Jackson County Floridan
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00368
 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 15, 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: UF00028304:00368
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text




a Complete weather
Information on 2A
i Classed -- B
Comics 7
LU Crossword---7
SNatioal- 1 A
- Obituaries_ 11A
SOpinion ----AA
Z Sports 1I4B
SJ.C.Life ---3A
2 Sections, 24 Pages
Volume 87- Number 162


it A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER
Looking "....5-7


for work? FL 3. ..

We've got 11 job -- -
listings for you in Rm


today's classified.


Commission has full plate Woman
______------------* - - ^ _. x ._ JL I- .. ._


Ia erhtnr etfe-


3 consecutive

meetings

planned

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The Jackson County
Commission will meet in three
back-to-back sessions Tuesday.
The commission will first con-
vene at 4:30 p.m. to discuss lin-
gering issues associated with the
2010-11 budget, ironed out in
several workshops over the past
few weeks.
Two Thursdays ago, the com-
mission made a major change in
its proposed budget plans, in
effect cutting the property tax
rate.
SUntil that point, the commis-
sion planned to base its spending
plan on a tax rate equal to the
"roll back" rate of 7.34 mills.
But in the budget hearing two
weeks ago in which they were
required to set their tentative
millage, four members of the
commission had a change of
heart.
Instead of the roll-back rate,
the commission tentatively
adopted last year's tax rate' of
7.12 mills on a 4-1 vote. At this
point, it cannot go higher than
that.
Because of falling property


A Jackson County Road and Bridge crew works on the upper parking lot at Spring Creek Park
Thursday. Equipment and maintenance will be some of the items included in the county budget, -
Mark Skinner / Floridan


values, the old tax rate was lower
than the roll-back rate, a rare cir-
cumstance.
In effect, the commission has
given some taxpayers a small
break.
Instead of paying $7.34 for


every $1,000 of taxable assessed
value, as first proposed, property
owners will be paying $7.12.
The fact that the roll back rate
is:higher than last year's tax rate
is an anomaly attributable at least
Sin part to the economy.


The roll back rate calculated
at 7.34 this coming year, indi-
cates how much tax the county
would have to assess in order to
generate about the same amount


See PLATE, Page 11A


month theft

investigation
STAFF REPORT
A Marianna
woman was arrest-
ed Friday on a
warrant following
a three-month
investigation into a
series of thefts. Alisha S.
Alisha S. Harrison
Harrison, 38, of
5089 Old Hickory Circle in
Marianna, was charged with two
counts of burglary and two counts
of grand theft, according to a
news release from the Marianna
Police Department.
After repeated thefts, security
cameras were installed in the vic-
tim's residence. Harrison was
allegedly captured on the cameras
in the residence.
Harrison admitted to entering
the victim's residence on more
than one occasion and removing
items such as authentic and cos-
tume jewelry, a sterling silver
heirloom tea set, a bag of various
coins, and other miscellaneous
items, according to the release.
Harrison was taken into cus-
tody and transported to the
Jackson County Correctional,
Facility to await first appearance.


Emu


captured

on U.S. 90
STAFF REPORT
On Friday, the Marianna Police
Department received a call that
an emu was walking down U.S.
Highway 90 at the Pennsylvania
Avenue intersection.
After a brief chase, the emu
was captured and placed at a safe
facility, according to a press
release from the police depart-
ment.
As of Saturday, police were
still waiting for the owner to be
located or come forward.
"If anyone has lost their emu,
please contact the Marianna
Police Department at (850) 526-
3125," the news release stated.


Traffic stop leads to drug arrests


STAFF REPORT
A traffic stop on a vehicle with stolen
license plates led to the arrest of two men for
cocaine possession Tuesday.
Steven Green, 49, of 4138 Herring Ave. in
Marianna, and Tashodrick Rumph, 20, of 427
Stewart St., Apt. 81, in Quincy, were charged
with possession of a controlled substance and
possession of drug paraphernalia. Green was
also charged with petit theft.
On Tuesday, an officer with the Marianna
Police Department saw a vehicle at the inter-
section of Smith Street and Kelson Avenue in
the right turn lane. After the vehicle stopped
at the intersection, it allegedly made an illegal
left turn onto Kelson Avenue, according to an
affidavit filed by the Marianna Police
Department.
The suspect's vehicle then made a right
turn onto Carters Mill Road. The officer
checked the vehicle's tag and discovered the
license plates were stolen, according to the
affidavit.


Steven Green


The suspect's vehicle turned into the
Marianna Garden Apartments' and'the officer
conducted a traffic stop on the vehicle.
The officer asked the driver for his license.
The driver said he didn't have his license on
him, but said his name was Steven Leroy
Green, according to the affidavit.
The passenger in the suspect's vehicle
opened his door and asked the officer if the
passenger could speak with the officer. The


officer told the passenger to stay in the vehi-
cle.
Another officer arrived and went to the pas-
senger side of the suspect's vehicle. The offi-
cer observed the passenger had his left hand
in his pocket, and then removed his hand and
dropped something on the floor beside the
passenger seat, according to the affidavit.
The first officer asked the driver to step out
of the car, and the driver was patted down.
The officer asked the driver where he was
coming from.
The driver allegedly said he picked up the
passenger from a store and was giving him a
ride. The driver said he didn't know the pas-
senger, and he had just bought a cigarette
from him and was giving him a ride, accord-
ing to the affidavit.
The officer asked the driver if he could
search the vehicle.
The officer asked the.passenger for identi-
fication. The passenger said he didn't have
See DRUG, Page 11A


Upgrades made to food

services at schools


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Due to new technology, it's
going to be easier for parents to
get involved with their children's
school lunches.
Food service for the Jackson
County School District is going
to a web-based system that par-
ents and students can interact
with.
The new system will allow par-
ents to pay for lunches online,
view their children's balance,
track what their children are eat-
ing, and apply for free or reduced
lunches, according to Jack
Noonan, food service director for
the district.
Carb counts and nutrient infor-
mation for menu items and
monthly menus are also available
online.
The technology is not the only
change. Schools will soon be see-
ing some new, healthier food
items served, Noonan said in a
presentation at a school board
workshop Thursday.
Each school will offer fresh
fruit and a chef salad every day.
Also, baked chips, 100 calorie
snacks and 100 percent fruit
juices will be offered as a la carte
items, Noonan said Friday.
Schools have not offered car-


bonated beverages since the
2008-2009 school year because
of federal guidelines.
Another change making school
meals healthier is eliminating fry-
ers in the kitchens. There are no
fryers in any of the elementary
schools in Jackson County,
Noonan said.
"That raised an eyebrow with
the school board," he said. "They
knew I meant business."
Noonan said the difference in
fat calories between fried and
baked items is significant, and the
taste isn't much different.
Students didn't notice a signifi-
cant change, he said.
Six of the 15 schools with food
services in the county'still have
fryers.
Jackson County also partici-
pates in the New North Florida
Cooperative Farm to School
Program, in which county farms
grow produce that is served in
schools. Only a handful of coun-
ties in Florida participate in this
program.
Jackson County schools have
served locally grown collard
greens and sweet potatoes in the
past. This year, locally grown
green beans are being introduced,
Noonan said.
See FOOD, Page 11A .


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SUNDAY


Back to school shopping


Sherry Smith and Devin Smith look over some possible back to school clothes purchases
Saturday while shopping at the Vanity Fair outlet store in Graceville, to take advantage of
Florida's sales tax holiday this weekend. Mark Skinner / Floridan


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2A Sunday, August 15, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook

To y Cloudy with a SW wind
Touay around 10mph. Scattered
T'siorms & showers -
Jerr. Taball / WNMBB

High 90
Low 790


W AKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


High 89'
Low 790


Tomorrow
Cloudy with SSE winds
around 10mph. Widely
scattered T'storms.


High 96
Low 75

Wednesday
Mostly Sunny & Humid.
Isolated afternoon
T'storms.


L"S9


High 96
Low 760


Tuesday
Mostly Sunny & Humid.
Widely scattered
T'storms.


High 950
Low 750

Thursday
Mostly Sunny & Humid.
Isolated afternoon
T'storms.


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

0 1 2''.


,THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise: 6:07AM
Sunset: 7:23PM
Moonrise: 12:16PM
Moonset: 10:59PM


Aug. Aug.' Sept.
16 24 1


iACKSON COUN --'
FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com
Managing Editor Michael Becker
mbecker@jcfloridan.com
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com

Genal
-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: $46.1,2 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 &nd birth
announcements. Forms dre 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.
A -


August 16 Monday
A representative of U.S. Senator Bill
Nelson will conduct Jackson County office
hours 9-10 a.m. in the City Commission
room of the Marianna City Hall on Green
Street. Open to all residents, including
those with a federal issue to'discuss. Call
850-942-8415 or 718-1001.
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 direc-
tors meeting at 5 p.m. in the upstairs con-
ference room of the Nearing Court Office
Building, 2840 Jefferson St. in Marianna.
The City of Marianna Municipal
Development Department will conduct a
neighborhood meeting, 5:30-7:30 p.m. in
the McLane Community Center, 4291 Clay
St., where speakers will briefly discuss
energy efficiency, healthcare, recreation
opportunities, first aid/fire prevention
training and affordable housing. Others
will be available after the meeting with
information on municipal services, afford-
able housing and more. Call 482-2786.
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 pre-
senting "Constitution Crisis Part II." Pete
Mallory, candidate for judge, will also be a
guest. Public welcome.
The City of Jacob convenes a budget
workshop/special meeting at 6 p.m. Call
263-6636.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meet-


ing), 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
Saturday 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 lesser value free on all chil-
dren'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,
crocheting 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 Buildirtg 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 meet-
ing), 8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in
the AA room.

August 18 Wednesday
Fall registration for returning Chipola
College students (those enrolled in the
spring or summer 2010) will be today, 8
a.m. to 6 p.m. New student testing will
also be today. Registration continues
through Aug. 20. Classes begin Aug. 23.
Call 718-2311, or visit www.chipola.edu.
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 meet-
ing), 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.
13, the latest available
report: One accident with-
out injury, one reckless
driver, one suspicious per-
son, one information
report, one funeral escort,
two highway obstruc-
tions, one burglary, two
vehicle bur- .
glaries, one -- -
physical dis- i ~-. c-_
turbance, rt-
one burglar t _I
alarm, one
fire alarm, 12 traffic
stops, two trespassing
complaints, one follow-up
investigation, one suicide
or attempt, two noise dis-
turbances, one animal
complaint, one dog com-
plaint, one fraud, one
assist of a motorist or
pedestrian, two assists of
other agencies and two
public service calls.


JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and
county Fire/Rescue
reported the following
incidents for Aug. 13, 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 with injury, one
accident without injury,
one accident with
unknown injury, one sus-
picious vehicle, three sus-
picious persons, three
information reports, one
funeral escort, two high-
way obstructions, one
mental illness, one bur-
glary, three physical dis-
turbances," three verbal
disturbances, one com-
mercial fire, 15 medical
calls, five traffic acci-
dents, two burglar alarms,


one shooting in the area
call, two traffic stops, one
criminal mischief com-
plaint, three .papers
served, one civil dispute,
one trespassing com-
plaint, three juvenile
complaints, one noise
disturbance, two dog
complaints, one assist of
a motorist or pedestrian,
three assists of other
agencies, one child abuse
report, two public, service
calls, two transports 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:
Michael Brown, 49,
6720 Wynonia St.,
Callaway, non-payment
of child support.
Jasma Peterson, 35,


5365 13th St., Malone,
aggravated battery on
pregnant victim.
James Carter, 29,
1700 Sinai Road, Sneads,
uttering a counterfeit bill.
Jordan. Davis, 23,
3146 Gardenview Road,
Cottondale, aggravated
battery with a firearm.
'Norquekes Calhoun,
20, 2687 Railroad St.,
Cottondale, battery
domesticb violence), pos-
session of controlled sub-
stance, theft.
Clisten Swanson, 53,
of no fixed address, tres-
passing.
Alisha Harrison, 38,
5089 Old Hickory Circle,
Marianna, burglary, grand
theft.
Melvin Nance, 55,
4201 Clay St., Marianna,
battery (domestic vio-
lence).
Brittany Harrison, 23,
246 Eugene Road,
Cottondale, hold for court


(Dept. of Corrections).
Kathy Pruett, 33,
7754 Woodland Lawn
Drive, Grand Ridge, hold
for court (DOC).
Sarah Batts, 30, 5247
Peanut Road, Graceville,
Fla., failure to appear.
Randy Joiner, 48,
5593 Bevis Road,
Bascom, violation of
parole.
John McNeil, 30,
3797 Hussey Road,
Greenwood, battery
(domestic violence),
criminal mischief.
Demetrius Blount,
20, 2153 Morris Road,
Cottondale, trespass after
warning.

JAIL POPULATION: 254 ,

To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
5000.
To report a wildlife vio-
lation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).


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L.W. Watson, RPh.
Hearing Aid Specialist
For Over 47 Years.
Ask About Our
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CALL NOW:
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Community Calendar


estillmission eleaelline.lor this c(III'lldill. is two davs /ujorv pliblicalioll. Subillif to: CommullifY Calendal: Jackson ComilY Floridan, P 0. Bav.520, Marianna,


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JACKSON COUNTY LIFE


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 15, 2010 3A


M rs esiroV ce l eb r ate Brans welcome ason


50th anniversary


Buford and Faye Morris of Kynesville
recently celebrated their golden wedding
anniversary. They were married on July
28, 1960.
The couple was honored with a recep-
tion at the Bethlehem Baptist Church in
Kynesville on Saturday, July 31.
The fellowship hall was decorated in
gold and white, and featured picture
boards containing snapshots of their lives
together, including their three children, six
grandchildren, and seven great-grandchil-
dren.
Guests dined on finger foods, punch and
cake prepared by family and church fami-
ly.
The couple was presented with an all
expense paid cruise to Mexico by their
children: Barbara Pelt of Panama City,
Frankie Samford of Tallahassee, and Greg
Morris of Kynesville.
The couple shared stories of how they
met and reminisced about memories of
family and friends.


;-
6'











Faye and Buford Morris

Faye and Buford Morris


Stephens celebrates fourth


Ansley Jade
Stephens, daughter of
Chad and Nikki
Stephens, celebrated
her fourth birthday,
May 15, 2010, with a
"Dora the Explorer"
themed party and
approximately 35
friends and family


Ansley J.
Stephens


members.
Ansley is the grand-
daughter of Carl and Donna
Stephens, John Furman and
the late Patricia Marie
Parks; and the great-grand-
daughter of J.W. "Shorty"
and Ida Belle Stephens,
Horace Skipper and the late
Ann Skipper, Mary Ellen
Smith and the late Gerold
Smith.
Ansley and her guests
had a special visit from
"Dora the Explorer." The
video started rolling and
cameras started flashing as
the children played Hokey
Pokey and limbo with her.
Afterwards, Dora posed
for photos in hopes that


Ansley would strike
a pose with her.
She finally joined
her sister and anoth-
er friend as they
posed for photos.
Dora brought
friends with her that
twisted multi-col-
ored latex balloons


into animals, hearts,
swords and more for the
children. Ansley's guests
also chose from a wide
variety of face and body art
painting designs which
were painted by Dora's
very talented friends.
The day was filled with
fun and adventure, from
jumping in the castle and
sliding down the water
slide, to jumping on the
trampoline and swimming
in the pool.
Guests were served
grilled hamburgers and hot
dogs and a variety of chips
and drinks. After lunch, the
pifiata bash began. It took
several hard hits before it


exploded, sending goodies
falling to the ground. Each
child quickly filled their
bags with candy.
Next, everyone gathered
around and sang "Happy
Birthday," as Ansley quick-
ly blew out the candle on
her "Dora the Explorer"
cake, which was served
with chips, ice-cream and
drinks.
After dessert, Ansley
opened her gifts with help
from Daddy, then she was
taken outside to unveil her
"Barbie Jammin' Jeep
Wrangler." She got in,
with her radio turned on
and drove off with her hair
blowing in the breeze.
After a couple laps, her
friend Elias hopped in for a
ride, followed by her
cousin Cody. The children
continued playing all
evening.
They finally called it a
night when Dora's friends
picked up the castle/water
slide.


Kents welcome a daughter


Brad and Dana Kent of
Cottondale announce the
birth of their third daugh-
ter, Priscilla Jane Kent. She
was born Friday, June 4,
2010, 10:13 a.m. at
Southeast Alabama
Medical Center.
She weighed 7 pounds,
11 ounces and was 20 inch-
es in length.
She joins two brothers,
Garrett and Luke; and two
sisters, Elizabeth and
Joanna.
Maternal grandparents
are Gerald and Linda
Brown of Cottondale.
Paternal grandparents are
Ronnie Kent of Graceville,


Jackson; the late Ted and
Inez Brown; and the late
Harry and Bette Firestone.


and Nancy Kent of Alford.
Great-grandparents are
Zolena. Kent and the late
Collis P. Kent; the late
Homer and Hannah


Barnes twins turn 3


Caden and Cale Barnes
turned 3 on Friday, July 30,
2010, and celebrated with a
party on Saturday, July 31.
The twins are the sons of
Christopher and Erica
Barnes of Cottondale.
Grandparents are Sibyl
Parramore of Marianna,
and Freddie and Harriet
Barnes of Cottondale.
Great-grandparents are
J.M. and Mavis Parramore
of Quincy, Gladys and the
late Willard Brannihg of
Alford, and the late
Lucious and Estelle Barnes
of Cottondale.
A "splash bash" party
was held at their home.
Guests enjoyed swimming
in the pool, sliding on a


giant water slide, and
smashing a pifiata.
Guests included the
boys' grandparents, great-
grandparents, aunts, uncles
and cousins, and tons of
friends.


JACKSON COUNTY LIFE POLICY
Engagement, weddingand anniversary announcements are published
in the Sunday edition of the Jackson County Floridan. E-mail your photo
and the relevant information to editorial@jcfloridan.com. Submit
announcements at least two weeks before your desired publication date.
Announcements are $.75 per column line. All announcements must be
paid for before they run. Cash, checks or credit cards are accepted in the
office. Credit cards are also accepted by phone or e-mail.
The deadline to proof and pay is noon on the Wednesday prior to publi-
cation date. Announcements will appear once.
Celebrating 50, 65 or more years of marriage? We'll publish it for free.
For other anniversary years, the above rates apply.
Birthdays for children 12 and under are published for free. For other
ages, the above rates apply. Birth announcements are published for free.
Questions? Call 526-3614 or e-mail editorial@jcfloridan.com.






$MiMiE .""*w1
p-' country,
SIL COMMUNITY:
A. COWNR


Josh and Jenny Bryan of Marianna proudly announce
the birth of their son, Samuel Edwin Bryan.
Sam was born at Tallahassee Memorial Hospital on
Thursday, July 1, 2010.
He weighed 9 lbs. 6 oz. and was 21.5 inches long.
Sam's grandparents are Betty Demmon and George
Spruce of Marianna, and Janet and the late Billy Edwin
Bryan of Bascom.
Sam joins his 3-year-old sister Parker.


COMIE SEE THIESRSES


Samuel Edwin Bryan


FOR A ..TT YTE-SCHlQS STYLS,


Kim Donofro
As owner of All 2 Gether I am very blessed to
have many wonderful clients. I trained at Chipola
college and have been in this industry for 28 years
SI specialize in all aspects of hair and make up but
I Also offer facials, manicures, pedicures.


H. 2928 Jefferson Street
S 850-482-6843
Salon & Day Spa


seCandice Gay
I specialize in facials, manicures, pedicures, waxing, spray
tans and Bare Minerals make-up consultations.
I received my full Specialist license from Chipola in 2008.
Back-To-School Specials: Mani & Pedi for $40 and
1-Hour Deep Cleansing Facials for $45


'~ab 1 2928 Jefferson Street
850-482-6843
Salon & Dav Spa


P. Penny Redmon Bevis
C all For Your Back-To-School
Haircuts, Color and Highlights
Si lhair Stle.s /or Special Events,
hProm1s. II eddings and Pageants
".' Redken and Alterna Products

S/ n Located inside
y .' Merle Norman
SC/atX' 850-209-2092

Ring Sizing, Blown Away is afuff service salon and exists to
Chain Soldering and provide excellent hair carefor the entire family.

EXCELLENT WORK! With over 7 years experience, I am confident
IN STORE IEPAIR! I can assist you in looking your personal best!

S~flTH^SMITrrH
JEWELERS
4432 Lafayette Street
526-5488
www.smithandsmith aH-r u r....
online.com Kimbery Pleas Owner and Stylist 2990 Deffe St. 850-482-2050




Welcome Dr. Robin Albritton

Jackson Hospital is pleased to welcome Dr. Robin Albritton to our
active medical staff. Specializing in family practice, Dr. Albritton
focuses on providing general medical care for patients thirteen
years and older.

Dr. Albritton completed his residency training at Tallahassee
Memorial in 2010. As a Jackson Hospital Medical Stipend recipient,
Dr. Albritton received his medical degree from Florida State
University College of Medicine in Tallahassee and his undergraduate
studies at the University of Florida where he majored in Microbiology and Cell Science.
He was selected as a University Research Scholar participating in biomedical research
in the Biochemistry and Molecular Biology Department in the College of Medicine. Dr.
Albritton graduated Magna Cum Laude from Chipola Collage in Marianna, Dr. Albritton
and his family reside in Marianna.

Dr. Albritton joins Chipola Surgical and Medical Sp!cialties as a Family Physician. Their
office is located in the Jackson Hospital M.rdic-al Building at 4295 Third Avenue in
Marianna.

For an appointment, please call Dr. Albritton at (850) 41.'-0017. Again, please join us in
welcoming Dr. Albritton to Jackson Hospital and back to our community.



SJackson
Hospital


Janet Stripling

I have over 25 years of experience in
barbering. I also specialize in
men's and women's haircuts and color.


2928 Jefferson Street
850-482-6843


Salon & Day Spa







4A Sunday, August 15, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Our Opinion



Pity about


the


courthouse

It's a facelift that was long overdue.
The current state of the Jackson
County Courthouse at least the-
exterior of.it is deplorable. The
facade is weathered, peeling in places
and wholly unattractive.
Given how much effort has been put
into sprucing up the rest of downtown
Marianna, the courthouse in its current
condition only detracts from the
ambiance.
Not to mention the poor impression
it provides of the county as a whole.
So the recent announcement that
some improvements are going to be
made are most welcome.
Some (many, actually) would like to
see it replaced with a more aestheti-
cally pleasing building. Given the cur-
rent state of the county's finances, that
remains a pipe dream.
Leaving aside the debate over
whether it made sense to raze the old,
historic courthouse and replace it with
something that can at best be
described as "utilitarian," any changes
made would be useful and beneficial.


CONTACT YOUR


REPRESENTATIVE

Florida Legislature
Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7 *
Marti.Coley @myfloridanhouse.gov
Capitol office
319 The Capitol
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-2873
District office
Building L, Room 108 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, PL 32446-1701
(850) 718-0047

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
Brad.Drake@myfloridahouse.gov
Capitol office
313 House Office Building
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-4726
District office
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436
(850) 892-8431

Sen. Al Lawson Jr. D-District 6
Tallahassee office
228 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100
(850) 487-5004

U.S. Congress
Rep. Allen Boyd, D-2nd District
Washington, D.C. office
1227 Longworth HOB
Washington, DC 20515
(202) 225-5235


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, PO.
Box 520, Marianna FL, 32447 orfaxing to
850-482-4478 or send e-mail to
editorial@jcfloridan.com. The Floridan
reserves the right to edit or not publish any
letter Be sure to include your full address and
telephone number These will only be used to
verify the letter and will not be printed. For
more information call (850) 526-3614.


Politics and the 14th Amendment


BY MARSHA MERCER

To hear Senate Republicans,
pregnant women around the
world can't hop on planes fast
enough toget to the United
States to give birth. Their
babies then become instant
American citizens, thanks to
the 14th Amendment.
This is a problem, the men
say. Here's Sen. Jeff Sessions,
R-Ala.: "I'm not sure exactly
what the drafters of the (14th)
amendment had in mind, but I
doubt that it was somebody
could fly in from Brazil and
have a child and fly back home
with that child, and that child is
forever an American citizen."
Senate Minority Leader
Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., and
Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz.,
have suggested it's time to
reconsider the wisdom of the
14th Amendment, which was
adopted in 1868 to ensure that
freed slaves and their descen- .
.dants had full rights and pro-
tections as citizens.
"I think we ought to take a
look at it hold hearings, lis-


County courthouse
changes welcomed

Dear editor,

I read with great interest
about the proposed improve-
ments to the Jackson County
courthouse, and while I agree
that the current courthouse
could use a change to its
appearance, I don't under-
stand why an external appear-
ance with a more classic
Southern or antebellum look
isn't being considered.
I recall a proposal by a
local group that would have
given such a look to the
facade, and it was very nice.
In my opinion, the building
needs an exterior that restores
some of the Southern charm
of the original building, and
which would better reflect the
city motto.

