Jackson County Floridan
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00367
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Sunday paper issued from <1979-1985> as: Sunday Floridan
Portion of title: Floridan
Physical Description: Book
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna, Fla
Publication Date: August 13, 2010
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
 Notes
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: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00367
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text


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2 Sections, 16 Pages
Volume 87 Number 161


Inside


Lawyer:
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Lawson pushes



ahead with



septic tank bill


Coley also planning similar measure


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Sen. Al Lawson, D-Tallahassee, is seek-
ing an audience with Gov. Charlie Crist so
he can explain face-to-face why he wants
new statewide septic tank legislation
repealed, delayed or altered.
When he gets there, Lawson will have a
freshly drafted proposal in hand. His-
staffers completed the draft of his repeal
bill Thursday morning.
The law Lawson is fighting requires
every septic tank in the state to be inspect-
ed and possibly pumped out every five
years. It also calls for the replacement of
systems which do not meet state standards,
even though they may be operating to the
satisfaction of the owners.
In Jackson County alone, there are


between 17,200-19,400 septic tanks, and
those opposing the law say it could be dev-
astating to many households. The Census
Bureau reports that in 2008, there were
20,709 housing units in the county.
*The inspection and pump-out alone
could cost an estimated $300 to $500, or
more. If systems were to be deemed not in
compliance, the costs of replacing them
would be in the thousands of dollars.
Lawson hadn't heard back from Crist on
the proposed meeting as of Thursday
morning, but said he will ask the governor
for two things.
Lawson has to clear three hurdles to get
his proposed repeal of the law heard in a
special session, expected to be called some
time next month. It will be the last oppor-
tunity to repeal or amend the law before it
takes effect in January.


To get it heard on the floor in
.September, Lawson must convince the
governor, the Speaker of the House and the
Senate President to put his repeal bill on
the session agenda.
The draft essentially mirrors an amend-
meqt first offered by Rep. Marti Coley, R-
Marianna, in a previous special session of
the legislature. Coley is expected to re-
introduce her proposal for the upcoming
special session as well.
In it, Coley called for a repeal of almost
all language related to mandatory five-
year inspections of all septic tanks.
Her version was never taken up. The
legislature adjourned the special session


with no action on Coley's proposed repeal,
or anything else.
However, as the special session ended,
Lawson said, "the leadership promised
that we'd come back for a special session
to address the economic impacts of the oil
spill."
Lawson said he hopes he can get the
proposed septic tank law repeal on the
agenda as a related topic, since its imple-
mentation could adversely impact the
thousands, perhaps millions, of house-
holds in the state.
In addition to asking the governor for
See SEPTIC, Page 7A 1'


Kindel Lanes sold at auction


BY MORAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Kindel Lanes, a bowling alley
in Marianna, is now owned by the
Bank of Jackson County.
The property was foreclosed
and the bank bought it for $100 at
an auction at the Jackson County
Courthouse Thursday morning.
There were no other bidders at
the auction. But if there had been,
the bank would have bid more to
cover the debt owed .on the prop-
erty, which is slightly less than $2
million, according to the bank's
president, Tom Wilder.
The property will still function
as a bowling alley for the time
being.
The plan is to set up a lease
arrangement with Jeff
Kindelspire, the former owner of
Kindel Lanes, to keep the busi-
ness running, Wilder said
Thursday.
Wilder hopes an investor or
Kindelspire will buy the property
back from the bank.
"The bank is not in the busi-
ness of running fun centers,"
Wilder said.
Wilder said this situation is
tragic for Marianna but is a result
of the economy.
The property has value. Wilder
thinks it is worth up to $3.5 mil-
lion.


Slayde Cain picks out his bowling ball at Kindel Lanes Thursday. Mark Skinner / Floridan


Kindel Lanes has the potential
to draw a lot of revenue, but it
will need money to finish the
additions made to the original
building.
Kindelspire started an expan-
sion project in 2007 to turn the


bowling alley into an amusement
center. The project was not com-
pleted because a $1 million
investor backed out.
The halt to construction made
it difficult to make payments on
the $2 million loan from the


Bank of Jackson County.
The project is 90 percent com-
plete, but is only producing about
30 percent of its potential rev-
enue, Wilder said.
See AUCTION, Page 7A >


Health .

department

issues

mosquito

advisory
STAFF REPORT
The Florida Department of
Health issued a mosquito-
borne illness advisory
Thursday for Jackson County.
The advisory was issued
after a fourth horse tested pos-
itive for Eastern equine
encephalitis. The most recent
case was located on Syfrett
Road, north of Alford.
As part of the advisory, resi-
dents are urged to take precau-
tions against being bitten by
mosquitoes.
These include staying
indoors at dawn and dusk,
when mosquitoes are most
active; wearing long-sleeved
shirts and avoiding shorts;
clearing areas near homes of
any standing water; and using
repellents containing DEET.
Homeowners are asked to
check bird baths, empty buck-
ets or pots, bilges and tarps on
boats and other areas for stand-
ing water, and removing it.


City approves grant application


BY MORQAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Parts of Marianna might be getting a facelift.
On Monday, the Marianna City Commission
approved the request from GPI Southeast, an engi-
neering and planning firm, to apply for a
Transportation Investment Generating Economic
Recovery, or TIGER II Community Challenge
Planning Grant.
The purpose of the $65,000 grant is. to look at
existing codes, amend them and adopt new codes to
make communities more livable, according to Luis
Serna, a land planner with GPI Southeast.


The area the grant will focus on runs from south
of U.S. Highway 90 to South Street. The east bor-
der is Bertram Street; the west border is Penn
Avenue.
If awarded, the grant would go towards hiring a
consultant to do a series of public participation
meetings to establish new regulations.
The city's current regulations are car-oriented,
and promote the separation of uses between resi-
dential, commercial and industrial. Serna said.
The grant would look creating a mixed use dis-
trict in the area outlined that would be more pedes-
See GRANT, Page 7A >


Holmes raid nets hundreds of pot plants


STAFF REPORT
The Holmes
County Sheriff's
Office said
Thursday that it,
along with several
other county, state Dane
and federal agen-
cies, conducted Scott
aerial and ground
eradication of marijuana plants
Wednesday.
According to the news release,
a National Guard helicopter


located approximately 25 mari-
juana plants growing in the front
yard of a residence at 1911 N.
Highway 181. As the helicopter
was circling, waiting on ground
crew to arrive, a white male was
observed sitting on the doorstep
of the residence.
The man, later identified as
Dane Scott, fled into the woods
on foot.
Holmes Correctional
Institution canine teams respond-
ed to the scene and were able to
track Scott through the woods


and apprehended him approxi-
mately five miles from the resi-
dence.
A search of the residence was
conducted, several marijuana
plants were found drying inside.
Scott faces charges of cultivation
of marijuana and felony posses-
sion of marijuana.
Throughout the operation, a
total of 200 marijuana plants
were eradicated at various loca-
tions in Holmes County. The esti-
mated street value of the plants is
$200,000.


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FRIDAY


Sen. Al Lawson Rep. Marti Coley


A quick boost


Shalonda Walton gets a boost from Malika Wynn and Majic
McNealy while enjoying and outside playtime at the HELPS
Center Friday. Mark Skinner / Floridan


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
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2A Friday, August 13, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook

Td Sho\\ers and thunder-
Today storms.-Justin
Kiefer / WMBB


High 930

Low 760


WAKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


* High 920
Low 770

Tomorrow
Showers Likely.


High 920
Low 770


Monday
Mostly cloudy. Warm and
humid.


High- 910
Low v 77'

Sunday
Scattered showers.


High 930
Low 76


lTuesday
Warm and humid.


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

0 1.'


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise: 6:06 AM
Sunset: 7:25 PM
Moonrise: 10:04 AM
Moonset: 9:38 PM


Aug. Aug. Sept.
16 24 1


ThC T bn 13 Weather Team is the only
e.OM'jg.*q:tpqm in the entire panhandle
with","' or6,than 80 years of experience.

Trust this Team.
Justin Kiefer
Winner of Best Weathercast by the Associated Press (2009) Chief Meteoroloqist


Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridanR.com
Managing Editor Michael Becker
mbecker@jcfloridan.com
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com



Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
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.
Miss your paper?
You should receive your newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m.,but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Subscription
Rates
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 appli-
cable state and local taxes. Mail sub-
scriptions must be paid in advance.
Mail subscriptions are: $46.12 for
three months; $92.24 for six
months; and $184.47 for one year.
Advertising
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 advertise-
ment. This newspaper will not
knowingly accept or publish Illegal
material of any kind. Advertising
which expresses preference based
on legally protected personal char-
acteristics is not acceptable.
How to get your
news published
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding,
engagement, anniversary and birth
announcements. Forms are avail-
able at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good qual-
ity and suitable for print. The
Floridan reserves the right to edit all
submissions.


Getting It


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


August 13 Friday
The Marianna One Stop Center hosts a free
Employability Skills workshop on "Employ
Florida," 10-11 a.m.; and one on "Resume
Skills," 3:15-4:15 p.m. Public welcome; no
charge. Call 718-0326.
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and hang-
ups in a safe environment" at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road. Dinner, 6 p.m.
(free for first-time guests); meeting, 7 p.m.
Child care available. Call 209-7856, 573-1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

August 14 Saturday
The Jackson County Farmers' Market is
open, 6:30 a.m. until all fresh produce is sold
out, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays in the
Jackson County Courthouse parking lot. The
state certified farmers' market accepts
FMNP/WIC and Elder Affairs coupons.
Tips for Tiaras The North Florida Miss
Heart of America State Queens will b'e bagging
groceries for tips, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m: at the
Winn-Dixie on Lafayette St. in Marianna. Money
donated will be used to purchase non-perish-
able food items for the Chipola Family
Ministries Food Bank. The event kicks off the
"Jackson County. Prelim Pageant," also a food
drive to benefit the Chipola Family Ministries.
The Fourth Annual Jackson County Youth
Council Back-to-School Rally starts at 3 p.m. at
The First United Methodist Church's Wesley
Center, behind the Marianna post office. There
will be a panel discussion on how to be suc-
cessful in.school and beyond, followed by a
question-and-answer session, door prizes,
refreshments and free school supplies for stu-
dents while they last. Call 592-2901 or e-mail
shorthouston@yahoo.com.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open -meeting),
4:30-5:30 p.m. at First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, AA room.

August 16 Monday
The Marianna One Stop Center hosts a free


Employability Skills workshop on "Interviewing
Skills," 3:15-4:15 p.m. Public welcome; no
charge. Call 718-0326.
Jackson County Development Council Inc.
convenes its monthly board of directors meet-
ing at 5 p.m. in the upstairs conference room of
the Nearing Court Office Building, 2840
Jefferson St. in Marianna.
The City of Marianna Municipal
Development Department will conduct a neigh-
borhood meeting, 5:30-7:30 p.m. in -the
McLane Community Center, 4291 Clay St.;
where speakers will briefly discuss energy effi-
ciency, healthcare, recreation opportunities,
first aid/fire prevention training and affordable
housing. Others will be available after the meet-
ing with information on municipal services,
affordable housing and more. Call 482-2786.
P Concerned American Patriots of Jackson
County gathers for its monthly meeting at 6
p.m. in the Ag Center on US Highway 90 West
(next to the National Guard Armory) in
Marianna. Featured speaker: Rebecca O'Dell
Townsend presenting "Constitution Crisis Part
II." Pete Mallory, candidate for judge, will also
be a guest. Public welcome.
The City of Jacob convenes a budget work-
shop/special meeting at 6 p.m. Call 263-6636:
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna,.in the AA room.

August.17 -'Tuesday
The Jackson County Farmers' Market is
open, 6:30 a.m. until all fresh produce is sold
out, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays in the
Jackson County Courthouse parking lot. The
state certified farmers' market accepts
FMNP/WIC and Elder Affairs coupons.
St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave.,
Marianna, is having a half-off sale on all jeans,
shirts, shoes, women's purses and Ty Beanie
Babies. Also, buy one, get one of equal or less-
er value free on all children's clothes, children's
purses, VCR tapes, DVDs, CDs and women's
small clothing (size 0-9). Sale runs the entire
month of August. Shop hours: Tuesday and
Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Call 482-3734.


Optimist Club of Jackson County meets
every first and third Tuesday, at noon, in Jim's
Buffet and Grill, Marianna.
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
-cheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Chipola Nursing Pavilion and Retirement
Center hosts an open house to give away free
school supplies, 3-5 p.m. at 4294 Third Ave.,
Marianna. First come, first served. Light
refreshments will be served, and door prizes
will be given out. Bring supply lists to gather
specific items. Call 526-3191.
The Jackson County School Board con-
venes its regular meeting at 4 p.m.
The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
convenes a Building and Grounds Committee
meeting at 5:30 p.m. in the Hudnall Building
Community Room.
Riverside Elementary School hosts parent
meetings (no students) at 6-6:30 p.m. (third
grade); 5:30-6 p.m. (fourth grade); and 5-5:30
p.m. (fifth grade). An open house is set for Aug.
19.
The Panhandle Public Library Cooperative
System convenes a board meeting at 6 p.m. in
the PPLCS office, 4439 Marion St., Marianna.
Call 482-9296.
Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna
Sit-n-Sew is Tuesdays, 6-8 p.m. in the First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton
Street, behind the Marianna Post Office. Call
272-7068.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

August 18 Wednesday
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
The Marianna One Stop Center hosts a free
Employability Skills workshop on "Budgeting,"
10-11 a.m. Public welcome; no charge. Call
718-0326.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 12-
1 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna- Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Aug.
11, the latest available
report: One hit and run
vehicle, one stolen vehi-
cle, one suspicious vehi-
cle, one
information a -
report, one T 1
burglary of a
vehicle, two 'CHIME
verbal dis-
turbances, one fire and
police response, one drug
offense, three burglar
alarms, one panic alarm,
six traffic stops, one larce-
ny, two criminal mischief
complaints, two trespass-
ing complaints, one follow
up investigation, one
assault, one fight 'in
progress call, one animal
complaint, two public
service calls, and one open
door or window checked.


JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and
county Fire/Rescue
reported the following
incidents for Aug. 11,
the latest available
report (Some of these
calls may related to
after-hours calls taken
on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale Police
Departments): One acci-
dent without injury, one
stolen vehicle, two
abandoned vehicles, two
reckless drivers, six sus-
picious vehicles, two
suspicious incidents,
two information reports,
one burglary, two
prowlers, one single res-
idential fire, one vehicle
fire, nine medical calls,
one traffic accident, one
burglar alarm, 20 traffic
stops, one papers served,


one civil dispute, one
trespassing complaint,
two assaults, offe animal
complaint, one cow
complaint, one fraud
report, four assists of
motorists or pedestrians,
six public service calls,
one patrol request, and
one threat or harassment
complaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the
county jail during the lat-
est reporting period:
James Spears, 32,
2920 Harrison St.,
Marianna, hold for Leon
County.
Steven Green, 49,
4138 Herring Ave,
Marianna, possession of
a controlled substance
(cocaine), possession of


drug paraphernalia, petit
theft.
Tashodrick Rumph,
20, 427 Stewart St., Apt.
81, Quincy, possession of'
controlled substance
(cocaine), possession of
drug paraphernalia.
Jodie Mosely, 29,
7679 McKeown Mill
Road, Sneads, possession
of drug paraphernalia,
violation of state proba-
tion.
Cameron Crutchfield,
25, 3158 Bumpnose Road,
Marianna, violation of
court order.
Michael Orshall, 39,
2868 Kynesville Highway,
Cottondale,,possession of
methamphetamine, manu-
facture of methampheta-
mine, manufacture of
methamphetamine within
1,000 feet of a church,
possession of drug para-
phernalia.


Michael Hodges, 49,
4381 Clinton St., Apt. 3,
Marianna, possession of
methamphetamine, manu-
facture of methampheta-
mine, manufacture of
methamphetamine within
1,000 feet of a church,
possession of drug para-
phernalia.
Chalen Carter, 52,
13135 County Road 203,
Slocomb, Ala., posses-
sion of methampheta-
mine.
Billy Pope, 50, 557
W. Main St., Dothan,
Ala., D.U.I. and resisting
arrest.
JAIL POPULATION: 254
To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
5000.
To report a wildlife vio-
lation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).


Panama City Low 7:53 PM High 12:55 AM
A.palachicola Low 3:27 PM High 6:46 AM
Port St. Joe Low 7:58 PM High 1:28 AM
Destin Low 9:08 PM High 2:01 AM
Pensacola' Low 9:43 PM High 2:34 AM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 40.62 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 2.98 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna N/A 19.0 ft.
Caryville 2.28 ft. 12.0 ft.


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Jackson County Floridan Friday, August 13, 2010" 3A


Chipola announces Paramedic to RN program


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Chipola Health Science
Program will offer a paramedic-
to-RN bridge program beginning
in the summer of 2011.
The Career Mobility, or NUR
1002M course is required for
both paramedics and LPNs seek-
ing entry into the nursing pro-
gram. The course will be offered
fall 2010 and spring 2011. The
career mobility course is partially
online with a skill lab compo-
nent.
"This is' an exciting opportuni-
ty for paramedics to further their
education in the healthcare field,"
Chipola Health Science director
Vickie Stephens said.
Prospective students can visit
www:chipola.edu for an academ-
ic planning guide for the pro-
gram. Prerequisites to the pro-
gram include (SLS 1101)
Orientation, (ENC 1101)
Communication Skills I, (PSY
2010) General Psychology,
(MAC 1105) College Algebra,
(DEP 2004) Human Growth and
Development, (BSC 2093 &
2093 L) Anatomy and
Physiology I with lab, (BSC
2094 & 2094L) Anatomy and
Physiology II with lab, (MCB
2010 & 2010 L) Microbiology
with lab, and (NUR 1002M)
Career Mobility Nursing
Concepts.
The associate's degree nursing
program is a limited access pro-
gram. Upon acceptance to the
program, students can complete
the nursing program in three
semesters.
For further information, con-
tact Vickie Stephens, Health
Science director, at 718-2316, or
Dr. Jayne Roberts, vice-president
of Student Affairs at 718-2407.


"41


,









a?.-


- -


/


..


The Chipola Health Science Program will offer a Paramedic to RN bridge program beginning in the Summer of 2011. Career Mobility
is required for both paramedics and LPNs seeking entry into the nursing program and will be offered fall 2010 and spring 2011. Pictured
from left, are Chipoa student Ceely Barfield, Jackson Hospital OB Nurse Manager Connie Swearingen, RN, and Jackson Hospital nurse
Delilah Lewis, RN. For information about the Paramedic to RN program, call 718-2316 or 718-2407. Contributed photo


Golson teacher participates in esto arkeatglance
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN 185".00,A ,h ik 1 _002
qnUn-AUn IUz 199 nn-


Illuminations Summer Institute


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
F.M. Golson Elementary
School kindergarten
teacher Deanna Golden
was one of six teachers
selected from. across the
country to spend two
weeks at the National
Council of Teachers of
Mathematics headquarters
in Reston, Va., participat-
ing in the third annual
Illuminations Summer
Institute. The participants
attended professional
development events with
leading math educators;
collaborated with other
attendees to learn more
about teaching mathemat-
ics and develop materials
for the classroom; and
developed lessons and
activities. Golden under-
went an extensive applica-
tion process to be selected,
and considered the recogni-
tion quite an honor.


Along with F.M. Golson Elementary School teacher Deanna Golden, other educators
chosen to participate in the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics
Illuminations Summer Institute include, not in order, Hilary Barron, Lisa Cartwright,
Caitlin Dankanich, Jamie Piecora and Shelley Rosen. Contributed photo


For the week ended Aug.
12, at the Florida Livestock
Auctions, receipts totaled
10,276, compared to 9,638
last week, and 10,342 a year
ago.
According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock
Market News Service, com-
pared to last week, slaughter
cows and bulls were steady
to 1.00 higher, feeder steers
and heifers were unevenly
steady.
Feeder Steers: Medium
and Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 133.00-


3OUU-4UU IUS. I(--.uu-
170.00
400-500 lbs. 107.00-
139.00
Feeder Heifers: M e'd i u m
and Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 Ibs. 116.00-
165.00
300-400 lbs. 104.00-
137.00
400-500 lbs. 100.00-
120.00
Slaughter Cows:
Lean: 750-1200 Ibs. 85-90
percent 48.00-56.00.
Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade
No. 1-2
1000-2100 lbs. 66.00-74.00.


