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2 Sections, 12 Pages
Volume 87- Number 173
.-.:^ -1 ,-
A MEDLA GENERAL NEWSPAPER
3 held after armed robbery
used BB gun
A souped-up BB gun which resembled
an AK-47 machine gun was used in an
armed robbery late Saturday night at the
Alford ball park.
Three people have
been charged in the
case, two of them
One of the juveniles
has been charged with
armed robbery; the
other with principle in
the first degree to
armed robbery. Their
'Troy names were not dis-
Holmes closed because they
A Marianna resident, Troy Eugene
Holmes Jr., 18, is also charged with princi-
ple in the first degree to armed robbery in
the case. He was booked into the Jackson
County jail. Bond was set at $50,000 dur-
ing his first court appearance Monday.
The victim and a witness reported that
they were approached in the park just after
11 p.m. by three individuals, one of whom
"brandished a machine gun and demanded
money," according to press release from
the Jackson County Sheriff's Office.
While one person held the weapon on
the victim, the other two were positioned
on either side of the victim's vehicle,
"shouting things like 'Don't do something
stupid' and making other comments in
support of the first," according to the arrest
Sullivan gave the assailants a red Case
pocket knife and $25, according to the
Soon after the theft, the victim provided
authorities with a vehicle description and
then followed the suspects' car, a Toyota
Camry. The victim updated a Jackson
County sheriff's dispatcher several times
as to the car's movements, and deputies
intercepted it on Kynesville Road.
The three passengers inside were taken
into custody without incident.
The victim's knife was recovered from
the suspects' vehicle, authorities reported.
Deputies also allegedly found the
weapon abandoned near the traffic stop,
and discovered that it was actually a BB
gun made in the likeness of an AK-47.
The victim and the witness subsequent-
ly identified one of the juveniles as the one
who held the gun. They identified the
other two occupants of the car as having
participated in the incident.
The juvenile suspects were taken to the
Bay County Juvenile Detention Center.
Authorities do not believe this robbery
is related to the recent robbery reported at
Spring Creek Park in Marianna.
Thefts stymie football prep Community
One sled stolen, .for single
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The recent theft of some vital practice
equipment is one more challenge Marianna
Middle School football players face in this
About two weeks ago, someone walked
onto the field, stole a one-man blocking sled
and ruined the Bullpups' five-man sled.
These were the only two the team had.
Rather than hauling off the five-man sled
intact, the thief or thieves cut it in half with a
blow torch, and took only part of the sled.
What's left can't be used, head football
coach and Athletic Director Hunter Nolen
He discovered the theft while mowing near
the field several weeks ago ago a coach is
sometimes called upon to do mnanN other jobs
in addition to managing pla) ers.
A. Nolen said something didn't look right'
about the five-man sled as he approached the
field. When he took a closer look, he discov-
ered it had been cut in half, and then realized
that the one-man unit was missing entirely.
Nolen is getting ready to order replacement
sleds, but they'll come at a fairly heavy price.
The one-man unit costs about $1,000; the
five-man sled will cost between $2,000 and
$4,000. The equipment was "a little old,"'
Nolen said, but vital.
He's not sure the equipment will arrive in
time before marianna Middle School's first
game of the season, which is set for 6 p.m. on
Sept. 9 at Wakulla.
The sleds allow players to practice block-
ing, fumble recovery and build up their
Nolen said his team is making do by having
players hold pads for their teammates to
It's not the same, Nolen acknowledges,
because the players can't block as aggressive-
ly or build as much body strength as they can
when they're using the sleds.
See THEFTS, Page 5A O>
Alex Edwards jumps up to make a catch during Marianna Middle School football prac-
tice Monday. The Bullpups had practice equipment stolen from the school. Mark
Skinner / Floridan
The community is reaching out
to a single mother with seven
children, all of whom were left
temporarily homeless following a
house fire in Malone late last
Velisa McElroy was cooking
sausage and french fries for her
youngsters after school, when
grease splattered out of the pan
and. onto her electric stove, set-
ting off a fire that ultimately
destroyed the kitchen of her
dwelling at 5363 15th St.
The American Red Cross pro-
vided temporary lodging immedi-
ately after the fire.
Since then, Rivertown
Community Church has assessed
the family's needs and has pro-
vided some food and other neces-
Zaxby's restaurant in Marianna
stepped up to give 10 percent of
Monday's sales to the family.
That donation was set up by
Seth Reed, director of operations
for the Zaxby's in Marianna and
six other locations in the chain.
Reed, who also attends
Rivertown Community Church,
said individuals from the Jackson
County school board helped in
the restaurant Monday and
received tips which they con-
tributed to the fund for McElroy.
Some Rivertown members also
participated, and together the vol-
unteers made about $150 in tips
during the busiest part of the
"They bussed tables, brought
customers refills and sauces, car-
See MOTHER, Page 5A >
Man burned in weekend explosion
Authorities say a Jackson County man was seri-
ously burned in an explosion at a house near
Marianna Saturday, and that the explosion was
caused by an attempt to produce methampheta-
An investigation into the matter is still under way
and criminal charges are forthcoming in the case,
authorities said Monday.
According to a press release from the Jackson
-County Sheriff's Office and Drug Task Force, a 911
call was placed Saturday in reference to a house fire
at 4368 Lee Road.
No flames were visible when emergency and law
enforcement crews arrived. But 4 portion of the
front wall had, been pushed out of place and the
glass was broken in the front and side windows of
the house, authorities reported.
Firefighters who went into the home told officers
it appeared an explosion had taken place in the front
bedroom of the home.
Witnesses told authorities they saw Carlton
Wayne Key running from the house, and that it
appeared he had serious bums on his body.
Officers soon learned that a neighbor had taken
Key to Jackson Hospital. Key was subsequently
transported to a bum center due to the severity of
See BURNED, Page 5A >
Emergency personnel gather outside a house on
Lee Road after responding an explosion at the
home Saturday. Mark Skinner / Floridan
This Newspaper @
Is Printed On AL A
7 65161 80050 9
Hitching a ride
Tucker Dowling was making it bit harder for Joseph Vinson
and Josh Taylor to get a water cooler back to the field Friday
during the Graceville Sneads football game. Mark
Skinner / Floridan
On JobSeq 69
I -- - -- -', --" -M, 7
2A Tuesday, August 31, 2010 Jackson County Floridan
Tod y More sunshine and less
oJay humidity. Warm. -
Justin Kiefer / WMBB
WVAKE'UiP CALL wwwJCFLORIDAN.com
Mostly sunny, warm and
a High 96
Partly cloudy. Hot and
more humid. Isolated
Mostly sunny, warm and
1 High 96'
Partly cloudy. Hot and
more humid. Isolated
ULTRA VIOLET INDEX
0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
0 1 2 3-
THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise: 6:17 AM
Sunset: 7:05 PM
Moonrise: 10:57 PM
Moonset: 1:31 PM
Sept. Sept. Sept.
8 14 23
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Publisher Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor Michael Becker
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
I FAX: (850) 482-4478
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
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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.
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.
The advertiser agrees that the
publisher shall not be liable for
damages arising out of errors and
advertisements beyond the amount
paid for the space actually occupied
by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred,
whether such error is due to the
negligence of the publisher's
employees or otherwise, and there
shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond
the amount paid for such advertise-
ment. This newspaper will not
knowingly accept or publish illegal
material of any kind. Advertising
which expresses 'preference based
on legally protected personal char-
acteristics is not acceptable.
How to get your
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.
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Floridan reserves the right to edit all
The Jackson County
Floridan's policy is to cor-
rect mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call
Log on to www.jcfloridan.com to
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L -- - - --
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,
crocheting 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 informa-
tional program followed by classroom vis-
its. 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 fist.
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 fol-
lowing 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 email@example.com.
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 N.o..2010-03 for FY 2010-2011
Budget for the Town of Grand Ridge. A spe-
cial council meeting will follow. Call 592-
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 teach-
ers. 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
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
8-9 p.m., at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in
the AA room.
September 1 Wednesday
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,
ranchers, foresters and Farm Bill program
participants are invited. Light refreshments
will be served. Call 526-2610, ext. 128.
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
12-1 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
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.
September 2 Thursday
St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave.
in Marianna, will have a half-price clothing
sale, Sept. 2, 7, 9, 14 and 16. Shop hours are
Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
A short Tai Chi for Arthritis class will be
offered at the Jackson County Senior Citizens
center, Sept. 2, 16 and 30, at 3:15 p.m.
Regular Tai Chi for Arthritis classes will be
held at the St. Luke's Episcopal Church every
Thursday at 5:30 p.m. beginning Sept. 9.
Wear flat shoes and loose, comfortable cloth-
ing. Cost: $5. Call 557-5644.
Tai Chi for Arthritis classes are held at the
St. Luke's Episcopal Church every Thursday
at 5:30 p.m. Wear flat shoes and loose', com-
fortable clothing. Cost: $5. Call 557-5644.
Veterans of Foreign Wars (VFW) Ted Walt
Post No. 12046 and the Ladies Auxiliary meet
on the first Thursday of the month, at 2830
Wynn St. in Marianna (AKA the former senior
citizens' building). Covered dish supper is at
6 p.m.; the meeting follows. Call 272-6084.
Jackson County Quilters' Guild Alford Sit-
n-Sew is the first and third Thursdays of the
month, 6-8 p.m. at the American Legion Hall,
Alford. Anyone interested in quilting or
sewing is welcome. Call 579-4146, 394-
William Dunaway Chapter, Florida
Society, Sons of the American Revolution
meets at Jim's Buffet and Grill in Marianna
for a Dutch treat meal beginning at 6:30 p.m.
Compatriot Chuck Wilkerson will present,
"The Battle of Moore's Creek." Anyone inter-
ested in SAR is welcome.
Residents interested in the repeal, of
Florida Septic Tank Law SB 550 are invited to
a public meeting at 7 p.m. in the Jackson
County Ag Center on US Highway 90 West in
Marianna. Call 762-3366.-
Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with
a desire to stop drinking.
September 3 Friday
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Evangel
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests);
meeting, 7 p.m. Child care available. Call
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
September 4 Saturday
The annual Noma Community Reunion
begins at 10 a.m. in the Noma Town Hall.
Lunch will be served at, noon. Past and pres-
ent residents and their friends are invited.
Bring a well-filled basket. Soft drinks, ice,
cups, plates and eating utensils will be fur-
nished. Call 850-974-8438.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30-5:30 p.m. at First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
September 6 Monday
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
8-9 p.m. at First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in AA room.
-.---..-.--- .-.-..--hi clenarisfir d .s e. e blc. io.. .bit t: -.. .--v C.- na.:- icksn -un-Yr--rd-- P 0 a-52 ai.n
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Aug.
29, the latest available
report: One accident, one
reckless driver, two suspi-
cious vehicles, two suspi-
cious incidents, two burgla-
ries, two verbal distur-
bances, one burglar alarm,
one report of a firearm dis-
charged, 20 traffic stops,
two criminal mischief com-
plaints, two civil disputes,
phone call, one follow-up
investigation, one animal
complaint, one assist of a
motorist or pedestrian, one
report and one public serv-
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reported the
following incidents for
Aug. 29: Two missing juve-
niles, one abandoned vehi-
cle, two reckless drivers,
one suspicious person, one
physical disturbance, one
prowler, one residential fire,
12 medical calls, one traffic
accident, four burglar
alarms, one fire alarm, 18
two larceny .-
complaints, - "
two trespass- - --
ing com- ,i-iM
plaints, three' -_TIM
investigations, one juvenile
complaint, two assaults, one
noise disturbance, two sex
offenses, one assist of a
motorist or pedestrian, one
assist of another agency,
three public service calls,
one transport and one patrol
The following persons
were booked into the coun-
ty jail during the latest
Elijah Pittman, 19, 641
Celtic Ash, Florence, Ky,
possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana.
David Cummings, 20,
4405 Longhouse Court,
Marianna, possession of
less than 20 grams of mari-
April Lipford, 36, 4356
Lee Road, Marianna, driv-
ing while license suspend-
ed or revoked, possession of
Tommy Jackson, 19,
1469 Jays Trail, Grand
Ridge, possession of alco-
hol under 21.
Dustin Moody, 23,
4854 Dogwood Drive,
Marianna, possession of
less than 20 grams of mari-
juana, possession of drug
Erika Crumpler, 18,
5890 East Highway 90,
Marianna, hit and run-leav-
ing the scene of accident
with property damage.
Michael Clemmons, 36,
4908 Highway 273,
Campbellton, possession of
crack cocaine, driving while
license suspended or
Steven Davis, 36, 990
Brickyard Road, Chipley,
resisting officer without
violence, hold for
Leo Logsdon, 48, 4390
Tupelo Court, Marianna,
driving while license sus-
pended or revoked.
Marcus Pierce, 25,
2012 Martin Road,
Marianna, knowingly driv-
ing while license suspended
Trina Bellamy, 22,
2837 Rockwell St., Apt. B,
Marianna, retail theft.
Troy Holmes Jr., 18,
3124 Old U.S. Road,
Marianna, principle in the
first degree armed robbery.
Jerald Hood, 26, 9549
Jacksonville, driving while
license suspended or
Terri Charest, 62, 2057
Miller Lane, Chipley, DUI.
Angela Locke, 42, 1794
Virginia St., Alford, two
counts o worthless check.
Christopher Tatum, 31,
4690 The Oaks Drive,
Robert Harris, 24, 2532
Cypress Grove Road,
Grand Ridge, DUI.
Glenn Lovett, 52, 2064
Highway 73 South,
Leroy Laster, 40,. 2664
Magnolia St., Cottondale,
driving while license sus-
pended or revoked.
