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


Mvan anna hir es fir st female

firefigfhter since the 1970s ,

Facebook Twitter


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Vol. 88 No. 171

School robbed

S.1 iii,! a;rwrrd .1sequqxrrr I

Malone Mig


day night or Friday morning.
Maj. Donnie Branch of the
Jackson County Sheriff's Office
said there are no suspects at this
time. Police did recover some
evidence from the scene.
The perpetrator broke through
Powe~lls window and ransacked

ball team and Future Farmers of
"I had one sponsor in here cry-
ing this morning," Powell said.
The school's adminstration
has already discussed chang-
ing when `and how often they
will make bank deposits in the

Powell hopes that will circum-
vent any future robberies.
A fundraiser will be planned to
help replace the money for the
students' organizations.
"You hate it for the sponsors
and the kids," Powell said.

ak-in wias discovered
maintenance man Ran-
; around 6:30 a.m. on

ley came from school
clubs and organizations. The
hardest hit were the girls basket-

A thief or thieves broke into the
office of Malone High School's
assistant principal, Doug Powell,
and took about $750 from the
school's main office last Thurs-

Melvin Henderson pulls ahead during a wheelchair rltce at the Veterans Wheelchair Games in Pittsburgh, Pa.

Army veteran wins two gold medals at national wheelchair event

and had to demonstrate his skill in open-
ing and closing doors, traveling up and
down ramps, backing up, making u-turns
and performing other feats he must ac-
complish in everyday life.
He trains for the games every day of his
life, he said, and hopes to win many more
medals along the way.
"I figure I've got 50 more years of life,"
the 52-year-old said. "I'll compete until I
.Henderson said he wanted to thank all
those who helped hini financially along
the way, making it possible for him to
travel to the games. But ,he has a larger
goal in making his victories public. He's
hoping his positive experiences in the
games will inspire other local disabled
veterans to start taking part in them.
Henderson, an Army veteran, has been
disabled since a traffic crash in 1987,
a life-changing civilian accident that
See CHAMP, Page llA


A Jacob man won two gold medals at the
recent 31st National Veterans Wheelchair
Games, held this year in Pittsburgh, Pa.
Melvin Henderson has been competing
in the annual Olympic-style event since
1993; these are his 35th and 36th medals.
His collection includes multiple golds, as
well as silver and bronze medallions.
The games are sponsored by the U.S.
Department of Veterans Affairs and the
Paralyzed Veterans of America. Hender-
son is classified as a quadriplegic, al-
though he does have limited use of both
He wheeled himself to victory this year
in the .200-yard race against roughly 40
competitors, and came out on top against
TOughly the same number in the slalom
obstacle course. In that event, he had to
navigate his chair around traffic cones,
up and down hills, across rough.terrain,

While Jackson County is
unlikely to take a direct hit
from Tropical Storm Lee, wind
and rain are expected.

' Almost


Write one sentence.
That's what summer
readers from Marianna
High School are being 4
asked to do in a challenge
that could make them pub-
lished authors by the time
they take their Thanksgiv-
ing break this year.
The sentence must relate
See WRITE, Page 11A

Melvin Henderson holds up the medals he won in
his latest trip to the National Veterans Wheelchair
Games. .


up and down ladders, climbing stairs
burdened with heavy gear, and drag-
ging 30-pound dummies a length away.
It's hard to picture anyone doing it, let
alone asking to.
For Kathy Johnson, this agility test is
another step toward a career not tradi-
tionally chosen by women firefighting.

Johnson is the second woman since the
1970s to be on. the City of Marianna Fire
and Rescue's payroll, said assistant chief
Nakeya Lovett.
A hairstylist for years, Johnson
stumbled upon firefighting. A friend
of hers became an emergency medical
technician and encouraged Johnson to
look into that or firefighting as a career,
Johnson knew it was exactly what she
See JOHNSON, Page 11A

Kathy Johnson is the second woman to be on the City of
Marianna Fire and Rescue's payroll since the 1970s.


This Newspaper
Recsc edy Nerint

!?I!III i


> JC LIFE...3A


> OPE1100 .4A

a SPORTS...1-3B, 6B


Hiring standstill points
.to high risk of another

receSSIOD. See HTOre On

]page 9A~.



Weather ~actch





The Labor Day holiday
may be disturbed by Tropi-
cal Storm. Lee.
Although Jackson County
is unlikely to receive any di-
rect effects from the storm,
it may experience some ex-
tra Tain and wind.
National Weather Service
meteorologist Don Hlar-
rigan expects about 2 to 4
inches of rain for Jackson
County today and Monday.
There is always' the chance
for flooding.
"It might just bring us
some beneficial ,rainfall,"
Harrigan said.
Some wind gusts may
make their way to Mari-
anna on Sunday and
The main concern for
Panhandle residents and
vacationers this weekend
are the beaches. Beach-
goers should be aware
the Hikelodn sof ripc
Beaches may be closed.


Heart ofa champion

To ay

High 85' -r ,igh 86'
Low -76" Low 750

Tomorrow Tuesday
Scattered thunderstorms. Scattered thunderstorms.

I i
Hp~ Figh 860 y Hgh-80
Low 750 Low f- 740XX
I j Lw 4
Wednesday Thursday
Isolated thunderstorms. Isolated thunderstorms.


MiEDr IA MRTREERS w aa ioon. .

~P L~ ~L;C~1 L~~d


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

0 1 2 3 ,d *


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

--------1. 11I-IIII~IIO_ COR R lI

NRHa~Oaa2 ]Brie~f




Higb: 86
Lo ~: 74

SHigh: 87

High: 88
"" :7


24 hours 0"
Month todate 0"
Normal MTD 0.6"

Nearnul~l 1;1 TD' -lb _

Panama City Low 2:44 AM
Apalachicola Low 7:45 AM
Port St. Joe Low 2:10O PM
Destin Low 3:21 PM
Pensacola Low 3:55 PM

Woodruff 39.32 ft.
Blountstown .058 ft.
Marianna 4.30 ft
Caryville -0.01 ft.

High 2:55 AM
High 1:27 PM
High 3:19 PM
High 3:19 AM
High 3:52 AM

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

Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept.
4 12 20 27




St. Paul High School Reunionr Sept. 2-4.
Sunday: Worship service,11 a.m. at Newv Bethel
Christian Methodist Episcopal Church in Campbell-
n Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion, 6:30
p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St., Marianna (in one-story
:.ulldlng behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.). Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.
n Elma J. Sims celebrates her 90th birthday at
a reception being given by her. family today at the
Jackson County Ag. Center on Pennsylvania Avenue.
The event runs from 2 to 4 p.m. All friends and rela-
tives are invited to share -hir -! -nt wethl her.

H A St. Anne Thrift Store Brown Bag sale will
-be held today. All clothing that can fit in a brown
bag goes for $4. St. Anne is open~ 9 a.m. tol1 p.m.,
Tuesday and Thursdays at 4285 Second Ave. in
SFree quilting/crocheting/knitting class led
by Mary Deese, 1p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 29310Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
n 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.
n Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room. -
SThe Jackson County School Board will hold a
closed, executive session at 11:30 a.m. to discuss
pending labor negotiations.
n The Ea'st Jackson County Economic Develop-
ment Council will recognize Kiddie Campus as
Business of the Month in a ceremony at 10 a.m., at
7950 Davis Street in Sneads.

n The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees will

hold a Building and Grounds Committee meeting at
5:30 p.m. It will be held in the Community Room of
the Hudnall Building.
a Sneads High School will be holding a 9/11
ceremony in its auditorium at 8 a.m. Sept.7. At 8:45
a.m., the new fag pole will be dedicated.
n Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, noon
to l p.rn., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St.`, Marianna, in the AA room.
n Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.,

n A St. Anne Thrift Store Brown Bag sale will
be held today. All clothing that can fit in a brown
bag goes for $4. St. Anne is open 9 a.m. to l p.m.,
Tuesday and Thursdays at 4285 Second Ave.
n Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion, 8
to 9 p.m., Eirst United Methodist Church, 29010Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons ilvith a desire to stop drinking.
a The Town of Grand Ridge will hold a public hear-
ing at 6:00 p.m. on Thursday, September 8, 2011 at
the Granid Ridge Town Hall for proposed Ordinance
No. 2011-03 Revenue Fund Budget and Ordinance
No. 2011-04 General Government Budget. The regu-
lar monthly council meeting for September 2011 will
be held following the close of the public hearing. For
more information, please call 592-4621.
n The Finance/Audit Committee of the Chipola
Regional Workforce Development Board will
meet at 5:15 p.m. in liorkforce offices, located at
4636 U.S. 90 West-Suite K. A general worforce
board meeting wili follow at 6 p.m.
a The Cottondale High School advisory council
will meet on Thursday, September 8, at 6:00 PM in
the media center.

n The Jackson County Chamber of Commerce
Power Breakfast will be held from 7 to 9 a.m. at
the agriculture center, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave.,

Marianna. The theme of the day is local government
appreciation. Guest speaker will be State Attorney
Glenn Hess.
H A freedom walk in remembrance of 9-11will be
held at 4 p.m. at the VA clinic in Marianna. Call 718-
5620 for more information.
n Better Breathers helping meet the chal-
lenges of chronic lung disease from 2 to 3 p.m. in
the Hudnall Building Community Room, Jackson
Hospital Camp~us, 4230 Hospital Drive, Marianna.
The program will be presented by Brett Burns, of
Lincare Durable Medical Equipment and Services.
His theme will be "Meter Dose Inhalers vs Nebuliz-
ers". There is noo cost to attend, and light refresh-
.ments will be served. For more information, call
a The Marianna VA Community Based
Outpatient Clinic will host an enrollment open
house from noon until 3 p.m. at the clinic, located at
4970 Highway 90 East. Enrollment and eligibil-
ity staff will be available to answer questions and
enroll individuals. For more information, call Angela
*Alphonse at 718-5620.

Sneads Elementary School Advisory Council
will meet at 4 p.m. in the school library.

u Chipola retirees will meet for lunch at 11:30 at
the Gazebo Coffee Shoppe & Dell. All retirees and
friends are welcome to come and share good food
and fellowship.
n The Chipola Regional Workforce Development
Board will meet to participate in a career Council
conference call at 8:30 a.m. in workforce board
offices, 4636 U.S. 90 West-Suite K.

n The Cottondale High School advisory council
will meet ori Tuesday, September 20, at 6:00 PM in
the media center.

plaints, three criminal mischief
complaints, one civil dispute,
one trespass complaint, one
found or abandoned property
report, one garbage complaint,
one juvenile comnplaint, one
animal complaint, two fraud
complaints, one assist of a mo-
torist or pedestrian, two assists
of other agencies, one public
service call, one criminal regis-
tration, one transport and five
threat/harassment complaints.

The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
a Michael McDonald, 24,
7205 Wauchula Road, Myakka,
burglary, possession of burglary

a Christopher Brock, 29, 2443
Lot 6, Cottondale, possession of
marijuana more than 20 grams.
n Jadrian Gilbert, 21, 4135
Barkley St., Greenwood, sale of
marijuana more than 20 grams,
possession of marijuana mqre
.than 20 grams, with intent to
sell, trafficking in~cocaine.
n Jose Callejas, 40, 5410 Stan-
ford Village Lane 7, Norcross,
Ga., no valid driver's license..
a Alsteve Davis, 21, 3070 Cart-
ers Mill Road (Apt. E4), Mari-
anna, driving while license sus-
pended/revoked (knowingly).


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

vehicle, one sus-
picious vehicle,


one suspicious -~LL -
incident, one .
SMSplclous R1_MhE
person, one
report of mental
illness, four verbal disturbanc-
es, one drug offense, 10 traffic
stops, one criminal mischief
complaints, one trespass com-
plaint, one noise disturbance,
one animal complaint and two
public service calls. .

lawsuits were Bank of America
Corp., Citigroup Inc., JP Morgan
Chase & Co., Goldman Sachs
and Barclays Bank PIC.
The lawsuits were filed Friday
by the Federal Housing Finance
Agency which oversees Fannie

and Freddie, the two agencies
that buy mortgages loans and
mortgage securities issued by
the lenders.
The government didn't pro-
vide a dollar amount of how
much it seeks in damages.

Feds sue biggest US banks U.S. banks, for selling Fannie
over risky mortgages Mae and Freddie Mac billions
of dollars worth of mortgage-
NEWYORK In a sweep- backed securities that turned
ing move, the government toxic when the housing market
on Friday sued 17 financial collapsed.
firms, including the largest Among the 17 targeted by the

Weather Outlook

Ceom~murrityJ GRIOndar



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
Ma banna, FL32446
Weekdays, 8 a.m~to 5 p.m.

You should receive y ur newspaper no later
ohannb6eaw .ad In ~jr: Il~ rlcall C rcula-
Friday, and 7 a.m, to Illa.m. on Sunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday though Friday a'nd
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna, FL.

Home delivery: $11.23 per month; $32.83
for three months; $62.05 for six months;
In la2b3e45 f one ya. All prices include
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 .
fhl rot e liable for damages ari engnd
the amount paid for the space actually
t npid iy th e prtino r thd ehtier
.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 kiod. 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 (C omrlnumbl l 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.
In the story "Matter of faith" pub-
lished in Friday's paper, a quote was
attributed to "Blanton"' It should
have been attributed to Shayne
Blanton, a 17-year-old senior.

The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
Incidents for Sept. 1, the latest
available report: One hit and
run incident, one abandoned

The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for Sept. 1, the latest available
report. (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken bn behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale Police De-
partments): One hit and run
incident, two accidents with no
injury, one stolen vehicle, twio
abandoned property reports,
one suspicious vehicle, one
suspicious incident, two suspi-
cious persons, two burglaries,
one physical disturbance, one
verbal disturbance, one resi-
dential fire, two woodland fires,
20 medical calls, two burglar
'alarms, one panic alarm, 26
traffic stops, three larceny com-

Callfordisaledvehile ur.

mnto drug bust; two arrested

Hear many

Opinions, then make

sure to form your own

St~~~-- -~liei


Salem Free Will tO may call 579-4194.
hold 2nd Fish Frid
h :nuhCt sitpaBt SfiF

PwrmetrGs ]8Or Petfs
Onat~ Pa~Bradlee

Great football pendants in your
School colors on sterling silver!

d~ Pendants


Matching Earrings

d ~$65.g00
or the ad at

.~ akS(~
Saorn u~o eef by26-548.""'~~m~~f

1FlOriaa LOttemry

Mon (E) S/29 0-3-3 7-4-2-4 8 20-22-23-36
Uon (M) 311 586.3
Tue. (E) 8/30 1 7-6 6-7-7-9J 13-15-17-28-34

Saturday 9,'3 Not available PBi PP.cX

I i~rr~ '

McCool celebrates
turning 8
4i Christian Ryan McCool
of~ralley, Ala., celebrated
his eighth birthday on July
.. -. 7, 2011.
He is the son of Timothy
Ryan McCool and Kimber-
ly L. McCool of Valley, Ala.
Grandparents are
Donald Eward Williams of
M Dothan, Ala.; and Willie
Kay Hallford of Marianna.
HallfonI turns 3
'- Brayden-LeiJayce Hall-
Virgil Johnson of Mari- ford of Valley, Ala., cel-
anna; and James Cooper ebrated his third birthday
of Daytona Beach. on April 2, 2011.
A party was held Sept. He is the son of Joseph
3 at the playground with Wayne.Hallford and
her friend Angel Curry of Lesleigh Lazenby Hallford
Marianna. of Montevallo, Ala.
Car'Daisha joins her big Grandparents are Walter
brother Johna'than Shack, Earl Hallford and Willie
18, and her big sister :Kay Hallford of Marianna;
Carlecia Cooper, 14, of and -Sherry Adcox Ste-
Marianna. .phens ofValley, Ala.

En9;gagemeatli s e.l~

Car'Daisha Shy'khyia
Cooper celebrated her
eighth birthday on Sept.
2, 2011.
She is the daughter of
Felicia Graham and Car-
los Cooper of Marianna.
Grandparents are Annie
L. Graham of Marianna;
Carloyn Johnson and

Kirby,~ Sutton

on Saturday, September 10,
2011 at Ninth and O Baptist
Church in Louisviille,
Darla and Benjamin will
continue to reside in
Louisville, where Darla
teaches in the Louisville
school system and Benjamin is
employed by UPS.

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald
Raymond Kirby of
Timmonsville, South Carolina
and Mr. and Mrs. David
Wayne Sutton of Marianna,
announce the engagement and
forthcoming marriage of their
children, Darla Ray Kirby and
Benjamin Wayne Sutton.
The wedding will take place


drug paraphernalia.
According to the release,
deputies stopped with a
vehicle that appeared to
be disabled at a location
between Grand Ridge and
Cypress, near the intersec-
tion of U.S. 90 and Mayo
The officers "smelled a
strong odor of marijuana"
coming from inside the
vehicle as they attempted
to assist, according to the

press release.
The officers obtained
consent to search the ve-
hicle and found approxi-
mately 50 grams of mari-
jtiana, along with "two
pipes used fpor smoking
marijuana," according to
the release.
Branch and Johnson
were taken to the Jackson
County jail to await their
first court appearances in
the case.

From staff reports

Twe loca men were ar
rested on drug charges af-
ter- deputies went to help
them with' an apparently
disabled vehicle Thurs-
day and discovered mari-
juana inside it, according
to a press release from the
Jackson County Sheriff's
Billy Jack Johnson, 18, of
Cypress, and Grand Ridge

information based on real
occurrences." An opinion
is "a belief or judgment
that rests on grounds
insufficient to produce
complete certainty."
Since an opinion isn't a
complete certainty, when
someone presents their
opinion on anything to
you, make sure you use
that brain God gave you to
check it out. The opinion
of someone you trust can
be an important benefit
to you; but anytime facts
are not involved, there's
a chance it will lead to'
confusion and doubt..
If you utilize the mod-
ern technology in today's
world, you can research
just about anything. This
could give you valuable.
assistance when it comes
to making decisions, pro
or con, for your life! Don't
he'sitate~to ask questions.
A con artist will give you
information about.things
that are almost true; but
not quite, Some of our
politicians can give great
speeches as they give you
reasons and informa-
tion that can lead to their
election. How many of us
actually take time to con-
firm what they say before
voting; or do we vote ac-
cording to how they speak
and look?
One of the most com-
fortable atmospheres
many of us enjoy is our
churches where we come
to relax and get our
spiritual food. One of my
favorite things is listening
to an outstanding speaker
that I have learned to
trust. Many of the most
eloquent speakers you will
ever hear are our preach.
ers; but after the service
do you remember what
they spoke about? Sorne
folks get so caught up~in
the emotion of the presen-
tation of a sermon that the
spiritual meaning is lost.
A great speaker will pres-
ent his or her message as
well as possible; but how
you receive it is up to you.
Do you ever take time to
compare what a ni~inister
or evangelist speaks about
with "The Wrord," or are
you accepting his or her
personal opinions?
If you need assurance,
there's nothing wrong with
getting a solid under-
standing of what your
church and its leaders
actually stands for. Life
is too short for anyone to
be a follower who goes
with the flow, and lives
life based on what oth-
ers believe. Use as many
assets available to increase
your knowledge and learn
about life; and while doing
so, make a point of think-
ing for yourself.


Wen you pay a
Vin any field for
advice you do so to get
factual information; not
just an
.opinion. If
i your health
is failing,
you want
the exper-
Thoa tise of a
g 77tas trusted doc-
tor; not just
his personal
I wonder how many of
our citizens, even after be-
coming adults, base their
lives on the beliefs and
opinions of their families
or guardians without ask-
ing any questions?
Thank God that we were
all born with a brain and
a mind of our own so that
we can think, and sooner
or later make' our own
decisions. .
There are those who are
handicapped or disabled
who need assistance in
life; but if we come into
this world healthy and
with a sound mind, sooner
or later we will have the
opportunity to make our
own decisions. .
Many young people
learn, after years of follow-
ing the negative opinions
of older folks around
them, that their personal,
new insight gives them a
far different view of life.
Opinions on politics, race,
habits, diet, marriage and
living together often lead
to serious adult decisions.
As we go through life
most of our decisions are
based on facts and the
opinions we hear or read
that are given by a wide
variety of people with
different beliefs. Radio,
television, the internet,
newspapers and maga-
zmnes' have a great impact
on the decisions we make.
With freedom of speech,
you may hear one pro-
gram with an opinion on
how to live your life during
one part of the day, and
another completely differ-
ent opinion later that day.
You may read my col-
umn or a column from
one of my peers that differ
in many respects; but the
way you live your life will
come down to the be-
liefs of you or the adults
responsible for you. As
you grow and reach the
age where you make your
own decisions, do hot be
surprised if you discover
that your opinions change,
and that some of the life-
styles and beliefs of those
around you are not as fac-
tual as you had thought.
A fact is "knowledge or


Ethan Walker Branch, 19,
are both charged with
possession of more than
20 grams of marijuana
and with possession of

learning of party fliers advertis-
ing bashes featuring booze and
scantily-clad women on the
school's campus. The Miami Herald
reported Friday that school officials
say they don't know anything about
parties taking place at the campus
on Quial Roost Drive in Miami.
The school district received com-
plaints from parents last week vion-
dering~about empty beer bottles
and the lingering smell of smoke at
the school, as well as the promo-
tional ads. Deputy Superintendent
Freddie Woodson sent the school a
sternly worded letter, warning that
the building is zoned for a school,
not a night club.

national attention this week when
the video was turned over to-the
sheriff's office and released to the
media. -
The video shows the referee, .
41-year-old Jayme Ream, scuffling
with the coaches over a call and
then being tackled by the 14-year-
old Sarasota Gators player.
The team has been kicked out of
the league.

ParBRIS Say charter school
doubles as nighjtclub
MIAMI Parents of children
attending the Balare Language
Academy are seeking answers after

Salem Free Will Baptist
Church will be having
their 2nd Fish Friday -
on Friday, September
9, from 6 p.m. through
8 p.m. The menu calls
for fried catfish fillet,
smoked chicken, baked
beans, cole slaw, cheese
grits, hushpuppies,
along with tea, coffee,
or water. There is no set
charge. The proceeds this
month will be going to
Henry Sasser, who has
been paralyzed over a
year. Everyone is encour-
aged to come and help
this family out. Salem
Church is located at 2555
Kynesville Road, just off
of Highway 231, between
Cottondale & Alford. For
further information, you

Tue (Us

3as 5 ess

W~ed lE) 8/31 9-7 3 8-8-5 6 9 23-24-25-30
Wed (M) 5-0 2 1-8-E66
naurs (E) 9/1 1-1-1 7-7-0 5 4 11-14-15-25

t0 host Homecoming
Service on 9/11
In'observation of the
10th anniversary of 9/11,
First Baptist Church of
Cottondale will host a
patriotic Homecom-
ing Service on Sunday,
September 11th, begin-
ning at 10 a.m. Local law
enforcement and military
personnel will be rec-
ognized on this special
day. Everyone is invited
to attend the services
and bring a covered dish
for lunch to be held after
the services. The church
is located at 3172 Main
Street in Cottondale.

From staff reports

Thurs M

34-40 J-2-80

Frl (E) 9/2 41j 3 6 49 6 8 12 21-32-34

Eni iM)

9 3 9 9-a-0-

Sat (E) 9/3 ; 5 0 1 9-9 2 Not available
sat (M 85 0 J 5-7 8
Sun (E) 8/28 6 9 4 6 3-0-8 36-25 29-31

Sun (M)

7 1-] 5 3-!

