Jackson County Floridan
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00369
 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 17, 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: UF00028304:00369
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text


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I Section, 10 Pages
Volume 87- Number 163


Inside


Shrimping
season in
La. reopens
after spill


-10A


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER





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,IB RAR O F1 0 D 0 ,
Po BOX 1100 32
GAINESVILLE FL 3


TUESDAY


receives loan from stimulus


STAFF REPORT
Marianna was awarded a loan through
the American Recovery and Reinvestment
Act to repair and replace 11 roads in the
city.
The announcement was made Monday
by the administrator-for USDA's Housing
and Community Facilities. Programs, in a


press release from U.S. Department of
Agriculture.
"The American Recovery and
Reinvestment Act funds used to finance
this project are an investment in this his-
. toric community," Trevino said. "Not only
will these funds help the city repair its
infrastructure, it will create local jobs."
The $5.1 million project will provide


construction jobs, improve public safety
and improve infrastructure needed to sup-
port community growth, according to the
release.
Seven roads will be replaced, and four
roads will be repaired.
"The city's leaders are to be commend-
ed for their efforts to secure funding to
maintain its important infrastructure,"


USDA Rural Development Florida
Director Richard. Machek said. "Funds
from the American Recovery Act will help
make the streets of Marianna safe and
stimulate the local economy."
Marianna applied for the finding sever-
al months ago. Now the city will bid the
project out to engineers, City Manager Jim
Dean said Monday.


Woman

killed in

crash on 71
STAFF REPORT
An early Monday morning
accident claimed the life of a
Cottondale woman.
Brandy Jackson, 37, was trav-
eling south on State Road 71, just
south of Interstate 10, when her
vehicle went off the road.
For reasons that are not known,
her car went onto the west shoul-.
der, according to an accident
report from the Florida Highway
Patrol. Jackson overcorrected,
and her vehicle crossed over to
the east shoulder. The vehicle
then went through a ditch and hit
a tree about 25 feet from the road.
Jackson was not wearing a seat
belt, and it's not known if alcohol
was a factor, according to the
highway patrol.
She was pronounced dead on
the scene by Jackson County
Emergency Medical Services at
12:26 a.m.


Man charged

with attempting

to ram vehicle

STAFF REPORT
A man was arrested Saturday
after allegedly trying to ram a
woman's car twice on Highway
71 near Greenwood.

See RAM, page 4A 0


Florida's top lawyer seat is an open race


BY KELLI KENNEDY
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER


MIAMI With billions at stake over Gulf
oil damage claims and a pending lawsuit
over new federal health care laws, the next
attorney general Florida voters choose may
be their most influential in years.
But there's no clear front runner among,
the three conservative Republicans and two
Democrats who have struggled to distinguish
themselves from one another.
Republicans Lt. Gov. Jeff Kottkamp,
Holly Benson and Pam Bondi are aligned in
their support of gun rights, tougher immigra-
tion laws and calls to repeal President
Barack Obama's healthcare program. The
two Democrats, state senators Dave
Aronberg and Dan Gelber, are focused on
rooting' out public corruption and Medicare
fraud.


"There's going to be a lot of last-minute
deciders," said Susan Mcmanus, a University
of South Florida political scientist.
With a slate of credible candidates, she
said, voters likely will base their decisions
on "gut feelings" and "perceptions of who
could move up the chain politically after
leaving the AG's office."
Current Attorney General Bill McCollum,
in fact, is leaving the post to seek the gover-
nor's office. Ahead of the Aug. 24 primary,
he has helped fire up the immigration debate
in Florida by declaring his support for a
crackdown on illegal immigrants he says
Would be tougher than Arizona's effort, but
better defined and fairer.
Kottkamp, Benson and Bondi have said
they back Arizona's law, and they also sup-
port McCollum's legal effort to block the
federal healthcare program.
As lieutenant governor, the 49-year-old


Kottkamp may be the best known candidate,
but his relationship with Gov. Charlie Crist
may sour Republicans who see the newly
independent. Crist as a party deserter.
Kottkamp has downplayed the link, saying
the two haven't spoken in months, and lihe
has endorsed conservative Republican
Marco Rubio, the former state House speak-
er who is challenging Crist for Florida's
vacant U.S. Senate seat.
Kottkamp's image also took a hit last year
over his repeated use of a state plane for per-
sonal travel for himself and his family. He
had to reimburse the state nearly $13,000
after news reports revealed his wife'and son
had made more than two dozen flights.
Bondi and Benson are vying to become
the state's first female attorney general.
Bondi, a former Tampa prosecutor and fre-
See RACE, Page 4A >


Crist losing ground to Rubio in Senate race


BY WILLIAM MARCH
MEDIA GENERAL NEWS SERVICE
A new poll shows Marco
Rubio slipping ahead of Gov.
Charlie Crist in the U.S. Senate
race for the first time.
It also suggests that Rep.
Kendrick Meek of Miami is
turning around his race against
Palm Beach real estate investor
Jeff Geene in the Democratic
Senate primary, moving to a
double-digit lead after trailing
Greene by substantial margins
for the last several weeks.
The poll also indicates that
Crist, a no-party candidate, is
"heavily dependent on support
from Democrats, and if
Democratic voters move toward
a nominee of their own party,
Crist's support will erode.


Crist has long been unusually
popular among Democratic vot-
ers black voters in particular
- for a lifelong Republican.
But the new poll results show
he may have trouble hanging
onto enough Democratic voters
to make up for the loss of GOP
support caused by his move
away from the Republican Party.
The numbers:
With Meek as the
Democratic nominee, the poll
shows Rubio, a Republican,
leading a three-way race against
Meek and Crist by a statistically
significant margin Rubio 38
percent, Crist 33 percent, Meek
18 percent and 11 percent unde-
cided.
With. Greene as the
Democratic nominee, Crist
remains in first place, but by a


margin so narrow it's a statistical
tie Crist 39 percent, Rubio 38
percent, Greene 12 percent and
11 percent undecided.
In the Democratic primary,
Meek leads Greene by 40 per-
cent to 26 percent, with 6 per-
cent choosing other candidates
and 28 percent still undecided.
The poll was done for a group
of news media clients by Mason-
Dixon Polling & Research, con-
sidered by many political insid-
ers to be the most reliable com-'
pany that publishes Florida polit-
ical polls.
I" included interview s with 625
likely voters Monday through
Wednesday with an error mar-
gin of 4 percentage points; the
Democratic primary questions,
with a smaller sample, would',
carry a 5-point error margin.


A May Mason-Dixon poll
showed Crist with a significant
lead in a matchup against Rubio
and Meek 38 percent to
Rubio's 32 percent and Meek's
19 percent.
Most other recent polls have
also shown Crist maintaining a
lead in the general election
matchup.
Prior to this poll, the average
of polls reported on the Real
Clear Politics Web site gave
Crist an advantage of 4.5 points
in the race.
Crist appears to b,4 suffering
from "tying himself close to
President Obama on the eco-
nomic stimulus plan and the
Gulf oil spill clean-up efforts,"
said pollster Brad Coker of
See CRIST, Page 4A >


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled
Newsprint





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'It didn't fall where it was supposed to'


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A crane prepares to lift workers into position as they try to move a water tower that fell onto a warehouse at Malone Peanut Monday. Workers were trying to col-
lapse the tower, believed to be at least 50 years old, when one of the tower legs twisted sending it into the nearby warehouse. Mark Skinner / Floridan


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2A Tuesday, August 17, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


W AKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Today


Partly cloudy. Hot and
Humid. Isolated PM thun-
derstohns. Justin
Kiefer / WMBB


High 94'
Low 75'


High 93
Low 750


Tomorrow
Partly cloudy. Humid.
Scattered storms.



F High 900
Low 76

Friday
Partly cloudy. Isolated
PM showers. A bit cooler.


LAi


High 930
Low 76


Thursday
Afternoon storms likely.


Saturday
Mostly cloudy with scat-
tered thunderstorms.


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
Suorise: 6:08 AM
Sunset: 7:21 PM
Moonrise: 2:20 PM
Moonset: 12:35 AM


Aug. Aug. Sept. Sept.
16 24 1 8


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



Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446.
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper?
You should receive your newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Subscription
Rates
Home delivery: $11.23 per
month; $32.83 for three' months;
$62.05 for six months; and $123.45
'for one year. All prices include appli-
'cable state and local taxes. Mail sub-
scriptions must be paid in advance.
Mail subscriptions are: $46.12 for
three months; $92.24 for six
months; and $184.47 for one year.
Advertising
The advertiser agrees that the
publisher shall not be liable for
damages arising out of errors and
advertisements beyond the amount
paid for the space actually occupied
by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred,
whether such error is due to the
negligence of the publisher's
employees or otherwise, and there
shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond
the amount paid for such advertise-
ment. This newspaper will not
knowingly accept or publish illegal
material of any kind. Advertising
which expresses preference based
on legally protected personal char-
acteristics is not acceptable.
How to get your
news published
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding,
engagement, anniversary and birth -
announcements. Forms are avail-
able at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good qual-
ity. and suitable for print. The
Floridan reserves the right to edit all
submissions.


Getting It
RImhtl

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



Visit us
online at
jcefloridan.com

nes, caidleds.*
obituaries r4atth'e.


August 17 Tuesday
The Jackson County Farmers' Market is
open, 6:30 a.m. until all fresh produce is sold
out, Tuesdays, Thursdays.and Saturdays in the
Jackson County Courthouse parking lot. The
state certified farmers' market accepts
FMNP/WIC and Elder Affairs coupons.
St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave.,
Marianna, is having a half-off sale on all jeans,
shirts, shoes, women's purses and Ty Beanie
Babies. Also, buy one, get one of equal or less-
er value free on all children's clothes, children's
purses, VCR tapes, DVDs, CDs and women's
small clothing (size 0-9). Sale runs the month of
August. Shop hours: Tuesday and Thursday, 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. Call 482-3734.
Optimist Club of Jackson County meets
every first and third Tuesday, at noon, in Jim's
Buffet and Grill, Marianna.
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting .classes, 1 p:m...at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Chipola Nursing Pavilion and Retirement
Center hosts an open house to give away free
school supplies, 3-5 p.m. at 4294 Third Ave.,
Marianna. First come, first served. Light
refreshments will be served, and door prizes will
be given out. Bring supply lists to gather specif-
ic items. Call 526-3191.
The Jackson County School Board convenes
its regular meeting at 4 p.m.
The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees con-
venes a Building and Grounds Committee meet-
ing at 5:30 p.m. in the Hudnall Building
Community Room.
Riverside Elementary School hosts parent
meetings (no students), 6-6:30 p.m. (third
grade); 5:30-6 p.m. (fourth grade); and 5-5:30
p.m. (fifth grade). Open house: 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 6-8 p.m. in the First United Methodist
Church Youth Hall, behind the Marianna Post
Office. Call 272-7068.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9
p.m. at 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) is 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; 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 meeting), 12-
1 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in AA room.

August 19 Thursday
The Jackson County Farmers' Market is
open, 6:30 a.m. until all fresh produce is sold
out, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays in the
Jackson County .Courthouse parking lot. The
state certified farmers' market accepts
FMNP/WIC and Elder Affairs coupons.
The.2010 Peanut Field Day will be at the
Marianna North Florida Research and Education
Center starting with registration at 8 a.m. and
ending with a sponsored lunch. Field tours
begin at 8:30 a.m. Topics include disease and
nematode control, new varieties, crop rotation,
and weed control. CEUs available at registration.
Call 394-9124.
Fall registration for new and returning
Chipola College students is today, 8 a.m. to 6
p.m. Registration continues through Aug. 20.
Classes begin Aug. 23., Call 718-2311, or visit
www.chipola.edu.
St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave.,
Marianna, is having a half-off sale on all jeans,
shirts, shoes, women's purses and Ty Beanie
Babies. Also, buy one, get one of equal or less-
er value free on all children's clothes, children's
purses, VCR tapes, DVDs, CDs and women's
small clothing (size 0-9). Sale runs the month of
August. Shop hours: Tuesday and Thursday, 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. Call 482-3734.
Riverside Elementary School's Back-to-
School Open House for parents and students is
1-3 p.m.
*-Grand Ridge School hosts an open house,
4-6 p.m. After a brief welcome in the new gym,
students and parents can visit classrooms and
meet teachers.
F.M. Golson Elementary School hosts Title I
and Parent Orientation (no students), 4:30-5:30
p.m. for kindergarten; 5:30-6:30 p.m. for first
grade; and 6:30-7:30 p.m. for second grade.
Open house for parents and children: Aug. 20.
Jackson County NAACP meets, 5:30 p.m. at
2880 Orange St., Marianna (behind Bryant
Enterprises). Call 482-3766, 569-1294.
The Florida Department of Transportation
(FDOT) will host a Public Information Meeting
concerning proposed safety improvements to
State Road 69 in Calhoun County, 5:30-6:30
p.m. at the Calhoun County Public Library,
17731 NE Pear St., Blountstown. Call 888-638-
0250, ext. 661.
The Annual Panhandle Seminole Club Kick-
off and Scholarship Awards Banquet is 6 p.m. in
the Marianna First United Methodist Church
Wesley Center. Barbequed .pork, baked beans
and trimmings provided at no cost to dues-pay-
ing members; $5 at the door for others. All


Florida State University (FSU) fans invited.
Speaking will be dean of the FSU School of
Business, Caryn L. Beck-Dudley, J.D., and
Marianna's own Dick Hermann.
Jackson County Quilters' Guild Alford Sit-n-
Sew is 6-8 p.m. at the American Legion Hall,
Alford. Call 579-4146, ,394-7925.
'The Chipola Regional Workforce
Development Board convenes its annual meet-
ing, 6 p.m. at the Jackson County Ag Center in
Marianna. Call 718-0456, ext. 101.
The Jackson County Association of Mayors
(JCAM) meets, 6:30 p.m. in Marianna City Hall.
Guest speaker: Senator Al Lawson, D-
Tallahassee.
Washington County Farm Bureau's annual
meeting at the Washington County Agricultural
Center begins with dinner at 6:30 p.m. followed
by a business meeting. Featured: Ron Sims,
Florida Farm Bureau Insurance team. Members,
R.S.V.P. by noon Aug. 16, to 850-638-1756."
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discussion),
8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
Marianna, AA room. Attendance limited to per-
sons with a desire to stop drinking.