Esa Smith, 36, 5385
Sonic Drive, Marianna, vio-
lation of state probation
JAIL POPULATION: 254
To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
5000. To report a wildlife
violation, call 1-888-404-
Panama City Low 1:07 PM High 1:35 AM
Apalachicola Low 3:22 PM High 7:20 AM
Port St. Joe Low 1:12 PM High 2:08 AM
Destin Low 2:23 PM High 2:41 AM
Pensacola Low 2:57 PM High 3:14 AM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 41.02 ft. 66.0 ft,
Blountstown 3.46 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5.45 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 2.77 ft. 12.0 ft.
Library fun day makes a splash
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Jackson County
Public Library reports
that, with the assistance of
the Jackson County and
Marianna fire depart-
ments, Make a Splash Fun
Day was a success.
The event, held at
Citizens Lodge, was a
tribute to the children who
participated in the
library's summer reading
program. This year's
theme was about the many
uses of water.
For each book they
read, children were
awarded "library bucks,"
which they could cash in
at the library store.
Jackson County Public
Program Manager Lynn
Lowenthal was assisted
by community volunteers
in delivering the reading
program to eight locations
throughout the county. A
total of 297 children par-
ticipated, and the number
of books tracked and read
More than 100 attended
the Make a Splash Fun
Day, which included a
jump house with water
slide, water sprinklers,
water toys and painting
The Jackson County
Parks and Recreation pre-
sented a water safety pro-
gram. Friends of the
Library sponsored a hot
dog luncheon for all the
The biggest splash of
all was made by the
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Kim Collins has been
named Chipola College's
Career Employee of the
Year for 2010.
Collins has served as a
senior staff assistant in the
Services department since
1996, and has worked at
the college since 1989.
"Chipola is a great place
to work. I enjoy helping
our. students and working
with so many great peo-
ple," Collins said.
"Mrs. Collins is always
pleasant and courteous to
all, very reliable and is a
dedicated employee. She
comes in early and stays
late," said Dr. Jayne
Roberts, Collins' supervi-
"She is pleasant to be
around; she likes her job
and does it extremely well.
She brings a positive and
outstanding effort to her
Collins is an active mem-
ber of Chipola's chapter of
Florida Association of
community Colleges and
the Chipola Career
She and her husband,
Stewart, have three chil-
dren and six grandchildren.
The Employee of the
Year award recognizes the
exceptional work of
Chipola's career service
Candidates are nominat-
ed by fellow employees for
exhibiting courtesy, moti-
vation and professionalism.
Annual winners receive a
$1,000 bonus, reserved
parking for a year, a one-
year membership in FACC,
and a $100 gift certificate
from the college book
i Enter your
i child in the i
!Cutest Kid i
. September 8.
Read the rules and I
fill out the form on
* page 6B.
$. . ,
Jackson County Public Library Assistant Director Wanda Biggs, left, and and
Children's Program manager Lynne Lowenthal, right, present framed photos from the
Library's Mvake a Splash Fun Day to fire chiefs Byron Bennett and Tony Wesley. -
Fire departments provide water fun at the Jackson County Public Library's Make a
Splash Fun Day at Citizens Lodge Park in Marianna. Contributed photo
Jackson County and
Marianna fire depart-
A tanker of water was aerial spray truck by
supplied by the county Marianna Fire
fire department and an Department.
dent Dr. Gene
Jackson County Floridan Tuesday, August 31, 2010 3A
Pilot Club goes 'green'
Amber Baggett, president-elect of the Pilot Club of
Marianna, presents the club's first club manual on CD to
club president Dorothy Day-Chaney. Digitizzmg the man-
ual not only saves the group money on printing and
postage, but also assists their efforts to help the commu-
nity be as "green" as possible. Contributed photo
Cash 3 P layI4 Ftntasy
Mon. (E) 08/30 2-2-4
Mon. (M) 4-4-6
Tues. (E) 08/24 1-1-8
Tues. (M) -2-7-9
Wed. (E) 08/25 4-1-0
Wed. (M) 2-7-4
Thurs. (E) 08/26 '0-6-8
Thurs. (M) 6-3-4
Fri. (E). 08/27 9-0-8
Fri. (M) 095
Sat. (E) 08/28 3-0-6
Sat. (M) 4-3-1
Sun. (E) 08/29 8-5-5
Sun. (M) 4-6-7
E.=- Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing
08/28 04-22-27-32-56 PBI3 x4
08/25 16-17-29-31-36 PB23 x3
Saturday 08/28 20-23-37-41-46-51 xtra 2
Wednesday 08/25 07-09-11-34-40-47 xtra 3
For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777.
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TV Grid Key: Numbers shown on the right correspond to "over-the-air" TV stations; Numbers to 'the left match the Comcast Cable lineup.
TUESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON AUGUST 31,2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:0012:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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5 NewsChannel 7Today Today Sandra Bullock; Drew Barrymore. (N) (In Stereo) Days of our Lives XC News 7 at Noon Rachael Ray (In Stereo) The Doctors X Ellen DeGeneres Show Millionaire Jeopardy! News NBC News
8 ( News 13 This Morning Good Morning America (N) I .Live Regis & Kelly The View (In Stereo) X The Dr. Oz Show [ All My Children (N) XR One Life to Live (N) I General Hospital (N) K Dr. Phil (In Stereo) I Oprah Winfrey Women Voters
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4A Tuesday, August 31, 2010 Jackson County Floridan
Scott: A gift to Democrats or their worst nightmare?
BY CATHERINE WHITTENBURG
MEDIA GENERAL NLVS SERVICE
Rick Scott's triumph in the
GOP gubernatorial primary may
have drawn almost as many cheers
from Democrats as it did from
Several polls showed that Alex
Sink, the presumptive Democratic
candidate, was leading Scott
before Tuesday's election. The
Republican elite wanted state
Attorney General Bill McCollum
to.win, and McCollum had done a
yeoman's job of highlighting vul-
nerable spots in Scott's back-
Scott, Democrats surmised,
would be the easier opponent.
Now the question remains: is
Scott's nomination the gift that
many Democrats think or will
the political newcomer turn out to
be their worst nightmare?
Democratic strategist Robin
Rorapaugh is among those who
see an advantage. McCollum, she
said, was a more seasoned cam-
paigner, less likely to make
"beginner's mistakes," while "the
only advantage for Scott is his
But Aubrey Jewett, political sci-
entist at the University of Central
Florida, was uncertain. "I think a
lot of Democrats were hoping
they would get Scott because they
viewed him as a potentially
flawed candidate, with a lot of
personal business baggage." he
said. "But along with that baggage
comes a very large bank account."
Initial polls released since the
primary reflect that uncertainty.
Public Policy Polling, which
correctly predicted the primary
outcome, released new results on
Wednesday showing Sink leading
Scott, 41 percent to 34 percent. In
the final stretch of the primary.
only 57 percent of the GOP sup-
ported Scott, while Sink had 72
percent of her party's support as
well as more support from inde-
"Rick Scott has to hope Bill
McCollum supporters forgive him
for the negativity of the primary,"
said Dean Debnam, president of
Public Policy Polling, which often
surveys on behalf of Democrats.
Friday, however, Rasmussen
Reports released its findings -
that Scott led Sink, 41 percent to
The polling firm, which had not
attempted to predict the primary
outcome, surveyed voters one day
after the election. Factoring in
leanerss" Scott's lead tightened,
45 percent to 42 percent. Leaners
voice no preference for a candi-
date initially but do so later in the
survey. Rasmussen labeled the
race a "toss up."
"I wouldn't underestimate Scott
as much as the Democrats are,"
said Matthew Corrigan. political
scientist at the University of North
Florida. "Scott's a wild card ...
and it's better to be an 'outsider'
than an "insider' this year. Sink
now becomes the insider in the
race: I'm sure that's not what she
Sink, a former bank executive
who is now Florida's first-term
chief financial officer, said little
when asked if she was better off
facing Scott, a Naples business-
man. "I didn't mind" when he was
elected, she said.
Scott spokeswoman Jennifer
Baker. however, asserted that
"He's a much tougher opponent.
People are sick of the status quo
and the insider special interests."
Scott's chances may hinge
largely on his party's ability to
rally its troops behind him.
Republican leaders, state and
national, have pledged their sup-
port, though some GOP activists
and local leaders have voiced con-
cern that post-primary bitterness
could keep McCollum supporters
from joining in.
Thursday, McCollum declined
to endorse Scott and told reporters
he still has "serious questions"
about Scott's character. He also
raised the specter of
Columbia/HCA, the healthcare
company where Scott was CEO,
and which paid $1.7 billion in
fines for Medicare fraud. Scott
was never charged personally in
Incoming state House Speaker
Dean Cannon. acknowledged that
some Democrats think Scott is the
weaker opponent, but said "that's
the same thing that Hilary sup-
porters said about some guy
named Barack Obama."
Cannon is among several lead-
ing Republicans accompanying
Scott on a "unity" tour that hits
Money could also make the dif-
ference as Sink, who is less famil-
iar to voters, seeks to introduce
herself before Scott can define
her. Baker said Scott intends to
hold Sink accountable for sup-
porting policies of President
Barack Obama, who "is not very
popular in Florida."
With a personal net worth
exceeding $218 million, Scott
sank more than $50 million of his
and his wife's money into the pri-
During the general election, he
is also likely to receive contribu-
tions from at least some of
McCollum's former backers, in
addition to party support.
"If Scott chooses to, he will eas-
ily be able to outspend her 2 to 1,
and I suspect, 3 to 1," Jewett said.
In Florida, "Republican candi-
dates at the state level ... almost
always outspend their opponents."
Democratic strategist Steve
Schale, who directed Obama's
2008 campaign in Florida, noted
that Sink has already raised more
than any past Democratic candi-
date for governor in Florida. State
reports show that Sink had raised
$7.5 million in cash as of Aug. 19
and had nearly $3 million remain-
Schale also pointed out that
Scott lost the biggest counties
along the politically moderate
Interstate 4 corridor. That, Schale
said, presents a key opportunity
for Sink. "In order to win this
state, you've got to win swing vot-
Sink said she will continue talk-
ing about Cqlumbia/HCA as well
as Solantic, another healthcare
company in which Scott is a major
investor and which has drawn
complaints from several doctors.
McCollum stressed both issues
heavily in the primary.
Baker attributed many criti-
cisms of Scott's business record to
Obama's administration, which
attacked when Scott's organiza-
tion, Conservatives for Patients
Rights, fought against federal
health care reform.
"Voters care about jobs," she
said. "If. the strongest criticism
that Alex Sink has of Rick Scott is
a rehashed smear campaign by the
Obama administration, she's most
definitely not going to be the next
governor of the state."
FLORIDA NEWS BRIEFS
Man gets 3 life
terms for triple
FORT MYERS A
Fort Myers man has been
sentenced to three life
terms for participating in a
2007 triple-murder in
A Lee County judge sen-
tenced 22-year-old Loubert
Jules on Monday. He was
convicted in July of three
counts of second-degree
murder and three counts of
Prosecutors'say Jules and
three others killed 35-year-
old Robert Barckley, 44-
year-old Scott Highfill and
Graham after Jules was
robbed at Graham's Bonita
Springs drug house. The
bodies were found in a car
the next day. 4
old Peter Belvilus and 22-
year-old Georgie Guerrier
accepted plea deals to testi-
fy against Jules.'A fourth
alleged accomplice, 29-
year-old Wesnel Isaac, has
never been found.
. Jules' attorney said no
physical evidence linked
Jules to the crime.
in boy's hot
MIAMI A South
Florida woman has been
charged in the death of her
son, who was left in 'a hot
sport utility vehicle last
Miami-Dade police say
Martinez was charged
Saturday with aggravated
manslaughter. She was
being held on $10,000 bail.
Police report that the boy
was found Friday in an
SUV parked outside his
family's south Miami-Dade
Rescuer workers took the
child to a nearby hospital in
critical condition, but he
The Florida Department
of Children & Families was
also investigating the child
death. A DCF spokes
woman say the agency has
a history with the family.
Jail records didn't say
whether Martinez had an
Courtesy of The
WE'RE HERE TO HELP YOU RECOVER.
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the Deepwater Horizon Incident of April 20, 2010
The Gulf Coast Claims Facility (GCCF), administered by Kenneth R. Feinberg, has been established to
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the Deepwater Horizon Incident of April 20, 2010. Claims previously filed with the BP Claims Process
have been transitioned to the new GCCF Claims Facility for review, evaluation and determination
by the GCCF.
You Can Now File Your Claim In One Of The Following Ways:
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By accessing the GCCF Website at: www.GulfCoastClaimsFacility.com.
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Contaictenos para obtener
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John W. Kurpa, D.C.,
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Diabetes now tops Vietnam vets' claims
BY MIKE BAKER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
RALEIGH, N.C. By his own reckon-
ing, a Navy electrician spent just eight hours
in Vietnam, during a layover on his flight
back to the U.S. in 1966. He bought some
cigarettes and snapped a few photos.
The jaunt didn't make for much of a war
story, and there is no record it ever hap-
pened. But the man successfully argued that
he may have been exposed to Agent Orange
during his stopover and that it might have
caused his diabetes even though decades
of research into the defoliant have failed to
find more than a possibility that it causes the
disease. Because of worries about Agent
Orange, about 270,000 Vietnam veterans -
more than one-quarter of the 1 million
receiving disability checks are getting
compensation for diabetes, according to
Department of Veterans Affairs records
obtained by The Associated Press through
the Freedom of Information Act.
More Vietnam veterans are being com-
pensated for diabetes than for any other
malady, including post-traumatic stress dis-
order, hearing loss or general wounds.
Tens of thousands of other claims for
common ailments of age erectile dys-
function among them are getting paid as
well because of a possible link to Agent
And the taxpayers may soon be responsi-
ble for even more: The VA said Monday that
it will add heart disease, Parkinson's disease
and certain types of leukemia to the list of
conditions that might be connected to Agent
Orange. The agency estimates that the new
rules, which will go into effect in two
months unless Congress intervenes, will
cost $42 billion over the next 10 years.
