Jackson County Floridan
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00378
 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 29, 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 )
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: UF00028304:00378
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text


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a Complete weather
O information on 2A
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Comics--7B
LU crossword.----m
SNational--12A
- Obituaries 7A
Ul Opinion ----6
Z Sports 14B
SJ.C.Life---...........3A
2 Sections, 24 Pages
Volume 87- Number 172
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JACOB CRY


A new elevated water tank stands near the
Jacob City Park. The city's new water system
should be online in approximately six
months. Mark Skinner / Floridan
tent, slightly above the standard allowed. The
well in use now, only about 50 feet away from
the never-used well, has no aluminum issues
See JACOB, Page 7A


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Jacob's residents should be off its current
water well in about six months, David Melvin
of Melvin Engineering says.
His company has managed the drilling of
two new wells about a mile away from the old
one now in use. The company is also erecting
an elevated water tank near the new wells.
The old well in use now broke down
Monday for the second time this year because
of a pump motor failure. It will be abandoned
once the new wells are up and running.
City Manager Riley Henderson said earlier
reports of the system going down Sunday
night were in error. In fact, it went down
around 8 a.m. Monday and was back on line
at little before 8 pm. Tuesday.
The new system can't come on line soon


enough for some residents.
Jacob's new tank and wells are expected to
vastly improve water service in Jacob, which
has in the past been criticized for low pres-
sure, the taste of the water and other prob-
lems. The two shut-downs this' year didn't
help matters.
New, larger water distribution lines are in
the ground but not yet in use. Those lines
should solve the pressure problems once
they're connected, Henderson said The new
well should also put an .end to the outage
problems, he added.
When the new system comes on line, the
city will also abandon, a brand new well
which has never been used. It was drilled a
.few years ago next to the well now in use, but
has never been activated.
After it was drilled, city officials learned
that the water had too high an aluminum con-


Marianna

resident

charged

with DUI

after crash
Left hospital despite
warnings not to
BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
A Marianna man was arrested
Thursday on charges related to an
Aug. 17 vehicle 'wreck in
Calhoun County.
Jbnathan Bakei, 26, of
Marianna, was charged with driv-
ing under the influence with
property damage.
On the afternoon of Aug. 17,
Calhoun-Liberty Hospital Staff
called the sheriff's office to report
a patient who had been advised
not to drive due to medication he
had been given. The patient
allegedly disregarded the warn-
See DUI, Page 7A >

Informant
helps task force
in drug bust
STAFF REPORT
A Greenwood
man is facing drug
charges following
an investigation
that relied on a,
confidential enn
informant. The Glenn
arrest was made Williams Jr.
by the Jackson
County Drug Task Force
Thursday.
.Glenn Williams Jr., 29, of 5980
Fort Road in Greenwood, was
charged with sale or delivery of a
controlled substance-crack
cocaine, and possession of a con-
trolled substance -cocaine.
A confidential informant, pos-
ing as a cocaine buyer, called
Williams and asked to buy the
drug, according to an affidavit
filed by the Jackson County
Sheriff's Office.
Williams allegedly arrived at
the location of the confidential
informant and exchanged the
crack cocaine for $60. Covert
electronic equipment was used to
provide audio and video docu-
mentation of the drug transaction,
See BUST, Page 7A >


Jacob close to



launching new



water system


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled
Newsprint




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L cooking A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER
Looking ------. -

for work? CM2 JobSeg 72 FD

We've got 17 jobrLssi GOINOX L 2 1 00
listings for you in GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007
today's classified.


Explosion under



investigation.


Multiple agencies responded to the scene of an explosion at 4368 Lee Road in Marianna
Saturday night. Eyewitnesses saw people run from the house and get picked up by a vehicle.
Another male reportedly fled the scene and was being treated for burns at Jackson Hospital.
Marianna Fire Rescue, Jackson County Fire Rescue and Jackson County Sheriff's Office officials
were on the scene. The incident was still under investigation Saturday night. Mark Skinner /
Floridan


Follow us




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TEAM RAHA~uMI IIER Marc Garcia Curtis Rogers Jimmy Parris Michael John
TEAM RAHALsMILLER j "SK'^ "" "'JM
CHEVROLET-BUICK -
CADILLAC-NISSAN
4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL
(850) 482-305l Used Car Manager Sales Manager Sales Manager Business Manager


SUNDAY

Couple

charged

for drugs
STAFF REPORT

ple was arrested on


allegedly shoplift-
ed from the Vanity Christopher
Fair Outlet Mall in Rowan
Graceville
Thursday.
Christopher
Rowan, 34, and
Sherry Rowan, 32,
both of 6241
Village Ave. in
Cypress, were
charged with pos- Sherry
session of a con- owan
trolled substance.
On Thursday afternoon, staff at
the outlet mall reported observing
Sherry Rowan allegedly taking
merchandise from the store with-
out paying, according to a affi-
davit filed by the Graceville
See DRUGS, Page 7A >


Owner

vents

frustration

in bold type
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Peter Carmichael operated an
antiques business in his building
on McPherson Street in Marianna
for several years.
The three-story structure was a
motel years before that.
Carmichael said he spend a lot of
time getting it cleaned up 4nd'
ready to open for business back in
1987.
He closed the shop a couple of
years ago. Now he wants to open
his doors again, this time as a
rental space for events like wed-
ding receptions, family gather-
ings and other meetings.
When he approached the city
about this change of use .more
than a year ago, he was told he
would be required to submit a
whole new set of professional
architectural and engineering
drawings if he wanted to make
See OWNER, Page 7A >


Two charged

for drugs,

child abuse
STAFF REPORT
Two men face
drug and child
abuse charges after
an accident lead to
the discovery of
drugs in a resi-
dence. Jordan
J o r d a n Anderson
Anderson, 20, of
5730 Sierra Drive
in Sneads and
Mathew Davis, 19,
of 4978 Magnolia
Road in Marianna,
were charged with
possession of more
than 20 grams of Mathew
marijuana, posses- Davis
sion of cocaine
and child abuse.
Jackson County Sheriffs
Office deputies responded to a
call of a disturbance on the side
of U.S. Highway 90 east of
Sneads "Friday, according to
Major Donnie Branch.
When officials arrived, they
found a wreck had occurred.
Anderson and a juvenile female
See ABUSE, Page 7A


11 Jill 11111








2A Sunday, August 29, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook

T Variable cloudiness with
od ay scattered showers and
thunderstorms. Jerry
Tabatt] WMBB

High- 850

Low 72


WAKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


E~1


High 870
Low 700


Tomorrow
Partly cloudy with isolat-
ed showers and thunder-
storms.


High 920
Low 700


Wednesday
Partly cloudy and warm
with an afternoon thun-
derstorm possible.


High 910
Low 71


Tuesday
Partly cloudy and warmer
with a slight chance of
thunderstorms.


High 920
Low 700


Thursday
Partly cloudy with an
afternoon thunderstorm
possible.


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

0 1 2 'i
__ '*-, *M M-^^B.^--


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise: 6:15 AM L
Sunset: 7:08 PM
Moonrise: 9:33 PM Sept.
Moonset: 10:36 AM 1


"Jo-
Sept. Sept. Sept.
8 14 23


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

-I

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 advertise. agrees that the
publisher shall not be liable for
damages arising out of errors and
advertisements beyond the amount
paid for the space actually occupied
by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred,,
whether such error, is due to the
negligence- of the publisher's
employees or otherwise, and there
shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond
the amount paid for such advertise-
ment. This newspaper will not
knowingly accept or publish illegal
material of any kind.' Advertising
which expresses preference based
on legally protected personal char-
acteristics is not acceptable.
How to get your
news published
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding,
engagement, anniversary and birth
announcements. Forms are avail-
able at the. Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good qual-
ity and suitable for print. The
Floridan reserves the right to edit all
submissions.


Getting It


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


August 29 Sunday
The Liberty County Arts Council presents
"Art Alive 2010," an exhibit showcasing a.
variety of art forms, Aug. 25 Sept. 1 at
Veterans' Memorial Civic Center in Bristol.
Call 850-643-6646 or 850-643-5491.

August 30 Monday
The Jackson County School/Sunland
School Advisory Council meets at 7:30 a.m. in
the Student Commons room of the Habile.
building at Sunland, 3700 Connally Drive,
Marianna..Public welcome.
The Parkinson's Support Group meets at
noon in the ground floor education classroom
of Jackson Hospital, 4250 Hospital Drive,
Marianna. Felicia Lein M.S. CCC-SLP will
present 'Impact of Parkinson's and the
Voice." Lunch .provided. Those diagnosed
with Parkinson's and their care givers .are
invited.
The 'Marianna One Stop Center hosts a
free Employability Skills workshop on
"Interviewing Skills," 3:15-4:15 p.m. Public
welcome; no charge. Call 718-0326.
The City of Jacob convenes a special
meeting at 6 p.m. Call 263-6636.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA
room.
Marianna Athletic Youth Association
Cheerleader registration deadline is Aug. 30.
Ages 6-12 (on May 1, 2010) welcome. Cost:
$25. Proof of insurance and birth certificate
required. Registration is at Champion
Motorsports (across from Winn Dixie),. during
business hours. Call 272-7389.


August 31 Tuesday
St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave.,
Marianna, is having a half-off sale on all
jeans, shirts, shoes, women's purses and Ty
Beanie Babies. Also, buy one, .get one of equal
or lesser value free on all children's clothes,
children's purses, VCR tapes, DVDs, CDs and
women's small clothing (size 0-9). Sale runs
the entire month of August. Shop hours:
Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Call
482-3734.
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. `
Grand Ridge School hosts its annual Title,
I Parent Night and orientation. Parents of K-2
students, meet in the new gym at 5 p.m. with
Michael Kilts, supervisor of Federal
Programs, presenting an informational pro-
gram followed by classroom visits. Parents of
3-5 students are invited at 6 p.m., and at 7
p.m. for grades 6-8, and will meet in the gym
first.
The Jackson County Master Gardeners are
pre-selling daffodil bulbs through the end of
August. Bulbs will be available for pick-up
Saturday, Oct. 9, immediately following, the
group's annual daffodil program- Most bulbs'
will be packaged five bulbs to a bag; bags sell
for $3 each. Stop by the Jackson County
Extension Service, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave. in
Marianna; call 482-9620; or e-mail jackson-
mg@ifas.ufl.edu.
The Town of Grand Ridge will, hold two
public hearings beginning at 5:30 p.m. The
first regards the expansion/renovation of
Johnson Recreational Complex; the second,


the expansion/renovation of the Grand Ridge
City Park. A public hearing will also be held to
discuss/review proposed Ordinance .No.
2010-03 for FY 2010-2011 Budget for the
Town of Grand Ridge. A special council meet-
ing will follow. Call 592-4621.
Sneads High School faculty hosts "Back
to School Parent Night," 5:30-7:30 p.m. in the
SHS Auditorium. All parents are invited to
meet SHS staff, talk with individual teachers.
This event is for parents/guardians and is not
a student event.
Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna
Sit-n-Sew is Tuesdays, 6-8 p.m. in the First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton
Street, behind the Marianna Post Office. Call
272-7068.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

September 1 Wednesday
dJackson County Habitat for Humanity'
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
*.Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
12-1 p.m. at First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, AA room.
Jackson County USDA Service Center's
Farm Service Agency and Natural Resources
Conservation Service, in partnership with the
Jackson Soil and Water Conservation District,
will host a workshop on the Food Security Act
of 1985, 1-3 p.m. in the Jackson County
Agricultural Center Auditorium, 2741
Pennsylvania Ave., Marianna. Farmers, ranch-
ers; foresters and Farm Bill program partici-
pants are invited. Light refreshments will be
served. Call 526-2610,'ext. 128.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for' Aug.
27 and 28, the latest avail-
able reports: Two hit 'and
run vehicles, three acci-
dents without injuries, one
reckless driver, two suspi-,
cious vehicles, two suspi-
cious incidents, one suspi-
cious person, one informa-
tion report, one funeral
escort, one highway
obstruction, one mental
illness, one burglary, three
verbal disturbances, one
drug offense, two burglar
alarms, 56 traffic stops,
three larcenies, two crimi-
nal mischief complaints,
one civil dispute, one tres-
passing complaint, one
obscene or threatening
call, three follow up inves-
tigations, one littering or
garbage complaint, two
juvenile complaints, two
assaults, one suicide or
attempt, one noise com-
plaint, two animal com-
plaints, one dog com-
plaint, one retail theft or
shoplifting, eight assists of
other agencies, one child
abuse report, 13 public
service calls and one open


door or window checked.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The' Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the
following incidents for
Aug. 27 and
.. .--- 28, the latest
/ -- available
4_ t- reports
,;f-CM.-. (Somie of
'TJM these calls
may related
to after-hours calls taken
on behalf of Graceville and
Cottondale Police
Departments): One hit and
run vehicle, one accident
with injury, two accidents
without injuries, one acci-
dent with unknown injury,
one hospice death, five
abandoned vehicles, three
reckless drivers, six suspi-
cious vehicles, two suspi-
cious incidents, three sus-
picious persons, six infor-
mation calls, two funeral
escorts, two highway
obstructions, two special
details, two mental illness-
es, two burglaries, one
physical disturbance, six
verbal disturbances, one
hitchhiker or pedestrian,


one prowler, one residen-
tial fire, one vehicle fire,
.five drug offenses, 27 med-
ical calls, three traffic acci-
dents, five burglar alarms,
three, fire alarms, one
power line down, 48 traffic
stops, three larcenies, three
criminal mischief com-
plaints, five papers served,
two civil disputes, four
trespassing complaints,
three follow up investiga-
tions, one fight in progress
call, three noise distur-
bances, five animal com-
plaints, three dog com-
plaints, one horse com-
plaint, one sex offense, two
frauds, three assists
motorists or pedestrians,
one retail theft or. shoplift-
ing, eight assists of other
agencies, one child abuse
report, 12' public service
calls, one transport and
four threat or harassment
complaints.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the coun-
ty jail during the latest
reporting period:
Anthony Burgess, 35,


2839 Miltonia Ave.,
Marianna, hold for
Gadsden County,
Jorge Ramirez, 28,
6070 Arymar Drive,
Marianna, no valid driver's
license, hold for Lee
County.
Kimberly Parker, 41,
2202 U.S. Highway 231,
Cottondale, violation of
state probation.
Jared McQueen, 31,
5069 Damascus Church
Road, Graceville, arson,
hold for Washingion
County.
Glenn Williams Jr., 29,
5980 Fort Road,
Greenwood, sale or deliv-
ery of a controlled sub-
stance (crack cocaine),
possession of a controlled
substance (cocaine).
Shantel Hansford, 22,
27165 N.E. County Road
69A, Altha, worthless
check.
Betsy Green, 45,
12624 Davies Drive,
Fountain, hold for
Washington County.
Jenna McDaniel, 23,
7605 U.S. Highway 90,
Sneads, hold for
Washington County.
Christopher Rowan,


34, 6241 Village Ave.,
Cypress, possession of a
controlled substance.
Sherry Rowan, 32,
6241 Village Ave.,
Cypress, possession of a
controlled substance.
Jordan Anderson, 20,
5730 Sierra Drive, Sneads,
possession of more than 20
grams of marijuana, pos-
session of cocaine, child
abuse.
Mathew Davis, 19,
4978 Magnolia Road,
Marianna, possession of
more than 20 grams of
marijuana, possession of
cocaine, child abuse.
Jason Perry, 2"3, 6410
Hartsfield Road,
Greenwood, sentenced, to
30 days.
Terrica Speights, 19,
4052 Old Cottondale Road,
Marianna, driving while
license suspended or
revoked.

JAIL POPULATION: 245

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 9:39 AM High 12:17 AM
Apalachicola Low 12:23 AM High 8:17 PM
Port St. Joe Low 9:44 AM High 12:50 AM
Destin Low 10:55 AM High 1:23 AM
Pensacola Low 10:53 AM High 12:33 AM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 41.94 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 3.76 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5.55 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 2.36 ft. 12.0 ft.


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com


JACKSON COUNTY LIFE


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 29, 2010 "3A


Cheaney


turns 4
Addison Grace Cheaney celebrated her
fourth birthday on June 26, 2010. She is
the daughter of Dana Green of Marianna,
and Adam Cheaney of Marianna.
Her grandparents are Danny and
Lorraine Green, Jody and Elizabeth
Glisson, and Jeff and Donna Davis.
Addy Grace was joined by many friends
and family members for a princess-themed
birthday party at Guy's Gymnastics.


Dr. and Mrs. David Pelt, of
Marianna, and Mr. and Mrs.
Rickey Stuckey of Fort
Gaines, Georgia. are pleased
to announce the engagement
and forthcoming marriage of
their children, Almee
Elisabeth Pelt and Rickey
Caleb Stuckey.
Grandparents of the bride-
elect are Ms. Pauline Turner
and the late Jerome Turner,
and Dr. and Mrs. Gene Pelt,
all of Marianna.
Aimee is a 2003 graduate of
Marianna High School,
received an Associate of Arts


degree from Chipola College,
and graduated with a Bachelor
of Science degree in Exercise
Science from Florida State
University in 2009. She is
currently employed at Pelt Eye
Clinic in Marianna.
Caleb is the grandson of
Ms. Elizabeth Adkison and the
late Neal Adkison, of New
Brockton, Alabama, formerly
of Enterprise, and the late Mr.
and Mrs. James D. Stuckey,
formerly of New Brockton.
He is a 2001 graduate of
Miller County High School, in
Colquitt, Georgia., received a


Bachelor of Science degree in
Business Administration from
Auburn University, and
graduated from the Louisiana
State University Graduate
School of Banking in June
2010.
Caleb is Vice President of
PeoplesSouth Bank, Dothan
West, in Dothan, Alabama.
The wedding and reception
will take place at 6:00 p.m.
CDT October 16, 2010, at
Citizens. Lodge Park in
Marianna.


Addison Grace Cheaney


Rileys:


It's a


girl!
Karin and Patrick Riley
welcome their new baby
daughter, Kinley Grace
Riley, born 10:27 a.m.
Sunday, June 27, 2010.
At birth, she weighed 8
pounds and was 20 inches
long. Kinley Grace Riley


JACKSON COUNTY LIFE POLICY
Engagement, wedding and anniversary announcements are published in the
Sunday edition of the Jackson County Floridan. E-mail your photo and the relevant
information to editorial@jcfloridan.com. Submit announcements at least two weeks
:before your desired publication date.
Announcements are $.75 per column line. All announcements must be paid for
before they run. Cash, checks or credit cards are accepted in the office. Credit cards are
also accepted by phone or e-mail.
The deadline to proof and pay is noon on the Wednesday prior to publication date.
Announcements will appeal once.
Celebrating 50, 65 or more years of marriage? We'll publish it for free. For other
anniversary years, the above rates apply.
Birthdays for ages 12 and under and 90 and up are published for free. For other ages,
display ad rates apply.
Birth announcements are published for free.
Questions? Call 526-3614 or e-mail editorial@jcfloridan.com.


Jonathan Holmes and Beth
Moore of Marianna announce
the engagement of. their
daughter, Courtney Rebecca
Holmes, to 'Kurtis Franklin
Lewis. He is the son of Buzzy
and Gay Lewis of Bristol.
Grandparents of the bride-to-
be are Jimmy Young and
Becky Young, both of Altha;
Clinton Holmes and the late
Lillie Mae Holmes both of
Grand Ridge, and Charles and
Phyllis Cauley of Altha.
The prospective groom is
the grandson of Marion
Mercer and the late Franklin
Mercer of Hosford; and the
late Dr. William A. Lewis Jr.
and the late Lenora Lewis of
Bristol.
She is a 2007 graduate of


News, Events, Special
Programs,' and Good
Books from .
Jackson County
Public Library
.01 --m11M .,- a


Marianna High School,
received an. Associate of Arts
degree from Tallahassee
Community College and is
currently pursuing a
bachelor's degree in
psychology at the Florida
State University. She is
employed with Kelson Drugs
in'Marianna.
He is a 2005 graduate of
Liberty County High School
and received a Bachelor of
Science degree in geography
from the Florida State
University. He is employed
with Apalachicola Forest
Youth Camp in Wilma.
The wedding will take place
at 5 p.m. EDT Saturday, Sept.
25,2010.


Book





iTalk


MARIANNA, GRACEVILLE, AND THE BOOKMOBILE

"The Shadow of the Wind"
Author: Carlos Ruiz Zafon
REVIEWED BY BARBARA GRANT

A good mystery not only tells a mysterious story,
but helps the reader get to know the setting of the story
and/or other interesting subject matter. Zafon's book
is that kind of good mystery, and explores the glory
days of the Spanish city of Barcelona around the year
1945. Daniel is the son of an antiquarian book dealer
and works in his father's store. He reads widely and
finds comfort, after his mother's death, in a book writ-
ten by a writer named Julian Carax. Because of this
special interest, Daniel wants to find the author, and to
read other books written by him. In his search, he
learns that there are no other books. Someone has
been destroying every copy of any books written by
Carax. Why? Daniel may have the last and only copy
of a Julian Carax book. His innocent search stumbles
upon one of Barcelona's deepest secrets. This is a
story of murder, madness, and .doomed love. It's a
New York Times bestseller.
Barbara Grant is a library volunteer. The
Jackson County Public Library has a very large selec-
tion of mystery books available for lending. Do you
have a library card? It's free.


We are never


on our own


BY THOMAS VIN-
CENT MURPHY
We all go through
stages in life. In nor-
mal situations, we
spend our initial
years getting accus-
t6med to an interest- Thor
ing world. After Mu
those early years of
life, pre-school, kinder-
garten and grade school are
the next steps most of us
took. Then, junior and sen-
ior high school are levels of
development each of us,
under regular circum-
stances, would participate
in.
.1 remember thinking, as I
left my home in Pittsburgh
heading for my first year of
college, "I'm finally on my
own!" It only t6ok hours
after my arrival at the col-
lege for me to realize how
wrong I was. The call back
to Pittsburgh, informing my
parents that I needed more
money for registration and
personal things like food,
quickly brought me back to
reality.
Years later, I realize more
than ever that I have never
actually been "on my own."
From birth to* college, I had
the influence and support
of my family, especially my
parents and older siblings.
What our parents chose to
eat, and what they chose to
feed each of us early in life,
probably had a great deal to
do with our food selection
now.
Is there such a thing as
being "on your own" in this
life? One of the most
responsible times in any-
one's life should be when
they say those words "I do."
When you become a part-
ner in marriage, you're
heading into a completely
different phase of life. As
an adult, we must always
be in the position to make
some immediate choices
and decisions in life; but
when you are married and


mas V.
rphy


become one, most of
the major decisions
should be made
together. You defi-
nitely aren't on your
own when you
become united in
matrimony.
When children.
arrive on the scene,


there is more
responsibility, more noise,
more sleepless nights and
many more concerns.
These concerns will last
any responsible parent a
lifetime, because your chil-'
dren will always be your
children, no matter what
their age may be.
There are many grand-
parents who, after raising
their children, end up in the
position of also raising
their children's youngsters.
If we .question our grand-
parents, senior citizens and
our elderly about their days
of being "on their own,"
each of them may have
their own definition of what
"on your own" means to
them.
When you think about it,
inmost cases .in life, if you
are not "depending on
someone" to help you
through this life (especially
as a child and young adult),
someone is "depending on
you" to help them through
life. Of course, there are
some citizens who have
been adopted, or don't have
a full picture of their family
background; or those who
have come from' broken
families or unfortunate sit-
uations that have made
them feel all alone. Many
of those citizens have risen
above these circumstances
to become some of our
most productive citizens.
If you have had a tough
life filled with loneliness,
doubts and disappoint-
ments, don't give up. Keep
in mind this fact as long
as you believe in God, "you
are never on your own, or
alone."


WE BUY GOLD
YOUR TRUSTED JEWELER
FOR ALMOST 40 YEARS

Expert atson Expert
Jewelry Watch
Repair Repair

Downtown Marianna
850-482-4037


Partners for Pets
Partners for Pets has these
pets and many more avail
able for adoption. If you'd
like to meet the pets for your-
self, the facility is located at
4011 Maintenance Dr., in
Marianna. The hours of oper-
ation are Monday through
Friday, 10:00 3:00, and on
Saturday, 10:00 1:00. For
more information, please call Kit is a ten week old male
482-4570. Or visit partners- cat.
forpets.petfinder.com
Kat is a ten
week old
female cat.


Mark
Skinner /
Floridan




FLORIDA LOTTERY


Mon (E) 08,23 2-6-2
Mon i NI) 5-7-0
Tues.(E) 08.24 1-1-8
Tues. (M) 2-7-9
Wed. (E) 08.25 4-1-0
Wed. MNI) 2-7-4
Thurs. (E) 08 26 0-6-8
Thurs. (M) 6-3-4
Fn. (E) 08,27 9-0-8
Fri. (M) 095
Sat. (E) 0828 3-0-6
Sat. (M 4-3-I
Sun. (E) 08/22 1-5-3
Sun. (M) 4-6-4


7-6-2-3 09-1
6-0-6-3
3-9-5-6 01-0
3-1-0-0
4-1-0-1 09-2
6-1-8-1
2-4-7-9 03-1
9-7-8-9
1-9-2-5 01-0
85 1 4
0-8-7-1 N/A
1-1-6-0
2-7-1-1 08-1
2-3-9-7


8-20-28-36

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1-22-34-36

2-14-34-35

2-09-10-33


5-19-28-29


E = Evening. dra%% ing. NI = Nfi~d&5 dn. ing


Saturday
Wednesday


08.21 07-10-12-22-27 PB26 x2
08.25 16-17-29-31-36 PB23 x3


Saturday 08.,21, 26-31-32-34-36-52 extra 5
Wednesday 08'25 07-09-11-34-4047 xtra 3
,For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777.


Pelt-Stuckey


Holmes, Lewis


iehupe4.0)((77.A'.

8 Aamu6eo.6Z7A
i~j ,a7 Nd* ~


------------ - I







LOCAL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Altrusa gets tips on fraud prevention


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
On Monday, Aug.
23, Sara Applewhite
and Leslie Tucker of
Carr, Riggs & Ingram
LLC were the program
speakers. They gave
the club an enlighten-
ing program on fraud.
They explained to
the club how hard it is
to think that fraud
could go on in your
office, church or club,
from the most unlikely
suspects.
They explained the
importance of


accountability and
awareness of the prac-
tices and procedures
that need to be in place
to prevent organiza-
tions from becoming
victims.
From-left, Leslie
Tucker and Sara
Applewhite from
Carr, Riggs and
Ingram LLC.; Julie
Kent, Altrusa pro-
gram sponsor; and
Kathy Milton, Altrusa
vice-president. -
Contributed photo


Ferguson named State

Star in Agribusiness


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The winner of the State
Star in Agribusiness is
(2ody Ferguson of the --
Malone FFA Chapter.
Ferguson was recognized at
the 82nd annual State FFA
Convention.
' Growing up -on a small
family farm, Ferguson
developed a passion for
agriculture. From an early
age, he was handling live-
stock and working with and around com-
mercial and agricultural equipment.
At the age of 15, Ferguson went to work
for LS Ranches as a cowhand. One year
later, he was in charge of their cattle divi-
sion.
In 2008, Ferguson began a custom haul-
ing business. In the 2008 and 2009 harvest
seasons, he held the contract with Golden
Peanut Company to handle all of the wag-
ons coming into the local mill. He has
hired three employees to help with the
work. He hauls equipment, hay, livestock


and raw materials and hopes to continue
his operation throughout his college
career.
Ferguson received a trophy and $200
from a state sponsor. He plans to obtain a
degree in agricultural business and return
to live on the family farm.
The National FFA Organization, former-
ly known as the Future Farmers of
America, is a national youth organization
of 506,199 student members.
For more information visit www.flaf-
fa.org.


Temp closures start

Monday on SR 69


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Florida Department of
Transportation
Motorists traveling State
Road 69 in Calhoun
County will encounter tem-
porary lane closures
Monday, Aug. 30, through
Monday, Sept. 13, from 9
a.m. until 4 p.m.