Felecia Dorchuck
Marianna


Kudos on: Grand
Ridge school grade

Dear editor,

We want to compliment
Grand Ridge on recent test
scores only one point away
from being an "A" school.
The faculty is to be com-
mended for this progress.
We also want to recognize
the hard work done by Beth
Westmoreland, their former
principal, to prepare Grand
Ridge for improvement of
their test scores. Under her
guidance, Grand Ridge was
the first, and only, school in
Jackson County to purchase
and implement Read 180, a
nationally recognized- scien-


Sten to the experts on it,"
McConnell told The Hill news-
paper.
Don't hold your breath wait-
ing for a change, however.
What's going on here is more
politics than policy.
A new Pew Hispanic Center
study did find that 8 percent of
newborns in the United States
in 2008 had at least one parent
who was an illegal immigrant,
a statistic that is sure to inflame
anti-immigration sentiments.
But the report's analysis, which
was based on Census Bureau
figures, also said that 80 per-
cent of the mothers had lived
in this country for more than a
yeir, and more than half had
lived here five years or longer.
Despite all the rhetoric,
nobody expects a serious run at
the 14th Amendment, the
salient part of which reads:
S"All persons born or natural-
ized in the United States and
subject to the jurisdiction
thereof, are citizens of the
United States..."
And yet, GOP candidates
seem intent on outdoing each


other to prove their toughness
on the issue. A Republican
gubernatorial candidate in
Wyoming, Rita Meyer, even
wants to see the children of
illegal aliens deported along
with their parents.
Republicans are more likely
than Democrats to favor
tougher immigration laws, but
even among Republicans
there's no great groundswell of
public opinion for changing the
14th Amendment.
Measures to do so previously
have failed in Congress.
Several public opinion surveys
have asked if the Constitution
should be amended to bar citi-
zenship to the children of ille-
gal immigrants, and overall
responses split about 50-50.
Republicans are warmer to the
idea than Democrats, but they
ure not overwhelming.
What's more significant than
the party divide is that people
under 50 view the country very
differently than their elders.
Younger people are far less
inclined to change the
Constitution to end birthright


citizenship than older people.
Only 30 percent of those 18 to
29 favored a constitutional
change to end birthright citi-
zenship. Slightly more, 38 per-
cent, of people 30 to 49
favored a constitutional
change. Among people 50 to
64 and dver 65, though, rough-
ly half supported the change,
according to Pew.
Similarly, younger people
are less supportive of Arizona's
immigration law than older
Americans, polls have found.
Differences in attitude are
understandable, given the
country's demographics. While
Hispanics are 34 percent of the
general population, they make
up only 7 percent of the popu-
lation over 65. The Census
Bureau projects that Hispanics
will be 20 percent of the elder-
ly population in 2050.
The country's attitude
toward immigrants evolves
with each baby born.
Marsha Mercer writes
from Washington. You may
contact her at marsha.mer-
cer@yahoo.com.


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


tifically researched reading
program for students grades
six through 12.
Beth further implemented
FCAT chats, through which
each student taking the FCAT
was assigned a teacher or
,administrator, who was
responsible for going over
individual test results with
these assigned students.
These staff members also
acted as cheerleaders and aca-
demic leaders throughout the
year.
Another strategy was to
require teachers to keep a
notebook of assessment
results for each student
assigned to them, in order to
track progress and to provide
intensive remediation as need-
ed.
Yearly book studies were
conducted with teachers, and
books were chosen according
to school improvement goals
and teacher needs assess-
ments.
Grand Ridge was also first
in the county to purchase
ThinkLink, a program
designed to closely resemble
the FCAT test..This was
administered three times
annually, and was used to
show the progress of each stu-
dent in the areas of math,
reading and science.
Designated lead teachers
trained other teachers and
provided a structured writing
assessment for grades three
through eight in preparation
for the FCAT writing test.
A program called FCAT
SPush provided after-school
and Saturday classes for a
month prior to FCAT testing.
All of these special pro-
grams put in place by Ms.
Westmoreland to assist
Grand Ridge in raising their
academic performance
T


should be applauded.

Tess Wheeler and
Joanne Taylor
Former employees of Jackson
County schools

Who benefits from
septic tank law?

Dear editor,
I have read about the pas-
sage of the septic tank bill
that our Tallahassee bunch
were successful in passing.
Yet again, they are grossly
guilty of saying one thing and
doing another.
We constantly hear our
statesmen complain about the
feds passing bills requiring
the states to implement feder-
al laws without the proper
funding to do so. Yet they
ltave no problem with passing
a law that will impact every
homeowner in the state of
Florida.
In the current financial
times it is unbelievable that
they will pass such an expen-
sive law and expect everyone
to just comply ... no whining
allowed. The homeowners'in
the state of Florida already
fund schools, hospitals, road
improvements, etc. with the
property tax they pay. Did the
septic tank industry lobby for
this bill? If the same man who
owns the septic tank business
is also going to be allowed to
do the inspections, guess what
he will decide? That every-
body needs a new septic sys-
tem. More business lor their
company.
What should happen, if this
has to be implemented, is that
all systems currently in place
will "grandfather" in, and
when replacement is neces-
sary, the new standards would


apply. If something isn't done,
I think I will buy me a back-
hoe, a trailer to haul it and get
rich digging up all our septic
systems.
All of us here in Jackson
County and in the great USA
try to believe that our politi-
cians have our best interest at
heart. But each day brings
new and greater challenges to
that thought. All incumbents
should open their eyes and try
to do what is best for all con-
stituents, not just the monied
few or their employers. Even
we little guys get the same
number of votes as the big
rich guys.
1 pray daily that our Lord
(yes, I did dare to mention my
Lord and savior) will touch
the minds and hearts of all
our politicians at the city,
county, state and federal lev-
els, and remind them that the
USA is a nation of the people,
for the people, by the people,
and founded on a principle of
"In God We Trust", not "In
Politicians We Trust."
Is anybody out there in
favor of new term limits?
Then maybe our politicians
would be more likely to listen
to the public and represent
them, instead of the monied
few. There would be no time
to feather their nests at the
public's expense and while
I'm at it, I would also like to
say that any law passed
should apply to everyone, and
not exempt the lawmakers
from having to live with laws
that are passed. 1 hope that
there are some like-minded
folks out there. You better
speak up now, because they
may take that right from you
soon.

Annie Hollister
Marianna


FLOOR


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


FPSTEirliMK. CoM


I


II I








www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 15, 2010 5A


Pageant to


benefit Chipola


Family Ministries


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Miss Heart of
America Pageant program
is accepting applications
for its 2011 Jackson
County Preliminary
Pageant, which will be
Saturday, Aug. 28 at the
Elks Lodge, 4607 U:S.
Highway 90, Marianna.
The pageant will also dou-
ble as a food drive for
Chipola Family Ministries.
Every Miss Heart of
America pageant is a food
drive. As part of their entry
fee, contestants must col-
lect a minimum of 10
canned food items for
donation to a local organi-
zation. The contestant who
brings in the most food will
be awarded the "Queen of
Hearts" title.
Miss Heart of America
says its goal for the 2011
pageant year is to facilitate
the donation of 250,000
non-perishable food items
from contestants to charita-
ble organizations across
North Florida.
Only 15 contestants will
be accepted in each of eight
divisions. Winners in each
division will receive a
rhinestone crown, mono-
grammed sash and entry
fee paid to the 2011 Miss
Heart of America State
Pageant to be held Oct. 1,
2011 in Panama City
Beach. Register at
.www.missheartofamerica.c
om/jacksoncounty.
Pageant divisions
include: Baby Miss (0-23


Subscribe to the

.jfAC KG DiC



Call 526-3614
or visit
jofloridan.com


months), Tiny Miss (2-4),
Little Miss (5-7), Petite
Miss (8-10), Junior Miss
(11-13), Teen Miss (14-16),
Miss (17-23), and Mrs. (24
and up).
Area businesses may also
get involved by donating a
door prize or non-perish-
able food items, or by
becoming a sponsor. For
more information, contact
Sherry Crews at 334-684-
6051 or Carol Doxey at
850-859-2742 or send an e-
mail to sherry@miss-
heartofamerica.com or
carol @ missheartofameri-
ca.com.


WWwwwwwwwwwwwwwwww


deI--i




. _, .


John W Kurpa, D.C.,
D.A.B.C.N., EA.C.FN.
Board Certified
Clinical Neurology
Fellow in Functional
Neurology


"Treating Nerve Damage
* Second Opinions
* Auto Accidents
With Impairment
* Physical Therapy
* School/DOT Physicals
$45.00
'AMifrfmla 04 Omdf4$d~&*
4261 Lafaette St. Marianna
482-3696


zst

er.


he journey back from breastcancer c.n lead
to new discoveries, new adventures. Join us on
August 17 and explore the possibilities.


Speakers will be Dr. Steve Stokes, Radiation Oncologist with
Southeast Cancer Network, and Ladonna Danford, Nurse
Navigator. A breast
cancer survivor will
Also share her story of
Ihie '/fer breast cancer.


Steve Stokes, MD
R~i,/irtn. ii C,;',,', :* /. '.


Ladonna D.intord, RNC
,\ i''., \. i".'ii',i.': ,


FLORIDA LOTTERY


Partners for Pets
Partners for Pets has these
pets and many more avail-
able for adoption. If you'd
like to meet the pets for your-
self, the facility is located at
4011 Maintenance Dr., in
Marianna. The hours of oper- '
action are Monday through "
Friday, 10:00 3:00, and on
Saturday, 10:00 1:00. For
more information, pleasecall Ruby is a two to three
482-4570. Or visit partners- month old Chihuahua mix.
forpets.petfinder.com
.- i Daisy Duke
-"' iS a two to
three year
old dachs-
hund hound.

Mark
Skinner /
Floridan


Saturday
Wednesday


08/09 6-7-3 2-5-3-7 02-05-09-18-
3-7-9 5-9-6-8
08/10 2-1-5 6-3-7-2 09-10-24-25-
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~~~1


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Mon.. (E)
Mon. (M)
Tues. (E)
Tues. (M)
Wed. (E)
Wed. (M)
Thurs. (E)
Thurs. (M)
Fri. (E)
Fri. (M)
Sat. (E)
Sat. (M)
Sun. (E)
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E -= Evening drawing, M -- Midday drawing


08/07 04-22-26-31-52 PB30 x5
08/11 07-10-22-23-52 PB29 x2


Saturday 08/07 11-12-21-26-35-48 xtra 2
Wednesday 08/11 04-15-27-29-33-50 xtra 4
For lottely information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777.


[-a:X, K IOSCHol- L ST1 YLEES


* 1~l. -a


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..j


S' i .
.(85,,) 4 82 -2478


Courtney Ilaile
FuIll Selv\ice( Stylist


111 111c
( h ld i l l ,.-
Hh I'l'l rwN Molis


Date: August 17
Time: 2 to 4 p.m.
Place: Jackson County
Senior Center
2931 Optimist Drive
Marianna, Florida
For more information, please call
Susan Melvin at 850-482-5028.


NORTH FLORIDA
CANCER CENTER
SOUTHEAST ALABAMA
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4215 Ae.S


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6A Sunday, August 15, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


LOCAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Not much is 'free' in land of the free


BY THOMAS VINCENT MURPHY
We are called "the land of the
free." When others come to our
country, they are looking for the
same things we expect and count
on. Freedom of speech, the right to
vote for our leaders, and the oppor-
tunity to be successful financially
are a few of those expectations.
This statement, "the land of the
free" has been questioned by some
from time to time; but in some
ways, even though we still have a
ways to go, we have come a long
way. It's sort of ironic how the
word "free" can be meaningful in
one manner, yet not so meaningful
in another.
The word "free" sounds great;
but when it comes to actually living
and surviving in the "greatest
country in the world," it can be
very frustrating and expensive. You


must find ways to pay your
way in order, to -live the
lifestyle we have in our
country. Whether you're in
one of the most expensive
neighborhoods, or one of
the poorest, just about
everything you can think
of will involve the
almighty dollar.
In the cities of our coun- Thoi
try, people must pay for Mu
electricity, gas and water
each month; and for many it is a
constant struggle. I never would
have believed that one of our main
natural resources, which I'm sure
God meant to be free, is found on
the shelves of our stores through-
out the country. I'm speaking of
course of the most abundant com-
pound on Earth's surface: H20, or
water.
We have caused our water sys-


I
m
rlI


teams to be so infiltrated
with chemicals, or who
knows what, that millions
of our citizens feel that the
purest water they can get
must be bottled. The free
things in life seem to be
dwindling at a rapid rate.
The drinking water com-
panies are another exam-
as V. ple of how our wealthiest
phy citizens can become even
wealthier; making billions
of dollars by selling what is a
necessity of life, water.
I'm sure glad that man hasn't
been able to find a way to sell fresh
air; or because of greed, we proba-
bly would have to pay tp breathe.
Actually, by selling air at gas sta-
tions, and manufacturing breathing
tanks, which can sustain life, there
could be some money-making
schemes involving our air that the


general population knows nothing
about.
With the terrible pollution prob-
lem plaguing some of our big
cities, who knows what inventions
are in store for the future? There is
one thing you should know, if
something new is discovered, it
won't be free.
Insurance companies are another
multi-billion dollar industry that
affects all of us. Living without
insurance of some type is asking
for trouble. It's no wonder so many
of our citizens have some level of
hypertension. How did we get in
this position?
If you don't have insurance on
your home and it burns down with
everything you own inside, you can
immediately become homeless,
without a way to re-build. If you
are driving an uninsured automo-
bile, and you are at fault in an acci-


dent, or if someone is seriously
hurt or killed, you could be sued
for everything you own and locked
up.
We all know the value of health
insurance. Even if you live years
without being ill, with the high
expenses for medical care these
days, without health insurance one
serious illness could cost you thou-
sands of dollars and put you
instantly in serious debt.
You must pay in some ways to
survive in our country. People liv-
ing in low maintenance countries
where it doesn't cost much to sur-
vive have a serious cultural shock
when they find what it takes to live
in "the greatest country in the
world." There is no country like
our great country; but it would be
great if there were more "free"
things to enjoy in the "land of the
free."


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Students urged to be safe as buses roll


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 15, 2010" 7A


STAFF REPORT
With the new school year
just a week away, Jackson
County Transportation
Director John Hamilton has
offered several tips to help
keep children safe as they
travel to and from school on
the bus.
"The most dangerous part
of the school bus ride is get-
ting on and off the bus,"
Hamilton wrote in his tips
sheet. "The loading and
unloading area is called the
'danger zone,' which is on all
sides of the bus, where chil-
dren are in the most danger of
not being seen by the bus
driver."
Hamilton describes the
zone as 10 feet in front of the
bus, 10 feet on either side, and
the area behind the bus.
Most pedestrian fatalities in
school bus-related accidents


are children ages 5 to 7, he
said.
Younger children are the
most vulnerable because they
more often act before they
think, they have little experi-
ence with traffic, they're in a
hurry, they assume drivers
will see them and will wait for
them to cross the street, and
they don't always stay within
the bus driver's line of sight.
On-bus behavior which
could have an impact on safe-
ty is a concern to Hamilton as
well. Parents are encouraged
to educate their children on
bus rules before the school
year starts Aug. 23.
Essentially, proper class-
room conduct should carry
over to the bus.
Students shouldn't try to
engage the driver in unneces-
sary conversation while the
bus is in motion.
Students must ride their


assigned bus, and board and
depart at their designated
stop, unless their school prin-
cipal or designee has
approved a change requested
in writing from the child's
parent or guardian.
Students should be at their
bus stops five minutes before
scheduled pick-up. The bus
will not wait beyond the
scheduled pick-up time.
Students should stand away
from the road and "exhibit
appropriate behavior" while
waiting for the bus. Parents
are responsible for their chil-
dren before the youngsters
board and after they depart
the-bus.
Students are expected to
board and depart the bus and
cross the road according to
the driver's instructions.
The driver.will assign seats,
and students are expected to
sit in their designated seats at


all times.
Children riding the bus are
prohibited from extending an
arm or other body part out-
side the bus window.
Bugs, reptiles, marine life,
and animals are not permitted
on the bus.
Smoking and any other use
of tobacco products or mood-
altering substances is prohib-
ited on the bus.
Band instruments, school
projects or special equipment
which interfere with the seat-
ing or safety of others will not
be permitted on' the bus.
Inappropriate gestures,
obscenities, vulgarity and
profanity will not be permit-
ted.
Eating, drinking or chew-
ing gum are not permitted on
the bus.
Students are prohibited
from throwing objects in or
out of the bus.


Mechanic Frank White does a safety inspection on a
minibus at the Jackson County school district's bus barn
Thursday. Mark Skinner / Floridan


Students will be responsi-
ble for any vandalism they
commit, and restitution will
be required.
Students are expected to be
"absolutely quiet" at railroad
crossings, and excessive noise
is prohibited at all times.


Any behavior that adverse-.
ly affects the safety or.well-
being of others is prohibited.
Motorists are urged to use
extreme caution, as well as
obey all stop commands
when traveling in the vicinity,
of school buses.


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Man charged with battery on pregnant girlfriend


STAFF REPORT
A Malone man was
charged with Aug. 12
allegedly choking a preg-
nant woman, following an
incident in February.
Jasma Peterson, 35, of
5365 13th St. in Malone,
was charged with aggra-


vated battery on a preg-
nant victim
On Feb. 16, at Malone
Apartments, them victim
said Peterson became ver-
bally and physically
aggressive after the vic-
tim found what she
believed was plastic bags
of drugs in the bedroom


she shared with Peterson,
according to an affidavit
filed by the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office
May 21.
The victim said she
flushed the suspected
drugs in the toilet.
Peterson allegedly
grabbed her by the throat,


shoved her into the bed-
room door and into the
living room of the resi-
dence.
Then Peterson alleged-
ly released his grip from
the victim's throat and
threw a water bottle at the
victim.
The victim dodged the


plastic water bottle and it
broke the living room
window, according to the
affidavit.
The victim was preg-
nant with Peterson's child
at the time of the incident,
and Peterson knew about
the pregnancy, according
to the affidavit.


Woman charged with battery on law enforcement officer


STAFF REPORT
A deputy with the
Jackson County
Sheriff's Office was
treated for a non-
life threatening
injuries after
responding to a Catherine
domestic distur- Scoular
bance call Friday
night. Scoul
Catherine Scoular, 44, Alfor
of 2441 Second Ave. in A
Alford, was charged with patchi


domestic battery
and battery on a law
enforcement officer,
according to a press
release from the
sheriff's office.
On Friday night,
the sheriff's office
received a 911 call
about a physical
disturbance at
ar's residence in
d.
deputy was dis-
ed to the residence


and determined there had
been physical domestic
altercation, according to
the release.
The deputy made con-
tact with Scoular and tried
to talk to her. She alleged-
ly became physically
aggressive toward the
.deputy and began striking
him in the chest and head,
according to the release. '
The deputy attempted to
take the suspect into cus-
tody, and in the process


was injured. The suspect
fled inside the residence.
Another physical alter-
cation started when the
deputy pursued the suspect
into the residence.
The deputy was unable
to detain the suspect due to
his injury.
The suspect fled out of
the residence and was
located a short distance
from the residence by a
Cottondale police officer.
The Cottondale officer


Man charged with using fake money
STAFF REPORT 17 minutes later, Highway 90 in Sneads. cashier to get them to
and less than a mile "The counterfeit $20 accept the bills.
A Sneads man away, Carter dollar bills are obviously
has been accused of allegedly used fake and of poor quality,"
using counterfeit another counterfeit according to the affidavit..
$20 bills at stores $20 bill with the Carter was captured on
in Sneads. exact serial number video at both businesses,
James Carter, 29, at Lakeside Food and allegedly used a
of .1700 Sinai Road James mart at 81.41 U.S. scheme by distracting the


in Sneads was
charged with utter-
ing a counterfeit bill.
On July 21 Carter
allegedly used a counter-
feit $20 bill to pay for
merchandise at a BP store
at 2022 River Road in
Sneads, according to an
affidavit filed by the
Sneads Police
Department July 23.
On the same day, about

Seminole

Club

announces

banquet

details
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Annual Panhandle
Seminole Club Kick-off
and Scholarship Awards
Banquet is set for
Thursday, Aug. 19, at 6
p.m. in the Marianna First
United Methodist Church
Wesley Center.
The Wesley Center is on
the qorth end of the post
office parking lot.
Barbequed pork, baked
beans and all the trim-
mings will be served at no
cost to dues-paying mem-
bers; $5 at the door for all
others.
All Florida State
University fans and are
invited.
Four $1,000 scholar-
ships will be presented to
four outstanding students
from Jackson County who
will be attending FSU this
fall.
Guest speaker will be
dean of the-FSU School of
Business, Caryn L. Beck-
Dudley, J.D.
Dr. Beck-Dudley will be
accompanied by Spencer
Sealy, assistant dean of
development, and Leslie
Mille, director of alumni
relations.
.Beck-Dudley will give
an overview of the busi-
ness school, its accom-
plishments and programs,
and how the curriculum
addresses business ethics.
Marianna's own Dick
Hermann, former FSU
football star and profes-,
sional football player, will,
talk about football when
he played at FSU under.
coach Bill Peterson.


Subscribe
to the


Jackson
County

Floridan

Call 526-3614
or visit
www.icfloridan.com


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


took the suspect into cus-
tody after a brief struggle,
according to the release.
The defendant was taken
to the Jackson County
Correctional Facility to


await first appearance.
"The deputy was taken
to a medical facility and
was admitted for treatment
of a non-life threatening
injury," the release stated.


Joe Gay, M.D.
and his staff
welcome

Duane

Herring, M.D.
to
Chipola Medical
Associates.
Dr. Herring is
accepting
new patients.
CALL
(850) 526-3434


A From his many clients to his
fellow practitioners, Pete Mallory
has gained the respect and trust
that is demanded of a judge
A You can trust Pete to cany
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8A Sunday, August 15, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Shady Grove group


LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 15, 2010 9A


I I


ed Carey to their luncheon
to share details about his
mission work through Faith
Medical Missions.
Carey has been to
Cambodia, as well as
Central and South
America. Independently,
Carey volunteered in Haiti


after the recent earth-
quakes.
Faith Medical Missions
is composed of doctors,
nurses, respiratory thera-
pists and other medical and
non-medical personnel
who visit other countries to
provide medical services


and to share their faith.
Those interested in vol-
unteering with Faith
Medical Missions can con-
tact group leader John
Wilson at 405-224-0069.
Small children's toys and
monetary donations are
also welcome.


Rep. Boyd
congratulates
2010 military
academy
appointments
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
U.S. Rep. Allen Boyd, D-
Monticello, congratulated a
student from Jackson County
for having been appointed to
the U.S. Military Academy
at West Point for the class of
2014. Preston Wilson of
Cottondale received a nomi-
nation from Rep. Boyd.
"Preston, along with the
other appointees from North
Florida, have demonstrated
both excellence in academics
and. exemplary character, and
I wish them well in their
studies and future service to
our great country," Boyd
said. Wilson graduated from
Chipley High School. His
parents are Joe and Kim
Wilson of Cottondale.
For more information
about the military academy
application process or to
seek a nomination from
Boyd, contact Edna Parker in
the congressman's
Tallahassee office, 850-561-
3979.


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FOR ALMOST 40 YEARS

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Desiree Bagget Owner
.t A Wild Hair,
OU111 CLIIINTS,ARE OUR PRIORITY.
C:,mlle \ isit i.1s and relax at our newly
enlll' aied:l shp and enjoy a one-of-a-kind
experienlwt- from any of the stylists.


S2884 Jefferson St
Downtown, Marianna
850-482-6855


I-


Jessie Dean
I have an extreme passion for what I do.
I have worked very hard to get where
I am today and would love the
opportunity to show you that I can make
you feel wonderful about you!


2884 Jefferson St
Downtown, Marianna
850-482-6855


Alison Jackson


I have been doing hair for 4 years.
I love my job and all of my clients.
I also do manicures, pedicures, and facials.


2884 Jefferson St
Downtown, Marianna
850-482-6855


Royce Hardy

Hair is my passion.
Color to me is make up for the hair.


2884 Jefferson St
Downtown, Marianna
850-482-6855

Jennifer Heffner

After 6 years at A Wild Hair, I feel as if
my clients are a part of my family.
I love what I do. Thank you to all my
clients and I hope to see you soon.

2884 Jefferson St
Downtown, Marianna
850-482-6855

Susan Walters
Reservationist
I work with a great group of women
and would love to help you
with an appointment.


2884 Jefferson St
Downtown, Marianna
850-482-6855


Gina 1Mia Donofro-Sims

Still passionate and loyal
Io my profession
inl cr.-ailng a beautiful you.


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Downtown, Marianna
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Lisa Davis
I am looking forward to building my
c(liciltdc iin Mariuanna. I love t'vy job and
have a big passion for hair and would
love to make you look and feel beautiful.

2884 Jefferson St
Downtown, Marianna
850-482-6855


earns about missions


DONALSONVILLE HOSPITAL

WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S CENTER

GYNECOLOGICAL & OBSTETRICS GROUP







the difference


Announcing the arrival of
Dr. Jessica Nunez September 2010.
























Jessica Nunez, M.D.
OB/GYN


Physician office: 229-524-8489
OB Wing: 229-524-8378
900 N. Wiley Avenue, Donalsonville, GA

We accept all major insurance plans.


