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:
December 4, 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

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SMalone Tigers basketball

team keeps rolling as it

defeats Marianna. See

more on page lB.

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Living Heritage Day nears

Three of the people who inspired Danny
Sylvester to establish the Living Heritage
Day festival in 1995 are shown here in a
photo from that year. From left, are his
father, Thomas Sylvester, his uncle, Coy
Sylvester, and his son, Philip Sylvester


Rising early on cold winter mornings is
nothing new to most of the volunteers who
will show up before 8 a.m. next Saturday to
take part in Living Heritage Day at Renais-
sance Park.
Temporary directional signs will be placed
on Blue Springs Road and State Road 71
North to lead visitors to the event down a dirt
road in the heart of Jackson County.
The Dec. 10 event celebrates and presents
rural life in Jackson County as it was lived in
the early 1900s. Many of the volunteers lived
that self-sufficient lifestyle as children grow-
ing up on farms and smaller homesteads
across the county.
Several of them are approaching the age of
80, or have already passed that milestone.
Octogenarian Leo Tanner has been work-
ing the festival since it began in 1995. Now
well into his 80s, he's in charge of processing
a hog from start to finish that day, beginning
with the scalding process that helps separate
the animal's hair from its flesh. Tanner will
also be cooking pork rinds and other prod-
ucts, and some of the ribs and other meat he

Event Information
n What: Living Heritage Day
n Where: 5989 Hartsfield Road.
9 When: Saturday, Dec. 10. from 8 a.m. until
a Details: Food. entertainment, and volun-
teers making cane juice, pork rinds, brooms.
lye soap. blacksmithing and giving children
rides on horses.
) Admission: Entry is free, but classic
southern food will be for sale.

processes Saturday will be available for sale'
Early in his volunteerism, Tanner started a
tradition that goes to the heart of the festival.
He's been teaching a younger man how to do
the job.
His much younger cousin, Laron Johnson,
was a young teen when Tanner started work-
ing the festival and has been at his side there
for the past several years.
Festival organizer Danny Sylvester says
that's an important aspect of the event. In



O. old
Tristian Davis
gets acquainted
with Santa
Claus during the
terfest in Madi-
son Park Friday
afternoon. For
more photos
from this week-
end's Christmas
festivities, see
page 10A.






From Staff reports
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office has issued warrants for
two men wanted
a Nov. 9 robbery.
The warrant is
for Terrell T. For-
rest and James S.



SAnyone with
- information on
the whereabouts
of these men is
asked to contact
the Criminal In-
vestigation Divi-
sion of the Jackson
County Sheriff's
Office at 482-9664
or Jackson County
Crime Stoppers at

I 526-5000.
- --- ------,

Sonny's waitstaff donating

Monday's tips to Christmas fund


Sonny's Real Pit Bar-B-Q in Mari-
anna will hold its annual Tips for
Tots on Monday, a day when regular
servers donate tips received during
normal restaurant hours from 11
a.m. to 9 p.m. to the Jackson County
Christmas Fund..
"It's just to try to help out, give back
a little bit," said Crystal Russum, as-
sistant manager at Sonny's.
Everything the waiters and wait-
resses make will be matched by the
restaurant's owner.
A team of "celebrity" waiters and
waitresses made up of local leaders
will also be helping out through-
out the day to serve customers and

Jackson County
Sheriff Lou Roberts
morning anchor
Jessica Foster deliver
a tray of food during
the 2010 Sonny's
Bar-B-Q's Tips for
Tots fundraiser for
the Jackson County
Christmas Fund.
This year's event is
scheduled for Monday.

"We invite them to come in, help
out, talk us up," Russum said.
This year's list of celebrity serv-
ers is still in the works. A number of
people have been invited, Russum
said; it just depends whether they
can come out or not.
Sonny's has held this event every

year since 1999.
In the past, about $2,500 has been
raised for the Christmas fund, a non-
profit organization that gives food,
toys and clothing to families in need
at Christmastime.
Sonny's is located at 2250 Highway
71 in Marianna.

Seminar discusses

marketing on Internet


The final business
seminar from Chipola
College for the year fo-
cused on getting the
word out about a busi-
ness using the Internet
and social media.
Marketing Series, Part
2 was headed by Valerie
Simmons, the assistant
director of the Small
Business Development
Center at Gulf Coast
State College. Sim-
mons said the center
sends her on a number
of conferences to keep
her up-to-date with all
See SEMINAR, Page 7A

Upcoming seminars
n What You Should Know
About Franchising: 9:30
a.m.-12:30 p.m on Jan. 13
) Credit Basics & Improv-
ing your Credit Score:
.9:30-11:30 a.m. on Jan. 27
) Marketing Series. Part 1:
930-11:30 a.m. on Feb. 10
.) Marketing Series, Part 2:
9:30-11:30 a.m on Feb. 24
SInternational Import/
. Export Trade Basics: 9:30-
11:30 a.m. on March 9
) Steps to Starting a Small'
Business: 9:30 a.m.-12:30
p.m.on April'6
n Ultimate Business Plan:
9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. on
April 13


> JC LIFE...3-4A



> SPORTS...1-5,8B


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St. Marianna, FL.



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Weather Outlook

Sunny and Mild.
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High- 710
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SHigh 740
Low 540

Partly Cloudy.


_ ^ High -63
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24 hours 0.00" Year to date 34.47" ,.
Month to date 0.00" Normal YTD 54 80"
Normal MTD. 0.41" Normal for year 58.25"

Panama City
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Flood Stage
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6:23 AM
4:39 PM
12:53 PM
1:57 AM (Mon)

Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan.
10 18 24 1







Publisher Valeria Roberts

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski

Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

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

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

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

The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge:
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via email, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614

Comnuunity Calendar

Bingo Fundraiser 2-5 p.m. at AMVETS Post
231, north of Fountain (east side of U.S. 231, just
south of CR 167). Proceeds benefit the Post building
n Fine Arts Series Barbershop harmony group
The Capital Chordsmen perform "Songs of the
Season: Sacred & Secular," 4 p.m. at St. Luke's Epis-
copal Church, 4362 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Meet
the artists at a reception that follows. Donations
accepted for the series. Call 482-2431.
) Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion, 6:30
p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St., Marianna (in one-story
building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.). Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

n Orientation 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway 90
in Marianna. Register for free training classes; learn
about services offered to people with disadvan-
tages/disabilities. Call 526-0139.
) Tips for Tots Fundraiser -11 a.m. to 9 p.m. at
Sonny's Bar-B-Q, 2250 Highway 71 in Marianna.
Servers' tips plus a matching owner contribution
will be donated to the local Christmas fund.
* Free job skills workshop "Resume Workshop,"
3-4 p.m. at the Marianna One Stop Career Center
on U.S. 90. Call 718-0456.
n Malone Christmas Tree Lighting Ceremony
- 6 p.m. at the 10th Street Park Gazebo. Santa will
arrive in a fire truck and give out goodie bags to the
youngsters. Door prizes will be given away to raffle
ticket holders (tickets are free, each adult and child
attending will be issued single ticket).
) City of Jacob officials convene for the monthly
council meeting at 6 p.m.
) Writers Group at Chipley Library 6 p.m. first
Monday of each month. Looking for new authors
or anyone already published. Come for inspiration,
help or fellowship in art.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8-9 p.m.
in the AA room of First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

n St. Anne Thrift Store Pre-Christmas Sale -
Dec. 6-15 at 4284 Second Ave., Marianna. Buy one
item of clothing; get a second item (equal or lesser
value) for half price. All shoes are half price. Store
hours: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday and Thursdays.
a Grand Re-Opening -10 a.m. at Supercuts Salon
at 4908 Malloy Plaza (between Cato and Firehouse
Subs) in Marianna. Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce will conduct a ribbon cutting ceremony.
There will be refreshments and door prize drawings

until 11 a.m.
) Free Basic Computer Class 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Dec. 6 (part 1) and Dec.13 (part 2) at the Goodwill
Career Training Center, 4742 Highway 90 in Mari-
anna. Call 526-0139.
) Optimist Club of Jackson County meeting,
noon, first and third Tuesdays, Jim's Buffet & Grill,
) Sewing Circle -1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
n Jackson County Quilters Guild Sit-n-Sew
- 5:30-8 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 work-
shops. The Guild's monthly meeting is on the fourth
Tuesday of the month. Call 209-7638.
) Free job skills workshop "Joyfulness," 5:30-
6:30 p.m. at the Marianna One Stop Career Center
on U.S. 90. Call 718-0456.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8-9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

n Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house 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. Call 526-0139.
n Early Learning Coalition of Northwest Florida
Executive Committee Meeting -11 a.m. at the
Coalition Regional Office Three, 703 West 15th
Street, Suite A, in Panama City. Conference call
number: 1-888-808-6959 (guest code: 7475102).
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 12-1
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
) Free job skills workshop "Budgeting Work-
shop," 3-4 p.m. at the Marianna One Stop Career
Center on U.S. 90. Call 718-0456.
n Ribbon cutting Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce will conduct a ribbon cutting ceremony
at 4 p.m. for Real Florida Property at their new
location, 4438 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Public wel-
come. Refreshments will be served. Call 209-9077
or 482-8060.
) Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees Building
and Grounds Committee meeting 5:30 p.m. in
the community room of the Hudnall Building. Call
718-2629. -

St. Anne Thrift Store Pre-Christmas Sale -

Dec. 6-15 at 4284 Second Ave., Marianna. Buy one
item of clothing; get a second item (equal or lesser
value) for half price. All shoes are half price. Store
hours: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday and Thursdays.
) Orientation 12:30-3:30 p.m. at the Goodwill
Career Training Center, 4742 Highway 90 in Mari-
anna. Register for free training classes; learn about
services offered to people with disadvantages/dis-
abilities. Call 526-0139.
) Grand Ridge Town Council convenes at 6 p.m. in
the Grand Ridge Town Hall for the regular monthly
council meeting. Public welcome. Call 592-4621.
n Bascom Christmas Party 6:30 p.m. in Town
Hall, with a free ham/turkey dinner (bring a side
dish), a'musical program by children from Mary's
Day Care, and a raffle drawing for a hand-stitched
quilt (raffle tickets: $1 each or six for $5; 569-2159).
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Atten-
dance limited to persons with a desire to stop

Commencement exercises -10 a.m. at The
Baptist College of Florida in Graceville. Call 263-
3261, ext. 460;
) Free job skills workshops 'Employ Florida
Marketplace" (10-11 a.m.) and "College Acceptance"
(2-3 p.m.) at the Marianna One Stop Career Center
on U.S. 90. Call 718-0456.
n Town of Greenwood's 13th annual Christ-
mas Open House 1-5:30 p.m. in Greenwood
Town Hall, 4207 Bryan St. Holiday snacks will be
) Better Breathers, helping meet the challenges of
chronic lung disease, meets 2-3 p.m. in the Hudnall'
Building Community Room, Jackson Hospital cam-
pus, 4230 Hospital Drive, Marianna. Sandy Watson
of Amedisys Home Health Care will present, "Family
and Friends CPR." Bring a friend or caregiver. No
cost to attend. Light refreshments served. Call
a Grand Ridge Christmas Parade and Festival
- Parade begins at 4 p.m. (line-up: 3 p.m. on Hall
Street) at town hall, ends at John Thomas Porter
Park on Florida Street, the festival location, where
there will be a free hot dog and chili dinner, games
and prizes for children, and a visit from Santa
Claus, who will be taking Christmas lists and giving
out goodie bags. To participate in the parade, call
) The deadline for making Toys for Tots dona-
tions in the drop-off box inside the Floridan offices
at 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna, is 5 p.m.

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

Police Roundup

The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for Dec.l, the latest
available report: Four accidents
with no inju-
ries, one aban- s.
doned vehicle, -
two suspicious --
vehicles, five C RJ ME
suspicious -
people, one
funeral escort,
one physical disturbance, one
verbal disturbance, one drug
offense, 11 traffic stops, one
fight in progress, one noise
disturbance, one animal com-

"I can not

wait to hear

her first


plaint, three public service calls
and one threat/harassment

The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following incidents
for Dec. 1, 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 stolen tag, seven
abandoned vehicles, seven sus-
picious vehicles, two highway
obstructions, one mental illness

LAV \Vrsn Rl. e~r~ J~- h

L.AV. Watson. RPh. ---
Hearing Aid Specialist
For O\er 47 Years. | C
Ask About Our :- .
Hearing Test. .

CALL NOW': N Sale.
482-4025 ""

call, one physical disturbance,
one verbal disturbance, one
vehicle fire, 12 medical calls,
two burglary alarms; one panic
alarm, five traffic stops, two
trespassing complaints, one
found/abandoned property,
one noise disturbance, two
assists of another agency, two
transports and one threat/ha-
rassment complaint.

The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
) John Mears, 25, 507

Highway 90, Marianna, dealing
in stolen property.
) Stephanie Dent, 30, 4394
Pearl St., Marianna, two counts
of aggravated battery with a
deadly weapon.
) Jarvis Early, 21, 5779 Oscar
Road, Greenwood, robbery.
) Charles Adamson, 38,
325 13th St., Panama City,
driving while license is


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

!)\\ P%\S FOR

High 700
Low 460

Scattered Showers.

-, I -- -~I



Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Lockey
of Marianna would like to
announce the engagement and
forthcoming marriage of their
daughter, Anna Marie Lockey,
to Kyle Timothy Pawelczyk,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Pawelczyk of Elkins, WV.
Anna is a 2002 graduate of
Marianna High School, a 2003
graduate of Chipola College, a
2006 graduate of Florida State
University and a 2010
graduate of .Florida
Agricultural and Mechanical
University where she

completed her Doctorate of
Pharmacy. She is currently
employed as an independent
pharmacist in Tallahassee.
Kyle is a 2000 graduate of
Elkins High' School, a 2002
graduate of Chipola College
and a 2010 graduate of Flagler
College where he received his
Bachelor's Degree in Business
*He is currently employed with
TransAm Depot in
'The wedding is planned for
May 5, 2012 at Mexico Beach.

Reunion leads to observing

family members' differences


during our
country's history
there have been
many quotes, words and
W traditions
the years.
In some
Thomnas situations
Murphy it's hard to
find out
where the
original concept of things
that transpired in our
history actually begins.
Some years ago a televi-
sion series called "Roots"
inspired many people of
all nationalities to try and
find out more about their
family history. It's only
natural to wonder who's
in your bloodline.
Many people, who
have done research, have
found surprises along
the way. The curiosity
and thirst for knowledge
some of us have often
leads us down paths that

others don't care about,
or don't have the energy
or desire to research.
Not long ago, my fam-
ily had a large reunion,
which was very excit-
ing. The days we spent
together involved catch-
ing up on a variety of
family subjects and gave
elders the opportunity
to communicate with
younger ones. When I
had a chance to sit down
and observe the family
members, I noticed all of
the beautiful colors and .
complexions around me.
Then something!very
interesting crossed my
Even though we were
all related in one way or
another, the variety of
different colors, shapes,
sizes, hairstyles and
personalities made each
of us different from each
other. It's an awesome
thing to realize that
though there are billions
of people in this world,
you are one of a kind.
That makes each of us

I feel that each of us is
a combination of colors,
and that God loves it that
way. It would have be-
come boring if television
and the movies were still
only in black and white.
Color brought excitement
to the screen. God had a
reason for making sure
that we all -wherever
you reside in our world
-had one thing in com-
mon; red blood flowing
through our veins!
Throughout the history
of the world people have
found reasons to dislike
one another. Whether it's
from greed for another
country's territory, the
desire to have another
person's assets or jeal-
ousy, people have found
reasons for corruption.
In my opinion, one of
the silliest reasons for
disliking or even hating
another human being is
because they are dif-
ferent than you. When
yot check out the other
members of your imme-

diate family, you should
understand that each of
them is different than
I feel that one of the
biggest mistakes a parent
can make is when they
look at each of their chil-
dren in exactly the same
way, no matter what the
situation. This could be
the reason many children
grow up carrying a lot of
I don't understand how
a person, who calls him-
self or herself a Christian
is able to sit up in church,
in a shirt and tie or fancy
dress, can hate someone
because they are differ-
ent than themselves, and
Sactuallythink they are
heading toward Heaven.'
According to the Word,
it doesn't work that way.
Why not carry that loving
spirit that is often dis-
played during the holiday
season throughout the

Thomas Vincent Murphy can be


.Cammeron Dalton
MacConnell was born
at 10:57 a.m. on Nov.
6, 2011 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
He weighed 6 pounds,
15 ounces andwas
20% inches long at
His parents are
Kasie Lane and
STraviss MacConnell.
Grandparents are Tim
and Sherri Forrester
of Hartford, Ala., and
John and Julie Bodie
of Graceville.

Uzlel Gabriel Pals
was born at 3:39 p.m.
on Nov. 16, 2011 at
Jackson Hospital
in Marianna. He
weighed 7 pounds,
8 ounces and was 19
inches long at birth.
His parents are
Elier and Iraida Pais.
Grandparents are Os-
valdo Sr. and Maritza
Pais of Blountstown.

Chazlynn Addle Marie
SBrown was born at
11:13 a.m. on Nov. 6,
2011 at Jackson Hos-
pital in Marianna. She
weighed 6 pounds,
4 ounces and was 18
inches long at birth.
Her parents are
Chad and Utriskell
Brown. Grandparents
are James and Addie
Pyles of Cotton-
dale, and James and
LaTania Brown of

Partners for Pets
on Parade

TOP: These six-week-old
kittens are hoping to get a
good home for Christmas.
LEFT: Oscar is a eight-month-
old male cat.

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

Levi Justin Webb was
bor at 11:38 p.m. on
-Nov. 7, 2011 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.-
He weighed 5 pounds,
5 ounces and was 17%
inches long.
His parents are Brit-
tanyWebb and Terry
Cain. Grandparents
are Jerry and Donna
Hehdrix, George and
Brenda Martin, and

NyTavlan Ahmlr
Butler was born at 5:47
p.m. on Nov. 16, 2011
at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. He weighed
8 pounds, 5 ounces and
was 21/4 inches long at
His parents are Teania
Butler and Anthony
Brown. Grandparents
are Lottie Spires and
Melvin Knox, and Frank
T. Brown and Amanda
A. Brown.

Aimee Madre Hall
was born at 8:25 a.m.
on Nov. 22, 2011 at
Jackson Hospital
in Marianna. She
weighed 7 pounds, 5
ounces and was 191/2
inches long at birth.
Her parents are An-
gela Kester and Eddie
Hall. Grandparents
aie Matt and Jeanne
Rogacki of Toledo,
Ohio, Ernie and/Ber-
nice Bextar of Althar
and Peggy Tipton of
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.. . .



Makal Tremal Weston
was born at 3:02 p.m. on
Nov. 20, 2011 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
He weighed 5 pounds, 2
ounces and was 19 inches
long at birth.
His parents are Ziesha
Ward and MatthewWeston
III. Grandparents are
Patricia Ward of Marianna,
HenryWard of Oregon,
Wanda Lee and Elmore
Holmes both of Dellwood;
and MatthewWeston of

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IDear Dewey

Have a question for the JC

Public Library? Just ask Dewey

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 JCPL, 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!
Dewey wants to hear
from,you! If you have
library or information
access questions, all
you have to do is ask.
Send your questions to:
library@jacksoncoun- and Dewey will

Dear Dewey,
Will the Libraries be
doing anything special for
Actually, we are try-
ing something new this
year and starting a Food
Drive for the Holidays.
The Library is used to
feeding the community
with information, learn-
ing materials, culture and
arts, but in this time of
need and this Season of
Giving, we would also like
to have a part in feeding
the community with non-
perishable foods as well!
The food we collect will be
given to local charities in
Marianna and Graceville.
(Next year, we hope to
extend the Food Drive and
include November arid
December.) If yoi would
like to help the Librar-
ies help our community,
please bring your canned
or boxed, non-perishable
food donations to the
Marianna or Graceville
Libraries. We thank you in

Dear Dewey,
I live in Jackson County,
but I work in Washington
County. Can I use my
Jackson County card in the
Chipley library?
-Mr. S

Mr. S.,
Certainly! Jackson Coun-
ty Public Library is part of
the Panhandle Public Li-
brary Cooperative System
(PPLCS), which means the
Library Card you get from
Jackson COunty is the
same card you can use in
the Calhoun, Holmes, and
Washington Counties.

'Dear Dewey,
I have beer looking for
a few online magazine
articles, but Google keeps
making me pay. Does
Jackson County Public
Library provide access to
online articles for free?
- Ms. P

Ms. P.,
Yes! You can access full-
text magazine and journal
articles through the
LibraryWeb Site and the
Florida Electronic Library.
To access the Florida Elec-
tronic Library, you can:
Go to http://www.jcplfl.
Click on Online Data-
bases on the left
Click on Florida Elec-
tronic Library
Search by keywords
The search results will.
include full-text articles
that match your keywords.

Dear Dewey,
Where are your new
books? -Mr. S.

Mr. S.,

We have lots of new
.items available in the
libraries for all ages. The
New Books are located
close to the Service Desks
in the Marianna and
Graceville Libraries. All of
our items are listed in the
Online Catalog available
from our Web site. To
search the Online Catalog,
you can:
Go to http://www.jcplfl.
Click on Online Catalog
on the left
Search by Title, Author,
Keywords or Subject
Here's a quickpeek at
just some of our new
fiction titles:
"The Wedding Quilt for
Ella" by Jerry S. Eicher;
"Survivor" by Shelly
Shephard Gray;
"Basic French" by Eliane
"Wings of Promise" by
Bonnie Leon;
"Son of Neptune" by
Rick Riordan;
"Bad Blood" by John
"A Punto de Cuchillo" by
"The Wonder of Love" by
'All These Things I've
Done"; by Gabrielle Zevin
Have a Dear Dewey Question?
Dewey wants to. hear from you'!
Simply e-mail Dewey at library@ and Dewey will

On the Menu

4 Pancake Wrap (.Blue-
berry) Ln
Sausage Link
) Assorted Cereals
a. Toast w Jelly
i Fruit Juice
a Cheeseburger or
Hot Dog on a Bun
a Baked Sweet Potato Fries
n Rosy Applesauce
n Milk

n Breaklast Bowl
n Assorted Cereals
n Toast w / Jelly
) Fruit Juice
) Milk

n Lasagna w,' Breadstick or
Italian Sub
Green Beans.
Mixed Chilled Fruit
) Milk

Breaktas t
) Scrambled Eggs w,
n Assorted Cereals
) Toast w/' Jelly
n Fruit Juice
n Milk
Lunr ri
) Chili Beef Soup w, Grilled
Cheese Sandwich or
Chicken Fajita
Steamed Corn
n Mandarin Oranges
) Milk

Brea 3 :t
n Sausage & Cheese

) Assorted Cereals
a Toast w/ Jelly
) FruitJuice
) Oven-Fried Chicken or
Corndog Nuggets
Collard Greens
) Dinner Roll
a Diced Chilled Peach Cup
) Milk

S Friday
) Whole Grain Strawberry
Pop-Tarts (2)
) Assorted Cereals
n Toast w.' Jelly
D Fruit Juice
) Milk
) Toni's Pepperoni Pizza or
Turkey Club Wrap
n Steamed Corn
) Orange Quarters
M Milk


Staley turns 2
TyRek Staley celebrated
his second birthday on
Saturday, Dec. 3, 2011.
Family and friends
joined Ty for a "Mickey
Mouse Clubhouse" party
at McClane Community
Center in Marianna, where
guests, including a very
special uncle, Leonard
Baker, were served pizza
and played games.
Ty is the son of Allyson
Staley and Montario Gar-
rett, both of Marianna. His
grandparents are Dorothy
and the late Ralph Staley.

, ."; .-*: : ', "

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Malone holds


Special to the Floridan
Malone School will be
celebrating Homecoming
with dress-up days and
lots of school spirit. The
Homecoming festivities
will end with a pep rally in
the school's gym on Friday,
Dec. 9 at 8:30 a.m., and the
homecoming game that
evening against Laurel Hill
High School, beginning at
5:30 p.m.
The homecoming
court and homecoming
queen winner will be an-
nounced at 5 p.m., be-

fore the JV Boys game. All
alumni are encouraged to
This year's homecoming
court consists of:
) Freshman class atten-
dants Sabra Cullifer and
Takyia Pope
) Sophomore class atten-
dants Christy Peeler and
Mary Katherine Pittman
n Junior class attendants
- Tierra Campbell and
Niki Ferguson
a Senior class attendants
- Lindsey Brock, Olivia
Daniels, Cailyn Haight,
and Kayla Lewis.