Peanut Field Day

set for Aug. 19
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The annual Peanut Field Day will be held Aug. 19
at the Marianna NFREC, located seven miles north
of Marianna on Highway 71, one mile south of
Greenwood. Registration starts at 8 a.m., and field
tours will begin at 8:30 a.m.
Topics to be addressed include weed resistance,
soil fertility and fertilizer needs, seed size and calci-
um needs of large-seeded varieties, control of spotted
wilt and leaf spot, control .of root knot nematode,
white mold and CBR, peanut varieties, and old and
new methods to determine peanut maturity.
CEUs will be offered at registration 1/2 core, 1
private, qg row crop, and demonstration and
research.
For persons with disabilities requiring special
accommodations, contact the extension office at 482-
9620 at least five days prior to the program so that
proper consideration may be given to the request.







"I'd tried for years to lose weight and
was never successful until I joined Rapid
Weight Loss. It has been the easiest thing
I've ever done. I look and feel great. I
Never experienced hunger and it certainly
has been a life changer for me. If I can
lose my weight, anyone can. I lost 65 lbs
went from a size 24 to a size 6!"
Gussie Pollard
-- > i '- Bascom, FL


RAPID WEIGHT LOSS
(850) 482-0000
By Appointment Only
Call For Free Consultation!
2840 Jefferson SI.. Suile 218 Marianmn


Martha Brandon,
LHHosford, Fl-
randon
Lost 39 lbs
d FL
aLaura Butler,
Ro e e rt

Quincy, Fl-
Lost 30 lbs, in 7 weeks
Melissa Hewett,

9 1 bs
fo
ut I e r
rtGreenwood, FL
Lost 60 lbs
L Lost
John Rosenberger,
s00rGrand Ridge, FL
ost 130 lbs


FLORIDA LOTTERY


Mon. (E) 08/09 6-7-3
Mon. (M) 3-7-9
Tues. (E) 08/10 2-1-5
Tues. (M) 0-8-1
Wed. (E) 08/11 0-8-8
Wed. (M) 5-1-2
Thurs. (E) 08/12 7-8-5
Thurs. (M) 4-4-3
Fri. (E) 08/06 2-8-6
Fri. (M) 3-4-0
Sat. (E) 08/07 1-0-3
Sat. (M) 9-4-5
Sun. (E) 08/08 6-3-9
Sun. (M) 2-1-7


2-5-3-7
5-9-6-8
6-3-7-2
0-5-5-4
6-7-3-3
2-8-0-7
0-1-6-8
1-8-9-2
4-9-4-5
5-0-4-4
1-9-2-0
8-4-1-4
4-8-2-7
5-6-2-1


02-05-09-18-26
09-10-24-25-34
05-07-16-23-29
N/A
08-12-15-16-24
04-21-23-25-33
03-04-06-07-32


E Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing


Saturday
Wednesday


08/07 04-22-26-31-52 PB30 x5
08/04 19-28-30-37-53 PB36 x4


Saturday 08/07 11-12-21-26-35-48 xtra 2
Wednesday, 08/04 06-08-26-28-36-50 xtra 5
For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777.


Multi-
Million
Bollar
Producer


Ora Mock, GRI
Broker/Associate
Call Ora For All your Real Estate
Needs In Florida And/Or Alabama!
Cell: 850-526-9516
[ w-J MOffice: 850-526-5260
E-Mail. oramock@embarqmail.com
4257 Lafayette St., Marianna, FL


PoFolks,
Hearty, Homestyle Cookfig I
2193 S. HWY. 71'- (850) 526-2969 J


i/t ',/uadian t 4 La(ic, a id L ,f -CL4
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h/i-atson
GEM0LOGISI
M-F 9-5-30 Downtown Marianna
SSat 9-4 00 850.482.4037


I


~








4A Friday, August 13, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


RELIGION


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


FAITHLU






ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Alford First Assembly of God Church
1782 Tennessee St P.O. Box 228
Alford, FL 32420 579-5103
mbarfield@embarqmail.com
Bascom Assembly of God
5516 Hummingbird Rd,
Bascom, FL 32423 272-7775
Shugroad@embargmail.com
Cypress Grove Assembly of God
3250 Cypress Grove Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4451
cppressgrovechurch.org
Cords Of Love Assembly Of God
2060 Bethelehem Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 272-0254
Eastside Assembly of God Church
4723 Hatton St, Marianna, FL
lop4664@yahoo.com 526-2422
El Bethel Assembly of God
2503 El Bethel Church Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 593-6044
First Assembly of God
5565 Brown St, Graceville, FL 32440 263-335
First Assembly of God Church
4186 Lafayette Street, Marianna FL 32446
482-2800 www.mariannafirst.org
First Assembly of God Church of Cottondale
2636 Milton St
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4626
Faith Haven Assembly of God
7135 Hwy 90, Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-8205
Welcome Assembly of God
6784 Messer Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5077
Welcomehometom@yahoo.com

BAPTIST
Alford Baptist Church
1764 Carolina St P.O. Box 6,
Alford, FL 32420 579-2192
Bethel Star Missionary Baptist Church
4134 Lincoln Ave
Marianna, FL 32448 482-4866
Bethlehem Baptist Church
2300 Bethlehem Rd, Kynesville, FL 526-3367
Bethel Missionary Baptist Church
2137 McLeod St, Cypress, FL 592-4108
Circle Hill Baptist Church
7170 Circle Hill Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 592-2327
Damacus Freewill Baptist
3700 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5878
Dellwood Baptist Church'
5512 Blue Springs Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 592-6954
Faith Baptist Church
2494 Hwy 71 South, Marianna, FL 482-2869
First Baptist Church Southern Baptist
987 8th Ave P.O. Box 565
Graceville FL 32440 263-3323
fbcgraceville@bellsouth.net
www.fbcgraceville.org
First Baptist Church
3172 Main St, Cottondale, FL 32431 3524586
First Baptist Marianna
2897 Green St, Marianna, FL 32446 526-4200
www.fbcmarianna.org
First Baptist Church-
8010 Pope St P.O. Box 246,
Sneads, FL 32460 (850) 593-6999
Crossroads Baptist Church Southern Baptist
3276 Main St P.O. Box 386
Cottondale Fl. 32431 352-2636
Eastside Baptist Church
4785 Highway 90
Marianna, FL 526-2004
www.eastsidebaptistchurch.com
Ebenezer Missionary Baptist Church
3360 Gardenview Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 579-4223
Everlena Missionary Baptist
5309 Ellaville Rd
Campbellton, FL 32426 263-3900
First Baptist Church of Bascom
4951 Basswood Rd P.O. Box 249
Bascoip, FL 32423 569-2699
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St P.O. Box 246
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6991 '
First Baptist Church
5366 Ninth St P.O. Box 98
Malone, FI 32445 569-2426
First Freewill Baptist Church
Tenth St (Hwy.71 N) P.O. Box 385
Malone FL 32445 334-671-0295
First Freewill Baptist Church
7970 Davis St
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5400
P' riendship Baptist Church of Malone
5507 Friendship Church Rd
Malone, FL 32445 569-2379


Your Guide To Local Houses Of Worship

For expanded church information; go to www.jcfloridan.com and click on Faith & Values


Hasty Pond Baptist Church
4895 Hasty Pond Rd, Marianna, FL

Little Zion Missionary Baptist Church
3181 Little Zion Rd P.O. Box 190
Sneads, FL 32460 592-1614
Lovedale-Baptist Church
6595 Lovedale Rd
Bascom, FL 32423 592-5415 or 209-7116
Marvin Chapel Free Will Baptist Church
2041 Hope School Dr
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5375
www.marvinchapelfwb.com

Midway Freewill Baptist Church
1600 Church St. / 6158 Rocky Creek Rd'
Marianna, FL 32448 592-8999

Mt. Tabor Missionary Baptist Church
3695 Popular Springs Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 594-4161
Mount Olive Baptist
6045 Hwy 2, Bascom FL 32423 569-5080
New Easter Missionary Baptist Church
977 Hope Ave, Graceville, FL 32440 263-4184
New Galilee Missionary Baptist Church
2155 Highway 73 South P.O. Box 234
Marianna, FL 32447 482-5499

New Hoskie Missionary Baptist Church
4252 Allen St P.O. Box 53
Greenwood, FL 32443
New Hope Freewill Baptist
Sweet Pond Rd, Dellwood, FL 592-1234
New Hope Missionary Baptist
3996 Wintergreen Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 592-8802

New Mount Olive Missionary Baptist
2870 Barnes St P.O. Box 312
Marianna, FL 32447 482-7595
New Salem Baptist Church
3478 Kynesville Rd
Mptianna, FL 32448 482-7126
Pleasant Hill Baptist Church
6687 Brushy Pond Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5696
Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church
3924 Woodrest Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 832-0317
Pine Ridge Baptist Church
3064 Pine Ridge Church Rd, Alford, FL 32420
Pleasant Ridge Baptist Church
5481 Pleasant Ridge Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 263-8007
Providence Baptist Church
6940 Providence Church Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5481
pbch@embarqmail.com

Rocky Creek Baptist Church
5458 Rocky Creek Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 526-7508
Salem Free Will Baptist
2555 Kynesille Rd.
Cottondale, FL 32431 579-4194
Shady Grove Baptist Church
7304 Birchwood Rd.
Grand Ridge FL 32442 592-6952
St. Luke Missionary Baptist Church
2871 Orange Street
Marianna, FL 32448 482-2591
St. Peter Missionary Baptist
7889 McKeown Mill Rd P.O. Box 326
593-3363

Trinity Baptist Church
3023 Penn. Ave, Marianna, FL 482-3705
Union Hill 3115 Union Hill Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 526-5711
White Pond Baptist Church
P.O. Box 458 Mill Pond Rd
Alford, FL 32420 352-4715
Victory Baptist Church
2271 River Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6699
www.victorybaptistfl.com
CATHOLIC
St. Anne Catholic Church
3009 5th St P.O. Box 1547
Marianna, FL 32446 482-3734
www.stanne@stannemar.ptdiocese.org
www.stannemarianna.org


Cavei
4448 River


Grand Ridge Baptist Church CHU]
S 2093 Porter Ave P.O. Box 380 Grar
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 5924846
grandridgebc@embarqmail.com Grand Ridge,
Greater Buckhorn Baptist Ma
4691 Hwy 162, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-5761 Ma
,(All services i1
Greenwood Baptist Church
4156 Bryan St P.O. Box 249 Maria]
Greenwood, FL 32443 594-3883
mERLE nORmRAn-
C 0 8 9U' L T ,I C
& C .. TH s D I R EC.


4551 LAFAEIE SrEve
M ,R ,,A. FL 482-2294



CPA'S POrIACI oLDsoC Inc .
4243 W. Lafayette St. Hwy9 ,Maian l
S Marianna, t Hwy. 90, Marianna
526-3910 526-3456

JAMES & SIKES Walmat '-
FuWl Hom, Maddox Chapel i a /r. --,
Fwugral Heme, Maddox Chapel Save money. Live better.
482-2332 SUPER CENTER
Serving Jackson County Familil MICKEY GLMORE STORE MANAGER
Since 1911 StOE 37 .00,HW 71
0Since 1931 (w0- -544 MARINA. FL2


tc14 OF CHRIST
rms Rd. Church of Christ
Rd, Marianna, FL 482-2605
RCH OF GOC C
id Ridge Church of God
2232 Porter Ave .
FL 32442 592-5301 or 592-2814'
rianna Church of God
interpreted for the hearing impaired.)
2791 Jefferson St :
nna, FL 32446 482-4264


The New Zion Temple Church of God In Christ
1022 Washington Ave Graceville, FL 32440
EPISCOPAL
St. Luke's Episcopal Church
4362 Lafayette St, Marianna, FL 482-2431
parishoffice@stlukesmarianna.org
www.stlukesmarianna.org
FULL GOSPEL
Christian Center Church
4791 Sheffield Dr P.O. Box 450
Marianna, FL 32441 526-4476 or 526-4475
jack@cccmarianna.org

Country Gospel Community Church,
Compass Lake in the Hills
650 Apalachicola Ave
Alford, FL 32420 (850) 579-4172 *
Resurrection Life
Christian Fellowship International
2933 Madison Street
Marianna,, FL 526-2617
gordon@heritageink.com

New Beginnings Worship Center
1165 Highway 69, Grand Ridge, FL 32442
592-5791 www.nbworship.com

New Beginning Outreach Ministries, Inc.
2254 Magnolia Dr.
Cottondale, FL 32431 (850) 352-4733
New Vision Outreach Church
2958 Milton Ave, Marianna, FL 526-3170
Evangel Worship Center
2645 Pebble Hill Rd,
Marianna, FL 32448 526-2232
New Life Family Church
4208 Lafayette St
Marianna, FL 32446 526-2132
The Bridge Church
2515 Commercial Park Dr
Marianna, FL 32448 209-2733
HOLINESS
Emmanuel Holiness Church
2505 Sandridge Church Rd
Srleads, FL 32460 593-5167
Hickory Level Community Church
1221 Dipper Rd -
Marianna, FL 32448 482-4696 or 482-2885
Sneads Community Church
1948 Desoto Ave P.O. Box 1349
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5650
LATTER-DAY SAINTS
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints
3141 College St, Marianna, FL 32446 482-8159
LUTHERAN
Ascension Lutheran Church ,
3975 W. Hwy 90, Marianna, FL e 482-4691
METHODIST
Bascom United Methodist Church
4942 Basswood Rd P.O. Box 67
Bascom, FL 32423 594-5755
Cypress United Methodist Church
6267 Cemetery Ave
Cypress, FL 32432 263-4220
First United Methodist Church
2901 Caledonia St, Marianna, FL 482-4502
Gtace United Methodist
4203 W. Kelson Ave, Marianna, FL 482-4753
Greenwood Chapel AME
5426 Fort Rd, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-1112
Greenwood Chapel Methodist Episcopal Church
5426 Fort Rd, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-1112
Greenwood United Methodist
4220 Bryan St, Greenwood, FL 32443 594-5755
Henshaw Chapel AME Church
2370 Glastel St, P.O. Box 535
Cottondale, FL 32431 875-2610
Jerusalem AME Church
2055 Hwy 73
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5085 -
Kynesville United Methodist
2875 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-4672
McChapel AME Church
4963 Old U.S. Rd
Marianna, FL 569-2184

Shady Grove United Methodist Church
7305 Birchwood Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-9277
Sneads First United Methodist Church
8042 Church St P.O. Box 642
Sneads, FL 32460 593-6481
fumc@embarqmail.com

Friendship Christian Methodist
Episcopal (CME) Church
5411 Avery Rd P.O.Box 302
Campbellton, FL 32426 263-1111
1st United Methodist Church of Cottondale
P.O. Box 458, Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4426


'OY S AF"POSBLBYTHSpu 3

AGE LL F~sTo TTND ORSIP ER


WATSON HEARING PEO
AID FUNERAL
ERVICE 276Orange Strec
(850) 48
Downtown 482-4025 Scece
Us S Graceville* Snei
ASSOCIATE wwww
% -TORE 1-.800-34
WESTERN AUTO
4159 Lafayette Street West Florid
Marianna, Florida
526-3210 A Tuchsnme Etmi-'


Salem AME Church
5729 BroWntown Rd P.O. Box 354
Graceville, FL 32440 263-3344
Springfield AME Church
4194 Union Rd, Marianna, FL 32446 352-4252
St. James AME Church
2891 Orange St P.O. Box 806
Marianna, FL 32447 526-3440
Snow Hill AME Church .
5395 Snow Hill Rd -P.O. Box 174
Malone, FL 32445 569-5315
Mt. Olive AME Church
2135 Fairview Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 482-7917

Bethlehem AME Church
3100 Lovewood Rd P.O. Box 752
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-2111 or 352-4721
Greater St. Luke AME Church
5255 11th Ave P.O. Box 176
Malone, FL 32445 569-5188
PENTECOSTAL
SApostolic Life Church
4070 Old Cottondale Rd
Marianna, FL 482-8720
pastorbiggs@embarqmail.com

Apostolic Revival Center of Marianna
3001 Hwy 71 N P.O. Box 634
Marianna, FL 32446 482-3162

Christian Covenant Life Center
2011 Finley Ave.
Grand Ridge, FL 32448 592-4737

Shady Grove Pentecostal Holiness
7541 Shady Grove Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-6203
Sneads Pentecostal Holiness Church
2036 Gloster Ave
Sneads, FL 32460 593-4487 or 593-6949
Praise Life Ministries
7360 Hwy 90, P.O. Box 177
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4166

Prayer Temple Church Of Prayer For All People
3341 Plantation Circle
Marianna, FL 32446 482-3343
United Pentecostal Deliverance
5255 10th Ave, Malone, FL 32445 569-5989
PRESBYTERIAN
First Presbyterian Church
Presbyterian Church (USA)
2898 Jefferson St, Marianna, FL 32446
526-2430 www.firstpresmarianna.org
fpcmarianna@embarqmail.com or
firstpresmarianna@earthlink.net
WESLEYAN
Salem Wesleyan Church
2764 Salem Church Rd, Sneads, FL 32460
593-6679 samswinney@hotmail.com
www.forministry.com/usflweslcswc2
RESTORATIONIST
Church of Jesus Christ of Marianna
2620 Old Airbase Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 482-2995

SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST
Emmanuel SDA Church
4531 Basswood Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 594-3200
Marianna SDA Church
4878 US Hwy 90
Marianna, FL 32446 982-1852
NON-DENOMINATIONAL
Love and Restoration Ministries
2990 Heritage Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 526-2730
Sunrise Worship Center
2957 Hall St, Marianna, FL 482-8158
Believers Outreach Ministry
3471 Hwy 90 W
Marianna, FL 32446 352-4926
Rivertown Community Church
(Meets at the new Marianna High School)
3546 Caverns Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 482-2477
OTHER
Faith Cornerstone Church Ministries
5460 Collins Chapel Rd
Malone, FL 32445 569-5600

Foundation Temple Apostolic Faith Church
3341 Tendell Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 352-3884

Marianna Church )f the Nazarene
2987 N Madison St
Marianna, FL 32446 482-5787

St Andrews (FC) Church Ministries
978 Hwy 71 S
Marianna, FL 32448 569-5600


J .\ i; 1 L.' N .. I. 1N I .

FLORIDAN


MARIANNA OFFICE
SUPPLY COMPANY
Office Outfitters
4423 Constitution Lane, Marianna

482-4404

PLES CHIPOLA PROPANE
L HOME GAS COMPANY
nlfitn ati,,vf. t-" LP & Natural Gas Appliance


t Marianna, FL 4055 Old Cdale Rd. Hw 20W Hwy 90
2-2233 526-2651 674-4040 593-6070
Marianna Blountstown Sneads

heads Bonifay Home of the T7adersl
cnet BOB PFORTE
12-7400
da Electric 850-482-4601
Coopeftive K3u 4214 Lafayette St. Marianna
L-








www.JCFLORIDAN.com ]RELIGION


RELIGION CALENDAR

August 13 Friday
Salem Free Will Baptist Church, between
Cottondale and Alford, hosts its Second Friday
Fish Fry, 6-8 p.m. No charge, however dona-
tions will be accepted. Proceeds go to the fam-
ily of Zakary Musullo, who lives in our area,
has leukemia and is having to go to
Birmingham, Ala. for treatments. The Bryan
Brothers will be singing. Call 579-4194.
Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson
Street, hosts Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19),
Friday at 6 p.m. Call 482-4264.
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and hang-
ups in a safe environment" every Friday at
Evangel Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill
Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests); meeting at 7 p.m., with praise and live
worship music, testimonies and fellowship.
Child care available. Call 209-7856 or 573-
1131.
Lovedale Baptist Church in the
Lovedale/Two Egg community hosts Prayer for
the Nation, Friday evenings at 7 p.m. Everyone
is invited out to pray for the United States and
the upcoming elections. Call 592-5415.

