern Cal-
ifornia and Connecticut.
Miami makes both lists.
Yahoo Sports also pub-
lished a photo of Miami
President Donna Shalala,

the Health and Human
Services Secretary during
the Clinton Administra-
tion, standing next to Sha-
piro. According to Shapiro's
timeline, the infractions
began when Paul Dee, a
former infractions com-
mittee chairman, was the
school's athletic director.
While Emmert offered
support for Shalala, he
declined to comment on
"She's been a terrific
leader in higher education,
and I have great respect for
her," Emmert said. "I can
only imagine how much
she's struggling with this,
like I would have if this had
happened on my watch."
The scope of the allega-
tions has already created
widespread debate over
bringing back the "death
penalty," which has been
used only once when
the NCAA canceled SMU's
1987 football season be-
cause of a pay-for play
scandal. The school decid-
ed not to play in 1988, ei-
ther, as it tried to recover.
Schools with two major
infractions cases during a
five-year period are eligible
for the sanction, though
the NCAA says the time-
frame can be expanded if
it determines there was a
willful intent to break the
What happened at SMU

",..Friday, August 26, 2011

has made the NCAA hesi-
tant to use its toughest
penalty again.
The Mustangs posted
only one winning record
over the next 20 years,
didn't reach another bowl
game until 2009 and the
sanction is believed to
have played a part in the
breakup and eventual dis-
solution of the Southwest
Today, the implications
could be even worse.
In an era when confer-
ences have so many tie-ins
to bowl games, along with
lucrative television con-
tracts, all the schools in a
league could lose revenue.
NCAA presidents are
weary of the stream of
scandals. At last week's
retreat, Penn State Presi-
dent Graham Spanier said
university leaders had
reached a "boiling point"
only to see the Miami case
jump into the headlines a
few days later.

NCAA president Mark Emmert talks about discussions with
university administrators and coaches during a presidential
retreat in Indianapolis, on Aug. 9.


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Entertainment Outlook

Tony Bennett to get champagne

celebration at US Open
The Associated Press

NEW YORK Tony Bennett turned 85
earlier this month, but his birthday cele-
bration continues, and will be part of this
year'9 U.S. Open.
Bennett, a big tennis fan, will be feted
at the Open's president's box before the
opening ceremonies on Aug. 29 with
Moet & Chandon, which is sponsoring
the tennis grand slam for the first time
this year. He'll autograph a special bottle,
which will be auctioned for charity dur-
ing a special reception.
"It's for him, and also the charitable
component to our involvement in the
U.S. Open, which is very, very important,"
said Daniel Lalonde, president and CEO
of Moet & Chandon.
The brand is also having other celebri-
ties who visit its Open suite autograph
bottles. Those bottles will also be auc-
tioned for the United States Tennis As- THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO
sociation's charity USTA Serves, which is In this June 1 photo, singer Tony Bennett
dedicated to helping at-risk and disabled attends' a Cinema Society screening of the
children through tennis. 1960 classic film "La Dolce Vita" in New York.

Ask Mr. Know-it-all

Q: I am sad that
Borders is
closing its
bookstores. How did the
company get its name?
When and where was the
first store? J.M., OR-
Answer In 1971, Tom
and Louis Borders opened
the first Borders Book
Shop in Ann Arbor, Mich.
Nine years before that, in
Pittsburgh, Pa., Lawrence
Hoyt opened the first
in his chain ofWalden
bookstores, named after
Henry David Thoreau's
literary classic, "Walden."
Kmart Corp. purchased
Waldenbooks in 1984 and
acquired Borders in 1992,
forming the Borders-
Walden Group, later re-
named Borders Group. In
2011, Borders announced

it had filed for Chapter 11
bankruptcy protection.

Q Which NFL
attempted the
most passes in a single
game? How about the
most pass completions?
Answer On Nov. 13,
1994, Drew Bledsoe at-
tempted 70 passes (a
record) and completed 45
of those passes (another
record) in a game against
the Minnesota Vikings. He
rallied his New England
Patriots from a 20-0
deficit to a 26-20 overtime

Q Maybe you
Scan answer
a question I

have had for many years.
You answered a question
about Norma Larsen,
the "Champagne Lady"
on "The Lawrence Welk
Show." Who was the popu-
lar singer before her who
had that title, and why was
she replaced?
Answer The original
"Champagne Lady" was
Alice Lon, who assumed
the title in 1955 during
the first season of the TV
series. Welk fired her in
1959 for displaying too
much knee to the televi-
sion audience.
The viewers were livid
and loudly protested, de-
manding her return. Welk
tried but was unable to
convince Lon to return to
his show; Norma Larsen
Zimmer later became the
"Champagne Lady."

Annie's Mailbox

Dear Annie: I have six siblings. Our
childhood was traumatic. My dad was an
out-of-control drinker who was fre-
quently violent, and Mom wouldn't stand
up to him. When Dad wasn't beating us,
my parents would pit us against each
other by encouraging family gossip, tat-
tling and playing favorites.
Out of all my siblings, I am the only
one who never married. Over the years,
there have been holiday gatherings at my
parents' home, and my siblings would at-
tend and bring their children. Bedrooms
were always assigned to my married
sibs, and the additional bedrooms were'
assigned to their kids. I was told to sleep
on the couch. When I protested that
such a choice was more appropriate for
the kids, I was told that they could fit
more kids into the bedrooms than on
the couch. My sister's kids were allowed
to treat me with disrespect, so I finally
stopped coming to family gatherings.
My parents are now getting up in years
and downsized to a two-bedroom house.
When I visited a few years ago, I was told
to vacate the spare bedroom because
another sister and her husband were
coming. I left and did not come back.
Dad wants the family together again. I
have NO interest in rejoining my "loving"
family, They assigned rark and decided
I was expendable. How do I explain that

Yesterday's and today's deals occurred dur-
ing a social game and have an identical theme
- one player, who requested anonymity, made
a well-timed raise of his partner's suit.
With which of the chosen calls do you dis-
agree? The first three calls, East's pass, South's
weak two-bid, and West's takeout double, were
"normal." Now North would have been expect-
ed to pass because he had just two hearts, and
the Law of Total Tricks advises bidding to the
three-level only with nine combined hearts.
However, his three-heart raise trapped his
opponents. Their best contract was three no-
trump, but who could bid that? East should
have made a responsive double, showing the
values to act but with nothing better to do.
Then West might have gambled on three no-
trump. Or he might have passed, which would
have been all right with best defense. Or he
would have bid four clubs and gone down one,
losing one heart and three diamonds.
When three hearts was passed out, West led
the club king and continued with a low club to
East's ace. East shifted to a low trump, South
putting in his 10 and West ducking. Declarer
played a diamond to dummy's jack and a heart
to his nine. Now West should have switched to
a spade, East being marked with at least one
high honor there. But West led the club queen,
so South ruffed, drew the last trump, and ran
the diamonds to make his contract, losing two
clubs, one heart and one spade.
Just in case you are wondering, I was not
North I was South.

they burned that bridge a long time ago?

Dear Cold: We're going to assume thdre
are a lot of underlying emotional issues,
because giving up your bedroom so two
kids can sleep there instead of one on
the couch seems a rather petty reason
to disown your family. You had a rough
childhood and obviously harbor a great
deal of resentment not only toward your
parents, but also toward your siblings.
You don't have to attend family gather"
ings, but please consider counseling to
help you deal with the rest.