Junior Tierra Campbell and Devin Smith

Freshman Sabra Cullifer and Scott Stephens


Senior Olivia Daniels and Micah Ruiz-Toro

Junior Niki Ferguson and Jay Henson

Freshman Takyia Pope and Antwain Johnson

Sophomore Christy Peeler and Mason Dixson

Senior Lindsey Brock and Brandon Casey

Sophomore Mary Katherine Pittman and Trent Dillard

Senior Kayla Lewis and Antonio Holmes

'- -, lH

.. 'r I

Senior Cailyn Haight and Nick Breeden
.%_ w = ,, .,.y,


3ls we foolfoaoard/our

future we afso reffecd

on /Ie pas/ ancf/o e
people /af conlri6ufedf

so mucAin our fioes.

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On Sunday, December 25, 2011 the Floridan will
publish it's annual n Loving Memory page.
If you would like to pay tribute to a loved one that
you have lost, send the following information along
with a photo and payment of $1 .O0 to:

In Loving Memory
do Jackson County Floridan
P.O. Box 520
Marianna, FL, 32447
or drop by our office at:
4403 Constitution Lane, Marianna
between the hours of 8:00AM and 5:OOM.

Deadline is December 16, 2011 at 5:0Pm.

r- - -
Name of Loved One:
Year Born:
SYear Died: I
I Message(12 words or less!)__


'| Phone Number: I
I. ..

Betty Smith

1921 2005
We miss you!
Your Loving Husband, and Children
Ad Size Larger Than It Appears.

-- -------Y----- --- ------- ------ -- I II c



i.~ .
:t a r
C~tc t r
, ~--;
-I :f-I.P. j r

-T -

When the US

truly became

one nation

T, Teterans and civilians of the World War II era
/ have their individual memories of that war,
V but the common memory that cuts across
all classes and kinds is the sense of national unity
and purpose: "We're all in it together, and we're all
going to see it through."
No other event in our history touched so many
Americans. More than 16 million men and
women served in the armed forces, half of all
men between the ages of 18 and 49.
The war effort
added 19 million
to the workforce, e'xpeerience of
35 percent of them the war was that
women, idealized Americanswerepart
as "Rosie the
Riveter" for filling ofsomething much
jobs previously larger than themselves
considered and they returned to
too tough and viliand tfe detremid
demanding for civian lf termin d
women. Even to stay apart ofit.
children, pulling Eight World War H vets
their little wagons,
were enlisted became US. residents
in scrap-metal and others dominated
drives that fed the -.Coges. Now only
insatiable wartime o y
demand of the three remain: U.S.
steel mills. Sens. Frank Lautenberg
And this was in ofNew Jersey and
a country whose .
population was Danielnouye and
barely 133 million DanielAkaka, both
when the war ofHawaii.
started. Youngsters
whose previous
travel consisted of Saturday visits to the county
seat found themselves spread across the globe
from the Southern Pacific to Northern Europe
and all over the world's oceans.
The experience ofthe war was that Americans
were part of something much larger than
themselves and they returned to civilian life
determined to stay a part of it.,
Eight WorldWar II vets became U.S. presidents
and others dominated Congress. Now only three
remain: U.S. Sens. Frank Lautenberg of New
Jersey and Daniel Inouye and Daniel Akaka, both
of Hawaii.
As it did for so many, the war andthe G.I. Bill
broadened narrow pre-war horizons. Lautenberg,
head of a $9 billion company before becoming a
senator, would have been grateful for a job as a
bus driver;.Inouye, who has represented Hawaii
in the Senate for more than 48years, imagined
he'd be a store clerk.
For many, the war enabled them to transcend
their nation's failings. Inouye, like other Japanese-
Americans, was stigmatized as an enemy alien.
Many of their families were cruelly interned in
camps, for which the U.S. government formally
Inouye lost his right arm in combat with the
Germans as a member of the heavily decorated
442nd Regimental Combat Team. He and 19 other
survivors of that unit were awarded the Medal of
Inouye spoke for many veterans in a recent
interview when he said, "I left the war as an adult
- I was a teenager when I got in feeling rather
proud of myself as an American, and to this day I
look upon my country as a great country."
Should an ill fate demand it of us again, we
must hope we are still the kind of nation that
can summon that sense of purpose, unity and.
national resolve.

Could we forget Pearl Harbor?

On the 70th anniversary of
the Japanese attack on Pearl
Harbor, eyewitnesses once
again will tell their personal stories
of Dec. 7,1941.
Survivors will share first-hand
accounts in Hawaii, the U.S. Navy
Memorial in Washington, the Na-
tionalWorld War II Museum in New
Orleans and in countless cities and
towns across the country.
Our time in the circle of living
history is short, and the rest of
us should treasure this moment.
All too soon, the memories of the
brave men and women who served
in World War II will be available
only on video; audio recording and
written word.
Chapters of the Pearl Harbor
Survivors Association are wrapping
up their final meetings. Founded in
1958, the national organization will
return its charter to Congress and
close down at the end of the month
because of declining membership.
"We've run a course and I think
we've had a good course to run,"
Bob Kerr, a director of the survivors.
group, told NPR.
We're losing about 740 World
War II veterans every day, and the
Veterans Administration estimates
that by Veterans Day 2036, not one
World War II veteran will remain.
The question arises how and
whether Americans will "Re-
member Pearl Harbor and World
WarII" after the survivors and we
who heard them tell their stories
are gone.
It may seem. preposterous to
think that Americans might forget
Pearl Harbor, where 2,400 Ameri-
cans died in the surprise attack
that blasted the nation into World
War II. Or that we might slide away
fromWorld War II, Everybody's

War, where 291,000 died in combat
and 114,000 died outside combat
theaters. Tom Brokaw has immor-
talized "The Greatest Generation"
for all time, right?
And yet, do we "Remember the
Maine"? Do we "Remember the
Lusitania"? Cataclysmic events in
their day, they no longer strike a
chord with most Americans.
The Battleship USS Maine blew
,up Feb. 15, 1898, in Havana harbor,
killing 260 American sailors. The
cause of the explosion was un-
known, but the masters of yellow
journalism blamed Spain, and soon
the countrywas-fighting the Span-
ish-American War. ,
The cruise ship Lusitania was
torpedoed by a German U-boat off
the coast of England May 7, 1915,
and sank in 18 horrifying minutes,
killing 1,200 men, women and chil-
dren, among them 123 Americans.
American public opinion turned
against Germany, and the United
States entered World War I two
years later.
America's last surviving veteran of
the War to End AllWars died earlier
this year. Frank Buckles was 110.-
When most members of Congress
were veterans of World War II, we
could count on them to remember
- even though wedidn't need
them to do so. Today, onfy one in
five members of Congress has even
served in the military.
The two House members who
co-sponsored the resolution for
this year's National Pearl Harbor
Remembrance Day are both World
War II vets Rep. Ralph M. Hall,
R-Tex., 88, and Rep. John Dingell,
D-Mich., 85.
President Franklin D. Roosevelt
declared Dec. 7, 1941, "a date which
would live in infamy," but global
politics quickly intervened. Just 10

George Gallup Jr.s

Scripps Howard News Service
Decade after decade, the Gal-,
lup Organization reported
some of the most familiar
numbers in American religion.
More than 90 percent of Ameri-
cans said, "yes" when asked if they
believe in God a number that
has changed little since the 1940s.
Nearly 80 percent insisted they are
"Christians,, in some sense of that
How many claimed:to have at-
tended a worship service in the
previous week or so? That num-
ber hovered between 41 and 46
These are the kinds of numbers
religious leaders love to quote
when trying to intimidate politi-
cians, educators, journalists and
Hollywood producers.
Nevertheless, these poll numbers
consistently failed to impress one
significant authority George
Gallup Jr.
"We revere the Bible but don't
read it," warned the famous poll-
ster, in an address to the Evangeli-
cal Press Association. "We believe
the Ten Commandments to be valid
rules for living, although we can't
name them. We believe in God, but
this God is a totally affirming ore,
not a demanding one. He does not
command our total allegiance. We
have other gods before him."
The bottom line, he said, in an
interview after that 1990 address,
is that most American believers
simply "want the fruits of religion,
but not the obligations."
Gallup didn't enjoy punching
holes in comforting statistics, in
part because he sincerely believed
that religious faith played a power-
ful, and for many decades over-
looked, role in American life. This

conviction was DO
and personal, since
ly considered beco
pal priest and earr
arts degree in relig
University before j

Thus; while his f;
linked the Gallup r
cal polling, George
a new goal for the
probing the link
religious life and p
. retired in 2004 and
at the age of 81, aft
battle with cancer.
The key to Gallu]
he built on the bas
questions his father
searchers includes
the 1940s and 195(
scientist John C. G
versity of Akron, w
his research into A
and religious life. I
asking questions a
filiations, Gallup a
systematic approa
attention on religii
titudes and even b
"You got the.sens
valuable those gen
were in earlier pol
ing that you could
and try to find the
all those numbers,
The earlier Gallup
"valuable because
went back so far ir
century. Then, Gec
showed everyone t
beyond that gener
dedicate entire sui
By the end of his
common to see a v
searchers at the
LifeWay Research,
Group and elsewh

years after the attack,.Pearl Harbor
was downplayed in the news me-
dia, says historian Jon Wiener at the
University of California, Irvine.
"In fact, on Dec. 7, 1951, Pearl
Harbor wasn't remembered, at
least not prominently in the major
newspapers and magazines," Wie-
ner wrote in the Los Angeles Times.
The 10th anniversary received little
commemoration for very practical
"In 1951, the U.S. was fighting a
new war on the Korean peninsula
and had just signed a security treaty
with Japan, which made it a crucial
ally and staging base for the Korean
War. Remembering Pearl Harbor
could interfere with the nation's
new mission," Wiener wrote.
Searching newspaper archives,
Wiener found a 10th anniversary
editorial in the Washington Post
that encouraged Americans to look
ahead, not back, to foster harmoni-
ous Japanese-American relations
in light of the Communist threat in
It seems astonishing knowing
how much newspapers like an-
niversary stories, but neither the
New York Times nor the Los Angeles
Times mentioned Pearl Harbor on
the front page Dec. 7, 1951.
A column in the LA. Times began,
"This is the day on which innumer-
able Americans ... will be tempted
to go about boring other Americans
to death with their reminiscences
of where they were and exactly .
how they heard the news" of Pearl
That's harsh. Fortunately, our at-
titudes have mellowed, and there's
still time to listen to history's wit-
nesses share their memories of 70
years ago.
Marsha Mercer writes from Washington. You
may email her at marsha.mercer@yahoo;com.

interest in religion
th professional their work on highly specialized
e Gallup serious- surveys targeting religious issues
>ming an Episco- and trends. In 1977, Gallup helped
led a bachelor of found the Princeton Religion
ion at Princeton Research Center, in part to produce
joining the family materials that would help clergy be
inore effective.
father forever The basic problem, Gallup told
name with politi- me in 2004, is that far too many
SGallupJr. added clergy "simply fail to take disciple-
firm's research ship seriously. They assume that
ks between because people say they believe
publicc life. Gallup something, that this means they
i died on Nov. 21 will live out those beliefs in daily
ter a one-year life."
This shows up in the building
p's legacy is that blocks of faith, he added. Many
sic religious clergy, for example, assume that
er and other re- people in their flocks understand
d in polls during simple Bible references. Many as-
3s, said political sume that people in their pews un-
reen of the Uni- derstand the truth claims of other
'ho is known for religions. Many clergy are naive
merican politics enough to believe that postmod-
nstead of merely ern believers will- without being
bout religious af- challenged confess their sins and
advocated a more change the behaviors that cause
ch that focused havoc in their lives.

ous beliefs, at-
se that, however
leral numbers
ls, he was show-
realities inside
," said Green.
numbers were
some of them
ito the mid-20th
orge Gallup Jr.
that you could go
al approach and
rveys to religious

career, it was
variety of re-
Pew Forum,
the Barna
ere focusing

Far too many pastors, he la-
mented, seem afraid to ask tough
"America is a churched nation,
for the most part. Most Americans
are either going to church or they
used to go to church," said Gallup.
"At some point we need to start
focusing more attention on what
is happening or not happening in
those churches....
"Are our people learning the
basics? Is their faith making a dif-
ference in their lives? Is their faith
attractive to other people? "These
are the kinds of questions we must
be willing to ask."
Terry Mattingly directs the Washington
Journalism Center at the Council for Christian
Colleges and Universities. Contact him at or


From Page 1A
these prolonged difficult eco-
nomic times, it's becoming clear
to many that having the skills
involved in old world self-suffi-
ciency may be a necessity. Rath-
er than looking on the abilities
as quaint relics and reminders of
the past, some people yearn for
guidance in learning from the
past in order to deal better with
today's challenges. -
Tanner, Johnson and the other
volunteers provide such an op-
portunity. "There's a sense of
pride in being able to do some
of these things that most people
don't know.anything about," Syl-
" vestersaid. "Thesevolunteers are
great about coming back year af-
ter year to share their knowledge
with others."
Lula Kendall.can provide ad-
vice on how preserve jellies,
jams and vegetables, and may
be quilting, as well.
Charles Mitchell will demon-
strate blacksmithing techniques.
Floy Spears will make lye soap.
Jenetta Green, and some
younger volunteers she's teach-
ing, will make collards, corn-
bread, macaroni and cheese,
rice and grilled chicken. A plate
of their southern-style goodies
can be bought at $6 each during

the festival.
Evetta Clemmons, 78, will be
making straw brooms and will
teach anyone who wants to
learn. Festival-goers can buy a
finished broom at $5, or make
their own with her guidance for
the same price.
Clemmons was raised by her
grandmother in Jackson County
and learned from her how to
make the brooms. She remem-
bers the old days with fondness,
and there's a sadness, too, for the
things that have been lost with
the passage of time. She likes be-
ing part of keeping this tradition
"I'm glad to help people," she
said. "When I got married, my
husband wanted to go north, but
I wanted to stay home, close to
my grandmother, so that's what
we did. Back then, there were
blackberries to pick just along-
side the road, and we'd make
blackberry jelly. There were
plum trees that grew in the wa-
ter and you could make jelly out
of those, just pick time right up.
But those are gone, as far as I can
tell, and rou just don't see black-
berries growing like you used
to. I just can't understand it. You
don't have a lot of the things you
used to have so you could make
your own way, and if somebody
wants to learn how to make a
broom out of straw, I'll be happy


to show them, help them do it
themselves if they want."
Volunteer Chalullah Clay, at
66, is one of the "babies" of the
volunteer brigade. New to the
festival this year, she'll be doing
piecework for quilts, and is more
than happy to help others take a
turn with the needle and thread
on festival day. A member of the
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc.,
Clay said this is just the kind of
service project the organization
is committed to participating
in. She credits two local wom-
en who shared with her their
love of quilting and their skill
in the craft before they passed
"I was inspired by the late Irene
Brinson of Sneads, but I had for-
mal instruction by the late Kat
Woodley," she said. "I'm now a
member of the Jackson County
Quilters Guild, and since our
sorority's number one focus is
community service, this was a
good fit for me. I'll have some
hands-on things for people do if
they want. I'm mainly focusing
on piecing tops, but I may also
have a (full) quilt in process by
festival time and I'd bring that
along, too, if I get it going."
Henry Bell, 75, will be grind-
ing cane to produce juice, and
will demonstrate syrup-making.
He's been working the festival
about a decade. He said he does

it because he knows people en-
joy watching the process, and
because he can help them try it
on their own.
"I'm hoping the public will get
a better understanding of it," he
said. "A lot of us were raised in
this tradition; for me it's just a
way of life. I was taught by my
peers, by my grandfather and
father, and older brothers, and
I'm pleased to teach other peo-
ple. Young and old like to come
around and learn, get some
ideas. It makes a great difference
when you can understand how
things are done and why they're
done. If I can help people learn
how it's done, that's good. I've
been having a ball with it."
He'll sell juice for $3 a half-
gallon, and some syrup he pre-
made at $6 for a pint-sized glass
container of the sweet breakfast
Leon Kelly will be on hand to
display his collection of shoe-
shine equipment and to talk
about that skill; he runs a shoe-
shine business and is teaching
younger people how to do the
work as well.
Will Barnes and other mem-
bers of the local Buffalo Soldiers
chapter will be on hand to give
children rides on horses, as well.,
Entertainment on the day will
include singers Billy Lipford and
Reuben Whitehurst. Their selec-


tions will include old-time coun-
try and gospel tunes.
On a recent day as the festival
approaches, Danny Sylvester
looked at a photograph from
1995, an image that reminded
him of why he started the festi-
val that year. The picture showed
his father, Thomas Sylvester, his
uncle, Coy Sylvester, and his son,
Philip Sylvester. Around the age
of 4 or 5 when the photo was
snapped, the top ofPhillip's head
barely reached his grandfather's
Danny's uncle Coy is now de-
ceased. His father Thomas is
93 years old and still lives in his
own home in Marianna. His son
Philip is a grown man now, as
tall as his grandfather, and with
a lifetime of Living Heritage Day
learning to his credit.
Sylvester remembers the fre-
quent conversations he had with
his father and uncle back in the
days before that old picture was
"For years we had talked about
preserving the concept of the
farmers from the past centu-
ries, and the two of them always
wanted us to preserve their tech-
niques. They said it was impor-
tant because it was part of the
history of rural Florida," Sylves-
ter said. "They inspired me to do
it, and my father will be there;
he's never missed a year."

Valerie Simmons, the assistant director of the Small Business Development Center at Gulf Coast State College, hands out some
information to participants in a class on using the internet to promote businesses Friday.

4 6

, ^ -.- .-:, ": . i sA

Andy Andreasen, from Chipley, takes some notes during the part of the class on using the mobile internet devices Friday.

From Page 1A
the new marketing techniques..She
then brings that knowledge to peo-
ple looking for business advice or
seminars like these.
"I want them to promote their
businesses through 21st Century
marketing, which is internet market-
ing, so they can appear on the first
page of a Google search," Simmons
said. "To expand their business and
reach their target markets."
Business owners sometimes get
exasperated with the marketing
methods they're using if they don't
see results right away. Sometimes,

Simmons said, they use a method
that simply doesn't reach the people
interested in their product.
"They don't utilize their marketing
dollars wisely and sometimes choose
the wrong avenue," Simmons said.
"In times like this, business should
be spending more on marketing dol-
lars to bring in customers instead of
cutting their marketifig budget."
One thing every business owner
should do is make sure their web-
sites are mobile phone friendly, not
just formatted for a home computer.
In this lecture, she explained the free
ways to do this.
"You don't have to be a techie to do
it," Simmons said.
Business owners should also keep

an eye on how their website is per-
forming. Google analytics looks at
how many people visit your website
and even more specific attributes.
"You name it, you can pull up a
Google analytic to see how your
website is doing," Simmons said.
The key to marketing is to keep
at it. Simmons suggested making a
schedule to ensure your website and
social media tools are updated each
"You don't have to keep inventing
it," Simmons explained. "You can re-
peat what works."
To learn more about these busi-
ness seminars, check out the middle
of the page of

Cain suspends


shifingGOP race

The Associated Press

ATLANTA A defiant
Herman Cain suspended
his faltering bid for the
Republican: presidential
nomination Saturday
amid a drumbeat of sexu-
al misconduct allegations
against him, throwing his
staunchly conservative
supporters up for grabs
with just one month to
go before, the lead-off
caucuses in Iowa.
Cain condemned the
accusations as "false and
unproven" but said they
had been hurtful to his
family, particularly his
wife, Gloria, and were
'drowning out his ability
to deliver his message.
His wife stood behind
him on the stage, smiling
and waving as the crowd
chanted her name.
"So as of today, with a
lot of prayer and soul-
searching, I am sus-
pending my presidential
campaign because of
the continued distrac-
tions and the continued
hurt caused on me and
my family," a tired-look-
ing Cain told about 400
Cain's announcement
came five days after an
Atlanta-area woman,
Ginger White, claimed
she and Cain had an affair
for more than a decade, a
claim that followed sev-
eral allegations of sexual
harassment against the
Georgia businessman.
"Now, I have made
many mistakes in life.
Everybody has. I've made
mistakes professionally,
personally, as a candi-
date, in terms of how I
run my campaign. And
I take responsibility for
the mistakes I've made,
and I have been the.very
first to own up to any
mistakes I've made," he
But Cain intoned: "I am

at peace with my God.
I am at peace with my
wife. And she is at peace
with me." *
White's attorney said
a in statement after the
announcement that Cain
had disparaged his client
and should apologize.
Cain had called her a
"troubled Atlanta busi-
nesswoman" whom he
had tried to help.
"We continue to en-
courage Mr. Cain to re-
tract these statements
and apologize for the
way he has characterized
these women in the me-
dia," Buckley said. Cain's
campaign had no imme-
diate response:
Cain's announcement
provides a new twist in
what has already been a
volatile Republican race.
Former House Speaker N
Newt Gingrich has,
so far, been the biggest
beneficiary of Cain's
precipitous slide. Polls
show Gingrich and for-
mer Massachusetts Gov.
Mitt Romney atop the
field in what is shaping
up as a two-man race
heading into early voting
But others, such as
Texas Gov. Rick Perry and
Minnesota Rep. Michele
Bachmann, will likely
make a strong play for
Cain's anti-establishment
tea party backing as they
look to rise as a viable
alternative to Romney,
whose conservative cre-
dentials are suspect in
some GOP circles.
Cain said he would of-
fer an endorsement, and
his former rivals were
quick to issue statements
on Saturday praising his
conservative ideals and
grassroots appeal.
At a tea party rally in
Staten Island, Gingrich
praised Cain for bringing
optimism and big ideas
to the race.

Jackson County Vault & Monuments
Quality SC rce at Affordable P,'ices.



SThere were no

obituaries or

death notices

submitted to the

Floridan as of the

deadline at 4 p.m.