August 14 Saturday
Trinity Power House Church of God by
Faith in Marianna hosts a Love Fest for Elder
Robert and Sister Peggy Copeland at 6 p.m.
Midway Freewill Baptist Church will host
its monthly sing at 7 p.m. featuring Billy Gene
Dickerson of Dothan, Ala. Call 592-8999.

August 15 Sunday
Second Macedonia Baptist Church in
Malone observes Dual Day with Sunday
school at 9:30 a.m.; morning worship at 11
a.m. with Sister Agnes Daniels of Slocomb,
Ala.; and evening worship at 3 p.m. with the
Rev. Coleman Glover from Tallahassee.
Holyneck M.B.C. in Campbellton cele-
brates Ushers' Anniversary at 11 a.m. with Rev.
Obadiah White, Cedar Grove M.B.C. in
Caryville; and at 2:30 p.m. with Rev. Nelson
Wilson, Liberty Hill M.B.C. of Bascom. Call
263-5900.
Friendship M.B.C. in Marianna celebrates
the seventh anniversary of its pastor, the Rev.
Diryl Johnson Sr., at 11 a.m. The Rev. Isaiah
Morgan will deliver the message. Dinner will
be served after the program.
Antioch A.M.E. Church celebrates Women
and Men Day at 11 a.m. with Sister Katherine
Marshall. "
Little Zion M.B.C. of Sneads celebrates
Friends and Family Day. At 11:15 a.m., the
guest speaker will be Pastor Andrew Davis of
Union Hill Church, Marianna.
The singing Dyress Family from Opp, Ala.
will be in concert, 6 p.m. at the Cypress
Community Church. Call 592-3436.

August 17 Tuesday
Evangel Worship Center hosts a Women's
12-step Study, Tuesdays, 5:30-7-15 p.m. The
group began July 27, will accept new members
for the first four weeks, and will then close
membership for the remainder of the group's
6-9 months. Call 209-7856.,

August 20 Friday
Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson
Street, hosts Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19),
Friday at 6 p.m. Call 482-4264.
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and hang-
ups in a safe environment" every Friday at
Evangel Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill
Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests); meeting at 7 p.m., with praise and live
worship music,. testimonies and fellowship.
Child care. available. Call 209-7856 or 573-
1131.
New Galilee M.B.C. in Marianna hosts
Women's Conference 2010, Aug. 20-21. Friday:
Pastor Debra Love of Quincy and the New Zion
A.M.E. congregation at 6:30 p.m. Call 875-4046
or 526-3309.
Lovedale Baptist Church in the
Lovedale/Two Egg community hosts Prayer for
the Nation, Friday evenings at 7 p.m. Everyone
is invited but to pray for the United States and
the upcoming elections. Call 592-5415.

August 21 Saturday
New Galilee M.B.C. in Marianna hosts
Women's Conference 2010, Aug. 20-21.
Saturday: Continental breakfast at 9:30 a.m.;
service at 10 a.m. Lunch will be served. Guest
speaker: Lady-elect Nora Kease-Randolph of
Ft. Walton Beach. CaIl 875-4046 or 526-3309.
The Women Intermediate Auxiliary of the
Second West Missionary Baptist Association
presents a "Musical Extravaganza," 4 p.m. at
the Second West Baptist Association Church in
Marianna. The worship through song will fea-
ture the voices of the Association's WIA
Reunion Choir and Youth Choir. Call 482-1023,
593-5493.

August 22 Sunday
New Hope Missionary Baptist Church in
Two Egg/Greenwood hosts its Senior Citizens'


Day celebration. Sunday school is at 9:30 a.m.;
morning worship is at 11 a.m. with Rev.
Waymon Pollocks and Hoskie Congregation of
Greenwood; and the afternoon worship at 3
p.m. will be with Rev. D. Cockerham and Mt.
Tabor's congregation of Marianna.
Bethel M.B.C. in Cypress hosts a fellowship
service rendered by Pastor George White and
Campbell's Temple Holiness Church at 11 a.m.
Call 592-4108.

Redte eiio aena veyFida.

Su.isio dadine Non Tesay.


c


States cut

back on Good

Samaritan

services

BY DAVID YOUNT
SCRIPPS HOWARD NEws SERVICE

In the modern world
government agencies '
have largely replaced
the Good Samaritan
of biblical fame in
providing support for
sick, poor, and elderly
Americans. But as the Yount
need for aid expands,
government services are shrink-
ing.
The nonpartisan Center on
Budget and Policy Priorities in
Washington, D.C., recently
revealed that half of the states plus
the District of Columbia have
responded to the current recession
b reducing or altogether eliminat-
ing in-home care for elderly poor,
sick, and disabled Americans,
many of whom live alone, surviv-
ing on Social Security as their only
income.
John Leland, writing in The New


York Times on July 16, focused on
Oregon, exemplary among the
states for assistance to its needy
citizens with meal deliveries,
housekeeping aid, and support for
part-time caregivers in the home.
Now Oregon, facing a $577 mil-
lion deficit because of shrinking
tax revenues, is attempting to bal-
ance its budget by withdrawing
these in-home services.
Leland suggests that such econo-
mizing is penny-wise and pound-
foolish. Providing in-home assis-
tance costs the state an average
$1,500 a month per recipient. With
the program's disappearance,
Oregon's elderly poor and disabled
will be inclined to enter nursing
homes or assisted living facilities
at an average cost to the state of
$5,900 a month.
Americans. Rich and poor alike,
are living longer. Bringing care-
givers into the home to provide a
part-time helping hand is more
affordable than institutionalizing
the needy full-time.
Leland offers the case of Afton
England, a 65-year-old Oregonian
who suffers from diabetes, spinal
stenosis, degenerative disc disease,
arthritis, and other health problems
that prevent her from walking or
standing for more than a few min-
utes at a time.
Until now, a state program pro-


vided England with 45 hours of
assistance every month to help her
bathe, prepare meals, clean her
mobile home, and shop. Her only
income is $802 per month from
Social Security.
"They yanked the rug out from
underneath us," the widow told the
Times about people like herself. "I
can't function on my own. I took
care of my husband for eight years.
Now they've taken our dignity."
England's case manager, Brandi
Lemke, said of the state's action,
"This is not saving any moriey,"
and expressed her fear that
England will "end up in the hospi-
tal because of the diabetes. If she
takes a fall she may require more '
than assisted living can handle."
Bruce Goldberg, director of the
Oregon Department. of Human
Services, told the Times that he has
no estimate of how many of its cit-
izens losing in-home care will end
up in assisted-living facilities or in
nursing homes full-time or how
the. state would pay for institution-
al care.
Fortunately, the Oregon legisla-
ture's emergency board recently
promised to reconsider at least
some of. the cuts, returning to its
old Good Samaritan role.
David'Yount answers readers at
P.O. Box 2758, Woodbridge, VA
22195 and dyount31 @verizon.net.


BCF president set to preach


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Baptist College of
Florida (BCF) in
Graceville has released
the official chapel sched-
ule for the 2010 fall
semester as faculty and
students await the first
week of chapel featuring
BCF President Thomas
A. Kinchen.
According to Kinchen,
opening services sched-
uled for Aug. 16-18 at 10
a.m. will include a unique
sermon series entitled,
"Where's the Beef?"


This year Kinchen will
embark on his twenty-
first year of service and
leadership to the college.
This semester, BCF
added the master's degree
in christian studies and
continues to add new pro-
grams preparing men and
women for areas of serv-
ice, leadership and min-
istry.
For more information
on the fall 2010 chapel
schedule or new pro-
grams offered at BCF,
please call 800-328-2660,
or download the complete


BCF President Thomas A. Kinchen is scheduled to
preach Aug. 16-18 at 10 a.m. Contributed photo

chapel schedule at www.baptistcollege.edu.


BY TERRY MATTINGLY
SCRIPPs HOWARD News SERVicE
One of the last things
Thomas Peters does each
day is face the Cross of
St. Benedict that hangs
over his bed and says his
evening prayers.
The sobering final
phrases of the Hail Mary
prayer have recently
taken on a unique rele-
vancy: "Holy Mary,
Mother of God, pray for
us sinners now and at the
hour of our death. Amen."
A month ago, the con-
, servative Catholic writer
challenged readers of the
American Papist website
to join him in praying one
Hail Mary a day on behalf
of the iconoclastic atheist
Christopher Hitchens,
who has been stricken
with esophageal cancer, a
disease, that leaves few
survivors.
"I am going to begin
praying ... for the salva-
tion of his eternal soul,"
wrote Peters, "that God
will be with him 'at the
hour of his death,' that
God will help his unbelief
in this life, and that those
he has led away from God
will come back to His
infinite love and mercy. I
am in no way praying for
him to die, I am praying


for him to live eternally."
Peters is not alone and
Hitchens knows it. While
some believers hope that
he suffers and dies, post
haste, the author of "God
Is Not Great: How
Religion Poisons
Everything" told CNN
that he has been surprised
that others who are
"much more numerous, I
must say, and nicer" -*
are praying for his heal-
ing, both body and soul.
This has' been one of
the strangest side effects
of Hitchens' journey
across the "stark frontier
that marks off the land of
malady." This is a zone in
which almost everyone is
politely encouraging, the
jokes are feeble, sex talk
is nonexistent and the
"cuisine is the worst of
any destination I have
ever visited," wrote
Hitchens, in a Vanity Fair
essay. The native tongue
in "Tumorville" is built
around terms such as
"metastasized," phases
such as "tissue is the
issue" and quotes from


the writings of Elizabeth
Kubler-Ross.
Most of the inhabitants
also do quite a bit of
praying for them-
selves, for their loved
ones and even for suffer-
ing, people they have
never met.
Hitchens told evangeli-
cal broadcaster Hugh
Hewitt that he remains
convinced these prayers
"don't do any good, but
they don't necessarily do
any harm. It's touching to
be thought of in that
way."
. The bottom line,


explained Peters, is that
his faith asks him to "pray
for everyone, even those
who hate us. ... Hitch just
happens to be a famous
public enemy of the faith,
so more people know
what is happening in this
life, so more people are
talking about why it's
good to pray for him."
Terry Mattingly directs
the Washington
Journalism Center at the
Council for Christian
Colleges and
Universities. Contact him
at tmattingly@cccu.org'
or www.tmatt.net.


eml Moore David Ouchovny

,"JONE$ES
AM /l


Christians pray for cancer-stricken


atheist Christopher Hitchens


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6A Friday, August 13, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


STATE


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Panhandle preps for presidential visit


By JENNIFER KAY AND MELISSA NELSON
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS
PANAMA CITY BEACH The first
family is headed to the Florida Panhandle
this weekend to tout the oil-free white
beaches and sparkling turquoise waters for
the tourist industry, but conservatives in
this Republican stronghold haven't exactly
rolled out the welcome mat.
A billboard just outside of town funded
by the conservative media organization
WorldNetDaily.com says "Show us the
birth certificate," a dig by those who ques-
tion Obama's citizenship. And a current
GOP candidate for county commission


once jokingly called the president Osama
bin Laden.
Bay County includes hotels, motels,
restaurants, souvenir shops and ice cream
stands along the beaches. The county has
voted overwhelming for Republican presi-
dential candidates in last 30 years, sup-
porting the GOP by a margin of about two
to one every year except 1996. In 2008, the
county supported McCain by a margin of
nearly three to one.
Florida's NAACP has called in recent
years for financial boycotts of the county
after a black teenager died following a
videotaped fight with guards .at a county-
run juvenile boot camp. The guards were


acquitted in the 14-year-old boy's death,
and in April, the justice department
declined to bring federal civil rights
charges against them.
Florida NAACP officials didn't return
messages left by The Associated Press.
In 2006, former longtime Panhandle
lawman Guy Tunnell compared Obama to
terrorist Osama bin Laden and the Rev.
Jesse Jackson to outlaw Jesse James as
state officials were preparing for protests
after the boot camp death at the state cap-
ital. Tunnell was then head of Florida's
Department of Law Enforcement, and
while he apologized, the remarks cost him
his job.


"My attempt at humor was ill-con-
ceived, ill-timed and inappropriate,"
Tunnell said then.
He is now running for commissioner
and his campaign signs are all over the
area. He also didn't return telephone mes-
sages about Obama's visit.
Buddy Wilkes, general manager of the
family-owned Shipwreck Island water
park on Panama City Beach, believes the
Obamas' visit will have long-term bene-
fits.
"People are going to see pictures of
them on the beach and ask, 'Where is that
beach?' and then come visit us next sum-
mer and summers after that," he said.


Economists see slight uptick in revenue


BY BILL KACZOR
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
TALLAHASSEE -
State economists Thursday
made a slight upward revi-
-sion in the estimate of
Florida's general revenue
for current and future budg-
et years, but they did not
include anticipated losses
from the Gulf of Mexico oil
spill.
The economists increased
the forecast for general rev-
enue, which comes mostly
from sales tax collections,
by $260 million, or 1.1 per-
cent, for the current budget
year that began July 1. They
also added nearly $334 mil-
lion, a 1.4 percent increase,
to next year's projected rev-'
enue.
Legislative economist
Amy Baker said they are
waiting for more data on
actual tax collections since
'the oil spill began in April
before including that factor
in the estimate probably
when it's next updated this
fall. Otherwise, the econo-
mists would be merely spec-
ulating, she said.
"For a hurricane we have
a lot of history and we can
look back and say this is
kind of the pattern that we'll
see," Baker said. "For this
you don't have anything
that's relevant to it"
State officials plan to seek
compensation for the
expected revenue losses

Appeal court

reverses

mom's bed

rest order
BY BILL KACZOR
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
TALLAHASSEE A
Florida appeal court
Thursday reversed a preg-
nant woman's forced hospi-
talization, ruling that her
right to refuse medical treat-
ment had been violated.
A Tallahasser judge had
issued the order after
Samantha Burton's doctor
argued the woman, who was
six months pregnant, was
risking a miscarriage if she
didn't quit smoking and stay
in the hospital on bed rest.
A three-judge panel of the
1st District Court of Appeal
ruled 2-1. in Burton's favor.
The opinion is grounded in
the state constitution's strong
privacy right, although it's
also in line with similar deci-
sions outside Florida. ,
"A patient's fundamental
constitutional right to refuse
medical intervention 'can
only be overcome if the state
has a compelling state inter-
est great enough to override
this constitutional right,' "
wrote District Judge Nikki
Ann Clark, quoting from a
1994 ruling by another
Florida appeal court.
The dissenting judge,
Wendy Berger, agreed with
that reasoning but contended
the case should have been
dismissed as being moot
because Burton delivered a
stillborn fetus by Cesarean
section three'days after she
was hospitalized.
Clark and Judge William
Van Nortwick, though, ruled
the issue should be decided
to set a precedent for future
cases because Burton's situa-
tion could be repeated.
That's exactly why Burton
appealed. She also was
afraid if the hospitalization
order was allowed to stand it
would discourage other
women from seeking prena-
tal care.
Burton does not have a
telephone listing and her
lawyer, David Abrams,
could not immediately be
reached because he was in a
trial.,
The American Civil
Liberties Union also had
argued on Burton's behalf in
a friend of the court brief.


from BP PLC. The spill
began when the company's
Deepwater Horizon well
exploded. Oil leaked into the
Gulf, fouling shorelines
from Louisiana to the
Florida Panhandle, for about
three months before the well
was capped. Waiting for
data on actual post-spill tax
collections also should give
the economists a better
understanding of how per-
sistent its effects will be.
"Assuming the capping
. works, we still have to have
a feeling for how quickly
everything would start
returning to normal and
what is normal at the end of
the day," Baker said.
The spill has been blamed
for scaring off tourists and
temporarily halting. some
fishing. Both industries are
significant contributors to
Florida's tax collections.
Thursday's estimate is
one of three made every
year. The Legislature used
the last estimate in March to
draft the $70.1 billion budg-
et for this year. General rev-
enue accounts for about $23
billion of that total.
Besides sales tax, general
revenue includes user fees
and corporate income,
liquor, tobacco, insurance
premium and other taxes.
The latest update will be
used to develop a new three-
year financial outlook. The
forecast also will help law-
makers decide if they need


to make midyear changes in
the current budget and aid
state agencies in developing
budget requests for next
year. The next estimate,
probably in November, will
form the basis of the next
governor's budget recom-
mendations for 2011-12.
Baker characterized the
latest adjustments as fine
tuning. That's in contrast
with the 2006-07, 2007-08
and 2008-09 budget years,
when' the economists
reduced their estimates by


billions of dollars as the
state, national and world
economies tanked.
"We didn't see anything
that dramatically altered our
forecast, which is a good
thing because that means we
were anticipating things to
stabilize," Baker said. "They
did stabilize. We were hop-
ing to see some small, grad-
ual improvement. We did
see that, so it's easier for us
to project going forwartl
what's going to happen
when it's stable."


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Jackson County Floridan Friday, August 13, 2010 "7A


Judge keeps gay marriage on hold


BY PAUL ELIAS
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

SAN FRANCISCO The
federal judge who struck down
California's gay marriage ban
said Thursday that same-sex
weddings can resume next week
unless an appeals court inter-
venes before then.
The news raised hopes among
gay couples that they soon could
tie the knot after years of agoniz-
ing delays.
"We just want equal rights.
We're tired of being second-class
citizens," said Amber Fox, 35,.
who went to the Beverly Hills
Municipal Courthouse on
Thursday morning in hopes of
marrying her partner. The couple
wed in Massachusetts in June but
wanted to make it official in their
home state.
The Foxes left the courthouse
without exchanging yows after
the ruling by Chief U.S. District
Judge Vaughn Walker in a case
many believe is destined for the'
Supreme Court.
Walker decided to give gay
marriage opponents until next
Wednesday to ask the 9th U.S.
Circuit Court of Appeals to block
same-se'x weddings while it
decides their appeal. If the
appeals court chooses not to get
involved, Walker said county
clerks may begin issuing mar-
riage licenses to same-sex cou-
ples at 5 p.m. on Wednesday.
Walker last week struck down
the state's gay marriage ban,
known as Proposition 8, saying
that the voter-approved law is
unconstitutional.
Charles J. Cooper, the lead
counsel defending the ban, said
Thursday that he intends to ask
the 9th Circuit to block gay mar-
riages from going forward.
"The decision whether to rede-
fine the institution of marriage is
for the people themselves to
make, not a single district court
judge, especially without appel-
late scrutiny," Cooper said.
The delay disappointed dozens
of same-sex couples around the
state who had hoped to marry


Same-sex couple Robert Huddleston, leff, and Chris Holler, second from left, of San Francisco, react
to the news that they may not marry for at least another week Thursday in San Francisco. A federal
judge put gay marriages on hold for at least another six days in California, disappointing dozens of
gay couples who lined up outside City Hall hoping to tie the knot Thursday. Judge Vaughn Walker
gave opponents of same-sex weddings until Aug. 18 at 5 p.m. to get a ruling from the 9th U.S. Circuit
Court of Appeals on whether gay marriage should resume. Gay marriages could happen at that point
or be put off indefinitely depending on how the court rules. AP Photo/Eric Risberg


immediately.,
"It's sad that we have to wait a
little longer, but it's been six
years," said Teresa Rowe, 31, of
Suisun City who went to San
Francisco's City Hall on
Thursday morning with her part-
ner to fill out a marriage license
application.
Scott Campbell, 41, and Scott
Hall, 35, had to tell family mem-
bers en route to the Beverly Hills
courthouse for the ceremony to
turn back. They vowed to return
next week.
"We're both very traditional.
Our parents both gave their bless-
ings," Campbell said. '
California voters passed
Proposition 8 as a state constitu-
tional amendment in November
2008, five months after the


California Supreme Court legal-
ized same-sex unions and an esti-
mated 18,000 same-sex couples
already had tied the knot.
"It's a really sad day for
Californians, for families, for our
future and for voters that a feder-
al judge has trampled on the civil
rights of voters," said Luke
Otterstad, 24, of Sacramento,
who stood among dozens of gay
marriage supporters outside San
Francisco's City Hall to .protest
the judge's ruling.
Lawyers for gay couples,
California Gov. Schwarzenegger
and Attorney Gene.ral Jerry
Brown filed legal motions Friday
asking that same-sex marriages
be allowed to resume immediate-
ly.
Walker said on Thursday that


ban proponents didn't convince
him that anyone would be
harmed by allowing same-sex
marriages to resume. Gay and
lesbian couples, however, would
be harmed if the ban continued,
according to the judge, who pre-
viously ruled that the ban violates
constitutional guarantees of equal
protection and due process.
Walker also turned aside argu-
ments that marriages performed
now could be thrown into legal
chaos if Proposition 8 is later
'upheld by an appeals court. He
pointed to the 18,000 same-sex
couples who remain legally wed
after marrying during the five-
month window in which gay mar-
riage was legal in California
before voters passed the ban in
2008.