Lawmakers and federal officials who'
have reservations about the spending are
loath to criticize a program that helps ser-
vicemen. They have largely ignored a 2008
report in which a group of scientists said the
decision to grant benefits to so many on
such little evidence was "quite extreme."
"There needs to be a discussion about the
costs, about how to avoid false positives
while also trying to be sure the system bends
over backwards to be fair to the veterans,"
said Jonathan M. Samet, a public health
expert who led that study and now serves as
director of the Institute for Global Health at
the University of Southern California.
The VA uses a complex formula when
awarding benefits and does not track how
much is spent for a specific ailment, but AP
calculations based on the records suggest
that Vietnam veterans with diabetes should
receive at least $850 million each year. That
does not include the hefty costs of retroac-
tive payments or additional costs for health
care. The agency spends $34 billion a year
on disability benefits for all wars.
Dr. Victoria Anne Cassano, director of
radiation and physical exposures at the
Veterans Health Administration, part of the
VA, pointed to the wording of the 1991 fed-
eral law on Agent Orange that said officials
should find a positive link to diseases "if the
credible evidence for the association is
equal to or outweighs the credible evidence
against the association."
It's a low bar. But Cassano said the law
requires the VA to act without consideration
of cost. She also said it is the best way to
ensure that deserving veterans don't get lost
in the shuffle.
"Does it make you take a deep breath?
Does it give you pause? Yes," she said. "But
you still do what you think is the right thing
Agent Orange was a dioxin-laden defo-
liant that was sprayed over jungles to strip
the Viet Cong of cover. American forces
often got a soaking. too. and Agent Orange
was later conclusively linked to several hor-
rific health ailments, including cancers. So
Congress and the VA set up a system to
automatically award benefits to veterans
who needed only to prove that they were in
Vietnam at any time during a 13-year period
and later got one of the illnesses connected
to Agent Orange. But the VA, interpreting
that 1991 law and studies that indicated
potential associations, has over time added
ailments that have no strong scientific link
to Agent Orange. The nonprofit Institute of
Medicine's biennial scientific analysis of
available research, to which the VA looks
for guidance, has repeatedly found only the
possibility of a link between Agent Orange
and diabetes, and that even a chance of a
correlation is outweighed by factors such as
family history, physical inactivity and obesi-
"Whatever the relationship between diox-
in or Agent Orange and diabetes, it's a very
small piece of the puzzle," said Dr. David
Tollerud, an environmental health professor
at the University of Louisville. He led an
Institute of Medicine committee that first
reported in 2000 on a possible link between
diabetes and Agent Orange.
Tollerud's committee concluded that evi-
dence was limited and that chance or other
factors could not be ruled out. Yet the VA in
2001 put diabetes on the list of ailments that
get automatic approval for benefits.
One large study released since then, cost-
ing $143 million and published in 2005 after
25 years of research, surveyed the airmen
responsible for loading and dumping Agent
Orange during Operation Ranch Hand, as
the spraying missions were called. The final
round of testing actually showed the inci-
dence of diabetes among those participants
was slightly lower than among pilots who
did not take part 18.2 percent versus 19.3
Some 23 percent of Americans 60 and
older have diabetes, according to the
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
"It's nothing more than a bunch of BS,"
said Jack Spey, who flew hundreds of Ranch
Hand missions during more than three years
in Southeast Asia.
Spey, who lives in Hurricane, Utah, and
organizes a Ranch Hands reunion every
year, said cockpits were constantly covered
in Agent Orange. Leaking nozzles dripped
on workers who walked under the wings.
Punctuated lines would spray solution on
pilots as they flew. In a bit of machismo,
some like Spey said they took swigs of.
Agent Orange to prove they could handle it.
Spey said he is not drawing any VA ben-
efits and believes veterans face little more
than the ailments of age.
While Spey said policymakers have gone
too far in granting benefits, Navy veteran
Jonathan Haas believes they have not gone
far enough. He petitioned the VA for years
for recognition of a diabetes link to Agent
Orange, saying he saw large clouds of
chemicals drift over the waters off Vietnam
and engulf his ship. He unsuccessfully chal-
lenged the VA rule that provided automatic
compensation for diabetes only for those
who set foot in Vietnam or worked on the
country's inland waterways.
The VA eventually granted him 100 per-
cent disability he is now drawing
$36,000 a year, according to VA records -
in part for diabetes after medical records
from his service indicated that his condition
had developed before he left the military.
Other Navy veterans, he said, are not as
Earl batters Caribbean, threatens U.S. East Coast OBITUARIES
BY MIKE MELIA
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico Hurricane Earl
battered tiny islands across the northeastern
Caribbean with heavy rain and roof-ripping
winds Monday, rapidly intensifying into a
major Category 4 storm on a path projected to
menace the United States.
Already dangerous with sustained winds of
135 mph (215 kph), Earl is expected to gain
more strength before potentially .brushing the
U.S. East Coast this week and bringing deadly
The U.S. National Hurricane Center in
-Miami warned coastal residents from North
Carolina to Maine to watch the storm closely.
"Any small shift in the track. could dramati-
cally alter whether it makes landfall or whether
it remains over the open ocean," said Wallace
Hogsett, a meteorologist at the center. "I can't
urge enough to just stay tuned."
In the Caribbean, Earl caused flooding in
low-lying areas and damaged homes on islands
including Antigua and Barbuda, Anguilla and
St. Maarten. Several countries and territories
reported power outages. Cruise .ships were
diverted and flights canceled across the region.
"We are getting a battering with wind and
rain," said Martin Gussie, a police officer in
Anguilla. Several utility poles were down and a
couple of roofs had blown away, and it was still
too dangerous to go out and assess the full,
extent of damage, he said.
The storm's center passed just north of the
British Virgin Islands on Monday afternoon. It
was gradually moving away from the Caribbean
and was forecast to approach the U.S. Mid-
Atlantic region around Thursday, before curv-
ing back out to sea, potentially swiping New
England or far-eastern Canada.
The Hurricane Center said it was too early to
say what effect Earl would have in the U.S., but
warned it could at least kick up dangerous rip
currents; A surfer died in Florida and a
Maryland swimmer has been missing since
Saturday in waves spawned by former
Hurricane Danielle, which weakened to a trop-
ical storm Monday far out in the north Atlantic.
Craig Fugate, administrator of the Federal
Emergency Management Agency, said Earl's
approach ought to serve as a reminder for
Atlantic coastal states to update,their evacua-
"It wouldn't take much to have the storm
come ashore somewhere on the coast," Fugate
said. "The message is for everyone to pay atten-
Close on Earl's heels, Tropical Storm Fiona
formed Monday afternoon in the open Atlantic.
Luis Colon uses an umbrella to shield himself from rain and wind caused by the approaching
Hurricane Earl in San Juan, Puerto Rico, Monday. AP Photo/Andres Leighton
The storm, with maximum winds of 40 mph (64
kph), was projected to pass just north of the
Leeward Islands by Wednesday and stay farther
out in the Atlantic than Earl's northward path.
Fiona wasn't expected to reach hurricane
strength over the next several days.
The rapid development of Earl, which only
became a hurricane Sunday, took some
islanders and tourists by surprise.
Wind was already rattling the walls of Lila
Elly Ali's wooden house in Anegada, the north-
ernmost of the British Virgin Islands, when she
and her son went out to nail the, doors shut
"They say the eye of the storm is supposed to
come close to us, so we've just got to pray.
Everyone here is keeping in touch, listening-to
the radio," the 58-year-old said by phone from
tha island of 280 people.
At El Conquistador Resort in Fajardo, Puerto
Rico, people lined up at the reception desk, the
lights occasionally flickering, to check out and
head to the airport. There, more delays awaited.
John and Linda Helton of Boulder, Colorado,
opted to ride out the storm. The couple, cele-
brating their 41st wedding anniversary, finished
a cruise Sunday and planned to spend three
days in Puerto Rico.
"There was a huge line of people checking
,out as we were coming in, and I thought it was
just that summer vacation must be over," said
John Helton, a real estate appraiser. "But we
paid for the room, so we might as well stick it
"I don't think we could get a flight even if we
wanted to leave," Linda Helton added.
There were no reports so far of major damage
In St. Maarten, sand and debris littered the
streets, and winds knocked down trees and elec-
tricity poles and damaged roofs. But police
spokesman Ricardo Henson said there was no
extensive damage to property.
Alisha Daya, a 24-year-old tourist from
Milwaukee, wore earplugs but still had trouble
sleeping overnight because of the wind and
crashing waves at the Oyster Bay Beach Resort.
"It was loud because we were right on the
ocean," Daya said, adding that the storm
delayed their planned departure Monday but the
worst seemed to be over.
In Antigua, at least one home was destroyed
but there were no reports of serious injuries.
Governor General Dame Louise Agnetha Lake-
Tack declared Monday a public holiday to keep
islanders off the road and give them a chance to
Jeremy Collymoore, head of the Barbados-
based Caribbean Disaster Emergency Response
Agency, said islands such as Antigua and
Anguilla appeared to have been spared worse
damage because they were raked by the sys-
tem's northwestern quadrant the most for-
Thefts Continued From Page 1A
But Nolen said his team will replacement sleds, and said sup- very best in spite of this," he said. year's players will be back on the
"make do" and prepare as best it porters of the middle school can The team was undefeated last field this season.
can in the absence of the equip- expect his players to meet this year, but many key players have Anyone with information in the
ment. unexpected challenge. now moved on to high school. theft is asked to call middle school
He praised Principal Gayle "We're a really young team this Only one offensive and one defen- resource officer Brian Mitchell at
Westbrook for immediately year, and this has set us back a lit- sive starter return to the Bullpup 482-9609, or speak with local law
authorizing the purchase of tie, but we're OK. We'll do our roster. In all, only seven of last enforcement officers.
M other Continued From Page 1A
tried trays, just a variety of things," of McElroy's children attend. and a church from Panama City Rivertown also offered storage
Reed said. McElroy and her children are subsequently stepped in to help for the family's belongings.
McElroy herself showed up to still staying a at a local hotel, pay for some nights nights. "It's been a blessing to see how
help in the store than morning. where the American Red Cross ini- Two Alabama pastors, who are people really care," McElroy said.
The Monday evening shift was tially gave them a few days lodg- also brothers, have each involved She said she hopes to move her
also expected to draw volunteers ing. their congregations in a clothing family back into the house by early
from Malone School, which some The Rahal-Miller car dealership and food drive for the'family. 2011 after repairs are completed.
B turned Continued From Page 1A
Authorities also learned that a
child and two more adults were in
the house when the explosion
The youngster was later located
at a home near Alford, and has been
turned over to the Department of
Children and Families. The child
was also taken to Jackson Hospital
for an evaluation.
The woman who had allegedly
been in the house, Angela Renee
Locke, and the other named adult,
Anthony William Neel, were found
in a field near the residence. The
Florida Highway Patrol assisting
Jackson County authorities in the
search for Neel and Locke.
Neel had burns on his arms and
face, but refused medical care,
authorities said. Locke had out-
standing warrants for her arrest on
worthless check charges. She was
placed in the Jackson County jail
after being found, according to the
press release. The Jackson County
Drug Task Force had been sum-
moned to the scene of the explosion
on suspicion that a methampheta-
mine lab had caused it.
A search of the residence
"revealed several items that are
commonly used to manufacture
methamphetamine," according to
the press release.
The Jackson County Drug Task
Force is the combined efforts of the
Marianna, Cottondale and
Graceville police departments,
Florida Department of Law
Enforcement, and the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office, including
the Proactive Criminal Enforcement
Unit, or PACE.
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
Mrs. Mary Garrish
Thorne, 70, of St. Louis,
formerly of Marianna,
passed away on Wednes-
day, Aug. 25, 2010, in the
St. Anthohy's Medical Cen-
ter in St. Louis.
She was born May 27,
1940 in Panama City, and
lived most of her life in
Jackson County. Mrs.
Thorne was a member of
the Holiness church. She
was a devoted mother,
grandmother and home-
maker whose love for her
children and grandchildren
shined through her.
Mrs. Thome was preced-
ed in death by her parents,
John David Ayers and Mary
Estelle Callaway; her hus-
band, Jimmy Garrish; her
son, Douglas Garrish; a
daughter, Tammy Garrish;
a brother, Tim Ayers; a
Cassatt; and two brothers-
in-law, Lynnwood Burch
and Greg Burkett.
She is survived by one
son, Kenneth Butler and
his wife Jenifer Turner; four
daughters, Kathy Garrish
and her husband Ronnie
Cassett, of Cottondale, Ju-
dy Stirts and her husband
Mike, of Ironton, Mo., Pam
Selbe and her husband
Bobby Redmon, of
Cottondale, and Vickie
Butler; 13 grandchildren,
Jason Garrish, Scott
Cassatt, Mindy Garrish,
Candace Garrish, Rita
Selbe, Sheila Garrish, Tyler
Garrish, Dylan Cassatt,
Makayla Monday, Hunter
Monday, Caleb Butler, Ava
Butler and Mikie Stirts;
Mackinze Garrish, Jeremy
Cassatt, Haley Garrish and
Javon Garrish; three broth-
ers, Donald Ayers of Foun-
tain, Homer Ayers and his
wife Nancy, of Bristol, and
Dale Ayers of Fountain;
three sisters, Linda Sue
Burch of Marianna, Rose
Burg and her husband
Henry, of Altha, and Juani-
ta Burkett of Fountain; a
host of nieces and neph-
ews; and her companion of
17 years who she dearly
loved, Calvin Pfeifer of Mis-
The funeral service for
Mrs. Thorne will be at 10
a.m. Wednesday, Sept. 1, in
the Marianna Chapel Fu-
neral Home, with Sister
Barbara Meredith officiat-
ing. Interment will follow
in the Hickory Level Ceme-
There will be a time of re-
membrance Tuesday, Aug.