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

~ fi~l~qas~PPPPslaa~8~-rc:


School News

Sneads Elementary honor rolls released

Special to the Floridan

Sneads Elementary
School announces its
honor roll for the first
nine-week term.
First Grade
A Honor Roll CooperAl-
exander, Elizabeth Arnold,
Javian Barnes, Om Bhakta,
Jayden Brady, Kennedy
Brown, Shelby Brown,
Levi Burke, Shiley Coulitte,
Tommy Dunaway, Morgan
Edwards, Jack Froelich,
Kade Glisson, Caitlin Gra-
ham, Jalandria Granberry,
Kathrina Hamilton, Rean-
na Harrell, Desiree harris,
Rhett hasting, Rokeldrick
Haywood, Jacob Heidel-
burger, caleb Hester, Avil
Jackson, Marissa Jackson,
Amarion Johnson, Mon-
tana Johnson, Kaliah Jones
Kiersten Jones, Tristan
Jones, Chase King, Trevor
Knebel, Aeden Lucas, Jer-
maine Mathis, Levi Mc-
daniel, Rose Mcdaniel,
Tirzah Moseley, Carson
Neel, Cooper Neel, Ryan
O'Pry, Bryan Page, James
Parramore, Braden Par-
rish, Alexus Peraza, Alyssa
Rabon, Katie Rhodes, Fer-
nie Richards, Joseph Rob-
inson, Jessie Rosenburger,
Haley Rounds, Mason
Rowell,.Kilik Simmons, Ky-
lie Stephens, Colby Stidem,
Jarred Thompson, Peyton
Thompson, Destiny Thur-
man, Andrew Tindell, Ash-
lyn Tucker, Hunter Tyus,
Landon Wagner, Haylee
Weeks, Kane Wentz, Hai-
ley Williford and Jaysten
A/B Honor Roll Mitch-
ell Adkins, Luke Allen, Alex
Benton, JaydenBoyett,Tara
Cloud, Tristian Cloud, Kael
Durden, Braden Gable,
Emilie Ganstine. Elliahna
Goodin, Talivia Hall, Adika
Hayes, Shontavia Johnson,
Hannah Kirkland, Caden
Mercer, Alaina Moody,
Bailee Neel, Brandon
Peaden; Madison Ragston,
Aydeth Reyes, Miranda
Rogers, James Stone, Aus-
tin Thomas, Trey Thomas,,
Tykerea Walker, Dashaun
Williams and Kinsley
Second Grade
A Honor Roll Jacob Al-
day, Mclane'Baxter. Nata-
lie Benton, Kala Brown,.
Marlee Carpenter, Tucker
Dowling, Heather El-
dridge, Emma Felts, Sam-
Suel Godwin, Ryan Grover,

Kennedy Harrell, Jackson'
Hathcock, Samuel Heidel-
berger, Brianna Hill, Casey
Logan, TJ McNealy, Amber
Mercer, Autumn Mercer,
Conner Mikell, Brandon
Moctezuma, Jaynie Morris,
Jack O'Brian, Joanna Par-
ramore, Walker Robbirds,
Aaron Rogers, Tamiyah
Simmons, IsabellaVarnum
and Destinee'White.
A/B Honor Roll Tren-
ton Adams, Taylor Arnold,
Debbie Ayers, Colton
Barfield, Hayden Betz, Em-
ily Brady, Mikaelin Branch,
Peyton Brown, Katelyn
Chumley, Alley Edwards,
Brennan Faircloth, Kar-
son Gainer, Lauren Goff,
Takoda Hagin, Ashona
Hardy, Taylor Reese How-
ell, Lillian Keels, Alyssa
Mathis, Jacob McDaniel,
Hunter Mercer, Lily Miller,
Anthony Moran-Mancia,
Eli Parker, Savanna Perry,
Seth Petersen, Nalainee
Pitts, Shelbi Rabon, Jaycee
Stephens, Katelyn Stone,
Garrett Thompson, Isaiah
Velazquez, Kimberly Vin-
son, StaceyWhite, Destiny
Williams and JadenWillis.
Third Grade
A Honor Roll -'Samantha
Adkins, Meg Alexander,
Katelynn Dunaway, Macy
Emmons, Hunter Grooms
Bowden Howell, Parker
Bowen Mccord, Annabella
McDAniel, Alexis Money-
ham, Madison Skipper,

Ethan Stephens and Emma
A/B Honor Roll Col-
lin Alford, Russell Allen,
Kilee Bowen, Rebecca
Bruner, Brian Burns, Alden
Campbell, Robert Cruse,
Najah'nay Dudley, Dena
Edenfield, Jascee Edwards,
Ah'yunis Goldwire, Brad-
ley Gregg, Evan Hamilton,
Parker Hayes, Brendan
Hays, Amy Hernandez,
Jantzen Jackson, Jada Kin-
gry, Taylor Lanphere, Clara
May, Connor McDaniel,
Shelby Montroy, Hunter
Rhames, Georgia Scott,
Emily Stone, Drew Ann
Taylor, Bradley Timms,
Taylor Tolbert, Makaila
Wade, Annemarie Wells
and Luke Wilson.
Fourth Grade
A Honor Roll Madeline
Barfoot, Jason Branch,
Destini Brown, Mandalyn
Chance, Victoria Clair, Tilly
Conrad, Austin Dennison,
Laurel Dudley, Michaela
Edenfield, Kevin Eldridge,
Faith Hardin, Spencer
Hart, Savanna Lewis, Mae-
gan Lucas, Colton Mercer,
Amber Mullinax, Jace Por-
ter, Nathan Renfro, Lexi
Robinson, Lauren Stone,
Mia Thompson, Olivia
Thompson and Leandra
A/B Honor Roll Dillon
Arnold, Latahzha Baldwin,
Alex Baxter, Kyle Benton,
Layla Brock. Evan Bryan.

Madison Campbell, Trevor
Carpenter, Victoria Cherry,
Juliet Cooley, James Deese,
Kaitlyn Edwards, Em-
ily Floyd, Maison Fulton,
Kazia Gainer, Kearston
Glisson, Kassidy Green,
Makenna Grice, Aleecea
Hudson, Dylan Jackson,
Emma Jeter, Ashton John-
son, Nia Jones, Oceana
Manbeck, Syneria Melnyk,
Lynkin Morris, Arial Orte-
ga, Lane Ozburn-Tyus,
Maggie Rabon, Cheyenne
Ranew, Joseph Reyes, Jor-
dyn Riano, BriannaRob-
erts, Lillianna Rozier, Lau-
ren Rucki, Kane Searcy,
Jasmine Sheard, Emily
Sprouse, Marissa Starace,
Hannah Stephens, Victo-
ria Stone, Hunter Wagner,
Wyatt Wiggins and Asher
Fifth Grade
A Honor Roll' Marissa
Baxter, Jennifer English,
Jay Nathan Hayes, TJ Hen-
ley, Justin Lawrence, Ad-.
dyson Lewis, D'Angelo
Manbeck, Anthony May,
Madison O'pry and Mad-
eline Wright.
A/B Honor Roll Mat-
thew Adkins, Jada Amisi-
al, Dillion Beck, Kaitlynn
Bowling, Kameron Butler,
Tyler Cain, Alec Campbell,
Alyssa Chumley, Georgia
Cloud, Ryan Cloud, Leisha
Craven, Dazia Creamer,
Dylan Driggers, Christian

Frascona, Lacee Glover,
Dalton Godwin, Mad-
elyn Goodson, Rebecca
Green, Christian Harrell,
Seith Heidelberger, Tren-
ton Johnston, Ariana Lee,
Kayla Mears, Jackson Mil-
sapp Lisbeth Montoya,
Codi Nixon, Shelby Par-
ramore, Cameron Parrish,
Latoria Patterson, Abigail

Perkins, William Perkins,
Kelton Raffield, Jose Ro-
driguez, Hanna Rowell,
Julian Scott, Kaitlin Sex-
ton, Braden Sneads; Haley
Stone, Mikayla Suber,
Deborah Thaves, Summer
Thaxton, Wyntyr Thomp-
son, KeirstynVarn, Hunter
Ward, Tent Weeks, Xzavier
White and Taylor Young.

The Kinq's Table would like to say
"Thaink I u" for making this year's
Thfannksgiing dinner possible.

\\'irn Dixie
Grocem Outlet ,
Terr Save a. Lot Foods
Datfli Food Sernice
Burqer Kinq
Miananna Hiqh School
Cuiarl rv Student s
Dr. Danief Bontqraer
New Life Family Church

Trinity Baptist Cfiurch
Cottondak- First Baptist
Youth Group
Second Han'est of Biq Bend
Jackcon Countw Fkbridan
Inc lson Coumnt H'eafth
Depa rtment
Citi of Marianna
The Gardner Famil'

Arun to all those who helped set up,
cfean up, deliver and serve meals,
adm those who made mnonetarv
Tou are a blessing!!


1..F A
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11, 2 .-6.5 6-7 9-7
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Sturdy\ 12/3 Not valuable
Wednrisd.ay 11/30 2 6.34-45-147


."r I


For letter,. irnformaticrc c Ill (350) 487-7777 or (900)737-7777

26 Weeks ......... $32.83* 52 Weeks ...... $62.05*
New subscriptions only

ja_, tyFlo':rle. An,',

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"2 .'" '" '~ "" . "-
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y., .,'I '" t - .

: Monday Saturday 9:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m.
8 Jefferson Street Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 482-TOGS


-18A + SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2011


%id l

Saturday 12'?
'Wedne.sdav 11 0

N'itl available



From Consumer Reports

Coffee makers make a classic gift

By the editors of Consumer Reports
C offee makers that
talk, that brew two
different coffees at
the same time and that
double as single-serve
pod machines are among.
the variations on this
classic gift. Consumer
Reports recently tested
61 models. All of CR's
top picks reached 195 to
205 degrees Fahrenheit
for about 5'minutes, the
industry standard for op-
timal brewing, Its findings
) Two bargains among
drip models. The Cooks
780-2403 Energy-Sav-
ing 12-cup Coffeemaker
(JCPenney), $50, and

.the Mr. Coffee BVMC-
SJX33GT, a CR Best
Buy at $40, combine
superb brewing and
)) Added perks at a
price. Paying more for
the Kenmore Elite 06906,
$100, buys a freshness
timer that tells you when
the coffee was brewed, but
you give up some brew-
ing performance with this
model. You can choose
to brew into a carafe or a
travel mug with Hamilton
Beach's Scoop Two-Way
Brewer 49980, $80. And
if youare using the mug,
you can use either pods or
ground coffee. Hamilton
Beach's Stay or Go 45237R,
$80, lets you brew two

different coffees at once to one compartment before
fill travel mugs. Primula's you load what you ground
Speak N' Brew SAB-3001, into another compart-
$80, lets you program ment to be brewed.
the machine by voice. Better Homes & Gardens'
But none of those appli- Fully Automatic Thermal
ances made CR's winners 10-cup Grind & Brew,
list; $100, lets you throw in
) Self-serve selections. the beans for one-step
Brew-and-dispense coffee grinding and brewing, but
makers don't fill carafes or its brew performance was
mugs. Instead, you take mediocre. Abetter bet for
your cup to the machine, coffee connoisseurs: the
which.keeps the coffee Krups Grinder & Brewer
hot. The Hamilton Beach KM7000, a CR Best Buy
BrewStation 47454, $80, at $130, which brewed
and the Mr. Coffee BVMC- superbly. But as with some
ZH1B, a CR Best Buy at other grind-and-brew
$50, topped that group. models, you might want
. ) For the fresh-ground to wait until the caffeine
crowd. Coffee makers with kicks in before you clean
built-in grinders usually and reassemble its many
let you grind the beans in parts.

Consumer Reports recently tested 61 coffee makers, a classic
holiday gift. ..-

Smart Money

It pays to seek

expert advice
"AJ ItCIil^

*i /, '

Happy holidays

made even happier

Add the AT&Tstore toyour holiday sh op ping
k ,. ,~I j ,t3~ ,

I. Y*1~I1 I~I ~LI-. il'1



Dear Bruce: My hobby
is playing with the stock
market. I don't believe
: you need to be wealthy to
make some investments. I
have $1,600
Sirin a mutual
Fund and,
$950 in
_L '- various
stodks. I
watch these-
Bruce daily, and
Williams it seems I
know when
to hold
Them and whef to fold
' them, I put $50 a month
in my mutual fund and
invest $60 monthly in my
various stocks.
When a new company
Suffered free shares baqk in
1996, 1 accepted them and
put them in my nickname
of "Peggy." Now those
shares are worth over
$1,000: I don't know how
to prove that "Peggy" and
"Margaret" are the same
person so I can move
them into my brokerage
account. Any help would
be appreciated.

Dear M.J.: Let me address.
your comments at the
You don't need to be
wealthy to make many
investments. But more
often than not, unless
You're working with clear
knowledge, you can al-
most count on one thing:
You'll be a little bit less
wealthy. I'm delighted you
have had some successes,
but understand this:
The day trader, which is
what you're describing,
is destined to fail. You are
competing with comput-
ers that can buy and sell a
given security in the same
time you might be able
to just think about the
notion. Very few people
are going to consistently
beat the computer. That's
an unfortunate part of the
trading world, but that's
the way it is.
Whether you are using
a broker or only the direct
'services, in my opinion,
you need a professional'

tp do what you're trying to
do. If you're going to be a
serious investor, you're go-
ing to need a good broker.
They have a ton of infor-
mation at their fingertips
to which you do not have
access. That would include
how to make this transfer.
The only way I kn\w to
make this transfer into a
brokerage account is to
find a broker whom you
can trust, either by doing
research or.asking friends
for a recommendation,
and have the broker clear
this up for you. I know
several people who do not
use their legal names for
many transactions, and
when presenting ID it can
become a bit tricky. Take
with you to the broker
anything you might have
with'your nickname on it
such as bills or cor-
respondence and let
the broker lead you in
what needs to be done to
accomplish this..In my
own life, I believe in using
experts who are far more
knowledgeable than I.

Dear Bruce: Not a ques-
tion; an observation. You
and other financial writers
are ignoring state gift tax
laws whei discussing this
matter. For instance, Ten-
nessee has only a $10,000
annual gift tax exemption
per donor. Beyond that,
there is gift tax payable,
albeit net as high as the
federal rate.

Dear James: Thank you
very much for writing.
Your observation is com-
pletely accurate. In many
states there would be no
additional tax. but in some
it is true there \would be, .
and the donor might want
to reconstruct the gifting
-to avoid the state gift tax.
In any case, you've made a
valuable contribution, and
I'm appreciative.

Send your questions to Smart
Money, P.O. Box 2095, Elfers, FL
34680. Send email to bruce@ Questions of
general interest will be answered
in future columns. Owing to the -
volume of mail, personal replies
cannot be provided.

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-; '* -, A.




110A + SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2011


by Friday night in the Graceville Christmas Parade. Sharon Goodall and k-9 helper Cammie throw some candy to
the crowd Saturday during the Alford Christmas Parade.

Jacob Carmody and Jasmine Struthers scramble for a piece of candy during the Alford Noah Abbott waves from the crowd at a passing float during the Graceville Christmas Parade
Christmas Parade on Saturday. on Friday night.

Zack Jernigan gets some help working on a Christmas
ornament Friday afternoon during the Marianna Winterfest.

Jasmine Washington happily plays with an inflatable unicorn
toy Friday night at the Marianna Winterfest.

Santa Claus is glimpsed in a vehicle mirror as his fire truck
transportation takes him down the parade route Friday night
in Graceville.

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

STreating Nerve Damage
SSecond Opinions
SAuto Accidents w/ '
Disability ratings
Physical Therapy
SSchool/DOT Physicals $45.00
SAn Automobile Accident
& Injury Clinic e
Veterinarian Approved
Small Animal Spinal Treatment
'The highest level of recognition by the Board of Chiropractic Medicine
concerning competency and experience. Requires years of additional training.

4261 Lafayette St. Marianna
flp~gp -p*-pp^pp**p'WpWW

Graceville Parks and Recreation was represented by a festively
decorated golf cart during the Graceville Christmas Parade.


"ffatson ^
Expert atSOfl Expert
Jewelry Watch
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I 1 A~bmalipmn


-. 4

b ii

hipola College art student Katelyn Bush is pictured with one of her creations. Origi-
nal works by Chipola College art students is now on display in the Art Gallery of the
Violet McLendon Building. All art and craft work was created by students of Chipola
art instructors Chuck Carbia and Kelly Boehmer. The exhibit is open to the public for
viewing on Mondays and Wednesdays from 8 am. to 4 p.m. through Wednesday, Dec. 7.

Authorities want priority

in FAMU hazing probe

The Associated Pre'ss

TALLAHASSEE. Florida's top
law enforcement agency wants
Florida A&M University and the
Board of Governors toehold off on
any disciplinary action following
the death of a school band mem-
ber so they don't interfere with its
criminal;investigation into reports
that hazing preceded the musician's
Florida Department of Law En-
forcement Commissioner Gerald
Bailey sent a three-paragraph let-
ter Friday to FAMIU President James

Ammons and Chancellor Frank
Brogan noting that "objective, in-
vestigative activities have been ini-
tiated" by law enforcement authori-
ties. He said the inadvertent release
,of any information related to the
case could have an adverse effect
on the investigation's results..
Drum major Robert Champion,
26, was found unresponsive on
Nov. 19 on a bus parked outside an.
Orlando hotel after a football game.
His death sparked a criminal in-
%vestigation into whether FAMU of-
ficials have ignored past warnings
about hazing.

Ammons had already expelled
four students believed to been
connected to the tragedy and fired
longtime band director Julian
White. The school's famed "March-
ing 100" band was also suspended
for an indefinite period from any
future activities.
White added prominent South
Florida trial lawyer Willie Gary on
Friday to serve as co-counsel with
Tallahassee attorney Chuck Hobbs
in an effort to regain his position
at Florida A&M. White contends he
repeatedly told university officials
about problems with hazing.

,i .ir iit I',i IH .iTi.
BCF President Thomas A. Kinchen speaks during the school's
May 2011 commencement service.

BCF announces

fall graduation,

spring registration

Special to the Floridan
The Baptjst College of
Florida in Graceville will
hold commencement ex-
ercises at 10 a.m. on Friday,
Dec. 9, for the 50 seniors
who have completed all of
the requirements to earn
their degree. :
For graduates, the com-
mencement exercise is a
major symbol of the cul-
mination of sacrifice, hard
work, determination, and
many hours of study.

BCF is also accepting ap-
plications and registering
students for the January
and spring 2012 semesters.
Application forms and
complete course schedules
can be downloaded from
the BCF website: www.
For more detailed infor-
mation on how to become
a student at BCF or infor-
mation on the classes be-
ing offered, contact the'
Admissions Office at 263-
3261, ext. 460.

New Miami ArtMuseum

renamed after big donation

h ih A C'ocatle j Pi:: .
MIAMI When the I
Miami Art Museum opens
2013, it will also have a di
ent name: The Jorge M. Pc
Art Museum of' Miami-D
Perez, chairman and CE(
the Related'Group, whose c
dominium developments h
helped reshape the Miami
line, has pledged $35 mil
to the museum, including
million in cash and $15 r
lion in art from his person
Thomas Collins,

Get Your
Gift Certificates
dTHE, ^
")our total fitness
is our
total concern"
4966 E. Hwy. 90
Marianna, FL 32446




0 of

.museum's director, said the gift
makes it,possible to construct
the new 200,000-square-foot
museum by award-winning
architects Herzog & de Meuron
without going into debt.
Not everyone has welcomed
the decision: Three members
ofthe museum board have re-
signed in protest and one took
out a full-page newspaper ad
to oppose it.
'"Let's be realistic," Mary
Frank, former president of the
Miami Art Museum told The
Miami Herald. "They sold the
name of the museum."
The renaming and accep-

tanc6 of the gift were approved
in a vote of 30 to 4, Collins
said. He added that the board's
capital campaign committee
had previously agreed upon a
donation pyramid, which in-
cluded'naming privileges for
the top-level benefactor.
So what impact, if any, will
the renamingof the museum
The' Miami Art Museum
won't be the first to carry'the
name of an important bene-
factor, though it does appear
to be one of the largest public
art museums to carry a donor's

What do oM g ive the person

...who has everything?

...who returns everYthing?

That's right!

e- You guessed it!

FDOT to inspect

Chipola River


Jackson County

Special to the Floridan
The Florida Department of Transpor-.
tation reports that traffic on,State Road
166/Caverns Road in Marianna will en-
counter intermittent lane restrictions
between 8:30 a.m.. and noon on Tues-
day, Dec. 6, as FDOT bridge inspectors
perform a routine inspection.
Motorists are reminded to pay atten-
tion and to use caution when driving in
work zones.
For more FDOT District Three infor-
mation, follow @MyFDOT_NWFL on

Come by and
get your
Gift Certificate

(850) 526-3813
4458 Jackson St.
Marianna, FL

I nSi, a ": .^Mg:jql
l5Mari-' 0 FL
050-5-264 000

If you can't buy them
a new car...
Spruce Up The Old One!
oi Help Make
The Home
Mole EFfclent
By Tmnngi di



(850) 482-0062
4867 Westside Plaza
Next to Wal-Mart

-- 111






Ultraconservative party

to push for Islamic Egypt

The Associated Press

CAIRO Anticipating a strong
presence in the new Egyptian par-
liament, ultraconservative Islamists
outlined plans Friday for a strict
brand of religious law, a move that
could limit personal freedoms and
steer a key U.S. ally toward an Islam-
ic state.
Egypt's election commission an-
nounced only a trickle of results
from the first round of parliamen-
tary elections and said 62 percent
of eligible voters cast ballots in the
highest turnout in modern history.
However, leaked counts point to
a clear majority for Islamist par-
ties at the expense of liberal activist
groups that led the uprising against
Hosni Mubarak, toppling a regime
long seen as a secular bulwark in the
Middle East.
The more pragmatic Muslim
Brotherhood is poised to take the
largest share of votes, as much as 45
percent. But the Nour Party, which
espouses a strict interpretation of
Islam in which democracy is sub-
ordinate to the Quran, could win a
quarter of the house, giving it much
power to affect debate.
A spokesman, Yousseri Hamad,
said his party considers God's law
the only law.
"In the land of Islam, I can't let
people decide what is permissible
or what is prohibited," Hamad told
The Associated Press. "It is God who

An Egyptian protestor shouts slogans
against the country's ruling military
during a demonstration in Tahrir Square
in Cairo, Egypt on Friday.

gives the answers as to what is right
and what is wrong."
The Nour Party is the main po-
litical arm of the hard-line Salafist
Muslim movement, which espouses
a strict form of Islam similar to that
practiced in Saudi Arabia. Salafis,

who often wear long beards and
seek to imitate the life of the Prophet
Muhammad, speak openly about
their aim of turning Egypt into a
state where personal freedoms, in-
cluding freedom of speech, women's
dress and art, are constrained by Is-
lamic law goals that make many
Egyptians nervous.
Salafis object to women in lead-
ership roles, citing Muhammad as
saying that "no people succeed if led
by women." However, when elec-
tion regulations forced all parties to
include women, Salafi cleric Yasser
el-Bourhami relented, saying that
"committing small sins" is better
than "committing bigger ones" by
which he, meant letting secular peo-
ple run the government.
In the end, the party put women at
the bottom of its lists, represented by
flowers since women's photos were
deemed inappropriate.
This week, Salafi cleric and par-
liamentary candidate Abdel-Mo-
nem Shahat caused a stir by say-
ing the novels of Egypt's Nobel
laureate Naguib Mahfouz, read
widely in Egyptian schools, .are "all
Salafis are newcomers on Egypt's
political scene. They long shunned.
the concept of democracy, saying it
allows man's law to override God's.
But they formed parties and entered
politics after Mubarak's ouster, seek-
ing to enshrine Islamic law in Egypt's
new constitution.


Official says

bombing targeted

Iraq Prime Minister

The Associated Press

plosion this week in the
Green Zone, a protected
area in the center of the
Iraqi capital, was an as-.
sassination attempt
against the Iraqi prime
minister, an Iraqi spokes-
man said.
That assailants were
able to get a bomb inside
what is supposed to be
the most heavily fortified
area in the country raises
serious doubts about the
abilities of Iraq's security
forces at a crucial time
when American troops
are leaving the country.
The Baghdad military
spokesman, Qassim al-
Moussawi, said an at-
tacker was able to get a
vehicle carrying, about
44 pounds of explosives
into the Green Zone and
then tried to join a con-
voy of other vehicles go-
ing into the parliament
But 'at a checkpoint/
leading into the parlia-
ment compound, guards
prevented the driver from
going any farther because
he did not have proper
authorization. The driver
then drove to the parking

lot just opposite the par-
liament entrance where
many lawmakers or their
staff park, and the ve-
hicle exploded seconds
At the time, officials
had said they did not
know if the explosion
was the result of rocket or
mortar fire into the Green
Zone, whether a bomber
managed to get inside
or whether a bomb had
been attached to a ve-
hicle that then drove into
the Green Zone.
SAl-Moussawi said the
new information was
based on confessions
from members of a ter-
rorist group. They re-
vealed that the bomb was
supposed to go off when
Prime Minister Nouri al-
Maliki visited the parlia-
ment during an upcom-
ing session, he said. But
al-Moussawi declined to'
give further details.
He added that security
officials already had in-
formation leading them
to believe that al-Maliki
might be targeted dur-
'ing his parliament trip.
Al-Maliki was expected
to address the legislative
body soon but no, date
had been set.

Iranian diplomats expelled fom London arrive home

The Associated Press

TEHRAN, Iran.-:Iranian dip-
lomats expelled from London in
retaliation for attacks on British
compounds in Tehran arrived
home Saturday, the official IRNA
news agency reported, sealing
Iran's most serious diplomatic
rift with the West in decades.
About 150 hard-liners wait-
ing with flower necklaces had
gathered at Tehran's Mehrabad
airport to give the roughly two
dozen diplomats and their fami-
lies a hero's welcome. But the
Iranian government, apparently

opposed to any high-profile dis-
play that could worsen the fall-
out, took the diplomats off un-
seen from a backdoor, reflecting
Iran's own internal political rifts.
Tuesday's storming of the Brit-
ish Embassy and residential
complex which the British
government alleges was sanc-
tioned by Tehran's ruling elite -
deepened Iran's isolation, which
has grown over the decade-long
standoff with the West over its
nuclear program.
Germany, France and the Neth-
erlands have recalled their am-
bassadors, and Italy and Spain

summoned Iranian envoys to
condemn the'attacks. .
It amounted to the most seri-
ous diplomatic fallout with the
West since the 1979 takeover'of
the U.S. Embassy after the Is-
lamic Revolution, and some Ira-
nian political figures have voiced
doubts over whether anything
can be gained from escalating
the diplomatic battle.
The obstruction of Saturday's
welcome ceremony reflected
the disagreements between
hard-liners and the government
of President Mahmoud Ahma-
dinejad, which opposed down-

grading relations with Britain
and condemned the attack on
Britain's embassy.
Iran's relations with Brit-
ain have become increasingly
strained in recent months, large-
ly due to tensions over Tehran's
refusal to halt uranium enrich-
ment, a key component of its
nuclear program. The process
is of deep concern internation-
ally because it can be used to
produce material for nuclear
.warheads in addition to reactor
fuel. Iran insists its program is
entirely peaceful.
Along with the United States

and other nations in Europe,
Britain has backed sanctions
that have so far failed to push
Iran to halt its enrichment
Hard-liners in Iran have said
the embassy attack was an out-
pouring of the wrath of the Ira-
nian people who believe Britain
is a hostile country seeking to
damage and weaken the Islamic
Republic. Mohammad Moham-
madian, a representative of Iran's
Supreme Leader :Ayatollah Ali
Khamenei, praised the attack-
ers, saying they had targeted the
"epicenter of sedition."