A geotechnical crew
from Environmental and
Geotechnical Specialists
Inc. will be performing
pavement coring and evalu-
ations on the roadway at the
Stafford Creek Bridge and
Graves Creek Bridge.
Motorists are reminded
to stay and to obey traffic
flaggers in the work zone.


Date set for 7th

Annual Breast Cancer

Awareness Symposium


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Outgrowing last -year's
venue, the Assembly of God
Conference Center on
Highway 90 East is the loca-
tion for this year's Breast
Cancer Awareness
Symposium. Organizers
report that last year's sympo-
sium reached well over 300
women. The event is set for
Oct. 21.
This year's keynote speak-
er is breast cancer researcher
Carla Isadora Falkson, M.D.,
professor of medicine at the
University of Alabama at
Birmingham.
Teresa Goodpaster, M.D.
of Chipola Surgical &
Medical Specialties will also
speak. Dr. Goodpaster's sur-
gical scope of care has
emphasis on breast health,
and she continues the work
begun by Dr. Chai Arunakul,


advancing the availability of
breast care surgical options
in Marianna.
The Seventh ,Annual
Breast Cancer Awareness
Symposium begins at 5:30
p.m. on Thursday, Oct. 21, at
the Assembly of God
Conference Center on
Highway 90 East in
Marianna.
The event is brought to the
community free-of-charge
by Jackson Hospital, North
Florida Cancer Care,
Jackson County Health
Department, Luana Granger
Ramsey and Oglesby Plants
International Inc.
Continuing Education
Units, or CEUs, will be
available for nursing profes-
sionals. To keep up with the
latest program develop-
ments, visit the Symposium
website at www.chipolasym-
posium.info.


Livestock markets at a glance


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
For the week ended Aug. 26,
at the Florida Livestock
Auctions, receipts totaled
10,534, compared to 10,218
last week, and 10,841 a year
ago. According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock Market
News Service, compared to last
Week, slaughter cows and bulls
were steady to 1.00 lower,
feeder steers and heifers were
unevenly steady.
Feeder Steers: Medium &


Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 135.00-180.00
300-400 lbs. 120.00-160.00
400-500 Ilbs. 106.00-132.00
Feeder Heifers: Medium &
Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 109.00-150.00
300-400 lbs. 102.00-127.50
400-500 lbs. 98.00-116.00
Slaughter Cows: Lean: 750-
1200 lbs. 85-90 percent
47.00-55.00.
Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade
No. 1-2 1000-2100 lbs. 65.00-
72.00.


picture Grandma and Grandpa thumbing
rough their morning paper to find a Grandparents
Day u greeting from their loving grandkids.. You'll make


their day! Simply send your favorite family photo
entry form and $20 tothe010.
by September 3, 2010

1. Send a faml phto this entry form and $20 check or

1.Send a famiy Photo, oderto

Money order to
*P.O Box 50, ariannal FL 32447.


2. All submissions must be received by 5 p.m. on
September 3, 2010 Floridan office.

3. Photos can be picked up from the Jackson county Floridan office.

4. All greetings will be published in the JackSOn ount Foridan on
National GrandparentS' Day,
september 12Y 42010-


Name:
Address:
Phone #: ___________

Grandchild's Name(s):
Grandparent's Name(s):
Greeting:


--------------------------------------------------------------------------__--__----_-_-______________________________________________-_________
Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday
n the BREAKFAST BREAKFAST BREAKFAST BREAKFAST BREAKFAST
eFrench Toast Sticks Breakfast Burrito with Cheese Toast (two Parfait -Apple Pie* Pig in Blanket Choice
Vl Sausage Patty Choice of Salsa Mixed Fruit slices) Choice of Banana Choice of Plum or Sliced of Tangerine or Apple
me *n Nectarine or Apple Choice of Orange or or Cantaloupe Chunks Watermelon Rosy Pears Sliced Peaches 100%
Pineapple Tidbits 100% Apple 100% Fruit juice Pears Fruit juice Milk 100% Fruit juice Milk Fruit juice Milk
a t Fruit Juice Milk Milk
, 1ac kson LUNCH LUNCH LUNCH
*LUNCH LUNCH Beef Lasagna with Oven Baked Chicken Toni's Pepperoni Pizza
C o0 U n ty Chicken Fries or Beef Meatball Subs or Corn Breadstick or Chicken with Roll or Beef Nuggets or Healthy Turkey Wrap *
S c h o ol s Dunkers Tator Tots Dog Minis Steamed Nuggets Garden Salad Broccoli & Cheese Celery Sticks with Ranch -
Choice of Nectarine or Corn Mix Fruit Choice with Dressing Choice of Choice of Watermelon Dressing Choice of
August 23-27 Apple Pineapple Tidbits of Orange or Apple Milk Banana or Cantaloupe Slice or Plum Rosy Pears Tangerine or Apple *
.-Milk Chunks Pears Milk Milk Sliced Peaches Milk
......-------------------------------------------- ---------.-..-..... ......---..-----------.--.
T


NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING ,

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN BY THE CITY OF MARIANNA
PLANNING & ZONING BOARD OF ITS INTENT TO
CONDUCT A PUBLIC MEETING TO REVIEW THE
FOLLOWING APPLICATIONS AND OTHER BUSINESS:

- Marianna Health and Rehab Variance request from Marianna City Code,
Land Development Code, Sec. 4-1.7(8)(c) (ii), which addresses setbacks in
the Public/Institutional Zoning District;

- Jackson County Senior Citizens Major Developmeht Order request for
parking infrastructure to be located on an existing vacant parcel located
between Optimist Drive and Penn Avenue within the City of Marianna;

- 2010-11 Dilapidated Structures List; and

- Other Business

The public meeting will be held in the City Commission Chambers of
Marianna City Hall located at 2897 Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida
on Monday the 30th of August 2010 at 4:00 p.m.
Comments are encouraged. Anyone desiring information may
contact the City of Marianna Municipal Development Department
at 2897 Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida
or contact by phone at (850) 482-2786
during regular business hours.


l-"J ' Woo


4A Sunday, August 29,2010 Jackson County Floridan


: V ,








wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


Chipola Artist Series

tickets on sale Tuesday


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Season tickets for the
2010-11 Chipola Artist
Series go on sale Tuesday
in the lobby of the Fine
Arts Building, Building H,
located behind the Arts
Center.
Season tickets $40 for
all four events entitle
holders to same seat
reserved seats, invitations
to the "Meet The Artist"
receptions, subscriptions to
the CRAA arts calendar,
and early ticket-renewal
next year.

An Afternoon of
Music and Dance
The four-event series
opens Sunday, Sept. 19,
with "An Afternoon of
Music and Dance," present-
ed by the Tallahassee
Ballet.
The Tallahassee Ballet, a
non-profit dance company,
provides a training ground
for emerging professionals
while stimulating apprecia-
tion for the dance arts
through productions of
classical and contemporary
works. The organization
strives to be recognized as
the preeminent dance
organization in North
Florida.
For information, visit
www.tallahasseeballet.org.

Charles Lindbergh:
The Lone Eagle

Charles Lindbergh: The
Lone Eagle will be present-
ed Nov. 9. "The Lone
Eagle" was just one of
many nicknames given to
Lindbergh by the press
after he became the first
pilot to fly non-stop from
New York to Paris in May
1927.
This one-man play, writ-
ten and portrayed by Steve
Carroll, spans Lindbergh's
life as he returns .from the
grave to set the record
straight about his life.
Guests will learn of his
early barnstorming days,
the famous flight to Paris,
his son's kidnapping, the
unpopular stance he took
against entering World War
II, his subsequent heroism
as a fighter pilot, and his
fiaal days as a world-
renowned environmental-
ist.
For information, visit
www.dreamscapeprods.com.


Freddy Cole
Quartet


The Freddy Cole Quartet
in Concert will be ,present-
ed Feb. 7. Grammy nomi-
nated Freddy Cole makes
no apology for sounding
like his brother, Nat King
Col and stands shoulder
to shoulder with today's
jazz greats. A master vocal-
ist and pianist, Cole has
been charming audiences
with his warm presence,
subtle phrasing and world
class smoky jazz in
America and abroad for
more than 40 years.
For information, visit
www.freddycole.com.


LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 29, 2010 5A


Basic auto courses set at Chipola


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Chipola College will offer three
basic automotive courses which are
open to the public. Chipola automo-
tive instructor Chase Vlieg will teach
all three courses in the college
Automotive Technology Building (P-
103). Students are encouraged to reg-
ister as soon as .possible. The cost of
each course is $40. Registration and
paymentmust be completed two days
prior to beginning of class.
Basic Car Knowledge meets
Tuesday, Sept. 14 and Thursday,
Sept. 16, 6 to 8:30 p.m. The five-hour
course is designed for those who,
want to know basic automotive tips to
feel confident with car repairs. Core
topics include basic car safety.tips,
oil change, tire repair, basic automo-
tive maintenance and what to look for
when buying a car.
Introduction to Automotive
Mechanics will meet Tuesday and
Thursday evenings, Sept. 21 to Oct.
28, 6 to 8:30 p.m. The 30-hour course
is designed to provide the student
with entry level skills to ASE stan-
'dards for automotive technicians. The
use of diagnostic equipment is
stressed.
Auto Detailing will meet'Saturday,
Nov. 6, from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. The


Chipola automotive instructor Chase Vlieg, left, will teach three basic auto-
motive courses Basic Car Knowledge, Introduction to Automotive
Mechanics, and Auto Detailing which are open to the public. Each
course is $40. For more information, call 718-2395, or e-mail ben-
nettc@chipola.edu or vliegc@chipola.edu. Contributed photo


five-hour course covers five major
areas of auto detailing: exterior, inte-
rior, engine, trunk, and special prob-
lems. Core topics include washing,
buffing, touch-up painting, detailing
chemical equipment, accessories,


auto restoration, marketing strategies
and entrepreneurial. skills.
For questions, call Christen
Bennett at 718-2395; or e-mail ben-
nettc@chipola.edu ,or vliegc@chipo-
la.edu.


I


I-


Manha
Piano


The Manhat
Trio closes th
season on nMa/Src'


ttan o- 1
Trio

ttan Piano .
le 2010-11 i"
h17 .... *- *. -'' 4.,, a


Hailed by critics as "a
grand departure from the
usual," the Manhattan
Piano Trio uses piano, vio-
lin and cello as their indi-
vidual instruments of
expression. Listeners will
experience the passion, joy
and harmony in their play-
ing of classical, romantic
and contemporary music.
For information, visit
www.manhattanpianotrio.c
om.

A limited number of
individual event tickets -
$12 for adults and $8 for
ages 18 and under --- will
be available prior to each
performance at the Chipola
Business Office.'
For season ticket infor-
mation, call the Fine Arts
Department at 718-2277.


A I
Mew&





or -


* 12x20 Carport
* 12x20 Workshop
* 4 Windows
* 4' Door


AT&T and BlackBerry' have teamed up to evolve the smartphone.
E:rilliornt touch screen. rtch l1'eb-browiring, p-,redictiie video search, Facebook'" and
Tivitrer ,all onr a single screen. Plus. access to group cexting and apps at the flick of
a finger lV' designed to ir ork seomleFsl/y with a slide-out BlackBerry k.'eyboard.









Rethink Possible ^

FREE SHIPPING 1.866,MOBILITY att.comrn/blackberrytorch VISIT A STORE

'AT&T imposes: a Regulatory Cost Recovery Charge of up to $1.25 to help defray costs incurred in complying with obligations and charges imposed
by State and Federal telecom regulations; State and Federal Universal Service charges; and surcharges for government assessments on AT&T. These
fees are not taxes or government-required charges.
Mobile broadband not available in all areas. Coverage not available in all areas. See coverage map at stores for details. Limited-time offer. Other conditions &
restrictions apply. See contract & rate plan brochure for c, i ii: ..u' t, r, i -u re 'I 'e l i it Iij irq)i within AT&T's owned wireless network coverage area. Up to
$36 active. fee applies. Equipment price & avail may vary by mrk & may not be available from independent retailers. Phone Return Policy/Early Termination Fee:
None if cancelled in first 30 days; up to $35 restocking fee may apply to equipment returns; thereafter $150 or $325 depending on device (check att.
com/equipmentETF). Agents may impose add'l fees. Subject to change. Unlimited voice services: Unltd voice svcs are provided solely for live dialog between two
individuals. No additional discounts are available with unlimited plan. Offnet Usage: If your mins of use (including unttd svcs) on other carriers' networks ("offnet
usage") during any two consecutive months or your data use during any month exceed your offnet usage allowance, AT&T may at its option terminate your svc, deny
your contd use of other carriers' coverage, or change your plan to one imposing usage charges for offnet usage. Your offnet usage allowance is equal to the lesser of
750 mins or 40% of the Anytime mins ind'd with your plan (data offnet usage allowance is the lesser of 24 MB or 20% of the KB ind'd with your plan). Offer Details:
BLACKBERRY TORCH with 2-year wireless service agreement on voice & minimum $15/mo data plan required is $199.99. Smartphone Data Plan Requirement:
Smartphone requires minimum DataPlus (200MB); $15 will automatically be charged for each additional 200MB provided on DataPlus if initial 200MB is exceeded. All
data, including overages, must be used in the billing period in which the allowance is provided or be forfeited. For more details on data plans, go to att.
com/dataplans. Sales Tax calculated based on price of unactivated equipment. BlackBerry*, RIM', Research In Motion', SureType*, SurePress' and related .
trademarks, names and logos are the property of Research In Motion Limited and are registered and/or used in the U.S. and countries around the world. Used under
license from Research In Motion Limited. Screen images simulated. 02010 AT&T Intellectual Property. Service provided by AT&T Mobility All rights reserved. AT&T and \ /
the AT&T logo are trademarks of AT&T Intellectual Property. All other marks contained herein are the property of their respective owners.


SGiftware Sale
China,Flatware and Stemware. _
77 .-' 7 / ,- Thru
75% OFF September 4th


K gock onl0W GO01
lA Downtown Marianna
www.watsonjewelers.com 11
850-482-4037


AAR









6A Sunday, August 29, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


FLOOR


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion ,


Too many


outages


In this day and age, for residents of
a community in this country to go for
without water for days is unheard of,
unless it is the result of a catastrophe
like a hurricane or an earthquake.
For residents of a community to go
for days without water twice in the
same year we don't even know
how to respond to that.
Yet right here in Jackson County, ,
the residents of Jacob had to endure
just that.
As we reported last week, a problem
with a pump was the culprit on both
occasions. And as we reported today,
a new well and a new system should
be ready in about six months.
Knock on wood, the current system
will hold out until then. Clearly, city
officials there knew the system they
had in place needed to be upgraded. It
is unfortunate the current system
apparently can't handle the strain.
But while Jacob waits for the new
wells to be hooked into the system,
we.hope this latest outage has them
coming up with contingency plans just
in case there is yet another repeat of
last week's problem. Perhaps obtain-
ing a spare pump motor, just in case.
The residents of Jacob shouldn't be
expected to put up with that kind of
inconvenience yet again.


CONTACT YOUR


REPRESENTATIVE

Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Marti.Coley@myfloridanhouse.gov
District office
Building L, Room 108 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
*Marianna, FL 32446-1701
(850) 718-0047

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
Brad.Drake@myfloridahouse.gov
District office
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436
(850) 892-8431

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

Rep. Allen Boyd, D-2nd District
Washington, D.C. office
1227 Longworth HOB
Washington, DC 20515
(202) 225-5235
Tallahassee office
1650 Summit Lake Drive, Suite 103
Tallahassee, FL 32317
(850) 561-3979
Panama City office
30 W. Government St., Suite 203
Panama City, FL 32401
(850) 785-0812.


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


Ebonics sTAill a hot"buttoN5issue




Ebonics still a hot button issue


BY MARSHA MERCER

Americans reacted with our
usual cool-eyed calm to news
that the Drug Enforcement
Administration intends to
hire Ebonics translators.
Ha. I wish that were true.
In fact, the hot buzz on TV
and the Web quickly escalat-
ed from "bizarre," "truly
strange" and "Ridiculous!" to
"Have we lost our minds?"
and ugly, emotional, dialect-
ridden rants.
Many people evidently find
it horrifying that the govern-
ment would "reward" people
who speak Ebonics with jobs.
Others object to the govern-
ment's recognizing Ebonics
at all.
"Speak English and forget
the jive," one reader com-
mented online.
"This country has gone
absolutely crazy," said anoth-
er.
The source of the uproar
were reports that the DEA is
trying to recruit nine fluent
Ebonics experts in the
Southeast to help translate
wiretapped conversations of
suspected drug dealers. The
translators will have to render
the conversations into good
English so the evidence can
be used in court.
Last I heard, nobody wants
drug dealers to go free mere-
ly because they use a vocabu-
lary that's unintelligible to
white-bread investigators. It's
hard to fault the government
for hiring contract workers
who can comprehendand tes-


tify about what criminals say.
The program isn't without
potential problems, however.
It's unclear how DEA will
prove the proficiency of its
Ebonics experts to a judge's
satisfaction. That's an issue,
for another day.
Nobody complains that the
DEA is seeking translators of
more than a hundred other
languages Arabic,
Spanish, French, Sicilian,
Afghan Persian, Vietnamese.
- including the obscure Ga,
spoken in Ghana, and Hakka
(Mauritius).
It's use of the word
Ebonics that's-the red flag.
Had DEA called Ebonics by
one of its more formal, aca-
demic monikers African
American Vernacular
English, Vernacular Black
English or Black English
Vernacular some people
think it might have avoided
controversy. Of course, it
also would have been criti-
cized for sneakiness.
Ebonics, as it's known to
the public, has evolved into
an urban language that's no
longer spoken only by
African Americans, DEA
Special Agent Michael
Sanders told the Associated
Press. The Atlanta DEA
office "saw a need for this in
a couple of their investiga-
tions," he said.
A spokesman for U.S.
English told CNN the advo-.
cacy group supports DEA's
attempt to understand drug
dealers' conversations.
The last time a government


entity tried to recognize
Ebonics, a blended word from
"ebony" and "phonics," Bill
Clinton was president. A
firestorm ensued in December
1996, when the Oakland,.
Calif., school board passed a
resolution declaring Ebonics
a second language and the
primary language of its
African American students.
The board said it was sim-
ply acknowledging the lan-
guage students spoke at
home. Declaring students
bilingual, however, also
could have made the school
system eligible for special
federal funds. Bowing to
pressure, a new school board
undid the resolution the next
month.
The underlying issue is the
nature of language and how it
changes. One description,
used by the Linguistic
Society of America and oth-
ers, is that language is an
enormous house that has to
be reconstructed by each new
occupant, who has to discov-
er its design as the work is in
progress, and while the previ-
ous occupants are still living
in it.
The linguistic society stood
up for Ebonics after the
Oakland controversy. It
passed a resolution in 1997
saying that characterizations
of Ebonics as "slang,"
"mutant," "lazy," "defective,"
"ungrammatical," or "broken
English" are incorrect and
demeaning.
Some linguists have spent
decades trying to convince


the public that "the language
variety of African
Americans...is systematic
and rule-governed." For
them, DEA's, announcement
was upsetting and frustrating,
because, "The only people
we have managed to con-
vince is the DEA," wrote H.
Samy Alim and Imani Perry
on thegrio.com.
Today, while Ebonics can
still excite controversy, it
seems decidedly last century.
The focus of English preser-,
vationists has shifted to the
influx of Spanish speakers.
The linguistic society
recently passed a resolution
opposing an Arizona
Department of Education's
directive to remove teachers
who speak English with
"heavy accents" from some
classrooms with Spanish-
speaking students. The socie-
ty said there's no such thing
as unaccented speech
"because everyone's speech
is characterized by the pro-
nunciation patterns of their
dialects and styles within
those dialects."
The perception of-an
accent is more about the atti-
tudes of the listener than the
speaker, the resolution said.
The same could be said
about the uproar over
Ebonics; it's more about the
attitudes of listeners than the
speakers.
Marsha Mercer writes
from Washington. You may
contact her at marsha.mer-
cer@yahoo.com.


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Kudos to the county

Dear editor,
This letter was sent Aug. 17
to the Jackson County
Commission:
The hard economic times
are extraordinarily challeng-
ing for those of us with dis-
abilities on a fixed income
and your recent assistance
when I brought my water sup-
ply problem before the board
was nothing less than a life-
saver.
I wanted to take the oppor-
tunity to express my profound
appreciation for your aggres-
sive, take-charge handling of
my issue.
My issue is fully resolved
and I'm grateful to say that I
now have a reliable supply of
water through the county
water system as of Aug. 4.
It is comforting and heart-
warming to know that the citi-
zens of Jackson County are


represented by individuals
with such care, concern and
dedication.
Again, thank you very
much I will forever
remember how well I was
treated and how much you've
helped me.

Linda Byrns
Marianna

Family thanks
community for
support

Dear editor,
We have always been
proud to be from this small
town, but never as much so
as we have been in the past
month.
Last month our unborn
son, Owen, was diagnosed
with a brain aneurysm, and
on Aug. 10, Zaxby's held a
fundraiser to help us with


medical and travel expenses.
We cannot express in
words how honored, hum-
bled and blessed we were to
see so many people come out
and support us and to hear
all the prayers that are going
up for our family. We wish
we could thank everyone
individually but we know we
can't.
So many people made an
effort to be a part of this
fundraiser and many wanted
to and couldn't, their pres-
ence was felt just as strongly
as those who came. We can-
not express how overwhelm-
ing it was to see so many
people from our past and
present who cared enough to
come and help our family.
We wanted to thank
Zaxby's and all the employ-
ees who worked ,so hard, the
Jackson County Times and
Jackson County Floridan for
their coverage of the
fundraiser, Marcus Mount


for providing us with the
signs, and Blanchette Racing
team for bringing out the
race car and collecting dona-
tions.
We thank the members of
Evangel Worship Center and
Eastside Baptist Church for
spreading the word and com-
ing out, as well as all of the
other churches in this com-
munity that have been pray-
ing so hard for us.
Thanks also to the many
local businesses who posted
flyers and shared this infor-
mation with their customers.
Words truly can't express
what this day meant. We
hope everyone felt the sense
of community we felt and we
thank God for each and
every single person who
played a part. Thank you so
much.


Ed, Jerica,
Ward
Marianna


CONTACT YOUR REPRESENTATIVE


Sen. Bill Nelson (D)
Washington office
United States Senate
716 Senate Hart Office Building


Washington, DC 20510
(202) 224-5274
Tallahassee office
US Court House Annex'


'111 North Adams St.
Tallahassee, FL 32301
(850) 942-8415


and baby Owen










www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 29, 2010 7A


Sunland employees honored for service Drugs


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The administration of
Sunland hosted the center's
quarterly service awards
luncheon on Wednesday,
Aug. 18, at The Gazebo
Coffee Shoppe & Deli in
downtown Marianna.
Employees having attained
20, 25, 30 or 35 years of con-
tinuous service with the state
were honored. They were
presented with an engraved
plaque, lapel pin, certificate
and a letter of appreciation
from Sunland Superintendent
Dr. Jeff Egelston.
From left, Eva Brown, 25
years; Juanita Register, 30-
years; and back row,
Superintendent Dr. Jeff
Egelston; Terry Franklin, 20
years; and Lucious
Williams, 30 years. -
Contributed photo


Jacob


and is a bit deeper than the one being
abandoned.
There was no way to predict the
content of the water before the sec-
ond, unused well was drilled, Melvin
said.
The $60,000 project resulted in no
financial loss for the ,city he said,
since it was funded with a series of
grants.
The new improvements now under
way were funded through a grant and
loan program from USDA Rural
Development. The majority of the
funding is a grant.
Melvin said the two new wells -are


in a better location than the two old
ones, in that there's room for the stor-
age tank and other components .
Aluminum has also been found in
the water coming from the two new
wells, but at levels only slightly
above standards.
That means a filtering system will
have to be put in place to trap the alu-
minum before the water is delivered
to consumers.
That's the last remaining major
component to be put in place before
the system is activated.
. Current aluminum standards were
only recently put in place. They were


Continued Froni Page 1A


implemented following research
which suggests a correlation between
dementia and consumption of alu-
minum-tainted materials.
The filters will additionally trap
iron, which was also detected in the
water but at acceptable levels. The fil-
ters are large tanks with a sand-based
composition inside to trap the
unwanted materials before they reach
distribution lines.
Similar filters serve Jackson
County's water distribution system
just west of Marianna near the the
Blue Springs Baptist Assembly, and
one in Malone whichpfilters iron.


Police Department.
An officer with the
police department was
issuing Rowan a trespass-
ing warning, when the offi-
cer reportedly saw loose
clothing in Rowan's purse.
Rowan consented to
have her purse searched,
and the officer found sev-
eral pills and a pill bottle
containing several different
types of pills.
Rowan said they were
pain pills, according to the
affidavit.
Rowan's husband
approached the scene and


Continued From Page 1A

"a bulge was observed" in
his pocket that was suspect-
ed to be a weapon, accord-
ing to the affidavit.
Christopher Rowan was
searched and the officer
reportedly found two medi-
cine bottles containing
assorted colored pills.
Christopher Rowan said the
pills were his wife's pain
pills, according to the affi-
davit.
The two did not have pre-
scriptions for the medica-
tions, which is a violation
of Florida law, according to
the affidavit.


Abuse Continued From Page 1A

were involved in the dence to check on the child.
wreck, and a child was At the residence, officials
reportedly with them. discovered felony amounts
Anderson allegedly took of marijuana and cocaine,
the child back to a resi- Branch said:
dence and left the child Anderson and the juve-
with Davis before authori- nile female allegedly
ties arrived at the scene of admitted to smoking mari-
the wreck. Anderson then juana with the child pres-
returned to the scene, ent, Branch said.
Branch said. This admission, and the
As part of the investiga- discovery of drugs where
tion into the accident, the child was present, led to
.deputies went to the resi- the child abuse charge.


Bust Continued From Page 1A


according to the affidavit.
Investigators stopped
Williams, who was leaving
the driveway where the
incident occurred.
The $60 and a small bag
of powder cocaine were


reportedly in Williams'
pockets, according to the
affidavit.
Williams was taken to
the Jackson County
Correctional Facility to
await first appearance.


Owner


Continued From Page 1A


OBITUARIES


the switch.
He priced the cost of
doing that, and came away
with sticker shock, adding
to his mounting frustrations
about the city's regulations.
Carmichael said it would
cost about $8,000 to com-
ply. He said estimates came
in a $1 per square foot for
the drawings, which would
come to $7,400 for his
building. It would cost him
an additional $60 per hour
in design team staff hours.
So he's sending the city a
message, spelled out in big
blue letters. He erected a
128-square foot sign which
reads, in all capital letters,
"The city of Marianna has
taken control of my proper-
ty and we don't like it!!"
The sign goes on to urge
fellow citizens to "Protect'
your civil rights!"
The last line indicates the
message is from" ABC of
JC," or "Action for a Better
Community of Jackson
County." He also added his
phone number, 272-9044.
Carmichael isn't sure
what, if any, effect his sign
will have. But it has given
him a way to vent his feel-
ings.
The city of Marianna
says fire officials require
new drawings, because
emergency responders
need to know the layout of
the building in order to
ensure public safety.
. The fire protection needs
of a space serving large


.... *
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*J~~- (' ;


Peter Carmichael put up this sign on McPherson
Street to express his feelings about Marianna's
requirements for converting his now closed antique
store into rental space for events like meetings and
wedding receptions. Mark Skinner / Floridan .