Finally, Walker said it also
appeared doubtful that the oppo-
nents of the ban have any right to
appeal his decision striking down
a state law that he said should
have been defended by either
Schwarzenegger and Brown, who
both refused to do so.
Schwarzenegger and Brown
each last week urged Walker to
allow same-sex marriages to
resume immediately and it's
unlikely they would join the
appeal of Proposition 8.
"I am pleased to see Judge
Walker lift his stay and provide
all Calif6rnians the liberties I
believe everyone deserves,"
Schwarzenegger said after the
ruling.
The case now goes before a
special "motions panel" of three
judges at the appeals court, the
largest and busiest federal
appeals court in the nation with
jurisdiction over nine western
states.
The panel consists of two
judges appointed by Democrats
and a third by a Republican.
President Ronald Reagan
appointed Judge Edward Leavy
to the appeals court in 1987.
Leavy, who is semi-retired, has
served as judge in the state and
federal courts in Oregon since
1957.
President Bill Clinton nominat-
ed Judge Michael Daly Hawkins
to the court in 1994 and Judge
Sidney Thomas in 1995.
Hawkins, based in Phoenix,
served as Arizona's U.S.
Attorney under President Jimmy
Carter and also worked as a spe-
cial prosecutor for the Navajo
Nation from 1985 to 1989.
Thomas, who keeps his cham-
bers in Bozeman, Mont., made
President Obama's short list to
fill the U.S. Supreme Court
vacancy that was filled last week
by Elena Kagan.
A new three-judge panel will
be chosen sometime next year to
decide the appeal. Lawyers for
both sides have been ordered to
file their legal arguments by the
end of the year.


Blagojevich jurors tel

BY DON BABWIN AND MICHAEL TARM e- **fi
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS |i11 1 I


CHICAGO A new message from the jury
weighing the fate of Rod Blagojevich provided a
few clues Thursday about their deadlock in delib-
erations, stirring speculation that the panel's
struggles could be good news for the disgraced
former governor of Illinois.
In a note read in court by Judge James Zagel,
jurors said they had only managed to agree on
two of 24 counts against Blagojevich and had not
even begun discussing 11 of the counts.
The jurors did not say which two of the 24
counts they had agreed on, nor what. their deci-
sions were. The judge instructed them to go back
and continue their work, which they planned to
do Monday after taking Friday off.
Their message raised questions: Did some
jurors have misgivings about the prosecution's
case? Might some of them have dug in their heels
against the majority? Or were they simply con-
fused?
"It's a victory for the defense for several rea-
sons," said Douglas Godfrey, a law professor at
Chicago-Kent College of Law, arguing that the
way the government had presented its case was
extremely complex. "If the jury hangs on 22, it's
a big blow to government."
Michael Helfand, a Chicago defense attorney
not involved in the case, agreed Blagojevich had
good reason to be thrilled.
"This jury has been deliberating for such a long
time, the chances of someone changing their
mind now aren't good," he said.
As Zagel read the jury note to a packed court-
room on the 12th day of deliberations,
Blagojevich and his co-defendant brother listened
intently, sitting at the edge of their chairs. After
the hearing adjourned, Blagojevich smiled in a


udge they are stalled ContinuedFromPagelA


Former Illinois Gov. Rod Blagojevich and wife
Patti left, leave their house to go to Federal
Court in Chicago Thursday. AP
Photo/Paul Beaty

huddle with attorneys. He put his arm around
wife Patti's shoulder.
Blagojevich did not comment after the hearing,
but at least one of his attorneys, Aaron Goldstein.
suggested that the latest word from jurors could
be good news for his client.:
"I think there's a lot of cautious optimism," he
said.
For their part, prosecutors appeared worried -
standing together after the hearing to discuss the
implications of the note. They did not comment
as they left the courtroom.
Not everyone thinks the note is necessarily
good news for the defense.
Daniel Coyne, another Kent professor, said no
one knows what the two counts are that have been
decided, or how the jury decided on them.
"That's a little premature," he said. "It means
some more sleepless nights (for the defense).
Trying to forecast what a jury is doing is really
very treacherous work."


Septic


his approval, Lawson will ask Crist
to sign an executive order that
could delay implementation of the
laW.
He wants the governor to sus-
pend the rule-making process until
more work can be done on the sep-
tic tank law itself. If the governor
agrees, it could delay the imple-
mentation of the law, currently on
track to begin in January 2011.
The septic tank law was attached
to a sweeping springs protection
bill just moments before legislators
voted to pass it in their last regular
session.
Lawson acknowledged he voted
to pass it, but said he did so on


assurances from legislative leader-
ship that the bill before him con-
tained no marked changes to the
version he'd seen before it went to
committee.
Lawson said he and several othef
legislators had no idea the septic
tank regulations in the bill had
been expanded to include all septic
tanks in the state. In the last ver-
sion he saw, Lawson said the septic
tank inspections were supposed to
apply only to those tanks in prox-
imity to springs.
Lawson said he believes bring-
ing up the proposed repeal in a spe-
cial session is appropriate, since
the session is meant to address


issues related to the economy.
Lawson said he is disappointed
some have suggested his reasons
for proposing the repeal are politi-
cally motivated. Lawson terms out
of the Florida legislature this year
and is seeking the District 2 con-
gressional seat now held by Rep.
Allen Boyd, D-Monticello.
Lawson said he only put forth the
proposal now because he knew it
would be the last chance he and
several other legislators would
have to make an impact on the law.
Even if Lawson and Coley are
successful in their effort, one con-
troversial aspect, of the septic tank
law will remain on the table.


Auction


Kindel Lanes is a'28,000 square-
foot building, but the 10 percent
that isn't finished needs to be com-
pleted to drive revenue, Wilder
said. The incomplete addition
would include a go-kart track,
sports bar and a "phazer zone,"
which is a combination of paint
ball and laser tag.
It's like a "car without tires,"
Wilder said.
Kindelspire had support from
community members, and an elect-


ed official even stepped in.
State Rep. Marti Colcy, R-
Marianna, was contacted by
Kindelspire and a handful of resi-
dents seeking help for the.business.
,Coley met with several state
agencies Tuesday in Tallahassee to
see if Kindelspire qualified for any
state programs, Coley said in a
phone interview Thursday.
Kindelspire did not qualify for
programs through Enterprise
Florida, the Office of Tourism and


Economic Development, or the
Small Business Administration,
she said.
For now, Kindelspire will work
with the bank to keep the business
running and will continue to look
for an investor. It isn't going to be
easy, though.
Kindelspire has been running the
family business for almost 30
years.
"It's going to be tough for a
while," Kindelspire said.


The 11 counts the jury has yet to discuss
involve wire fraud. Most of them deal with FBI
wiretap recordings and the allegation that
Blagojcvich tried to sell or trade President Barack
Obama's old Senate seat.
Joel Levin, a former federal prosecutor, said
what is particularly baffling is that there were few
notes to the judge throughout deliberations. Until
the 11 th day, they had sent two.
"Given they've accomplished virtually noth-
ing, you would have thought we'd heard some-
thing," he said.
Which counts they've agreed or disagreed on is
crucial, especially when it comes to arguably the
most serious charge, racketeering.
As they consider the racketeering charge, the
indictment requires jurors to decide whether
Blagojevich committed more than 20 separate
illegal actions, from trying to sell the Senate seat
to squeezing a construction executive for cam-
paign cash.
Many other charges, including wire fraud, rely
on whether jurors have already agreed
Blagojevich committed the long list of actions
under racketeering. That makes the racketeering
count a kind of legal domino. If jurors convict on
it, many other counts should also come in as
guilty.
Asked if Thursday's note suggests jurors are
bogged down on racketeering, Blagojevich attor-
ney Sheldon Sorosky agreed.
"Yes, it does seem to," he said.
The jury sent a note to Zagel on Wednesday
saying they were stuck, but without giving
specifics. He asked for chularification.
After the jury was sent back to deliberations,
Blagojevich and his brother, Robert, spent
Thursday afternoon waiting in a courtroom cafe-
teria on the chance jurors came back with anoth-
er note. Jurors didn't.


Continued From Page 1A


Neither bill to repeal strikes out a
provision that will, by 2016, pro-
hibit land application of septic tank
waste. That's the preferred method
of disposal for most private
providers, who pump out systems
for septic tank customers.
Most public collection and treat-
ment systems, like municipal and
county facilities, do not currently
allow waste from private septic
tanks to be run through their facil-
ities.
If private providers have to ulti-
mately take the material to land-
fills, the cost of doing so could
translate into 'much higher service
bills for their customers.


Continued From Pane 1A


However, he has support from
customers, many of whom went to
bowl on Thursday, thinking it
might be their last chance.
"There's definitely a lot of peo-
ple behind us," Kindelspire said.
In terms of operations, it will be
business as usual at Kindel Lanes,
Kindelspire said,
Fall bowling leagues are starting
in two weeks and there is still time
to sign up. Also, birthday party
reservations are still in place.


trian-friendly and promote a
"traditional neighborhood
design."
The area of focus
includes some residential
areas that are run down.
Sema is hoping the plan-
ning exercise would
encourage investment in
these areas.
Art Kimbrough, president
and CEO of the Jackson
County Chamber of
Commerce, spoke in sup-
port of the grant application
at the city commission
'meeting Monday.
It is not known how long
the grant process will take.
The application will be sub-
mitted later this month, and
Serna is not sure how long it
will take to hear back.



OBITUARIES

Lanier-Andler
Funeral Home
8261 Highway 90
Sneads, FL, 32460
850-593-9900

Jessie James
Rabon

Mr. Jessie James Rabon,
51, a native and lifelong
resident of Jackson County,
passed away at his home
after a lengthy illness.
He was a member of the
Holiness church, and had
worked for the Florida
State Hospital in the main-
tenance department.
Mr. Rabon is survived by
his mother, Allie Mae Baxt-
er of Bainbridge, Ga.; his
wife, Wanda Rabon of
Sneads; three sons, Shelly
Ray Simpson, J.J. Rabon
and Jason Rabon, all of
Sneads; two stepdaughters,
Michelle Richardson and
Joy Martin, both of Sneads;
three brothers, James Tyus
of Bainbridge, and Eugene
Rabon and Roy Lee Rabon,.
both ofSneads; four sisters,
Joeate Hand, Marie Hand,
Irene Hand and Betty God-
win, all of Bainbridge; eight
grandchildren; and many
nieces and nephews.
A visitation with the fami-
ly is scheduled for Friday,
Aug. 13 at the family's
home in Sneads, 2903
Salem Church Road, at
Race Pond Lane.

Rceiad our top .toric.,
classffieds,
and obits onlin'!
1V.__ J<.FLORIDAN.,OM


I





8A Friday, August 13, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


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Inside
After quick
start at
PGA, Woods
falls back


-,i' .


Hornets hope for a better '10


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The 2009 season was no picnic for the
Cottondale Hornets.
Six losses to start the season and a slew of
players afflicted with the flu made last year's
1-8 campaign a nightmare the Hornets would
like to forget.
But with the start of practice Monday and
the opening of a new season on the horizon,
the opportunity for the Hornets to make
amends is here.
"There has been a lot of enthusiasm,"
Cottondale coach Mike Melvip said of his
players as they start fall camp.
"Guys are working hard. Two-a-days are
never easy, but guys are showing up and we
feel good about what we're seeing so far.",.
The Hornets, who put on the pads for the
first time Thursday, u ill face live competition
for the first time Aug. 27 in a preseason jam-
boree against Quincy.
The real season begins the following
Friday, with a home date against the Marianna
Bulldogs.
The Hornets will hope for better fortune
than they found last year. Illness struck the
team in the second week of the season and
plagued them for the following month.
I"It's just one of those things, when you
can't control something, it makes it tough,"
Melvin said. "But week in and week out, the
kids kept going through it. As sick as some of
them were, they kept trying to play through it,
so I give them credit fpr trying to battle."
On the bright side, many of the. Hornets'
reserves were able to see the field in pressure
situations they wouldn't. have otherwise
faced. .
"We got a lot of kids in last year wkio.
wouldn't have played as much if not for ill-
ness," Melvin said. "If there's a plus side.to
last year, it's that a lot of guys got to see the
field, so that's big."
The coach also said he believes the team's
struggles last season made the players tougher
and stronger mentally.
See HORNETS, Page 2B >


Cottondale Hornets running back Dominique Webb, left, looks on during a fall football practice on Monday along with
Hornets head coach Mike Melvin. Mark Skinner/Floridan


MHS cross country prepares for season


BY SHELIA MADE
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
The Marianna Bulldogs
cross country team has
worked during the offseason
this summer preparing for
. their upcoming season.
The team attended a week
long camp in July, the
Brevard Distance Runners
Camp in Brevard, N.C.
Marianna Coach' Alan
Gibson praised the impor-
tance of the camp for the six
runners attending.
"This is one of the premier
runner camps in the country
with over 480 campers this
year," he said.
Attending were six return-
ing runners: Zack Brockner,
Patrick Cox, Paul Kelson,
James Lien, Kristi Lien, and
Jesse McGowan.
Also accompanying Gibson
and his runners was former
MHS stand-out runner Cedric
Gillette, who coaches and
teaches at Grand Ridge
Middle School.
Gillette was a huge asset to
the Bulldog Cross Country
team from 1995-1998.
Gibson said he has had 10-


Members of the Marianna Cross Country Team run at
Florida Caverns State Park on Thursday. From left: Jesse
McGowan, Zack Brockner, John Metzler, Bryce Hixenbaugh
.and Katy Barfield. Mark Skinner/Floridan


12 runners working through-
out the summer gearing up for
this season., and he's very
optimistic about this year's
season.
"We've had a really good
summer. (Gillette) has been
training with us and has given
a different angle this year," he
said. "The kids can hear it
from a runner's standpoint. At
the camp, the team decided to


return to the motto of
Gillette's days of running:
'bring the pain'. We're hoping
to set (personal records) on
our first race."
Marianna will host the
opening race of their season
on Sept. 11, the Panhandle
Cross Country Jamboree.
They will also host the
Panhandle Championship on
Oct. 23.


Fisher takes over for legendary


BY BRENT KALLESTAD
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


TALLAHASSEE -r Jimbo
Fisher has an edge as he kicks
off a new era at Florida State:
The Seminoles' new head coach
helped recruit most of his .play-
ers the last four years.
It won't take him long to find
out how good a job he's done.
After a warmup against lower-
division Samford (Ala.), the
Seminoles travel to Oklahoma
and then host Brigham Young
before beginning their 2010
Atlantic Coast Conference
schedule.
Fisher is replacing the iconic
Bobby Bowden, who departed
after chalking up 377 career
wins. That's second most in
major college, history behind
Penn State's Joe Paterno.
Rather than give Bowden a
chance to get back on top one
last time, former Florida State
president T.K. Wetherell
replaced him in January to give
Fisher a shot at a fast start with a
team both coaches believe could
hit the jackpot in 2010.
"We're recruiting good play-
ers and getting guys to do the
right thing," Fisher said. "The
thing we've got to understand is
how to win, how little things add
up to big things and you don't
put yourself behind the eight ball


all the time."
That's exactly where Flkida
State was for much of last sea-
son. Only a come-from-behind
Gator Bowl victory over West
Virginia in Bowden's finale
avoided his second losing season
in 34 years at Florida State.
The Seminoles, instead, fin-
ished 7-6 for the third time in
four seasons. They also went 0-
for-Florida, losing to traditional
intrastate rivals Miami and
Florida and newcomer South
Florida.
Bowden and Fisher, who spent
three years ,as offensive coordi-
nator and coach-in-waiting, part-
nered to build for the 20190 sea-
son. Florida State's'. offense and
kicking games are geared to be
prolific. The' defense, if
improved over last ydar's disiral
showing, is the key to a run at
the ACC title and: a BCS bowl
game.
"I think we can rectify a lot of
those things," Fisher said.
The offensive line, perhaps
Florida State's best ever, returns
intact, led by guard Rodney
Hudson and center Ryan
McMahon, both seniors. Juniors
Andrew Datko and David
Spurlock also return as starters.
Christian Ponder, who was
playing as good as any quarter-
back in the country when he
went down with a shoulder


Seminoles coach Bowden Chipper Jones


Florida State head coach Jimbo Fisher signs autographs during
Media Day in Tallahassee on Sunday. Stephen M.
Dowell/Orlando Sentinel/Associated Press


injury last November, is back for
his senior year; Florida State is
promoting him as a Heisman
Trophy candidate.
Fisher also will try to find
playing time for redshirt sopho-
more EJ Manuel. He accounted
for four touchdowns and 1,013
yards offense while leading the
Seminoles to a 3-1 record as
Ponder's replacement.
While the 6-2, 220-pound
Ponder's career numbers are


modest, NFL scouts are project-
ing him as a likely first-round
pick.
Fisher said Ponder's character
and academic achievements --
besides an undergraduate degree
he's already earned a master's in
business administration make
a statement.
"He does not want to be aver-
age in anything he does, and he's
See FISHER, Page 2B >


likely out for year
BY PAUL NEWBERRY
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ATLANTA Chipper Jones
may have played his last game in
the major leagues after tearing up
his left knee while fielding a
ground ball.
The Atlanta Braves said
Thursday that the 38-year-old
third baseman tore his anterior
cruciate ligament and will need
surgery. The estimated recovery
time is six months, short enough
to be ready for the next opening
day if Jones decides to return
in 2011.
He had already said he would
consider retirement after a season
that's now ended sooner than
expected.
"I'm sure as the next couple of
days go by, those are things we'll
discuss and he'll discuss with his
family," his agent, BB Abbott,
told The Associated Press. "It's
not something he'll decide imme-
diately. He's going to need to
hear everything about the injury
and rehabilitative process. He'll
probably make his decision from
there. I can assure you it's not
something that's going tq be a
knee-jerk decision."
Jones was hurt in Tuesday
See CHIPPER, Page 2B >


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


F SPORTS




oV. vls


FRIDAY


Marianna cheerleaders

















The Marianna High School varsity cheerleaders recently attended a
National Cheerleaders Association summer camp at the University of
Florida. The cheerleaders received the following awards, at the camp:
Spirit Stick Award for team who exemplifies team spirit and cama-
raderie, the Herkie TEAM Award for exemplifying leadership, values,
and teamwork, National Championship Bid, and Champion Chant.
Front row, from left: Ashlee Laramore, Courtney Larking (captain), and
Becca Cass. Middle row: Chelsie Bailey, Brittany Jackson, and Megan
Holloway. Back row: Jaree Flowers, Taylor Milton, Lindsay Erbacher,
Emily Fuqua, Madison Dean, Lizzie Glover, Ashton Stephens, and
Lauren Smith. Contributed Photo


- -


R rf , -nI ,, :-10








2B Friday, August 13, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


After quick start, Woods falls back to pack at PGA


Malone Soccer
Malone City Soccer
League will have three
signup days in August.
The first will be Saturday
at Malone Town Hall,
from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m.
The second signup will
be on Aug. 20 at Malone
School was 2 p.m. to 4
p.m., with the third com-
ing on Aug. 28 at Malone
Town Hall from 4 p.m. to
6 p.m.
For more information,
contact Phil Winget at
850-557-3417.

Marianna QB Club
The Marianna
Quarterback Club is hav-
ing a membership drive
for the upcoming school
year.
The Club, which funds
the Marianna High
School football program,
is. selling Century Club
seats at $150 per set.
That allows for two
tickets to all home varsi-
ty and junior varsity
football games, as well
as an invitation to tail-
gate under the Bulldog
Barn in the South
Endzone before varsity
games.
Those interested can
contact Club treasurer
Rex Torbett at 573-0247,
or Bulldogs coach Steve
DeWitt at 482-9605.