E =.Everung draw ng, M = Mlddsy drsawng

Wednesday 8/31

13-19-35-47-57 PB 29

Saturday 9/3


Not available

xtra X

Inesday 8/31 ~ 5-14-35-41-47-49 xtra 5
'For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777

Doc is a male shih tzu mix dog Duke is a male shih tzu mix
who is six weeks old. dog who is six weeks old.
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

M <
Cooper turns 8

Charges filed in videotaped
f00tball brawl
SARASOTA Three youth
football coaches and a 14-year-
old player have been criminally
charged with assaulting a referee in
last weekend's videotaped brawl at
a game in southwest Florida.
The Sarasota County Sheriff's
Office said Friday that all four will
face a felony charge of batt ery
on a sports official. If convicted
they could face up to four years in
The incident was captured on
video Saturday in a game between
13- and 14-year-old players. It got

Te ji aU isaant h il



Floridians show

their heart

By The Tarnpa Tribune

children a year are removed from their homes
in Florida because of neglect, abuse or for other
reasons. Many end up in foster care for years, unable to
forge an identity or wrap themselves in the comfort of
a "forever family" again.
When they turn 18, they're essentially on their own,
often without the life skills that loving and responsible
parents take pride in teaching, and trouble can loom.
By some estimates, 33 percent will be homeless within
three years, more than half will have a child within four
years, and a quarter of males will soon find themselves
behind bars.
Thie adoption of children in the foster care system is
critical for the future of these most vulnerable children,
who deserve a chance to lead happy, productive lives.
Putting stability in their lives also will ease the pressure
on the state's much-criticized child-welfare system,
strengthen the work force and cut crime.
So it is encouraging news more of these young Florid-
ians are finding love in permanent families through
First Lady Ann Scott and state officials recently an-
nounced that 3,009 foster-care children were adopted
last year. The results of the last four years are even more
impressive nearly 14,000 formally joined the homes
of "permanent families." .
"As a child advocate," Scott says, "I have met many
of our children in foster care available for adoption,
and they have captured my heart. I encourage Florida
families to, experience the joy of adopting children from
foster care."
The administration's stance is admirable. But former
Department of Children and Families secretaries Bob
Butterworth and George Sheldon deserve considerable
credit for aggressively seeking to reduce the number
of children in foster care. The success stories will bring
tears to your eyes. Siblings including four sisters
have been kept together. Huge voids have been filled
in the lives of people who previously were workaholics.
Couples physically unable to have children of their
own now are parents. Other couples whose biological
children have left the nest have opened their'homes.
Bonds have formed among foster children and foster
parents the dedicated souls who work to help these
children in albeit temporary settings and the "foster"
tag is often removed.
Nurses and social workers were moved to adopt
because of their interactions with children in need. And
big families have gotten even bigger.
The state's efforts eto encourage the adoption of these
children through its "Explore Adoption" and Twitter
campaigns, among other efforts, should be commend-
ed, as should the loving families who have stepped
This teamwork has helped lower the number of chil-
dren in foster care eligible for adoption on any given
day in Florida from 850 to 800. And in addition to the
adoptions, the initiatives have resulted in a 34 per-
cent decrease in the number of children in foster care
from 29,255 in late 2006 to 19,245 in June.
Obviously, more work needs to be done, considering
these numbers. But clearly, as Department of Children
and Families Secretary David Wrilkcins says, the state is
showing it "will never give up."
The goal is to help these children become members
of loving, permanent families so they can be happy. It is
a rewarding, life-changing experience to give a child a
new life. And for any adult needing extra incentive, the
s ate pr vdes free health care and college tuition for

For more information, visit www.adoptflorida.
org, follow @ExploreAdoption on Twitter or call

I.OttesS to the Editor
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, P.O. Box 520,
Marianna FL, 32447 or faxing to 850-482-44178 or send
email to The Floridan reserves
the right to edit or not publish any letter. Be sure to
include your full address and telephone number. These
will only be used to verify the letter and will not by
printed. For more information call (850) 526-3'614.

0 2011 Jeff Stahler/Dist. by Universal UClick for UFS

edlei & at
Uh1i.owsA wwCow.


I f t 91 tak om
eyond the 10th anniversary
another signal date in the
annals of global jihad. That date
is Sept. 20, when the Palestinian
Authority's Mahmoud Abbas is
expected to petition the United Na-
tions for statehood.
What would a U.N.-ordained
Palestinian state have to do with
global jihad? Practically everything,
because such statehood would
mark a major victory in the long .
war on Israel's existence. And,
whether unadmitted or unimag-
ined, it is Israel on which the axis of
Islamic jihad turns.
I've never been more convinced
of this than after reading four, clari-
fying pages of Bat Ye' or's new book,
"Europe, Globalization, and the
Coming Universal Caliphate" (Lex-
ington Books). In a first-chapter
prf'mer on the relationship between
the European Union and the Orga-
nization of the Islamic Conference,
much of which revolves around
mutual animus toward Israel, Ye'or
revisits the hateful perversion that
passes for political normal: the
relentless mission of the Islamic
world, with EU encouragement,
"to appropriate a tiny piece of
Jand" Israel as a political and
religious cause despite the fact, as
she reminds us, no town, village
or hamlet of Israel is mentioned in
the Koran or early biographies of
Why Israel? Ye'or asks. "Given the
immense territories conquered and
Islamized over thirteen centuries
of expansion and war," she writes,
"why would Muslim countries keep
plotting to destroy Israel?" And
further: "Why does the immense oil
wealth of Muslim nations nourish

a flood of hatred that poisons the
heart of humanity against such a
small nation? Why is Israel consid-
ered so alarming?"
The well-read global citizen might
regurgitate something about land,
modern Zionism and the post-1948
."plight of the Palestinians;" but
these are stock narratives overwrit-
ing the age-old reason. "What Israel
possesses," Ye'or explains, "is the
To appreciate the depth and
breadth of this perhaps obvious but
seldom pondered explanation, it's
essential to realize that Jewish and
Christian Bible characters, from
Abraham to Moses to Jesus, pop up
in the Koran as Muslim prophets
who actually preach Islam, not
Judaism or Christianity. This is the
time-wrinkling, religion-morph-
ing way in which Islam repudiates
what it regards as falsifications
in both the first (old) and second
(new) testaments. Given that the
Jewish and Christian religious
books long predate the Islamic re-
ligious book, it's not surprising that
in their Koranic guises the biblical
characters "wander," as Bat Ye'or
writes, "in uncertain space with no
geographical or temporal referenc-
es." Still, Muslims claim that these
same "Muslim" characters lived in
"Palestine," Bat Ye'or writes, on the
basis of the "Jewish and Christian
scriptures that they reject."
It follows from this highly un-
stable construct that Islam sees
the biblical past as Islamic history
"usurped" by Jews.and Christians.
Thus, "the land in which it took
place though ... never mentioned
in the Koran is (considered) a
Muslim land, and Jewisit and Chris-
tian holy sites are all (considered)
M~uslim," writes Ye'or, the pre-emi-
nent modern historian of "dhim-

mitude," the diminished condition
of non-Muslims under Islamic law
(Shariah) .
The land of Israel itself whose
"every region, town and village is
mentioned in the Bible with his-
torical and chronological precision"
is thus "sacrilegious" to Muslims,
she explains. "They observe with
destructive rage this unfolding
return of history that they claim as
their own. ... Any confirmation of
the veracity of the Bible is seen as
an attack on the Islamic authen-
ticity of the Koranic figures taken
from the Bible."
So much for those slivers of
real estate as being the driver of
war on Israel. It is, in fact, a jihad,
a religious war against Judaism
and the land of the Bible, root of
Christianity. As Ye'or puts it, "Israel,
in the land of its history, towns and
villages, resuscitates the Bible, the
book the Koran must supplant."
This back-to-basics interpretation
allows us to see through the masks
and deceptions ~to a vyar on Israel
that is also a jihad against Christi-
anity. Remember that the Koranic
Jesus, Isa, has Muslim, not Jewish
roots. As Ye'or writes, Muslims see
Christians as having gone astray by
"placing themselves in the lineage
of the Hebrew Bible, because their
real origin is Islam." The Islamic
answer is to return Christianity to
its supposedly Koranic origins.
And then? Bat Ye'or believes
"the destruction of Christianity's
sustaining Jewish roots (would)
facilitate its Islamization."
And the world's.

Diana West is the author of "The Death of the
Grown-up: How America's Arrested Develop-
rnent Is Bringing Down western civilization;'
and blogs at She can be con-
tacted via

And, speaking of cynicism, Perry
claims research scientists manipu-
late data on climate change, "so that
they will have dollars rolling into
their projects." Social Security is a
"monstrous lie," he says, "a Ponzi
And, while insisting that "most
Americans do not yearn to be de-
pendent on government subsidies"
like food stamps or want Washing-
ton as "caretaker," he conveniently
forgets tens of thousands of dollars
in federal farm subsidies he and his
father received while farming.
He jumped into the presidential
race Aug. 13 and already has talked
his way to the head of the class of
Republican contenders.
A Quinnipiac University poll
Wednesday found Perry the favorite
for the GOP nomination, confirm-
ing recent findings by CNN and Gal-
lup. If one poll is a fuzzy snapshot,
two begin to bring the picture into
focus, and three or more sharpen it.
Yes, Perry may be enjoying a tem-
porary boomlet in popularity as a
newcomer running against the es-
tablishment. No matter that he's a
lifelong politician, having held pub-
lic office since 1984.
Or, he may have ridden- onto the
presidential rodeo with his cowboy
boots and bluster at the right mo-
ment. Many Republicans are han-
kering for someone who talks like
they think.
If Obama has been inscrutable
and Ivy League, Perry is Texas A&M,
a yell leader as emphatic as an ex-
clamation point. Perry's promise to
work every day in the White House
to make Washington "inconsequen-
tial in your life" goes down like sweet
tea with the tea party crowd.

And here's the cherry on the Perry
sundae: He irritates progressives,
intellectuals and liberal commenta-
tors no end, which adds to his luster
among people who have no use for
so-called elites.
New York Times columnist Paul
Krugman called Perry's comments
on climate change "vile." A news
story on this week
asked, "Is Rick Perry dumb?" The
consensus of political watchers was
that while he's no pointy-headed
intellectual, he is a smart politician.
Dumb like a fox, several said.
After Karl Rove helped Perry win
an election as Texas agriculture
commissioner in the 1990s, Perry
said his own mind was like a chick-
en pot pie while Rove's was a well-
organized refrigerator, "pickles here,
salad there."
Perry, 61, a fifth-generation Texan,
pnot only has rugged good looks, a
folksy manner and the gift of gab, he
lovingly evokes bygone days. In his
2008 book "On My Honor," about
scouting, the Eagle Scout wrote
about his childhood:
"Our spot of farmland was
perched along the rolling plains of
West Texas. Dad called our area the
Big Empty. I called it paradise. I had
thousands of acres to explore, a dog
I called my own, and a Shetland
pony. We had every amenity a boy
could need: electricity because the
Rural Electrification Agency, REA,
had made its way out our road..."
Whoa, pony, hold on there. The
REA is a federal agency, born of
FDR's New Deal. Washington
doesn't get any more consequential
in people's lives than when it brings
the lights. Even a man who wants to
be president ought to know that.


Two years before the 2008 presi-
dential election, Barack Obama's
"The Audacity of Hope" landed in
bookstores. Its subtitle: "Thoughts
on Reclaiming the American
Two years before the 2012 elec-
tion, Rick Perry's "Fed Up!" hit
bookstores. Its subtitle: "Our Fight
to Save America from Washington."
Both politicians addressed the
sense Americans had that the politi-
cal process had gone wrong and of-
fered their own policy solutions. But
where Obama, then a senator from
Illinois, built on his 2004 speech at
the Democratic National Conven-
tion, writing about "just how much
we share: common hopes, common
dreams, a bond that will not break,"
Perry, the governor of Texas, at-
tacked the capitol.
"America is great," he writes.
"Washington is broken." Perry also
opines that "Cynics will say that
I decided to write this book be-
cause I seek higher office. They are
wrong: I already have the best job in
Oh, Lordy, that man can talk.
You don't have to be a cynic to
think the author of "Fed Up!"' is
rounding up voters outside the
Lone Star State. As we've seen in the
last few weeks, though, Rick Perry
thrives on extravagant speech.
When he's not warning it would be
"treasonous" for the Federal Reserve
chairman to stimulate the economy
in a presidential election year, and if
She did, "we would treat him pretty
ugly down in Texas," Perry is dis-
missing evolution as "just a theory"
with "some gaps in it."

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Hey, Rick Perry, keep on talking

doing this? Why .are we morning calling handful
wasting more and. more of witnesses representing
taxpayers' money chasing the four agencies seek-
a ghost?" ing reimbursement. State
Mason called the state's attorney Linda Drane
attempt to make his client Burdick said all the costs
pay such high investiga- arose from lies Anthony
tive costs unfair. was convicted of telling.
"What you have in es- The sheriff's office has
sence is the state claiming asked for $293,123; the
100 percent of the costs for state attorney's office has
a case they lost. ... That to asked for $141,362; the
me has nothing to dowith FDLE is seeking $71,939;
justice. It has to do with and the Metropolitan Bu-
sour grapes," he said. 'reau of Investigation is
Prosecutors spent the asking for $10,362.



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

Judge weighs if Anthony should pay $500k tab

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with your health & life!


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etMieer; ~7~~~~~~Ei~
4261 Lafayette St 482-3696






she didn't show up for
work atd M ar midlded

friends. Deputies say Proc-
tor told school officials
Patterson had died in a car
Deputies say his story
began falling apart. A
missing person's report
was issued Aug. 25.
Officials say Proctor is
considered armed and

2 Jacksonville teens
aCCllSed of
Shooting cats
thori'ties say two teens
have been charged with
animal cruelty after-a' cell-
phone video of cats being -
shot at point-blank range
was confiscated during a
drug arrest.
oTh Florida Times-Union
rests this week of 18-year-
old Mason Andrew Lanier
and a 17-year-old boy. The
video, which was Lanier's
cellphone, included audio
of the person holding the
phone saying, "shoot him
in the face."
According to Lanier's
arrest report, he first told
police he knew nothing
about the video.
He claims it was already
on the phone when he
bought it from the young-
er teen. Then, according
to the report, Lanier told
officerss he was filming
while the other teen killed
the cats.
Police say they discov-
ered the video during
while arresting Lanier on
drug charges.

Man getS 12 years
for mobbery that left
aCCOmplice dead
BARTOW A central
Florida man has been
sentenced to 12 years in
prison for a botched rob-
bery that left one of his
accomplices dead.
As part of a deal with
Polk County prosecu-
tors, 29-year-old Garie
Lamay pleaded no contest
Wednesday to thirfd-
degree murder, armed
burglary and attempted
armed robbery.
Authorities say Lamay
was part of a group of men
mhao inend d ateo e
ciana home in July 2010.
The Ledger reports that a
resident shot 25-year-old
Berthony Pascal, who was
later found dead.
Another man involved in
the robbery, 29-year-old '
Steeve Vernet, pleaded no
contest in July to the same
charges as Lamay. His .
sentencing is scheduled
for Sept. 15.
Lamay and Vernet have
agreed to testify the re-
maining robbery suspect,
21-year-old Kamal Liberd.

Sen. Rubio'S

Marco Rubio's mother has
suffered a series of debili-
tating strokes.
A spokesman for the
Florida lawmaker con-
firmed Friday that Rubio's
79-year-old mother,
Oria Rubio Garcia, had a
relatively mild stroke two
weeks ago but was hit with
two more earlier this week.
Rubio has canceled
several appearances in
the state to be with her in
The senator spoke last
ga week a~trthe lonodudtRera-
California at the behest of
the late president's widow
Nancy Reagan, and his

name has been mentioned
p~as d ossbe eGO vi s
During his speech, the
freshman senator praised
Reagan and called for a
return to a more limited
Rubio's father passed
away while he was cam-
paigning for Senate last

From wire reports

The Associated Press

PARKIAND Jean Nidetch am-
bles down the hallway of the senior
community where she lives, two
cups of Coca-Cola teeterih~g on her
walker. In her one-bedroom apart-
ment, there are Klondike bars in the
freezer and, in the fridge, Baileys
Irish Cream beside Chinese take-
out. If these don't seem the trap-
pings of the woman who founded
Weight Watchers, don't be alarmed.
At 87, Nidetch has earned some
Besides, she says, she doesn't
touch most of the stuff anyway.
Fifty years after Nidetch went on
the diet that changed her life, she
says she still lives by most of the ide-
als she espoused when she started
the international weight loss group
50 years ago at her New York City
hoe. AndW tmng th many dou-

who have followed in her footsteps,
her name alone stil prompts wide
eyes, rapt attention and unflinching
David Kirchhoff, Weight Watchers'
current chief executive, says he'll
never forget when he finally met Ni-
detch, three years ago at a conven-
tion in Orlando. He introduced her
to a crowd of Weight Watchers lead-
ers that gasped, grabbed for cam-
eias and rushed the stage.
"I felt like I was at a Rolling Stones
concert," Kirchhoff said. "The whole
place just completely erupted."
When Nidetch moved to Florida a
few years ago, she found residents in
her Broward 'County cortiplex would
whisper "'That's her," as she passed.
She's grown to enjoy the attention.
After all, people recognize her for
doing something she's proud of.
Nidetch struggled with' her weight
from an early age. As a child grow-
ing up in Brooklyn, she remembers
struggling to squeeze out frodl her
desk during a fire dril and by 'the
time she was 38, in 1961, she was
carrying 214 pounds on her 5-foot-
7 frame. She had tried nearly every-
thing, but decided to give a New
York City Board of Health obesity
clinic a shot. *
The tips she.heard were simple:
No skipping me~als. Fish five times
a week. lTwo pieces of bread and
two glasses of skim milk a day. More
fruits and vegetables.
The first week, she lost two
pounds, but she dreaded going to
meetings because of the way the
climic's leader delivered mnforma-
tion and how discussion seemed

In this p oto taken July 18, Jean Nidetch, founder of Weight Watcher i so a

"I hate it here," she remembers a
woman sitting next to her saying.
"So do I," she replied. '
So, in time, she began relaying the
message to a group of friends that
gathered in her living room. Friends
brought friends and soon dozens
were crowding in. A hallmark of Ni-
detch's group was sharing the dark
secrets of compulsive eating with
Others who understood. She never
thought of it as a business, but two
of her participants Felice ~and Al
Lippert convinced her otherwise
and papers were drawn up in 1963
to make it official.
Weight Watchers was born. .
The company grew fast and before
Nidetch knew it, she was a recog-
nizable face, sitting beside Johnny
Carson on' television or staring out
from boxes in the frozen food aisle.
Franchises were opened, a cook-
book sold millions and by 1968, the
company went public with adher-
ents across the globe. By the time
the company's 10th birthday came,
it was so popular the occasion was
marked with a massive gathering
at Madison Square Garden, some
16,000 people in attendance, Bob
Hope on stage and a snaking line
waiting for her autograph.
By the time Nidetch and the Lip-
perts decided to sell the company
to H.J. Heinz Co. in 1978, it fetched
about $71 million.
Today, though, Nidetch lives sim-
p~ly. In a 2009 autobiography, "The
Jean Nidetch Story," she said, sim -
ply, "I'm not a millionaire anymore.
Asked by a reporter recently, she
said "Maybe I am, I don't know."

Though she has slowed a bit from
her younger years, Nidetch is still
feisty as ever, and is blunt when she
boils down her advice to dieters:
"Drop the damn fork!" she says.
Nidetch, who is twice divorced,
still maintains a touch of glamour
from her higher-profile days, dying
her wavy; hair blonde and wearing
gold hoop earrings, a frnly red~shiirt
and a white sweater on a recent
visit. And she still keeps her weight
steady, stepping on the scale regu-
larly to make sure she's on target.
She most recently weighed in at 142
pounds, precisely the goal weight
she reached in 1962.
She does allow some exceptions
at her age. She drinks regular soda,
not diet, because her doctor warned
her ,away from artificial sweeten-
ers. Much of the Weight Watchers-
unfriendly foods in her house, she
sayrs, were brought by her son David
and go untouched.
"Sometimes I have trouble getting
her to eat," he said.
Nidetch says she doesn't even
crave the foods she once did, but
that even if she did, she wouldn't
touch them. "When you've reach
my age," she said, "you've already
decided how you~ want to live."
As for breakfast, that most impor-
tant meal of the day, which Nidetch
always told her followers to make
sure they aite? She skips it now, opt-
ing to rise late and start her day with
Kirchhoff gasps when told, but ad-
mits she's allowed some lemiency.
S"At 87," Nidetch said, "you have a
right to sleep."

The Associated Press

Anthony's attorney said
Friday that Florida au-
thorities are trying to re-
coup the money spent
investigating her 2-year-
old daughter's disappear-
ance only because of "sour
grapes" over the woman's
acquittal on a murder
Judge Belvin Perry said
after hearing arguments
on the issue that he would
not issue a ruling until at

le s S p. 22 H e cuo e x

Anthony was acquit-
ted in July on charges of
murdering her daughter,
Caylee. But the 25-year-
old was convicted of four
counts of lying to authori-
ties. She told officers a
baby sitter had the child.
Authorities later learned
the baby sitter never exist-

ed, but the investigation
drained manpower.
Anthony has appealed.
Several agencies, includ-
ing the sheriff's office and
Florida Department of
Law Enforcement, filed
expenses. Anthony was
not in court Friday and is
serving probation in an
undisclosed location in
Florida. After the hearing,
defense attorney Cheney
Mason said she was pro-
gressing well.
"She's fine," Mason said
as he walked out of the
courthodue bSh' ogec9 n

That's all I can tell you."
Asked about Anthony's
financial outlook, Mason
said that it is unchanged.
"I know or~no deals with
anybody and of nobody
making any money," Ma-
son said. "Casey has no
money. She's indigent
- period. So why are we

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At 87, Weight Watchers

founder still keeps pounds off

Teen gets 45 years for

SA STA A suth-
west Florida teen has been
sentenced to 45 years in
prison for fatally shooting
another man.
A Sarasota County judge
sentenced 19-year-old
Steve L. Griffmn on Thurs-
day after a jury found him
guilty of second-degree
The Sarasota Herald-Tri-
bune reports that Thomas
Jamar Mills was parked
in front of a convenience
store in January when
someone shot him in the
throat with a shotgun.
A witness told inves-
tigators Griffin was the
Griffin testified that he
was at the store but didn't
kill Mils.
He said he fled the area
beca se hde ws saed and

Authorities say Mills had
thrown Griffin out of his
girlfriend's house during
a disagreement shortly
before the shooting.

IRmat0 getS another
Stay Of OXeCutioR
death row inmate convict-
ed of killing a Coral Gables
police officer 33 years ago
has gotten another stay of
The 11th U.S. Circuit
Court' of Appeals in Atlanta
on Friday ordered at least
a two-day postponement

tMoa 1 lalle hd eben
set for execution next
Tuesday. The stay will
expire at 7 p.m. Thursday
unless further extended.
Valy dwsa e toune o ii
Aug. 2, but he was granted
a one-month stay by the
FI rida mlprme Cdouater
T jusie litdi fe
rejecting his claim that a
new lethal injection drug
would cause pain,
Valle's deathdwarr~ant was
Rh ickt Signe hy k
Rc cott since he took
office in January.
He was convicted of
sootn ofcefreLoamtsafc

sto .

Tampa police uncover

TAMP A- Audth rti s
in Tampa say they have
busted a federal income
tax fraud ring responsible
for more than $100 million
in losses
Police Chief Jane Cas-
tor said Friday that the
accused were using the
Social Security numbers
of dead people to file
fraudulent federal tax
returns and get refunds
One investigator called it
an "epidemic" and-said
authorities believe the
Tampa ring is the tip of a
nationwide trend.
The Tampa Tribune

how to perpetrate the
Castor said the criminals
also threw filing parties
where people got together
to file fraudulent tax
The investigation, which
began a year ago, has re-
sulted in 49 arrests so far.