31, from 6 to 8 p.m. in the
Marianna Chapel Funeral
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
Jackson Countv Floridan Tuesday, August 31, 2010 -5A
6A Tuesday, August 31, 2010 Jackson County Floridan
Alaska troopers standoff continues at Hoonah
BY RACHEL D'ORO
A JCi *';*;- .P;i-~ IVX rrrK
ANCHORAGE. Alaska A
standoff between authorities and
a man suspected of ambushing
and killing two police officers
continued Monday in a small vil-
lage in southeast Alaska.
Alaska State Troopers weren't
releasing any more information
about the incident in Hoonah,
located on an island about 40
miles west of Juneau. agency
spokeswoman Megan Peters
said. Only essential personnel,
including a SWAT team and
dozens of other law enforcement
officials, have been taken to
"'We're not discussing anything
that's going on on scene," Peters
said. "We want a peaceful resolu-
Hoonah police officers Tony
Wallace and Matt Tokuoka died
after the shooting late Saturday,
said Bob Prunella, acting city
"We believe they were
ambushed by the individual,"
The suspect, John Marvin Jr.,
45, barricaded himself in his
home and Alaska State Troopers
and other law enforcement agen-
cies and maintained their posi-
This combo made from undated photos provided by the Hoonah
Police Dept. shows officer Tony Wallace, left, and officer Matt
Tokuoka. Bob Prunella, acting city administrator for the village of
Hoonah, says the officers died after a shooting late Saturday. -
AP Photo/Hoonah Police Deparment
tions through the night into
Monday, authorities said.
Troopers were urging residents in
the shoreline community of about
800 to stay away from the area.
It was unclear what led to the
Tokuoka left the home of his
father-in-law, George Martin, just
before the shooting. The 39-year-
old officer was off-duty and had
spent the evening there before
leaving with his wife and two
children. Martin said.
Soon after they left, Martin
heard two shots, Wallace was
knocked down, and Tokuoka told
his wife and children to get away
and then he was shot as well,
"I imagine he was trying to
administer help to this other offi-
cer when he got hit," Martin said.
Wallace was on-duty at the
time of the shooting. It was
unclear why he was in the area.
Wallace. 32. died during surgery
in Juneau and Tokuoka died at a
clinic in the Native village.
according to Martin.
"The whole town's in shock,"
he said. "I've been getting calls
all day. It's a bad situation."
Martin said his home is just a
block and a half from Marvin's.
He didn't know why the officers
were ambushed but said police
have had run-ins with Marvin in
the past. He said Marvin lives
Alaska State Troopers were
leading a multi-agency response.
and Peters said a warrant was
issued for Marvin's arrest. The
Coast Guard transported the
Juneau Police Department's
SWAT team to the village, Peters
Prunella said the deaths leave
the Tlingit community with just
two full-time officers the
police chief and a trainee. He said
the southeast Alaska town of
Wrangell sent some officers to
help out as needed.
Wallace was originally from
Ohio and one of the few hard-of-
hearing officers in the nation,
according to officials at
Rochester Institute of
Technology in upstate New York,
where he attended the National
Technical Institute for the Deaf.
Donate your pE
0 0 0 .
Dead soldiers' parents sue insurer over benefits
BY STEPHANIE REITZ
ASSOCxIArED PRESS WRITER
The parents of six
deceased U.S. soldiers are
suing Prudential Financial,
saying it paid paltry interest
on military life insurance
benefits while keeping more
generous interest earnings
for itself. Five plaintiffs
joined the original plaintiff
Monday in the lawsuit,
which was filed in July in
U.S. District Court in
Springfield, Mass. It accuses
Prudential of profiting from
the dead soldiers' policies
with bookkeeping maneu-
vers and misrepresenting the
way the beneficiaries could
collect lump-sum payouts.
Their attorneys are seek-
ing class-action status.
If granted, it could affect
tens of thousands of benefi-
ciaries who received pay-
ments under group life
insurance policies for mili-
tary members and veterans
created by Congress and
administered by Prudential.
A spokesman for the
Newark, N.J.-based finan-
cial giant said Monday that
while company officials
cannot address the pending
litigation, they strongly
,defend their handling of the
money as responsible and
deferential to the beneficiar-
ies' grief and needs.
The debate centers on
Prudential's use of what it
calls Alliance Accounts.
The accounts are similar to
checking accounts and come
with a booklet of drafts.
Beneficiaries can write
drafts to themselves up to
the payout's full amount, an
option they can pick in lieu
of 36 equal monthly install-
ments. Interest paid to bene-
ficiaries who parked their
money in Alliance Accounts
in the last several years has
ranged from 0.5 to 1.5 per-
cent, according to the law-
suit. But the plaintiffs say
the checks are equivalent to
an IOU, and that the money
doesn't actually sit in those
accounts as of the time of
the soldier's death.
They allege Prudential
holds the money in its $200
billion general account and
earns 5 to 6 percent interest;
moves it into an Alliance
Account only when the ben-
eficiary requests it; pays out
at the lower interest rate;
then keeps the difference.
Patsy Sapp, Tim Sapp,
Licensed Agent Broker/Owner,
Licensed Agent Realtor
Tim Cell (850) 209-3595
Office (850) 526-5260
Fax (850) 526-5264
MLS 4257 Lafayette St. IS
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\Os' Downtown Marianna o
He also was a wrestler and was
inducted into the university's
Athletic Hall of Fame in 2008.
He first joined the Hoonah
police force in 2006. left after
seven months and then rejoined
in 2008. He served as the small
department's evidence officer,
and was recently designated as a
breath-test maintenance techni-
According to the law enforce-
ment networking website
www.usacops.com. Tokuoka was
a former Marine Corps staff ser-
geant who served in special oper-
ations. The Hawaii native had
been with the department since
* Going on *
Crossword ....... 2B
Classifieds .... 3-5B
A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER
Sikes spends summer on the road Sneads
BY SHELIA MADER
While many players and athletes take a
break from their chosen sport during the off-
season, there are a vast number of baseball
players who can't seem to get enough of
America's favorite pastime.
Such is the case with Malone Tiger
Jonathan Sikes, who spent the last three
months improving his skills. His efforts did
not go unnoticed. In early June, the 15-year
old Sikes joined the 16U team of the
Wiregrass Colts. The Wiregrass Colts manage
ten teams all the way to 19U.
Sikes was asked to move up to the 17U
team shortly into the summer, and before long
he had worked his way to the 19U team. His
hard work paid off with a trip to the AAU
National tournament in Cocoa Beach in
August. Sikes' role with the Colts has includ-
ed pitching, outfield and infield. Sikes was
also used in the role of pinch runner due to his
"Jonathan is a great kid with a lot of talent,
Colts 19U coach Jake Kirkland said. "He's
willing to do whatever's asked of him for the
team. He has a lot of potential and we hope to
have him around for the next few years.
"We saw enough talent in him to move him
up, and he did well at the 19U level."
The 19U Colts finished fourth in the nation
in the AAU tournament.
Sikes had no complaints about what he did
with his summer break.
"It was great, playing with the older guys at
that level of competition was awesome," he
said. "I knew I'd have to earn my way being
the youngest on the team but it was worth it.
I wouldn't trade the experiences I had this
summer for anything. Now, I'm ready for
high school ball and hopefully I will be as
successful as my cousin, Justin (Bryan). He
started out playing travel ball with the Colts
and is now in his junior year playing college
ball. Maybe it'll happen for me like that. I
believe in Coach (Max) Harkrider and can't
wait to take the field for him."
Sikes is a freshman at Malone High School,
and is the son of Chris and Tracy Sikes.
Jonathan Sikes, seen here in action with the Wiregrass Colts this summer, started the sum-
mer playing for the 16U team. By the time the summer was over, the 15-year-old Malone
freshman was playing at the 19U level. -Contributed photo
Brantley era begins for Florida Gators
BY MARK LONG
AP SPORTS WRITER
expect Florida quarterback John
Brantley to take a victory lap.
Don't expect him to scream in
the huddle, run up and down the
sideline or lower a shoulder into
defenders. Don't expect him to
wear bible verses under his eyes,
go on mission trips or make any
promises. Don't expect him to be
Florida's short-yardage specialist
or the team's emotional leader.
Don't expect him to be Tim
"I'm just a regular dude from
Ocala," Brantley said.
A laid-back guy with 'a south-
ern drawl and a haircut straight
from the pages of a teen maga-
zines, Brantley will make his first
career start Saturday when the
fourth-ranked Gators open the
season against Miami (Ohio). His
goal is to "keep this ball rolling."
He also wants to be himself,
which is nothing like Tebow.
That might help him emerge
from Tebow's long and illustrious
"Waited three years, so I'm
very excited for this one moment
to come," Brantley said Monday.
"I'm just going to try to go out
there and play my own game. ...
Just be myself. I don't have to be
anyone I'm not. That's what I'm
going to do. I'm going to go out
there and play my own game."
Florida coach Urban Meyer
applauded Brantley's approach.
Meyer even sent a text to
Brantley's father the other day
that read, "Enjoy the ride. Your
Ho hum. It's
S No. 1 Tide
BY JOHN ZENOR
AP SPORTS WRITER
Florida quarterback John Brantley checks the scoreboard during the Orange and Blue spring football
game in Gainesville this past April. His goal is to "keep this ball rolling." He also wants to be him-
self, which is nothing like Tebow. -AP Photo/Phil Sandlin
son is growing up to be a man."
"I hope I get that same text
someday from someone because
that's really cool," Meyer said.
"What he's done here in the last
year is exactly what we needed to
have happen. He's growing up.
He's the leader of this team, and
he's Johnny Brantley. That's
good enough for us."
Brantley, a 6-foot-3 junior,
spent three years waiting for this
opportunity. He came to Florida a
year after Tebow, knowing he
might have to sit behind the bulky
left-hander. He certainly could
have transferred and might even
have become a star elsewhere.
Florida State beginning a new life after Bowden
Florida State head coach Jimbo Fisher gives
instructions from the field during a spring
NCAA college football game in Tallahassee.
-AP Photo/Steve Cannon, File
BY BILL KACZOR AND BRENT KALLESTAD
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS
TALLAHASSEE Life after Bobby
Bowden for Florida State's players has meant
getting lessons in positive thinking as well as
eating more beans and greens and less fried
chicken and fast-food burgers
For Jimbo Fisher, who succeed the now-
retired Hall of Fame coach at Florida State,
it's finally getting a chance to do things his
way after three years as Bowden' offensive
During the last two, Fisher also held the
newly invented and uncomfortable title of
For Florida State's boosters and fans it's
given them hope, if not expectation, that a
younger coach with a more up-to-date
approach can duplicate what's happened just
down the road in Gainesville.
That's where Urban Meyer, an energetic
and relatively youthful coach restored
national championship luster to the Florida
Gators, the Seminoles' bitter rivals.
"I think we'll do significantly better this
year," said Jim Smith. former chairman of
Florida State's Board of Trustees. "In a year
or two we'll be back in the hunt."
Smith, who last fall successfully pushed for
Bowden to retire a year sooner than he'd
planned, is encouraged by a highly touted
freshman class and several promising early
verbal commitments for next year.
He's also excited about a high-powered
offense that returns most of its starters,
including senior star quarterback Christian
Ponder. Most of all, though, Smith's encour-
aged by Fisher himself.
"It's all about coaching," said Smith, a for-
mer Florida attorney general and secretary of
For all of Bowden's success two nation-
al championships, 14 straight top five finish-
es and 377 career victories many Florida
State loyalists thought he'd lost his touch.
Fisher has a long history with the Bowden
family that includes playing and coaching for
and with Bobby's sons.
He says he plans to maintain the traditions
and values the elder Bowden established dur-
inig 34 seasons at Florida State. But he's
equally clear that he's his own man.
"He was my hero, but we have to move for-
ward," Fisher said. "I have to control what we
TUSCALOOSA, Ala. Nick
Saban didn't so much as raise his
voice. The trademark scowl never
made even a cameo appearance.
Sure seems like No. 1
Alabama's top ranking and ele-
phant-sized expectations are
becoming the status quo around
here, judging by Monday's rather
tame first game-week news con-
The players dismissed the
defending national champions'
top preseason billing going into
Saturday night's opener against
San Jose State.
Saban didn't rail against the
dangers of complacency. Instead,
he praised the "great camps" of
stars such as receiver Julio Jones,
left tackle James Carpenter and
running backs Mark Ingram and
Trent Richardson. And the "very
good" ones of linebacker Dont'a
Hightower and safety Mark
"A lot of the players that have
been there show no signs of not
paying attention to detail, not
working to improve," Saban said.
"I think the bigger concern is the
maturity of the guys who haven't
had the responsibility to this
point, how they're going to
respond to it. I'm sure that there
will be a maturing process that
goes with their first game. How
much they learn and grow from it
is probably going to determine
how quickly we can improve."
Well, sure. But how about all
the pressure, the hype, that comes
with being No. 1 even if it is
"We don't pay attention to
that," said Ingram, the Heisman
Trophy winner. "No. 1 doesn't
mean anything, because every-
body's 0-0. If you win games,
you're going to be successful.
You know? No. 1 really doesn't
mean anything around here. We
just focus on every single week,
preparing the right way, getting
our gameplan together."
Sounds kind of humdrum.
BY SHELIA MADER
The Sneads Lady Pirates vol-
leyball team traveled to
Tallahassee Saturday to partici-
pate in a pair of matches at Leon
High School. The Lady Pirates
fell in the first match, in three
games to McClay, before bounc-
ing back to beat Munroe in three
The Lady Pirates came out
sluggish in the first match, before
returning to form for the second
match against Munroe.