SPECIAL TO THE FLORLDAN
Registered nurse
Spencer Carey, with local
home health company
NHC, spoke with Shady
Grove United Methodist
Ladies' Group at their
monthly luncheon June 9.
Carey discussed many
aspects of home health,
including qualifying for
home care, and the servic-
es provided by NHC,
including nursing' and
physical therapy.
The Ladies' Group invit-

Spencer Carey, a regis-
tered nurse with home
health company NHC,
was the guest speaker at
the monthly luncheon of
the Shady Grove United
Methodist Ladies' Group.
- Contributed photo


I
is


*Mill






10A Sunday, August 15, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


LOCAL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


1120) on Monday and
Wednesday evenings from
5:30 to 7:30 p.m., and
Intermediate French I (FRE
2220) on Tuesday and
Thursday evenings from
5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Both are
four credit hour classes.
Dr. Mark Ebel will teach


News, Events, Special
Programs, and Good
Books from B o
Jackson County
Public Library .


m rAa I
MARIANNA, GRACEVILLE, AND THE BOOKMOBILE

International Chat n Sip
On Friday, Aug. 13, the staff of the Jackson County
Public Library Learning Center and their internation-
al English learners gathered at the Marianna branch
for the first International Chat n Sip. This event of
conversation, tea, coffee, and pastries was created
because learners wanted to practice their new skills in
conversational English with native English speakers.
In turn, native English speakers had the opportunity
to "chat" with international learners in their language,
and learn a few non-English words and phrases. The
intent is to create a relaxed environment for the
exchange of language, culture, and ideas among our
local and international communities.
Plans are to repeat the event each Friday morning at
the Library's Green Street branch in Marianna, from
8:30 to 10 a.m. Light refreshments will be served.
Members of the public are invited. For more informa-
tion, contact Ann or Becky at the Jackson County
Public Library Learning Center at 482-9124.
Book Review: The "Miss Julia" books
By Ann B. Ross
REVIEWED BY PHOEBE MURRELL
My new favorite Southern woman author is Ann B.
Ross, author of the charming and hilarious "Miss
Julia" series. Miss Julia, a woman of a certain age who
is a perfect Southern lady with perfect manners, lives
in the fictional town of Abbotsville, near Asheville,
N.C. She has lived on a relatively tight budget, and has
expressed her husband's thoughts and opinions during
44 years of marriage. Now recently widowed, she
learns she is rich, and she enjoys the sudden ability to
think for herself and to make her own decisions. Some
of her friends and neighbors don't recognize this new
Julia, and begin to think that something is wrong with
her.
Thus begins a series of madcap adventures featuring
an engaging cast of characters, including Miss Julia;
her housekeeper, Lillian; Hazel Marie Puckett and
Little Lloyd, who arrive at Miss Julia's door under
dubious circumstances; lawyers Sam Murdoch and
Binkie Enloe; sheriff's deputy Coleman Bates; Pastor
Larry Ledbetter of the First Presbyterian Church; pri-
vate investigator J. D. Pickens; health care giver Etta
Mae Wiggins; and others.
It is not absolutely necessary to read the series in the
order written, but it is recommended to read the first
novel, "Miss Julia Speaks Her Mind" first. It intro-
duces many of the characters who recur throughout
the series, including at least two people who would
like to control Miss Julia's assets. A later story finds
Miss Julia and other ladies of a certain age riding on
the backs of motorcycles (Miss Julia rides in a side-
car), in a race to raise money to save the homes of ten
of Lillian's neighbors, who have been evicted by a
greedy landlord. Even later, Miss Julia, Little Lloyd
and Etta Mae make a hurried trip to Palm Beach, chas-
ing thieves who stole jewelry from several of the fine
ladies of Abbottsville, while Miss Julia was entertain-
ing the ladies at a coffee. In another adventure, Miss
Julia raises funds to save the county courthouse from
demolition.
If you enjoy laughing out loud while you read, you
will enjoy the Miss Julia books. Most of the Miss Julia
books are available either in the Jackson or
Washington county libraries.
Phoebe Murrell is a library volunteer and a
Friend of the Graceville.


Spanish, French i


classes offered al


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Chipola College will
offer foreign language
classes during the evening
this fall in. French and
Spanish.
Dana Ayers will teach
Elementary French I (FRE


night


t Chipola
Elementary Spanish I (SPN
1120) on Monday and
Wednesday evenings from
5:30 to 7:30 p.m. This is a
four credit hour class.
Colleges and universities
in Florida require a foreign
language before awarding a
bachelor's degree. The for-
eign language minimum
requirement may be ful-
filled by taking two years of
the same foreign language
at the high school level, or
eight to 10 hours of the
same language at the col-
lege level. Many majors
require a third foreign lan-
guage course.
Fall registration for
returning students (those
enrolled in the spring or
summer 2010 will be
held Aug. 18, from 8 a.m.
to 6 p.m. Registration for
new and returning students
will be held Aug. 19 and
20. Classes begin Aug. 23.
Late registration is Aug. 23,
from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. and
continues through noon on
Aug. 24. Drop/add contin-
ues until Aug. 27 at noon.
Call 526-2761 for more
information.


MaranoanaP Oocdai Clino &
Ioso M"12,,oi
9890 42&-2"6


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..- ,~ t, ;.,,,: .,.' .

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... ', '. . -.- "' ': ...- 4' ': : "'. .


ACCEMCION AFTER
SC1-OOL PROGRAM
i* -*F n i '-'F l-..: :f'..l-C il.r-l rtr ; r"'


GRADES K THROUGH 8'h
Now registering for Fall 2010 School Year
Limited Availability So Register Early

S*Supervisd tudyWall

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REGISTER EARLY FOR THE FIRST WEEK FREE
.- -: ,,' p.: r : -1 I lnll|.. l.. ,-hil F_.,...',-,,r,l. /.
For Registration and More Information Call
209-7075 or 482-469
B .


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Dr. Bleday

Moves His Office.

Jackson Hospital and Marianna Orthopedic
Clinic are pleased to announce the transfer of
the Orthopedics & Sports Medicine Practice
of Raymond Bleday, DPM, MD, to the
Jackson Hospital Medical Building located
at 4295 Third Avenue in Marianna.

Dr. Bleday is currently accepting new patients
and will begin seeing patients at his new
i location on Monday, August 2, 2010. To make an
appointment, please call 850.482.2608.

Effective August 1, 2010, Dr Bleday will no longer be affiliated
with Marianna Orthopedic Clinic (MOC), owned and operated by
Tallahassee Orthopedic Clinic. Patients may request a copy of their
MOC medical records by calling (850) 877-8174 ext. 2121 or 2122,
or by visiting the MOC located at 3051 6th Street in Marianna, FL.


Jackson
Hospital


'4
I -


-----~


4250 Hosital Dive/Maianna, Florida3246/ 5052.200/wwjacksonhos.com


L









www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAI/NATIONAL


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 15, 2010 11A


Obama supports 'the right' for mosque


BY JULIE PACE
AND PAULINE JELINEK
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

PANAMA CITY
BEACH Weighing his
words carefully o1h a fiery
political issue, President
Barack Obama said
Saturday that Muslims have .
the right to build a mosque
near New York's ground
zero, but he did riot say
whether he believes it is a
good idea to do so.'
Obama commented dur-
ing a trip to Florida, where
he expanded on a Friday
night White House speech
asserting that Muslims have
the same right to freedom of
religion as everyone else in
America.
The president's state-
ments thrust him squarely
into a debate that he had
skirted for weeks and could
put Democrats on the spot
three I months before
midterm elections where
they already were nervous
about holding control of the
House and maybe even the
Senate. Until Friday, the,
White House had asserted
that it Idid not want to get
involved in local decision-
making.The White House
quickly followed up on
Obama's latest comments
on the matter, with Obama
spokesman Bill Burton say-
ing that the president wasn't
backing off in any way from
the remarks he made Friday.
"What he said last night,
and reaffirmed today, is that
if a church, a synagogue or
a Hindu temple can be built
on a site, you simply cannot
deny that right to those who
want to build a mosque,"
Burton said,
New York City Mayor
Michael Bloomberg, an
independent who has been a
strong supporter of the
mosque, welcomed
Obama's White House
speech as a "clarion defense
of the freedom of religion."
Florida Gov. Charlie
Crist, who was among those
who met with Obama on
Saturday, lauded the presi-
dent's position. Crist is run-
ning for the U.S. Senate as
an independent.
'"I think he's right I
mean you know we're a
country that in my view
stands for freedom of .reli-
gion and respect for others,"
Crist said after the Florida
meeting with Obama and
other officials. "I know
there are sensitivities and I
understand them. This is a
place where you're sup-
posed to be able to practice
your religion without the
government telling you you
can't."
Others were quick to
pounce on Obama's state-
ments. In a statement
Saturday, House Minority


President Barack Obama stops to answer a reporter's question about his position on the mosque at ground zero at
the U.S. Coast Guard Panama City District Office in Panama City Saturday. Obama weighed in forcefully on issue
at a White House event Friday, saying a nation built on religious freedom must allow it. AP Photo/Susan Walsh


Leader John Boehner said
the decision to build the
mosque wasn't an issue of
religious freedom, but a
matter of respect.
"The fact that someone
has the right to do some-
thing doesn't necessarily
make it the right thing to
Sdo," Boehner said. "That is
the essence of tolerance,
peace and understanding."
Added Rep. Peter King,
R-N.Y.:' "President Obama
is wrong. It is insensitive
and uncaring for the
Muslim community to build
a mosque in the shadow of
ground zero."
Democratic Senate candi-
date Jeff Greene of Florida
took Obama's Friday
speech to mean the presi-
dent supports the construc-
tion.
"President Obama has
this all wrong and I strongly
oppose his support for
building a mosque near
ground zero especially
since Islamic terrorists have
bragged and celebrated
destroying the Twin Towers
and killing nearly 3,000
Americans," said Greene.
"Freedom of religion might
provide the right to build the
mosque in the shadow of
ground zero, but common
sense and respect for those
who lost their lives and
loved ones gives sensible
reason to build the mosque
someplace else."
The mosque would be
part of a $100 million
Islamic community center
two blocks from where
nearly 3,000 people per-
ished when hijacked jetlin-
ers slammed into the World
Trade Center towers on
'Sept. 11, 2001.


The proposed construc-
tion has sparked debate
around the country that has
.included opposition from
top Republicans including
Sarah' Palin and Newt
Gingrich as well as the
Jewish civil rights group the
Anti-Defamation League.
Obama's Friday comment
Swas taken by some to mean
.that he strongly supports the
building of an Islamic cen-
ter near the site of the Sept.
11 -terrorist attack, some-
thing he never said.
Speaking to a gathering at
the White House Friday
evening to observe the
Islamic holy month of
Ramadan, Obama said that
he believes "Muslims have
the same right to practice
their religion as everyone
else in this country."
"That includes the right
to build a place of worship
and a community center on
private property in lower
Manhattan, in accordance
with local laws and ordi-
nances," he said. "This is
America, and our commit-
ment to religious freedom
must be unshakable."
Asked Saturday about the
issue during his trip to
Florida, Obama said: "I was
not comunenting and I will
not comment on the wis-
dom of making a decision
to put a mosque there. I was
commenting very specifi-
cally on the right that peo-
ple have that dates back to
our founding."
Obama said that "my
intention was simply to let
people know what I
thought. Which was that in
this country we treat every-
body equally and in accor-
dance with the law, regard-


less of race, regardless of made it a point to reach out
religion." to the global Muslim com-
Some relatives of people
killed in the Sept. .11 attacks .


supported Obama's com-
ments.
The mosque is "in many
ways ... a fitting .tribute:'
said Colleen Kelly of the
Bronx, who lost her brother
Bill Kelly Jr. in the attacks.
"This is the voice of
Islam that I believe needs a
wider audience," said Kelly,
who is Catholic. "This is
what moderate Islam is all
about."
Opinions are mixed
among family members.
Sally Regenhard, whose
firefighter sor was killed at
the World Trade Center, has
,said the president's com-
ments show "a gross lack of
sensitivity to the 9/11 fami-
lies and to the people who
were lost."
"Barack Obama has
abandoned America at the
place where America's
heart was broken nine years
ago, and where her true val-
ues were on display for all
to see," said Debra
Burlingame, a spokes-
woman for some Sept. 11
victims' families and the
sister of .one of the pilots
killed in the attacks.
Building the mosque at
ground zero, she said, "is a
,deliberately provocative act
that will precipitate more
bloodshed in the name of
Allah."
Obama surely knew that
his words Friday night at a
White House dinner mark-
ing the holy month of
Ramadan not only would
make headlines, but be
heard by Muslims world-
wide. The president has


Drug Continued From Page 1A

any on him, but said his name was pocket and told to driver to throw the said the grinder found in the vehicle
Tashodrick Montez Rumph. baggies out of the window when the was his, according to the affidavit.
A search of the vehicle revealed a officer activated his lights. The white powder substance tested
clear plastic bag with two smaller, The driver said he told the passen- positive for cocaine. The tags were
clear bags containing a white powder ger he wouldn't throw anything out of confirmed stolen from New Jersey.
substance and a grinder, the window. Green and Rumph were both
The driver allegedly said the pas- The passenger allegedly said the charged and taken to the Jackson
senger pulled the baggies out of his baggies did not belong to him, but County Correctional Facility.


Plate Continued From Page 1A


of revenue it received in the current
budget year.
In a robust, or even a steady econo-
my, the roll back rate is usually lower
than the tax rate assessed the previous
year, since property values generally
increase from year to year.
But with property values dropping,
the roll back rate this coming year is
actually higher than the current year's
rate of 7.12 mills.
Using the roll back rate was pro-
jected to give the county a small
increase of $160,000.
The decision to use the old tax rate
instead has, created a problem the
county will have to address at the first
of its three meetings Tuesday.
The old tax rate will not only erase
the $160,000 increase the county had
been counting on, it also will mean
the county will get about $100,000
less in tax revenue.
The county must now re-balance
the budget it worked so hard to set in
the previous weeks. The finance
department is expected to suggest
two remedies.
Finance had built the proposed
budget on an extremely conservative
estimate of how much the county
would generate in ambulance fees for
the coming year. Commissioners
have asked finance to insert a more
realistic figure; the new total is
expected to cut the budgeted shortfall
by about $160,000.
Finance may also look to trim next
year's set-aside in a special escrow
fund, to bridge the rest of the budget
gap.
The county has, for years, set aside


a certain amount of fee income it
receives from Waste Management for
Springhill landfill. The money is
being put aside in hopes of one day
building a new county administration
building.
Normally, the county sets aside
everything over $600,000 tit receives
in fees, a sum that usually comes to
about $275,000 a year.
Finance may ask the county to use
about $100,000 of the fees received
in next year's budget, rather than put-
ting aside the full amount over
$600,000.
According to County
Administrator Ted Lakey, the BP oil
spill material coming into the landfill
has already generated almost enough
in added fees to get an extra $100,000
for the budget, and barely affect the
escrow total.
The quarterly host fee income is up
to about $280,000 in the most recent
installment, instead of the normal
$200,000. Lakey speculates that most
of the fee increase is attributable to
the material coming into the landfill
from the spill.
Making these changes would bring
the budget back in balance, and still
allow for a 2.5 percent pay increase
for county employees.
The idea of using the old tax rate,
rather than the roll back rate, was first
brought up by commission Chairman
Jeremy Branch near the start of budg-
et deliberations. The commission did
not act on his suggestion at that time.
But two weeks ago, fellow
Commissioner Chuck Lockey said he
thought Branch was right, and the


commission ultimately decided to go
with the old rate instead of the roll-
back.
Branch said he first offered the idea
because he realized that using the
roll-back rate would in effect mean a
tax increase for people whose proper-
ty values remained the same.
"Because of the economy, I felt like
the county could make the necessary
budget cuts to give some tax relief,"
Branch explained. "In these tough
economic times, I felt it was impera-
tive to try and save the taxpayers as
much money as possible."
Although it's only a difference of
20 cents on each $1,000 of value,
Branch felt it would help.
The vote to use the roll-back rate
was 4-1, with Commissioner Willie
Spires casting the lone "no" vote.
After the commission decides how
to get the budget in balance, it will be
back for another session at 5 p.m.
SAt that meeting, the commission
expected to discuss the capital
improvements element of the coun-
ty's comprehensive plan.
Review and possible amendment of
the plan is required by the state annu-
ally. The capital improvements cle-
ment consists of a five-year plan for
county-owned properties, such as
buildings, heavy equipment, lands
and roads.
After the 5 p.m. meeting, the com-
mission will adjourn until 6 p.m.,
when it will hold its regular meeting.
It's being held a week ahead of
schedule because the primary elec-
tion day falls on its regular meeting
date.
T


munity, and the more than
100 guests at Friday's din-
ner included ambassadors
and officials from numerous
nations where Islam is
observed, including Saudi
Arabia and Indonesia.
When Obama first took
office, Muslim leaders had
high hopes from his presi-
dency, even as he kept his
distance from them during
the campaign and rebutted
false rumors that he was
Muslim. Their expectations
were raised further after a
June 2009 speech in Cairo,
where Obama said he want-
ed to forge a relationship
between the U.S. and
Muslims based on respect
and partnerships with the pri-
vate sector and civil society.
But many leaders have
since become ,disappointed
in the president, believing
' he has mostly kept his out-
reach to their community
behind the scenes. Many
Muslims had also hoped he
would reverse several Bush
administration policies they
felt unfairly targeted them
after the Sept. 11 attacks,
such as no-fly lists and the
Patriot Act.


. O.UU Continued From Page 1A


The fresh, locally grown
vegetables cost more than
canned produce, but the
difference in quality makes
up for it, he said.
Another new develop-
ment is a staff frequency
card. Teachers and school
staff are being encouraged
to eat the food served in
schools, by using a card
that provides a free meal
after purchasing nine.
In two months, staff par-
ticipation in meals,


increased by 300 percent
after the card was intro-
duced, Noonan said.
.As in previous years, stu-
dents are encouraged to eat
breakfast by offering it free
for students at all schools.
Parents can access the
new web-based system
starting Aug. -20, on".ithe
current food' services web
page. Go to
http://iwww.jcsb.org' and
then click on" the "food
service" tab.


OBITUARIES


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

Lillie Pearl
Dunaway

Mrs. Lillie Pearl Duna-
way, 77, a native of Walton
County, passed away Th-
ursday; Aug. 12, 2010, at
her home in Sneads.
She had previously resid-
ed in Chattahoochee for
many years. She was a
member of the First Baptist
Church in Chattahoochee,
and retired as a psychiatric
aide with the Florida State
Hospital in Chattahoochee.
She was a very loving
mother and grandmother
to her family, and had al-
ways devoted herself to be-
ing a homemaker and mak-
ing lasting memories for
her grandchildren and
great-grandchildren.
Mrs. Dunaway is sur-
vived by two daughters,
Shirley A. Ranew and hus-
band Irving, of Sneads, and
Betty J. Edwards and hus-
band Steve, of Grand
Ridge; brother Randall
Cain and wife Geneva, of
Crawfordville; four grand-
children; Wendy Eubanks
and husband Cy, of
Blountstown, Mandy Ed-
wards and husband Lee, of
Grand Ridge, Kelly Silcox
and husband Mike, of
Sneads, and Megan Ed-
wards of Panama City; four
great-grandchildren, Mac-
kenzie Eubanks, Cydnee
Eubanks, Trevor Carpenter
and Kayden Silcox; and a
very special sister-in-law,
Aileen Cain of Chatta-
hoochee.
Mrs. Dunaway was pre-
ceded in death by her be-
loved husband, Raymond
Dunaway.
Visitation with the family
was Saturday, Aug. 14, at
Lanier-Andler Funeral
Home Chapel in Sneads,
Sone hour before the funeral
service began at 11 a.m.
CDT, Saturday, Aug. 14, at
the chapel.
The family wishes to
thank NHC Homecare and
Covenant Hospice for the
excellent care they provid-
ed. Tle family wants those
wishing to send contribu-
tions to Covenant Hospice,
4349 Lafayette St., Marian-
na, FL 32446; or NHC
Homecare, 4121 Lafayette
St., Marianna, FL 32446.
Lanier-Andler Funeral
Home of Sneads, 593-9900,
is in charge of arrange-
ments.

Read our obits online!'
\ \\ \'.JCLORIDAN.('CbOM


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. Ra6on was
proceeded in death by his
father Melvin Rabon and
his brother A. J. Tyus.
He is survived by his
mother, Allie Mae Baxter of
Bainbridge, Ga.; his wife,
Wanda Rabon of Sneads;
three sons, Shelly Ray
Simpson, J.J. Rabon and Ja-
son Rabon, all of Sneads;
two stepdaughters, Michel-
le Richardson and Joy Mar-
tin, both of Sneads; three
brothers, James Tyus of
Bainbridge, and Eugene
Rabon and Roy Lee Rabon,
both of Sneads; 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.
The funeral service was
held Saturday, Aug. 14, at 2
p.m. CDT at Lanier-Andler
Funeral Home Chapel in
Sneads. Interment will be
at the Dykes Cemetery.
Lanier-Andler Funeral
Home will be in charge of
all arrangements.

Dennis R.
Starrine

Dennis R. Starrine, born
March 14, 1949, went to be
with the Lord on Thursday,
Aug. 5, 2010.
He was preceded in
death by his father, Richard
Starrine; and maternal and
paternal grandparents.
Survivors include his chil-
dren, Richard J. Starrine
and Alexis P. Starrine;
mother Marilyn Starrine;
brothers and sisters Daniel
Starrine, Carole Near,
Darille Starrine and Mary
Starrine; and grandson
Aiden Starrine. *
He was laid to rest at Gar-
dens of Rest Memorial Park
in Wells, Mich. Memorials
may be made to the Texas
Heart Institute at St. Luke's
Episcopal Hospital in
Houston.







12A Sunday, August 15, 2010 Jackson County Floridan
p


I am from Louisiana and I know our beaches are our home,
our way of life and our livelihood. Protecting the coast and
cleaning up the beaches is very personal to me.
Keith Seilhan, BP Cleanup


Making This Right

Beaches
Claims
Cleanup
Economic Investment
Environmental Restoration
Health and Safety
Wildlife


For information visit: bp.com
restorethegulf.gov
facebook.com/bpamerica
twitter.com/bp_america
youtube.com/bp


At BP, we have taken full responsibility for the cleanup in the Gulf. And
that includes keeping you informed.

Looking For Oil
You may have heard oil is no longer flowing into the Gulf, but our work
on the beaches continues. When oil is spotted, the Response Command
Center is notified, a Shore Cleanup Assessment Team is mobilized and
work begins immediately. Efforts are being coordinated from staging
areas in Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama and Florida'

If you see oil on the beach, please call 1-866-448-5816 and we'll send a
team to clean it up.

Cleaning Up The Beaches
The number of people mobilized to clean up the beaches depends on the
size of the affected area. Individual teams can number in the hundreds,
and thousands of additional workers remain on-call. Working with the
Coast Guard, our teams continue cleaning up until the last bit of oil has
been removed.

Our Responsibility
Our beach operations will continue until the last of the oil has been
skimmed from the sea, the beaches and estuaries have been cleaned up,
and the region has been pronounced oil-free. We have already spent more
than $3.9 billion responding to the spill and on the cleanup, and none of
this will be paid by taxpayers.

Our commitment is that we'll be here for as long as it takes. We may not
always be perfect, but we will do everything we can to make this right.