Ex-husband iS
Simpect in case of
missing teaCher
County Sheriff's officials
say the ex-husband of
a missing Fort Myers
teacher is a suspect in her
di aparne
Shrf' L. yvan Bel

said Thursday that details

inodcaee 1 -y s-lad Ay
Patterson is likely dead
He declined to offer more
Deputies are looking
for 44-year-old Daniel
Ray Proctor, who was last
seen at a friend's home in
Patterson was last seen
in late July, a few days be-
fore school started. When

._ f f I I~ J



noon involving a car and a motorcycle on Highway 90 near Penn Avenue. The crash
riefly backed up traffic. No details about the crash were immediately available

Romney rallies GOP Hispanics,

opens campaign H& m Tampa

The Associated Press esr cW 3: EaS



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are activated next month,
the city will send warnings
with no fines for 30 days
to the registered owners
of vehicles photographed
running red lights.
Starting Oct. 31, the city
plans to start mailing tick-
ets. Violations will carry
fines of $158. Of that, $75
will go to the city and $83
to the state.
The cameras are expect-
ed to generate $2 million
in fines for the city next

Baf OWHef MSeS
Facebook to reunite
bride and damss
MIAMI So a bride
walks into a bar....
Except it was no joke to
German newlywed Sandra
Scharfwhen she entered
the Rum Barrel Bar in Key
West earlier this week
looking for her wedding
ou er ank teo a lc br
of social media, bride and

badwre hdehd do ir
8-month-old twins when

they searched with no
1uc until they came to the
A waitress there recalled
seeing a Facebook post-
ing from neighboring
Island Dogs Bar about the
lost dress and Alerted the
Minutes later, the teary
and grateful newlyweds
were on their merry wvay.

Soldier killed in
MIAMI Officials say a
soldier from central Flor-
ida was killed in Afghani-
stan supporting Operation
Enduring Freedom.
The Department of
Defense reports that
Spc. Dennis James Jr.,
~2Yof Deltona, Fla., died
Wednesday from wounds
suffered when insurgents
attacked his unit with
an improvised explosive
device in Wardak province,
James was assigned to
the 2nd Battalion, 4th
Infantry Regiment, 4th
Brigade Combat Team,
10th Mountain Division,
Fort Polk, La.
From wire reports

TAMPA -. Republican presiden-
tial candidate Mitt Romney told an
enthusiastic crowd of Hispanic Re-
publicans on Friday that they are
"living proof" of the benefits of legal
immigration, but said he wanted
to toughen enforcement on illegal
Romney, who discussed the econ-
omy and immigration at a meeting
of the Republican National Hispan-
ic Assembly of Flonida, promised
that he would secure the borders if
"I am a great proponent of legal
immigration," he said. "Our country
must do a better job of securing its
borders and as president, I will."
Romney also said the federal gov-
ernment must "get tough" ~n. em-
ployers who hire illegal immigrants
and said that when he was Massa~
chusetts' governor, he vetoed leg-
islation that would hatre provided
in-state tuition rates to legal immi-
grants and beefed up the powers of
state troopers to enforce immigra-
tion laws. :
Robmney also :said he supported
'completing construction' of a high-
tech fence" along the US-Mexico
A physical fence was built mn spots
along 2,100-mile border from Cali-
fornia to Texas. But a virtual fence
along the Mexrican border was of-
ficially abandoned in January. The
project was originally expected to
be in place by this year. Instead,
only about 53 miles of operational
"virtual fence" was put in place in
Arizona at a cost of about $15 mil-
lion a mile.

Republican presidential candidate, former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney,
addresses supporters and campaign staffers during the grand opening of his
Florida campaign headquarters in Tampa on Friday.

Romney praised those at the Tamn-
pa event.
"The people who came to America
did not come for a handout. Thejr
came here for opportunity," said
Romney. "That is not what brought
people to these shores."
The event underscored the impor-
tance of Hispanic voters to Repub-
lican candidates -- there are about
138,000 more Hispanics registered
as Democrats in Florida than are
registered as Republicans. Romney's
remarks clearly resonated with the
Later in the morning, Romney
opened his Florida campaign head-

quarters in Tampa, just a few blocks
from where the GOP convention
willbe held in August of 2012-
Florida Democrats were quick to
jump on Romney's Tampa events
and his remarks.
During a conference call held an
hour arid a half after Romney left his
state headquarters, State Rep. Dar-
ren Soto of Orlando said Romney
has flip-flopped on many issues,
including immigration, but didn't
Following his stops in Florida,
Romney was scheduled to travel to
New Hampshire, where he is speak-
ing to a Tea Party Express event.


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Mlan, 84 charged
With murder
CAPE CORAL, -- Authori-
ties have filed a second-
degree murder charge
against an 84-year-old
southwest Florida man
accused of guning down
a 26-year-old woman who
was visiting his home.
Prosecutors filed the
charge Thursday against
Madison Mobley, who
lives in Harlem Heights
near Cape Coral. The
News-Press reports that
Mobley is one of the oldest
people to ever be charged
with murder in Lee
Deputies say he killed
Alexandria Goodman on
Aug. 5 at his home after
accusing her of stealing his
wallet. Goodman's family
members said Mobley was
a family friend and the two
had known each other for

French consulate

Te "enheteMsuate
in Miami is honoring eight

The veterans will receive
th ingigni c~"O ght

the Legion of Honor" on
Friday at the Veteran's
Bicentennial Park in Boyn-
ton Beach.
The Legion of Honor
was founded in 1802 by
Napoleon Bonaparte.
Some notable Americans
who have received the
award include Thomas
Edison, Alexander Gra-
ham Bell, astronomer
Simon Newcomb, sculptor
Augustus Saint Gaudens
and painter John Singer
Sargent. .

Red lIght cameras
COming 10
tampa intersections
TAMPA Drivers in
Tampa, beware: Cameras
Share starting to' go up at
some ofTam a's busiest
intersections and fines will
be more than $150 for run-
ning a red light.
City officials say eight
of 28 cameras have been
installed so far.
Signs warning drivers
about the cameras will be
installed in the coming
month. Once the cameras



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erptem er 11

What's rot to love about grandparents? From hugs and kisses to

fresh-baked cookies and funny jokes, they make life better for

all of us. Through.their eyes we see our history, and with every

story they share, our knowledge grows.

On Gha' gL.randparent Day, Septemsbrer 11 show them how much

they .mean by taking the time to send a card, give a call, or

make a visit. For those of us whose grandparents live on in

our fond mlemlories, consider sending a card or making a

,visit to your local nursing home on Grandpai-ents Day. ,

We guarantee you'll make someone snkile!



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_ ___ _____


Irene's flooding threatens Vermont'sleafseason

snows set in. That typically
happens in November in
the mountains.
For her part, the state's
tourism commissioner is
letting visitors know on the
state's website and through
Twitter, Facebook and
public service announce-
ments that many beautiful
parts of the state were un-
touched by the storm.
She has talked totourism
officials in New Orleans
who dealt with Hurricane
Katrina about how to over-
come the devastating im-
ages in the news and is
encouraging innkeepers to
contact their guests.
"My thought is, you know,
we have three weeks to get
ready for foliage, and they
think the leaves are cer-
tainly fine. I feel like we're
going to be able to get the
main artery roads back on
track," said Tourism Com-
missioner Meghan Smith,
In the meantime, the
Hawk Mountain Inn & Re-
sort in Plymouth is closed
because of road damage,
and the Woodstock Inn &
Resort canceled reserva-
tions for all of September
after 13 of its 142 rooms,
several meeting rooms
and some kitchen facilities
were flooded.
t'ourtney Lowe, market-
ing director at the Wood-
stock Inn, said the resort
hopes to be fully open by
"We hope we have a nice,
good October foliage here.
It's a huge season," with up
to 80 percent of the roomS
typically filled, he said.
The Vermont Life Wine &
Harvest Festival for Sept.
23-25 has been canceled in
Mount Snow Valley. At Kil-
lington, which lost part of
a ski lodge and found itself
cut off, ari emergency road
has since opened up, but
the resort has had to can-
cel next week's Killington
Classic Motorcycle Rally
and the Killington Farm to
Table Festival on Sept. 16.
Danforth said the resort

expects to be able to wel-
come leaf-peepers and
hold its annual Brewfest
on Oct. 1, even if Route 4 is
still just dirt.
In New Hampshire,
where fall tourism brings
in an estimated $1 bil-
lion, the Notchland Inn
in Hart's Location in the
White Mountains was left
stranded when rising wa-
ters washed away the main
road through town.
The road has since been
repaired. But the 15-room
inn has received about
dozen cancellations
from guests who planned
to come for the foliage
The owners are hoping
tourists will come to real-
ize they can get there after
Fall foliage season "is the
major eight weeks of our
year. It would be like~re-
tail.being unable to open
their doors to sell things at
Christmastime," said co-
owner Les Schoof.
.In the Adirondack Moun-
tains of New York, authori-
ties have closed all trails
to some the state's highest
and most popular sum-

mits. It is not clear when
the trails will reopen.
But when they do, hikers
will see some significant
Around Mount Marcy,
the state's highest peak,
generations of backpack-
ers have paused on a
bridge to take pictures of
mountains reflected in the
pond behind Marcy Dam.
Now, the bridge is gone
and the dam has been un-
dermined, leaving a mud-
flat where the reflective
water used to be.
Another popular camp-
ing lake, Duck Hole, is
drained. after a dam there
was washed out. Avalanche
Pass, a dramatic V-shaped
gorge, ~is clogged with 18
inches of mud. And Hitch-
Up Matilda, a rustic wood
bridge, has lost much of its
A beloved tourist at-
traction in Vermont, The
Vermont Country Store in
Weston and Rockingham,
which offers old-fashioned
and hard-to-find products
from home remedies to
quaint farmhouse kitchen
gadgets, remains open,
undamaged by the storm.

The Associated Press

flood damage in New Eng-
land is all but certain to
hurt Vermont's vital leaf-
peeping season, when
thousands of tourists come
to see the autumn colors,
pick apples, visit craft fairs
and, at the end of the day,
go to sleep under a down
comforter at a historic inn.
Some inns have closed
because of damage to
roads or rooms from the
rainy remnants of Hurri-
cane Irene. A few harvest
festivals scheduled for
mid-September, when the
leaves begin to turn, have
been called off.
And resorts are receiv-
ing cancellations from
would-be guests who are
afraid rightly or wrongly
- that yuh can't get there
from heah, as they say in
New England.
"Obviously the storm is
going to scare some folks
away," said Chris Dan-
forth, director of sales and
marketing at the Killington
Despite the crumbled
roads and washed-out
bridges, Vermont tourism
officials are trying mightily
to get the word out that the
state is open for business
and should be OK for the
fall foliage season, which
brings in more than $300
million in business for the
state each year.
"If you want to show us
a little love and kindness,
spend your tourist dollars
in Vermont. Huge parts
of Vermont our entirely
unaffected," Gov. Peter
Shumlin said Friday. "You
can travel our goat paths
in the south or our super-
highways across the state,
but we need your love and
your dollars now."
How much of an effect
the damage will have on
ski season, which generally
starts anywhere between
late October arid early De-
cember, is unclear.


,lt It1 3 I'* C

Theoodto~ In, wichTHE ASSOCIATIp PR~ss
The oodtoc In, wichhas closed for the month of
Septeme due to flood damage, is seen on Friday,in
Woodstoc Vt

want to give predictions,"
Deputy Transportation
Commissioner Sue Minter
said. She said her agency
is still. concentrating on
helping the victims cut off
by the flooding. .
Highway repair crews
have a very small window
in which to fix the roads.
Cathy Voyer, president of
the Vermont chapter of
the Associated General
Contractors, said paying
and pouring of concrete
will have to stop once the

Major ski resorts said
they don't believe they will
have any problems, but
state officials are not ready
to say when the roads
might be fixed.
The east-west Route 4
from Rutland to Killington
and Woodstock and I oute
9 through~ flood-ravaged
Wilmington, home of the
Mount Snow ski area, are
top priorities,
"Until we have a better
understanding of the mag-
nitude of this, we don't

lreita ga oehas en inmnwolaion
lobby lawmakers and speak to the media,
the report says. Those violations predate
Scott, but the report says they have con-
tinued since he took office in January.
The agency launched an investigation
in response to multiple complaints al-
leging improper interference after Lee's
resignation, including one from the ex-
ecutive committee of the State Long-term
Care Ombudsman Council.
The report sheds new light on the push
to oust Lee.
It began when the Florida Assisted Liv-
ing Association, a nursing home trade
organization, sent Scott a letter in De-
cember, after he was elected but before
he took office. It asked him~ to replace
Lee with Robert Emling, the Miami field
manager for the Agency for Health Care
Administration, which oversees Florida's
Medicaid program. The letter praised Em-
ling for taking a balanced approach and
working closely with the nursing homes.
In Januaky, Lee sent a letter to all Florida
nursing homes asking for information
about their owners and director, a request
authorized by the new federal health care .
overhaul. Scott, a former hospital chain
executive, formed an organization to op.
pose the overhaul before running for gov-
ernor. The letter from Scott's office saying
it was time for Lee to go and that the gov-
ernor wanted to "go in a new direction"
was sent to the department on Feb. 7. Lee
was given until the end of the day to re-
sign or be fired.
Tw~o days later, though, the department
informed the Administration on Agmng
that it was unaware why Lee resigned. -
The department then told interim Om-
budsman Aubrey Posey that Lee's letter to
the nursing homes needed to be "fixed."
Posey issued a retraction. He also re-
versed Lee's opposition to legislation that
would have allowed the unregulated sale
of health insurance by out-of-state com-
panies. The bill did not pass.
The report concluded that it appears
the state's real motive was to stop Lee
from carrying out his duties. The agency,
however, declined to find his ouster vio-
lated the law because its own guidelines
are unclear about the relationship be-
tween ombudsmen and state agencies.
The report says it intends to clarify that
The state's actions, though, "violate the
sirit'aof the law ndt "Le's departure has

The Associated Press

TALIAHASSEE Florida is violating
the U.S. Older Americans Act by curtail-
ing the independence of the state's long-
term care ombudsman, who advocates
for nursing home residents, a federal in-
vestigative report says.
The report issued this week also says
Gov. Rick Scott and the.Department of
Elder Affairs violated the spirit, although
not necessarily the letter, of the law by
forcing out former Ombudsman Brian
Lee, who was asked to resign after Scott's
office informed the agency it was time for
him "to go."
Lee said Friday that he plans to forward
the Administration on Aging's report to
the state attorney's office in Tallahassee.
Florida law makes it a misdemeanor pun-
ishable with a $500 fine, but no jail time,
for willfully interfering with the ombuds-
man's official duties.
"I do feel a sense of justice for my-
self," said Lee, who also is suing the state
over his ouster. But he added, "I'm re-
ally concerned about the welfare of the
Lee, now executive director of the advo-
cacy group Families for Better Care, said
the report is unprecedented and will lead
to changes affecting all states.
"There's never been this level of inter-
ference by an administration," Lee said.
"There's never been an investigation or
audit review like this one.
Department of Elder Affairs Secretary
Charles Corley sent a letter to Assistant
U.S. Health and Human Services Secre-
tary Kathy Greenlee disputing some find-
ings and asking for clarification or more
information on others.
The report "was confusing in that it
lacked specific citations from and includ-
ed puzzling interpretations of the Older
Americans Act," department spokeswom-
an Ashley Marshall wrote in an email.
In his letter, Corley wrote that state om-
budsmen, required by the federal law,
have no right to their jobs or to be free
from criticism. He added that voicing
displeasure over their performance "does
not constitute 'willful interference' in the
performance of an official duty."
The report found Florida violated that
law by giving the department secretary
rather than the ombudsman final author-
ity to approve or dismiss volunteers, who
play a crucial role in monitoring nursing
hmeshand responding to complaints

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Il l fll a 11

Obama yields on smog rule

in face of GOP demands



treat this child if he was as
fully blameworthy as an
The case drew wqrld-
wide attention because
of its shocking premise:
McInerney, a budding
white supremacist, killed
King in front of horrified
classmates at E.O. Green
Junior High School in Ox-
nard because King stood
up for himself and threw
taunts back at one of his
tormentors. Comic Ellen
DeGeneres, who is a les-
bian, weighed in on her
talk show shortly after the
shooting and said gays
shouldn't be treated as
second-class citizens.
Jurors were apparently
torn over how severe Mc-
Inerney's sentence should
be. The nine-woman,
three-man panel said
they took a series of votes
- the last one with seven
in favor of voluntary man-
slaughter and five jurors
supporting either first-
degree or second-degree
Ai first-degree murder
conviction carries a max-
mum sentence of more

than 50 years in prison,
while voluntary man-
slaughter has a 21-year
maximum prison term.
Defense attorneys do
not deny McInerney killed
King, but lawyer Scott
Wippert said jurors had
told him they weren't con-
vinced by prosecutors' as-
sertion~s the killing was a
hate crime.
Prosecutors said Friday
that they planned to ask
-Ventura County Supe-
rior Court Judge Charles
Campbell for a new trial
during a hearing sched-
uled for Oct. 5.
Over the next month,
prosecutors will decide
whether to pursue the
same set of charges or
drop some of them, said
James Ellison, the chief
assistant district attorney.
An option could be
punting the case back
to juvenile court. If con-
victed in juvenile court of
murder, McInerney would
likely be released no later
than his 25th birthday.
Prosecutors also could
offer McInerney another
plea deal.

The Associated Press

was no question that
Brandon McInerney, who
had just turned 14, shot
a gay classmate at their
middle school, but finding
the appropriate degree of
punishment proved to be
troublesome this week for
a jury that was inundated
with factors to consider.
They heard testimony
that McInerney was beat-
en by his father; was a
budding white suprema-
cist who doodled swas-
tikas in his notebook;
and a bright student who
became unmotivated
and couldn't control his
emotions when 15-year-
old Larry King made un-
wanted sexual advances
toward him.
Most notably in the
jury's inability to reach
unanimous decision
on a first-degree murder
charge sought by prosecu-
tors was McInerney's age
at the time of the shoot-
ing in February 2008. One
juror, who spoke with
The Associated Press but
declined to be identified,
said he and several jurors
felt McInerney shouldn't
have been tried as an
Some legal observers
say while most people
approve of stiff penalties
for minors who commit
violent crimes, they aren't
as inclined to support a
lifelong prison. sentence
if they discover the child
was abused or had other
problems growing up.
"'I think it's about what
the just punishment is,"
said Aaron Kupchik, a
sociology professor at
the University of Dela-
ware, of the deadlocked
jury. "They stil look at
someone who was bare-
ly 14 when he did this.
Though he may deserve
a harsh punishment, it
would be senseless to

Job seekers line up for interviews during a job fair on Thursday in San Mateo, Calif,

*iin tnstl po

to POg rcsi ik

cal standoff over the federal debt limit,
a downgrade of long-term U.S. debt and
the financial crisis in Europe. Tumbling
stock prices escalated the worries.
Even before it stalled last month, job
growth had been sputtering. The econ-
omy added 166,000 jobs ~a month in the
January-March quarter, 97,000 a month
in the April-June quarter and just 43,000
a month so far in the July-September
period. .
"Underlying job growth needs to im-
prove immediately in order to avoid a
recession," said HSBC economist Ryan
The dispiriting job numbers for August
will heighten the pressure on the Federal
Reserve, President Barack Obama and
Congress to find ways to stimulate the
So far, the Fed has been reluctant to
launch another round of Treasury bond
purchases. Its previous bond-buying pro-
grams were intended to force down long-
term interest rates, encourage borrowing
and boost stock prices. .
On Thursday, Obama will give a tele-
vised. speech to a joint session of Con-
gress to introduce a plan for creating jobs
and spurring economic growth,
"The importance of job growth cannot
be overstated," said Joshua Shapiro, chief
U.S. economist at MFR Inc.
The economy needs to add at least
250,000 jobs a month to rapidly bring
down the unemployment rate. The rate
has been above' 9 percent in all but two
months since May 2009. .
Roughly 14 million Americans are un-
employed. An additional 11.4 million are
either working part time but.want full-
time jobs or have given up looking for
work and aren't counted as unemployed.
The weakness was underscored by re-
visions to the jobs data for June and July
Collectively those figures were lowered to
show 58,000 fewer jobs added than previ-
ously thought. The downward revisions
were all in government jobs.
The average workweek declined in Au-
gust. Cutbacks by federal, state and local
governments have erased 290,000 gov-
ernment jobs this year, including 17,000
in August.
Before Friday's jobs report, the economy
had been showing signs of better health.

The Associated Press

WASHINGTON Employers added no
jobs in August an alarming setback for
the economy that renewed fears of an-
other recession and raised pressure on
Washington to end the hiring standstill.
Worries flared Friday after the release
of the worst jobs report since September
2010. Total payrolls were unchanged, the
first time since 1945 that the government
reported a net job change of zero. The un-
employment rate stayed at 9.1 percent.
The dismal news two day before Labor
Day sent stocks plunging. The Dow Jones
industrial average fell 253 points, or more
than 2 percent.'
Analysts say the economy cannot con-
tinue to expand unless hiring picks up.
In the first six months of 2011, growth
was measured at an annual rate of 0.7
percent. .
Companies are mostly keeping their
payrolls intact. They're not laying off
many workers. But they're not hiing, ei-
ther. Without more jobs to fuel consumer
spending, economists say another re-
cession would be inevitable. Consumer
spending accounts for a~bou~t 70 percent
of economic growth,
Like a wobbling bicycle, "you either
reaccelerate or you fall over, said Jam~es
O'Sullivan, chief economist at MF Global.
"Something has to give."
When growth is slow and unemploy-
ment high, companies feel little pressure
to increase"pay and benefits. In August,
for instance, hourly wages fell.
And when unemployment is chronical-
ly high, even many people who have jobs
worry about losing them. So they're less
likely to spend. ..
Eventually, as consumers cut back, cor-
porate sales decline. Companies scale
back hiring even more. Weak spending
and hiring can feed on each other and
edge the economy closer to recession.
When the economy is barely growing,
it's also vulnerable to shocks like. natu-
ral disasters and,political upheavals. An
economy growing 5 percent~ a year can
absorb more punishment than one grow-
ing at 1 percent before it would slip into
Consumer and business confidence
was shaken this summer by the politi-

The Associated Press

WASHINGTON In a dramatic re-
versal, President Barack Obama on Fri-
day scrubbed a clean-air regulation that
aimed to reduce health-threatening
smog, yielding to bitterly protesting busi-
nesses and congressional Republicans
who complained the rule would kill jobs
in America's ailing economy.
Withdrawal of the~ proposed regulation
marked the latest in a string of retreats
by the president in the face of GOP op-
position, and it drew quick criticism from
'liberals. Environmentalists, a key Obama
constituency, accused him of caving to
corporate polluters, and the American
Lung Association threatened to restart
the legal action it had begun against rules
proposed by President George W.Bush. .
The White House has been under heavy
pressure from GOP lawmakers and ma-
jor industries, which have slammed the
stricter standard as an unnecessary jobs
killer. The Environmental Protection
Agency, whose scientific advisers favored
the tighter limits, had predicted the pro-
posed change would cost up to $90 bil-
hion a year, making it one of the most ex-
pensive environmental regulations ever
imposed inf the U.S.
However, the Clean Air Act bars the EPA
from considering the costs of complying
when setting public health standards.
Obama said his decision was made in
part to reduce regulatory burdens and un-
certainty at a time of rampant questions
about the strength of the U.S. economy.
Underscoring the economic concerns: a
new report Friday that showed the econ-
omy essentially adding no jobs in August
and the unemployment rate stubbornly
stuck at 9.1 percent.

President Barack Obama leaves the White
House on Friday to board Marine One, en route
to Camp David.
The regulation would have reduced
concentrations of ground-level ozone, the
main ingredient in smog, a powerful lung
irritant that can cause asthma and other
lung ailments. Smog is created when
emissions from cars, power and chemical
plants, refineries and other factories mix
in sunlight and heat.
Republican lawmakers, already em-
boldened by Obama's concessions on ex-
tending Bush-era tax cuts and his agree-
ment to more than $1 trillion in spending
reductions as the price for raising the
nation's debt ceiling, had pledged to try
to block the stricter smog standards as
well as other EPA regulations when they
returned to Washington after Labor Day.
A spokesman for House Speaker John
Boehner, R-Ohio, said Friday that it was a
good first step toward removing obstacles
that are blocking business growth.


