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.
Creation Date:
November 6, 2011
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

Informing more than 17,000 readers daily in print and online

, i ,, ', i I i .. .

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A Ahnlia (ene'nzl MAefulfp,
Ribbon Cutting

Health department

building opens .-


Hundreds of people came out to cel-
ebrate the opening of Jackson County's
new health department on Friday.
The staff moved in about three weeks
ago, and their faces were aglow as they
showed visitors around their new head-
quarters. The tours commenced after a
brief ceremony and ribbon cutting.
During that ceremony, Jackson County
Commission Chairman Chuck Lockey
and almost every other speaker praised
Jackson County Health Director William

Long for his tireless efforts to make sure
the $12 million worth of funding came
through. It was a lengthy process, and
Long said he didn't do it by himself. For-
mer health director Jimmy Rigsby got the
ball rolling about 12 years ago, he said.
Hopes of legislative funding came and
went through the years, with disappoint-
ments along the way in a difficult econ-
omy. But Long said the city of Marianna
and Jackson County Commissioners sup-
ported his continued push for funding.
Marianna and Jackson County at one
See OPENING, Page 7A

Jackson County Health Department Administrator William Long addresses the large crowd that
braved Friday morning's chilly temperatures for the grand opening of the new JCHD building.


Sneads High School's football team and cheerleader squad took center stage Friday during the school's
annual Homecoming Parade. The Pirates were getting ready for their game against Vernon Friday night.
See more photos from the homecoming on pages 7A and 8A.

Malone Pecan House celebrates 50th year


The-Malone Pecan House will
likely be one of the busiest places
in town on Malone Pecan Fes-
tival and Fun Day.'The e ent is
coming up on Nov. 19. The day
offers a perfect opportunity for
local pecan sellers to come in
and drop off their nuts for some
extra pocket money, then go on,
to enjoy the festival.
The business is celebrating its
50th year in business this season,
said third-generation owner Jes-
se Hart. It is the only local pecan
selling point in the area, operat-
ed by Hart and his mother, Gayle
Hart. Mr. Hart calls his mother
his "public relations coordinator"
as well as the person in charge of'
paying out the customers who
sell their pecans to the House. ,
She knows almost everyone
who comes in; she's watched
many of them grow up as their
families came in to sell pecans
season after season. Some of
them are her age, and reinember
her as a childhood friend from
the days when she worked in
the Pecan House alongside her

father, Robert Tindell. They also
remember her working along-
side husband Samuel Hart in the
House before he passed away a
few years ago.
Mr. Hart said he hopes to
pass the business on to his chil-
dren one day, just as his parents
passed it to him. Meanwhile, his
9-year-old daughter Hannah and
13-year-old son Tindell are learn-
ing the business. Before they're
grown, they'll know every aspect,
from sweeping the floor to sew-
ing up the bags that hold the nuts,
and loading them to be hauled
to the Hart's sole buyer, Wiggins
Pecan Company in Opp, Ala. The
family has sold to Wiggins since
Mr. Tindell opened the House in
its original and continuing loca-
tion, 5393 10th St.
Mr. Hart said the family awaits
the festival each year much an-
ticipation, as it brings old friends
and new ones into their lives.
He said he's glad that he and his
sellers are having a good year. In
the pecan business, it's usually
feast or famine from one year to
the next. This one happens to be
yielding a good crop so far, about
three weeks into the buying sea-

Jesse Hart pours out a bag of pecans Thursday as Hannah and Tindell Hart
watch at the Pecan House In Malone.

son. Prices are also good this
year, due to a fairly low produc-
tion year in 2010.
"I'm happy for the customers,
and we've always tried to be fair
and honest with them," Mr. Hart
said. "For some families, the pe-
can season represents the ability
to pay their property taxes, or to
provide Christmas for their kids.

I think of pecans as 'money on
the ground,' and we like the fact
that we can be a go-between to
get that cash in their hands. To
have returning customers years
after year, and to be still selling
to the original company that we
started with, is very meaningful
See PECANS, Page 7A



Festival is

Nov. 19

The Malone Pecan Festi-
val is set for Saturday, Nov.
19 in downtown Malone.
Vendors who wish to offer
their food, arts and crafts,
Christmas -decorations,
toys or other wares at the
festival still have time to
register for booth rental.
Organizers say the day
will be filled with music,
opportunities to stock up
early on Christmas gifts,
and lots of good eats. A
crowd of more than 3,000
is expected.
Festival-goers can get a
hearty meal to start their
day off fun off right, by pur-
chasing a pecan pancake
breakfast for $5. Serving
begins at 6 a.m. The break-
fast includes sausage and
other goodies to accompa-
ny the featured dish. The
meal is a fundraiser for the
Bascom School' renovation
Vendors will also have
plenty of pecan pies and
other goodies for sale
throughout the day so that
families can pick up a few
things for tfieir Thanksgiv-
ing repasts or other meals
at home. Those wishing to
rent vendor space for food
or arts and crafts can call
Pearl Smith at 569-2556.
A 5K run commences at
7:30 a.m. To register for the
run or to find out more,
call Marcie Murdock at
. A parade begins at 10
a.m., and music cranks
up at 11 a.m. The featured
entertainers are Pure and
Simple, a bluegrass band
from Dothan. The North
Florida Band from TMari-
anna, offering gospel and
country, will also be in the
spotlight, along with the
Chipola College Jazz Band.
A car show will be set
up behind PeopleSouth
bank near town hall. Those
wishing to display a vehi-
cle can do so by registering
with Joe Perry at 718-7240.
The display fee is $15 if you
sign up before the day of
the festival, or $20 on the
day of the show. Trophies
go to the winners of an as-
sociated contest.


> JC LIFE...3A, 5A



)) SPORTS...1-4B


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RAHAL M ILL R Chuck Anderson Greg Anderson Gus Par

4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.
(850) 482-3051 Service Manager Body Shop Manager Parts Man

Sneads High School

held its homecoming

celebration Friday. See

photos on pages 7A, 8A.

Vol. 88 No. 216


K^ High 75
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Panama City
Port St. Joe


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39.02 ft.
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Weather Outlook

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Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec.
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Publisher Valeria Roberts

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski

Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6 a.m. If it does not arrive, call Circula-
tion between 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday, and 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. on Sunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday though Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna, FL.

Home delivery: $11.23 per month; $32.83
for three months; $62.05 for six months;
and $123.45 for one year. All prices include
applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one

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

The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via email, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.

The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614

Community Calendar

n 7th annual Sunday Afternoon with the Arts
Exhibit Reception 1to 5 p.m. in the Chipola Arts
Center, Chipola College, 3056 College St., Marianna,
with music, children's art activities, door prizes
and light refreshments. The exhibit features work *
of regional artists and special guest artists. Free
admission. Public welcome. Call 569-5881.
D Bingo Fundraiser 2 to 5 p.m. at AMVETS Post
231, north of Fountain (east side of US 231, just
south of CR 167). Proceeds benefit the Post building
) "Our Town" Nov. 3-6 in the Chipola Theater.
The play starts at 7 p.m. nightly with a 2 p.m. Sun-
day matinee. For ticket information, call 718-2220.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion, 6:30
p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St., Marianna (in one-story '
building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.). Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

Jackson County Transportation
Disadvantaged Coordinating Board meeting -
10 a.m. in the JTrans Office at 3988 Old Cottondale
Road in Marianna. Agenda includes adoption of the
annual evaluation of the CTC, grievance procedures,
and the board bylaws. The annual public hearing
follows. Public welcome. Call 850-674-4571.
) Orientation 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the
Goodwill Career Training Center. 4742 Highway 90
in Marianna. Learn about/sign up for free services.
Call 526-0139.
n Jacob City Council convenes for its regular
monthly meeting at 6 p.m. Public welcome.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

)) The Jackson County Board of County
Commissioners meet at 9 a.m. in the Commission
meeting room. Call 482-9633.
) Heaven's Garden Food Pantry distributes
food on the second Tuesday of the month, 9 a.m.
to noon at 3115 Main St. in Cottondale. Jackson
County residents only. Call 579-9963 or visit www.
)) Florida State Hospital Fall Festival 10 a.m.
to 3 p.m. EST at John G. Johnson Pavilion, featuring
a military recognition display, live entertainment,
food, arts, crafts, a yard sale and more. All proceeds
benefit FSH residents and the employees' chari-
table campaign. Public welcome. Call 850-663-7756
or 850-663-7206.
) Story Time 10 to 11 a.m. (preschool) and 3:15
to 4:15 p.m. (school age) at the Jackson County
Public Library in Graceville. Stop by for stories,
poems, jokes, finger plays and more. Call 482-9631.
)) Republican Club of West Florida meeting

- noon at Jim's Buffet and Grill in Marianna. Guest
speaker: Rep. Brad Drake, R-Eucheeanna. Public
welcome. Call 352-4984.
D Optimist Club of Jackson County board
meeting, noon, First Capital Bank, Marianna.
) Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
) Heartworks Congestive Heart Failure Support
Group meets at 3 p.m. in the Jackson Hospital
Board Room, 4230 Hospital Drive in Marianna. No
cost to attend. All cardiac patients and their caregiv-
ers/upport persons invited. Refreshments served;
B-I-N-G-0 offered. Call 718-2519.
Jackson County Quilters Guild Sit-n-Sew
- 5:30 to 8 p.m. in the First United Methodist
Church Youth Hall on Clinton Street, behind the
Marianna Post Office. Work on a project, get free
help, and find out about upcoming classes, lessons'
and workshops. The Guild's monthly meeting is on
the fourth Tuesday of the month. Call 209-7638.
n American Legion Meeting/Thanksgiving Meal
- 6 p.m. at the at the American Legion building on
the west end of the Jackson County Agricultural
Center parking lot at 3627 Highway 90 West in
Marianna. Chipola College Theatre Director Charles
Sirmon and students will present a preview of an
upcoming production. Fried and rotisserie turkeys
and dressing provided by the Post, $5 per person.
Members and guests are encouraged to bring a
covered dish. All veterans and spouses are invited.
Call 482-5526.
) Autism Support Group meeting 6 p.m. in the
First Presbyterian Church Fellowship Hall, Marianna
(Clinton Street entrance, across from Hancock
Bank), for parents/caregivers of children on the
autism spectrum. Call 526-2430.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

Life Management Center Yard Sale Fundraiser
8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Nov. 9 and 10, at 4403 Jackson
St. in Marianna. Proceeds will benefit needy chil-
dren at Christmas.
) Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
. Warehouse hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
) Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway 90
in Marianna. Learn job-seeking and job-retention
skills. All services are free. Call 526-0139.
)) Chipola Retirees meet for lunch at 11:30 a.m.
at the Gazebo Coffee Shoppe & Deli in downtown
Marianna. All retirees and friends are welcome.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, noon
to 1 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

New arid Returning Students Early Spring A
and B Registration 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Chipola
College. Call 718-2211 or visit www.chipola,edu.
D Life Management Center Yard Sale Fundraiser
- 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Nov. 9 and 10, at 4403 Jackson
St. in Marianna. Proceeds will benefit needy chil-
dren at Christmas.
) Veterans Program for Grand Ridge School 9
a.m. in the new gym. All veterans, family and friends
are invited.
) Money Sense,Class 9 to 12:30 p.m. at the
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway 90
in Marianna. Orientation is 12:30-3:30 p.m. Learn
about/sign up for services. All services are free. Call
526-0139. .
) Applications for the 2011 Salvation Army
Christmas Food and Toy Assistance Program for
Jackson County will be taken from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
at 4439 Clinton St. in Marianna. Call 482-1075 for
requirements and details.
a Veterans Appreciation Event -10 a.m. to 2
p.m. at the Marianna VA Clinic, 4970 Highway 90.
Lunch will be served. Uniform of the day: White shirt
VFW uniform, if available. Call 718-5620.
) Story Time -10 to 11 a.m. (preschool) and 3 to
4 p.m. (school age) at the Jackson County Public
Library in Marianna. Stop by for stories, poems,
jokes, finger plays and more. Call 482-9631.
) City of Marianna Barbecue Luncheon
Fundraiser 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Marianna Fire
Station at City Hall. Menu: Barbecue sandwich and
chips, $5 (local delivery available for orders of five
or more). Call 718-1001 to order. Proceeds benefit
United Way and other charities.
) The Grand Ridge Town Council convenes for
its regular monthly meeting at 6'p.m. in the Grand
Ridge Town Hall. Call 592-4621.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion, 8
to 9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

n AARP Driver Safety Class Nov. 11 and Nov.
25, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the conference room
of the Jackson County Sheriff's Office on Highway
90 West. For ages 50 and older. DHSMV-approved
for a three-year insurance premium reduction. No
testing required. Fees: $12 for AARP members; $14
for non-members. Fees waived for veterans. Enroll
by calling 482-2230.
) Veterans Day Program 8:15 a.m. in the Riv-
erside Elementary School multi-purpose room. All
active or retired veterans, law enforcement or fire
and rescue personnel are invited. Call 482-9611.
) Telephone Skills Class 8:30 a.m. to noon at
the Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway
90 in Marianna. All services are free. Call 526-0139.

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

The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for Nov. 3, the latest
available report: .
Three acci-, .- ,
dents, one dead .---
person (natural CR ME IE
causes), one PRIM
suspicious inci-
dent, two suspicious persons,
four highway obstructions, two
reports of mental illness, one
burglary, one physical dis-
turbance, two verbal distur-
bances, three burglar alarms,

one robbery alarm, two traffic
stops, one animal complaint,
five public service calls and two
open doors/windows.

The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for Oct. 31, the latest available
report. (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale Police Depart-
ments): One drunk pedestrian,
two hospice deaths, eight aban-

doned vehicles, six suspicious
vehicles, one suspicious inci-
dent, three verbal disturbances,
three drug offenses, one power
line down, 14 medical calls, one
larceny complaint, two criminal
mischief complaints, one sui-
cide attempt, four animal com-
plaints, one assist of a motorist
or pedestrian, one retail theft,
one assist of another agency,
two public service calls, six
transports, two threat/harass-
ment complaints, one forgery/
worthless check and one report
of possible counterfeit money.

The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
) Richard Edwards, 51, 4934
Pope Chapel Circle, Marianna,
driving under the influence.
) Bobby Freeman, 37, 2860
Poplar Springs Road, Marianna,
disorderly conduct.

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

,, , ,

4422 Lailny.ll.:- Streel
Sales & Service Marlanna FL 32.116
At Walson Phairmafyv
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irths On the Menu

Madison Gayle Butler was
born at3:14 p.m. on Oct. 24,
2011 at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. She weighed 7 4
pounds, 9 ounces and was
20 inches long at birth. "
Her parents are Audrey
Sterrett and Jeffrey Butler. --
Grandparents are John
and Tonia DeMarco of Al-
ford, Wayne Butler of Al-
ford, and Roberta Davis of Crestview.

Shariah Keilana Oliver
rwas hborn a A 4:04 am on

VVW O UU m UI L .UL i fU-1. U11. i
Oct. 25, 2011 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna. She
weighed 5 pounds, 3 ounc-
es and was 18V2 inches
long at birth.
Her parents are Keith and
Shameka Oliver. Grand-
parents are Alex Oliver Sr.
of Ft. Walton Beach, Mattie
Oliver of Greenwood, An-
gela Pittman of Marianna,
and Anthony Groomes of

Bentley Theodore Gal-
braith was born at 1:06 p.m.
on Oct. 26, 2011 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna. He
weighed 9 pounds and was
20% inches long at birth.
His parents are Stephen
and Adeline Galbraith.
Grandparents are Rob-
ert and Lea Sapp of Chi-
pley, and Doug and Karen
G oqlb riht nf S qnllth TAm



araCUUiCU o Ui oUU Lyon, ly

Davi Estrada was born at -
3:55 a.m. on Oct. 29, 2011 L.
at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. He weighed 7
pounds, 7 ounces and was .
20 inches long at birth.- -
His parents are Luz and
Norberto Estrada. Grand- -
parents are Pablo Santama-
ria of Alabama, and Maria
Feliz of Soto, Mexico.
........ ... .. .. ... ... . . .. .... .......
Gabriel Mar'Kavion Smith
was born at 6:26 p.m. on i
Oct. 29, 2011 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna. .
He weighed 7 pounds, 12 -
ounces and was 10% inch-
es long at birth. .
His parents are Latonya
Baker and Nakita Smith.
Grandparents are Hay-
wood and Josephine Baker
of Sneads.


Mrs. Lillie Harris
100th birthday'
Mrs. Lillie Harris was
born Nov. 17,1911 and
has remained a resident g..
of Jackson County and
Greenwood. ,
On Nov. 17, 2011, Mrs. .
Harris will celebrate 100
years of God's faithfulness.
She attributes her longev-
ity to her faith in God and
hard work. ary Baptist Church for
Mrs. Harris continued more than 70 years. Her
her hobby of baking until nephew, the Rev. William
age 97, but still believes Harvey, is her pastor.
that she can do anything Mrs. Harris' children
that she decides to do. are Cleveland, Mary Alice,
She has been a member Daniel, John, the late Wil-
of Buckhorn Mission- lie Frank, and Lucy.

Burch celebrates.
94th birthday
Mrs. L. M. Surber Burch, 4,' ,
better known as Pat, cel-
ebrated her 94th birthday
on Oct. 27 at her home
in Marianna, where she
was joined by family and -

Partners for Pets
on Parade

Vixen is a spayed female
Chihuahua/Jack Russell mix
Buddy is a two-year-old male who is three-to-four years
dachshund, 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 at

Nov. 7-Nov. U
D Pancake wrap (blueberry)
)) Sausage link
SAsst. breakfast cereal
a Toast w/jelly
a Fruit juice and milk
Cheeseburger or hot dog
BaPed sweet potato fries
* Rosy applesauce
n Milk


Breakfast bowl
SAsst. breakfast cereal
) Toast w/jelly
) Fruit juice and milk
) Lasagna w/breadstick or
Italian sub
Green beans
a Mixed chilled fruit

) Scrambled eggs w 'cheese
) Asst break fast cereal
n Toast w, jelly
D Fruit lulce and mill
L unc r

)) Chili beef soup w/grilled
cheese sandwich or chicken
n Steamed corn
a Mandarin oranges
D Milk

Sausage & cheese biscuit
) Asst. breakfast cereal
)) Toast w/jelly
) Fruit juice and milk
)) Oven-fried chicken or
corndog nuggets
)) Collard greens
) Dinner roll

a Diced chilled peaches
) Milk

) 2 Whole grain strawberry
) Asst. breakfast cereal
) Toast w/jelly
) Fruit juice and milk
) Toni's pepperoni pizza or
turkey club wrap
) Celery & carrot sticks
)) Orange quarters,
)) Milk

Don't waste the time you have


H arold Camping,
founder of Family
Radio, recently
made bold statements
predicting the end'of
time. Not
only were
his pre-
but they
Thomas caused
Murphy problems
for many
of his
No one in this world
knows exactly how much
time they will have on this
earth. The closest anyone
can come to doing so is
through the horrible act
of suicide. Wasting time
isn't a.good thing for any
of us to do, but when I see
healthy, intelligent young
people doing so by taking
part in negative situa-
tions, it's a sad thing to
Seeing a young person
who is full of energy doing
smart, positive things in
life is a pleasure. By the
time you finish reading
this column, you will have
taken valuable minutes
from the span of your
Have you ever heard
a person, when talking
about his or her past,
make the statement, "If
I had a chance to do it
all over again I wouldn't
change a thing?" My
reaction to such a state-
ment is always the same:
"They must have lived
a perfect life, because
if I could relive my life I
would change plenty of
Despite the many
blessings I've received,
there have been many
hours of wasted time that
I could have used in a
much more positive and
sensible way. The earlier
in life that one realizes
how important it is to
use his or her time more
efficiently, the better.
As we get older we
should begin to realize
the value of time and
how to use it more wisely.
Of course what we do
and should do are often
two different things; in
fact many people spend
most of their lives wast-
ing time, which can't be
If you don't have a
job, don't get out of bed
until noon each day,
don't have any particular
decent place to go to or
be at during the day, and
are always available to
do nothing but cool out,
without making major
changes in your life, you
won't have many happy
memories in your future.
If going to a job each
day, planning time with
your family, taking time
for spiritual activities,
exercising and enjoying
relaxing times with your
friends is good for your
mind and body, consider
the negative affect on an '
individual that wastes
most of his or her time
and does little to improve
their life.
It's a sad thing for a
man who works hard
each day to come home
to find his wife on the
phone, an unclean
house, and no meal
prepared; but to me, it's

an even worse scenario to
see a physically healthy
man who is qualified
to work, sitting around
looking at television, or
outside fiddling with his
car while his wife works
hard each day. This
happens more than you
might think.
What one individual
calls a waste of time,
another may think is not.
Is watching "soaps" a
good portion of the day
considered wasting time?
Many of us love sports
and spend many hours
pinned to the television
checking out one event
after another. Would you
consider that wasting
Each of us must let our
conscience be our guide,
when it comes to how
we use our time. This
world is full of people
with different person-
alities and lifestyles, but
wherever you may reside,
words like "laziness" and
"complacency," in any
language, are connected
to wasting time.
One of the worst ways
for anyone to waste time
is by constantly having
negative thoughts run-
ning through their mind.

Hate, jealousy and re-
venge are not only a waste
of time, but can actually
cause one to become ill;
and can lead to a mental
or physical collapse in
Life is invaluable! The
older we get, the wiser we
should be, even though it
doesn't always work that
way It's pitiful to see an
older person who hasn't

learned from their past
making silly mistakes.
As we travel through
this life, remembering
how important each day
is, and structuring our
time to be used in a wise
and positive way, can
help steer us away from
depression and stressful
When was the last time
you took time to thank

'-' The Artists Guild of Northwest Florida '"
Shipola Regional Arts Association & Chipola College
Proudly PrIcscint

I t 0 t0 a

NOVEMBER 6 1:00 to 5:0NPM
Chipola Arts Center

,,: ,Door Pri s Ligh t I ic.liiiii

Free Admission-I*.- ntcracti eChildren' |Aclkifies
M .usich epl St .g. Paama .C.