"We didn't play well at all in
the first game, we were at Leon
High School and were kind of
star-struck," coach Sheila Roberts
said. "We picked it up a little in
the second game of the match
Kara Alford led the Lady
Pirates against McClay with nine
kills, followed by Jordan Jackson
with seven kills. Jackson also
added seven digs on the night.
Brandy Strickland, Alford and
Becca .Aaron all had one ace
each, with Aaron leading with 13
assists on the night. Unusually for
the Lady Pirates, they committed
seven service errors against
In the second match, the Lady
Pirates returned to their level of
play and took the win in three
sets. Jackson led Sneads against
Munroe with 12 kills, followed
by Alford with nine kills. Jackson
added two blocks on the night.
Alyssa Edwards recorded seven
kills and had nine ace serves.
Emily Jones had six aces, with
Jones and Alford both picking up
six digs. Yonna Bell had four kills
Roberts was pleased with her
See SNEADS, Page 6B >
PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
I HAVE A NEWI
DO TI1IS! DO THAT!
IHI ME? 60 HERE!
60 THERE! WHY ME?
,--. C .
BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
IF YOU'D MOVE A W JM'
LITTLE BIT, I COULD ME?
5EE THE TV...
BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE
THERE YOU GO,
YOU DON'T USUALLY
SEE "CATCH AND
RELEASE" IN THE
S~0 ~LPooP- How
o HAPPY HE IS
SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI
FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES
ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON
YOU REALLY SHOUt&T a I'M HAPPY .
A TOUCH-5CRE.6 PHWot!.' WITH MYOCD OUE..
ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
ALLEY ARE Y-'u --DON T ORI '1i IT5ANIRA, 1A;LF.,E O
OOP A. .H E UPAT. JUI DIDT CRACK u UEAD. -
AND I uL E ., uFFEDI TILE i ,' EN EN P IHE
6008 DA ," n I
BRING .'"'' "
BORDER \ "
ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
1 .i 'T .S CU NNY, W-zER I 9CT .' G6CD GONG HOW ON EARTH COULD YOU A' ZE" YOU SHOULD SEE ]
-" A'EC"C.EN THE OTHER SIDE cr "rE L, "ATTAKES < RETAPPED? SURELY YOU COULD ,TIHE ALLt, l'Y TWICEAS
J'a,. AND NEARLY GOT CAFTUEE.,' I O0ME "TAt.ENT" I ] JE .JUS CLIMBED OVR OR .y' TALL AS ANY MAN AND GOE6
< ,- S_ -'LEMMIAN SOLDIERS! ALN'-.' .1. uED AOUND THE WALL' AS FARBAS THE EYE CAN SEE
-. --- ,r '- I---N-B O'---H "-.,,,EC1ON, '
Cow & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES
HELLO BILLY I'VE I'M GONNA RAISE MY
BS DECIDED I'M GOING TO STATUS ON THE SOCIAL
S BE COOL THIS YEAR. LADDER. THEREFORE,
I CAN'T POSSIBLY BE
HUH? SEEN RIDING THE BUS.
KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT
ON YOUR UNICORN
S BIG WHEEL?
IrS A PEGASUS. UNICORNS
HAVE HORNS, PEGASUS
HAVE...OH, FORGET IT!
HERMAN BY JIM UNGER
8-31 tLauor'kStSIonA ln'ernabon Incglest byUcSlrcn 2-3
"I took it to the wrong apartment."
ACROSS 46 Model's
1 St. Louis 48 Grits
landmark 50 Hydro-
5 MPG carbon
8 Change 51 Not even
12 Thick mud twice
13 MLK title 52 Got up
14 McClurg or 57 Look curi-
15 Auto part 58 Holman of
17 Pro-(in basketball
proportion) 59 Tater
18 Shriek 60 Dangerous
19 London and March date
Hong Kong 61 Mdse.
21 Wails 62 Slips up
power 1 Lb. or tsp.
26 Runway 2 Estuary
surface 3 Dernier -
30 Cafe au 4 Hayes or
32 Brash bird Reddy
33 Pub pints 5 Viking name
37 Eggplant 6 Sparkle
color 7 With, to
38 Rand Maurice
of fiction 8 Straight up
39 Delayed 9 Robin of
40 Go over balladry
again 10 Ceremonies
43 Campground 11 Votes in
44 Operator's 16 Genuine
Answer to Previous Puzzle
LU NG VI IR AIHIA
AISIEA ENYA LAIG
B;E!AVERDAM G NU
DREGS NE WAGE
AIM ASS ELlA1
Y UIKIS DRIP
PUREED ANA IS
ER G TOPSECRET
RTE SLAP HOME
USS TDS ENIDI
21 Edible sea-
22 Hairy twin
28 Martha of
29 Chatty pet
31 Small dogs
36 Ticket info
41 Long time
42 Cool and
44 Dazed, with
45 Philbin or
47 Vee makers
50 Diner sign
53 Handful of
54 PBS kin
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
8-31 @2010 by UFS, Inc.
'by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: D equals M
J KV'F M K ZCKRVJ HZTAVM F)tB
SKCIJ KSBH TKR Z IAOAVM. FXB
SKCIJ KSBH TKR VKFXAVM AF SZH
X BCB UACHF. DZCL FSZAV
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "In the end, I'll put my good acts up against anybody
in this country. Anybody." George Steinbrenner
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 8-31 '
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
Although Lady Luck might play a
constructive role in your affairs,
both financially and personally,
she may not extend her favors
onto others who are involved.
Enjoy your good fortune.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
You are likely to handle any and
all major issues adroitly, while
petty or frivolous ones may have
you scurrying for the aspirin bot-
tle. Go figure.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- Stay in contact with your
major sources, and keep your
eyes open for any hidden finan-
cial opportunities not readily dis-
cernible. Something big is stir-
ring behind the scenes.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) It could be one of those
times when it is likely to be easi-
er to please outsiders than it will
be to placate those who are near
and dear to you. Do what you
can, and don't look back.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Large opportunities could
come in small packages where
work or career is concerned. Take
advantage of any chances you
get to better yourself, regardless
of the size.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- You can get along with most
anyone, so it usually doesn't mat-
ter with whom you socialize.
However, avoid someone you
suspect is using you merely to
get to someone else.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Durability and quality of mer-
chandise should take precedence
over price or fads when it comes
to making a major purchase,
such as furniture qr expensive
clothes. Take your time, and shop
ARIES (March 21-April 19)-
Although you are likely to be the
recipient of some good news,
you might not fully appreciate it if
you've been feeling that every-
thing is going against you. Don't
let negativity deflate good tidings.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -
You can reverse any losing
proposition in which you have
found yourself involved. In fact,
Dame Fortune has something
good in mind for you.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Focus only on your hopes and
good expectations, and put all
negativity out of your mind,
because things will have a way of
working out well. Remember,
when one door closes, another is
CANCER (June, 21-July 22)-
It's inconsequential if someone
doesn't believe in you, as long as
you believe in yourself. You
should let the sum total of all
your achievements validate your
worth and your abilities.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) If
you have any important dealings
with someone new, try to make a
friend of him or her first before
proceeding onto business. Once
both of you are at ease, your
negotiations will go more
Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.
Don't write him off
Dear Annie: My good friend "Kathy" has
an 8-year-old son, as do I. "Brian" is extreme-
ly smart, but has a sailor's vocabulary. He also
threatens other kids and says he will beat them
up. Sometimes, Brian encourages other kids to
hit him. Over the years, he's been in trouble
numerous times, but Kathy blames the school,
saying Brian is too smart to sit still and acts up
because he's bored.
She's right that Brian can easily
do the work. However, last week I
had to tell Brian that he couldn't
play with my son anymore
because of his nasty tongue and
the threats he made at a reli- it1
gious program they both attend.
Brian's response was one of con-
fusion. He asked, "Why? What .,;?
did I do?" I was shocked that he
had repressed his behavior so well that he
did not even acknowledge that his poor
choices may have negative repercussions.
I informed him that he had a problem
using language correctly. At that point, my
son jumped in and gave Brian some rules for
avoiding trouble, reinforced with an ultimatum
that he wouldn't play with him anymore if he
When I returned Brian to his stepdad, the
man was shocked by what I told him and
expressed uncertainty of what to do when
school starts. I am sad because Kathy is my
friend, but I can't have my son around a boy
who clearly has no idea how to behave proper-
ly. I've always wanted to help Brian, but isn't it
Jesse Stuart, who penned many short stories about Southern
Appalachia, said, "Write something to suit yourself and many
people will like it; write something to suit everybody and scarce-
ly anyone wilkcare for it."
In bridge deals, declarer must :uii rT:;it 3:, to which suit to
play on after first gaining the lead. And in this deal it is impor-
tant. South is in six no-trump. West leads the heart 10. Should
declarer play on spades, or on diamonds?
After South opened one no-trump, showing 15-17 points,
North expected six no-trump to make. Since it was just possible
that the defenders could take the first two tricks in spades, North
used the Gerber convention to learn that his partner had both
missing aces. Note, though, that if South had shown one ace
and no king, North would have been none the wiser. But he suit-
ed himself and felt more comfortable when South admitted to
South has 11 top tricks: two spades, four hearts, two dia-
monds and three clubs. Should he try to get a third diamond
winner or a third spade winner while losing at most one trick in
the process? How should he play each suit?.
In diamonds, the best play for three tricks without losing two
is to lead low to dummy's 10. This wins whenever the suit is 3-
3 or West has both the queen and jack. The total chance is just
over 52 percent. In spades, cash the ace, cross to dummy in
another suit, and lead a low spade toward the nine. The chances
here are much better nearly 72 percent.
time to write off this friendship because it
could hurt my son? Price of Friendship
Dear Price: We don't believe Brian is
repressing his behavior. We think he doesn't
realize how inappropriate he is. And since he
encourages other kids to hit him, there may be
more going on. It doesn't help that his mother
blames the school, giving Brian the impression
that he isn't responsible for controlling himself.
Please don't write him off. Your son sounds
quite capable of being a good influ-
ence, as are you. Suggest to Brian's
parents that they get an evaluation
from his doctor.
1 \Dear Annie: I'm 21 years old.
It's been four years since my little
-- son passed away, and I'm still
depressed. I miss him very much.
No one quite gets how I feel, and
it hurts. My depression is affect-
ing my relationship with my
boyfriend. I've tried my best to
get help, but I'm not any better. I work on
being happy on the outside, but inside, I'm
always crying. I pray every day that everything
will get better. What should I do? Missing
My Son in Hawaii
Dear Hawaii: The death of a child is devas-
tating. You could benefit from speaking to oth-
ers who have suffered such a terrible loss.
Please contact the Compassionate Friends
(compassionatefriends.org) at 1-877-969-
0010, and get some help.
COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM
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Opening lead: V 10
2B Tu,,dy, August 31, 2010 Jackson County Horidan
Jackson County Floridan Tuesday, August 31, 2010-3 B
BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557
BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
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such advertisement Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.
For deadlies altolfeS o iitwwjflria.co0
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MUST BE ABLE TO TAKE A DRUG TEST
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barng collar last We have Peas, APPLICANTS MUST ALSO BE ABLE TO
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seen on Whispering Butter Beans, WORK WEEKENDS AND HOLIDAYS.
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Tuesday. Augu'l 31 2010
TiE .SUDKIDO GAmE WITH 9 KICK"!-
HOW TO PLAY
Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing
numbers so that each column, row and
3x3 box contains the digits 1 9 only once
There is only one correct solubon
for each puzzle.
GET MORE WASABI
ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
Heavy Equipment Operator
Electrician Journeyman / Millright
Mechanic *Industrial Machinery Operation
Employees needed with the ability to perform well under
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Knowledge of: hydraulic systems, PLC electrical controls and
components, metal fabrication, stick welding, motors, chain
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Will train to operate, diagnose problems, and maintain many
different production machines. Schedule for more than 40 hours
weekly and have basic personal tools. Seeking energetic team
players to assist in reaching production goals.
DRUG FREE WORKPLACE
MLS and 6-9 yrs progressively responsible exp. in public library
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Must have valid FL drivers license prior to employment.
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EMT, FF cert. preferred, certified in CPR. Must have valid
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trades, landscaping, recreation or maintenance work. Must
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Starting Salary: $18,074
HS grad with 1-2 yrs of institutional exp in preparing
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drivers license prior to employment.
-Starting Salary: $17,236.00
Submit JCBOCC employ, appl. to:
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4 R Tuesdav. August 31. 2010 Jackson Countv Floridan
realestate Boats Boats toomes^Vs fr4 m | Automobiles ]j Autoilesles Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles
Collectors rare fine
n 113K milesddriven
shR f1S- T9o2h2 at fr m8505396720 OChevy 77 Corvette oge_ Autoati s,
DuplexTriplex 40HP Chrysler motor, Make offer. 8502602625 Che R TopS blk wblk s e ded
$1,500080 334-687- 334-983-1502 or Drive02Ce '8 R Muscle C 454 Chrysler 85 5th Ave,
$ 0 4- 4- 1 omie Chevrolet '02 Extra Clean, Extra 411RE, Eng built by rebuilt transmission. Excellent!
1BR/1B duplex 6863. 695-2161 478-731-0194 y Rambler- Corvette. Garage Low Miles. Loaded, local auto perf. team. looks & runs great, $4100. 334-790-7959
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Jst & last Prudential hul stick steering w/ Center counsel, 225 V8 Gas 460,70,800 SLE Travel Trailer dtion. Custom ex Red 13,700 Available. Estate $1,200. 334-648-3171
Jim Roberts Realty 40hp Mariner motor. Johnsonoumiles, rear camera, 22.5" in total length haust $15,000. Must 334-792-0394 Sale. $14,500 OBO
850-482-4635 Depth finder, electric Joh$4500 in electronics. Onan generator, and UVW of 3844 Ibs. see. 334-798-4346. '08 Im 352-219-7370 Corvette 945K m
1d% anchors trolling mo- Sale $7,000. 334-235- new tires wood Easy to pull. Over- pblue, original ar like
Houses Unfurnished tor. Custom DMI 2995 and ceramic tile sized U-shaped di- CHEVROLET '08 LIKE NEW! Che 79 Impala new condo. $11,500.