Dear Annie: I read the letter from "Dis-
appointed Grandmother," whose grand-
children never sent thank-you notes.
When my parents were in their 80s, I
helped them mail gifts to the grandchil:
dren. They wanted a thank-you note, not
only as an acknowledgement of their gift,
but in order to hear from their grandchil-
dren. I solved the problem. When I sent
the gift, I enclosed a stamped, self-ad-
dressed thank-you card along with it. It
took only one little nudge, and they sent
thank-you notes to my parents from that
time on. I never told my folks what I did,.
but they were very proud of their well-
mannered grandchildren.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
This is one of those days
when it pays to operate
as independently as you
possibly can.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) Spend all your time
and energy on first laying
out your plan of attack
and then performing
whatever it is you want
to accomplish.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-0ct.23)
- Usually you're the type
ofpersonwho doesn'tim-
pose your will upon oth-
ers. However, you could
become very demanding
of your-companions. '
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) If your mate isn't
around and you haven't
conferred with him or
her about an important
matter, hold off on mak-
ing a decision.
Dec. 21) It is extremely
important to make sure
your attention is totally
focused on the task at
Jan. 19) It's always im-
perative to manage your
resources wisely, but
not doing now so could
cause larger than usual
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Although you won't
hesitate to champion an
unpopular cause, think
twice before you do so.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Unless you are me-
thodical and purposeful,
you are likely to make
even little jobs tougher
on yourself.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Be careful about
the companions you se-.
lect, because they're like-
ly to govern how much
you'll spend.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) If you take on more
than you can handle, you
might end up spreading
your forces too thin and
doing a mediocre job.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) If your.ego causes
you to try to bluff your
way through on what you
cannot do, the results are
will be embarrassing.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) Be careful about
butting into situations
that don't directly con-
cern you.


Today is the 233rd day
of 2011 and the 62nd day
of summer.
1911,. the Mona Lisa was
stolen from the Louvre
in Paris. It was not re-
covered until two years
In 1959, Hawaii became
the 50th U.S. state.
Wilt Chamberlain (1936-
1999), basketball player;
Kenny Rogers (1938- ),
singer; Joe Strummer
(1952-2002), musician;
Kim Cattrall (1956-), ac-
tress; Steve Case (1958-
), founder of America
Online; .Kelis (1979- ),
TODAY'S FACT: Russia's
population is projected
to shrink considerably
in the coming decades,
from about 138.7 million
in 2011 to 109.2 million
in 2050.
(slavery) because it de-
prives our republican
example of its just influ-
ence in the world and
... enables the enemies
of free institutions, with
plausibility, to taunt us
as hypocrites." Abra-
ham Lincoln
million number of

people who view DaVin-
ci's Mona Lisa at the Lou-
vre in Paris annually.

ACROSS 37 Unfairly
1 ATV feature as dice
4 Marmalade 39 Busybody
alternative 41 Billy the -
7 Intuition 42 Elev.
11 Forfeit 43 Sudden
ender impact
12 Hooray for 45 Walrus tusk
me! (hyph.) 48 Catamount
13 Camelot 49 Pot flower
lady 52 Familiar
14 Jonquils auth.
16 "Hi-Lili, 53 Candid
-- -" 54 -Magnon
17 Madrid art 55 Engine
gallery cover
18 Write up 56 College
a speeder degs.
19 Yang com- 57 Homer-
plement hitter Mel
20 Fast-food
chain DOWN
21 Pour water
on (a fire) 1 Good times
24 Strained, 2 Stole
as a muscle 3 Earl
27 Coffee Biggers
brewer 4 Golden
28 Drops Fleece thief
down from 5 Blurbs
above 6 tai (rum
30 Worse drink)
. than bad 7 Truck
32 Its HQ is or van
Brussels 8 J in JFK
34 Pleads 9 Digestive
36 Before now juice

Answer to Previous Puzzle
siHgE T A oRiO A N TE
10 Tokyo, 40 Harrow
once rival
12 Neater 42 Buenos -,
15 Coral islets Argentina
18 Grey Cup 43 Roman
org. goddess
20 fu 44 "Typee"
21 Hassle a sequel
debtor 46 Puerto -
22 By mouth 47 Nomad
23 A law dwelling
itself 48 Exclama-
24 Dappled tion
25 Two to two of disgust
26 Soap target 49 Slangy
29 Not up yet sailor
31 Grassy field 50 PCB
33 West Coast regulator
city 51 Witty
35 Forested remark
38 Morse click

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

8-20 @2011 UFS, Dist. by Univ. Uclick for UFS

NEA Crossword Puzzle

ACROSS 40 Kind Answer to Previous Puzzle
of cycle FWID JAM VI I B
1 Mdse. 41 wheels RE
4 Rum- (sporty NARC I ISSI HI L
soaked rims) N
cake 42 Average, I TIE
8 Not worth grades y IIN
S a- 45 Pianist's D USE PULLE
h11 span URN RAI N EI L
- teactor 49 Longed for NATO BEGSE RE
13 "- Old 53 No future L ADD YENTA
Cow Hand" -- K ID AIL
,14 Taxorg. 54 Dow Jones JOLT IVOR|Y
.15 Rubaiyat fig. PUMA GER I GIUM
author 55 Burrowing ANN |N OPEN CR0
.'16, Glitter- animal-. HoD AS OT T
1t8 Teahou'se 5 Miflay'or
apparel Ferber 12 the item
20 Drop anchor 57 capital Snowman 36 Incapacitate
21 -Bemardino 58 Mo. ex- 17 FBI agent 38 Corn shuck
22 Estuary pense (hyph.) 39 "--Man
24 Pier 59 Okay! 19 Denial vote Fever"
27 Huge be- 1 22 Ioy coating 41 Clothes
ings DOWN 23 John, in horse
30 Call it -- Glasgow 42 Guy
31 Sketch 1 Feel 24 Firefly 43 Roof edge
32 Dream ac- empathy holder 44 Amtrak
ronym 2 Prefix for 25 Work in the driver
34 Corduroy half newsroom, 46 Warhol or
ridge 3 Vein of ore 26 PC keys Rooney
35 Ply a gon- 4 Nickel beast 27 Thin gold 47 Grape plant
dola 5 Fuse unit layer 48 Depot info
36 Quest 6 Ewe's call 28 Not fake 50 Flightless
37 Weekend 7 Ms. Landers 29 Dispatched bird
wear (hyph.) 8 Corn holder 31 Petty or 51 Compost
39 Byron and 9 Hydrox rival Singer 52 Yale athlete
Shelley 10 Gorby's 33 Alps (abbr.)
realm 35 Jewelry
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books

8-22 0 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 lolltter in Ihe cipher stands lor another
TODAY'S CLUE: J equals V

PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Loneliness adds beauty to life. It puts a special burn
on sunsets and makes.night air smell better." Henry Rollins

(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 8-20


0Ic N --
sT^/ fl7 "l- HT m
,) .^c/S --IL^-^

NEA Crossword Puzzle

North 08-20-11
J 108 7 5
*AJ93 .
rest East
K42 4AQ6
A7 VJ52
Q 5 4 10 6 2
KQ985 4A642
S K Q 10 9 8 3

Dealer: East
Vulnerable: Neither

South West North East
2 Dbl. 3V All pass

S Opening lead: A K

SUNDAY, AUGUST 21, 2011 708

8 B Sunday, August 21, 2011 Jackson County Floridan



I ,_


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

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


FRIDAY 9/2/11
Deadline is Thursday
9/1/11 @ 11:00 AM
SUNDAY 9/4/11
Deadline is Thursday
9/1/11 @ 12 NOON
TUESDAY 9/6/11
Deadline is Thursday
9/1/11 @ 1:30 PM

M ON Y 11




Having to relocate. 51 residential rental
property available ALL inside circle
All prices NEG from $18k $85k.
Possible owner financing opportunity.
Call 334-259-5822



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

Buy Swamp Gator All Natural
Insect Repellent.
Family Safe-Use head to toe.
Available at The Home Depot
Two burial plots in Gardens of Memory
6200 Hwy 431 Dothan, AL.
"Valor" Lots 90-D- 3 and 4. Sell both for $2800.
2 lots at retail now selling for around $3800.
Call (404) 451-5449 or
email if interested.