Heartburn Sufferers

Need to Pla
(ARA) For frequent heartburn sufferers, the abundance
of rich food and drink at the myriad holiday gatherings
between Thanksgiving and New Year's Eve can be trouble,
Even those who suffer occasional heartburn can find their
mild indigestion flares up more during the holidays.

Contrary to its name, heartburn, which affects 60 million
Americans at least once a month, has nothing to do with
the heart. It's a digestive problem that is also called reflux
esophagi is or gastro esophageal reflux disease (GERD).
Gastro esophageal reflux occurs when contents in the
stomach flow back into the esophagus. This happens when
the valve between the stomach and the esophagus does
not close properly.

Heartburn is most often described as a burning sensation
behind the breast bone that moves up toward the neck or
throat. This occurs when stomach acid irritates the normal
lining of the esophagus. People may also experience acid
regurgitation with heartburn, which is the sensation of
stomach fluid coming up through the chest into the mouth.
Less common symptoms that may also be associated with
gastro esophageal reflux include unexplained chest pain,
wheezing, sore throat and cough, among others.

According to some physicians, planning ahead and knowing
which over-the-counter (OTC) treatments may help are
essential to keep your gatherings merry and bright.

"I always recommend heartburn sufferers be prepared
and bring along a few over-the-counter treatments, like
antacids or H2 blockers, when they are heading out for
a holiday party," says Dr. Tom Rupp, a Michigan-licensed
gastroenterologist. "With regard to specific medications or
brands, I would actually recommend patients just go with a
store-brand treatment. Store-brand OTCs have the same
efficacy as national brands and are approved by the FDA,
but cost much less."

Allegan. Mich.-based Perrigo is a pharmaceutical company
that manufactures and distributes most of the over-the-
counter medications found under store-brand labels at
leading retailers, grocers, club stores and pharmacies.
According to Perngo, these products are the primary
treatments available over-the-counter for heartburn relief:
J "

n Ahead for the Holiday
* Antacids. Antacids come as liquids and tablets like calcium "For most people holiday heartburn is nothing to worry
carbonate (name brands: Rolaids and Turns) about. However, if you're having ongoing symptoms, you
heed to see a doctor. The worst thing you could do is ignore
H2 blockers. Indicated for occasional heartburn, these chronic symptoms, hoping they'll resolve in the New Year
medications are most effective when taken an hour before on their own," Rupp says.
eaung txmies iriiu amui n j wr -iu .-.*rJIIL /-iUwii1 11 .ii I' ~j

eating. Examples include Tamotlaine ana ranitiulIe rname
brands: Pepcid and Zantac).
* Proton pump inhibitors (PPIs). PPIs are indicated
for people who have heartburn at least twice a week.
Omeprazole (name brand: Prilosec OTC) won't relieve
heartburn right away and may take up to four days for full
effect so they're not helpful for immediate, temporary relief
after you've already overindulged.

You can find more information about the symptoms and
treatments for holiday heartburn at the National Institute
of Health, or the American Society of Gastrointestinal

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Cottondale Basketball

Blount leads Hornets to

60-51 win over Pirates

Eli Jackson takes the ball to the hoop for Cottondale Friday
night against Sneads.

The Cottondale Hoinets got a sec-
ond big scoring performance from
junior Jerrod Blount in as many
nights en route to a 60-51 home
victory over the Sneads Pirates on
Blount scored 27 points on Thurs-
day night in a 46-29 road,victory
over Altha, and came back with 24
more points Friday in the win over
the Pirates..

DJ Roulhac added 13 for Cotton-
dale, and Brandon Franklin 10, as
the Hornets improved to 4-1 on the
season and 3-0 in District 3-1A.
The Hornets jumped out to a fast
start, going ahead 16-4 to start the
game, but the Pirates settled in and
cut the lead to 31-24 at the halftime
CHS pushed it backup to 11 in the
third period and took a 44-33 ad-
vantage into the final quarter. :
Sneads was able to get back to
within.six, but the Pirates could get

no closer.
"We played hard. It was a tough
game," Cottondale coach Chris Ob-
ert said. "Sneads has a nice team.
(Pirates) coach (Kelvin) Johnson has
got them playing real hard. All of his
teams play real hard, and they're
really good defensively. This was
the first time I've seen them play
this much (man to man defense),
but they did a good job with it, and
(John) Locke is tough to deal with.
See BLOUNT, Page 2B


Tigers keep rolling

Malone breaks

through with

winover MHS

It may not have been a thing
of beauty for the Malone Tigers
on Friday night, but it was a win
over the Marianna Bulldogs, and
that was more than enough for
Steven Welch. .
The Tigers' coach watched his
team'build a 20-point lead and
saw it slip to seven inthe second
half before hanging on for a 46-
39 victory over the rival Bulldogs
in Marianna.
It was just the second time
Malone has beaten Marianna in
the last 10 meetings, and the first
time in half a decade that the Ti-
gers won on the Bulldogs' home
"I told our guys that no matter
the situation this is a big win for
us," Welch said after the game.
"People talk about Marianna be-
ing down, but I don't really see it
that. I think they still have a good
team and good athletes and it's
always hard to win here. To me,
this was a.really big win."
The Tigers won despite not
having a single player in double
digit scoring and getting below
average performances from their A
See TIGERS,. Page 2B Malone's Chai Baker makes a shot Friday night against Marianna.'

Chipola MIen



The Chipola Indians made it two wins in
as many nights in the Panhandle Classic
on Friday night at the Milton H. Johnson
Health Center, beat-
ing Miami-Dade 67- Follow US on
45 to move to 10-0 on Twitter
the season. ___
Joseph Uchebo
scored 16 points and
grabbed 17 rebounds
to lead'-the 14th-
ranked Indians, with
Earl Watson adding -
11 points and nine @JCFSports
boards, and Tevin
Baskin seven points and seven rebounds.
SJerel Scott and MoHammad Lee each
scored eight points for Chipola, whici also
beat Brevard 65-46 on Thursday night.
Unlike that 'game, Friday's contest was
close in the early going, with the Indians
clinging to a 30-27 halftime lead.
But Chipola ratcheted uip the defense in
the second half and blew the game open.
Indians coach Jake Headrick said it took
a half for his team to get a grip on what the
Sharks were doing.
"We hadn't really gotten to see much of
them this year, so our preparation,proba-
bly wasn't what it needed to be. A lot of that
was us not being able to get film on them or
really getting a chance to see them play this
year," he said. "Afterhalftime, my aspistarits
did a good job of making suggestions and
making adjustments, and the guys had' a
See INDIANS, Page 2B

Graceville Basketball

Tigers beat Vernon;

take third-straight

district win
The Graceville Tigers moved to 3-0 in District 3-1A competi-
tion Friday night, going on the road and taking a 64-48 victory
over the Vernon Yellowjackets.
Rasheed Campbell scored 21 points to lead the Tigers, while
Marquavious Johnson added 16;
and Devonte Merit nine.
Graceville (3-1) was coming off Weplayed'OK
of a loss to Holmes County on considering we hada
Thursday, but avoided a second biggamelast night."
consecutive defeat with a solidMatAnderson,
effort on the road.. Gacevle coach
The Tigers were down 14-13
through one quarter, but used a '
17-6 second quarter run to take controlfof theigame.
GHS took a 45-35 lead into the fourth quarter and gradually
pulled away.

Time now to enjoy the ride.
See more on page 3B.



raceville's Dominique Robinson gets hold of a loose ball during a game against
the Lady Gators. Graceville Lady Tigers beat Vernon 48-11 on Friday night
in Vernon. Taylor McDaniel scored 12 points, while Nazarine Broxton and
Mallory McDaniel scored 10 each..

-~- .- --*-.-


['< (B3 0 ] { Rick Bames Ryan McLaulin Ronnie Coley BillAllard
0o Sales Manager Sales Team Sales Team Sales Team




From Page 1B
two best players in Chai and Ty Baker.
Instead, it was junior guard Austin Wil-
liams who led the way with nine points
on.three 3-pointers in the first half, and
reserve guard Shakille McDole who made
two clutch shots in the fourth quarter to
help fend off a Marianna charge. L'
A 3-pointer by Chai Baker and a bank
shot by Ty Baker put Malone up 33-13
early in the third quarter, but Marianna
charged back thanks to some frisky de-
fense and a cold stretch for the Tigers.
A 3-point play and a drivinglay-up at the
third quarter buzzer by Anthony Speights
capped a 10-2 run to close the period for
Marianna and trim the margin to 35-23.
Another 3-point play for Speights and
a driving score for Trae' Pringley made it
37-28 with 6:40 remaining in the game.
But moments later, McDole found him-
self alone in the left corner and knocked
down a 3-pointer to quiet the crowd and
push the lead back up to 12.
McDole later made a floater along the
left baseline to make it 42-30 with 4:34 to
play. ,
The senior guard tied for the team lead
with nine points, also making a late free
throw and a momentum-turning triple at
the end of the first half.
"We've been waiting on him to hit some
big shots because he's a good shooter and
he just hadn't made many yet," Welch
said. "He made two or three big ones for
us tonight, so it should be good for,his
confidence because he did come through
for us.".
McDole was joined with nine points by

From Page lB
better feel toi them in the second half and
held them to 18 points.".
Defense has become a calling card for
this Chipola team, which has held every
opponent but one to fewer than 60 points
this season.
"I think our guys have bought into de-,

Williams and Ty Baker for Malone, while
Chai Baker had eight.
Pringley scored 19 points to lead the
Bulldogs, while Speights added 11.
For the Bulldogs, the loss was nearly a
carbon copy of their opening night loss
to Cottondale, a game in which they also
were behind big early before a-second
half comeback came up short.
In both games, Marianna struggled to
score and struggled even more to defend
the 3-point shot, with the Hornets mak-
ing seven in the first half and the Tigers
"I wish I had an answer," Blanton said
after the game. "I thought we played pret-
ty good defense for the most part.We were
pretty fortunate to only be down 17 at the
half. We played hard in the second half,
but we have to find a way to have some
toughness and grit for four quarters."
While the Tigers had shown virtually no
. vulnerabilityin their previous four games
- all wins-by an average of 22 points per
game they showed on Friday night to
be far more adept at getting leads than
preserving them.
"In the second half, I thought two things
happened: We played to protect the lead,
and (Marianna) got looser and started
making shots and made a game of it,"
Welch said. "We just came out forcing
the issue and took some ill-advised shots
and were pretty careless with the ball. In
the fourth quarter, I thought we showed
some more composure."
SMalone will next play host to Paxton on
Tuesday before finishing the week Friday
at home against Laurel Hill.
NMarianna hosts Rutherford on Tuesday
night and travels Friday to take, on the
Braves ofWalton.

fending and trying to do it every posses-
sion." Headiick said of his players. "I've
always believed that defense wins cham-
pionships, and the guys have bought into
that. A lot of dhat is also taking good shots
to get back in transition and defend.
"We're also able to play a lot ofguys, and JCFLOR
every guy that comes in is competing on
defense, which is probably why it's our
strength. It's all of their common focus I: i
and common goal."

Malone girls wi

again over Marianna

BY DUSTIN KENT pleased with his team's execution, particularly in
the half-court game.
The M alone Lady Tigers "Thatwas the best we've
continued their impres- ever done against half-
sive stretch of play to court man (defense),"
begin this season Friday he, said. "We're coming
afternoon, posting a 52- together there and that's
25 road ictory over the helping us put a lot. We
Marianna Lad- Bulldogs. also played some good
The Lady Tigers. no\ 7- solid defense and trapped
1 on the year, jumped our and got some steals,
to a 19-4 lead in the first which helped us get some-
quaiter and ne\er looked
back. leading by 18 and'
16 points at the end of
the second and third
Curteeona Brelove
led all scorers with 22
points, while Olina ',f . ,..
Daniels added 11, and . .' 1-
Angelica Liingston 10.
LatiaBasshad 11 point ts
to lead Marianna. .
Malone coach Byron .. :
Williams said he was -;. .ii


easy buckets.
"When.we do 'that, it's
good because we some-
times struggle 'when we
run our sets," he said.
The Lady Tigers next
play host to Paxton on
Tuesday at 5 p.m., while
the Lad\ Bulldogs will
be back in action Mon-
day uhen they travel to
Sneads to take on the
Lady Pirates at 4 p.m.

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sam Britt shoots for Graceille against Wewa during a game earlier in the week.
Isam Britt shoots for Graceville against Wewa during a game earlier in the week.

Fo" { I r
"We played OK considering we had a big
game last night," Graceville coach Man
Anderson said after the game. "I even told
dtem that it was a trap game going into
another team's gym in our district after a
tough game the' night before. It's easy to

From PagelB '
It was a good, intense physical gaire."
Locke led the Pirates \wth 17 points on
the night, with Devin Haye_ adding eight.
Johnson said he was proud of the effort
his teamput forth on the defensive end of
the court, but the difference in the game
came at the other end.
"Defensively, I thought we played pretty
well and got after them pretty good," he
said. "I'm proud of the effort. That kind
of effort will win ballgames. I just think
Cottondale is a little better offensive team
thanwe are. They have more guys who can
score from the outside than we do. We've
still got a little ways to go offensively."
The Pirates came into the game 3-0,
having taken a pair of district wins over
Wewahitchka and Altha, and getting a
non-league road win over North Florida
Christian on Thursday night.
Johnson said the effects of the lat-
ter game might have showed up Friday
"That was bad scheduling on my part,"
the coach said. "We really put a lot into
_that game, and I think we were a little out

go into a game like that and not play Nwell,
especially after a game that you really got
up for. W\e could have played better, but
we pla-ed well in spurts, especially de-
fensively. Overall. I was pleased that we
got a win.
Gracelille will nexa host the Sneads Pi-
rates on Tuesday night before going to AJ-
Lha on Thursday and hosting Cottondale
on Friday. .

of gas at the end (against Cottondale). But
I was happy with how wve clawed our way
back in it. W\e were using this game as a
measuring stick to see heree we're at and
what \we need to work on. We've got to get
better offensively, but I think our defense
can win some games for us."
Sneads \till next travel to Grace'ille on
Thursday to take on the Tigers, while the
Hornets will head to Wewa on Tuesday to
take on the Gators.
Lady Hornets edge by Lady Pirates
The Cottondale girls also were victori-
ous Friday night, getting a 42-36 win over
Sneads in the early game.
Khadejah Ward had 18 points, seven re-
bounds, and seven steals to lead the Lady
Hornets, with Fredericka White adding 15
points and seven rebounds.
Tasharica McMillon scored 21 to lead
Sneads, and had six steals and four
blocked shots.
Logan Neel contributed six points and
10 rebounds for the Lady Pirates, while
Chasity McGriff added eight points, six
rebounds, and two blocks.
Cottondale will next play at Wewa on
Tuesday, at 4:30 p.m., while Sneads hosts
Marianna on Monday at 4 p.m.

IBig Buck Contest

Beretta 12 Gauge Urika 2-OBF Shotgun
.% O '& A Trophy Mount or Your Choice from
Kritter Kreation Taxidermy

I"; 2nd Place Prize Hoyt CRX32 Compound Bow ($700 Value)
3rd Place Prize Trophy Mount from Gilley Taxidermy ($300 Value)
S,& 100 McCoy's Gift Card
4th Place Prize Your choice of a pair of Oakley Sunglasses
(up to $200 retail value).

Contest Rules
Enu-, rnuIjl be j Flond., \\~hite;ii Deer D Deadine for ,nmr. is Februjr, 0 21i ,
The :hole dec u [Miijt b.e ror,'hl l>f M Co,' \ll FBR 'oice heel munJ be L ubmrited [*:.
I. o quiili" f:,r Lie cnler; M c _l'c ,.', t'. h Miirch ,1 h i.l 2 [
The !_ l_,c t;.Tb c ._.eJd o>red. deer ., ill No eorr, f.te required i
de1 ernLne [Cbe nLeI \\ inner', ill be announced on Nlarch
*Each ben-n, I. IequLled l proi. !ie ,n ulficial 18. 21112 and )e published in the Jackson
*.rgnd FBR c'coe slie[ Counto Floridan on Mlaich 25. 2012.
\\eeklj entrirs sill run in the Jlacks-)n CounrN Floridan ol oi to assi %.iifloridan.conm n si all r ntrir s
Each photo sill be placed on our bragging' board located at MPcCo" 's.
Enter at McCoy's 2823 Jefferson St. Hours 5:00am 7:30pm

i .

8 POINT 6 & 8 POINT -

S- 8 POINT - 8 PO INT -


I .- 8 POINT 8 PO 'T --
L- .2.f'-:T' 2 __- U R I -2 -.-..:_. T _:_Z I MZ Z ._ :- 22 7- _2 -

12B e SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2011



JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN 4 www.jcfloridan.'com

Fishing in most

lakes fair at best

SBass fishing is fair. Cooler temperatures are
accompanied by a crankbait and Rat L Trap
bite. Nice fish are coming from the edges of
grass flats on the main lake. Reports say the
crankbait fishing is best when there is wind
present. During calm conditions, switch to a
swimbait and swim it over the tops of the now-
dying hydrilla patches.
Crappies are on the upswing as well. Some
large catches are reported. Minnows are work-
ing well with jig-fishermen experiencing less
success. Most fish are deep along creek and
river channels.
Cool weather has continued to slow down
the bream fishing all over the lake.
Catfish are reported as'slow, but a few may
be taken during warmer periods of the day.
Bass fishing is stillfair and the largemouths
are actively mo-ing and feeding. Stained-wa-
ter locations are giving up some good numbers
and fair sizes on spinnerbaits. Chartreuse/
white is a good color pattern. Swimming jigs
in flooded vegetation is also recommended
as are shallow-running crankbaits and Tex-
as-rig worms. Crankbairs and Carolina-rigs
Smay pay off on points and on the mid-depth
SCrappies are deep and following shad. Target
the river and creek channels with either live
minnows or jigs. Both numbers and sizes can
be good when crappie schools are located.
Catfish are deep and biting very reluctantly.
Bream have almost completely shut down at.
Fishing is fairly good in some locations up
and down the river. Bass fishing is fair. Large-
mouths may be caught along ledges in spots
where the current is not too great. Fish jig-
and-trailer combinations and be patient. Bass
fishing up the creeks is fair also, but sporadic
overall. Use worms and crankbaits there. The
fishing has slowed considerably near sandbars
and bankside structure.
Catfishing is fair, particularly during warmer
periods of the day. Fish along the bluff walls
and near river bends. Tailwater catfishing is
fair on frozen shad, worms, or prepared baits.
Crappies are very slow at present.
Bream fishing up the creeks and in the river
itself has slowed a great deal with the recent
cool-weather snap.
t(Geeriraticnri s:.Clh ules pOl leieis nd n ther such irrnilrma
t1:,nr r :,r are ir.y: ra, bt e I .bti.ned by i c:ailing tull lr
I tS3 o'o-.:1 F':ill,', orthe rAp.c:rdlcd h ri,-truei:, ':'ris ni d a,::-
tile thu,: ht,:ne I or the ic ,.I.,Apa ,,Chicia In,.r S;', m


Time 'now to enjoy e e

Time now to enjoy the ride

A s I grow older, my longtime af-
/ fiction for moving water grows
eeper. Water that flows of its
own accord be it creek, river, bab-
bling brook, or tidal stream does
something tome that still water
cannot. Not, mind you, that a pristine
pond or pretty lake doesn't have its
measure of appeal. It's just that now I
seem to need a bit of current to carry
me along. I'm not completely certain
why this is the case at this par-
ticular point in time, but I have a few
thoughts on the subject.
Could it be the fishes that reside in
waters that move? I do, after all, love
the fight of'a Flint River shoal bass, a
.Chipola River redbreast, or a Tallulah
River rainbow trout. Yes, the finned
denizens of flowing waters are almost
always leaner, tougher, and often
worthier angling opponents than their
still-water brethren. Sometimes they're
prettier, too. and occasionally, for
whatever reason, that matters.
Or maybe I'm drawn to moving wa-
ters because they simplify the logistics
of fishing for a naturally lazy soul who
loathes having to spend most of his
angling time just hunting for some-
thing to catch. In a flowing stream,
the fish I seek are, without exception,
somewhere between two banks that
are in plain sight and easily accessed. I
can, without undue effort, cover both
shorelines without hassle or vexation,
and if I must go searching it is either
upstream or down, not randomly or in
proverbial "circles."

Outdoors Columnist
Paul Stiles, an old bass-fishing
acquaintance and longsuffering
interview source, once told me, "Bob,
when you fish a river or a creek they're
gonna be over here or over there. One
side or the other. Ain't alot of thinking
involved in it."
If that is indeed my motivation, it's
reason enough. A fellow doesn't need
too much thinking interfering with his
fishing, bass or otherwise. Thinking is
one of those cerebral chores one is flee-
ing by going fishing in the first place.
Perhaps my present-day love for
creeks and rivers stems from their
effect on the eyes and, hence, my
psyche. After all, watching a stream
dash madly along in whitewater frenzy
never fails to set my heart racing. See-
ing the dappling sunlight dance over
a shallow clear-water shoal convinces
me I know exactly what a million
diamonds at once look like. A sedate,
tea-colored ribbon of water wind-
ing slow as molasses through cypress
knees beneath gnarled boughs draped
with Spanish moss lulls me into peace-
ful reverie and motivates me to thank
God I'm a Southerner. In such places

as these, the fish need not even bite
if they're not so inclined. Heck, they
might even prove distracting.
All of this, I think, has much to do
with my obsessive running-water
mentality. But there's another thing
as well. Something deeper. It has to
do with, if you will, coming of age. Or
perhaps coming full circle.
For me now, a journey down a mov-
ing stream is very much like the trip
I've taken through life for more than
half a century. Throughout my chrono-
logical excursion, I've spent a great
deal of time not paying attention. Life
has pretty much just flowed along, car-
rying me past far too many things I've
not taken the opportunity to discover
or, sadly, appreciate.
Now, for whatever reason ia sub-
conscious realization of mortality, I
supposed, I've changed my attitude.
I'm on a proper journey now, taking
time I wish I'd taken when I had more
time to take.
There's no better place to do that
than on a ride downstream. It has
become much more than a simple
float-trip. It is now a course parallel to
life itself. It reminds me that stopping
to "smell the roses" is much more than
just a tired cliche. It is not the begin-
ning, the middle, or even the end of
the trip that matters. It is the journey
itself, be it a long float or just a short
paddle from one bridge to the next.
It's time now to take it all in. Time to
truly enjoy the ride I just thought I was
enjoying before.

Somber Boeheim apologizes after Orange edge Gators

Thi- A,:i o .iald F'r-'.

trite Jim Boeheim apologized
again Friday night after an-
other big victory.
The beleaguered Syracuse
basketball coach said he had
talked to some people in the
community and wanted to
make three points clear after
the No. 4 Orange defeated
No. 10 Florida, 72-68. .
"I believe I misspoke very
badly in my response to the
allegations that have been
made. I shouldn't have ques-
tioned what the accusers

expressed or their motives.
I am really sorry that I did
that, and I regret any harm'
that caused." he said.
"It was insensitive for the
individuals involved and es-
pecially to the overall issue
of child abuse."
He also said it was impor-
tant that he get involved in
terms of raising awareness.
"They need to get the mes-
sage out," he said. "I'm going
to do everything I can to do
that, whether I'm coaching
or not coaching."
Some sex abuse victims'
advocates have said Boe-

helm should resign or be
fired after Boeheim's dispar-
aging comments regarding
the accusers in defense of his
longtime friend.
This was the second game.
since the firing of longtime
associate head coach Bernie
Fine, who has been accused
by three men including
two former Syracuse ball-
boys of molesting them as
Fine, who was fired Sunday,
has denied the allegations.
On the bench Friday, as
Syracuse remained unbeat-
en, Boeheim maintained a

stoic facade amid the intense
federal investigation into his
program. Behind the post-
game microphone, though,
was a different story.
Just as he was in Tuesday's
home win over Eastern Mich-
igan, Boeheim was greeted
by a nice ovation when he
was introduced to a crowd
of 24,459. It was the largest
on-campus attendance in
the nation so far this season,
and it included former Syra-
cuse star Carmelo Anthony
and former Orange assistant
Rob Murphy, in his first year
at EMU, in front-row seats.