.RcnIu.t- ,nc.. L \ R .pon o. i


7 lii h .h 'l ( nn, ( I,,m ,'l ', ( ,mni ll ,
II, Ian k %0on ( 1omiin lI1,n 1 I 1, lO 1'm,'ni ( m.n

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.corn


4-H Explorers Club enjoys cooking lessons

Special to the Floridan

The 4-H Explorers Club
held its monthly meeting
on Oct. 20, at the Jackson
County Extension Office.
Each month, club mem-
bers "explore" a different
life skills topic together; for
October it was cooking.
Parent volunteers and in-
. structors for the program
were Annette Hamilton
and Laura Coleman.
Club members were di-
vided in to four groups
and rotated every 20 min-
utes among the learning
At her station, Laura
Coleman taught the proper
way to set a table and how
to use various eating uten-
sils. Members also made
napkin rings by gluing
together brightly colored
cloth leaves and topping
them with an acorn.
Cheryl Robinson, atsta-
tion two, showed club
members how to make a
healthy snack of vanilla
ivafers, bananas and pea-
nut butter; and at sta-
tion three, Tammy Melvin
taught proper etiquette

A ... "& m
Annette Hamilton shows Jordan Sloan how to cut dough for
making "pigs in a blanket."

Laur. Coe a sh" "'b m ' -. .
I .-., ..'.:: .o .!*

Laura Coleman shows club members how to set a table.

and good dining manners.
- Finally, station four was
directed by Annette Ham-

ilton in the kitchen area,
where students made "pigs
in a blanket" by cutting


'1.... .
% :\il

4-H Explorers pose with the nonperishable food items they brought to donate to the Chipola
Family Ministries Food Pantry. From left, (front row) Jeremy Obert, Will McBride, Ambria Tanner,
Ava Coleman, Clare Coleman, Conner Obert and Jacob Obert; (middle row) Sarah Young, Tabitha
Edwards, Jordan Sloan, Jed Hamilton, Eli Cox, Sarah Cox, Rebecca Edwards and Abigail Melvin;
(third row) Jared Robinson, Mason Young, Taylor Young, Michael Young, Noah McArthur, Jacob
Hayes; (and back) Jeffrey Edwards, Wade Robinson, Amanda Carnley and Madison Cox.

dough, placing sausage
pieces inside the dough,
rolling them up and bak-
ing them. Club members
were instructed on how
to set'the temperature on
an oven, how to time the
cooking process, and the
safe way to remove food
from the oven.
Afterward, during a time

of fellowship, everyone
enjoyed eating the snacks
they made.
Club members also
completed a community
service project: bringing
nonperishable food items
to donate to the Chipola
Family Ministries Food
For more information

about joining 4-H or start-
ing a 4-H club in your
community, contact the
Jackson County 4-H Agent
Ben KIowles at 482-9620.
For more informa-
tion about the Explorers
Club, contact club lead-
ers Connie Young (482-
5824) or Cheryl Robinson

Chipola Home Educators enjoy Aplin Farms

Special to the Floridan

Members of the Chipola Home
Educators home school group
left early on Oct. 19, beautiful
fall day, to make their way to Ap-
lin Farms near Dothan, Ala.
Riding a wagon to pick pump-
kins and sunflowers, started
the day's fun. The group also
learned about different farm
animals cows, chickens and
hogs as well as typical family
pets that live on a farm.
Choosing between the "little
kids" or the "big kids" corn
maze challenges, CHE students
ventured out and tackled one of"
the winding courses until they
completed it.
For more about Aplin Farms,
To learn more about Chipola
Home Educators, visit www.

CHE members pause around the pink hay pig at Aplin Farms near Dothan, Ala. From left are Kayla Maddox, John Maddox (holding Walt Maddox), Dillon
Melvin, Sydney Nobles, Noah Sloan, John Michael Sloan, Jordan Sloan, William Potter, Abigail Melvin, Anna-Lisa Potter, Amanda Carnley, Allison Carnley,
Len Nobles, Cole Maddox and Cole Nobles.

Emergency alert system test tobe held Nov. 9

Special to the Floridan

The Jackson County
Emergency Management
Office is reminding all lo-
cal agencies and individu-
als of an upcoming nation-
al emergency alert system
test. It will be conducted
at 1 p.m. Jackson County
time on Nov 9. A tone will
sound briefly on televi-
sions, radios and other
communication devices,
and television screens will
show a crawl message.
Regular programming will
resume within three min-
utes of the start of the test.
The Federal Commtuni-
cation Commission (FCC)
is conducting the National
Emergency Alert System
(EAS) test for the United
States. The EAS is a nation-
al public warning system
that requires broadcasters,
cable television systems,
wireless cable systems,
wire line video providers,
satellite digital audio ra-

dio service providers and
direct broadcast satellite
.service providers to make
their communications
facilities available, to the
President during a nation-
al emergency. The system
also may be used by state
and local authorities to
deliver important emer-
gency information such as
AMBER (Child abduction)
alerts and severe weather
warnings targeted to spe-
cific geographical regions
or areas.
For those that grew up
during the era of the Cold
War, test such as these Were
a common occurrence and
were completed on a regu-
lar basis to ensure the re-
silience and redundancy
of the system.
Because of the advent
of newer communication
systems, as well as the
emergence of new threats
against the United States,
the EAS has taken on
greater importance in its

application to address na-
tional emergencies.
Although state and lo-
cal EAS tests occur on a
weekly and monthly basis,
the November 9th test will
be the first end-to-end test
of the nationwide system,
involving all EAS partici-
pants in a synchronized,
simultaneous test. The
purpose of the November
9th Nationwide EAS test is

to make sure that the na-
tionwide system will work
as designed and seek feed-
back on any weaknesses of
the system.
The test will involve all
communication partners
across the United States.
For more information,
contact the Jackson Coun-
ty Emergency Operations
Office at (850) 718-0007 or
(850) 718-0008."

CO idaSH LAY 4F ,





(E) 10.,31 595

3 .-2 9 6 2. 8-2 -34

From staff reports

The Salvation Army will
be taking applications on
one day next week from
those who need assistance
obtaining Christmas food
and toys.
The applications will
be accepted on Thursday,
Nov. 10 from 10 a.m. until
6 p.m. at 4439 Clinton St. in
To apply, you must bring
several things to the appli-
cation point, including:
.Identification for your-
self and everyone in the
household is required.,
This could include Social
Security cards, driver's li-
censes, a picture ID for the

)) Guardians must prove
custody of any children liv- I
ing in the household.
) Proof of expenses is
also required. Bring rent
receipts or mortgage pay-
ment records, light, gas,
telephone, cable bills, car
payments and documents
for any other expenses.
) Proof of income is also
required. Bring a recent
pay stub, a Social Security
check or letter, child sup-
port records, retirement
pension information or re-
cords of any other income
you have.
The food and toys will be
distributed on Dec. 2, from
10 a.m. until 2 p.m.'
For more information,

Atomic timekeeping with
Radio-Controlled accuracy
Stainless Steel
200 meter water resistant

Downtown Marianna 850.482.4037

k, A t

(M) 75 6 0-3-6-1
(Ej 11,1 9-5-2 5-9-1-7 :
(I8', 8-31-9-

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( I) 11.2 9-4-4 0-3-4-1 10-18-24-31-34 Customer Appreciation Specials At
(M) 9-8-8 2-3-8-1 R Apr i Li H R
(E) 11.3 5-0-4 0-6-5-4 3-11-15-24-36 R A H A L* I L
(Mj 6-3-8 3-3-3-7 i Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-GMC-Nissan
) 114 8-26 7-8-5-1 9-16-26-3233 BRING IN THESE COUPONS FOR...
(M) 4-5-2 7-8-2-3 "-. ."Y.-.--- a. ...-.r-----------------
(E) 11/5 0-9-1 6-5-8-6 Not available ar h Cash![eE SE IEs
(M) 9-9-0 8-17-0
(E) 10/30 2-7-9 0-8-1-8 2 6 9 25 ?. I H A,
(Ml 0-9-9 4-7-9-2 I ,IA JL ft*I
E Evening drawing M .lidd..y4 1r.wiii. F

ay 11/5 Not available PBX PPxX ,
sday 11/2 12-14-34-39-46 PB 36 PPx4 ai' ghO ptn t. WI Pnii sel II EI eh, a E B'L I l
---------------- ---------------------
a 11/5 Notavailable xtraX L4204 W. Lafayette St. Marlanna, FL. 850-482-6317
,'Jj 11/2 .11-31-34-39-47-52 xtrao3 T 73-7 7 '
r,-,,n.,,l.. ,rm :n n31il'rasi)487-77770or(9001737-7777 1 .

Salvation Army will

take applications soon

FA I II 5 ran( (..:I'l- ':,TR

"Serving Marianna Florida Families for over ten years."
Thank you from Dr. Rodriguez and Mary Scallorn, A.R.N.P. Welcoming Jim Bryan, A.R.N.P. on Fridays.
* Acepling New R'.licinls Gynecology Pap Exams
,- Acceptuir Mvost lIn.u.inces, Medicare & Medicaid Hormone Testing Cash Pay
* W workers, Conipenl-.i!tion Drug Screening Weight Loss Program Cash Pay
* DOT Employvient Drug Screening Physicals Life Insurance
* Hepatitis, TB and oiher Screenings Pre Employment Physical
* EKGS, ECHOS, Ultra Sounds, Pulmonary Function Tests Sports Physical
* Endo%.cop). Colonor copy

%m~w-ft-ON "I IPRAO



Dear Dewey

Have a question for the JC Public Library? Just ask Dewey

Special to the Floridan
Dear Dewey is
designed to help
information flow
to and from the Jackson
County Public Libraries
(JCPL) in Marianna and
Graceville. If you have
ever wanted to ask a ques-
tion about the Libraries in
Marianna and/or Gracev-
ille, how to find the books
you want, what Library
plans might be on the
horizon, or anything else,
this is a new way to ask
and discover!
This is Dewey's second
column and it includes
some of the Frequently
Asked Questions we have
had in JCPL as well as two
submitted questions. We
want all future columns
to include the questions
you submit and Dewey is
really looking forward to
hearing from you! If you
have library or informa-
tion access questions, .
all you have to do is ask!
Send your questions to:
library@jacksoncoun and Dewey will

Dear Dewey,
My 2 grandchildren, ages

4 and 7, live in Graceville
and they really loved Story
Time with Miss Lynne at
the library. Do you know
when Story Time will start
again and on what day
they will have it?
Bubbie Dear

Bubble Dear,
Kudos to you for taking
your grandchildren to
Story Time in Graceville.
Story Time is indeed back
by popular demand! In
Graceville, Story Time is
on Tuesday from 10 until
11 a.m. for pre-school kids
and from 3 until 4 p.m.
for school-age kids. Story
Time is held in Marianna
on Thursday from 10 un-
til 11 a.m. for pre-school
kids and from 3 until 4
p.m. for school-age kids.

Dear Dewey,
Can I bring my lunch
and eat at the computer
area or anywhere in the

library? Can I bring my
own drinks in the library
and drink them?
Hungry and thirsty at
the computer

Dear Hungry and thirsty,
Thank you for using
the Library computers.
We understand it may be
tempting to eat and drink
while you are working
in the Library, but we do
not allow food and drink
because we like to keep
our buildings clean; keep
the bugs and rodents away
(they do not read much);
and keep our print and
electronic sources avail-
able and operating for a
long time. Still, we do not
. mind if you pack a snack
and enjoy it while sitting
outside our libraries using
one of our benches (taking
a break outside under the
trees is really quite nice!)

Dear Dewey,
Does Jackson County
Public Library have any
test prep materials?

Answer You betcha! We
have some print materials,
but we also provide access
to an electronic resource
called the LearningEx-

press Library that has a
huge number of test prep
and study guide materi-
als for all ages. Need GED
materials? Need Parapro-
fessional Practice Exams?
Need popular software
tutorials? All of these
items, and lots more,
are available from the
LearningExpress Library
via the Library's web page.
For detailed information
about the LearningEx-
press Library, you can talk
to one of our expert Staff
in our Learning Center at:

Dear Dewey,
What if you do not have
the book, audiobook or
DVD I need?

Answer If we do not
have the item you need,
we will try to get it for you!
If the item you need is
already checked out, we
can place a hold on it for
you and you will be next
in line for check out. If
the item is not owned by
JCPL, then we might try
to borrow it fromfi one of
our cooperative librar-
ies in Calhoun, Holmes
or Washington Counties,
or from another library.

ChristTown Ministries opens restaurant


When ChristTown Minis-
tries cranked up a modest
road-side barbecue opera-
tion about a year ago, no
one involved envisioned
opening a free-standing
restaurant later on.
But customer satisfac-
tion was high; they raved
about the pork ribs, pulled
pork sandwiches and
smoked chicken served
up by chief cook Mason
Livingston and his help-
ers. More than one person
commented that the help-
ing organization should
open a caf6, rather than
confining itself to operat-
ing the outdoor smokers at
various locations.
So on Oct. 20, it opened
the doors to ChristTown
Bar-B-Que at 2849 South
Madison St., the former

location of the Court-
house Coffee Shoppe. It is
open Tuesday-Saturday.
It opens at 10 a.m. each
day, and closes at 3 p.m. on
Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday. Friday and Sat-
urday hours go to 8 p.m.
And the restaurant will de-
liver take-out orders free
if the bill totals more than
$25. The outdoor smokers
have been taken off line, at
least for now.
The owner of the build-
ing, Mary Lou Patmore,
gave the organization
three months rent-free to
get started.
ChristTown representa-
tive Kevin Beauchamp said
it took a couple of months
to get everything read;
he and two others, for in-
stance, had to take food
services courses and get
certified before they could
open up shop.

Beauchamp said busi-
ness gives the organization
one more way to help men
who are down on their
luck for various reasons
and who are committed to
the goal of "living a Christ-
centered life."
Most of the men involved
with the organization vol-
untarily live in a house
together and agree to be
under close observation as
they tackle their life issues.
Some work at the Christ-
Town Bargain Center, and
others take jobs off site on
supervised crews.
Most of their labor is in
exchange for room and
board, but some earn sti-
pends that are placed in
an account they can ac-
cess through ChristTown
At the restaurant, they'll
have more customer in-
teraction, develop more

111 P3 5

The Chipola
program recently held
their annual Pumpkin
Decorating contest.
Jamie Taylor (left)
won first place for her
"Oscar the Grouch"
pumpkin. Juanita
Sapp won second
place for her "Queen
of Hearts" creation.
students also treated
college employees to
paraffin hand dips.

service skills, and those
who earn food service cer-
tifications can apply that
accomplishment to other
jobs someday.
The caf6 also offers cus-
tomers more than they
could get at the roadside
stands; Brunswick stew is
on the new menu, along
with two varieties of baked
potatoes. Sweet tea is on
the beverage menu now as
The restaurant will also
offer a catering service and
cooks will participate in
booths at some commu-
nity events.

If the item you need is
something we do not
own, but might be a great
addition to our collection,
we sometimes even try to
purchase it for the Librar-
ies. Keep in mind, all of
these options take a little
time, but we do our best to
get what you need as fast
as possible.

Dear Dewey,
What are the Graceville
Library hours?

Answer The Graceville
Library is hours are:
a Monday Closed
a Thursday 9:00 a.m.
to 5:00 p.m.
) Tuesday 9:00 a.m. to


5:00 p.m.
) Friday 9:00 a.m. to
5:00 p.m.
) Wednesday 11:00
a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
) Saturday 9:00 a.m.
to 5:00 p.m.

Dear Dewey,
Do the Libraries have
Book Clubs?

Answer: Yes! We have
very active book clubs
and members. For more
information, contact Alan
Barber at 850-482-9631.

. Have a Dear Dewey Question?
Dewey wants to hear from you!
Simply email Dewey at: library@ and Dewey will


- rn~i

2011 Calendar Cover with
winner Austin Roberts
Cast your vote at
The child with the most votes will appear on. the 2012
Jackson County Life calendar. 12 runners up will each
appear on a month.
Votingends December 2andthe winners will beannouncedDecember
7. All proceeds from the contest go to Newspaper in Education which
supplies newspaper to teachers to use in the classroom at no cost to
the school. Your support is much appreciated.
Add your Birthday or Event to the calendar
for a, $1.00 donation to Newspaper in
Education. Drop by the Floridan office or
call us at 850-526-3614 to get it in.
iteule Q.U '^ ^1R1$ i^








Expet atson Expert
Jewelry P Watch
Repair GEMOLOGIST Repair
Downtown Marianna



e m *6A


Guest Opinion

No leadership

on shortfall
O nce again, Florida state government is fac-
ing a major budget deficit as much as $2
billion next year. And once again, the Re-
publican majority in Tallahassee Senate Presi-
dent Mike Haridopolos especially-- is showing
little leadership in solving the fiscal crisis.
While there is no avoiding painful budget cuts,
no effort is being made to also find reasonable
revenue sources without punishing taxpayers.
Haridopolos, R-Merritt Island, refuses to con-
sider collecting sales taxes on online purchases
- despite the urging of the Florida Chamber of
Commerce, which has made this a top goal, and
rightfully so.
Based on Haridipolos' recent comments, we
wonder whether he even understands the online
sales tax issue. A sampling: "I think we have made
a pretty firm statement as far as sales taxes are
concerned or tax increases, that there would not
be an increase," he told reporters.
And this: "If there were any (revenue) adjust-
ments, we'd have to see an equal reduction some-
where else."
Say what?
It's wrong to portray the collection of sales taxes
on Internet purchases as a tax increase. This is
all about enforcing the state's 6 percent sales
tax, which online merchants and customers are
avoiding but local bricka-and-mortar merchants
have to pay or else risk fines or jail.
And to say, as Haridopolos did, that such a
move would violate the Legislature's "no new tax"
pledge is silly. This is the same head-in-the-sand
approach that other lawmakers have employed
when responsible leaders have suggested re-
viewing Florida's outdated sales tax exemptions,
which unduly favor certain businesses.
Fortunately, Rep. Will Weatherford, a Wesley
Chapel Republican slated to be the next House
speaker, has a different view. Weatherford sup-
ports collecting sales taxes on online purchases
as long as the seller has a "physical presence" in
Florida. And that's a start.
Collecting sales taxes on online purchases,
which Weatherford says also would require action
by Congress, is not a new tax or a tax increase. It's
a matter of fairness.
As MarkWilson, the chamber president, ex-
plains: "If you go down to your local small busi-
nesses and you purchase something, they are re-
quired to pay the sales taxes. We believe the same
thing should apply to online retailers, whether
they are Amazon, whether they are in Florida or
Yet, the Legislature has refused to take steps to
start collecting this much-needed revenue. In
2012 alone, according to the chamber, the state
could take in as much as $1.48 billion. Instead,
Haridopolos says the anticipated budget deficit
would be handled by more cuts to services, which
already have been cut to the bone in many areas.
Consider the plight of many clients of the
Agency for Persons with Disabilities. The Home
and Community-Based Services Waiver program,
which helps many cliefits stay with their families
and out of institutions, is woefully underfunded.
People who need help the most are being hurt
- including those who cannot speak or take care
of themselves. Likewise, many service providers
are struggling due to rate cuts.
For 2007-08, for example, the Legislature ap-
propriated $958 million for the program. Funding
for 2010-11 was reduced to $930 million, while
last session lawmakers approved a bigger drop, to
$810 million, forcing yet more cutbacks that can
be devastating to families:
Collecting the sales taxes due on online sales
could easily fill this gap and restore the program's
funding to needed levels, as well as put a big dent
in the budget deficit.
Florida's tax structure should be consistent and
equitable. Internet sales tax collection would
level the playing field for local business and gen-
erate funding for the developmentally disabled.
It might even eventually allow additional tax cuts.
But Tallahassee leaders, terrified of even utter-
ing tax reform, would rather cling to the status
quo than pursue a change that would surely
help Florida's businesses and its most vulnerable

aC tA- IUF

The Post's, wealthy s war on Social Security


Now and then, George W.
Bush told the unvarnished
truth most often in jest.
Consider the GOP presidential
nominee's Oct. 20, 2000, speech
at a high-society, $800-a-plate
fundraiser at New York City's
Waldorf-Astoria. Resplendent in a
black tailcoat, waistcoat and white
bowtie, Bush greeted the swells
with evident satisfaction.
"This is an impressive crowd," he
said. "The haves and the have-mo-
res. Some people call you the elites;
I call you my base."
Any questions?
Eight months later, President
Bush delivered sweeping tax cuts
to that patrician base. Given cur-
rent hysteria over what a recent
Washington Post article called "the
runaway national debt," it requires
an act of historical memory to
recall that the Bush administra-
tion rationalized reducing taxes on
inherited wealth because paying
down the debt too soon might roil
financial markets.
Eleven years later, the Post warns
in a ballyhooed article reading like
something out of Joseph Heller's
"Catch-22," that Social Security
- the 75-year-old bedrock of mil-
lions of Americans' retirement
hopes has "passed a treacherous
milestone," gone "cash negative"
and "is sucking money out of the
Anybody who discerns a relation-
ship between these events, that is,
between a decade of keeping the
yachts and Lear jets of the "have-
mores" running smoothly and a
manufactured crisis supposedly
threatening grandma's monthly So-
cial Security check, must be some
kind of radical leftist.
That, or somebody skeptical of
the decades-long propaganda war
against America's most efficient,
successful and popular social-
insurance program.. It's an effort
that's falsely persuaded millions

of younger Americans that Social
Security's in its last days and made
crying wolf a test of "seriousness"
among Beltway courtier-pundits
like the Post's Lori Montgomery,
who concocted an imaginary front-
page emergency out of a relatively
meaningless actuarial event.
All in service, alas, of a single
unstated premise: that the "have-
mores" have made off with grand-
ma's money fair and square. They
have no intention of paying it back.
That's the only possible interpreta-
tion of the Post's admonition that
"the $2.6 trillion Social Security
trust fund will provide little relief.
The government has borrowed
every cent and now must raise
taxes, cut spending or borrow more
heavily from outside investors to
keep benefit checks flowing."
Little relief? In fact, the law's
working precisely as intended.
After 28 years of generating huge
payroll tax surpluses to cover the
baby boomers' retirement benefits,
the system must now begin to draw
upon those funds to help pay cur-
rent benefits the vast majority
still covered by current payroll tax
"Rather than posing any sort of
crisis," explains Dean Baker of the
Center for Economic and Policy
Research, "this is exactly what
had been planned when Congress
last made major changes to the
program in 1983 based on the rec-
ommendations of the Greenspan
Again, this is the beneficiaries'
money, invested by the Social
Security trustees in U.S. Treasury
bonds drawn upon "the full faith
and credit of the United States."
Far from being "meaningless IOUs"
as right-wing cant has it, they
represent the same legally binding
promise between the U.S. govern-
ment and its people that it makes
with Wall Street banks and the
Chinese government, which also
hold Treasury bonds.
A promise not very different, The