Hudson Golf
Tournament
The Fourth Annual
Coach John "Hud"
Hudson Golf
Tournament will be Aug.
21-22 at Caverns Golf
Course.
Morning or afternoon
tee times are available in
the three-man scramble
format.
Cost is $80 per person
and includes free range
balls and lunch on
Sunday. Cash prizes will
be paid for the top three
teams in each flight.
Long Drive and Closest
to Pin prizes will be
awarded each day.
For more information
on the tournament, con-
tact Hunter Nolen at 573-
6474, John Dondaldson
at 573-0806, Brian
McKeithan at 482-4257,
Nora Mayo at 209-4743,
or Tommy Lassman at
718-7942.

Sports Items
Send all sports items to
editorial@jcfloridan.co
m, or fax then! to 850-
482-4478. The mailing
address for the paper is
Jackson County Floridan
P.O. Box 520 Marianna,
FL 32447.


Chipper
Continued From Page 1B

night's game at Houston.
He fielded a routine
grounder by Hunter Pence,
jumped in the air while
making the throw to first,
then collapsed to the ground
for several minutes.
After an MRI exam,
Jones met Thursday with
the team doctor, Marvin
Royster, who delivered the
grim diagnosis and a
major setback for the NL
East leaders.
"Obviously, he's very,
very disappointed. I would
almost describe it as
numb," Abbott said. "He
knows this will be a big
blow to the team.
Obviously, he has been
going very well recently
and felt like he was really
contributing to the team's
success. This is real disap-
pointing for him."
Jones feared something
was seriously wrong after
he walked off the field gin-
gerly under his own power.
"It's hurt," he said in
Houston. "I heard a distinct
pop."
The Braves were actually
hopeful when the knee did-
n't swell as much as one
would expect after an ACL
injury, especially when
Jones was able to handle
some routine flexibility
drills.
But the MRI showed a
partial tear, plus some
stretching of the ligament,
making it impossible for
him to come back without
surgery.
"We were cautiously
optimistic," general manag-
er Frank Wren said. "When
we got the news this morn-
ing, I was actually pretty
shocked."


By DOUG FERGUSON
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SHEBOYGAN, Wis. Tiger Woods broke
par in the PGA Championship, cause for cele-
bration Thursday.
It wasn't as good as Bubba Watson and
Francesco Molinari of Italy, who handled the
breeze and bunkers at Whistling Straits and
wound up atop the leaderboard at 4-under 68
among those who finished the first round.
Then again, it wasn't nearly as bad as what
some were expecting.
Even after the fog lifted along the shores of
Lake Michigan, no one was sure what they
would see from Woods. The answer came early,
with three birdies on his opening holes to get
this put his name atop the leaderboard.
.But only briefly. There were enough errant
shots, including one that went so far left it
found a marsh he didn't know was there, that
Woods had to make an 8-foot birdie putt on the
final hole for a 1-under 71.
"I've played too good not to shoot under
par," Woods said. "It would've been very dis-
appointing and 'frustrating to end up at even par
as well as I played today. To make that putt -
to shoot under par just feels like that's what
I should have shot the way I played today. And
that's a good feeling."
Since when his shooting 71 a good feeling for


"Absolutely, and it's showing up in
practice," Melvin said. "The kids who had
to fight through some of that stuff are real-
ly stepping up. It's looking good right now.
I'm really impressed, especially with the
offensive line."
The Hornets' starting offensive front
will be comprised of all seniors this sea-
son, in Chris Krauser, Ronnie Dixon, Neal
Walker, Brad Locke and Josh Blackman.
"With a sophomore quarterback, that's
pretty good," Melvin said of his veteran
offensive line. "They're showing a lot of
enthusiasm. The guys are really gelling
and coming together. They're hanging
together before and after practice. I'm
excited to watch them.
"On paper, it looks real good. The poten-
tial is there, it's just a matter of whether the,
guys will take advantage of it."
The line will be protecting quarterback
CJ Smith. He split time as the Hornets'
signal-caller as a freshman, and will need
to take a step forward in 2010.
"CJ took a lot of snaps as a freshman,
and he got better and better each week,"
Melvin said. "This year, he has come in
and had a better control of the offense.
"We can do a little more with him now.
He had an arm last year, but it's just gotten
better. Now, he's getting the reads down


a guy with 14 majors?
When he's coming off the worst tournament
of his career, an 18-over 298 at Firestone to beat
only one player in the field, raising questions
that ranged from whether this would be his last
PGA Tour event of the year in America to
whether he belonged in the Ryder Cup.
"Welcome to golf, you know?" Woods said.
Phil Mickelsqn, closer than ever to going to
No. 1 in the world, was among those who start-
ed in the afternoon and had no chance of fin-
ishing. In a summer of majors at Pebble Beach
and St. Andrews, in only figures that a fog delay
would happen in Wisconsin. The fog delayed
the start by just over three hours.
"I had never gotten up at 5:30 for a 12
o'clock tee time," said Charles Howell, who
shot a 69.
No one started better than Howell, who ran
off four straight birdies on the back nine with a
freshening breeze at his back. Hanging' on
proved to be the difficult 'part for him and so
many others. The group at 69 also included
Ryan Moore, the only player among the early
starters to reach 5 under until dropping two
shots over his last three holes. into the wind.
Jason Day of Australia bogeyed his last hole for
a 69. With so much rain on Wednesday and in
the week before the P9A, the course that looks
like a links played more like a PGA Tour course
with soft conditions. It was suited perfectly for


and controlling the huddle.' That's the
biggest thing so far that has been impres-
sive."
Joining Smith in the backfield will be
senior running backs Dominique Webb
and Evan Davis.
Webb has been a regular for Cottondale
since his freshman season. Davis will take
on a larger role in the offense in his final
season with the Hornets.
"They both have experience carrying the
ball, especially Webb," Melvin said. "Evan
is a north-south runner. H6 just goes down-
hill, not a lot of fancy moves. He's just try-
ing to run hard and run through you.
"Webb is just real elusive when he gets
it. He reads his blockers, follows the gaps,
and cuts and goes."
The Hornets will have to replace a pair
of key playmakers from last season in
receiver/running back Nick Jackson and
tight end/quarterback Drew Bellamy.
Senior Cody Saye will look to fill
Bellamy's shoes at tight end, but Melvin
said all of the team's playmakers must pro-
duce consistently.
"Cody has got to have a big year. Davis,
Webb, those are the guys who have to be
playmakers this year," the coach said.
"Those guys are seniors. They have to
know that this is it for them."


Fisher
Continued From Page 1B


willing to put the sweat in
to get the glory," Fisher
said. "He really doesn't
look at it as glory. I think
he just looks at it as who
he is. That's his DNA."
Ponder, though, has lost
one of his favorite targets.
Fisher on Sunday
announced he had dis-
missed junior Jarmon
Fortson from the team for
an undisclosed policy vio-
lation but he's confident
the receiving corps is deep
enough to withstand the
loss.
Junior Bert Reed,
returns after catching 60
passes for 710 yards last
season. Rodney Smith, a
6-6, 220-pound sopho-
more, likely will slip into
Fortson's starting posi-
tion, Fisher said. Fortson's
departure also will mean
more opportunities for
junior Taiwan Easterling,
sophomore Willie
Haulstead and freshmen
Kenny Shaw and


Christian Green.
Florida State looks just
as solid at running back.
After a spirited competi-
tion, 5-8, 186-pound Chris
Thompson, a sophomore,
has gone to the top of the
depth chart at tailback.
He beat out 5-11, 190-
pound junior Jermain
Thomas who started last
year, gaining 832 yards at
the rate of 5.1 yards per
carry.
Thompson was just as
prolific in a backup role at
5.2 yards per carry but got
the ball only 23 times.
Besides the speedy
Thompson' and Thomas,
the Seminoles have bulk
when they need it in 6-0,
209 pound sophomore
Lonnie Pryor and 6-0, 235
pound junior college
transfer Debrale Smiley.
Albeit personable and
upbeat, the 44-year-old
Fisher's coaching style
differs from the efferves-
cent Bowden's.


FRIDAY MORNING/ AFTERNOON AUGUST 13, 2010
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Hornets
Continued From Page 1B


TV Grid Key: Numbers shown on the right correspond to "over-the-air" TV stations; Numbers to the left match the Comcast Cable lineup.


Watson, one of the biggest hitters in golf.
Of all his birdies, none showed off his power
quite like 587-yard fifth hole, the first one on
the back nine with the wind at this back.
Ignoring the .bunkers and water to the right.
Watson hammered his drive so far 445 yards
by his calculations that he had only a lob
wedge for his second shot and an easy two-putt
birdie.
"It makes it a little easier, I guess, when you
do that," Watson said of his long game.
Everything feels easier these days for
Watson, the southpaw from the Florida
Panhandle who has been through some tough
times at home. His father is battling cancer, and
he had a major scare over the Christmas holi-
days when told that his wife who once
played professional basketball had a tumor.
It turned out to be an enlarged pituitary gland,
but Watson still broke down talking about it.
His: goal now is to enjoy himself, from the
video games at night to the golf he plays during
the day, and'it led to his first PGA Tour victory
two months ago at the Travelers Championship.
Is a major too far behind? Watson didn't
sound like the pressure would ever get to him.
"Any golf tournament I have a chance to win,
that's a major," he said. "I don't change the way
I do anything. I still hit driver as much as I can,
and hopefully chip and get up-and-down and
make putts."









BUSINESS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan Friday, August 13, 2010" 3B


Smart Money
BY BRUCE WILLIAMS
DEAR BRUCE: My
husband and I have some
extra money, and we were
thinking of investing in a
franchise. How do we go '
about finding a franchise?
What do we need to do to
get it up and running? .
Reader, via e-mail
DEAR READER:
Brand identification is very
'important when looking
for a franchise. If you are looking at a franchise that is
popular in the Northeast but.just starting up in the West,
Xou may have some difficulty with the bank. Successful
franchises that have been around for some time have a,
far lower failure rate than brand new startups. When
you order French fries at McDonald's you know exact-
ly what you're going to get. When you drive up to
XYZ's Drive-in, you're not necessarily sure. The down-
side is that you will have a partner for life. You are' not
allowed the individuality that you would have in your
stand-alone enterprise for obvious reasons. What
makes a franchise successful is uniformity, and if the
franchisers allowed your unit to put Swiss cheese on
hamburgers, then that departure would dilute the value
of the franchise. There is a franchise magazine, and I'm
sure there is a wealth of information about franchises
on the Internet. Just do your homework. Be aware of
the licensing requirements in your state, and be certain
to check credentials of the franchiser very carefully.
Substantial amounts of. money are required upfront
from the established franchisers. Understand that while
you have a far better chance of success than a brand
new start-up, there is no guarantee of success.
Established franchises can and do go down the toilet.
DEAR BRUCE: My parents were married for 50
years when my mother suddenly died. My father has
since remarried a very lovely woman, who has moved
into my parents' home. Recently, my dad added her
name to the deed. Hqw is this going to affect the will,
which states that when my father passes away, the
house is to be divided between my sister and I? She has
a son. Is he going to have an interest in our family
home? Reader, via e-mail
DEAR READER: Depending on how this property
was titled, the house may be entirely the husband's
upon your mother's death. If the house is titled "tenants
by the entirety" this means simply that when either per-
son dies, the other person owns the entire property. This
is also true with joint tenancy with the right of sur-
vivorship. If the intention was for you and your sister to
have the rights to the house once your father passes
away, see an attorney. Your father cannot now leave the
property to you and your sister, as he now only owns
half of the property. You should sit down with your
father, alone, and go over this with him. If his intentions
are still for you and your sister to havd the house, this
will need to get straightened out with the help of an
attorney.
Send your questions to: Smart Money, P.O. Box 2095,
Elfers, FL 34680. E-mail to:
bruce@brucewilliams.com. Questions of general inter-
est will be answered in future columns. Owing to the
volume of mail, personal replies cannot be provided.


Mind your

business

Dr. Jerry
Osteryoung


Business Presentations
One of the most important elements in an entrepreneur's
arsenal is the business presentation. Used to either inform
staff of changes or sell a product or service to a potential
client, these presentations are critical, and without exception,
business presentations must effectively communicate infor-
mation in a meaningful and understandable way.
I have seen so many business presentations fall flat for a
myriad of reasons. When it comes to making a business pres-
entation, adequate is not acceptable. They must be the best
you can make therfi, and in order to be effective, several key
elements must be present.
First impressions are crucial. People make judgments
about others within five seconds of meeting. Therefore dress,
posture and handshake are just as important to delivering a
successful business presentation as the information you
conununicate.
I was at a presentation, recently, which was very good but
the presenter looked like he had slept in his suit. He was not
considered at all for the work because his first impression
was so bad.
Determining the purpose of the presentation is essential
because the purpose affects the presentation delivery. For
example, if the purpose of your presentation is to inform
staff about an upcoming change, it will be very different
from a sales presentation.
Along similar lines; you must also determine what you
want to accomplish as a result of your presentation. Making
a presentation without having clearly defined the results you
want to achieve is like driving on a road without a destina-
tion.
To illustrate, imagine you are giving a sales presentation.
Your purpose is to provide a client an overview of your serv-
ices. Your desired outcome might be that the client recog-
nizes a product or service that could be beneficial to their
operation. In another example, if you are making a presenta-
tion to your staff to introduce a new organization chart, your
desired outcome would be that the staff accepts and wel-
comes the new structure.
Understanding your audience is another critical element
of the business presentation. When I am teaching classes.to
my college students, I have to spend a fair amount of time
going over the basics as they all come from different back-
grounds. However, when I do presentations to business audi-
ences, I get right down to the point I am trying to make and
then show how that point stands to benefit them.
While PowerPoint is a great tool for making business pre-
sentations, beware of the pitfalls. Avoid too many slides. I
can not count the times I have wanted to go to sleep during
a presentation that had too many slides. If you put me in a
room, dim the lights and lose my attention, you have com-
pletely defeated the point of making the presentation
because I am obviously not going to comprehend or remem-
ber the material. A good rule of thumb is that you should be
able to cover one slide every three minutes. It is so much bet-
ter to cover less and allow participants the opportunity to ask
questions that will delve deeper into the subject matter.
The final essential element of a business presentation is
the call to action.- If you do not ask your audience to take
some sort of action, the presentation really does not have
much value. You can do this!


The Hyundai Sonata is now one of Consumer Reports'
top-rated family sedans, scoring just behind the 4-
cylinder Nissan Altima.

Consumer Reports

Redesigned Hyundai Sonata

now rivals the Nissan Altima
BY THE EDITORS OF CONSUMER REPORTS


Family sedans constitute
the heart of the automotive
market. The best of them
provide an impressive bal-
ance of comfort, space,
fuel, economy and afford-
ability, -according to
Consumer Reports.
In CR's recent tests, two
freshened versions of its
top-rhted. Nissan Altima
family sedan led the other
cars in the group, but the
big story among the four
tested models was the huge
step forward that Hyundai
has made with the
redesigned Sonata. That
vehicle has .been trans-.
formed from a humdrum
car into a stylish, compe-
tent, and competitively
priced sedan. The Sonata
scored just behind the 4-
cylinder Altima.
The family sedan seg-
ment is the largest of the
car market. It ranges from
basic, midsized sedans
priced in the low $20,000s
to V6-powered, high-end
versions costing around
$30,000.
Along with the Altima
and the Sonata, CR tested
the new Suzuki Kizashi and
the Chevrolet Impala.
Prices ranged from $21,800
for the Sonata GLS to
$30,335 for the V6-pow-
ered 3.5 SR Altima.
Now one of CR's top-
rated family sedans, the


TV Grid Key: Numbers shown on the right correspond to "over-the-air" TV stations; Numbers to the left match the Comcast Cable lineup.

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SATURDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT AUGUST 14,2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:001 2:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:0015:30
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Sonata has agile handling, a
steady ride, good accom-
modations, easy-tb-use
controls, and impressive
performance and fuel econ-
omy for the class. The
Altima's 2010 freshening
includes standard electron-
ic stability control, which
makes the sedan's handling
more secure at its limits.
CR tested a 4-cylinder and
a V6 version.
The new Kizashi is well-
equipped and marketed as a
sportier sedan. Its size and
interior space are more typ-
ical of a compact sedan
than a family sedan. The
Impala rides on the same
platform it has had for
years, and it shows its age.
Despite its large dimen-
sions, the interior doesn't
benefit from tlfem.
CR's other findings
include:
Nissan Altima. The
Nissan Altima has been
among the best family
sedans rated by CR for
some time, and a freshen-
ing makes it better. A pleas-
ant ride, handling balance
and a quiet cabin add to its
appeal. The Nissan Altima
2.5 S ($23,970
Manufacturer's Suggested
Retail Price as tested) is
powered by a 175-hp, 2.5-
liter 4-cylinder engine that
is responsive and gets an
impressive 26 mpg overall
in CR's own fuel economy
tests. The 60/40-split rear
seatbacks fold down to
accommodate more cargo..
Hyundai Sonata. The
redesigned Sonata is a
major leap ahead of its
predecessor. The ride is
supple, yet composed, and
handling is agile and
responsive. Like many con-
temporary cars, the new
Sonata has coupelike body
styling, but unlike most, it
has good rear-seat room,
and its visibility remains
decent. The Hyundai
Sonata GLS ($21,800
MSRP as tested) is pow-
ered by a 198-hp, 2.4-liter
4-cylinder engine that
delivers smooth and
responsive performance
and gets an outstanding 27
mpg overall. Folding the
60/40-split rear seatbacks
supplements the already
large trunk.
Suzuki Kizashi. The
new Suzuki Kizashi is a
capable car, but not quite
the bargain sports sedan
that it is marketed as. It's
small for a family sedan,
with a snug cabin and a
tight rear seat. The ride is
fairly stiff and handling is
fairly nimble, but not over-
ly sporty. The Suzuki
Kizashi' SE ($22,489
MSRP as tested) is pow-
ered by a 180-hp, 2.4-liter
4-cylinder engine that
delivered just average per-
formance and gets a
respectable 25 mpg overall.
The trunk is on the small
side, but folding the 60/40-
split rear seatbacks expands
the capacity.
Chevrolet Impala. The
dated Chevrolet Impala is
overdue for a redesign.
Although it's a.large sedan,
the cabin is less roomy than
that of its smaller and less
expensive Chevrolet
Malib'u sibling. Handling is
clumsy, and powertrain
refinement falls short. The
Chevrolet Impala LT
($29,270 MSRP as tested)
is powered by a 211-hp 3.5-
liter V6 engine that gets
just average performance
and 20 mpg overall. Fit and
finish is second-rate. The
trunk is large, holding five
suitcases, and .folding the
60/40-split seatbacks
expands its space.

Visit the Consumer
Reports Web site at
www.ConsUPmerreports.org.
Copyright 2010,
Consumers Union, Iic.
Distributed by United
Feature Syndicate, Inh.








4B Friday, August 13, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Lawyer: Flight attendant wants to return. to air


By DAVID B. CARUSO AND
VERENA DOBNIK
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

NEW YORK The fed-up
flight attendant who set a new
standard for quitting when he
abandoned his job via an emer-
gency chute apparently isn't as
much of a quitter as everyone
thought.
Steven Slater,- 38, said through
his lawyer Thursday that he loves
flying and wants to go back to
work.
"His hope is to return to the
aviation business," his attorney,
Howard Turman, told reporters
as Slater stood by his side outside
his home in Queens. Flying, he
added, "is in his blood."
Slater's career appeared to end
Monday when he went onto the
public address system after a
JetBlue flight from Pittsburgh,
cursed out a passenger he said
had treated him rudely, and then
made an I'm-outta-here exit
down an emergency chute at
Kennedy Airport. He was arrest-
ed.
Asked about Slater's desire to
return to work, JetBlue
spokesman Mateo Lleras said:
"As of right now, he has been
released of duty pending the
investigation. There's nothing
more I can say."
Slater's actions have prompted
an outpouring of support from


Jet Blue flight attendant Steven Slater, left, is led from a Bronx correctional facility to an awaiting van
by an ABC field producer after posting bail Tuesday in New York. The 39-year-old veteran flight atten-
dant was arrested Monday at his home in the Belle Harbor section of Queens by Port Authority of New
York And New Jersey police on charges of criminal mischief, reckless endangerment and trespassing.
- AP Photo/Louis Lanzano


people who have fantasized about
making a similar exit from an
unpleasant job, although passen-
gers have come forward in the
past couple of days to criticize
him as brusque and cranky
'throughout the 90-minute trip.