DA to seek new trial in

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*The Associated Press

PHOENIX Mlaricopa
Country Sheriff Joe Arpaio
and actor Steven Seagal
deny accusations by a
Phoenix man and his law-
yer that a family dog was
killed during a raid for
Seagal's reality TV show.
The sheriff's office
said in a news release
the allegation is without
merit. Seagal added he's
The action movie actor
was participating in the
raid as a special deputy
sheriff for his show "Ste-
ven Seagal Lawman" on
the A&E cable channel.
His movie credits include

th~en Saie d 'Fire" ow
Seagal and numerous
deputies and posse mem-
bers were present March
9 during a raid at the
home of Jesus Llovera. In
the claim, Llovera says
an 11-month-old puppy
was killed along with 100
According to witnesses
at the raid, a dog was pres-
ent on Llovera's property
when deputies and SWAT
team members, including
Seagal, entered the prem-
ises with a search warrant
to arrest Llovera on cock-
fighting charges and seize
all evidence pertaining to
the crime.
Arpaio said there's no
evidence to back up the
claim that his officers
killed a dog.
"If my deputies, or posse
mall Seagal for that mat-
ter, had done something
so awful like shooting a
family dog, then where
are the photos to prove
it?" Arpaio asked.
Llovera's ~attorney,
Robert Campos, told
The Associated Press
Friday his client didn't
accuse Steven Seagal of
killing an animal on hiS
property in a notice of
claim filed against the

Steven Seagal smiles on his arrival at Sheremetyevo airport
in Moscow on May 18, 2006.

sheriff's office.
"My client never ac-
cused Seagal of having
anything to do with the
death of his puppy," Cam-
pos said. "He (Llovera)
just wanted an apology
from Seagal for his role
in the destruction of my
client's home,' property
and animals."
In Llovera's' claim, the
sheriff's office and Seagal
are accused of setting off
explosives to create a dis-
traction and confusion.
The claim says Seagal
was free to commandeer
a tank and crash through
an iron gate on the south-
east corner of Llovera's
property in southwest

In an interview with
KTAR Radio in Phoenix
during the March raid,
SeagaL~said he was there
to help guard one side of
Llovera's house.
"We're just sort of, you
know, trying to guard one
side of the house and see
if anybody would run out
or anything like that or,
do anything worse than
that," Seagal said. "We're
kind of just doing thgt
and I didn't really enter
the house today."
Llovera is seeking
$25,000 against the sher-
iff's office for humiliation,
emotional distress and
property damage.!

On June 25, actor Josh Duhamel attends the German premiere of the movie Transformers 3 in
Berlin. The Hollywood actor is returning to his hometown of Minot over the Labor Day weekend
to raise awareness and money for victims of a devastating flood that swamped the North
Dakota city this summer.

cOr ID hme

returns to foo e dd

N~akotah Om tw

the surrounding area in the~ long-term
recovery. The fund has raised more than
$3 million,
More than 12,000 tickets also have
been sold for the concert, at $100 per
ticket, organizers say.
Duhamel said money from the con-
cert and the recovery fund will go toward
purchasing building materials for indi-
viduals rebuilding their homes.
"Everybody will get an equal amount,
rich or poor," Duhamel said. The goal
is to raise more than $5 million, he
Duhamel said the home where he grew
up and his sister and her family's home
were severely damaged by flooding from
the Souris River. The middle school he
attended remained submerged to its
roofline for nearly a month and will like-
ly be condemned.
Duhamel, who stars in "Transformers:
Dark of the Moon," was in Russia pro-
moting the film in late June when the
swollen river flooded Minot.
He said he would have rather been
"I couldn't get back from Moscow," he
said. "I watched it on the news online."
Duhamel returned to Minot about
three weeks ago to visit with his family
and survey the damage.
"It's unbelievable how much devasta-
tion a flood like this does," he said.

The Associated Press .

BISMARCK, N.D. Hollywood ac-
tor Josh Duhamel is returning to his
hometown of Minot over the Labor Day
weekend to raise awareness and money
for victims of a devastating flood that
swamped the North Dakota city this
"l have pride in where I'm from and just
want to help the best way I could," Du-
hamel told The Associated Press. "People
(in Minot) people are as strong as they
come. I'm not really worried about the
will or spirit of the people."
Minot is recovering from record Souris
River flooding this summer that.tempo-
rarily forced about 11,000 people from
their homes and damaged about 4,100
houses and hundreds of businesses.
Duhamel, 38, is slated to visit flood vic-
tims and a Red Cross shelter on Friday
and attend a benefit concert on Saturday
at the State Fairgrounds that will feature
The Black Eyed Peas. Duhamel is mar-
ried to Fergie, a singer iri the band.
Minneapolis-based rockers Charlz
Newman also are slated to perform at the
Minot Rising concert on Saturday. Two of
the tree members of Chariz Newman are
Minot natives. .
Duhamel is the honorary chairman of
the Minot Area Community Foundation
Recovery Fund, set up to help Minot and


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On Aug. 23, Gene Simmons (left) and Shannon Tweed arrive at the "Scarface" Legacy
Celebration Event in Los Angeles. A publicist said Friday that the couple is engaged and will be
getting married in the near future.

Gene Simmons and longtime

girlfiend Tweed engaged

The Associated Press

NEW YORK Rocker Gene Simmons
and his longtime girlfriend, actress Shan-
non Tweed, are engaged.
Publicist Dawn Miller said in an email
Friday that she is "happy to confirm that
Gene and Shannon will be getting mar-

ried in the near future."
The engagement was reported by "En-
tertainment Tonight."
The new season of the reality show
"Gene Simmons Family Jewels" pre-
mieres Oct. 4 on the A&E network. The
62-year-old Kiss bassist and the 54-year-
old Tweed have two children.


Arpaio, Seagal deny dog

liing claim during raid

p O
.t r


Liban ebes pise t -

RSSault Gadhafi stron hold

NAI18 l ex-Gim O aee

Pine crest
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Women firefighters also report
being harassed by fellow male
firefighters. The "National Report
Card" study found that 50.8 per-
cent of women survey participants
reported being shunned, 30.2
percent reported receiving sexual
advances and 18.6 reported being
hazed by fellow firefighters, among
other things.
Johnson said she has never been
made to feel uncomfortable or iso-
lated by her fellow firefighters. She
attributes that to her coworkers'
respect for her and her own lack of
"It's hard to put a woman in
with a lot of men and not have
it cause any problems," Johnson
For now, Johnson plans to stay
at Marianna's fire-department
with the hopes of getting a~full-
time position. Lovett said she will
be considered along with other
part-timers when a spot opens
up. Originally from Cottondale,
Johnson says she's been happy to
work with and meet the people of
"Everywhere you go, you find the
Southern hospitality," she said.



:1E l I4.3,F E'],OS

troviersial topic in the profession.
The number of women firefighters
remains low, and whether that is
due to discrimination or a lack of
women interested in the profes-
sion is widely debated. According
to a 2010 study by the Bureau of
Labor and Statistics, out of the
301,000 firefighters currently
employed, about 3.6 percent are
Lovett said there simply has
been little interest from women
in joining Marianna Fire Rescue.
WhVether that is due to the low pay
or another reason, he couldn't say.
Another discrimination com-
plaint from women firefighters
and their advocates is that fire-
fighter uniforms are made for 1
men and therefore uncomfort-
able for women. According to .
a 2008 study called "A National
.Report Card on Women in Fire-
fighting," more women than men
"reported problems with ill-fitting
equipment." Johrison, however,
didn't have a problem with the
"I don't think they're comfortable
for anybody," she said. "It's made
for safety, not for comfort."

ens Towns.
She leaves behind special
friends, Don, Marleen and
Trevor Tyre; Jim and Mary
Arin Gibbs; Several devoted
Sunday school emb

held at 10 a.m. Tuesday,
September 6, 2011 at Trini-
ty Baptist Church with Rev.
Roland Rabon officiating.
Burial will follow in
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
deh~s with James and Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel Directing. Visita-
tion will be at 9:30 a.m.
Tuesa aofT rit acpoti- .

butions may be made to
Trinity Baptist Church, or
Florida Baptist Children's'
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at ww
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
St vat
Bonnie Beatrice Stewart,

Sptem rd 2,a yl d at h
Native and lifelong resi-
dent of Jackson County,
she was a homemaker
and the oldest living mem-
ber of Evangel Worship
Center in Marianna.
Mrs. Stewart was preced- .
ad n J nant b her thus-
Survivors include two
daughters; Wanda Bennett,
Leeverne Norris and hus-
band, Justin, all of Marian-
na; five. grandchildren, ten
great grandchildren and
four great great grandchil-

adt 2 ~. Tuedy sS e t
ber 6, 2011 at Evangel Wor-

Laone Petis odffic aa ng
Burial will be in Shady
Grove Cemetery, with
James and Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel Di-
The family will receive
friends one hour prior to
funeral at the church.
In lieu of flowers, memorial
contributions may be
made to Evangel Worship
Center Building Fund, 2645
Pebble Hill Rd. Marianna
Fl, 32448
Expressions of sympathy
Irnay be made online at ww
w.j amesandsikesfuneralho

Heritage Funeral Home
247 N. Tyndall Parkway
Panama City, FL 32404

John Edward
Mr. John Edward Conner,
age 82, of Alford, FL died
on Monday, Aug. 29, 2011
in Marianna, FL.
He was born in Hunting-
ton, WV and had resided m
srve i Ith nnitled Statee ,
Navy and United States
Coast Guard where he re-
tired as a Senior Chief Gun-
ner's Mate and served dtir
ing the Vietnam Conflict.
His motto was, "Honor, Re-
spect and Devotion to Du-
ty. He lived life to the full-
est. He was Protestant by
faith and a life member of
WarsVeterans of Foreign
Survivors include a son:
John E. Conner, II of
Alford, FL; a sister: Betty
Layton of Tonganoxie,
Kansas; and special friends:
David Perez and Kate Blair
of Alford, FL. Funeralsery-
ices will be held at 2:00

21in thM dei ageS tr e
al Home Chapel with Rev.
Jack Hankins officiating-
The family .will receive
friends from 1:00 until 2:00
P.M. prior to the funeral
service. Interment will be
held on Tuesday, Sept. 6,

James & Sikes Funeral '
Home Maddox Chapel
'4278 Lafayette Street
Maria, Florid 232446

Ste henS
Mary stephens, 75, of Ma-
rianna, died .Friday, Sep-
tember 2, 2011 at Signature
Health Care.
Mrs. Stephens was born
in Tennessee, and was a
member of Trinity Baptist
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
James F. Step'hens, Jr.; pa-
rents B.D. and Mable Dick-

The project is thed brainchild of a
committee made up of representa-
tives from the Jackson County Li-
brary System, Friends of the Library,
the school, and The Artists Guild of
Northwest Flonida (TAG).
Details of the launch party are still
being worked out, but the deadline
for author/artist contributions is
nearing. All work mlust be in by
Sept. 9, unless students are other-
wise notified. Watch the Floridan
for updates on thle party andb other
information related to the book.

visual arts is more to the readers'
tastes, they can create a book cover
or other painting instead, and pos-
sibly have their work included in
the book. If video. is more in their
line, they can create a 60-second
video to illustrate their take~on the
book they wish to highlight.
All the work will be highlighted in
a launch party at the high school to
mark the publication of "I'm Almost
Famous," a book that will include
as many single-sentence, essay and
visual works as possible.

support because it had benefited
in recent years from the regime's
patronage system.
"The~ people of Bani Walid want
the rebels, but associates of Gadhafi
are stil inside," Naamna said. *
Abdel-Aziz said he had met a
delegation of Bani Walid tribal el-
ders Saturday, and they told him
that they were not willing to give
"We have given the people of Bani
Walid many chances," he said.
Al-Nathori said~ one of Gadhafi's
sons, Muatassim, was in BariiWalid
on Saturday, apparently to per-
suade tribal remain loyal
to the crumbling regime. Another
Gadhafi son,, was also
there at some point but fled, said
al-Nathori, speaking in th~e town of
Tarhounai, about halfway between
Tripoli and BaniiWalid. -
Still, the rebels say they have
been negotiating with tribal elders
in the town, trying to get them to
The town, located some 90 miles
(140 kilometers) southeast of
Tripoli, is a base of the 1-million-
strong Warfala tribe, one-sixthl of
Libya's population. In an audio
. message Thursday, Gadhafi said
the Warfala would be among the
tribes that would defend him to the -
But Bani Walid also has a history
of opposition to Gadhafi. Western
diplomats in Libya and opposition
leaders abroad reported in 1993
that the air force had put down an
uprising by army units' in Misrata
and BaniWalid. They said many of-
ficers were executed and arrested.
In other developments Saturday,

the rebels' deputy prime minister,-
Ali Tarhouni, said production at twlo
major oil fields would resume Sept.
12 or 13. Libya's economic future
could hinge on the performance
of its lucrative oil and gas sectors,
whose production ground to a
halt during the insurgency against
Foreign oil companies with hli-
terests in Libya have already put
out feelers with rebel officials on
resuming work.
At least five foreign oil and gas
companies are back in Libya to
work on resuscitating production, a
Libyan official said Friday. Advance
teams are trying to assess damage
and- restart facilities, said ~Aref Ali
Nayed, a member of the rebel-led
government's so-called stabiliza-
tion team.
In the capital, residents tried to
return to their prewar routines on
Saturday, the first full work day
since the fall of the regime, the
Muslim fasting month of Ramadan
and a three-day holiday that ended
In the Tripoli suburb of Tajoura, a
coffee shop was crowded with men
pickilig up takeout espresso and
cappuccino, on the way to work.
Nearby, a policeman in a light blue
shirt directed increasingly congest-
ed traffic, another sign of a return to
But the capital is stil suffering
from water shortages as a result
of attacks by Gadhafi loyalists on
a remote desert pumping station.
Long lines formed at bakeries and
gas stations, but the price of fuel is
slowly dropping as more supplies

SThe Associated Press

TARHOUNA, Libya Rebel fight-
ers were p'oised Saturday to assault
onesof the last strongholds of loyal-
ist fighters in Libya, giving residents
of Jiani Walid one final night to
choose between surrender and an
all-out attack.
Thousands of fighters were mov-
ing toward the town from three
sides, according to a senior rebel of-
ficial from the area, Mahmoud Ab-
del-Aziz, who is also involved in the
surrender talks. Some fighters had
pushed to within six miles (10 kilo-
meters) of the town, but stopped to
avoid being accidentally targeted in
NATO airstrikes. .
"If they don't raise the rebel flag
tomorrow, we will enter with force,"
saidt~bdel-Razak al-Nathori, rebel
who commands one of the brigades
advancing on the town.
The Libyan regime crumbled after
rebels seized Tripoli, the capital, in
.a weeklong August battle that came
six months after the civil war be-
gan in February. Since Tripoli's fall,
rebel fighters have been advanc-
ing toward a number of key loyal-
ist targets, including Bani Walid,
Gadhafi's hometown of Sirte and
the southern loyalist stronghold of
Relatives of Gadhafi and close
associates are still'believed to be
in Bani Walid, including a Gadhafi
cousin, Ahmed Ibrahim, said Ab-
'del-Baset Naama, a rebel official.
At least two of the former dictator's
sons have recently been in the
town, rebels say, and some believe
Gadhafi himself may be hiding in
Bani Walid a bastion of Gadhafi

Henderson' enjoys being
a motivational speaker at
various events, and offers
himself up as~ a sounding
board for his fellow dis-
abled veterans. He said
he can also help veterans
work their~ way through the
paperwork it takes to re-
ceive certain benefits.
He said he enjoys do-
ing whit -he can to help
his peers, and he would
encourage all who can to
thi-nk~ about getting in on
the. games. He said par-
ticipating veterans usually
meet a few celebrities and
professional sports fig-ures
who support the games.
Henderson said travel is
provided for an athletes in
his or her first trip to the
games, but they must meet
all their own expenses
or find sponsors to help
them in the ensuing years.
For Henderson, the cost
is worth every penny in
satisfaction. He suspect$
it will be so for others, as
For more information
about the games or other
veteran issues, or simply
for a listening ear, Hender-
son can be reached at 850-
573-1665or 850-263-6850.
His postal address is
2317 Magnolia Drive, Cot-
tondale, FL 32431.

From Page 1A
occurred on a "Friday the
13th" that February.
While Henderson ap-
preciates the dark humor
in the date of his crash,
he doesn't believe in luck,
good or bad.
`Instead, he believes in the
power of will aind the grace
of God to changes a man's
fortunes for the good.
"I thank God for ability
to do this," he said. "But I
train and I work at it. When
something bad happens to
you, you can give up or you
can strive to go on living. I
warit to do anything I can
to inspire other people to
take the second choice.
''I'm not in the military
anymore. I got out after
six years in the Army, but
when I'm doing this, I feel
like I'm still serving my
country in a different way.
I want people who may be
discouraged to get to the
point that they accept that,
yes, you can get knocked
down, but yoti just don't
have to get knocked out.
Life still goes on. I thank
God for one day at a time,
that I can do something
and try every day to do
something positive."

Melma as a "key affiliate of the al-
Qaida network" who was in contact
with senior al-Qaida members in
both Afghanistan and Pakistan.
Another former detainee who
joined the al-Qai~da franchise in
Yemen was killed in a recent U.S.
airstrike there.
Troops surrounded Melma's
house in Jalalabad city on Friday
night and shot him dead when he
emerged from the building holding
an AK-47 assault rifle. Several other
people were detained, NATO said.
A guard at the house, Mohammad
Gul, said a group of American sol-
diers scaled the walls of the com-
pound around 11 p.m. and stormed
the house, shooting Melma in the
assault. Three others were detained,
Gul said.

Melma joined a long list of de-
tainees believed to have recon-
nected with al-Qaida. In 2009, the
Pentagon said 61, approximately 11
percent, of the detainees released
from Guantanamo had rejoined the
fight. Experts have questioned the
validity of that number.
About' 520 Guantanamo detainees
have been released from custody or
transferred to prisons elsewhere in
the world.
There are 171 inmates still
held at the facility in Guantanarno
Bay, Cuba. Obama signed an execu-
tive order in 2009 just after taking
office asking for it to be shut down
within the year, but it has remained
open as the administration has
worked to find ways to deal with
the inmates.

The Associated Press

KABUL, Afghanistan NATO
and Afghan forces have killed a
former Guantanamo detainee who
returned to Afghanistan to become
a key al-Qaida ally, international
officials said Saturday. .
The militant's death was a re-
minder of the risks of trying to egd
a controversial detention system
without letting loose people who
will launch attacks on Americans.
Saber Lal Melma, who was re-
leased from Guantanamo in 2007,
had been organizing attacks in
eastern Kunar province and fund-
ing insurgent operations, NATO
spokesman Capt. Justin Brockhoff
A NATO statement described

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


Jo -

From Page lA
wanted to do.
'Thm a little bit of an adrenaline
junky," Johnson said. "For me to be
sitting behind a desk would be like
caging a bird."
She becaple an EMT, and en-
rolled at Chipola College. Johnson
received several scholarships to
attend Chipola College, including
one from Marianna Fire Rescue.
She is the only woman to receive
this scholarship. .
"I guess they just wanted to give
me a chance," Johnson said.
Johnson began working part-
time with Marianna Fire Rescue
about two nionths ago. She does
everything from responding to fire
alarms to extricating people in car
accidents to splinting arms.
But the most daunting task facing
her now? Learning all the streets in
Marianna for an upcoming test.
"They give us a blank sheet and
we have to write down every single
street," she explained. "There's no
GPS in the truck."
Female firefighters are a con-

ur *

From Page lA
to a book they read over the sum-
mer. It might be a concise summing
up, or a tight, creative reaction to
the piece they read, or some other
means of expressing themselves
about a volume they read. They are
also invited to write longer pieces
if they wish,' such~as essays 'in the
neighborhood of 250 words,
.If creating ~a statement via the

Jackson County Vaullt &1~ Monuments

va~Ulity Service at Afo~rdable Pirnes

850-482-5041 p

if you re between lobs. In schiooi, or startng your own business, don t
swetii it Wre have plans from Assurant Health designed with your
needs in rnind To find out pore about short term, student or Indwidual
medical coverage. call one of us today.


~12A G SUN~DAi. SEPTEMBER 4,2011


I.CKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN s wwvw.jcfloridan.corn

The 105-page report said Isra-
el's naval blockade of Gaza w2as
legally imposed "as a legitimate
securityt measure" to prevent
weapons smuggling, but added
that the killing of eight Turkish
activiists and a Turkish-Amnerican
was "unacceptable."
"The events of Mlay 31, 2010,
should never have taken place
as they did and strenuous efforts
should be made to prevent the
occurrence of such incidents in
the future," the report said.
The panel criticized Israel for
failing to give "clear prior warn-
ing" that the vessels were to be
boarded and failing to use "non-
violent options."
But the panel also found the
flotmla "acted recklessly in at-
tempting to breach the naval
blockade." While the majority of
flotilla participants had no vio-
lent intentions, it said "there ex-
ist serious questions about the
conduct, true nature and objec-
tives of the flotilla organizers."
As for the Turkish government,
the panel said, it should have
done more to warn flotilla par-
ticipants of "the potential risks
involved and dissuade them
from their actions."

Turkish Foreign Minister Ah-
met Davutoglu said that while
the report noted "the violence
committed by~ the Israeli sol-
diers," he criticized its character-
ization of Israel's naval blockade
as a legitimate security mea-
sure in line with international
S"To be frank, the report is null
and void for us," Turkish Presi-
dent Abdullah Gul said.
In a statement, Israel said it ac-
cepted the report's conclusions,
but "does not concur with the
panel's characterization of Isra-
el's decision to board the vessels
in the manner it did as'excessive
and unreasonable.'"
Davutoglu said his government
was downgrading diplomatic ties
with Israel to the level of second
secretary and that the amnbassa-
dor 'and other high-level diplo-
mats would leave the country by
He said all military agreements
signed between the former allies
were being suspended, and that
Turkey would back court actions
against Israel by flotilla victims'
families and take steps to ensure
"free navigation" in the eastern

Theiassreat Press

ANKARA, Turkey Turkey
expelled Israel's ambassador
and cut military ties on Friday
over Israel's refusal to apologize
for last year's deadly raid on a
Gaza-bound aid flotilla, further
straining a relationship that had
been a cornerstone of regional
The dramatic move came
hours before the release of a
U.N. report that called the Israeli
raid that killed nine pro-Pales-
tinian activists "excessive and
unreasonable." The U.N. panel
also blamed Turkey and flotilla
organizers for contributing to
the deaths.
The rupture between the Jew-
ish state and what was once its
most important Muslim ally
raised concerns Egypt and Jor-
dan might follow, increasing
Israel's isolation in the region.
"If this ends with Turkey, it will
be a miracle," said Alon Liel, a
former Israeli ambassador to
Turkey. "There is a lot of internal
pressure in Egypt, and Turkey
could use its clout in the Arab
and Muslim world to pressure
other nations to follow suit."

na untA cL~tuesm ~
Turkish Foreign' Minister Ahmet Davutoglu (center left) leads advisors as
he arrives to speak to the media in Ankara, Turkey on Friday.

Turkey had made an Israeli
apology a condition of improved
diplomatic ties. But Israel insist-
ed its forces acted in self defense
and said there would be no apol-
ogy. Israeli officials pointed out
that the U.N. report does not de-
mand an apology, recommend-
ing instead that Israel .express

regret and pay reparations.
"Israel once again expresses
its regret over the loss of life, but
will not apologize for its soldiers
taking action to defend their
lives," the government said in a
statement. "As any other state,
Israel has the right to defend its
civilians and soldiers."