::." ." .^ ? ? 8

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Gold Watches

Dental Gold

Pre 1965 US Coins

Sterling Silver Flatware &

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Come See Us At Our New Location at HOPKINS MOTORS

4909 Highway 90 E Marianna, Florida


Hours: Thursday 3:00 PM 5:00 PM, Friday 3:00 PM 5:00 PM and Saturday 10:00 AM- 4:00 PM

(850) 573-0229 or (850) 573-0228


' r-
-i1 '




Sneads Basketball

Pirates get payback

with win over NFC


The Sneads Pirates picked up a big road
victory Thursday night in Tallahassee,
topping North Florida Christian 45-42 to
avenge a preseason loss in Sneads.
With the victory, the Pirates improved
to 3-0 on the season.
NFC won the preseason contest be-
tween the teams by 12 points on Nov. 17,
but on Thursday night it was the Pirates
who prevailed thanks to a fourth quarter
surge and some late free throws.
"We played probably as good as we
have in the last couple of years here,"
Sneads coach Kelvin Jbhnson said after
the game. "I'm very proud of the boys. I
saw something I haven't seen in a while,
which was some hunger out there play-
ing, especially in the last quarter.
"As much as I could get out of them, I

got. I was very impressed."
The game was nip and tuck the whole
way, as the Pirates trailed by two at half-
time before tying it at 30-30 going into
the fourth.
A mini-run by the Pirates pushed the
lead to six in the final quarter, but NFC
stormed back to go up four with 2:30 left
in the game.
However, NFC would not convert an-
other field goal, allowing Sneads to sneak
back ahead in the waning seconds.
Jalon Daniels made two free throws
with 30 seconds to play to put the Pirates
up three, and NFC was unable to get off a
3-pointer on its final possession.
Darius Williams and John Locke each
scored 14 points to lead Sneads, while
Troy Durant followed up his 18-point
performance against Altha earlier in the
week with another big game for the Pi-
rates with 13 points and 14 rebounds.

Bowling Standings

Monday Night High Rollers
Team Standings
Nov. 28
1) Adam's Funeral Home 27.5-20.5
2) Marianna Office Supply 27.5-20.5
3) Crash & Burn 25.5-22.5
4) Gutter Huggers 22-26
5) Bruce's Crew 21-27
6) Smith's Supermarket 2b.5-27.5
High Team Game: Adam's Funeral Home: 928
High Team Series: Adam's Funeral Home:
High Game Female: Betty James: 217
High Game Male: Tom Arnold: 219
High Series Female: Betty James: 523
High Series Male: Tom Arnold: 595
**Special Pick-Ups: Joe Klingensmith 6-7-10
split and Kenny Laster 5-7 split**

Tuesday Night Mixed League
Team Standings
Nov. 29

1) Backwoods Bowlers 42-18
2) We're Back 36-24
3) Frank & Marie +2 32.5-27.5
4) D &D 32-28
5) James Gang 29-31
6) Oak Creek Honey 26-34
7) All State 25.5-34.5
8) Zero.Cool 17-43
High Game Handicap: We're Back: 912
High Series Handicap: James Gang: 2612
High Game Men: G-Baby: 215
High Game Women: Dale Reynolds: 207
High Series Men: G;Baby: 600
High Series Women: Dale Reynolds: 504

Tuesday Morning Coffee League
Team Standings
1) Down Home Dental Center 46-18
2) The A Team 40-24
3) Gazebo 39.5-24.5

4) Champion Tile 36-28
5) Jim's Buffet & Grill 32-32
6) James & Sikes 30.5-33.5
7) Marianna Metal- 28-36
8) Kindel Awards 26-38
9) Pacers 25-39 .
10) Marianna Animal Hosp. 17-47 -
High Team Game: Down Home Dental Center:
High Team.Series: Pacers: 2743
High Game Female: Trudy Pope: 218
High Game Male: Jason Townsell: 223
High Series Female: Trudy Pope: 546
High Series Male: Lynn P & Don Foley: 552

Wednesday Night Mixed League,
Team Standings
Nov. 30

1) Nina's Embroidery
2) Fireballs
3) Here For The Beer
4)2 Pair Of Nutz
5) Hollis Body Shop
6) Marianna Metal
7) Mr. Bingo
8) Grice & Son Septic
9) Melvin Painting
10) Try Hards


Chipola Men's League
Team Standings
Ist Half
I 1)Team Nlo.5 36-20
2) Three & a Half Men 33-23
3) No 7 33-23.
4) MariannaOfficeSupply 30-26
S5) Four the Birds 25-31
6) Ivlarianna Truss 22-34
7) Ouzts 18-33
High Team Game: No.7:997
High Team Series: No.7: 2682
'High Men Game: Jason Kindelspire: 268
High Men Series: Jason Kindelspire:

Malone' Antwain Johnson shoots against Bethlehem on Thursday night.

Tigers hold off Wildcats
BY DUSTIN KENT players' focus wasn't en- pace and tempo, and they tirely trhereThursday. got some good looks and

TheMaloneTigers picked
up their fourth straight win
to start the season Thurs-
day night at home, beating
Bethlehem 54-39.
Chai Baker had 22 points
and 10 rebounds to lead
the Tigers, while Chris
Murff added 13, and An-
wtain Johnson and Austin
WiUiams each scored six.
Malone overcame a slug-
gish start to take a 32-20
halftime lead and hold on
to a 13-point edge going
into the fourth.
Bethlehe.m was able to
make some inroads in the
final period, cutting the
margin to as little as five
early in the period before
the Tigers responded to
push it back out.
The Wildcats were able
to take advantage of some
poor Malone free throw
shooting, as the Tigers
were just 2 of 10 from the
charity stripe in the fourth
and 8 of 24 for the game.
The game preceded
Malone's Friday night game
against Marianna, and Ti-
gers coach Steven Welch
said that it was possible his

"It's a tough kind of.
game because it's kind of
a trap game before Mari-
anna," he said. "We tried
to make sure it wasn't, but
maybe our focus was look-
ing ahead. But Bethlehem
is pretty good. They did a
nice job of controlling the

had us frustrated.
"They gave themselves a
chance to be in the game
late, so give them credit
for that, and give us some
credit for finishing it out.
We made some nice plays
late when we had to finish
them off."

Sports Briefs

High School Boys
Tuesday Sneads at
Graceville, 5:30 and 7 p.m.;
Paxton at Malone. 6 and
7:30 p.m.; Rutherford at
Marianna, 5:30 and 7 p.m.;
Cottondale atWewa, 6 and
7:30 p.m.
Thursday Graceville
at Altha, 5:30 and 7 p.m.
Friday Cottondale at
Graceville, 6 and 7:30 p.m.;
Vernon at Sneads, 5:30
and 7 p.m.; Laurel Hill at
Malone, 5:30 and 7 p.m.;
Marianna at Walton, 5:30
and 7 p.m.

High School Girls
Monday Marianna at,
Sneads, 4 p.m.
Tuesday Sneads at
Graceville, 4 p.m.; Paxton
at Malone, 4 and 5 p.m.;
Cottondale atWewa, 4:30
Thursday Cottondale
at Graceville, 6 and 7 p.m.;
Malone at Bay, 5 and 6
Friday-Vernon at
Sneads, 4 p.m.

Hope School
Hope School will host
its third annual Christmas
Invitational basketball
tournament on Friday
at Grand Ridge Middle
Games begin at 9:30
a.m. and continue until
2:30 p.m. Hope School will

compete with teams from
Fort Walton, Pensacola
and Bay County.
The public can come
arid there is no charge for

Basketball League
SUpward Sports, a
Christian sports league ,
for children, is coming to
Victory:Baptist Church in
Upward Sports teaches
sport fundamentals in an
environment of healthy
competition, helping kids
to develop skills for the
sports arena and values

for life.
Victory Baptist Church'
offers basketball for
kids pre-K4 to sixth
! The deadline to register
is Jan. 16, which is the first
week of practices.
Interested parties should
Contact Victory Baptist
Church today at 850-593-
6699 for more information
or to register.

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

Send your child's Santa letter to the Jackson County.
Floridan and it will appear in our December 23, 2011
"Letters to Santa" special edition,
Your chid wiil also receive la etter back from Sanita!

Your $5 donation will go to
'c p supers in Edlh,uamn that
$ provides ne}\ paper, to Jackson
'County teachers at no cost for
them use as a living textbook in
$ their classroom.

For Santa's reply letter, please include your
child's mailing address, gender, and age
You can also mention a special
accomplishment, hobb\. etc.

Submit your letters to:
Leters To Santa
c.o The Jackson County Floridan
P.O. Box 520 lMarianna, FL 32447

or drop them off at our office at 0 1e
4403 Constitution Lane.

Deadline to submit letters is 5 .m. December 12, 2011

- Affiliated Insurance

of Marianna

k- Health Life Employee Benefits



Kay Tyler Agent

2910 Russ St Marianna, FL
850-526-5010 800-896-1321
A Contrjcied Geriral Agency for
BlueCross BlueShield of Florida

Barnes Tires and Supply

(850) 526-3813

December Specials -
Oil Change and Rotation $24.99*
Rotate and Balance $24.95*"
Transmission Service $129.99
Radiator Drain and Fill $39.95
Fuel System Service $114.95
*Up to 5 Quarts ** Most Vehicles
Merry Christmas and Happy New Year







1; -;-7;- ;1--- -;-- -'-- ?:-~-
I- '~
~=; I ):1__L II LLL'

Malone Basketball


Indians make easy

work of Titans, 65-46


The No. 14 Chipola Indians continued to roll
through their non-conference schedule Thurs-
day night with a comfortable 65-46 win over
the Brevard Titans.
Chipola moved to 9-0 on the season, while
Brevard fell to 7-2.
The game pitted the state's No. 3 ranked team
in the Indians against the No. 4 Titans, but the
game hardly felt like a match-up of equals.
The Indians scored the first 11 points of the
game, with back to back 3-pointers by lason
Carter and Trantell Knight capping the run with
16:48 left in the first half. .
A pair of baskets by Kruize Pihkins and a flip
shot by Terel Hall gave the Indians a 32-14 half .
time lead, and the Indians were never serious\ IN Id
challenged from there. ,'..
Chipola extended the lead to 20 mid'iav ,. .
through the second half after a 3-pointer b\
Aishon White and a put-back dunk by -:
Baskin made it 47-27with 10:12 on the clock.
The highlight reel soon broke out for the In- n,
dians, with Earl Watson slamming home a lob :
pass from.JT Thomas, followed, by another
two-handed dunk by Baskin on the break, and .i
Watson again finishing a lob.pass from White to
make it 53-29.
It was another balanced scoring effort for
Chipola, with Joseph Uchebo leading the way
with 11 points, and Watson 10.
Carter and Thomas each added eight, while
Pinkins had seven, Baskin six, and Jarel Scott
and Knight five each.
Chipola shot 44 percent from the floor for
the game, while the Indians' typically stingy MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
defense limited the Titans to just 24 percent Chipola's MoHammad Lee plows through the opposition during the
shooting and forced 21 turnovers. Indians' game against Miami-Dade on Friday night.

Walker, Devils deal Tigers first loss


Chris 'Walker had 30
points and 15 rebounds to
help the Holmes County
Blue Devils dealthe Gracev-
ille Tigers their first loss of
the season 65-47 Thursday
night in Graceville.
The Blue Devils jumped
!on top of the Tigers early
on, taking a 27-11 halftime
Graceville was :able to
cut into the margin in:the
third period and get it into
single digits at 40-31, buti
Holmes .County pushed
the lead right back out in

the final quarter.
Rasheed Campbell. had
17 points to lead the Ti-
gers, while Marquis White
had nine, and Malik Frank-
lin eight.'
Jordan McCallister added
11 for Holmes County.
Tigers coach Matt An-
derson said he was happy
with the way his team re-
'sponded after the halftime
break, but disappointed
with the start.
"Our kids were a little
in awVe to start the game
and they played that Vway,
he said. "At halftime, we
talked about it and came
out and played \well in the

third. But I think we had a
little bit of fatigue late. We
had some kids produce
and some who did not pro-
duced that needed to, and
that limited the people we
could play at that,level of
the game. That probably
caused a little fatigue late
which caused the score to
stretch out.".
It was the first loss for the
Tigers, who slipped to 2-1.
However, Anderson said
there were positive signs to
take from Thujsday's loss.
"I saw a lot of thing! I
liked, and a few things that
I already knew we needed
to work on and get bet-

ter at," the fust year GHS
coach said. "A big positive
for me is that in spurts
we played with them and
outplayed them. If we can
get to do that on a con-
sistent basis, we can be
competitive with the top
teams in this area. which
(the Blue Devils) certainly

Lady Pirates

take another

road victory


The Sneads Lad\ Pi-
rates improved to 3-1 on
the young seaso-n with a
38-25 road \ictor\ Thurs-
day night ov\el T llaanna
It \vas the second \\in
over Tallav\anna this sea-
son for the Lady Pirates,
\vho won the first meet-
ing in the season opened
on Nov. 21.
Sneads coach Erich.
.Jderrman opted to pla\
man\ of his reserves
hea\y minutes Thursday
night, and the result was.
a low scoring first period
that ended with the Lady
Pirates leading just 4-0.

Things picked up in
the second period with
Sneads moving OLIt to
a 20-5 halftime lead.
and carried a 32-14 ad-
vantage into the final
Tashal ica NlclMillon
had 1- points, five steals.
and -si assists to lead the
Lad\ Pirates, while Logan
Neel added 12 points.
nine rebounds, and two
Krissi Satterfield led the)
team with nine rebound,.
while Tezlyn Henry add-
ed five rebounds and tro
blocked shots.
Sneads will return
home Monday to take on
the n arianna Bulldogs at
4 p.m.


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Florida State's Tiffany McCarty (14).fights Stanford's Camille Levin (2) for possession of the
ball in the first half of their NCAA Women's College Cup final four soccer match. Friday, at the
Kennesaw State Soccer.Stadium in Kennesaw, Ga. Stanford won 3-0. -

Stanford beats FSU in

women's soccer semifinal

The Associated Press

KENNESAW, Ga. Stanford had the
perfect answer for Florida State's aggres-
sive game plan: Chioma Ubogagu. .
The speedy Ubogagu shored on a fast
break and also had an assist Friday to
lead the top-ranked Cardinal to a 3-0 w in
over Florida State,in the NCAA women's
Kristy Zurmuhlen and Alina Garcia-
mendez also scored for Stanford (23-0-'
1),which advanced to the championship
game for the third consecutive year. The
Cardinal dropped the previous two title
games 1-0.
SFlorida State (18-7-1) controlled the ac-
tion for much ofthe first 20-plus minutes,
but Stanford grabbed control with an im-
pressi\te stretch midway through the first
Mariah Noqueria cleated an FSU corner
kick with a strong header toward midfield
in the 22nd minute. Obogagu won the
ball for.a breakaway, leading to all the of-
fense Stanford would need.
The direction of Noqueria's header
might have been lucky, but the rest of the
playwas not. .' : '- : .:

"You're basically just clearing the ball
defensively," Cardinal coach Paul Rat-
cliffe said. "We just caught them on the
counter. The first 20 minutes, it was a dif,
ficult game for us. We had to. weather a
few storms."
Obogagu beat FSU forward Tiffany Ic-
Carty to the ball, and her path to the goal
was nearly clear once McCarty fell near
midfield. The Seminoles had j.tst one
defender back, and Ohogagu moved hei
off line with a pass to midfielder Teresa
Noyola as she raced to catch up from the
right flank.
Seminoles midfielder Kristin Grubka
caught up to the play, but had to slide
to brake as Obogagu shifted to her right
after taking the ball back from Noyola.
Following a quick dribble, Obogagu fired
between the legs- intentionally, she said
of FSU goalkeeper KelseyWys from 10
yards for her 10th goal of the season.
"We work a lot ... on transition so I think
a lot of it is realizing you have more time
than you think," Obogagu said. "I just
tried to be calm."
Emily Oliver earned her 11th shutout
for Stanford, which will play Duke or
..Wake Forest in Sunday's final.

.- ,- 2:.
- ''..- -, '.

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energy every day, making a'few small
changes at home can save you energy
every month.

Start by skipping the heated dry cycle
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.U I .I T I m S




-16B + SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4,2011



6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:008:30I 9:00 9:30 10:0010:30

DECEMBER 4, 2011
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19ESPN SportlCeiter iiliJ I l- BCS Selecion Snow College Footiall Boni Seection Special iLi.e SporltsCdenr Iinl ILelO1 I SpoDr.Cenlterlliii...-eI -' SponmCF.lrer I College FGoaIDal Ti am: yTEA H-Lilex x SporisCeinerar
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39 HIST IRTDeoaaiaOl:tRoass American Pickers Rel Deal Real Deal IRT Deadliest Roaos Arouno American Pickers Reali l Real lea l DalIRT Deaiidlit Roasi Around Pais Prog. Ligr.i Paid Prog Paid Prog Tne Sahara ,-r
40 TVLND M*A'S*H M'A'S'H MAS*H IM'A'S'H Raymond Raymond Raymond TheExes King King King King Everybody-Raymond Raymond Roseanne Roseanne The Nanny The Nanny (In Stereo) 's Co. 3's Co. Paid Prog. Paid Pirog.
43 CNN2 Jane Velez-Mitchell Nancy Grace Dr. Drew he Joy Behar Show. Showbiz Tonight Weekend Mysteries Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew Morning Express
45 CNN CNrtieiaroom til A Dinner with Kings Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom IN) A Dinner with Kings Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Presents 9M IPiers Morgan Tonight World Business Today AM: Wake Up Call (N) American Morning (N)
46CW Heartland i *Sie:.i in".vrpFc.i tLn'I2 i R2omer'Iarre'Ciomedyl Hoily*ooa TilDeaIt Broans iBrowns atn Pae Paroe |P ouaur -Trier Pai PgaPirog. PaldProg PailProg PlaiProg Pi oPrIog PioaProg. PardProg TneDally Buzz e
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Entertainment Outlook

Bob Marley heirs sue half

brother over name use

The Associated Press

MIAMI A feud has erupted within the
first family of reggae, with the widow and
nine children of Bob Marley suing his half
brother to stop use of the Marley name to
promote an annual Miami music festival
and profit from other businesses in his
native Jamaica.
The lawsuit filed Thursday in federal
court contends the half brother, busi-
nessman Richard Booker, and several
affiliated companies are violating copy-
right and trademark laws by using Mar-
ley's name, photographs, lyrics, symbols
and other intellectual property without
The lawsuit says people could be de-
ceived into thinking those uses are of-
ficially endorsed by Marley's widow, Rita
Marley, and their children. Booker and
Bob Marley shared the same mother.
The entities include the Bob Marley
Movement of Jah People Inc., which pro-
motes the music festival, a restaurant in
Jamaica called Mama Marley's and sev-
eral businesses with the name Nine Mile
- the part of Jamaica where Marley grew
up and is now buried. One Nine Mile
business offers a tour of the area, and the
music event is known as the Nine Mile
Music Festival.
In addition, a recent press release about
,the music festival included this head-
line: "All For The Love Of Bob Marley."
The 19th annual festival is scheduled for
March of next year on Virginia Key, near
Miami. Three of Marley's kids Stephen,
Damien and Julian Marley are sched-
uled tq perform.
Marley, a member of the Rock and Roll
Hall oo Fame, died of cancer in 1981 at
age 3E. Some. of his best-known songs
are "I Shot The Sheriff," "Jamming," "No
Woma No Cry," "Get Up, Stand Up" and
-The lawsuit, filed by Fort Lauderdale,
attorney Bruce Hemerlee, seeks unspeci-

In this July 4,1980 photo, Jamaican Reggae
singer Bob Marley performs at a reggae
festival concert in Paris.

stop Booker and the companies from us-
ing any Marley-related references in the
various ventures. Hemerlee represents
Rita Marley and the children through a
Bahamas-based entity called Fifty-Six
Hope Road Music Ltd.
Booker, whose home and businesses
are in Miami, did not immediately return
a telephone call Friday seeking comment.
A spokeswoman at his business said a
statement may be issued later.
According to. the festival's website, the
event's roots date to a Bob Marley fan
club begun in 1981. That gradually grew
into the music festival 'and related food
drive that has collected more than 2 mil-
lion canned goods for shelters in Miami
and Jamaica.
The lawsuit says that Rita Marley and
her children have long opposed Booker's.
attempts to trademark Marley-related
business names and that at one point
they reached a licensing deal, but Booker

fled damages and 'also asks a judge to reneged on the deal.

As Mr. ,now-it-al

.Quite a few years
go, I saw a movie
in which a man is
mugged and knocked out
while in a large depart- .
ment store. When he
comes to, the store is
closed and the security
guards have released killer
dogs to protect the prem-
ises. It's a terrifying movie
in which the man per-
forms many MacGyver-
type tricks to evade the
man-eating animals. What
is the name of the movie?
Is it available onDVD?
-D.B., Reading, Pa.
Answer "Trapped" was a
made-for-TV movie (1973)
starring James Brolin.

The movie is available
at several retail outlets
on the Internet, none of
which I am familiar with.
You will have to do your
own search and decide
if you want to make a

ack in.the late
1950s there was a
TV show called "I
Led Three Lives." I believe
the main character was
played by Richard Carl-
son. What became of,
him? G.W, Preston,
Answer. The drama
series aired from 1953 to.
1956 and starred Rich-

ard Carlson as Herbert
Philbrick. The real Herbert
A. Philbrick was a Boston
advertising executive who,
with the support of the
FBI, infiltrated the U.S.
Communist Party. He
wrote a best-selling book
about his experiences
titled "I Led Three Lives:.
Citizen, ,'Communist,'
Counterspy" The TV series
was based loosely on his
Richard Carlson (1912-
1977) was an American
stage actor who appeared
in several dozen movies
and television shows. He
also was a film director
and a screenwriter.

Dear Annie: I have.a 35-year-old daugh-
ter with two children (ages 13 and 2), and
they all are living with us. "Micki" moved
in after leaving her common-law hus-
band a few months'ago. He was the third
man in her life.
Since Micki has been home, she has
been going out every weekend. I am "old
school" and believe she should come
home from work and take care of my
grandchildren. But if I open my mouth,
my wife will toss me out. It has already
happened once before.
This situation is slowly killing me. My
wife tells me Micki is still young. I say, so
what? That doesn't mean she can go to bed

with every Tom,- Dick and Harry. I don't
know what to do next. Any suggestions?

Dear One Step: Micki is not as young as
your wife thinks. At 35, she is closer to
middle-aged. Unless your wife wishes to
enable her daughter to remain irrespon-
sible, the two of yoi need to set some
ground rules regarding Micki's behavior.
A social night out once a week is fine. A
weekend sleeping around is not. Encour-
age your wife to put her grandchildren's
welfare first and see if youcan come to an
agreement regarding Micki's responsibili-
ties at home.


SHow should East plan the
defense against five clubs after
West leads the spade king?
The bidding is questionable.
Although it is not without risk,
North ought to make a nega-
tive' double, not bid two clubs.
(Yes, that is outside the param-
eters of this book; the author
should have made South's long
suit-hearts.) Five clubs is also'
debatable, but understand-
able. Now let's move to the
East, assuming declarer is
not void in spades, can see two
tricks: one in spades and one
in clubs. The third winner will
have to come from diamonds.
And there isn't a moment to
lose. East should overtake
partner's king with his ace
and shift to the diamond king.
With this layout, South has no
Each problem ends with a
tip, this one being: Take charge
of the defense when you can
see the way home.