Trumpet 2001 Blessing Trumpet with case,
two mouthpieces, cleaning snake and cleaning
rod. Excellent condition, professionally serv-
iced recently. Paid $1,500, asking only $850.
Call (912) 658-2692 for details.


Free kittens Multi-colored, multi-hair length
850-482- 5880/850-303-9727 after 3pm

Sunday, August 21, 2011 0

EI *A Mc OM2
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.

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
AKC German Shepherd Puppies Beautiful, en-
ergetic, large bone, 4 males, 1 female. Born 15
June, first shots from vet. Parents on site. $325
each. Call 334-393-9363.
FOUND: Bulldog puppy, black w/white spots,
near Jackson Hospital 850-209-7856
FREE TO GOOD HOME: Male Bull Mastiff puppy,
months old. 850-272-1065
German Shorthaired
Pointers AKC Registered,
3 female pups. Born
5.30 Ii. Tails docked,
dew claws removed, shots
uItd. Great family pet or
hunting dog. $300, OBO.
Mother on site, also for sale. Text or call 334-
V Select Puppies ON SALE! V
Morkies $200, Older Chorkies $50,
Hairless Chinese Crested. Yorkies.
Yorkie-Poos $200.-$300. Shih-A-Poos
Malti-Poos $250. Pek-A-Poos $250. Pom FM
$250i & Yorkie/Pom $200 C all 334-718-4886
Shih-Tzu puppies, 2 brown/white females,
ready 8/24. Excellent health, parents on
premesis. $250 each 850-482-6674
Yorshire puppies tiny, males $700., females
$800. tails docked & declawed, S/W, Call Diane


OR 850-352-4423
Green Gate Olive Grove. Interesting & Fun, Only
Grove in Florida. U-Pick Fresh Florida Green
Olives. Free recipes for curing. Nortek Rd. 2mi
W of Hwy 167 850-596-4963

Fresh Peas, Tomatoes,
Butterbeans, Cucumbers,
Snap Beans, New Potatoes,
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
* 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 till 6:30 pm,
7 ays/wk. Both dark & white peas.

SLarge rolls of Hay for Sale
Daytime 334-585-3039,
after 5pm & weekends

Make Your Point!
Advertising is the best way to make
points with prime prospects who are
ready, willing and able to buy.
Let us show you the most effective
way to advertise in the newspaper
that reaches the right people,
right where they live.



Excellent Benefit Package
$.37 per Mile
Fortune 500 Customer
SConsistent Year Round Work
Weekly Home Time
Class-A CDL required
Call (866) 359-5399


f orirt ni''t icfnda
SCommnityvtC' Hospiti
Northwest Florida Community Hospital,
Chipley, Florida, a leading healthcare
provider in the panhandle, is seeking:
Financial Analyst (F)
Degree in Accounting/Finance and Excel
exp required, CPA 3-5 years hospital,
revenue cycle experience preferred.

Registered Nurse (FT)
FL license, Home Health exp.preferred.
We offer competitive salary and benefits
and a "We Treat You Better Than Family"
working environment.
Applications available on line at www.NFCH
.org; apply in person or fax resume and/or
application to 850-638-0622; email or call 850-415-8106
Drug and Smoke Free Work Place EOE

Rehab Liaison
(Clinical and marketing experience required)
*Case ManagerPRN)
(RN license required)_
SFT Registered Nurse

Applications will be taken from:
9A-6P, M-F @ 1736 E.Main Street,
Dothan, AL 36301

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

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.


_@_ _


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Get a Quality Education for a
New Career! Programs
FORTIS offered in Healthcare,
SHVAC and Electrical Trades.
Call Fortis College Today!
CO I.11 For consumer information

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

2BR/1BA $300 + $200 dep. Rail Road St. C'dale
3BR/ 1BA $500 + $400 dep. Faney St. C'dale
No Pets (850) 352-4222
3/1.5 Brick Home 2589 McClain St. C'dale
$700/mo + dep 334-714-9553
3/1.5 brick home for rent, 1 country acre near
Cottondale, $650, also. 4/2 in Alford, 2 car ga-
rage $800 Both require deposit, lease & refer-
ences. 850-579-4317/866-1965

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
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 4
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
Beautiful, stylish, newly remodeled brick home
for rent. 2 BR/1 BA. Quiet/safe neighborhood.
Nice size yard. Brick storage building on prop-
erty. $650/month. Contact 478-508-9502.

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

16x80 3/2, 2.5 acres, $575. mo. $500. dep.
4 month lease req. All Appliances. includes
water, septic, weekly trash, monthly pest and
lawn maintenance. 850-499-3717 Leave mess.
2/1 in Alford, window A/C, separate dining
room $380 + deposit 850-579-8882/850-209-
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
2BR 1BA House for rent 2988 Pierce St.
No pets. $400. mo 850-482-3352/209-5983
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
3/2 DW in Malone, CH/A, No pets, security
neg., Section 8 ok. 850-594-9991 or 850-693-
3/2 DW, w/jacuzzi, dishwasher, stove, fridge,
CH/A, in Marianna, Available 9/1/11 ,
H20/septic/lawn/ pest inc $700 + dep 850-
3/2 Large square footage mobile home extra
clean, Fairview Rd, Silver Lake Estates,
$700/mo 1st & last down, no exceptions. No
Pets Jim Garrett Realty 850-579-2656/718-5411 -
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- 28R MH for Rent
includes water, garbage, lawn care, No Pets 850-592-

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Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, August 21, 2011- 9 B


DO YOU NEED TO DOWNSIZE $109,900-MLS# 244224- 4BR, 2BA brick home
YOUR RENT & OFFICE SPACE? with garage. Just 3 miles from downtown
860 sq ft Completely renovated, Marianna, Fl. It's a nice country home with a
4 offices ,1 reception,1 breakroom, large covered front porch, updated flooring
2 bathrooms, Off street parking lot 2846-B and interior doors and the hall bath is
South Green Street Marianna. Less than updated with tile and new fixtures.
$1.00 per sq ft per month. Great workshop that is insulated and wired
Call 850-326-0097 for info. for electric and other covered storage space.

LAKE EUFAULA LOTS, 3 Contiguous Lake
front Lots. Pricing from $70K, 404-213-5754

Indian Springs


5035 Hwy 90

Marianna, FL 32446

Fax (850) 482-3121
4630 Hwy, 90, Marianna, FL 32446 COMPLETELY

(850) 526.2891 (office) REMODELED
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated I na eianhea ishis L Brigh 3/2ome bilt
Email: sq t i w car garage
*EH"l)"B ]"DtI'Y k7 -- --p "L. ....-- BRANDNEWcustom
ED M CCOY kitchen cabinets & appliances, new carpeting thr-out, freshly painted
thr-out. New bathroom cabinets, coiling fans in all rms. Separate
Realtor Utility rm w/ exra cabinets for storage. Will pass ALL USDA 100%
Cell: 850-573-6198 Inons MLS #243763 Call STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

You Can Find Us On The Web CUTE COUN-
E.Mail Address: TRY HOME
E-Mail Adsp s: Rel on the front porh
of this cozy 2/1 app ro
emccov02 950m:5hcollagehome.
e co ia eLocated on a corner lotl
Located close to every-
LIVING Comp letely updates a few years ago including, roof, elecrtical, plumbing, windows
updated 3 bedroom home kitchen cabinets. Home needs a little cosmetic work Home also hars a
with oversized living detached storage building, and is fenced MLS #244090. Call STACY
room.,kitchen with 27 cab- BORGES 50-573-1990
inets and breakfast bar,
bathroom fixtures, carpet GREEN
5m fresh paint, front and back MEADOWS
porches all the way across the home. Nice landsapng anda large metal ca r- Su division locked o in
pot/pole bam with workshop in the middle. All this plus MORE on 1.25 acres. Marionno. Just off Hwy
MIS 240892 PRICE IS NOW $69,900. 90 & Bump Nose Road

arc loo5 0nu ve d rous Soum u t of tow restem M L S 243872 $2 18, 150(X ^C RESH H A RRISO N 8 50 48 2 1700
iigee 44 ,900 I, t BRING YOUR
Se. MI24204$16,50 home is ready to
LOTS AND ACREAGE. 242403 1 0 home to
SI offers a client bedroom
37 acres with planted pines and anturdl spring. MLS 24312 $66,500 plan 3 Bedrooms 2 baths th ppro 25 undr air 1 Car garage
and Concrete driwy. Energy Ecient a up appliance, neutral colors, insula -
35 acres with tees mostly dearet, unrestriced area. MLS 243111 $62,900 adwindosad doors. Carpet & vinyl Flooring MLS #240172 CALL