Trailer. $3,500. 334- flooring, marble nette that slides out. Corvette convertible, $200 down, $259 per blue ox chevy OBO 334-618-9322 or
693-0307 or 334_798counter top, corner Queen bed. Moving Black, loaded, exc. month. Call Ron Ellis $500. Call Hawk @ 334-596-1790 rd 03' Expedition,
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Ridge $425/mo +1425 01481raveltgi _____4-rae-59733or Eddie Bauer edition,
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dep 850-592-5571 Correct Craft Torino (850)573-1813 $9,900.00 350 Engine. $7500 leather. moon rool,
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dep 850-592-5571 Bowrider w/wake ToyHauler 35'Bumper REDUCED Montana $17,500 Show Cond. Camino.Good cond. Chevy 6 Impk w/al 350 Red. Autvy 81 irrorvett DO '09 Dodge
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CHA+ $300 dep. (850) DYNATRAK 15 ft. 850-547-2808Che 05' Impala tan system, platinum Garage kept $13,500. ry chrome wheels. 6 Automatic, Loaded
352-4222/557-4513 fiberglass boat B
352-4222/557-4513 fib& ASSO 20 er $700 owner 68,200 good condK m 1 e. wires etc. ) $3500 Eye Catcher, selling $8,500 334-790-7959
Austin tylerAs 524$7,500. 850-526-5832 850- 209- 7051 i 2 to buy a boat 12, 500 Ford 06' Focus SES4-
850- 526-3355 Fisher '01 Hawk 18 or 850-209-0202 New condition, Blue dr. Crimson red, au-
"Property Mgmt is Class 2, with 115 Toyota 4WD'95 R exterior, Charcoal in- to, leather sun roof,
our ONLY Business" Mercur outboard Exc. Cond Very relia- teror, ABS, a/c, spoiler, like new 50K
motor with trailer, 2 R-VIIN 2006 TI Dk. Green alarm, am/fm, buck- mi. $10,500. 334-389-
Beatiful Hill Top hm. fish finders, trolling 2008 th wheel, Lite 26 ft. fully 65003346711162 Ce '87 Corvette etseatin, CD, 3071 or 334-726-9500
4/2 on 15 ac. located motor, access ladder, Keystone Laredo loaded, like new, or 334-701-2548 Cony k/red int 350 cruise, driver airbag Mazda '04 RX8,
at 4482 River Rd. 6/10 Bemini, AM/FM ra- RL29. $22,500 obo. low mileage $42KVolkswagon J eng. 4+3 Man trans. passenger airbag, PL, Mad a '*4R X8,
from Hwy.90&Jef- don board charge, like new, 1 slide. Call OBO 334-616508 Vol agon06 Jetta Estate Sale.$10k OBO PS, PW;.$32,200 4 doors, moon roof,
ferson, quet coverdi, on board charge, like (334)7910318. 334-616-6508 Aviation Corvette'81 TDI. Grey w/gray Serious Inquiries (334)635-7831 custom rims, new
person, quiet coverIverywelkept Mike (334)791-0318. nic1Criser7ftIthr.diesesunroof,197370tires 58k miles, great
neighborhood at end indersheter. Scenic Cruser 37 ft Automatic 350 Ithr.diesel sunroof Only 352-219-7370 Nisstires'05 Altima, 2.5 Cond., wonderful car,
of dead end street 3 CARRIAGE '02 by Gulf Stream 99' ( heated seats, alum. Nissan Altima, 2.5 Cond., wonderful car,
Chipola River access $14,000. 334-685-7319 CAMEO 30ft. 2 slides Immaculate cond. (Silver) sell asis wheels, &at. radio 40 Corvette 88' Stingray S, 5 speed, 32k mi. asking $10,000. Call
$1100. mo. 850-526- Fisher '06 Crappie will kept Includes loaded w/ options . $5500. OBO mpg. 120K mi $11,800 convertible 108K mi. like new,REDUCED Rachel or Jay
4447 or 850-718-7390 Special. Has Mercury super slide hitch must see!! comes .. 334-774-1915 334-685-6233 $9,800.334-791-3081 $10,900 850-482-2994 334-393-9959
60 motor. 21.1 $20,000 334-687-9983 with '07 Jeep. Dothan
Mobile Homes hrs.on.mtr.Trolling $58,500 334-803-3397
for Rent motor,fish finder, 2 Your Home away
2/1 in Alford, window 334-793-2226 Aultimate Freedom M20E Dothanne
A/C, $375 850- 579- Gheenoe Cared13'40 ft Winnebago 1 Airport Hangered
4622/209-1664/573- w/trailer.2HP mtr.32 owner garage Kept New from
1851 # thrust trolling mtr only 54K mi. Kitchen Firewall Forward
1MH in Grnwd $1500 Firm 334-793- Carriage Cameo'05 & living rm w/slide IFR Equip ed-
2/1 MH inGrnwd 3432 Night: 677-5606 32ft. 3-slides, 2-A/C, with luxurious leath- Co. Owne Best
$425 CH/A, water/ 5.5 K Generator, er seating. Spacious possible way to
sewer/ garb, loaded, no smoke, no storage w/ basement own a plane.
lawncare incl. 850- pets, Exc. Cond. model w/ side X side 334-790-0000.
569-1015 D $2 9. 900. 334-714-4001 frig, dishwas her, a
2/2 MH for rent in washer & dryer & a ____ _,yor"OLTF"fr.. . . .. . .onw w .jcflorid.n mSest'.
C'dale area $295/mo comfortable Q bed. Automobiles Misc.
$295 dep. 405-615- King dome in motion 10ft Hunting stand Computer work desk- GE Built-in Military Wood Sleigh SOLID OAK DRESSER-
1099 satellite & more pow- BUICK '91 Lesabre, 6 w/cover$250 239- cherry,book shelves, oven,excellent cond. Bed built in 1939 $100 5 drawers TALL $225
2 &3 BR MH C'dale Key West 171/2 -- er than you will need cyl., for parts, good 272-8236 file drawer $200 obo $200 850-482-7537 850-526-3426 (850)592-2507
$500&up H20/garb/ Center console w/ 350 Cu die t s/mo $700 2 Hunting Knives $25 (850)482-8310 Gold/Glass makeup Mirror- 30" wide X 6 SOD OAK DRESSER-
sewer incl. http:// 75 hp T&T Merc, isel generator, only OBO 334-695-8840 for both Firm! 850- Crib mattress, table w/mirror $15 feet long, with oak 8 DRAWERS
www.charloscountry 54 lb troll motor, Conquest 05'29ft. $98,495. So Much -.ayo- 879-4365 $25/ea or $45 for 850-866-1700 frame $30 (850)482- W/MIRROR OBO $275
living. com.850-258- galvanized TrI and sleeps 8, lots of ex- Mor! You mustcome 30Alum.num ladder both 850-4823853 Infant car seat25 8310(850)5922507
more. One owner, tras, 11K mRefi Mr!! You must come both 850-482- Infant car seat $25 8310 (850)5922507
4868/2098847 very good condition nance 334-798 62 and see!!!! 850-849- 100, 66 00 Desk-corner style 85048-5215 Oldie Albums- 33 1/3 SOLID OAK DRESSER-
3/2, 2/2 in C'dale, $6,700 Negotiable Warranty 2634 or 850-638-1703 4-arm Clothing racks, with 4 shelves like Jnn Lind Crib, nice EA $.50 (850)592-2507 8 drawers
no pets, CH/A $325- 334-774-9139 t 3), chrome Iir,,si, new $30. 850-482- cJn ition $75 850n W/MIRROR OBO $275
$450 850-258-1594 Iv .RV/Campers 25.'ea or $60 for all 3633 526-3426 $75 850- OLDIE RECORDS- 33 (850)592-2507
message Mariner motor 4hp, f- Wanted Dodge 06 Charger 3850-209-4281 D t. fator 526-3426 -1/3 READERS DIGEST
low hrs. runs great. 22K, loaded, A MUST rect TV factory r Kicker subwoofers- .50EA (850)592-2507 Solid Oak Entertain-
3/2 fenced in yd. short shaft fresh wa- SEE!!! $17,000. Firm 4 drawer heavy duty motes, brahd new o 12" Kickerment Center $500
CH&A all appl. in ter used only $525. '06 Travel Trailers Call 334-447-2147 file cabinet $35 obo $8/ea 850-209-8955 subwooferswith OMEGA JUICER- a- OBO 850-482-7537
Cottondale. $450. mo 334-441-8421 for sale, self con- or 334-464-5413 (850)482-8290 Dishwasher, GE Pro- TMAamp and cus- most new, retails
+ dep. 850-693-6984. retained 334-793-4438 TDm n cu $249.$35 SOLID OAK KING
3/2 MH's in Grand Nitro '07 640 Loaded! Dutchmeh 40 ft. or 334-793-4448 MECURY LATE 70's 6"CLAY POTS, file 4 cycle delay tom box. Only used (855922507 HDBD/- mirror,
Ridge, $500 No HU Been in water maybe Travel Trailer'06 -85HP w/power trim BONSAI- ORCHID EA start, white $125 3 months. Paid $700. .8mat-tHB-iress$400
8 50-592-3772/850-HUD 10 times. 95 Mercury 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, 5th'06 Fleetwood 2- cables/ wiring, new $2 (850)592-2507 850-482-7537 from Mitchell's. Plaid Couch with Pull mattress $400
8 3 Motor $10,500 c nSe 8 slides, with 07' gears & water pump Ar Mattress $15, DISNEY VHS-MANY $450.obo Out Bed Good Shape (850)592-2507
573-0014 229-220-1910 2 Slideouts, Loaded, Silverado 250 work $1500 251-599-5127 HeAir Mattr ep- $3EA ALL (850)482-6403$50(850)209-8323 SO OAK KING
3/2 or $245 for 2/2 PHe shower, 30/50AMP. out, CH&A, micro- DealTaker.com Babvy wBeuncer by Dome tent, sleeps 7, w/bag, cart, umbrelSOD OAK KING 1965-1989 ALL $30
w/g incl.4topick $70o/oo $27,000 OBO 334-695- wave, TV, am/fm cd rBrigt Startnew Ozark Trail, 16x9%, la, the works $75 (850)592-25078
3/2from 850-on 249- lac., $700/mo 4995334-687-7862 radio$20,250. $truck as 00. see atNeed Auto Parts? in bag $10 850-526- ($75 850)592-2507 Kohler dblf rim sink w/atr HDBD- W/MIRROR,
st & sec. 850-579- $0 334-406-4555 payoff $36,000 Tires? Don't Pay Full 3426 -ltached faucet, spray Quilting Fabric, 200 MATTRESS $400
8849 MLE334-470-8454 Tirs D eal P a ntiuelk$6 Dolphin Dining table & soap disp $100 ieces $1 each 850- (850)592-2507
FLEETWOOD05 Price! Shop Deal Antique Trunk $65 w/glass top, seats 6- 850-482-7537 526-3426
RST MONTH FRE Prowler AX6, 5th wh, Keystone Couar 01' Taker.com. The Place 850-482-5215 $270 850-866- 1700 m599987after Sewing Machin
$285 b-wk for nice PONTOON BOAT 84 36ft, 4 slides, large 5th wh. 28 fts ide- Vfor Coupons & Deals! SRED BO S (COINS)- roller for 2,
3$625 y e r Vnice80tHP 5h 4 4 JET SKI 09'GVX Cruisf t C edubsREeld drag-34" x 8 nd.85063 EJACKET- TROMBONE-$150
3/2 incl. 4 to pick 24FT, 75HP Johnson shower, 30/50AMP. out, CH&A, micro- DealTaker.com Baby Bouncer by Dome tent, sleeps 7, w/bag, cart, umbrel- 1965-1989 ALL $30 Evenflo, like new $55
Estate 850-29-7825 Motor, Good $27,000OBO 334-695- wave, TV, am/fm pprox cd Bright Start, new Ozark Trail,x 85a, the works $75 (850)592-2507 850-526-3426 newwaterkey
RenttoOwn: Condition, w/trailer 4995,334-687-7862 radio,$10000.ee atcces Automobiles cond33-894-2134 $IN 21 850-482- $75 850-526-3426 850-482-5215 Set of rims & tires(850)592-2507 Stuffed Rocking
'd sLrent i~n5L $3,500 695-2228 t ack 042 H-S Hrl L5o00.0 BO C ERFT Fot Dodor 4 panel 303 33T SAHCOK R I LGG VEMCOrimsFTINGes
6MobileHomes C o w tr e Tral- aam an i d Csrale 7 5- Elvis Bust $30 Elvis Laminated light oak 22", $500 850-272- Horse $50 obo (850)482-290