Daily Howler's Bob Somerby points
out, from the one implicit in your
bank statement or 401(k) (if you're
lucky enough to have one). Did
you think the money was buried in
earthen jars filled with gold bullion
and precious stones?
Raise taxes, cut spending or bor-
row? What other options does the
U.S. government, or any govern-
ment, have?
On his New York Times blog, Paul
Krugman dissects the "Catch-22"
logic behind the Post's bogus crisis.
You can't simultaneously argue
"that the trust fund is meaning-
less, because SS is just part of the
budget, then claim that some crisis
arises when receipts fall short of
payments, because SS is a stand-
alone program." For practical pur-
poses, it's got to be one or the other.
So is Social Security a "Ponzi"
scheme? No, it's group insur-
ance, not an investment. You die
young, somebody else benefits. Its
finances have been open public
record since 1936. Do fewer work-
ers support each beneficiary? Sure,
but who cares? It's denominated
in dollars, not a head count. The
boomers were nearing 40 when the
Reagan administration fixed the
actuarial tables. No surprises there.
Are longer life expectancies
'screwing up the numbers? Not
really. Most of the rise is explained
by lower infant and child mortality,
not by old-timers overstaying their
welcome. Kevin Drum points out
that gradually raising the payroll
tax 1 percentage point and dou-
bling the earnings cap over 20 years
would make Social Security solvent
But that's not good enough for
the more hidebound members of
. the $800-a-plate set. See, over 75
years, Social Security has provided
a measure of dignity, security and
freedom to working Americans that
just annoys the hell out of their
Email Arkansas Democrat-Gazette columnist
Gene Lyons at

Letter to the Editor

Forest conservation small
but vital part of Farm Bill
As one of Florida's 404,000 family
forest owners, I work hard on my
woodland property in northeast
Jackson County. My trees provide
my community with clean air, clean
water, wildlife habitat and forest
products. Many people think that
the federal government or big in-
dustry owns all the trees across our
country, but in fact, tree farmers
just like me own and care for most
of America's forests.
Even in rural Jackson County,
family forest owners know that the
threat to our land is real and grow-
ing every day. Invasive plants and
pests, severe weather and develop-
ment pressures are constant chal-
lenges that threaten the health of
Florida's 4.6 million acres of family
forest land.
These challenges also threaten
the livelihoods of many who rely on
good paying jobs in forest com-
munities. Jackson County hosts
companies such as seed orchards,
seedling nurseries, loggers, timber
buyers, log truck drivers, foresters

Florida Legislature
)) Rep. Martl Coley, R-District
Building A, Room 186 Chipola C
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701
) Rep. Brad Drake, R-District
Brad, Drake(g)myfloridahouse,g
NWFL State-Chautauqua Camp
908 U.S. Highway 90 Wesi
DeFuniak Springs, FI 32433-14

and mills for saw timber and poles.
They all employ local workers. In
our state, $4.6 billion of the state's
economy comes from forests and
these related industries.
Because private forests provide
such important economic and
conservation benefits, it's impor-
tant that there be effective tools
available to tree farmers like me to
combat threats and improve our
forest stewardship. USDA Farm Bill
conservation programs provide es-
sential tools that forest owners use
to leverage our resources and sweat
equity to keep our forests healthy
and productive. Forest owners are
farmers, too, and the Farm Bill has
forest-related programs that can
make all the difference in keeping a
forest healthy.
Congress is deciding the fate of
these USDA Farm Bill conserva-
tion programs right now. Some of
the federal deficit reductions are
likely to come from conservation
programs that help family forest
owners. I realize we can't be im-
mune to what needs to be done to
get the deficit down. It's important,
though, to be sure that conserva-

Contact representat
) Sen. Bill Montford. D-District 6
208 Senate Office Building
: 404 South Monroe St.
ov Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100
college montford.bill.web@
U.S. Congress
5 ) Rep. Steve Southerland, R-2nd Dist.
ov 1229 Longwoi th HOB
ius #205 Washington, DC 20515
Phone: (202) 225-5235
36 Fax: (202) 225-5615

tion programs don't take an unfair
To keep our forests productive
and our rural economies strong,
our representative, Steve South-
erland, and his colleagues must
continue to fight for forest conser-
vation programs. Rep. Southerland
is uniquely positioned, given his
seat on the Agriculture Commit-
tee, to continue to fight this fight.
I have had the pleasure of meeting
with Rep. Southerland on several
occasions and am glad to know that
we have a strong leader positioned
to help ensure that forest con-
servation programs do not take
disproportionate cuts in the budget
Comprising only a small percent
of total Farm Bill funds, conser-
vation programs are a great deal
for Americans because they are
so effective in improving forest
management. Maintaining these
opportunities for forest owners in
the Farm Bill is essential to preserve
America's forest heritage. And that
benefits all of us.
Alter-Bevis Farms, Malone

) Sen. Bill Nelson (D)
Washington office
United States Senate
716 Senate Hart Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
(202) 224-5274
) Sen. Marco Rublo (R)
Washington office, United States Senate
B40A Dirksen Senate Office Building
Washington, D.C., 20510
(202) 224 3041


Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, FL 32446

Lois Ann

Funeral services for Lois
Ann Jackson of Cottondale
will be held at 12:00 noon
on Tuesday, November 8,
2011 in the Piney Grove
Baptist Church with Rev.
Rich Ellison and Rev.
George Blevins officiating.
Interment will follow in the
church cemetery.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
Marianna, FL

Mary Ellen
Berry Mock

Mary Ellen Berry Mock,
50, of Marianna, died
Thursday, Nov. 3, 2011 at
her residence.
She was born in Miami
lived most of her life in
Jackson County, where she
worked as a RN for several
years with Jackson Hospi-
She was preceded in
death by her father, David
Roland Berry.
She is survived by her
husband of 30 years,
Charles Gregory Mock; one
son, David Easterwood of
San Diego, CA.; one
daughter, Sarah Mock
Halvorsen and husband,
Ben of Crawfordville; her
mother Effie Berry; one
sister, Julie Berry both of
Alford; four grandchildren.
Funeral services will be
at 2 p.m. Tuesday, Novem-
ber 8, 2011 at James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel with Dr. Mark Long
officiating. Interment will
be in Pinecrest Memorial
Gardens with James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends from 6-8 p.m. Mon-
day, November 7, 2011 at
James & Sikes Maddox
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
Ward Wilson Memory Hill
Funeral Home Cemetery
and Crematory
2414 Hartford Highway
Dothan, Alabama 36305

Pickels Peel

Mary Jacqueline (Jackie)
Pickels Peel departed this
earthly dimension on No-
vember 3, 2011, at 12:30
A.M. at Bay Medical Center
in Panama City, Fl; after a
long and courageous battle
with cancer. Her obituary
was self-written..
As I write this, I look for-
ward to a heavenly dimen-
sion filled with the light of
God the Father, Jesus the"
Savior and the Holy Spirit

Cop found guilty
in shooting
land police officer is on
probation after a boy was
shot in the hand with
a gun that was in the
officer's car.
A judge ruled Friday
that 47-year-old Rawn
Haynes was guilty of
a second-degree mis-
demeanor for improp-
erly storing the firearm.

who reveals spiritual mat-
ters to us. In Them, there is
love, peace, and joy with-
out sickness.
I was born March 15,
1940 in St. Andrews, f1. to
Pauline Richardson Pickels
and John Hampton Pickels
and was their only child.
Surviving me is my hus-
band of 51 years, Charles
M. Peel, Sr. and children,
Charles M. (Chuck) Peel,
Jr., Michael Jon Peel, and
Andrea (Pandi) LaChance.
Also surviving are the
greatest in-laws, Lori A.
Peel and Dr. Gerry
LaChance. I will have left
the smartest and best look-
ing and loving grandchil-
dren in Tyler McClenny,
Caitlin Peel and Caleb Peel
and step grandchildren
Corryn and Sarah
LaChance. I have several
close cousins, work bud-
dies and friends whom I al-
so cherished.
I retired after 25 years as
a registered nurse and
loved all of my patients. At
my request, my body is to
be cremated with a family
memorial service at a later

Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
Phone 850-526-5059
Fax 850-526-3066

Albert Floyd
Pumphrey, Jr.

Mr. Albert "Al" Floyd
Pumphrey, Jr., age 48, of
Cottondale, passed away
on Thursday, November 3,
2011 at his home.
He was employed by Flor-
ida State Hospital and was
a lifelong resident of this
area. Mr. Pumphrey was
and wonderful son, hus-
band, father and Pops and
will be greatly missed.
Survivors include his fa-
ther, Floyd Pumphrey and
wife, Bonnie; and mother,
Mary Alice Mitchell and
husband Jimmy all of
Cottondale; his devoted
wife, Sharon Pumphrey of
Cottondale; loving son,
Bryan Pumphrey and wife
Tabitha; and granddaugh-
ter, Ella Pumphrey of
Cottondale; special daugh-
ters, Zanda Wyatt and hus-
band Scott and(grandsons
Austin and Travis Wyatt of
Chipley, Shelly Sale and
husband Jerry and grand-
son Christopher Sale of
Altha; brothers, James
Mitchell of Nashville, TN,
Jimmy Smith and' wife,
Sonja of Cottondale,
Timmy Smith and wife
Aleah of Cottondale, Billy
Smith and wife Denise of
Texas, and Ray Smith of
Panama City; sisters, Deb-
bie Vlieg of Greenwood
and Donha Davis and hus-
band Jeff of Marianna;
special niece, Amy Kisling
and special sister-in-law,
Karen Kisling and husband
Doug; and a host of won-
derful aunts, uncles, cous-
ins, nieces, nephews and
Funeral services will be
held on Sunday, November
6, 2011 at 3 P.M. in Marian-
na Chapel Funeral Home
with Rev. Donnie Chancel-
lor and Mr. Chad Corbin
officiating. Interment
Cottondale Assembly of
God Cemetery.
The family will be receiv-
ing friends on Saturday
evening from 6 to 8 P.M. at
Marianna Chapel Funeral
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at

Haynes was sentenced
to six months' proba-
tion and a $500 fine. The
judge acquitted Haynes of
culpable negligence.
The Lakeland Ledger
reports Haynes had got-
ten out of his unmarked
car when a 7-year-old boy
found a gun in a bag. The
boy began "clicking" it be-
cause he thought it wasn't
loaded. It fired, hitting a
10-year-old in the hand.
From wire reports

I' I ~ ~ I,

t i i

Newly crowned Sneads High School Homecoming Queen Jordan Jackson is
greeted by well-wishers as she is escorted off the field by John Michael Friday at

US authorities seize painting from museum

The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE- U.S. authorities
on Friday seized a nearly 500-year-
old Italian painting that has been
on display at a Florida museum,
saying it was stolen by the Nazis
from a Jewish family during World
War II and should be returned to
the family's heirs.
U.S. Attorney Pamela Marsh an-
nounced Friday that the federal

From Page 1A

to us because everybody's like fam-
ily. I've got customers who sold to
my granddaddy, and remember
my mom when she was up here
as a little girl. We appreciate that,
and we love to hear the stories and
reminisce. It's about a lot more than
business for us; it's being part of a
Most pecans harvested locally
are of tle Elliott, Seedling or Stuart

From Page 1A
time shared ownership of the land
that the new health department
occupies on Caverns Road. The
two governing bodies were deeded
the land after a tornado essentially
destroyed the Sykes Call Center
there several years ago. Long said
Marianna sacrificed its share of the
property in order to place it all in
the hands of a single entity Jack-
son County so that the health de-
partment project could go forward.
Jackson County Commissioners
authorized its road department
crew to do some site work on the
Long said his health department
staff members were key to his suc-
cessful quest for funds. While he
was busy doing that work, they held
down the fort at home so that he
was free to spend more of his time
on that task.
Long was determined, according
to the speakers at Friday's event.
Melissa Durham once served in
the administration of former Sen.
Al Lawson, who was credited dur-
ing the ceremony as a champion of
the funding that eventually came
Jackson County's way. Now a legis-
lative assistant to Sen. Bill Monford,
Durham said Long was a constant
presence in Tallahassee, advocating
for his county.
"Mr. Long walked the halls, called
our phones I'm not sure, but I
think he has cell phone numbers
for my daughter and my husband,"
Durham said. "He made sure the
legislature didn't forget Jackson
Deputy Secretary of the Depart-
ment of Health Steven Harris also
spoke, and described the building
as "a great new thing for the citi-
zens" of Jackson County. "You old
facility was about as old as me,"
Harris said. "This is one of the oldest
counties in Florida, and it probably
had one of the oldest buildings, too.

government will hold onto the
painting until a federal judge can
determine the rightful owners.
The Baroque painting was one of
50 lent to the Mary Brogan Museum
of Art & Science in Tallahassee by a
Milan museum for an exhibit that
closed earlier this year. Federal au-
thorities took custody of the paint-
ing after three museum employees
wearing white gloves took it down
from the wall and placed it in a

varieties, with Elliott being the most
sought-after because of their supe-
rior taste and the amount of oil the
nuts contain.
A bag going to market from the
House can hold 120 pounds of nuts
when fully loaded; it might have
nuts from five or six sellers, or could
be from a sole provider.
Hart has seen people come
in with as little as one pound,
while some, like Sunland Train-
ing Center, harvest thousands of
All potential sellers are welcome
to bring any amount, Hart said, as

I've had a look at the dedication,
passion and professionalism of the
staff here; they're really committed
to the citizens (and) now you have a
fantastic new facility."
Rep. Marti Coley recalled an early
encounter with Long shortly after
she first took over her husband's
seat in the House of Representatives
to finish out his term as his widow.
She said Long invited her over to
the old health department build-
ing, which was small and had wear
issues due to its advanced age of
more than 50 years. Long took her
by the arm and led her through
the old health department build-
ing "I want to show you some-
thing," he told her. He explained
Jackson County's need to replace
the cramped and aging building in
Marianna, and noted that Coley's
husband David had been working
to secure replacement funds before
his untimely death.
Mrs. Coley and Sen. Lawson
worked together to get the first seed
money established several years
ago, Long said, and continued
pushing for the rest of the fund-
ing to build the 49,000 square-foot
Long said his 100-plus staff mem-
bers were to be praised for their
continued commitment to keep
things running smoothly once the
money was secure. While he stayed
busy overseeing the 18-month con-
struction process, they were mak-
ing sure there was no gap in service
to the public.A
And the citizens of Jackson Coun-
ty seem to know the commitment
from Long, legislators, local gov-
ernments and staff at the health
department paid off in a big way for
the community.
Health department staff members
say they've seen a long of people
come through the building since
they occupied it three weeks ago.
On a regular basis, jaws drop
when people walk in, they said.
The dental clinic on premises has
nine dental chairs, rather than the

custom-made padded crate.
The painting, "Christ Carrying
the Cross Dragged by a Rogue"
by Girolamo Romano, came from
the 'Pinacoteca di Brera museum
in Milan. The painting is believed
to date to around 1538 and it was
purchased by Federico Gentili di
Giuseppe in 1914 during an auc-
tion in Paris. He died in 1940
shortly before the Nazis occupied

long as the container has nothing
but pecans; any leaves picked up in
the harvesting should be removed
before they're brought to market,
and sellers should strip the nuts of
the thick green outer shell that en-
cases the pecans.
Once the nuts are bagged, they're
loaded into a truck that can hold
18,000-20,000 pounds of nuts. The
House usually sends from one to
four trucks a week to Wiggins in the
height of the season. The House has
sent 50,000 pounds to market so far
this season, which runs through
Feb. 2012.

three that could fit in the old health
building. The large lobby is a light
and airy space, with sunshine com-
ing in through glass walls along the
main entrance. *
There are offices for every pro-
gram offered by the health depart-
ment, and privacy is readily possi-
ble for people who come in needing
services. In the old building, some
programs had to share space and
shift around to make private space
when it was most needed some-
times. There was little elbow room
Margaret Bryant, 82, was im-
pressed when she walked in Friday.
She had come there on a task, not
realizing that a ceremony was be-
ing held that day. She lingered a
moment to look things over, said
she was glad to know that the com-
munity has this new facility.
She is no stranger to the health
department; she raised six children
in Jackson County and took them to
the old building for various health
care services through the years.
She went to the clinic there herself
many years ago, where she got free
medical care and medicines for a
time. At her age, her medical needs
are taken care of through different
program now, but she has 10 grand-
children and 20 grandchildren who
may someday benefit from the
health department services.
Bryant had come to the build-
ing Friday on a sad task; she was
there to pick up a death certificate
for one of her grown children.
As a health care provider, the
health department had helped her
see that child into healthy adult-
hood; as keeper of vital statistics in
Jackson County, the health depart-
ment had in a sense helped her put
him to rest when his life came to a
The health department's long-
term impact on the lives of Jackson
Countians like Mrs. Bryant ensures
that its new building will be put to
good use for many years to come,
officials say.

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

Jackson County Vault & Monuments

Quality ,Serviche at Aforidable Prices

5 850-482-5041 Il

N ita Es

State Brief







Pirates of all sizes took part in the Sneads Homecoming Parade Friday.

Pirate Leah Williams and Yellowjacket Hailey Stephens stage a mock fight on the juniors' float
in the Sneads High School Homecoming Parade.

Sneads Elementary School brought a pirate ship to help the
Sneads Pirates get ready for Friday's Homecoming game.

First Baptist Church Marianna

The early registration cost per child for BASKETBALL &
CHEERLEADING is $40; after NOVEMBER 7, the cost is $50.


For info about orientation, league schedule & to register online, visit

The District Champion Sneads High School Volleyball Team brought their trophy for the ride in
the Homecoming Parade.

Members of the class of 1961 wave to the crowd during the Sneads Homecoming Parade

Southwestern Produce & Hopkins Farms
Fall Vegetable Sale (". Hopkins Motors
4909 Hwy 90 in NMarianna-corner of Blountstoln Hw\
1-850-526-3204 Mon.-Fri. 8axn-5pm, EST
Pick up: lturday, Nov. 19th *.7am-I lam .:' .
All itemsWre 8 lbs unless otherwise noted.) S t

Fordhooks ......................27
Baby Butter Beans ........$16
Green Beans................ $16
Pole Beans...................... $16
Speckled Buller Beans..$16
'Blacke' e Peas.................$16
Butter Peas...................$16
Conk Peas....................$27
SCrowder Peas.................$16
' G en Peas...................$16
tl0keye Peas ............$....$16
Sugar Snap Peas............ $20
Zipper Pelis.....:............$16.'
Cream White ,Corn 4#...$10
Cream Yello# :'orn 4#..$1.0
While Corn .,.;...........$16
Yellow Corn................$16;
"Collard Greens ..... $1'6
Turnip Greens.......... .$16
Mustard Greens.......;...$16

Breaded Okra...............S.... $*
Cut (kra .......................... $I
lVhole ......................
Sliced el guash....h
Sliced Zuci n.t....
Mixed Vegetbis .......
Soup Blend.i...'.... .
Broccoli...... ...... $16
Baby Carrots ..~;......... $16
Brussel Sprouts ............... $16
* blueberries 5#..........$,...... $20
Blackberries 5#................. $2)
Raspberries 5#.....>,.... $20
CQanberrieis ............... $20
Mango Chunks 5#........... $20
Peaches............................. $20
Green Peanuts................$20

Orders MUST be placed by
Thursday, November 17th

@ 5:00pm, EST

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

Start by adjusting your space and water
heating thermostats to their proper
temps. Then call FPU at 888.220.9356,
and learn more ways to save energy
with our free energy check-up, including
our free weatherization kit.

~1 *,.. 'I,


Call or go on-line to place your
-a' 'o 01


Successful Business

Remembering something about the customer


SA Torry about being
\/\f better; bigger
V V will take care of
itself. Think one customer at
a time and take care of each
one the best way
you can." Gary
I really enjoy
running, espe-
cially with my
black lab Sophie.
Osteryoung I have competed
in a number of 5K
races and am now working up
to a 10K race. While my finish
times are not great, I usually
do pretty well among my age

About two months ago, while
in Ft. Lauderdale, I went into a
running store called Runner's
Depot. I was looking for a new
pair of running shoes, and this
store happened to be very close
to my hotel.
The salesman at Runner's
Depot convinced me to buy a
pair of Newtons, a new type of
running shoe that encourages
you to lean forward as you run
so you land on the balls of your
feet rather than your heels. This
form of running, which is some-
times referred to as "Chi Run-
ning," is great because it takes
the load off my joints, especially
my knees.
On my last trip to Ft. Lauder-
dale, I did hot take my Newtons.

I only had room in my luggage
for one pair of shoes, and I had
to pick a pair that could be used
for both running and walking
During this trip, I stopped
in the Runner's Depot to buy
a case that would allow me
to carry my iPhone and listen
to music while I run. When I
walked into the store, the sales-
man the same one who sold
me the Newtons said he saw
me jogging over the 17th Street
Bridge and asked me if there
was a problem with the shoes.
Newtons come in a very distinc-
tive and recognizable color, and
he had noticed that I was not
wearing them.
As you can imagine, I felt great

that months later this sales-
man remembered me and had
noticed me running over the
bridge. His consideration and
concern made me a customer
for life.
The point of this story is to
demonstrate how establishing a
personal relationship with your
customers can dramatically
impact the way they feel about
your business. By asking about
the shoes, the salesman was, in
effect, telling me that he cared
about me and wanted me to be
the best I could. It did not take
much effort for the salesman to
notice me, but it made a super
impression on me.
The secret here is having your
employees recall some personal

detail about your customers
when they come back. There
are many computer programs
designed to help you store this
information and access it easily
at a later date.
Now go out and observe your
staff and see how they are greet-
ing your customers. The more
personal they can make the in-
teraction the better. Training is
very important and can be help-
ful in teaching your employees .
how to make this happen.
You can do this!
Dr. Osteryoung is the Director of Outreach
of tr, JiT, h.:.rjn In:.hilulj t:,r Global
Entrepreneurship in the College of Business
at Florida State University, the Jim Moran
Professor of Entrepreneurship; and Profes-
sor of Finance.

Smart Money

Trust a will or will a trust?