. Q 9 8

4 KQJ i0 4
V Q 10 9
* J 10 4
6 65



SA75 3
V 5 3'
* K Q 9 7 6
' A 7

VA 7 6
+ A'3 2
4 K J 10 4 3 2

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Neither


2 J


Opening lead: A K

Dec. 21) It's OK to be a
bit assertive when deal-
irig with others, as long
as you're not too pushy.
Jan. 19)- Don't suffer in
silence if someone with a
bad attitude bugs you.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Something that has
a' lot of potential might
not come off as antici-
pated because of a lack
of understanding.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Social arrange-
ments aren't apt to come
off to everyone's liking if
plans have never been
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Don't wreck a nice
day by doing something
to another out of spite.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Conditions in gen-
eral are rather good for
you, yet you could put a
damper on things by be-
ing far too touchy.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) Responding an-
grily in response to a
slip of the tongue made
by someone would only
make you look bad.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) Let someone else
take the due credit for
a good idea, and cheer
from the sidelines.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
If you want to make
a good deal, some skill-
ful handling must be
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) If you find the clan
to have a rather low kin-
dling point, pour water
instead of gasoline on all
simple problems.
LIBRA.(Sept. 23-0ct.23)
Even if you resent hav-
ing chores to do, it be-
hooves you to get them
out of the way early.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Be sure you know
what you're talkingabout
if you offer a friend.some

Today is the 338th day
of 2011 and the 73rd day
of autumn.
.1943, President Frank-
lin Roosevelt terminat-
ed the Works Progress
In 1992, President
George H.W. Bush or-
dered U.S. troops to
Thomas Carlyle (1795-
1881), essayist/historian;
Samuel Butler (1835-
1902), novelist; Francis-
co Franco (1892-1975),
Spanish dictator; Jeff
Bridges (1949- ), actor;
Marisa Tomei (1964- ),
actress; Jay-Z (1969- ),
Tyra Banks (1973- ),
niodel/TV personality.
1997, Golden State War-
riors basketball player
Latrell Sprewell was sus-
pended by the NBA for
one year after choking
the team's coach, P.J. Car-
lesimo, during a practice
on Dec. 1, 1997.
United States still does
not have an embassy in
man who lets himself be
bored is even more con-
temptible than the bore."
Samuel Butler
number of writers,
including Saul Bellow,
John Cheever, Studs Ter-
kel and Richard Wright,
who received financial
support from the Federal
Writers Project, a part

of the Works Progress

1 Tool with
5 Aussie
9 Just as I
12 Novelist -
13 Mumble
16 House
18 Skillet
20 Lies by the
21 Wept over
23 Like some
26 Grades 1-12
30 Beaver
33 rs.
34 Bread buy
35 Singer -
37 Molokai
39 Sweater
40 Bucket

41 Floor
43 Charge
45 Faculty
48 Bobwhite
51 Gunpowder
56 Green fruit
57Is, to Fritz
58 Not
59 Planets, to
60 NFL player
61 Rather and
62 Accident
1 Unisex
2 Time
3 Foul-up
4 Young bird
of prey
5 Mighty -
6 Actor -
7 Lead
8 Cattle
9 Southern
and Blyth

12-3 *:2 )1 I UI:. '.l c. i. u, .... UCi.i...:.r UFS

NEA Crossword Puzzle

ACROSS 38Sioux prey Answer to Previous Puzzle
1, Hang ten 39 U2 producer
5 Picture 40Marsh VISIENACDC AIHI A
border 41 Swarm in EDNA LUR NAP
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supply home?" TEFLON BASKS
12 Operatic (hyph.) IID I S S
solo 47 Fair place TILED ELH I
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climber, 53 Mr. Pound TS A I L
16 Caviar fish 54 Hourglass IST NEA
18Ump'scall filler
20Dumbfounded 55Actor- PRO DANS WEST
21 Visa and Beatty 17 Synthetic 34Tennis
passport 56 Ricky fiber, great
22 Batikneed Ricardo 19 Altar vow Ivan -
23 Ursa Major (2wds.) 35 Glimpsed
neighbor DOWN 22 Boat with 37VCR
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magic, 2 Coffee 23 Insect 38 Scary yell
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socialites disorder quantity 41 No.
30 Dawn, to a 4 Textiles 25 French crunchers
poet 5 Raccoon cleric 42 Pro -
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33 Soda-can of a.m. 27 Uh-oh 45 Move like
opener 7 psilon 28 Indiana lava
34 Bell- preceded neighbor 46 Not theirs
shaped 8 Tenacious 30Japanese 480ddjob's
flower 9 Proposal soup creator
35Skewer 10 Flythe- 32Everest or 50Mai (rum
36 Least 11 Sea eagle K2 drink)
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books

SASK ABOUT MYI" ) ( ).... F -

NEA Crossword Puzzle

Answer to Previous Puzzle

11 Orangutans 421Egg yolk
17 Flip-chart 44 African
stand antelope
A22 BOUaking 48 HandyEMU

24 Slack (hyph.)
27 Del salmon power, for

28B"2001" short
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socialite arrivals

31 Town in 52 Remainder
32 Twice Dl break

31 Dainty 55 2o inw
of Pakistan

*Ui S Mail ox

12-5 2011 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
,Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
TODAY'S CLUE: S equals V
Previous Solution: "Don't forget the Earth's about five thousand million years
old, at least. Who can afford to live in the past?" Harold Pinter
@ 2011 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 12-3

-----~-~-~11---11--~I--~~"- -11-1_1_11111111






Raiders visit Miami hoping to pad division lead

The Associated Press

MIAMI The Oakland
Raiders and Miami Dol-
phins save their least for
The first-place Raid-
ers (7-4) begin December
with a shot at their first
playoff berth since 2002,
while the last-place Dol-
phins (3-8) have been out
of the running since before
Halloween. But in one re-
gard the teams are simi-
lar: Each ranks among the
NFL's worst in the fourth
That could make for an
unsightly but zany finish
when they meet today.
"You definitely don'twant
to go out and make bone-
head mistakes," Oakland
defensive tackle Richard
Seymour said. "Given the
magnitude of the games
we're going into, everyone
realizes we have to play
The Raiders have won
three in a row to climb atop
the AFC West, but they
tend to falter when hold-
ing a lead. They've been
outscored in the fourth
quarter 27-7 even during
the winning streak, and for
the season the deficit in
the final period is 103-54,
largest in the NFL.
Miami also tends to fade.
In the first three quarters,
the Dolphins have out-

Miami Dolphins quarterback Matt Moore (8) at the line of scrimmage during an NFL football
game against the Dallas Cowboys on Nov. 24 in Arlington, Texas.

scored opponents 174-132.'
After that, they've been
outscored 74-38.
Four times the Dolphins
lost after leading ini the
fourth period, including
last week at Dallas.
"Winning those close
games makes all of the
difference in the world,"
Miami running back Reg-
gie Bush said. "It could be
the difference between us
being 3-8 and winning six
or seven games right now.
It comes down to execu-
tion late in the game when

you are tired mentally and
physically-- being able to
find that extra 10 to 15 per-
cent of energy and focus."
It's remarkable the Raid-
ers have seven victories

despite their 'late-game
lack of execution. They've
given up more points in
the fourth quarter than
any other team, and Car-
son Palmer's passer rating

of 34.8 in the final period ry. Oakland's late-season
ranks 40th and last in the push includes a game next
league. week at unbeaten Green
A late touchdown last Bay, and that matchup will
week against Chicago was -lose sizzle if the Raiders
the first fourth-period lose to Miami.
score by Oakland since "I haven't thought about
Palmer took over at quar- Green Bay once," Palmer
terback Oct. 23. said. "Miami's too good."
"We need to find ways The Dolphins at least
to generate more points in are better lately. After los-
the fourth quarter," Palmer ing their first seven games,
said. they won three in a row be-
Strong starts haven't fore a 20-19 defeat against
been a problem. In the the Cowboys.
past three weeks the Raid- Quarterback Matt Moore
ers have built leads of 18- has led the turnaround
7 against Chicago, 27-7 while making a strong case
against Minnesota and 17- that he can handle -a No.
3 against San Diego. 1 job. He had the league's
Each time they barely third-highest passer rating
held on to win. In the past in November and threw for
five games, Oakland has 288 yards against the Cow-
been outscored 48-7 in the boys. But his final three
fourth quarter. passes at Dallas were in-
"In the first half, we're completions, and the last
pretty impressive," Sey- one ended a comeback
mour said. "In the second bid.
half, things have been That's part of a pattern
kind of not going our way. for Moore, who has a pass-
We're still trying to get it er rating this season of 97.2
together." in the. first half but only
They might want to hur- 60.3 in the fourth quarter.


-~ I I. U u

Maethi 'dU bihtwthte ehnlgyteylv

Tampa Bay Buccaneers quarterback Josh Freeman hands
the ball off to running back LeGarrette Blount during an NFL
football game against the Green Bay Packers on Nov. 20 in
Green Bay, Wis.

Buccaneers caught

in landslide of losses

The Associated Press

um, it's a downturn at the
wrong time.

CHARLOTTE, N.C. A In the case of Freeman,
year ago, the Tampa Bay the statistical difference
Buccaneers were in the between this season and
midst of what seemed to last is dramatic. Ayear ago,
be a breakthrough season. Freeman had 25 touch-
With second-year quar- down passes and six inter-
terback Josh Freeman, the ceptions. This season, he
high-energy coaching style has 12 touchdown passes
of Raheem Morris and a and 16 interceptions. His
sense of momentum, the quarterback rating has
Bucs put together a 10-6 dropped from 95.9 last
season that didn't get them season to 74.6 this year.
in, the playoffs but put He sprained the.thumb
them in the conversation on his throwing hand in
about the league's fast-ris- mid-October and didn't
ing teams. help matters when a gun
The momentum has he was firing at a range on
stalled, however. Oct. 31 recoiled, requiring
When the Panthers visit five stitches. This week, a
Raymond James Stadium shoulder injury has limited
today, they'll be facing a Freeman's throwing ability
Tampa Bay team that has and practice time, raising
lost five in a row and six of a question as to whether
the last seven. he'll be available to face
What happened? the Panthers. If not, the
"It's been a little'bit of Bucs will go to backup Josh
everything," Morris said. Johnson.
"We've had turnovers, "Everybody has to play
we've had penalties that good around him as well,"
have been a big deal for us. Morris said in defense, of
The bottom line is not be- Freeman. "We've got to
ing able to finish, play better up front. We've.
"Some of the games we got to catch the ball for
won last year, we won in him. He's got to play bet-
the last minute and we ter. It's a combination of
were called the comeback things.
kids. This year, we've put "When a quarterback
ourselves in position to doesn't play as well as he
win three of those games did a play before, the year
and we didn't win them. before, the game before,
Our record reflects that. it's all about a combina-
You win those three games tion of different things or
youwere in position to win, different people having to
now you're talking about a get on the same page and
seven and whatever team work together."
and a team that's rolling The other major issue for
but we're not talking about the Bucs has been their de- A
that right now." fensive struggles. Theyrank
Instead, the conversa- 31st overall, allowing 394.6
tion is about what's gone yards per game. Against
wrong with Freeman, why the run, they're 30th in u
the defense ranks 30th in the league, surrendering &8a
the league and is Morris an average of 139.7 yards cou
in trouble if the Bucs don't per game. That means IMP
turn things around over they'll likely get a heavy bys
the last five weeks. dose of DeAngelo Williams 6 w
For a franchise that and Jonathan Stewart @2
Struggles to fill the stadi- today.
.2 .W- -4" ., zI6 T'. ,7::_..' -,- _.

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011 Verizon Wireless. HOLI

Alcatel- Lucent



Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday,December 4, 2011- 9 B
Sunday, December 4, 2011 7 B




Money Clip Found In Mobile Gas StationOver 6
months ago: FSM "Happy 50th" 850-557-7059

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


Most existing homes have one or more
wind resistive construction features needed
to qualify for Insurance discounts.
FLORIDA LAW now requires Insurance
Co.'s to provide wind mitigation discounts.
*To get discounts (or refund) you may be
entitled to, get an inspection and report.
James Grant has the Florida Professional
License(s) required to perform Wind
Mitigation Inspections.
The fee for an inspection is only $150.00.
(Recently, my customers are averaging more
than $300.00 peryear savings on insurance).
Call James at 850-526-8367 to discuss
an inspection for you.


Delivered in the wiregrass
$75, Large truck load..
Call 334.685-1248 or 334-389-7378_

December 3rd & 4th
National Peanut Festival Building
Hwy 231 S. Dothan, Alabama
Over 275 Tables *
Sat. 9-5 e Sun. 10-4
Call 334-279-9895

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

Tree ripe satsumas and grapefruit harvested
daily $20 bags, location of grove Hwy 73 south
and Laramore Road Marianna, FL, follow signs
to Bar L Ranch for more info call (850)209-5506
Visit us to find great gifts for Christmas ,
birthdays or any occasion. Don't waste time in
lines at the malls or big box stores we ship
straight to your door and as always-shipping is
free. We have Children toys, men cologne,
hunting gear,jewelry, xbox games and more.-
KEWLSTORE.COM as Kewl as it gets.

Flatbed Trailers 7'9" wide by 20' long, asking"
$700. John 334-790-5217 Jason 334-791-2598.


Free Cats to GOOD home Neutered/Spayed,'
shots current, Different Colors 850-482-4896
850-482- 5880/850-303-9727 after 3pm
Kitten: Found In Tom Thumb Parking Lot.
Orange Tabby. 850-557-7059

MAS $1,200 FOR BULLDOG, and $1,250 for
BULLMASTIFF; 334-806-5911
iyWest Highland White Terrier
S -' ', '$250. 2 males and 3 females.
Puppies are CKC registered.
'- .' Call 334-692-3662.

Sunday, December 4, 2011

1: ,


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.


Bichon Frise puppy, lyr old, neuterd, potty
trained,*great w/kids $350 FIRM 850-263-J255
BOXER PUPS AKC: will be ready for christmas.
tails have been docked and dew claws re-
moved. taking deposits now. Pickup will be two
days before christmas or christmas eve. two
solid white pups, the others are flashy brindle.
both parents are on site. $350. (334)692-5335.
Leave a message.
em CKC Cocker Spaniel Puppiesl
Ready to go 12-3-11. Parents on
site. IM, 5F All Buff and white.
Tails docked Dew claws
removed worried & 1st. shots
$250 334-798-1578 Tah;ng
Deposits $100. & $150. on Dick up.
FOUND: Male dog, red collar,large, brn w/white
mkgs, Caverns & Old Grnwd Rd 850-482-3020
Found young yellow lab up River Rd in Sneads,
FL on Managementarea north of Butler Rd.
Please call 850-557-0200.
Maltese AKC Pups!
Will Deliver!
males & females ready for
Christmas. S/W,
will be small. 1 tiny F
C all 334-703-2500
$75 & up Yorkle Poos, Shih-po6s, Morkies,
Yorkie-pom also Yorkies $400,and up.
Maltese $500 & Shorkies $250. Chi-A-poo $125.
Yorkie Puppies: 9wks old, CKC, READY NOW
Also taking deposit on Christmas Puppies
ready Dec 22nd. Call 334-701-0418


06' md#9996 John Deere 6-row cotton picker
1026 eng. hrs. 772 fan hrs., 08' md#9996 John
Deere 6-row cotton picker 982 eng. hrs. 624 fan
hrs. Mud Hog, LMC Bowl Buggy all exc. cond.
kept under shed. Call; Kendall Cooper 334-703-
0978 or 334-775-3749 ext. 102, 334-775-3423.

OR 850-352-4423

Now Open Jackson Farms U-Pick Tomatoes'
& Peppers! Bring your own bucket!
7 days a week. 850-592-5579

,-' "

Plenty of Shelled
Peas, Collard, Turnip
& Mustard Greens!

220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
* 334-793-6690 **

Oats For Sale Cleaned and Bulk Bags
85% Germination. No seed treatments.
$6.50 per bushel. Call 334-726-6594

wort YOU Att

400k,4'q Fo&

A S S- S


_ __ _
f ~ l A. .... ...

1 I -- -- I I I I -qI




QQ 9 2IT 6 ()8
) 6 8 7 ( @1) 5 9
9 5 8 1 4 2 7 1

( 7 J 4 9 3 8 5
1 @ 6 ()ZD 3 4 9
0 4 3 8 9 7070@6
7 3) 4 6 8 5 2



3BR/2BA Mobile Home on 5 Ac off of Rocky
Creek Rd. Reference Required. $550. Month
lst/Last/$450dep. Call 772-577-0223

For Rent Greenwood, Marlanna, &
Cottondale, starting @ $375/mo.
Water/sewage/garbage/ lawn maint.
Included. 850-593-4700




Northwest Florida
Community Hospital
ALN CH i is a 59- bed healthcare
n mo, i, facility that includes a
S, **"" 25- bed Critical Access
hospital, a 34- bed Long Term Care Facility
and a Home Health Agency.
Now Hiring Full Time
Advanced Registered Nurse Practitioner
Rural Health Clinic Practice Exp.
preferred. FL license.
Registered Nurses
ER, FT, nights.
DON, Long Term Care Unit, FT

Applications available online at and/or application to:
(850) 415-8106 or Fax (850) 638-0622
Smoke and Drug Free Campus. EOE


Get a Quality Education for a
SNew Career! Programs
FORTISS offered ih Healthcare,
S HVAC and Electrical Trades.
0 Call Fortis College Today!
( ICOLLEG(E For consumer information


Now accepting applications for 2
bedroom units. Rental assistance. No'
application fee. We pay water, sewer,
and trash service. 4052 Old Cottondale
Road, Marianna, FL 32448. (850) 526-4062,
TDD/TTY 711. "This institution is an
equal opportunity provider, and employer."


BR Apartment, 3145 A Redbud Lane, Blue
Springs, Built'08, energy efficient, $525/mo
$500 dep. 1 year lease, small pets ok with
deposit. Call 850-693-0570 Iv msg.

Camelot Apartments For Rent in Enterprise
1 BR Apartments $300/$325 mo. + $300 dep.
pool & laundry on premises, Approved Credit
Needed. Small dogs OK with pet fee.
Call 334-347-0604

Orchard Pointe
Apartment Homes .
Clean, quiet & safe
1,2, &3 brs
W/D connections
4445 Orchard Pointe Dr.
Ph: 850-482-4259
TDD# 800-548-2546


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 house, Baker Ave, Marianna. Fenced
backyard, DW, Stove, Frig, Washe $580/mo,
$600 dep.. 1 year lease, small pets ok with
deposit. Call 850-693-0570 Iv msg.
2BR 1BA in Marianna City Limits. Energy
Efficient, w/appliances, CH/A, $475/mo
3/2 Country Home for rent, 5 miles South of
Marianna, with appliances. Nice Setting!
$735 + deposit 407-443-9639
S OR 3BR 1 BA House, 3222 Bobkat Rd
FIiO r (Dogwood Hts) 1 car garage,
fenced, $695 +dep. Text first
4 850-217-1484 4
,* Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
no 850- 526-3355 4
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
Large 3BR 2BA Brick Home w/fish in pond &
deer in back yard $850/mo. also, 3BR 2BA Brick
Home. $650. Both in Alford lease, dep. & ref.
req. on both. 850-579-4317/866-1965

2/2 in Alford, window A/C, $380 + deposit 850-
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 & 3 BR MH's in
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.

5th Wheel: 28 ft Cardinal LX 5th wheel and
Chevy Silverado Dually, low mileage. $14,000
for both. 334-793-1721

Dixie RV SuperStores
FL's Newest RV Dealer
*Store Hours*
21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned
Newmar i Keystone Heartland Jayco
.. Fleetwood Prime Time .Coachmen.
Forest River
Service Department
Parts and Acces. Store
RV Collision Center
Located off 1-10 Exit 70 / SR285
328 Green Acres Dr.
De Funiak Springs, FL 32435
Sales and Service: 850-951-1000 DO 12756

TOW DOLLY: DEMCO Kar Kaddy II tow dolly
with hydraulic surge brakes, auto-steer
wheels, 3 new tires (including spare) $1,000
OBO. Call 334-701-7849 or 334-886-7226

34FT Stationary Motor Home for Rent
Highest rated RV Park in SE Alabama.
9 miles to Ozark/Ft. Rucker gate. Perfect for
1 or 2 people. No Deposit. WIFI, & C able TV.
$550. Month. Call 334-774-3219


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

'07 Hyundai Accent 2DR, cyl. white, automatic,
Pwr. steering/brakes. AC, am/fm/cd, exc.
cond. no accidents 110K mi.
$5500. Or Best Offer 334-389-3071.
S-a ,i'07 Pontiac Grand Prix fully
loaded with leather & sun-
i roof, e\C ccnd. 334-726-3359.
-',., 334-585-5525.

Chevrolet '00 Cavalier, 2 dr, New Tires, Runs
Good, $4200 334-347-9829 Day Or Evening
Chevrolet '98 Lumina, Clean, $1500
Chrysler '98 Cirrius v-6, less than 40K miles, 4-
door, $4,200. 334-677-8645.
M ST Ford '05 Mustang GT:
MU Award winning show car,
white with black interior,
53k miles, 5 speed, in excellent condition.
$15,000. Call 334-794-7493
Ford '07 Escape, Fully Loaded, Power Locks,
Power windows, Moon Roof, Well Kept,
100k mi. Good Condition, $9,000 OBO
717-824-6053 (DOTHAN)
Ford '94 Tarus 42K miles, clean $1995.

Lg 3/2 $625 Quiet, well maintained Park,
Water/sewer/ garb/lawn included. 2/1 Duplex,
Diana Ln. Near Citizens Lodge $495
w+ Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4a

Downtown Eufaula, AL 2 Bedrooms, 2/2 baths.
Updated. Newer appliances, W/D hookup, deck,'
yard. Convenient shopping and dining. Call 256-
437-3768 5pm or 334-728-1004 9am-5pm CST


'04 Kawasaki KVF 700 Camo, 4-Wheeler,
garaged kept. Only 25 hrs. used. like new,
$4800. 334-648-3217 4
Yamaha '11 Raptor 700R: well maintained,
excellent condition, low hours, essential extras,
blue, $7,800. Call 334-432-5800
ZLY 600-'98 4X4,
Auto, runs great,
low miles. winch.
*$2.000 OBO




Packages From
S All Welded
s All Aluminum Boats
vvVYw- ,* C d *Cmfluqri f.c m*




1 B) Snrla-.v TeepPmhpr 4. 2011 Jackson County Floridan


Lincoln '08 Towncar
Signature Limited:
Silver, gray leather
interior, garage kept,
only 18k miles, fully loaded, power everything.
Must See this car!! $24,500. Call 334-792-7050

*|=J: condition. $16,500. Call 334-347-7923

I can get U Riding Today Repos, Slow -Volkswagen '04 Jetta.
Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK! $0 Down/ 1st 26k. Black w/black leath-
Payment, Tax, Tag & Title Push, Pull or Drag, er int. Automatic, Sunroof,
Will Trade anything! Warranty On Every a :. auto lock power windows.
Vehicle Sold! $20 Gift Card w/pu rc s New tires. Can be seen at
S-w ifi I EDothan Lemon Lot. $3,500
or best offer. For more info. call 334-702-1669
Toyota '03 Camry: Champagne, cloth interior, C A S 9D
56k miles, fully loaded, brand new tires.C L A S S
See to appreciate! $9,275. Call 334-792-2829 I R T N
Please leave message.. DVERTISING

.111 o, iv EI I T criian 11 Your source for selling and buying!

IDU II : PLLL l; r ImR oii

Indian Springs

5035 Hwy 90

(850) 526-2478
x (85) 482-3121 4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
Fax (850) 482-3121 (850) 526-2891
UNBELIEVABLE $149,900 Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
', .. o. rh Ed McCo.. Realtor'-'
.. Cell-(850) 573-6198
g .. ar.g.e:
i- L -w' woth
z,.;,-c. enjoy a

REDUCE D $123,700 H
h & O Eht scribes .. .w ... i ....... . .
this 3/2 1700 S ft brick ,i .nT,,,i ,.h 1. ( ,i .
'. t .- .- ,-. i ,, 1,, l, u lr i ,
S. dows, new heat pump and ev duct work and much more. All
unused materials will 'convey. Property has two deep wells extra
Si..l.. septic ank, bar and lots of storage solace All this and more on 3.63
... ... .,."..-.. acres. MLS 240090 REDUCED $89,900.
-, ,d i t-iL :ar:ii ..i i i acre
Subdivision located in
Marianna. Just off Hwy
90 & Bump Nose Road -
this homc is ready to mov
pi h bednoomn plan. 3,
edrooi b' : ." ri wi t

MLSL #240172 CALL CRESH HARRISON 850-42-1700
_SkliG S fe8.00S PC
is.. lN %0 U.? OkE l' '

be subdivided into o parcels. Mobile Hom e a o.k. MLS o # 240688 Coall L, -O, rtedroom home
CRESIH HARRiSON SS50482-1700 .i i,,,l and back
C (iU TODA t! $125.OO00 p r ,,,,- la full length
HOTrE IN 1iI, .. Home has been
ii I i.IlI S OF ,, -n- c .1.1c'n h .l ,, renovated,
i oas a" new island countertop, light fixtures, ceiling fans, blinds, carpet, 27
1., Tis home kitchen cabinets and fresh paint. Exterior has large metal pole barn
& d...vee living ro om with 3 sides closed-in, two carports with workshops in the middle.
r,,n Le attached 2 ca Home is Move In Resdy. MLS 240892 REDUCED $69,900.
r T : ..E S' .- .o .' .T .edy ar nice
a ,, -, workshop ivith
.. fR 4, GREAT PL\(E TO
SSIART i i, r..