2.5 a eon paved ro-d, South of town, unresied. MS 241340 $,50 CRESHHARRISON 850 N8504821700

,. place in the formal hoving- . ........
building lot, well and driveway in plrce. Unreoried MLS2424 Drm d1,900iig BRING YOUR
5 acres, paved rd, mostly clear, ready for Mobile Home. MLo2420416l500 S HORSES!

room re Moblep Home, r guild, opend rc wall ri spce. MLS242403 $15,00 nd Bu ldP
26 acresotfgenntlyrolling
WHERE DREAMS oo .I. It^W i s poture 2i s omet
N N e. inetees. Located
m sprin fed po and re on the rionna. The proper-

to a stunning day in thiar fty i s rpletly bfncd There a several nice building items on he subiecti
bedroom 2 bath home p p The property can be subdivided into wo parels. sqMobile Homes

with wood b.ming fi re- Bank MLS #240688 Call CRESHHARRISON 850-482 1700
place in ts whe for ful vige/u

room u'iates r ldinng Ifront porch w io
room screened po gazebo, open deck and inund sprinkler system. PRODUCING
Wal from the house to the spring fed pond and relax on the dock. features Loated at 2350. Te is

just minutes from downtown, hospital, golf course, and high school. Home d u nMH d oyth reee covered fron msortCh
offers formal living room,, formal dining room, large family room w/ireplace, Ppey has lrge wodhop w/ e pec. MLS # 235246 --
n gday p care. The building i
Pat Furr, Realtor k1430 sq hIand isgreat

b o e n~ngnroom ...... ctri .....tholn52 00ese
850.209.8071p d. b, neagk tod anTe
w furr9m droo ll Listing agent for tfr

furFo@losmback o yMher detai Call CRESH HARRISSONOf S-41C70l 0 RS
FANTASTIC PRICE on Booautilu4/2 5m
this ~onderul office/nurseryl

S a ~R/2 S1ath. 3325nsq. i Magnificent kitchen w
(appro heated/cooled ) center island Covered

wi ltome pdates including Iron porch og additional
NEW ROOF, all on gor8 7 deck ama m r entertain-
-geous 3.18acres w/chain- ing. Oversized 2 oar car-

linked fenced bacakyastrd. paon t 0n slab. Them is
jlus minutes from downtown. hosprta. gsolfcourse, and high school. Hoe also 3/2 SWMH in goad condition with Screened, covered front porch

offers formal giving om, formal daniog mom, large family mom w/ replace, pty has large wo rkshop w re l edMLS e 235246

MLS24 31 $, 5 F MLS #2415o ,hplto Call S TYor h hi
breafa m off kitchen additioalnny ittingentme room ll Call STACY BORGES 50-573-1990
maoms are very spacious. MLSt218406t $197,500.

Camellia Acres. a quiet Located in the

readulto r living comm unity Mari r nnadownto
feature, split bedroom mI I a st down the street

design, il trayed ceiling sa iH AIaN 4E H2Lo Co
living room w/elecric Co rthoasel 2400 sq
fireplace, burlt-ino bekcases. kenerainment units & comer china cabinet, spa- heated & cooled. the
ious tatchen w/plenty of cabinets/storage. brekfast bar, and dining area rns 1168 q his being used as a howrow, and he owner used th
'Adding to the enjoyment ofthis dte is a large screened back porch that over- beck 1232 st h a workkhopl There i rsa a15x6driewcy, Metl roof
MLos the private ac yard and in-ground pool. MLS 243701 $185,900. appro o 4 YS old and a FULL bathroom with shower. Updated elo tricl
ForWL Nure-d, Book says Make an Orlfl MLS #240015 Call STACY
cOOD LOOKIN G well BORGES 850-573-1990
S main tained. brick
e R/2.sath home rthat COUNTRY
sits on qleg beat u atifully wth r.
landscaped hillside withHOMEN
'- va"er-view of Merrit''s L
ill Pond from the spa Large 4/2 h mwith
cious front porch. Ths home features formal living mom dining room w/dou- over 2400 q It under
ble doors leading to fenced back yard. kitchen op reakfast bar, granite counter a/cl Built in 1 935 this
tops, bathrooms w/updated cabinetry & sins. all rooms have nice sized clos- home offers a waster
ers & ceiling fans, double paned windows & steel exterior door. bdrm with si= ng rr Huge family pn, Den has fireplace. Dentched 2 car
SMLS#243514 $159,50 carpor th aod, large country parch tor relaxingo, Playhoas e br kids in
2400 q t re thio large
u ypdat i In .opuen k it hen with center
evely Thomasete island. Large family r
Re.tor. Realtor Ioo ivin g dining rmon. There
Realto Realr r -..nue omitha0 ait
Cell 850-2095211 Cell 850-5731572 be used n office or n addl bdrm. Located on a paved tree t losing on
a 1/2 acre lot MLS# 243073. Call St g por Creah HarriMon

l ng A ome with w3boomdc EC
Aupdtaen d with refinise IIN- h A E... IA
cbuning prle and ur wh H 40 ON q i
moss teo. d pa In eli
toth rs handicap accesstbleo Yard offrs a variety of frst hushes an
wdn appro 836 pale be a fit pcr motor ohicl RY Thnr. is a 34v34 pavilion liar
has a hat tub p plenty uo party spovI Cniplvtnly loosed & Cross towed lot yvr
home with 3 bedrooms, have has to over. MLS 9242650 CALL STACY 0OE, 650 573 1990
12klheo with refinished

urnes trees. two sheds, garden shop. deck and above ground pool. Close to I 2 Dx k i.n lully oaced
town. schools anod medical facilities. MLS 240175 PRICE IS NOW $99 900 beckyord. Stamg Building
tn lean/o, nude '. Pecan treed .all todoy tr your personal Showing.
CRADDLED IN THE I .... BORGEp .. 573.1990

brick home,3 BR. 2 9A, Ilto ,GREENWOOD
[ , '...- ,.. [ % '" SWMHI
Great PR9CEcon this 2

back porch and a 2 car garage. On 7.14 acres, two ponds& wooded ....-gein I Siglaw o mobi homee
back for privacy. Located on paved road not far fmn amenities. at a d ofemotiro MLS 02427216 Call
MLS 243922 $198,900. SpAC YBOtESO 0y 5 31990

R I 3/2.5, 2,065 SQ FT,6 ACRES
Realtor Associate I l i l MARIANNA. FULL SERVICE.


E 3BR 1BA split plan, MH FOR SALE: 2004 South-
ern Energy, 14x70, well insulated. (2) 8x10
raised porches and skirting incl. $14,000 FIRM.