Dear Bruce: My wife and I are plan-
ning on setting up a will or living trust
but are undecided on what would be
better. We own our home and some
other real estate. Stocks and mutual
funds have transfer-on
death beneficiaries on
the accounts.
Can a legal assistant
i' create wills and living
trusts legally under
Florida law? J.W, VIA
Williams EMAIL
DEAR JW.: You can
write your own will, and as long as a
legal assist an i or some other person
doesn't hold themselves out to be an
attorney, they can help you draw a
will or a trust. You can even buy forms
in office-supply stores. That said, I
think the only intelligent thing to do
is to have your will set up by an at-
torney. In the event there are no other
things to be considered -- real estate,
personal items, cash, etc. the will
need not be filed.
Whether you are better off with
some combination of trusts and a
will is another matter. If your estate
is substantial, you really should sit
down with a qualified planner who
can tell you some of the peculiari-

ties of the law and how you can best
arrange for the least painful way to
transfer those things you have ac-
quired in life.
A lot of people seem to fear pro-
bating a will. This is not a painful
process. Trusts, however, can offer a
couple of benefits. One is privacy, as
a will is a public document. Second,
if the trust has been set up properly
with a professional, it's possible that
expenses that might otherwise be
charged to probate the will would ex-
ceed the costs of setting up the trust.
You should make sure that (in most
cases) the trusts are fully revocable,
which means you can cancel them as
long as you are alive and competent,
change beneficiaries or eliminate
them altogether if you so choose. If
you set up a trust and that person
predeceases you, there is a ques-
tion as to whether their beneficiaries
would benefit from the trust or it
would simply cease to exist and go
back into your general estate.
Obviously, this can get rather

Send your questions to: Smart Money, P.O. Box
7150, Hudson, FL 34674: or bruce@brucewil Questions of general interest will be
answered in future columns. Owing to the volume
of mail, personal replies cannot be provided.

Stocks slide ahead of

confidence vote in Greece

The Associated Press

NEW YORK Investors
were taking few chances Fri-
day while they waiting for a
confidence vote in Greece
on the country's embattled
prime minister. Stocks fell
on concerns that the coun-
try might not go through
with an austerity program
needed to prevent a default
on its debt.
The Dow Jones indus-
trial average closed down
61 points Friday and fell
2 percent for the week,
its first weekly loss since
Europe's debt problems
were again the main fo-
cus for investors this week.
Stocks plunged Monday and
Tuesday after Prime Minister
George Papandreou shocked
investors with an announce-
ment that he would put the
country's austerity plan to a
public vote. He backed away
from the plan, but investors
are still unnerved by the po-
litical turmoil in Greece. It

threatens to hobble Europe's
efforts to control its debt
In one bright spot Friday,
Groupon Inc. jumped 31
percent to $26.11 on its first
day of trading. The initial
public offering of the com-
pany, which pioneered on-
line group discounts, priced
at $20 a share late Thursday..
The dollar rose after the
Labor Department raised
its estimates for job growth.
The nation added 80,000
jobs last month, the 13th
consecutive month of gains.
The government also said a
total of 102,000 more jobs
were added in August and
September than had been
previously reported.
The release of the monthly
employment report is usual-
ly a focus for the stock mar-
ket, but this time develop-
ments in Europe's debt crisis
were driving trading.
"Unless the jobs number
came out with a huge sur-
prise one way or the other,
it's just a momentary diver-

sion from where the mar-
ket focus has been, and will
continue to be for the fore-
seeable future, until there
is a resolution in Europe,"
said Brad Sorenson, head of
market analysis at Charles
Investors are worried that
if Greece defaults it could
cripple European banks and
cause fiscal strain on much
larger European countries
like Italy, which are too big
to bail out. Greece, Ireland
and Portugal all relative-
ly small countries have
received financial lifelines
from international lenders.
The Dow fell 61.23 points,
or 0.5 percent, to close at
The Standard & Poor's 500
index fell 7.92, or 0.6 per-
cent, to 1,253.23. The Nas-
daq composite shed 11.82,
or 0.4 percent, to 2,686.15
Starbucks Corp. jumped
7 percent to $44.19 after
the company's quarterly
results beat Wall Street's

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Chipola grads named Phi Theta Kappa Hites scholars

Special to the Floridan

Chipola College gradu-
ates Mary Beth Alderman
and Caitlyn Prichard are
among 10 community
college students from six
states named recipients of
the Phi Theta Kappa Hites
Transfer Scholarships.
Scholarships of $7,500
each were awarded to Al-
derman and Prichard, the
only Florida students to re-
ceive the scholarships. The
awards are intended to
assist community college
transfer students in the at-
tainment of baccalaureate
Prichard and Alderman
were both featured in USA


Today newspa
All-USA Comi
lege Academic
traits of the st
on Chipola's
Wall of Honor.
Alderman w
Coca-Cola Gc
Both students
named to the
Academic Teal
Caitlyn Prich

pley is majoring in Food
and Resource Economics
at the University of Flori-
-K da. She plans to attend law
school and hopes to be-
come an effective advocate
for the agriculture industry
Alderman as an agricultural lawyer.
The 2009 valedictorian
per for their of Chipley High School,
to the 2011 Prichard also maintained
unity Col- a perfect 4.0 college GPA
c Team. Por- at Chipola. She was named
udents hang First Team All-USA and a
Academic Guistwhite Scholar.
She is the daughter of
as named a David and Caren Prichard
old Scholar. of Chipley.
s also were MaryBeth Alderman also
All-Florida was the 2009 valedictorian
m. of Chipley High. She was
hard of Chi- named to the All-Florida

Academic team and a na-
tional Coca-Cola Gold
Scholar. She is attending
the University of Florida
where she is a Food Sci-
ence and Human Nutrition
major. She plans to attend
medical school and to spe-
cialize in pediatrics.
She is the daughter of Ja-
son and B.J. Alderman of
Chipola president Dr.
Gene Prough, says, "These
two young women con-
tinue to bring positive
recognition to Chipola.
They come from fine fami-
lies and I am very proud
that they chose to attend
The Hites scholarship

program is made possible
by the Hites Community
College Scholarship Foun-
dation and the Phi Theta
Kappa Foundation.
.Robert Hites was an ex-
ecutive with Ralston-Pu-
rina in St. Louis, Missouri.
Upon his retirement he
fulfilled a lifelong dream
and became an instructor
at St. Louis Community
Phi Theta Kappa's Execu-
tive Director Dr. Rod Risley,
says, "The Hites Scholar-
ships are helping to meet
a need that becomes more
crucial every day help-
ing our students follow
through on their commit-
ment to complete by pro-

viding financial assistance
to make earning a bacca-
laureate degree possible.
We are grateful for our
partnership, and we con-
gratulate these scholarship
Phi Theta Kappa Honor
Society, headquartered in
Jackson, Miss., is the larg-
est honor society in Ameri-
can higher education with
1,275 chapters on two-year
and community college
campuses in all 50 states
and around the world.
More than 2.5 million stu-
dents have been induct-
ed since its founding in
1918, with approximately
125,000 students inducted

Boy Scouts Chad Case (left) and Everitt Johnson start the
cutting process on their aluminum can stoves.

Boy Scout Matthew Walker (right) shows his can stove, while
leader Ken Melvin (left) and Scout Jacob Lafferty watch.

Troop 3 Scouts

prep for camping

Holiday Heritage Festival is Nov. 18

Special to the Floridan

Preparations are finalized for an-
other Holiday Heritage Festival at
The Baptist College of Florida in
The annual event is scheduled for
Friday, Nov. 18, beginning at 12 p.m.
in Heritage Village on the Graceville
Activities will fill the afternoon
and evening.
Various musical performances,
craft demonstrations and a life size

Old Testament Tabernacle replica Children of all ages will enjoy the
exhibit are planned. carriage rides, electric trains, an-
Combining traditional favorites tique cars, quilt exhibits and a Civil
and contemporary music selec- War re-enactment.
tions, strolling carolers from the Crafts, baked goods and box
BCF Music and Worship Division lunches will be available for pur-
will perform at 1, 3:30 and 6 p.m. chase, with proceeds collected go-
Visitors will be able to observe arti- ing to the BCF scholarship fund.
sans in action, with demonstrations Everyone is invited to attend this
of soap carving, cast iron cooking, fun and festive event.
ornament making, jewelry design- For more information about the
ing, candle making, glassworks, pot- Holiday Heritage Festival, call at
tery, basket weaving, blacksmithing, 800-328-2660, ext. 416, or visit www.
cane grinding and syrup making. I

Find the latest news at www.jcfloridan.comr

1 2w~ia



Special to the Floridan

At their weekly meeting
on Oct. 24, Troop 3 Boy
Scouts began preparations
for their next camping
Scout Lealfier Ken Melvin
showed the boys how to
use an empty aluminum
soft drink can to make a
working "stove."
Scouts cut their cans in
half, sanded and polished
the rough edges, -and put

holes all around the top in
a circle. They project would
be resumed and completed
at the next meeting, while
continuing to prepare for
the November camping
trip to Three Rivers State
Park in Sneads.
The Marianna Optimist
Club is the chartering or-
ganization for Troop 3 Boy
Scouts. For more informa-
tion about Boy Scouts, call
Scout Master Bill Klein-
hans at 526-2897.

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


(Paid on the Spot!)

4432 Lafayette Street
k/ U 40-0y /! UISII n 526-5488

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Mail to or stop by:
'JC Floridan/Cutest Kid Contest
4403 Constitution Lane Mqrianna, FL 32448

VOTE online at

All proceeds Ielmlt Nowipaper in Edlucaion.

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A Address
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1 Evening Phone
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The Oak Station Shopping Center
e\\cious Souther,
Angus Beef Lunch Buffet Jumbo Shrimp

Full Menu Available

(850) 526-1114 4727 Hwy 90 East Marianna, FL

West Florida Electric
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The power of human connections
(800) 342-7400

www. westflorida. coop
Graceville Sneads Bonifay

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

Marianna7s Only Iocally Owned Community Bank
4701 HIGHWAY 90
850-526-7144 mK

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Phone: (850) 526-3813 Fax: (850) 482-3207

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2011 11A r


Main Street Marianna

calls for entries, vendors

in Christmas events

Special to the Floridan

Santa Claus is coming
to town, and Main Street
Marianna invites the pub-
lic to celebrate his arrival
with its annual Christmas
Entries are being sought
for the 2011 "Christmas
Parade of Trees," which
is set for 5:30 p.m. Friday,
Dec. 2 in downtown Mari-
anna. Main Street encour-
ages parade participants
to adorn their entries with
"different and outrageous
Christmas tree decorating
Families, churches, youth
groups, civic organizations
and businesses are invited
to enter a float in the pa-
rade and Main Street en-
courages church choirs to

carol. Parade announcers
will again be located in
front of Confederate Park
on Highway 90.
The entry fee for the pa-
rade is $25. Main Street
Marianna earmarks parade
proceeds from this an-
nual fundraising event for
downtown improvements.
Quality craft and food
vendors are also being
sought for the Winterfest
Festival that will be from 1
to 7:30 p.m. This year, ven-
dors will be set up in Mvadi-
son Street Park.
To sign up for the parade
or be a vendor, visit www. and
download a parade form or
a Winterfest vendor form;
or call Main Street Direc-
tor Charlotte Brunner at

Florida livestock

markets at a glance

Special to the Floridan

For the week ended Nov.
3, at the Florida Livestock
Auctions, receipts totaled
12,431 compared to 11,610
last week, and 9,684 last
According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock
Market News Service,
compared to one week
ago, slaughter cows 1.00
to 3.00 lower, bulls mostly
steady, feeder steers 1.00 to
2.00 lower, heifers steady
to 1.00 lower, replacement
cows mostly steady.

) Feeder Steers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs.
300-400 lbs.


)) Feeder Heifers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs.
300-400 lbs.
400-500 lbs.
500-600 lbs.

) Slaughter Cows: Lean:
750-1200 lbs. 85-90 per-
cent 55.00-66.00

) Slaughter Bulls: Yield
Grade No. 1-2 1000-2100
lbs. 74.50-89.00.



A sing America

Boomers' aging casts light on geriatrics shortage

The Associated Press

sleepy, riverside town in
northeast Florida, 86-
year-old Betty Wills sees
the advertisements of ob-
stetricians and gynecolo-
gists on the main road's
billboards and has found
specialists ranging from
cardiologists to surgeons
in the phone book.
But there's not a single
geriatrician a doctor
who specializes in treat-
ing the elderly in all of
Putnam County, where a
fifth of the county's 74,000
people are seniors.
"I looked," Wills said. "I
didn't find one."
It's a nationwide sho'rt-
age and it's going to get
worse as the 70 million
members of the baby-
boom generation those
now 46 to 65 reach their
senior years over the next
few decades.
The American Geriatrics
Society says today there's
roughly one geriatrician
for every 2,600 people 75
and older. Without a dras-
tic change in the number
of doctors choosing the
specialty, the ratio is pro-
jected to fall to one geri-
atrician for every 3,800
older Americans by 2030.
Compare that to pediatri-
cians: there is about 1 for
every 1,300 Americans un-
der 18.
Geriatricians, at their
best, are medicine's un-
sung heroes. They un-
derstand how an older
person's body and mind
work differently. They
listen more but are paid
less than their peers. They
have the skills to alleviate
their patients' ailments
and living fuller, more sat-
isfied lives.
Though not every se-
nior needs a geriatrician,
their training often makes
them the best equipped
to respond when an old-
er patient has multiple
medical problems. Geri-
atricians have expertise inr.
areas that general inter-
nists don't, including the
changes in cognitive abil-

ity, mood, gait, balance
and continence, as well
as the effects of drugs on
older individuals.
But with few doctors
drawn- to the field and
some fleeing it, the dis-
parity between the num-
ber of geriatricians and
the population it serves
is destined to grow even
"We're an endangered
species," said Dr. Rosanne
Leipzig, a renowned geri-
atrician at Mount Sinai
Medical Center in New
Geriatricians rank
among the lowest-paid
medical specialties, with a
median salary of $183,523
last year, according to the
Medical Group Manage-
ment Association, which
tracks physician pay. That
sounds like a lot, but many
other specialties pay two
or three times more, while
the average doctor gradu-
ates with $160,000 in stu-
dent loan debt.
Just 56 percent of first-
year fellowship slots in ge-
riatrics were filled last aca-
demic year, according to a
University of Cincinnati
study, while the number
physicians on staff at U.S.
medical schools' geriatric
programs has generally
been trending downward.
Many young doctors
aren't receiving even basic
training in caring for older
patients. Only 56 percent
of medical students had
clinical rotations in geriat-
rics in 2008, according to
the study.
Various efforts around
the country have aimed to
increase both those choos-
ing the geriatrics specialty
and the level of training
all doctors get in treating
older patients.
The federal health over-
haul law also includes
a number of provisions
aimed at increasing geri-
atric care. Last year, under
the law, 85 grants totaling
$29.5 million funded a
range of geriatrics train-
ing programs for doctors,
dentists, mental health
professionals and other

In this Oct. 7 photo, Dr. Brian Kiedrowski (right) walks his
patient Victoria Cohen, 100, in Miami.

medical workers.
For now, though, the
shortage continues.
"The shifting demo-
graphics is causing other
primary care physicians
to focus more on frail old-
er adults but they do not
have the training or expe-
rience to manage complex
older adults with multiple
chronic diseases," said Dr.
Peter DeGolia, director of
the Center for Geriatric
Medicine at University
Hospitals Case Medical
Center in Cleveland.
Karen Roberto, director
of the Center for Gerontol-
ogy at Virginia Tech, said
doctors who aren't trained
in geriatrics might have a.
tendency to discount an
older person's problems
as normal symptoms of
aging, when in fact they
can be treated. She re-
ceives calls-from people
around, the state look-
ing for geriatricians, but
oftentimes can't offer a

"Going from special-
ist to specialist is not the
answer," she said. "Older
adults need providers with
comprehensive knowl-
edge of their problems
and concerns."
For Wills, she moved
with speed around the Ed-
gar Johnson Senior Center,
cooking lunch and sweep-
ing the floor before her
line dancing class began.
Wills joked about hav-
ing outlived a number of
her doctors, and how Jack
Daniels sometimes is the
best medicine. She wasn't
sure a geriatrician would
have all the answers, but
she thought they might
understand a woman of
her age better than other
doctors. She was unsuc-
cessful finding one in her
"They depend on tests,
they depend on machines,
they depend on pills,"'she
said. "Sometimes listening
to you is better than hook-
ing you up to machines."


al- 1 -.. '. ,, ,.


Tips to keep the holidays happy and healthy

for asthma and allergy sufferers

(ARA) For millions of allergy sufferers, "allergy sea-
son" doesn't really end when warm weather leaves. With
more time spent indoors where allergens like pet dan-
der and volatile organic compounds linger, cold weather
months can be just as unpleasant for people-with aller-.
gi'es as spring and summer when pollen fills the air.
The holidays can be particularly difficult, as we visit
family and friends and welcome guests and the aller-
gens they bring with them into our homes.
"The holidays can present a variety of challenges for
asthma and allergy patients," says New York City aller-
gist Dr. Cliff Bassett, an ambassador for the Asthma and
Allergy Foundation of America (AAFA). "Our indoor envi-
ronment changes in many ways during the holidays, from
having new people in our homes to bringing in potential
airway irritants (exposure to potpourri, scented candles,
etc.) as well as introduction of pine trees and dusty old
holiday decorations."
AAFA offers some advice for helping minimize allergy
and asthma triggers in your home this holiday season:
* Most people store holiday decorations in attics, base-
ments or garages and they can pick up dust, mold and
other irritants while in storage. Thoroughly clean all stored
decorations before using them in your home.
If one or more of these irritants is a trigger for you,
wear a mask while cleaning. When you're done with the
decorations this year, clean them again before you seal
them in plastic bags and store them in airtight contain-
* If you or a loved one suffer from a tree or pollen allergy,
artificial trees can be a less irritating substitute, provided
you opt for one that's not coated with sprayed-on "snow."
If you will be using a live tree, you can reduce mold prob-
lems by thoroughly wiping the trunk with a solution of
lukewarm water and diluted bleach (one part bleach to 20
parts water).

* Before you bring the tree inside, use a leaf blower to
remove pollen grains.

* Everyone loves the smell of the holiday, but scent-cre-
*ating home accessories can be irritants. Limit the use of
air fresheners like candles, oils and potpourri. If you really
want to fill your home with a holiday aroma during a spe-
cial occasion, try baking using naturally fragrant ingredi-
ents like vanilla, cinnamon or citrus.

* A crackling fire can create a warm, festive mood for
holiday gatherings. To minimize potential irritation, don't
use wood-burning stoves or fireplaces at all. If you use a
gas fireplace, check vents and use secured doors, rather
than screens, to reduce smoke entering the room.
* When giving a gift to someone with allergies or asth-
ma, keep their potential triggers in mind. For example,
some children with asthma may be irritated by the materi-
als commonly used in stuffed animals. Look for products
that do not have sensitizing or allergenic chemicals such
as formaldehyde. You can also find a list of allergy and
asthma-friendly products on the AAFA website, www.


Was That

Spot There

Last Year?

4378 Lafayette St. Mariannal
850.526.754( GulfCoasll )

* When welcoming guests who have allergies or asth-
ma, take preventative steps to help minimize irritants.
Give your home a thorough cleaning (you probably would
anyway because of the holiday) using cleaning products
that can reduce allergens from hard surfaces, but that do
not use harsh, potentially irritating chemicals. Vacuum us-
ing a high quality vacuum cleaner with a HEPA filter to
reduce the chance of disturbing dust into the air.
See an allergist for further advice about holiday allergy
triggers, which may spoil your fun, during the holiday sea-
son. No one wants to experience an allergy or asthma
attack. By taking steps to minimize irritants in your home
environment, you can help ensure that everyone's eyes
are bright with holiday joy and not because of allergies.

, .. ,," ,' I "

Henry K Williams CPCU CLU ChFC Linda Pforte Ins Agcy Inc
11 1 ,,. i.I,. ,, '*i ILinda J P 1f ite
S I ......... Maianna. 32448
Bus: 8511482 8931 Bus: 850 482-3425
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StiatR rm
... .....

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112A + SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6. 2011


- rr-

Sneads Football

Heartbreaking end for SHS
-. 11 cf _1 P .^ ... _.. l ._ . aD

Pirates Tall snort Ot
playoffs with 28-20 loss


SNEADS The Sneads Pirates
put together one of their most com-
plete performances of the season
Friday night against the Vernon
Unfortunately for the Pirates, it
still wasn't enough to extend their
In a game that Sneads had to win
to keep its postseason hopes alive,

) To see video of the Sneads/Vernon
football game, visit
it was instead the Yellowjackets that
came away with the victory, scoring
22 consecutive points to take a 28-20
The Pirates led 20-6 in the second
quarter, hut a pair of big pass plays
by Dylan Kirk tied the' game at half-
time, and Hunter Dobbs' 10-yard
touchdown run on fourth and 2 with
3:56 to play in the game sealed the
deal for the Yellowjackets.
It was a heartbreaking way to lose

ior uit r11ates, who app-aieu HI coln-
trol in the first half before a pair of
long pass connections by Kirk turned
the tide.
Sneads got a 10-yard touchdown
run by DT Williams early in the sec-
ond quarter, and then capped a 74-
yard scoring drive with a 1-yard TD
run by big offensive lineman Mickey
Cassidy who was lined up at fullback
to make it 13-0.
After Dobbs broke off a 46-yard
touchdown run on Vernon's next
drive to cut the lead to seven, the
Pirates came back with a big play of
See SNEADS, Page 2B

looks for
an opening



Better late than never

Cottondale's Sheldon Vann tries to break through Tigers tacklers during Thursday night's game in Graceville.

Hornets get first

win thanks to

Vann, defense-
GRACEVILLE They should have
known it wouldn't be easy, but the Cot-
tondale Hornets still came up with their
first win of the season Friday night over

*To see video of the Cottondale/Graceville
football game. visit

their archrivals Graceville.
Cottondale dominated much of the ac-
tion but couldn't put the Tigers away, and
just as it appeared they had, they nearly
let them right back into it only to hold on
at the final gun for a 14-6 victory.
The Hornets led 8-6 at halftime and
extended the advantage to 14'6 on a 20-
yard touchdown run by Sheldon Vann
with 39.5 seconds to play in the game.

But a 40-yard kickoff return by Gracev-
ille's Derae Laster set the Tigers up at the
Cottondale 25-yard line with 25 seconds
to play, and a 27-yard scramble by fresh-
man quarterback Jared Padgett put the
Tigers inside the Hornets' 5-yard line
with 6.2 seconds on the clock.
After an intentional spike of the ball by
Padgett and a substitution penalty on the
Hornets, Graceville had one last chance
with 3.7 seconds left from the Cottondale
2, but came up short when a run out wide
by Laster fell just a yard short of the goal
See HORNETS, Page 2B




by Taylor


Seven minutes away from a
trip to the playoffs, the Mari-
anna Bulldogs couldn't quite
make it to the finish line
Friday night in Perry.
The Bulldogs suffered a
heartbreaking defeat in a
make or break District 1-
4A game, giving up a late
lead in a 22-21 loss to Taylor
With the win, Taylor Coun-
ty (6-3 overall, 2-1 in district)
wrapped up the league's
second playoff spot, while
Marianna (4-5, 1-2) was
eliminated from postseason
The Bulldogs didn't go out
with whimper, though, taking
the lead in the fourth quarter
when Xavier Perry recovered
a fumble and returned it 40
yards for a touchdown with
seven minutes left to play.
The 2-point conversion put
Marianna up 21-15, but Tay-
lor County answered with
a nearly six-minute scoring
drive to go back on top.
"It was an awesome game.
Our kids played their hearts
out," MHS coach Steve De-
Witt said after the game.
Bowers scored the first
touchdown of the night for
Marianna from a yard out
in the first quarter to tie
the game at 6-6, but Taylor
County answered with a 34-
yard field goal in the second
quarter to take a 9-6 lead into

Chipola Men's Basketball

Indians roll in season

opening 84-52 win


Chipola got 23 points and 21 re-
bounds from freshman big man
Joseph Uchebo in his -first college
game, as the Indians cruised to
an 84-52 win over the Panhandle
All-Stars in their season opener
Friday night in Marianna on the
first night of the Milton H. John-
son Classic.
Jason Carter added 15 points
and six rebounds for the Indians,
while Kruize Pinkins had 12 points
and 'seven rebounds, as the three
Chipola big men shot a combined
23 of 29 from the floor.