For assistance, please call:
To report oil on the shoreline: (866) 448-5816
To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401
To make spill-related claims: (800) 440-0858
floridagulfresponse.com


02010 BP, E&P


bp


www.JCFLORIDAN.com















z
5i

Z
l/


SECTION B


Crossword .......7B
Classifieds ... 8-11
Comics ..........7B
International ..5-6B


Pirates on the


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


Inside

~,.. I Rodriguez
apologizes to
:f i s teammates,
Sfans for fight


-2B


i. i .SUNDAY




right track


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
After a 6-5 campaign that was the
school's best in three years in 2009,
the Sneads Pirates will try to take the
next step and reach the postseason in
2010.
The Pirates haven't made the play-
offs since 2003, but Sneads coach
Don Dowling said the current crop of
players have gotten off to a good start
during the first week of fall practice.
"We had a very good first week,"
the coach said. "I was impressed with
the way the kids hung in there with
the heat,. and they did exactly what
they were supposed to do. It was an
enjoyable week.
"Whatever we asked them to do got
done. That's the whole thing about
this group, they're very eitjoyable to
be around. We talk about it every day
after practice..This group, they're just
good boys. I'm hoping we match up
well with the folks that we play
because. (Sneads players) are giving
us everything they got."
The Pirates return six starters on
offense and five on defense from last
year's team. However, a pair of key
losses will be hard to replace.
Star running back. Mark Lawson,
who topped 1,000 yards rushing in
each of his three seasons with the
Pirates, is gone, as is his backfield
mate Jeff, Davis, who doubled as a
dangerous kick returned.
.Sneads will also have to replace
quarterback Terrance Green, who
provided another rushing threat in the
backfield last year.
While replacing the entire starting
backfield ,appears a tall task, the
Pirates were encouraged by the per-
formance of their new players in the
spring jamboree in May.
Senior Xavier Eutsay rushed for
150 yards and two touchdowns in a
half against Wewahitchka. New quar-
terback Blade Osborne drew rave


"It's going to be a
dogfight from the start,
and we're going to have to
scratch and claw for
everything we get."
-Don Dowling,
Sneads coach

reviews from the coaching staff.
However, Dowlinig said it will take
more than .one or two players to
replace the production of Lawson arid
Davis.
"Somebody like Mark is hard to
replace, so you probably have to do it
by committee," the coach said.
"Between him and Jeff, that was
about 30 touchdowns and 4,500 yards
over the past two years. Those are big
shoes to fill."
Joining Eutsay in the backfield will
be wingbacks Delontre Keys and
Jaylen Williams, along with fullbacks
Josh Rogers and Aaron Green.
Dowling said he has been happy
for the most part with what he has
seen from his young skill players,
even if he's had to make some adjust-
ments with the offense.
"The playbook is a little skimpy
this year. There's not as much as in
the past with all the different forma-
tions, and part of that. is due to the
youth of the kids," the coach said.
"But they've jumped right in there.
The kids pretty much know what I
expect of them. They've seen how
Mark and Jeff used to practice.
"It's not going to be that bad. The
worst thing is they don't have a lot of
experience, but once they get two or
three games under their belt, they'll
be fine. I don't worry about them at
See SNEADS, Page 3B >


Sneads Pirates football coach Don Dowling talks to his players by the football field Thursday
in Sneads. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Poor putting leaves Woods in a hole at PGA


Tiger Woods drops his club after hitting his
drive in the rough on the 11th hole during
the third round of the PGA Championship
on Saturday at Whistling Straits in Haven,
Wis. Jeffrey Phelps/Associated Press


BY NANCY ARMOUR
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SHEBOYGAN, Wis. -
Tiger Woods stood, hand on
hip, and glared. Yet another
putt that refused to drop, yet
another birdie opportunity
wasted.
After pulling within five
strokes of the lead Saturday
morning and giving the
plod-along PGA
Championship some badly
needed buzz, all the moves
Woods made in the third
round were in the wrong
direction. He had to close
birdie-birdie just to stay
even for the day and, at 3-
under 213, trails leader Nick
Watney by double digits -
10 strokes, to be exact.
"Ironically enough, today
I hit the ball better than I did
the first two days. I made
nothing," Woods said. "You
have- to putt. I stuffed it in
there early on the first few
holes and made nothing, and


also had a few other putts on
the front nine. No matter
how good you hit it, you've
still got to make putts. I just
didn't do that today."
The turmoil in Woods'
personal life has spilled over
into his golf game, and he
arrived at Whistling Straits
fresh off the worst perform-
ance of his career. He shot a
whopping 18-over 298 and
beat only one player in the
80-man field at Firestone -
and that's a place where he's
won seven times.
He's in danger of losing
the No. 1 ranking he's held
for a record 270 weeks in a
row, and likely needs to fin-
ish seventh or.better here to
earn a spot on the Ryder Cup
team.
But Woods got in plenty
of practice before the tour-
nament began Sean
Foley, swing coach for Sean
O'Hair and Hunter Mahan,
was often at his side and
was optimistic he was mak-


ing progress. He made a
brief appearance on the
leaderboard Thursday, and
his 71 was the first time in
eight rounds he'd broken
par.
He was on the prowl again
when the second round
resumed Saturday morning,
making three birdies on the
back nine to get within strik-
ing distance of the leaders.
With the fog that wreaked
havoc on the first two days
of the tournament gone and
the gusting winds down to a
whisper, conditions looked
ripe for a Woods' run.
"With the dots where they
are for this afternoon, there's
some really tough pins, but
there's some pretty accessi-
ble pins," Woods said before
the third round began. "Pins
that you can take, be pretty
aggressive at. You'll proba-
bly see some pretty good
scores this afternoon."
See PGA, Page 4B >


Shoppach's slam leads Tampa Bay past Baltimore 7-3


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ST. PETERSBURG -
Kelly Shoppach hit his sec-
ond career grand slam and a
solo homer Saturday, leading
the Tampa Bay Rays to a 7-3
victory over the Baltimore
Orioles.
Trailing 3-0 in the fourth,
Sean Rodriguez had an RBI
double before Shoppach hit
his slam to make'it 5-3.
Shoppach's solo shot in the
eighth was just his third
extra-base hit since June 30.
Tampa Bay's Andy
Sonnanstine (3-1), making
his second start for the
injured Jeff Niemann, gave
up three runs and three hits
over five innings.
Niemann, sidelined by a
strained right shoulder, could
rejoin the rotation within the
next two weeks.
Adam Jones hit a three-run
homer for the Orioles, who


are 9-3 under new manager
Buck Showalter.
Brian Matusz (4-12)
became the AL's second 12-
game loser along with team-
mate Kevin Millwood.
Matusz allowed five runs and
nine hits in four innings.
Shoppach's fourth-inning
homer was the first by a
Tampa Bay right-handed hit-
ter since Jason Bartlett con-
nected for a pinch-hit grand
slam on August 5 against
Minnesota. The Rays won for
the third time in the last 10
games.
Shoppach tied a career-
high with five RBIs in his
fifth multihomer game.
Willy Aybar's fifth-inning
run-scoring single extended
Tampa Bay's lead to 6-3.
Jones put the Orioles ahead
3-0 on his, homer off
Sonnanstine during the third.
Jones is 6 for 11 with three
homers overall against the


right-hander.
A base running gaffe cost
Tampa Bay in the third. With
runners on first and second,
Bartlett hit a one-out single to
center. Third base coach Tom
Foley stopped Gabe Kapler,
who was on second; at third,
but B.J. Upton didn't stop at
second and wound up at third,
too. So Kapler broke for the
plate and was thrown out.
The Rays' third ended
without a run when Carl
Crawford grounded out.
Baltimore loaded the bases
with one out in the first, but
failed to score when Jones
fouled out and Felix Pie hit a
grounder.
NOTES: Shoppach also hit
a grand slam on July 9, 2009,
with Cleveland against the
Chicago White Sox.
Saturday's homers were his
first since June 24. ... Jones
has five RBIs in the last two
games.


Tampa Bay Rays Kelly Shoppach, left,
rounds the bases after hitting an
eighth-inning home run during a game
Saturday in St. Petersburg. Chris
O'Meara/Associated Press


Jones has


surgery to


repair ACL
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ATLANTA The Atlanta
Braves say Chipper Jones' sur-
gery to repair the torn anterior
cruciate ligament in his left knee
was a success.
The season-ending injury hap-
pened on Tuesday and the surgery
was performed Saturday in
Atlanta by Dr. Marvin Royster.
The expected recovery time is six
months.
The 38-year-old Jones said
Friday he will try to play in 2011.
This is Jones' second major
surgery on the knee. The third
baseman missed all of 1994,
which was to be his rookie sea-
son, after tearing an ACL.
Jones, a six-time All-Star, was
the NL MVP in 1999 and won the
batting title in 2007.
Brooks Conrad is starting at
third base for the second straight
game on Saturday night against
the Los Angeles Dodgers.

USA routs China

in scrimmage
BY BRIAN MAHONEY
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NEW YORK Short on size,
the United States showed off a
surplus of speed.
Danny Granger scored 22
points and the Americans sprint-
ed past China 98-51 in a scrim-
mage Saturday at Madison
Square Garden.
On a day they gave their
strongest hint yet that they're pre-
pared to take only one center to
the world championships,' the
Americans were credited with a
32-4 advantage in fast-break
points.
"We're the fastest team, I think,
in the world, so we've got to use
that to our advantage,"
See USA, Page 3B >


Check out Bob Kornegay's
latest column on page 4B


CHIPOLA FORD
JACKSON COUNTY'S A L
NEW EV USED TRUCK CENTER

QdH fv" 9 Gerald McGee Ryan McLaulin Ronnie Coley
ci) X ^ Sales Team _Sales Team Sales Team


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2B Sunday, August 15, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Keselowski wins at Michigan


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,

Sneads Athletics
The. Second Annual
Sneads High School
Athletic Department
Kick-off is Aug. 26 at 6
p.m. in the gymnasium.
Meet the 2010 football
players, volleyball play-
ers and cheerleaders;
hear from the coaches.
Hamburger plates will
be sold. Athletic passes,
prime football parking
will be auctioned off.
Proceeds benefit
Sneads High School ath-
letics. Admission is free.
Call 482-9004 ext. 249
for more information. :

SMalone Soccer
The second signup for
Malone City Soccer
League will be on Aug.
20 at Malone School
from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.
The third will be 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.

Youth Cheerleading
Marianna Athletic
Youth Association
Cheerleader registration
deadline is Aug. 30.
Ages 6-12 (on May 1,
2010) welcome. Cost is
$25. Proof of insurance
and birth certificate
required.
Registration is at
Champion Motorsports
(across from Winn
Dixie), during business.
hours. Call 272-7389 for
more information.

Youth Football
Marianna Athletic
Youth Association
Football registration
deadline is Sept. 10.
Ages 6-12 (on May 1,
2010) welcome. Cost is
$45. Proof of insurance
and birth certificate
required.
Registration is at


Champion Motorsports
(across from Winn
Dixie), during business
hours. Call 557-2931 or
693-4212 for more infor-
mation.

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


BY CHRIS JENKINS
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

BROOKLYN, Mich. A bum
clutch didn't trip up Brad
Keselowski. Neither did racing in
close proximity with nemesis Carl
Edwards.
Keselowski managed to make it
through pit stops despite mechani-
cal problems, then grabbed the
lead on a restart with eight laps to
go and pulled away to win the
NASCAR Nationwide race at
Michigan International Speedway
on Saturday.
"The clutch issue was something
I was really nervous about," said
Keselowski, a Michigan native
who also won last year's
Nationwide race here. "I didn't
know if that was going to cost us
the race. I tried to be cool about
that, but it's easy to get upset."
Edwards finished second, barely
edging gut a charging Kyle Busch.
Edwards and Keselowski raced
side-to-side for a large portion of
the race without incident. Both
drivers are on probation for a high-
profile confrontation at Gateway
International Raceway last month.
"It's like both of us are probably
thinking, the same thing, don't be
the guy that messes this up,"
Edwards said. "But he raced me,
very cleanly, I thought we raced
very well together, and that's the
kind of racing that I'm sure both of
us want to be doing."
Meanwhile, it was another rough
day at the racetrack for Danica
Patrick, who went down a lap to
the leaders early on and struggled
to a 27th-place finish.
Patrick said her car was
extremely loose early on "I
hope I don't crash," she remem-
bered thinking but the team got
a handle on the car's handling late
in the race.
"If we could have started the
race the way we finished it, it
would have been a very different
story," Patrick said. "It's all right.
It's all part of it."
Justin Allgaier was fourth, fol-
lowed by Paul Menard.
Driver Robert Richardson Jr.
was transported to a hospital after


a crash. A team spokesman said
Richardson would undergo a pre-
cautionary CAT scan after hitting
his head. He also injured his left
leg.
It was the fourth Nationwide
victory of the season and 10th of
his career for Keselowski, who
holds a dominant 347-point lead in
the series standings.
Keselowski won despite clutch
issues that gave him problems dur-
ing pit stops and during an
attempt at a post-race victory
burnout.
"It was an issue on the burnout,"
Keselowski joked. "I think that
was the most frustrating part."
Edwards was hoping he could
"steal" a victory, but acknowl-
edged the best car won'the race.
"Brad'was able to just launch out
front on that last run," Edwards
said. "It was just a battle for sec-
.ond then, and it was a pretty good
battle. I had a pretty good time rac-
ing there that last lap."
It was the second race for
NASCAR's next-generation
Nationwide car, which made its
debut at Daytona.
"I think it raced well," Edwards
said. "I think the safety improve-
ments are good. The only thing I
would wish for is just less down-
force, more horsepower."
Keselowski said Edwards con-
gratulated him in victory lane and
downplayed the rivalry. ,
"Sometimes, cars just run into
each other," Keselowski said.
"There was the recipe for the same
cake today, and it just didn't get
baked."
Keselowski dominated the first
half of the race, at one point hold-
ing a lead of more than 11 seconds.
But his clutch acted up on a pit
stop near the race's halfway point,
causing him to lose the lead to
Menard.
Edwards took the lead on lap 77,
with Keselowski on his tail as
Menard slipped to third. After
some close racing through slower
traffic, Keselowski then went back
to the lead with 40 laps to go.
Kevin Harvick pitted from third
place with 24 laps to go, leaving
Keselowski and Edwards in the top


NASCAR Nationwide Series driver Brad Keselowski celebrates in the
winner's circle afte winning the Carfax 250 at Michigan International
Speedway in Brooklyn, Mich., Saturday. Carlos
Osorio/Associated Press


two spots before they made their
own final stops. Edwards pitted
with 22 to go, and Keselowski one
lap later.
Still battling clutch problems,
Keselowski had trouble getting out
of his pits but managed to make it
back on the track with only a min-
imal delay.
Edwards held the lead after the
final round of pit stops, as Harvick
slid out of contention with a large
piece of debris stuck in the front
end of his car. He finished 10th.
Meanwhile, Patrick wasn't com-
petitive.
After going a lap down early,


Patrick made a green-flag pit stop
on lap 32 so her crew could make
major suspension adjustments in
an attempt to fix the car's han-
dling.
Patrick then made a mistake
coming off pit road, going above
the "blend" line as she re-entered
the racetrack, and had to serve a
pass-through penalty on pit road.
In six Nationwide series starts
this season, Patrick's best finish is
24th at Chicagoland last month.
"They've all had their chal-
lenges, but I really felt like we
were getting it at the end (of the
race)," she said.


Cubs' Zambrano wins for first time since banishment


BY JIM SALTER
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ST. LOUIS Carlos Zambrano may no
longer be the Chicago Cubs' stopper, but he
played the role Saturday in a ballpark where
he's had a lot of success.
Zambrano won for the first time since his
banishment for a dugout tantrum in June, help-
ing the Cubs win for just the third time in 17
games, 3-2 over St. Louis, snapping the
Cardinals' four-game winning streak.
"St. Louis has good hitters and any time I
face them I have to give a little extra,"
Zambrano said. "Today everything was work-
ing split-finger, my sinker and my slider."
Aramis Ramirez homered on the first pitch
he saw after missing three games with sore
ribs, and was 2 for 4. Derrek Lee also hit a solo
home run for Chicago.
Chris Carpenter (13-4) gave up three runs in
six innings. He was 4-0 with a 1.79 ERA over
his previous six starts.
Zambrano (4-6) allowed seven hits in 5 2-3
innings, struck out three and walked two. He is
5-0 with a 1.85 ERA for his career at the new
Busch Stadium.
Carlos Marmol got the final five outs for the
save, his 20th in 24 chances but his first since
July 26.
St. Louis manager Tony La Russa watched
from a private box as he finished up a two-
game suspension for his role in a brawl
Tuesday at Cincinnati.
"You just don't feel like you're part of it,
other than a fan," La Russa said. "You've got a
helpless feeling but it makes it look a lot easi-
er from up there than it is from on the field."
Zambrano has had a tough year a 5.46
ERA entering the game and a dugout blowup
with Lee on June 25 that led to the Cubs plac-
ing him on the restricted list. He was solid in


"Today was more calm and just
go out there and have fun. You
just throw the ball and whatever
happens, happens."
-Carlos Zambrano,
Cubs pitcher

his return start at San Francisco on Monday,
allowing two runs in five innings in a no-deci-
sion, and better Saturday.
"He had more velocity, threw more strikes,"
Cubs manager Lou Piniella said. "He looked
more confident on the mound. I told him after
the game, 'Just keep improving."'
Zambrano said he felt more comfortable this
time.
"Today was more calm and just go out there
and have fun," Zambrano said. "You just throw
the ball and whatever happens, happens."
Zambrano struck out Colby Rasmus three
times and cooled off one of baseball's hottest
teams St. Louis had scored at least four runs
every game this month and was hitting .306 for
August coming into the game.
Carpenter is certainly used to the stifling
heat and humidity of a St. Louis summer, but
admittedly struggled on a 93-degree day with a
heat index of 107 degrees. TV showed him in
the dugout after the third inning with a wet
towel draped over his head, and he said that the
heat initially took a toll.
"It was hot. It got to me, but I was able to
come up here and change, toweled off. I was
able to collect myself and then get back where
I needed to be," he said.
The two Cardinals aces Carpenter and
Adam Wainwright were a combined 20-2 at


Busch Stadium this season. Carpenter was 9-2
with a 2.75 ERA at home before Saturday. He
allowed six hits, struck out three and walked
none.
The Cardinals scored in the first on a single
by John Jay, a double by Albert Puj61s and
Matt Holliday's sacrifice fly.
Ramirez hit the first .jitch of the second
inning 408 feet for a homer, his 17th, into the
Cubs bullpen in left field. The Cubs added
another run in the second on Koyie Hill's RBI
single. Lee hit his 14th homer with two outs in
the.third.
St. Louis missed a two-out chance in the
fifth when Holliday grounded out with the
bases loaded. The Cardinals cut the margin to
3-2 in the sixth on a two-out single by Skip
SSchumaker, a wild pitch and a single by pinch-
hitter Randy Winn."
The Cardinals had one last chance in the
ninth when Aaron Miles led off with an infield
single and went to second'on Ramirez's throw-
ing error. But Brendan Ryan popped out trying
to bunt, Felipe Lopez fouled out and Allen
Craig struck out.
"He's not the easiest guy to bunt," La Russa
said of Marmol. "Those are the ones you have
to get down because they're tough to bunt. You
don't have any margin for error."
NOTES: Lopez was 0 for 4 and is 2 for 32
since Aug. 6. ... The Cubs have used 15 rook-
ies this season, tied with Detroit for the most in
baseball. ... The sellout crowd of 46,313 was
the second-largest of the season at Busch,
behind only' opening day ... Kosuke
Fukudome made a strong over-the-shoulder
catch as he slammed into the right-field wall to
rob Holliday of a fourth-inning hit. ... Pujols
was 2 for 4 but failed to score a run for the first
time in 12 games.


Uribe, Giants beat Padres 3-2 in 11 innings


BY JOSH DUBOW
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SAN FRANCISCO Juan Uribe
hit an RBI single in the 11th inning
and the San Francisco Giants rallied
for a rare win against San Diego,
beating the Padres 3-2 Saturday.
The Giants won for just the sec-
ond time in 10 meetings against
their NL West rivals and moved
within 2/2 games of San Diego for
first place in the division. Both of
San Francisco's wins against the
Padres have come in extra innings.
The Giants trailed 2-0 early but
came back to tie and eventually win
the game against San Diego's nor-
mally stellar bullpen.
Buster Posey led off the llth
against Tim Stauffer (3-2) with a
groundball double up the middle.
Second baseman Jerry Hairston Jr.
tried to get to the slow roller before
it got to the outfield but deflected it
into left-center and Posey hustled
into second.
After Pablo Sandoval was inten-
tionally walked, Uribe blooped a
single to right and Posey easily
scored setting off a celebration for
the sellout crowd.
Santiago Casilla (4-2) escaped a
first-and-third, one-out jam in the
llth by striking out Chase Headley


and getting Tony Gwynn to line out
to center to earn the win. Casilla
extended his scoreless streak to 13
innings.
The Padres stranded 16 runners,
including the bases loaded in the
eighth and two runners each in the
ninth, 10th and llth innings. San
Diego had won five straight.
The Giants fell behind 2-0 early to
a sharp Mat Latos and looked poised
to fall once again to the Padres. But
Sandoval ended Latos' day with a
leadoff homer in the seventh.
After Javier Lopez got pinch-hit-
ter Will Venable to ground out with
the bases loaded to end the top of
the eighth, San Francisco managed
to tie it in the bottom half against
nemesis Luke Gregerson.
Gregerson had allowed four
baserunners and no runs in 16 1-3
career innings against the Giants
before Mike Fontenot started a rally
with a groundball single to right
field. He went to third on Aubrey
Huff's double and scored on Pat
Burrell's RBI groundout. Gregerson
escaped with the tie intact, but the
Giants still got the win.
Latos pitched a one-hitter here in
May and looked almost as dominant
this start, matching his career high
with nine strikeouts. He left after
allowing Sandoval's eighth homer
T


of the season, yielding five hits and
no' walks in six-plus innings. He
threw a career-high 108 pitches.
Giants rookie Madison
Bumgarner, who has lost three
straight decisions following a four-
game winning streak, ran into trou-
ble right away when Headley hit an
RBI double in the first.
Pitching 'coach Dave Righetti
came out for a visit later in the
inning after Scott Hairston walked
to load the bases and Bumgarner
escaped by getting Chris Denorfia
on a comebacker.
Adrian Gonzalez added an RBI
double in the fifth inning.
Bumgarner allowed two runs and
eight hits in.seven innings.
Notes: Jake Peavy had 10 straight
starts with two or fewer runs in 2004
for the Padres. ... Newly acquired
OF Jose Guillen grounded out as a
pinch-hitter in the ninth inning in his
debut for the Giants. ... Hall of
Famers Tom Seaver and Dave
Winfield were at the game...
Bumgarner needed just three pitches
to get out of the third inning despite
allowing a leadoff double to Miguel
Tejada. Ryan Ludwick lined into an
inning-ending double play. ... Giants
starters are winless in their last 11
games, recording six losses and five
no-decisions.


Torre to make

retirement

decision by

Labor Day
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ATLANTA Los
Angeles Dodgers manager
Joe Torre says he will
decide by Labor Day if he
will retire after the season.
That doesn't mean he'll
make his decision public by
the first week of September.
The 70-year-old Torre, in
the last season of his three-
year contract with the
Dodgers, says he will not
announce his plans until the
team's postseason outlook
is clear. The Dodgers
entered Saturday night's
game against the Atlanta
Braves 10 games behind
first-place San Diego in the
NL West.
Torre says he hopes he
still has an option to return
to the Dodgers in 2011.
He 'says he still enjoys
managing and says he is
"very comfortable" with the
Dodgers.


~OO~j







www.JCFLORIDAN.com


SPORTS


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 15, 2010 3B


Rodriguez apologies to teammates, fans for fight


BY DAVE SKRE'IIA
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS "I knew that, known


NEW YORK The Mets'
Francisco Rodriguez stood
before more than two dozen TV
cameras and reporters and apolo-
gized to his teammates and fans
on Saturday for a physical alter-
cation at Citi Field that resulted
in his arrest and a team-imposed
two-game suspension.
Rodriguez rejoined his team
before the Mets played
Philadelphia, three days after he
was arrested and charged with
third-degree assault on his girl-
friend's father following a loss to
Colorado.
He recited a contrite statement
but did not take any questions.,
"First of all, I'm extremely
sorry," Rodriguez said in a small
room across the hall from the
Mets' clubhouse at Citi Field. "I
want to apologize to (owners)
Fred Wilpon, Jeff Wilpon and Mr.
(Saul) Katz for the incident that
happened Wednesday night. I
want to apologize also to the
Mets fans, to my teammates. I
want to apologize, of course, to
the front office for the embarrass-
ing moment that I caused. I'm
looking forward to being a better
person. Rightaow the plan is I'm
going to be going to an anger-
management program,"
Rodriguez said. "I cannot speak
no farther about the legal stuff
that we're going through right
now."
The 28-year-old reliever is
accused of grabbing 53-year-old
Carlos Pena, hauling him into a
tunnel near the family lounge
beneath Citi Field, and hitting


him, there would be an.
apology."
-Jerry Manuel,
Mets manager

him in the face and banging his
head against the wall.
Pena was taken to a hospital
with a scrape and swelling above
his eyebrow, and Rodriguez was
held at the ballpark by authori-
ties.
He appeared at a Queens court-
house on Thursday, though he did
not speak or enter a plea. Judge
Mary O'Donoghue issued orders
of protection for him to stay
away from his girlfriend -
Daian Pena, the mother of their
1-year-old twins and her
father.
The Mets put Rodriguez, a
four-time All-Star, on the restrict-
ed list without pay for two days,
costing him more than $125,000.
He is due back in court Sept. 14.
Mets manager Jerry Manuel
said that Rodriguez had apolo-
gized to him and planned to talk
to his teammates individually,
rather than speak to them as a
group.
He also said that he doesn't
believe the issue will be a distrac-
tion for a team that has already
had a trying season.
"I knew that, knowing him,
there would be an apology,"
Manuel said. "I'm not a psychol-
ogist or anybody like that, but
from what I know of him and the
experiences I've had with him, I


take it to be a very sincere apolo-
gy."
The same temper that often
serves Rodriguez so well on the
mound, where he emphatically
punches his fist after saves, has
gotten him into trouble off the
field before.
Last year, he got into a verbal
altercation with former Yankees
reliever Brian Bruney during bat-
ting practice at Yankee Stadium,
then he had a clash with former
Mets executive Tony Bernazard
on a team bus during a road trip.
Earlier this year, the fiery closer
got into an argument with Mets
bullpen coach Randy Niemann
during a game.
"I know whatever he had with
Randy, the bullpen, he was
apologetic for that," Manuel said,
when asked about the repeated
behavior. "The other incidents, I
wouldn't know."
General manager Omar
Minaya said before Friday
night's game that Rodriguez's
behavior "is not acceptable" and
that the two-game suspension
levied by the team was an appro-
priate punishment.
Rodriguez is in the second sea-
son of a guaranteed three-year,
$37 million deal, a deal that
would best for 2012 at $17.5 mil-
lion if he finishes 55 games next
season and remains healthy.
Manuel said that he wouldn't
hesitate to use Rodriguez on
Saturday night, especially since
it's been three days since he last
appeared in a game.
Rodriguez is 4-2 with 25 saves
and a 2.24 ERA this season,
matching his lowest earned-run
average since 2006.