RHINO 2008, 18F
2 JET SKIES 2003 on dbl trailer seat look Minnkota, Aluminu
recovered and look great! matching blue
S$36a. for both. 334-806-9920. Depth Finder, on Bo
$14,700 334-798-417
BassTracker 96' pan fish 16 40hp, mercury an-
chors, $4200. OBO 334-648-0139. S

Bayline 89' Cabin Cruiser, GPS tracking -" duco
S system marine radio, frig, potty & sink,
bridge pumps blower, works well
$4900. 334-726-0546



prdfl t Tim & Patsy S
Since Broker Owner/Realta
d 1974 Licensed Agent

MLS S. Call Us ForAll You
Real Estate Needs
Scrvingjackson & surrounding counties since 1974
For photo tour oflistings visit our website at:
in Office 850-482-4635
0 Email: S 214521
An Independently owned and operated member
d of the Prudential Real Estate Affiliates, Inc.

4507 Jackson St.. Marianna

$249,900!!! MLS #241175
t located within walking distance of downtown
shopping in Marianna
SAll brick 2 car carport 3BR/2B Central H & C *1465 /- sq.ft.
s FHA/ Rural Devel/A financing qualified #241942

5205 Fernwood St. Campbelton

'.n springrcd lake. ock that needs T
ll offrs. Motivated Seller. MLS# 7
SHORT SALEl Great home for great price
1200 +/-sq.ft. brick home 3 bedrooms & 1.5 baths
S1+/- acre in Campbellton just off Hwy. 2 & blocks from Hwy. 231
Garage converted to den #244194

2773 Jefferson SI. Marianna Mir

atres. close to Marianna 9,o. M

Very nice-renovated home '
1010 +/- sq.ft. home, 38R /18 Wood laminate floor & Intprior paint
Stainless steel appliances In kitchen OutbidgJ./uti .-laundry room &
leanto for equip storage Very convenient to town, Interstate & zoned
MIXED USE #244221
4475 Butler Rd. Marianna

a Nice, updated-home in town move In ready
s 1304 +/- sq.ft. Vinyl sided 3BR/2B $2000 Buyer closing
cost allowance FHA/Rural DevelNA financing qualified #242952
541 Gum Creek Rd. Gracville

- -

Country Home on 1.73 +/- Acres
1731 +/- brick home w/3BR PLUS Office & 1 'Full' Bath & 2
Hair Baths Family room w/brick fireplace Formal dining room & ...
kitchen w/appllances Large laundry room with shower & sink I
Pecan trees & scuffadlne vines #243993 7 7
422 Arches Circle, Alford Em us =

Best Deal on the Market!
0 2284 /-sq.ft mal hiromo. 4Bv3Un 2 slory araoo wal/1 R1Btl olnctny apt &o
HUGE shop w/sopamlo tool room ~ fiDaclo 1 cat a-asn w/oflni (wlIod for
Inltrnon/u blo & rocssed lihUn ) Kthn with lalnloss sleol appliance ,
HUGE screen ront porh 244225
2756 Seminole Dr, Marianna

Immaculate Landscaping Close to Indian Springs Golf Course
3BR/2B 2119 +/- H & C Brick fireplace 1 +/- acre
2 car garage Fenced back yard #243084

974 View Cr,

Waterfront on McCormick Lake!
S3BR/2B 2028 /- sq.ft heated & cooled BONUS 2000 242833$59,90 partially finished basement Cathedral ceilings w/stone fireplace
2 car garage Large screen porch overlooking lake #239996

5106 President's Circle, Marianna L P |li

Energy Efficient/Low maintenance home in Indian Springs Buy at $132,900 MLS# 242162
3Br/2B Sprinkler system 1876 +/- sq.ft. 12 x 16 storage
buildlnp New metal roof 1.11 private acres MLS # 235349
4583 Oakwood Dr, Marianna Tj slo

Home in "Great Subdivision" on large I acre corner lot!
2624 +/-sq.ft.. 4BR/2 5B brick home Largo FR w/brlck wood burning otTers. Seller pays all closing cr
FP Bonus room w/ Vi bath. full wet bar w/ sink & refrldgerator -
Kllchn w/oatln breakfast urea tnground pool & cabana area

2748 Appalachee Trall, Marianna

Immaculate Custom Home on Indian Springs Interior Lake
4BR/2B splitt bedroom plan) 2202 sq.ft. screen porch & open iremndcled in 2t(X8. ia Ilafs wr\
deck Trayed ceilings Large kitchen/breakfast bar Energy effi- tI.ic-ated t;i a uinlllque Ibrk on Cl
clent/Iow maintenance #242158 MLS# 243)00t3 $189,000
3326 Gray Oak Way, Marianna EM

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 i5 sI high ichx)l. tae plrk, arpotn. & renerati

111.52 Row Crop Acres

- $2556./ Por Acro Hwy. frontage (Hwy. 71) Includes Cotton &
Peanut Bases Joins Large Government Owned Land Orangeburg
Loamy Sand Lovel Good dry land yields #243539
5057 Basswood Rd., Bascom -___
tarn backyard aidh plenm) of hade, M

2448 t/- sq.ll, 3 3R/3 8 9'& 10 Vaulted Cellings ,a
Formal Dining Room Acroagn: Pasture. Hardwoods & Hwy. ..
Ironlau #243057

2998 Vortec Rd. Marlanna ,,
lr n 9,00O Nll IS# 239716 $209,00

49 +/- Roling Acres of fenced pasture and beautiful home!
3735 +/- sq ft 4R/2 58 brick home All bedrooms have bulltl Iolutires
& closets Upgradc, in kitchen includinU appliances, flooring, palnt &
recessed lifio( LargUe buonls rom jolnin thle 20 x 40 screened gunite
pool w/outside shower 2 car attached garage & 2 car delachad garage
w/shop area -*#243961
.~IpI.' st plvoed driveway. secluded f

Bayliner Trophy,
22.5', 2000 model, well
kept and clean.
Many extras. $19,950.
334-794-0609 DO 12632

r- 90 HP Suzuki, 55 LB
m Trailer, Humminbird
board Charger, Binini top,

eacraft,'89,20 ft- Center
nsole, '95 225HP Johnson,
al axle trailer w/brakes. ,
GPS-VHF $4950.
m) 334-696-5505 4


\% ii R iRON nr

1. L.I

OlIFERa! 52u9,uuu


Beautiful Rustic home locat-
ed within minutes of down-
town Marianna. 3BR, 2BA,
large laundry rom, large
great room with fireplace
w/insr, hack sliding glass
doors opening to a 16x32
closed patio. Enjoy the lake
view from the master bed-

LC. Landscaped yad, with 2 driveways. Bring
32k69v 125,400
BEST! Private 3BR/2BA
large master BD, high ceilings
throughout home. Firplae.
ile and care flooriing.nice
S layout, beautiful kitchen cabi-
ncts. Stainless steel appliances
and large flat screen TVs.
Nice yard, lots of open spac.
c lerlltnl hunting in Ihe back
yard with great set up. All on 3
Very ttractve home locat-
ed on a paved canopy street.
SOn a comer lot. 3/1.5 spill
bedroom design. Walk-in
closes. All new paint inside
and out. 3 year new metal
roof. A detached storage
building. A great buy @ only
$54,900 MLS 243920

I Erpoyritrnbu af3BRBA2car
B gan ell ~nW I Ithom ia-

S inbackyarLSitin hedosad aio
and cnjy the bins fkis, privacy
and pacul living Make your a Vt
Today MlS433 $M14

3.49 ACRES with no deed
restrictions. Private Seting.
Wooded. Between
Greenwood and Dellwood

Tank. Bring All Ofers4 !
MLSu 239973 $7,500

1999 DW on 2.acr s priced
to sell 3/2 baths, groom.
Fireplae, skirtedjus south of
Marianna on Chason Rd.
Very Motivated Seller!
MLS# 243183 $44,900

Immacnulte 31/2 MIN an
are,. Sphll bdrm design, all
new windows, new paint, new
carpel, new appliances. 2 flat
screen ts surround sound sys-
-em with wall speakers, ctra
insulation. large new-back
deck, very nic skirting, beau-
liful n rk fireplace with man.
cl. This is a must sec!

fireplace, newly installed
double paned windows,
beautiful setting, home sits
back off HWY 90. In
'L gnnd pool that needs
work. Storage building,
inside needs some updat-
ing. 2 fish ponds. A Great

Enjoy quiet country liv- i
"ING.W Ingn at this 3/2 home
yL~ CB/Slucco .located on 1I
S". Acre (MOL). Great room.
living room with fire-
place new carpet.tile in
kitchen, Screened in
back porch.Meial roof.
B rall shade trees. Close to
Marianna. Bring all
sts. All for $109,000 MLS# 242932

Chipola River
wVa terfront at Its finest.