.weddin re- p i .n -.


gatherings is different from
those for stores with indi-
vidual walk-in traffic, like
an antique shop. The regu-
lation is the responsibility
of the fire department, is
based on code require-
ments, and is a normal part
of the development order
process, city officials said.
Carmichael feels the
requirement is over the top.
"What average person
can afford this, just to have
a picture of a building?"
Carmichael said. "The
house hasn't changed in
104 years. I don't think


they require this of all oth-
ers. I think there's a church
on the other side of the rail-
road tracks that just sub-
mitted a simple drawing,
but I have to have these
elaborate plans. I think its
ridiculous that they can
force a person to do that.
They're anti-business in
this town."
Carmichael has no
immediate plans to change
the message on his sign, or
take it down. It's in compli-
ance with city regulations,
which allows commercially
zoned properties to carry


DUI


ings and left in his vehicle, according
to a report from the Calhoun County
Sheriff's Office.
A sheriff's deputy was dispatched
to State Road 71 because hospital
officials believed the driver was
going to return to his residence in
Marianna, according to the report.
While the deputy was responding,
a motorist called to report a vehicle
traveling north on State Road 71 that
was "all over the road." Moments
later, the called reported the vehicle
had crashed on the Stafford Creek
Bridge on State Road 71, according
to the report.
The deputy arrived on the scene
and found a blue Ford F-150 that fit
the description of the vehicle from
the hospital. The vehicle appeared to
have hit the guard rail and was block-
ing the northbound lane.
The deputy allegedly found Baker
lying in the shoulder of the road sur-
rounded by several motorists. Baker
allegedly told the deputy he was com-
ing from the hospital.
The deputy asked Baker if he had
been advised not the drive away from
the hospital due to the medication he
was given. Baker stated, "yes,"
according to the report.
Baker-reportedly said he was
"unable to make contact with anyone
to pick him up and he got tired of
waiting," the report stated.
Emergency medical services
responded to the scene and transport-
ed Baker to Calhoun-Liberty
Hospital's emergency room. The
vehicle was towed from the scene,
according to the report.
The deputy conducted a civil traffic
accident investigation, and then went
to the hospital to conduct a DUI


Jonathan Baker
investigation.
In a post-Miranda statement, Baker
allegedly said he originally went to
the hospital because of knee pain
from a previous injury and multiple
surgeries. Baker said he ignored the
directions of the hospital staff and
drove his vehicle after being given
medication, according to the report.
Baker "admitted that he knew he
was under the influence and should-
n't have driven," the report stated.
Two registered nurses told the
deputy that when Baker originally
came to the hospital, he had "an odor
of an alcoholic beverage emitting
from his breath and person," the
report stated.
Baker was allegedly administered
two types of medication that cause
drowsiness and was advised not to
operate a vehicle. The nurses said
Baker was alert and able to under-
stand what they were telling him,
according to the report.


signs whose sizes do not
exceed the amount of
square-foot frontage of the
property 198 square
feet, in Carmichael's case.
The city said his sign is
also compliant, in that it is
an on-premises sign for the
specific property.
A billboard advertising
another place of business
would not be allowed, offi-
cials said.
That news' may inspire
Carmichael to come up
with a new message for the
city. He said recently he'd
like to rent the sign out.


Continued From Page 1A


A short time later, one of the nurs-
es reportedly saw Baker in the park-
ing lot. Baker said he was waiting on
his girlfriend, according to the report.
Despite the nurses efforts, Baker
"disregarded hospital instructions and
subsequently drove away," according
to the report.
Blood samples were collected and
sent to the Florida Department of
Law Enforcement for testing.
Baker was arrested on a warrant
from Calhoun County, and booked in
the Calhoun County jail Thursday.
On Friday, he was being held on
$5,000 bond, according to jail offi-
cials.
In November 2007, Baker, then 24,
was charged with leaving the scene of
a traffic crash with injuries, a third-
degree felony. The charge stemmed
from a Nov. 3 incident that left
Marianna resident Terry Tanner-
Smith in critical condition after she
was struck by Baker's truck while
cutting the grass in her front yard.
He was arrested two days later.
According to Jackson County court
records, Baker turned himself in to
law enforcement the day after the
incident.
In January 2009, Baker was sen-
tenced to serve 59 days in the county
jail and remain under probation for
five years, with two of those years
under community control.
Baker was also required to undergo
a drug and alcohol evaluation. If the
program determined he needed treat-
ment for either, he would be required
to complete that treatment.
As part of the sentence, Baker had
to pay probation fees, courts fees and
$10,000 toward the cost of Tanner-
Smith's medical bills.
T


Brown Funeral Home
1068 Main St.
Chipley, FL 32428
850-638-4010

George Earl
Davis

George Earl Davis, 63, of
Cottondale passed away
Friday, Aug. 27, 2010, in the
Southeast Regional Medi-
cal Center in Dothan, Ala. .
Mr. Davis was a native of
Chipley and had been a
resident here most of his
life. He was a retired truck
.driver and.a member of the
Sapp Community Holiness
Church in Cottondale.
Survivors include his
wife, Lillian B. Davis of
Cottondale; two sons,
Douglas Earl Davis of Lin-
coln, Ark., and George An-
thony Davis of DeFuniak
Springs; one daughter, Me-
lissa Ann Davis of
Cottondale; three grand-
children; and one great-
granddaughter.
The family will receive
friends Monday, Aug. 30,
from 6 to 8 p.m. at Brown
Funeral Home, Main Street
Chapel.
The funeral service will
be Tuesday, Aug. 31, at 11
a.m. in the Sapp Commun-
ity Holiness Church, the
Revs. Robert Simmons and
Gerald Vickery officiating.
Interment will follow in the
Sapp Community Holiness
Church Cemetery. Brown
Funeral Home of Chipley is
in charge of the arrange-
ments.
Friends and family may
sign the online register at
www.brownfh.net.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332
www.jamesandsikesfuner
alhomes.com


Dorothy Anne
Dominey
Ellzey
Dorothy "Dot" Anne
Dominey Ellzey passed
away Aug. 27, 2010, at the
home of her son, Robert H.
Ellzey Jr., in Tallahassee.
She was 84.
Dot was born Nov. 7,
1926, in Dothan Ala., the
only child of James Lee
Dominey and Cleo Nordan
Dominey. Within a few
years the Dominey's mov-
ed to Malone, where Dot
entered first grade and
graduated from Malone
High School in 1944. Dot
also attended Auburn Uni-
versity for two years.
She met and married her
husband of 33 years, Rob-
ert H. Ellzey Sr., in St. Au-
gustine. They moved to
Port St. Joe in January of


1954, where Bob was em-
ployed by the Apalachicola
Northern Rail Road. At the
time of his death in March
1981, he was superintend-
ent of the railroad.
InAugust of 1981, Dot be-
came house director of Phi
Mu Sorority at Florida State
University, until her retire-
ment in 1999. Dot was initi-
ated as an honorary mem-
ber of Phi Mu Alpha Epsi-
lon chapter in 1994.
Dot is survived by two
sons, Robert H. Ellzey Jr. of
Tallahassee, and James Lee
Ellzey and wife Cyndi, of
Inverness; and two grand-
children, Meghan and
Ethan Ellzey.
The funeral service will
be at the Malone First Bap-
tist Church, Monday, Aug.
30, at 11 a.m. Interment
will follow at Friendship
Church Cemetery, James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends from 10 a.m. until
the funeral service, at Ma-
lone First Baptist Church.
In lieu of flowers, gifts
may be made to Florida
Baptist Children's Home,
8415 Buck Lake Road, Tal-
lahassee, FL 32317; or Big
Bend Hospice, 1723 Mahan
Center Blvd., Tallahassee,
FL 32308.


James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332
www.jamesandsikesfuner
alhomes.com

Charles Leon
Hamilton

Charles Leon Hamilton,
63, passed away in his
home in Gordon, Ala., Aug.
26, 2010.
Charles was a native of
Jackson' County, bom to
the late Leon and Estelle
Dickens Hamilton on Sept.
17, 1946, in Bascom.
He joined the 'Marine
Corps in 1964 and served in
Vietnam, where he was
awarded a Purple Heart.
He served in the Marines
until 1968. After returning
home, he enlisted in the Air
Force in 1972, where he
served until his retirement
in 1988.
Charles was pre-
deceased by his brothers,
Tom Hamilton of Green-
wood, and James Hamilton
of Marianna; and one sis-
ter, Mary Corbett of Green-
wood.
Charles is survived by his
son, Mickey Charles Ham-
ilton of Lawrenceville, Ga.;
and his daughter, Kelly
Nicole Hamilton of Su-
wanee, Ga.; brother, Robert
L. Hamilton of Lakeland;
and many nieces and
nephews.


L Vw V [ii 0) U td nx~ii fl








8A Sunday, August 29, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Making This Right

Beaches
Claims

Cleanup

Economic Investment

Environmental
Restoration

Health and Safety

Wildlife


/ was born in New Orleans. My family still lives here. We have
to restore the Gulf communities for the shrimpers, fishermen,
hotel and restaurant owners who live and work here.
Iris Cross, BP Community Outreach


No oil has flowed into the Gulf for weeks. But we know this is just the
beginning of our work. BP has taken full responsibility for the cleanup
in the Gulf and that includes keeping you informed.

Restoring Gulf Communities
We can't undo this tragedy. But we can help people get back on their feet.
We have been working with impacted communities since day one.

Partnering with local governments and community organizations, my job is
to listen to people's needs and frustrations and find ways to help. We have
19 community centers and teams in four states, listening and helping.

Restoring The Economy
BP is here in Gulf communities with shrimpers, fishermen, hotel and
restaurant owners, helping to make them whole.

More than 120,000 claim payments totaling over $375 million have.
already gone to people affected by the spill. We have committed a
$20 billion independent fund to pay all.legitimate claims, including lost
incomes until people impacted can go back to work. And none of this
will be paid by taxpayers.

BP has also given grants of $87 million to the states to help tourism
recover and bring people back to the Gulf beaches.

Restoring The Environment
We're going to keep-looking for oil and cleaning it up if we find it. Teams
will remain in place for as long as it takes to restore the Gulf Coast.

And we've dedicated $500 million'to work with local and national scientific
experts on the impact of the spill and to restore environmental damage.

Thousands of BP employees have their roots in the Gulf. We support
over 10,000 jobs in the region and people here are our neighbors. We
know we haven't always been perfect,, but we will be here until the oil
is gone and the people and businesses are back to normal. We will do
everything we can to make this right.


For general information visit: bp.com
For help or information: (866) 448-5816

restorethegulf.gov
Facebook: BP America
Twitter: @BP_America
YouTube: BP

For claims information visit: bp.com/claims
alabamagulfresponse.com


2010 BP, E&P


bp


.ell


www.JCFLORIDAN.com








Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 29, 2010 9A


,i.! .A... : < . .

OFFICIALA 1SALOT

V;ote -For-Your Favuorte Local Businesses


Overall Best-Restaurant
Fast Food Restaurant
Mexican Restaurant
Chinese Restaurant
Family Style Restaurant
Salad Bar
Buffet Restaurant
Country Cooking
Kids Eat Cheap
Place to Get Pizza
Place to Get Dessert_
Place to Get BBQ
Place to Get Burger
Place For Breakfast
Place For Dinner
Place for Lunch
Place to Get Chicken Fingers
Place to Get Sub Sandwich
Place to Get Seafood
Place to Get Best Steak
Place to Get Wings


f~~~~ 0" L~~ N


Place To Entertain Kids
Health Club/Fitness Center-
G(lf C(ur e


I


Home De
Cosmetic
Farm Equ
Self Stora
Furniture
Grocery S
Gift Shop
Applianc
Heating/A
Jewelry S
Men's Sto
Women's
Children's
New Car
Used Car
Automoti
Convenie
Hardware
Home Bu
Mobile I-
Bank/Finar
Tire Store
Floor CoW
Lawn Equ


;cor
S.
ipment
ige
Store
Store


e/Electronic Store_
Vr Cond. Service
tore
re
Store
Store
Dealership
Dealership
ve Salesperson
nce Store
?/Lumber Store
ilder
lome Dealership
ncial Institution

ring Store
jipment Dealer


Portable Building Supplier.
Photography Studio
Motel

M.D.
OB/GYN
Pediatrician
rhirrnmratnr


Dentist
Eye Care Office
Drug Store/Pharmacy
Real Estate Company.
Insurance Agent
Tanning Salon
Florist
Funeral Home
Pest Control_
Body Shop
Dealer Service Dept.
Auto Mechanic
Hair Salon


BarberS
Hair Styl
Massag
Dry Cle
Carpet (
Day Car
Cellular!
Investm
Plumbing
Attomer
Tax Serv


Shop
ist/Barber
e Therapist
ning
:leaner
e Facility
Service
ent Company
19


y
ice


Veterinarian
Nursery & Landscaping
Nail Salon
Hearing Aid Provider
Home Healthcare Provider


Contest Rules
1. To be counted, at least 25% of the ballot must
be completed. Your name, address, phone number
and age must also be filled in. The Jackson County
Floridan has the authority to determine whether each
entry meets the contest rules.
2. Ballots may be married or dropped off at the Jackson
County Floridan office. Ballots must be received no


later man Sept. 24, 2010
3. Only one ballot per person will be accepted.
4. No photocopies will be accepted.
5. No purchase necessary to enter. Ballots may be
picked up at the Jackson County Floridan. Baiiors
from our office can be mailed in. Only one ballot per
envelope please.
6. Must be 18 years or older.


7. All winners grant :ne Jackson County Floridan the
right to use -neir name, face, voice and fact of win-
ning and all matters in connection with: this contest
and waive claims to royalties or "emuneration from
said use.
8. Void where prohibitrej by law.


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10 A Sunday, August 29, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


WASHINGTON


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Obama: Iraq war is ending


BY ERICA WERNER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

VINEYARD HAVEN, Mass.
- President Barack Obama said
the withdrawal of U.S. combat
troops from Iraq means "the war
is ending" and Baghdad is in
position "to chart its own
course."
Obama used his weekly radio
and Internet address Saturday to
highlight Tuesday's formal end to
U.S. combat missions in Iraq and
remind people that he's keeping a
promise he made as a candidate
in the 2008 election.
Remaining troops will assume
a backup and training role, a shift
,Obama will underscore with a
visit to Fort Bliss, Texas, on
Tuesday and then a prime-time
speech to the nation from the
Oval Office. The events come on
Aug. 31, the date he set last year
for the change in focus in the war.


U.S. troop strength dropped
below 50,000 this past week, a
milestone also highlighted by the
administration.
"In the months ahead, our
troops will continue to support
and train Iraqi forces, partner
with Iraqis in counterterrorism
missions and protect our civilian
and military efforts," Obama
said, a day before ending his 10-
day Martha's Vineyard vacation
to travel to New Orleans and
mark another somber date: the
fifth anniversary of Hurricane
Katrina.
Driving home his point, the
president said, "The bottom line
is this: The war is ending. Like
any sovereign, independent
nation, Iraq is free to chart its
own course. And by the end of
next year, all of our troops will be
home."
Senate Republican leader
Mitch McConnell of Kentucky


said while "much hard work
remains" in Iraq, "U.S. combat
forces in Iraq have done every-
thing their country asked of them
over the past seven years. We
owe them our deepest gratitude
for all they have done, are doing,
and will continue to do in defense
of our nation."
The end to U.S. combat action
in Iraq falls short of the "mission
accomplished" moment. that
bedeviled former President
George W. Bush, given the con-
tinuing violence and political
instability in Iraq and the ongo-
ing commitment of remaining
U.S. troops. But Obama seized
on it as an opportunity to show
he's making good on a promise
that was a driving force for his
presidential campaign, before his
term in the White House. was
overtaken by economic issues.
"As a candidate for this office, I
pledged I would end this war. As


president, that is what I am
doing," Obama said. "We have
brought home more than 90,000
troops since I took office. We
have closed or turned over to Iraq
hundreds of bases. In many parts
of the country, Iraqis have already
taken the lead for security:"
Obama also pledged continued
support for veterans and the
Veterans Affairs Department,
noting that the Iraq and
Afghanistan wars produce differ-
ent injuries than past conflicts.
"Too many suffer from trau-
matic brain injury and post-trau-
matic stress disorder -- the sig-
nature injuries of today's wars -
and too few receive proper
screening or care. We're chang-
ing that," Obama said, calling it a
"moral obligation."
The weekly Republican
address focused on the economy
and government spending, with
the party's Florida Senate candi-


date, Marco Rubio, taking on the
Democrats who run the show in
the capital.
"Today the American dream is
threatened by out-of-control
politicians in Washington who
think that more government
deficit spending is what it takes
to grow our economy. That has
never worked anywhere it's been
tried and it won't work now,"
Rubio said.
He said he favors extending tax
cuts that were passed under
President George W. Bush-era
are scheduled to expire in
January, repealing Obama's
health care law and ending what
remains of the stimulus legisla-
tion.

Online:
Obama address: www.white-
house.gov
Rubio address:
http://www.gop.com


Medicare expands coverage to help smokers quit


BY RICARDO ALONSO-ZALDIVAR
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER


WASHINGTON They've lived with
the health warnings about smoking for
much of their lives and doubtless seen
the ill effects on friends, relatives and
even themselves, yet about 4.5 million
older people in the U.S. keep on lighting
up.
Medicare is finally catching up to most
private insurers by providing counseling
for anyone on the program who's trying
to kick the habit.
Dr. Barry Straube, Medicare's chief
medical officer, says it's never too late to
quit, even for lifelong smokers.
"The elderly can respond to smoking
cessation counseling even if they have
been smoking for 30 years or more," says
Straube.
"We do know we can see a reduction in
the death rate and complications from
smoking-related illnesses." Not only can-


cer, heart disease and lung problems,
which can kill, but also gastric reflux,
osteoporosis and other ailments that
undermine quality of life.
Smoking-related illnesses cost
Medicare tens of billions a year. Straube
cites a two-decade estimate of $U00 bil-
lion, from 1995 through 2015.
Medicare already covers drugs used to
help smokers quit, as well as counseling
for those who have developed a smoking-
related illness.
But starting immediately, the program
will expand the benefit to cover up. to
eight counseling sessions a year for peo-
ple who want to quit.
Next year, such counseling will be
free, under a provision in President
Barack Obama's health care law that
eliminates co-payments for preventive
services.
Older smokers often don't get as much
attention from doctors as do younger
ones. "They just figure, 'Well, it's too


late,'" said Straube, that the damage is
already done. That may start to change
now.
About one in 10 seniors smoke, com-
pared with one in five people among the
U.S. population as a whole. It turns out"
that smokers age 65 and older present a
medical paradox.
Many started when it was fashionable
to light up. They are more likely than
younger smokers to be seriously hooked
on nicotine and less likely to attempt
quitting. But research shows that their
odds of success are greater if they do try
to give up the habit.
Older smokers who receive counseling
are significantly more likely to quit than
those who only get standard medical
care. One study of elderly heart attack
patients found that those who got coun-
seling to help quit smoking were more
likely to be alive five years later.
It's unclear why older people who try.
to quit have .better luck than younger


smokers.
Some experts think it's because older
smokers are more motivated, perhaps
from having seen a loved one die of can-
cer or heart disease, or by, recognizing
how the cigarette habit has left its mark
in their own bodies, anything from wrin-
klier skin to shortness of breath.
Straube has his own theory: "They're
under less stress," he said. "They are not
working anymore, and they have more
time."
Medicare's new smoking cessation
benefit will also be available to younger
people who are covered by the program
because of a disability. About 1 million
of them are smokers.

Online:
Health law and .smoking:
http://tinyurl.com/2wx9tsz
Centers for Disease Control and
Prevention: http://tinyurl.com/ya5jlvl
Medicare: http://www.medicare.gov


Beck: Help us restore traditional American values


BY NAFEESA SYEED AND
PHILIP ELLIOTT
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

WASHINGTON -
Conservative commentator
Glenn Beck and tea party
champion Sarah Palin
appealed Saturday to a vast,
predominantly white crowd
on the National Mall to help
restore traditional American
values and honor Martin
Luther King's message.
Civil rights leaders who
accused the group of hijack-
ing King's legacy held their
own rally and march.
While Beck billed his
event as nonpolitical, con-
servative activists said their
show of strength was a clear
sign that they can swing
elections because much of
the country is angry with
what many voters call an
out-of-touch Washington.
Palin told the tens of thou-
sands who stretched from
the marble steps of. the
Lincoln Memorial to the
grass of the Washington-
Monument that calls to
transform the country
weren't enough. "We must
restore America and restore
her honor," said the former
Alaska governor, echoing
the name of the rally,
"Restoring Honor."
Palin, the GOP vice presi-
dential nominee in 2008 and
a potential White House
contender in 2012, and Beck
repeatedly cited King and
made references to the
Founding Fathers. Beck put
a heavy religious cast on
nearly 'all his remarks,
sounding at times like an
evangelical preacher.
"Something beyond
imagination is happening,"
he said. "America today
begins to turn back to God."
Beck exhorted the crowd
to "recognize your place to
the creator. Realize that he is
our king. He is the one who
guides and directs our life
and protects us." He asked
his audience to pray more.
"I ask, not only if you would
pray on your knees, but pray
on your knees but with your
door open for your children
to see," he said.
A group of civil rights
activists organized by the
Rev. Al Sharpton held a
counter rally at a high'
school, then embarked on a
three-mile march to the site
of a planned monument
honoring King. The site,
bordering the Tidal Basin,
was not far from the Lincoln
Memorial where Beck and
the others spoke about two
hours earlier.
Sharpton and the several
thousand marching with him
crossed paths with some of
the crowds leaving Beck's


rally. People wearing
"Restoring Honor" and tea
party T-shirts looked on as
Sharpton's group chanted
"reclaim the dream" and
"MLK, MLK." Both sides
were generally restrained,
although there was some
mutual taunting.
One woman from the
Beck rally shouted to the
Sharpton marchers: "Go to
church. Restore America
-with peace." Some civil
rights marchers chanted
"don't drink the tea" to peo-
ple leaving Beck's rally.
Sharpton told his rally it
was important to keep
King's dream alive and that
despite progress more needs
to be done. "Don't mistake
progress for arrival," he said.
He poked fun at the Beck-
organized rally, saying some
participants were the same
ones who used to call civil
rights leaders troublemak-
ers. "The folks who used to
criticize us for marching are
trying to have a march them-
selves," he said. He urged
his group to be peaceful and
not confrontational. "If peo-
ple start heckling, smile at
them," Sharpton said.
Eleanor Holmes Norton,
the District of Columbia's
delegate to Congress, said
she remembers being at
King's march on
Washington in 1963. "Glenn
Beck's march will change
nothing. But you can't
blame Glenn Beck for his
March-on-Washington
envy," she said.
Beck has said he did not
intend to choose the King
anniversary for his rally but
had since decided it was
"divine providence." He
portrayed King as an
American hero.


Sharpton and other critics
have noted that, while Beck
has long sprouted anti-gov-
ernment themes, King's
famous march included an
appeal to the federal govern-
ment to do more to protect
Americans' civil rights.
The crowd organizers
had a permit for 300,000 -
was a sea of people standing
shoulder to shoulder across
large expanses of the Mall.
The National Park Service
stopped doing crowd counts
in 1997 after the agency was
accused of underestimating
numbers for the 1995
Million Man March.
It was not clear how many
tea party activists were in
the crowd, but the sheer size
of the turnout helped
demonstrate' the size and
potential national influence
of the movement.
Tea party activism and
widespread voter discontent
with government already
have effected primary elec-
tions and could be an impor-
tant factor in November's
congressional, gubernatorial
and state legislative races.
Lisa Horn, 28, an
accountant from Houston,
said she identifies with the
tea party movement,
although she said the rally
was not about either the tea
party or politics. "I think this
says that the people are unit-
ing. We know we are not the
only ones," she said. "We
feel like we can make a dif-
ference."
Ken Ratliff, 55, of
Rochester, N.Y., who served
as a Marine in the Vietnam
War, said he is moving rore
in the tea party direction.
"There's got to be a change,
man," he said.
Palin told the crowd she


wasn't speaking as a politi-
cian. "I've been asked to
speak as the mother of a sohl
dier and I am proud of that
distinction. Say what you
want to say about me, but I
raised a combat vet and you
can't take that away from
me." It was a reference to her
son, Track, 20, who served a
yearlong deployment in Iraq.


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Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 29, 2010 1llA


9 years later, signs of life emerge at ground zero


BY ULA ILNYTZKY
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
NEW YORK After nearly nine years,
life is returning to ground zero in a tangi-
ble way.
Crews Saturday began planting 16
swamfip white oaks at the World Trade
Center site. They are the first of nearly 400
trees to be planted around the eight-acre
memorial to the nearly 2,800 people were
killed when terrorists attacked the twin
towers on Sept. 11, 2001.
The trees will dot a cobblestone plaza
surrounding two huge pools built on the
footprints of the destroyed towers.
Joe Daniels, president of the 9/11
Memorial Foundation, was on hand at the


site to help with the planting. He said
designers of the memorial envisioned a
lush and quiet green space that would
bring solace to visitors.
"When people come up to the pools and
see the names and be under this canopy,
this forest, it will be a very peaceful envi-
ronment," Daniels said.
Cultivated for four years at a nursery in
Millstone, N.J., the 16 trees were loaded
onto eight tractor-trailers at midnight
Friday for the 35-mile trip to Manhattan.
Several were planted overnight and into
Saturday morning on the western side of
the memorial plaza.
The memorial plaza will essentially
become a rooftop garden, built atop the
deep chasm left by the destroyed towers. It


will cover the museum commemorating
the 2001 attacks, commuter train plat-
forms and a parking garage that are being
built as far as 70 feet below ground.
The trees were irrigated and fertilized
for four years at 15-acre nursery in New
Jersey. Daniels said the swamp white oaks
were selected for their beauty and their
ability to withstand Manhattan's cold,
snowy winters and steamy summers.
The trees come from New York,
Pennsylvania and Washington, D.C. the
places where the attacks hit. They were
about 25 feet tall when first planted and
*are expected to soar to 60 to 80 feet high.
Once they are planted, an arborist will
Work full-time to prevent the construc-
tion site's daily dust and clutter from


damaging the oaks.
An elaborate subterranean irrigation
system, with individual tubes running to
each tree, will water and fertilizer the
grove. The trees' condition, soil moisture
and temperature can be monitored remote-
ly through sensors embedded into their
rogt balls.
'Our expectations are we will have 100
percent survival of the trees," said Tom
Cox, CEO of Environmental Design, the
Houston company that has cared for the
trees and ferried them to the trade center
site.

Associated Press writers Beth Fouhy
and Amy Westfeldt contributed to this
report.


'Vapor trail' leads to Paris Hilton's Vegas arrest


By KEN RITTER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER


LAS VEGAS Smoke
wafting from a Cadillac
Escalade on the Las Vegas
Strip set off Paris Hilton's
* latest legal troubles when a
motorcycle officer who sus-
pected the smell was mari-
juana stopped the vehicle
and police say a bag of
cocaine later fell out of the
29-year-old socialite's
-purse.
It's the second time this
year Hilton has been arrest-
ed on drug possession alle-
gations, although authorities
in South Africa dropped
marijuana charges earlier
this summer. In 2007, Hilton
pleaded no contest to alco-
hol-related reckless driving
and was sentenced to 45


days in jail.
This time, the hotel
heiress was with her
boyfriend, Las Vegas night-
club mogul Cy Waits, who
manages a club inside the
Wypn Las Vegas and was
driving the black SUV that
the officer stopped nearby at
11:22 p.m. Friday.
The officer "followed the
vapor trail and, the odor of
marijuana to the Escalade,"
police Sgt. John Sheahan
said.
As other police arrived
and a crowd gathered.on the
busy neon-lit Strip, Hilton
asked to go into the Wynn
resort for privacy, Sheahan
said.
"Miss Hilton pulled out a
tube of lip balm," Sheahan
said. "At.the same time ... a
bindle of cocaine in a plastic


bag came out of her purse"
in plain view of police in the
room.
Police Officer Marcus
Martin characterized the
cocaine as a "small
amount," or a package of the
size usually associated with
personal use. Police would
not specify the weight of the
cocaine or whether any mar-
ijuana was confiscated.
Hilton was arrested on
suspicion of felony cocaine
possession. If convicted of
the low-grade felony, she
would get probation, but any
violation of that probation
would be punishable by up
to one to four years in
Nevada state prison.
Waits, 34, was arrested on
suspicion of misdemeanor
driving under the influence
of alcohol or drugs.