3432850-81-6515 ue r 27' Long Cr h Heartbreak Hotel flooinx6 $95 100 sq.ft. $85 3752 5 H -V-TRACK0
inParksI 1 99' Merc Gra new, $75 8rr d 593-99872 Plate $40 850-866- 850-593-9987, after ( 922507 Thomas the Tan(8 5925
R..mmaes 12 334-726-6594 'padded .. 150 FRYE CLOGS er esk $30 850-866-
om :are bo 8082-82 WOMENS- S8 NICE Sigma rquis"limi 1700 6pKe Marten Acou VEMwithCO V TRACK-Bed
2/2 & 3/2 Quietwe 29 edition" land roof, lothin rCANVAS Eureka Vacuum $10 Lucerne Alto IR- tachme Guitar $500 with Mattress.ING HEAD $60
main. RmH20/sewe/ t. cMontanae 03' 5t wh. 3 Seoa' round omefinish, (850)592-250700 phone w/case $395 (850)482-8310 obo (850)482-8290
garb laut incl. $325- PROLINE 'lass Bass many exrs, clen, keyless entry, tinted CVER 8 FT $10 excYE WOMEcondS $850-630-
C'dale 850-209-5550 Tilt(&FTrim 21i3e 593-5675 334-685-6233 COIN RED BOOKS- (8) $40 (850)592-2507 Butterscotch color 850-593-9987 after ous in, only please
VBOTTOMr90HP LT250 diesel4x4 2. PLACE YOUR AD Kl 9 Seville 1 96 $25 GARAGE WORK $00 8 5 d52 6SmDADEE 850-482-853E-DE
$600 Joyce Riley Real V BOTTOM 9 7HP LT 2500HOdiese14x4 I SKI 0' VXru See t sto ove it (850)592-2507 F-eld drag- 3'4" x 8' 4033 SHEARLING JACKET- TROMBONE.-$150
Estate 850-207825 Johnson 3. GET RESULTSmotor, good erne reth under war. er, approx 11 rs. $7500. OBO CANVAS sturdy, $8- 5 DRAWERS TALL GARAGE 10
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR solid boat5w/trailer 39,500 334-347-4228 with taler & Call 334-894-2134 INFLATABLE- BOAT (850)579-4815 Lucerne Alto Saxo- (5)9-0 spring, cork,
MH's. Lot rent incl. ses $7500. OBO I- COVER aFT $10 phone with case, ex. (850)557-6666
OutbackF W0291i (" Front Door, 4 panel, cond. $395, SHORT SHEARLING
3432.'850-814-6515 super glide 5th an Cedar Chest: Beau,, 53ow- t 6 p8" $95 850-m-MaACewTod NlCs
hitch.' short Bed T S A S Car Cher do w 593-9987, after 6pm Maplewood comput- NIC5$25 HEAD- V-TRACK $50
2BR/2BA CALL 334-693-5503 EA 80592-2507 85050-592-250 4365225 866- (850)592-2507 (850)592-2507
R-Tommnoes f$20.000b334-7l26-6594 VV deskr$3ce200
ACCOM Share bo i t850)482-82 0 WOMENS- SZ 8 NICE
c rSabre by Pamamino E A S Y A S BMW'05,325 Sedan, Clothing racks, RUST COLOR $40 MICROSUEDE CHAIR- tic Guitar $500 firm DRAFTING HEAD $50
m b'08,28 ft 5th 5t h wh eel.u / l i-ther, 8 74 t85)52-5
Furn. Rm 4 Rent.cape Blue w/tan leather round,chromefinish, (850)592-2507 Butterscotchcolo 850-879-4365 850)592-2507
Sc er e.36k mi, one owner, $20/ea or $30 for $100(850)592-2507
72 utilhties. $W/ ND Ro a in t workll boh 30 k m4
avail. On North St in Fiberglass 16' Bass many extras, clean, FRYE WOMENS Skylight double Wooden babV crib
CaieOn S n Boat W/70 hp Engin e sacrifice@ $29k 850- CALL $16,900 both850-209-4281 CLOGS- RUST COLOR MICROSUEDE CHAIR- dome 4'x3' fixed $40 w/mattress $60 Seri-
C'dale 850-209-5550 aTilt & Trim, 2 live 593-5675 334-685-6233 COIN RED BOOKS- (8) $40 (850)592-2507 Butterscotch color 850-593-9987 after ous inq. only please
omes aells. trolling moior. 2. PLACE YOUR AD Cadillac 94 Seville 1965 -1989 ALL $25 GARAGE WORK 100 (850)592-2507 6pm 850-482-3853
Sgmodel boat c engit ne 3 R E U SLS 10K mi. all 3pow- (850)592-250 ABLE-.DESK Midland City Radio SOLID OAK DRESSER WORK TABLE- /DESK
moue, $1u9,8o o engi n co 3. GET RESULTS er. new tires. $2.500. DiSNEY VHS MANY 26*0."arawers $10 $30 OBO 850-879- 5 DRAWERS TALL GARAGE $I0
2BR/2BA or 3-34.393.2110 CALL 334-693-5503 EA $3 '8501592-2507 1850)592-2501 4365 225 (850)592-2507 (850)592-250
Chipola River Ranger 06 Reata 210
Townhouses fih Gl ski buat ke Super nice 2007
850-482-1050 ne garage Kept3. Onper ne
Rmaybea use R OY2A 5m., nol slide
times. a sing k uthwleel d2-
ee5,te7 s .50 n Csloie nuts Lg. rear LR
t i63 ei9a $2.4500 M 46 85a6 'oenterta ment
resid Mi for saje 3O4.9 cer er. cab net dbuilt7
insradio & chid.
10 0dinr ett. k tchenetr,
Wr v te bath. Fully
Robolo 1995 24' furnshied. Only
I Excellenr condton. $2 5.000. 334-792-0010
Traier completely r., 334-805- 0859
OBO 334-355.3008 Sydney '10 Outback
Royal 05 ROYAL i c h s dual s -lide
169S. 60HP 4 stroke out. sleeps 10 2.-277
Includes 2 ponds, ready tot fin, ,n/out nt. Center,
Artesian Well fning 28" flat Bulldozing SelfStorage Pest Control PowerWashin PowerWshing Roofing
stho ed and wite $12,500, 33 -685-3226 outdoor stove, ekwc. *cGsvedpecalziioon
Dr., Olympia 229-3onsole en 10. -7s252 i i
Country Crosing ohnsonTravel Trailer PIANO LESSONS . ARIANN
16000Great for 2 people Piano teacher 20+
Good Condition. Years experience, M TAL
Sailboat '76 Catalina call between 8a-8p AvGale*'Pan dents. 'DrDA wll T"et fClanpic g R10%l Mianna, FLI3
3e0'an 34 2 cyl. Yarmar die- moz8erei&ngmallcom all natural 805623V oo, ornCold Wamber. w0 4
traileroly87 I sal eng., Ver low hrs Cass&D eds ho2 e what 'aExcavator 850 526-2492
lers ih$r, 25 0 Roller ums lup ucEtkt sMoNTHs sPEc SWAMPGATOR VnlroeEstlmatas t Roofing
SurhLng bDmin, head, cnLawn Sg-vces 1 14- CoolSealo2Trailers
micr4r o. idge. Good 'aBulldozer 1% fINAN'CI AV17LABL TATUMS ,06 CommercAal5Cleaning 'Custom TrEm
20ou1. Do-6d pn 6 334 NoDerioin 32 Years Dn Business dO HARDWARE of Wlnow Locally Manufactured
StoaS i ,ratos'99 273J We A dp:lsuacMd- erice olU urr
Intimidator, 17ft bass idMedicasre &Sel Pay. of Your Home" Service Changeouts Cleaning For Hire ,s=-.osP*;
Johnson 150HP, All Calls areConfidenital Carpentry/Painting AuRtSECLEA-UP ,UTERUS
16f Rhino Boat $6500. 334-596-1694 Damon '99 Da rea Installations New Construction By The C amM
16ff. Rhino6K mJohnsonGoodmHP,& AllClsuto &Cycfdulea CrpntyPannngsNuontrciodTe WiKEro nseTW -caULpusTV$
565 Suzuki motor, 34', 36K mi. Ford Auto&Cycle General Repairs Remodels ISUred Hour Day. ,,,EAS$M5MUCSHU=.1,
boat trailer w/ new Chassi. Triton V1o0 ServicesImRo RE
tires, trolling,, mtraGenerator, saavnew a D William H. Long, Jr. FREE ESTIMATES Free Estimates or Week "THE HONEY-DO PRO"
motor, $5,008. awning, stabalizer Insured 'Lic# ER13014408 FeeEs imts oWek 'HHOE-OP"
850-978-0129 $25K 334-406-9777 Lic# ER13014408I (850) 557-6733 850-272-6412
Fleetwood Bdr '07 ELECTRIC BILLS. I
3-sid, loaded CH&ABulldozing
fbp, wk. horse, 8.1 Bulldozing
gas, 5,900 mi. $100k
0 18 BO334-898-1201 Aaasytm SUMMERTIMEI
Sugar Sand 2006, 18wh A/C SERVICE
"' 'ft. Mirage SAFE, NO lao
1994 Chaparral 225 PROP, LOW MAAINTE- d ,Land Clea ing, Inc.
SLC Sport,Volvo NANCE, Seats 8, ex.Ct
Penta 11I, bimini, galv Ig. sundeck, storage, THA, L
trailer, Stored inside. walk-through trans- I, tN a
$10p950l Call om, nonskid swim Winnlbego 02' Md29B 2900 Borden St cell 8s8'n0os
(334) 393-2581 platform, Marc Opti nnie 3ft self con-COWE
Bass Cat 20'9" Max 250 HP V6 trail- ned 44K mi. new LAAV .l W IRM,
200 HP Mercur er, cover. NICE! tires & brakes, new 28E Iy_1. _BL POWM______A_
Optimax. Matching $14,995. (253)229- digital ant. & flat 'Ainur=1am
Tandem Trailer. 8500 screen TV & micro- You name it... m as OM
GPS, Etc. $8500 080 Need a New Home? wave, great cond. 20 nElSEGIEMnE.me _d.
(Day) o850-638-4403 w/car tow dollyC oem4 Classified has i-!
(Night) 850-638-1338 gieU0ftheC s C191111111$33,000.334-889-4489. W ui fli h l
A uc3u.v, -r'.-
www.JCFLORIDAN.com C LASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan Tuesday, August 31, 2010- 5 B
Automobiles Automobiles r n -oocycles ) Sport Utility Vehicles Vans Trucks-Heavy Duty (-Hcks-eavyDuy] Legal Nb. J ( Legal N.S 1 Legallotices 1
Honda '06 CBR 600 Chrysler'95 Voyager, Ford'93 Ranger over MARIE N. WIEDA TO THE POINT OF BE- POINT OF BEGIN-
F415,000 mi., blue, V6, auto, seats 8, 100K mi. CD player, N/K/A JOSHUA GINNING NING, THENCE
$4,300. 334-598-3874 new tires, NOW $3500 334-685-3214 WOOD; are the De- STREET, MARIANNA, 36 MINUTES 59 SEC-
ask for Dan. 3 $1975 OO 850-592- ______ fendants, I will sell to FL 32446 ONDS EAST FOR
Sask for Dan. $1975 OBO 850-592-3 the highest and best 300.03 FEET TO THE
Hod bidder for cash at Any person claiming SOUTHERLY RIGHT
I Honda '07 odyssey NORTH DOOR JACK- an interest in the sur- OF WAY OF A 60
Van.1owner. Load- Chy *97S Su n SON COUNTY plus from the sale, if FOOT ROAD, THENCE
WE ed. Exc. Cond. NADA great corid, 1500 COURTHOUSE, MA- any, other than the SOUTH 89 DEGREES
ver, power doors, PAY 1999 Blazer Looks 24K. Asking $20,900 sees, leather$300RIANNA, FLORIDA at property owner as of 52 MINUTES 29 SEC-
wlow,& seats, Good, R uns God. Dothan 321-482-7268 Call 303-906-3683 11:00AM, on the 16th the date of the Lis ONDS WEST FOR
i.n d r se s, CaSH $3000. 334 798-9131 Dodge '02 Dakota '97 F-150, V-6, day of September Pendens must file a 300.03 FEET, THENCE
al 33 91-4 FOR JUNK Clean con. Fully 45,000 miles described propert- (60) days after the 52 MINUTES 29 SEC
it _-e 6auto 334 6931395Like New, $5600. as set forth in said Fi- sale. ONDS WEST FOR
Honda 06 VTX 334-790-7959 nal Judgment 230.00 FEET TO THE
0 CARSI 1300C Charcoal color. Dodge'05 WIT14ESS MY HAND POINT OF BEGIN-
334-818-1274 Bike runs and looks ViperTruck Ford '98 F50, great LOT 15, PHILLIPS AD- and the seal of this NING, A/K/A LOT s
great! Really fun to NADA $26,999 cond, 165K mi New DITION TO THE Court on August 17, BLOCK A OF THE UN-
ride. Clean title his- BMW '06 X5 78k $18,999 or Trade Brakes, alternator TOWN OF MARIAN- 2010. RECORDED SUBDIVI-
tory. The tires are in miles NADA $26k 714-2700 and battery.Cod NA, FLORIDA, AC- SION OF WHISPER-
3oClassics&Antiques god shape. I'm mov- $18,999 or Trade Dodge 2004 Dakota door loc ws obo CORDING TO THE DaleR. Guthrie INGPINES.