The Indians led 39-26 at half-
time, but quickly blew the game
open in the second half, going up
by as much as 40 points on their
way to victory.
Tevin Baskin added 12 points for,
"I thought our big men played
really well," Indians coach Jake
Headrick said after the game. "For
10 of our 11 guys that played, it
was their first game playing at
Chipola, and they definitely had
some nerves out there. We had
26 turnovers as a team, and we
can't do that We can't turn it over
See INDIANS, Page 2B

Former Tiger Leads Hinds Defense
1~~~~~~~ ~~~~~ In* |^ ^| g m I U ir'1i

Former Graceville Tigers football player Leander Ford (99) now a defensive tackle at Hinds Community
College chases down a ball-carrier during a Hinds football game earlier this season. Ford has 30 tackles,
one sack, one fumble recovery, and six tackles for loss on the season. The 14th-ranked Eagles play in the
first round of the Mississippi Association of Community and Junior Colleges (MACJC) playoffs Saturday
against the No. 3 team in the country, East Mississippi CC.

t .. I'm lost in good company. CH IP
'" f i See more on page 4B. JACK




From Page 1B
line as time expired.
The Hornets' sideline
then flooded onto the field
to celebrate the win that
appeared for much of the
season like it would never
"It's just a great win for
us, and I know a tough loss
for Graceville," Cottondale
coach Mike Melvin said
after the game. "It was a
heck of a game. Those
folks who didn't come out
or left early because of the
weather missed a real good
Junior running back
Sheldon Vann saved his
best game of the season
for a rainy and windy Fri-
day night, rushing for 212
yards and two TDs on 32
Vann scored his' first
touchdown of the night on
Cottondale's second pos-
session, the first of which
ended with a high snap
on a punt that was recov-
ered by Graceville's Malik
Franklin in the end zone
for a score.
The Hornets started their
next drive at their own 47-
yard line, and Van broke
off runs of 6 and 32 yards
to get a first and goal at the
Tiger 10.
Two plays later, Vann
took it in from 10 yards out
to tie the game with 7:48
left in the first period.
Norris Calhoun's 2-point
conversion put Cottondale
ahead for good at 8-6.
Graceville put together
its best drive of the night
on the next possession,
moving it inside the Hor-
nets' 5-yard line to set up a
fourth and 1 from the CHS
3-yard line.
But Jarrett Brogdon's run
up the middle was stuffed
for no gain to turn the ball
back over to Cottondale.
The Hornets returned
the favor with a turnover
on a fumble near midfield,
-but the Tigers were unable
to capitalize.
Cottondale found an-
other scoring opportu-
nity late in the half when
runs of 32 and 14 yards by
Vann moved the ball to the
Graceville 12.
But a holding penalty
and an interception by
the Tigers' Hunter Forsyth'
killed the drive, and the
score remained 8-6 at the
halftime break.
The Tigers caught a break
midway through the third
quarter when Cottondale
had a 10-yard punt that
gave Graceville the ball at
the Hornets' 21 with 5:30
on the clock.
ButAllante Oliver-Barnes
was stripped of the ball on
a fourth and 2 carry and
it was recovered by the
Cottondale then put
together a 13-play drive
that covered 68 yards and

"It's just a great win for
us, and I know a tough
loss for Graceville. It
was a heck of a game.
Those folks who didn't
come out or left early
because of the weather
missed a real good
Mike Melvin,
Cottondale coach

included a 27-yard pass
completion from CJ Smith
to Calhoun on a fourth and
6 play.
However, the Hornets
missed out on a golden op-
portunity to add another
score when a fourth and 10
trick play from the Gracev-
ille 17 failed.
Vann took the snap from
shotgun, gave the ball to a
motioning Calhoun, who
tossed it back to Smith
who was lined up wide to
the left, and Smith threw
a beautiful pass towards
the back of the end zone
that just went through the
hands of receiver Jacquez
Walker who had broken
free from his defender.
The Hornets got the ball
to the Graceville 11-yard
line on their next drive,
but another holding pen-
alty stalled the drive, and it
again ended in a turnover
on downs.
The Tigers' ensuing drive
was a disaster, with a hold-
ing penalty, a sack, a 1-
yard run, and a 3-yard loss
setting up a fourth and 20
from their own 4-yard line.
Rasheed Campbell was
stopped on an 18-yard run
on fourth down, and Vann
scored three plays later to
go over 200 yards for the
The Hornets had a chance
to put the game away with
the 2-point conversion,
and looked to have the
'play on to do it when Vann
took the shotgun snap and
lofted the ball into the end
zone with. a Tim Tebow-
esque jump pass that just
fell off the finger tips of
Prentice Webb.
Cottondale finished the
night with 304 yards of to-
tal offense, and the Hornet
defense limited Gracev-
ille to just 128 yards as a
"Our defense played
about as well as it could
play tonight," Melvin
"This was just a super win
for us. The thing about a ri-
valry is that it doesn't really
matter what the records
are. That's what makes this
game so special."
Laster led the Tigers with
79 yards on 17 carries.
Graceville will finish
the season Friday in Chi-
pley against the Tigers,
while Cottondale will fin-
ish up at home Thurs-
day against the Bozeman

Tallahassee cruises past

Gordon in season opener
SPECIAL TOFLORIDAN Farmer hit 6-of-12 were, Ithoughtweplayed floorin the second half
from behind the arc en together and played hard and were never threat-

Sophomore Christian
Farmer hit six 3-pointers
and freshman Joell Hop-
kins scored 20 points in
his collegiate debut to lead
FCSAA No. 3 Tallahassee
Community College (1-0)
past Gordon (Ga.) Col-
lege, 96-53, on day one at
the season-opening Talla-
hassee Democrat Tip-Off

route to a career-high 21
Hopkins came off the
bench and hit 6-of-8 from
the floor and 7-of-10 from
the free throw line.
"It was a typical first
game," said Tallahassee
coach Eddie Barnes, who
started his llth season
at Tallahassee on Friday
night. "To be as young as

enough to win.
"We have a long ways to
go to get where we want to
be, but we're off to a good
Tallahassee limited Gor-
don to 25 (9-of-36) per-
cent shooting in the first
half and carried a 49-25
lead to the locker room.
The Eagles hit 53.3 per-
cent (16-of-30) from the

ened by the Highlanders,
who saw their record fall
to 1-1.
Sophomore Leek Leek
and freshman CJWashing-
ton added 10 points each
as Tallahassee had four
players in double-figures.
Marquis Barnes and
Jarvis Williams scored
12 points each to pace

Sports .

NASCAR bars Busch
for rest Of weekend
- Kyle Busch will not
be allowed to race in
the Sprint Cup or Na-

tionwide races at Texas
after he deliberately
wrecked championship
contender Ron Hornaday
Jr. in the Truck Series
NASCAR announced its

decision Saturday after a
meeting with Busch and
Joe Gibbs, his Sprint Cup
car owner.
Hornaday was knocked
out of Friday night's truck
race on the 14th of 148

laps when Busch retali-
ated for contact between
them by pushing the
four-time champion into
the wall.

From wire reports

From Page 1B

Drew Melvin makes a catch during the Bulldogs' recent game against Walton.

From Page 1B

26 times and win a lot of ,games.
That's something we've got to cor-
rect quick."
The Indians' interior strength
has been projected to be a strength
for the team this year, and they
showed Friday that was with good
However, Headrick said that the

Chipola perimeter players must get
up to speed in a hurry if the team is
going to contend in the Panhandle
"Our guard play has got to be
good. We've said all along that the
big men were the strength of the
team, and they did their part," he
said. "The biggest thing is that our
guard play has got to improve. I've
got confidence in Trantell Knight,
Aishon White, and JT Thomas, and
even though all of those turnovers
weren't on those guys, they've got to

the half. f
After Taylor County struck first
in the second half to make it 15-6,
Marianna answered with a 6-yard
touchdown run by Hakeem Hol-
mes to make it 15-13, which it re-
mained until the fourth period.
The Bulldogs had one last chance
for a rally, but simply ran out of
The result was disappointing, but
the effort was laudable by a Bull-
dogs team that was embarrassed
54-0 by East Gadsden in its other
district loss.
But Marianna responded with a
35-19 win overWalton on Oct. 21 to
pull back even in league play and
stay alive in the district race.
DeWitt said it was a tough-way to
get knocked out of the playoff race,
but he couldn't be happier with
what he saw from his team Friday
"I'm very proud of the guys," the
coach said. "We had them on the
ropes. We just could not get that big
stop there at the end. But we gave
Taylor County all they wanted."
Marianna will finish the season
out on Friday with a home game
against the Holmes County Blue
Devils, who will certainly be riding
high after routing Chipley 34-14
Friday night to move to 9-0 and win
the District 3-1A championship.

be able to manage our offense and
manage our team and make sure
that doesn't happen from here on
"But that's what this time of year
is for. It's about learning and getting
ready for conference play, which will
be here in about two months. That's
what this is for, so we just have to
keep getting better every day."
The Indians were scheduled to
take on Raleigh Sports Academy on
Saturday night in the final game of
the Classic.

From Page 1B
their own with a 52-yard
TD run by Jalon Daniels,
who had a huge night run-
ning the ball for Sneads.
But two plays into
Vernon's next drive, Kirk
threw deep down the field
to freshman receiver Aus-
tin Brown who caught it
and ran it in for a 67-yard
After a Sneads fumble
on its next possession, the
Yellowjackets capitalized
again, this time with a 28-
yard TD pass from Kirk to
sophomore Julian Silas
with 39.6 seconds left in
the half.
Jiovanni Bell converted
the 2-point play forVernon
to tie the game up.
There were consider-
ably fewer fireworks in the
third quarter, but the Yel-
lowjackets' offense finally
seized control of the game
early in the fourth quarter
with an 11-play, 82-yard
drive that took up nearly
half the period.
Kirk hit Cody Harmon
for a 39-yard pass to get
into Sneads territory, and
Dobbs carried five times
for 24 yards to get the Yel-
lowjackets inside the Pi-
rates' 20-yard line.
J Facing a fourth and 2

from the 10, Dobbs ran
between the tackles and
broke through a pile of
Sneads defenders and
raced into the enrd zone for
the go-ahead score.
Dobbs also converted
the 2-point play to make it
an eight-point advantage.
Sneads came back with
a drive of its own, how-
ever, as quarterback Trent
McDaniel converted three
fourth-downplays with his
feet, the last of which came
on a 15-yard scramble on
a fourth and 15 to get the
ball to the Vernon 27-yard
line with 36.8 seconds on
the clock.
After McDaniel was
dropped for a 4-yard loss
on the next play, he con-
nected with Darius Wil-
liams for a 13-yard pass
before having to spike the
ball to stop the clock with
12.7 seconds to play.
Faced with yet another
fourth down play, the
Pirates' luck ran out as
McDaniel was run out of
bounds scrambling for the
sideline well short of the
first down. *
The loss was the fifth in a
row for Sneads after start-
ing 4-0, but Pirates coach
Don Dowling said that his
team had nothing to be
ashamed of after Friday's
"That was a real tough

one. The kids played the
whole game from start
to finish," he said. "They
played their guts out. The
three big plays in the first
,half hurt us, and we just
couldn't stop them at the
end. But I'm proud of
them. I don't care about
the scoreboard. They
played great.
"That was one of our best
games all year. They left it
all on the field. I told the
guys that when you get an

effort like that, the score-
board doesn't matter."
Sneads finished the dis-
trict season at 2-2, a game
behind second place We-
wahitchka (3-1), while Ver-
non completed a perfect
4-0 league mark, a remark-
able achievement for a
team with only five seniors
on its roster.
Dobbs led the way as
usual with 113 yards and
two TDs on 21 carries,
while Dirk finished 4 of 9

passing for 140 yards and
two scores.
Daniels had his best
game of the season for
the Pirates, gaining 203
yards on 14 carries with a
touchdown, with Joe Boyd
adding 99 yards on 19

Williams had 36 yards
and a TD on eight carries
for the Pirates, who had
363 yards of offense as a
Sneads will finish its sea-
son Friday with a road trip
to Port St. Joe to take on
the Sharks.



Woud/Like to Weowme

as tfe Mew Tre Centaf Manafer.

,~{';'~ '~

Dru has lived in
Jackson County for
over 22 years
, He has over
30 years
experience in the
auto industry.
Come see Dru
for all your
Tire Needs.

S. ,In Honor of National
Si Weatherization Day,
October 30

Free Home Comfort Diagnostic
to the first 10 customers that call and schedule an appointment.
Plus 20% off*
Home Weatherization Projects
such as sealing attics and ceiling insulation
*(20% off Offer Good Thru November 18, 2011)
Federal Tax Credits for weatherization
projects EXPIRE 12/31/2011
License #CAC058636


......... ....




High School Football
Thursday Bozeman at Cot-
tondale, 7 p.m.
Friday Graceville at Chi-
pley, 7 p.m.; Holmes County at
Marianna, 7 p.m.; Sneads at Port
St. Joe, 7 p.m.

Sneads Volleyball
The Sneads Lady Pirates will
open up play in the 1A state vol-
leyball tournament on Tuesday

at home against Liberty County
at 7 p.m.

Chipola Women's
Chipola will have a trio of
home games this week, tak-
ing on South Georgia Tech on
Thursday at 8 p.m., and then
Monroe on Friday and Saturday,
both games also at 8 p.m. at

Sports Briefs
the Milton H. Johnson Health

Chipola Men's Basketball
The Indians will hit the road
this weekend to play in the
Georgia Perimeter Classic in
Decatur, Ga.
Chipola will play Atlanta
Metro on Friday at 4 p.m., and
then take on Georgia Perimeter
on Saturday at 3 p.m.

Alumni Football Games
There will be a full contact
alumni football league held this
The games are full pads with
officials, announcers, 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 play-
ers to a team.
Those interested can sign up

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

Monday Night Rollers
Team Standings
Oct. 31
1) Adam's Funeral Home 20.5-11.5
2) Crash & Burn .16.5-15.5
3) Bruce's Crew 16-16
4) Marianna Office Supply 15.5-16.5
5) Gutter Huggers 14-18
6) Smith's Supermarket 13.5-18.5
High Team Game Smith's Supermarket:
High Team Series Marianna Office Supply:
High Game Female Cindy Hightower: 171
High Game Male Aaron Walker: 237
High Series Female Cindy Hightower: 495
High Series Male Aaron Walker: 633

Tuesday Night Mixed League
Team Standings
Nov. 1
1) Backwoods Bowlers 28-16
2) We're Back 26-18
3) Frank & Marie+2 26-18
4) D & D 23-21
5) James Gang 23-21
6) Oak Creek Honey 19-25
7) All State- 17-27
8) Zero Cool 14-30
High Game Hdcp We're Bacd: 987
High Series Hdcp Frank & Marie+2: 2221
High Game Men Robert Dailey: 259
High Game Women Dale Reynolds: 189
High Series Men G-Baby: 686
High Series Women Cheryl Gaffaney: 495

Wednesday Night Mixed League
Team Standings
Nov. 2

1) Fireballs
2) Here For The Beer
3) Nina's Embroidery


4) 2 Pair Of Nutz
5) Hollis Body Shop
6) Mariana Metal
7) Mr. Bingo
8) Grice & Son Septic
9) Melvin Painting
10) Try Hards


Tuesday Morning Coffee League
Team Standings
1) Down Home Dental 36-12
2) Champion Tile 31-17
3) The A Team 29.5-18:5
4) Gazebo 27-21
5) Jim's Buffet & Grill 23-25
6) Marianna Metal 22-26
7) James & Sikes 21.5-26.5
8) Kindel Awards 21-27
9) Pacers 16-32
10) Marianna Animal Hospitall3-35
High Team Game Champion Tile: 946
High Team Series Champion Tile: 2731
High Game Female Paula Kindelspire: 211
High Game Male Normal Wheeler: 216
High Series Female LuAnn Kindelspire:
High Series Male Ted Arnold: 625

Chipola Men's League
Oct. 6
1st Half
1) Team No.5 30-14
2) Team No.7 27-17
3) Three & A Half Men 25-19
4) Marianna Office Supply 24-20
5) Four The Birds 20-24
6) Ouzts Again 17-27
7) Marianna Truss 15-29
High Team Game Team No.5:989
High Team Series Team No.5:2843
High Men Game Jay Roberts: 269
High Men Series -Jay Roberts: 753

College Football

FSU cruises past BC

The Associated Press

BOSTON For three decades, there's
been nothing so certain in college football
as Florida State playing in a bowl game.
The Seminoles qualified for a bowl for
the 30th consecutive year on Thursday
night, when EJ, Manuel threw for one
touchdown and ran for another to lead
Florida State to a 38-7 victory over Boston
Manuel completed 12 of 16 passes for
180 yards and ran 16 times for 37 yards to
help Florida State (6-3, 4-2 Atlantic Coast
Conference) open a' 28-0 halftime lead
and coast to its fourth consecutive vic-
tory. The sixth win means the Seminoles

are bowl-eligible; representatives of the
Chick-fil-A Bowl in Atlanta were in the
press box to scout the game.
Boston College (2-7, 1-5), which had
gone to a bowl game for 12 straight years,
was guaranteed its first losing season
since 1998.
Chase Rettig completed 11 of 18 passes
with one touchdown and one intercep-
tion for Boston College, splitting time
with freshman Josh Bordner after the
first six drives resulted in five punts and
a fumble. Bordner was 1 of 2 for 37 yards,
and he ran seven times for 45 yards.
Luke Kuechly had 20 tackles 12 solo
- for Boston College, his 31st straight
game with 10 or more.

Patrick will run 10
Cup races
- Danica Patrick will
make her Sprint Cup

Sports Brief
debut in the season-
opening Daytona 500 in
February,. her first of 10
races for Stewart-Haas
Racing next season.
Patrick unveiled her

limited Cup schedule
and new car Friday in
Texas. She will drive the
No. 10
From wire reports

Tanya Tableriou
Marianna Branch Manager

Hancock Bank is pleased to welcome Tanya to our team. For years,

she has served this community as a respected financial professional.

At Hancock Bank, she continues to help families in her hometown reach

their goals, with personalized financial guidance and the right mix

of financial solutions. As she supports our local team, her expertise is

backed by the resources of one of America's safest banks.

Contact Tanya at (850) 526-5557 or

(WHancock Bank, Member FDIC

Sponsored by




Big Buck Contest
IBig Bu
Cont. Beretta 12 Gauge Urika 2-OBF Shotgun
S& A Trophy Mount of Your Choice from
Kritter Kreation Taxidermy

2nd Place Prize Hoyt CRX32 Compound Bow ($700 Value) 3rd Place Prize Trophy Mount from Gilley Taxidermy ($300 Value) & $ 100 McCoy's Gift Card
4th Place Prize Your choice of a pair of Oakley Sunglagses (up to $200 retail value).
e wf a nr 3 M s GfC sf $ eggs ac.

Contest Rules
Entry must be a Florida Whitetail Deer. Deadline for entries is February 26, 2012.
The whole deer must be brought to McCoy's to qualify for the contest. All FBR score sheets must be submitted to McCoy's by March 11, 2012.
The highest grossed scored deer will determine the winner. No entry fee required.
Each entry is required to provide an official signed FBR score sheet.
Winners will be announced on March 18, 2012 and be published in the Jackson County Floridan on March 25, 2012.
Weekly entries'will run in the Jackson County Floridan or go to to see all entries
Each photo will be placed on our braggin' board located at McCoy's.
Enter at McCoy's 2823 Jefferson St. Hours 5:00am 7:30pm

- 8 POINT -

- 8 POINT -


- 4 POINT -

Bowling Results

- DOE -


AFmilar aceinMaiana





Sports Briefs

'm lost in good company

Mr. John L. Mercer was a de-
lightful old gentleman. He was
our across-the-road neighbor
when I was growing up.
Back in those days when most
adults regarded young folks
as subhuman, a species quite
unworthy of participating in
grownup conversation, Mr. John
L. seemed to enjoy talking with
me. I'm grateful for that. He
was a fair listener and a good
Mr. John L. was a master of
the one-liner. His observa-
tion of round grain silos is an
"Boy, if you ever got shut up
in one of them things, you'd
walk yourself to death hunting' a
corner to tinkle in."
Another gem was, "That land
was so poor, .we had to tote
mule doody in our pockets just
to make a dollar watch run."
And then, "Kept company with
a gal one time had a rear end so
broad you couldn't measure it
with a axe handle."