Misdemeanors are punish-
able by up to a year in coun-
ty jail. Police said he owned
the 2009 Cadillac.
Hilton and Waits were
booked into the Clark
County jail, where Sheahan
said Hilton was kept hand-
cuffed on a booking room
bench, fingerprinted, pho-
tographed and released
without bail about 2:45 a.m.
Saturday.
Waits' lawyer, Richard
Schonfeld, said Waits post-
ed $2,000 bail Saturday.
Waits was released Saturday
afternoon.
Sheahan said Hilton was
not taken to a cell and
received no special treat-
ment on a busy Friday
night and Saturday morn-
ing at the jail. He said
release without bail was


common in such cases.
Hilton, a prolific tweeter,
didn't mention the arrest on
her Twitter site, although
less than an hour after she
was released her account
was updated with a posting
that said the actress was in
bed watching the television
show "Family Guy."
It was unclear if the
tweets came from her, were
posted by time-release or
were sent by someone else.
Hilton spokeswoman Dawn
Miller wouldn't comment
when reached by an
Associated Press reporter
Saturday afternoon.
Hilton's attorney, David
Chesnoff, told The
Associated Press on
Saturday morning that he
was still gathering facts
about the arrest.


For Obamas, a (mostly)


uninterrupted vacation


BY ERICA WERNER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

EDGARTOWN, Mass. President
Barack Obama wrapped up a 10-day vaca-
tion Saturday that was blissfully free of the
news emergencies that have interrupted
some of his past getaways. Grim economic
reports cast an inescapable shadow over the
first family's stay in Martha's Vineyard, and
tough tasks on Iraq and the Middle East
await the president in Washington after a-
stop in New Orleans Sunday on the fifth
anniversary of Hurricane Katrina.
But during his time on this lovely island,
the president never once had to shed his
leisure wear to step in front of the podium
and address a national emergency or matter
of state. So as the first family hit the beach
under picture-perfect skies Saturday for
their last day away, they could celebrate an
apparent end to what had become something
of a vacation jinx. On Obama's first extend-
ed presidential vacation, last August's
Martha's Vineyard trip, the somber news of
Sen. Edward M. Kennedy's death required
Obama to leave the island for the senator's
funeral. Also last year on Martha's Vineyard
Obama renominated Ben Bernanke as
Federal Reserve chairman.
Then there was Hawaii over Christmas
and New Year's. Obama had barely arrived
when Christmas Day brought the attempted


terror attack on a Detroit-bound airliner,
forcing the president to spend the subse-
quent days conferring with his national
security team between golf outings.
These past days on Martha's Vineyard, by
contrast, the only thing that kept Obama off
the golf course was a spell of stormy weath-
er. And even that didn't dampen his enjoy-
ment as he holed up with his family and
friends to read and play Scrabble and board
games at a rented 30-acre farm with private
beach. Obama got in plenty of golf even if
storms kept him off the links for a few days.
He played five rounds during his stay, hitting
all three island courses. The president dined
out three times with first lady Michelle
Obama and friends, and took Mrs. Obama
and daughters Sasha and Malia to lunch at a
wharfside seafood restaurant. There was
. also ice cream for the girls and a trip to a
bookstore.
Their final vacation day took them to a
stretch of beach along the island's south-fac-
ing coast. Reporters and photographers were
kept well away as for five hours the
Obamas enjoyed bright skies and tempera-
tures in the mid-'70s. It wasn't all down time
for the president, of course. He got regular
national security briefings and conferred
with his economic team. He also spent about
15 minutes discussing the economy with
New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg
on Friday before the two golfed together.


GENERAL ELECTION

REGISTRATION DEADLINE


OCTOBER 4, 2010 is the DEADLINE
for New Voter Registrations for the
NOVEMBER 2ND GENERAL ELECTION
*All registered voters will be eligible to vote for
any candidate in the General Election,
regardless of party affiliation.

SYLVIA D. STEPHENS, JACKSON COUNTY SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS www.jacksoncountysoe.org 482-9652


Thank You

...for your Support and Vote

to become your Circuit Judge.

You can count on me to

respect both the law and those

who appear before me.

I am honored to be able to serve

you in the 14th Judicial Circuit.





















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Judge Elect, 14th Judicial Circuit, Group 2

Paid lor and approved by Pete Mallory for Cucuil Judge. 141h Judicial Cicuil. Group 2









12A Sunday, August 29, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


La. residents rid grief in symbolic Katrina burial


St. Bernard Fire Chief Tommy Stone places a firefighter helmet in a
"Katrina casket during an Ecumenical funeral service for Hurricane
Katrina at Our Lady of Prompt Succor Catholic Church in Chalmette,
La., one day before the fifth anniversary of the storm, which took over
1,000 lives and devastated the region Saturday. AP Photo/Gerald
Herbert


BY MARY FOSTER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

CHALMETTE, La. -
Hundreds of mourners dropped
notes, cards and letters many
of them stained with tears -
into a steel-gray casket on
Saturday in a symbolic burial
of Hurricane Katrina.
One letter written by a child
in red crayon said: "Go away
from us." Another note remem-
bered one of the 1,800 victims
of Katrina: "R.I.P. Gloria, I will
always love y6u." The casket,
along with some of the anger,
grief and frustration, was later
interred under an appropriately
dark sky as rain pounded
umbrellas.
"I asked for no more suffer-
ing, for everything to come
back to where it was," Walter
Gifford, 47, said of his note. He
rebuilt his home and moved
back to the area near New
Orleans. "I ask for the sadness
for so many to end."
The church that celebrated
the Mass, Our Lady of Prompt
Succor, was flooded five years
ago just like all but two build-
ings iri St. Bernard Parish.


"I cried a lot while I wrote
my letter," said Nancy Volpe,
61, who moved back into her
house in November. "But I'm
finally home. I can't tell you
how much better I know the
meaning of that word -
home."
When the casket was finally
closed, people applauded.
"I've been to many funerals,"
said Archbishop Gregory M.
Aymond. "But I'm sure this is
the first time I've heard
applause when they closed the
casket."
Funeral director Floyd W.
Herty Jr. planned the service.
"I've been a funeral director
all my adult life, and I know the
power the service has to let
people begin .healing," Herty
said.
The funeral was one of
dozens of events planned to
mark the fifth anniversary of
the massive storm that wrecked
New Orleans, south Louisiana
and the Mississippi Gulf Coast.
On Sunday, President Barack
Obama will speak at Xavier
University which, like 80
percent of New Orleans, was
flooded when the levees failed.


He will remember those who
died and reassure the others
who have returned that he is
committed to completing the
rebuilding that couldn't even
start in New Orleans for a
month after the Aug. 29, 2005
storm, because floodwaters
were still being pumped out of
the city.
A march and "healing cere-
mony" were also scheduled in
the Lower 9th Ward, where
many houses still stand vacant,
with a circle painted on them
indicating they had been
searched and whether bodies
were in them.
The city of New Orleans will
mark the anniversary with a
quite ceremony Sunday night,.
,including a tolling of the bells
of St. Louis Cathedral, the
famed building overlooking
Jackson Square, and a candle-
light vigil for the dead.
"I'm tired of the anniver-
saries," said Barbara
Washington, 77, who lost her
home in New Orleans and is
now living in a suburb. "I miss
my home every day. I feel lost.
But I also know we are getting
back. We're survivors."


Carter's diplomacy helps


free American prisoner


BY GREG BLUESTEIN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
ATLANTA Jimmy Carter has for
years worked behind the scenes to secure
the release of political prisoners. But this
week he had to do it in person and in the
public spotlight, traveling to North Korea
to bring ah American home.
The Nobel laureate was forced front-
and-center when the diplomatic back-
channels couldn't get Aijalon Gomes
released. Gomes, who had been teaching
English in South Korea, .was imprisoned
and sentenced to eight years' hard labor
for crossing into the North from China on
Jan. 25 for unknown reasons.
North Korea said it would release
omes to Carter if the former president
/ent to get him, so Carter hopped on a
plane brought Gomes back to Boston.
Throughout his presidency and the 30
years since he left the White House, Carter
has made a point to keep tabs on political
prisoners, according to historians and
Carter's staff. He has written scores of let-
ters to dictators and monarchs trying -to
secure freedom for wayward Americans
and political prisoners.


"If he could free somebody by simply
getting on an airplane and having dinner
(in) a foreign country, he'd do that," said-
historian Douglas Brinkley, who reviewed
Carter's private papers for his book "The
Unfinished Presidency."
"It's part and parcel to Jimmy' Carter's
post-presidency. Often he'll achieve the
release by a letter, but this time he had to
get on a plane," Brinkley said.
Carter's presidency was haunted by
another high-profile effort to release pris-
oners that famously failed. After Islamic
revolutionaries overran the U.S. Embassy
in Tehran, Carter tried unsuccessfully for
444 days to secure their release. The 52
hostages were set free minutes after
Ronald Reagan's inauguration on Jan. 20,
1981.
The next day Carter, in one of his first
acts as an ex-president, flew to Germany to
meet the freed hostages.
Since leaving office and creating the
Atlanta-based Carter Center, he has
penned dozens of letters advocating for the
release of political prisoners. He has trav-
eled the globe to promote peace and
advance human rights and believes freeing
political prisoners helps those goals.


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Inside


Pirates


Sneads cruises to

35-18 win over GHS
2 SHS -coach..Don
n the game, go to

BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
GRACEVILLE As dress
rehearsals go, this was a pretty good
one for the Sneads Pirates.
On yet another hot and humid night,
and with players going down with
cramps left and right, Sneads still
impressed Friday night with a 35-18
preseason kickoff classic victory over
Graceville.
The Pirates got 166 rushing yards
and three touchdowns from Xavier
Eutsay, as well as 97 yards and a touch-
down from Josh Rogers to overwhelm
the Tigers' defense.
"Xavier and Josh both ran it real
well," Sneads coach Don Dowling said
after the game. "Xavier's got a lot of
speed and is a threat to go the distance
every time he touches it. Josh was just
a beast in the middle. It was Mr. Inside
and Mr. Outside tonight."
The game started off with fireworks,
as Eutsay broke off a 55-yard TD run
on Sneads' first possession of the game.
The Tigers answered right back with
a 53-yard TD pass from Jacky Miles to
Derae Laster, the 2-point play failing
and leaving Sneads up 7-6.
A 33-yard run by Eutsay set up a 3-
yard touchdown run by Rogers with
7:22 left in the first period to put the
Pirates up 14-6.
But Graceville responded again, with
Miles finding Jeremy Watford on a
See PIRATES, Page 4B >


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


mU






Z
w


run


wild


Sneads' Xavier Eutsay (10) runs with the football during a preseason kickoff classic game
against Graceville on Friday night in Graceville. Eutsay scored three touchdowns to he p the
Pirates take a 35-18 victory. Mark Skinner/Floridan


Dolphins use hot start to take 42-21 win over 'Dawgs


- -B)DU5TINKENT
F LC' i C- YOFTt E c-i C


The Mosley Dolphins jumped out to a 28-
0 halftime lead and rolled to a 42-21 pre-
season victory over the Marianna Bulldogs
in a kickoff classic in Panama City.
The Dolphins got a pair of long touch-
down runs and a long touchdown pass to
jump out to a big first-half lead.
Marianna answered with three TDs in the
second half, but it was too little, too late.
Tre Jackson added touchdown runs of 9
and 6 yards in the third and fourth quarters.
Hakeem Holmes added a 75-yard touch-
down run in the fourth for the Bulldogs.
It was a big loss for the Bulldogs, but
Marianna coach Steve DeWitt said he was
happy with how his team competed against
the 4A Dolphins.
"I thought we played well. It was a very
physical game," the coach said. "It was 28-
0 at halftime, but our kids came back out in
the second half and played. The kids played
hard. They gave a good effort. It's some-
thing to build off of. It went about the way
I thought it would.
"Mosley is a bigger school than us. They


"At halftime, we talked about
not quitting. We kept playing
and working hard at it. We
didn't quit, and I was proud of
them for that."
-Steve DeWitt,
Marianna coach
had 45 (players) on the sideline. They're a
pretty good football team."
The good news for the Bulldogs is that
Friday night's game doesn't count in the
regular season standings. Thursday's road
game against Cottondale marks the start of
the regular season.
DeWitt said that Friday's game will serve
its purpose, and give the Bulldog coaching
staff what it needs to make the team better.
"What we'll do is go look at the film, and
we'll try to correct all of our mistakes," the
coach said. "We'll grade it out, and it will
help us with our depth chart. It will help us
get the kids in the right places. I think it


will get us started for next week."
Friday night was the debut for the
Bulldogs' new-look defense under new
defensive coordinator Ron Tanner.
Despite the big plays Marianna surren-
dered to the Dolphins early on, DeWitt said
he was pleased overall with the progress he
saw from his defensive group.
"I thought we played well on defense,
better than I thought we would," the coach
said. "It's coming together. I think we real-
ly played hard and got after them.
"They had a couple of long plays, a cou-
ple of counter plays that got us, and a long
pass against us. But for the most part, I
think we did pretty well on defense."
DeWitt said that the highlight of the night
was the way his team responded. in the sec-
ond half.
Despite trailing by four touchdowns,
DeWitt said the attitude at halftime was all
about being resilient.
"At halftime, we just talked about not
quitting," the coach said. "We kept playing
and working hard at it. We didn't quit, and
I was proud of them for that."
The Bulldogs' regular season opener at
Cottondale will kick off at 7 p.m.


Hornets


impress in


jamboree
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Cottondale Hornets got the
2010 season off to a positive start
Friday night in Quincy, using an
impressive performance to take a
pair of wins.in a preseason jam-
boree.
The Hornets, the only Jackson
County team with two opponents
Friday night, pulled out two wins.
Cottondale defeated St. Francis
Catholic 22-14 in the first half of
play, then came back to top
Munroe 6-0 in the second half.
Hornets coach Mike Melvin
said he was happy with the
team's effort, in spite of the three
lost fumbles the team had to over-
come.
"I think we made some positive
plays, but we also had some men-
tal mistakes," the coach said. "We
had some silly penalties we need
to fix, and we put the ball on the
ground a few times. We need to
get that stuff out of system, but
that's what (jamborees) are for."
. Cottondale got on the board
first in the first quarter against St.
Francis, when quarterback CJ
Smith found Clifford Canty for a
60-yard touchdown pass.
The 2-point conversion by
Dominique Webb put the Hornets
See HORNETS, Page 2B >

MHS girls off

to strong start
BY SHELIA MADER
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
If the preseason is any indica-
tion, Marianna Lady Bulldogs
volleyball fans are in for an excit-
ing and winning season.
Marianna traveled to
Blountstown on Thursday night
for their preseason classic, and
walked off the court with a pair of
match wins.
In the first match, it was
Marianna picking up two wins
over Altha, 25-17 and 25-14.
Game two provided a little
more excitement; but with the
same results. Game one was a
25-23 win, with game two taking
it to overtime for a Lady Bulldogs
26-24 win.
The Lady 'Dawgs came back
from a 13-3 deficit to secure the
victory.
Senior Eron Milton had a ban-
ner night both offensively and
defensively with 18 service
points, four aces, 17 spikes, nine
kills, and topped it off with four
solo blocks'.
Not far behind were seniors
Ciara Ham, Meaghan Hinson,
See MHS, Page 2B >


Lady Tigers make it two wins in a row


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Graceville Lady Tigers
won their second straight pre-
season game Thursday night in
Chipley, beating FAMU in two
sets.
Graceville, who were winless
in their first two seasons as a
program, also won the preseason
opener against Bethlehem on
Tuesday night in Chipley.
The Lady Tigers dropped the
opening set against Bethlehem,
came back to .win the final two,
then beat FAMU in straight sets
to make it four in a row.
Graceville took the first set
from FAMU 25-18, then
clinched the victory with a 25-22
second-set win.
"We did well. We got a lot
more serves in than we typically
have in the past," Lady Tigers
coach Bob Bloomer said. "We
played a good game."
Wynterra Pittman led the way
with great serving on Tuesday
night. Bloomer was again


"They felt good about
themselves before ... but
now they're determined
to win. That could be a
great psychological
turn for the team."
-Bob Bloomer,
Graceville coach
pleased with her performance on
Thursday.
"Wynterra again had two long
runs of serves. She had a good
night for us," the coach said.
"Shai Dozier also had a good
night playing the backline for us.
We also lost one of the girls to
injury, and Lyndsey Wheatley,
who hasn't played varsity
before, came in to be my second
setter and did really good.
"We have a number of good
athletes on the team. Three are
starters on the basketball team as


well. It's a good group of girls.
They've been playing together
for three years, so they're famil-
iar with each other. It's a very
tight group."
After spending the last two
seasons consistently on the
wrong end of the scoreboard,
Bloomer said the team has rel-
ished the positive start to 2010.
"It has been a joyful start," the
coach said. "Itis been great. I've
said that we have to learn how to
win, and that only comes from
doing it. You could tell the dif-
ference (Thursday night), there
was even more confidence than
they already had.
"They weren't pressured when
they were serving, they just
knew they had to do it. They felt
good about themselves before,
and were frustrated when they
weren't winning. But now
they're determined to win. That
could be a great psychological
turn for the team."
Graceville opens the regular
season on the road Monday
against Marianna at 6 p.m.


Graceville's Marieta Douglas lifts a ball during a preseason jam-
boree match against FAMU on Thursday night in Chipley.
Graceville won the match two sets to none, winning the first set 25-
18, and the second 25-22 to improve to 2-0 in the preseason. -
Mark Skinner/Floridan


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



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Favre going
where few y
QBs have ,
gone before

SPORTS
-3B'

SUNDAY









2B Sunday, August 29, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS www.JCFLORIDAN.com


High School Football
Thursday- Marianna at
Cottondale, 7 p.m.
Friday- Northview at
Graceville, 7 p.m.;
Blountstown at Sneads, 7
p.m.

JV Football
Tuesday- Liberty
County at Marianna, 6
p.m..
Thursday- Graceville
at Freeport, 6 p.m.;
Sneads at Holmes
County, 6 p.m.

Middle School
Football
Thursday- Grand
Ridge at Blountstown, 5
p.m.

High School
Volleyball
Monday- Graceville at
Marianna, 5 p.m., and 6
p.m.
Tuesday- South
Walton at Graceville, 5
p.m., and 6 p.m.
Thursday- Graceville
at Cottondale, 1 p.m.,
and 3 p.m.; Altha at
Marianna, 6 p.m.

Youth Cheerleading
Marianna Athletic
Youth Association
Cheerleader registration
deadline is Monday.
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 info.

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.


France stuns

Spain in first Marianna volleyb

round of WC
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
IZMIR, Turkey -
Mickael Gelabale scored 16
points and France was near-
ly perfect at the free throw.
late in its 72-66 victory over A .
defending champion Spain
on Saturday at the world
championship.
France (1-0) made 10 of
its last 12 free throws to
seal the win in the opening
game for both teams.
Juan Carlos Navarro led
Spain (0-1) with 17 points.
Spain built a 12-point
lead early in the second
quarter, but France used a
9-0 run to tie the game at 25 .
and it was close the rest of "
the way. __M__ _. __.
Spain, which won the
title in Japan in 2006," is
playing without Pau Gasol, Pictured are members of the Marianna Lady Bulldogs varsity and junior varsity'
a member of the NBA Bulldogs' varsity team competed in a preseason classic on Thursday night in Bic
champion Los Angeles with a pair of match victories. Contributed Photo
Lakers.


Big run helps USA run away from Croatia


By BRIAN MAHONEY
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ISTANBUL For
weeks, U.S. players have
been hearing about what
they aren't.
Not big enough. Not old
enough. And maybe even
not good enough.
On Saturday, they final-
ly got to show what they
believe they can be: the
team that ends a 16-year
world championship
drought.
Kevin Durant scored 14
points and got the Unitedl
States started on a domi-
nant second-quarter stretch
in a 106-78 victory over
Croatia in its opening
game of the tournament.
"People aren't expecting
us to come out here and
win, so we just wanted to
make a statement and I
think tonight we did,"
Durant said.
Eric Gordon made four
3-pointers and had 16
points to lead the
Americans, who turned a
close game into a blowout
by limiting the Croatians
to six points in the second
quarter. Chauncey Billups
finished with 12 points.
It was an impressive
start for a U.S. team that
came to Turkey without
any players who helped
them win the gold medal
in the 2008 Olympics.
Instead of those superstars,
the Americans are left with
a young, undersized team
that features Durant, the
NBA's leading scorer, as
its centerpiece.
He scored five straight


points to kick off the deci-
sive burst early in the sec-
ond quarter and added
eight rebounds in just 21
minutes.
All 12 players scored for
the Americans, as coach
Mike Krzyzewski was able
to give his starters plenty
of rest with the U.S. play-
ing its three toughest
Group B games in the first
three days of the tourna-
ment.
Though USA Basketball
officials hoped to have a
LeBron James or Kobe
Bryant, they couldn't have
asked for much more than
what they saw from the
replacements Saturday.
And it's this group,
which has been called the
U.S. "B" team that can
earn an automatic berth
into the 2012 Olympics by
winning the worlds -
which has rarely been easy
for the United States.
As the. Americans took
the court for warmups, the
overhead scoreboard was.
playing clips of recent
U.S. failures at the worlds
from 2002 and 2006. They
have won the event just
three times, none since
1994.
But even without its
biggest names, this U.S.
team might be good
enough if it plays the way
it did in the second quarter.
"We like that type of
adversity," Gordon said.
"People think we're too
young or too small, but I
think we're playing well as
a team and we play much
faster when we're smaller,
and we're just an overall


Croatia's Marko Tomas shoots between USA's Lamar
Odom, left, and Kevin Durant during their World
Basketball Championship preliminary round match in


Istanbul, Turkey on
Usta/Associated Press

good team."
Bojan Bogdanovic
scored 17 points and
Marko Popovic added 16
for Croatia, which once
was among the world's
best teams but hadn't
played in the world cham-
pionship since winning a
bronze medal in 1994.
The Croatians hung
tough for a quarter but
couldn't overcome their
awful perimeter shooting
in the second period.
The Americans scored
the first seven points of the
game, but Croatia settled
down and executed its
offense well in the half-
court to get open looks
under the basket. The
Croatians grabbed a 19-18
lead on Marko Banic's fol-
low shot with 1:42 left in


Saturday. Ibrahim


the first quarter and trailed
just 22-20 heading to the
second. But the U.S.
quickly blew it open in the
second. Durant's three-
point play started a 12-0
run that pushed the lead to
14, and consecutive 3-
pointers by Gordon and
another by Rudy Gay
extended it to 47-26 with
1:48- to go in the half.
Croatia was just 3 of 17
from the field in the period
and missed 12 of its 13 3-
point attempts in the half.
"We were good in the
first period but then we
didn't fight," Croatia
coach Josip Vrankovic
said. "We had some prob-
lems about free throws and
3-point field goals. We
will be more careful the
next day."


volleyball teams. The Lady
ountstown and came away



Brazil takes

81-65 victory

over Iran
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ISTANBUL -
Guilherme Giovannoni
scored 17 points, Tiago
Splitter and Leandro
Barbosa added 13 apiece,
and Brazil beat Iran 81-65
on Saturday in its first game
at the world championship.
Marcelo Huertas added
10 points for Brazil, which
was without Cleveland
Cavaliers forward Anderson
Varejao, who injured an
ankle during exhibition
action and isn't expected to
play until the Brazilians
face the United States on
Monday.
The Brazilians are
already without another
injured NBA big man, for-
ward Nene, but they still
have Splitter, the MVP of
Spain's ACB League last
year who is headed to the
San Antonio Spurs.
Center Hamed Haddadi
of the Memphis Grizzlies
scored 16 points for Iran,
the Asia champions making
their debut in the worlds.


Save


Lives.


Give


Blood.
7A


Argentina holds off Germany 78-74 at Worlds
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ni g game for both teams at. added 20 away at the Argentine


, KAYSERI, Turkey -
Carlos Delfino made three
free throws in the last 10
seconds to secure
Argentina's 78-74 victory
over Germany in the open-


the basketball world cham-
pionship.
Delfino, who plays for
the Milwaukee Bucks, fin-
ished with 27 points and
Luis Scola, who plays for
the Houston Rockets,


Demond Greene had 20
points for Germany (0-1).
Delfino and Scola com-
bined for 20 points in the
third quarter as Argentina
opened an 11-point lead.
Germany kept chipping


advantage and tied the
game at 73-all with 1:30
left.
Scola made one of two
free throws and Delfino
missed only one of four to
clinch the victory.


MHS
Continued From Page 1B


and Cayce Griffin,
Ham recorded 15 serves,
10 spikes, and four kills,
while Griffin had nine
spikes and seven kills. On
the board with eight spikes
and five kills was Hinson.
Following the game,
Marianna coach Belinda
Christopher said she was
very pleased with her team,


Hornets
Continued From Page 1B
up 8-0.
Evan Davis added a 10-
yard TD run to give the
Hornets another score, with
Smith converting the 2-
point play for a 16-0 advan-
tage.
St. Francis answered with
a score of its own to cut the
lead to 16-7. Sheldon Vann
had the answer for the
Hornets with a 35-yard TD
run. The conversion failed,
but the Hornets secured the
win.
Against Munroe, it was
another long TD pass from
Smith, with Webb the target
on a 40-yard hook-up.
"We came out healthy,
got some good looks, and
found some stuff that we
need to fix. But overall, it
was a good night."
r


especially the leadership
roles her seniors have
assumed this season.
"The maturity and expe-
rience is going to come out
this year from my seniors,"
the coach said.
"They showed. that
(Thursday) when they
came back after being
down by 10 points. They


took control and did a fan-
tastic job."
Marianna will open the
regular season at home
Monday when they take on
county rival Graceville
High School.
The junior varsity will
take the court at 5 p.m., fol-
lowed by the varsity at 6
p.m.


On Tuesday, they will
host Walton with game
times the same for both
teams.


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Favre go
By JON KRAWCZYNSKI
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

EDEN PRAIRIE, Minn. -
The aches and pains simply never
go away for Brett Favre anymore.
Nineteen NFL seasons have
taken their toll, and when he gets
out of bed in the morning he feels
every one of the hits he's taken.
His ankle barks at him as soon as
his foot hits the floor, his knees
creak as he stands up and his
back groans as he stretches to get
loosened up for another day as a
40-year-old quarterback.
"There's nothing on me 100
percent," Favre said. "There was-
n't anything on me 100 percent
last year or the year before. The
surgeries, I think, have made me
a little better, but I've played 309
straight games, I can't com-
plain."
He can't quit, either.
As he prepares to enter his 20th
season in the league, Favre is
going where few quarterbacks
have gone before him. And he's
looking to lead the Minnesota
Vikings to a place even fewer
QBs have taken this tortured
franchise to the Super Bowl.
According to STATS LLC, 17
quarterbacks in NFL history have
started a season in .which they
turned 40 by Nov. 1. The vast
majority of those players spent
the waning days of their careers
watching from the sidelines.
George Blanda played until he
was 48 as a kicker and backup
quarterback who did complete
119 passes after turning 40.
Favre is the only 40-year-old
quarterback to win a playoff
game and one of only three to
start more than six games in his
40s. He joins Warren Moon and
Vinny Testaverde, who each
made 25 starts in their 40s.
How does he do it? And what
makes him want to leave a cushy
life on his 465-acre spread in
Hattiesburg, Miss., where he has
more money than he could spend


ing wherE

in two lifetimes, to endure anoth-
er season of punishment?
"I look at him and he's a com-
petitor," former quarterback Len
Dawson told The Associated
Press in a telephone interview.
"He loves the game. He loves the
competition. He probably gets
bored.' What's he going to do
when he's down on that farm in
Mississippi? Run around on that
tractor? That would get old real
quick."
If anyone can speak to the
mentality of a 40-year-old quar-
terback, it's Dawson. The Hall of
Famer and Super Bowl winner is
one of the select group to play the
position at that age, when he
started five games for the Kansas
City Chiefs in his final season in
1975. The Chiefs were rebuilding
then, which made that final. year
painful in more ways than one for
Dawson. He recalled taking a hit
so hard in a game against
Baltimore that he knew he could-
n't go on much longer.
Still, he managed to play in 12
games during that transition sea-
son, completing 66 percent of his
passes for 1,095 yards, five
touchdowns and a solid 90 quar-
terback rating.
"At age 40, you're not as quick
and as' agile as you are in your
late 20s, but you can rely on your
ability to think because'you've
been through it and know what it
takes," Dawson said.
Favre leans on smarts, instincts
and gut feelings today more than
he ever has, but that right arm of
his still has plenty of juice.
"My arm felt like it was 21 last
year," Favre said. "Amazing."
Yet as good as he felt physical-
ly for most of last year, Favre still
had serious reservations about
signing up for year No. 20. He
had surgery on his ankle this
summer for the third time in his
career, but it wasn't the physical
demands of the job that played
the biggest role in his indecision.
The loss to the Saints, especial-


ly the interception he threw at the
end of regulation, ate at him like
few others have.
"Everyone wants to talk about
the physical toll in that particular
game," Favre said. "The mental
toll is really what is hard to deal
with."
It certainly wasn't all pain and
suffering for Favre, though. He
quickly bonded with the Vikings
in a way he hadn't connected
with teammates for a few years,
and his unbridled enthusiasm and
playfulness made him a favorite
in the locker room.
That's what three of his closest
friends on the team Steve
Hutchinson, Ryan Longwell and
Jared Allen emphasized when
they took a private plane to
Hattiesburg to persuade him to
come back.
The gray-haired Favre will turn
41 in October and his daughter
gave birth to the family's first
grandchild this spring, so there is
plenty of ammunition for the
court jesters in the Vikings locker
room. Teammates put 'a rocking
chair in front of his locker last
year and endearingly dubbed him
the "Silver Fox."
But when it was time to suit up,
the old man put up numbers that
would make. any 28-year-old
jealous.
He doesn't hesitate to call 2009
the best season of a nearly unpar-
alleled career. Coming off sur-
gery to relieve the pain from a
torn biceps tendon in his throw-
ing arm, Favre threw for 4,202
yards and 33 touchdowns while
setting career bests for comple-
tion rate (68.4), quarterback rat-
ing (107.2) and fewest intercep-
tions (seven).
He started every game to keep
his treasured streak at a record
285 regular season games 309
including playoffs intact and
led the Vikings to the NFC title
game.
"He's still got the tools. He can
still play," Hutchinson said.