New York Mets pitcher Francisco Rodriguez warms up before the
Mets play the Philadelphia Phillies at Citi Field in New York, on
Saturday. Rodriguez has apologized to teammates and fans for a
physical altercation at Citi Field this week that resulted in his arrest
and a team-imposed two-game suspension. Paul J.
Bereswill/New York Post/Associated Press


USA
Continued From Page 1B


.Philadelphia's Andre
Iguodala said.
Eric Gordon strength-
ened his case for a spot on
the team with 15 points,
while Kevin Durant added
14 and Derrick Rose had
12. o
Among those in atten-
dance was Kobe Bryant,
who was on the gold
medal-winning team in
2008.
Granger, showing no
effects from a dislocated
ring finger on his shooting
hand, was 9 of 12 from the
field and made three 3-
pointers.
He was hurt earlier this
week and missed a day of
practice.
"I score the ball, that's
what I do," Granger said.


Gordon made three of
the Americahs' 11 3-point-
ers. Though he's been con-
sidered on the bubble to
make the final roster, he's
played well in both U.S.
game action and supplies
some of the outside shoot-
ing a perimeter-oriented
team needs. He scored 16
points in the intrasquad
scrimmage last month in
Las Vegas.
Coach Mike Krzyzewski
likely did show who two of
his cuts will be, not using
Jeff Green or JaVale
McGee.
If McGee is cut, it would
leave Tyson Chandler as
the only true center on the
U.S. team.
The Americans believe
they can overcome a lack


of size with their speed and
shooting.
It worked for three quar-
ters. The first field goal of
the fourth quarter put the
Americans up by 51 points.
The teams played four
10-minute quarters, with
the score reset at the begin-
ning of each period. The
Americans outscored the
Chinese 35-8 in the third,
then lost the fourth 17-16
when Gordon was just
short on a 3-point attempt
at the buzzer.
"We expected to win
every quarter," Gordon
said. "It didn't happen for
us, but we really did good
the first three quarters."
Yi Jianlian of the
Washington Wizards
scored 13 points for China.


Both teams will play
Sunday in a doubleheader
at Madison Square Garden.
The United States faces
France in its lone exhibi-
tion on home soil, with
China meeting Puerto Rico
in the second game.
The Americans leave
Monday for three exhibi-
tion games in Europe.
Their first game in Turkey
is scheduled for Aug. 28.
"We just need to play,"
Krzyzewski said.
"I'm not saying China's
a great team or anything,
but they've played, and
that's what they do. They
play internationally. Our
guys need to play these
scrimmages and games to
get accustomed to the inter-
national game."


Sneads
Continued From Page 1B


Perhaps that's because
the Pirates sport a veteran
offensive line this year,
with all but one starter
returning from last year's
unit.
Lucas Pollock, Ethan
McClendon, Mickey
Cassidey, Todd Brown, CJ
Fussell and John
Whittington form an expe-
rienced group up front that
drew praise from Dowling
during the spring.
"I think they can be pret-
ty good," Dowling said of
his offensive line. "They're
a tight-knit bunch. They
hang out with each other
away from the field, and
they stick together.
"I .told them that because
backs were young and did-
n't know what they were
doing yet, we need some
gaping holes to make sure
the backs can see it. We
need the offensive line to
perform well. They spent a
lot of time in the weight
room over the summer, and
I think that bodes well for
us in the future."
The biggest concern
Dowling had was a lack of
overall depth and numbers.
The coach said the team
will have only about 20
varsity players to start the
season, with about as many
working with the junior
varsity team, which was
restored this season.
"We don't have a lot of
kids, and that's scary,"
Dowling said. "We've got
to get them in shape, that's
for sure. But there's noth-
ing you can do about
injuries. You can't go
around getting worried
about being hurt. If some-

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Jackson County
Floridan
Call 526-3614
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one does get hurt, we'll
have to shuffle folks
around and make do."
The Pirates would be
particularly vulnerable
should injury strike, with a
nine-team district and only
two non-league games on
the schedule leaving little
room for letdowns.
"It's going to be a dog-
fight from the start, and
we'll have to scratch and
claw for everything we can
get," Dowling said. "We
were fourth in district last
year, and two more wins
would've put us in the hunt
for.the playoffs.
"The first goal is to win
district, but the second goal
is to get in the playoffs.
We're just trying to get
back there. We have to
build on last year, and keep
making improvements as
we go."
The Pirates play their
preseason. jamboree on
Aug. 27 in Graceville
against the Tigers, before
opening the regular season
the following Friday at
home against Blountstown.


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1 0 1. Auntie

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4B Sunday, August 15, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


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The adventures of Tarzan Monroe


I'm really going to date myself with this
remembrance, but I'm certain there are
one or two readers out there who will rec-
ognize the era that inspired it.
For those who do not, if you missed out
on Tarzan films growing up, you have
been seriously
deprived.
Or maybe not.
As a 'child, my
buddy Cletus Monroe
loved Tarzan Movies.
The boy simply could
not get enough of .
them.
Though he could
neither pronounce nor
spell Edgar Rice
Burroughs or Johnny Bob Kornegay
Weissmuller, he would
have insistently favored the former for the
Pulitzer Prize and the latter for an Oscar.
Clete religiously watched "Tarzan
Theater" on television every Saturday, old
episodes from movies originally made in
the 30s and 40s.
He thrilled to the exploits of Tarzan,
Cheetah, and all the elephants, lions, and
charging rhinos.
His. earliest carnal fantasies no doubt
starred a nubile Maureen O'Sullivan
(Jane) frocked out in some torn exotic


jungle garment with a mile-long split up
one side.
Now, I must admit to liking old Tarzan
myself. I enjoyed the action, the animals,
and the Hollywood "jungle." I even
looked at Jane from time to time with
something akin to lust in my prepubescent
heart.
However, I didn't take any of it as seri-
ously as Clete did. From the ehd of every
Saturday rerun, my friend was Tarzan,
pure and simple. He grunted indecipher-
ably and ran around the yard in his
bathing suit. (They didn't sell loin cloths
at the local mercantile.)
Between grunts, he'd do his Tarzan
yell. Clete's Tarzan yell always stamped-
ed the hogs. It sounded a lot like Mr.
Monroe's juvenile boy hogs sounded
when they were ingloriously relieved of
their manhood. Clete had a fat pit
bulldog named Bubba.
When Clete played Tarzan, Bubba
played a hippopotamus, a role for which
he\really wasn't suited and was seldom
happy to perform.
My own dog, a tangle-haired old collie,
was more tractable.
As a lion, he was usually patient
enough to allow "Tarzan"Monroe to wres-
tle him into submission and rubber-knife
him whenever the mood struck. Bubba


was more likely than not to tear huge
hunks from his "master's" flesh.
A big above-ground propane tank in my
backyard was Tarzan's pet elephant and
primary means of jungle transport. It did-
n't move, of course, but, hey, if a pit bull-
dog can be a hippo, then, well, you get the
picture.
A floating log in the creek became a
killer crocodile that bore the scars of
innumerable ape-man "knifings."
Everything from clothesline to baling
twine Was employed as palm-blistering
liana vines from which Tarzan swung with
Mrs. Monroe's filched butter knife
clenched tightly between his teeth
In his time, Tarzan Monroe rescued
thousands of imaginary African tribesmen
from neighboring cannibals.
Countless elephant herds were saved
from near extinction at the hands of
wicked, unscrupulous ivory hunters. The
boy's creative imagination knew no,
bounds.
So where did I, Tarzan's best friend, fit
into this picture?
Well, my roles were many. I was the
hapless native set upon by Bubba the Mad
'Hippo.
Tarzan's nick-of-time rescues were
often really necessary.
Pit bulldogs don't take kindly to being


held in the creek against their will. I was
also there to step in when.the Laddie the
Lion objected to Tarzan's shoving his
hand too far down his throat.
As Cheetah, I made passable chimp
noises, came running in response to every
bloodcurdling yell, scratched my armpits,
and fetched Tarzan's peanut butter and
jelly sandwiches. 1 also made a pretty
good cannibal and a right believable
wicked ivory hunter.
In short, I played almost every support-
ing role from every Tarzan movie at least
once. Except Jane.
The weekend waned and Sunday
evenings always rolled around before
Clete's story line called for the entrance of
a leading lady.
Sunday evenings, you see, meant Ed
Sullivan. Whatever games children
played in my neighborhood, they were
ceased for "The Ed.Sullivan Show."
The world stood still for an hour while
we all watched opera singers, dancing
bears, spinning plates, and that ridiculous
mouse puppet with the Italian accent.
Tarzan retreated to the jungle for another
week.
And Bobby was spared the humiliation
of being Tarzan Monroe's Jane.
Thank the Lord and CBS for small mer-
cies.


Weekly fishing report for local lakes, rivers


LAKE SEMINOLE Bream
fishing is good overall and the fish
are taking worms fished on the bot-
tom in or near the traditional sandy-
bottom feeding and bedding areas.
Both bluegills and shellcrackers
are reasonably active.
Fly fishermen may also take some
nice bream early and late in the day
near the banks. Concentrate on
banks with heavy shoreline trees
and bushes.
Catfish are slow overall, but may
be taken in fair numbers and sizes
late in the day fishing prepared baits
and earthworms over hard bottoms.
Crappies are described as slpw.
Fish channel ledges between 10 and
15 feet deep with live minnows.
Bass will hit topwater baits such
as buzzbaits and jerkbaits early in
the day and are active along the
channels as the sun gets higher.
.Grass edges fished with a
Carolina-rig lizard may also pay off,
especially on the Chattahoochee
River arm of the lake.
LAKE EUFAULA Bream are
active both early and late in the day.
However, the fish, though appearing
in large numbers, are very small as a
rule with most anglers ignoring


them.
They may be caught readily on
crickets.
Catfishing is slow overall, but
some good catches have been
reported late in the afternoons and at
night. Try the flats at prime feeding
-times, between dusk and nightfall.
Crappies may be taken during the
day on deep, brushy flats near the.
river channel. Fish jigging spoons
for the best results.
Hybrids of small to moderate size
may be taken in spots using live bait
or frozen shrimp.
Look for deep humps and sand-
bars with sharp drop-offs.
Prime spots are near the dam on
the southern end of the lake.
Bass are good. Fish the ledges
during the day with Carolina-rigs,
deep-running crankbaits, and large
slow-rolled spinnerbaits.
Late in the day, fish the flats with
medium-running crankbaits.
LAKE ANDREWS/CHATTA-
HOOCHEE RIVER Bass fisher-
men should go early and late in the
day for some fair topwater action.
Old-fashioned plugs like the
Devil's Horse and Jitterbug can take
some pretty good largemouths right


now.
Also try a frog-colored Bang-O-
Lure during topwater time.
Near creek mouths and a short
distance up some of the deeper
creeks, a little bass action is report-
ed on Texas-rig worms and shallow
to medium crankbaits.
Bream are active in spots early
and late in the day as well.
Larger concentrations of fish can
best be located by drifting along
steep bluff walls and slowly pre-
senting crickets and earthworms,
with worms being the most produc-
tive bait at present.
Look for -catfish to possibly bite
in the tailraces of both dams during
the day on cut baits and frozen shad
or shrimp.
Also try live baits or prepared
baits in slower currents near bluff
walls and sandbars, especially near
bends.
(Generation schedules, pool lev-
els, and other such information for
area waterways may be obtained by
calling toll-free 1-888-771-4601.
Follow the recorded instructions
and access the touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River System.)


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PGA
Continued From Page 1B


Oh, there were plenty.
They just didn't come from
Woods. Not that he didn't
have his chances.
He left a 20-footer short
on No. 1. After making a
great recovery from the
rough on the par-5 No. 2,
he had about a 10-footer for
birdie. But the putt ran
alongside the right edge of
the cup and refused to drop.
As the crowd groaned,
Woods rubbed the back of
his neck. He missed anoth-
er birdie putt on No. 3.
He had trouble on the tee
and green on No. 4, driving
into such deep rough he
had no option but to lay up.
He knew it was a bad shot
as soon as he hit it, too, try-
ing to jam his driver head
first into his bag. But even
that wouldn't drop.
He ran his par putt past
the hole, prompting a death
stare at the ball. After tap-
ping in for what would be
the first of back-to-back
bogeys, he muttered to
himself, waving his hand in
frustration.
"I haven't driven the ball


well except for two weeks no matter how good I hit it
this year and, even then, I ... I didn't get up and down.
didn't putt well those It's just been one of those
weeks," Woods said. "So years."


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6 Iraqi forces killed as checkpoints attacked


BY SAAD ABDUL-KADIR
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
BAGHDAD Gunmen killed
six Iraqi security personnel
Saturday, including a pair of
sleeping policemen who were
shot and set on fire, amid persist-
ent debate over whether Iraqi
forces can protect the country as
U.S. troops leave.
The early-morning shootings
at Baghdad checkpoints demon-
strated the insurgents' aim to
weaken confidence in the gov-
ernment and aggravate sectarian
tension as all but 50,000 U.S.
troops head home by the end of
August.
In the first attack, gunmen
armed with silenced pistols killed
two policemen asleep in their
patrol car at a security checkpoint
in the Shiite-dominated New
Baghdad neighborhood, said an
officer with the federal police in
Baghdad. The assailants then set
the car on fire and fled, he said.
A half-hour later, a drive-by
shooting on a checkpoint killed
two more policemen in the Amil
area, another Shiite neighbor-
hood, in southwest Baghdad, two
other police officials said. Two
passers-by were injured, they
said.
Around the same time, gunmen


Injured Iraqi women are seen in a hospital after a car bomb attack
in the Amil area of Baghdad, Iraq, Saturday. Gunmen killed five Iraqi
security personnel Saturday, amid persistent debate over whether
Iraqi forces can protect the country as U.S. troops. AP Photo'


attacked a checkpoint manned by
government-backed Sunni fight-
ers from groups known as
Awakening Councils in the most-
ly Shiite Shaab district in the cap-
ital's northeast. One of the fight-
ers was killed and two were
injured, the police officials said.
It was not clear if the shootings
were coordinated or. carried out


by the same attackers. Health
workers at the Baghdad city
morgue and two hospitals con-
firmed the casualties.
Hours later, a bomb attached to
a policeman's personal car killed
"the driver and wounded two pas-
sengers, who were also police-
men, officials said. The blast
occurred outside Tikrit, Saddam


Hussein's hometown 80 miles
(130 kilometers) north of
Baghdad.
All authorities spoke on condi-
tion of anonymity because they
were not authorized to talk to the
media.
As the number of U.S. soldiers
dwindles at a rate of about 4,000
each week, insurgents have
stepped up attacks on Iraqi secu-
rity forces, demonstrating
remaining vulnerabilities.
Checkpoints continue to be an
easy target for gunmen, and traf-
fic police many of whom are
unarmed have also been slain
in recent weeks.
Last year, President Barack
Obama ordered all but 50,000
U.S. troops to leave Iraq by Aug.
31 as part of his campaign prom-
ise to end what he once termed "a
dumb war." Under a security
agreement between both nations,
all U.S. troops are to be out of
Iraq by the end of 2011.
But fears that Iraq's security
forces won't be able to fend for
themselves have been voiced
more' vocally as the end-of-the-
month deadline nears. This week,
Gen. Babaker 'Shawkat Zebari,
who commands Iraq's military,
repeated his warning that his
army may not be ready to defend
the nation until 2020.


Babaker has said for months
that it may be necessary for U.S.
forces to remain in Iraq until his
soldiers can take full control of
security, but the timing of his
statement this week was widely
seen as a veiled plea for the
American military to reconsider
its departure.
A government spokesman said
Saturday that Iraqi security
forces will be ready to defend the
nation by the end of 2011.
"Iraq does not need a constant
American military presence or
bases in Iraq," spokesman Ali al-
Dabbagh said in a statement.
So far, Prime Minister Nouri
al-Maliki, a Shiite, has stuck by
the 2011 deadline outlined in the
security agreement, but he also is
struggling to hold on to his job
after coming in second place in
March parliamentary elections to
a Sunni-backed political coali-
tion.
Iraq's government largely has
been in disarray since, with no
end in sight to bickering over
who will be the country's next
leader.
Iraqi civilians also are coming
under attack. A bomb attached to
a car in the Amil area of Baghdad
blew up Saturday morning, injur-
ing its driver and three
bystanders, officials said.


Lebanese intelligence

agents kill 2 militants


BY BASSEM MROUE
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
BEIRUT Lebanese security forces
killed two suspected Islamist militants
Saturday, including the leader of an al-
Qaida-inspired group that fought a
bloody battle against Lebanon's army in
2007, two Lebanese military officials
said.
A senior army official said one of
those killed was Abdul-Rahman Awad, a
Palestinian leader of the Fatah Islam
group. Awad's aide, Ghazi Faysal
Abdullah, who was also known as "Abu
Bakr," was also killed in the gunbattle in
the town of Chtaura, in the eastern
Bekaa Valley, the official said.
Another army officer said Awad's
brother identified Awad's body. Both
officers spoke on condition of anonymi-
ty, in.line with regulations.
Awad was one of the most wanted
men in Lebanon, and his death would
mark a major blow to Fatah Islam. The
group was little known before the sum-
mer of 2007 when it battled the


Lebanese army for three months in the
Palestinian refugee camp of Nahr el-
Bared in northern Lebanon. About 220
militants and 171 soldiers were killed in
the fighting. Palestinian officials put the
civilian death toll at 47.
It has been blamed for deadly blasts
that killed more than a dozen Lebanese
soldiers in the northern city of Tripoli
two years ago, as well as an attack on
U.N. peacekeepers patrolling an area
near Lebanon's border with Israel.
Lebanon's authorities have stepped up
pressure on the group since the 2007
clashes, and last year, a Lebanese mili-'
tary court convicted 12 Fatah Islam
members of carrying out terrorist acts,
including a bomb attack on U.N. peace-
keepers. Five of the men including
Awad- received life sentences in
absentia.
A Lebanese army statement con-
firmed that two militants were killed
Saturday after a gunbattle broke out
when officers tried to detain them, but
the statement did not identify those
killed.


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Aid workers warn of


famine disaster in Niger


BY RUKMINI CALLIMACHI
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
DAKAR, Senegal -
Niger is now facing the
worst hunger crisis in its his-
tory, with almost half the
country's population in des-
perate need of food and up to
one in six children suffering
from acute malnutrition, aid
officials say. Malek Triki,
West Africa spokesman for
the United Nations' World
Food Programme, said vil-
lagers in Niger are describ-
ing the situation as worse
than in 2005, when aid
organizations treated tens of
thousands of. children for
malnutrition, and worse even
than 1973, when thousands
died. "What they are saying
is that this is the worst crisis
in living memory," Triki


said. National surveys con-
ducted in May and June in
the drought-stricken country
on the southern fringe of the
Sahara desert indicate that
16.7 percent of children
under the age of 5 are acute-
ly malnourished. That is well
above the 15 percent thresh-
old used by the U.N. to
declare an emergency,
according to the WFP.
The WFP estimates that
7.3 million people almost
half the country's population
- are in desperate need of
food. In rural areas like
Diffa, Triki says he spoke to
numerous people who eat at
most once a day.
"A woman I spoke to basi-
cally said, 'We're in a con-
stant state of fasting. If we
eat lunch, we cannot eat din-
ner. If we cat dinner, we can-


not eat lunch."'
It's unclear if people have
begun to die of starvation, he
said, and mortality figures
are not available from either
Niger's government or the
U.N. Aid workers, however,
say that the high rate of mal-
nutrition is obvious at the
food distribution points.
Many of the children "look
stunted," said Triki. Niger's
government, now being run
by a military council after a
February coup ousted
President Mamadou Tandja,
had said it would provide
more than 21,000 tons of
food. In 2005, Tandja played
down the food crisis, dis-
missing it as "false propagan-
da" used by the U.N.,.,aid
agencies and opposition par-
ties for political and econom-
ic gain.


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Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 15, 2010 51"







6B Sunday, August 15, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


INTERNATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Cholera strikes amid


Pakistani flood disaster


BY ASHRAF KHAN AND NAHAL TOOSI
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

SUKKUR, Pakistan The deadly,
waterborne disease cholera has surfaced in
flood-ravaged Pakistan, the U.N. confirmed
Saturday, adding to the misery of 20 million
people the government says have been made
homeless by the disaster. A fresh surge of
floodwater swelled the Indus River, threat-
ening previously spared cities and towns in
the south. The crisis has battered Pakistan's
economy and undermined its political stabil-
ity at a time when the United States needs its
steadfast cooperation against Islamist
extremism. The U.N. has appealed for an
initial $460 million to provide relief to
Pakistan but has said the country will need
billions to rebuild once the floodwaters
recede.
Because of the flooding, Pakistan can-
celed celebrations Saturday marking its cre-
ation and independence from Britain in
1947. President Asif Ali Zardari met with
flood' victims in the northwest, and U.N.
Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon was
expected to visit affected regions on Sunday.
The floods have killed about 1,500 peo-
ple, and aid workers have warned that dis-


eases could raise that toll. One case of
cholera was confirmed in Mingora, the main
town in the northwest's Swat Valley, U.N.,
spokesman Maurizio Giuliano said
Saturday. But other cases were suspected,
and aid workers are now responding to all
those exhibiting acute watery diarrhea as if it
is cholera, Giuliano said.
Cholera can lead to severe dehydration
and death without prompt treatment, and
containing cholera outbreaks is considered a
high priority following floods. The Pakistani
crisis began in late July, when unusually
heavy monsoon rains tore through the coun-
try from its mountainous northwest.
Hundreds of thousands of homes have been
destroyed. Agriculture has been severely hit,
with an estimated 1.7 million acres (nearly
700,000 hectares) of farmland wiped out.
U.N. officials, citing government figures,
previously said about 14 million Pakistanis
were directly or indirectly affected.
But in a televised address to the nation
Saturday, Prime Minister Yousuf Raza
Gilani said 20 million were now homeless.
He did not elaborate, and it was unclear how
many of those people were briefly forced to
leave their homes and how many had lost
their houses altogether.
i


i 1 :1r li .
durin Augut wewill EET o BEA


Afghan,, NATO troops

pursue Haqqani fighters


BY DEB RIECHMANN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
KABUL, Afghanistan -
More than 20 insurgents
including Arab, Chechen and
Pakistani fighters have been
killed by NATO and Afghan
forces who are ramping up
operations in the east against
a Taliban faction linked to al-
Qaida, the international
coalition said Saturday.
Separately, three more
NATO troops an
American, a Briton and an
Australian died in sepa-
rate insurgent attacks in the
volatile south, officials of the
three countries said
Saturday.
The joint force operation
began Wednesday against
dozens of insurgents holed
up in a mountainous area of
Zadran district of Paktia
province.
The operation focused on
disrupting the Haqqani net-
work's movement in an area
used to stage attacks in the
capital, Kabul, and along a
highway that links Khost
province and Gardez, the
provincial capital of Paktia,
NATO said.
More than 20 insurgents
have been killed, the coali-
tion said. Combined security'
forces also discovered and
destroyed multiple explosive
devices and bomb-making
equipment, including trip
wire and blasting caps,
weapons and ammunition. A
coalition airstrike destroyed
an enemy ammunitions
bunker, NATO said.
Three small children were
killed and their mother was
wounded when a civilian
house was hit by an insur-
gent rocket in Khost city late
Friday, provincial
spokesman Mubarez Zadran
said. He said the insurgents


appeared to have been aim-
ing at a coalition base but
missed. The U.S. considers
the Haqqani group, led by
Jalaluddin Haqqani and his
son Sirajuddin, as one of the
most dangerous Taliban net-
works because of its links to
al-Qaida.
The group is suspected of
playing a major role in the
Dec. 30 bombing of a CIA
base in Khost as well as a
series of attacks in Kabul. It
is based in the western bor-
der area of Pakistan, where
U.S. forces cannot operate
on the ground.
"The Haqqani network
continually seeks to establish
strongholds in the Khost-
Gardez pass, disrupting the
local government and facili-
tating the movement of for-
.eign fighters, explosives and
weapons into Afghanistan,"
said U.S. Army Col. Rafael
Torres, a NATO spokesman.
Two other operations in
June resulted in the deaths of
more than 50 Haqqani fight-
ers. Afghan and' coalition
forces killed 17 fighters
including a commander,
Fazil Subhan, during a fierce
firefight in Khost province
June 9, NATO said.
SA week later, in the Jani
Khel district of Paktia
province, Afghan and coali-
tion'forces killed at least 35
insurgents including several
key leaders for both the
Haqqani and Taliban net-
works.
The security force killed
Hamiddullah, a Haqqani
commander for Sabari dis-
trict in Khost province Who
had direct ties to Haqqani
senior leadership based in
Pakistan, and was reportedly
responsible for an ambush of
an Afghan National Army
unit in March, which killed
three Afghan soldiers.