Outdoors Columnist
Yep, Mr. John L. was, as they
said, a dirt road "spote," not
to mention the perfect racon-
teur for a little boy who greatly
appreciated scatology and the
mildly risqu6.
I still occasionally think of
my old neighbor, especially
when I find myself in unfamil-
iar surroundings wondering
how the heck I got there and
.how the heck I'm going to find
my way back to my starting
When it comes to getting lost,
I am a master. As an outdoors-
man, I have had ample op-
portunity to perfect this "skill"
and today, after 50-plus years

of experience, I might just be
the world's best at it. I mean,
we're talking about a man who
can lose his way in a one-acre
woodlot in full view of a major
highway and a city skyline.
Just imagine the same guy in,
say, the Chattahoochee Na-
tional Forest or the Okefenokee
Swamp! Been there and done it,
friends. Several times. With no
one to give me directions except
bears and alligators.
I've been lost so often while
fishing, hunting, or hiking that
my loved ones long ago stopped
being concerned whenever my
return is delayed.
"I'll be home this afternoon." I
say as I walk out the door.
"Okay," comes the answer,
"but take a jacket. It's supposed
to get' cold sometime next
I can't recall a single journey,.
in a vehicle or afoot, upon,
which I did not get lost at least
three times. It's downright
embarrassing. I'm 59 years old"

and I have hunting and fishing
buddies who refuse to let me
out of their sight in the woods
or on any given body of water.
Heck, one or two of them even
insist on holding my hand. Cl-
etus Monroe, who owns a pair of
valuable blue tick coonhounds,
once purchased three electronic
tracking collars. Guess who the
third one was for.
"I'd hate to have to decide
which one a y'all I'd look for first
if you's all three lost at the same
time," he explained.
This penchant I have for get-
ting lost is not a recent phe-
nomenon. It has plagued me
forever. As a youngster, I once
shared my concern about it with
Mr. John L. His being a retired
long-haul trucker, I figured
maybe he could offer up a few
pointers on how to avoid losing
my way every time I ventured
afield. Truck drivers, I surmised,
always know where they are and
where they're going.
"You're barkin' up the wrong

tree, boy," he said. "Just cause I
was a truck driver don't mean a
thing. I've been lost everywhere
from Bangor, Maine to Bain-
bridge, Georgia. Some folks are
just apt to lose their sense of
direction from time to time. I
reckon you and me are just two
Mr. John L. said the, worst
lost he ever got was in Omaha
("Omyhaw"), Nebraska back in
the late 1950s.
"Yep," he said, "I got myself all
turned around downtown and
didn't know which end wasmup.
The father I went, the loster I
You hit it right on the head,
Mr. John L. That's turned into
the story of my life. I just keep
on going fatherr" and getting
You'd be proud I'm keeping
the tradition alive, old buddy.

Email Bob Kornegay at cletus@windstream.
net and follow his blog at backroadsand

Fishing Reports

Fishing results mixed due to weather

Bass fishing is reported as fair.
The bite is slower than it should
be with the cooler weather right
now. Lip-less crankbaits are pro-
ducing reasonably well on grassy
points in the main lake. Also try
spinnerbaits and jerkbaits over
submerged vegetation for fair
Crappie fishing has taken a re-
cent "dive", with only a few good
catches reported. There are in-
dications, however, that overall
crappie activity has increased
over the past several days.

The recent frontal passage and
temperature drop has drastically
slowed down the bream and cat-
fish. A few cats have been taken
on live baitfish and stinkbaits
during the afternoon hours,
but the catfish bit is at best very
Bass fishing is fair. Large-
mouths may be caught along
ledges in spots where the cur-
rent is not too great. Fish jig-
and-trailer combinations. Bass

fishing up the creeks is fair
also, but sporadic at times. Use
worms and crankbaits there. The
fishing has slowed considerably
near sandbars and bank-side
Catfishing is fair to good up
and downriver, particularly dur-
ing warm periods of the day. For
the larger cats, go downstream
and fish along bluff walls near
river bends. Tailwater fishing is
fair on frozen shad, worms, or
prepared baits.
Crappies will bite actively
when concentrations of fish can

be located. However, they are
Bream fishing up the creeks
has slowed a great deal.
Bass are slow, but fishing dur-
ing the morning and afternoon
hours when current is moving
may produce a fair bite. Top-
water lures can induce strikes
throughout the day during over-
cast conditions. Deep-running
crankbaits worked on the ledges
are good bets and Carolina-
rigged worms fished very slowly

in ledge structure may pay off as
Catfish have been active of
late, but cooler temperatures are
apt to motivate a slow-down.
Bream are slow and likely to re-
main that way for some time.
Crappie fishing is fair in spots
as feeding activity and baitfish
movement continues.
Generation schedules, pool levels, and
other such information for area waterways
may be obtained by calling toll-free 1-888-
* 771-4601. Follow the recorded instructions
and access the touch-tone for the Apala-
chicola River System.

Top 10% n the Nation for

Coronary Interventional Excellence 2011

Tena Knight, RN, Critcal Care, is part of a nationally recognized team of highly trained professionals who provide the best
coronary care in the region As the area's only locally owned and not-for-profit hospital, 5AMC has invested $31 million 'nto
its comprehensive Heart and Vascular Center. The Heart and Vascular Center offers 3D imaging, the area's only combined
ndovascular Suite/Operating Room and the region's largest Inrventional Unit, The physicians and clinical staff set the
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Got gold? This week, visitors can cash in on gold and silver jewelry, antiques, collectibles, and

By Jason, Delong

all coins prior to 1970

Clean out your attics, closets and lock boxes,
because the "As seen on TV," Treasure Hunt-
ers Roadshow is coming to Marianna.
Roadshow specialists are in town examining
your gold and silver, antiques and collectibles.
While the Roadshow will accept anything
that's old, they will be focusing on: gold and
silver coins made before 1970, military items,
toys and trains, musical instruments, pocket'and
wrist watches. Scrap gold is expected to be a
popular category this week due to soaring
gold prices.
Buyers for the roadshow have noticed a tre-
mendous increase in the amount of qold coming

Above-Roadshow specialist, Mike Delong, sits
who is eagerly anticipating the assessment of hi

to the Roadshow, and for good reason. Record
gold prices have Roadshow guests cashing in on
broken or outdated jewelry with our fair and
honest purchase offers.
The Roadshow encourages anyone planning
a visit to take a minute and examine their jew-
elry box or their lock box at the bank and gather
an,/Ilhing thal is gold. If a guest is not sure if
something is gold, bring it in and the Roadshow

staff will test it for free. Other gold items of inter-
est include gold coins, gold ounces, gold proof
sets and dental gold.
Other types of items Roadshow specialists
hope to see include vintage guitars. Ryan Kru-
shas, one of the Roadshow's instrument special-
ists, spoke about some of the top guitars getting
great offers. "Gibsons and Fenders are in big
demand right now as are vintage amps," said
Krushas. We also buy violins, mandolins, wood-
winds, if it plays it pays! Timepiece specialist
Jeff Ford adds, "Watches are hot! We recently
paid over $2,500 for an old Hamilton pocket
watch. And we are buying all types of high-end
wrist watches too. Brands
like Rolex, Tiffany and
Chopard are very desirable
to collectors. And the finest
Swiss timepiece in the
world, Patek Philippe, just
earned a happy seller
When specialist Tom
.... Fuller was asked what he
m .d b enjoyed most about working
at the Roadshow, he was.
quick to answer, "Old coins
and -paper currency-for as
with a gentleman long as I can remember, I
s collectibles, have been fascinated with
# collecting coins. I would go
through the change in my parents' grocery store,
looking for rare dates and errors. Once, I found'
a silver quarter that I sold for $300. Not bad
for an 8 year old."
Fuller went on to explain that any U.S. coins
made before 1970 are the most sought after by
collectors. Coins made before 1965 are 90%
silver, an,.d alUable because of e ,he, the silver
content or even more valuable if one happens to
be a rare date. Fuller explained, "We help peo-

1965 ARE 90% SILVER, AND

pie sort through their coins for unique dates. We
buy all types of coins at the Roadshow-from
wheat pennies to buffalo nickels, and from sin-
gle coins to entire truckloads. See you at the


COINS Any and all coins made before
1970: silver and gold coins, dollars, half
,dollars, quarters, dimes, nickels and pennies.
All conditions wanted!

HIGH for platinum, gold and silver during this
event. Broken jewelry, dental gold, old coins,
pocket watches, Krugerrands, gold bars,
Canadian Maple Leafs, etc.

JEWELRY Gold, silver, platinum, diamonds,
rubies, sapphires, all types of stones and
metals,.rings, bracelets, necklaces, etc.
(including broken jewelry) all costume jewelry

Tiffany, Hublot, Omega, Chopard, Cartier,
Philippe, Ebel, Waltham, Swatch, Elgin, Bunn
Special, Railroad, Illinois, Hamilton, all others.

TOYS, TRAINS, DOLLS All makers and
types of toys made before 1965: Hot Wheels,
Tonka, Buddy L, Smith Miller, Nylint, Robots,
Battery Toys, Mickey Mouse, train sets-Mark-
lin, American Flyer, Lionel, Hafner, all other
trains (all gauges, accessories, individual
cars), Barbie dolls, GI Joe, Shirley Temple,
characters, German.

*Gather items of interest from your attic,
garage, basement, etc. There is no limit

to the amount of items you can bring.
*No appointment is necessary.

*If you decide to accept the offer, we will
pay you on the spot and ship the item to
the collector. The collector pays all ship-
ping and handling charges.
*You get 100% of the offer with no
hidden fees.

*Gat ERYtems Y nertrmyrai
to te amuntof iems ou an bing




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


Revolutionary War, Civil War, WWI, WWII,
etc: swords, badges,, photos, medals,
knives, gear, letters. The older the swords, the
Gibson, Martin, Rickenbacker, Gretsch, new
and vintage amps, saxophones, wood winds,
mandolins and all other musical instruments.




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Entertainment Outlook

Twitter changes business

of celebrity endorsements

The Associated Press

NEWYORK Rapper Snoop Dogg gave
props on.Twitter to an ad for the Toyota Si-
enna minivan. Actress Tori Spelling linked
to a website for rental cars. And reality TV
star Khloe Kardashian soliloquized about
the brand of jeans that accentuates the
famous Kardashian derriere.
"Want to know how Old Navy makes
your butt look scary good? Ask a Kar-
dashian," the reality TV star wrote, or
tweeted, on the social media website. Of
course, she capped off the reflection with
a smiley face.
These celebs aren't just writing about
family cars and fashion choices for the
heck of it. Stars can get paid big bucks -
sometimes $10,000 or more per post to
pontificate about clothes, cars and mov-
ies in the 140 characters or less allowed
per tweet. That adds up to about $71 per
Twitter, which in its five-year existence
has reshaped hoW people shop, vote and
start revolutions, is now changing the
business of celebrity endorsements. Just
as and eHarmony pair up
singles for dates, a growing number of
startup firms are hooking up companies
with stars who get paid to praise products
to their thousands sometimes millions
- of Twitter followers.
The list of celebs and the things they
hawk is long and getting longer all the
time. The endorsements range from sub-
tle to blatant; the celeb pairings from sen-
sible to downright odd.
Singer RayJ urged his 600,000-plus Twit-
ter followers to see the horror movie "Saw
3D." Football star Terrell Owens gave a
shout-out in front of his more than 1 mil-
lion followers to a hotel chain giving away
sports tickets: "Comfort Inn is hooking up
3 days of it!" Lamar Odom, the L.A. Lakers
forward, tweeted to his nearly 2 million
followers about hip-hop artist and en-
trepreneur Jay-Z's book "Decoded": "My

man Jay-Z ... only rapper to rewrite his-
tory without a pen. Until now."
Of course, anything on Twitter is short-
lived and reaches only a small, self-select-
ing audience: Research firm eMarketer es-
timates that only 11 percent of U.S. adult
Internet users are on the micro-blogging
site. And even though some celebs have
faithful groups of followers; it can be hard
to measure whether their tweets lead
people to spend.
Still, celeb tweets can be a way to grab
an audience at a time when many people
skip TV commercials using their digital
video recorders. And paying a celeb to
tweet is much cheaper than a traditional
advertising campaign. Want a tieet from
Khloe Kardashian? That will cost about
$8,000, according to prices listed by so-
cial media marketer Izea. Looking for a
cheaper option? RayJ is about $2,300.
Companies like Izea, and twtMob
usually pair products with celebs through
a combination of software algorithms and
Hollywood instinct. The companies say
they use many metrics to gauge the effec-
tiveness of a paid tweet, such as ihe num-
ber of times it gets reported by others.
When got Charlie Sheen to tweet
for in March, the actor
was in the midst of getting fired from
his sitcom "Two and a Half Men" over
accusations of hard partying and drug
use. Within an hour of Sheen's first post, got more than 95,000
"I'm looking to hire a (hash)winning
INTERN with (hash)TigerBlood," tweeted
Sheen, who had just recently signed up
for Twitter and now has more than 5 mil-
lion followers.
Like any endorsement, celeb tweets
come with the risk that a star's behav-
ior will not coincide with the company's
image. And of course, there's a science
to picking the right one: Will consum-
ers buy that their favorite rapper drives a

Qg What hap-
_pened to TCM
host Robert
Osborne? RU., NAPLES,
Answer The 79-year-old
Turner Classic Movies
host was said to have
undergone minor sur-
gery this summer for an
unspecified ailment. He
planned a three-month
vacation after the surgery
and planned to be back at
work in time for the TCM
Classic Cruise in Decem-
ber. Osborne has been-
the host on Turner Classic
Movies since 1994.

Q Could you
Please tell me
how many

breeds-of dogs there are?
Answer: The American
Kennel Club recognizes
157 dog breeds. I talked
to a breeder who said
she thinks the number of
breeds worldwide tops
5,000. She went on to say
that number continues
to rise as breeders con-
tinue to breed for different

Q Have Gregg
Sand Pitman be-
come obsolete?
I would appreciate a short
history of both.- Z.G.,
Answer I assume you
are referring to the two
shorthand systems. Pit-

Dear Annie: My cousin "Kelly" went
from a rotten marriage to a horrible rela-
tionship, with no break in between.
During this past year, her boyfriend
has cheated, lied and threatened her. I
was her shoulder to cry on and finally
had too much and told her how stupid
the whole situation was. This guy doesn't
love her. He uses her. He has nowhere
else to go because he pays so much child
support for the four children he has from
different women that he has nothing left
to live on. Kelly feels sorry for him.
Unfortunately, now that I've told her
exactly what everyone else in our family
was saying behind her back, I'm the bad
guy, and no one is speaking to me. There
is a family graduation coming up, and we
all will be together. Do I act like noth-

man Shorthand was de-
vised by Sir Isaac Pitman
(1813-1897) and was first
published in 1837.
The system became
incredibly popular with
secretaries, reporters and
writers. It was improved
many times and was used
in more than a dozen
The system became less
popular after John Robert
Gregg (1867-1948) intro-
duced Gregg Shorthand
in 1888. Gregg Shorthand
is still popular. A system
named Teeline, intro-
duced in the late 1960s,
has become more com-
mon in recent years. It is
based on spelling rather
than pronunciation.

ing happened or tell them to grow up? I
don't want to cause problems, but this is
ridiculous. What do you propose?

Dear West: Honesty is not always the
best policy, especially when it accom-
plishes nothing but hurt feelings. It
obviously felt good to get this off your
chest, but it cost you. Telling all the rela-
tives to "grow up" will cost you a little
more. There are diplomatic ways to get
your point across, and if you don't want
to alienate the entire family and ruin the
graduation, you might try utilizing some
of them. Start with, "I'm so sorry I cre-
ated a rift. I was simply exhausted from
listening to Kelly, and I took it out on her.
Please forgive me."


Good bridge players count winners and los-
ers. Do that in this deal, then decide how you
would play in four spades after West leads the
club king. What was his more effective opening
lead? North might have rebid one no-trump,
but the two-spade raise was logical with such
weak hearts. If North had rebid one no-trump,
the auction might have continued two hearts
- two spades three spades four spades.
After the two-spade raise, your jump to game
was a reasonable gamble.
Looking at your 13 cards and taking dummy's
high cards into account, you should see four
losers: three hearts and one diamond. You
have nine winners: six spades, one heart, one
diamond and one club. How will you eliminate
one loser and gain one winner?
A common answer in a suit contract is to ruff
a loser in the shorter trump hand. Here, ruff
your last heart in the dummy. Take dummy's
club ace, play a heart to your ace, and lead an-
other heart. Suppose they shift to a trump. Win
in the dummy and play a third heart. Take East's
second spade lead in your hand, ruff your last
heart, ruff a club, draw East's last trump, and
To beat you, West had to lead his trump, al-
ways a tall task when it is a singleton.


4 4


V K Q 109
4 1076

4 A J 10 963
V A 8 3 2
4 106

Dealer: North
Vulnerable: East-West

South West North
1 4 Pass 24
4 4 Pass Pass

SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Instead of allow-
ing yourself to be bogged
down with procedures,
use your brains to come
up with better ways of
doing things.
Dec. 21) What would
make you productive is
getting involved in proj-
ects you enjoy doing.
Jan. 19) You could be
put in a position to finally
put a lid on a matter that
has caused you a great
deal of aggravation.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19)- Make sure you aren't
so tightly structured that
you lack mobility.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Be watchful for
material benefits to come
your way through an un-
usual chain of events.
ARIES (March 21-
April 19) Don't hold
back from express-
ing your originality or
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) The way you ac-
complish your aims isn't
likely to be found in your
original game plan.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) The more you as-
sociate with progressive
and futuristic thinkers,
the more creative your
concepts become.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) Put down on pa-
per any flashes of in-
sight regarding creative
ways to handle a recent
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- Just because some in-
genious ideas come so
easily for you, don't make
the mistake of discarding
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) Be prepared to
make fast moves and ac-
cept quick decisions in-
volving your commercial
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
23) You're likely to run
into someone who you
recently met and get a
chance to know him or
her better.


Today is the 310th day
of 2011 and the 45th day
of autumn.
1860, Abraham Lincoln
defeated three other
candidates to win the
In 1861, voters in the
Confederate States of
America elected Jeffer-
son Davis president.
Charles Dow (1851-
1902), economist/jour-
nalist; John Philip Sousa
(1854-1932), composer;
James Naismith (1861-
1939), inventor of bas-
ketball; Sally Field (1946-
), actress; Ethan Hawke
(1970- ), actor; Rebecca
Romijn (1972-), model/.
actress; Zoe. McLellan
(1974- ), actress; Emma
Stone (1988-), actress.
lic sentiment is every-
thing. With public senti-
ment, nothing can fail;
without it, nothing can
succeed." Abraham
the Press," which is the
longest-running televi-
sion series in history and
is still on the air, began
in 1945 as a radio show
called "American Mer-
cury Presents: Meet the
years in the term for
which Jefferson Davis
was elected to serve as

president. The Civil War
ended before his term


1 Did the
5 Toy on a
9 Bear's foot
12 Duplicate
13 Artifact
14 Miscellany
15Elec. units
18 Soda
20 Nanny
21 Diamond
or Simon
23 Autumn
26 So
30 Not delay
33 Overhang
34 Epic
35 Hairdo
37 Turner and
39 Question'
40St. -'s fire
41 Wed on the
43 Lipstick
45 Bus. letter
48 Antitoxin

Answer to Previous Puzzle

out 40 Bulb units
22 Censors 42 Long river

2311 Move inch 35Accidets

24Jog 45ECmor
26- Kong cheesecake

27 Checked 48Mantra
out 40Bulb units
19 Baseball 41 MTngol

r28 Stood up 50 Bigrue
3022 Mors 42 Londong river

Valley dwelling

32 Lot of clock
repubilsc 46Name n

out chants
30 Mop London

Opening lead: A K

NEA Crossword Puzzle

Answer to Previous Puzzle

51 Bakery
53 ade a list
57 Spiral
58 Went really
59 One-time
60 Flair for
61 Increase
62 Opry's st.
1 Crooked
2 John
Lennon hit
3 Orchard
4 Suftor St.
5 Notorious
6 Spud st.
7 Cat or turkey
8 Large
9 Card
10 Miller and
11 Worker's



17 Blows hard
19 Newsman
22 Tenet
24 Went steady
25 Mr. Knievel
27 Left, to a
28 Gross!
29 Paulo
30 King
31 Blimp title
32 Bob
36 Discussion
38 Blueprint,
42 Join up



47 Compare
49 Long-
50 Caboose's
51 German
52Meg or
54 Busy
55 ctorian,


Ask Mr. Know-it-all

11-5 2011 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

NEA Crossword Puzzle.

1 Po party
8 Vatican
12 Hostels
13 Bond
141f - a
nickel ...
15 Core
16 Leafing
18 Bristled
20 Slack
21 KOA
22 lant sci.
23 Mountainous
26 Anchor
29 Sahara-like
30 Boys
31 Zippy the
33 Mail-motto
34 Holds the
35 Oater
36 Brewing
(2 wds.)
38 Put up

41 Dagger
44 RacIng
47 Lays low
(2 wds.)
49 Emir or
51 Baldwin or
(2 wds.)
53 Marquette's
54 Orderly
55 City rtes.
1 Back talk
2 Appliance
3 Before, in
4 Found
5 Rabbits
6 Mansion
7 Big lug
8 Cockpit
9 John.

Annie's 'Mailbox

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

11-7 0 2011 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created front quotations by famous people, past and present.
Ench lettller in Ihe cipher stands for another,
TODAY CLUE: U equals F

Previous Solution: "Unbeing dead isn't being alive." e.e. cummings
"Life Is too short to be living somebody else's dream." Hugh Hefner
2011 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 11-5







Local One Owner Trade-In, Only 3K Miles.

2011 Chevy
READY TO GO! #9005086
1 9,8oM

2008 GMC
SUPER DEAL! #6167001


Disclosure Plus Tax, Tag and Title & $389.00 P & H, Pictures for Illustration Purposes Only.


6 ZI'.'. .

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77-7 --, -7 '7777





Jackson County Floridan Sunday, November 6, 2011 9 B



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

P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447

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

For eadins- al tllfre0r ist wwjcloidn Bo



JUST IN: Early 1900's Fire dogs; Brass & Copper
coat rack; table made from 1950's cotton
trailer gate; Vintage bird cage w/stand;
Crystal cornucopia @Medford Antique
Marketplace, 3820 RCC Dothan,
M-Sat. 9 to 5 702-7390


FRIDAY 11/11 Deadline is Thursday 11/10 1
SUNDAY 11/13 Deadline is Thursday: 11/10 0

Fay4i dl D^,edIlne1 L'[
S unday, 11/13 D IneisWrels-|,.
Tuesday, 11/15. -DeidneJi


Backpack Speaker Sys for Ipod MP3 and
Iphone. New in box $45. 334-400-3736
Cake plate: Christmas Fitz and Floyd $15.
Christmas Bowl: Large Fitz and Floyd $15.
Dishwasher: Works great. Under cabinet. $60.
Call 850-482-7357
Grill Guard: Like new grill guard for truck. Sold
truck. Fits GMC, $500. 850-482-7357
Microphone Mixer: 6 chan. New in box $50
Poker Table: By Cardinal. New in box $35.
Scuba Tanks: 2 S80 alum., yellow w/boots.
Climate control kept. $125 ea. 850-482-7357
Subwoofer: Sony 12 in. 150 watt Active
Subwoofer. In box $75. 334-400-3736
Chair w/low harp design back, vintage maple,
27" high, $45 850-209-4500
Christmas Snack Plates & Mugs (8), $20 850-
CPR KIT: Face shields, mannequins w/metallic
click, first aid video, case, $450 850-482-6535
Dining Room Chairs (4) Vintage Mahogany, ex-,
cellent condition $55 for all 850-482-8700
DJ Equip. Amp, mixer, DVD/CD, microphone,
cords, etc.Complete set. $500, 850-482-6022

End Tables (2) Rustic Pine, $25/ea or $40 for
both. 850-482-8700

Sunday, November 6, 2011

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

End Table w/magazine holder white wicker,
$25 Firm 850-482-8700
Folding Tables (30) Heavy duty, 8x2.5', good
condition, $25/each or $60 for 3 850-526-2065
HeadBoard, Double, white wicker $25
Large Slipcover for Couch, Burgandy, like new,'
$40, 850-209-4500
Masonic Ring, size 10, 10k gold, serious Inqui-
ries only. $250 OBO 850-592-4109
Oak Table Leaves (2), 12x48, $45 850-209-4500
Rattan Corner Shelf, 32H 12deep, $10 850-
Refrigerator 1.8, used only twice $70 239-272-
Rifle. WWII German Mauser, 98k mod. 8mm,
$350 850-263-2701
Rifle. WWII Russian mod.38 carbine, 7.62mm,
$185 850-263-2701
Slipcovers for Loveseat & chair, Beige like
new, $50, 850-209-4500 *
Tiered End Table w/3 shelves $25 850-209- *
CAB WITH 6FT BED, $50, (850)482-2636
T.V., 14" RCA-HD color, used very little, $40

00 ,,


We Buy Whole Estates Or
Good Quality Used Furniture.
Medford Interiors & Antique Marketplace,
3820 RCC, Dothan 334- 702-7390

Beautiful Upscale Lounge In Dothan.
Great location and price. Everything
included: custom built bar, furniture, 4-keg
cooler and other equipment, big screen tv,
and more. Owner financing available.
Serious Inquiries only please.
Call 334-313-6207.