Minnnesota Vikings quarterback Brett Favre throws a pass during
NFL football training camp Wednesday in Eden Prairie, Minn. -
Jim Mone/Associated Press


"Everybody just has to step up
around him and give him the
opportunity."
The Vikings are banking on it.
Favre came back last year in
large part to show his former
team the Green Bay Packers
- that he still had something
left. He beat them twice in con-
vincing fashion and was one play
away from taking the Vikings to
the Super Bowl. So what is the
motivation this season? Favre
said he's got nothing left to
prove, but Dawson isn't so sure.
Toward the end of his career,
Dawson kept going in part to
show all the younger guys in the
league that he could still play.
"Certainly, and I could,"
Dawson said. "And so could
(Favre). I'ni sure that's part of it.
Sometimes you have to, prove it


to yourself. It's in your blood and
that's all you've done all your life
to age 40. Maybe it's a little
frightening to think about finish-
ing and going out in the real
world."
It's going to feel pretty real to
Favre when he walks into the
Superdome on Sept. 9 to begin
his 20th season in the same place
his 19th came to such an excruci-
ating conclusion against the
Saints.
"You should always be on your
toes," Favre said. "You should
always be looking over your
shoulder, especially when you're
soon-to-be 41 and a new grandfa-
ther. You should really be
because everyone's writing you
off. It just seems like at 40, the
guy's a has-been. So in saying
that, it's motivation for me."


Bautista drives in


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

TORONTO Brandon
Morrow is all but unhit-
table at home.
Jose Bautista had a two-
run triple, Morrow earned
his 10th win and the
Toronto Blue Jays held off
the Detroit Tigers 5-4
Saturday despite a shaky
ninth inning.
Morrow won his fifth
straight decision, a career
best, and improved to 8-1
with a, 2.74 ERA in 13
home starts. He hasn't lost
in Toronto since April 14,
his first home start of the
season.
"You just feel comfort-
able out there," Morrow
.said. "I didn't. feel real
comfortable in Minnesota,
say. I don't know why, it's
just the way everything
looks."
Morrow (10-6) allowed
one run and four hits in six
innings to win for the first
time since coming within
one out of a no-hitter in a
17-strikeout performance
Aug. 8 against Tampa Bay.


% "He has'almost like a ris-
ing, riding fastball,"
Detroit's Brandon Inge
said. "The way he turns, he
hides it well, so it looks a
lot harder than it is. Then
he's got a slider that looks
exactly like his.fastball, so
it's good deception. It
makes him very tough. I've
faced No. 1 starters on cer-
tain teams that weren't as
good as him."
Morrow walked one and
struck out nine. The right-
hander has fanned 40 bat-
ters in his past four starts.
"He just gets better all
the time," Blue Jays man-
ager Cito Gaston said.
One day after blowing a
late lead, Kevin Gregg
struck out Ramon Santiago
with a runner on second for
his 30th save in 35
chances.
The major league leader
in home runs with 42,
Bautista went 2 for 3 with a
double, a triple and a walk.
He has 99 RBIs this sea-
son.
Travis Snider was 3 for 4
with two doubles and an


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, Blue Jays take 5-4 victory over Tigers


RBI to help Toronto over-
come Miguel Cabrera's
33rd homer.
Jason Frasor and Brian
Tallet each pitched a score-
less inning before Detroit
rallied in the, ninth.
Scott Downs hit pinch-
hitter Austin Jackson in the
leg with a pitch and Ryan
Raburn followed with a
double before Inge struck
out. Pinch-hitter Jhonny
Peralta walked to load the
bases and.Alex Avila hit an
RBI groundout, chasing
Downs.
Gregg came on and gave
up a two-run double to
Casper Wells, then struck
out Santiago. The closer
squandered a one-run lead
in the ninth inning Friday
night before the Blue Jays
won in the 11th.
Toronto won consecutive
games for the first time
since Aug. 15-16.
The Tigers had a chance
to get to Morrow in the first
but ran themselves out of
the. inning with some slop-
py baserunning. Will
Rhymes led off with a dou-


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ble but was caught in a run-
down on Santiago's inef-
fective bunt. Santiago tried
to advance to second, but
was thrown out, leaving
manager Jim Leyland fum-
ing about his team's poor
execution.
"That didn't look like
much of a play for eight


innings, but in the ninth,
that's a big play," Leyland
said.
The Blue Jays scored
three times in the bottom
half to jump on Alfredo
Figaro (0-2), making his
first start of the season in
place of injured right-han-
der Jeremy Bonderman,


scratched Friday with sore-
ness in his right side.
Leadoff hitter Fred
Lewis drew a four-pitch
walk and stole second.
Yunel Escobar singled and
Bautista drove in both run-
ners with a triple to center.
Vernon Wells followed
with an RBI grounder.


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Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 29, 2010 -3B









4B Sunday, August 29, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORI]DAN.com


'Just being there' sometimes ain't enough


I've preached the sermon for years.
The outdoor experience is not all about
catching and killing. It's far more impor-
tant just to "be there," experiencing nature,
honing one's outdoor skills, noticing,
observing, becoming one with your sur-
roundings. Full
stringers and fat game
bags are secondary
things.
Usually.
Not today, though.
Today I want that fish.
Just one; the one I know
for certain lurks just
below the surface
beneath the shade of the .
lily pad "bonnets." Bob Kornegay
She's there, no doubt
about it. A big old sow largemouth. I've
seen her roll a half dozen times since day-
break. Eight pounds? Ten? Maybe twelve?
Doesn't really matter. I want her.
I want to toss a weird-looking some-
thing into her lair. I want to anger her. I
want her to suck my lure into her gaping
mouth and make the water explode with


geyser-like ferocity.
I want to set the hook at just the right
instant. I want, for a fraction of a second,
to feel a solid, immovable weight at the
end of my line.
Then, as my rod bends and the drag sys-
tem on my reel goes into action, I want to
feel her move, want to sense her power,
want to say aloud, "Fooled you, old gal.
Gotcha!
Today I want to ignore the eerie, beauti-
ful mist that shrouds the blackwater
slough. I don't want to artfully or aesthet-
ically consider the stately cypresses, the
lovely bejeweled dragonflies, the purple
blooms of the pickerelweed, or the delib-
erate patient waiting game played by the
great blue heron on the opposite bank.
Today I am in pure-angler mode. This
morning I am a bass fisherman, not a nat-
uralist.
I want that fish. I don't know why. I just
do. Catching her is of utmost importance
today. Let's see, now. The Devil's Horse?
No. It'll snag in the pads. Bang-O-Lure?
Uh uh. Same problem. Buzzbait? Think
not. I believe a slower presentation is in


order. Something weedless, and quieter.
No rattles. A bit more finesse is called for,
I think. Ah, yes. The Moss Mouse. But
what color? Gray? Green? Gray, I think.
Yeah, that's the one.
I tie on the lure. Looks real. Now to
make it act that way. I cast. Wonder of
wonders, it lands precisely where I want it,
right there in that small open pocket in the
middle of the pad patch. Not too fast, now.
Be patient. Let the ripples disperse. Okay,
now. Twitch it once, ever so slightly.
Nothing.
Again.
Nothing.
Damn! I just knew she'd be right there,
ready to...
Whoa! There she is! Almost jerked my
arm off. Barely time to set the hook.
Big fish that she is, she doesn't bother
with silly, frenetic leaping and dancing.
She turns nose down and bores straight
into the lily pad stems. I get a brief
glimpse of her.
She's as big as I thought she was. Got to
get her out of the cover. If I don't, she'll
foul me for sure. Why on earth didn't I


spool up with braided line?
I take a second to feel proud of myself
as I horse the venerable old matriarch bass
from the tangled vegetation. There, old
gal. Gotcha out in open water now. Come
to Papa. Can't wait to kiss you on your big
old head before I release you. Won't be
long now. Thirty feet. Twenty. Now...
Now nothing.
The line goes slack. The Moss Mouse,
still looking for all the world like a real
baby rat, rises to the surface. There's
naught but a swirl to mark the spot where
she ejected the lure.
The rapid beating of my heart subsides,
in marked contrast with my rapidly
increasing disappointment. I raise my
bowed head and look around me.
The .mist still shrouds the slough. The
cypresses remain stately. The dragonflies
flit: back and forth from one pickerelweed
Irond to another
The blue heron continues his patient
vigil. The scene is beautiful, pristine.
But today I don't care.
I wanted that fish.
I really did.


Floridan'

LAKE SEMINOLE -
Bass fishing is fair. Little
change is noted over the
past few weeks. Fish top-
water baits near grass beds
and grassy points.
Flipping worms can
work well during midday
hours. Ledge fishing in the
rivers with Carolina rigs is
also worth a try.
Bream fishing is good
overall and the fish are tak-
ing worms fished on the
bottom in or near the tradi-
tional sandy-bottom feed-
ing and bedding areas.
Both bluegills and shell-
crackers are reasonably
active.
Fly fishermen may also
take some nice bream early
and late in the day near the
banks. Concentrate on
banks with heavy shoreline
trees and bushes.
Catfish are slow overall,
but may be taken in fair
numbers and sizes late in
the day fishing prepared
baits and earthworms over
hard bottoms.
Crappies are described
as slow. Fish channel
ledges between 10 and 15
feet deep with live min-
nows.
LAKE EUFAULA -
Bass are fair. Fish
crankbaits on 8 to 15-foot
ledges.
On deeper ledges, use
Carolina and Texas rigs.
Early in the morning, shal-
low grass leading into
deeper water is a good spot
to target with topwater
offerings.
Bream are active both
early and late in the day.
.However, the fish, though
appearing in large num-
bers, are very small as a
rule with most anglers
ignoring them.


weekly fishing report for local lakes, rivers


They may be caught
readily on crickets.
Catfishing is slow over-
all, but some good catches
have been reported late in
the afternoons and at night.
Try the flats at prime feed-
ing times, between dusk
and nightfall.
Crappies may be taken
during the day on deep,
brushy flats near the river
channel.
Fish jigging spoons for
the best results.
Hybrids of small to mod-
erate size may be taken in
spots using live bait or
frozen shrimp.
Look for deep humps
and sandbars with sharp
drop-offs.
Prime spots are near the
dam on the southern end of
the lake.
L A K E
ANDREWS/CHATTA-
HOOCHEE RIVER -
Bass fishermen should go
early and late in the day for
some fair topwater action.
Old-fashioned plugs like
the Devil's Horse and
Jitterbug can take some
pretty good largemouths
right now.
Also try a frog-colored
Bang-O-Lure during top-
water time.
Near creek mouths and a
short distance up some of
the deeper creeks, a little
bass action is reported on
Texas-rig worms and shal-
low to medium crankbaits.
Bream are active in spots
early and late in the day as
well.
Larger, concentrations of
fish can best be located by
drifting along steep bluff
walls and slowly present-
ing crickets and earth-
worms, with worms being
the most productive bait at


present. Look for catfish to
possibly bite in the tail-
races of both dams during
the day on cut baits and
frozen shad or shrimp.


Also try live baits or pre-
pared baits in slower cur-
rents near bluff walls and
sandbars, especially near
bends.


(Generation schedules,
pool levels, and other such
information for area water-
ways may be obtained by
calling toll-free 1-888-771-


4601. Follow the recorded
instructions and access the
touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River
System.)


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Pirates
Continued From Page 1B


screen pass on a 1st-and-20
from the Sneads 42, and
Watford took it to the house
with 2:15 on the clock.
The 2-point play failed
again for Graceville, leav-
ing the Tigers down 14-12
at the end of the first peri-
;od.
After a 19-yard sack by
Joseph Boyd on Miles
pinned the Tigers back to
their own 1-yard line,
Sneads took over with.7:08
left in the first half after a
punt at the Graceville 24.
It only took Eutsay one
play to find the endzone
from there, with Rogers'
extra point putting Sneads
up 21-12.
A 31-yard scoring scam-
per from Eutsay with 2:59
left in the half gave the
Pirates a 28-12 lead that
held up until halftime.
After a 20-yard fumble
recovery and return by
Rogers early in the third
quarter, Delontre Keys
found the endzone for the
Pirates on a 20-yard run, to
make it 35-12.
Graceville added the
final score of the night on a
13-yard TD pass from
Miles to Kevin Potts early
in the fourth.
Miles finished the game
9-of-20 for 183 yards and
three TDs.
Potts had three recep-
tions for 40 yards and a
score.
Sneads finished the night
with 329 total yards of
offense, with Graceville
racking up 248.
Dowling said he was
happy with how his team
responded after taking a
few early shots from the
Tigers.
r


"The defense gave up
two big plays early on, but
they got it settled down in
the second half, and we
pretty much just hung on,"
the coach said. "For a while
there in the second half, I
thought they were going to
catch us."
While the defense played
better as the game went on,
it was the Pirate offense
that was the most impres-
sive Friday night.
"The offense did a great
job," Dowling said. "They
executed very well.
Fortunately, the defense got
its second wind in the sec-
ond half, and played good
enough for us to win."
There were mixed feel-
ings on the opposite side-
line, as Graceville coach
Todd Wertenberger's team
gave itself plenty of
chances to make big plays,
but simply didn't execute
them.
The Tigers missed three
potential long touchdowns
on passes that were just out
of the reach of open
receivers.
"We've just got to exe-
cute better," Wertenberger
said. "The plays were there
to be made. We've just got
to make them. The plays
we drew up will work if we
execute them well.
"But take nothing away
from Sneads. They beat us,
and they deserved to win.
They executed better than
we did. We just didn't make
enough plays."
Graceville next opens the
regular season Friday at
home against Northview at
7 p.m. Sneads also opens at
home against Blountstown
at 7 p.m.


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Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 29, 2010 5B


www.JCFLORI]DAN.com INTERNATIONAL1


Pakistan floods just one of its water woes


BY TIM SULLIVAN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
SHIKARPUR, Pakistan
- Thousands of farmers
have crowded this once-.
quiet Pakistani town. They
live on the hospital's lawn,
they camp on overpasses.
Their fields are destroyed,
covered by billions of gal-
lons of brown soupy flood-
water.
But ask those farmers
about their water troubles
and they'll tell you flood-
ing is just the most recent
chapter.
"There is not enough
water. We don't have
enough for the crops," said
Zubair Ahmed, a tenant
farmer who came here after
floods swept through his
village and destroyed his
fields. "Except for this
year," he added, without
any irony. "This year it is
different."
This country, with jts
network of rivers that flow
into the mighty Indus,
struggles daily with water


A Pakistani flood survivor family get off from a boat as the boat starts. sinking due
to overcrowd in Sultan Kot, in southern Pakistan on Saturday. According to the
United Nations, almost 17.2 million people have been significantly affected by the
floods and about 1.2 million homes have been destroyed or badly damaged. AP
Photo/Anjum Naveed


issues too little, too
much, in the wrong place
- and rain is important to


more than just farmers.
Around here, rainfall has
long been reflected in eco-


comics, politics, diplomacy
and social stability and
even Pakistan admits it


wasn't as prepared as it
could have been for the
flooding.
"We are the victims of
both extremes," said Shams
ul Mulk, the former head of
Pakistan's Ministry of
Water and Power. "We are
the victims of scarcity and
we are the victims of sur-
pluses."
A month into the worst
floods in the country's his-
tory, there was no respite
Saturday.
The swollen Indus River
smashed another break
early Saturday in the levees
that protect the southern
city of Thatta and numer-
ous nearby villages. That
sent thousands more peo-
ple fleeing for high ground,
crowding the roads and
leaving the city of 175,000
nearly empty.
Thousands of flood vic-
tims sought shelter on the
high ground of a sprawling
centuries-old cemetery out-
side Thatta. Many were
furious at the shortage of
help, and how aid came in


the form of bags of food
being tossed from trucks.
"The people who come
here to give us food treat us
like beggars. They just
throw the food. It is humil-
iating," said 80-year-old
Karima, who uses only one
name, and who was living
in the graveyard with more
than two dozen relatives.
Almost 17.2 million peo-
ple have been significantly
affected by the floods and
about 1.2 million homes
have been- destroyed or
badly damaged, the U.N.
has said. About 1,500 peo-
ple have died. At one point,
an area the size of Italy was
believed to. be underwater,
much of it farmland.
The scale of the crisis
quickly overwhelmed
authorities, with the gov-'
ernment's painfully slow
response leading to fears of
unrest. While there has
been no widespread vio-
lence, flood victims have
repeatedly blocked roads
through the flooded regions
demanding more help.


Rwanda threatens to

withdraw peacekeepers


BY MICHELLE FAUL
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

JOHANNESBURG Rwanda has
threatened to withdraw its troops from
United Nations peacekeeping operations if
the world body publishes a report accusing
the Rwandan army of committing possible
genocide in Congo in the 1990s, Rwanda's
foreign minister says in a letter sent to the
U.N. Addressed to Secretary-General Ban
Ki-moon, the letter from Foreign Minister
Louise Mushikiwabo describes the report
from the U.N. High Commissioner for
Human Rights as "fatally flawed" and
"incredibly irresponsible." The letter is
dated Aug. 3 and was obtained by The
Associated Press on Saturday.
A draft of the report leaked this week
accuses Rwandan troops and rebel allies tied
to the current Congolese president of
slaughtering tens of thousands of Hutus in
Congo. The attacks allegedly came two
years after those same troops stopped
Rwanda's 1994 genocide that killed more
than half a million Tutsis and some moder-
ate Hutus.
"The report's allegations of genocide,
war crimes and crimes against humanity -


are extremely serious. However, the
methodology, sourcing and standard of
proof used to arrive at them most certainly
are not," Mushikiwabo's letter says.
The letter asks why the investigators spent
six weeks in Congo but never came to
Rwanda or asked for meetings with
Rwandan officials, who were given the 545-
page draft two months ago. Investigators say
they required two independent sources for
each of the 600 incidents documented.
The draft says the systematic and wide-
spread attacks "could be classified as crimes
of genocide" by a competent court.
In the letter, Mushikiwabo criticizes
investigators for not seeking evidence that
would stand up 'in court. She says the
report's weakness is that its goal was "not of
being satisfied beyond all reasonable doubt
that a violation was committed but rather
having reasonable suspicion that the inci-
dent did occur."
This, her letter says means "U.N. investi-
gators employed the lowest evidentiary stan-
dard" in making such serious allegations.
She suggests that the timing of the report
is being driven by people within the U.N.
who seek to damage recently renewed diplo-
matic ties between Congo and Rwanda.


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Chile, divided by quake,

unites around miners


BY BRADLEY BROOKS
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
SAN JOSE MINE, Chile
- Just six months ago, one
of the largest earthquakes in
a century tore Chile apart,
physically ripping the
ground, triggering a deadly
tsunami and leaving in the
wreckage a divided society
and government trying to
decide whom to blame.
Now, with Chile con-
fronting a new disaster -
33 men trapped alive in a
mine below the Atacama
Desert since Aug. 5 the
nation is unified by the
drama playing out in slow
motion.
Sitting alone on a hill
above the mine where his
brother, Juan, is buried
alive, Oscar Illanes, 51, qui-
etly fidgets with pebbles in
his right hand and contem-
plates how his personal
tragedy has also become
that of his countrymen.
"This accident has
crossed all borders.
Everyone in Chile, rich or
poor, a mining family or
not, is sending a positive
force that sustains us," he
said. "The will to survive
started with the 33 miners
alone under the ground. It
soon became 150 as the
families arrived here. Now it
is an entire nation, all work-
ing with the same spirit to
free the men."
This time, Chileans are
less interested in the blame
game and more concentrat-
ed on getting the men out of
the ground alive, even
adopting the one can-do
symbol from the quake that
killed 500.
A tattered Chilean flag
flies above Illanes' head on
the hill overlooking the
mine and the makeshift
camp where the families of
those trapped await their
return.
Once just a piece of cloth,
it was transformed into a
sacred symbol of Chilean
resilience when a young
man was photographed by
The Associated Press
pulling it from the wreckage
of the Feb. 27 earthquake.
But Chile's navy and
emergency management
office were criticized for


failing to issue an alert that
might have saved hundreds
from the tsunami that
caused the quake's largest
death toll.
Chileans were also
angered by a massive wave
of looting, as thousands of
people from grandmothers
to small children took'
everything from mattresses
to refrigerators and flat-
screen TVs. Then-President
Michelle Bachelet said it
reflected "the moral damage
of the people" in a nation
that considers itself by far
the most advanced in Latin
America.
Many see the united effort
and support for the miners as
a way to move past the
shameful episodes surround-
ing the quake and to demon-
strate the better side of
Chileans in the face of
adversity.
There has been some fin-
ger pointing in the days
since the miners were
trapped and it will cer-
tainly increase if they are not
rescued. The San Esteban
mining company has taken
the brunt of the criticism for
lacking safety standards that
could have prevented the
event or allowed the miners
to escape.
President Sebastian Pinera
fired top regulators and cre-
ated a commission to inves-
tigate the accident. Mining
Minister Laurence Golborne,
said the government's mine
regulatory agency which
has only 18 inspectors for.
several hundred mines -
would be overhauled and
receive more resources.
But a positive energy
floods the town of Copiapo
near the mine.
"Those 33 men are the
focus, of every Chilean's
attention. We cannot fail to
bring them out, that would
be unthinkable," said Luis
Arancilia, 68, who sat in the
main plaza reading the latest
news of the accident. "All
efforts, all energy must be
focused on bringing them
up."
On lightpoles around the
plaza where Arancilia
spoke, posters advertised a
music festival to be held
Saturday, with all proceeds
going to the miners.


Cutest




Deadline to enter: September

Contest Rules
#1. To enter you may complete the entry form belo
with a recent photo of your child along with your $
fee to the Cutest Kid Contest, C/O Jackson County
PO Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447. You may also dr
off at our offices at 4403 Constitution Lane.

#2. To begin the contest, each kid's photo will appe
in a special section in the Jackson County Floridan
September 10, 2010.

#3. Beginning September 14, 2010 voting will be a'
www.icfloridan.com as well as available in the Sept
special section. Vote for your favorite child for .25
Totals will be posted online weekly.

#4. Winners will be determined by the total number
will be one overall winner who's photo will be public
cover of the calendar and in a special pullout insert
Twelve additional top winners will be placed, one ea
months of the 2011 calendar. Remaining top vote r
at least 100 votes will be placed in the daily calendar

#5. Kids must be born between 2000 and 2007 to

#6. Parents(s) name, phone number and the kids's
must be written on the back of the photo.

#7. Hard copy photos must be at least 4x6. Digital
photos must be at least 640x480 and 300 dpi.
Include a self-addressed stamped envelope if
you would like your picture returned.

#8. the Jackson County Floridan reserves the
right to require proof of age.

#9. Only one photo entry per child. Any
professional pictures submitted must have
permission from the photographer in writing.

#10. Winners must participate in a photo
session with our photographer in order to
produce a professional quality photo to be I N
placed in the 2011 Cutest Kid'Calendar. B
SP
#11. No purchase is necessary to win.
fA
#12. All proceeds will go to Newspapers in i C
Education which provides newspapers to P
teachers to use as a free academic tool.


r 8, 2010 5pm


w and mail it frn
10 entry
Floridan,
op it


ear



available at
member 10, 2010
cents per vote.


r of votes. There
shed onthe front
tin the calendar.
ach, on the 12T
recipients with
ar squares.

enters










name



honeOne special ild

C ut est- i-ds" Regie st rat i'on -Form!-- J1


iNOMO









6B Sunday, August 29, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


INTERNATIONAL


wwW.JCFLORIDAN.com


Afghan militants in U.S.


uniforms storm 2 NATO bases


BY ROBERT H. REID
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
KABUL, Afghanistan -
U.S. and Afghan troops
repelled attackers wearing
American uniforms and
suicide vests in a pair of
simultaneous assaults'
before dawn Saturday on
NATO bases near the
Pakistani border, including
one where seven CIA
employees died in a suicide
attack last year.
The raids appear part of
an insurgent strategy to
step up attacks in widely
scattered parts of the coun-
try as the U.S. focuses its
resources on the battle
around the Taliban's south-
ern birthplace of Kandahar.
Also Saturday, three
more American service
members were killed -
two in a bombing in the
south and the third in fight-
ing in eastern Afghanistan,
the U.S. command said.
That brought to 38, the
number of U.S. troops
killed this month well
below last' month's figure
of 66.
The militant assault in
the border province of
Khost began about 4 a.m.
when dozens of insurgents
stormed Forward
Operating Base Salerno
and nearby Camp
Chapman with mortars,
rocket-propelled grenades
and automatic weapons,
according to NATO and
Afghan police.
Two attackers managed.
to breach the wire protect-
ing Salerno but were killed
before they could advance
far onto the base, NATO
said. Twenty-one attackers
were killed 15 at
Salerno and six at
Chapman and five were
captured, it said.
Three more insurgents,
including a commander,
were killed in an airstrike
as they fled the area, NATO
said.
The Afghan Defense
Ministry said two Afghan
soldiers were killed and
three wounded in the fight-
ing. Four U.S. troops were
wounded, NATO officials
said.
U.S. and Afghan officials


Afghan National Army soldiers stand near the bodies of two suicide attackers near
a NATO base in Khost province of Afghanistan Saturday. Insurgents launched pre-
dawn attacks Saturday on a major NATO base in eastern Afghanistan and a near-
by camp where seven CIA employees were killed last year in a suicide bombing.
NATO said there were no coalition casualties and the attacks were repelled. It said
13 insurgents were killed FI four of whom were wearing suicide vests N and five
captured. AP Photo/Nishanuddin Khan


blamed the attack on the
Haqqani network, a
Pakistan-based faction, of
the Taliban with close ties
to al-Qaida. Camp
Chapman was the scene of
the Dec. 30 suicide attack
that killed the seven CIA
employees.
Afghan police said about
50 insurgents took part in
the twin assaults. After
being driven away from the
bases, the insurgents
approached the nearby
offices of the governor and
provincial police headquar-
ters but were also scattered,
said Khost provincial
police Chief Abdul Hakim
Ishaqzai.
"Given the size of the
enemy's force, this could
have been a major catastro-
phe for Khost. Luckily we
prevented it," he said.
Small-arms fire contin-
ued through the morning,
while NATO helicopters
patrolled overhead. The
.dead were wearing U.S.
Army uniforms, which can
be easily purchased in
shops in Kabul and other
cities, possibly pilfered
from military warehouses.