H 6e~a~lth Awa*~reness

Think before you drink: Foods and beverages both matter

(ARA) Obesity rates are on the rise, making
maintaining a healthy lifestyle for yourself and
your family more important than ever. You may
know the benefits of monitoring what you eat 'a
but how about what you drink? With the average
American drinking 400 calories a day and warmer
weather here,'watching the calories in beverages
is especially crucial. Taking what you eat and drink
into consideration is vital to a balanced diet and
Staying healthy is -particularly important dum .
ing the warm months, with vacations, camp and
the great weather, there is a lot you do not want
to miss out on. Incorporating healthy e~itig a'nd
dris"k nan habt it hi summer' c otsuinre o cnab
your familjl:
*Replace one 12-ounce sugared beverage per
day with water to trim more than 50,000 calories a
year from your diet.
*Sip on water with snacks to stay hydrated (and
help stave ciff hunger) throughout the day.
*Choose baked or air-popped treats over fried
chips and pack trail mix for lasting energy.
*Encourage your children to.drink water in-
stead of sugary beverages to improve mental fo-
cus, performance and concentration, whether at
camp or on the playing field.
Healthy hydration is especially important dur-
ing summer when you and your kids are active -

quench your thirst.~n ~ d~y~;;:~iam~2rlaoi ~~ I 'I
"Keeping well-hydrated throughout the day
(with liquids) that don't pour on the calories is
critical to staying healthy and fit," says registered
Dietitian Victoria Shanta Retelny, a nutrition expert
and mom. "Don't wait until you're thirsty. Drink
water throughout the day to maintain good hydra-
The new dietary guidelines encourage Ameri-
cans to be aware of their beverage consumption
to achieve a healthy lifestyle and balanced calorie 3
intake. Providing families with quick and easy yet T
meaningful solutions is important to help families
follow the guidelines.

On April 19, Cuba's Fidel Castro attends the 6th Communist
Party Congress in Havana, Cuba.

Fidel Castro

Siec 11 rk

health speculation

"My premise with Fidel
Castro is you start with the
fact that he's Lazarus and
proceed from there," said
Ann Louise Bardach, the
author of"Without Fidel: A
Death Foretold in Miami,
Havana and Washington,"
which she began writing
in 2006 to coincide with
Castro's much-predicted
"Whatever you think of
him, this man has a life
force which is formida-
ble," Bardach said. "We're
not dealing with a normal
mortal here. If there is ever
going to be somebody who
never dies, it's him."
SCastro stepped down in
July 2006 and turned over
power to his brother Raul
due to a serious intestinal
illness that he later said
nearly killed him. He con-
tinued to publish opinion
pieces, called "Reflec-
tions,' in state newspaper
Granma but remained out
of the public eye for four
years before suddenly re-
appearing in July 2010. He
met then with economists,
diplomats and lawmakers
and even attended a dol~
phin show at the Havana
Before long, Castro was
back rallying throngs of
supporters under the Ha-
vana sun and had dusted
off his olive-green military
fatigues. He seemed to
soak up the attention.
He used his return to the
limelight to warn about
the threat of a nuclear ex-
change pitting the United
States and Israel against
Iran. Later, as Arab Spring
protests roiled both pro-
and anti-Western govern-
ments in the Middle East,
Castro showed solidarity
with longtime ally Moam-
mar Gadhafi by publishing
biting criticism of NATO
and the United States. He
wrote that the interven-
tion in Libya was a "ma-
cabre dance of cynicism'
designed to seize Libyan
oil fields.

The Associated Press

HAVANA -- It's been
more than a year since Fi-
del Castro burst back on
the scene with a spate of
public appearances and
dire warnings of nuclear
Armageddon. But after a
flurry of activity that-qui-
eted speculation about his
exit from the world stage,
the Cuban revolutionary's
revival tour seems to be
Castro has not appeared
in public since a key Com-
munist Party meeting in
April when he seemed
unsteady and unusually
frail. He has also virtually
stopped writing his trade-
mark opinion pieces and
didn't make a statement
or release a photograph
on his 85th birthday in
The silence has prompt-
ed the usual death rumors
fr-om Miami, propagated
on exile radio and televi-
sion stations and through
social media sites such as
Twitter. Castro's health has
even been the subject' of
a computer virus embed-
ded in a spam email fiitled
"Fidel is Dead," which fea-
tures a doctored, grainy
photograph that appeared
to show the Cuban leader
lying in a coffin.
In Venezuela, a newspa-
per claimed Fidel's sup-
posedly failing health
explained why President
Hugo Chavez remained
in his home country for a
third round of chemother-
apy, after receiving treat-
ment mn Havana on the
first two occasions.
The Cuban government,
as always, has remained
silent. Requests by The
Associated Press for com-
ment on Castro's health
and on what he does with
his days went unanswered.
The government keeps his
exact whereabouts a state
secret and has long kept
even mundane details of
jIhis personal life private.

Henry Kt Williams CPCU CLU ChFC
4646 Highway 90
Marlanna. FL 32446
Bus 850 482-8931
"'^*; keithwilliamsagency com

Linda Pforte Ins Agcy Inc
Linda J Pforte
Marianna, FL 32448
Bus 850-482-3425
limda.piorte.bxrs~9statefarm com

Stat fa~m>

Turkey expels Israel ambassador over raid

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~1_111~ _____~__~1_11_1~_1__._ll_._.~___


r. - ."~I;


SNE.ADS -- Sophomore quarter-
back Josh T`aylor produced a pair
of first half touchdowns, and the
Sneads P'irates junior varsity team
held on late for a 14-10 win over We-
wahitchka on Thursday night.
It was the regular season opener
for the Pirates, who took advantage
of a pair of early Gators turnovers
to build what turned out to be an
insurmountable lead.
A fumbled snap on Wewa's sec-
ond play from scrimmage gave the
Pirates a short field at the Gators'
39-yard line with 2:38 left in the first

Johnson appeared to be corralled
by a Wewva defender at the 5-yard a- --
line, but officials ruled that the play C
was still live after Johnson rolled .
over top of the defender and right
back on to his feet, with his knees.
never touching the turf. ~Ty
The score gave the Pirates a 14- e
0 lead with 6:10 left in the first
Wewa launched a nice drive of its
own with its next possession, tak-
ing it down to the Sneads 6-yard line
before Rashard Ranie fumbled at
the 3, with the Pirates' DiQuan Long
Sneads' Hunter Johnson celebrates after an unorthodox
See SNEADS, Page 2B touchdown against Wewa Thursday night.

On the first play of the second
quarter, Taylor took the ball from
center and ran around the right end
for a 13-yard touchdown run to put
the Pirates on top.
Trent Moates' 2-point conversion
made it 8-0, and the Pirates quickly
had a chance to add on to the lead
when Hunter Johnson recovered
a Wewa fumble on the ensuing
Sneads got the ball at the Gators'
16, and Johnson finished the drive
he started three plays later when he
caught a bootleg pass from Taylor
and found the end zone but not
without a bit of confusion.


Cottondale defenders try to drag down the Bulldogs' Chris Bowers Friday night in Marianna.


Just two days after winning a
preseason jamboree on Tues-
day in Vernon, the Marianna
Middle School Bullpups were
again victorious in their regu-
lar season debut on Thursday
night in Walton.
The Bullpups won 14-12 over
the Braves despite just one day
of rest after their jamboree win
over Roulhac, and did so in
spite of losing starting quarter-
back Anton Williams late in the
first half.
It was a victory that MMS
coach Hunter Nolen said was
one of his proudest asBullpups
"It really is," the coach said.
"I didn't even realize it until a
guy from Walton told me, but

Walton hasn't beaten Marian-
na Middle in 11 years, so they
were obviously geared up for
us and ready. They really came
out prepared. They have a great
program over there.
"But our guys fought really
hard on one day's rest. In the
second half, the guys started
cramping and got really tired,
and we let down on a couple
of plays. But a win is a win,
and I'm very pleased with this
After a scoreless first pe-
riod, the Bullpups got on the
board with five minutes left in
the second thanks to a 7-yard
Brandon Smith touchdown
ftun that made it 6-0.
MMS got the ball back at its
own 40 with a minute left in the



Sneads' defenders drag down a Liberty County runner last week The Pirates cruised by Franklin County 33-14 in
their regular season opener in Eastpoint on Friday night. Sneads will next travel to Cottondale on Friday to take
on the Hornets in a district game.

(( ( ( ..' (, \ '

Sneads JV F~ootball%

Pirates hold on for victory

Second half keys Bulldogs win

Marianna scores.

34 unanswered to

defeat Cottondale


For a half, Friday night's Jackson County
battle between Marianna and Cottondale
looked.1ike a replay of last year's game a
28-22 Marianna victory.
In the second half, the Bulldogs made
sure there was no sequel in the works.
MH-S scored 34 unanswered points af-
ter falling behind in the first half to take
a 44-12 win over the Hornets at Bulldog
It was the regular season opener for both
teams, though the Bulldogs still looked in
preseason form in the first half, turning
the ball over three times in a half that was
eerily similar to last year's game with the
Hornets in which MHS turned the ball over
four times.
"We were shaky iq the first half," Marian-
na coach Steve DeWitt said after the game.
"We were turning it over, but give Cotton-
dale credit. They played real hard. (Cotton-
dale) coach (Mike) Melvin always has them
ready to play, and they always play hard for
Cottondale took advantage of the turn-
overs, getting a 45-yard fumble return for a
touchdown by Josh Simmons on a fumbled
punt return by Israel Davis, and turning
another Davis fumble into a 12-yard TD
pass from CJ Smith to Simmons.
That score put the Hornets up 12-10
with 5:55 before half, and put the Bulldog
faithful into stunned silence.
But the Bulldogs went back in front


Sneads FootbaH

Bullpups wmn season

opener over Braves


If I had to do it again. See

* r L


tO Law Enforcement
Academy Starts: October 3, 2011
Monday Friday
5:30 p~m. 9:30 p.m.
A4L & GA residence: NO out ofstate tuition
Call (850) 718-2493 for more information

To sTheir tShaee Teantl
area. She is married to
James Corbitt and they
have one son, Brady four

hom se hsr f or

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

HIigh ScBhool Vol~eyrbaB

Lad Pirates sweep Bethlehem




From Page 1B
half, and Williams hurt his knee on
a bootleg run that forced him from
the game.
Starting receiver Alex Edwards
stepped in Williams' place for one
last play before halftime.
Nolen called for a deep pass to take
a shot at the end zone, but Edwards
instead found running room up the
middle of the field for a 45-yard TD
run as the half expired.
Wing-back Quattre Couch com-
pleted a pass to Herman Williams
for the 2-point conversion to give
the Bullpups a 14-0 halftime edge.
The Marianna defense limited
Walton to just 15 yards of total of.
fense in the first half, but the Braves
offense started to get it going in the
second half.
Walton marched down for a 65-
yard scoring drive late~in the third
quarter to cut the margin to 14-6,
and got the ball back with two min-
utes left in the game for a final shot
at tying the game.
With 11 seconds to play, the Braves
connected on a Hail Mary pass in
the end zone, giving themselves a
chance to tie and send it into over.
time with a 2-point conversion.
But a counter play to the fullback
was stuffed by Marianna's Bran-
don Boykin and Will Smith, and a
~last-ditch onside kick attempt by
the Braves was recovered by the
Bullpups to seal the victory.
"Those guys did a great job on that
play," Nolen said of Boykin and Wil
SA'tith's late stop. "Our defense as a
whole just did a phenomenal job. To
hold them to 15 yards in the first half
is almost unheard of. In the second
half, (Walton) started spreading it
out and passing it around, and our
guys looked like they were gassed.

suing drive, and finished
it off three plays later with
a 9-yard score on a toss
sweep to the right side.
After a 3-and-out for
the Hornets, the Bulldogs
paid off a short field with
another Holmes TD, this
one from 5 yards out to
make it 30-12 with 4:02
left in the third quarter,
Holmes added another
score from 22 yards out
early in the fourth quar-
ter, and Joc Wooden
scored the last touch-
down for the Bulldogs
from 10 yards out with
6:121left to play.
The first touchdown for
Holmes came on Mar-
ianna's first possession
from 50 yards out; a 39-
yard field goal by Michael
Mader later in the period
gave the Bulldogs a 10-0
The Hornets were led
on the night by Sheldon
Vann's 87 yards on. 14
Smith was 2-of-6 for 43
yards and a TD for Cot-
tondale before going out
with knee injurymidway
through the third quarter
and not returning.
Cottondale will next
play hoSt to Sneads on
Friday in the district
opener for both teams.
Marianna will play
host to Northview on
t~ers OpWned
Li erty in opener
The Graceville Tigers
fell to the Liberty County
Bulldogs 39-0 on Friday
night in Bristol in the
regular season opener

gesbwl nex lay heh
to Franklin County on
Friday at 7 p.m.

Marianna Middle School's Herman Williams breaks past the Tigers during a game
Tuesday in Vernon.

But the defense did step up and
get the big stop at the end when we
needed it.
"I'm glad we did stop them there
because with how tired we were,
I'm not sure we would've been
able to pull it out if it had gone into
overtime." .
Herman Williams led the Bullpups
with 110 rushing yaids on seveh car-

ries, with Edwards contributing 90
yards on eight tries, and Couch 65
yards on five attempts.
Nolen said that the initial diagno-
sis onAntonWilliams was a sprained
MCL, but that he was seeking a sec-
ond opinion, and his quarterback's
status for Tu~esday's home game
against North Florida Christian was

into Sneads territory at
the 37, with an incom-
plete pass stopping the
clock with 19.1 seconds
to go.
A short pass` from Ra-
nie to~ Brett Satterfield
was stopped for just two
years, and the Gators
called timeout with 10
seconds-left in the game.
Harris was stopped for
a four-yard loss ohn the
last play. of scrimmage to
seal the win for Sneads.
Sneads coach Shawn
Graham said that while
there's stil much to clean
up, he's happy with what
he saw from his players
in the first game.
"With it being a lot of
their first taste of high
school football, I'm very
proud of them. They
played hard, and they
played with alot of heart,"
the coach said. "We made
some mistakes offensive
and defensively, but I
thought we just played
well together,
"It was a total team ef-
fort. We needed every-
one on the roster for this

.u .~- t

~~. 'h ..

Graceville's Anthony Siverson heads downfield as Brandon Duncan gets ready to block during a game against Bonifay.

HtighL S;1Lchol BFootbaH

JV Tigers wmn two atjambor~ee


The Graceville Tigers junior varsity
team won both halves of a preseason
jamboree on Thursday night in Free-
port, beating the host Bulldogs 14-6
in the first half, and taking an 8-6 win
over South Walton in the second.
Jared Padgett and Jarrett Brogdon
combined to have huge nights for
the Tigers, combining for 281 rush-
ing yards and three touchdowns on
the night.
In the first half against Freeport,
it was Padgett breaking the ice with
a 52-yard rushing TD with 3:02 left
in the first quarter to make it 6-0
After Freeport tied the game on a

56-yard rushing TD by Allan Bart-
ley, the Tigers came back with a 30-
yard scored of their own from Jared
Brogdon, who also converted the 2-
point playr to make it 14-6 Graceville
with 3:46 left in the half.
Brandon Duncan's fumble recover
for GHS with 57 seconds left ensured
the victory for the Tigers.
In the second half, it was Graceville
that work out of an early defi-
cit after the Seahawks scored first on
a 50-yard fumble return touchdown
to make it 6-0.
Brogdon's 3-yard rushing touch-
down and subsequent 2-point con-
version with 5:18 to play put the
Tigers ahead for good.
The Seahawks drove to the Gracev-
ille 30-yard line with just under a

minute left, but Logan Smith Picked
up a sack to force them into even
direr straights.
Smith and Brogdon then com-
bined -on another sack with 39 sec-
onds left to push South Walton even
further back.
On the Seahawks' last desperation
heave, Brogdon batted down the
pass at the Graceville 5-yard line to
end the game.
Brogdon finished the night with
165 yards on 11 carries, with Padgett
adding 116 yards on 11 rushes, and
also had nine tackles and a half a
Smith also contributed nine stops
and 1.5 sacks.
The Graceville JV next plays Sneads
on Thursday at home at 6 p.m.


The Sneads Lady Pirates volleyball
team notched their second victory of
the young season on Thursday night
in Bethlehem, rolling past the Lady
Wildcats in three sets.
Sneads won by scores of 25-11,
25-9, and 25-19 to improve to 2-
11I overall and 2-0 in District 3-1A

Jordan Jackson had a big night at
the net for the Lady Pirates, register-
ing 16 kills, with Yonna Bell adding
seven, Brandy Strickland five, and
Logan Neel four.

29 assists, and also tied with Em-
ily Jones for the team lead with six
Strickland and Jackson each had
five digs apiece.
Jones led the Lady Pirates with 16

Strickland also had a terrific serv- service returns.
ing performance with a team-best Sneads will stay on the road Tues-
seven aces; Jenna Sneads was next day for a match-up with Wewahitch-
with six. ka before returning home on Thurs-
Becca Aaron led the offense with day night to take on Altha-

From Page 1B
before the break on a
12-yard TD run by Chris
Bowers, and then explod-
ed for 27 more points in
the second half.
DeWitt said his team
was simply able to im-
pose its will in the second
half, as well as stop giving
the ball away.
"I think us being in
shape and playing a lot
of kids was one of the fac-
tors," the coach said. "The
main thing was that we
didn't turn.the ball over
in the second half."
Said Melvin: "We just
ran out of gas."
The Hornets also had a
tough time containing the
Mdrianna running duo
of Bowers and Hakeem
Holmes, who combined
for 301 rushing yards and
five touchdowns.
Holmes, who finished
with 128 yards on the
night, scored three of his
four TDs in the second
half. -
Bowers scored just
Once, but he led all play-
ers with 183 yards on 24
"Bowers is a workhorse
for us in the middle,"
DeWitt said of his junior
fulback. "He ran his butt
off." .
The Hornets got the ball
to start the second half
pinned back at their own
14-yard line.
Smith then had a third
and long pass intercept-
ed by Derrick Knowles to
give the ball back to MHS
atnthe Cottondale 40-yard
Holm'es broke off a 29
yard run to start the en-

S ed
From Page l8
The Pirates' good for-
tune was short-lived,
however, as Chris White
was tackled for a safety
by Ranie on a 2nd and 12
from the 1 to give the. Ga-
tors their first points to
make it 14-2.
Sneads couldn't get
much going in the third
quarter, punting twice
before the Gators added
a score on a 3-yard TPD
run by Rianie that capped
a 12-play, 63-yard scor-
ing drive that consumed
nearly five minutes of the
fourth period.
The 2-point play by
Chance Lewis cut it to 14-
10 with 3:02 to play, but
an attempted onside play
'failed, giving Sneads the
ball back near midfield.
A pair of runs by Bicari-
us Boykin gave the Pirates
a first down, but Sneads
turned it over on downs
at the Wewa 48 with 41.1
seconds remaining.
A 28-yard run by Brian
Harris moved the Gators


Sports Briefs~

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Bowling~~~~;~e Resua~a ts

High Series Men: Jason Kindelspire: 638
High Series Women: Dale Reynolds: 519

Wednesday Night Mixed League
Team Standings
1) Melvin Painting 3-1
2) Marianna Metal 3-1
3) Fireballs 3-1
4) Mr. Bingo 2-2
5) Try Hards 2-2
6) Carmen's Guys 2-2
7) 2 Pair Of Nutz 2-2
8) Double Trouble 1-3
9) Leah's Crew 1-3
10) Zack's 1-3

Tuesday Morning Coffee League
Team Standings
1) James & Sik~es 8-4
2) Down Home Dental 8-4
3) Champion Tile 7-5
4) Gazebo 7-5
5) Marianna Animal Hospital 6-6
6) Jeff s Crew 6-6
7) Marianna Metal 6-6
8) Kindel Aw/ards 5-7
9) ATeam 4-8
10) Pacers 3-9

Tuesday Night Mixed League
Team Standings
1) We're Back 6-2
2) D& D 5-3
3) AllState 5-3
4) Frank & Marie +2 4-4
5) Zero Cool 4-4
6) Team No. 8 4-4
7) Oak Creek Honey 3-5
8) Backwoods Bowlers 1-7
High Game Hdcp: Team No. 8: 914
High Series Hdcp: Team No. 8: 2620 -,
High Game Men: Jason Kindelspire: 247
High Game Women: Dale Reynolds

Chipola Men's League
Team Standings

1st Half
1) Three & A Half Men 7-1
2) Team No. 5 7-1
3) OutzsAgain 4-4
4) Team No. 7 3-5
5) Marianna Truss 3-5
6) Team No. 6 3-5
7) Marianna Office Supply 2-6
High Team Game: Team No. 5: 996
High Team Series: Team No. 5: 2891
High~ Men Game: Aaron Walker: 249
High Men Series: Jason Kindelspire: 711

digits against a team clearly feeling
the effects of the departures of nu-
merous starters from last year's na-
tional champions, including defen-
sive tackle Nick Fairley and Newton,
who repeatedly led the Tigers out of
big holes during their 14-0 run last
Only that 24-point deficit against
Alabama might have been a more
improbable comeback than this
one from 10 points down in the final '
The Tigers came ih~ as three-touch-
down favorites, but also as a ques-
tion mark with 19 new starters. They
managed to avoid an embarrassing
opening loss against a team that
has now lost 44 straight road games
against Top 25 teams.
Trotter completed a solid, if oth-
erwise unremarkable starting debut
with a huge finale. He was 11 of 14
for 170 yards and two touchdowns.
Trotter marched the Tigers down-
field quickly before hitting an open
Lutzenkirchen to keep them alive.
He followed a 13-yard completion to
Travante Stallworth with a 9-yarder
to McCalebb and a 7-yarder to Lut-
zenkirchen, one of Newton's favorite
red zone targets last season,

Then, Blake came up with' another
big play with his midair scoop af-
ter catching a 56-yard touchdown
pass in the first quarter. Auburn still
wound up trailing 21-7 in the second
quarter but one of th~e many young-
sters the Tigers are relying on came
up big.
Freshman Tre Mason returned a
kick 97 yards to close the gap. Dyer
added an 11-yard touchdown~ to tie it
midway through the third quarter.
Josh Thompson added a 34-yard
field goal and the Tigers didn't take
the lead untilTrotter's 39-yard touch-
down to Stallworth late in the thir-d
quarter, making it 28-24.
It didn't last. Keeton faced a hand-
off, went left and got the nose of the
ball across the goal line for a 31-28
lead with 11:20 left.
Robert Turbin then scored a 1-yard
touchdown run with 3:38 left to push
the lead back to 10 after Utah State
coach Gary Andersen rolled the dice
in a big way.
Facing fourth down deep in Au-
burn territory, the Aggies success-
fully faked a field goal, completing
a pass by holder Stanley Morrison,
before Turbin capped the 14-play

The Associated Press -

AUBURN, Ala. Mike' Dyer bulled
through the line for a game-saving
touchdown with 30 seconds left and
defending national champion Au-
burn escaped with a 42-38 win over
Utah State on Saturday.
.The 23rd-ranked Tigers (1-0)
scored twice in the final 2:07, just
when it seemed like the Aggies (0-1)
were poised for a stunning victory.
First-time starter Barrett Trotter hit
Philip Lutzenkirchen for a 15-yard
touchdown to start a Cam Newton-
like comeback. Then wide receiver
Emory Blake collected thq onside
kick to set up the game-winning
drive. Trotter completed three pass-
es and Onterio M~cCalebb had runs
of 10 and 14 yards to push the ball
near the goal line.
BCS title game MVP Dyer did
the rest, ducking his head and
powering through the Utah State
,Poised freshman quarterback
Chuckie Keeton couldn't muster a
threat in the final seconds for the
Aggies, who also tested Oklahoma in
last year's opener.
Utah State twice led by double

Auburn running back Michael Dyer (5) celebrates his game-
winning touchdown over Utah State late in the fourth quarter
in Auburn, Ala. on Saturday. Auburn won 42-38.

High School Football
Friday Frankli
County at Graceville, 7
p.m.; Sneads at Cotton-
dale, 7 p.m.; Northview at
Marianna, 7 p.m.

JURior Varsity
Thursday Sneads at
Graceville, 6 p.m.; Florida
High at Marianna, 6 p.m.

Middle School
Tuesday Vernon at
Graceville, 6 p.m.; North
Florida Christian at Mari-
anna, 6 p.m.
Thursday Bonifay at
Grand Ridge, 6 p.m.

High School
Tuesday Cottondale
at Bethlehem, 5 and 6
p.m.; Sneads at Wewa, 5
and 6 p.m.
Wednesday Liberty
County at Marianna, 3:30
and 4:30 p.m.
Thursday Cottondale
at Wewa, 5 and 6 p.m.;
Graceville at Vernon, 5
and 6 p.m.; Blountstown
at Marianna, 5 and 6 p.m.;
Altha at Sneads, 4, 5 and
6 p.m.