Would You Like Your Own Boss???
Local Transport Company for Sale based

SWeasWned: Old &InF Gldt
S Truck Load i e 9 stack $400. d pi ver ed
Stackomeasures 4 ft. w & 4 bh

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

SATSUMAS, tangerines and grapefruit $20.
bags. Located at Hwy 73 S. and Laramore Rd,
follow the signs to Bar L Ranch. Open daily
lpm-6pm. For more info call 850-209-5506.

Free Cats to GOOD home Neutered/Spayed,
shots current, Different Colors 850-482-4896
FREE KITTENS: 6WKS OLD, 850-209-1266

AKC Labrador Retriever Chocolate, one male,
Vet checked S/W very healthy. Hunting Blood-
line, Ready 11/5 $400, 334-693-2912 sdejones@
Free: Female Catahoula Leopard mix, hyper
needs loving home. 334-791-7619 (6am-lpm)

I 7I 51314 91(1)1()1()1 912

00 1 9 675 (D4
2 4 6@ 5 9 (19) 1
.... 9 @1(6 9@ 7 2
2_8 1 7 I, )4@i 3

4 1Q 8 2 @3 8
0 ~8 ()5 1 2 4 6




6 1@)(2)l 5 I 3 4 18 (.J I



CKC Mini-Schnauzers
Black, Silver & Chocolate
($375- $475) Taking Deposits.
S/W, Groomed. Ready Nov 2nd
Call 334-889-9024
CKC ShIh-Tzu puppies, Males and Females,
First Shots and Dewormed. Beautiful Mark-
ings. Great with kids. $300.00. Call 334-248-
3447 or after 5pm Call 334-898-7067.

$75 Yorkle Poos, Shlh-poos, Morkles,
Yorkle-pom also Yorkles $450 and up.
Maltese $500 & Shorkles $250. 334-718-4886
UKC & NKC Registered Treening Feist Puppies
5 months old with all shots, white with black &
brown spots. Will be great pets for any house-
hold. Great squirrel dogs and ready for training
this season!! Sight Treening Now.
$300. Call 334-618-4194

Happy Jack DD33: Kills fleas quicker, last
longer on dogs & cats. Citrus odor.
Blodegradeable. ALTHA FARMERS COOP

Aplin Farms
You pick peas, tomatoes, sweet corn,
peppers, egg plant & pumpkins.
334-792-6362 4
Cherokee Satsumas available at the farm
1525 Falrvlew Rd. Marlanna 850-579-4641.

OR 850-352-4423
Fresh Shelled Peas, Several Varieties
2307 Mayo Road, (Grand Ridge)
Bobby Hewett (850) 592-4156


Plenty of Shelled, Fresh Peas,
Tomatoes & other Vegetables
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. H 52 Malvern

HAY 6x6ft. Argentina, Bahia, Bermuda, 116
rolls, $60. each. 334-805-3403 or 334-677-3247.

Southeastern Premier Sales Inc.
would like to invite you to our next sale
December 3rd to be held at the Houston
County Farm Center. Tack begins at 10am
and horses to follow for more info go to
or call Scott Roberts at 229-891-4454

Sell Et!
.i-.3:l Et!

Find jobs

fast and











10 B Sundav, November 6, 2011 Jackson County Floridanu



is accepting applications for
Bachelor's degree (BA/BFA) plus two years re-
lated work experience required; Master's de-
gree (MA/MFA) in Theatre Design and Tech-
nology or related field or equivalent in educa-
tion and experience preferred.
Candidates may be subject to background in-
vestigations which may include, but are
not limited to criminal history, credit history,
driver's license, and/or previous employment
and references.
Contact Human Resources at pippenw@chipo. or
at (850)718-2269 for application details.

Nwpphytscan Op iy
The Dove Academy
is seeking a

Experience with Adolescent Girls Preferable

Please contact Amy or
Cheryl Elligson at (850) 263-7550
or fax resume to (850) 263-7685. ?

New Physician Opportunity
Internal Medicine or Family Practice
Maiana Florida

Physician Practice Opportunity
with potential for a partnership
Base Salary or % percent of collections
401 K
Retirement Plan
Health Care Ins. and Disability

Confidential Please Call 850-238-9225

Hiring Medical Assistant Scheduler
Hiring Medical Insurance Specialists


Now Hiring Full Time
Warehouse Positions
1st, 2nd, and 3rd Shifts
Now Hiring Full Time
Maintenance Technician
Friday Sunday, 5AM 6PM
Preferred candidate will
possess the following:
0 1-2 years Industrial Maintenance
experience with Technical
Certificate/Degree or 3+ years
experience in Industrial Maintenance
for equipment and facilities.
Experience with electrical and
mechanical controls, pneumatics,
hydraulics, welding, plumbing, etc...
in manufacturing or distribution
Resume required.
Competitive Pay and Benefits Package!

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

Must be 18 Years Old
Equal Opportunity Employer
Drug Free Workplace

Earn $500-$1000 per week *
Full Time & Part Time positions available.
Call 850-352-1125/573-1239 ask for Dan.


(850) 526-4407 TDD #800-955-8771

Md t0 iChidiout6C aitd


1BR 1BA Apartment in town, $450 per month.
No pets. 850-557-2000

Deering Street 1BR over 2C/Gar. $340 Mo. Also
Lg. Studio util inc. $400/mo. 727-433-RENT

3BR IBA duplex & 2BR 2BA duplex both in
Grand Ridge both $425/mo + $425 dep. 850-

1/2 block off US90 in Marianna close to every-
thing, courthouse and stores. 800 sq. ft., old
home, with city utilities. New vanity in bath-
room. Cheap rent as agent/owner has no
mortgage. Good responsible tenant wanted.
Only 1/2 month sec dep. Bad credit ok, no
evictions. No app fees for quick move-ins.
At least 1 yr. lease. Ed McCoy, Century 21
Sunny South Properties (850)573-6198

2 & 3 bedroom now available in Marianna &
near Blue Springs Park. 1 year lease, small pets
nk with deposit. Call 850-693-0570 Iv msg.

2BR/1BA Concrete block Rental in Marianna,
Tile floors, washer h/u, pets ok, $300/mo + $30
credit/bkgrnd ck. Additional houses and
apartments in Graceville 850-263-5753
2BR 1BA in Marianna City Limits. Energy
Efficient, w/appliances, CH/A, $475/mo
3BR 2BA, stove, fridge, curtains, blinds, carpet,
carport, W/D hookup, pecan/fig/chesnut trees,
clean. Rent & dep. req. 850-482-4172/718-5089
3BR 2BA w/bonus room, House in Marianna,
very clean, CH/A, dishwasher, $650 + dep. Call
for appointment 904-214-6980
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850-526-3355 4-
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
S, For Rent: 316 Red Bud
Circle in Dothan
This one -year-old Garden
T77tL home has hard wood
floors, carpet in bed
Brooms and ceramic tile
with granite counter tops
in kitchen. Double garage, 9 foot ceiling,
fenced in back yard and irrigation. (in Grove
Park 84 West) 334-794-2894. $1,300 per month
Large Country Home West of Alford 3/2 brick,
2 car garage, 2 large sheds, $850/mo. 3/2 brick
in Alford, $650/mo/ lease, dep. & ref. req.
Large house in a fantastic quiet neighborhood .
4 BR 2.5 ba 3228 sq. ft. with a basement and
outside building in a fenced back yard. $1,500
deposit & $40 application fee. Call 334-618-3414
Lovely 3BR 1BA House, Clean, in town, near
schools, nice yard, quiet neighborhood, out-
door pets ok, $575/mo with deposit 850-482-

S Wanted to Lease or Purchase
: Need Property for Used Car Sales
'* Call 850-215-8834 -

2/2 MH South of Cottondale, water is furnish-
ed, Central Heat/Air, $500 + dep. 850-352-4393/
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living, com.
2 & 3BR 2BA Mobile Homes in Cottondale no
pets, Central Heat & Air $400-$450 850-258-
1594 leave message
2&3BRMH's in
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
3/2 $550 Quiet, well maintained Park,
Water/sewer/ garb/lawn included.
Other rentals available starting @ $395
o- Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4-

3/2 MH on Mill Pond in Marianna, access to
swimming & fishing. Water/lawn maint.
furnished. Sorry no pets. $600/mo+dep.


Engineering Inspector
S Graduation from an accredited college or university with a degree
....0 -in civil engineering or related field and 5 years exp. preferred. Or 10 yrs.
"..--' exp, with ability to perform the required work activities. Exp. in design
and construction of roads, drainage design, site development, water management
permitting, potable water preferred. Or other associated engineering activities.
Must possess a valid FL driver's license; EIT, PE, Contractor, or Surveyor license
preferred. Two yrs. exp. with Auto Cad 2000 or later version; must be computer
literate including email, word, spread sheets, and power point: must be able to
perform field inspections on construction projects, assist with survey,
layout of projects;'and other as needed.
Starting salary: $45,18LOO/yr.

Assistant Utilities Supervisor
Must have or be able to obtain Drinking Water System Distribution Operator
license within six (6) months of hire date; or as a course is available to obtain license.
Operator licensing in required. Experience with water/wastewater systems is
preferred. Must have a high school diploma or equivalent and some experience
in operating heavy equipment. Must have a valid FL class B CDL or be able to
obtain one within six (6) months of hire date.
Starting salary: $23,947.00/yr.

Equipment Operator III
High school diploma or equivalent with 3 or more years of exp. in the
operation of heavy motorized equipment. Must have a valid FL class A
Commercial Driver's License prior to being considered for the position.
Starting salary: $19,753.00/yr,

Equipment Operator I
HS diploma or equivalent with 1to 2 yrs. of exp. In the safe operation of a
farm tractor and cutting head with hydraulic/electrical switches and
driving truck with a loaded trailer attached; must be able to supervise
inmates. Must have a valid FL class B CDL prior to being considered for the position.
Staring salary:$17,236.00/yr.

Bridge Maintenance Technician I
HS diploma orequivalent with one or more years of, exp. In the operation of heavy
motorized equipment One or more years in the use of small equipment such as
weed eaters, blowers and chain saws. Two or more years of exp. in the use of
carpentry and concrete tools. Must have a valid FL class A CDL prior to
being considered for the position.
Starting salary: $20,591.00/yr.

Fleet Maintenance/Inventory Control Supervisor
HS diploma, AA degree preferred, and 4 to 5 yrs. of progressively responsible exp.
In Fleet Maintenance and Purchasing. Must be proficient in the use of computers,
MS Word, MS Excel, and MS Access. Must have a valid FLdriver's license
prior to employment.
Starting salary: $27,303.00/yr.

Submit Jackson County employment application to the
Human Resources Dept., 2864 Madison St., Marianrda, FL 32448.
PH 482-9633,

Deadline to apply is Monday, 11/21/11.
Drug-Free Workplace/EOE/V.Pref/ADA/AA

Lester Basford [ TWAY
Well & Pump Company
4513 Lafayette St Marianna, FL PORTABLE BUILDINGS
850.482.2278 H -- -. ... WE i

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


Clay O'Neal's
Land Clearing, Inc.
Cell 850-832-5055




4 Point Insurance Inspections
Wind Mitigation Inspections
Performed hy JAMES GRANT
State Certified Building Cod Ahninistranior
State Certi/ied Building Contractor
Stite Liicensed E'lectrical (Contractor

Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME

Replace your old Electrical Service
i'ith a New Service
AM AgS LLCag'0 a"'"l

Ellen Marsh
Century 21 Sunny South Properties
4630 Hwy 90 Marianna

$89 down
7 i 33 Years in Business

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

Fon Ovin 50 YEARS"
,A /11 Charles Morse (850) 526-8445
Ben Morse (850) 573-1705
Office (850) 482-3755
S2479 HwY 73 MAnAnA FL 324481

'" Our purics WILL NOT shook you"

ASL I 2- 3



-1 LA-=



3BR 1 BA Located between Grand Ridge &
Sneads water & garbage included $350/month
3BR/2BA Mobile Home on 5 Ac off of Rocky
Creek Rd. Reference Required. $550. Month
lst/Last/$450dep. Call 772-577-0223
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
m850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4.,
Small Quiet Family Oriented Park- 2BR 1BA MH for
Rent includes water, garbage, lawn care, No Pets 850-

3BR 1BA Brick House for Sale: HW floors, LR,
.Din, Den, porch, 2 carports, near Riverside. 850-

Selling by Order of
U. S. Bankruptcy Court
Middle District of Georgia
Chapter 12, Case'No. 11-10378

167 Acres Divided
Friday, November 18, 2:00 p.m.
Calhoun County, GA
2 miles Northeast of Arlington, GA

This property sells by order of the
Bankruptcy Court at Absolute
Auction-no reserves.
High dollar buys..regardless of

85 Acres in Cultivation
82 Acres in Pines & Hardwoods
Offered as a Whole or Divided
3 Tracts from 18 to 129 Acres

Auction held on site, 2 miles NE of
Arlington on Hwy. 45.

Terms: Pay 20% down, 10% buyer's
premium. 2% broker's commission.
Inspection: Anytime at your own
risk or Nov. 11, from noon till 2 p.m.

For Detailed Information
GAL # 2034



Duplex Office Building for sale in downtown
Marianna. New roof, Located at 2912 Green St.
$140K will negotiate. Call 850-526-4448


2010 Polaris 4x4 500EFI.
Winch, top, windshield.
Never in mud. Only 31 hrs.
Parked in carport. New
cond. $11,000 new. Asking
58,500. 334 897-2870

: . I

ZLY 600'98 4X4,
Auto. runs great,
low miles, winch.
$2,000 OBO

Xitreme Packages From
Extreme $4,995
B atO All Welded
Boats All Aluminum Boats

28' Sportsman Camping
a; ., Trailer. Queen bed in rear
___ BR, sofa & kitchen table
make beds. AC, heater, 2
propane tanks, stove,
oven, microwave, fridge, water heater, shower
& tub. Tires replaced 2 yrs. ago. In great condi-
tion. $5,000 obo. 850-573-8573.
. 7 Dutchman '10 27ft. sleeps
-- --. 8, Q-sz. bed, Frig, micro-
wave, stove, wall mount for
flat screen, canopy, tow
ME, hitch & cover, $15,500 OBO

PUMA '07-29ft., 2 slide-outs, king bed, like
new $13,000 334-695-6359, 334-687-6157

Easy Ways to

Increase Your Ad's Results...

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

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

21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

Newmar Keystone Heartland Jayco
Fleetwood Prime Time w Coachmen
Forest River

Service Department
Parts and Acces. Store
RV Collision Center

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


Nissan 2008 Titan 4x45.6L DOHC 32 valve en-
durance V-8, 317/385 Ib.ft.Torque, shift-on-the-
fly 4WD system, 4 door, 20x8 alloy wheels, bed
mounted lock box, leather seats, 350 watt
Rockford Fosgate Powered Premium Audio
with 6 disc in dash CD player, XM satelitte ra-
dio, power sliding vertical back glass, rear so-
nar system, heated seats, bluetooth, moonroof,
tow package, navigation system with 7" LCD
display with GPS and DVD atlas. $26,500.00
OBO 334-792-0650 or 334-685-0217

Plymouth '65 Valiant
Automatic, A/C, 273
V8, Good Condition!
$9,000 OBO 850-263-4563

I Fuel Injection Edelbrock electronic
for Chevy 1985, used $1000.
s 334-726-3349 or 334-677-4971 4,,

'07 Pontiac Grand Prix fully loaded with leather
& sunroof, exc cond. 334-726-3359.
Buick '98 LeSaber, gray, $2000. Call for appt.
Chevrolet '01 Silverado X/Cab $1900 Down,
0% Interest. Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
Chevrolet '89 Blazer: reddish color,very clean,
good condition $1,500. Call 334-793-2142.
Corvette'10 Grand Sport Coupe crystal red
metallic 2 tone titanium gray seats auto
transmission LS3 engine, 3LT preferred
equipment group 15K miles, warranty and
more. $47,000 334-393-4541 or 334-308-5672.
Crysler '05 PT Cruiser.
4 Cylinder, Automatic,
4 Door, Cold air,
Excellent condition, $6300.
Call: 334-790-7959.

Daylight Auto Financing
With 0% Interest
Pontiac 98' Grand Am $475 Down
Chevy 99 Blazer $ 575 Down
Ford 98' F150 X-Cab $775 Down
Dodge 02' Durango $995 Down
Chevy 02' Silverado $1395 Down
Call 850-215-1769

Dodge '83 Ram Charger 318 engine 150K miles.

Ford '02 Taurus $575 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 9Dm. 1-800-470-0650

Ford '05 Mustang GT:
AMUSW ,& l Award winning show car,
white with black interior,
53k miles, 5 speed, in excellent condition.
$15,000. Call 334-794-7493
Ford '06 Sedan 500
$200 down, $189 per month.
Call: Ron Ellis at 334-714-0028.
Ford '09 Focus
4 door, $200 down, $199 per month.
Call: Ron Ellis at 334-714-0028.
Ford 2010 Fusion SE, 4cyl. 4-door, 29K miles,
factory bumper to bumper warranty $14,500.
FIRM 334-618-8255.
Ford '95 Mustang GT Convertible- white with
leather interior, 200k mile runs great, needs
paint, $3,500. Firm Call 334-695-2340
Ford '98 F-150 X/Cab $775 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
Honda 2007 Civic EX coupe, 106,000 mi., great
condition, one owner, auto, moon roof, premi-
um stereo and wheels, good Michelin tires. pw,
pdl, a/c,tilt, cruise. $11,500. 334-797-1890 or
Hundai '04 Elantra GLS
ONLY 60,000 Miles,
4Cylinder, Automatic,
Economical, Good
Options, NEW TIRES!
LIKE NEW! $6625.
Call: 334-790-7959.
Hyundai '11 Sonata
FULL WARRANTY! $500 down, $350 per month.
Call: Steve Hatcher at 334-791-8243.
Jeep '05 Wrangler Rubicon Black. Excellent
condition. Soft top. 100k miles. One Owner.
$11,500. $750 below Kelly blue book value.
0Kia '05 Optima LX,
Loaded, 4 cyl., Automatic,
4 Door, NEW TIRES! Clean,
62,000 miles, Excellent.
$5795. Call: 334-790-7959.

Lexus'07 LS 460.41K,
Loaded and in excellent
.condition. Pearl White
w;th tan interior. $43,500.
SCall 334-405-9127
Lincoln '91 Town Car Runs well. $900, or best
offer. 334-899-7377.
Mecury 93' Station Wagon: light blue, very
clean, 120k miles, good condition $1,995.
Call 334-793-2142.
Mercedes '08 C300 Sport LOADED, 1 owner,
Silver with Black Leather, 63K mi. (all high-
way). 100K mi. Extended warranty. $22,500
OBO. iPod system, Sunroof. Excellent Condi-
tion, Super Clean 334-618-2154 or 334-798-5714
Mercedes '97 S500 Roadster: red convertible,
wine leather interior,55k miles, excellent condi-
tion. Call 334-693-3980

Jackson County Floridan *

0- -
I can get U Riding Today Repos, Slow
Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK! $0 Down/ 1st
Payment, Tax, Tag & Title Push, Pull or Drag,
Will Trade anything! Warranty On Every
Vehicle Sold! $20 Gift Card w/pu rchase
Call Steve 800-809-4716
Nissan '03 350-Z Low Miles, Great Condition,
Black, Selling price $12,300 334-677-3631
Nissan '09 Altima
$500 down, $350 per month.
Call: Steve Hatcher at 334-791-8243.

Pontiac '01 Grand Prix $575 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650

Pontiac '08 Solstice convertible 52K miles,
silver with black leather interior, auto trans,
4cyl. 1 owner, auto locks & windows, new tires.
$15,500. blue book is $18,000 334-618-5427
Pontiac '96 Bonneville SSEi black/black leath-
er, PW, PS, CD, power sunroof, HUD, non-
smoker, very good condition, 129,000 miles,
asking $4,500 OBO, 334-687-4626.
Subaru '09 Forester silver with black int. 4K
miles, all wheel drive, new tires, great vehicle.
$21,000. OBO 334-308-1112.
Volkswagen 09 EOS:
hard top convertible with
pano roof, silver with tan
leather interior, fully
loaded luxury package,
29k miles, super nice and very clean, $23,500.
Call 334-685-1070
Volvo '96 960: White, sedan, 225,000 miles, nice
inside and out, good tires, A/C cold. Elec
seats, cruise, panel lights inop. $3,000. 334-

Honda '08 Shadow Aero: BT750, 5k miles, black
with lots of chrome, never been dropped or
wrecked, $3500. Call 334-596-3656
YAMAHA '09 110 Dirt Bike, excellent
condition, rarely used $1,400 or trade for 4
wheeler 334-687-4686

2008 Chevrolet Tahoe LTZ, 44,480 miles, black,
leather, 4X4, DVD, navigation, warranty, excel-
lent condition, $9200,
Chevrolet '02 Blazer $675 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
Chevrolet 07' Suburban LT:
Solid white with grey cloth
interior, 5.3 V8 Auto, 64k
miles, 3rd row seating, key-
less entry, tinted windows.
Awesome Condition! $24,900. 334-797-1095
CHEVY '03 SUBURBAN- 1500 LT, Loaded, 50K
miles, Good Condition, $13,000 334-355-1373
Dodge '99 Durango $575 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650

Chevrolet '01 Silverado X/Cab $1275 Down, 0%
Interest. Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650
Chevy 2500 '99 273K miles, engine has knock
rest of truck in good cond. $1900. 334-792-6248.
Ford '01 F150 $975 Down, 0% Interest.
Open 9am 9pm, 1-800-470-0650

-* -0"' FORD'89 F150, 4wh, 4x4
Auto, $4,600 or reasonable
offer. Call 229-334-8520.