The twin attacks
appeared to be part of a
growing pattern of insur-
gent assaults far from the
southern battlefields of
Kandahar and Helmand
provinces, which have been
the main focus of the U.S.
military campaign. Last
December, President
Barack Obama ordered
30,000 reinforcements to
Afghanistan, most to the
Kandahar area where the
Islamist movement was
organized in the mid-
1990s.
On Saturday, a candidate
running for a seat in parlia-
ment from Herat province
in northwestern
Afghanistan was shot and
killed on his way to a
mosque, said Lal
Mohammad Omarzai,
deputy governor of
Shindand district. He said
two men on a motorbike
opened fire on Abdul
Manan, a candidate in the
September balloting. He
later died of his wounds.
Late Friday, insurgents
stormed a police check-
point in Takhar province
near the northern border


with Tajikistan. The
Interior Ministry said nine
insurgents were killed and
12 wounded with no losses
on the government side.
The day before, Taliban
fighters killed eight Afghan
policemen in' a raid on a
checkpoint outside the
northern city of Kunduz.
And on Wednesday, an
Afghan police driver with
family links to the Taliban
killed three Spaniards -
two police trainers and
their interpreter at a
training center in the north-
ern province of Badghis.
A joint NATO-Afghan
investigative team found
the shooter, whose brother-
in-law is a Taliban com-
mander, had been arrested
and disarmed a year ago for
links to insurgents but was
reinstated after two local
elders vouched for him,
NATO said in a statement
Saturday.
Although the Afghan
capital is relatively secure,
incidents apparently direct-
ed at female students have
raised concern about
Taliban intimidation within
the city.


Putin visits site


of Russia's new


launch center
BY NATALIYA VASILYEVA
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
MOSCOW Russia will launch its manned space
missions from a new center in the Far East in 2018,
Prime Minister Vladimir Putin said Saturday, as the
country seeks greater independence for its space pro-
gram.
Putin made the comments as he inaugurated the
start of construction for the new cosmodrome at the
former missile defense base of Vostochhy, outside the
town of Uglegorsk, 3,600 miles (5,800 kilometers)
east of Moscow, and a few hundred miles away from
China. Russia currently uses the Soviet-built
Baikonur launch facility in Kazakhstan for all of its
manned space missions and other commercial launch-
es as well as a smaller center in northern Russia for
military satellite launches.
Russia has a lease on Baikonur until 2050 and has
paid around $115 million to Kazakhstan in rent since
the agreement in 2004. Putin stressed the "strategic"
need for Moscow to have "an independent access to
the space." Although Baikonur is located in a "friend-
ly state," it is still owned by another country, he said.
Russia's prime minister said on state-run Rossiya
channel that Vostochny .will host all launches of
Russian-manned spacecraft beginning in 2018.
Launches of first unmanned spacecraft from the new
center are expected in 2015.
Putin described the construction as "one of the
biggest and ambitious projects of modem Russia"
which "gives opportunity to thousands of young pro-
fessionals to use their talent."
Russian Deputy Prime Minister Sergey Ivanov was
quoted by Russian news agencies as saying that the
first stage of the construction will take more than 24
billion rubles ($779 million).


EYE PROGRAM

FOR SENIORS


NKorean leader appears


to be headed home


BY DAVID WIVELL
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
CHANGCHUN, China North Korean
dictator Kim Jong II apparently headed
home Saturday after a secretive and surprise
trip that reportedly included a meeting with
China's top leader to appeal for diplomatic
and financial support for a succession plan
involving his youngest son.
Reporters have followed a motorcade -
apparently used by the reclusive Kim -
around several cities in northeast China. The
35-vehicle convoy accompanied by police
cars with flashing lights was seen headed to
the train station in Changchun.
Kim rarely leaves North Korea and when
he does he travels by special train. South
Korea's Yonhap news agency reported the
train left the station, although it did not give
a destination. North Korea does not
announce Kim's trips until he returns home,
and China has refused to say if he is in the
country, even though a Japanese television
station had a grainy picture of him.
Kim was reportedly accompanied by his
son, Kim Jong Un, believed to be in his 20s.
Many North Korea watchers predict the son
will be appointed to a key party position at a
ruling Workers' Party meeting early next
month the first such gathering in decades.
To pull off the event with sufficient fan-
fare, North' Korea will need Chinese aid,
particularly following the devastating floods
that battered the country's northwest this
month, analysts said.
"The convention needs to be festive with
the party giving out food or normalizing
day-to-day life for its people, but with the
recent flood damages they are not able to,"
said Cheong Seong-chang, a senior fellow at
the Sejong Institute think tank outside
Seoul.
"The most important thing on Kim's
agenda is scoring Chinese aid, which will
ensure that the meeting will be well received
by the people."
Asked whether Kim was visiting China, a
duty officer with the press office of the
Chinese Foreign Ministry said: "China and
North Korea consistently maintain high-
level contacts. We will release the relevant
information in good time."
Foreign Minister Yang Jiechi sidestepped
a question from his visiting Japanese coun-
terpart about widespread reports saying Kim
was visiting China, Japanese Foreign
Ministry spokesman Satoru Satoh said.
Yang made no response to the query but said
China will continue cooperating with Japan
on the North Korea issue, Satoh'said.
South Korea's Chosun Ilbo newspaper
and Yonhap both reported that Kim was
believed to have met Chinese President Hu


S,,W . mI" -' U- .,
A South Korean man watches a TV
reporting on North Korean leader Kim
Jong II at a railway station in Seoul,
South Korea Thursday. News reports say
North Korean leader Kim Jong II may
have traveled to China in what would be
his second visit to the country this year.
- AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon
Jintao in Changchun on Friday.
The Dong-a Ilbo newspaper carried a sim-
ilar report, saying, the two are believed to
have discussed the North's succession, the
resumption of six-nation talks on North
Korea's nuclear program, and ways to
strengthen bilateral economic cooperation.
China, as North Korea's biggest diplomat-
ic ally and a major source of food aid and
oil, would expect to be kept in the loop
about major political transitions in the
North, but the Beijing leadership is not like-
ly to be enthusiastic about the prospect of
another dynastic succession next door, said
Zhu Feng, director of Peking University's
Center for International and Strategic
Studies.
Kim also badly needs Chinese aid
because, of flooding earlier this month that
damaged or destroyed more than 7,000
homes, and inundated 17,800 acres (7,200
hectares) of farmland close to the border
with China, the North's official Korean
Central News Agency reported this week.
KCNA said China has already agreed to
deliver some aid to help North Korea cope
with the disaster but didn't give specifics.
The North faces chronic food shortages
and has relied on outside aid to feed much of
its 24 million people since a famine that is
believed to have killed as many as 2 million
people in the 1990s.
In an attempt to improve its meager econ-
omy, it has experimented with limited mar-
ket reforms and sought foreign investment,
mostly from China and South Korea. But
tensions with the South have caused trade
and joint economic projects with the South
to wither and raised the importance of
Pyongyang's ties to Beijing.
I T


7:00 am ~ 1:00 pm -J e tfIY

Houston County Farm Ctr f ..


call


Name:


outside
Individuals & 2 5 Y
Businesses Welcome 1X
TABLES ARE AVAILABLE FOR RENT
REGISTER ONLINE AT
WWW.DOTHANEAGLE.COM KEYWORD YARD SALE
MAKE CHECK PAYABLE TO DOTHAN EAGLE
Dothan Eagle
Attn: Yard Sale P.O. Box 1968, Dothan, AL 36302
OR DROP OFF AT: 227 North Oates Street, Dothan, AL


Phone:


Address:


Email Address:______________


State: Zip:

What type of items for sale:


Number of inside spaces needed(S30 each) Number of outside spaces needed(S25 each)
Number of tables needed(Sl0 each) My payment of s is enclosed F rm e H
Please charge my credit card ilm *
Card number: exp. c
Signature
NOT TO BE SOLD BY VENDOR: firearms, live animals, provocative materials, tobacco/drug paraphernalia, food or drink, or any other
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www.JCFLORIDAN.com ENTERTAINMENT


Nominees party at pre-Emmy soirees HOROSCOPES


BY DERRIK J. LANG
AP ENTERTAINMENT WRITER

WEST HOLLYWOOD -
The champagne is popped and
the hors d'oeuvres are served
as the television world begins
partying in preparation for
Sunday night's 62nd annual
Primetime Emmy Awards,
going live to' all U.S. time
zones for the first time in
recent memory. Here are the
latest happenings from
Hollywood:
STICKING TOGETH-
ER: Celebrities roaming the
Entertainment Weekly and
Women in Film pre-Emmy
party late Friday night seemed
to stay in packs. Fellow come-
dians Kathy Griffin and Bill
Maher chatted outside the
restaurant at the luxurious
Sunset Marquis hotel, while
adroit "Parks and Recreation"
co-stars Adam Scott and
Aubrey Plaza held court on
the patio. '
Seth MacFarlane, nominat-
ed for original music and
lyrics for "Family Guy," and
Seth Green, nominated in the
voice-over category for
"Robot Chicken," kept each
other in stitches near the bar..
Inside, invitees filled golden
goodies bags with free make-
up. Other attendees included!
Craig Robinson from "The
Office" and Jason Ritter from
the upcoming "The Event."
BOYS' NIGHT OUT: The
men of "Modem Family"
reunited Friday night at the


Emmys' performers nominee
reception at Wolfgang Puck's
Spectra inside the Pacific
Design Center. Emmy nomi-
nees Ty Burrell, Jesse Tyler
Ferguson, Eric Stonestreet
and Fred Willard, along with
Nolan Gould, who plays
Burrell's son on the ABC
comedy, mingled at the posh
cocktail party.
"I'm trying to maintain as
much normalcy on the day as
possible," supporting comedy
actor nominee Ferguson said
on the red carpet of his Emmy
day plans. "And then, like,
someone's coming over to my
house to do my hair. Like
what is it that needs to be
done? A little gel?
Apparently, someone wants to
put the gel in my hair for me,
so there you go."
On the other side of the
party, "Dexter" actor James
Remar and other attendees
filled their' plates with
Chinese chicken salad,
Shangri La lobster and miso-
glazed salmon. Partygoers
also feasted outside on the
balcony on short ribs and
sweet plantains while listen-
ing to a jazz band perform
such tunes as "I Kissed a Girl"
and the theme song from
"Frasier."
- Nominees in attendance,
including "Mad Men" actress
Elisabeth Moss and
"Breaking Bad" star Bryan
Cranston, were presented with
certificates by Academy of
Television Arts and Sciences


chairman John Schaffner, who
recalled accidentally stepping
on Glenn Close's gown at a
Screen Actors Guild event
before he handed the
-"Damages" star her accolade.
"One time, somebody
stepped on my train, and my
front went down," Close
revealed.
GLEEFUL TRIO: "Glee"
is the contender to beat at
tomorrow night's Emmy
awards. Last month, the hit
freshman musical-dramedy
scored 19 nominations, the
most of any series this year.
Just days after getting that
news, the show's executive
producer Ryan Murphy was at
a Paley Center writers tribute
with Brad Falchuk and Ian
Brennan, his "Glee" co-cre-
ators a trio without a nick-
name.
"We should get (one),"
Murphy noted, "like
'Brangelina.' What could we
be?"
'"R-ia-ad,"' Falchuk added,
laughing.
Brennan, who looks, a bit
like the shaggy Shaggy from
the "Scooby-Doo" cartoons,
said he will take the longest to
prep for the Emmys red car-
pet. "This is eight hours of
prep," he joked. "I have a
whole team of people."
Murphy, a 2004 nominee
for directing "Nip/Tuck," has
done the Emmy-carpet thing
before. His advice to Falchuk
and Brennan? "Go expecting
nothing," Murphy replied.


Ask Mr. Know-it-all


BY GARY CLOTHIER

Q: I want to ask about one
of my favorite actors, Ken
Curtis. He was better known as
Festus Haggen from the long-
running TV Western series
"Gunsmoke." He was one ter-
rific actor. Is he still with us?
- J.T., Ellerslie, Md.
A: Unfortunately, Ken
Curtis is no longer with us; he
passed away in April 1991 at
the age of 74. He started his
career in entertainment as a
singer. During the early 1940s,
he and Frank Sinatra were
vocalists in the Tommy Dorsey
band. He was also a member of
the Sons of the Pioneers, a
cowboy singing group. With
Charlie Weaver's departure
from "Gunsmoke" in 1964,
Curtis was hired to take over as
Matt Dillon's deputy. He
remained in the role until the
show was canceled in 1975.
After, "Gunsmoke," Curtis
remained busy making regular
appearances on TV shows as
well as starring in the short-
lived series "The Yellow Rose"
from 1983 to 1984. He also
made numerous live appear-
ances during this time. His last
TV appearance was as cattle
rancher Seaborn Tay in'
"Conagher"(1991).
Q: "I'll gladly pay you
Tuesday for a hamburger


today" the immortal words
uttered by Wimpy in the comic
strip Popeye. Did Wimpy have
a full name? -H.L., Fairview,
Okla.
A: J. Wellington Wimpysbut
better known as plain ol'
Wimpy.
Q: Thanks to your column, I
now know that Melvin Purvis
was in charge of the unit that
tracked down gangster John
Dillinger, a career-ending
encounter in Chicago on July
22, 1934. Who was the head of
the team that took out Bonnie
and Clyde? V.E.L.,
Moberly, Mo.
A: Western lawman Francis
Augustus'Hamer (pronounced
Hay-mer) was the man respon-
sible for the demise of Bonnie
and Clyde. Hamer was born in
Fairview, Texas in 1884. He
became a member of the Texas
Rangers in 1906. Two years
later, he resigned to become
the City Marshall of Navasota,
Texas. In 1915, he was back
with the Rangers. He again
retired in 1932 but came back
as a special investigator to
track down gangsters Bonnie
Parker and Clyde Barrow. At
9:15 a.m. on May 23, 1934,
Barrow stopped his car on a
desolate rural road near
Gibsland, La. The posse was
waiting, and within seconds,
the notorious murderers and


Sinatra Wimpy

robbers were dead. Hamer
remained with the Rangers
until 1949. He lived in Austin,
Texas, until his death in 1955.
He is a member of thd Texas
Ranger Hall of Fame.
Q: Can you tell me some-
thing about Pauley Perrette,
who plays Abby on the TV
series "NCIS"? She is a
favorite of ours. D.B.C.,
Hamburg, Pa.
A: Pauley Perrette was born
in New Orleans, La., on March
27, 1969. She has a master's
degree in Criminology; she
also studied sociology and
psychology. In addition to act-
ing, she is a published poet,
musician, writer, producer and
director. Her interests include
animal rescue, civil rights, gay
rights, and many charitable
organizations. She is married
to cameraman Michael
Bosman.
Send your questions to Mr.
Know-It-All at
AskMrKIA@gmail.com or c/o
United Feature Syndicate, 200
Madison Ave., New York, NY
10016..
Copyright 2010, Gary
Clothier


'Kiddo, you're not in love.'
Dear Annie: I-love my girlfriend, "Candy," out. It's time to stop playing games and have
with all my heart. But I have issues with trust. some honest discussions about your relation-
I wanted to see if Candy would be faithful, so ship.
I created a fake online profile and sent her a Dear Annie: I have been in a situation sim-
message as "Jake." We started a conversation. ilar to "Green Eyes," who is resentful that her
When Jake suggested getting together, she best friend outshines her in a shared activity.
quickly sent her phone number and asked him I discovered that separating my talents from
to call. I continued posing as Jake my friend's is helpful in dealing with her
for three days. When Jake asked success. Perhaps Green Eyes could
whether she planned to leave her focus on a specialty within her activ-
boyfriend, she said, "Yes." The ity or take up a second hobby of her
kicker? She told Jake she was iO W own. That way, she could excel indi-
going to break up with her \ vidually. I discovered that my friend
boyfriend because of trust issues. was jealous of me, something I never
It gets 'worse. The other day, I would have guessed. Now it's easier
saw a text conversation between Candy for us to bond over our shared chal-
and some other guy. She told him she was- lenges, anxieties and successes,
n't happy and was going to leave me. This and appreciate each other's individual
time I confronted her. Candy said it was just gifts. Anastasia
talk and meant nothing, and that if she didn't
love me, she would have left already. Annie's Mailbox is written by Kathy
Annie, I don't know what to believe. I real- Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of
ly love her and need to know if you think I the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your
should accept what she tells me or cut my loss- questions to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or
es. Deep in Love in Arizona write to:. Annie's Mailbox, c/o Creators
Dear Deep: Kiddo, you're not in love. Syndicate, 5777 W. Century Blvd., Ste. 700,
You're in trouble. You don't trust Candy, and Los Angeles, CA 90045. To find out more
apparently, you now have good reason. about Annie's Mailbox and read features by
Whether she would have been flirting with other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoon-
other guys if you hadn't set a trap, who ists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at
knows? But we can assure you, she is definite- www.creators.com.
ly not happy and is thinking about walking COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM


BRIDGE


Kenneth Tynan, an English theater critic who died in 1980,
said, "A critic is a man who knows the way.but can't drive the car."
To give the defense any chance to defeat three no-trump in this
deal, East must know the card to play at the critical trick.
South is in three no-trump. West leads the heart king. How
should the play proceed?
Declarer starts with seven top tricks (three spades, two dia-
monds and two clubs), so needs two more diamond tricks to get
home. East overtakes his partner's heart king with his ace and
returns the jack. West overtakes that card With his queen to cash
the 10 and nine. Declarer discards a club from the dummy, and
East pitches two low spades. Now West shifts to his club 10.
South wins this trick with dummy's king, then plays a dia-
mond to his jack. He is still alive when the finesse wins. Next
declarer cashes the diamond king.
East's big moment has arrived. East is marked with the dia-
mond queen; otherwise, West would have taken the previous
trick to defeat the contract. If East plays the diamond10 under
declarer's king, South will have no difficulty in leading a diamond
to dummy's ace, with gratifying results from his point of view.
Instead, East must smoothly drop the queen under declarer's
king, the card that he is known to hold. Then South will have a
difficult guess. Should he finesse dummy's diamond nine, play-
ing East to have started with queen-doubleton; or should he lead
a diamond to dummy's ace, hoping East started with Q-10-6 of
diamonds? Who knows what he will do?


Existing bonds will be further
tightened in the year ahead, with
one person in particular whom
you cherish. It will mean a lot to
you to know this individual will
always be there for you, as you
will for him/her.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
When it comes to making a critical
decision of some kind, look
beyond your immediate concerns,
and focus on the issue. The right
answer might be easier to find
than you think.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Turn directly to the key person
who can make happen what you
need done. If you attempt to go
through intermediates, chances
are it will take a lot more time or
may never happen.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
There is nothing you can do that
would be more enjoyable than
making plans to share some qual-
ity time with a friend of long
standing whose company you
cherish.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) You're in a particularly
strong achievement cycle that
could yield something big, so
don't waste this precious period
pursuing trivial goals. Go after
something that is truly meaning-
ful.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
If you possess athletic talent
and enjoy pursuits of this kind, it
could turn out to be an especially
fortuitous time for you regarding
matters of a competitive nature.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
This could be an especially
good time to democratically dis-
cuss making some major changes
.you've been considering, with
your family or those whose lives
your plans might touch.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)-
Even if your thinking on the way a
current problem should be han-
dled is sound, nothing will come
of it if you don't do anything about
it. Take action and resolve the sit-
uation.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Finding the exact item you want at
a good price should come a lot
easier. If you don't have any other
pressing plans, get out and hit the
stores that might carry what
you're looking for.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -
One of your better talents is being
able to manage delicate situations
without annoying anybody else in
the process. This asset will prove
to be invaluable in a couple of
forthcoming situations.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
If you've been eager to get certain
people over to your place, this
might be the perfect day to do so.
It doesn't matter if the reason is to
fulfill a social obligation or to dis-
cuss a business matter.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
This should be an excellent day for
lifting your spirits, simply by min-
gling with good friends and/or
family. There is nothing more sat-
isfying that spending time with
those who care.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)'-
You'll fare better in whatever your
involvement' might be if you deal
directly with the person who can
make what you need happen. You
might even get an immediate
approval or commitment right on
the spot.


WORLD

ALMANAC
Today is the 241st day of 2010
and the 70th day of summer.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In 1957,
Sen. Strom Thurmond concluded
his 24-hour-long filibuster against
the Civil Rights Act of 1957.
In 1991, the parliament of the
Soviet Union suspended all
Communist Party activities indefi-
nitely.
In 2005, Category 4 storm
Hurricane Katrina made landfall
near New Orleans, La.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS: John
Locke (1632-1704), philosopher;
Ingrid Bergman (1915-1982),
actress; Charlie Parker (1920-
1955), musician; Sir Richard
Attenborough (1923-), filmmaker;
William Friedkin (1935-), film
director; John McCain (1936-),
U.S. senator; Elliot Gould (1938-),
actor; GG Allin (1956-1993),
musician; Michael Jackson (1958-
2009), singer; Roy Oswalt (1977-
), baseball player.
TODAY'S SPORTS: In 1977, St.
Louis Cardinal Lou Brock stole
two bases to match, then break,
Ty Cobb's record for career stolen
bases, which had stood at 892
bases for 49 years.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "The end of
law is not to abolish or restrain but
to preserve and enlarge freedom."
-John Locke
TODAY'S FACT: Sen. Strom
Thurmond's 1957 civil-rights fili-
buster is still the longest one-man
filibuster in history; it lasted 24
hours, 18 minutes and opened
with Thurmond reading the voting
laws of all 48 states.
TODAY'S NUMBER: 145 mph
- top sustained wind speed dur-
ing Hurricane Katrina.
TODAY'S MOON: Between full
moon and last quarter.


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 29, 2010" 7B


ACROSS 46 Glove alter-
native
1 Fall mo. 50 Tax form
5 In an unrea- 53 Hi-fi
soning 55 Brings
manner about
10 Fragrant fir 56 Sketcher's
12 Evening need
gala 57 Colonial
13' Home of the suitor
Illini 58 Mountains
14 Mournful or river
poem
15 Radio part DOWN
16 PBS
"Science 1 Graceful
Guy" wrap
18 Moo goo 2 Isle of exile
pan 3 Choir selec-
19 Punk hair- tion ,
dos 4 Camel's-
23 FICA funds hair color
it 5 Extinct bird
26 Stir-fry need, 6 Objective
27 Glimpse 7 Remnant
30 Excite 8 Actress
32 Long way Olin
around. 9 Big Foot
34 Pooch cousin
35 Slur 10 Frost victim
36 Romances 11 Sewer
37 Day before opening
38 Fairway giz- 12 Vast num-
mo ber
39 Poets 17 Gab
42 Mantra 20 Overly
chants solemn
45 NATO turf 21 Not as dull


8-28


ACROSS 43 Roof
problem
1 Gill 45 Made thick
alternative soup
5 Caesar's 47 Diarist Nin
man 50 Joule
8 Gleeful cry fraction
11 Between 51 Hush-hush
ports (hyph.)
12 "Orinoco 54 Rural addr.
Flow" 55 Cuff
singer 56 Not out
14 Trail behind 57 -
15 Pond sight Enterprise
(2 wds.) 58 NFL events
17 Large ante- 59 Tennyson
lope heroine
18 Sediment
19 Music cate- DOWN
gory (2 wds.)
21 Put onboard 1 Chem
23 Bruce and room
Peggy 2 Second-hand
24 Accumulate 3 Close by
27 Director 4 Judges'
Kazan props
29 Rover's 5 Vice-'
greeting 6 Gary's st.
30 Honey 7 Meg of films
farms 8 Seaweed
34 Made a rude 9 Puts up
sound pictures
7 kwon do 10 Shivery
38 Frank feeling
39 Pedro's 13 First name
mom in flying
41 Raucous 16 Idcompanions
laughs 20 Fray


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


8-30 2010 by UFS, Inc.

CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
SToday's clue: B equals G
"MDG' JVR HVEL V RLU PXWLRS, CGZ
MDG J VR'Z H VEL VR D KS DR L."
"...VRS UL'KK KLVOL ZYL KWBYZ DR
PDX MDG." ZDH C D S LZZ
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "They say that marriages are made in heaven. But so
is thunder and lightning." Clint Eastwood
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 8-28
4


Answer to Previous Puzzle


22 Former JFK 43 Brunch or
arrivals lunch
23 Norm, 44 Wall up-
briefly right
24 Public exhi- 47 Bear con-
bition stellation
25 Jason's 48 Perceive by
vessel touch
28 Mope 49 On behalf
29 Festive log of.
31 Composer 51 Put into
Stravinsky service
32 Many and 52 Toon
different Chihuahua
33 AAA sug- 54 Capote, on
I gestion Broadway
37 Trendy
meat
40 Longings
41 Blur, as ink
42 Killer whale


@2010 by UFS, Inc.