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com ENTERTAINMENT


Lindsay Lohan's mother


says actress will mr
BY DAVID BAUDER
AP TELEVISION WRITER .


NEW YORK Lindsay
Lohan's mom says the
actress will.be moving away
from California and back to
New York after she gets out
of drug rehabilitation.
Dina Lohan, during an
often tense interview with
NBC "Today" show co-host
Matt Lauer on Friday, said
her daughter was doing
"wonderfully" after 14 days
in .jail and lashed out at
California Superior Court
Judge Marsha Revel, who
put the actress there.
"She's great," Lohan said.
"She's been through a lot.
The judge played hardball.
Lindsay was in with alleged
murderers and she's
become friends with a lot of
them. Lindsay rolled with
the punches and she's doing
wonderfully."
Lindsay Lohan served 14
days of a 90-day jail sen-
tence for violating her pro-
bation in a 2007 drug case.,
She was sent to a UCLA
drug rehab facility for 'a
court-mandated three-
month treatment, and her
mother said she'd be out


In this photo provided by
NBC Universal, Dina
Lohan appears on NBC's
"Today" show, in New
York, on Friday. AP
Photo / NBC, Peter
Kramer

soon.
Revel removed herself
from Lohan's case earlier
this week after a prosecutor
complained she improperly
contacted experts or partici-
pants in the case.
Lauer prodded Lohan,
noting that there were some
observers who thought the
24-year-old actress had this
coming to .her because of
bad behavior.
"I think that's all propa-


.71PB~ .


Ask Mr. Know-it-all


SBY GARY CLOTHIER

S Q: What can you tell me
About the 79th Infantry
SDivision? Mr. KIA, New
York, N.Y.
A: First activated during
1 World War I in August 1917,
the 79th Infantry went to
SEurope the following year. Its
Sfierce defense of France earned
the 'division the nickname
"Cross of Lorraine," and a
shoulder patch with the cross
superimposed on a.blue shield
became part of the infantry's
uniform. The men returned
Shore and were deactivated in
June 1919. Reactivated in June
1942 during World War II, the
79th went to Europe in April
1944. Two months later, it par-
ticipated in the invasion of
Normandy, landing at Utah
Beach. As in World War I, the
division fought courageously.
Three members of the division
] won the Medal of Honor, and
nearly 6,000 other medals
were awarded. After the war,
the men returned home in
SDecember 1945. Deactivation
came a few weeks later.

Q: -Mickey Rooney and
Judy Garland made several
movies together, and I thought
they v~ere a great team. Who
was older? R.M., Dover,
Del.


A: Mickey Rooney entered
the world on Sept. 23, 1920,
while Judy Garland was bor
on June 10, 1922. Garland died
in 1969, just days after her
47th birthday, while Rooney
still entertains with roles in
both TV and film.

Q: Who is Davis of the
Davis Cup in tennis? C.C.,
Hartford, Conn.
A: Let me quickly explain a
few things to non-tennis fans.
The Davis Cup is an annual
tournament between national
-teams of four men and a non-
playing captain. Four members
of the. Harvard University ten-
nis team conceived the tourna-
ment in 1899, and these
Americans challenged the
British to a competition.
Dwight F. Davis (1879-1945),
one of the four players, created
a tournament format and
donated a sterling-silver trophy
to be awarded to the winner.
Originally called the
International Lawn Tennis
Trophy, it later became known
simply as the Davis Cup. The
first competition took place in
1900 at the Longwood Cricket
Club in Chestnut Hill, Mass.
The tournament skipped 1901
but resumed in 1902. The U.S.
team won the first two meet-
ings. Other nations began to
compete, and by 2001, a


Say something
Dear Annie: My boyfriend, "Tyler," and I
Share both 15. He suffers from depression, and
lately it has gotten much worse. He told me he
takes many doses of Benadryl each night to
help him sleep. He promised he would stop
once school was finished, but I can't be sure he
did.
A few nights ago, Tyler admitted
he had been stealing alcohol from his
parents' liquor cabinet. He also men-
tioned that he wanted to try
OxyContin and weed to reduce his le
misery. When I pleaded with him X
not to do these things, he said he
could do whatever he wished and I
could not control him.
I know he could feel better in other ways
(seeing a therapist, using antidepressants,
etc.), and I have mentioned this to him, but he
won't listen. His parents are aware that he is
depressed, but don't know about the alcohol
and drug abuse. Should I say something? I am'
sure they would lock the liquor cabinet and
make him see a doctor, but I know Tyler will
never speak to me again if I tell them.
I feel overwhelmed and burdened with this
knowledge. I want to help Tyler get better in a
healthy way, but I don't feel comfortable going
to my parents about this, and it's stressing me
out. Please help. Scared
Dear Scared: You are smart to see that Tyler
is in trouble. His inability 4o sleep, plus the
liquor abuse and hints about OxyContin and pot
indicate that Tyler is depressed, stressed and
desperate for someone to notice. It would be


M. Rooney


J. Garland


record 142 nations, were com-
peting in the Davis Cup.

Q: My friends recently
returned from Las Vegas, Nev.,
where they stayed on "the
Strp." I asked them, "What is
the Strip? Where is it?" I got an
answer that only proved they
hadn't the slightest idea, either.
Do you have an answer? How
many hotels are on the Strip?
- T.S., Wilmington, Vt.
A: "The Strip" is about a 4-
mile stretch of Las Vegas
Boulevard. One travel
brochure says 113 hotels are
located in Las Vegas, with
about 38 large hotels situated
on the Las Vegas Strip.
Although casinos existed prior
to the 1940s, the following
hotels from the 1940s and
1950s put Las Vegas on the
map: the El Rancho Vegas,
Hotel Last Frontier (later the
New Frontier), Flamingo,
Thunderbird, Desert Inn,
Sahara, Sands, Riviera, Dunes,
Hacienda, Tropicana and
Stardust.

Copyright 2010, Gary
SClothier


to his parents
best if you would talk to your own parents, but
if you cannot, then please say something to
Tyler's parents about his increased level of
depression. If they do nothing, talk to your
school counselor in more detail when school
resumes. Tyler may become angry, but you will
never forgive yourself if you don't step in.
Dear Annie: My dad passed away last year.
Unfortunately, my sister and I have
since become estranged due to dis-
agreements about who should live in
S the family homestead, whether it
Should be sold or rented, how to
divide the contents of the home (fam-
S ily photographs, jewelry and memora-
bilia) and actions my sister has taken
S since Dad passed.
I honestly do not believe we will
ever overcome our disagreements. Do you
have any suggestions for dealing with this sad
situation? I've cried buckets and tried to let go
of the hurt, but haven't been able to. Sad Sis
Dear Sad: Unfortunately, it is not uncom-
mon for the death of a parent to create an
estrangement between siblings. Did Dad have
an executor? If not, perhaps your sister would
be willing to have a mediator or clergyperson
work with the two of you. A neutral third party
might still be able to help you and your sister
resolve these issues with less rancor. However,
if there is no way to maintain a relationship,
please get some counseling on your own. You
are grieving.

COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM


BRIDGE


Some of this week's deals have been too hard for an inex-
perienced player. If this deal defeated someone; though, after-
ward he would be kicking himself for having gone down -
assuming the defense did not hand it back to him on a platter.
You are in three no-trump. West leads his fourth-highest
heart. What is your plan?.
The auction was straightforward. North did not need to
worry about clubs, because you had to have length in that suit
when you did not show a four-card major or raise diamonds.
The original declarer saw nine winners: two spades, two
hearts and five diamonds. He took the first trick with his heart
jack, played a diamond to dummy's ace, and cashed the dia-
mond king. East's spade discard was a blow.
Now South called for a low club, but the defense was per-
fect. When East won with his ace and returned his heart two,
West carefully forced declarer to take the trick with dummy's
queen. South could only cash dummy's top spades, but the
queen did not drop. After South had congratulated his oppo-
nents, North pointed out that declarer would have had no trou-
ble if he had played dummy's'heart queen at trick one.
Here, after winning the trick, South would have cashed two
top diamonds to get the bad news, but then he could have led
a heart to force a hand entry for the marked finesse of dummy's
diamond 10. And if East could have taken the heart queen with
his ace and returned a heart, declarer would still have had a
heart winner in his hand.


North 08-14-10
A AK4
Q 8 3
SA K Q 10 2
e 75


West
. 83
V A 10 7 5 4
SJ 9 6 5
4 K 9


East
4 Q 10 9 7 6
V 92'
* 4
46 A 10 8 6 2


South
A J 5 2
V K J 6
8 7 3
QJ 4 3
'Dealer: North
Vulnerable: East-West


South West North
1 *
1 NT Pass 3 NT


East
Pass
All pass


Opening lead: V 5


love East
ganda and what people are
reading," she told him. "As
you know, you're in the
business of entertainment,
so I think a lot of it is pre-
orchestrated and you're
reading things that are not
based on fact."
Lauer also asked her
about a belief that her
daughter was not well-
served by those around her,
including her parents.
"As a parent, you have to
let her go a little bit," she
said. "When she went out to,
Los Angeles when she was
19, I had to let her go and
let her live and fall and fail
and survive. Without fail-
ure, there's no success. I
was there in close proximi-
ty, but you can't make your
child not go out and go to a
club and not get behind the
wheel of a car. I certainly
don't condone any of that
behavior."
"They're gonna do what
they're gonna do when they
turn 18, 19," Lohan said. "...
And you kind of lose a little
power and control, which
you want to do for your
child. You want to let them
go. Without failure, there's
no success."


TODAY'S MOON: Between new
moon (Aug. 10) and first quarter
moon (Aug. 16).


HOROSCOPES

If you haven't learned anything
else, you've figured out that it's
smart to build upon a firm foun-
dation. This will serve you well
when you want to start a new
endeavor in the year ahead. You'll
make sure your footing is solid
before you take a step.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) To
your surprise, you'll have a reser-
voir of strengths upon which to
draw that could help you success-
fully perform a tedious task.or
participate in a tough competition.
Give it your best. '
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)-
When dealing with someone new
on a personal level, let your man-
ner put this person at ease. Once
s/he senses your sincerity, this
individual will feel impelled to treat
you similarly.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Stabilizing influences will prevail,
with recent disruptions dissipat-
ing and falling by the wayside.
This could be especially prevalent
in regards to your financial affairs.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
If an important matter comes up
that needs your personal atten-
tion, disengage yourself from your
social involvements with others.
They'll understand and even give
you their blessings.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) Performing at your best
might require a great deal of soli-
tude. Don't hesitate to walk alone
when it serves your purpose to do
so.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22,Jan. 19)
You might rot feel as comfort-
able in social involvements with
new acquaintances as you do
engaging in activities with familiar
old friends. Don't be rude, but
Stick to tried and true pals.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
Someone with whom you usu-
ally are at odds might find much
to admire in you at last. This could
be the benchmark for establishing
a new relationship.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)-
Try to comprehend the big picture
instead of just reviewing a few
brushstrokes. You could get your-
self so overwhelmed by the details
that you fail to see what is right in
front of you.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Should someone be trying to
interest you in something that
might require financial involve-
ment, get hir/her to lay out the
entire plan. Unless you get all the
details it should be a no-go.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)-
If it's not important who leads, and
your mate opts for that role, rele-
gate yourself to being supportive.
It's likely to produce many bene-
fits that you never thought exist-
ed.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Do yourself a favor by pushing
yourself out of the easy chair, get-
ting away from the.television set,
and engaging in something physi-
cally active. Participating in a
stimulating activity outdoors
would be perfect.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)-
Being with friends whose exuber-
ance is infectious is a good pre-
scription for having a fun and
healthy day. Make every effort
possible to avoid being around
dullards and dunderheads.
Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.


WORLD

ALMANAC
Today is the 227th day of 2010
and the 56th day of summer.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In 1483,
the Vatican's Sistine Chapel was
inaugurated.
In 1914, the Panama Canal offi-
cially opened.
In 1947, India and Pakistan
won independence from Britain. .
' In 2003, Libya accepted
responsibility for the bombing of a
Pan Am airliner over Lockerbie,
Scotland, in 1988, and agreed to
pay reparations.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS:
Napoleon Bonaparte (1769-
1821), French emperor; Sir Walter
Scott (1771-1832), poet/novelist;
Ethel Barrymore (1879-1959),
actress; Julia Child (1914-2004),
chef/TV personality; Debra
Messing (1968-), actress, Ben
Affleck (1972-), actor.
TODAY'S SPORTS: In 1948,
Babe Didrikson Zaharias won the
third women's U.S. Open, even
after missing a five-foot putt on
the 18th hole.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "There is
only one step from the sublime to
the ridiculous." Napoleon
Bonaparte
TODAY'S FACT: India and
Pakistan went to war in 1947 over
the area of Kashmir; the dispute
continues today and is one of the
oldest unresolved conflicts in the
world.
TODAY'S NUMBER: 56,307 -
approximate number of people
who were employed in the con-
struction of the Panama Canal
between 1904 and 1913.


ACROSS 39 Columnar -
arrange-
1 E-mail deliv- ment of
ery data
4 Folkloric 41 Future fish
character 42 Three be-
7 Mme. Gluck fore V
of opera 43 Stoolie
11 GI address 45 Fast mam-
12 Medicinal males
plant 48 Metal thread
13 laced 49 Crosses
14 Suit color (2 riskily
wds.) 52 Rara -
16 Clare 53 Thought
Boothe 54 Get a move
17 Mall tenant on
18 Patron.of 55 Lie down
lost causes 56 Nick or
19 Dodge City scratch
loc. 57 Devotee,
20 Shoulder suffix
enhancer
21 Like bricks DOWN
24 Least expe-
rienced 1 Game piece
27 Wood chop- 2 Mineral
per springs
28 Film spec- 3 Citizen's
tacular concern
30 "Hot Lips" (abbv.)
Houlihan 4 Ms. Burstyn
32 Ouchl 5 Costelloor
34 Second- Gehrig
highest 6 Lawyer's
voice charge
36 Baba 7 Refers to
37 Not tippy 8 Praise


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


8-14 2010 by UFS, Inc.


ACROSS 40 Corp. exec Answer to Previous Puzzle
41 Ribs of a IG F
1 Ludacris' leaf L
music 44. Build, as as- V BLUE
4 Grime sets
8 Take it on 48 Upper limb STORE UDE
the "49 Beach wear KIA PA
11 Festive 52 Narrowinlet BAKED RA WEST
nights 53 Fictional AXE EPIC SWIT
13 Fully quali- governess YI PE ALT ALI
fled 54PDQ S ABLE T BLE
14 Turkish po- 55 Urge IROE SI
tentate 56 Average FIIINK H S
15 Added vita- (hyph.) WI RE JAYWAL KS
mins 57 Exultant cry AVIS IDEA HIE
17 Horse color lEST M RT
18 Veer DOWN
19 Book feature 22 Iceberg 38 Chest
21 Not neathh 1 NBA offi- 23 Pale muscles
22 Rival cials 24 Throw out 40 Granny's
23 Fuses 2 Confess heat brooch
26 Quick fix 3 Marquette's 25 Floating 41 Change
29 Marie's title. flower 42 Ontario
friend 4 Less risky 26 Drying neighbor
30 Life stories 5 Kimono ac- oven 43 Statuesque
31 Washboard cessory 27 Look a long model
6 Bravo, n time 45 Meter maid
33 Less than Spain 28 Auction of song
one 7 Boring site 46 Bryce
34 Mme.'s 8 "Shane" star 30 Splotch Canyon
daughter 9 Chills 32 Almost- state
35 Movie mogul 10 Tailless cat grads 47 Is,'to Pedro
36 Onassis, 12 Took big 34 Frothy 50 Mont.
e.g. steps desserts neighbor
38 Hunts for 16 Currier's 35 Spring 51 1040 org.
food partner bloomer
39 Worn-down 20 Actor 37 TV news
pencil Beatty source

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


8-16


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
T 80 THAT TUNNEL HAS WHY
BEEN THERE FOR YEARS? BAY
IT'S BEEN THERE ALL THE TIME
WE WERE BUILDING' THAT WALL' I S
.~r C-


2010 by UFS, Inc.


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another
Today's clue: W equals U
"CDZN NHNIXABN NCFN KRA LVZNF

YRN LDFYVZN AT PNYYDBP ACJNI, D
MNPDB' NVSR JVX K D YR SATTN N VBJ
AMDYWVIDNF." MDCC SAFMX
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "It's too bad I'm not as wonderful a person as people
say I am... the world could use a few people like that." Alan Alda
(c)2010byNEA, Inc. 8-14


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 15, 2010" 7B


Answer to Previous Puzzle


WS D I ISEKERs ER GS








9 Squeakers 38 -choy
10 Lime cooler 40 Psychics
WIEST YURT


LIRAS EMIT G UMN
KY TISIET IC
9 Squeakers 38 choy
10 Lime cooler 40 Psychics
12 Rub against may see it
15 Dress part 42 More timid
18 Prominent 43. Basketball
feature team
20 Treaty 44 Part of the
21 Plane's car- eye
go section 46 Grades 1-12
22 Line of ro- 47 Winter
station sports gear
23 Held on to 48 "The of
24 Vex the Roses"
25 Ear cleaner 49 Lehreror
26 Money Canrey
drawer .50 BASICal-
29 Whey-faced ternative
31 Deadlock 51 Adjust a
33 Quite sincere clock
35 Canada's
capital








B S da Aunro usllt 15 2010 Jackrn lfh k~~ni s


CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


t 31un -, -




WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




MARKETPLACE


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM

--Show it t




$29.99 Recreational


BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA

St Sells!L




e and Automobile Listings


Pubihcaton Policy Errors and Omissions Adavernleri should c heck their l. ine firs a This. Dubll.aon .n s all not Del r Ilat.lc i laiIure I1 .:. Iub. r, an, a or ir.r in I grepr.ic eI.". errors in puoDlCealon 6>e:e6plf ihe extent of [he cos of lhe ad for [he first day
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Don't Pay Full Price! Construction knowl- Equal Oportunity porch, backyrdatio, Saw & Table $150 850-482-7888 Doll Phone $30 850- blues with storage w/4 chairs. Glass top
Found Shop DealTaker.com edge required, Provier and 4479 Fairfax Rd $525 850-573-1065 526-3426 spaceS 25/eaor 48", 200 OBO 850-
uoThe Place for long hrs. Call Employer TDD#711 + dep. 850-482-8196 Black & Decker 2/$-40(850)209-4572 482-6818/394-7222
Coupons & Deals! 850-747-8515 or 209-1301. 12" Planner w/table Bench Grinder on Corner Computer
FOUND: White F dog DealTaker.com & collector bag. $275 stand $25 850-573- Desk $25 OBO 850- Marlin 3030 Good Router, Table & 4"
w/black spots in Austin Tyler & Assoc 850-573-1065 1065 482-6818/394-7222 cond Gun, scope, router bits $125850-
Sunset Heights. ealthare Equal Housing Qualityrentals 14Delta Band Saw Bookcase, large Crib mattress, $3-0293 573-1065
850-596-9186 Equal eick Home I 2 61 n 1' windo c all 850-592k2439 brads & (850)323-0293-Sat er
850-596-9186 opportunity 850- 526-3355 w/xtra blades $250 72"x36", 5 shelves, $25/ea or $45 for Salt Pepper Shak-
"Property Mgmt is 850-573-1065 $50 850-526-3365 both 850-482-3853 Men's Wk Pants & ers i/n in holder
ral eers Busy Medical HousesUnfurnishe our ONLY Business" Jeans- Several from or bowl $3, w/nap $2
Pratice is seeking 14' Trampoline, $85 Box of odds & ends Entertainment 32 to 35 $3ea or 2/$5 O 0-5230
FT Receptionist / 850-693-6082 $20, Propane Heater center/ 32" TV- (850)209-4572 OBO 850-526-3037
DealTaker.com Medical Records 2/1 house in Grand Mobile Homes w/Tank $150 850- Oak w/glass doors Sei ac
SM 18" cCW racings ri, 5s- 105 e and f/ W ors
Over 8,000Coupons Custodian Ridge $425/mo +$425 fr ent 18" ICWracingrims, 573-1065 and pullout trays for MICROSUEDE CHAIR- Sewing Machine
From Over 2,300 ust have 1 yr of dep 850-592-5571 R good cond., grt for DVDs/Tapesand 32" Butterscotch color w/case $150 850-526-
StoroOes! Sh 0 w, P Must h I of NhaEv 1ady yree of de 5-9-570)592-
Stores! Shop with office experience. Honda $500 OBO Brad Gun & box of JVC TV, Exc. cond. NICE $100 (80)92- 3037
DealTaker.com Se resume enoe 3/1.5 Brick Home in u/1 in Alford, window call 850-592-2439 brads h" & '" $60 $350. (850)482-3145 2507 Skateboard Grind
4284 Kelson Ave 'dale City Limits A/C, $375 850- 579- 850-573-1065 Miror b Ethan Allen Rails- Two 8ft. black
Soetle Maranna, FL approved 4622/ 209-1664/573- 2, 10"T sr h u 46 x 25 $45 OB850- r $60e 2/$100.
r Happy Ads IFruit&Vegetaies M 32446aFL credit. 334-714-9553 1851 needs motor $175 Bright Start Baby Frigiaire heavy duty
I 32446 | 850-573-1065 Bouncer, new cond. washerdryeryrs 482-618/394-7222 (850)209-4572
DealTaker.com TheNw Marnna Gardens Apartenss $21850-482-7665 o $175/ea 300 Motorcylcle Helmet Small Oval Indian rug
Don't Pay Full Immediate occupancy on 3 BR Twin Headboards it both 850-624-3703 HJC Black/Silver& 4'x17" $40 850-866-
Price Save Money! Has as Pro uce apartments with subsidy available. Allen $75 OBO 850- metaull a e GARAGE WORK White, sz g $50850- 1700
Price!SveMoney SOUDWOAKDRFSSER-
Over 8,000 Coupons We have Slocomb o3070 Carters Mill Road 482-6818/394-7222 $25850-624-3703 DESK-TABLE 594-9923
from Over 2,300 Tomatoes, Peas, Marianna, FL32446 28X80w/drawers $10 Naked Lady coffee S D OK D R-
Stores. Butter Beans Deaakerom 850-482-5358, TDD/TTY 711 4 C clamps $40, 6 bar Cedar Dresser (850)592-2507 table/art work one of5 drawer, TALL $225
--I*0 .1r- 1065 conde (85)52-ns &88wdrwr $1 Ne Sed$Lady offee VerD goA )DRESE-0
DealTaker. com kra & Suash Clothing Store Equal Housing Opportunity clamps $72, 1 pi w/mirror & chest of a kind 500850-- 850)592-2507
Coupons and Deals clamp 10 850-73- drawers $150 good GARDEN EDGER 1700 S
Lost Shop with 1065 cond. (850)592-2881 MOLD- SETS$15 1700 SOLID OAK DRESSER-
ii nniti (Dea)Ta9 com M (850)592-2507 Oak wood computer W/MIRROR,8 drawer
,i Dea Taker com Ab Works By Nordic Chest Girls Cloth desk, $35 850-482- $275 (850)592-2507
LOST: Mini Dapple -c Track $40. (850)209- 4 drawer $50. 7888 SOLID OAK KING
Dachshund dog, in realestate 4572 (850)209-4572 s0 3/4 51- 0094 OLDIE RODS HDD- IO
Wispering Pines area850- 526-0094 oLDIE RECORDS HDBD- W/MIRROR,
Greenwood. 850-557- re1ftikU 0reit ANGLE IRON-TUBING- Chest- 5 Drawer solid Home made wood 331/3- EA, Many mattresses $400
2115 Cindy NHC HOMECARE Bar stock, flat, RD wood chest painted porch end table (850)592-reader dig50ea (850)592-2507
Quality Care is Our Business $.20 LB (850)592-2507 for a child's room w/shelf $10 850-866- (850)5922507 Technics Stereo
OUR MARIANNA HOMECARE PROGRAM Bamboo shelf unit, 75. (850)209-4572 1700 Old WWII 32 calibur Turntable System,
OUR MARIANtea cart & rocker China Cabnet,1970's HPPHOTOSMART pistol $300 850-569- needs drive belt $25
Ca eeker SEEKING AN INDIVIDUALTO Perfect condition 8200- works great 194 850-569-2194
FILL THE POSITION OF $35/ea 850-526-3426 perfect Condition 8200- works great
FULL TIME OFFICE ASSISTANT. Basketball Hoo 175 850-526-3365 can demo $20 OMEGA JUICER- re- VEMCO V-TRACK-
General Apartments- JOB FUNCTIONS INCLUDE A WIDE VARIETY w/backboard $0 China Cabinet, Oak, (850)592-2507 tails$249 almost new draftinghead.$50
Furnished OF CLERICAL DUTIES SUCH AS FILING, 850-526-3426 1940"s $225 850- INflatable boat 35 (850)5922507 (850)592-2507
ANSWERING PHONES, AND DATA ENTRY. 526-3365 cover- CANVAS 8FT. Porcelain Dolls, Lg. Vito Clarinet- 3 years
DealTaker.com INTERESTED PARTIES MAY FAX THEIR Bathroom sink 5 i o$10 (850)592-2507 $20, Med. 10, Sm $5 Vito Clarie- 3 year
For Store Coupons & W. Lafayette St. 4 RESUME TO 850-526-5827 w/vanity top. 1 single Clay Pots, BONSAI, 8505263037old. Very good condi.
Dealsl large rooms, 1 bath, ATTN: Cindy Gordon, Office Mgr sink & 1 double. $25 ORCHID POTS, NO Jigsaw $35, Belt tion. $400 OBO
parking, all utilities OR APPLY IN PERSON 4121 LAFAYETTE ea. (850)482-4120 PLANTS $2EA Sander & Table $50 RED BOOKS (COINS) (850)718-6630
AirConditioners included $700/mo STREET, MARIANNA, FL Bed- Solid wood (850)592-2507 850-573-1065 1965-1989 ALL $35 Wooden baby crib
Help Wanted: 850-272-9044 EOE/DFWP complete twin bed Clowns, different MICROSUEDE CHAIR- (850)592-2507 W/mattress $65 Seri-
CDelTkm Ci Care Center painted black.100 sizes, $1 $20 Butterscotch color Snake Habitat $10 ous ing. only please
The Place for Apa cents (850)2094572 850- 526-0094 100 (850)592-2507 850-526-3426 850-482-3853
Coupons & Deals! tials required. Unfurnished
GiftSuggestions 3difaion l& 2 BR Apt. avail. GIVE US A RING
Dr. C'dale (Helping water, garb, sewer L'po n l -in e o! \
DeaTaker.com Hands Daycare) incl.$400-500. No Chipola Nursing Pavilion and
Super Stuff for Less! 850-352-42 ask pets. 850-526-8392 reentria
Shop with for Bohnie Retirement Center, Maann, FL
DealTaker.com i2B/BA,1 a t.. in is accepting applications for tOy to
I e Dl rown.$450. mo. No the following positions: I t tp
Tools. I interview c e pets. 8 50-573-0598
SNew ob clothes or more info. ll
Don't Pay Full Price' Must be a licensed RN by he Stateof
Looking for Shop DealTaker.com. Floridu a nd have knowledge of CQI
Something New? The Place for OBRA guidelinesMDS and RAPS. Wll
Want to Spend Less? Coupons & Deals! be responsible for directing the overall
Don't Pay Full Price! DealTaker.com nursing operation of the facility in i.