August 20 Friday
Fall registration for new and returning
Chipola College students is today, 8 a.m. to 3
p.m. Classes begin Aug. 23. Call 718-2311, or
visit www.chipola.edu.
Beefmaster Breeders United (BBU) hosts a
Commercial Cattlemen's Field Day at the
University of Florida's North Florida Research
and Education Center (NFREC) Beef Research
Unit north of Marianna (Greenwood).
Registration begins at 8:30 a.m., program starts
at 9 a.m. (concluding around 1:30 p.m.). Call
850-394-9124, ext. 106.
The Marianna One Stop Center hosts a free
Employability Skills workshop on "Employ
Florida," 10-11 a.m.; and one on "Resume
Skills," 3:15-4:15 p.m. Public welcome; no
charge. Call 718-0326.
F.M. Golson Elementary School's Back-to-
School Open House is 10:30-11:30 a.m.
Hope School's Back-To-School Open House
is 1-3 p.m. Supply lists will be given out.
Cottondale Elementary School hosts, Its
Back-to-School Open House for parents and
students, 1-3 p.m. Call 482-9820.
Malone School will host its Back-To-School
Open House for students and parents from 2 to
4 p.m. Students will be able to meet their teach-
ers and get their schedules. Supply lists are
available at local retailers.
Mahogany Sweet presents "Back to School
Pep Rally 2010," 4 p.m. at Citizens Lodge,
Marianna. Jackson County students, parents,
and the general public welcome to the free
event. Guest speaker: Willie E. Gary. Door
prizes, entertainment and more. For booth infor-
mation, or to volunteer/donate, call 573-1951.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE JACKSON COUNTY
The Marianna Police SHERIFF'S OFFICE
Department listed the fol- The Jackson County
lowing incidents for Aug. Sheriff's Office and county
15, the latest available Fire/Rescue reported the
report: One accident with following incidents for
injury, two missing juve- Aug. 15, the latest avail-
niles, two suspicious able report (Some of
incidents, one suspi- these calls may
cious person, one yE.r-i: related to after-hours
special detail call, calls taken on behalf
one verbal distur- R'iME of Graceville and
bance, one prowler, ~ 4U-,A Cottondale Police
26 traffic stops, one Departments): One
follow up investigation, dead' person, two aban-
one illegally parked vehi- doned vehicles, two reck-
cle, one suicide or less drivers, one suspicious
attempt, one fight in vehicle, one 'suspicious
progress, one sex offense, incident, one suspicious
one retail theft or shoplift- person, one highway
ing, two assists of other obstruction, one mental ill-
agencies, two property ness, one violent mentally
damage complaints, one ill person, three verbal dis-
public service call and turbances, one power line
one patrol request. down, 13 medical calls,


one traffic accident, 11
traffic stops, five civil dis-
putes, one trespassing
complaint, one assault, one
sex offense, two assists of
other agencies, one child
abuse report and one trans-
port.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the coun-
ty jail during the latest
reporting period:
Laurie Braxton, 44,
5808 Hansford Road,
Marianna, hold for
Calhoun County.
Dioniso Salvador, 36,
18 Meadow Brooke Drive,
Centerville, Ga., no dri-
ver's license. '
Michael Clemmons,


36, 4906 Highway 276,
Graceville, D.U.I. with
. property damage.
Catherine Scoular, 43,
2441 Sevond Ave., Alford,
domestic battery, battery
on a law enforcement offi-
cer.
Timothy Blankenship,
46, 15 Regeneration Way,
Talking Rock, Ga., no dri-
ver's license.
Robert Cloud, 35, 7220
Mary Lane, Sneads, aggra-
vated assault with a motor
vehicle.
Betty Todd, 46, 2833
Bertram St., Marianna,
hold for Columbia County.
Billy Howell, 35, 2137
Buckhead Ave., Grand
Ridge, battery (domestic
violence).
Brian Myrck, 46, 2934
Harley Drive, Marianna,


violation of driver's license
restrictions.
Reginald Rapheal, 22,
2130 Jacobs Place,
Orlando, hold for Orange
County.
Cornelius Watson, 37,
2630 Dionne Road,
Campbellton, assault.
Nakia Mobley, 35,,
4233 Lillianette St.,
Marianna, violation of
injunction and assault.
Nathaniel Pollock, 42,
3106 Russ St., Marianna,
driving while license sus-
pended or revoked.
JAIL POPULATION: 264
To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
5000.
To report a wildlife vio-
lation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).


TIDES
Panama City Low 3:16 PM High 3:21 AM
Apalachicola Low 7:28 PM High 8:41 AM
Port St. Joe Low 3:21 PM High 3:54 AM
Destin Low 4:32 PM High 4:27 AM
Pensacola Low 5:06 PM High 5:00 AM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 40.25 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 2.32 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5.63 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 2.91 ft. 12.0 ft.


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Jackson County Floridan Tuesday, August 17, 2010 3A


Edible plants in the landscape


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Gardening Friends of the Big Bend Inc. Will
sponsor a program highlighting the use of edi-
ble plants in the landscape on Saturday, Aug.
21, in Quincy.
Donna Legare of Native Nurseries will begin
the morning's program with a talk presenting
the howss" of using herbs in our landscapes.
Purple Martin Nursery explain the landscape
use of edible shrubs and vines.

Chipola Chapter, NSD

sponsors essay cont(


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Chipola Chapter, NSDAR
has announced the details of
two essay contests that, the
group is sponsoring; The
American History Essay
Contest and the Christopher
Columbus Essay Contest.
American History
Essay Contest
All students in grades five
through eight are invited to
enter the American History
Essay Contest, sponsored
each year by the National
Society of the Daughters of
the American Revolution.
The topic for this year is
"Memoirs of Paul Revere."
In celebration of the 275th
anniversary of the birth of
Paul Revere, essayists are to
pretend they are Paul
Revere, writing their mem-
oirs. "Be sure to relate the
various accomplishments
for which you wish to .be
remembered in the annals of
American history.
Fifth graders are to write
between 300 and 600 words,
while students in grades six,
seven and eight must write
between 600 and 1,000
words.
* All entries must include a
bibliography. Essays are due
Nov. 19..
At a ceremony in
December, Chipola Chapter
will present checks, medals


and certificates to the win-
ners at each grade level.
Christopher
Columbus Essay
Contest
Students in grades nine
through 12 are invited to
participate in the
Christopher Columbus
Essay Contest sponsored by
DAR.
The topic this year is
"Discuss and analyze
Christopher Columbus'
early influences and experi-
ences and how these con-
tributed to successes and
failures in his voyages of
exploration."
The essay must be
between 800 and 1200
words and is due Nov. 19. A
bibliography is required.
There is a $100 prize for
first place and $50 for sec-
ond place in the local con-
test. The national winner
receives $1,200 and a trip for
two to Washington, D.C.
Those interested in enter-
ing either the American
History Essay Contest or the
Christopher Columbus
Essay Contest can contact
Chipola Chapter American
History Chairman Mary
Robbins at
snoopyxii60@hotmail.com
or 209-4066 for specific
guidelines.


Just Fruits and Exotics Nursery will discuss
fruiting bananas for home landscapes.
There will be a food sampling, featuring the
plants presented after each presentation. Each
nursery is providing a door prize, and there will
be a grand door prize.
Refreshments will feature fresh, homemade
soft goat cheeses, and other' locally grown and
made specialties.
The program will be at the North Florida
Research and Education Center, an arm of the


University of Florida Institute of Food and
Agricultural Services, at 155 Research Road in
Quincy.
Doors open at 8:30 a.m. EDT, with the pro-
gram running 9 a.m. to noon EDT.
A plant sale including some edibles will fol-
low. The cost for pre-registered GFBB mem-
bers is $5; and $10 for non-members. If not reg-
istered by noon, Thursday, Aug. 19, the cost
goes up to $10 for members; $15 for non-mem-
bers. Register online at www.thegfbb.com.


BCF Writing Lab hosts open house, previews changes


BCF Writing Center Director Deanie DeFelix meets with lead
tutors Johnnie-Ann Campbell and Melody Rogers, and
University of West Florida Writing Lab Tutor Angie Elligson.
- Contributed photo

FLORIDA LOTTERY


Mon. (E) 08'16 9-8-5
Mon. (M) 9-9-7
Tues. (E) 08,10 2-1-5
Tues. (M) 0-8-I
Wed. (E) 08/11 '0-8-8
Wed. (1M) 5-1-2
Thurs. (E) 08/12 7-8-5
Thurs. (NM) -4-4-3
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Sun (E) 08 15 9-1-6
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Wednesday 08/11 04-15-27-29-33-50 xtra 4
F "r ".,.11" l t I'rna.llorn 1cll .b50)) 48 7_ "7 or | ( o'[) "J"'-'7 7.


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482-3696
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SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
As the new semester
begins at the Baptist
College of Florida in
Graceville, new addi-
tions have been made to
the campus writing cen-
ter.
BCF Writing Center
Director Deanie DeFelix
and lead tutors Johnnie-
Ann Campbell and
Melody Rogers recently
met with Angie Elligson,
University of West
Florida Writing Lab
tutor, and daughter of
BCF Missions Professor
Rich Elligson, to discuss
ways to change and


improve the WRITE
Stuff lab at the college.
In addition to the new
look in the BCF lab,
there will be several
changes in policies and
procedures, along with
the latest updates in the
citation guides for
Turabian, MLA and
APA writing styles,.
DeFelix plans to
unveil the latest
changes to the lab and
introduce new tutors
during an open house 1
to 4 p.m. Friday, Aug.
20. The community is
invited to attend the
event.
For more information


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about the BCF WRITE
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328-2660. ext. 543, or
visit www.baptistcol-
lege.edu.


Daffodil


pre-sale

SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
From now until the end of
August, the Jackson County
Master Gardeners are pre-
selling daffodil bulbs.
The bulbs will be avail-
able for pick-up Saturday,
Oct. 9, immediately follow-
ing the annual Daffodil
Program.
The Daffodil Program
'will feature a guest speaker
and workshop on forcing
bulbs.
Lunch and door prizes
will round out the morning,
before the bulb sale official-
ly gets under way.
More' information on the
Daffodil Program will be
available at
http://jackson.ifas.ufl.edu, in
mid-September.
Daffodils are easy to
grow and thrive on neglect.
All of the bulbs being sold
have been selected for their
heat tolerance and ability to
thrive in this area.
This year's selections
include the standards
Carlton and. Ice Follies,
along with Gigantic Star,
Soeil d'Or, Cragford,
Erlicheer, Thalia, Fortune,
Pueblo, Nony, Campemrnelli,
Double Campernelli,
Sweetness and several oth-
ers.
Most bulbs will be pack-
aged five bulbs to a bag, and
the bags will all sell for $3
each.
The Jackson County
Master Gardeners have two
fundraising events a year:
the Fall Daffodil Sale and
their Spring Plant Sale.
Most of the profits are
earmarked for a planned
greenhouse at the
Extension grounds, to be
used for propagation,
research and as a teaching
facility for both adults and
the Junior Master Gardener
Program, a collaboration
between Master Gardeners
and 4-H.
To purchase daffodil
bulbs or for more informa-
tion about the upcoming
Daffodil Program, visit the
Jackson County Extension
Service, 2741 Pennsylvania
Ave. in Marianna; call 482-
9620; or e-mail jackson-
mg@ifas.ufl.edu.


9 ',adia zt -it a I ad Bat of -All
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M-F 9-5 30 Downtown Marianna
Sal 9-4-00 850.482.4037



Daisy House Cleaning






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Tidying, Interior Windows, Dusting, Kitchen Wiped Down, (Starting at $50)
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A 'thank you'


from the governor


Governor's Internship Program, Sunmmer 2010





















To A n thony, Thankfsor your artfd work


Anthony Garrett'is receives the appreciation of Gov.Charlie Crist for time spent
as an intern in the governor's office this summer. Garrett, a psychology major
and senior at Florida State University, serves on the FSU Student Government
Association as a senator. The 2009 Chipola College honor graduate was a
member of the 2008-2009 Chipola Gold Brain Team, the FCCAA state cham-
pions who finished second in the National NAQT Tournament. His father is
Gene Garrett of Greenwood. Contributed photo


ura Mock, GRI
Broker/Associate
For All your Real Estate


F







4A 'Tuesday, August 17, 2010 Jackhon County Floridan


LOCAL/STATE www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Seafood industry hopes for good news


BY MARY SCOTT SPEIGNER
WMBB NEWS 13

Pres. Barack Obama's vacation to
Panama City Beach over the week-
end brought some positive attention
to the clean beaches. But it is still
not clear if it will help the seafood
industry, one of the most affected by
the Deepwater Horizon disaster.
Pres. Oba ma said they are contin-
uing to receive good news for the
industry, with the opening of 31,000
square miles of Gulf waters in the
past month.Fisherman like Capt.


Mike Bybee pray that message was
heard around the country.
"I think it's good, hopefully it
helps," Bybee said.
Even with Pres. Obama's mes-
sage that the seafood is safe, mari-
nas are dead. All of the boats that
would normally be fishing are
docked.
"When everybody should've been
here on vacation, they were scared
to come here. We're at the end of
our season now; the kids have gone
back to school. It's a catch-22, I
guess," Bybee said.


With the season almost over,
many like Bybee worry it's too late
for the good news, at least for this
year. Joey Farrill owns Treasure
Island Seafood Market. He says
business was down 70 percent in
July. "You see how it is today. No
one heie," Farrill said.
He believes the seafood he's sell-
ing is safe to eat, but his customers
are still concerned.
"Some people come in and say
'Did you get your seafood from the
west or east?' We've made it a prac-
tice to go to the east to buy our


seafood since the oil spill hap-
pened," Farrill said.
The president outlined the recov-
ery plan fot the Gulf, promising to
continue to test the seafood for oil.
Farrill is hopeful the plan will work.
"I have confidence in the govern-
ment. I know that a lot of people
may not," he said. "We're America.
We're a strong nation. We always
bounce back and we'll bounce back
from this."
For now they wait, hoping to
scrape all the business they can out
of the remainder of the season.