One passenger portrayed Slater
as the instigator, saying he cursed
without provocation at a woman
who had asked about her bag.
Slater would not talk about-his
actions. Thursday. He smiled
silently for most of the 10-minute


news conference, then offered a
brief thanks to the public, saying,
"It's been amazing, the support
and love ... everything that's been
brought to me."
Turman denied Slater was bel-
ligerent and said the entire affair


can be blamed on a "lack of civil-
ity on the part of one passenger."
Some passengers said he might
have been disturbed by an injury.
They said he had a large cut or
welt on his head sustained, his
lawyer said, when he tried to help
a passenger with a bag too big for
the overhead bins.
Lauren Dominijanni, 25, of
Pittsburgh, said that during the
trip, when she asked Slater for a
wipe to clean up coffee that had
been spilled on her seat, he rolled
his eyes, blurted an exasperated
"What?" and gestured to the gash
on his head. He then told her he
needed to take care of himself
first, she said.
Other passengers said that
throughout the flight, he
slammed galley doors and over-
head bins unnecessarily and put
an apparent early end to snack
service.
Others said that until Slater's
intercom rant, his interactions
with passengers appeared curt,
but not unusually so in a time
when flight' attendants are often
asked to play hall monitor.
Howard Deneroff, a radio
executive for Westwood One,
overheard Slater telling a passen-
ger at the start of the flight that
her bag wouldn't fit in the over-
head bin and would need to be
checked, but nothing about the
conversation struck him as out of
the ordinary.


Ex-money manager to plead guilty to fraud


Marcus Schrenker, the for-
mer money manager con-
victed of trying to fake his
own death in a Florida
plane crash, agreed
Thursday to plead guilty to
securities fraud charges in
Indiana. AP Photo


BY CHARLES WILSON
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
INDIANAPOLIS A
former money manager
convicted of trying to fake
his own death in a Florida
plane crash, has agreed to
plead guilty to securities
fraud charges in Indiana.
Marcus Schrenker could
face 10 years in prison in
exchange for pleading
guilty to five of 11 counts
under a proposed plea
agreement with Hamilton
County prosecutors. He
could also be required to pay
more than $600,000 in resti-
tution. Schrenker is accused
of bilking friends, family
members and other investors
of more than $1 million. -
A hearing on the deal is
set for Sept. 15 in Hamilton


Superior Court in the
Indianapolis suburb of
Nohlesville. A judge still
has to accept Schrenker's
plea before the agreement
can take effect. The only
remaining dispute is
whether Schrenker should
serve his Indiaria sentence at
the same time as a four-year
federal sentence out of
Florida,. Jeff Wehmueller,
administrative chief deputy
prosecutor in Hamilton
County, said Thursday.
"He wants it to run con-
currefitly, and I think other-
wise," Wehmueller said.
"We believe there is a solid
legal argument for consecu-
tive."
Schrenker's defense attor-
ney, Chadwick Hill, told
The Indianapolis Star his
client decided to plead


guilty because he wants to
quickly put this chapter of
his life behind him.
"Marcus has had a lot of
time to reflect on where he
is and why he's there," Hill
said.
Indiana Secretary of State
Todd Rokita said he was
pleased that Schrenker has
agreed to a plea deal
because it will help bring
justice to his victims.
In a statement, Rokita
said that if a judge accepts
the plea, "Schrenker will be
serving this prison sentence
in the prime of his life,just
desserts for what he has
done."
Schrenker was sentenced.
last year to four years in -fed-
eral prison for a January
2009 Florida plane crash in
which he tried to fake his


own death. Schrenker was
arrested at a Florida camp-
ground in January 2009, two
days after officials say he
put his plane on autopilot
and bailed out over
Alabama to flee personal
and financial problems. The
plane crashed about 200
miles away. He has claimed
he was under psychiatric
care and on medication for
more than a year before-
hand. He said he had been
mentally incompetent due to
stress and a prescription
drug problem.
Under the agreement filed
Aug. 10, Schrenker would
agree to undergo psychiatric
treatment as ordered by his
probation officer and not to
offer financial advice or
work in financial manage-
ment.


Docs discover


sprouting pea


in man's lung Who
WMB
BY STEVE LEBLANC Awar
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRrTER in Pa
nine
BOSTON Doctors say they have
found a pea sprouting in the lung of a
75-year-old Massachusetts man.
Doctors feared the worst when they
studied Ron Sveden's (SVEE'-dehn)
X-rays and spotted a small dark spot.
The former teacher had worked for
years smoking fish and had already had
emphysema before he felt his health" I RA
take a turn for the worse this summer.
By the time Sveden reached the hos-
pital, he had a collapsed left lung and
pneumonia. Two biopsies came back
negative for lung cancer..Ow
Feeding a scope down Sveden's Sveden at his home in Brewster,
throat, Dr. Jeff Spillane scraped away Ron Sveden at his home in Brewster,
at an encrusted mass and discovered a Mass., holding a can of peas and bag of
sprout. Spillane says Sveden apparent- pea seeds that he received from friends Email
ly inhaled a pea that took root in his after doctors discovered and removed a wmlb
lung. pea growing in his lung. AP
Spillane removed it, and Sveden's Photo/Cape Cod Times, Merrily
health has returned. Lunsford


Officials testing seal at

BP's busted Gulf.well I


BY TOM BREEN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

NEW ORLEANS In
the strongest indication yet
that BP's broken oil well in
the Gulf of Mexico may be
plugged for good, officials
on Thursday' said they're
conducting tests to deter-
mine if further work to seal
the well is needed.
A final decision was
expected Friday on whether
crews need to go ahead
with drilling relief wells to
allow for a so-called "bot-
tom kill," in which mud and
cement are pumped from
deep underground to per-
manently seal the well.
Retired Coast Guard
Adm. Thad Allen, the
Obama administration's
point man on the oil spill,
said at a news conference
that an earlier effort to tem-
porarily plug the well may
have had the unintended
effect of creating a perma-
nent seal.
However, he cautioned
it's more likely that drilling
will/continuo on two relief


wells, which have long
been said to be the only
way to ensure the blown-
out well doesn't leak again.
That work has been delayed
because of bad weather and
wouldn't resume for about
another four days, if testing
shows it's needed.
Last month, after a cap
meant to be temporary was
fitted on top of the broken
well and halted the oil flow,
crews pumped in mud and
cement from above in a so-
called "static kill."
Some of the cement may
have gone down into the
reservoir, come back up
and plugged the space
between the inner piping
and the outer casing -
which is what engineers
were hoping to do with the
bottom kill, Allen said.
Officials are testing pres-
sure levels in that space
between the inner piping
and outer casing. Rising
pressure means the bottom
kill still needs to be done,
Allen said. Steady pressure
may mean cement already
has plugged that space.


SliestenI
On Your
S. 2009-2010
I ; Season.

--4,Love,
ME FA A4untie
S O .-.1* -.-
Complete this form and send it along with the favorite photo of your student to: Student 2010, C/O Jackson
County Floridan, P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL. 32447. You may drop it by our office at 4403 Constitution Lane.
Information and photo can be emailed to: sales@jcfloridan.com
Student Name
Special Message
Daytime Phone Number
T










www.JCFLORIDAN.com ENTERTAINMENT


I PON T KNOW WHAT
TO SAY, SIR..I'VE NEVER
PONE ANYTHING THAT
PUM...




-13- 10 -


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
WkAT O 'OU TIAINKOFTI5 NEW'
PORTRAIT OF GLkV5 A NbAEt> M F


LARGE IS THE NEW
MEDIUM, SUPER S THEA
NEW LARGE, AND JUMBO
15 THE NEW EXTRA
LARGE,
j E




\ r\ .c ^
IY-


WHEN WE 60
AWAY TO COLLEGE,
MARCIE, LET'S NOT
ROOM TOGETHER..


THIS HOW MiMI,
I MUCH MAXI
THE FOR A OR
NEW SOX OF MEGA?
LAME. 'GOOB-
ERs"?


PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ


ACROSS
1 Diner order
4 Oath
7 Destroy
completely
10 Thai neigh-
bor
11 Sandwich
cookie
13 Ritzy
14 Clairvoy-
ance
15 Dashboard
item
16 Kauai feast
17 Cats have
them
19 Units of
work
20 John, in
Glasgow
21 Dodge, as
taxes
23 RSVP word
26 Pitchfork
parts
28 Repartee pro
29 Earth or-
biter, briefly
30 Shoals
34 Cement
foundations
36 Playing
marble
38 Extinct bird
39 Actress
Dianne -.


Answer tn Praeinlla PII77i


41 Domed tent
42 Amherst
sch.
44 Packed
away
46 Ominous
sign
47 Charm
52 Milan mon-
ey, once
53 Give off
light
54 Wildebeest
55 Auricles
56 Per
57 High pt.
58 Blue ex-
panse
59 Mao--
tung
60 Twitch
IOOWN
1 Spent un-
wisely
2 LaRue of
oaters
3 Pith helmet
4 Russian ex-
port
5 Familiarizes
6 Get thread-
bare
7 Natural la-
dle
8 Common
practice


35 Safari lead-
ers"
37 Letters with
a slant
40 Helena rival
41 Toady's re-.
ply
42 Inuit boat
43 Gleeful
45 Give a
tenth
46 Arena yells,
in Madrid
48 Amo, amds,
49 Execs
50 Debate side
51 Now, to
Caesar


Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDriverBooks.com


8-13 02010 by UFS, Inc.

CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebnty C'pher cryplograms are created from quotations by famous people. past and present.
Each seller in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: G equals Y
'J X B X EE AHI J P CEX H B
UECIWVMNZ H YWVBEC HB YWEYZW
B HG J HP... XDW U E V Z. RENZI NBW
H MWU YWEYZW Z,JTW XDHX."
H Z HC H Z I H
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Loss and possession, death and life are one. There
falls no shadow where there shines no sun." Hilaire Belloc
(c) 2010 by NEA,'Inc. 8-13


HOROSCOPE


I I I ANj


9 In conclu-
sion
12 Novelist
Tillie -
13 Satisfy
18 Farpily
mem.
22 Action
word
23 German
"bugs"
24 Well output
25 Ms. Hagen
of films
27 Doctrines
29 Egyptian
goddess
31 Ostrich kin
32 In favor of
33 Was on a,
jury


A consolation prize


MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK


KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT


- BUT THEN CAME ALONG
TI"ETRAVEIuNG BATTLE
PANTHER AND NOW rr
ALL MAKES SENSE AND
NOW THEY TRAVEL ,
THROUGH TIME
MYSTERIES,
AND THEY /,g. -rz
STILLGO,
G(OARTING ..
STO0011! /


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


6.'
PI LauLhnllnSlock lnlormllonallncidist byUFShlc 2010

"Personally, I think it helps his divorce
actli If we leave them stuck In there."


Dear Annie: I am going to be in college
soon, and I have two problems, both centered
around my love life.
While acting as a service volunteer in a for-
eign country, I met "Anna" and became close
to her and her family. Anna has kept in contact,
writing me every day. But twice she has gotten
upset when she thought I had a girlfriend. (I did
not then and don't now.) I am not trying to lead
her on. I never made any promises. I do
have feelings for her, but I don't
know that I can do anything
about bringing her to the States.
Then there is "Mia," a close
friend from high school. After -
I returned from my volunteer w
service, we met up again. I
care for hera lot, but she seems
stuck in a rut with school and
with a previous boyfriend who
keeps her dangling and makes
her unhappy. Mia knows how I feel and is
OK dating and spending time with me, but
there's no commitment. I want to help her
find herself. If she chooses to be with me,
great. If not, at least she'll be happier than
she is now.
So what can I do to help without hurting
either of these two girls or causing their lives to
be needlessly complicated? They deserve the
best. Concerned Admirer
Dear Prince Charming: You seem to think
it is your responsibility to protect these women
from themselves. It is not. Instead of being
their hero, they treat you as a convenient way


to get what they need. Tell Anna you cherish
your friendship with her, but the distance
makes any closer relationship impossible.
Then wish Mia the best, and let her know
you'll be available if she ever gets over her old
boyfriend.
Please stop being the consolation prize. You
can do:better.
Dear Annie: Our home is five feet away
from our neighbor's fence. They have two dogs
that use the cement pavement as their bath-
room. There is a strong smell of
urine coming from their proper-
ty.
Is there a tactful way of ask-
ing them to hose off the
S 0 cement walkway so that we do
not have to smell these
unpleasant odors? Bothered
\ in California
Dear California: First try
talking to your neighbors. Say
nicely, "I'm sure you don't
realize that the pungent odor
From your dogs penetrates my
entire home. Would it be possible for you to
hose down the walkway after they use it?" If
they are considerate neighbors, they will be
happy to do this.
You also could check to see whether your
county or state has a community mediation or
dispute resolution center that handles such dis-
agreements between neighbors.

COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM


BRIDGE


Today is the only Friday the 13th this year. So, as you will
be moving more carefully than usual, here is a deal that
requires precise play. You are in six spades. West leads the
heart queen to your ace. How would you continue?
Your hand is a tad strong for a one-spade opening, a tad
weak for a two-no-trump opening (and has undesirable distri-
bution for that bid), and three tads weak for a two-club open-
ing. This is why some pairs like to use a strong-club system.-
The North hand is a tad strong for a game-invitational raise
and a tad weak for a game-forcing raise.
If you were scientific, you would have continued with a four-
club control-bid (cue-bid). Then, though, when North control-
bid four diamonds, East would have thrown in a lead-directing
double. And after a diamond opening lead, you would have
had to play the trump suit correctly to get home,
You seem to have 12 top tricks: five spades, two hearts, one
diamond and four clubs. What could possibly go wrong?
The danger is twofold: the diamond finesse failing and a 3-
0 trump split with a misguess by you. However, it is not a
guess. In this layout, if you immediately play a spade to
dummy's king, you wHI go down. Instead, start with your spade
ace. Here, everything is fine. But if West discards, you can lead
a spade to dummy's king, cash your second heart winner, and
play on clubs. If East never ruffs, throw him in with his spade
queen, forcing him to lead a diamond into dummy's ace-queen
or to concede a ruff-and-sluff. ,


West
A Q7 6
V Q J 10 5 4
* 10 7 4
4 8 3


North
A K 10 8


08-13-10
5 2


6 3
A Q 2
Q 9 4
East
A -
V'9 8 7 2
SK J 9 8 6
4 10 6 5 2


South
4 A J 9 4 3
V A K
+ 5 3
4 A K J 7
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both


South
IA
6A


West
Pass
Pass


North
3 A
Pass


East
Pass
Pass


Opening lead: V Q
i.


LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Once you establish a definite
objective, you won't have any
trouble coming up with a profu-
sion of ideas as to how to achieve
it. Your mental faculties will be
sharper than usual.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
Not only are you likely to have the
ability to generate larger or extra
earnings, you'll have the wisdom
to handle these funds wisely. Do
your stuff and grow as much as
you can.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Don't negate your own success
by delegating to others assign-
ments you're far more capable of
handling yourself. There are cer-
tain things that should not be left
up to others:
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)- -
If your ears are tingling, it is likely
because of all the nice things oth-
ers are saying about you. When
people with whom you're closely
involved tell you about it, act sur-
prised.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) Just because certain asso-
ciates feel your present desires
are a bit outlandish, don't lower
your expectations or discard your
dreams. What they are capable of
is far different from what you can
00o.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Take enjoyment jn all that
you do and you will find that
everything will go more smoothly
for you, even those tasks that are
of a serious nature. It's good
advice to whistle while you work.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
-.You have a natural knack for
understanding the complicated
ideas of others and determining
their worth. Put to work the sug-
gestions you find worthy.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
Dame Fortune is likely to put
you in the right spot to benefit
from something you had no hand
in originating, but whether or not
you'll take advantage of it will be
up to how well you read the situ-
ation.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Your cooperative spirit is the
secret to your success, and by
taking the trouble to set a good
example, everyone you encounter
will respond in kind and even try
to outdo you.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)-
Take some time to express your
creative and artistic urges, and all
that you do will not only please
you, but also impress everyone
else who witnesses your work.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Enjoy what each of your friends *
has to offer, untainted by financial .
strings. If you want to simply -
have a pleasant experience with
some of your pals, stay away
from anything commercial.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
Once you overcome your fears
and beard the lion in his den, sev-
eral matters that have been diffi-
cult to finalize will work out quite
,smoothly. It's amazing what a lit-
tle faith will do.
Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE


SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI
TU You Have To V u ake we
r e ,.e*otle INT oT-eR PL8YeRS t To TO
o SIMON sa S- THiMNGeS TueN CaN'TTo GE'
---- .[ \, THoM OUT...


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON
HEY,5'IM6u' I ;MEAL


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


Jackson County Floridan Friday, August 13, 2010 5B





BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE ,
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
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Show it til it Sells!