Answer to Previous Puzzle


IRBAMNA WLMSEN









22 Rely 41 Mongol
24 Contented tents
sigh 42 Encourages
25 Hi-tech strongly
scan 44 Coarse files
26 Pro Bowl 45 Machu
letters Plcchu
28 Lash holder locale
30 Tarzan 46 Simpleton
companion 48 Tailor's
31 take need
forever! 49 18-wheeler
32 Listener's 52 Tablet
need 53 A Kennedy
33 Drop in on
35 Soft drink
36 Unexpected
victories
39 Not yours
40 Geronimo
was one '


North 08-28-10
A QJ 9
8 7 4
SA 9 5 2
SK 7 4
West East
S7 5 4 4 8 6 3 2
V KQ109 V A J
* 873 Q10 6
41093 4 QJ86
South
A A K 10
6 5 3 2
SK J 4
4 A 5 2

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
1 NT Pass 3 NT All pass

Opening lead: V K






www.JCFLORIDAN.com


8B "Sunday, August 29, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


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Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 29, 2010- 9 B


www.J CFLORIDAIN.com



WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




MARKETPLACE E


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
Public aeon Poie n Display Ads are no guartaneed ixsMIo Ac aick ng a., sa o Ira 10 apy.poal RigT-,n la e o learned l I .,6 c.anc 01 ,ir, s.r, all aa unr f r e appropr r ale or, rln publicati on xCDpI tMe exIen of Ia ecor'i the ad for thi virsl day's
inserion AdJuEinefil for errors is hlmited to ire cosl os o al oornJOn of Ir,3e 0a xne'arn hne ,a-ror oCu.rTd The aj .rlisar .agri I1,31 re n .puDl lar n311 no1 he lable for a ,rage s ansirg 0ou of errors in adva serrients beyond ihe amount paid for tne space
actually oCcupIG a D3 ytrb pornlor JI nl&ad aaiei ,6nn',-nt ,rch Ir, arroi c.Curr Ane. l iner esucrh -rro' is adue 'to negligence. o0Ir cIulsh e'amploy01,, or otnar0' se andtheresnaid lr, er e no @1 D Iiabll n mi ,on-Inser 1ion c! Bany advertifementbelor ia the amount paid for
such ac-tenuserie nl Display Ads are not guwaraneposed itonAIlOr All adertisingJ 1 Sb1 10 appcval Rigrnt iteer mw 10 601 ,' 1 1 0'i.lor as5, all ad,, uder t'e appropriate lasshi'cairon


announcements financial conitioneogs 1 ersmaet General Washington Rehab
DealTaker.com DealTaker.com Truck Dispatcher
The Place for Pet Items for Less! needed will train,
hatP ne eaded, u nsi! Btr ain, & Nursing Center,
Coupons & Deals! Shop with computerized,C
S D oDeaTas er.com send resume to CANTEEN CORRECTIONAL SERVICES NOW A Signature Facility,
Fan GiftSuggesions Free chocolate Lab rPO Box 859 1F is currently accepting applications for
SFinanix puppies, wormed Marianna, FL. 32447 HIRING FOR
WW' D &s is tso lOWksIF Ha&GriCNAS
J AShup withF reLsChow3:00 PM -11:00 PM and Weekend Shifts
The Placefor y & M pol e, FORTHERACEVILLE, re- straw es fCORRECTIONAL Ful or Part-Time
Coupons & Deals itereey 0RKINGINDIVIDUALSWITHFOOD Ifyouarelooking for a rewardingand
GeneralNotices \or t Lookrg foro Emix tgo5od h se ivefor $0. fee .. MSTEEABLEO KEAA U EST challenging career in long-term care
lredrt fr c ll st a nt Sometinge New? blk/wht, bs, 5yrs 3385-3354 ARNP- FT AND PASS BACKGROUND CHECK. with competitive pay and benefits,
D akercom irs nh Want to Spend Ls? old 50-482-18 or 334-546-8590 Advanced APPLICANTS MUST ALSO BE.ABLE TO
Over 8000 Coupons ues ne Dot Pay Full Prc Free to good hoe, WORK WEEKENDS AND HOLIDAYS. apply in person:
^Over8,000Coupons Inot rlest O ..eId" Shop DealTake m Free to good home, a MreamFishxPoultry I Pradtn"ea r
From Over 2 300 payment until six monts The Place for 3 Blue Healer/mix Meat/Fish/Poultry UsyRdCpleyoda32428
Stores! Shop with after they perform their Coupons & Deals! pulpies. 850-263-Reis9a
Dea mo eaTaker.com 5Roosters & Hens from accredited to completeanapplication.
Public reports for INVESTMENT/BUSINESS FREE to good home have pairs, Ig brown nursing program ISIC MN
rS o i00 hch y don a hd ith a ets wnna P850-638-4654
(F.S 1008.25 hicha301bs, brn/blk 850- ge 850.57330 adult health ARNP 84
are required b the che 482-6818 nedmon ARPrdea nt FL 18. aWRNCnisuan EOE, &a Drg Free WorkPlace
cation, can be ac- Bureaui Pet Supplies & and/or AL.
cessed on the Jack- Foree information aboutar I--Limited nights
son County School avoiding advance fee loan erve weekend call
Board Web site: scmsredrepscairdPetToysMust have superb JA C KSO N C O U N TY
www.jcsb.org, orivestmentscanu.wite Fr eonr Pet Food? Pet Toys? wrk einthpc
choose Student Serv- theFederalTradeCom rnis- FreeP P y PetMeds? strong ntererso-
ices & then Public sion at Washington DC. C Your pet desenmes a b Don't Pay Full Price! l nal skills. es C U T
Reports. 20580. or call the NationalI I.Thon- a ShopDalakier reatFTBenertsl ID N
Raud Informatlon Center,%criA n ad The Placefor, 1G
R__ -706f, 1a-reepnr Coupons& Deals Free FLORIDAN CLASSIFIEDS
HappyAds rsonsefromanimalfor DealTaker.com Generakplace/lE
1-80{176-70ing C Tas r~eals We El LABOR DAY DEADLINES
DealTaker.com Busines reseah or reeng pu APPLY ONUNEI L RD A D A LI
Deaaker.co Business es Please srenre- Dearraker.com www.covenan -
Don't Pay Full Opportunities a e fa e Dortlore Coupons spice.o FRIDAY09/03
Over 8,000 Coupons Dealsl When applIng FRIDAY 0/03
from Over 2,300 Loong for a Mi Interview clothes? please include FCV
Stores. sion ?P/T BizNets New lob clothes? in c e CV Deadline is THURSDAY 09/02 1 PM
DeasTaker. c $60k from home. Birds.Bees & F sh New job clothes? Call: 800-541-3072
Christian theme pub- ot ontPay Full Price! Fax: 850-202-5803 SUNDAY 09/05
location. Will train. Dearlraker.com Shop DealTakerc SUNDAY 09/05
Lost Retiring $24,900 941- For Pet Store The Plas You name it... Deadline is FRIDAY 09/03 12:00 PM
LOST N HIRNG CLASSIFIED TUESDAY 09/07
M,10 mos. last seen inerdl- -Cats Fruit& Vegetables N H I CLASSIFIED TUESDAY N09/07
n Indian Spgs. 850- CASHIERS Deadline i FRIDAY 09/03 130 PM
526-2466 REWARD! FREE Ki Handlmart Stores has it! i Deadline is FRIDAY 09/03 J 1:30 PM
FREE Kittens to good Competitive pay,.
LOST: Tool Bag (blk & home. 850-526-2958 Has Fres Prouce paid vacation &
yellow) btwn Grand We have Peas, benefit package.. ...M s:a
Ridge & Dellwood on Free to lovin home, Butter Beans, EOE. Sangaree Oil
Hy 69 call 850-573- liter trained ittens. Okra & Sash Co., 850-482-5241
0644 Reward! 8507482-5880/850-
LOST: White Shep- 0927Salesman Needed
barking collar, last AirConditionersD I gsDogs Constuction knowl-
seen on Whispering edge required,
Pines Cir. 8505947981 AKC/CKC Minm l 7478. Call
Sehnauzers 7 wks. .11 E... 850-7417-8515_ ..
L SSIEDC -old 3-M, 3-F, $350. '_,
CLA D parents on site
W33rWokn69_ _61-_1_ne faAFson H"ospitl .E.j.
Ortho Clinic, RN, LPN, MA or Surg. Tech.
We're Working No Call, No Weekends, Bene its Sigma Marten Accus Custom made cup Gokl/Glass makeup Mirror- 30" wide X6 Bab Bouncer by
I Fax resume to: 850-482-0018 or email to: tic Guitar $500 firm tains w/cornice, table w/mirror $1 feet long, with oak Bright Start, new
For You! ortho@jackhosp.org 850-879-4365 pink/blue 82x84 $50 850-866-1700 frame $30 (850)482- cond. $21 850-482-
F- or-n 1850_-___________


Want Your Ad
To Stand Out?
Use An
Attractor Or
Use Bold Print
In Your Ad.


WIL obcat Mo CDA :
A/C and Heat, Power
Bob-tach, I'm asking CKC Reg. Chow Pup.
$5650 pies. Parents on site.
nverprt392 msn.co $400 fmS350 m. 334-
m / 334-460-9842 464-0440 or 498-0675


-BERANE F ABR -A


MLS and 6-9 yrs progressively responsible exp. in public library
setting, 3-5 yrs. of administrative & supervisory duties.
Must have valid FL drivers license prior to employment.
Starting Salary: $31,497


l,1O ft Hunting stand 85059-210 .u ___ O ________ __
Part-time position now available for w/cover $250 239- Infant car seat $25 SOLID OAK DRESSER-
a multi-tasking Individual to work In a 27278236 Desk-corner style 850-482-5215 Oldie Albums- 33 1/3 drawers TALL $225
fast paced office setting. Successful with 4 shelves like EA $.50 (850)592-2507 (850)592-2507
candidate will need to be capable of 4-a4r Clothing racks, new $30.850-482- Jinny Lind Crib, nice $.50(80I9-20II-0
operating in a Dispatch environment (3),chrme finish, 3633 condition $75 850-' OLDIE RECORDS- 33 SOLD OAK DRESSER-
and willing,to work some weekend and $25/eaor$60 for all 526-3426 1/3 READERS DIGEST 8 DRAWERS
evening hours. Submit your resume' and 3.850-209-4281 Direct TV factory re- .50EA (850)592-2507 W/MIRROR OBO $275
apply at the One top Career Center. 4 complete windows motes, brand new, Kicker subwoofers- (- 850)592-2507
Ask foranVOracle Elevator Companl a for MH 30x54, $20/ea ;8/ea 850-209-8955 Two 12" Kicker O G U -- U AD S
application. elevate a sa nMH ,8$24 e $8/Oa 850-209-8955 ubow12f sice' OMEGA JIE-al- SLID OAK DRESSER-
application.Oracle Elevator Corpany 1024 subwoofers with most new, retails 8 drawers
Equal Opportunity employer. 6"CLAY POTS, DISNEY VHS. MANY TMA amp and cus,- $249. $35 W/MIRROR OBO $275
BONSAI- ORCHID EA $3EA OBO ALL tom ox. Only used (850)592-2507 (850)592-2507
m$2 (850)592-2501 (850)592-2507 3 months. Paid $700. S--D OAK KING
SAir Mattress $15, h---from Mitchell's. Plaid Couch with Pull /SO mD OAK KING
Heavy weight sleep- DiSNEY VHS- MANY $450. obo Out Be Good Shape
ing bag $10 850526- EA 3 (850)592-2507 (850)482-6403 $50 (850)209-8323 (850)592-2507
tab Ladies Golf Clubs RED BOOKS (COINS)- SOUD OAK KING
Dolphin Dining al bag, cart. umbrel- 1965-1989 ALL $30 HDBD- W/MIRROR,
Antique Trunk $65 w/glass top. seats 6- la, the works $75 (850)592-2507 MATTRESS $400
is now accepting applications for a highly CANVAS e tent8 slees1700850-482-5215 (S50)592-2507
motivated individual possessing loan INFLATABLE-BOAT Ozark l Laminated light oak Set of rims & tires.
COVER8"T$$1000a8k0-ail-1= 22tro5erfor
administration, processing and compliance (850)59-2507 $758506-3426 85 flooring 10 0 sq.593.9987 after Even850-526-, like new $553426
CANVAS Field drag- 34" x 8 6pm- Sewing Machine-
experience. Prior banking experience, INFLATABLE- BOAT sturdy 85 Lucerne Alto Saxo- Kenmore with all at- TROMBONE -150
professionalism and strong customer COVER 8FT $10 (850) 79481 phone w/case $395 0a42- srnwa rk.
(850)592-2507 Front Door. 4 panel exc. condo. 850-630- )482-8310 springcork.
service skills are required. Salary will be Clothing racks, insulated w/fan win- 4033 850-630- SHEARLING JACKET- (850)557-6666
commensuratewith education and round, chrome finish, dow 3x6'8" $95 850- Lucerne Alto Saxo- WOMENS LARGE $25 VEMCO DRAFTING
Commensurate $20/ea or $30 for 593-9987. after 6pm phone with case. ex. (850)592-2507 HEAD- V-TRACK $50
experience. Excellent benefit package. both 850-209-4281 FRYE CLOGS cond. $395, SHORT SHEARLING (850)592-2507
COIN RED BOOKS- WOMENS- SZ 8 NICE 850-630-4033 JACKET women LG VEMCO V TRACK-
Qualified applicants, please send 1965-1989 ALL $25 RUST COLOR $40 Maplewood comput- NICE $25 DRAFTING HEAD $50
resumes with references and (850)592-2507 ( )592-2507 er desk $30 850-866- (850)5922507 (850)592-2507
Computer'work desk- FRYE WOMENS 1700 Skylight double Wooden baby crib
salary requirements to cherry,book shelves, CLOGS- RUST COLOR MICROSUEDE CHAIR- dome 4'x3' fixed $40 w/mattress $60 Seri-
i F 32428. rile drawer $200 obo (8) $40 (850)592-2507 Butterscotch color 850-593-9987 after ous inq. only please
.Box610 (850)482-8310 GARAGE WORK $100(850)592-2501 6pm-- 850-482-3853
I .------IIIE Crib mattress, TABLE-/DESK MICROSUEDE CHAIR- SOUD OAK DRESSER WORK TABLE- /DESK
$25/ea or $45 for 28X80w/drawers $10 Butterscotch color 5 DRAWERS TALL GARAGE $10
(EOE) both 850-482.3853 (850)592-2507 $100 (850)592-2507 $225 (850)592-2507 (850)592-2507


HS graduate, 1-2 yrs e

EMT, FF cerlt prefereed, certified in CPR. Must have valid
FL drivers license prior to employment.
Starting Salary: $23,947
I r S "I
HS grad, some exp driving stick shift, 2 yrs exp in building
trades, landscaping, recreation or maintenance work. Must
have valid FL drivers license prior to employment.
Starting Salary: $20.591

HS grad with some exp driving heavy equipment. Class B CDL.
Must have valid FL drivers license prior to employmentL
Srarting Salary: S18,074

HS grad with 1-2 yrs of institutional etp in preparing
food in Ig quantities. Must have valid FL
drivers license prior to employment.
Starting Salary: $17,236.00

Submit JCBOCC employ. appl. to:
H/ R Dept., 2864 Madison St., Marianna, FL 32448.
www.iacksoncountyhr.org/
Deadline toapp 0 I,6 I


Drug-Free Workplace /EOE/V.Pref/ADA/AA


Sunday, August 29, 2010




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10 B Sunday, August 29, 2010 Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS wwW.JCFLORIDAN.com
employment phannaceutica/ realestate Townhomes Boats Campers/Travel J tMotor Homes/RVs Automobiles Automobiles Classics &Antiques
2BRi 2BA from Home '01 Honda '07 Accord 1959 220S Mercedes
Clothing Store Chipo Aultimate Freedom in color 68,200K w/bk leather, misun- parts.
Dea lTaker.com T Ofrom Hom e '01 Chevy 05' Im pala tan C une E L, la Re s
Coupons and Deals Chiola River b iW neagr, good cond. roof, XM radio,44k 251-747-4022
Sop with e T owno ser garage keTt $7,500.850-526-5832 mi, 4 cyl, $15,300
&hot 8504W2-1050 PONTOON BOAT '4honly 54K mi. Kitcen or 850-209-0202 334-685-6233 Convertible Buick
Dearaker.com_24F-_, 75HP J,_hn-n &living rm w/slide
areeseeker Motor, Good with luxurious leath- 1971 Sklark ye llow
Caprerm e Cs- reestae Condition,w/trailer w l r laclo"9 with white top, auto,
You it... Furnished re n fo se $3,500 695-2228 cage Cameo' 5 er seating. Spacious' 50, Kmi,$9,500.
You name it..C A rns 0 S 32ft 3 sIdes, 2-A/C, storage w/basement 256-282-6752
5.5 K Generator mode w/ side X side
Classified has it!!! Advertising. EdgewoodApts. 1 BR loaded, no smoke, no frig, dishwasher, ealTaker.com
Sduplex apts. O Free pets, Exc. Condo. washer & dryer & a For Automotive
ca le/laundry/H20/ v$29,900. 334-714-4001 comfortable Q bed. Coupons & Deals!
earb/ewage 850- CKing dome in motion Chevy '08 HHR Kawasaki '04 XS636
gRbLseNEe'850-Chajpion '89 Travel satellite & more pow- Extra Clean, Extra Custom Paint; 63Golf Carts
eahC Your source 592-4793. PROLINE Trailer, roof air, er than you will need Low Miles. Loaded, Extended; Lowered
BusyMedical Apartments- Johnson motor, good clean, Call $250000B w/50Cum ngs All Auto! Beautiful $6500 or Trade Golfcart,36Vcrim-
Pransolid boat w/trailer Red $13,700-479-2558 or 714-2700 son red, 4 seater, w/
,a for sellingnfurn-A$3500 695-2228 394-7258 Jackson Co. sel generator, only 334-792-0394 adlamps .pristin
MusthaveI yOY selling U Lots-Acreage -$3,500 695-2228-$98,495. So Much 3 7Z O-9.A iro ha pS2000.ne3
Must have 1 year of. ai. Mor!! You must come Chevy '08 Impala, condition. 2000. 34.
office experience 1 &2 BR At. avai. ad see!!!! 850-849- LIKE NEW! 655-0962
Sendresumewto: andi in water, garb, sewer n -- 2634 or 850-638-1703 $200 down $259 per Honda 0 F7t port,
4284 Kelson Ave. incl. $400-$500. No nciudespd,. month. Call Ron Ellis loadedlesstan Gof Cart/Club Car,
Marianna, FL. 32446 pets. 850-526-8392 ed Wth RVs/Campers 334 -714-0028 40K, $13,200 OBO battery powered,
Artsian Well. At 3334-406-2667 Days needs batteries. $300
2BR/1BA, apt., in the end oi Golf.ebwt 4 Wanted Chevy '71 El Camino, 334-588-3658 nights OBO 334-648-0139
town, $450. mo. No DrOlym I Dutchmen 40 ft. 350 Engine, $7500
ets. 850-573-0598 4 Mi. from Fiberglass 16' Bavss 3 Slee ,Had. c nd. ad
more info. Country Crossing Boat W/70 hp Engine 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8 or self ed.c.nd.NADA
160.000 Tilt & Trim, 2I've 1 2 Slideouts, Loaded, aired 334-793-4438 24e. As.ind 2.900
wells, trolling motor, Like new. $20,250. or 334-793.-4448 .... Dothan 321-482-7268
C-great condition.1979 334-406-4555 5th Fleetwood 2 Honda '99 SI
W E4a model boat & engine S h Onel ownero 2dS .
l o md$1,800. Cal &464e8514 FLEETWOOD'05 l&des. wilth07' One owner. 2-dr.
WELCOME HOMEor 334-3932110 Prowler AX6,5th wh, Silverado 250 work Chevy '76 Impala, 350 Exc. Coned. 13K mi.
WILLOWBEND or334-3932110 36ft, 4 slides, large truck as package small block wall A/C, Sunroof $8000
APARTMENTS Ranger 06 Reata 210 shower, 30/50AMP. payoff $36,000 new parts, block 334-347-4990 '06 HD Dyna Wide
850-593-5137 fish & ski boat. like $27,000 OBO 334-695- 334-470-8454 bored 60 over new Jaguar '02 X-Type Glide-FXDWG. Black
Have 1&2BR Apts. new, garage kept. 4995, 334-687-7862 flow master exhaust 4 DR Low Miles, Like new. customs.
LOOKING FOR MATURE, hisInstitionisat e Travelused 12 Traeyston Couar 01' system platinum Nice Car, $500 Down 6600 mi. $12,900.404-
DEPENDABEhNEWa Ittutonis atime-, asking Hi Lo '07 Travel Trail- 5th wh. 28 ft. slide- everything (plugs, $300 rho. Call Steve 578-14
Equal Opporuniy$27,450. CallM er27' Long. Exc Cond out, CH&A, micro- wires etc. $3500 Hatch 33479182 4 823ieff@
DEPENDABLENEWSPAPERan334-797-4576 NADA Valued C$22K wave, TV, am/fm cd 850-209-7051 Hatcher334-791-8243truthinsong.com
CARRIERS EmployerTDD#711 Asking $17,900 radio,$10,000. see at B1 2007 Suzuki
CARRIERS EmplOY DD#711 ATVs 334-792-7729 Alabama Wildwood Boulevard CSO- Red
tieGlCrFroaach., amp groundin and black. 9k meles.
2003 Club Car Cus- -Montanaw' 5 w e. 334-598- adacrk m!,
IANNEqual Housing tomizedGolfCart For LT 2500 HD diesel 44 4695 or 334-791-8363 4,500. 334-791-2277.
M ARIANNA Opportunity Sale. Red exterior Robalo 1995 24' both under warr. '92 Gdwn 60
with red and white E xcellernt condition 39,500 34-347-4228 Waterspots hevy '77 Corvette Jaguar '05 XJL oldng.60k
Duplex/Triplex leather seats. Rear Trailer comletelorvettemiles, red, exc. paint
Earn an average of seats fold down. restored.utback 29FBH-ST-top blk w/blk nt. 4 door Blac & running cond.
36301 (334)791-7180 080 $15,000 Outback 04' 29FDH-S Muscle Car 454, pd. $68Knew. Asking $7000 850-445-2915
BR/B duplex $2800 .00 OB334-355-3008 all alum structure, JET SKI 09' VX Cruis 411RE Eng built y 25985 85089637742915
2989-A Oats $325 hitchgli5th w th ter &ap x 1ers Iq.lOca l y Paper s tK i dLexuws '98 L4U
Ilst & last Prudential 6X12 enclosed trailer ,itch, sort bed Wit trialer & acces- SerIn Only. Papers 114K mi.Gold 't
m R1r s0v1 side do r 9 b$20,000 334 1266594 series $7500. OBO Available. Estate
RU Ult ide doore by Pa34-7$1352Ithr int.heated seats.
50-482m Roerts Realy doors in back $1900 Sabre by Palamino 334798-3352 Sale. $14,500 OBO e\c cond $10,900 334. :.-
t 50-82.-635 new condo. 850-933. '.08.28 ft 5th wheel 352-219-7370 333-3436 or 671-3712
per month 438312 camper. 3 slides
rm u nurnshmany extras, cln, trasportaeon Chevy79 Impala ULincoln '01 Executive .
p nHonda '06 Rancher 4- I n o- blue box chevy Series adult driven. American Iron Horse
and 1 5 wheeler 474w/48 Iboat 76-Catlina $500. Call Hawk- Blue w/grey.leather '06, Texas Chopper
2/1 house in Grand trailer, only 878 mi. 30', 2 cyl. Yarmar die- 593-56 334-687 5971 or interior, new tires & elec. blue w/spider
Ridge $425/r)o +$425 exc. cond. $3500. 334- sel eng., Very low hrs 334 793-1034 brakes w/reg. serv- web graphics, 124ci
dep 850-592-5571 347-1597 less than 250. Roller ice, pwoer seats, S&S, fully custom -
3/1.5 Brick Home in Suzuki '08 Quad 400 furling, bimin, head, -windows & door sized garage show
C'dale City Limits micro, fridge. Good .--- locks. 112K mi. exc. bke. 7950K, Must See
C'60ale City Limits 4Wheeler several condo. Docked @ Snug .11eocs..1ny 3 90-9 BW R3050C
S$650/mo w/approved4 s 5 8 0- cond. Docked @ Snug aiSeeker cond. $6,500. cash $30,500. 334-445-0366
$$503 0ow/0pp credit.ved extra.$74-95 Harbor slip B-6.334- 0 0. U firm serious inquires
credit.334-714-9553 209-1622/850-698- 673-0330. REDUCED 4- 79 8q r BMW R1200CL
93/1 house, 2/1 & 2/2 9387 $13,900. Super nke! 2007 only4 334-9 04 0* T 2wn 1ar ilkmiles
/MH forherent2/in C'dale, & 34ucoppern 4-Wheel Drive Cncoln0in Towncar, NADA $13,850
ter incl. 650-352- outs. Lg. rear LR 2009 Sportsmen 202 Red Auto Mirored14-2700
4393 '209 4516 w/entertainment SLE Travel Trailer. Topires Cali New 850-579-4467 aftprirt Bike 07Hondaer
BE YOUR OWN BOSS 3/1 house in Grand center, cabinet, built 22.5" in total length BTraesSCalpershoc non MKZ C condition 70.
in radio & dvd, and UVW of 3844 lbs. Brake & Shocks. UnaLn eCRFeExcellent
Ridge $600.'mo +600surround system, Easy to pull. Ove Garage kept. $13,5. tan w/beige in- 334-798-2337
lAM to6AM 850-5925571 0uruds 80as B334-596-2376 tL eher hted
1AM to 6 AM 0ep850-592.557 Seacraft, '8920ft dinnett/kitchenett, sized U-shaped di- 334-596-2376 terior, leather heated
3BR/1BA, 2636 Center Console, boat, large bedroom. nette that slides out. i seats, ABS, side c
Church St. C'dale CoZmotor & trailer. 95 Private bath. Fully .Queen bed. Moving airbags, 37k mi, NA-
CH&Au No Petst 450a 1994 CS ar 225HP Johnson Mtr, furnished. Only and must sell. DA $21,175 sell for
Must have dependable C A No dep. (s,$450 SLC Sport,Vovo Dual Axle Tr. w/ $25,000. 334-792-0010 (334)300-1122 $17,900 850-814-0155
i i u 352-4222/557-4513 tre Ir nimini, g l brakes,wh., runs or 334-805-0859 $9,900.00 ULincoln Congression
transportation, minimum liabili Austin Tyler & Assoc $10,950. Call Great cond. $5,500. Travel Trailer Jeep '05 Wrangler X '87 Corvette 142K mi. white w/
insurance & valid driver's license. Quality rentals (334) 393-2581 334-791-4891. Great for2people 4X4 Must See! Red, Convblk/red int. 350 tan leather top,
850- 526-3355 Bass Cat 20' 9" Columbia, AL Good Condition. AC, AT, Tilt W, CD eng. 4+3 Man trans. seats, loaded $6500. FATBOY'93,
"Property Mgmt I $75Mec SeadoRXP'05Jet 0., 334-618-6589 6 CYC, $3k in xtras Estate Sale.$10k OBO 334-693-2274 28K actual miles,
4 0. H 403ercury. call between8Kact7e as,
our ONLY Busines t0 Mc Seado RXP '05, Jet call between 8a8p Mickey Thompson Serious Inquiries customized out of
ss" Optimax. Matching Ski, 60 hrs, very tires 25K m, 3rd
Beautiful Hill Top hm. Tandem Trailer clean, life jacket & torhoDEHAdult e Only 3522e.9r7370O Easy Rider, all

2/1CMyiin person, quiet Statro- s'93,85 Pro '05 Motor Home.ut M4
ee/2 g aer oat ed XL. Dual console. 0 238 lotrng o2700 m./ aw c m SS arb,
Chipola River access 2 depth finders. gps. 850-8- 850-3510 Millenia Runs G 2 strokescooter,
n*naF$1100. tmo. 850-526- deck extension $7000 152K miles Loaded950 orange, exc cond,
4447 or 850-718-7390 334-67 1-9770 Cruise Master LE. '05, Chrysler 85 th Ave, $4,000 OBO r ea con45
4CHRYSLER '78 Stratos'99 273w rebuilt transmission; 706-761-2089 street legal. $500.
s 8CARRIERS1 gas engine, looks & runs 334-774-2521





www.charloscountry CROWNLINE 07,210 ax 250 HP V tral- co reat, Mazda '04 RXs 774-2773 after 5pmli o
Mobile Homes Fish-n-Ski, 15ft, Intimidator, 17ft bass 22k mi., no sk, 7kw Toyota 4WD 9 white w/lanau roof 4 doors, moon roof.













no pets, CH/A $325- $26,000. 334-470-$454 0 33-56-6 Damon 399 D TV, car cov2r 3 top stor- 334-798-2928/678-
San avfor Rent 4HP Chrysler motor, Johnson 150HP, gen. 3 s, SAT, 2 TV, 2 Exc. Cond el- $1,200. 334-648-317 custom age rimsack, n well 8722
$1,500 message fiberglass boat 334-687-$6500.334-596-1694 A/C, aussi Triton V10 Auomoehicles M manned re-
J 3KO2/1 in Alford, window 666 95.216 cam Roadmaster $6500 334-671-1162 tCrde. 514k20.-ie ra
4622/209-1664/573- hul stick steering w/ '05 Jeep Wrangler asking lS100 a Call
1851 40hD Mariner 2 tor. Unlimited, 41k mi. Aviation GE3343999 H59E VIDSO
2/185H1in Grnwd Depth tinder. electric Auto air, 6 ciyl. $75kAia t ioaa374-dr9
Anchors trolling ma-w/jeep, $60k without Mazda607' 4.dr.