Coupons & Deals! Northwest Forida company policy.
DealTaker.com Northwesn. .
es anims Community Hospital ee ble forne 8 0 5 6 1
MDS. PPS process with timely and 5 2
accurate transmission. Management of
Medicare residents. Insure appropriate
documentation. Must have knowledge of ( (8 O ) 779-2557

I t- ' |" Must ,ave exerlence Tn foe service man -
ree Pets PoicY Chipley, Florida. a leading healthcare agement. Degree ard certification prefer
Your pet deserves a lo. provider In Panhandle Is seeking red. Will be responsible for te
ing, calm. An qualified candidate for the following daly aspects of dietary operations along
fr a free pet maydsw position: wit the certified dietary manager and
response from individuals dietician. Must maintain compliance with
whowsellyouradnmalfor Clinical Director, all governmental regulations. state and
research or breeding purl Community Home Health, federal guidelines.
careful lyl florida licene required.
Contact:
Dianne Blount. HR
Birdses&F sh 850-415-b06-phone. 850-638 0622-fax.
sBees&FishdblountA_,nfch.org email. Sunday.Augusl 15, 2010
Applications can De downloaded fromSunday August 15, 2010
DealTaker.com website: www.rfch.org. careers
For Pet Store section. NFCH is an EOE.
Coupons & Deall


FREE Kitens to good 1
home. 85-526-2958
Free to Iovirg home.
liter trained kittens. ,S .M N ID
850-482- 5880 850-
303-9727 Local Tire and Service Center has an
[ Dgs immediate opening for a Tire and Service
Sales Consultant. 2 years experience THE SUDOKU GAfE WIlTH KICKI
preferred but will train the right candidate. H OW TOr PIA
$40k Ist year potential. ,
Salary plus commission Fillin lh9x9 g Wi- th't lNig
nunibers so mNt eh ilmif, f and
CKC Reg. Chow Pup- Benelits include: nnbt efi t and
pies. Parents on ste. 33 box cntai hp at 1 llyoce.
5400 Im $350 m. 334-
64 0440 or 498.0675 0 Dental There Is oi0y one corfeC t solution
DealTaker.com for each puzle,
Pet Items for Less! 0401
Shop with
Dealral'er.com *2 weeks vacation GET MOR. ASAB/I
Golden Retriever Filin PUZZLES ONLINEI
puppies. beautiful. ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
$300. r ady 8 W 14EE BOXERAI
Adult. 5are CKC F. Drug-Free Workplace EOE BOXERJARI.COM
AKC-M. 334.678-0883


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www.JCFLORIDAN.con CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 15, 2010-9 B

real estate e Mob leHomes Roommates- HomesforSale [ BoBoats M) Campers/Travel
residential f rent for Rent Accom. to Share Trailers
SI correct Craft Torino
Very Private on Furri. Rm 4 Rent, $375 17ft. complete refit
Large acreage w/out + /2 utilities. W/D '07 350CID/450 hp
Bbulhdiarg s. 3BR/2BA, avail. On North St. in '' ti;i '- Penta outdrive, gar,
:le ijrge kitchen, C'dale850-209-5550 .* kept. exc. ond. very
,ar c'..$575 mo. fasti! $10,750.
850-352-2103 334-347-7930
Mdbile Homes real estate 699 CO RD CROWN LINE'07, 210 2006 KZ Sportsman
inParks Craftsman board tower. 350mag Pull, 1 slide out
SC iff fint D1a l for Rent i Homesj resI ^ ntial for sale 100HEADAND Bowrider w/wake ToyHauler 35'umper
Sniff Ou a rea 300hp, like new, leeps 6 Fully cont.
2/1 MH in Grnwd Design $26,000. 334-470-8454 $13,500 334-726-4905
i ad $425 CH/A, water/ 2/2 & 3/2Quietwell Approx2850
sewer/ garb, maint. H20/sewer/ sqft DYNA TRAK 15 ft.
in the Classifie50-s. garb/lawnincl.se 5BR/BA, fiberglassboat
569-1015 D nior discounts.Joyce Built in 2009 w/trailer $700
Riley Real Estate 850- Energy efficient 205-249-2936
Shoppers with a nose for bargains head straight for the 2/2 Located btwn GR 209-7825 Dek Fisher '01 Hawk 18'
& Sneads water/ 0 Lennox Two Class 2, with 115
Classifieds. In the Classifieds, you can track down deals garb. incl. $350/mo Park Model Trailers Zonesstem Mercury outard
on everything from cars to canine companions. It's easy 850-573-0308. for rnt $55/moater omeswithAcreage S. fnr K t.1 acres e
n$200 sec. dep. Water Slate & tile motor with trailer, 2 2008 5th wheel,
to place an ad or find the items you want, and it's used 2 & 3 BRMH's in ewer/garb. & cable Hardwood rs. motor accessladder, RL29. $22500 obo.
by hundreds of area shoppers every day. Marianna & Sneads included.Poolon Granite Bemmni. AM/FM ra- like new, I slide. Call
-by hundreds of area shoppers every d i il Quiet Country counter do. dchae Mike 334)791-0318.
-- Poid.. 850-482 5584 Rereat. Bric tops cover. very well kept
Home 30 ,ac. 2. Formal dining inder shelter. CARRIAGE '02
Go with your instincts and use the Classilleds today. 3 2 ,*n i c.., $;0 0r" Rent to Own: 2 3BR 2FP. Ne Kicr, 2 car garage 1000. 334-6857319 CAMEO 30ft.2 slides
Ist_ 8~.0 5 l9 MlI-I. L-.t rent nc.l. W riar.dc. mu,.h 2stallbarn -will kept includes .
SJ ACKSO N C O UNT Y O R"ID AN I?_ANJ 49 For ,mleoli,,re 1. snrfr,:,rr, Trey ceiling Fisher '06 Crappie super slide hitch
1\3 25432 s1)'514 6 6515 Drns. 15 rimn i in master Special. Has Mercury $20,000 334-687-9983
NLOW -- i e aNmHo. 18ft ceiling 60 motor. 21 1
(850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 3 2 ,,l Cdl.nc reedaftaeini? Red. to 2J4.000 in living area hrs.on.mtr.Trolling
.125 Check o the Classind B 080 SO3509 5"1601 5355.999 motor.fish finder, 2
4868 |2:'Pi-B8i MA Aiverwtlis vRtrailer
SCall 334 596-7763 334-7932226
Glass Stream 00' Hy-
1 .- draBass 1500, 110
Evinrude. 2-lish find- age Cameo'05
ers, tilt trim. live 32ft.3-slides, 2-A/C,
S, ells, great cond. 5.5 K Generator,
S-., $,4500. OBO 33,4685- loaded, no smoke no
pets, Exc. Cond,
FORECLOSED Glass Stream 00 Hy- $29 900. 334-714-4001
HOEAC N dra Bas- 1500. 110 Champion '89 Travel
HOME AUCTION Evir rude. 2-fisn lind- Trailer, roof air,
218 Whisper Lane er. rilt .& trim.2 live clean, Call $2500 OBO
A a . ^ Dothan, AL wells. great cond. 228-597-1450/850-
.8 Bib7 BA -7538 SF $4500.OBO 334-685- 394-7258 Jackson Co.
Starting Bid:.319k .4357
Auction Starts
B068i 17 Mariner '90 Boat mo-
Open House: tor 4hp. low hrs. runs
Aug 7, 14 & 15 great short shaft
More Available $600. 334.441-8421
www.Auction.com
REDC Brlker UST( Dutchmen 40 ft.
Coa tors j *Bulldozing Pest Contrhol pecializng In Tra;vel T itMleeps56
aHu;,P .n L d Bulri'ng Pes ron l er h;ng PowerWar;ngJ Roofing I Self Storag e 00029904-0 Maum 00' 2400 SCR Travel Trailer '06 ,
cruiser, w/1tandem 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8,

For Gener MARIANNA REDUCED!!! only 118 hrs. 5.7L Like new. $20,250.
House* oil-7---3 ` Mercruiser w/ Bravo 334-406-4555
.lior ,OfficeaerME t --M A swim platform. A/C, Dutchmen '9727'
Cleaning 6rdrrP Repel c wvith Ur.' r ,. *.... .. _es ,. Large 4/2.5 Frig, micr, shower, 5th Wheel Classic
Call(Drad rE Pan *.resr C rp ce t ain RO |mm INC@ stove, TV/DVD/CD w/superslide. Perf.
Call Debra l ai,'trr o0 h alaor da '-Grove Park. VHF/GPS, many new cond.$6850 334-803-
Call Debra E olIr SWAMPGATOR V... ir,,,i
Free D SWAMiPGATOR u* s i' Dining room, parts, strict maint. 3397 or334-701-0421
sa esunld T tIL u.s Ito dfl, prce 01Srai Sl TraIlers & ack Dining room, regimen daughter FLEETWOOD '5
Estimates Bullder ,, ,,r, c erc raI (. It 30 Years in usin MBR down, going off to college ProwlerAX6,5th wh,
References a g S 0W10S h.IiweMonePa aeoW iil* Front & ack $26,500. 334209-8970 36ft, 4 slides, large
RAvailablern Ddeislilitb Hu., E o.1 ,or, s t. nes, shower, 30/50AMP.
in850-526-2336 SDbri R tmo0al s A F appliances $ 30,000 0334-695-
rin- -n 1Pndi IIt 992 (3341 797-1327 : 'us Room. 4995,334-687-7862



AC&Heating TO GraSil Addicted to Alcohol, Specializing In BY HOME REPADRS POLE a MLS# 1363er. Exc Jayco 22' Sleeps 5-6
Etc? FRiE ESTIATES BARN KITS 86 Seaker tower. FM! Jay FRight'09 by
Contractors Gravediaz ii HixLo 22'0TSvleeps-6

Land Clearing Opiates, Heroin, Residential & HOMEWORKS FREE ESTIMATES BARN KITS railer has No slide. ery clean.
W Etc?? Commercial Business "Beautification NO 33J4 9093 brakes. $28,900 Lots of storage! $13k
oI lSince 1960 WE CAN HELP!I JR Player J 00 SomM Locally Owned 334-618-3415 334-889-2259Newville
Call NewVision:850-718- Owoer/Ope Of Your Home" Painp sontan or' 5th wh.
2845 Owner/Operator MAMnaa 3 t
After Hours 850-526-2200 "We great yourpropertyas Carpentry/Painitng .*m-o-atac MAR IANN A Lots-Aeage 2 slides w/ 05' Chev.
Available 24/7 if it were our own" Installations mh RckNK LT 2500 HD diesel 4x4
New Vision is a Medical De- Quallty services done at General Repairs I both under warr
tox unit located at Jackson affordable prices- r c c es2 ponds PONTOON BOAT '84 39,500 334-347-4228
HospitaloinGManena.FL willteal any -1 illiam H. Lon, Jr. ' 1 Inc 2Fponds,
Hospital in Maianna. FL will beat any price 10% In* ches & e stocked. With 24FT, 5HP Johnson Outback 04' 29FH-S
Ned a New IMn? We Accept: Insurance, Med C NumlC N Wl-lrn olwer Artesian Well. At Motor, Good all alum. structure,
iiChckethl C are eConldenis f Cell-850-557-2398 8I01 LC8- RJ r7 othe end of Golfview Condition,w/trailer superglide Sth wh
mA'C n e 5 2Dr. OlymlpaSpa, 00695-2228 hitch/ short bed
Auto&Cycle Cine! _
Services Bulldozing Countertops EI letrcalervice t Gu d 1yanervres Countrye Crossieg Sabre by Palamino

camper, 3 slides,
la lMeahl l Shores ellmany extras, clean,
SItun ihrtces ighdaJchous e fAfo Coton woVd sacrN Hnce @$29k 850-
Sple i iHoptlnM iCabinet anna FLNHAl, Sealy Wells Rd. PROUNE '83
NdNHea, Md. hardwood trees. V BOTTOM 90HP 593-5675
Land Clearing, Inc. Shop, LLC Gutter Great deer hunting. Johnson motor, good

SUMMERTIME 85s0 .,.02 Specializing In *ServIce Work Cle anngi soid booa 38er .
A/C SERUICE COlil 850-83 5055 All Wood Custom ,Service Change Outs 91CJ8g0AtsnW
Ca eCnfd Built Cabinets New Construction By The [vth non Propertses
istribu&Counotereop Remodels Insured Hour Day 1607-A Lakefrosnt Dr.gSupeni
-'a unwvp alm w R eplacem ent. 1 .7- Lake f Dr. Super nice! 2007
2900 aSt s wmo Licensed Hoebuider FREE ESTIMATES Free Estimates or Week 3BR 3BA 2200 SF 345th Copper el.Canyonsde
SCall 850 579442 # ER301440850) 557-6733 Point on Lake Ran Cra outs. Lg. rear LR
bonnie Shre Sr Eufaua, iew, Boat Fiberlass 16' Bass w/entertalnment
T D Hramp/dock, porches, Boat W/0 hp Engine center, cabinet, buIlt
garage, paving, only Tilt & Trim, 2 live in radio & dvd,
$375,000 or Make Of- wells, trolling motor, surround system,
fer S. Georgia Land& great condition. 1979 dinnett/kitchenett,
Timber. Call Roy model boat & engine large bedroom.
Neves @ 229-942- $1,800. Call 464-8514 Private bath. Fully
0479 or Visit or 334-393-2110 fulished. Only
landandtimber.net $25000. 334-792-0010
or 334-805-0859
31ft. Only used 3
wtlfitimes, dual slide
SRo o 199524' outs, sleeps 10,2-
Excellent condition, entrance doors,
Trailer completely in/out ent. center;
5 H restored. $15,000 outdoor stove, elec.
OBO 334-355-3008 awning, 28" flat
screen TV, $26,000
B 080229-310-7252
vMotor Homes/RVs
0 '03 Kawasaki Prairie
5 ATV 4x4, 360 cc, 03 Gulfstream ulbtra
came paint, excel, touring series, class
cond. $2500 256-529- boat 76Catalina C motorhome, 11k,
0599 30', 2 cyi. Yarmar die- 2 slide outs, onan
seleng., Very low hrs generator, sleeps up
2003 Club Car cus- lessthan 250. Roller to 8 people, $38,000.
tomized Golf Cart For furling, bimin, head, Call 334-393-9315
Sale. Red exterior micro, fridge. Good or 763-0280
with red ad white cond. Docked Snug Alleo94'34ft7Auto
leather seats. Rear Harbor slip B-6. 33434. Auto
seats fold down. 673-0330. REDUCED satlite ant. electric
36301 (334)791-7180 $13900. leveling jacks, 58K
$2,800.00 mi. $14,900. OBO
6X12 enclosed trailer 334-301-3772
ew/1 side door & dbl Concord Coachman
doors in back $1900 '05 Motor Home.
new condo. 850-933- 23' long 2700 mi.
9228/643-8312 i Take over payments.
Suzuki '08 Quad 400 Sacraft '89 20-593-5103
4Wheeler w/several Center Console, boat, Cruise Master LE, '05,
extras. $3500 850- motor & trailer, 95 36ft workhorse chas-
,, 209-1622/850-698- 225HP Johnson Mtr, sis 8.1 gas engine,
9387 Dual Axle Tr. w/ 22k mi., no smk, 7kw
"brakes wh. runs gen. 3 s1, SAT, 2 TV, 2
SBoats e wll, very clean, A/C, auto leveling, R
c 2 6 bGreat cond. $SS500. cam. Roadmaster
.1978 Quach..ta 16' 334-791-4891 tow/brake system,
'i ., .'= 1991784Uachitan16' Columbia AL '05 Jeep Wrangler
1990 40HP Evinrude Unlimited, 41k mi,
'e trailer, trolling Ski, 60 hrs very w/jeep, $60k without
: .motor, depth finder, clean, life jacket & jeepd both in great
VHF radio, Exc: Cond. cover Inc $5500850- con d.selling due to
$2500. firm 527-4455 health.850-352-2810
Call 334-406-3825 Stratos '99 273 Damon 2000 Ultra
Intimidator. 17ft bass Sport. Cummins
lohnson 150HP. diesel. 12K mi slide,
$6500. 334-596 1694 Leveling jacks, diesel
778, or 706 681-5630
$8i1994 $ 9ap.arral 225
SLC Sport.lVolv er343137
Pernta II, bimlm, galv
Irailer, Stored Insidle.
S334) 393-2581
Bs C 20 Damon '99 Da
200 HP Mercur Sugar Sand 2006, 18 34'. 36K mi. Ford
Optimax. Matching ft, Mirage'SAFE, NO Chassi. Triton V10
Tandem Trailer. PROP, LOW MAINTE- mtr Generator, new
GPS, Etc. $8500 OBO NANCE, Seats 8, ex. awning, stabalizer
(Day) 850-638-4403 IgPsundeck, storage, $25K 334-406-9777


Si walk-through trans- Fleetwood Bdr '07
om, nonskid swim 3-sld, loaded CH&A
platform, Merc Opti fbp, wk. horse 8.1
Max 250 HP V6 trail- gas, 5,900 mi. $100k
er, cover. NICEI OBO 334-898-1201
$14,995. (253)229-
8500
CHRYSLER 78
Fish-n-Ski, 15ft,
40HP Chrysler motor,
$1,500 OBO 334-687-
6863, 695-2161
Cobra -1991 14' Tr-
hul stick steering w/ on 2009 Exp orer
40hp Mariner motor. To much boat for me
Depth finder, electric Make offer.
anchors trolling mo- 334-983-1502 or 96 37 Endeavor LE
tor. Custom DMI 478-731-0194 V8 Gas 460, 70,800
Trailer. $3,500. 334- Wellcraft 88' 23 ft. miles, rear camera,
693-0307 or 334-798- Center counsel, 225 Onan generator,
0148 Johnson outboard. new tires, wood
Correct Craft 1973, $4500. In electronics, and ceramic tile
14', live well, new Sale $7,000. 334-235- flooring, marble
top, 3hp, runs great2995 counter top corner
* A*ALgarage kept. $1750 E $20500 negotIable
334-596-5032 -9 *b 1 (850)573-1813
Stratos '95 285 Pro gl \ ,
XL. Dual console. L REDUCED Montana
Johnson Fastrike 175 '05 5th Wheel, 4
2 depth finders,gps, slides, king bed,
deck extension $7000 exc. cond., $27,000
334- 671-9770 with sthe .el.le.ds 850-547,2808