Nelson wants tax breaks for space industry


BY MIKE SCHNEIDER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

ORLANDO U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson wants
to create five business enterprise zones around
the country, most likely in places that already
have NASA centers, where investors who put
their money in commercial space ventures
would get major tax breaks.
The Florida Democrat will show legislation
Tuesday that would give tax breaks worth 20
percent of their outlays to investors in private
space-related businesses. The Commercial
Space Jobs and Investment Act would help
attract engineers and scientists to the zones and
create jobs in a space industry facing uncertain-
ty, Nelson said.
"What we're doing now is everything we can
to ensure KSC's continued importance to our
nation's space exploration effort, while also
broadening the economic opportunities along
our Space Coast," Nelson said in a statement.
The U.S. space program is undergoing its
biggest transformation in a generation with the
last space shuttle flight scheduled for next year.
Thousands of workers are expected to lose their


jobs when the program ends.
The Obama administration has pledged $40
million to Florida's Space Coast to help ease
the transition from the program. Another $60
million has been proposed for other regions that
will be hit by its closure.
Members of a committee chaired by NASA
Administrator Charles Bolden and U.S.
Commerce Secretary Gary Locke, that is look-
ing into how to spend the $40 million for
Florida, planned to recommend Tuesday that
$35 million go to competitive grants for Space
Coast businesses. The competition, would start
in September.
The goal is to create clusters of businesses in
the aviation and aerospace, clean energy, home-
land security, information technology and life
science industries, said two high-level federal
officials who spoke to reporters Monday about
the task force's recommendations on the condi-
tion their names not be used.
The task force is recommending that the
remaining $5 million go toward creating a com-
mercial spaceflight technical center that would
be part of the Federal Aviation Administration.
The center would support commercial launch


and re-entry activities. The goal:is to encourage
private investment in space and not have gov-
ernment the only investor in the development of
space ventures, the federal officials said.
Nelson's bill would amend the 1986 tax code
to give investors a credit worth 20 percent of
their investment in businesses that create launch
vehicles, re-entry vehicles, 'related equipment
or are part of those operations. The investment
would have to be for no less than five years.
The bill also would raise a tax credit for
research and development in these zones from
20 percent to 30 percent if it is conducted on
space-related tests in those enterprise zones.
States vying to get the enterprise zones would
have to show they have been impacted by the
loss of space jobs and already have space-relat-
,ed infrastructure in place. The zones would be
chosen by the U.S. Commerce Secretary, said
Bryan Gulley, Nelson's press secretary.
"You couldn't do it where there is no space
industry and no high unemployment," Gulley
said. "Clearly, it's intended to help communi-
ties where there already has been an established
space industry, and communities where NASA
already has a presence."


Claims process to undergo big changes soon
BY MARC McAFEE "In the thousands, revenue proba- Both men said they're looking task. "He's got a pretty gooc
WMBB NEWS 13 bly north of seven digits." forward to changes in the claims track record at this type of stuff


Local business leaders said
they've had about as much trou-
ble handling the claims process
as BP had trying to plug their
spewing well.
Tom DiBacco of Bookit.com,
an online travel agent site, said
the affect in his business was
immediately easy to see.
"We've lost quite a few book-
ings obviously," DiBacco said.


He said the claims process was
a cumbersome one for the com-
pany's lawyers, and they never
got any feedback frori BP. His
sentiments were echoed by CEO
Marty McDaniel of Oaseas
Resorts.
"(Losses have) been dramatic,
obviously" McDaniel said.
"There's clearly been a drop in
weekday .occupancy, as well as
rates, since this occurred."


process once independent admin-
istrator Ken Feinberg takes over
the $20 billion account on Aug.
23.
McDaniel said one significant
change is that Feinberg said he'll
accept May claims from Bay
County, which BP wouldn't do.
McDaniel said he's looking
forward to when the transition
takes place, because he believes
Ken Feinberg can handle the


d
F.


He's no amateur at this,"
McDaniel said.
"And even though the govern-
ment is in charge, it removes a
lot of the bureaucracy that's
already in place with the differ-
ent layers in the BP process ... I
think he will be making signifi-
cant headway on some of the
claims that have been sitting on
desks gathering dust f.ot 60 to 90
days now."


Spacewalking astronauts plug in new cooling pump


BY MARCIA DUNN
AP AEROSPACE WRITER

CAPE CANAVERAL Spacewalking
astronauts installed a new coolant pump for the
International Space Station on Monday, accom-
plishing urgent cooling-system repairs after
more than two weeks of impaired operations in
orbit. Initial tests showed the ammonia pump
was operating well, though flight controllers
still have more checks to make. If everything
goes well, NASA expects to have the space sta-
tion's disabled cooling loop back in action and
everything working normally within a few days.
"Hopefully, we'll have a pump up and run-
ning, be back in business at the space station,"
astronaut Douglas Wheelock said at the conclu-
sion of spacewalk No. 3.
"We're going to have a lot cooler station here
shortly," promised Mission Control..
The orbiting lab has been operating on half
its normal cooling capability since the pump
failed July 31, forcing the six-person crew to
shut down science projects and turn off unnec-
essary equipment to avoid overtaxing the single
functioning cooling line. But.living conditions
never deteriorated.
Wheelock and Tracy Caldwell Dyson spent
nearly 23 hours on emergency spacewalking
repairs, conducting three outings in just 10
days. Unlike the first two spacewalks,


Astronauts Douglas Wheelock, right, and
Tracy Caldwell Dyson, bottom center, work on
the International Space Station attempting
urgent repairs to'restore a crucial cooling sys-
tem on Wednesday. AP Photo/NASA
Wednesday's seven-hour, 20-minute excursion
unfolded almost perfectly.
Wheelock deftly slid the bathtub-size pump
into place, then bolted it down as Caldwell
Dyson, hooked up power cables. The space-
walkers then connected all the ammonia fluid
lines. To everyone's relief, the work went
smoothly, with no apparent leakage of the toxic
substance. On the first spacewalk, ammonia
streamed out and forced NASA to add an extra
outing to get the job done.
"We did not see any ammonia come out
today, amazingly," Mission Control radioed.


Race


quent commentator on Fox News,
is trying to ride a wave of anti-
incumbent sentiment. Bondi, 44,
says she's spent her career prose-
cuting, not politicking. Among hel
high-profile convictions are those
of Adam Davis, who is on death
row for helping his teen girlfriend
kill her mother in 1998, and former
major league pitcher Dwight
Gooden, who was hit with a year-
long sentence for violating proba-
tion by using cocaine.
Banson:".a',former state House
member and municipal bond
lawyer, is touting her management
experience, having run two state
agencies under Crist. She oversaw
more than 1,600 employees for the
Agency for Health Care


Crist


Mason-Dixon.
In the aftermath of the spill,
approval numbers for both Obama
and Crist have dropped.
A section of the poll released
Friday showed approval of Crist's
performance as governor hitting
their lowest point ever; today's
numbers showed voters' favorable
opinions of him also declining, to
39 percent.
How Florida's Democratic vot-
ers react in the unusual three-way
race as the Nov. 2 general election
nears is likely to be the deciding
factor, said pollster Brad Coker of
Mason-Dixon.
Crist has said that he thinks his


Administration and also ran the
Department of Business and
Professional Regulation.' The 39-
year-old says small business is sti-
fled by excessive regulation. She
intends to reduce red tape, limit
frivolous lawsuits and enact
tougher anti-fraud laws.
For the Democrats, the attorney
general's vacancy may be the best
chance for them to penetrate the
Florida cabinet this election.
Democrat Alex Sink is leaving her
position as chief financial officer to
run for governor.
Aronberg, of Palm Beach
County, said the position of the
state's top lawyer has become too
political and he intends to return its
focus to public safety and con-


support in the Senate race comes
about equally from Democrats and
Republicans, but the new Mason-
Dixon poll shows him heavily
dependent on Democratic support.
Of those who backed him, 61 per-
cent were Democrats, 16 percent
were Republicans and 23 percent
no-party or minor-party voters.
Can Crist hang onto those
Democratic voters? He's still the
most popular of the three candi-
dates among Democratic voters,
but his lead is narrowing, Coker
said.
If Greene is the nominee, Crist
gets 61 percent of the Democrats.
Witlh Meek in the race, 45 per-


summer protection. During his seven
years in the state senate, Aronberg
touts his record of saving taxpayer
dollars as part of a Medicaid task
force and leading efforts to win
federal funding for restoration of
the Everglades.
He has criticized his opponent,
Gelber, over his ties to Akerman
Senterfitt, the law firm representing
oil giant BP. Gelber resigned from
the firm in June, but Aronberg said
the relationship could still hurt
Gelber's ability to seek claims
against BP if he were elected.
And while Gelber initially cam-
paigned for the vacant U.S. Senate
seat, Aronberg, a former assistant
attorney general under Bob
Butterworth, said the attorney gen-


cent of the Democrats polled sup-
ported Crist, 36 percent back Meek
and 7 percent back Rubio.
If Meek wins the Democratic
nomination, Coker said, it's likely
to increase his share of the
Democratic vote, "probably draw-
ing some of it away from Crist."
Meek, who would be Florida's
first elected black senator, also is
likely to draw black voters away
from Crist if Meek becomes the
nominee and raises his profile.
In this poll, Crist drew 19 per-
cent of black voters but, Coker
said, it's questionable whether
Crist can continue to draw that per-
centage in a race against Meek.
T


Wheelock said a couple frozen flakes may have
drifted out, but nothing more.
Wheelock proudly showed off the checklist
on his arm cuff to the TV cameras. Printed in
black ink were the words, "Game over!!"
Getting the pump installed was "a huge relief
for a whole lot of people:' said flight director
Courtenay McMillan. A special team of engi-
neers numbering in the hundreds had been
working practically nonstop ever since the trou-
ble struck.
NASA said a fourth spacewalk eventually
will be needed to move the failed pump into a
better storage location, but managers are uncer-
tain whether this crew or another will carry out
the work. :
"The first thing is to give folks a break,"
deputy program manager Kirk Shireman said.
The pumps weighing 780 pounds apiece
- are needed to drive ammonia through cool-
ing loops and keep electronics equipment from
overheating. Four spare pumps were on board;
-the one installed Monday was the oldest of the
bunch. It flew up in 2006.
Engineers are uncertain how and why an
electrical short knocked out one of the two orig-
inal ammonia pumps.
As the spacewalk drew to a close, Wheelock
asked Mission Control how the new pump was
doing. Good, he was told. "Ah, sweet:' he
replied.


Continued From Page 1A

eral's job is his "passion," not a


stepping stone to other political
aspirations.
Gelber, who was elected to the
state Senate in 2008 after eight
years in the House, served as chief
counsel and staff director, for the
U.S. Senate's investigations com-
mittee, focusing mainly on terror-
ism and domestic security.
The Miami Beach resident says
he'd establish a public corruption
task force and has personal experi-
ence from prosecuting corrupt pub-
lic officials. He called Florida
ground zero for mortgage fraud,
tonzi schemes and identity theft
and promised to create an invest-
ment fraud unit to crack down on
white collar crime.


Continued From Page 1A


Rubio, meanwhile, is solidifying
his grip on Republican support in
the race. Among Republicans
polled, 71 percent favored Rubio
*compared to 14 percent for Crist.
In a three-way general election
race, Coker noted, a candidate
could win with as little as 34 per-
cent of the vote, if the, other two
candidates split the remaining vote
evenly.
But, Coker noted, "with Crist
currently at 33 percent and ques-
tions about his ability to hold
Democratic and African-American
support if Meek wins the primary,
it will be tough for Crist to thread
that needle."


Ram
Continued From Page 1A
Robert Cloud, 35, of 7220
Mary Lane in Sneads, was
charged with aggravated
assault with a motor vehicle,
according to an affidavit
filed by the Jackson County
Sheriff's Office. On
Saturday afternoon, the vic-
tim was driving south on
U.S. Highway 71, when
Cloud allegedly sped up
behind the victim's vehicle
in an attempt to ram it.
Cloud then reportedly pulled
up alongside the victim's
vehicle and attempted to ram
it a second time. Cloud then
turned onto Mount Tabor
Road and drove off, accord-
ing to. the affidavit.


OBITUARIES

Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
526-5059

Randy Alan
Lewis

Randy Alan Lewis, 37,
passed away at his resi-
dence in Dellwood on Aug.
15, 2010, after a lengthy ill-
ness.
Mr. Lewis had lived most
of his life in Jackson Coun-
ty and was a member of the
New Hope Freewill Baptist
Church.
Survivors include his
wife, Vicki; three children,
Charles, 13, Scotty, 12, and
Savanna, 9, one stepson,
C.. Seymore, 18; his father,
Norman C. Lewis and wife
Marie, of Chattahoochee;
his mother, Margie H.
Greenman and husband
Howard, of Sneads; one
brother, Danny L. Lewis
and wife Beth, niece
Katelynn Lewis and neph-
ew Daniel Lewis, all of Ma-
rianna; father-in-law
George Garrison of
Cottondale; and several
aunts, uncles and cousins.
Randy was the grandson
of the late Mr. and Mrs. Jes-
sie C. Lewis Sr. of Marian-
na, and the late Mr. and
Mrs. Allen Hargrove Sr. of
'Cottondale.
No services are sched-
uled at this time.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.co
m.
Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
526-5059

Wynell H.
Tate

Wynell H. Tate, 79, of
Grand Ridge passed away
Saturday, Aug. 14, 2010, at
her residence.
Mrs. Tate had lived in
Jackson County since 1978,
having moved to this area
from Gulf County. She was.
a faithful member of the
Sneads First Assembly of
God and a loving and de-
voted mother, wife and
grandmother. She was a
surrogate mother to many
and was a caregiver for the
down and out. She enjoyed
. her church, traveling and


cooking.
She was preceded in
death by her parents, Hen-
ry and Mabel Hagans; son
'Norman Schulz; two broth-
ers; and two sisters.
Survivors include her be-
loved husband of 48 years,
Billy Tate of Grand Ridge;
son Dennis Tate and wife
Allison, of Tallahassee;
daughter Rebecca Solberg
and husband Jim, of Jack-
sonville; brother Sammy
Hagans of Panama City;
sister Pearl Sapp and hus-
band Earl, of Callaway; and
six grandchildren, Kristin
Solberg, Stephanie Solberg,
Jeffery Solberg and wife
Tiffany, Harrison Tate and
Avery Tate, and Savannah
Solberg, born July 26, 2010.
Services for Mrs. Tate
will be Tuesday, Aug. 17, at
2 p.m. at the Sneads First
Assembly of God Church,
Pastor Juno Douglas and
the Rev. Harry Lawrence
officiating. Interment will
follow at Dykes Cemetery.
The family received
friends 6 to 8 p.m. Monday,
Aug. 16, at Marianna Chap-
el Funeral Home.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.co
m.