850-592-3772/850- fsr finders, trolling 478-731-0194 t- sm 0 Challenger Garage d 07' FLSTSC Springer
$425 CH/A, water/ otar. Custom DM ee great Corvette'81 dan, grey, auto, Harley 07 Road Glide
1st & sec. 850-579- cover y well kept Johnso. to power option, 3kmi, adult ridden,
















S8849 indershelter. $4500. in elecs ronics. *. spe m a Pllt"o Harey Davidson'08
aw arST MONTH. 850-FREE $14,000.334-6857319. health. 850-352-280 Automatic350 likenew, 69Kmi. garage kept, lotsof
FLO R ID A N569-1015 D 0 O48 Damon 2000 Uitra- (Silver) sellasis $9,900.334-389-3071 extras, fuel injected,
$285MH-wklyforrenice isher'06ar Sand 2006, 18 Cummins $5500. OBO or 334-726-9500 speed, $16,500. OBO
/2 for / Correct C raft Torino ft Mirage SAFE, NO diesel. 12K m. slide, 334-774-1915 Mercedes '73n450 SL Call 334-464-5916








LOOKINGw/g incl. 4 to pick 60 motor. 21.1 PROP, LOWampers ravel jor 334-464 5413 e rior. Charcoal inr ConverWhite pe Harley 08 RoDavidson 1986
from 850-249-4888 hrs.on.mtr.Trolling Trai rs eror, ABS Ext w/cam el leather F le car.n
dep.P405-6- 'R motorCiDafish finder, 2 SIeask, s ex gen.$52K 334-701- M2ECURY Lothan convertible m buck- int. Sun roof, power exc. cond. $10,500.
DEPENDABLE NEWSPAPER 1099 Penta outdrive gar sundeck, storage, 7787 or 706-6815630 Airpo er trm e seang$9800 7913081 1153 Leave 6-dsc CD OBO 334-794-2665 or
2 & 3 MH34-793-2226 C'dale kept. exc. cond. very walk-through tran ir ngchanger. $11,545 334-805-0810
CARRIERS $500&up H20/Barb/ fast!! Ga $10,750. 0 -nonskid swimT-ew Fo pe mL Me3 18rd5 H8se' Da 0sn1934 576
sewer incl. http:// t -t334-347-790 p-ltform, Merc Opt! Firewall Forward Corvette 94'BSK ml. Mercedes 82' 3805L 1 334custom
/2www.charloscounetwel # thrust trolling mtr 250 HP V6 trail- IFREquipped blue original ar like 93K m. HIS tops Harley Davidson '04
1AM to AM mnt se r 0 Firm 334-793- ew tres, wood Tires? Don't Pay new condFul $11500 chalk browneREDoaCED cond. $5,500. OBO
giving com. 80-28- Bowriderw/wake r, cover. NICE possible way to B 3346189322or PWR/B windows,
USt4868/209-8847 board to 3 Sg $14,995. (253)229- own a plane. 334-596-1790 ant auto, nAC, up- CD &CB, smokey
3/2, 2/2 inC'dale,. hp, $13,new,3347264905 3347900000 graded sound system, golth a,5nnivedon
transportation, minimuaver liability For details 850-$325- 26,000. 334-470-845499 tomato 4 car cover 4 top stor- 334-798-2928 /678-
$450 850-258-1594 Iv DYNA TRAK 15 ft. 34',,36K mi. Ford age rack, clean, well 8722
message 3432/850814-6515 fiberglass boat Chassi. Triton V1nigh Aut0 fmorSailes Misc. edon 00 $7500.334-701-3974
/2 fenced in yd. w/trailer $700 mtr Generator, new cords. 14.200.34-ER
H&A all app in 205-249-2936 awning, staalizer ather wer Ron Ells 714-0028
Cotnae $25K 334-406-9777 BUICK '91 Lesabre. M e
avil rt n mr 2008 5thExplorer Fleetwood dr '07 tranr s/mo a tor $ black. c.avson154K.1




















SCdale 850-209-5550 vClasstraondibsmn t Lor be 50O4-2134 $70edition. h wo0799
Sper month 3/2 MH's in Grand -Mercur3,outboard odloadedL owner, mint cond.,
R id g e $ 5 0 0 N o H U D m o to r w ith tra ile r, 23A4E o f- -s ,4OE0l Dogo 3 30 -4. 0 6-7 5 bla c k 1 13t 0 00c











prCa mootnth 3/2?MH'si nGOr0a sides d o teboraeafe. fp, wk. horse, 8.1$0 5 00.a t frt,
850-592-3772/850 fish finders, trolling 2 334-983-1502 or gas. 5.900 m kODGE '09 Dodge 334.-406-7530 HARLEY DAVIDSON
573-0014 motor access ladder, 478-731-094 00334-898-1201 ChallengEr Garage 07' FLSTSC Springer
57-04o ses dl. classic 3000K me.












A *553/o a,$70/ o B 60LoSenini, AM/FM ra- Wellcraft 88-2S3Nft.0Tept.BS.7 Liter. HnlkSmi 1. c 3,000K in












orync3ihromeuwheels. 6I smi_ _ne_0__-
3/2 on lac., $7009mo dio, on board charge, Center counsel. 225 B- m B e w h20 6ichFacto- 254-6i1-4802
1st & sec. 850-579- cover, very well kept Johnson outboard..... c speed manual. An Ha"2n0 8
88419tinder shelter. $4500. in electronics. Dd e gr Ee ath A l. nHar ley Davidson 08
FIRST MONTH FREE $14,000. 334-685-7319 Sale9$7,000. 334.235 2K. lodedCar tEobyeuCha boat.cer12. 500 0 Electra Glide Classic,
$285 bi-wkly for nice Fisher '06 Crappie 2995 loSEE!!! 11.000. Firm miles. door. L.e 5000 mile, $15,950.

3/2 or $245 for 2/2 Special. Has Mercury Call 334-447-2147 New condition. Blue oMea Bez '3 3346184430
w/g incl. 4 to pick 60 motor. 21.1 Campers.-Travel or 334-464.5413 exterior. Charcoal in- C240. White pearl Harley Davidson 1986
from 850-249-4888 hrs.on.mtr.Trolling Trai ers MECURY Mterior, ABSD. ac, Ext. w/camIel leather. FLTC w/ side car.
motorfish finder, 2 alarm, am fim, buck- int. Sun roof, power exc. cond. $10,500.
Mobile Homes live wells w/trailerH a m 85HP wv'pqover trim et seating. CD. sunshade. 6-disc CD OBO 334-794-2665 or
in Parks 334-793-2226 '96 37' EndeaVor LE catlese wiring, new cruise, driver airbag, changer. $11,545 334-805-0810
BE2YOU R OWN2QueIel w/trailer.2HP mtr.32 miles, rear camera, $R500 251-599-5127, PS, PW; $32,200 Nissan '05 Altima, 2.5 Sporster 1200 custom
IAat.6Ain2/2 & 3/2 Quietwellr thrust trolling mtr Onanngenerator, Need Auto Parts? (334)635-7831 S.5 speednE32k mi mid 50's K/KH exc.




















-with '07 Jeep. Dothan perfect, $5500. 080 ,r rmn r= =,,. Toyota '09 V enza 334-793-0177


Maintenance Operator 58500 334 803-3397 850-535-9672 or 'un oor. onze wclth t
Heavy Equipment Operator '' cadillac'94 seville i.Io.500. 334 389 2.500 .34 673-93 6
ElectriCandidate must have excellent communication & HEADAND BEST KEPT SECRET see. 334 100K m4346. all pow- 301 or 33-726-9500 3348050883
documentation skills, both written & verbal. 699 er. ew tires. 2.500.
KnowledgMechanic sy*Indust ems, PLC electrical controls and craftsman Desn Black, loaded, exc eathOperation. Good tires, mpg.334693550120K mi $11,800 $4,300.334-598-3874





SAprox 2920 sO condo garage kept CD layer, 134k $3850 334-685-6233 ask for Dan.
Employees needed with the ability to perform well under chain Bie, yo, s n- Corvet000. 334 -6485 olvo S4HONDA 6 Rebhadow
aineonveyord 44K m. new ket. very goo :r- Great c'nd-tn Runs
pressure in a high intensity production environment. -ires & ra.es new dton. Custo Beetlxreate. $2000. ob-- o
digital artt.& fiat haust.S $15.0 00. MNui t Volksw wagon "06 Jetta 334 -70 1 -.707
Candidate mustihave excellent communications team& HEADLAND'S BES KEPTSECRET sc green TV & iro see. 34 434. TDI. G re 'gr
playerstoassistinreachingproduciongoals. greatFor1998 Mustang lthr.ee unroof. Honda'06 CBR600








T *.cel i gMeg rea 1366 or 797-6925 Hondao03 Accord EX VW Beete '01 desel, silver, Mustang seat,
documentation skills, both written & verbal. 0 699 CORD 100 HEADLAND w, car tow dolly CHEVROLET 08 Silver, power doo heated ats, alu. F41 5000mi blue
a33,000.334-889-4489. Corvette convertible, windows, & seats, wheels, sat. radio 40 perfect condition
Knowledge of: hydraulic systems, PLC electrical controls and Craftsman Desn Black, loaded, exc. Leather. Good tires mpg. 120K mi $11,800 4,300. 334-598-3874
components, metal fabrication, stick welding, motoschain Approx 2920 sqt Place your cond., garage kept CD player, 134k $3850 334-685-6233 ask for Dan.
csSBR/3BA $48,000. 334-692-5624 Call1334-791..64 VO
conveyor system s, and preventative maintenance identification. Built in 2009 a n o uninterested. whitoe n trS42.8N mile S, L E Nw ,
c Energy efficient ad. in our f whit66K miles Good $4,800, 229-334-8520
Will train to operate, diagnose problems, and maintain many eDeck T66Ksmi l $15,500., or 229-296-8171
different production machines. Schedule for more than 40 hours 6.1acres A IVWt'05 Beetle. ,, ,' .--3
FrSlatei&dtilenin `Lmiteeitlon.
weekly and have basic personal tools. Seeking energetic team Hardwood firs. Like New. kew tires.
p la y e r s t o a s s i s t in r e a c h i n g p r o d u c t i o n g o a ls e F o r m a l d i n i nge c u t r t C a n G e v oe t E l R n 9 $ m o o n r o U-ve s r
R 2 cargarage Needs minor work. OBO 334-798-1768 or Warranty, $9,500. VStar 1100cc
DRUG FREE WORKPLACE 2 stallbi in m stand grow $5500 080 334-699- 334-691-2987 Call 334-655-0702 cearl white &
18ft ceiling in living area Honda '03 Accord EX VW Beelte '01 diesel, silver, Mustang seat,
Si onNDvsnd ** ,. $348,500 your Chevy '00 Cavalier V6. White w/tan Ithr A/T, loaded, exc. light bar, saddle
exc. cond. Grey in Sunroofheated seats cond. white w/ grey bags, gar. kept like
PBo7, -, iL340 ax52 09Call 334 596-7763 business il color, new tires, 122k mi. $10,400 int. 64K mi. $7,900. new. 5,000 mi. $5100.
..-.$2000. 334-794-4996. 314-685-6233 334-714-5860 334-696-5531 nights










Jackson County Floridan Sunday, August 29, 2010-11

-- fMotorcycles sportUtiltyVehicles Trucks-HeavyDutyj


Aucmat'c. 4 cviL. dump truck. 20K mi..
Hona-l6len $0.0 onne engine. looks
Honda D6 V7X E334.790.7959 rough runs good'
1300C Charoal color. 0$2, 450. 334701 9213
Bike runs and looks Chevy '03 Tahoe
great' Really fun to 162K mi. Fully loaded.
ride Clean title his- Clean. Runs Great
Story. The tires are In 5$7500.334 194-9135
good shape. I'm mov- 334.655.2136
ing anrd cannot take
the bike with me. CHEVY '00 Silverado
5100. $5.900 JV8., 4X4, 266K miles,

i ~ ~ 7 Y1 -ofng I~id lcidekepigll Sel Stt-ae U Pow ~ r ashng i850)766-7112 fully loaded, rebuilt
Roig [aoiC ) e colin.hightower'ahot u trans.. 7.500 0b
BullozinJ LwnSere sSelf0Storage powerWashing PoWashing mall.cat8ills334-687.3207

I: M A IN A House nea Chevy '05 Tahoe,
MEtAl (T49,100 m.i leather
M TL or Office IHoVIri new tirCrs h d.d,wer. OWEVYTI
Grass Cutting ve n P --'l
Cleaningo very nice. $18.995
*rader Pan Weed Eating RoomIN INC. Ca. leV H. o tf ., A70 Hoesoliea. Write 85079-4694El .L W I


R r ,P- eH go 7Ti85r2-23rusm(34 0-32 {c o .No aTdeCm d7od
V C oiciWBJIIB
e* gePrp TrimmingbE DTit,,ht. .Frede simirib4 HONDA '07 CBR,600. GChevy 0U Trailblazer. h504LSiLV
E%,aDaum r Edging .1kial' / Ro/ir Free Ttii r M')NrH 'tIdAL lCouril-nitPer larctlbdiny Ioaded, 4.000 miles. Nice Family SUV 8100 V84 WHEEL DR
*DumpTruch a I Dtet d T P 16 2,2,99 "'ota (;u Rn ,, V o r stretch,'lowered. 2 Loaded $300 Down POWER EVERYTHING
Sice 1960 Ca II |auise all natural ItE stmplates 10 Is16 o199KLR H Pn Ic
p',,. rrSWAMPvATOR one our 'ried I onnrclaiCIZanq brothers emhaut.o $300 mo. Cal teve VM RADIO, 6 DISC
I S7, 3 Ars S B jaified rr0 s a s t Oe200 334-35520454 Hatcher 33419,8243 CHANGER $17.500.00.
rh*obo 1.1inar. nn,. FL 3 `441 Available ~ "' 4 ~.'A"IL Honda 1962 Ct102 Ford 104 Explorer CLLHI7906
SIrIbn. Rtm.dalw 850-594-7312 8spc50-526-2336 -ADWaR odb3 797-1327 suip 50. 2 4k 8Ok miles Chevy 04' Silverado
31 RIrni,,n Pnd8 Cell: 850-573.1493 2-r3L- (3341797- 12 miles. Black & .whie. NADA S8870 blue 4dr. Z71 good
rdin 4Good Cond.. electric $6999 or Trade condc. new parts,, 334
o LndenGrading S fReadership = re mPlaceyo yur PestC ontrolLCnervices start 3as eed, F2500 479 2558 or 714- 52700 405-9221
PlacenyourePestiContro8 Firm. Call noon (M-F)
Site Prep Readesp NEED SDTOa e'0 40J y 0
LanSevce O334-347-9002 GMC "00 Jimmy,
HONDA &98MValkyriem great cond., $4200
ALevelinga in our '0 HONDA '98 Valkyre 50526-2491






PATopoilFll DitCGet RE WPA EPI O ~rHoe OJB O Ml' LoAll wed9 37444
TopSoil nFillDirtGets adin o PA 2Tourer6alloriginal, as efor Tom
AGrave2 0 AN AD A D2Specializing In low miles, runs reat
ewVoiMedIaResidential & askIng$65050 O6 n 8







450-72-612 ospial i Maiann, FLAT 5 Buhinc Trller'95 IaBusin9ess68
eLandClearing RESULTS!!! sdy S sinyst
RESiULTS! Sre eplwith Commercial Business 4 4
all natural Pt simple, Pyer Kawasald '06 KLR CHEVY "91, 1 Ton 12ft
Sne1 I0 ',nr,traI.r6'slmr ,50, new tres & Flat Bed Dump Truck
"a tbrakmes, great uce0ndi1 55,200k or reasonable
SLA R alCleitJu Il ShopLLall one our friendly & FIe lon, d01 m l onn 74200ormles.nable
,r,3 .. ,.:.. ,, OB6 or trade for 2 92 68 7
at TATUM'Sc sfednrepreentatdves ualityservicesdoneDat good sportsman 4-W 2 29 1 k
Th n rwyu ADAT RE' Clansfd rheprwll enu willbet n pric~ 080l ortad or; ole 2934 50
FREEES_- ___ Scand grow your HARDWARE and tieywill be willbeatanyprice1% 1h3287 da r 4751K6mton41p0icku-p5,2lc








4/C SE~icE Cllf8ordable p AIIeoodCwtome*errvice50-5g2-tsJe81p 0basWrrusel 7r fhey '91owerokeeyl
T M T SM a ri an n a 4 8 2 5 5 7 3(Jr w l 5 7 K m i. I o w vn $ 5 0 8 0 3 2 4 2
You ne it.. Classifieds C bui nes *ewd 53nR-550 tYOU Contact Number. Kawasaki '09 KXF250 er, new tires, hard'&$.
You a mieit as0 557 32 9 5rSne mds 593-5501 glad to assist CoD.ell 850.557-2398 M motor by 8PM 2 s oft b op exc condo Chevy '91 K 15 MO 4
ClassifiedehassitmNo cement brothers perform- $17,995. 334-333-4450 Z71Silverado,'exc.
Healt eri Homempove omeImprovement IHome mprovemenI IVE USAA RNG., ancepipe. Very fast cridnew. trans, Its
HealnhtSerices LcmnsedrHommentlGer Lio13I bikesorthe motor- Lexus' 08 GX470 50K ofextr. as ta$3,800.
AC & Heating HOME REPAIRS crossing extremist Mi. Good.Cond. Load- 334-695-2853
alltody t plce .ed 3rd Row Seat, Nay HUNTER'S DELIGHT
Contractors N BYC all p Sy334-76-384stem $35,500 s ,suecaa
1850#482 DoPOLEnKawasakis2000 Cl '425184 00077
Addicted toAlcohol, HOMEWORKS y PourOitem t inthe 3 L72 pe d 3o e H
Opiates, Heroin, "Beautification FREE ESTIMATES BARN KITS rWarranyitd L200 ike l 2









cosiid..Wrranilty trile 2012. end luauer, usIi~ hIoI 20 islCe
S PAINING-eFLOORS-rFURNITmU Etc?? o Hm" I2 wTralerds-Tracto,'s C 1CCom
AI UPY ASSEMBLYk POOLCLEANING WE CAN HELP!! ofrYourHome'b NO OxbSaML LocallyOwned a$9000e33
....$..00..334.7-61494nA
Mn sisEsESS P -SETUPnTas Alter Housa: 850-526-2200 Installtions .moBlueordoors in dbac100S
&l n OPLAYERS MANGMUCHMORiSSEiU Available427 5General Repairs OW BullM RIA NA (8500) 7792557 o
New Vision isa Medical Do- -Cm in TRU IN7792557 1650850le258b1638 new c kn$1. 8500933- y9S
"THE HONEY-DO PRO" lox ant located at Jac son William H. Long, Jr. f I. A A8d5 6 8n d8033 r condo, 1500
"TE -7D ttocatdatJacsnaTRUSSINC.36 9228/643-8312 ries, leather $3090.
U502 2 Hosain.MariannaFL Insured l FMMOTIVATED Bushtech Traoller 25 F33-906-3683
CYii Local jin wiarBt mneirlinmi We Accept: Insurance, Med- o: I a IWIFE!2005 Dakot Turbo+2aExcellent Dde0_aiet.
i1mai. ca9d, Meiare & Sl Pay. Yamaha Royal Star Condition $3500










Goodman &icaidBMeicaren&ew.fBPay.t1m0werR282114070 LeaherI$11nt. Quadlca
All Calls are Conflidenl -- 8 motorcycle. a c 0334- 07Leacther 1n Quad ca
Auto & CycleCabinets/Model XVZ13CT, 3346939287 Clean con. 334-6-3Full8
Services B Countertops, Electrical Service Gutters Handyman Services body style is Cummings/Onan auto. 334-693-3980
TIEDOIHG Oa n-road/street, drive generator 703 hrs. Dodge '05
E ggtype is RWD. 85KW 400am auto Viper Truck
Lighthouse cylinders, 35,000 switch runs poultry NADA $26,999
cayneemiles. In great house $15,000.o O O $18,999 or Trade
Try4-7146S4Rcondton. 4-40X400 poultry 714-2700
LLC Features double or ing K le-
bgssstemdfndoCroaing, Inc. ShopLr 2Gutter.500tu3 6house8of In.
ALTHI IIL 111 Service work =I hard case saddle pI'drink3- Dodge 2004 Dakota












- SUMERTME 50-N~g4 SeciaizigeIn Srvie Wok. 8drik-r212 7696 OD'7F5 ue
white f SMERTICME e9501 0 Aloo uto e CnSpecializingInngFor Hire bags, highway 9978 or 334-795-6101 crew cab, Exl cond,
Service Change Outs leannbars, cruise 79K, full power, 8 cyl,
Built Cabinets t New Construction By Thecontrol. Tires in dy 4 row auto, cruise, $7200.
YamtahbintsVCosarctiarno cruite, $72900.,
WE OFFR CONIET 1 goood shape. Full de applicatoreCall 334-449-1864












ActNo fr LIIII11reMarntwire ndshextra, FORe'0 F-30, .9
S & Countertop Remodels Insured Hour Day ftontwindshield, w/double actboxes, for1 9-
nar P ammA Replacement. double seat tour two chemicals Ford 01' FSo lariat














blak/elo. leAskingCov50n lacn xLt. tKlandeatherk
2900 B St. t Licensed Homebuilder FREE ESTIMATES a Free Estimates or Week bike. Asking $9,500 mounted on tool bar. 5.4 liter, 154K ml.
2900aBordenS8 9d $0Lie-#0ER13014408 080'. Please call Good condition. $300. black ext. tarleather.
YEWnie ShoLecStl850)5 8(850)557-67331 334-790-7380. (16) 229-758-3146 or 229- seats super cab, au-
oI400-5184 to trans $8000.417-
DonnieShoresrJKW =L 79k-79379
Motorcycle Ope4 John Deer 05' 48 HP, FORD '02 LARIAT
Trailer old 2 bikes full wh. drive, front FORD0'L I
or Utility trailer 7x10, end loader, bushhog, F250 Diesel, Crew
Like new, A-Frame finish mower, disk, Cab, 123K miles
Jack 2 moto chocks, shredder & box blade $17,700334-687-9983
no rust exc. cond. $18,200.OBO 798-3352
$3000. 080 334-618- Less than 1000 hrs
















. $1340 ODD72 3134-618-18
2360 his. $20,000















1072OrO 334 -769-21280r
LOO un Dieer 4r
334-798.2331
Kubota tractor 28ue FORD 8u F XL truck,
PRICE REDUCED.! HST with front end Sutr AC,6 l Lteru


with gh334-8t4-2319

















wihhot4lames. CH-R64Tow3C189e
S Extras ncded Ec. Massey Fe ruson '63 334-645318
Extras included,. odl35w20 o
$7,50 egoiabe. model 35 W!2 row
$7,750 negotiable. bottomplow $3500.";'
334-790-6146 or boto plow, $3500
334-791-2 277 0DD0334-445-1717
80mg00 mis 334-774-6348
Suzudo 07' GSXR 600



















T832TFordto9 FW15KubVt6
like new, 3550 mi. Tractor 00' Kubmta
$6,000. includes all M-120 DT 4x4 w/
ridlng gear 080 Kubota loader FORD '07 Explorer
334--4029 LAl601 (cabfire) 3100 Sport Trac, Limited,
Yaaha80S V-sta hrs. orlngnal tires V-, Fully Loaded,
650Y vead'OSVadd 50%, engine, fuel 56K Miles, Blue
bags, wind shield, tanks ok. $12,500. or $21,500,334-687-4686
back widshdmitrade for tractor.
back rest<1K ml. 850-212-6964 FORD '07 F15O Super
3aor. ke obo cab, 4x4, 4dr, 156K
miles, fully loaded,
Yamaha '07 V-Star pearl white, $16,900.,
1100, 11,600 mi, new 334-685-0846
rear tire, and extras, FORD '07 F-350, 5.91L
asking payoff of, DSL Crew Cab 50K
$5900.850-762- miles, $29,500 334-
2071/718-5069 after Or 20 Massey 695-7769g,695-7770
4om Ferguson w/S'disk,
YAmAHA '08--6 I set bottom pile & FORD 2005 Spor Trac
A.YAMAHA '08 R6 i ti n~~
Black yellow, less ngton XLT, 57K, loaded, drk
bc then 650 miles. lanterns $3K 797- red two tonegrey, ex
....$7,900 or 0. 69215 or 334-699-1366 condition. $17,800.
334-805-3466 Tracto. JD 4450 08. 334-692-4572
YAMAHA '08 V-star MSWD duals, cab,
250, Burgundy, PS, $27,500.
Low miles! Like new! 334-726-0067.
AskingU2,195. UTILITY cargo trailer
334-69-5454 Dolittle 2007, 20'-
YAMAHA '08 V-star white, excellent con- Ford '88 F 150,351W
250, Burgundy, edition, has sat for 2 78k miles, new A/C &
4,Low miles! Like new! ears. Only used for brakes, runs great,
g.Askn$2,695., 3000 miles.$S5,500. $4400OBO 850-592-
33"_ :3!- 00 334-791-6955 2815
Yamaha 2004V-Star Ford '89 Bronco, Runs
1100 Classic. Black & TruckLeasing grt, lifted mud tires
7Y,.chrome, excellent excel. cond. $3500
F condition. $5.000. 08 trade 850.714
11 ; 334 618-7525 91891774.9186

42K ml. Asking $3200
-, .... ODD 334.726- 1215 or
; 334-477-3152WA K
FORK LIFT AmerIcan
Eagle w,"Cummings
diesel engine, 60001b
lf-cap ood condo FORD '89 FI50 4w
$1,0.471-9213 4x4 Auto $4,600 or
1 334-8520, 229-296-
-4Lance '08 Charming Vas 8171
Scooer. 0CC.2000Ford '93 Ranger over
miles. Like new. CHRYSLER '06 Town lO0K mi. CD player,
540-421-0726 & Country Van. wh te/tan asking
SCOOTERI United Exc. condo 51K, seats $3500 334-685-3214
Motor Scooter 08, 7, ac, power, $9500
80mpg, 100m ai' neg., 334-688-5154 -
$3000 080 Manu. Crse 95Vygr
War.334-445-6302 6auoset8, '"" 4.
Power, am/fmo cass.
new tires, NOW
$1975 080 850-592-
2832 F '97F-150, V-6,
GMC '95, Conversion automatic cold air,
Van, new A/C, runs 45,000 miles
B~saentl 802e grt, $2500 S & M Au- Like New, $5600.
Bete80 ie to Sales 850-774- 334-790-7959
NADA $8850 '9189/850-774-9186 Ford Lariet '02 5150
$7999 or Trade __________ 4door w/ext cabl29K
479-2558 or 714-2700 Wte: mi runs & looks good.
uonlie 703456-9966


I Anu quippeu.
850!548- )_719 I
DealTaker.com
Automotive Coupons
and Deals Shop with
DealTaker.com
Trucks-Heavy Duty)
CHEV '84 El Camino,
305 V-8, 92K miles,
Loaded, cargo shell
runs good $3,500
334-355-1373
Ford '98 FI50, great
cond, 165K mi New
Brakes, alternator
and battery.Cold
AirElec windows &
door locks.$4800 obo
334-691-4643


GMC '06 SLE2 Slerra
1500 Crewcab. 4X4
Silver. 40k mi. Exc.
Cond. Cloth seats,
OnStar, Bedllner,
Toolbox, XM Radio
$22,800 334-596-2925
GMC '99 Sierra green
In color 88K ml.1 I
owner, garage kept,
very clean, $10,000.
OBo 334-445-9373
334-369-8139












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www.JCFLORIDAN.com


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


Oi iDA
MORRIS
Broker/Oner


Tim & Patsy H
Broker Owner/Realtor,
Licensed Agent
SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES ca'l,,rA il --ur
Real 4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446 (850) 209-3595
(850) 526-2891 (office) happr.iarhlmik.com'
Each Office Is Independently Oned and Operated 4257 W. Lafayette
www.sunnysouthproperties.com Marianna. Florida 32446
Email: c21Sunnyso@aol.com (850)526-5260-Office
(850)526-5264-Fax
4ED wwwv.lloridasnowcaserealty cor

MCCOY
Realtor
Cell: 850-573-6198


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E-Mail Address: R '
emccoy02@yahoo.com


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Broker .ssociate
(850) 526-9516


vwwiv.lor Idashowicaserealtv.con
oramock@embarQmail.conm
4257 Lafayette Street, Marianna. FL
(850) 526-5260-orace
(850) 526-5264-fax
Website- buvnortlhwestflorida.comn


Indian Springs

REAL ESTATE

5035 Hwy 90

Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2478


Fax (850) 482-3121


GRAND RIDGE MOBILE HOME
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IN NCLRIVJNA
'.1 Uiir0.l24i3t20 $i2239Cui)


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Commercial Block Building
ioc1)Ld ,n H *. 90 in C~OuOndle tIl,
Ir..is Corrner lIt MLS # 237549
Only $74.000


GRAB YOU SUITCASE & MOVE RIGHT IN...
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Debbie Rones Smith.
Realtor"
850-209-8039


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BONIFAY- REDUCED Build
your home on ihe hilltop of thi,
10 acre ItraCt H,,.N lo2 FronIage
Land i, in p:ilure wiih Iree on
,he ba,. of acreage 3022
#236222 $69.900


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HPal Furr, Realior
*- Cell 851).209-8H7 I
'- e-mail: furrli msn.com




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INDIAN SPRINGS GOLF COURSE
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Clarice Boyette
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COUNTRY LIVING IN MALONE

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PiCe liEDuCiDtO99W900 MLi .23524
CAil ri.:Y 6]i:Li L sb ul i.N'

LAND FOR SALE
95 in Bridge Creek Subdiision
$20,000
1 61 Acres in Greenwood for
$12,500
'0 60 Acres in Mrtanrna for
$165.200
I 90 Acres in Dogwood Heights
$23.900
CALL CRESH HARRISON
@' (8501 482 1700


WOW... WHAT A BEAUTY
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INDIAN SPRINGS BEAUTY
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