Itsled chltlnpt; gnnite
counterlops. gorgeous
cnhillnls, electric I'tre-
a r 1/ o eo It rl extra
hecdroom, completely
up deck. & deck out over the water.
Ilpnla R lrcr. hke having 2 raver fronts.

3 beroom 3 bath home, bcauni.'

nh,,,w ,, IIS I ,"30 0 .r"O

with privacy fence Cose to new
onallo par MSI 243050 5 169,90

91 Smart St)re, Smart Bu)!
Come see Ih- s 3 bed 2 bath
back holnewal cdcon tien-
ly to new high school, nxec
alian area hopping etc.
Ta.steull) drcraled/painted,
hard,,-od and tI fl-rs. larrg
I r1nt Ixrch, spacious yard, pn-
SN 241514 $159,900W

SWalcrfvnt on hlerrlts
S Millpond! 2)07 3/2
hrick/slucco home otn 1/2
ac-r Da k wilh batl mhd
Tie throughout the house.
Stdinkle, stiel appliances.
split hbednm design, large
walk-in dltl, tiauted ced-
ing, encloMd hack patio. 30
v 'r shingle -fil. All Ior
2tI .'(oX ) (an additional lot

Retreat from everyday pres-
sures to this relaxing unique
waterfroit lhoe llnC ligor-
geous views. 3 bdMi 1.5
hith, big window views
from eacl bedroom, new
carpet, boat dock, 2 work-
rom main road. MISf# 242979 $299,000

WONDERFUL HUNT- .95 in Bridge Creek Sub $20,000
ING AREA. 1.90 Acres in Dogwood Heights $23,900
iAppro'imately 40 cres of 1.60 Acres, Panhand Road, Zoned Mixed Use $49,500
wooded property with Ten
r :i r',- ,,.., .,i ,, 1.50 Acres, Merritts Mill Pond, Indian Springs Sdv $125,000
Si i , ....., ...,. CALL CRESH HARRISON @ (850) 482-1700
S at a reduced price
i _3 Property is unrestricted. Compass Lake in the Hills 1 acre $5,000
Good location fer a camp Grove St, Chipley %4 acre $21,500
site. Call for further information on the property. MLS 243636 $180,000. (City lot in Washington County)
SAppalachee Tr, Marianna 1 acre $34,000
I PERFECT TIMING!! (Indian Springs Golf Course Lot)
Lovely home ha, become
available aid is looking Shawnee Tr, Mariannal.13 Acre $38,500
for new family. Includes (Indian Springs Subdivision)
I t iI 3BR. 1.5 BA, den with hay Hwy 90, Marianna 19.77 acres $59,000
window, ceramic tile, car-
S l pe and v iyle wood lor 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 Allin St, Greenwood, 2/1, 1353 sq It $450
llRY QUIET!! Nice 2954 Sunset Dr, Maranna, 2/1, 700 Sq ft $450
Parcel of unrestricted land. 2957 Milton St, Marianna, 3/2, 1353 Sq ft $700
alllS farm or efor oes. 2793 Wandell St, Marianna, 3/1.5, 1200 Sq f $600
SProperty is fenced, has 6 All Rentals Require 1-yr Lease,
s mall pecan trees and First Month Rent and Security Deposit
'c---- --- rege is roundedd by CALL STACY BORGES @ (850) 573-1990
itg trees for shade.
Located close tomtown. MIS 243384 $28,I00,.


t B Sunday, August 21, 2011 Jackson County Floridan L SJl

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

2004-30 foot,
big rear window,
living/dining slide, excel-
lent condition, new tires,
must see to appreciate,
$16,500 OBO, 334-687-6863,334-695-2161

Dutchman '06 Denali 30ft, sleeps 8, double
slide, bunk house, shelter kept, great shape,
MUST SELL! $18,500. Call 334-790-9730

Enoy country IMing In this nice brick 3BR 2 BA home with many
updates including central H/A. Large Dining & Living rooms, kitchen
has breakfast bar & eating area. All appliances. Bonus room, could
be office, etc. Extra power pole & septic tank for R.V. MLS# 243615
Come see this nice 2001
3BR/2BA mobile home
on 10 acres. Screen
porch IIX30. Lots of
fruit and nut trees.
Three out buildings
40X30 with roll up
door, 11X30 &ISXI5. Extra hh carport. Only I mile from 231 MIS#
S243049 $85,000

Great Business
opportunity for any
retail business, or
office. Has drive
through window and
parking. approx 124'
on busy 4-lane HWY
90, givesyou great visibility. Traffic medians, 2,555 sw ft
building. Natural gas hook-up and phase three electrical.
Building has no fixtures, cen H/A. You can make It what
you want it to be. Selling "As Is" MLS# 242656 $134,900

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

SBuilding lot in Compass ake In the Hils No Mobile Homes, All
the amenities ofCLH.POA dues. New Listing. MLS# 240221 $4,S00
In Gracevllle, Four City Lots on paved street totaling I ac mol
# 238934 Owner will look at offers $8,700

o 0 S t
-your. 4
SLOT IN SUNNY HIS. Restrictions. North of Panama City and the
beaches. Offce #3009-A #35268 for $5,000 9 Lot #242381 for $3,500

Brick. 3 BR & 3.5
Ba has 3.300 soQ, ft.
H &A, and 3,800
sq. ft. under roof.
Two master bed-
room suites. Formal
room. stone fire-
room. Two storage buildings on a sad .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
I ac tol. Per Town
Hall could possibly
be rezoned for a
M.H. Park or mixed
use., City Water.
Lots of flowers, shrubs and trees. #243726 $45,000

SI BGreat Investment
property or home
for retirees.
I Remodeled I BR..I
BA home w/ large
deck. Sits on a cor-
ner lot In the shade
of a beautiful oak tree. Wood kitchen cabinets, appil-
ances. MLS# 242918. Price: $ 32500

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

vacationn or get-away for the weekend home. Two lots give
you 100' on the river. Concrete boat ramp. Sink under the
porch for cleaning your "catch of the day". Being Sold "As
is" Don't Miss This Buy. MLS #240238 $79,000 CALL

Dutchmen 40 ft. Travel Trailer
,. '06. 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, Has 2
Sslideouts. Loaded, Like New.
$17.995. Call 334-406-4555

FLEETWOOD 2005 Prowler AX6, 5th wheel, 36
ft, 4 slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $20,000
OBO Call 334-695-4995,334-687-7862.
u 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
shower. $7500 FIRM 850-693-1618
Terry '91 5th wheel 29' high rise with rear
bedroom & front living room. Sleeps 6
$5,500. OBO 334-677-3243.