$29.99 Recreational VeI ile and Automobile Listings

actually Occupiedf Dly that ponlon of ire a v se merger. in whicn trie e rr.r cur rr .3 tnp .,.: t, r r, I u i, Ir, l ,,ga ,-r c. in p ru:.n .h., ; .r. :,- .' r.i, .e an. 3 1 l sr ,, ia. ll fri, ofor no e or Oinsero of any a verlsemntir Df yonynd [he ar nouni paid for,
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DeajTaker.com 464-0440 or 498-0675 w/backboard526336 drafting head. $50
The Place for 5 850-526-3426 526-3365 INflatable boatroomd (850)592-2507 Doctors Memorial Hospital
Coupons & Deals! DeaTakercoBtro ik Cly Pots, BONSAI, cover- CANVAS 8FT vioer w/4 sides $25
coupons & Deals Deara om Bathroomsink ORCHID- POTS, NO $10(850)592-2507 850-526-3426 Vito Clarinet- 3 years isa Drug Free Workplace.
Pet Items for Lessi w/vanty fp. single PLANTS 2EA d. Very good cond- EOE.
GiftSuggestions o sink & 1 double. $2 )592-2507 Jigsaw $35, Belt Porcelain Dolls, Lg. tlon. $400 -OBO
DeaTakercom ea. (850)482-4120 Sander & Table $50 $20, Med. $10, Sm $ (850)718-6630
Clowns, different 850-573-1065 850-526-3037 0
Sup ff sscomletetwin b ed Large Wood End Ta- RED BOOKS (COINS)- White Baby Bed con
SuperStuffforLess! PetSupplies& Apartns- Bped- Sold wood si,850. 526-0094$2
Shop with Services Furnished p ed ockbles with storage 1965-1989 ALL $35 verts to youth bed
DealTaker.com 850)209-4572 Collectable Barbie space $25/ea or (850)592-2507 $75 850-624-3703
Pet Food? Pet Toys? W. Lafayette St. 4 Black & Decker Doll Phone $30 850- 2/$40(850)209-4572 Round Wicker Table Wooden baby crib
r Tools j Pet S? large rooms, 1 bath, Bench Grinder on 526-3426 Lever Handle (plc- w/4 chairs. Glass top w/mattress $65 Seri-
Don't Pay Full Price! parking, all utilities stand $25 850-573- Snake Habitat $10 ture) pump $50 48",. $200 OBO 850- ous nq. only please
ooinfor Shop DealTaker. included $700/mo 1065 850-526-3426 850-272-8967 482-6818/394-7222 850-482-3853
The Place for 850-272-9044 Local Tire and Service Center has an
Want to Spend Less Coupons & Deals! mmedate opening for a Tre and Servce
Don't Pay Full Price! ? DealTaker.com Apartments- immediate opening for a Tire and Service
Shop DealTaker com nfurnished Sales Consultant. 2 years experience
Coupons & Deal s! IT TA KES TW O to F ind the Right O ne preferred but will train the right candidate.
DealTaker.com BR At avail.
SYard&EstateSales mi wa.eer Yahoo! Hot Jobs and the Jackson County Floridan have Joined 40k st year potential.
Yard&Etate es pets.850-526-8392 forcesto bring you qualified candidates from Marianna and bI o dcL salary plus commission
To ist Visited 2R/1BA, apt, in Benefits include:
town, $450. mo. NoBefisncu:
s ps850-573-0598 -*Health
Li fi or moreinfo. "
2 Family Sale: Sat. 6-Dental
? 2761 Jefferson (St. 1/ BAs i ac
Lots of baby & tod- rutVet l 40es
dler clothes & h'hold 2 weeks vacation
tooVisit Visited 202week s vaa Itions
IHas es roou town. CH/A $500 +c l 5
-al-1 S T We have 1socomb s $450 dep. 850-209-
3 family Sale: Sad Tmtoesaneas, 2943 Drg-Free Worfplace,'EOE
6:3Shop on 90 Childrens Okra & S uash WELCOME HOME
clothes, baby items & WILLOWBEND
Vera Bradley Bags APARTMENTS
goim. r850- 593- 5137 'Northwest Flonda
To Visit Visited Have 1&2BRAptS. Commu ity HOSpital
V Rent starting at M481.
I I. Thls Instituton Is an
SE -Equal OportuNnity
3 Family Sale: Sat. 7- Provider and
? 5310 Carter Loop, Employer TDD#711
(shaded carport)
Lots of Items, some Et l i
antiques, & more
Chipley, Florida, a leading healthcare
____GeneralproviderIn Panhandle is seeking
ckto ScBeach Rentals qualified candidate for the following
Back to Schao J A C K s 0 N C; L N T position:
Sat. 7-? 4125 For Store Coupons & 3/3 Fully Furnished Clinical Director,
Thompson Rd. Deals! On Gulf w/2 car qar. Community Home Health,
B/T Hwy 73 & PC Cut- Enjoy the Sand in RN,
off ,Toys, furn. mov- PCB! 334790-2115 florida license required.
es, mw,kids cloth Help Wanted
Ing, excercize equip. Child Care Center Houses Unfurnished c contact:
Something for Licenced Director, Dianne Blount, HR
everyone 557-1394 Director creden ._- -*--.- r a r it* n c n a 850-415-8106-phone, 850-638-0622-fax,
trials required. 2/1 house in Grand dblount@nfch.org mal.
To Vi Visf Apply inperson Ridge $425/mo +$425 Applications can be downloaded from
Oa_3024 Edification dep 850-592-5571 *website: www.nf chorg, careers
pg rrNWsection. NFCH is an EOE.
Frl& Sat 8-? 5241 Hands Daycare) 3Cede Bit omy inmit
wfor Bonnie $650/mo w/approved
Tools, furn, applian- credit 334 714 9553
ces & h'hold teams
To Visit Visited Friday. August 13, 2010
S1 711 453Chipola Nursing Pavilion and
Northwood Dr. 2mi 5 Retirement Center, Marianna, FL
on 573 rt on Lake- ( @'i ,s accepting applications for
wood. Girls. teen & \ T the following positions"
womans clothes. ..hursday',
toys home decor & WASAB SOLUTION ,.
Florida and have knowledge of CQi.
To Visit Visited ( 6 OBRA guideline. MDS and RAPS Will
1 Li nursing operation of the facility in
Sat. 7? 3416 Julia Ln. 8 accordance with resident's needd.
(off Kyr, esvliie Hwy) government regulations and

To Visit Visited Wie responsive or tre
HOW TO PLAY I @1 @MDS PPS pr,)ces i wlthtlimely ,id
Sat. i. ia Fil in the 9x9 gnd w@h ")e missing --) urenfatra Mu. Meinaw-eiie of
Eimi ohd Ct sms. numbersso that each olumn, row and MDS PPS RAPS process
,.jrnhiidrer5e 3x3boxcontainsthedigits 1-9only once. ( (, .

call ,a, roo cace for each puzzle. /3 BE SURE TO VISIT OUR cayii aspects of ,lli ,iv ,uerac-tlo ,lng
:.u MOE . ,.r. %NEWEST GAME SITE with thi certified libraryy iiana.ger and
dieiClln. MLuSt malrti"n colnpliiance with
clsied GET MORE WASABI ...... -- -al governreneral regulatlon.s state ana


(850) 526-3614 PUZZLES ONLINE! W L, /,\ f.COM federi ooIelne.
8 (800) 779-2557 ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
BOXERJAM.COM O 200 BLOCKDOT. INC WWW BLOo DOT COM KEWLBOX.COM
_---- ---------


I 1iB-EBS-


6 B Friday, August 13, 2010 Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com




WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED





M MARKETPLACE


I









Jackson County Floridan Friday, August 13, 2010-7 B


www.JCFLORIDAN.com

(Houses UnfurnshdiHmsforSal Boats i


3/1 house, Z1I & 2,2
MH for rent in C'dale.
5450 $500 + dep. Wa-
ter Incl. 850-352-
4393/209-4516
3BR/1BA, 2636
Church St. C'dale
CH&A No Pets. $500
+ 5300 dep. (850)
352-4222/557-,4513
3BR/1BA, Screen
porch, backyrd patio.
4479 Fairfax Rd $525
+ dep. 850.482-8196
or 209-1301.
Austin Tyler & Assoc
Quality rentals
850- 526-3355
"Property Mgmt is
our ONLY Business"
MobilemHomes
for Rent

2/1 in Alford, window
A/C, $375 850- 579-
4622/209-1664/573-
1851
2/1 MH in Grnwd
$425 CH/A, water/
sewer/ garb,
lawncare Inc. 850-
569-1015 D I
2&3BRMH's In
Marianna & Sneads
(850)209-8595.
3/2 on lac., $700/mo
1st & sec. 850-579-
8849
Sm 2/1 Located btwn
GR & Sneads water/
garb. incl. $300/mo
850-573-0308.

$525/mo 850-258-
4868/209-8847
Very Private on
Large acreage w/out
buildings, 3BR/2BA,
clean, large kitchen,
appliances. $575 mo.
850-352-2103
Mobile Homesl
in Parks
2/2 & 3/2 Quietwell
maint. H20/sewer/
garb/ lawn incl. se-
nior discountsJoyce
Riley Real Estate 850-
209-7825
Park Model Trailers
for rent $550/mo
$200 sec. dep. Water
sewer/garb. & cable
included. Pool on
site. Access to Mill
Pond. 850-482-5583
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR
MH's. Lot rent incl.
For details 850-557-
3432/850-814-6515


resdenafor sale






Estatesj

ESTATE SALE:
Sat 8/14 8-1pm
3616 Seminole Ln.
(Silver Lake Estates
off Hwy 167) Antique
furniture & collec-
tibles,1925 Singer
Sewing Machine,
Lane Cedar Chest,
Dining Table &
chairs, Chest Freezer,
ladles clothes sz 8 &
10, area rugs, fabrics
& sewing items
queen brass bed,
kitchen & other
misc. items.
Homes with Acreage


Retreat Brick
Home w/30 ac. 3/2,
2FP, Nice Kitchen
w/island, much
more 1.5 hrs from
bchs. 15 min to
Lake Seminole.
Red. to $234,000
OBO 850-509-5160

Homeslfor7Sale J






699 CO RD
100 HEADLAND
*Craftsman
Design
*Approx 2850
*5BR/3BA
*Built h n2009
Energy efficient
Lennox Two
Zone system
6.1 acres
Slate&tle
Hardwood firs.
Granite
counter
tops
Formal dining
S2 car garage
Trey ceiling
he master
*la ftceling
In lMng area
$355,999
Call 334 596-7763


FORECLOSED
HOME AUCTION
218 Whisper Lane
SDothan,AL
8 BR/7 BA 7538 SF
Starting Bid: $319k
Auction Starts
8/17
Open House:
Aug 7,14 & 15
More Available
www.Auction.com
/bids
REDC Brkr
00029904-0

Classified

Advertising...

Can't be

beat!


REDUCED!!!
$289,500.
Large 4/2.5
Grove Park.
Dining room,
MBR down.
Front & back
Stainless steer
appliances,
Bonus Room.
GREAT
LANDSCAPING
(room for a pool)

MLS# 136386

334-718-9093

Lots-Acreage


includes 2 ons,
stocked. With
Artesian Well. At
the end of Golfview
Dr., Olympia Spa,
4 Mi. ro
Country Crossing
I 179,900 FIRM

11 AC. Cottonwood
Al, Sealy Wells Rd.
hardwood trees.
Great deer hunting.
Make offer
305-281-9758
|Vacation Properties)

1607-A Lakeftont Dr.
3BR 3BA 2200 SF
Townhome at The
Point on Lake
Eufaula, View, Boat
ramp/dock, porches,
garage, paving, only
$375,000 or .Make Of-
fer S. Georgia Land &
Timber. Call Roy
Neves@ 229-942-
0479 or Visit
landandtimber.net










'03 Kawasaki Prairie
ATV 4x4, 360 cc,
camo paint, excel.
cond. $2500 256-529-
0599
2003 Club Car Cus-
tomized Golf Cart For
Sale. Redexterior
with red and white
leather seats. Rear
seats fold down.
36301 (334)791-7180
$2,800.00
6X12 enclosed trailer
w/1 side door & dbl
doors In back $1900
new cond. 850-933-
9228/643-8312
Suzuki '08 Quad 400
4Wheeler w/several
extras. $3500 850-
209-1622/850-698-
9387
B Boats

1978 Quacdta 16'
1990 40HP Evinrude
outboard, galvanized
trailer, trolling
motor, depth finder
VHF radio, Exc. Cond.
$2500. firm
Call 334-406-3825






Penta II, bimini, galv
trailer, Stored inside.
$10,950. Call
(334) 393-2581
Bass Cat 20'9"
200 HP Mercury
Optimax. Matching
Tandem Trailer.
GPS, Etc. $8500 080
(Day) 850-638-4403
(Night) 850-638-1338


Glass Stream 00' Hy-
dra Bass 1500. 110
Evinrude. 2-fish find-
ers tilt a trim. 2-live
wells, great cond
$4500. OBO 334 68'-
4357
Mariner '90 Boat mo-
tor 4ho. low hrs. runs
great. short shaft
600. 334 441 8421


MUST
Maxum 00' 2400 SCR
cruiser, w tandem
axel trailer, beautiful
only 118 hrs. 5.7L *
Mercruiser w/ Bravo
3 Dr. after market
swim platform, A/C,
Frig, micr, shower,
stove, TV/DVD/CD
VHF/GPS, many new
parts, strict maint.
regimen daughter
going off to college
$26,500. 334-209-8970


Speaker tower. FM/
AM CD player. Exc.
Cond. Trailer has
brakes. $28,900
334-618-3415




24FT, 75HP Johnson
Motor, Good
Condition, w/trailer
$3,500 695-2228





V BOTTOM 90HP
Johnson motor, good
solid boat w/trailer
$3,500 695-2228


ArCondtractors
&*llAplinc





ELCTICBILS


Grader Pan
Excavator
Dump Truck
Bulldozer
Demolition
Debris Removal
Retention Ponds
Grading
Site Prep
Leveling
Top Soil 'Fill Dirt
Gravel
Land Clearing

Since 1960







Auto &Cycle





SUMMERTIME
A/C SERVICE'



2900 Borden St.
NOWS^^^SMS


'Health Services

NEVVVISION
Addicted to Alcohol,
Opiates, Heroin,
Etc??
WE CAN HELPII
Call New Vision: 850-718-
2845
After Hours: 860-526-2200
Available 24/7
New Vision Is a Medical De-
tox unit located at Jackson
Hospital in Marianne, FL
We Accept: Insurance, Med-
icaid, Medicare & Self Pay.
All Calls are Conflidenltal


Bulldozing

Clay ONeals
Land cleing, Inc.
ALTHA, FL
8S0-72-9402
CeON 85048M05
WE OFfEIRCOQIWE

AWMSOrMUMeen


Lawn Services


Specializing In
Residential &
Commercial Business
JR Player
Owner/Operator
'We treat your property as
if It were our own"
Quality services done at
affordable prices -
will beat any price 10%l
Contact Number:
Cell- 850-557-2398
Cabinets/
Countertops

Shores
Cabinet
Shop, LLC
Specializing In
All Wood Custom
Built Cabinets
& Countertop
replacement.
Licensed Homebuilder
Call (850) 579-4428
Donnie Shores, Sr.


Home improvement

HOME REPAIRS
BY
HOMEWORK
"Beautification
of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting
Installations
General Repairs
William H. Long, Jr.
Insured.



IEectrical Service




SService Work
*Service Change Outs
* New Construction
Remodels

FREE ESTIMATES
Llc# ER13014408


Home Improvement



FREE ESTIMATES
NO JOBS TOO SMA

*M a UO M MI


* rdblllacL






Lighthouse

Gutter

Cleaning

*Insured

* Free Estimates


Home Improvement

POLE
BARN KITS
Locally Owned

MARIANNA

TRUSS, INC.


For Hire
ByThe
Hour Day
o)r Week
(850) 557-6733


CHRYSUER 78
Fish-n-Ski, lsft,
40HP Chrysler motor,
$1,500 080 334-687-
6863, 695-2161
Cobra -1991 14' Tri-
hul stick steering w/
40hp Mariner motor.
Depth finder, electric
anchors trolln mo-
tor. Custom DMI
Trailer.. $3,500. 334-
693-0307 or 334-798-
0148
Correct Craft 1973,
14', live well, new
top, 35hp, runs reatl
gara e kept. $1750
334-596-5032
Correct Craft Torhio
17ft. complete refit
Penta outdrive, gar,
kept..exc. cond. very
fastHll $10,750.
m* 334-347-7930
CROWN LINE '07, 210
Bowrider w/wake
board tower. 350mag
300hp, like new,
$26,000.334-470-8454 ,,
DYNA TRAK 15 ft.
fiberglass boat
w/trailer $700
205-249-2936
Fisher '01 Hawk 18'
Class 2, with 115
Mercury outboard
motor with trailer, 2
fish finders, trolling
motor access ladder,
Bem(ni, AM/FM raE-
dio, on board charge,
cover, very well kept
Hinder shelter.
$14,000. 334-685-7319
Fisher '06 Crapple
Special. Has Mercury
60 motor. 21.1
hrs.on.mtr.Trolling
motor,flsh finder, 2
live wells w/traiier
334-793-2226
Glass Stream 00' Hy
dra Bass 1500, 110
Evlnrude, 2-fish find-
ers tilt & trim, 2-live
wells, great cond.
$4500. 080 334-685-
4357




pa Fast, easy, no pressure

24 hours a day, 7 days a week!

Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes

and make s cure online payments.


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Prsue ahn


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0B F riday, AUgUSt 13,210 *oo Jac ison on rtra ...
,, l II -


DECLASSIFIED


wwwJCFLORIDAN.c n


Boats Campers/Tavel Motor Homes/RVs Automobiles Misc. Automobiles Automobiles Motorcycles Motorcycles Trailers-Tractors Trucks-Heavy Duty
Trailers j for Sale forSale
Scenic Crnlser 37 ft. Need Auto Parts? Harley Davidson'04 6X12 enclosed trailer
FLEETWOOD'05 by Gulf Stream 99' Tires? Don't Pay Full Mercedes '73 450 SL Roadglide FLH, 40K, w/1 side door & dbl
Prowler AX6, 5th wh, Immaculate cond. Price Shop Deal Convertible tour pack, headsets, doors In back $1900
36ft, 4 slides, lare loaded w/ options Taker.com. The Place 'hard/soft top) CD & CB, smokey new cond. 850-933-
shower, 30/50AMP must seell comes for Coupons & Deals! $12,000 OBO 904-368- gold $10,500 OBO 9228/643-8312
$30,000 OBO 334-695- with '07 Jeep. Dothan DealTaker.com 1153 Leave msg 334-798-2928/678- Cummings/Onan
4995, 334-687-7862 $58,500 334-803-3397 A oils3 hh 82' 380L 8722 k'OXn orsn C L 9
Automobiles Mercedes 2380SLSN 'OGSX 0 generator 703 hrs. CHEVROLET '79 C-60
Frglass H1o' 39,50 07 Tranvel -3 for Sale Co I 0 93K ml. H/S tops HARL.EY DAVIDSON 350 Mi Bought newd ama u ump truck,20Kmi,
Boat /70 hp Engine er 7' Long a Exc Cond a 4+3 Man trans chalk brown 07' FLSTSC Springer9 Garaged Divorce switch runs poultry on new engine, looks
Tilt & Trim, 2 live NADA Valued $22K Estate Sale. PWRS/B, windows classic 30 0K ml. e house $15,000. OBO rough runs good
lJ hitch/horgbed @$22Kd soundntym L S 4-ios 1 ... .0 Womla ckckets low mole 250 pnndin nal d-240-233 blue334-6701-213
wells, trollin motor, Askin $17,900 0 Monte Carlo S, Serious Inquiries ant. autoACup B 500 $5,800 OBO Man &house of Ln ni $2,450. 334-701-9213
grelboatcondiion.a19 b79kOn S lr3atuoCup 254-6Ba8130800n 4 poulo nf
great conditon.1979 334-792-7729 V6 auto runs and Only 352-219-7370 graded soun system Woman Jackets le drinkers 334-7- Chevrolet '89 Scott
$1,800. Call 44-8514 5-6 Trall-Lite RV '02 seell! $10500. OBO Chrysler 85th Ae, age rack clean, well Electra Glide Classic, Extra. 3344451 0978 or 334795-6101 d au,26K
or 334-393-2110 No slide e leps 5an Class B, Like New. Call 334-475-0084 rebuilt transmission, maintained w/re- 5000 miles, $15,950. YAMAHA '08 R6 aldy a 4 row sect $2000. 080. 334-794-
334.889.2259ny e wvtrysclean. 22k4m4. 5eeee___white w/lueorgindau croof.e 792-978 W t p t n 30 C l es Black b xesdde'api t or 0001 or334-726-
Lotsofstorel $13k Fully euipt with 99'Mercu nd ooks&runsreat, cords. 14,200. 334- 334-618-4430 black / yellow. less doubl ca s, or 0001 or 334-726-429
Monana9FJ ill Ge 2 Marquis limited $1,200.334-648-3171 Merceds '655$320, mounted on tool bar.
$20,500 334-792-459 edition" landu roof,$7900 or BO.
Montana 03' 5thwh. e her, all power, black, a/c. 154K, 1 n 334-805-3466. o ce onhan. 00 -4
S slides w/05' Chev. A t Gooda condition. $30.
SLT 2500 HD diesel 44 keyless entry, tinted owner, mint cond.. YAMAHA08V-star 229-758-146 or 229-
Excellent condition both under Warr. e ils to love 3t. 56000. firm.. 250, Burgunay. 400-5184
Trailer completely39500334-347-4228 $8200. 0n8 334 0406-4 Low m6lesi 7e newly Haulmrk Trailer/48
r Call 334 894-2an e34 Askng $io e1 Hare y Dahvdsonauller. 29 T good V-8 4X4,266Kmiles,
OBO 334-355-308 all alum. structure, o 52'Md29B -Ultra Classic Scream cond., hitch Included fulfy loaded, rebuilt
Super lide w n 30ft. self co rsCorvette '81 exc.cond.
tcslere 5th wh 4min 6',. e Co tin atiIng Eagle Anniversa- YAMAHA '08 V-star $4150. OBO trans., $7,500 OBO
re edtra tae sy 44K m. new Automatic 350 Ed. Very low miles 250, Burgundy Call 928-240-2333 334-687-3207
$20,000 334-726-6594 tires & brakes, new (Silver) sell as is 9000334-685-0380 Low miles! Like newly John Deer 05' 48 HP,
Sclrn, 2l ck am digital ant. & fiat $5500. OBO Har Davidson 9 Askingdt $$02, full wh. drive, front
sabre byj Palamino screen TV & micro- A334-774-1915 -arley Davidson 198Asig$695., fuloadr, front
'r ft 5th wheel wave, great cond. or ver 3343-71 m3 FLTC w/ side car. 334-693-5454 end loader, bushhog,
C e0. /car tow doy car. 1st Corvette 94' 85K Me es-Benz 3 exc. cond. $10,500. Yamaha 2004 V-Star finish mower, disk,
many eras, clean, $33,000.334-889-4489- blue, orgina car like C240. White parl OBO 334-794-2665 or 1100 Classic Black & spredder & box blade
sacrifice $29k 850- auw windshield new cond $11,500. Ext. w/camel leather 334-805-0810 chrome, excellent $18,200.0B3 798-3352





nw. I r CorkP cone b loaded $1 67,500. i l $ 50 ont. S o w condi ation.$5,000. Le ssta Trato r sL469 9221
30', 2 cyl. Yarmar die- 593-5675 RVs/Campers &s tank, rebuilt OBO 334-618-9322 or t. Sun roofower Davidson1992 $5,000. ess an V8
el eng., Very low hrs a. .on 334-596-1790 sunshade. 6- sc3CD 4Harlemy3374-a8. 7525 Jo h i Deere 0779 20 0M












ra sundc, stodes, 05 Mo Hoe. c 6r-8 Cl9o rior, ABS a/c9 runs gooH4H Harley Davidson 1992 T334-r?8-7K525t
less than 250. Roller Wu slE odometer, power 3lrm chan er. $11,545 exc0 Sporster 1200 cusom on DTe 4x w/ 00 V84 WHEEL DRVn
furling b ns0 head, d everything, AC Is 334-718-5251 mid SO's K/KH exc. Yamaha '99 XVS11K5 300 Loader w/Dump POWER EVERYTHING
micro, fridge. Good c 's Travel Trailers comElete but is not cond. $5,500. OBO 42K ml. Asking $3200 bucket, Bush Ho, VM RADIO, 6 DISC