Covered fruit trees and is close to schools and all amenities.
-R B ...i.. . nt. .rining.
H..... ,- ,-,. additional MLS 238581 PRICE REDUCED $42,000.
.i -. < i, e; also a `3/2
,'i ,, d condition
frntch Pp has large workshop \/ elc.' MS # 23526 Call STACY 35 Acres wth some trees, mostly cleared
BORGES 850-573-199 35 Acres with some trees, mostly cleared
ON11' 69,900 #243171 $62,900
CAI IG ALL 37 Acres Natural spring runs thrn property
INVESTORS! Located in # 243172. $66,600.
a Mri na dwni w"'" n 120 Acres, some planted pines. Will divide in half.
frm ... .. county #239710 $216,000.
Courthouse! 2400 sq ft
heated & cool e. Thr font 73 Acres. Lot of wildlife for great hunting.
1168 sq ft is being used s Unresirited
ash,. nd the o waer Unrestricted
used i e b ack 232 sq i 2 44977 $109,500.
as a wokshop! There is a #244977
15x60 driveway, Metal roof approx 4 ys old and a FULL bathroom with shower. 97 Acres. Close to Industral Park. Great Investment.
Updated electric! Foreclosure-Bank says Make an Offer MLS #240015 Cll #239489 $184300
STACY BORGES i 8-.573-1990 $184,300
a S o 5J.4990 4.13 As. Level lot at end of road. No restrictions.
COUNTRY HOME IN #244786 $20,000
SMALONE. Lrc 4/2 5 Ac. Onpaved road. Build or put Mobile Home.
.." wS io / 8 pr mth sq-
i inr s B.i't in 193 #242042 $14,500.
'... a. c a.was 1 Ac. Wooded lot close to town. No Restrictions.
i, i i. h ist string em.
2H5. I, on Do m f n has #244205 $11,000
,- ,, taehed 2 car
m. pad, Large
I h for relaxing,
i2 ,ii.,.. ar kids in back- E.ERI R f NO &THEN.
yard! There is an out building with lean-to for storage! Deck in the back off Den. s lal along yo
. vi i : .,-! l his 2 bed-
RE DI'CE D $19.900 rt. I..., a- L -h, home still
,Odd.uti ON ,. ,,, 'Very good
-11r1i l L. F CITY ." l.. a Snd well
.. en maintained home located on the end of a lane for privacy and
. island. includes a nice storage shed. PRICE HAS BEEN REDUCED!!!
S livti MLS 238580 $62,900.

in addi
0 1 1 Posedl.I)IiR )MIN LiTLE
st eL sitting on a I/2 acre lo. iS# 243073. CALL STACY BORGES OR, CRi k at
JUSI -SZ.4 ,500 1,; .. ., .,. with
+ ,l i..,t I,,," .J on a
coUNTRY HOr N IN city
nH L I, [kL ,:. I-. ,u. h itdy
new carpet and vinyl, stainless sink, refrigerator and new hood
......... vent. Plenty of yard and home ready for move-in. MLS 240893

T. .. .,, r ,r -. i,-'SHOW CASE OF
. . ....... .. --.... .. .-'1 A LLIE! Quality on dis-
05 ,- .-73-. 1 CA r, r Il,,iis 3 bedroom, 2
SiSTAc OR. i 579e many updated
GRAH EllIS. I9900 7 a,,,'. Enclosed back
_OWMANE O FCTUBED i d th hot tub, large
CAMPBELLTON Large metal pole barn, metal building for storage and an attached garage.
4BR/2BA office off mste Very nice landscaping. MLS 244504 $117,900.
bedroom! Large living qrea
with separate family room
& wand bring fireplace!
Kitchnoohan lois oofw cabinet OLF ST lNDINGINITS
tce MB has large walk FIL D'! Over 80 acres
ihb icoset, garden tub with, r
jets & an office or nursery! this 4 br,ba
Beautiful roofed screened front porch. Large deck off the breakfast area that. ,... r.,me With large
leadstoa fencedyard. 2 wells & 2 septic nks Additional sep & we l ,,:t wood burning
sufficiCent for up to 4 campers. MLS124544, Call STACY BOES ORits of bies
CRESIIHARRISON .. ..,"lots of cabinets
ASKING $29,900 and island stove in the kitchen, huge master bedroom with built in
shelving in closet and bath. Approximately 40 acres in pasture, 3
S[N ,[ rI acre spring fed~pond and rest in planted pines. Quiet country living.
,, BIG PRICE REDUCTION. MLS 241108 $289,000.

a ,,, tI ., i ',,,

.95 in Bridge Creek Sub Z,0 or retirement home. MLS 244267 59,900.
.1.60 Anre on Panhand Road. Zoned Mixed Use $49,0 $5,9

CoeleudneCLtyLtmle s ,r eIq N ti[CTURED
3125 Zion Street 3/1 1681 Sq Starting at $550 per month n l, o.pee .lour
Marinna, Full Sere SiaE nin e bi0permonth aor w r t strg .ni tub a3nd
Green Meadows Subdivision 3/2 1258 sq ft $850 per month
(ALLCRxtl HARusiONy 482705 bath, vinyl and carpet flooring and handicap provisions. Great home
RENTALS AVAILABLE for retirement or first lime buyer. MLS 244524 9 $59,500.
2954 SuNe Ior, taniasnnao *1 20W Sq II
2957 Milton S ti, ariannao 3 5 m", 1353 Sq m IF r,.'R, tSd
27193 Wandell SI, tarianna 3/1.5, t 1200 I ithTRTIn Ol T ,"
Colforlrhis MonhsRenltol SPECIAL!
All Rentaols Require l-yrLon e, First MothRent ond SermnityDepoi I. ,..
CXL sicy bonrgs 8 51)73OSI 53199W
Compass Lahe in the Hills I acre $5,000
SGrove St, Chipley acre $21,500 (City lot in Wahington County) lights, ceiling fans, cabinets and caunlertops, electrical wiring, paint
.Appulucheh Ti Muniunnuu.l acre- $34,000 lrdaon spnsrv Onle~oun CLc aod so much more. Don't let this one pass you byll
R ThunSee TIBMonifora 1.13 Aew 530e500r(Indian apunes Sbbdisisico) M.S 241372 $89,900.
Swy so, Mnarianne 19.77 acres -. s,o00
CA.LL STAC y BORGi-. S n o8,50 573-199ir.'



a iB Toyota'05 Avalon
S Limited Edition:
one owner, desert sand
mica with tan leather
Interior, fully loaded,
45k miles, excellent


01, it

R IFl.. I, Ib I, ,h

room. Open kitchen with breakfast bar, and a casual eating area, built in
entertainment center. Nice master bdrm with a master bath suite. Fora surprise
bonus, there is a "Dawg House", great for entertaining and a man's paradise.
Comes with a half bath and a large barwith sink. There is an additional outside
sitting deck overlooking the pond. Price: $240,900 MLS# 244547

A,. you looking for a Good
tn. Well here it is! 3
bed,ooms 1 bath, on a
iav-d street in town, needs
w,,, Work, but seems to
I~. e great bones, cute
layout, partially fenced yard with small detached building, would make an
excellent rental. Price: $42,900 MLS# 245438

_' l ,.1.. .. A ...- ...:
Oirr 5,H 3 eI I rr.,

Il,,- l I i' ,! I,3 n ..
phase electric, currently being used as a Church, executive offices, kitchen,
fully functional building throughout, recently repainted with eye appeal.
Excellent location for another church, business or businesses. Price: $550,000
MLS 244309

R 1, 11. ol
*R S L lll .r I ll4. 1 A
I, .V i ,,,,, ,.....14
i i p it: : mill, l e,, '. .',' ,
M [.. Iulud I. ,
chain linked fenced area. Property has 572 ft railroad frontage. Comes wh city
water and city sewer, 4" well with 2 hp pump. 1348 square ft of office space, a
600 sq ft warehouse currently rented with monthly income. Current businesses
doesn't convey... Only Real Estate. Call for an appointment today. Shown by
appointment only. Price: $449,000 MLS#.245402

:"A- ,,, ,,, ,24

backyard, pecan trees, garden area, HWY frontage, convenient to Marianna
and nearAltha..
Price: $115,000 MLS#242891

r. rll Eg I

i 'id I ... O t ... '

V-- Vide Mobile Home
'. i,, I acres, approx. 2
Lmsi.. o ewt ofe Greenwood.
.3 ,.rd -us/2 baths on a
tsir, ,nh, plenty bf shade,
home needs some TLC. Possible owner finance.
Price: $29,000 MLS# 244216

n Prh lr a, siln, ,,,', ls I, I of


I i.ll np II). nn.. ;
c j brick home is on a

I 1 B, 1ot. Just right for
newly weds or a small family, Retirees! 5000 Allowance for buyers choice of
new central,a/c heat and floor covering or use it towards closing cost. Price:
$9,500 MLS# 242524


some TLC. BRING ALL OFFERS! Price: $99,000 MLS 245539

,, his spacious
I t I U f I:tIo. .... in beautiful
"1 ". Subd. sitting
.n .1 .. Home feature's
2. .-re. ,.dral ceiling in
replace, updated kitchen with lots of cabinetsnew til, l
bdrm. and master bath, walk in his an hers closets, plenty of storage, enclosed garage
turned into hobby room, office, game room, paved driveway around house with circle
drive, inground sprinklers,12x2d work shop, t5x180storage bldg, plenty of shade, also
handicap friendly. Price: $209,000 MLS# 237623

4 separate .30 acre lots.
$15,000 a lot Marianna, FL 245509-245512

5 acres $20,000 Marianna, FL 245195

7+ acres $89,000 Marianna, FL 244442

.50 acre $35,000 Marianna, FL 242836
5+ acres $40,000 Marianna, FL 242754

175 acres $175,000 Marianna, FL 242166

24 acres $84,000 Graceville, FL 245524

76+ acres $267,000 Graceville, FL 245453

78 acres $273,000 Graceville, FL 245446

178 acres $623,000 Graceville, FL 245520

1+ acre lot $17,000 Alford, FL 244172

41+ acres $149,900 Malone, FL 244646


Harley Davidson '07
Softail custom with ex-
tras, 1,700 miles, $14,000.
Call Dean 334-406-0043.

HONDA'07 CRF-230F 4-STROKE,$2500.
Honda CRF-80F '07 $1500, Yamaha TTR50 '05
$750 334-718-5149

S 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
Chevrolet '11 Tahoe LT, LOADED, White, All
Leather, Captain's Chairs, DVD System, 3k .
Miles. $39,500 Excellent Condition, LIKE NEW

EGreat Business oppor-
S tunity for any retail
business or office.
I.; -B Hos drive thru window
Pand parking. Apx.
S124' on busy 4-lone
.Iwy Qu lur G, orl V.,,btlIy IrHrll m jiaon. for recess to this 2,555 sq ft
building. Natural gas hook-up and phase three electrical. Building has no
fixtures. Central H/A. You can make it what you want it to be. Selling "AS
IS" MLS#242656 $99,000.
L= seion htThe owners have
begun renovations
on the property,
placing firewal s to
onteos nine separate
residential units. The
building's structure
:r,,;!: ul !hre wng, o.ppl.Aly I, 10 r 4,800 squae feet with a
central section that served as the school's auditorium. One wing is divided
into two units that have been completely renovated and already producing
income! Unit one has two bedrooms and two baths and unit two has three
bedrooms, two baths.. Apartments Retreat Center Church There is so
much potential for this site in GREENWOOD located next to the city park
S300,000 MLS#244287

- I

Ford '93 Explorer SUV, Clean, 79K Axel Miles,
$1500 334-793-2142

-. .._ .t Jeep '02 Wrangler Sport,
i .. >i^E1 A. C, power locks, tilt
'" -.. "'~1 cruise, air, AM/FM, Hard
,S Top. Soft Top. $4,300.
Call 213-985-2930 "

Lincoln'06 Navigator,
Fully Loaded with Sun
Roof. THX Sound with
DVD & 6-Disk Player.
RiBr-; ;_---;..: -.-- Excellent Condition.
New Tires. $19,500 Firm

Nissan '03 Pathfinder. V6, 173k mi.
Runs Very Good. Cold Air, Very Clean.
$6200 OBO 334-794-5780

'Helping people reelfre thr dream
of ongtrg rsal.t estate

Arir lones,
SO ner Broker. REALTOR
S S30 09-9077'

Ora lMock, GRI
Broker Associate
'(850) 526-9516

4438 Lafayette Street
SMarianna, FL
850-482-0045 www.
Right for a payment
ou can affotird. 3/2
n Marianna. New
btih kitchen cabinets,
appilincs, bathroom
h ltures/faucets, floor
toenr~ and palni In.r deI lo ,i anaw One aor garage. ONLY $79,900.
MLS 244150

Historic Marianna
Home already re-
staed! Character and
Charm describe this
beautiful home on
.Russieetl 1962S.
*.Ft Healed and Coole.
Enjoy being outside on your front or side porch.
MLS#240518 $169,000

S i GCeenw.od Ihlb
3 ZBamh home
azilan hard*ood and
P. j C nbaeltiful aers
ni. a ,,,h energy double
Sm pane. slder windows
51) gollrn hot wale11 hauer Lenror HPh16 spl '1:ylam hellt pump. 16l6
.rrooned poreh lstel rel 48dbh pol barn fo yr uRV wl /5 amp servrae
and a 20.12 .lor :hop oeontry Ia ng or as beAlI MLSf244622 5198.000
SOWN needd of RENT
th;s 3/2 home in
sta mg l lF an or. Mand Rdge ucO et
a lnd of the slueel lot
with beaoultll yard.
B-of ulh. o me othuis
mouan ready lot you nand you loaely KRiOUCD 5123 '00 ML" 244333
Halfway between
Man ann s allaho:
Ie ii ba oft the Be:t
Buyi Male an oflei'
2154 sq h H.'C and
25 ocies fenced
,:,me repair. needed Io wu m e ihni; unrry home lul off ihe (hmril orEoee
Exit off Interstate 10 your best investment in Real Estate. MLS#244150

Brik. 3 '2 home ith
suornom, double car
galage' back deck
Ploormed on Rundle
Pd lul southh el
.. (iarahoothie and
.oterlato In A Itrtle ire and mnri.or repoas make I,., home a Great Buy tom
$120,000. Close to Nw Horse Track coming to Gretna!. MS# 244279

AUHA (ozy home
being sold "as is" on
up, acre. Per Town
Hill could possibly
bh lezoned fop a MH
Pur or Mixed Use.
Cay water. Lots of
ati. rhrubs and hIre, MLS'243126 5S 000
Quiet Sellttiin Mari-
n app allinrf intude a
washer and dryoel On
A90 elor e iul oH
,l Merrit MAI Road 1Lo lofr the !igi at Hwy 90 noar Marnt MiI Pond'
$129,900 MLS #241197.
Very Nice Brick Home,
3300 sq.ft. w/3 BR
and 3.5 BA. Two mos-
ter BR suites each
has a sitting room/
office with walk-in
dclosots. Formal din-
ing room. Living room has a stone fireplace. 24X24 game room. Two 8X12
storage buildings. Beautiful Front and bock porch. Shady 2.37 Sc. Lot with
stone/cedar fence. All the amenities of Compass Lake in the Hills Subdivision.
MUST SEE. Call Ora today for an appointment. $224,995 MLS #245457
57 ACRES Beautiful
Pasture land with Hay
rage uhd pens oil set
: up for cattle forming.
u,' Some woods are sur-
.-"" rounding the pasture
land with the main entrance on a paved road. Back pasture has access from
Jonesville Road. Pump for irrigation is being installed. Fencing is complete
around the posture. The gOrage also includes a one bedroom oportment with
kitchen and bath. MIS j1243640

Build hou Dream
Home on this40 acres
just Of Mrian-
There is a stream
thIl runs through the
property oad a shed
I, purk yoa Ior acit endquipe ori yul s gel II early to uld ont REDUCED
u 1J9u0 01 n arnr '.My lie Oand a rc I MLS741485o






Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, December 4, 2011- 11 B

Nissan '04 Xterra, Low Miles; 53,800 mi. Daewoo'98 220 LC3 Solar Ex-
1-Owner, Excellent Condition. $10,995 cavator low hours, $40.000 W FORD'89 F150, 4wh, 4x4
334-714-2129 or 334-790-4167 334-792-7552. Auto, $4,600 or reasonable
aggKg Toyota '06 4-Runner. offer. Call 229-334-8520.
..--... Black. One owner. Only .,- ,.. --- ,^..-j ,i. A. ,o A v i4 5

53.500 miles. Leather
seats, 6 disc CD changer,
moon roof, rear spoiler,
etc. (It has all the extras) $23,500. In excellent
condition. Please call 334-596-2242.

'61 Massey Ferguson 50 Tractor
with front end loader $3800.
334-677-7748 or 334-803-7210

Chevy 2500 '99 273K miles, engine has knock
rest of truck in good cond. $1900. 334-792-6248.
Chevy '92 Silverado, black, extended cab, 350
engine, automatic, runs good, $1500 850-209-

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

iREALTOR Bevely Thomas, Ellen Marsh
850-209k4705 Cell 850-209-5211 850-209-1090

Ouida Morris

CDhoi,'1 liuic ild h ,
country l ning ,hir, lhb
bedroom, 2 ullc d.1i.r
fi:ime homer '? n 243
_V:. d cr,: pro. d
ing you plenty of privacy. Large screened front porch for
evening relaxation. Also includes attached garage and,
large detached workshop. Call 850-526-2891 for location.
Won't last long at this REDUCED PRICE!! MLS 245106
Price Now $49,900.

HOME has much to
o&lit, fgTrte, kitchen
coullenp.i, tile, car-
Sel nd hardwood
M.,,:,r.., larce open liv-
ing/dining and kitchen areas, sunroom with six French
doors opemng onto deck. Home has upper and lower decks
on back, also included is large workshop5RV shed and dock
on the lake with covered deck.
BIG PRICE REDUCTION!! MLS 244756 $194,000.

ALIVE!! Plenty'of
1ard ,,mes with this
Ehdr,, 2 bath:
rir, home with spa-
v.u.- W,oms, garage
enclosed for a den, covered front and back porches.
Property includes a storage building, barn, .:..,e !il.-,
and small pond. Plenty of room for horses and great country
living on 11.70 acres. MLS 245379 $70,000.

AWESOME & THEN SOME. Custom built two story
home with many extra features including a guest house.
Three car garage, motor home shed and exceptional land-
scaping with irrigation in front. Call Ouida Morris for your
personal showing of this exceptional home. MLS 24440

Bevely Thomas

more of everyday
sp,.. In this 3.bed-
rfim. 2 bath home
locate. on 2 acres in
a good neighborhood. Spacious living/dining and kitchen,
large utility room, ceiling fans, open porch, landscaped yard
and carport. MLS 215154 $9,000.

READY, SET, GO!! Lovely brick home with metal roof
located on 7.14 acres not far from town and the Chipola
River for all your great fishing trips. Home features 3
bedrooms, 2 baths, den, screened porch and security
system. Acreage features two ponds and wooded area in
back for privacy.
PRICE REDUCED!! MLS 243922 $170,000.

Ellen Marsh

Spaious 3 bedroom,
2 blh some with'pI-isl, remolded
'aii,ru.,,''- formal liv-
-Ir. r,..,i,, large kitch-
h-l .jirlg combo and
huge screened back porch. Located on corner lot in estab-
lished residential neighborhood. MLS 244970 $74,000.

L- t eh ri-leo cl i

p 'r : h I' hji 0 ,-, ,i ,:,: .i i
"grJ. ,, JF '6 'RC d
garage and adjacent loft could be another bedroom or game
room. Convemently located close to schools and shopping
MLS 242946 REDUCED PRICE $185,000.

\ alierfroni A-frame
I.air",,,a,,- -pen down-
iji3l. il,k,, plan, 3
coi,:,,,m,., baths, hot
lub. ':' n J...:k, private
,I., :r..rge building,
fencing and large backyard. All sitting on 1.5 acres. MLS
242620 $140,000.

VDodgeu 2 Ram: BlackI QuaOU lca, vo, t ~.~
liter, New Engine, new supsenion, shocks,
tires, and brake, and 20" rims.
Price to Sell $10,000. Call 850-272-2713

Drive on trailer 8 x 16, dual axel, 2 foot sides,
$1600 850-299-6626

Ford '08 Kings Ranch F150: Stone green with
saddle leather interior, 4 door, fully loaded,
heated seats, fiberglass bed cover, sprayed in
liner, new tires, 45k miles, running board, bug
sheild, Service record available.
$29,900. Call 334-618-7682
Ford 77 F150: Gray, 4WD, standard trans.,
good condition, 2 owners, clean title.
$3000. Call 334-447-5316

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

O6bt,,i- Roney-Smith
Pat Furr

II ,,
1 ...... ..i ,.,- ,, I'h"'l i'l '

I ,. ,,- ,J . ,,'J ,,I .,'1
kitchen with. lots of cabinets & large pantry. Easy maintenance with metal
roof, 2x6 exterior wall consirction, additional insulation, and stucco and vinyl
siding. This property comes with a fantastic 30x56 ft workshop with concrete
flooring and an attached 11x30 ft RV covered area. MLS#241918 $224,900
S[ TL[D tiC i Li'\L,

T n NE t -0 n,
il. ,- .,,.,, I.,.,, i.... ...

S ..... I II .. II

. .... .. ... .. .1. '' '-
ment today! MLS#244347 $182,000.

L Dr FO SA nl Ei 1 il.

w/elec1ic fireplace, built-in bookcases, entertainment units &r comer china
cabinet, spacious kitchen w/plenty of cabinets, breakfast bar, and dining area.
Adding to the enjoyment of this home is a large screened back porch that over-
looks the private backyard and in-ground poo. MLS#243701 $178,500.
k te.i, ine itI m i 'Ib"'a kl.
YOUlft' % ,,l h IE N
.' ,', ...: l ... .. "....

formal living om dinng room w/double doo leading to fenced back yar

12s te exterior doonr. MLS#243514 $157,50

I. rA dE i ih": .r.\ .aL-
Ir 1.1, ]| [tu\
,,,. "fiM l "" ] r ,. ..... .. ,....,1 J i....
offers vinyl double paned windows, vinyl trim and newer metal roof for easy
maintenance.This home also offers original, beautiful red oak hardwood floors
throughout, newly tiled kitchen & recent electrical update. MLS8243700
-$85,000 .

1.03 ACRE LOT, paved road, quiet subdivision, good area. aMLS#43179
-$18,000 $
1.13 ACRES, cleared lot w/driveway, current zoning R3-multiple-family
residential district, has been surveyed into two parcels, which could be sold
separately, city water & sewer available. MLS#240346 $35,000

.ebb er oney'. ,.iar,,.mil .co
BEAUTIFUL INDIAN SPRINGS 1.2Acre lot, sits right on the golf course,
owner financing available. MLSt244285 $45,000
GREAT PIECE OF PROPERTY in great location, partially cleared, suitable
for one or multiple home sites, no deed restrictions. M 241938 -.$75,00

Debbie Roney-Smith


5.01 ACRCLEARED Close drive to Reddoch Rd. $19,900. MLS 243888
WOODED 10 ac surveyed, minutes dr to 1-10 $25,000 MLS241689
5 ACRES, well, septic, power, livestock pens, $2i,000 MLS245414
WOODED 8.8 acres, NW of Sneads $35,000 MLS#245187
20 AC WOODED some cleared, close to Hwy 2 $37,500 MLS244868
13.25 AC CROP or turn to pasture, comer Co Roads MLS#245186

.f RIC in town., Formal 01
I- p breakfast room, fam-
Et, i w FR one car garage,
I 1,l porch. Cernral H/AC.
1.11'. lot. Needs interior
%- J Good deal $55,000 AS
IS. MLS#245413

1.2 AC on paved rde $77,200
appancion$125,500 wiMSLth244503th
debie ro of $120'2 split bdrm.
1 111- 1 --pen foor plan

,12 c on pavd r.W $77,24400

],0. illi RIVER this is the
, ,- ,.What ia view! Sit
ck, your balcony,
r I a:hair. Cedar sided
S ... romof has serenity
.-Ii., ii over it. Yours for
$250,000. Plus an additional 2/1 use s guest house on waterfront lot available to
purchase $150,000 or $400,000 OBO for both MLS#245486

itll ,-.NE H i IT ALL!
1'. ... built, I2ft
SEF U IIE .BUYER $,un0ertops,

I.... ,: E. A MUST

International Tractor F1466 145HP diesel,
red in color $5000. 334-898-7995 or
305-343-9790 (2761 Coffee Springs Rd. 36318)

Isuzu FTR '02 white in color 24ft. box truck with
approx. 140K miles. Good shape $14,900. OBO
Call: 334-299-0300.