Marianna Golf
The Bulldogs will have
two matches this week,
the first on Tu~esday
against Holmes County at
3 p.m., and the second on
Thursday against Chipley,
Bethlehem, and Vernon at .
3 p.m-
Both matches will be at
Caverns Golf Course mn

Chipola Baseball
Chipola College's annual
Select Baseball Showcase
is set for Sept. 17, at the
Chipola field.
The event is open to all
high school sophomores,
juniors or seniors who
are current members of a
varsity baseball team.
Check-in opens at 8 a.m.
on Sept. 17. The event will
c niiu rain ors ne
Skill. evaluation for run-
ning, hitting and fielding
Begins at 9 a.m. with skill

evaluation for hitting,
pitching and catching to
Players should wear
baseball pants and bring
their own bats, spikes,
gloves, hats and protective
Registration deadline is '
Sept. 14. Participants must
provide proof of insur- .
ance and sign a waiver of
liability. Cost is $100.
For information, call
coach Jeff Johnson at 850-
718-2237, or visit www.

Spe d, Agility ad

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

TraVel Ball Tryouts
The Panama City Lady
Lightning travel softball
team winl continue to
hold individual tryouts in
Alford for their 10U and
14U1 teams.
Pickup players for up-
coming fall tournaments
will also be sought after
for both teams.
'If interested, call 850-
258-8172, or email ikiev@

College Exposume
Team Tryouts
BsN Fastpitch and
Panama City Lady Light-
ning are forming an 18U
College Exposure Team.~
The team will play JUCO
teams and D-1 school
tournaments to be seen by
college coaches.
Tryouts are on Sept.
11, 18 at arders Park in
Panama City. Ages 16-18
are encouraged to try out.
0o mome information, call

Golf Tournament
The Plant Scholz

Chapter of the Gulf Power -
Transformers ahs sched-
uled its fourth annual
charity golf tournament
for Sept. 24 at Florida
Caverns Golf Course,
The proceeds from the
tournament will benefit
needy children in Jackson
There will be three-man
teams, with cost at $60 per
player, including green
fees, two mulligans, riding
cart, and lunch.
Interested parties can
sign up at the golf course,
or call at 850-482-4257.
Companies interested in
sponsoring the event can
call 850-593-6421 for more

continue practicing on
Tuesday and Thursday
nights at the wrestling
room at the old Marian-na
High School.
Practice will be from 6
p.m. to 8 p.m.
All kids in Jackson
County from ages 6 and
up are welcome to join.
For further information
please contact Marianna
coach Ron Thoreson at

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

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

MariaDH8 Youth
Team 'Dynamic Youth
Wrestling Team will

_Number of tables needed($10 each) My payment of $ is enclosed
Please charge my credit card Card number:


i Signature

Auburn survives scare against Utah State

Marianna CIossS
Current Marianna High
School students or incom-
ing freshmen interested in
running on the Marianna
High School boys or girls
cross country or distance -
track team need to contact
Coach Allan Gibson at 850
209-3403. Thq tearnis
practicing at 6 a m. every
morning at Marianna
High School. Please con-
tact coach Gibson before '
you show up for your first

Alummi Football
There will be a full



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19ESPN NASCAR INASCAR Racing: Sprint Cup: AdvoCare 500. From Atlanta Motor Speedway in Hampton, Ga. Sot~ne (N) (Live) n ISportsCenter (N) (Ulve) 1 jSportsCenter rrc Colg Football: Akron at Ohio State. Sprsene
20 SS |Collegs/Pieas 5 l Football Talkn' Football /ColeeI Cllege Football: Kent State al~n tt t Alabama. IPaid Prog. IPaid Prog. IPaid Prog. IPald Prog. /Pald Prog. IPaid Prog. /Paid Prog. IPaid Prog. IPald Prog. Pad rog. IPaid Prog. Pad rog. IPaid Prog, Pald Prog.

24DISC~ Ilntothe universe --Curiosity (InStereo) Dlinosaur Revolution Di~nosaurr Revolution ICuriosity (In Stereo) IDinosaur Revolution IDinosaur Revolution Ilnto the Universe IPaldProg. IFree ITriVita IPaid Prog. IPaid Prog. IPaid Prog. IPaid Prog. Adro
25TWC /Weather CenterI a Weather Center E IWeather Center [E IFirst Outlook a IFirst Outlook l IWake Up With AI
26USA 1(5:30) "The Bomne Ultimatum(2007, Action) l'Fast& Furiousukt (2009, Action) E "TheBoume Ulimatum"** (2007, Action)[E 1"lNow Pronounce You ChuckendLariry(2007, Comedyr) /Law & Order: SVU /Triverex IPaid Prog. INCIS Office~swr sswr
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29LIFE (5s:30) EnoughS** (2002, Suspense) 'PG-13' IDrop Dead Diva IE IAgainst the Wall (N) jAgainst the Wall Drop Dead Diva~El .Chris IChris IWEN Hakr Padrog. PIdProg. AcePl rog. Pad rog. IPald Prog. IPald Prog. IPaid Prog. IPald Prog.
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35BET "'Daddy'sLittleGirls' /Sunday Best (N)r E Sunday Best (N)LT E Sunday Besto nSunday Best l jPaid Prog. BTs Weekend Inspiration Pad rog. Inspiration IPaid Prog. IBET Inspiration
36TOON IScooby G~umball /Gumball ILooney IDelocated IChildrens KI~ng-Hill IFam. Guy /Fam. Guy (Chicken IMetal V~enture KI~ng-Hill jFam. Guy IFam. Guy lChicken jMetal V~enture Kling-Hill Delocated IChildrens Ki~ng-Hill Looney /Ben 10
39 -||T IPawn jPawn /Ice Road Truckers /Ice Road Truckers (N) lTop Gear (N)~ a Ancient Aliens E lIce Road Truckers lice Road Truckers lTopGea;-r n ancient Allenls W PaidPogPadProg. Lih P Frog.Rec-ubl
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43CNN2 iThe Joy Behar Show jShowbiz Tonight IDr. Drew' The Joy Behar Show IWeekendMysteries jShowbiz Tonight IDr. Drew IMoming Express
45CNN (CNN Newsroom (N) jCNN PresentstZ M Piers Morgan Tonight jCNN Newsroom (N) ICNN Presentslc EPiers Morgan Tonight /CNN Newsroom (N) /CNN Presents w (Piers Morgan Tonight IWorld Business Today IAM: Wake Up Call (N) IAmerican Morning (N)
46CW IHeartland (InStereo) "'Another48 HRS.MAX 1990. Action) Bon rws Cetr (In Stereo) ,D Vinci's Inquest Cl Squad (inStereo) /Triverex 1Stop, Anxi /Paid Prog. /Paid Prog. /Pald Prog. /Paid Prog. Paid Prog. 1Paid Prog. jThe Daily Buzz rm
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9SPDSP center /Truckter JThe Car Show JWind Tunnel IAMA Pro Racing /AMA Pro Racing INASCAR Victory Lane IWind Tunnel IAMA Pro Racing IAMA Pro Racing CsicCrCrazy jPaid Prog. IPaid Prog. ICarMD IPaid Prog.

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2 0 The Early Show (N) (In Stereo) J IGriffith IFamily Fd IThe Dr. Oz Show /U.S. Tennis INews 12011 U.S. Open Tennis: U.S. Open, Men s and Women s Fourth Round. From the USTA National Tennis Center in Flushing, N.Y.Nesew
a g WTVY News 4 IThe Early Show (N) (In Stereo) J ILve Regis & Kelly /U.S. Tennis ITBA 12011 U.S. Open Tennis: U.S. Open, Men s and Women s Fourth Round. From the USTA National Tennis Center in Flushing, N.Y.Nesew
5 g NewsChannel 7 Today /Today The latest on Amanda Knox; Shaggy. (N) (In Stereo) o IEllen DeGeneres INews 7 at Noon JPGA Tour Golf: Deutsche Bank Championship, Final Round. From Norton, Mass. (N) o /News INBC News
ID @News 13 This Morning IGood Morning America (N)o ELive Regis &Kelly. The View (InStereo) IThe Dr. OzShow IAII My Children o /One Life to Liveo EGeneral Hospital (N) IDr. Phil (InStereo) lOprah Winfrey (News IABCNews
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16 TBS IHome imp. IHome Imp. Saved/ ISaved/ IYes, Dear IYes, Dear l"Lemony Snicker'sSeresofUnhtforunae" "SIhrekkithi (2001, Comedy) E1 : I"Shrek2%AA* (2004, Comedy) IThe Office IThe Office 1The Office /The Office /The Office IThe Office
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19 ESPN ISportsCtr lSportsCentero MSportsCenter (N) (Live) ISportsCenter (N) (Live) ISportsCenter (N) (Live) IHigh School Football ICollege Football Liva IHigh School Football: Dwyer (Fla.) at Glades Central (Fla.). (N) (Live)
20 CSS M~ayhem in the A.M. IBig East IBeach IOutdoors IHooke Paid Prog. /Pald Prog. IPald Prog. IPald Prog. /To Be Announced ITo Be Announced /To Be Announced ISportsNite (In Stereo)
21DISN Little IAgent Oso Mickey IPirates *Pfhineas andFerb: The Movie" ANT Farm JANT Farm 1Good Luck Charlie IGood S8hake it IRandom IPrank IPrank jWizards jWlzards /Random jPhineas and Ferb IANT FarmGodod
22MAX j"Mom andDad" "Star Trek:The Motion Picture" Ath (1979) 'G'~ E"Star Trekl:n II: -r., aar, ~i,r s~s. I *4i:l F PG Star Trek NIll Search-Spock" l"Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home"(1986) 'PG' l"Star TrekV:The FinalFrontief WA .(1989) 'Star Trek VI
23TNT iAngel "Deep Down 1Charmed (InStereo) ICharmed (InStereo) ISupernaturallC n Supernatural E ILeverage RE The Closer ru 1The Closer iE (The Closer [i /The Closer E IThe Closer U IThe Closer rrc
24DISC IKettleBell Jd. Robison IJ. Meyer IMath-Mind IAmerican Chopper lAmerican Chopper /American Chopper A~merican Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper IAmerican Chopper /American Chopper /American Chopper
25TWC IYour Weather Today With Abrams and Bettes ElWak Up With At l ay Planner EJ Strs Storms Twist Fate ITwist Fate
26USA IN~CIS(In Stereo) Ia INCIS (In Stereo) a INCIS .Hiatus" ad /NCIS "Hiatus" aEE INCIS "Trolan Horse" INCIS "Judgment Day. INCIS Judgment Day" INCIS "Knockput" INCIS "Legend" iL INCIS 'Legend" [E JNCIS Tense reunion. NCIS "Jet Lag" Wu
28FAM Bsoy World /Boy World IWhat Like /Melissa IMelissa 1700 Club /The 700 Club J ISecret-Teen ISecret-Teen ISecret-Teen /Secret-Teen jSecret-Teen -Secret-Teen jSecret-Teen (Secret-Teen
29I.IFE /The Balancing Act (N) IRoseanne IRoseanne IRoseanne jRoseanne Roseanne IRoseanne IRussian IRussian IRussian /Russian IPicker /Picker IPickter Sisterso a Pickter Sisters aC Dance Momns o IDance Momns [tc IDance Moms [E
30A&E Doog ~ Dog ICriminal Minds iWf ICriminal Minds [r Crmnal M;nds Im ] Criminal Minds o ICriminal Minds Ka ICrimirral Minds o ICriminal Minds s1 ICriminal Minds n ICriminal Minds n /Criminal Minds o ~Criminal Minds Ita
32SYFY 1Pald Prog. IMakeover /Tales /Tales I'Bloodsuckers"(2005, Science Fiction) ~ "Ginger Snaps: Unleashed"(2004, Horror) jSkinwalkers" A (2007, Horror) I'Never Cry Werewolffw (2008, Suspense) "Thoc Hamnierof the Godsk Mac Brandt
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34MTV IAMTV:10 on Top /AMTV (In Sereo) /Teen Mom (InStereo) ITeen Mom (InStereo) ITeen Mom (inStereo) /Teen Mom (InStereo) Jdersey Shoreo Il ersey Shore E IJersey Shore M IJersey Shore W Jdersey Shore [a IJersey Shore Iwe
35BET 1(5:00) BET Inspiration jSoul Train: Hippest Trip 12010 Soul Train Awards Honoring Anita Baker and Rop Isley. E~ Tlhe BET Awards 2011 Music, entertainment and sports In LA. l I"Daddy's LitleGids'* (2007, Romance) In
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43CNN2 1(5.00) Moming Express With Robin Meade HNNews HNSpecial Report 1Prime News
45CNN 1(5:00) American Morning (N)~ ECNN Newsroom (N) ICNN Newsroom (N) /CNN Newsroom (N) ICNN Newsroom (N) IThe Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer (N)
46CW (500) The Daily Buzz n S iko TBA I~sy I ~ rgaCops ayehe ra ow; Lyr c~ ryics! ng0~o;vT70So
147 SPlKE PadPo.PidPo.Pi rog. /Paid Prog. IStar Wars: Episode iil-- Atack olthe C onas"AA k (2002, Science Fiction) "Star Wats: Episode ill Revenge of the Silh"*** k (2005, Science Fiction) "Star Wars IV: A New Hopoku *** (1977, Science Fiction)
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99SEE ontrJam PEDCenter NACRVictory Lane WidTunnel Pad rog. IPald Prog. Seu ACRRacing CrCrazy OnEdge BretJcsnSpec. MstrJam PasTime PasTime

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2I g Wheel Jeopqrdy! /How IMet IHow IMet jTwo Men IMike /Hawall Five-0 ra INews 1Late Show Letterman ILate Late Show/Craig IExtra (N) IUp to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) /AgDay /CBS News /Daybreak /Good Morning Show
a g News /Wheel IHow IMet IHow IMet /Two Men IMike /Hawail Five0 [L (News [Lat~eShow Letterman ILate Late Show/Craig /Inside Ed. IUp to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) (CBS News IWTVY News 4
5 F ews Wheel A~merica s GotTae t(ISTereo) Chld ren of 11W ew oih Show w/Leno Late Nih asn Pokter After Dark IExtra (N) /The Bankruptcy Hour Shepherd s Chapel -Early Tdy jNewsChannel 7 Today
(D @ News Ent /Bachelor Pad (N) (In Stereo) [L ICastle"Pretty Dead" es Ngtln im Kimmel Live Ji cesH. DetCure Fre Pi rog. ACWorld News Now (N) Ti Monng Nw 13 This Morning
10 0 Two Men IFOX Iall /Hell's KitchenlI Hell's KitchenlC M News IHow I Met La Order: SVU Fred red igHI cus Lwsand Jurnovoy hePeople's Court Two Men Pad rog. Sh eds Chapel Pad rog.Oudo
11( g NewsHour Europe IAntiques Roadshow /Antiques Roadshow "'Forgotten Eis' Cari Rose (N) ra T.Smiley TSnle Fgoen Elis" -Antiques Roadshow MastricMstery! InSereo) Previe Nhure( Stereo) IClifford Wid Kratt
7SHOW ITomArnold: Story B8ruce Bruce: Losin' It IRussell Peters IPatton Oswalt IJim Jefferies PuyShore's Vegas Is My Oyster AisSpears, Smiling NickDPaolo onLovitz Presents PuyShore 'Hale Valenitne's Oay (2009)
14IC iCaryly Sponge. Family 1MyWife George jGeorge 170sShow/'70sShow eog IGeorgeGeorgie George' George Gerg Geoge Geoge Geoge G eore Mtes TA atr atr
16B Teffc Teffc FmGu amGy a.GyFa.uyFm.u FmGu onnThcfieTh~fieCoa ned enfl "eonyicesGreslnfrunt" arid Mared Mrre are
17 HBO urFamily 24/7 var***h (2009, Science Fiction) Sam Worthington. PG-13' Boig2/ adKnocks: Training Camps l'Exorcist: The Began ag' AS (2004) R' Watch l'Jonah Hex w (2010, Action)
18 ESPN2 201 U.S.0open Tennis: Round of 1Fromthe USTA Natinal TennisCnei lsig F Live INFL Yrbk. Baseball Tonight (Uve) NSA Now C INFL Fllms FLv SportsCenter a College Football: Utah State at Auburn. Mike and Mike
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NEA Crossword Puzzle

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

. I I I I I
9-3 @ 2011 UFS, Dist. by Univ. Uclick for UFS

NEA Crossword Puzzle

Check out the anuttRigh Cr s wod uzzles" books
I ~at QulilDriverBooks.comI

Nol'th 09-03-11

li 08 7 6 2

West East

S9 6 52 8 73
+ AK J 43 Q9 5
S6 43 2 6 AKQJ
41 9 8

6 109 87 5

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West

8011th West North East
14 2 4 7 & Al paSS

9-5 @ 2011 UFS, Dist. by Univ. Uclick for UFS

by Luis Campos
Celebnty Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter In the cipher stands for another.
TODAY S CLUE: L equals M

PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "The mind is the limit. As long as the mind can
envision the fact that you can do something, you can do it." -- David Hockney

(c) 201 by NEA, Inc. 9-3



ACROSS 42 Hot spring
1 Beech or ig Blure
5 kklr 50 Ie-skating
dwarf 53 Kind of split

concoction 58 Formally re-
14 Be firm linquish
15 Like rain DON
16 Do sums
la stor holm 2 D ga d
19 Turn the poses
dog loose 3 Mr. Yale of
23 Sitcom ET Yale
26 Novelist 4 "Hold On
Rand Tight"
27 Draws a rockers
bead on 5 Large win-
30 Lifefoms erycask
paintings. workers
34 Warning 7 Elevator
35 Acid name .
in vinegar 8 Louvre's
36 Faculty Mona
head 9 Allows
37 Before, in 10 Noncom
combos 11 Lab tech
38 3acques' 12 Verdi prin-
39 Mischievous 17 Hibernate

Answer to Previous Puzzle



20 1998 Winter 37 Dartboard
Olympics locale
site 40 Main idea
21 Pesto and 41 Gate pivot
marinara 42 Feudal un-
22 Offer a po- derling
station 43 Jetty
23 Alphabet 44 Turkish
trio official
24 Soft metal 47 Praise
25 Playing highly
card 48 Patella's
28 Hari place
(Garbo role) 49 Heartrend-
29 Like some ing
chances 51 Border
31 Not far away 52 kwon do
32 Xylophone 54 Electric
33 Chem. or big

The Associated Press

my- inng rapp.'wmer T.I ,
who was moved to a
halfway house this week
after months in prison,
is locked up again at a
federal penitentiary.
The Federal Bureau
of Prisons website Fri-
day shows the rapper at
the Atlanta penitentiary
with a release date of
Sept. 29.
The 30-year-old T.I.,
whose real name is Clif-
ford Harris, was released
from a federal lockup in
Arkansas on Wednes-
day and made the 375-
mile trip to Atlanta in a
gleaming motor coach.
T.I.'s attorney, Steve
Sadow, said Thursday
night that there was an
issue involving his cli-
ent's transportation.
Sadow said Friday
there was never any
intent to mislead or
misstate T.I.'s method
of transportation, and
he hopes the issue can
be cleared up quickly
so T.I. can return to the
halfway house.

On Wednesday, T.I., whose real name is Clifford Harris, arrives
at a halfway house after being released from federal prison in
Arkansas. T.I. was sent back to the federal penitentiary. .

1 Resolution
5 Ex ress
8 Bm!
11 Theater
12 Swaf od
I'a, o Fr i-
snae (2
17 Mil. rank
18 "Hamlet"
19 Prestige
21 Calf-length
23 1939 Lugosi
24 Wild West
27 Make me-
29 Roswell
30 Disappoints
(2 wds.)
34 Wash-and-
wear (hyrph.)
"8 Asro ers
of old
39 New York


41 4Resin us Answer to Previous Puzzle
45 Riendd O IN IS S
Table knight LIUS H AIDID SAS

58 h m 11|- 13 Hand-dyes 35 Swimming-
ance with wax pool loc.
59 Pouches 16 Muse of 36 Bungalow
history 39 Dhmpsters
DOWN 20 Like prime 40 Shows sur-
1:Food steam- 22 Spain and~s 41 eL.A.cager
er Portugal 42 Expect
2 Long-legged 24 Regret 44 Behaviors
wader deeply 45 Fundraiser,
3 Kind of sau- 25 AII - often~
sage sudden 46 Jules Verne
4 Bean or pea 26 John captain'
5 Chew out Passos 48 Mrs.
6 Planet, in 28 Had brunch Charles
7 Miose a0Ntke up 49 Tale of ad-
8 Tonto's cry 52 Grassy field
Scout, e.g. 32 Ashen 53 Printer's
9 Happen 33 Turn down measures
lo on first?

fJrlSIC IlsaBf,~r. IMOW~~r-~-it-RII $

9g How did Hum-
phrey Bogart
Sget the scar on
his upper lip? Is that what
caused his distinctive lisp?
---EG., Clearwater, Fla.
Answer.The quick
answer to both your ques-
tions is, no one knows
for sure. By one at count,
Bogart was hit with shrap-
nel during a shelling of his
ship in World War II. An-
other account is that while

in the service, he was
struck by a military pris-
oner while transporting
the inmate to a facility. Yet
another account claims
that Bogart was involved
in a childhood accident
that caused the scarring.

gI saw several
old-time movie
Posters pro-
moting films by director
King Vidor. Is King his first

name, or is it some type of
honorary title? C.R.M.,
Rome, Ga.
Answer: King is his first
name. King Wallis Vidor
(1894-1982) was a film
director, producer and
screenwriter. He was
nominated five times for
an Academy Award and
,,won eight international
awards. In 1979, he was
presented an Honorary
Academy Award.

Dear Annie: Recently, my 49 -year-old
sister committed suicide. She lived
with my partner and me for the last 18
months. I find it harder each day to un-
derstand why this happened. I am upset,
angry, troubled and confused.
My sister was bipolar and on medica-
tioni. She had attempted suicide before,
but tried to fight the self-destructive
thoughts, admitting herself to the hospi-
tal when necessary. We assured her that
she could live with us forever and that
we loved having her with us. She was so ~
good with our dogs, and they seemed to
be a comfort to her. .
We never had a clue what she was plan-
ning, and she had it all planned out two .
weeks ahead. She bought a gun, cleaned
her room, did her wash and left a letter '
explaining that this was the only way
to ease her pain. She waited until after
midnight and went to a nearby nature

She was found within two hours.
My sister often said thrit she hated
her life and had no friends and thought
when she died there would be few peo-
ple at her funeral. But the funeral home
was so crowded that there wasn't even
standing room. Do people who commit
suicide know how much pain they leave
behind and how much we struggle to ac-
cept it? I will always wonder what I could
have done differently. Please help.

Dear Sister: We can tell how anguished
you are, and our hearts are breaking for
you. Your sister was mentally ill and obvi-
ously in great pain. She could see no end
to it and believed suicide was her only '
way out. You sound like a loving sister,
and you created a warm and supportive
home. could use some support,
too. Please try Survivors of Suicide at

Rubber-bridge or Chicago competitions en-
joy some popularity, especially in New Zealand.
The matches are often over 24 deals. When the
last one is reached, each pair knows the score
and what must be done to win the match. For
one side, wisdom dictates that it is no time for
When this deal was produced at the last call
of a battle between good friends, North-South
could win only if they bid and made a grand
slam or collected a huge penalty.
South opened one spade, of course. In a nor-
mal game, West night have made a takeout
double. Here, he might have passed to avoid
the risk of conceding a match-losing penalty.
But he decided to overcall two diamonds to di-
rect the lead should North be planning to jump
to seven clubs. Then North, knowing that noth-
ing else made sense, produced the "obvious"
leap to seven spades.
After West led the diamond ace and South
ruffed in his hand, how did he continue?
Declarer saw that he could take 10 tricks with
a complete crossruff, trumping dummy's five
diamonds in his hand and his five clubs on the
board. So he needed three heart tricks. And
knowing the technique for a crossruff, South
immediately cashed his heart winners. Then
he ruffed a club with dummy's spade four and
claimed when East did not overruff.
Plus 1,510 was just enough to snatch victory
from the jaws of defeat -- much to the chagrin
of East-West.