Race








UI





n


5A
Crossword.....7A
Classifieds .... 8-9A
Comics .......7A
National .....i..IOA
TVGrids........6A


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


Inside
l o p. Shrimping
season



1IOA


:. : TUESDAY



Garrard ready to move on Haden
leaves


ATier

lackluster

opener
BY MARK LONG
AP SPORTS WRITER
JACKSONVILLE David
Garrard's preseason opener
included three series, two
dropped passes, two three-and-
outs and one first down.
He threw for 35 yards, then
watched backup Luke McCown
do everything right in relief. It
certainly wasn't the kind of out-
ing Garrard wanted or needed,
especially not to begin a season
that likely will determine his
future with the franchise.
"It's no different than any other
time I've been here in this posi-
tion," Garrard said. "It's just how
it is, especially when Luke has an
amazing game like he did. ...
You're going to have rumbles.
For us to hot get,off to a strong
start, you can see why fans and
media want to start stuff up. But
it is the preseason. I don't want to
say it is a preseason like taking
anything away from it, but we
still have to keep everything in
perspective."
Indeed, the Jaguars are seem-
ingly nowhere near a quarterback
controversy. But after owner
Wayne Weaver and coach Jack
Del Rio challenged Garrard in
January, his performance is under
more scrutiny than ever before.
Every read, every reaction, every
decision, every throw is being
monitored and magnified.
And when the end result looks
like it did Friday in Philadelphia
- the Jaguars were outgained
165-10 in the first quarter -
Garrard knows what to expect.
"You got to be able to have
thick skin'and be able to move on
and understand the -perspective
on everything," said Garrard, a


See GARRARD, Page 6A I


>


Jacksonville Jaguars quarterback David Garrard passes in the first half of an NFL preseason football
game against the Philadelphia Eagles, Friday in Philadelphia. -AP Photo/Matt Slocum


Whipple takes hold of important job


BY TIM REYNOLDS
AP SPORTS WRITER
CORAL GABLES Spencer Whipple
knows the outcome of any Miami game this
season could be in his hands.
Which is true, even though Whipple a
backup quarterback and son of Miami offen-
sive coordinator Mark Whipple might not
try a single pass for the Hurricanes in 2010.
Instead of throwing footballs, Whipple will
be holding them, assigned to get snaps down
for kicker Matt Bosher on field-goal and
point-after attempts.
It's an often-overlooked role, yet is espe-
cially important at Miami this season, consid-
ering that Bosher had been with now-graduat-
ed holder Matt Perrelli since their days in
high school together.
"You think that every hold is going to be
important at the final outcome," Whipple
said. "You just go back to each rep, make sure
you set up and have the same approach to
each rep. Whether it's an extra point or the
game-winning field goal, everything should
be the same."
Until now, Whipple has been a holder only
once, as a high school junior.
Whipple is a left-handed quarterback, but
does just about everything else right-handed,
so there's been no tough adjustment trying to
get used to getting the ball down with either
hand. He, long snapper Chris Ivory and
Bosher have logged countless hours together
since the spring to get their timing down, and
Bosher projected to be one of .the best
kickers in the Atlantic Coast Conference -
has plenty of confidence in his new guy.
"Spencer's a great athlete," Bosher said.
"He's done a great job learning the trade.
He's done a really great job getting his speed
down and getting his confidence down. It's
just going to be a matter of timing with him,
myself and Chris Ivory. That's all that's left,,
getting the final timing down. He's done a
great job. He picked it up really quickly."
It's common for quarterbacks to double as
holders, especially since most are blessed
with great hands and able to get the laces
turned the right way quickly after catching
snaps. And if Miami ever wants to try some
special-teams trickery, having a quarterback
on the field in those sneaky situations is
another clear plus.
Bosher and Perrelli were together for so
long, the routine of snap-hold-kick became
second nature, one of the reasons why Bosher
ranked among the nation's most accurate a
year ago on field goals. When Whipple was
getting started in his new role, both Bosher
and Perrelli laid out exactly what he needed
to do, and the quarterback-turned-holder lis-
tened to every piece of advice.
"At the start, he had a little trouble," said
Ivory, who was a backup long snapper on
placekicks last year, and has handled the
snaps on Bosher's Miami punting duties in
the past. "But he actually picked it up pretty


Miami quarterback Spencer Whipple runs through drills during practice in Coral Gables.
Whipple, the son of Miami offensive coordinator Mark Whipple, is getting away from his
customary role as a quarterback and taking over as the Hurricanes' holder on field goals
and extra point attempts. -AP Photo/Wilfredo Lee


fast. We went out there all summer, going out
three or four times a week, getting a lot of
extra work in. He's been doing good."
Ivory and Whipple both know they have
critical jobs that never get noticed. Unless, of
course, a kick gets botched.
"Little pressure," Ivory said. -"I try not to
think about it. Hopefully nobody hears my
name, because if they do, I messed something


up."
Whipple says he's welcoming the responsi-
bility.
He's bounced around from school to
school, largely as his father would go from
one coaching stop to another. His high school
career started at South Hadley (Mass.) High,
then continued at Pine-Richland High in
See WHIPPLE, Page 6A 1>


Gators,


plans to

transfer
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
GAINESVILLE. Florida
safety Jordan Haden, the younger
brother of Cleveland Browns
rookie cornerback Joe Haden, has
left the team and intends to trans-
fer.,
Haden, a 5-foot-ll freshman
from Fort Washington, Md., was
behind senior Ahmad Black and
fellow newcomer Matt Elam on
the depth chart.
It is unclear where Haden plans
to transfer. He chose Florida over
Georgia, Illinois, LSU, North
Carolina, Rutgers and Virginia
Tech, and would have to sit out
this season under NCAA rules.
Haden's older brother, Joe, was
a three-year starter at Florida and
the seventh overall pick in April's
NFL draft. Jordan Haden fol-
lowed his sibling to Gainesville
in hopes of finding similar suc-
cess.


Seminoles

lose.Allen

to transfer
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TALLAHASSEE Dionte
Allen, a highly recruited defen-
sive back from Detroit who start-
ed one game for Florida State last
year, has been granted a release to
transfer.
A junior cornerback, Allen was
credited with 2.5 tackles for loss
and three pass breakups in nine
games last year. He faced strong
competition for playing time this
season in new coach Jimbo
Fisher's restructured defense.
Junior defensive tackle Moses
McCray and reserve running back
Tavares Pressley suffered season-
ending knee injuries last week
and Jarmon Fortson, considered
the Seminoles most talented wide
receiver, was kicked off the team
Aug. 8.
Linebacker Nigel Carr's future
is also in doubt after his July
arrest on auto burglary and credit
card theft charges.


Haslem's

attorney:

NBA player

will be

vindicated
BY TIM REYNOLDS
AP SPORTS WRITER
MIAMI A
passenger in
U d donis
Haslem's vehi-
cle told the
Florida
Highway Patrol
that marijuana
found after a Udonis
weekend traffic Haslem
stop on a South Haelem
Florida highway was his. The
Miami Heat forward's lawyer
believes that should vindicate the
NBA veteran.
Eric Schwartzreich, Haslem's
attorney, said Monday that the
State Attorney's Office is review-
process that should be completed
in the coming days. Haslem was
arrested Sunday afternoon and
charged with possessing more
than 20 grams of marijuana, a
third-degree felony, along with
four counts of possessing drug
paraphernalia.
"He's a little rattled,"
Schwartzreich said. "He's upset.
He doesn't know how he can be
charged with this."
Haslem was freed from cus-
tody late Sunday night, about
See HASLEM, Page 6A >


SPORTS !








6A Tuesday, August 17, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


-Thzlem .


Continued From Page 5A


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 lilates 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.

Malone 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.

Mariaima 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 foot-
ball games, as well as an
invitation to tailgate
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
P.O. Box 520 Marianna,
FL 32447.


seven hours after a trooper pulled
him over for driving 78 mph in a
60 mph zone on the Gratigny
Parkway. Haslem's 2008 Mercedes
sedan was searched multiple times,
and marijuana was eventually
found in a blue nylon bag that the
Heat player's passenger, Antwain
Fleming, said, belonged to him.
Both were transported into police
custody. Court records show
Fleming faces a charge of possess-


GCrr art


former backup who beat
out Byron Leftwich in the
2007 preseason. "I would-
n't say it's gotten easier. I
would just say I understand
it more. So when situations
come up, I already have an
understanding of what's
probably going to be said
or what's not going to be
said. I'm able to handle it,
where back in the day I
might not have known what
was going to be coming
and all of a sudden it hits
me and I'm blind-sided a
little bit.
"Now, I already know
what's probably going to
be said and you just have to
brush your shoulders off
and keep moving."
Garrard gets a chance to
redeem himself Saturday
night against Miami. He
expects to play a little
longer and have more


ing less than 20 grams of marijuana,
a first-degree misdemeanor. It's
unclear why Haslem could face the
stiffer charge.
"We are confident Udonis Haslem
will be vindicated," Schwartzreich
said. "We have a situation where the
passenger admits the marijuana was
his and Mr. Haslem tells police
nothing was in the vehicle.
"I think the police report speaks
for itself," Schwartzreich added. "I


chances to make plays.
"When you only get a lit-
tle small taste, and it wasn't
the way you wanted, you're
dying to get right back out
there and feel good about
going forward," Garrar'd
said. "I know the plays are
there to be made. We just
have to make those plays. It
would be different if we
were outmatched, out-
gunned and didn't stand a
chance. But that wasn't
even it. It was more of us
not doing our job."
Garrard could have made
excuses.
Offensive tackles
Eugene Monroe (knee) and
Eben Britton (calf) missed
the game, and receiver
Mike Sims-Walker
dropped two third-dowin
passes that would have
moved the chains.
"We have a great quarter-


am hopeful that Udonis Haslem will
not be charged."
Haslem's car, worth more than
$100,000, may face forfeiture,
according to court records. The
speeding ticket brings a $269 fine,
and FHP spokesman Sgt. Mark
Wysocky said Haslem was also
cited for having illegal window
tint.
The Heat have not commented on
Haslem's arrest.


back and we have to make
him better," Sims-Walker
said. "A lot of people are
nagging and pulling on
David to do this or do that,
but he's only as good as the
people that surround him.
We got to do our job. The
line has to block, the run-
ning backs have to pick up
blitzes and we have to get
open and catch the ball.
That will make Dayid bet-
ter. We make our quarter-
back; he doesn't make us."
Maybe so, but Weaver
and Del Rio sent a strong
message to Garrard follow-
ing last season. Weaver
quietly questioned
Garrard's leadership skills,
then Del Rio said Garrard
was in the "middle tier of
quarterbacks in the
league." Although it wasn't
groundbreaking news con-
sidering Garrard has


thrown 30 touchdown pass-
es and 23 interceptions the
last two seasons and been
sacked 84 times, it put the
32-year-old veteran on
notice.
McCown's. performance
against the Eagles didn't
help, either.
McCown completed 11
of 15 passes for 244 yards
and three touchdowns,
including a 73-yarder to
Troy Williamson and a 55-
yarder to Tiquan
Underwood.
Afterward, McCown
made it clear that his num-
bers came against second-
and third-team players. Del
Rio reiterated that notion
Monday when asked about


Haslem has,spent all seven of his
NBA seasons with the Heat, and the
South Florida native signed a new
five-year contract to stay with the
team last month.
"He is our anchor, he is a true
warrior and a great professional,"
Heat president Pat Riley said in July,
after Haslem announced he would
forgo higher-paying offers else-
where to stay in Miami and contin-
ue playing.


Continued From Page 5A


Garrard's job security.,
"I wouldn't even care to
get into that kind of discus-
sion," Del Rio said. "I
would think even getting
into questions like that
would show a lack of per-
spective. We'll stay the
course in terms of working
on things we need to work
on and looking to be good
as a football team.
"We've got a lot of work
to do, we've got a lot of
things we've got to do bet-
ter and we'll just keep our
head down and keep work-
ing at it and certainly not
going to get caught up in
that kind of discussion after
a couple of series in the
first preseason game."


W hipple Continued From Page 5A


Gibsonia, Pa. after Mark
Whipple went to the
Pittsburgh Steelers.
Spencer Whipple started
his college career at
Pittsburgh, then appeared
in one game for the
University of
Massachusetts in 2008,
then followed his dad to
Miami in 2009.
These days, he has the
two things he wants most
- a home and a job.
'To get a chance to be on
the field every game is
great," Whipple. said.
"Special teams is a big part.
Whatever role they give
me, I'm going to do it with


my best efforts. Chris is
actually my roommate, the
backup kicker Jake
(Wieclaw) is my other
roommate, so we're all


together a lot. We have that
bond, holder-snapper-kick-
er. When those guys are
close, it all gets to be auto-
matic."


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

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FOR ALMOST 40 YEARS
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PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
(WE
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HAVE BEEN
WANDERING
AROUND FOR "7
THREE



8-17-10 o


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
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SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON





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ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
7 YOU TELL ME IT'MOVE THAI V T I EXPECTED
WHOLE WALL SIX INCHES, AN' 8. 0 SOME LOYAL
YOUIRE SURPRISED I THREW YOU (pROM MY 8usje
OVER IT? WHArT YOU E96XPECT? THAT'S WHAT


AS EVIDENCED BY
YOUR DEAD BEETLE
NECKLACE. --
OH, THEY'RE
NOT DEAD.



4


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


"It's a romantic novel... pure escapism
for someone like me."


ACROSS 39 Packers
org.
1 Moo com- 40 Haul along
panion 41 Do a pilot's
4 Grassy sur- job
face 44 Reveal
7 Barter 48 Limp, as
11 Kinder- hair
garden trio 49 Toady
12 Hulaac- 51 Not for
compani- 52 "Soapdish"
ments actress
14 Next in line 53 Oahu wel-
15 Type of come
whale 54 Motel sign
17 Get new 55 Former JFK
wallpaper arrival
18 Level- 56 Billboards
headed
19 Put up with DOWN
21 Shuttle,
maybe 1 Derisive
22 Foot part snorts
23 Name of a 2 Border
work 3 Zenith
26 Took a flier 4 Overpower
29 Repeat 5 Approves
30 Go great 6 Yr. ender
31 RV haven 7 Chilling cry
33 Sandra or 8 Dandelion,
Ruby to many
34 Rowdy 9 White
group House
35 Find a buy- staffer
er 10 Urge
36 Gourmet 13 Winter sport
delicacies 16 Picasso's
38 Edge past name


Answer to Previous Puzzle













20 Order 38 Time before
around dusk
23 Danson of 40 Hula-dance
"Cheers" fetes
24 Seals a 41 Economist
deal Greenspan
25 After that 42 Windmill
26 Beats a re- blade
treat 43 Gung-ho
27 Used thriftily 45 Jean Auel
28 Well-be- heroine
haved kid 46 Watermelon
30 Ship leftover
kitchens 47 Kringle
32 Pub pint 50 CodAers'
34 Talent queries
35 Sorority let-
ter
37 Darth
Vader's real
name


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


8-17 2010 by UFS, Inc.

CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created Irom quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter In the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: D equals B
"PLWO NZR R LN N X N . ESS Y KL
NYWVL WN W KZJWG DLXGV, WGC
KEM FEZ VLY WOEGV MXYK FEZP
SLOOE M JWG." NWJ J F CWAX N,
B P .
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Money is in some respects life's fire: It is an
excellent servant, but a terrible master." P.T. Barnum

(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 8-17


HOROSCOPE
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) This
is an excellent day to give some
thought to organizing that special
outing or get-together you want
to put on the calendar. If your
plans are well thought out, every-
thing will turn out wonderful.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)-
If money is owed you for work
you've done, don't be reluctant or
embarrassed to request that
which you've justly earned. It
should evoke a good response.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Certain information you possess
should provide you with much
more leverage than usual when
dealing with clubs, organizations
or corporations. Use it judicious-
ly.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -
A work-related associate might
impose upon you for a favor. If it
isn't asking too much, do what
you can to be helpful, because it
could, help with a request you
might make on him/her later.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) It's to your benefit to hang
out with those who have knowl-
edge that you don't possess, but
would like to. What you learn
from them is likely to turn out to
be invaluable.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Be on guard for new meth-
ods or changes that could prove
to be very beneficial for you,
career-wise. You may have to do
some detective work in order to
put all the bits and pieces togeth-
er.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- When negotiating a matter of
importance, take the long-range
view of the matter. Don't just think
about what it'll mean for you
today, but what it could mean to
you down the line.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Little annoyances that have
been causing friction for you with
a co-worker can be resolved if
you take the time to nicely dis-
cuss it with the person. The
catharsis could prove to be very
interesting.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Success is likely to be dependent
upon how you see yourself in
comparison to others. The best
possible way would be to see
everyone as equal. No one is bet-
ter than you, nor is anyone worse.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -
A lot of little responsibilities
you've been putting off won't be
any trouble. Once you get into the
swing of things, you'll feel better
and better with each job you com-
plete.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Your mind is far more resourceful
than you may realize, so don't dis-
count any ideas or concepts it
might generate. However, others
might appreciate the merits of
your thinking more than you do.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
When it comes to your material,
affairs, you should do rather well,
so don't hesitate to bargain a bit
when the situation calls for it. Go
ahead and call the other guy's
bluff.
Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.


Maintain a relationship

Dear Annie: Today we received a wedding leave as early as it is polite to do so.
invitation that we were not looking forward to. Dear Annie: My.husband became ill at the
You see, my husband's brother is getting mar- age of 27 and was sick for 22 years. I took care
tried, and we don't know how to respond. of him and railed our two sons, now 25 and 26.
This brother left his wife and daughter last He said that after he died, he hoped I'd find
year after 24 years of marriage. He was having someone else to love. He passed away in
an affair with his bride-to-be and left his fami- January. hi June, I met, an amazing man.
ly in chaos. He has made no effort to see his "Robert" is a great support for my boys and
daughter. His only interest is that his ex-wife me. The problem? My two older sisters have
sells the house so he can get his half of the never met him, yet they say Robert is bad for
money. me and that I'm neglecting my adult chil-
We have not forsaken our sister-in- dren in their time of need. They insist
law and niece. We helped them as I stopped grieving too soon.
much as possible so they could get es My sisters criticized me when I
back on their feet and heal from this struggled to take care of my husband
startling event and the subsequent and never offered to help, saying I
divorce. They have moved to another would become too dependent on
area and are starting over. We love them \\ them. They tell me to sell my home
and want to remain a part of their lives. and move into a smaller apartment.
We don't see the brother much, probably My sons will no longer give them
twice in the past year. The divorce was final- any information about my activities, and my
ized a few days ago, and the wedding is in three sisters interpret that to mean my boys are
'weeks. Do we go and say nothing? Do we con- depressed and have shut down, and it's my
gratulate him, even though we feel he has done fault. My sons approve of Robert and are angry
a horrible thing to his first wife and daughter? with their aunts. My friends say I should cut
We do love this brother and want to stay them out of my life, but I don't want to. How
close, but we don't like being put in such an do I make them stop saying such hurtful things
awkward position. How do we respond in order without ruining family relations? Baby
to maintain family relations and still live with Sister
our conscience? Upset in Ohio Dear Sister: Your sisters are trying to con-
Dear Ohio: If you want to maintain a rela- trol your life, but you are not obligated to obey.
tionship with your brother-in-law, you must Ignore their advice. If they are hurtful, reply,
attend his wedding and be nice to his new "Sorry you feel that way." They'll eventually
bride. She will have some control over which get the message that you won't be pushed
relatives he stays in touch with. But we suggest around.
you keep your congratulations subdued and COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM


BRIDGE


Joe E. Lewis said, "I distrust camels and anyone else who can
go a week without a drink."
If your partner is camellike, get one whose bidding and play
you can trust. In today's deal, South was in four spades. West led
his singleton club: six, jack, king. Declarer played a trump. West
went in with his ace and shifted to the heart seven. Declarer won
with his ace and led a second spade. East took his king and
cashed the diamond ace to stop the overtrick, knowing his part-
ner was now out of trumps.
If only West had switched to a diamond at trick three, East
could have won with his ace and given his partner a club ruff. The
spade king would then have been the setting trick. Was West cul-
pable for not finding the diamond shift, or was East to blame?
Many pairs use some form of checkback after opener rebids
one no-trump. New Minor Forcing is popular. Here, South would
rebid two diamonds, North would continue with two spades, and
South would jump to game, keeping his club support undis-
closed.
It looks as though West misguessed by leading a heart instead
. of a diamond, but it was East's fault. He should have realized that
West had led a singleton. And if so, West needed to know where
East had his entry. Since this lay in diamonds, the lower-ranking
of the other two side suits, East should have played his club three
at trick one. Finally, if you think South did not play to best advan-
tage, tune in tomorrow.
Copyright 2010, United Feature Syndicate


KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT


North 08-17-10
A Q 8 2
V K 10 5
K 10 5
4 A Q 7 6
West East
SA 5 AK 7 3
VJ 7 3 2 9 8 6 4
*976432 2 A J 8
42 4 J 4 3
South .
A J 10 9 6 4
V A Q
Q
4 K 10 9 8 5
Dealer: North
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
1 Pass
1 A Pass 1 NT Pass
3 4 Pass 3 4 Pass
4 4 Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead: 4 2


S ng on



CLaughingStock Inlernational byUFSInc., 2o1


8-17


Jackson County Floridan Tuesday, August 17, 2010 7A


J







8 A Tuesday, August 17, 2010 Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com



SWIREGRASS CLASSIFIED



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Gr C indg555 ustorae n o300hp, like new, iake n ewad PS, AC, AT, Tilt W, CD
2115 Cindy Must have 1 r of Roommates- Vacation Propertie $26,000. 334-470-8454 6 CYC, $3k in xtras
S office experience. Accom. to hare Seacraft, 89 20ft 03 Gulfstream ultra R-VISION 2006 Tral Mickey Thompson
offiSend resume tc toShAre DYNA TRAK 15 ft S touring series, class Lite, 26 tires, 25K mi, 3rd
e e 4284 Kelson Ave 107 Lakefront Dr. fiberglass boat Center Console, boat, C motorhome, i1k, loaded, I ke ne, DEH, Adult owned
Marianna, FL Fum. Rm 4 Rent, $375 3BR 3BA 2200 SF w/trailer $700 motor & trailer, 95 2 slide outs, onan low mileage 42K $17,500 Show Cond.
32446 + utilities. W/D Townhome at The 205-249-2936 225HP Johnson Mtr, generator, sleeps up OBO 334-616-6508 334-684-2080
I I avail. On North St. in Point on Lake Dual Axle Tr. w/ to 8 people, $38,000. 334-300-6112
C'dale 850-209-5550 Eufaula, View, Boat Fisher '01 Hawk 18' brakes,wh., runs aCameo Call 334-393-9315 .334-300-6112
Phannaceutical/ ramp/dock, porches, Class 2, with 115 well, very clean, 32ft. 3-slides, 2-A/C, or 763-0280 Scenic Cruiser 37 ft.
Biotechnologyarage, paving, only Mercury outboard Great cond. $5,500. 5.5 K Generator, by Gulf Stream 99'
O, 5 fa S& fer S. Georgia Land & fish finders, trolling Columbia, AL pets, Exc. Cond. satite ant. electric ade
l|akerad sid -- l2,01 3ale a 2- must e!cS -
DealTaker.com Timber. Call Roy' motor, access ladder, $29,900' 334-714-4001 leveling jacks, 58K must see" come
Clothing Store Neves @ 229-942- Bemini, AM/FM ra Seado RXP '05, Jet 001 leveling jacks, 58K with 07 Jeep. Dothan
Coupons and Deals 0479 or Visit dio, on board charge, Ski 60 hrs very Champion '89 Travel m 33$14,9001-. OBO 58500 334 803 3397
Ai t Shop with I a I landandtimber.net cover, very well kept clean, life jacket & Trailer, roof air, 334-301-3772 750 3403
P rm DealTaker. com Indeer lter coveravcl. $5500 8050- clean, Call $25000BO Concord CoachuI PaToyota 4WD '95 R
DeaiTaker.com ~ 5$14,000. 334-685-7319 527-4455 228-597-1450/850- H ... ehc. D. e reen
The Place for receatin Fher'06crappie Stratos '95 285 Pro 394-7258 Jackson Co. '05 Motor1 ome. ble vehicle. Dk. Green
oCoupons & Deals! eapa in Special. Has Mercury XL. Dual console. Take over payments. or 334 7012548
C & I~ ~If I' Special60 motor. 21.1 Johnson Fastrike 175 850-593-5103
ifug os it emotorfish finder, 2 deck extension $000 Cruise Master LE, '05, Mnnie, 30ft. self con- Aviation
DealTaker.com live wells w/trailer 334- 671-9770 36ft workhorse chi- tained 44K mi. new
Super Stuff for Less! Quiet Country 334-793-2226 Strats'99 .273 sis 8.1 gas engine, tires & brakes, new
Shop withu f s Retreat. Brick Intimidator, 7ff basso22k mi., no smk, 7kw digital ant. & flat
Deae Toakr.chom Homet wn0 372, Glass Stream 00' Hy- Intimidator, 7ft bass Dutchmen 40 ft. 2 m.n 2 dt. & 33-
DealTake Home w/30 ac32 Glass Stream 00'' Johnson 150HP, Dutchmen 40f. gen. 3 sI, SAT, 2 TV, 2 screen TV & micro .
Aprtments w nis ed n ch dra Bass 1500, 110 $6500. 334-596-1694 Travel Trailer '06 A/C, auto leveling, R wave great cond. .
Furnished more 15 hrs from ers, tilt & trim, 2-live 2 Sldeouts, Loaded, to ep W/branglk e system $33,000.334-889-4489.
bchs. 15 min to '03 Kawasakl Prairie wells, great cond. '05 Jeep Wrangler
SomethingNew? Lafayette St. 4 Red. to $234,000 camo paint, excel. 4357 334-406-4555 Auto air, 6 cyl $75k RVs/Campers M20E Dothan
Wl t Spe L large rooms 1 bath, OBO 8505095160 nd 2w/0026529 Maner '90 Boat m FLEETWOOD w/jeep, $60k without Wanted AirportHangered
Don'tPyFng rc! parking, all utilities 0599EETOOD 105 jeep both In greatWi New from
Shop DealTaker.com uded $700/mo tor 4hp, low hrs. runs Prowler AX6, 5th wh. cond. selling due to Firewall Forward
The Place for com 850-272-90442003Club Cr Cus- great short shaft 36ft, 4 slides, large health. 850-352-2810 '06 Travel Trailers i
Coupons & Deals! tomized Golf Cart For $600. 334-441-8421 shower, 30/50AMP. for sale, self con- Co. Owned Best
DealTaker.com Apartments Sale Red exterior $30,000 0BO 334-695- Damon 2000 Ultra tained 334-793-4438 possible way to
Unfurnished with red and white aI S Sugar Sand 2006, 18 4995,334-687-7862 Sport. Cummins or 334-793-4448 own a plane
Ufnseleather seats. Rear Uft, Mirage SAFE, NO diesel. 12K mi. slide, 334-7900000
pet s animas seats fold down. Maxum 00' 2400 SCR PROP, LOW MAINTE- HI Lo'07 Travel Tral- Leveling jacks, diesel 5t '06 Fleetwod 2-
wat1 &er 2 Ber, garb, pt asevawer 36301 (334)7917180 cruiser, w/tandem NANCE, Seats 8, ex. er 27' Long. Exc Cond gen $2K 334701- slides, with 07'
water garb sewer $2,800.00 axel trailer, beautiful Ig. sundeck, storage, NADA Valued @$22K 7787 or 706-681-5630 Silverado 250 work
incl. $4005-$500 No 6X12 enclosed trailer only 118 hrs. 5.7L walk-through trans- Asking $17,900 truck as package Automobiles Misc
S pets. 850-5268392 w/1 side door & dbl Mercrulser w/ Bravo om, nonskid swim 334-792-7729 -- payoff $36,000
S2BR/B apt., in 699 CO RD doors Inback $1900 3 Dr. after market platform, Merc Opti 334-470-8454 BU 9 esab
town, $450. mo. No 100 HEADLAND new cond. 850-933- swim platform, A/C, ax 250 HP V6 trail- Jaycight o09 by BUICK '91 Lesabre, 6 d
p-ets. 850-573-0598 9228/643-8312 Frig, micr, shower, er, cover. NICEI Jayco 22' Sleeps 5-6 cyl., for partsgood
S Piy for moore info. craftsman stove, TV/DVD/CD 14,995. (253)229- No slide. Very clean. Keystone Cougar 01' trans/motor 00
-J rDesign Suzuki '08 Quad 400 VHF/GPS, many new 8500 Lots of storage $13k 5th wh. 28 ft. slide- OBO 334-695-8840
Your pet deserves a Approx 2850 4Wheeler w/several parts, strict maint. elraft 8' 23 334-889-22 ewvlleo uts CHATV, micro-d Need Auto Parts?
for a free pet a draw 5 3BA850- regimen daughter Center counsel, 225 Montana 03' 5th w. 34', 36K mi.Ford radio, $10,000. see at Tires? Don't Pay Full
for a f pet may draw Built 209-1622/80-698- going off to college Johnson outboard. 2 slides w/05' Chev. Chassi. Triton V10 Alabama Wildwood Price! Shop Deal
hrespowse or a al r0 in ef 6ie,500.334-209-8970 $4500. irtelectronics. LT 2500 HDdiesel 4x4 mtrGenerator, new camp ground in Taker.com. The Place
research r reedn large 3/1 Apt in i Dec Boats J Sale $7,000. 334-235- both under warr. awning, stabilizer Daleville.334-598- for Coupons & Deals!
poses. Please saen 50 Lennox Two 2995 39.500 334-347-4228 $25K 334 406-9777 495 or 334-791-8363 DealTaker.com
pu caretfull y when $450 dep. 850- 209- Lennox Two ----'_ --__ BERO "T_ __- 805924
anial 2943 o6.1 acres t1978 Quachita 16' :
WELCOME HOME Slate & tile 1990 40HP Evinrude
WILLOWBEND Hardwood fis outboard galvanized PONTOON BOAT '84
Birds, Bees& Fish J APARTMENTS Granite trailed, trolling 24FT, 7HP Johnson
S850- 593 5137 counter motor, depth finder Motor, Good
S Have 1&2BR Apts. tops VHF radio, Exc. Con6.sCondition, w/trailer
Deaaer.com Rent starting at $481ria ens Formal dining $2500. firm $3 500 695-- 8502228
For Pet Store This Institution isan m 2 car garage Call 334-406-3825 ., i
Coupons & Deal! Equal Op orftnity 2 stall barn Cobra -1991 14' Tri-
SProver and Trey ceiling hul stick steering w/00 850- w
Cats Employer TDD#711 in master 40hp Mariner motor.
s -18ft ceiling Depth finder, electric
Free to loving home in living area anchors trolling mod- PROLINE '83 C ch $40e 6 Ca Cabin & b ll Phore $3 5 --t-or GR ind
liter trained kittens. $355,999 tor. Custom DMI V BOTTOM 90HP Av o- C OO, STUFF" for FREE -by v i-st g rvv-. o JTR' r mSe t-- ford-ails.
850-482-5880/850- Equal Housing Trailer. $3,500. 334- Johnson motor, good
303-9727 Opportunity Call 334 596,7763 693-0307 or 334-798- solid boat w/trailer 10" Compound Mider Bookcase, large Clowns, different Marlin 3030 Good Salt & Pepper Shak-
S0148 $3,500 695-2228 Saw & Table $150 72"x36", 5 shelves, sizes, $1 -$20 cond Gun, scope, ers w/napkin holder
o s wlHouses F Unfuished 850-573-1065 $50 850-526-3365 850-526-0094 ammo. $275 or bowl $3, w/o $2
SThe New Marianna Gardens Apartments 18" ICW racing rims, Box of odds & ends COIN RED BOOKS- (850)323-0293 OBO 850-526-3037
C u pho GImmediate occupancy on 3 BR good cond., grt for $20, Propane Heater 1965-1989 ALL $30 Men's Wk Pants & Sewing Machine
Chihuahua puppies, / house in Grand apartments with subsidy available. Honda 500 OBO w/Tank $150 850- (850)592-2507 Jeans- Several from w/case $150 850-526-