Tractor, M9000 Kabota with Cab, air, radio; 675
hrs, exc. cond. $21,900 also: Round Hay Baler,
535 John Deere, $5,750 850-209-5694/850-593-

Your source for selling and buying!


I_ _

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

Ford '06 -350: 12 seat passenger van, good con-
dition, tow package, rear air, sony am-fm-cd,
5.4 V8, 126,000 miles, $8,100. 334-333-3368

Mercury '01 Villager A/C AT 133K mi.
very clean $3800. Exc. Cond.
334-803-7210 or 334-677-7748

Pontiac '04 Montana Van: Silver metallic with
gray interior, extended body, 46k miles, one
owner, New tires, front and rear AC, power
seats, power side door, CD/radio with XM,
cruise control, and much more. Clean and in
very good condition. Never WRECKED!
Price to Sell. $9,250. Call 334-333-0863

TOVY TY'i A ...W


Tim & Patsy Sapp
Broker Owner/Realtoir,
Licensed Agent

Real Estate Needs
4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891,
Each Office l Independently Owned and Operated
:' i I. t ,,.
Nan harkleroad bi L i,, ,
Realtor Associate ;:''; screened in back.patio, newer dimensional shingle room, chain link backyard,
pecan trees, 4 miles ut of town, paved road frontage. Price: $134,900 MLS#

G R E A T 9ShiSll',. [,:II'I ,.li i, ,,,g
.. INN'ES IENT! One 1" "' ,,,,,,n
S,-,10: ,',ni ni',,, hom e ion h -1,1, ,
1thii io.l-d1 -orkshop laundry rm, screened in 14X28 heated gunite pool with built in spa, large sun,
Ih li., I, 11.1 .i lools and 2 car garage, shop h/c, pole barn, storage shed, barn with 5 horse stalls, large
climate controlled tack room, large boat shed. Separate office/studio with
.. .., .., ,,, l., ,, """. h/c, paved driveway fencing and cross fenced, new roof and HVAC. Price:
MLS 245320 $28,500. $529,000 MLS# 244996

] .I ....j....:.h ., t : 1
S_ 11 ,,,i l : .....I 1. ," .... 1" it"1'h : r.. ...
,' ',: P,.*:',l .i,'ri c, J as neat as a pin, and shows very well. Make an appointment today. Price:
-.l $69,900 MLS#244706
i.-..] I .I1 j,'c I ui l'. 1,ii ]i. .J l'., l'.: h I- i 1 I ..,.". ll.,'i l ,'dI |'i ;-.i:
parcel. MLS243384 $28,000. | re 1 aa aaasss
this completely

S',I ,J R, metal roof, big front porch, beautiful flowers, large kitchen/breakfast area
..I. a _I K separate dining, payments should be cheaper than rent. Make an appointment
Sto see this home today Bring Allffers! Price: $98,900 MLS 243881
I A .J .,' t. ,~, .~1. ul I L I) I A

s immaculate. MUSTSEE!! MLS 243064 $89,999.

BRE~IH Let, of root p. 1

4 e lbcd..l.-nms, 3 baths; 1'., 1 jI I h. I I "at, bu!t-:
IJ1.1r. t' t I l.IrI, : i fnr. lP fans tlugi t MLS244572
home and newer front/back/side porches. All on 5 acres and includes
dug pond. M1S 244748 $137,000. ; ,4:.*'.''' .' t .

SPLENDOR!!! Nice 2
t-.b!..., .' r-ith mobile
h,,.,,:,11, cib edral ceil-".,1.1,If.:.,,'.
6: -, o ., Itchen and Mi -1 .. 0 IL 2 l ... w, ,, r, ,,, r,
C., -..e ponds Price: $132,980 MLS#242162
,, ,ih u!i , .1i I. T, I h h ,, -, .... *.i' i' electric and
carport. All located on 10 acres. MLS 244297 $65,000.

bl b.i .IT. ,ir, 1` 2 If II. '.,I , f \. .." I lke"
U CLOE TO TOBH lOON. 9 "."**c so .,,r-,i li,.,n
I.z. 1r,- .I',',,l balcony, large master bath, large covered front and back porch 2 car detached
j f'. ' it- ..l I:.. Ir W garage with workspace, boat shed, large Oaks scattered across property.
mi i' "'"doai t.d .a, td- Price: $169,900 MLS# 244719
em colors and ready formove-in. Don't rmss this very nice home.
MIS 244054 $44,900. B L ESI
nl. 1 n

Bedroom design, large walk-in closet, vaulted ceiling, enclosed back patio. 30
year shingle roof. An addt 1 acre lot for $89,000
SPrice $195,000 MLS# 238716

.I' : i lt. 1 .. i .ll .. i ..l .. I i ,i.,

~ .':. *_ ' in : ,r ,,,l ,, ,, ,,,)' .1 r.,, ,,: M, 1J1

.- .. .
I A ,,,, k ..
.,y ,,t .... .. ..i6 r.

curb appeal. Tastefully painted and decorated beautifully, FP, separate dining
room, large kitchen with lots of cabinets, large master bdrm & ba, separate
private office, plenty of storage, private back yard, landscaped. $239,900 MLS#

w~v .Ci i.NrT ON MERITS
Miii. t|)i,' Retreat from
&yi ,,r ii assures to this
il,Pi .,-I qu" waterfront
1h..T, -1.II, ,orgeous views.
a ovuuoin, 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, fishing, swimming,
etc. Beautiful clear spring water fed. Price: $299,000 MLS# 242979

Presenting the 2011 HW I_ -I ...... .
"Christmas in Jackson County" .,,. i
ornament of hope to raise funds for Easter currently a souvenir & specialty hop. Has excellent paved parking, could be
Seals Society, Inc. Dilmore"s Grist Mill, ued as a convenient store or many diferen types of businesses. Also has
a leased deli shoppe with an existing 3 year lease. Price: $449,000 MLS#
1800's to present. An operational Antique 244310
owned by J.W.Dillmore since 1977. .. ,

Call Century 21 Sunny South Properties ... :,, :
to reserve your ornament. Priced at $12.50 Al
"and out. 3 year new metal
per ornament, some previous years are ro A detached storage building. A great buy @ only $59,900. Show anytime.
available. Delivery date will be the'week of .
November 28, 2011. .' ,. .
q eluescSngs "ilrSi tlC a:./"
The Chamber of Commerce will also be be I,,,,.. ,' i ., I,
Selling the ornaments this year. paned windows some new flooring, some new paint, neo front door, pecan
S trees, quiet street. $2500 allowance for buyers closing cost or updates. Price:
$64,900 MLS# 245508

We thank the people of Jackson County
and the Chamber for all the support in this 0,.,ri' LIVING AT ITS
fund raising project. i.:i. e, large master B,
rr Ceilings throughout
.,I_..iI replace, tile &
. .. "F,,w II.ering, nice layout,
'- -'", beautiful kitchen cabinets. Stainless steel appliances and large 2 fiat screen FVs,
nice yard, lots of open space, excellent hunting in the backyard with great set up
..< MLS#241152 Price:$199,900

_________ ^Sf~walk-in closets, screened in front porch with a closed in side porch, storage
-. .. building, carport, all on 6 city lots, home has metal roof, with low utility bills.
Si Motivated Seller. Bring All Offers! Price: $64,900 MLS# 24445

12 B Sunday, December 4, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


the satisfaction of the above-described levy.
1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF All Interested parties may view the vehicles
one half hour prior to sale at 9:30 am CST.
YOUR TOWING NEEDS! In Accordance with the American with disabill-
oWM19f B, # 4f9g q ties act, persons with disabilities needing spe-
9 E 4 2 Il clal accommodation to participate in this pro-
AUTO BODY & RECYCLING ceeding should contact the A.D.A. coordinator
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS telephone number 850-482-9624 ext. 402 not
later than seven (7) days prior to the proceed-
Contat Jason Harger at 334-791-2624 wings.
If hearing impaired, (TDD) 1-800-955-8770, via
the Florida Relay Service.
Call for Top Price for DATED November 16, 2011
Junk Vehics Louis S. Roberts, III Sheriff
S Junk Vehicles Jackson County Florida
I also sl ud By/s/Linda Cowan Deputy Sheriff
I also sell used parts
24 HOURTOWING .4 334-792-8664 4" -_.RO-..S I -,-P S
Gaurenteed highest prices paid for your Junk LF15620
or unwanted vehicals A farming equiimt;, I
Title or no Ttle 24 hrsa day, INVITATION TO BID
also pay finders fee. 8-849 8 JACKSON COUNTY
u m"' "...."'""""""**'*'*I NOTICE Is hereby given to all Interested per-
SGot a Clunker sons or firms that sealed bids will be accepted
We'll be your Junker! : at the Jackson County Purchasing Department
SWel be you nkers located at the Jackson County Administration
S We buy wrecked cars building, 2864,Madison Street, Marianna, Fl.
and Farm Equip. at a 32448 NO LATER THAN 2:00pm C.T. on 12/12/11
fair and honest price! forthe following projects:
$325. & up for
Complete Cars CALL 334-70. BID NUMBER: 1112-13
Co e Cas CALL334-7024323 J BID NAME: Replacement of one (1) -two (2)
L ..........................f 1 stationary 40 gallon gas kettles
S*k We buy Wrecked Vehlcab runnlngor not DESCRIPTION: The Jackson County Board of
$325. & up according to vehical County Commissioners is seeking qualified
DAY -334-794-9576 NIGHT 334-7947769 vendors to respond to this request for Replace-
ment of one (1) two (2) stationary 40 gallon
gas kettles
WE PAY CaSH BID OPENING: Bids will be opened and record-
ed by Purchasing department of the Jackson
FOR JUNK CARS!!!!!! County Board of Commissioners located at
2864 MADISON STREET, Marianna, Florida
Call 334-818-1274 32448 on 12/13/11 at 10:00AM C.T.
Information may be obtained from the Pur-
LEt i chasing Department between the hours of 8:00
A.M. C.T. and 4:00 P.M. C.T. Monday through
Friday. Information or Inquiries may be made
ILEALNOICE by contacting Stan Hascher, Purchasing
Agent, at 2864 Madison Street, Marianna, Flori-
LF14760 NOTICE OF SHERIFFS SALE da or voice phone 850-718-0005, or Fax 850-482-
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a 9682.
writ of execution issued in the County Court of
Jackson County, Florida on the 28th of Septem- IMPORTANT
ber 2011 in the cause wherein American Ex-
press Centurion Bank, is plaintiff and Dee O'Da- SUBMISSION DEADLINE:
niel, is defendant, being Case Number DATE: 12/12/11 No later than TIME: 2:00pmC.T.
10-721-CC in said court, I, Louis S. Roberts, III
as Sheriff of Jackson County Florida have lev- Bids SHALL be submitted in a sealed envelope
led upon all the right, title, and interest of the marked:
above named Defendant, Dee O'Daniel, in and
to the following described property, to-wit: SEALED BID and identified by the NAME OF THE
2007 Toyota Camry Vin# 4T1BE46K87U583975 FIRM, NAME AND.NUMBER OF THE BID, ALONG
and on the 13TH day of December, 2011 at the WITH THE DATE AND TIME OF OPENING.
Jackson County Sheriff's Office, 4012 Lafayette
Street, Marianna, Florida 32446 in Jackson A complete copy of the bid packet may be ac-
County Florida, at the hour of 9:30 a.m. CST or quired through the Jackson County Purchasing
as soon thereafter as possible, I will offer for WEB site: Click on
sale all of the said Defendant, Dee O'Daniel's, the Purchasing Department site then Click on
rights, title, interest, in the aforesaid property "Current Bids and RFP's" to obtain a copy.
at public outcry and will sell the same, subject
to all prior liens, encumbrances, and judg- List of bidders and awards (if any) shall be an-
ments, if any, to the highest and best bidder or nounced at a meeting of the Jackson County
.bidders for CASH, the proceeds to be applied Board of County Commissioners. Bid award
as far as may be to the payment of costs and will be made to the best bidder, but the right is


reserved to reject any or all bids.
Board of County Commissioners
By: Chuck Lockey
Dale Rabon Guthrie

NOTICE is hereby given to all interested per-
sons or firms that sealed bids will be accepted
at the Jackson County Purchasing Department
located at the Jackson County Administration
building, 2864 Madison Street, Marianna, Fl.
32448 NO LATER THAN 2:00pm C.T. on 12/12/11
for the following projects:
BID NUMBER: 1112-12
BID NAME: Replacement of one (1) two (2)
Commercial 300 gallon gas water heaters
DESCRIPTION: The Jackson County Board of
County Commissioners is seeking qualified
vendors to respond to this request for Replace-
ment of one (1) two (2) Commercial 300 gal-
lon gas water heaters
BID OPENING: Bids will be opened and record-
ed by Purchasing department of the Jackson
County Board of Commissioners located at
2864 MADISON STREET, Marianna, Florida
32448 on 12/13/11 at 10:00AM C.T.
Information may be obtained from the Pur-
chasing Department between the hours of 8:00
A.M. C.T. and 4:00 P.M. C.T. Monday through
Friday. Information or Inquiries may be made
by contacting Stan Hascher, Purchasing '
Agent, at 2864 Madison Street, Marianna, Flori-
da or voice phone 850-718-0005, or Fax 850-482-
DATE: 12/12/11 No later than TIME: 2:00pmC.T.
Bids SHALL be submitted in a sealed envelope
SEALED BID and identified by the NAME OF THE
A complete copy of the bid packet may be ac-
quired through the Jackson County Purchasing
WEB site: Click on
the Purchasing Department site then Click on
"Current Bids and RFP's" to obtain a copy.
List of bidders and awards (if any) shall be an-
nounced at a meeting of the Jackson County
Board of County Commissioners. Bid award
will be made to the best bidder, but the right is
reserved to reject any or all bids.

NOTICE is hereby given to all interested per-
sons or firms that sealed bids will be accepted
at the Jackson County Purchasing Department
located at the Jackson County Administration
building, 2864 Madison Street, Marianna, Fl.
32448 NO LATER THAN 2:00pm C.T. on 12/12/11
for the following projects:
BID NUMBER: 1112-02
BID NAME: Request for Bid Chemical spraying
to control roadside brush and weeds
DESCRIPTION: Jackson County Commissioners
is seeking vendors to respond to this request to
bid for Chemical spraying to control roadside
brush and weeds
BID OPENING: Bids will be opened and record-
ed by Purchasing department of the Jackson
County Board of Commissioners located at
2864 MADISON STREET, Marianna, Florida
32448 on 12/13/11 at 10:00AM C.T.
Information may be obtained from the Pur-
chasing Department between the hours of 8:00
A.M. C.T. and 4:00 P.M. C.T. Monday through
Friday. Information or Inquiries may be made
by contacting Stan Hascher, Purchasing
Agent, at 2864 Madison Street, Marianna, Flori-
da or voice phone 850-718-0005, or Fax 850-482-
DATE: 12/12/11 No later than TIME: 2:00pmC.T.
Bids SHALL be submitted in a sealed envelope
SEALED BID and identified by the NAME OF THE
A complete copy of the bid packet may be ac-
quired through the Jackson County Purchasing
WEB site: Click on
the Purchasing Department site then Click on
"Current Bids and RFP's" to obtain a copy.
List of bidders and awards (if any) shall be an-
nounced at a meeting of the Jackson County
Board of County Commissioners. Bid award
will be made to the best bidder, but the right is
reserved to reject any or all bids.
Board of County Commissioners
By: Chuck Lockey
Dale Rabon Guthrie

Clay O'Neal's "sm
Land Clearing, Inc. "DS PAVM
Cell 850-852-5055

Shores Cabinet Shop, LLC
Licensed Homebuilder
Call (850) 579-4428 Donnie Shores, Sr.

Replace your old Electrical Service
with a New Service 1 4


Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME

4 Point Insurance Inspections
Wind Mitigation Inspections
Performed by JAMES GRANT
State Certified Building Code Administrator
State Certified Building Contractor
State Licensed Electrical Contractor

rire :U = O1 =I relI gI

ri,., ano RceooolE 'Sr.nngi, -. rln., kl l
RO:,I Rec.3ir: Clr.ianh'g
Frre EirmllTl; LIlernia ar.a Iniurd

S Charles Morse (850) 526-8445
Ben Morse *(850) 573-1705
Office (850) 482-3755 B TW
2470Hwy7r3Mauna3L 8448 PORTABLE BUILDINGS
WE 80


*Grader *Pan. Excavator 364 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL ,850-48928682
Dump Truck Bulldozer

Demolition Grading Site Prep iI
*Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling Greenhouses
*Top Soil *Fll Dirt *Gravel *LandClearing Starting At

By Joseph Dominello -
All types of remodeling and repairs:
SKitchens Bathrooms Additions Doors & Windows
Installed Drywall Repair Water Damage Repairs
Painting Weatherization uc & Ins.
(772) 285-2475 Marianna, Florida

"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insured
Willam 1. Ln :, I (850569290

aI1 40 UU0
33 Years in Business
WE MOVE PoRmslBulmol i

Ellen Marsh
For ALL your Real Estate Needs!
Century 21 Sunny South Properties
4630 Hwy 90 Marianna

SLester Basford
Well & Pump Company
4513 Lafayette St Marianna, FL
850.526.39130 850.693.0428 C
850.482.2278 H

ChJeed out the Clas ifo ?

Check out the CIa&rifieds

Auto Through The Lens Flash Cord & Bracket,
private owned, new in box, $196 850-482-7665
Backpack Speaker System for IPOD IPHONE
MP3. New $45. 334-400-3736
Barble Doll: Bob Mackie Moon Goddess Barbie.
Still in box $350. 850-272-6236

Bsiewhite wicker $2650 -3426

Battery: 56 hour Ipod Nano battery w/charger
in box $15. 334-400-3736
Bicycle,26" Next Ascent 21 speed $100 850-
Blood Pressure Monitor: Automatic digital
ReliOn. w/extra Iq. cuff. $20. 850-482-4120.
Bob Mackle Neptune Fantasy Barble still in box
$450 or best offer 850-272-6236

CAROe, 14ft, small 2 person $100. OBO 850-
02 9-9284 or 850-209-6977. Before m

CHAIRS (4) padded backs & seats, light gray
fabric. sa. chrome leas. $10.00/ea. 482-2282

Chair w/low harp design back, vintage maple,
27" high ,'$45 850-209-4500
Clawfoot Bath Tub, needs refinishing, $200
OBO 850-209-6977 before 5pm
Coffee Table, w/intricate wood inlay of scene
of old Heidelberg. Germany $100 850-592-3261
Couch: Brown plaid. Good condition $50. Call

=.= chIng rocker/recliner Reclining.
d ooG condition. $100. Call 850-592-8676.

Crossbow parts. $20 or trade for Sweet Pota-
toes. Please call 850-482-4120.
Dining Table, Vintage Solid Wood with pop up
leafs $80 850-209-4500

Doll Houses; Little Tykes $25 or Dora The Ex-
olorer $15. nearly new. 850-526-3426

DVD Player: Sunvisor DVD player passenger
side for car new in box $75. 334-400-3736
Electric Edger & Hedger, Craftsman Super Cut
$30 334-446-1094 or 850-227-8583.
Entertainment Center. White. 48"Wx60"Hx20"D
$50. 850-482-2636 Marianna

Entertainment Center. White. 48"Wx60"Hx20"D
$50 OBO. 850-482-2636 Marianna

Exhaust Hood for a Stove, stainless steel, High
CFM $125 850-482-4616

FMC Lace-up Motorcycle Leather Vest size 58,
call 850-594-9997, 5-8 p.m. $40 cash only.
FMC Police Classic Style Motorcycle Leather
Jacket size 60, 850-594-9997. $80 cash only.
Gas Grill with Gas Bottle & Extra Burner
$50 334-446-1094 or 850-227-8583.
Golf Clubs: Complete set, taylor made plus,
$350 Call 334-596-0402
Graco Crib, model #8140, light wood, new con-
dition $55 850-526-3426
Gym System Weider 2100 Exercizer with
weights. Great condition $150. 850-482-4120.
Handsaw set 3 different type saws new in
pouch $7. 334-400-3736
Headboards: Wood. Good for (2) twin beds or a
Full/Queen. $15 each. 850-482-2636 Marianna
Huffey Bikes, 15 speed, 1 mens, 1 womans, still
in box, $130/each 850-272-4310
John Boat, 12 x 4'3" bench aluminum, cam-
ouflage paint job, $200 850-573-8335/557-0222
Rollaway Bed Frame $15 850-592-2881

Johnson Outboard Motor, 15 H.P. w/tank $500
Ready To Fish 334-446-1094 or 850-227-8583.
Kitchen Table: Large round table with 4 chairs
$85. Contact Michelle at 850-557-4128
Mattress & boxspring, king size, $50
850-272-6054 serious inquiries only
Michelin P215/55R17, two, decent tread. $25
each both for $40. 850-482-4120
Microphone Mixer: 6 Chan. New in box $40
Muzzle Loader: 58 Cal with all the extras. $200.
Call 850-592-8676 or 693-6799.
Octagon End Table, wood w/marble inlay,
17x20, $25 850-209-4500
Office Desk & Table, cherry wood, good condi-
tion $40 850-592-2881
Olympus Camera, SP 600 UZ digital, new con-
dition, $160 FIRM 850-482-7665 after 12pm

Pendant: 10K gold 4 carat teardrop shape blue
tonaz nendant $475. 850-272-6236

Poker table top 6 player by Cardinal new in box
$35, 334-400-3736
S Porch/Lawn Swing With Chains,
L Will Deliver. $85 334-794-5780 J
Purse: Coach Purse, Poppy, gold and tan,
excellent condition $80.OBO Call 334-389-7452
Recliner: Blue. Good condition $50.
Rims: Mickey Thompson. 16" 5 lug Will fit Ford
F150 or Dodge $200. 850-693-9961
Rod Case: Pack-A-Pole, padded, 4 rods, hard
case 60"-90, Like new, $40. 850-482-4120
Scope Ultra Vision 3x9x32 with Weaver
mounts. Very clear. Little use. $35 850-482-4120
Shed Door. New. Measures 4 x 6. Bargain
Priced $60. 850-482-2636 Marianna
Skates inline girls size 6 used very little looks
new $15. 334-400-3736
Sofa, black & white stripped $35
850-272-6054 serious inquiries only
Speakers NHT Zero highend Speakers: book-
shelf size, black. Little use $15. 850-482-4120.
Stainless Steel Smoker w/cookbook $30
334-446-1094 or 850-227-8583.
Subwoofer: Sony 12" powered 150w amplfied
home Active Subwoofer $75. 334-400-3736
Table: Dining table/5 chairs, 4x6 glass top,
white wicker. Exc. cond. $175. 850-481-2304
Tile Saw, 7" table type wet saw w/diamond
blade. $40 850-482-7933. ,

Tins: 10 Campbell's soup cups with Campbell's
enameled cracker tin. $40. 850-482-4120

Vera Bradlley: Wristlet/Wallet new condition
$20. pd. $40. Call 334-389-6069.
Vintage White Buffet & China Cabinet,
$300/set 850-209-4500
Washer & Dryer: 2 yr. old Kenmore washer with
free dryer $350. 850-272-6236 or 850-718-7926
Wedding dress Size 8 tag still inside long
sleeves $99. Call 850 592-8769 Dellwood, FL
Wine Cooler: New Frigidaire 38 bottle wine
cooler. $300 obo. call/text 850-209-2506
Wireless Guitar, attaches to Play Station 3, new
in box $20 850-526-3426
Woodburning Stove: Potbelly Style Comfort
$425. Call 850 592-8769 Dellwood, FL


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