$1ne00. "0 e07noe 5en thr 's Fleetwoed-t cen 4- 189d 33nd. 3318 337 3- o 2003 1200 Sportster Two post Trator, be 4-d 0 &
3 aubult701hl mi 369-8139. 100th annlv. edition. 2360 hrs. $20,000 blue 4-dr. Z
aB outs. Lg. rear LR truck asp package Pon ac '07 G6 GT $7,500. L 334-7N-3974 Kubota Tractor .2800C 4 er1 k





w/enterta in ment 9ay oloff $36,000 DODGE0 -090 Doaeatu, SuER Cnd HST with front end$hv72 CPOm V -lc 5C lah
center, cabinet, built 334-470-8454 Chailener Garage Lownr4 mileage,0 S DavidsCo'VtR Unt loader with box 8 3-sp. 67K original
'in radio & dvd, Kept, 5. Liter, Heml. SHARPuor pideCus- r blade & finishing miles, original paint







surround system, Kystone CoUgar 1' 8l w/2o nch Fact Ron Ellis 714-0028 ome 9o 850- l t e. ower $17,500 rough. $1972. 080.
Center Console boat, dlnnett tchenett, asores5th wh. 28 ft. slide- crtne w c E, D Oal 334-774-777t 334-792-5578Wo














goenera$o5 sleep u7 $1 47 983 52 S ousto $ 65,000 $ 8t, 4 2t a k n ofS Cn a V u Ho 5Ferg1uso w/M 5'dis 79K ful o er --,c
large bedroom out, CH&A, micro- BMW s 05,34-7925-34 Sedan hoed a s. 6A cont.i bacGl 4 'ae 2H6aastrl k c to o ei4k eZw1g9d
Private bath. Fully wave, TV, am/fm cd Blue w/tan leather ee matnca, tgarae, b a4K Ai. d 0 sans 3

well, very clean, e loaded, n c i oiBlue 1 nginey s39pare seat S rs e 06 334-6454-17
Great cond. $5,500. Sydney '10 O t Daleve. 334-598- 334-685-6233 exterior, Charcoan- P 8' 00 334-984-20444-7
334-791-4891. 31ft. nly used 3 Cadllac '91 aBroug- tern 1or, ABS. a/c, runs good 4cy. 3' 6 5rley avid2334-7 9n 7' A Trator 00' Kubta
Colubia, AL times, dual slde IV CYON 5 ham D'eegance alarm buck- $3000.334-405-7465 xc. cond. orange, M-120 DT 4x4 w/ CHEVY '91, 1 Ton 12
outs, sleeps 10, 2 5th whl, 36', 3 Slides Collectors rare fine et Cating, D, Toyoakerlem 43K Excelltna!Kubota loader Fiat Bed Dump Truck
sWE nleati rsng. roof, Toyota015' Pr6,0043K loaded, Must See!oLA200 Harcabfre)31700 $5200 Korra nal







/Atcenter, Es ntbin eti Cetoed Cargabui ne12 Il0 3e34 -A714 h99ig 13i7i0tr V-8 229-334-85
SkI,4 60 haJet entrance doors, very nice, queen ee113K miles, driven cruise, driver alri mlles, lightb7,0oriinale
clean, life jacket & outdoor stove, elec. ter fpl, Much More efect, $5500. PW; $32,200 t s er a $1 rue. 197 2
coverkntc. h tn- s- awning, 28" fiat Reduced to37 $20,000! 850-535-9672 or 4-03342-7 9
527-4455 screen TV, $26,000 180 850- -1486 850-260-2625 OO p Toyota 07 nIt, tcv r ke50pt. 2 i Fu trade for tractor. $P0
Blee /rBlack-coverom el, Sk ng95pickup, lift gate7
atine, s is th ene atrhprt SLS T00t mlr all PoWw 334796-7484 gre e m les Like new"bsl-371
motorm&no lmker7'9 27e ePS.out, o-almengtanual.0An3469-blackucSamera-13
WHor ft b P2a teb.Fs MoTo H T2ndUWo84bser, new tires, $3,500. as7Vleaeo td t0greans5-10
Johnson 15CHP, O nOBedo5 m34-693- 553 g8 o mn wi leage tran.K Leat334-r631nt.5nd
$6alAe T00r. 334-259-1694r udenublA ovna $a-,5d080 34-5693-55023obuyao150et$,0rabEX warranty,726 SfcOEbU ttedbox ClDGe con5
0 r U rr 5 a3 1122 ohrs. C 2evolet '02n hw ne Bw tires asken g i e Motor Scooter b84 auto. 334-693-3980
wlveryctouring series, class erapp
C cor.. .Se ,1lk, withtlalee & acces- C 3 .e a $ 0 080003 80m p000 m Dodge 2004 Dakota
mot orliom e or47es TOBO son wnigh6r, treydr8 0d con- Calted f dreyv il 334-470-3292/r 9'Tt gaW $3000 080 Manu e
Colu mbia, AL times, dualslide *RIVER CANY outs, onan sories $7500.r$30.3 08005-46 ex7F350.5.9L
eneto, m.sleeps up m25 rdr-f X. om ex- ao. Like NwNew treso r2Ws K -87 334Fo87 B6Tractor 21 MasseY crew cab, EXs condo,
30 In7, 5 S on dhaust. $15,000 Must Toyota 07 Sej n e Vono Ferguson w/5'dlsk, 79K, full power, 8 cyl,7









87m 4o orl 06655810.60S 3,3340-684-200 Low902 Ho ndales4 LodedrT 6 e8 fe 2 9, 9- 80 71 FdLA
oav eerrjatStratuse with all extras Roadsmlth Terke KIt Sport Ut lity Vehicles 1 set bottom pile & auto, cruise $7200.
$r 793-00 m2 CoettVertle, ld c y garage kept. K 30th An.Ed. Bt og r set Covington Call 334-449-1864r
080 229310-725A Cadllack,4loadedtexc mv i5les. Eoxc 65,000 miles $16,500 orsliver& Extras, olaners $3K797-1

S4 L 00Kac oae, o 334-76-7lent! Eufaoula Call 334-687- 38K ml. $26,500 s p auo
i n t i m i a t o r ,3 6Kas s M t o r m r dm5t0gso nl a g e t r a1s0 0e aCe roftltor, du t o e

sL. ant. electr5 c cond., garage kept n f00. 334-790-7959 532 or 334-y7695-0912 334-793-0177 AM/FM/CD lowe J F
SMirge SAFE, llNO 334-- d01r Crs hv l. 50 44Crimson red, au- $15,900.ha (850)579-L BO 4 50
PROP, LOW MAINTE- o 8ing M7ALMersur, 2 m mAt mI 4 e














Slede Corvette., 5 k ee 1 5 0K d od 004 D o tS



















N Co-o w mileage rear c ea rs &- wate p10 Cor ler, like new. AsKn t Hlame96 $900 $11,5 .3 4-701-9213 -8, lfed ud,
I2ft. sunldesk, 2-oAgenTtop,t'05ryotortrame.r$20 9 9568


















3397 $7 no OBO r 3 6 41,n u500.251599-5 $9803 4- 30 $1.0 85 8229 nar ws I a o $C0 0 I a37ewSxcond

walk-throufh trans- 23' long 2700om3. 791.1074B 3 07- or 3OD-76-x cnC P/seing4-650
nons swim Tak e ove payments, u 44-Whee- Dave 7irusts $15 ,00 NA. $M0oteve pwow er a. 860rs, $3a,c500B6O




















platform, Merc Opti 850- 86-5103 4-WhA 7 sl o s ede p an 0 6 BLu er 78 n ew tires, NO 50 08
$14,995. (253)229- 36ft workhorse chas- S Sportsmen 202 Camno.Good cond. i
e8500 sis 86,1 gas engine SLE Trave Trailer. Needs minor work, seat 0 m.w9-7K3m g4Re a7dt.000.oh a79-170
22k ml. no si k. 7k-w 22-" In total length $550009334-499- 5 C. a 3-1-8





















r, c over piCE Ce Mer e..0 lSlvr o elag eke Ges K 79 217 8
Wcra 88' 23 ft gen. 3sel, SAT, 2 TV, 2 and UVW of 3844 lbs. 1366 or 797-6925 Wo4c07
Center ounsel, AC,oade auto leveling, R Easy to pull. Over- Atoe 'imlea tan GT R un G eat $ white, new tires B 1B 8azer
Johnson outboard cam. Roadaster sized U-shed I dl- i rd6,2 mpl. 1 0 n 34-1- r 65K miles, Good Good, Runs Goodm ones FORD




















440,42070071K body Bl garage k 3ect. $94100. 334-8790-79175095 Yorndit eon boetr.$5LT0 $r
$4500. n electronics tow/brke system, nette that ides out. owner, ood ond6. 334-7691-2987utomn $ere mis 3 1
$7,000.1334-235- 5p Wrangler u bed. M50-528532 334-791-2726
5-th Unlm- Le,.41k ml, and must sell, or Nnd '07 Al 25 I r ord V 2Cas005 DODGE 9 2500 RAM






















rl Auto air, 6oeli5k (334)300-1122 Vnort 80 S White w/tan !thr 50 H CTX 1300 [9KMt Sc L.oquad cab, short bed
w/jeep, $4kwout e9900.00 &tp conve sunroof,rheated seats Black w/Beige, 53K Cruiser Like NoweowbBlazersTrack0, 5 ft, cy turbo diesel 4wd
Io skd334-7913-27 o 334-806-1322 4x4 silver, grey cloth o on 9
Ter.erscO 850-535-1t 4X0 Must raeeldrie300 i4--45-2 0 5Interior. New paint auto 850-557-2711
Sal PS, AC, AT, Tilt W, CD '07 Accord HONDA '06a Shadow, Good condition, od Ford 1' 1 st
as Ultra 6 CYC, $3k in xtras Cou EXL, Black 2.8 miles, LIKE NEW, ar. stereo with Ipod nS grt 5.4 liter 154K m.
sorortCummins Mcke Thormson w/bk leather, sun- Limted Editon, $4,800, 229-334-8520 eac. $3000 0. black ext. tan lather
diesel. 12nel tires, 2Km,3rd roof, XM radio, k Like New". New tires, or 2293296-38171 7 334-86-3154, ,00. seats, supo aer eau
kinlacsm7die I DEn, Adulthowned Cl,4 $15,300 moofr keyless 3tutrans$8000.417-
S$17 Show Con. ean 334-68-6233 arm. Under es999 1

b3k4-7 $2 000down2598r 334-4691-26687D 3-7456
RnySa3le-37658 niedusbA$tiAuesDE000R
34',0 I3smldodo740028; Honda '07 Fit sordyEX, ,loaCCaloexadMab,rshorDubeda
awning.4sta zer $65003347-1162 8 8246.Akitenghr bd, i AC ,4-6
WFeetgkwe e'089Impala, Hoaded, le Shan pa. w o owIhet- f d
14200wee3,90s040dasedvH&Aviaton5 O eawe r 2- d. 2-74 7-40 2olo

Keystone Laredo tbp r wkhorse. ote1e2a, SumileswnLroof $800 1915lae loe ns $0 lo s ereoIlIo misg$500. 4-464
mLtr. $22,500 oLme Gener.tor, n10ew beeie.Ge30ni,$0t Auo34004

bred11 $t Ehowrtond.peImmv ...33hexcellent!3$10,r00. 4-d c rn- 0ftbews, dual oe7r
CAMEO khorse,6-28s160des4t Lon60LovrnwNed CrW50ron tAtom,504 L, T Leasing/Rent supeRcAb
wil kept Inlr exh $ mon. Cal Steve -h withm.7window & alok

maM2llOcomoti7an0wireses,,Ford1234___Kmieo

$2,00 3sy -68i7-98 ie6t5 everything plugs, Coupons&Deals9 4$10334-68
Airport Hangered 850-209-7051 e MotorcyClean. Runs Great
$ .2New from $7500.334-7or-9135
IFR Equipped- -Bik- unloadedd, 4,000 miles,' 33 4-21 36
Co. Owned Best stretc/leowered, 2 FORK LIFT Amerucan
'96i37'aEndeavoroLE po.b0-8way3to4brother exhaust, Eagle w/Cumminga uoDAC, 6 lor


32ft. 3-sides, 2-A/C, new tires, wooaT-tpkw/b t. $500Lw4-Ba uorc

Champion '89 Travel $500 negotiable cyltfor naEood SeHO5Dnice.$1,995 Exc. cond. 51K, seats 334-685o84r
Trailer, roof air, e. trans/motor $700cSa. $45010 0$98 Vaikyrie We 880-579-4694 7, ac, power, $9500
0 8 334-695-8840 37I Tourer all original. FORD '071250 Super
cen C$ 0 n K ,. l ok4DLoMigta ,/2e56- low miles, runs great Chevy '07 Trailblazer, Duty V-8 Crew Cab
228-597-1450/860- Save $25K or more. o o rioatr tEasking $6,500 OBO Nice Family SUV C er 05 Voyager, XLT, 2WD, 18K miles,
CAMEO394-7258 Jac ioneowCo.sDiesexlt4slid 0 C hall evy seat s AB S e
nl keidanyupgrades 3r airbags, 37k ml, NA- $300 mo. Call Steve power, am/fm cass. 8606,334-695.0688
59.70 0yt e334-m,79-5710 DA $21,175 sell for 334K-W8saldo '06 KLR Hatcher 334-7918243 new tires, NOW
27..s.d,74. $g17,900 850-814-0155 Glde-F B new tires & $1975 0 850-592- FORD '07 F-350, 5.9 L
0602nln Co.rne51on Like new. cus Ices, gereat ______Great
'05 MthAWhontna AUT al Town Sea$ 033' 6600 ml. $412900 404t 2-door Dark Blue, miles, $29,500 334-
kin bhWed, 4 Ee $17,000 142K ml. white w/ 578-1482Jeff 0o Runs ood, Good GMC '95, Corversion 695-7769. 695-7770
exc. condo $27,000 ICall seats, loaded $6500e 334-792-1208 Ar
Vtra el Traes0 850-547-2808 or 334-464-5413 334-693-227c2007 kd 3287 to Sales 850-774- V-6 fully loaded,
miles,,mleepa8.r a, 334DA90-0000. j'7701S voe0 d. Bse arg:aa11GMC '00 Jimmy. 9189/850-774-9186 $19,500 0 0 229-861-
0 19 Taln0 346324oean d black, 9kRmilesd Motor bs 8 F25 great cond., $4200 52714, 229-309-1890
2 Slideouts, Loaded, neMitleni Runs Great!Ro uto, Mirrored sedan, grey auto, great form cruising, brotheBrs perfo- 08 850-B6-2491 JWanteds Henry Cobb
Like new. $20,250. 152Km mles Loaded! Tops, 52K ml, New CD, power option 4,5. 334-712277. aohners peeryFf ask for Tom Autonobies FORD 2006 Sport Trac,
$4,000 OB0 Tsres, Calipers, like new, 69K m i. bkancepe Verymfast
Exc.Con06-61-089 Brakes & Shocks. 59,900.1334-389-3071 200 9 YaO a3 a Ri-ke fi r the motor-a red, t lFo ed, o
D21 9334- 714-4 00 162gME C T7619 0's Garage kept. $13,500. or334-726-9500 only 1,150 mImes, crossingextremisnedititon. y,80 e

05th Wheel Classic Litoe 26 ft., fully 8HP w/power trim 0833NNhsan 'O5 Altlma, 2.5 ar 3 al3820 C9 00.a334-6924572
3397orslde. 33-71-42 080ded 33i4-61 080 $1,5006251-5940512 $9,800. 3347913081 $10y 8502e-ed,294 m negoiahblek Extra sin .205C L r m.89ronC
condo. $6850 334-803- low mileage $42K gears & water pump convertible 108K ml. lice new,REDUCED ghost flames, $9000 Warranty tin2012. grt, lifted, mud tires,
cluded. 334-790-6146 $9000 3345743474 L189Dw7aute cnd.$350034-913
or 334-791-2277 or 334-791-1074 l' 'u' m ear'h- 11-QCon OBtone0 trade 850-774-
miles. red, exc. paint '5, 200m, Blue, er, new tires, hard










bike. 7950K, Must See bags. highway *_and.De~als Shop with $050 3-4-36InscuslJe 8 i.L~ i elae~o


control. Tires in $699. Trades con-
cDirt Bike o Honda good shape. Full sidere. Call CSI Auto ucks-HeavyDuty
CRF70 Excellent front windshield, 334-714-2700
Condition $970. double seat tour
334-798-2337 bike. Asking $9,500 Lexus '08 GX470 50K 95 F-150, Eddle
080. Please call MI. Good Cond. Load- Bower PKG, no rust, F 7 F-S50, V-6,
334-790-7380. (16) ed 3rd Row Seat, Nay runs great, blue, automatic, cold air,
Motorcycle Open 29-254-0077 334-5-0084 Like New, $5600.
Trailer hold 2 4 es 334-790-7959
or Utility trailer 7X10,l
Like new, A-Frame Toyota '4
Jack 2 moto chocks,
no rust exc. cond. Highlander
actu ies $1300. OBO 334-618- one owner,
28K actual miles, 1072 or 334-699-2280 well maintained,
Easy Rider, all Suzuki 07 GSXR 600 eTuip ed with ; t 21500
chrome-up, SS carbs, like new, 3550 ml. ,PDL Z71 Ext. Cab.$9,999. GMC'OSSIERRA,
screaming eagle $6 000. includes all remote entry, Trades considered. 2500HD, 139K miles,
exhaust system riding ear 080 AM/FM/CD, Call CSI Auto black, 4wd, SLT pack -
$8,500 334-695-3744 334-14-4029 cruise, 4 cyl. 334-714-2700 age, 4 door. $20,000.
Looks new
FZ Suzuki 5079' Yamaha '07 V-Star w/alIoy wheels, FORD '05 F150 Larlat, 850-258-7758
C .collectors item, 1 cyl, 1100, 11,600 ml, new Michelin tires Loaded, Tan leather. GMC '99 Sierra green
2 stroke scooter rear tire, and extras, and trailer hitch, Excellent condition, in color 88K ml.I
d oa."Iorange, exc'cono, asking payoff of $11,750. 98,000 miles owner garage kept,
street legal. $500. $5900. 850-762- Call 794-2210 4 door, 00d very clean, $10,000.
OBO 334-774-2521 2071/718-5069 after after 5 pm condition: $14,200. OBO 334-445-9373
774-2773 after 5pm 4pm (334)464-7573 334-369-8139


i


11




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