pue. Pbrens, on sapesrc, ACd ale $425/,F +$4T ABL VT, Ex. cn $ 5-
purebred no papers, dge $425/mo +425 3070 Carters Mill Road all 850-592-2439 573-1065 32 to 35 $3ea or 2/5 3037
8 wks old,male, I1I dep 850-592-5571 Marianna, FL32446 Collectable Barbie (850)209-4572
female $100/ea 850- 3/15 Br ck Home n850-482-5358, TDD/TTiY 711 4 C clamps $406 bar Brad Gun & box of Doll Phone $30 850- Skateboard Grind
579-8881 C'dale Ci ty Limits Equal Housing Opportunity clamps $72, 1 p iebrads " & $60 526-3426 MICROSUEDE CHAIR- Rails- Two 8ft. black
h 650/mo approved a FORECLOSED Ct camp $10 850-573-1065 CrIb mattress, Butterscotch color rails $60ea or 2/$100.
Gode Retcredit. 8334-714-9653 HOME AUCTION 1065 Bri g5-/e 5 'fIrE CE $100 (80 50)592- (850)209-4572
3/1eshouseo& 2m p lori d 6 lanydots, BO s Bouncer, new condo. both 850-4823853 SOLID OAK DRESSER-
MH for rent in C'dale, 8 B Get7 BAm-7538F Comm n al (850)59$25 C8ao-48B5 s Ewnter/a32me HJC1 Blacd Silver & (585V)592-2507.
40 0 dpe Wa- id cen- od stl pinted sz WtE sIg $50 850-
ter NcL. 850-352- Auctin Starts Ai Wdrks By Nordic meta pulled frame OR594-923 SOLID OAK DRESSER-
4393/209-4516 ES Track $40. (850)209- 4 57 2 $5a 850204370 gan pltrs foors 2 W/ 8 DrA-
CKC Reg. Chow Pup- 3BIBApp3ienions 4572 DVws/TaBa$15 850-6-33 L ar e and 32" Oak wood computer ERs $275 (850)592-A -


Dons. Paies on s Church St.g'dcaAug 15 14 B cG15o CANVAS INFLATABLE JVC TV, w xc. condo. desk, 5 35 850-482- 2507
464-0440 or 498-0675 + 5300 dep. (850) www.Auct5on.com-_ __tea cartn&krockertSOL$ OA K $10
DealTaker.com ir dcond. (850)592-2881 both 850-624-3703 OMEGA JUICER- RE-
dep.T8tNEW 5249.535 Turntable System,






lawncare incl. 850- ____I a __ s s i f i e d s


D569015-65

( 7,,, 1 WASABI SOLUTION
[ &Vt es 1 73 584 1 7 518 4
Local Tire and Servlte Center has an 50 1 9 @ 6I 78 9' 6
HasFresh Prnrlduce inim diate opening for a Tir and Service "3-- -' 37 5 9 8T,
Wrn aves a.mb EalesConsultant.2vearseperence THE 5UDQKU GAME WITH I, KICKl 1
Tor, o.s. Peas 111 8 7 9 4 3 6,' 3' 7 2
Butter Bean
Salary piu. ,mrniss,,,n FIll in the 9x9grid with themissing 81 6 81 2 ,43,
SHa& Grair, Bereft-i tncli e numbers so that each column, row and 5 2 8 3 1 4 7,9
Coastal Commercial *urai e 3x3 box contains the dgits 1-9 only once. (? ) 4 I -6., 5 ._I' ,-2, ,1 8
or round b Denial There Is only one correct solution
for 55 334-402 00u1 .4,1K for each puzzle.\ \ \ BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
\ wa-rrn-I NEWEST GAME SITE
CL4S IEIS2*2 weeks vacali'or, GET MORE WASABI NEWEST GAME SITE
F PUZZLES ONLINE! (WA K WIW cOM
WORr Bill E- ARCHIVES AND MORERE GREAT GAMESAT
S K.. Drug-Free Workplace EOE BOXERJAM.COM '2008 BLOCKDOT. INC WWM BLOCKDOTCOM KEWLBOX.COM







www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIEI)S Jackson County Floridan Tuesday, August 17, 2010- 9 A

AutomobilesMisc. Automobiles Automobiles Motorcycles Motorcycles 0 Sport Utility Vehicle I Trailers-Tractors Wanted: Trucks-HeavyDu Trucks-Heavy Dnuty
-.ral', bo.,,- YAMAHA '08 V-star Chevy '07 Trailblazer, Tractor 00' Kubota Am o
To0 yoa07 i250, Burgundy, Nice Family SUV M-120 DT 4x4 w/ DealTaker.com
BlaTck, 53k, Ex. Cond, Low miles! Like new! Loaded $300 Down Kubota loader Automotive Coupons
GPS. backup camera, Asking $2,695., $300 mo. Call Steve LA1601 (cabfire) 3100 and Deals Shop with
JBL sound., tnt, great 334-693-5454 Hatcher 334-791-8243 hrs.oringinal tires DealTaker.com
as mileage, trans- 50%, engine, fuel
Dodge 06 Charger erable warranty, YAMAHA '08 V-star Ford 87 Bronco tanks ook. $12,500. or D
22D, loaded A MUST new tires asking 250 Burgundy 2-door Dark Blue, trade for tractor. Trucks-eavyDuty DODGE '99,2500 RM GMC'05 SIERRA,
22K, loaded, A MUST ew tires asking Hon '06, 250Rebel Low miles!L new Runs good, Good 850-212-6964 uad cab, short bed, 2500HD 139K miles,
SEEl!! $17,000. Firm $16,900. OBO Great condition. Runs Asking $2,695., Condition $4500 95 F-150, Eddie 6cy turbo diesel, 4wd black, 4wd, SLT pack -
Call 334-447-2147 Call 334-470-3292 great. $2000. obo 334-693-5454 334-792-1208 Bower PKG, no rust,. 170K,$7250 age, 4 door. $20,000.
DODGEor 334-464-5413- '09 Do Toyota 07 Sienna Van 334-701-1707 GMC '00 Jimmy, runs great, blue, auto. 850-557-2711 850-258-7758
M L s9XLT, I owner. loaded Yamaha 2004 V-Star runs great, blue,
MECURY LATE '70's ge Garage XLT, owner loaded great cond.. $4200 $3950. OBO Call GMC '99 Sierra green
85HP w/power trim Challenger Garage with all extras. 1100 Classic. Black OBO850526-2491 334-475-0084 Ford 01' F150 lariat incolor88Kmi.1
Kept, 5.7 Liter, Hemi. wit h50 5l6-l91 334-45-0084ncolor88K 5.4 litero154K mlamowner garage kept,
cables/ wiring, new garage kept. 64K home excellent ask for Tom5.4 liter, 154K mi.
$1,500251-599-5127 s e y c3huro3 wal. 6n Euful-Cal2 or 204Mass seats, su er cab, au-
speed manual. An u6Tractor 20 Massey OBO 334-445-9373
FA Eye Catcher, selling 5032 or 334.695-0912 Yamaha '99 XVS1100 i Ferguson w/5'disk, to trans 8000.7417- 334-369-8139
automobiles to buy a boat. 12,5130 0 42K mi. Asking $3200 1 set bottom pile & 79- 77
forSale miles, 2 door Like Cruiser Like New OBO 334 726-1215 or I set Covington FORD '02 LARIAT Legal Ads
e New condition, Blue 4200 Mi. $5900 OBO 334477-3152 planters$3K 797- F250 Diesel Crew
exterior,3Charcoal In- 334-86SHT6925 or 334-699-1366 F250 Diesel, Crew
exe Sn 1terior, 334acu-806 ].322 C evro 102 is cab, 123K miles eal Notices n
V6 auto runs and alarm, am/fm, buck- HONDA '06 Shadow,o JeeporCangl r,4Z71 Ext. a. 999. $17,700 334-687-9983
looks great, a must t satin CD 2.8 miles. LIKE NEW. r black X limie 4- Trades considered. 33i n Cr
see!!!$10,500.0OBO cruise driver airbag, Volkswagen '06 Jetta $4,800, 229-334 8520 dr. w./57K mi. own- T allCSl Auto bLF5077
Call 334-475-0084 passenger alrbag, PL, TDI. Grey w/gray or 229-296-8171 er, new tires, hard & | L jO 334-714-2700 PUBLIC AUCTION
99'hMrcu Grand PS, PW; $32,200 sotpthr.dieselCsunroof, ot o ,exc. cord. i weCut
Marquis "limited (334)635-7831 heated seats, alum. ke VStar 1100c $17995. 334- 333- 4450 Mallory Towing and
ediion Kl m Foodf,.FocusS wheels,msat.oradioof 0 keyless4 5100$90 clansice 8eCarmlwitengbus
edition" land roof, Dodge '90 Spiritr mpg. 120Kmn ($11,800 c si2cearl white & JEEP 1998 Wrangler recovery, Inc. will
leather, all power ger0Spri$, 800 si 2wsa Sport, 5sp. Loa. rd F-350 hold a public auction
keyless entry, tinted, 800 t334 6856233e new Suer Duty XL ruck. on. September 6,
See it is to love it. 334-7967484 Volvo '07 s40, C' bags gar. kept l ike sl4-owner, Ver D e2010 a 2:00 P.M. one
heoo.03l$7500. 0e, ie, o w oo 0. oK $8500 auto, AC. 6 liter 1 at n2:00 P.M. on6
$7 r 6500. OBOd. white new tires, 8 w 1000 m 'n s I yod d. r5 6
Cal .34-8 2 3O wIt.e m ti r s $ 0 0 0 I ob o., 334-790-5137 1n7 9 C. 0 6O O pow t-rstroke diesel. a:
Call 334-894-2134 66K mies Good 334-696-5531 Massey CHEVROLET'79 C 60 0' flat i el. dual rear
Condition. $15.500., dump truck. 20K in.. heels 11,500. Call 2000 Jeep, Green In
334 912726 hScooters/Mopeds -- Frge n on new engine, looks 334-894-2315 or Color VIN#
I'M-Volvo 2005 S60 rough runs good! 334-464-3189 J4G248S5YC226965
So o 300C Charcoal color. d $2, 450. 334-701-9213
Black w/Belge, 53K Bike runs and looks 135diesel, 2453 1 Ford '04Ranger XLT 1999 Ford Van, Blue
9l p oS tatu oaded, exc. condi- great Really fun to Mi Chevrolet '89 Scotts super cab, 38K mi. n Color VIN#
SFor 6 automatic 4 tion. $13,600., OB ride. Clean title his- 5ft box dale, blue, auto, 126K cd, cruise, bedliner, 2FMZA5149XBA4780
Thunerbird very onl 65c 334-692-4572 tory. The tires are In r Jeepo'OCJl7 kit i asf.ato runs good, cold air, power window &
nice orig na car. fs o mt i i 00 de$6tVW'05 Beetle good shape. I'm mov- $6,999. Trades con- ier s ft $2000. OBO. 334-794- P ocks $9,995. 2001 Honda Accord, 2
r. of the o nLan- ies.Exc ell en5t!o esriga nd9B $2000.ot55a 080. 334-7 4 $ 6 0507573 201 Honda0Acc
w ndshield $4100. 334-790-7959 Lmited Edition, ng and cannot take ldel Call CSI Auto 0001 or 334-726-4298 334-699-3123 Door, Silver In Color
& ga s tank, n rebuilted 100. Cr Like New. New tires, the bike with me. 334714270 i 0 5 bush VIN#11HGCG22SX1A
S ank, rerb u Ford 06.Focus SES 4- moonroof keyless 5100, $5,900 Lance'08 Charming 334 714-2700 bush hOg,
S odomtrK power dr. Crimson red, au- entry, alarm. Under (850)766-7112' Scooter, 50CC, 2000 Lexus '08 GX470 50K
everything, AC Is to, leather, sun roof, Warranty, $9,500. colln.hightower@hot miles. Like new. M. GoodCond.Load- runs great, Auction will be held
complete butIs not spoiler, like new 50K Cal334-655-0702 mail.com 540-421-0726 ed 3rd Row Seat, Navy at Mallory Towing
functioning. Played ml. $10,500. 334-389- System $35,500 $4,500. and Recovery Inc.
in movie 3071 or 334-726-9500 VW eele 3071 or 334-726-9500 W 01 diesel, SCOOTER! United 229-254-0077 CHEVY 00 Silvedo 414 West Lafayette
secrets of Johnathan A/, loaded, exc. Motor Scooter'08. V 8. 4X4.266K miles. FORD '07 Explorer Street in Maranna,
Sperry" $6500. M 6clnd. wh9te0wgrey $i 80mpg, 1000 mi.'s 4 fully loaded. rebuilt Sport Trac. Limited, FL, 650-526-5646.
r34-618-9258 HInt. 64K mi. $7.900. -- $3000 OBO Manu. Toyota 04 trans.. $7.500 0BO V-8 Flly Loaned.
Bla Tlo x. OeHi gr 334-74-5860 M ar.334-445-6302 Hihlander 334-687-3207 56K Miles, Blue Malory Towing and
Higdea rC6Kde rt hl irmig on
SClassics& Ant;que HONDA '07 CBR60 one owner, 1 21.500. 334-687-4686 recovery Inc. re-to
Near$00Don rHONDAo '07 CRoa 6 Sport Utility Vehiclnes one4Lwner, serves the right to
I .e 0 loaded, 4,000 miles, well maintained, FORD '07 FISO Super reject any and all
GT R unsGretn10 2stretch/lowered, 2 equipped with cab, 4x4, dr, 156K bids.
OBO 334 s well maintined 33-65-62 Da' -6^mlte: August 16,.2010
GT Runs Great 80033479 1959 220S Meede brother exhaust, L AC, PW. PDL. miles fully loaded
334-2987 Restore or use for $7o t n200 334-355-0454 etry Tractor: JD 4450 whte. $16,900..Date: August 16,2010
BMW '05,325 Sedan, parts. Honda 1962 C102 ca 4 c. MSWD duals cab, 04 Silver ado, 334-685-0846
Blue w/tan leather, Honda '03 Accord EX 251-747-4022 s ler 502k L ookne w 4 -PS, $2-7,500. C-ev 0- es
36k mi, one owner, V6. White w/tan ithr super cub 50, 4k l LOok new d e f2500l 4r -.1L V8 MPI6 4 RD 07 25 rer
No paint work, Sunroofh ated seats Convertible Buick miles, Black & white, w/alloy wheels, 334-726-0067. 8100 V84.WHEEL DR I FORD '07 F250 Super
N 890262 d6K k4.ecbl' Suno fhn Che Tahts s 093 Sut$5 3-685C32 LF15076
$16,900 122k mi. $10,400 1971 Skylark yellow Good Cond;, electric Michelin tires UTILITY cargo trailerV' POWER EVERYTHING XLT, 2WD, 18K mile
i334-685-6233 334-685-6233 th w white top, auto, start 3 speed, $2500. and trailer hitch. Dolittle 2007, 20" VMI RADIO, 6 DISC TS
1033 46 mi$-62350,'81oKmin$9,500. Firm. Call noon (M-F) $11,750. CHANGER $17,500.00, Tan, $30,000 334-688- r.-COUNT
Cadillac '91 Broug- Honda '07 Accord 256-282-6752 334-347-9002 Call 794-2210 edition, hassatfor 2 CALL WHIT 791-0576 8606,3346950668 COMMUNITY
ham D'elegance Coupe EXL, Black 1999 ner after 5 pm years. Only used for Che 04' Svero FORD '07 Fn350, 5.9 L 302N c iC.
collectors rare fine w/blk leather, sun- Dearae.c HONDA '98 Valkyrie sGood. e0FO 7F-50,- CO T OKILAHOI -
113K miles, driven roof, XM radio, 44k For Automotive Tourer all original, $3000. 334 798-9131 3000 miles. $5,500. blue 4-dr. Z71good DSL Crew Cab 50K MA STREET; P.O. BOX
lE esno d ,43Si7 s s n eat O 655 cond. new parts 334_ miles, $29,500 334- 1210 BONIFAY, FL
A perfect, a5500. BO 334-685-623300 Co u po 3 5s0 a skn run r eo a s 405-9221 695-7769, 695-7770 ,32425 50-547-3689