Opening lead: + A

Ho~roscop s

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) Unless you're very
careful, it's possible that
only small sums will be
left in Vour wallet at the

LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct. 23)
- Only if family members
are in accord with your
wishes are they likely to
find you a pleasant per-
son to be around. When
you face opposition,
your more unsavory as-
pects could surface.
22) If you're going to
do someone a favor, do
it out of the kindness of
your heart. ,
Dec. 21) This could be
one of those days when
doing someone a favor
could end up jeopardiz-
ing a relationship.
Jan.19) Be cognizant of
the odds in a competitive
development in which
you are overmatched.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb
19) Improper handling
of your responsibilities
could potentially create
future complications.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) This could be an
enjoyable day for you, as
long as you don't saddle
yourself with an individ-
ual who always expects
you to do things for him
or her and solve all their
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Solutions to a
problem that you believe
worth a try might be re-
jected by your cohorts.
If youl fight them on it,
you'll only come away
more frustrated.
TAURUS (April 20-M1ay
20) Be careful not to
inject discordant noteS
into your relationship
with your colleagues.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) There's a strong
chance that a disagree-
ment might arise in the
waywork is proportioned
out in a joint venture. If
you feel like you're the
injured party, do your
best to be cooperative.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) Accept friendS
and loved ones for who
they are, because none
of them will tolerate you
tryng to make them over
into something different.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- Usually you strive to be
tactful and diplomatic at
all times, but these quai-
ties might desert you.

Entpertnet Otlook

returned to federal

Pro ISO RH H t

II.Hs~ie'S 1 Ia~eiill)OK t~g

Wilna gyi~k

Today is the 247th day
of 2011.
In 1917, the U.S. expe-
ditionary force suffered
its first World War I fatali-
ties in France.
Paul Harvey (1918-2009),
radio broadcaster; Tom
Watson (1949- ), profes-
sional golfer; Damon
Wayans (1960- ), actor/
comedian; Mike Piazza
(1968- ), baseball player;
Beyonce Knowles (1981-
), singer.
can Idol" has been the
highest-rated show on
television for the last
eight years.
not the disability that
defines you, it's how you
deal with the challenges
the disability presents
you with." Jim Abhott
$29.3 bulion revenue
recorded by Google in
2010, as reported in Jan-
uary 2011.





picureG'admaa~dCradpa thumbinS hoh
thei mori dm ape aOnd Grandpa ents. DaY greetinS
PICLm t (pd 8 Gs randpis ol al ter daY! SimplY
sendyi u Mfaoit ami .. y~~O, et frm 600 $Q0 to t7

Jacks.90 COURt FVrla

Y~rtl nC~t Flria
0.. Box 5p0, Mariana L341
p* \ umssosms be received by 5pr^ on
2- gptember 6, 401 r,,t FO

Fishing Re~port

Bass fishing

sloMdon i

certain areas

Phone #:

Granrichilrfs Namers):
Granciparent's Namers):




~lr~GI~ rr~rrrrr~rr~-~1 C~

Wlie fished the creek above the
bridge, in the woods at the
bend where the stream slowed
to a barely discernible crawl. He sat on
the bank, stoically watching a bottle-
stopper cork bobber float lazily on the
tannic-stained water.
The creek was a creek then. Irrigation,
drought and beaver engineering had not
yet taken their toll. It was a creek a young
boy could wade and fish, a creek one
young boy often did.
I spied Willie there many times. He .
fished whenever the white man's field
or the white lady's yard did not require'
his attention. He was an angler of habit:
always the same hand-cut pole, the cof-
fee-can bait receptacle, the five-gallon
bucket, the strong back always resting
against the same tree trunk.
Early meetings went unacknowledged
by either party. White boy and black man
ignored each other. I passed without
word or gesture, feeling that pall of
uneasy interminable silence I feel today
in crowds of strangers. Later came casual
nods. Still later, smiles. Then the univer-
sal fisherman's ice breaker.
"Catchin any?" Iasked.
"lTwo little breams so fuh," Willie
replied. I didn't ask what kind. Most fish-
ermen I knew never discerned between
bluegills, shellerackers and redbreasts.
They were just bream. Or, to Willie,
breamss." Likewise, the worrns in his can
were "baits," never redworms or wigglers.
An earthworm was a "bait," species not-
withstanding. Willie was a "bait" purist,
and he always fished for breamss."
"Once in awhile I catches a pipe (pike)
or a trout (bass), but I likes breamns a
heap better." ,
Not a whole heap, though. When I
shared my catch with him he grate-
fully accepted every "pipe" and "trout" I
tossed into his bucket.
Time passed and our creekside visits
lengthened. Self-consciousness passed
and days without Willie at his usual spot
were not the same, a little less enjoy-
able. He became a landmark of sorts,
like the sandbar with the log or the
big spring near the white man's fallow
Our relationship, for its' time and place,
was unique, a throwback, I think, to an
era when rural comradeship between
white boys and old black men wa's not
uncommon. The age/race difference
was not lost on Willie or me (It was, after
all, the 1960s), but was for a tilite not
a point of issue. We were comfortable
with likeness and difference. Hfe showed
no concern for my amusement over his

Outdoors Colurnnist

unique "English" and his chuckling at my
"big words" likewise caused no pain. He
openly laughed at my "scientific" atten-
tion to line weight and hook size while I
jokingly ridiculed the garlic he added to
his worm can.
"Fishes likes baits what stank," he said,
We use the word "friend" a trifle liber-
ally, I think, often failing to recognize the
wall dividing friend from just friendly.
Were Willie and I friends or merely two
friendly fishermen sharing a creek and
its denizens as a common bond?
I'd like to say for certain it was the
former and, were it not for one thing, I
One day Willie asked me a question,
the subject of which I have forgotten.
My reply, however, is well remembered. I
answered, "Yes, sir."
The change in Willie's demeanor was
immediately evident. He hid it quickly
and well, but for a few seconds it was
there, a loo'k of concern and, I believe
now, fear. For me, the response came
easily. I was simply a "raised right"
Southern boy addressing an elder in
proper fashion. For Willie it was differ-
ent. As an old man of color he under-
stood what I did not, oh a level too deep
for a south Alabama white boy. He was
acutely conscious, as he no doubt was all
along, that he was not the local grocer or
the man at the filling station or the man
whose fields he tended. He was black,
and a line had been crossed. I need not
have feared the crossing, but he had
reason to.'
It took me years and the learning of
many more "big words" to understand
Understanding, however, does not
always foster comfort or resignation.
What it engenders in this case is stub-
bornness. Given identical circumstances
today, would I "Yes, sir" Willie again, even
knowing I would once more see shock
and fear in his eyes?
Yes, I would. He deserved the title. He
needed to know that. .
That said, Mr. Willie, would you still
fish the creek with me?

Just like healthy eating can boost your
energy every day, making a few small
changes at home can save you energy
every month.

Start by skipping the heated dry cycle
on your dishwasher. Then call FPU at
800.541.9068 and learn more ways to
save energywith our free~energy check-up, '
including our free weatherization kit.

Bass fishing has gone
from fair to poor over the
course of the week. Activ-
ity is very slow. Frog-type
baits and other topwater
offerings fished inthe grass
early ~in the morning may
pay off sporadically.nDeep-
diving crankbaits fished
along deep river ledges in
the main lake are another
possibility, as are Carolina-

an a t on te fas e
baits when they surface.
Crappies are slow. Look
for them on channel ledg-
es at 10 to 15 feet and fish
Bream are biting from
time to time on shallow-
water sandbars early and
Catfish are slove but
some channel cats have
been taken on stinkbaits
along the river channels.
Bass fishing is fair and
she fisheare sdHl adhingi t
structure such as points
and humps or any similar
current-breaking cover.
The presence of baitfish
and wood structure in
these areas is a plus. Best
baits are deep-running
crankbaits and Carolina or
Texas-rigged worms. Fish
worm rigs directly in any
brushy or woody structure
you can find and fish them
Hybrids continue to early and late over

the ledges. There is a lot of
surface activity from. mul~
tiple fish schools. Catch
these fish with a shad-imi-
tating crankbait.
Crappies are fair. Ledges
in 15 to 20. feet of water
have been giving up some
pretty good fish in moder-
ate numbers.
Br am ar&: good, but in-
dividuaf'fish are small as a


Catfish are stB pretty
good.' Good catches con-
tinue to be reported by
night fishermen, primarily
anglers fishing the banks
near the tailwaters of both
damns. Good numbers of
pan-size fish are reported.
Larger individual cats may
be caught while anchored
downstream from the tail-
waters. Use shad, cut bait,
worms, or frozen shrimp.
Bass are slow. The best
largemouth bite comes on
topwater baits very early
ina nh mrn ng HMr te
eas with something very
noisy, such as a Torpedo or
Devils H~orse.
Bream are fair on crick-
ets and worms. Drop-fish
deep water along steep
banks for the best results.
Bluegills will make up most
of the catch.
Generation schedules, pool levels,
and other such information for
area waterways may be obtained
by calling toll-free l-888-771-4601.
Follow the recorded instructions
and access the touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River System.

order t
S a sso chec or money
I ent ma

1. Send a fami\


ridan office.


gged up f
or m
. Photos can be p Jackson CountYFloridan on
published in the
4. AM greetings will be p at Grandparents' Day,
1 2011.

Septemde '''
be 1fLbrDY
5. he akon OUtY Floridan Office "l e dofe Friabol Sep-
5. he ackon Cou Sept. 5, 2011 in obse~anc

1 102 &




If I had to do it ag ain

aF 53

JACK(SON COUNTY FLOR DAN + www jcfloridan.comrn

Clhevrolet, Buick, GMC and
oud to have Jeffery Royster
the Rahal-Miller family.
teen with Rahal-Miller for
Id in Auto sales for twelve
graduated from Marianna
.Jeffery has five children
ears old. In his spare time
is to play basketball.




7B a SUNDAY. September 4. 2011

i'; F~~D~ ~i~t~i~ i~ Iriig
~E :LFI):C7giS~
'~: .d~ ----


Rahal-Miller (
Cadillac is pre
as part of ~
Jeffery has b
two years an
years. He g
High School
ages 5 17 ye
he love

i r~iil 1

~~CY"- ~i*

4rx~9p~)c8235 20 jiAAYTE T

i~i~P v a~





Spacious & Smooth, #5502003

Crew Cab, Priced to Sell Fast! #9004991

Come Take a Free Test Drive, #9005017

Come Check It Out, #6167001

AII The Equipment, #6036001

8007 HUMMER Hg 4WD
Go Off Road & Be Comfortable, #5327001

Loaded Local Trade, #N5969001

Crew Cab, 2WD, Super Clean, #5366002

Convertible, Hard to Find, #5414001

Local Trade, Only 3K, #N6102001

4WD, SE, Ready To Go, #6049001

SHARP! #6011001

Great Buy, #9005069



BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error Is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. AII advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.

.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.

Tabby Cat- gray, indoor, very loving, neutered
Free to GOOD home! Call 34-791-6782
Tabby Kittens (3) 3 month old, free to good
home, Call 850-526-34'74

FREE RESCUED DOGS for responsible homes
American Bull, mixs, Schnoodles 334-791-7312
FREE TO GOOD HOME: Full Blooded Male
Pekineese. 850-482-3539/557-4064
V Select Puppies ON SALE! V

Yorkie-Poos $200.-$300. Shih-A-Poos
Malti-Poos $250. Pek-A-Poos $250. Pom FM
$250, & Yorkie/Pom $200 C all 334-718-4886


853229 .4
OR 850-1352-4423


AUCTTION Wed.Sept.14, Preview 9AM Sale 11
AM, 5159 Woodlane Circle Tallahassee Hgh.
Spd. Printing. Equip. Mailing Equip. Comp. Ofc.
Furn. See catalog www.globalauctiomnrseryom
Aaroni Joseph & Company GLOBAL AUCTION
SERVICES 850-878-3030 FL AB3058

I Pay CASH for Diabetic test
strips. Up to $10 per box!
IVost brands considered.
All boxes must be unopened
and un expired.
Call Matt 34392-0260

Just IN: Vintage 1962 Leather Mail bag
Hoosier stbl reta le w/4 cirs Od ships wheel
Medford Antique Marketplace
3820 Ross Clark Cr. Dothan, AL. Labor Day Sale
with Markdowjns throughout. 334- 702-7390.


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


Quality AUCTION SAT. 9/10@ 10 A.M., Viewing:
Friday 9/9 10 a.m.-6p.m. Sat. 9/13 8 a.m.
Dealers & Public WELCOME, Sale conducted
by: 231 Auction, LLC, Bill Fisher 334-372-3532
Auctioneer: Melvin Johnson of J&l Auctions,
A 179 pi s/Ii mig, ID#


Naut cal stye Furnet..
S ac ing Nau ia
,Chair with Ottoman,

Or Best Offer. Call 334 791-6485

h~ iK timn C ster pednn 15od
di monds bought new at Ka sh andmpaid
=> 334-790-4892 (
Wantedd' Old Coins, Gold'
Diamonds, Guns, And Tools
West Main Jeweiry 8 Loan 334-671-1440 -

Seasoned Cherry Lumber For Sale:
Claude M. Reese 850-594-5463
Insect Repellent
Family Safe-Use head to toe.
Available at The Home Depot

Two burial plots in Gardens of Memory
6200 Hwit 431 Dothan, AL.
,,ao"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 dml~numail.oro if interested.


RN needed for multiple~ outpatient wound
care clinics. Wound Care exp. a plus. No
nights/weekends. Competitive salary and
benefits. Please fax resume to (888) 835-6946
or email to jobs


following positions:

Must havm supervi ory and long
If Interested, please apply In~person at
429 Third ~Ave. Marianna, FLi~


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 Workrplace

~53tl ~Get a Quality Education for a
New Career! Programs
FORTIS offered in Healthcare,
HVAC and Electrical Trades.
Call Forti C~ol ege Today!88~0-83
COLLEGEFor consumer information


Large 1/1 Partially Furnished Effency Apart-
ment. Dinnett, carport, new paint & flooring,
swimming pool access. $300 850-544-0440
eavee message.

1/1 Apartment for Rent. For info call 850-579-
" 65

2BR/1BA $300 + $200 dep. Rail Road st. C'dale
3BR/1BA $500 + $400 dep. Faney St. C'dale
No Pets. (850) 352-4222
2BR 2BA House, CH&A,appliances, newly
remodled, on 1 acre in Compass Lake area.
$675/mo + deposit. Text or call 850-573-6655
3/15 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+3317/866-1965
3BR 15 BA, 2944 Noland St. Bonus room with
fireplace, 1 car garage, Central Heat & Air,
hardwood floors, kitchen appliances, no pets.
Deposit required, 1 year lease $700/inonth,
Available October 1st. Call 850-594-7525 after
6pm or leave message
3BR/1.5BA Brick Home, Malone, New Carpet,
Stove, Refrigerator, Storage Shed,CH/A
"* ****'OO0/ 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
A Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
4 850- 526-3355 +=
"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.

2/1 located in Cypress, water/septic included,
$300/mo 850-272-2972/592-7299
2 & 3BR 2BA Mobile Homes in Cottondale no
pets, Central Heat & Air $400-$450 850-258-
1594 Ieave messaqP

vt 62 j

,, : .

Plentyof Shelled, Fresh Peas,
Butter beans, New Potatoes
All Farm Fresh' *
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
* 334-793-6690 *

Lage rolls of Hayi for Sale
Daytime 334-585-3039,
after 5pm & weekends

Exercise machine -Body Glide by Weslo, good
condition, $50 850-526-3636

Halloween Costumes, several to choose from,
12mos-3T $10-$12 each 850-376-9426
Hobart-Stickmate LX WLelder w/ tig rig, 220
volt, like new in Marianna $500 850-693-1323
Shutters,(2 sets) new, bordeaux color,
58.5 x 14.5, $43 each set 850-594-1024

KIDS Step2 Patio Set w/umbrella & 4 chairs,
$40. 850-482-5434
Refrigerator: wcorks good, needs seals $50
Beanies: Retired set 9 Country Bears 8" plush
beanies. Like new w/tags $110. 850-569-2011
Disney Princess Play House 56" folds up &
case, exceitent condition, 850-482-5434, $25
Dressers: with mirror, light color, $40
without mirror, dark color, $35 850-592-2881
Sunday, September 4, 2011

Fill in the 9x9 gnid wi~th 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

01010 81 1

10 Z1132 7 @ 8)1 6 4 $ )9
4 55 01 4 2 6
..... ......8 6 2 5 1 4
Oi i I i 10 O 6 1) 4 5 8 7 9 2

Oi ~8 ~)5 4 3 1 2 7







s B Sunday, September 4, 2011* Jackson County Floridan


r Friday's .





7 6 2 8 3 5

Find jobs

fast and

easy "




. _ I__I ___

+ 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 $ 16,90.
4 334-#336669 4 ,

2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cotton dale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living. com.
2 & 3 BR MH's In
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
3/2 DW in Malone, CH/A No pets, security
neg., Section 8 ok. 850-594-9991 or 850-693-
For Rent Greenwood, Marianna, & Cottondale,
starting @ $175/mo. Water/sewage/garbage/
lawn maint. included. 850-593-4700
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes*
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
4850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 C

Lot in Greenwood, FL We have a beautiful 5
acre lot for sale on Whispering Pines Circle in
Greenwood,bF .d Te prperty has big trees and

ace29e0a00 Call:i8 9- 36-266 e *


Honda '01 250 <-wheeler with reverse, new
tires, excellent condition $1400. 334-677-7748.

4007h Mrf Sn rakrokpar barge with cover
single axle trailer, uesed very little, exc. cond.
$11,000 229-768-2058.
13 ft. Gheenow boat & trailer Olive green in
color &; boat is in GREAT condition with padded
seats. Trailer & Tires NO WEAR. Boat only used
a couple of times. Call Chris 334-791-5755 to
come see. $1050. *
1981 17' Welleraft, 170HP Inboard, Clean,
New carpet, tandem wheel trailer $2695 334-.
Bass Tracker 96' pan fish 16 40hp, mercury an-
chors, $4200. OBO 334-648-0139.
Cobia 74 15' boat fiberglass with 48 hp,
Johnson motor & trailer, good condition $1400.
Seacraft, 89, 20 ft- Center
~ ,~~console, '95 225HP Johnson,
-- dual axie trailer w/brakes.

_;$q? GPS-VHF $4950.
4 334-696-5505 &

Chevrolet '00 CS Corvette Coupe, Black with
black leather interior, spoiler, ground effects'
automatic, 65K miles, 229-524-2955

I can get U Riding Today
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
$0 Down/ 1st Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Push Pull D ag, Wi Tad a yhng!

100Referrals! Call Steve 800-809-4716
Ford '95 Mustang GT Convertbibe- white with
le tnher int oOBr,2000k mle runs great, needs
GMC '99 Sonoma SLS
extra cab, new tires,
automatic, 4 cylinder,
57,000 miles, excellent,
$5795. 334-790-7959. '
Jaguar '90 XJS nice car! runs perfect! gray in
color $2,500. 334-379-3078
Jeep '98 Cherokee- silver, awesome condition,
runs great, and cold AC, Priced to sell!
$1,600.080O Call 334-635-7960
Lincoiln '99 Towncar Signature Series tan with
tan leather interior, extra clean, low mileage,
fully loaded, n int nanc rec d~s available,

Saturn 05' VUE-SUV silver, 124K mi. 4-cyl. auto-
matic, AC, power options, AM/FM/CD, $5500
OBO 334-389-3071.
Saturn 08' Aura V6 Sand Color with Tan Cloth
Interior. Only 11,800 miles and under factory
warranty up to 36,000 miles. Car is an automat-
ic, power doors and locks, keyless entry, cruise
control, auxiliary port for an iPod or mp3 play-
er, XM satellite radio, and equipped with on
star. Asking $17,000 Cal 334-618-2407

Toota '06 H brid Pris3 silye i olor, 4

'itr Iownwr 4K miles ,444rn Excellent

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 Zx -
94k miles, 5 speed manual $2,900*
VO1ol '91 240-
ingnition problems $500.
Pontiac'93 Grand AM
124k miles, 4cyl. Auto $2,995.
Ford'O2 Taurus Wagon
80k miles $2,995.
Ford'94 F150 XLT
4x4 Ext Cab, Transmission slipping' $2,500.
Call 334-693-5159 or 334-618-5828

Harley Davidson XL 1200 Low This is a Like
NewuHarle with only 4556 miles. Access ries
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
Kawasaki'09 KXF250
Motor by BPM, 2 brothers
performance pi e. Ve y
fast bike for the motor -
crossing extremist
Suzuki'07 250 cc Cruiser great beginners, bike.
New full windshield, black, runs great. $2500
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 uniollis
$7,300. 334-347-5953 or 334-248-1275.

Less than 10K mi. on new
GMC motor. Motor under
fc ntor wrr nty h cn s
in above average condition. Tow Package
Included. $5,200 334-897-3288
Honda '02 CR-V EX 4x4 automatic sunroof, 4cyl.
tilt, str whl. crews control, cd, new tires PWR,
windows/mirrors/dr. Iocks, no accidence
EX clean 136kmi, $8900. 080 334-389-3071.
JEEP '96 Grand Cherokee, gold pack, new
battery, new tires, $2500 080 229-334-7427
subaru'06 Forester Premium: Small SUV, 54K
miles, one owner, regularly serviced. Automat-
ic, 4-cyl, AC, All Wheel Drive, cruise control, CD
player, sunroof, trailer hitch. champagne met.
allic with cream interior. Exceptional condition
inside and out, excellent gas mileage 23+ city,
29+ highway, top safety rating, great car to
drive. $14,900. 334-699-6453 or 334-796-5719
Toyota '07 4Runner. Clean one owner. Miles
113,330. Engine life expectancy 350,000 +! Gets
20MPG!! Asking price $20,000 0.B.O. Retail val- '
ue $21,575. Call/Text Rachel. 334-406-9830.
make offer!

Chevrolet'07 Silverado Crew Cab SL 2WD
white with gryleather 68K miles on onr
includes black toolbox, black running boards,
new Bridgestone AT tires. $14,900
Dodge'01 Ram 1500 quad cab, V8, loaded, 183K
mi. runs good $3000. 080 334-798-1768 or 334-

Dodge'02 Ram 1500 4-wheel drive, quad cab,
P/U with 4.7 liter engine, cold air, chrome run.
ning boards, chrome rims, chrome tool box,
tow package and new tires. 149,698 miles.
Excellent condition.$8499. 1) 334-790-6832.

GMC'89 3500 Diesel"
Excellent work truck, long
wheel base, orange,
rebuilt engine,
$1,500. Quick Sell
Call 334-791-9099
GMC'98 1500 3-door, load-
ed, 1632K miles, $ 400. OBO
1768. Will Fiance WAC

HONDA'08 RIDGELINE RTL- white with tan
Ileahenr inht ior sunraonodf and sa 1 lie radio,
$27,500. Call Scott 334-685-1070

ISilZu 2001 26' Box Truck -
19000gy, extra clean, no CDL Required.
$18400. Call 334-299-0300.

Nissan'04 Frontier ,27K miles, New Tires, New
Battery, Automatic Trans., power windows,
power locks, one owner, Senior Citizen owned
and driven.$812,000 OBO 33 -701-0998 -
a~G~P~G~P~TRACTOR -IH1440 Comb ne
Field Ready, Grain Head andinC rn
Head. $7,000. 850-415-0438

Dodge '94 Ram 250- V8, 94k miles, new
paint, has quality Baneclene equipment,
recently restored inside and-out, supplies
included. A ONLY $8000. OBO A
Call 334-774-0122 or 334-477-4767

Coachhouse'95 Van camper, 2 singles beds,
microwave, generator, bathroom, stove &
refrigerator. good condition. $8,000. OBO
334-347-1887 or 334-449-0162.
Ford '92 Econoline Conversion van with
Vangator wheelchair lift. Good condition.
334-475-3310or 334-447-8738
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-
8862or 334-796-6729.