__ ___







10 B-Sunday, August 15, 2010 Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com
(Motor Homes/RVs Automobiles Automobiles Motorcycles Motorcycles LportUtility Vehicles portUtility Vehicle Trailers-Tractors Trucks-Heavy Duty Trucks-Heavy Duty
forSale forSale
Monoco Knight '06, Kawasaki '09 KXF250
Save $25K or more. n w, i Honda '03 Accord EX MotorrBP. 2 Tyota04
Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 -N v6. White w/tan Ithr brothers porenrm- ToyotaL O O K
mi, many upgrades Sunroof,heated seats re 4ftl e p very fast Highlander
2774 334 685-6233 crossing e,.lremist well maintained,
2l6334- 726-3842C equipped with CHEVROLET '79 C-60 FORD'07 Explorer
Honda '0 Accrd 06 naide aw asaki2000Cla AC, PW. PW, PDL, Limited,
BMW 05,325 Sedan, Coupe EXL, Black Glide-FXDWG. Black. sic LT.2007 Under remote entry, ter oKI VrT-8, Fully Loaded,
Blue w/tan leather, w/blk leather, sun- Like new. customs. Wnretgielok Fuly ae
36k mi, one owner, roof, XM radio, 44k 6600 mi. $12,900.404- arra" y l1. 1999 Blazer Looks AM/F rough runs good! $215033-6
No paint work, mi, 4 cyl, $15,300 578-1482 jeff@ 2053CC Low mi. Good, Runs Good. cruise, 4 cyl. M ey $2,450. 334-701-9213 15
$16,900 334-685-6233 truthinsong.com $9000 334-774-3474 $3000. 334 798-9131 Looks new Mase FORD 107 F150 Super
R-VISION 2006 Trail 334-685-6233 r 334-791-1074 3w/alloy wheels, Chevrolet '89 Scotts- cab,4x4,4dr, 15 6K
ite 26ft., fully Cadillac 91 Broug- TO Su Mo Motor Scooter
r 5- $42K ham D'elegance $11750. $2000. OBO. 334-794- 334-685-0846
loBaO 3l1e 1e3m lesra ene 61-l n spt and black, 9k miles, $1650850- 258-1638 Ca135 diesel 000 34e,85-08 0
low mileage $42K Collectors rare fine Honda 07 Fit sport great for cruising, 1999 Blazer Tracker Call 794-2210 0001 or 334-726-4298
OBO 334 6166508 113K miles, driven loaded, less than $4500. 334-791-2277. MOTIVATED 4x4. silver, grey cloth after 5 pm FORD '07 F250 Super
Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. daily, absolutely 40K, $13,200 OBO MOTIVATED interior. New paint, 5 ft. box Dury V-8 Crew Cab
by Gulf Stream 99' perfect, $5500. OBO 334-406-2667 Days 2009 Yamaha R6- WIFE! 2005 Good condition, coid 5fbox T. 2WD. 18K r de
Immaculate cond. 850-535-9672 or 334-588-3658 nights only 1,150 miles. Yamaha Royal Star aair. stereo with ipod Trailers-Tractors a 5 ft. Ta 30.000338
loaded w/ options 850-260-2625 Bought new, barely motorcycle jack. $3000 OBO. b Dade, 5" 8606, 3 34-69 0688
must see!! comes Honda '07 Odyssey broken in. Burnt or- Model XVZ13CT, 334-886-3154, FORD' Sps Trc
must see!! comes Cadillac '94 Seville Van. 1 owner. Load- range and black with body style is 334-798-9131 6X12 enclosed trailer bush hog, FORD '07 Sports Trac.
with '07Jeep.Dothan SLS 100K mi. allpow ed.Exc.Cond.NADA ghostflames, $9000 road/street, drive w/1 side door &dbl Chevy'04 Silverado V 6 fully c-loaed,
$58500 334-803-3397 er, new tires, $3,500. 24K. Asking $20,900 negotiable. Extras in- type is RWD. doors in back $1900 runs great, 2500 LT 8.1L V8 MPI $19,500 080 229-861-
S OBO 3346935503 Doan 32182-2 ludEd. 334-790-6146 4 cylinders, 35,000 new cond. 850-933 8100 V84 WHEEL DR 2714, 229-309-1890
m CHEVROLET 08 Honda '99 SI or 334 79L-2277 miles. In great 9228/643-8312 $4,500. POWER EVERYTHING Henry Cobb
Crv onveble ocondition.$4,/00 VM RADIO, 6 DISC
^careerdre One owner. 2"dr. '92 GolaOing, 60k. Features double Cummings/Onan CHANGER17,500.00, FORD 2005 Sport Trac
conad. garage kept Ki. miles.edexc.paint hard case saddle generator 703 hrs. CALL WHIT791-0576 XLT, 57K, loaded,drk
9Snroof$8000 running cond. bags, highway 85KW 400amp, auto red two tone grey, ex
Winnibego 0 Md29B 4 334-6925624 3434499 7 45-2915 c bas,cruise 04Tahoe itch runs4pory Chevy04' Silverado condition. $17,800.
P.Inn.e. 30tt sielf con- Chevrolet04Tahoeblue 4-dr. Z71 good OBO. 334-692-4572
tained44K mi new Jaguar'02 X-Type leave message control. Tires in LT Leather, DVD house $15,000. 080 cond. Znw par o 34- O 4-692-
tires & brakes, new 4'l. DR Low Miles. good shape Full 4-40X400 poultry Ford '89 Bronco, Runs
digital ant. & lat Nice Car, $500Don f r Con.rred Call CS house of Lubing nip- 405-9221 grt, lifted, mud tires,
digi6travel a ilet. che& ft t Ni ar,$0 ow *r05 t8 r,, aee sn Jk C CI ccpiedrinkers 334-726- 3 3- 68-1 7 excel. cond.$3500
screen TV & micro- $300 mo. Call Sieve d0 uble seat tour Autl:, 334714-2700 pe dri rs 334-726- excel. cond.8$500
wave, great cond. Ha er 34 7918243 ike. Asking -9.500 0 or 334-795-6101 B trade 850-774-
w/car tow dolly 080. Please cll ,.-i Gandy 4 row insecti- Tractor: JD 4450 9189/774-9186
$33,000.334-889-4489. evrole E I 334-79073.80 16, ~ c ile .Iplcartr MSWD duals, cab,
0.36 9 9 o d 81 American Iron Horse w Roul-le bo es. for PS, $27,500.
Camino.Good cond.'06,Texas CncppEr Motorcyc r
RVs/Campers rNeedsmino o erec beas w dpper tor a le O e two chemic ls 334-726-0067.
i aed $5500 OBO 334 99 elec. blue w/spider Traile ld es united on tool b r. CHE 91, 1 Ton 12ft br
Wantedweb gra cs 124c or Utility trailer 7x10,n GO c :9 O9ndl,,:n. 6 3. Truck Leasing/Rent Flat Bed Dump Trukon
1366 or7976925 S&S fuy custom- Like new, A-Frame vr t 09HHR LS, m229-;58 3146 r 229 Flat Bed Dump Truck
'06 Travel Trailers Chevy 05' Impala tan Jaguar '05 XJ8L zed garage show Jack -2 moto chocks, loaded, 27,000 miles, 400-5184 $5,200 or 334-reasonable
for sale, self con- in colo 68,200Kmi.1 4-door. Black. Owner bike.7950K, MustSee no rust exc.cod. Automatic, 4 cyl.,- FORD 89 F150,4wh
taed 334-793-448 owner, good condo d.$68Knew. Asking $30500 3344450366 $1300. 334618 Excellent! $10,700. Hallmark Traler/ 229-296-8 4x4 Auto, $4,600 or
or 334-793-4448 $7500 8505265832 5,985. 850-896-3774 Dirt Bike0 Hond 1 334-699-2280 334-790-7959 car hauler, 29ft good Chevy '91 herokee reasonable offer 229-
SAlab'06 eetwood 2- Auor Beautiful cord., hitch in erd *
5th '06 Fleetwood 2 or 850209-0202 aLincoln '01 Towncar. CRF70 Excellent Suzuki 07' GSXR 600 $ p 334-8520, 229-296-
slve it 5 wnar ees Condition $970. like new, 3550 mi. Chevy '03 Tahoe $4150. OBO 850-352-4724 8171 ord
10 130 mi 6000 334-798-2337 $6,000. includes all 162K mi. Fully loaded, Call1500 850-352-4724 8171
Silverado 250 work Signature series Condition $970. I162KemiFully loadedcall 928-240-2333
truvk ha packagalk101.130 mi $6.000 334-798-2337 $6,000. includes all C n x1 Dodge s2 Dakota Ford "93 Ranger over
$36 850-5 4467 after riding gear OBO Clean. Runs Great John Deer 05' 48 HP, FORK LIFT American Leather Int. Quad cab 100K mi. CD player,
payoff $36,000 $7500.334-794-9135 full wh. drive, front Eagle w/Cummings Clean cord. Fully white/tan asking
Keystone 01' Lincoln '07 M Z. collectors item, 1 cyl, Yamaha '07 V-Star finish mower, disk,
5th wh. 28 ft. slide- Light ta w beige in- 2 stroke scooter, 1100. 1. ,i new nhmwerd lift cap., good cord._ _
t Hvy e ther hea orange, exc cond, rear tire. an etras. r$11,500. 334-7019213 Dodge 2004 Dakota
outER CH&ANYON05* LIKE NEW! tan other t gold $10500 OBO $7,900 or venice1899 ohn Deere 64054WD ne. 334-688-5154 crew cab. Eco 45,000 milscod.
wave, TV, am/f cre Chevy '08 HHR esat ABS, sdre street legal. $500. aknrg paysof 1. 00.0870 9Kfu798lp335 co-
$500:~e. 1334-714-LC8 -an 1000 hrs.. Vans auto. ruSis-, $20.8
eduedi to $ 0000 ExtraClean, Extra airbags 37k mi, NA- OBO 334-774-2521 $5900. m i762 Kota reactor 0 new tires, anu 1 i.







8li ,65. Loer $300 Do- ST $ 50B0850.592. AC /terg
radio, $10,000. see at Low Miles. Loaded, DA $21,175 sell for 774-2773 after 5pm 20pm 7m150 Brt-7r John Deere '0-
Alabama Wildwood All Auto! Beautiful $17,900 850-814-0155 He D4pm -0 L er W/Dump CHRYSLER'06Town


campground in Red $93,7000 P ClHR $15E0 0' 334-693-5454 C74 3 loaderwi 9 8 0-6 bdToc-w
camp ru i Red $13,700 Harley Davidson'0 buckr. Bu5n Hog, n n
ale Chevy334-792 0394 incoln Con ressio Roadgde FLH,40K Yamaha R Chevy-Star 334-792-1205 Tabotte,om plow. $3500. age 4 door.$20000.
4695 or 334-791-8363 alm Townl tour pack, headsets, 1lack/ yellow k less G Exc. cod. 51K, seatsFor'937 -1W50, V-6,
Chevy '08 Impala, 142K mi. white w/ CD & CB, smokey then 650 miles. 9,100 m, leather, $14,000 21-202-424 7, ac, power, $9500 automatic, cold air,
3RIVER CAN3YON 05 ew part, block r e chrom e cellen reaernice.$,99 John Deere 6405 4WD neg., 334-688-5154 45,000 miles




ftoh at ehaut sada e uto, 685 5052 DODGE399,2500 RAM lethro gol$color,88K01 34 80
veransiceoato bed stea, platinum oaded Ki m h 334 7V-9 /6c. 78r-Tom PlaCh you6cua0dc7b Like New, $5600.
5thwh, 'Sldes, 00 down,$i259 etc. e eats3500 $9,900.334- 3071 4- 4 79-469 Two post Tractor. Chrysler '95 Voyager, $334790-37959
Entertainment cen month. Call Ron Ells- 334-693-2274 8722 YAMAHA '08 V-star 2360 hrs. $20,000 V6, auto, seats 8,
fteri Much M8re 334 -714-0028 2,Ha Da n Burgundy, '07 Trailblazer, 334-798-2337 power, am/frm cass.n 99' 1500 V- -





Mer, pl, Muc0S HARLEY l DAVIDSONcCrc -cm--Dd ely99E SU 150i0-'|
tReduced to $20 000 Chevy '71 El Cam50ino. Low miles! Like new! amilySUV Kubota Tractor 800 new tires, NOW Magnum 193K mi
Reduced to 120.000 ; j _Ei.5 F SS n Ak $, oe 3 D n ba am1 i
S850-509-1486 35' Engine. $500 classic 3000Km. Asking $2,695., Loaded $300 Down HST with front end $1975 OBO 850-592- A/T, A/C, P/steering,
S85059493282 Black $13,500 OBO 334-693-5454 $300 mo. Call Steve loader with box 2832 crews, $3,500. OBO
Watersporis J m a254-681-4802 YAMAHA '08 V-star Hatcher 334-791-8243 blade & finishing GMC '95, Conversion 334-691-2987/344-











1153 Leavems-8 Harley Davidson 1986 Van ,7 W I And Euied tnoetans 0 417- r
S-FLTC Side cr g r 8504 8 1 793-793768
JET SKI 09'VX ruis MAZDA '01 Silver Electra Glide Clas cLow miles! Lie new!2-oor Dark Blue, Call 334-774-7771 grt, 2500 S & M Au- MC '05 SIERRA,






2E rm 202 utgbtt R o dw H e sn 2un god G Massey Ferguson'63 9toS.2 ^ aab anm 9 2500HD, 139K milesARN
Mille;a Run Great! 5000 miles, $15,950. Asking $2,695., Runs good, Good Ma y Ferguon63 to Sales 850-774-OHD 139K miles
er approx II hirs. -334-693-5454 Condition $4500 model 35 w/ row 9189/850749186 black, 4wd, SLT pack-






Easy to pull Over Sale $14500 ag e rack, clean, well cond.$5,500.! 3 34-696-5531 nights Sport, 5sp 4wd, ard Trucks-Heavy Duty SON COUNTY CODE
vhtler icc4Chevy 6 Impl.000 OBO 0 Yamaha 2004 V-Star 334-7921208 bottom plow. $3500. M rs a, 4 door.
series $75CO. OBO small Hblock w, all 706-61- 2089 1100 Classic Black& GMC 00 Jimmy, OBO 334-445-1717 W anted: 850-258-7758RE
















334)300-1122 334-687-5971 or black, a/c, 154K, 1 100th anniv edition. hrs. original tires $3950.0 I0 Super Duty XL truck, VIOLATIONS
334-798-3352 ww parts, block M t d. chrome. excellent great cod.,$4200 334-774-6348 Atmobile G ierr ree
bored 60 over, codron 500. 080 850-526-2491 DODGE '99, 2500 RAM in color 88K mi. 1
tr ps flow master exhaust sdan, grey, autwo, 34618-25 a.4 :r Tom P eyourquad cab, short bed, owner, garage kept,
everything (plugs, like new, 69K m Yamaha '99 XVS11006cy turbo diesel, 4wd very clean, $910,000.
wires etc.)$3500 $9,900. 334-389-3071 .42K mi. Ask no 3200 17, o. $ or 1K$725 OBO 334445- 9373
4850-209-7051 or334-726-9500 Harley Davidson'08 OBO 334-7a26- 215 or tr ade fo in our .850-557-2711 334-369-8139













PSACATTilxt WCD FXRS ^ Su-er P lide, C s.r 850-212-6964 M Seels $1100C ll Jackson County
Ultra Class;c Scream 3-334-477-3152au.8- 5-2711r Fon'Fplai
Convertible ry Ed. Very iow miles A"l/I 1 d WANTED S.4 liter,154Km
S(hard/sofTtop)n $29000 3354-685.0380 ' black ext. tan leather e at 44
MeeDEH, Adult owned -O -mile Call CSI Aut seats, super cab, au- Meetil ons-Events
1153 Leave msg Harley Davidson 1986ragle And Equipped. to trans $8000. 417-
F LTC w, side car J o 548-5719 793..-7937
4-3 Chevy '77 Corvette Mercedes82'3805L exc. condo. 10,50 cb X unlimite84700 R4D LF1 5079 $9
WheelDrive T-top, blk w/blk int. 93K mi. H/S tops OBO 334-794-2665 or VStar 11 dr. w/ 57K mi. 1 own t DealTaker.com FORD'052 LARIAT

SLE Travel Trailer. local auto perf. team. ant. auto, AC, up Harley Davidson 1992 light bar, saddle $17,995. 334-333-4450 go o n Dealno
22.5" in total length Ser. Inq. Only. Papers grAded sound system, Sporster 1200 custom bagsrange, 2 9-254- 7 n sDealTaker.com eNOTICE IS HEREBY
and UVW of 3844 s. Available. Estate carcover & top stor- mid50's K/KH exc. new. 5,000 m. $5100. EEP 1998Wranler busin l GIVEN BY THE JACK
co, $4w,00.3dTrucks-7HEav9Duty SOGN COUNTY CODE
Eaxc. to pull. Over- Sale. $14,500 BO age rack,clean, well cooter 2550cc0. to 334-696-5531 nights Sportp, 4 nard white, excellent con- CHEVY00 Sverado (334)464-7573 anna, TY CODE
sized U-shai ed di- 352-219-7370 maintained w/ re- 794-2665 334-805- d hs st fr t5.9 L ENFORCEMENT
5nette thats1-112 cords. $14,200. 334- 0810 siloters/Mopeds tires/ac, 103K, $8,500 Tractor 00' Kubotab 5 ( 4
e o Che 79 Impanhla 792-9789 0 obo. 334-1790-551377 MI20 DT 34-1- w, 95 F-150, Edde 69 695-7770 hours.
en bd. M g blue ox chey 5HARLE9 DAIDSON Kuboa loader Bower PKG. no rust.iENT TO CONDUCT A
(334)30 2 $500. Call Hawk @ Mercedes '96 5320, 2003, 1200 Sportster A160 tfire gret, blue, 0G TO
$-99 334-793-1034 owner, mint cond., Lots of chrome. E 50%, engine, fuel 334-475-0084 auto, AC, 6 liter
MoJeep 1S gle $ firm., $ 7,500. 334-701-3974 tanks ok$12,500. o powerstroke d diesel, e l hein
4X4 Must Seel Red, 334-406-7530 trade for tractor 10' flat bed, dual rear will ic held In the
PS, AC,MATTilt CD5 8502126964 wheels $11,500. Call Jackson County
6 CYC, $3k in xtrased 3 3 s 334-894-2315 or B3 Department




















McNew from g Porshe 86Dred, sharp e
Mickey Thompson chrome9500850- Lance'08harming Jeep807. Lit Kt 334-464-3189located at 448 La-
tires, 25K mi, 3rd 260-1666 Scooter, 50CC, 2000 $6,999. Trades con- Ford '04 Ranger XLT fayette Street, Ma-
DEH, Adult owned miles. Like new. sidered. Call CSI Auto super cab, 38K mi. rann Rorda on the
-00Chevy 1Harley Dav 540-421-0726 334-714-2700t '02 1500 cd, cruise bedliner, 19th day of August,
$17,500 Show Cod. Chevy 81' Corvette" Lowrider 36K ml. Z1Ext.Cab.$9,999. ower window & 2010 at 9:00 a.
334-682080A s Red, Aut, Mirrored o5' s 4K Exc.acond ion. 1340 cc SCOOTERI United Z1 E Cab $r
Corvette S stingray s light b engine, s g are seat Motor Scooter08. Tractor 20 considered. ocks $9,995.
10resB MCalpr $dM. Good Cond. Loadw Nrg w Call CSI Auto 334.699-3123 Comments are en-























BUICK91Lesabre,6 convrtie10 i co good cod. 334 .1707
fr p3 4- 1 140. 4hitp5arl9 0 3 8404 80m 1000 m 3e son-5w/5'd9sk 334-714-2700 craed. Anyone
Matedtrans/motor 700 Corvette 94' 85K m7 d
Garage kept. $13,500. Ext. w/camel leather Harley DavIdson 98' War.334ystem $35,500 1 set bottom pIle & FORD FLariat, desiring Information
4-65- 334-596-2376 int.Sun roof, power exc. cond. orange, 229-254-0 f r w077s
sunshade. 6s CD terms $3K797- Excellent condition, Jackson County Code
chaIge. u1,55 $2,0. 3 Vehre wea her 6925 or 334-699-1366 98000 miles, Enforcement Office
Dodge Chargr 334-470-329251 034- 1 pr lETS T cargo trailer 4oor located at 4487 La-
Toyota 4WD 195 $RS .ll7 55 Honda 04 Hel 04 Jeep Wrangler X, WIl 2007, ond3tion?4) yette Street,
Ex. Cond. Very relia Nssan 08' Maxima scooter 250cc, ato- soft top auto, rianna, Florida or
ble vehicle. Green 38K mi.. 1 owner 3.5 matic, garageket, AM/FM/CD, w are found in the excellentcon- CHEVY
ble vehicle. Dk. Green gardin whe edition, has sat for 2 V-8. 4X4,266K miles. FORD '07 F-350, 5.9 L contact by phone at
$6500 334-671-1162 C rm ewSL. pearl white cover'&helmetk miles,newtires', years. Only used for fully loaded, rebuilt DSL Crew Cab 50K (850) 482-9087 during
or334-701-2548 C y1'C ette30 $18,425takingoffers $2800. Cal11677-7815 $15,900.(850)579- Classified Ads 3000'miles. $5,500. trans., $7,500 OBO miles, $29,500 334- regular business
Conv, lk/red int 350 334-445-1666 or 334- 0157 080 334-791-6955 334-687-3207 695-7769, 695-7770 hours.
Aviation eng. 4+3 Man trans. 369-8139.
Jr i S on Estate Sale.$lk OBO
Serious Inquiries Pontiac '07 G6 GT
Only 352-219-7370 Low mileage, SUPER
Chrysler 85 5th Ave, down, $249 mo. Call 0
Srebulittransmission. RonEllis 714-0028
looks & runs great Honda '05 GoldWing
white w/landau roof. Pontiac G-6GT '07 Roadsmith Trike Kit.
$1h200. 334-648-3171 conv.bMack 24Kmi. all 30thaAnv. Ed. CB,col
M20E Dothan kept. $15,000. 080 38K mi. $26,500
Mooney 1965 leather loaded, gar. or silver & Extras,
Airport Hangered 334-796-6613 334-793-0177
New from Porshe 86' red, sharp
Firewall Forward runs good 4cyl.
FR Equipped- 3000. 334-405-7465
Co. Owned Best $
possible way to Corvette'81 Toyota '02 Corolla
own a plane. Automatic 350 A/C, Clean Good I I idi
334-790-0000. (Silver) sell as is Condition $1695
$5500. OBO 334-793-2142
Automobiles Misc. 334.-774-1915 ona '06, 250 Rebel
Coootee8s' Toyota 05' Prius 43K Great condition. Runs
Stingray miles, light blue in great.$2000. obo
BUICK '91 Lesabre,6 convertible 108K mi. coror good cond. 334-701-1707
trans/motor $700 Corvette 94' 85K mL. ,.yo". 07 :.i
080 334-695-8840 blue, original car like Black, 53k, Exl. Cond,
new cord. $11,500. GPS backup camera,
OBO 334-618-9322 or 181 sound. tint. great
134.596.1790 gas mileage. trans-
-- rerable warranty, H a'06 CTX 13O0
new tires asking Cruiser Like New
Dodge 06 Charger I Call 334-470-3292 334-806 1322
22K. loaded. A MUST Toyota 07 Slenna Van HONDA 06 Shadow.
"EE... $1u.000 F rm XLT, 1 owner, loaded 2.8 miles. LIKE NEW.
'aiI .34-447-2147 with all ertras. 14.800. 229-.3348520
or -334.64.541 garage kept. 64K or 229-296-8171
MECURY LATE'70 miles $1l..500.
cables, wiring, r,-ew Challenger Garage 5032 or 314.695-0912
gears & water pump Kept, 5.7 Liter, Hemi.
$1 500 251-599-5127 Blue w/21 inch Facto-
Need Auto Parts? ry chrome wheels. 6
Tires? Don't Pay Full speed manual. An
Taker.com. The Place to buy a boat. 12, 500
for Coupons & Dealsl miles, 2 door, Like Volkwagon '04 Jetta Hna 06 VT
DealTaker com New condition Blue GLS TDI. Grey w/gray 1300C Charcoal color. ..
exterior Charcoal iil- Ithr.diesel, heated Bike runs and looks
alarm, am/fm, buck- $8,900334-685-6233 ride. Cleanttle his-
cruise, dr ver airbap, Volvo '07 S40, tory. The tires are in
05 Monte Carlo IS, passenger airbag, PL, white, new tires, good shape. I'm mov-
V6 auto runs and PSPW; $32,200 66K miles, Good ing and cannot take
looks great, a must (334)635-7831 condition. $15,500., the bike with me.
see!!! $10,500. OBO 334-791-2726 5100, $5,900
Call 334-475-0084 Dodge '99 Spirit (850)766-7112
$800 OBO Volvo 2005 S60 colin.hightower@hot
99' Mercury Grand 334-796-7484 Black w/Beige, 53K mail.com
Marquis "limited loaded, exc. condi-
edition" landu roof, _ tion. $13,600., OBO I-lI1L


leather,all power 334-692-4572
keyless entry tinted,
See t is to love it. LVW m'05 Beetle,
$8200. OBO Limited Edition,
Call 334-894-2134 Like New. New tires,
l moonroof, keyless
Ii & a Dodg1e '99 Stratus, entry, alarm. Under HONDA '07 CBR, 600,
A M kAutomatic, 4 cyl., Warranty, $9,500. loaded, 4;000 miles,
loaded, only 65,000 Call 334-655-0702 stretch/lowered, 2
miles. Excellent brother exhaust,
$4100. 334-790-7959 W Beelte' desel, $7,200 334-355-0454
A/T, loaded, exc.
tneForrde Ford 06'FocusSES4- cond. white w/grey Honda 1962 C102
Thunderbird very dr. Crimson red, au- int. 64K mi. $7,900. super cub 50, 4k
nice original car. 1st to,leather, sunroof 334-714-5860 miles, Black & white
yr. of the Town Lan- spoiler, like new 50K Good Cond., electric
dau, new windshield m.15 00 9 i 3 sneed,$2500.r
& gas tank, rebuilt mi. $10500. 334-389- Classics & Antiques art 3 s d,$2500.
odometer, power 334-347-9002 '
ceve erythin AC is 1959 2205 Mercedes HONDA'98 Valkyrie
functioning. Played Restore or use for Tourer all original,
in movie "The pans. low miles, runs great '
secrets of Johnathan 251-747-4022 asking $6,500 080
Sperr" $6500. 334-693-5454
334-618-9258 Ford '89 Mustang 5.0 Convertible Buick
Rustbug07@hotmal.com GT Runs Great $1800 1971Skylark yellow Kawasaki '06 KLR
Chevrolet 02 080334-798-1768 or withwh itetop, auto, Inew tires
Corvette. Garage 334-691-2987 350, 81Kmi,$9,500. akes, great condi-
kept, very good con- Nissan '05 Altima, 2.5 6-282-67BO or trade milesfor$300
edition. Custom ex- S, 5 speed, 32k mi. DealTaker.com good sportsman 4-
haust. $15,000. Must like new,REDUCED For Automotive wheeler. 850-592-
see. 334-798-4346. $10,900 850-482-2994 Coupons & Dealsl 3287








CLASSIFIED


--.. T'r"T DTIDANT m


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 15, 2010- 11


4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
www.sunnysouthpropertles.com
Email: c21Sunnyso@aol.com


4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independently Ooned and Operated
www.sunnysouthproperties.com
Email: c21Sunnysoiaol.com

Rtealor'
Cell 850-209-5211
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3ra Mock, GRI
Broker Aso. i l
(850) 526-9516


\\\ Iloridashoicawerealt\.com
ornmo: ck'enibarmaniil.coni
4257 Lafayette Street. Marianna, FL
(850) 526-5260-onfce
(850) 526-5264-fax
Websile- buvnorthwesilorida.com


Tim & Patsy
Sapp
Broker Owner/Realtor,
Licensed Agent
Call V', Fr1, All ).Ir
Rteal E\ statr ,N'tmdi
(850)209-3595
bj[pp 'r.rtihlink.uIm
4257 W. Lafayette
Marianna, Florida 32446
(850)526-5260-Office
(850)526-5264-Fax
www.lloiidashowcasereally.com


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Indian Springs

REAL ESTATE
5035 Hwy 90
Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2478

Fax (850) 482-3121







GRAND RIDGE MOBILE HOME
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GRAB IOu IlrCASi a MOv1 RIGHT III

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INDIAN SPRINGS GOLF COURSE
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Miri, GAtS T a :- 2379 1: -3 0 b .0
M Ill 236791 40aSING 54 000
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GReAI HOUEJ JUSI WANING fOR YOU
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CA I SI- aObCAS P l 6501 73 1e0o


UUNIKT UVINU IN MALUNE
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PRi-E RDCED 9QW950 2LS 23524
'Au *: C' i sor"3 ,i l:. i' : 1990

LAND FOR SALE
95 in Bridge Creek Subdivision
$20,000


25 64 Acres In Marianna
$88.000
1 90 Acres in Dogwood Heights
$23.900
CALL CRESH HARRISON @ 18501 482-1700


WOW.. WHAT A BEAUTY


GRAND RIDGE CITY LIMITS
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12B Sunday, August 15, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


is OPEN Saturdays 0- 2 For Yburve

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biggest Selection



lowest Prices
7 111..
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2.00., 010i 2008 M ER
8009 Bb 2103008 96 MincuRY

CHEvn MALIBU LT BUICK LUCERNE CXL GRAND MARQUIS LS
LEATHER, POWER SEAT, VERY NICE LEATHER, LOADED, READY TO RIDE NICELY EQUIPPED, PRICED TO MOVE QUICKLY
S #9004882 #9004940 #9104809





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