TRACTOR 4230 John Deer 100hp, $8500. & 2010
JD 45hp $4500. 334-735-2464

TRACTOR-IH1440 Combine, LOOK
Field Ready, Grain Head and Corn Head.
$6,000. 850-415-0438

2003 Pontiac Montana Van $5,500, 49,000
miles. extended body, 4 brand new Good year
tires! front and rear AC, cruise control,
CD/radio, exterior white, interior gray. Alaba-
ma rebuilt title after minor damage (replaced
rear bumper and side door) RUNS GREAT,
LOOKS GREAT. Perfect for business of family!
(334) 701-8862 or (334)796-6729
Chevrolet '97 Astro Van
conversion Van raised
roof, loaded, new tires,
One owner, GREAT
condition. 52K mi.$9,500.
334-897-2054 or
L 334-464-1496

Chevrolet '97 Astro Van
conversion Van raised
roof, loaded, new tires,
One owner, GREAT
condition. 52K mi. $9,500.
334-897-2054 or

Express Van
39,500 miles
w/over $2k
in storage
bins & ladder racks, $14,500 334-687-4686
Pontiac '99 Montana V-6, One owner. 145K
miles, needs head gasket, $2600. OBO CASH
Serious inquiries only call 334-693-3141

Need a Mmw Momcn?
Check out the Clas ified

S-C-. 4 Call for Top Price for
Junk Vehicles
I also sell used parts
24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664 4m


rMgrs 24 o 7rn ea
AlrT'o 31))Y &. RVCYCI ,INO
P'An YIN T( P 11' IX 1, 1AR'R J il tN K L'ARS
Contat Jason Harger at 334-791-2624

*- -Got a Clunker .
: We'll be your Junker!
We buy wrecked cars
: and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price!
$325. & up for
j Complete Cars CALL 334-702-4323
llilElll llll lllEllllllllllllli

Sunday, November 6, 2011- 1 B



Call 334-818-1274


There will be a public sale by Doyle Green,
owner of Glendale Mini Storage, on November
8,2011, of personal property belonging to
Tosha Toole occupying storage space. Mini-
mum bids. Doors open at 2:00 p.m.

'Hlph pfnopl* rrallre their d ream

Ann Iones,

Ora Mock, GRI 4

Broker Associate
(850) 526-9516

,.-i, W h.i ab-ml. uplo ,',( balhlue |I h ru le Ilor 11e01 Otser
9i d ini r;..dJ l.. t ne i O,'e i0, gaong CONLY t79,9O0 MIS

Historic Marionna Home already restored! Character and Charm describe
this beautiful home on Russ Street. 1962 Sq. Ft Heated and Cooled. Enjoy
being outside on your front or side porch. MS #240518 PRICE REDUCED

o0,, c i eo. it i a hu e fH, tbeauul Bil ha ood and
piifla.,i ile Ile uorl. h h ,'eli double panle lide. ,aduw. ,0 gollon hol
WiOife henili lonIt,, Hi tI ,phi ,y .eI. heal purnmp It,. ltb ,iaeed patch,
steel roof; 48x 16 pole barn for your RV w/50 omp service and a 20x12 work-
shop. Country living at is best! MLS#244622 $198,000

BOND MONEY USDA 100% Financing available to help you OWN instead
of RENT this 3/2 home in Grand Ridge. Quiet end of the street lot with beauti-
ful yard. Beautiful home that is move-in ready for you and your family.
REDUCED $123,500 MLS# 244333

Halfwaybetween Marianna & Tallahassee is one of the Best Buys at S110,000
for 2154 sq ft H/C and 2.5 acres fenced. Some repairs needed to make this
country home just off the Chattahoochee Exit off Interstate 10 your best in-
vestment in Real Estate. MLS#244150S

18 IBA (ABIN At WAI[P S DG A geal ger a-try nor weekend home. Two
lots give you 100' on the river. Concrete boat romp. Being sold "AS IS'. Don't
miss this buy. MLS #240238 $79,000

rIFHA .cry c.m bon Io a, i c a, I acia i i.en Hall could
pout.1, e *t'b oil an Pair o6 M.,ed U' C alry iti lo,. of flowers,
shrubs and trees. MLS#243726 $50,000.

nl _' _

Quiet Setting in Marianna. Beautifully remodeled with everything new! New
appliances include a washer and dryer! On Avrietl Street just off of Merrits
Mill Road. Look for the sign at Hwy 90 near Merrits Mill Pond! $129,900
MLS 241197.


stove, dishwasher, washer & dryer. Priced at $32,500 MLS# 242981

Well man BR : BA M,(il Hino a n so urrry Msio.n r Mhs, bed-
room with walk-in closet. All appliances included. Most of property is chain-
link fenced. Pen shed 18X15, storage building 12X8. Front and back porch.
MLS#244613 ONLY $39,900!

Brick 3/2 home with sunroom, double car garage, back deck PRICED TO
SELL! Located on Runkle Rd. just south of Chattahoochee and Interstate 10.
A little TLC and minor repairs moke this home a Great Buy at $120,000. Close
to New Horse Track coming to Gretna! MLS# 244279

Build our Drm Home on this 40 ares iust outsi o Morianna on a PAVED
ROAUI There i os ta through the property and a shed to park
179,000! Owner says "Make and Offer"! MLS#241485

UN l Sd j *
.... 1. ... .1. lihru window and
pinkieU AIjx. 12.1 on busy I lara ilwy 90 fei Greet Viibilily. Tiotfiu rnredeons toh ei(Ces
o this 7,l5 sq ft huildhrg Nature jges hock-up ond priuso ihire cledit ol Building he
in iixtuirr I t/A

Ioniro property with n lite lirinry! 1ir owcire hnv e bgun noq aion s oi he property,
three wings approxin ly 3U, n l o t ,S800 squnoe feel with telltrl setioni that caved es
he rhool's rudirorium One wing is dnedled inih hvo rtlls



12 B Sunday, November 6, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


Indian Springs

5035 Hwy 90
(850) 526-2478
Fax (850) 482-3121 4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
,.111 ,9II ,.LL 4-19,900 (850) 526.2891 (office)
i,, a, ,,, ,, Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
1i h ,, d i,'ii"it
7 i(X)it ,r 'i l I c Email:
inoon"io rU lie% i rrivcvblow
rndp ool in h pleIy
,rr, i i Ciri ED MCCOY
.r.r. Realtor
L.,L ,'.'.I.. C.. , Cell: 850-573-6198
CRI'1 is kristR Ome
REDUCED $23,700 You Can Find Us On The Web
,,_,, ,_,o, ,.N'_iE. E-Mail Address:
17(X) i i c brick IhoIrme in city
limits-f Miianna. Senate
_ Living roomi & Dininge-m
____________________________- arcic& ipcn kiLihen to the
lnily rri wilih gas fireplace. __t___ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Sidi .n g ors .. i. ,, i,,wIi, '. .- ,- l
. S I.. .. ..... . . , SPECIAL ompit
:.. ..... ''updoted home theni ooeioks
REDUCED $119,900 |l o aroli sprng fed pond with a
RRDUCEM-dA1aMwof.dock. Ilenteiior nd oresofeatures
i onsOx I too numenouscI o nmeion. (nell
Marianna. Jlist iir H-y j.Jfo, -r n i g your appointmenl l see
S90i & Bump Nosc Road his lovely home MIS 243802
libi -Ii i rd r idy omoe S218,000,
|nto. Tits honc others 11
Split bedroom Cl". 3
Si Bdrorims 2 hbll s mlklh
I- 2 .r. ,,p .l n ie,.l rr i'lio n's: snAVE A WON )E.RFII.
ii ,, # 2ol t .. .." T'HANKSGIVING
dri- q. in. Ecrg) EFliier appliancen. n ir corre.lo in, atied iswrindows aind
Idort Critit &Orin) l 1Sir iFinr.nLr S L#240U172 CALL. CE'RSH H.ARRISON
ASKING $88,000 O- tSpead7Lia[ .es t
u ,RING YOUR HORSF40I O- r Va---dCtA tek.eiits
Iht on hi vtr' iL, fromi, Ed NMcCoy
26 lirks of gemily loUlh38
pidC ... ..m' ...' 30 E.ONLY SPAC( HAS MORE SPA(iE
Mlirairnna. Trhe prperini Oi Beiocu i, oeof2 eked hhome lotsed
completely rC nced Therm ,on04 ces. Homefeaturesoversized
.r. senenr nice buldin master bedot om, rge k n dining
r m ,, 1 pe" ,. .. R l h 1. 10 A S E P P o plenty of t lhiners1(, hes
.aS2.170o s nice breakfast room ovesock
ASKING $64,900 ing me h d de plO poa sa(r
notlhed irou this home has
COME 2 PRODUCIN 7 o, mnyeature in ieS rdeo nd sOAu e ( TIO T 85 05736198 TO SEE THIS LOVEIY OME MltS 244276
armentl y i do ca-, ThWi building
hi 1430 a n d Iut a hI Vin .11i1 Ui4o

SREDUCED $199L,900 tO so0am nheIS 240893 REDUCD0 582,000 iiol. Homemovn tney( i ose
41AC2.RE/ ltcacirir)t VACANT LAND
"o ri,, i i. .red l 35 AlSr WiNl SOMIi ES, MOSLY EARED. 1 243171 $62W OD. O
c uma ro. 37 AES. NATRA SPRING UNS T POPETY123112 $660
o ersired 2 ci arc idpot
Ea slb.h$ T1 .i1. .. .m m
.in... I. ..1It . ... .. .. i. . ... ,, i... ., 120 ACES, SOME PLANTED PINES. WILL IVIDE IN AW 1239110 $216,000
aej.aind.a tcni"c' 4 .13 A.11 101E LOAT ENO OF N O NO RESIllIONS. I244786 $20,000.
Ccobrealio 4q ic SAC. ONA RAED ROAD, BUILD OR O MOBILE HOME.1242042 $14,500
heated &cooled, The fontin
n, aid ev cu. ebc n o c a 1 AC. WOODEDILOT CL OS10TO WN. NO RESIRICI1NS.1244205 $11,000
Show rom^ and the ow\ncr us he back m232 ne n a r es w
Snemvldei wnecc 'C1.., - .' .- ii r., 'ini V sT,.s .....S;nN..

MALONEh Lar[e 4/2 thmr Via ftue toca swie
huKIry -n $2ee 2.si40 t carts 0pa sture ond n tm'te
1935 ihis home offer,is a at 40 Ocs Oi pose ara th
.m .tor birom 1ith ining rest i t plnte d r ooms i
m, H e tBanniy C. Dn ingoliperedioodoendshi seltoslhop H IS241108 BIGI EOU IIOu 89$,000
2 car carport ith pad.
Large counr) p rih tr rmlaxillng Plabhouse or kid. in backyard! There is
nh i u. building h Ican-o for storage! IDeck in the back off D n i.CA.
.SOI IS ARias,\ oR 5s ors Pat Furr, Realtor
REDUCED $24,900 850.209.8071
ban ?'4i nqI t $ ith a large
olpin kichenbf nu hhecae
island. Larg enrmil em
citb tie lace. o ps araT e
.Uvng & u inmn rm. Tha- e
used"_-_a, baiusNtre barcanOIIOT
bdrnm Liocted oni a passed l reet sitn crn a I/2 acrm ot. MLS# 243073, CAl.IL 35c rm ,acnka--me n I e i n
ST.CY BORGES Ol CRESt H \RRISON SgicSiN pen icor p ntcr
JUST $264,500 g Pe d non
COUNTRY HOME IN eI~DC.ay ue~yno, ro
COMPASS LAKE I$ enteaire ort peaeveul quiet l Ham-iew Insr cNe dpit p etidinalt, kt iy
THE HILLS! Located oa ed in /20O7nd2newo wasi atdi2009, i home mcn redy (ctor n
on approx 3.5 acres within o amp~inntoi~* ML1244347-5182,000.
ga840 na, iks one e aivre s
include porcelain e i thi m
wal.arVR epee Li Ye m A Imt HOEACOIT id Dulaney
.." .. 1.,... .. .. n a h ne
. ...... ..... re ..... I, - I bed(n in ry. a g d T e
.( In.ian Spring 5s Go.. lfm Course I. 0 Wt drnita lit d

WON'T LAST LONG! $15,900 unis. etoeren
COTTONDALE C /ITY tine/a r te tm boersogeu i leoe
LIMITS! Great 2ariaIn 1t.3 this PI5 0 7tm
bwme wish apiom h I romXX) .qO tIerx p Odoh o poo l S12370lth "s10.50a .
ft. Home eceda some TLC-
12s20 Deck in Paily ronced
backyard. Storage building II FIC VIEWS& QUIET SETTING
with leanto. Hu e Oak & Me o t A Pont from
Pecan Htry Cai iota> tiaren 1. a s -e und,
your personal Showing. MLS#244434 ial STACY t;S a d20-73-. tho 3 eS his oe S o
-b, hec ty kndsped btsde. TheN
ASKING $29,900 homn TeaTes far d Ibg room,
GREENWOOD SWMH dining roon w/doie doors a
Great PRICE on hib i to e el yb r d, Iridlen
B2 edroom 1.5 Bath w/breakfast booarorae acomnicrx, brio updated M ba ler sy t snb al tornms ter rae sized
Sinelawide moh biehome du tem lgfTon, doule pre e dr earnoar d .
on s I rc. C r Air, A 4 1 S9,50,
Metal Roof, Screened
in Porch. Close to Blue
Springs Park. Caii today
for more informationI MLS #2427216 Cal STACY BORGES 850t573 I -1S0i
.95 in Bridge Creek Sub $20,000
1.60 Acres on Panrhand Road, Zoned Mixed Use $49,500
S1.50 Acres on Merritts Mill Pond, Indian Springs Subdivision
$125,000 Bevely Thomas, Claiace Boyette
Realtor' Realtor'
CALL CRESH HARRISON @ (8500 482-1700 Cell 850-209-5211 Cell 850-573-1572

Office Space Available C 0 L

ng at $ per mon up/ares, spucious femily/dining
Green Meadows Subdivision area, 515 kitten and he screened
ora makes o innign suc roma
-, ,'2 1258 sq ft $850 per month ve slttndsoapedird,
CALL CRESl ilARRISON MHS 240115 1E1UCE0 PRICE. $85,000.

RENTALS AVAILABLE yooao$tooos iOott TI lnnol-
2954 Sunset Dr, Marianna 2/1, 700 Sq ft $375 I lon esiisble ronlh xsl
2957 Milton St, Marianna 3/2, 1353 Sq ft $700 ned en u 2 a Osi(ioner
2793 Wandell St, Marianna 3/1.5, 1200 Sq ft $600 2 bt, hAsr poin, open perh, crpot, sirage holding tnl Insnpe g, n le t o n s
All Rentals Require 1-yr Lease, 5th 4lo lane
First Month Rent and Security Deposit
CALL STACY BORGES @ (850) 573.1990
Comliass Lake In the Hills 1 acre $5,000
Grove St, Chlpley /h acre ~ $21,500 G[5tH fORtS IN01[0 lherxi ton
Appalachee Tr, Marlanna I acre ~ $34,000 .fettueni nd l Iored on tI4 oe
(Indian Springs Golf Course Lot) '.th no ponds end ent non a
Shawnee Tr, Marianna 1.13 Acre $38,500 PlICE RIOUCIO srI R18Y tOR 50VE14. Chipolo R'ei
(Indian Springs Subdivision) HIS 243922 $100,080.
Hwy 90, Marlanna 19.77 acres $59,000
CALL STACY BARGES @ (850) 573-1990

Very (Cleoan, well c red for DW
MH, .90 acre just minutes to
1-10 & Grand Ridge. Quiet
neighborhood. Paved Road,
3/2 spit bedroom floot plr
g.ns extra momto aaandan
office or 4th bedroom. Possible
sho ferm owner financing w/down payment. $84,000 MIS/243695

4630 Hwy. 90 Marlanna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated

Oudia Morris'
REALTOR@ Debbie Roney-Smith Ellen Marsh
850-209-4705 850-209-8039 850-209-1090
Ouida Morris

a i GREAT GETAWAY! Cedarfrome
home fealuong 3 bedrooms
2 baths, large front screened
porch touched gorego and a
--------- -- detored workshop. I on
2.43 acres lIoMoed ot end o{
oculdesa for privacy. MIS245106 $54,100.

> WATERFRONT home wilh lorge
open iving/dining/ kithsn and
sunroom and aoupper and lower
dock on the back. Also includes
large workshop, RV shed and a
dok on the lake with a covered
deck. Features are numerous. MLS 244756 REDUCED PRICE $200,000
Approximately 20 acres toted
Stwo paved rods consisin
of some cropland, woods ad
king trails. Gleat place to
bulk or use fo hunting, lots
of wildlife in the area. MIS
244236 $53,000.

Ellen Marsh

MLS# 244970 $74,000 1027 WATFORD AVE.

MLS# 244973 $64,900 984 2ND AVE.

MLS# 243182 $83,000 7623 SHADY GROVE RD

MLS# 242620 $140,000 540 MCOUFF DR.

MIS# 242946 $185.000 4683 SHANKLE DR.

MLS# 242549 $165,000 2256 BEAVER CR.


MLS# 239002 $39,000
MLS# 242226 $2,000
MLS# 245119 $2,500
MLS# 234830 $10,000

Debbie Roney-Smith

n youn -I.a job ot

-need .1, nlie1don., the

e n' I n na th place for you,.


Call to place- your ad!
.. ,. t

Tim & Patsy Sapp
Broker Owner/Realtor, T '
Licensed Agent

in back patio,newer dimensional shingle room chau link backyard, pecan trees, 4 miles out of
town, paed road fronage. Price: $134, 00 MLSH 243985

S.. a Acre Farm In-
[ir,., FL 4 bdrms, 3.
bi .eautitul den, living
"- -- ., large dining room,
ipliances in modernt
----,ii li brick fireplace,
laundry im, screened in 14X28 heated gunite pool with built in spa, large
sun, 2 car garage, shop h/c, pole barn, storage shed, barn with 5 horse stalls,
largeclimate controlled tack room, large boat shed. Separate office/studio with
h/c, paved driveway fencing and cross fenced, new roof and HVAC. Price:
$529,000 MLS# 244996
i bedroom 2 bath
; ,d wide on 1 acre
.-. ,. -.pi t bedroom design,
Laei,L front and back decks.
S RV building, detached
metal carport. This place
is as neat as a pin, and shows very well. Make an appointment today. Price:
$69,900 MLS# 244706

completely remodeled
Oi.06 home, 3 bedrooms,
,, rths, nice yard, easy
n,-rtenance home, with
Swi t- ,.siding, metal roof,
big front porch, beautiful
flowers, large kitchen/breakfast area, separate dining, payments should be
cheaper than rent.
Price: $98,900 MLS# 243081

i ii'l hihi'i l rii r n 0a in
g oa l,., ,.1t
Built in 1920, enjoy the
nostalgic feeling of this historic home, all on 1 acre. Seller allowing 5,000
towards buyers closing cost or updates. Motivated Seller!
Price: $115,000 MLS# 244572

rlwlall ur II O n rI in
ground pool that needs work. Storage building, inside needs some updating,
2 fish ponds. Price: $132,900 MLS# 242162

N T" il. i, -, ,r. w..' [i.i
... acres, 3BR/3BA. Homes
of Merritt, in excellent
condition, living room,
ID "',:,l..i den, kitchen with
lots of cabinets, large
master bedroom with balcony, large master bath, large covered front and back
porch. 2 car detached garage with workspace, boat shed, large Oaks scattered
across property. Price: $169,900 MLS# 244719

l r' br .. "
r Lr ,,p I .. (

split bedroom design, large walk-in closet, vaulted ceiling, enclosed back
patio. 30 year shingle roof.
Price: $195,000 MLS 238716

screened front porch w/large side porch. Dock w/boat house. Separate storage
building w/enclosed utility room & boat storage. Boat ramp. Great lake for
fishing skiing, all types of water sports! Bring All Offers! Price: $209,000
MLSl 214521

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tastefully painted and decorated beautifully, fireplace, separate dining room,
large kitchen withlots of cabinets, large master BR & BA, separate private
office, plenty of storage, private back yard, landscaped.
Price: $239,900 MLS# 241175

MILL POND! Retreat from
everyday pressures to this
replacing unique waterfront
home with gorgeous
views. 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath, big window views from each bedroom, new carpet,
boat.dock, dock, 2 workshop's, paved driveway, secluded from main road.
Fish, boating, giving, swimming, etc. Beautiful clear spring water fed. Price:
$299,000 MLS# 242979

High Visabilty & Excellent
Location on busy HWY
231 in Alford, Florida.
Strategically located on
the North bound lane, coming up from Panama City Beach, Florida. Currently
a souvenier & specialty shop. Has excellent paved parking, could be used as a
continent store or many different types of businesses. Also has a leased deli
shoppe with an existing 3 year lease. Price: $449,900 MLS# 244310

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ceilings, gourmet kitchen."
Outside there is a matching storage building with attached greenhouse, could'
also be barn, playhouse etc. Walk to Compass Lake. POOL.TENNISD.ORIVING"
Price: $189,000 MLS# 241219
private 3BR/28A, large
Master BD, high ceilings
throughout home.
Fireplace, tile & carpet
flooring, nice layout,
beautiful kitchen cabinets. Stainless steel appliances and large 2 flat screen
TVs, Nice yard, lots of open space, excellent hunting the backyard with great set
up. MLS# 241152 Price: $199,900

1 ACRE $10,000 Compass Lake 244479
1 ACRE $17.000 Magnolia Ln. 244172
5 ACRES $20,000 Five Points Rd. 245195
1/2 ACRE $35,000 Merrits Mill 242836
5+ ACRES $40,000 Timacuan Tr. 242754
7+ ACRES $89,000 Midway Fish Camp Rd.
43 ACRES $141,000 Old US Rd 242526
41+ ACRES $149,900 Malone 244646
175 ACRES $175,000 HWY 71 S 242166


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