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

21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

Newmar u Keystone u Heartland Jayco
P Fleetwood Prime Time 0 Coachmen
Forest River

Service Department
Parts and Acces. Store
RV Collision Center

Located off 1-10 Exit 70 / SR285
328 Green Acres Dr.
De Funlak 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
I B Trail Lite 2006 R-VISION
26 ft., fully loaded,
bought new, 13K miles
'$49,995 334-616-6508
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

YAMAHA'05 FX 1100 Waverunner, 3 seater,
with cover, with trailer, garage kept $5,000
334-687-0218, 706-575-3760

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 towneay6@msn.coi / 239-963-2619.
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.
I -

Desk: Black metal office $25. Standard size.
850-394-8044 or 850-482-4691
Desk: Wood (dark) Roll-top computer desk $75.
Good condition. 850-394-8044 or 850-482-4691
Entertainment Center: Solid red oak. $500 or
best offer. 850-209-8038
Gym System: Welder 2100 Exercizer in top con-
dition with some weights. $225 850-482-4120.
Rod Case: Pack-A-Pole, padded, 4 rods, hard
case 60"-90". $50 like new 850-482-4120
Scope: Weaver Qwik-point R-1 red dot pointing
sight for shotgun or rifle. $35. 850-482-4120.
Trumpet: Getzen Trumpet, excellent condition
$300. 850- 272-0058
TV: 32 inch. Great condition $150. 850-209-8038
18 HP Mercury Outboard electric start, battery
and tank. $500 850-209-4447
3' Santa, lights up $10
3' Snowman, lights up $10 850-573-4990
Antique dresser with mirror $75.
End Tables (3) $30. each. 850-693-4189
Baby Dolls 5 collectibles very nice $65. for all.
Chllds Recllner, red $45. Little Tykes Sandbox
$30. Call 334-803-5033
Childs Train Table.
47.5" wide, 31.5" deep, 17" tall. $25.00
Call: 334-618-0973 before 8 p.m.

Dining Table with 5 Chairs and Leaf.
ROUND. $125.00.
Call: 334-618-0973 before 8 p.m.
Dooney & Burke Purses, authentic $40 and up,
brand new. 334-803-5033
Fiberoptic/lighted Poincetta $12 850-573-


BMW '013251 LOADED,
only 113K, 4-door, power
everything, 5-speed, clean
title, leather seats, power
sunroof, wood grain interi-
or, 6 CD changer, radio/cassette player, excel-
lent condition, premium sound system, excel-
lent gas mileage (only about 90 dollars per
month!!) extremely clean and very well taken
car. Must See $8000. Call TODAY 334-763-0146
p. Buick '89 Park Ave
Classic Beauty.
Car restorer's dream!
Runs, needs motor mounts
Tan Ext. $700 334-718-6698 Leave message
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-
gomery Hwy. Call 334-
671-7720 or 718-2121.
Chevrolet '81 Corvette
Automatic 350 (Silver). Will
sell as is for $4,700. OBO

Chrysler '06 Town & Country LTD Excellent
Condition, 74K miles, Nagivation, DVD, Original
Owner $15,500 850-482-3441
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!
$t100 Referrals! Call Steve 800-809-4716
~w- a Ford '01 Mustang
i $4999.00.
Lot's of custom.2180
Montgomery Hwy.


Ford '95 Mustang GT Convertible- white with
leather interior, 200k mile plus, runs great,
needs paint, $4,300. OBO Call 334-774-0451
CALL: JAMES 334-718-2121.
Honda '07 Accord low
mileage 4-door, silver in
V cole 29.300 miles, 4-cyl. au-
to trans. power windows,
door locks, side mirrors,
cruise control, Michelin tires, ext. gas mil. reg-
ular maintance at Jim Skinner Honda $16,300.
334-803-1322. or e-mail sdykesnal@yahoo.cTrn
Honda '92, 4-door, $1695. 334-793-2142.
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
Saturn 05' VVE-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
Toyota '10 Corolla LE- Owner Must Sell!
Gray, 3-warranty, 7k miles, loaded, cloth
interior, like new condition.
$15,000. Call.334-347-6396 or 334-300-3412

Most Need Repair
Ford '01 Escort ZxZ -
94k miles, 5 speed manual $2,900.
Volvo '91 240-
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

End Table. Glass Top;
One Drawer. $15.00
Call: 334-618-0973 before 8 p.m.

Hope Chest solid wood hope chest, $40, 334-
JVC Hard Drive- video camera/DVD burner with
case $225. Call 334-803-5033
Masonic Ring, size 10, 10k gold, serious inqui-
ries only. $250 FIRM 850-592-4109
MJ Hummel 123 boy with backpack, $75.
MJ Hummel Honor Student $60, 334-806-4830
Nike Football Cleats, almost new, size 8 $20
RCA TV & Aquarium both for $50.

Rims/Tires for Chevy Silverado.
6 Lug. Set of 4 w/center caps & Lug Nuts.
Tires have less than 10% tread. $175 OBO.
Call: 334-718-3194 before 7p.m.

Stereo Cabinet, 3'x16"x14", glass front & top
$10 850-573-4990
Treadmill, almost new $100. 60" Oak Rnd Table,
Excellent Condition, 4 Lg bxs of new fabric, $15
ea or $50 for all. Call 850-352-4112
Trundle Bunk Beds, ample storage, heavy duty,
place for computer/tv (2) $300 ea. 850-482-6463
Violin 23" Student Violin with bow, thin guard
and case $65, Call 850 592-8769
Wheel Barrow, new tube in tire $15
4' Level w/measure on side $5 850-573-4990


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

B GMC '89 3500 Diesel-
Excellent work truck, long
wheel base, orange,
rebuilt engine,
$1,500. Quick Sell
Call 334-791-9099
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. B0 334-898-7995 or
305-343-9790 (2761 Coffee Springs Rd. 36318)

Isuzu 200126' Box Truck -
19000gv, extra clean, no CDL Required.
$18,500. Call 334-299-0300.

TRACTOR '08-Massey Ferguson, 33HP, 200
Hours, like new, one owner, LOADED!!
$25,000 OBO 334-687-3173,334-695-1802
STRACTOR IH1440 Combine,
Field Ready, Grain Head and Corn
Head. $7,000. 850-415-0438

Dodge '01 Grand Caravan
EX. 59,700 Miles.
Very good condition.
One owner. Fully Loaded,
Champaigne Pearl. 3.8L
V6. $7,765 334-718-2427

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.

Your Baby Can Read Program complete set in- Honda '01 250 4-wheel with reverse, new tires,
cluding Spanish, NEW, $75. 334-803-5033. excellent condition $1400.334-677-7748.

1,1 a


Adets or"OLSUF o REb iiigwwVclrdncm e iefrdtis


Harley Davidson '02 Sportster 1200 Custom
l1k miles, Chromed Out, $5500. Call 334-691-
3468 or 334-701-3855
Harley Davidson '91
Sturgis Classic $7999.00.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call 334-671-7720 or

Harley Davidson '95 Heritage SoftTall 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 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
Kawasaki '08 Vulcan 900,
white and gold. Approx 5K
mi. FLAWLESS. $5695

Kawasaki '09 KXF25
Motor by BPM,.2 brothers
performance pipe. Very
fast bike for the motor-
crossing extremist
.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.

r. Honda 1962 C102 super
cub 50.4k miles, Black &
white, good condition,
electric start 3 speed,
$2,500. Firm. Call noon (M-
F) 334-347-9002

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

Chevrolet '00 Slverado
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. n= 334-403-0251 or 334-403-0249
Fora '02 F150 Harley
Davisdon Clean Truck,
$13,999. 2180
Montgomery Hwy. Call
334-671-7720 or 718-2121.