I -

Identified b~y T ID #05- N-1h0-0000-0480-0000

The project includes:
* Complete removal of all structures
* Off site disposal of all debris, including but
not limited to demolition and disturbed vegeta-
tive debris
* Complete cleanup of the site
* Leveling, grading and sodding of disturbed

AII proposals must contain the contractor's as-
surance to the City that the first structure will
be demolished, cleaned up and sodded within
the first ten days after the award of the con-.
tract, and at least one structure will be demol-
ished, cleaned up, and sodded every ten days
thereafter until the projects completed. AII
permits are the responsibility of the contrac-
tor. The successful contractor shall make any
an tl nnecesr arantaenmet o uth discy on-

fIlsc mpi n, ttheebi Il revr te next
lowest or best bidder.

Pmned dil bdvdetd bpbee eedne Iosite
ter passing a complete inspection at each site
with the city retaining 10%/ until all work has
been completed. Anyone wishing to bid can in-
spect the properties prior to bidding.

Bids will be opened and recorded at the city of
Marianna City Commission Meeting Room at
1:00 p.m. on September 16, 2011.

Specifications and General Condition Bid Pack-
ets may be obtained from the Municipal Devel-
opment D~epartment office between the hours
of8-00n om in3 iqm re rda tbbrong dhFri
contacting Kay Dennis, Municipal Development
Director or Stephen Tatum, Plainner at (850)


Quotations SHALL be submitted in a sealed en-
velope marked:

SEALED QUOTE and identified by the NAME OF

Award ntce wsiltibne polIdcly announced at the

city Commission following bid acceptance date
if possible. Bid awards will be made to the
best bidder. The City of Marianna reserves the
right to reject any and all bids and waive any
informalities or irregularities in the bids re-



will receive bids for furnishing all labor, materi-
als, equipment, and services required for the :

Sealed bids shall be received until 2:00 P.M. Le-
gally Prevailing Time, pn 29 September 2011 at
te ofiewi ofe O .or.Aptett nimer a bids
aloud. Proposals submitted by mail should be
addressed to the owner at the address set out
above and plainly marked as indicated in the
Instructions to bidders." All proposals submit-
ted by mail will be collected at the above men-
eined a I e oddnre at 10 nAoM.eLdeg
and taken to the offices of the Owner. There
they will be opened.

Information on this project may be obtained
from the Architect's web site at www.brr-archi The work for the above referenced
project consists of, but is not limited to, the
work herein described as follows:

1. Remove all existing roof shingles, felt, ridge
vents, drip, step, counter flashing and related
materials at approximately twenty-four (24)
dwelling units contained within twelve (12) to-
tal buildings. These buildings are located on
one site.

2. Provide new plywood roof decking, roof shin-
gles, felt, ridge verits, flashings, vent boots,
amd related ax issorie sarto kl bings hd sc

main in place.

Proposed forms of Bidding Documents, includ-
ing Drawings and Specifications, are on file at
the office of the Artichitect:
Bradfield, Richards, Rhodes &
Associates, Architects, Inc.
1040 Crown Pointe Parkway; Suite 550
Atlanta, Georgia 30338
aPhtone: 68 990-5656 Fax: (678) 990-5858

Copies of the documents may be obtained by
prime contractors, subcontractor, or niaterial
suppliers, from the Architect. Sets of docu-
ments may be obtained for a NON-
REFUNDABLE CHARGE of $35.00 per set. The
document charge shall be submitted in the
form of a Company Check, Certified Check,
Cashier's Ch ck orhMcoknse Orde made payable

nancial institution insured by the Federal De-
posit Insurance Corporation (FDIC). No docu-
ments will be issued by the Architect until the
document charge has been received and no
partial sets will be issued. Requests for docu-
ments shall be accompanied by a street ad-
dress, telephon~~be number andshl identify the
p~urch~aser as aprimecontra~ctor, _subcotrc
tor, or materal supplier. Also, provide the cur-
rent Smail address where addenda m~ay b

For construction and equipment contracts ex-
ceeding $25,000 a bid guarantee equals to not
less than 5% of the bid amount, and complying
with the requirements of Clause 9 of form HUD-
5369, "Instructions to Bidders for Contracts-
Public and Indian Housing Programs" as modi-
fied by the "Supplementary Instructions to Bid-
ders" (both of which are contained in the Proj-
ect Manual), shall be submitted with each bid.
Bid Bonds must be executed on the form in-

cluded in the Project Manual. The successful
bidder will be required to furnish and pay for
satisfactory assurance of contract completion
in accordance with Clause 10 of the above ref-
erenced from HUD-5369.

Attention is called to the fact that not less than
the minimum salaries and wages as set forth in
the "General Conditions of the Contract for
Construction-Public and Indian Housing" (form
HUD-5370), "Supplementary General Condi-
tions," and Section "Wage Determination" (all
contained within the Project Manual), must be
paid on this Project. AII contractors shall pro-
vide Equal Opportunity Employment.

No bids may be withdrawn for a period of sixty
(60) days subsequent to the opening of bids
without the consent of the Owner.

The Owner reserves the right to reject any or
all bids and to waive any informalities in the
bidding. LL

Dutchman '06 Denali 30ft, sleeps 8, double
slide, bunk house, shelter kept, great shape,
MUST SELL! $18,500. Call 334-790-973o
FLEETWOOD 2005 Prowler AX6, 5th wheel, 36
ft, 4 slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $20,000
080 Call 334-695-4995, 334-687-7862.
iufstream'06 Cnqpueest

e m ith large slide. Excellent
Condition, 4 new tires.
SSleeps 6-8. CH&A, Full
kitchen, full bath, outside
shower. $7500 FIRM 850-693-1618

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

21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

m Newmar = Keystone = Heartland a Jayco
aFleetwood a Prime Time Coachmen
SForest River

Service Department
Parts and Acces. Store
.RV Collision Center

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

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

YAMAHA'05 FX 1100 Wavrerunner, 3 seater,
wit cover, wit talr, 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

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

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
Buick'00 Century
Custom, V-6, automatic,
loaded, 110,000 miles,
nrew tires, clean, $3995.
Cadillac DTS 08' fully loaded, 35K miles
immaculate condition, $23,000. OBO 334-792-
3089or 334-618-1449
dionda '92, 4-door, $1695. 334-793-2142.




Call fOr Top Price for
Junk Vehicle

I alSo sell used parts
24 HOU'RTOWING n) 334-792-8664 C,


Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624

Gaurenteed highest prices paid for your Junk
or unwanted ve~cals & farming equipment,
Title or no Title 24 hrs a day, also pay finders
fee. 334-59601!i4 or 850-849-698

~Got a Clunker .
SWe'Ilbe your Junker!
" .Wedbuiy wrecked cars =
and adrm Equip. at "
fair and ones price.

*..; CALL 334-702-4323 *

i PAY TOP DOLLAR onozsso
la DAY -334-796-9576~ W.IGHT_1334794-7769



Municipal Development Department
Invitation to Bid

NOTICE is hereby given to all interested per-
sons or firms that sealed bids will be accepted
by the Marianna City Clerk, at City Hall, located
at 2898 Green Street, Marianna, Florida 32446,
until 1:00 p.m. on Friday, September 16, 2011, .
for the following item:

BID TITLE: Demolition of Dilapidated

LOCATION #1: Property located at 4311 Forest
Street, Marianna
Identified by Tax ID #04-4N-10-0000-1560-0030
Owned by Ester L. Golden Estate
LOCATION #2: Property located at 2936 Hall
Street, Marianna
Identified by Tax ID #05-4N-10-0403-00DO-0020
Owned by Douglas E. Martin
LOCATION #3: Property located at 4195 Clay
Street, Marianna
Identified by Tax ID #05-4N-10-0000-0910-0000
Owned by Jimmie Demps
LOCATION #4: Property located at 4223 Clay
Street, Marianna
Identified by Tax ID #04-4N-10-0289-0030-0010
Owned by Latrell Smith
LOCATION #5: Property located 2826 St. Clair
Street, Marianna
Identified by Tax ID #03-4N-10-0346-0000-1080
Owned by Norma C. Lovett
LOCATION #6: Property located 2818 Chipola
Street, Marianna
Identified by Tax ID #03-4N-10-0256-0020-0101
Owned by James M. Pollock
LOCATION #7: Property located 2855 Barnes
Street, Marianna
Identified by Tax ID #04-4N-10-0040-0050-0050
Owned by Carl Williams
LOCATION #8: Property located 4158 Myles
Street, Marianna )



Sunday, September 4, 2011- 9 B

Jackson County Floridan *

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

Chevy 1r' Conette Rd,

mi. New Tires, Calipers,
Brakes & Shocks. new
exhaust Garage kept.
$12,500. OBO 334-596-2376

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

Seacraft,'89, 20 ft- Center
console, '95 225HP Johnson,
dual axie trailer w/brakes.
GPS-VHF $4950.
4 334-696-5505 &

Dodge 03' 2500 pick up long wheel base, reg.
cab, heavy duty, towing package, good condi-
tion 26K miles. $11,000. 334-791-2322




'95 Amadas 4 row peanut combine, pikckd
about 1200 acavery good cond. $46,500 KMC 4
row peanut sahaer, good cond.$6500.

- u

12 x 20 Building

aM 32 885
Reg ?3,078
~----;BU II~Q~S~Setup. Tx & Delivery!
3614 Hwy.9 *O Marianna; F.* 850-482-868$

Per50na no0U
Computer Repair

RI'CHARD REGISTER .850-557-6061
Place your ad in our
Sales at Service
and grow your businesss!


~ ccz~i; sco cr te u sory,d
Concrete, Imprinted
P,~"-Concrete, concrete
Free Estimexteur d5 mie aisf
Dothan, Al => 334-447-7853 4

"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting InstallationS
Furniture Repair & Re finishing
General Repairs Insured


*89 down
,os on any yb gLABLE
33 Years in Business

GllSt011 Til .F cr n Le

Custom Showers Hardwood Lammnate & 1 ore
No Job too La ge or Small! Lktensed & Insured
(850) 69 -1423 or (850) 209-8099



Grader Pan *Excavator
Dump Truck*Bulldozer
*Demolition Grading Site Prep
* D~seb~riRemtoal*Rtntion Pods* evening
*Top Soil Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing

For General House or
om~c cleaning
Free Estimates References Available
850-526-2336 '



10 B S daySe member 4 201 n

Your source for selling and .buying!

OBnamnne, PWIW


Land Clearing, Inc.
so -'9 2 P

www.J .com

Indian Springss


5035 Hw 90
Marianna, FL 32446

(850) 526-2478
Fax (850) 482-3121


$1Brih b/ soebul in
sq ft & 1 car garagel
BRAND NEW custom
kitchen cabinets & appli-
ances, new carpetl ngtru out. freshly painted thru-out. New bathroom
cablnets, ced ing fans in allrms Separate Unllily rm w/ extra cabinets
for storage. Will polAL USDA 8O~ 5mr asLS #243763 Call


brick b me in city I~its
of Mariann. Seprote

the amlyrrnwit ga hrelac. Sldin glsubdivisio locd ate fain

ir nt o isue ere 1216 hed 12LI thrqebis hom is eadyt
tino moveap intol Thi ho capr!Wntlr
to ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ II rd2b l a eec n ag yM
t230 CALL CRSH ARRSO 850-482''~:)-17900

urdvio lctd in
.aino luntl rolling
s08Bm ome Roak
hi hm is Lcaudy t
proprtyThe roprtycan ubdvide ino t o v pare ls Mobile limes

ar Ak LS 468Cl CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700

-.I : PRDUING rde
do. ais se d as
hwy frmaen... Poleas
do not peoak oean

ACES I .n T ppr

ty iscompetelyfencd. Thrggr reveol n ce bidn ter islnd Coe rued
property ~ he..- Th prprycnb-sbiie ingo tO vrersized 2l camr c

Ca .. L f246Cll TCYORGES 850 573 85-1990 7

s ,Located inth 230Hy7
Marh, iann dowurnton a
ay st do The semeig t

front~ ~ ~ ~ ~~ d 1168 sqea ft isbin se s hwro, a
bac 232 q f as wokshaI Thre s a 5x6 drsiveay Maidn froof
BO etis C RGESH 850-573-1990 4210

Leargef 4/2 hm with
hoeoffie/nrs amser
bdrmwithsittn rmHugefamiy rm Denhas irpl cen Detached 2 ar
coror wih a ,Lage outr pochforreaxm, laho use for k/odids m

backy ard There is n gout buidiing with lrean-lo ovre stragel Decki he

. .g DMH IN

IJ~asl~P02 FrI Lo b ser
isand Lare famly rm ont
wiuth F mplae Sepral q
ivind coldnngr. There
arn /18w acr eoo c ueM 4 7 al shaqom and te xwne u5 h


4 .- Located!onopprx3.5
aovre wih1400 sq (11 e
someafn a mortaro
Largeope Lvngr with wd agasfrpae & a back rch to relaxig Poton~ There isr a
48x36ord pole bmo it yor mouto velin ihiles & RV re is oage 24x4 piin that
home has to offer MLS #243660. CAU.STACY BORGE 8053 90

GBrea2/1sarteome h

1iod 02mge fa snT"
wit bakyrd.loragheS uilding
wi h eanti. Hge Ok & tre~s a 3fw ur p ronl wn. Th

Greatu PRIEo~n hthi 2
be ued r o oficeara adl brm.Lao Si n glae molbiet rie on
Cos to2 Ble SpringsS Park 73 Call today fom r ge s ini rato ML5s #242216 al
STACYb BORGE 850-3-199 HM


FOR3/.5,2,6Sqm fet, ares inld
Offic Spac Avilabe thuo

ha~er The am ho 4 hoe rtols 1sth lny mont rent +lme1 Sec r~iy Deoit
hom brtooffr LANDFO60.CAL ESHA HARRISO 4825-17900

~ ~ ~ 2 Grove St, Chiple % are- 2150
(Cityoard lotag inln Wahntn ony

(it n fdia Sprgs Subdivision) trelCl oo o u eoo hii
CALL STACY BORGES @ 850)573-1990

2954 ~ ~ ~ ~ Gra Sunset D. Marann 2/,70Sqf 35
2957 MiltonSt, Mariana 3/2, 1353Sq ft $700
279 Wadel St Maiana 3 1.5 1200 Sqho ft r $600
3106B Rss d, arinna3/ ithofficrreed 179 sq ft
Alls t l SRens otal 6 td fRequire ifnyrio MLese #471 1
CALStacy Borges @850) 573-1990

Tim & Patsy Sapp
Brokef awna/Reak~,
Ucensed Agent

Cl F or e Yur

Gorgeous, county) home.

n oom nlh r ~ll I
DR O Llhn ui
*R. bl i n n lmn
ucnLr un IB{n- rt Ib

s249,9oo!!! MlLs # 1175

excellent huntin Fin theack

yardwith greaI set up. All on 3 a~cr, clos to Manrianna $99,000. MLS#24Is2

trauir 1 lake \iewl 3l2 DW
la go screened front porh

for fishing king, all types or
water sport A great buy @
OFFERS! MLS#24521 $0,0!BIG AL
0 0 Country living but close to
30wZB.2 uspi broo

1 *in 1920, enjoy the nostallgic
tel ab ofshiss hiori bue
cos or ypaer Mto le
Bring All Ofers! MLS# 244572 $115,000


SIf m iil Likre new & close to town,
i.,, ~t~hi comlty ch na xled in
3BRY2BA, nice yard. easy
'.maintnannce home. with

rs la e rkitchen reakful
-rs asnsaNsepchram-d niig py
see th s home today. Br ng All Offers! MLS# 234881 $98,900

I ~waterfrrnt on Merritts
Mill Pond with 7 acres.
SGreat location with sever-
S*al bone sits. close to
waer clear ekl ent

belig e e plc t
M S244442 $115,000

^stra wle Jnat2nx home,
wlilh all new carpet. all new
paim, arll newer appliances,
red aoks lieanen hori
Con eni nle near t M l
1-10 and Downtown, lalnscaped
yard. pecan trecrs chajn i
I rl 244m8

Mini Farm, 3 bed-
rooem rck home ong 2
ncews a ~ljreclfoble
ifnl setig hv en st
ground cool that needs
"pC work. Storage build-
-- -- ~igdtnside needs some
A Great Buy at 132,900. MLS# 242162 $1 n fih pods.

Ill~li~~l~rll r~ I Large family home for a
4- dm 2 BA sste ou o
.~~ .-.., r11 Bonifay.Large laund y
roo ath c oets, cv
ered and screened in back
. iote d me nsionak
backyard, pecon trees, 4
miles out of town, paved
road frontage. MLS# 242985139,000

On HWY 90 West,
.- bhdildilnO now savail
able. Pved parking,
with extra unpaved
parkitg h/e3, 9500
electric, currently
bengh used t@ a
office ,i kitcn thully fum iona bildingl throughout, reer -
Ichrcph, business or businesses. MLS# 244309 $695,000

a .....1 location is where
3a,,;oil ome ren
.r.....l' & elementary
I .. 1. Nle Pt dro -
-lI is $25,000. MLS#
I24441**r $25,000

Double o iP46Maob

a corner lot, plenty of
1..-I shade. home needs some
_TLC. Possible owner
fin 00e MLS# 244216

W rrart 1 gl p ,,3

roo s ** *- !I- Io e

a closed in side porch. rtor-

.~of itbulow udnl ,oe rta ca
rMotivatid w uti tyRng Ali
Offers! MLS# 244457 $664,900


4630 Hwy, 90, Marianna, Fl 32446

(850) 5262891 (office)
Each Office Is independently Owned and Operated

SCell: 850-573-6198

iC **. YOU Cal' Find Us On The Web
E-Mail Address:


and is located on a cor-
ner lot close to school
anckshopping. For terms you can iciax with call Ed McCoy, 850-
573-6198. MLS 238581 REDUCED PRICE $45,000.

ING!y hCap iatng
4 acres of wide open
,,country! Home fea-

rooms, oversized ivin om dining room an mude ebe robm
nice breakfast room over looking the back yard. Kitchen with plen-

rcofsedi ighig Eno rlxin o h frnt pchaoo tcheesba
deck. MLS 244276 $150,000.
yor esiatio aemis thi
-; well maintained 3 BR
home. Large living room
br kfatbribar fi21 iee
cabinets in kitchen, wood laminate floors and an enclosed back porch with hot
tub. Other features include metal building for storage or workshop. large
m aral vl a ith 12 foot heams watr and e meti sl th~er lsa ga age.

h~l jL~bt~RETIRING? Greal
1,. lace to start your
0 tineent 0 beroomn
1'~ screened porch, large
""enclosed building for a
workshop or boat storage with concrete flooring. All located close
to town and Lake Semmnole for those who enjoy great fishing,
MLS 244267 $65,000.
ERS! No disappoint-
m seunty e its viu ih
g*,g,. ained 3 BR, 2 BA
NE~r mobile home located on

neighborhood. Features include open floor plan kitlcheen wit nce acle
nets, master bedroom with walk in closet and the bath room has double
vanity and garderi mub. Home also has handicap provisions. This won t
last long, call Ed today for viewing. MLS 244524 $59,500.

.el ma ained
bedroom, 2bath home
built on a slab founda-
tion. Features include
ceramic tile and pergo wood flooring, nice cabinets in kitchen,
pantry, washer/dryer in utility room, front porch and a large stor-
age sized. Great starter or retirement home. MLS 238580

Pat Furr Realtor
850.2 9.8071
furrl9 msII.COm

3edr Dna~th home iT
Indian Springs, offers
n ino iln whth spHi
--storage and great Florida
room for additional family
enjoyment, social entertainment or peaceful quiet time. Home interior has been
freshly pinted.icarapet,dk ichen & I undhry too floring replace dn 0o7rand
appointment today! MLS#244347 -$182,000.
:l~~r1114 ~ ~v1 I VRY TRACTIV
3Bedroom/2Bath Patio
-- --- Home in camellia Acres.
an qito sdl lving corm
tures split bedroom
design, 9ft trayed ceiling living room w/lectic fireplace, built-in bookcases,
entertainment units & comer china cabinet, spacious kitchen w/plenty of cabt-
narer sreed bak ptc gthat vr okis beoprvate0bacyn d ibnrgnd
poo .ML.S#243701- $178,500.
:IJIII~~IPlr ~ ;~l~.] GOOD LOOKING &
brck 3BR/2.5Bah home
thtsie 0$ qu se,'w~
,;with water views of
Merritt's Mill Pond from
t saciu n apd gh. 7i om d~fek ure fo Ia livn ab~ n tain ra 2
counter tops, bathrooms w/updated cabinetry & sinks, all rooms have nice
sized closeti & ceilitig fans, double paned windows & steel ex crior doors.
MLS#243514 $159,50

Bevely Thomas, Clarice Boyette

Cell 85e 095211 Cell 5e0a- 71572

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

Building Int In Compass Lake In the Hills No Mobile Homes, All
the amenities of CLH. POA dues. New Listing. MLS# 240221 $4,500
In Graceville, Four City Lots on paved street totaling I ac mol
# 243173 Owner will look at offers $8,700

IL)T IN SUNNY HIllS, Restrictions. Noith of Panania City and the
beaches. Office #3009 A #23568 for $5,0100
Sl Hills lot 80X200. Restrictions MIS# 242381
Well maintained 2
,~;PIBE~~B~rr BR, 2 Ba M.H. in a
*r COUntry Setting.
i~~~il ~ ~ :i lMaster bedroom
- I~ii r has a walk-in clos-
.. .~ et. AllAppliances
Included. Most of
property is Chain-link fenced, .7 ac lot is cross Fenced
with large garden space. Open shed 1'8xl5, storage bldg
12x8. Front and back porch. MLS # 244613 $45,000

_lha- Coz home

I | I ji mol. Per Town
'' IH 311 could possibly
ta br ezoned for a
P.1lH. Park or mixed
----use. City Water,
Lots of flowers, shrubs and trees. #243726 $45,000

_____ __Great Investment

!Iproperty or home
-iJ for retirees.
Remodeled I BR. 1
,f A hme / lrge
(l~ I deck. Sits on a cor-
Sner lot in the shade
of a beautiful oak tree. Wood kitchen cabinets, appli
ances. MIS# 242918 Price: $32,500

'Ld"r( ( ; lots including a lot
.i ,, ~L .1! With 42' on the river,
Phas two interior
4 lots. In Bear PaW
S/D near Magnolia Landing. GREAT FISHINGI #242462
PRICE: $28,500


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

OUTSTANDING IN ITS FIELD!!! Approximately 7.14
acres surround this 3 bedroom, 2 bath home ready for a
new family.' Features include living/dining rooms, large
den, kitchen has plenty of cabinets and breakfast bar, laun-
dry room/ pantry off kitchen, screened back porch, 2 car
garage and security system. Also includes storage shed,
two ponds, and wooded acreage in back for privacy.
Location is only minutes from shopping and about one mile
to the Chipola River. MLS 243922 $198,900.

la ce ans day 7 =: :s a wee k!-

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I__ _11 lll__r_______~__l~_~


Sunday, September 4, 2011- B

Jack~son County Floridan *



Ora Mock, GRI

Broker Associate

(850) 526-9516


be office, etc Extra power pole & septic tank for RV. MIS# 243615
Come see this nice 2001
3BR/28A mobile home

on 10 acres. Screen

: Three out buildings
.. 40X30 with roll uP
door. 130 &15%15. Extra i ar rt nly I mile from 231 MLS#

once. Has drive
g W ~. .. through window andrtl b sn s o
,,._ 1):parking, approx 124'
on busy 4-lane HWY
90, gives you great visibility. Traffic medians, 2,555 sw ft
building. Natural gas book-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" JdLS# 242656 $134,900

S128 + SUNDAY~ SEPTEMBER 4. 2011

ACKSONV COUNTY FLORIDAN + wLwiv jcfloridan corn

~Good Thru.Sept. 30, 2011
& the Business must be in Jackson County

with Ser~vice Performed
*Mu'st Bring iri Competitor's Coupon


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**Ckam Kits and Additional Parts Extra

FREE to the E~nf 0I Service Department Customers
eWI TOw In Only Cam Kits and Additional Parts Exta M1~I 87 POINT INSPECTPION


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