er, new tires, $3500. loaded, less than needs0atteries.0 $- Good condition, co0d 'LI35 2 Fo T He80y Counc Fil, Inc ., i
C 850-535-9672 or 334693a0640l orstrd foi r8 e I t -r 6X12 enclosed trailerHerCs eknbi REU sTforBmD
Chevrolet 3.5_50 334a062a6 Da goodsporsan0 '0KRruck Leasing0 Cumno//RentO FORD '07 Sports Trac h inp
SIS 1 4OK m i. all pow- Honda 07 FIt sport, battery powered brakes, great cond- inte w New5 new condo. 850-933- 2714, 229-309-1890 Tn-County Comunci-
er, new tires, $3,500. loaded, less than needs batteries $300 tion, 5k miles.$3500 Good condition, cold 9228/643-812 Henry Cobb s Conin c is
0O8 334-693-5503 40K, $13,200 0&O0 OBO 334-648 0139 o 00 or trade for air stereo with ipodH
chev5let 002 334-5883658 nhts Mot es wheeler. 850592- 334-886-3154 generator 703 rsCHEVY91, 1 Ton 12t XLT 57K, loaded, drk gram for inspec-
Corvette. Garage- Honda07 Odyssey o 334-7989131 85KW 400amp, auto Fat Bed Dump Truck red two tone grey, x tests, and diagnos-
et, C c- H0switch runs 4poultrry FLAmercanI $5$200 or reasonable /condition. $17,800. test
dhalst5t0o00 e- Van. Owner. Load-Asic LT.2007 Under. house $15,000. OBO Eagle w/Cummings fer 229-334-8520, OBO. 334-692-4572 lat In Holmes Wal-
haust. $15,000. Must ed. ExcCond.NADA I Warranty ti20 12. 4-40X400 poultry diesel engine, 6000b 229-296-8171 Fr8Bon, cs ton comhpl ente nd
see. 334-798-4346. 24K. Asking $20,900 Warray tl2ow0mi2. house of Lubng p- lift cap., good cond. Ford 89 Bronco,Runs J ackso n counties.
CHEVROLE 08 Dothan 321-82-7268 $9000 334-774-3474 pie drinkers 334-726- $11,500. 334-701-9213 Chevy 91 Cherokee grt lifted, mud tires, ackson counties.
Corvette convertible, Honda '99SI or 334-791-1074 9 78 or 334-795-6101 icup, lift gate excel. cond. $350 Contact Joel Paul at
Black, loaded, xc. Oneowner. 2-dr. M Motor Scooter Gandy 4 row n ans 9189/74-9186 850-547-3689 forad--
cond.,garage kept Exc. Cond. 73K mi. cide applicator Chevy 97 Suburban itional information.
.r 334-692-562t 4 A nroof a 500tw/double boxes, for great cond, 1500 Proposals due no lat-
r334-47-499W. Bcu s CHRYSLER '06 Town series, leather $3000. er than August 31,
3-9 Like new. customs. $ $14,999.00 Trades mounted on tool bar. & Country Van. Call 303-906-3683 2010, 4:00 p.m.
Jaguar..578-1 66002miL$2WIF404 MOTVATE!2 A 371 4 0 Goodcondition. $300. Exfccond. 51K. seats 4
Jg4 DR Low Miles. $e1426,9,,,- uWIFE! 2005 Auto 334-714-2700 229-758-3146 or 229- 7, ac, power, $9500 Dodge '02 Dakota Please submit to:
Nice Car, $500 Down truthinsong.com Yamaha Royal Star 400-5184 neg., 334-688-5154 Leather Int Quad cab Tri-County Communi-
or. Clean condo. Fully 69 ty Counci, Inc. ATTN:
to33491 43. BoulevardCSO- Red Model XVZ13CT, H ar Taer Chrysler 95 Voyager, auto. 334-693-3980 oel Paul, Jr. Execu-
1E and black, 9k miles, body style is car hauler, 29ft good V6, auto, seats 8, FORD 89 F50,4w tive Director P.O.
Camino.Good cond. great for cruising, road/street, drive cond., hitch Included power, am/fm cass. Dodge 2004 Dakota 4x4 Auto, $4,600 or Box 1210Bonifay, FL
CaminoGood co 0033791-2277 typeIsRWD. $4150. OBO new tires, NOW crew cab, ExI cond, reasonable offer 229- 32425850-547-3689
$5500 OBO 334699- 2009YaahR6- miles. In great R John Der 05'48 H, 2832auto, cruise, $7200. 8171The Council reserves
1366 or 797-6925 only 1,150 miles, condition. loaded, 27,000 miles, full wh. drive, front Call 334-449-1864 the rightto reject
Chevy 05Imala tan Bought newbarely Features double Automatic 4 cyl., end loader, bushhog, GMC '95, Conversion Ford '93 Ranger overanyandah propos-
05 malaw ca o any and all propos-
in coor 68,200K mi. 1 broken In. Burnt or- hard case saddle Excellent! $10,700. fnsh mower disk Van, new A/C, runs 100K mi. CD player, aa
owner, good cod. 4-do. Black. Owner angeand blackwith bags highway 3347907959 shredder & box bladegrt $2500 S & M Au- white/tan asking
$7500850-526-5832 pd. $8Knew. Asking ghost flames $9,000 bars, cruise $18,200.0BO 798-3352 to Sales850-774$3500 334-685-3214
or 850-209-0202 $25,985.850-896-3774 negotable. Extras n- control. Tires In Chevy 03Tahoe Less than 1000 hrs 989/850-774-9186 LF15075
Li ncoln '01 Towncar, or 334-791-2277 front windshield, Clean Runs Great John Deere 6405 4WD On Wednesday, Aut
Signature series w/ '92 Goldwing, 60k -double seat tour $7500.334-794-9135 Two post Tractor. Wanted gust 18 2010 wllat
101,130 mi $6,000 60 bike. Asking $9,500 334-655-2136 2360 hrs. $20,000 Automoese 99 1500 V-8 :00 m. there will
850-579-4467 after miles, red, exc. paint OBO. Please call 334-798-2337 Magnum 193K m be a Tourist Develop-
6pm$0&running cond51. 334-790-7380. (16) l |n ^ Kubota Tractor 1.2800 A/frS A/C P/steering, Ing In the Jackson
$7000850-445-2915cre 500.OB
Lencoln '07 MKZ, leave message HST with front endce w $3508
Light tan w/beige in- Motorcycle Open loader with box 334-691-2987 / 344- F '97 F-151, V-6, County Administra-
tr terETrailer hold 2 bikes blade & finishing wg798-1768 automatic, cold air, tion Building, 2864
orgUti ty titerrSroower $17,500.d4&fii g 45,000 miles Madison Street, Ma-
Extra Clean, Extra sleABS side or Utility trailer 7x10, mower $17,500. W NE FORD '05 F150 Lariat, LikeNew $5600 rianna. Florida.
Low Miles. Ld alrbags, 37k ml, NA- Lke new, A-Framt Call334-774-7771t
All Autol BeautIu l bA1,1375 sell oWANrTED Loaded, Tan leather. 334-790-7959
Red $13,700 $17,900 850-814-0155 no rust exc. cond. 05TMassey Fergson 163 Excellent condition, Ai..e. .
334-792-0394 $17900 850-814-0155 $1300. OB 0 334-618- 49,100 ml, leather, model 35 w/2 row GooCon on98,000 miles, Ford Lariet'02 5150
334-Ucln0Tex osC e 12r 3 8 newtires,power,' bottomplow.$3500. A i4 door, good 129K mi. runs and ii f
chevy '08 Impala, al Town asn C oppe 1r 334-699-2280 very. nice. $18,995 OBO3334-445-1717 condition, $14,200. looks good. fOU M[ M
LIKE NEW! 142K mi. White w/ elec. blue w/spider Suzuki or GSXR 600 White 850-579-4694 334-774-6348 (334)464-7573 $7,300.334-596-9966
$200 down, $259 per tan leather top, web graphics, 124ci like new, 3550 ml.
month. Call Ron Ellis seats, loaded $6500. S&S, fufly custom $6,000. includes all
334-714-0028 334-693-2274 ized garage show riding gear OBO l
bike. 7950K, Must See -714-4029
350 Enginel' $7500 30,500. 334-445-0366 Yarnaha '07 V-Star Fasteasy, no pressure
850- 594-3282 Dirt Bike or Honda 1100, 11,600 mi, new a e pesr
CRF7T0 Excellent rear tire, and extras, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
m lp U Condition $970. asking payoff of a a A
_334-798-2337 01/718-50-692after Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
Millenia, Runs GreaUt FZ S. zuk 5W 4 and make secure online payments.
Chevy '76 Impala350 152K miles Loaded! collectors item, 1lcyl, YAMAHA '08 R6c
small block wal $4,000 O 2 strokescooter, black/ yellowlesso m
new.parts, block 706-761-2089 orange, exc cond, then 650 miles. w w .jo i d nc
bored 60 over, new street legal. $500. $7,900 or OBO. '
flow master exhaust Mazda '04 RXS, 08O 334-774-2521 334-805-3466
system, platinum 4 doors, moon roof, 774-2773 after 5pm
everything (plugs, custom rims, new
wires etc. $3500 tires, 58k miles, great arley Davidson'04
850-209-7051 Cond., wonderful car, oadglide FLH, 40K, ...............
Asking $10,000. Call tour pack, headsets,
Rachel or Jay CD & CB, smokey'
g l 334-393-9959 gld $10,500 OBO
6 3 SKSV 4dr. 3a al"34-798-2928 /678-
Mazda D 07 _4-dr. 8722
sadan, g rey, auto, AREY DAVISON
orvette leIke new, 69K ml. 07 FLSTSC Springer

localau to7p irf. tea m t.Meced e am '73 SI\
Ser.ng.4OnMa erans i.uConvertible Electra 9 Davids '08c,

















eng. 4+3 Man trans. int. Sun roof. oower $7.500. 334.701-3974 Contractors _.. NFVV~A/5RflF _-........ ,