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 $ 16900.
S334-333-6669 4 CLASSIFIED

Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, August 21, 2011- 11 B


emr's4 24 Ho 7"#r
Contat Jason Harger at 334-791-2624

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 or 850-849-6398

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

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





I also sell used parts
24 HOUR TOWING 1 334-792-8664 4
. DAY -334-794-9576 NIGHT 334-794-7760

334-818-1274 D012226

LEGALS, ;-; '


Jackson County
Community Based Economic Council, Inc.
Is.looking for interested contractors for
weatherization work On Multi-Family Dwell-
If you are interested or have any questions

about working with this program please
contact us 850-745-8680 or
Requirements are as follows:
Residential or Certified Building Contractors Li-
* Workers Compensation Paperwork
* Liability Insurance
* Pollution Occurrence Insurance
* Weatherization Contractor Training
* Certified Lead-State Renovator
All requirements must be met before any bids
will be accepted.
PRPSAS "SEALEeD -B[.. =,I i ]IDS ]. lI !: RF

Notice: Is hereby given to all general contrac-
tors, licensed by the State of Florida, that
sealed bids will be accepted at the Grants
Dept. located at 4487 Lafayette St
Bid Name: SHIP Rehab Bid Number: 1011-32
Description: The Jackson County Board of Com-
missioners (JCBCC) is seeking qualified general
contractors to participate in work involving
various forms of rehabilitation of single-family
pre/postl978 homes.
Pre-qualifications: Each contractor must pro-
vide pre-qualifying data concerning their eligi-
bility to participate in the SHIP Program 5 cal-
endar days prior to walk thru. Contractor
packets may be, picked up at the Grants Dept.

Special Note: The walk thru of homes will be
on 8/31/11 all contractors must meet at 9 AM
CST in the Conference Room, 4487 Lafayette St.
Qualifications and General Conditions will be
handed out prior to beginning the walk thru.
Contractors must participate in the walk thru
to bid on homes.
Submission Deadline: 9/6/11 at 9 AM CST Bids
SHALL be submitted in a sealed envelope
Bid Opening: 9/6/11 at 10 AM CST at the
JCBCC Board Room, 2864 Madison St. Bids will
be awarded during a JCBCC's meeting. Bids
will be made to the best bidder, as determined
by the JCBCC; the right is reserved to reject
any and all bids.
Information: Grants Dept. 850-482-9083
Jackson County is committed to assuring equal
opportunity in the award of contracts and,
therefore, complies with all laws prohibiting
discrimination on the basis of race, color, reli-
gion, national origin, age and sex.

Want to sell your

Place a Classified Ad



Concrete Masonry,
Stone Work, Stained
Concrete, Imprinted
S '-" Concrete, Concrete
Texturing and Demo Work.
Free Estimates 150 miles radius from
Dothan, Al 1 334-447-7853 4

Locally Owned & Operated Since 1961
Old Cottondae Rd. Marianna-526-2651 '*eo" "P
Hwy,90 East -Sneads -593-6070 Gas eed,.
Tanks for Sale
Hwy. 20 West -Blountstown. 6744040 or Lease.

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

Large Selection of
Cat aglper Lift Chair Recliners

412 Lartl e Strt (W, End) 526-1549
Hn Man -. 5. -1

Grader Pan Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer

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

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

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


B & L Well and Pump, LLC.
Bill Johnson Jr.
State Lk 6 l-
(850)569-2535 (850)557-2572 cell
Bascom, FL

4159 Lafayette St -Y

Jackson County
Vault & Monuments
Quality Service at Affordable Prices
Wa Hlru,- 0M. .. l- FFICE:850-482-5041 I

$89 down
on any building
33 Years in Busin Home"ss
Carpentry/Painting Installations

4648 Highway 90
Tile FlooMrianna, LL2446
) 6 o 850-482-8931
INSURANCE keith.williams.iy9t@

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

Natural Stone Ceramic Porcelain
Custom Showers Hardwood Laminate & More
No Job too Large or Snmall! Litensed & Insured
(850) 693-1423 or (850) 209-8099


Come See Us For All Your Car & Truck Mechanical Needsl Phillip DeShao We
850-482-3196 Appreciate
2807 Jefferson SIreel, t' re at
9LW- Marianna, FL 32446 Your Bsiness

Sales lRepresentate
0O: (850) 4824043
Tou Fia (866) 587-3673
CHIPOLA FORD Cr".(850)272-2791
4242 LAFAYETTE ST www.cA"'o"PoUD.COM


Limousine & Taxi Sevie e
SSFOR mRIVERPms m WH nestSOR m'' =

Sandy Voss

Alterations Repair Embroidery Long Arm Quilting
Hand Crafted Totes, Bogs, Quilts, Etc.
Pickup and Delivery Available

Oulda Morris, CRS
4630 Hwy 90, Maranna
RES (850) 482-2613
Sunny South Properties mSS,*10O.

Altha Blountstown Marianla
Come see Manager, Jeremy Branch and Staff for
Fertlizedr Feed Seed Chemicals
Peanut Buying Point
2891 Penn. Avenu Marianna, PL

Imber Oatd
I S 8 y
Build Suppy P.Box5956
4091 Lafayete St.
Marion Pitt, Manager Office: (850)526-5125
Cell: (a50)718-3038

m Haircuts- Color
Foil Highlights
Perms ~ Waxing
*A ck2Z Tanning Beds

Personal Touch
Computer Repair

C2 ArEled Salrs ClonrIltarot
OFt (850) 482-4043
Tole FR(866) 587-3673
CHIPOLA FORD CE(8o0) S57-3444

Sales Represntative
Or (850)482-4043
ToL FREE (866) 587-3673
CHIPOLA FORD cRE8so) 730875
4242 LAFAYETTE ST www.citroLnAFo.coM

e ratified Sales (onslltan
Orc (850) 482-4043
S Fx(850)482-5246
Tou FREE (866) 587-3673
CHIPOLA FORD RSs(850) 526-2806

Your source for selling and buying!

Call For Quote
S Commercial
I Residential
2847 S. Jefferson St., Marianna

gre GUNS G


(850) 286-2701

4630 Hwy 90 Marionno, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891
Cell (850) 209-8039
dgebbtwllrysmid&mb ysmtcm o
www.f or*Ktte".cw/ddb&l, ysnMlt

"From Your Mind
To A 'divinc 'lISgn

4481-C Jackson St. Marianna


S 2919 Penn Ave, Ste
4966 E. w.90 Marianna, FL 32448

S "H iranb Tan FiletHirmre

sLand Clearing, Inc. ,

"Focusing on your Fitness"
4966 E. Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
850-526-2466 -

Clay O'Neal's 5Br5
Land clearing, Inc. 011111111% eas
85A0-62 02 SBMN
Cell 850-8233-5055 a2111 aaom

Bob Pforte Motors, Inc.
4214 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
(850) 482-4601 am ggr
(800) 483-1440 H *1l--1

Sale s'ipn trn1'af
Oc (850) 482.4043
Tou FRLE(866) 587-3673
CHIPOLA FORD cEi (850) 209.7004
4242 LAFAYETTE ST www.c"l".anm"D).)M


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

i 850-762-8666

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Luke Shores, Owner

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- 12B SUNDAY. AUGUST 21, 2011

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Rahal-Miller Chevrolet, Buick, GNIC, and Cadillac is
Proud to have Rick Tidwell as part of the Rahal-Miller family.
IRick has been in Auto sales for over eighteen years. He has a
daughter, Lisa and one granddaughter, Taylor.
He enjoys relaxing and fishing in his spare time.
, Rick would like to Thank all his past customers and invites
Everyone to call or come see him anytime you are in the
SMarket for a new or used vehicle.





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One Owner Trade In, #N5969001 Crew Cab, Very Nice, #9404307


Crew Cab, 4WD, 71 Pkg &More, #6059001
Crew Cab, 4WD, Z71 Pkg & More, #6059001

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Crew Cab, 4WD, Haul Everything, #5734001

Convertible, Hard to Find, #5414001

Local Trade, Only 3K, #N6102001

4WD, SE, Ready To Go, #6049001
4WD, SE, Ready To Go, #6049001

Great Buy, #9005069
. .. . - ... .......... .....

Crwe Cab, 4WD, Auto, V6, Local Trade In,
Silver (Pic for Illustration Purposes Only)

Fun to Drive, #9005016
Fun to Drive, #9005016

SHARP! #6011001 Sporty Luxury Car, #5743001

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Nicely Equipped, #5707001

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