Estaten d-a"... ...080lnsunshade.g.6-DisIAddicted toAlcohol, SpeIoalitn, In HK B
Serious Inuiries changer.$1545 H eyDavidson '87 Land Clearing Opiates, Heroin, Resdental HOMEWORKS BARN KITS
Only 352-219-7370 334-718-5251 FXR rlide Cus- Opate Etc?? Commercial Business ESTI
Chrysler85thAve Ns 08' M ima Since 1960 WE CAN HELPII JR Player "Beautification FREE nmUT S
reutr s siorn 38KAe 1own08'eMaximart35 260166 95008-NO JOBS TOO 55.1 Locally Owned
rebuilt transmission. 38K mi.. 1 owner 3.5 m60-1666 0I 8 Call New Vision: 850-718- Owner/Operator of Your Home" .
looks & runs eat S, pearl white 2845 "We treat yourproperty as Carpentry/Painting nmR
loosr t SL, pear white H DaVlin '9 AirConditionersAfter Hours: 850-526-2200 Ift were ourown" Installations ftetatutdan
white w/landau roof. $18,425 taking offers Ar H 22ur ow Istalatons M ARIANNA
$1,200. 334-648,-3171 334-445-Av1666 or 334- Lowder 36K mi. Available 241/7 Q st
369-8139. Exc.cond. 1340 cc New Vision is a Medical De- Quallty services done at General Repairs *cecr' enemr" aaw
engine, spare seat tox unit located at Jackson affordable p(lces W anblL, &mali n TRUC
Ponac'07G6GT $500 33984-2044 Hospital in Marianna, FL will beat any price 10%1 William H. Long, Jr. cr
Low mileage, SUPER He Davidsn We Accept: Insurance, Mad- Contact Number: Insured a &
HARP, Sunroof $200 rley Davdson cald, Medicare & Sell Pay. C 0-557-2398 c: W RMl 1407
Loaded, Must Se' Auto & Cycle All Call are Con ldenl l
Ron Elis 714'-028 $12,000. 334-791-4799 m ir Services Cabinets/ & lM M
AutCorvette ic81 Pontiac G GT 07 Honda 04 Helix Bulldozing Countertops ElectricalService Gutters Handman Service
Automatic 350 nonblack 2 .all scooter 250cc, auto-
(Silver) sell as is leather loaded, ar. matic garage kept
$5500. 0B0 kept $15,000. 080 cover & helmet, 9k I IIShoIes Lighthouse
334-774-1915 334-796-6613 $2800. Call 677-7815 Cabinet
Corvette 88' Stingray Porshe 86' red, sharpT Land Cleaing, Inc. Shop, LLC Gutter
convertible 108K mi. runs good 4cyl. AlTHA, FL Service Work
$9,800. 334-791-3081 $3000.334-405-7465 fSUMMERTIME 850111-9402 Specializing In serviceWork For Hire
Corvette 94' 85KmL Toyota '02 Corolla A/C SERVICE Cell 80. 832-5055 All Wood Custom 'Service Change Outs Cleaning
blue, original car like A/C, Clean Good Built Cabinets New Construction By The
new cond. $11,500. Condition W1695 EIFnsudPLE B
EBd8 334-618-9322or 334-793-2142A5 Honda '5 GoM Wng 0L W ERm, & Countertop Remodels Insure Hour Day
334-561890 3347932142 Honda '05 Go0dwtng- i urtoi, wnnHorD Replacement.ay
334-596-1790 Roadsmlth Trike Kit. A' ne A mum FREE ESTIMATES Free Estimates or Week
Nissan '05 Altima 2.5 Toyota 05' Prius 43K 30th Anv. Ed. CB, col 2900 Borden St. SnMCWnoIBm Licensed Homebulilder
S, 5 speed, 32k mi. miles, light blue in or silver & Extras, ..YEAEt R WSBi E Call (850) 579-4428 Llc# ER13014408(850557-6733
like new,REDUCED color good cond. 38K mi. $26,500 8I l Donnie Shores, Sr. (850) 557-6733
$10,900 850-482-2994 $14,500. 334-596-4902 334-793-0177 I
T






1OA Tuesday, August 17, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Shrimping season in La. reopens after spill


BY CAIN BUREAU AND
MARY FOSTER'
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

GRAND ISLE, La. -
Fishermen who spent much of the
summer mopping up oil from BP's
disastrous spill got back to work as
the fall shrimping season in
Louisiana's coastal waters opened
Monday amid anxiety over
whether the catch will be tainted
by crude and whether anyone will
buy it even if it is clean. Scores of
shrimpers headed out at first light,
and early reports indicated a plen-
tiful and clean catch. But a new
analysis of federal estimates show
the optimism may be premature
about how much oil remains in the
Gulf. "We're not seeing any oil
where I'm.at. No tar balls, noth-
ing," said Brian Amos, a 53-year-
old shrimper who trawled in his
28-foot skiff, The Rolling
Thunder, in a bay near Empire.
It was a step toward normalcy
for many coastal towns that have
been in limbo in the nearly four
months since the spill shut down
fishing, an economic linchpin for
dock owners, restaurants and
many other businesses along the
Louisiana coast. Louisiana ranks
first in the nation in shrimp, blue
crab, crawfish and oysters, and the
state's seafood industry overall


A haul of shrimp and fish is seen on the deck of the shrimp trawler
'Miss Nancy Lynn' in Bastian Bay, near Empire, La., on the first day
of shrimp season since the Deepwater Horizon oil spill in the Gulf
of Mexico, Monday. AP Photo/Gerald Herbert


generates an estimated $2.4 billion
a year. Five Georgia scientists who
reviewed the data said Monday
that instead of only 26 percent of
the oil remaining, as a federal
report said earlier this month, it's
actually closer to 80 percent.
"Where has all the oil gone? It
hasn't gone anywhere. It still lurks
in the deep," said University of
Georgia marine scientist Chuck
Hopkinson. He headed the quick
independent look by the Georgia


Sea Grant program at the estimates
the White House released.
White House energy adviser
Carol Browner said on morning
-news shows earlier this. month:
"More than three-quarters of the
oil is gone. The vast majority of
the oil is gone." The Georgia team
said it is a misinterpretation of data
to claim that oil that is dissolved or
dispersed is gone.
. "The bottom line is most of it is
still out there," Hopkinson told


The Associated Press. "There's
nothing in the report to substanti-
ate the 26 percent."
Also Monday:
Retired Coast Guard Adm.
Thad Allen, who is overseeing the
oil-spill crisis for the government,
said it will take at least a week to
permanently plug the well with
mud and cement once he gives the
go-ahead for the "bottom kill." He
said he is not sure when that will
happen, because scientists are
working on ways to perform the
kill without further damaging the
well.
The Obama. administration
announced it is requiring environ-
mental reviews for all new deep-
water oil drilling, ending the kind
of exemptions that allowed BP to
drill its ill-fated well with.little,
scrutiny.
BP said it will give federal
and state health organizations $52
million to help people dealing with
stress and anxiety because of the
spill, which erupted after the off-
shore drilling rig Deepwater
Horizon exploded April 20, killing
11 workers. The oil finally stopped
flowing in mid-July after BP.put a
temporary cap on the blown-out
well.
Amos and his fellow shrimpers
were working in Louisiana's state-
controlled waters, which extend


three miles from shore. Shrimpers
who ply those waters lost most of
their spring season which runs
from mid-May to early July -
because of the spill. The fall
shrimping season runs from mid-
August to December.
Shrimping is also open in state-
controlled waters off Mississippi,
Alabama, Florida and Texas.
Federal waters, which are open
nearly year-round for boats to
trawl for bigger shrimp, remain
closed to shrimping off Louisiana,
Mississippi and Alabama, though
some' spots' tould open within
days, depending on the results of
extensive tests. Laboratory tests on
seafood from the gulf have shown
little hazard from oil, and a test is
being developed for the chemicals
used to disperse the crude, though
there is no evidence they build up
in seafood. Still, shrimpers are
worried that the public won't want
what they catch. "I feel that we
have had a bad rap on the percep-
tion of our product," said Andrew
Blanchard, who waited Monday
.for shrimp boats to; arrive at his
processing plant in Chauvin.
Fewer arrived than normal, five
versus the usual 20 on a normal
opening day. but he said that was
because most boats are still doing
cleanup work for BP, not because
of any problem with the.shrimp.


Qff-roaders worry accident


may mean sport's end


BY GILLIAN FLACCUS
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS


LOS ANGELES Fans of long-dis-
tance off-roading have seen the number of
federal sites where they can speed and soar
over the desert dunes in Southern
California dwindle to just a handful, main-
ly over environmental concerns.
Now, they might drop further, over safe-
ty.
Off-roaders fear a federal review
announced Monday into a weekend race
accident that killed eight and injured 10
more in the Mojave Desert could lead to
further restrictions or even spell the end
- of their sport.
"Whatever it takes to make it better,"
race promoter Lou Peralta said. "But we
don't want to lose the sport."
At the California 200 race on Saturday,
a truck went off a jump and ended up
crashing through spectators who had lined
the course, immediately raising questions
about oversight and safety at the races on
federal land.
The federal Bureau of Land
Management, which manages the portion
of the desert where the race was held, will


review all off-road vehicle events on feder-
al land in the California desert for safety.
It wasn't immediately clear how a
review would affect racing in other states,
such as Nevada and Arizona.
BLM added that the race organizer,
South El Monte, Calif.-based Mojave
Desert Racing, was responsible for safety.
No one appeared home Monday at the
address listed for MDR. Calls and e-mails
seeking comment were not returned.
MDR's permit required racers to travel,
15 mph or less when they were within 50
feet of fans, and allowed no more than 300
spectators for the event, the agency said.
There were at least 1,000 people at the
free admission event, and eyewitness
accounts indicated the truck was going
much faster than 15 mph when it careened
off the sand track.
BLM spokesman David Briery declined
to comment in detail on steps the agency
may be taking to ensure the safety of splec-
,tators in the accident's aftermath or
whether there was a possibility that crimi-
nal charges could be filed.
The agency said it was open to "all
options that would increase the safety of
spectators."


LCTveHZ2~Li


4887 Westside Plaza Drive
Suite E
Marianna, FL 32448
(850) 482-6255


S IN ..l-, rp 'f l,.w I'l. ,, i, "1 ,.1,,, .ily ;,Am. inpi" ,,,i .,) ,rr A, Mf'I.IA ,JRA Nii (f'N Mt rI INfAMA nON rj 1 I.usl..',eAn I P. r,
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S .i !ud#oT',T'ni m ,Itin!n.. i o.iprr. o noi Vn o ^ l nv w Wiw.r ? er14 Tv :.1 i p'PIW .d> (D:i |irph1ppn 0 it IU Veiri7r W"I,


Judge says Blagojevich

jurors will get transcript


BY MICHAEL TARM
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

CHICAGO Jurors in
the trial of former Illinois
Gov. Rod Blagojevich asked
the judge Monday for a tran-
script of the entire testimony
of a former deputy governor
who criticized Blagojevich's
attempt to raise campaign
money through the brother
,of Rahm Emanuel.
Former-. deputy governor
Bradley Tusk had testified
that Blagojevich had
planned to hold up a $2 mil-
lion grant to a school in the
district represented by
Emanuel then a U.S. con-
gressman and now White
House chief of staff until
Emanuel's Hollywood-
agent brother held a
fundraiser.
Tusk had said that -he
ignored a Blagojevich direc-
tive to deliver the message to
Emanuel because, he
said, he thought the plan was
"both illegal and unethical."
After hearing objections
from defense attorneys,
Judge James B. Zagel grant-
ed the jurors' request but
also said they should make
their own assessment of
Tusk's credibility. It wasn't
immediately clear how soon
jurors would receive the
transcripts.
Jurors had returned to
court Monday for. their 13th
day of deliberations. They
created a stir last week with
a note to Zagel signaling
they're stuck on several of
the 24 counts against
Blagojevich. They say
they've agreed to only two.
Zagel told them to deliberate
further on wire fraud counts
that they had not considered.
But the note they sent
Monday suggested that
jurors may be looking at the
first and broadest count
against Blagojevich, that he
engaged in racketeering.
Part of that count deals with
the school grant. They may
also be looking at a separate
count of attempted extor-
tion.
Tusk said he started hear-
ing from Emanuel and his


staff in 2006 about the need
to quickly get the grant to
build a sports field. Tusk
said when he talked to
Blagojevich, the governor
said he wouldn't release the
money until Emanuel's
brother had the fundraiser.
Afterward, Tusk said" he
complained to the chief
ethics officer in
Blagojevich's office.
"I believe I used the
phrase, 'You need to get
your client under control,"'
Tusk said. "He said he
would take care of it."
Nothing in the indictment
of Blagojevich suggested
that Emanuel now
President Barack Obama's
chief of staff was actually
threatened. Unlike many
witnesses, Tusk didn't testi-
fy with immunity. That's
why some legal observers
say the fact that jurors have
requested his testimony can
only be seen as a plus for the
prosecution.
"I think we all woke up
thinking they will be back
Monday, .saying they are
deadlocked," said Jeff
Cramer, a former federal
prosecutor.


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(couple blocks before hospital)
(850) 387-4931
Wednesday




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