Ford '89 Mustang 50 ing and cannot take 479-2558 or714-2700 ED crewcab, Exl cond 334-691-4643 PLAT THEREOF RE- Clerk of the Circuit
GT Runs Great $1800 the bike with me. 79K, full ower, 8 cyl, CORDED IN THE PUB- Court A/K/A 5871 Catalina
0BO 334-798-1768 or 19592 Mercedes 5100, $5,900 Go Conition 79K, full power, 8 cylLIC REC DS OF Lane, Greenwood. Fl
Andces Euipd auto, cruise, $7200. U JACKSON COUNTYDS OF I Aeveralaer Gen odF
334-691-2987 Restore or use for (850)766-7112 And Equpped. Call 334-449-1864 JACKSON COUNTY, By: Beverly Hatcher 32443
Honda '03 Accord parts colin.hightower@hot 850548-5719 aFLORIDA. BETTER DE- Deputy Clerk
V6.Honda '03 Accord E 251747-4022 mail.com Dodge99 Dakota SCRIBED AS FOL- Any person claiming
V6. White w/tan Ithr Dearrakercom ext. cab, good cond. LOWS: COMMENCE LF15079 an interest in the sur-
Sunroof,heated seats Convertible B k Automotive Coupons 96K mi. green 334 ATAN EXISTING 1/2 plus from the sale, if
122k mi.$10,400 1971 Skylark yellow and Deals Shop with 794-4009 INCH IRON PIPE IN THE CIRCUIT any, other than the
334-685-6233 with white top, auto, '04 Tahoe DealTaker.com FORD '02 LARAT GMC '05 SIERRA, MARKING THE COURT OF THE property owner as of
Honda '07 Accord 350, 81mi, $9,500. LT Leather, DVD F50 Desel Crew 2500HD, 139K miles, NORTHEAST CORNER FOURTEENTH the date of the Lis
Coupe EXL, Black 256-282-6752 $14,999.00Consi Tradeall CS TrucksHe 123K50 Di es black, 4wd, SLT pack OF SECTION 4, JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Pendens must file a
w/blk leather, sun- aTaker uto 334-714-27 50$17 700 3346879983 age, 4 door. $20,000. TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH, IN AND FOR JACKSON claim within sixty
roof, XM radio, 44k For Automotive HONDA '07 CBR, 600, 850-258-7758 RANGE 10 WEST, COUNTY, FLORIDA (60) days after the
334-685-6233 stretch/lowered, 2 305 V-8, 92K miles, FLORIDA; THENCE
rtherex Loaded, cargo shell SOUTH 89 DEGREES CASE NO. 06-989-CA WITNESS MY HAND
S a 334-355-048 4 runs good $3,500 54 MINUTES 07 SEC- DIVISION and the seal of this
334-355-1373 ONDS WEST A DIS- Court on August 17,
Golf cart, 36V crim-' Honda 1962 C102 TANCE OF 1749.77 U.k BANK NATIONAL 2010.
Honda 07 Fit sport son red, 4 sweater, w/ super cub 50, 4k Ford 04 F-350 FEET TO A POINT; ASSOCIATION, AS
40K, $13,200 BO headampsristine miles, Black & white, Cheo-let '09 HHR Ls, Super Duty XL truck, THENCE NORTH 88 TRUSTEE FOR Dale R. Guthrie
334-406-2667 OO condition. $2000. 334- Good Cond., electric loaded, 27,000 miles, auto, AC, 6 liter GMC '06 SL.E2Sierra DEGREES 22 MI- STRUCTURED ASSET Clerk of the Circuit
334-588-3658 nighs 655-0962 stFirm. Ca Seed, Excellent! $10,700. powerstroke diesel, 1500 Crewcab. 4X4 NUTES 45 SECONDS INVESTMENT Court
le334-588-3658 nights Firm. Cl noon (M-F) Excellent! or1,700.10' flat bed, dual rear Silver. 40k mi. Exc. WEST A DISTANCE LOAN TRUST (SAIL),
Honda '99 SI Motorcycles 334-347-9002 334-790-7959 wheels $11,500. Call Cond. Cloth seats, OF 426.34 FEET TO A SERIES 2006-4, By:_Beverly Hatcher
One owner. 2-dr. HONDA '98 Valkie CHEVROLET '79 C-60 334-894-2315 or OnStar, Bedliner, POINT; THENCE Plaintiff, Deputy Clerk
Exc. Cond.73K mi. Tourer all original. dump truck. 20K mi., 334464-389 Toolbox, XM Rad SOUTH 0 DEGREES Plaint, LF15086
A/C, Sunroof $8000 lo miles runs great on new engine. looks 22,800 334-596-2925 04 MINUTES 19 S-WA KETHA C. HUNT-
334-347-4990 asking $6.500 OBO rough runs good! GMC '99 Sierra green TANCE OF 309.48A ER, et al, Notice
Jaguar '02 X-Type 334-693-5454 $2.450. 334-701-9213 in color 88K m. I FEET TOAN EXISTING
4 DR Low Miles, owner, garage kept. 5 8 INCH IRON ROD Defendant(s). Notice is Hereby Giv-
Nice Car, $500 Down Mlh very clean, $10,000. WITH AN ALUMINUM en that the Town of
$300 mo. Call Stever 490 -ae OBO 334-445-9373 CAP STAMPED R A NOTICE OF Grand Ridge, Florida
Hatcher 334-791-8243 06HD Dynaide newtires wer FORD '07 Explorer 334369-8139 BANNERMAN RLS RESCHEDULED will consider a pro-
Like new. customs.W- very ni0e$18.995 4lort Trac, med. Ads 18 DEGREES 44 MI- be titled as follows:
i eW o White 8505794694 HEVY 0 Slerado V-8. Fully Loaded. 3214; THENCE SOUTH FORECLOSUREALE osed Ordinance to
6600 m;. $2.900.404- tHEVY'0 Silver K d.NUTES 31 SECONDS NOTICE IS HEREBY
578-1482 jeff Kawasaki S636 Chevy '07Trailblazer, V-8, 4X4,266K miles, WEST A DISTANCE GIVEN pursuant to a Ordinance 2010-03
trhnsong.co Custom Paint; Nice Family SUV ully Legal Notices OF 257.96 FEET TO n Order Rescheduling
t o 2007 Suzuki Extended; Lowered Loaded $300 Down trans., $7,500 OBO FORD '07 F150 Super AN 1/2 INCH REBAR Foreclosure dated AN ORIDNANCE
a2007 Suzuki $6500 or Trade $300 o. Call Steve 334-687-3207 cab, 4x4, 4dr, 156K WITH A PLASTIC CAP August 17, 2010 and ADOPTING A BUDGET
Jaguar '5 XJ8L Boulevard C50 Red $6479255800or 714ra -2700 Hatcher 334-791-8243 miles, fully loaab ded. LF15078 STAMPED TRAVERSE entered in Case No. FOR THE TOWN OF
4-door. Black. ner and blackru, 9K milesing, Kawasal '06KLR pearl white. $16.900.. INTHECRCUIT STATION LB 510o6; 06-989-CA of the Cir- GRAND RIDGE, FLORI-
$68Knew- Askking at Kaw as aki '06 KLR 334.685-0846 INCOUR THECIRCUIT THENCE NORTH 88 cuit Court of the DA WATER WORKS,
25, 985.850-896-3774 4,500.334-791-2277. 65 new tires & c.- FORD '07 F-350. 5.9 L FOURTEENTH DEGREES 29 MI- FOURTEENTH Judicial GARBAGE, AND
Lexs '98 Lm400 '92 oldwinged, 60k brakes, great condi- DL Crew Cab 50K JUDICIAL C RCUT f NUTES 03 SECONDS Circuit In and for WASTEWATER SYS-
114K miGold w/tan miles, red, xc paint tin, 5k miles. $350e 500 4- IN AND FOR JACKSON EAST A DISTANCE OF JACKSON County, TEMS AND GENERAL
Ithrnt.heatedse ats runningo c B ote or C ora Chevy'o04 Silverado 695-7769.3695.i770 COUNTY,FLORIDA 339.39 FEET TO AN Florida wherein U.S. GOVERNMENT
exccond $10,900 a 33- $7000850-445-915 good sportsman420 L .1 EXISTING 1/2 INCH BANK NATIONAL AS- FUNDS FOR THE FIS-
333-3436 or 671-3712 leave message wheeler. 850-592- 2500 LT 8.1L V8 MPI CIVIL ACTIONaEXISTING 1/ENCH BN NTIOA AS- FUD FR THdiS-
3346r6 3l laeeae her3287 Ford '04 Explorer 8100 V84 WHEEL DR FORD 2005 Sport Trac IRON PIPE ON THE SOCIATION, AS CAL YEAR 2010-2011
12K80k mes POWER EVERYTHING XLT, 57K, loaded, drk CASE NO.: 32-2008- NORTHERLY RIGHT TRUSTEE FOR STRUC- A BUDGET COM-
It i ,05.- dnews tires &CTO BER __________ __
ncoln '010Executivea Kawasaki'09KXF250 NADA$8870 VMNRADIO, 6DISC redtwo tone grey, ex07 OF WAY OF DEERING TURED ASSET INdaNC OCER
Interior, new tires &ance pipe. Very fast Cevy04' silverado PHH MORTGAGE PAVED CITY STREETA 2006-4, Is the Plaintiff 30,2011.
brakes w/reg. serv-s c bike ir the motor- FGMC'00 Jimmy, i H 2007GoAG ECNDS CAST H ISHE band der rC the a T o
ice, pwq erseatseo Aeia oo c great cond.,r$4200 blue24-dr.iZ71ugoodt CORPORATION WE A N CTF L T I FTE Cn S ANKEORTH C .sgeo f
in2o4 e dow American Iron Horse crossing extremist e4 B POINT OF BEGIN- HUNTER; MARKEVAR Ther passage of the
Signdok rs. nes w/& $o'06N 3 5Texas Chopper 334-726-3842 ask THING; STHENCE U. HUNTER;I are the proposed Ordinance
ie, esperask forTom 4059221 NORTH 07 DEGREES Defendants, I will sell will be red by title
locks. 112K mi. $6,00exc. eec. bue w/spder Kawasaki 2000 Cas 53 MINUTES 38 SEC- to the highest and an considered by
firm serious inqui, res S&S, fuly custom- Warranty ti2012 35 ONDS EAST A DIS- best bidder for cash the Town Council of
only334-7904 2 TIV 180 miles. new A/C MARIE N. WlEDA, e TANCE OF2 149.71 at NORTH DOOR the Town of Grand
tener, mintr hontd DirBe7 Hondi W40K, 200n ergenewtard OBO 229290-8171 9189/7418 NO E IS H Y PE T E 5 T na uF c
S 3 ks A-' ized garag7IceseL YamashowoStar- 15 3 c34ir Ces
Lncoln '01 Townc ar, 3bike.797M50K, MustSeee 3 C m e 750K brakes.-runs great, al t, FEET TO AN EXISTING JACKSON COUNTY Ridge Florida, atthe
S t $30,500. 334-445-0366 $4400 BO 850-592- 1/2 INCH E STEEL ROD; COURTHOUSE, MA- Regular Council
nt 3- 4 89 oodgr s orw334-791-10742 C CL2815oK ndint.s). THENCE SOUTH 89 RIANNA, FLORIDA at Meeting to be held at
101,130 m3 $6,000 BMW R1200CL Mob Motor Scooter DEGREES 56 MI- 11:00AM, on the 16th 6:00 p.m. on Thurs-
850-579-4467 after miles '05 200mi, Blue, CHEVY Tn 12t Ford '89 Bronco. Ru NOTICE OF NUTES 00 SECONDS day of September, day, September 9,
6pm NADAc$13,850 5 J rsaE OF 2010,-the following 2010 at the Town
M 0 M $8999 o ade $1650 850- 258-1638 X1ee tWragler Flat Bed Du(np Truck RESCliDULEDhEASreA.NOTIE O
e trade 850-774- a eFORECLOSURE SALE 69.90 FEET TO AN EX- described property Hall, Grand Ridge,
Ligt tan beige in- 714-2700 MOTIVATED dr. w/57K m 169 own- offer 229-334-8520, 9189/774-918RENC
terror, leather heated Dirt Bike07' Honda WIFE! 2005 er, new tires, hard & 229-296-8171 NOTICE IS HEREBY PIPE; THENCE SOUTH nal Judgment:
seats ABS, side CRF70 Excellent Yamaha Royal Star softtop exccond. c GIVEN pursuant to an 07 DEGREES 55 M C- A copy of The Pro-
pickup, lit gateOrder ResUTES 0 SECONDS COMMENCE AT THE ose Ordinance can
airbags 37k m, NA- Condition $970. motor cycle. $17995 -33-4450 ChevyO'9-rR
DA $21,175 sell for 334-798-2337 ModelXVZ13CT Lexus'08GX47050K 1500850-352-4724 Foreclore Sale dat- WEST A DISTANCE SOUTHWEST COR-e inspected by the
$17,900 850-814-0155 ______body style is Mi. Good Cond. Load- ed August 17, 2010 149.85 FEET TO NER OF THE NORTH- Public at Town Hal
Lincoln Congression road/street, drive ed'3rd Row Seat, Nav Chevy '91 K1500 4x4 and entered in Case A EXISTING 1 INCH EAST ONE-QUARTER during normal busi-
al Town Sedan 03' type is RWD. System $35,500 Z71 Silerao. evc. NO. 32-2008-CA-287 IRON PIPE ON THE OF THE SOUTHWEST ness ours.
142Kmi.white w/ 4 cynders,35,000 229-254-0077 cod.ews turns. Its of the Circuit Court NORTHERLY RIGHT ONE-QUARTER OF
tarn leather top,i miles Ingreat7 of extras3,800. FObRD'89oFS0,4who. o the FOURTEENTH OF WAY OF SAID SECTION 2 TOWN- AliciaLoCorder
saeats rt, loadedn$650condition.334-695-2853 4x4 Auto, $4,600 or" Judicial Circuit in and STREET; THENCE SHIP 5 NORTH, Town Clerk
mantaloaed cond. r ik e3 condition. $30 TrairT r s 4 0
334-693-2274 Features double 5.eTra s HUNTER'S DELIGHT reasonable offer 229- for JACKSON County, NORTH 89 DEGREES RANGE 9 WEST,
3$4,200. 3 34-6 9 -402 Fe $15r7s0 Suu :054 949MINUTESi s2E JA CKSONr229
hard case saddle Ford 01' FISO lariat 334-8520; 229-296- Florida wherein PHH 49 MINUTES 15 SEC JACKSON COUNTY,
bags, highway 5 58171 MORTGAGE CORPO- ONDS WEST ALONG FLORIDA, THENCE
FATBOY93, bars, cruise 2KMC 5.4 liter, 154K m RATION, is the Plain- THE NORTHERLY SOUTH 89 DEGREES
28K actual miles, control. Tires in BODY 4-ROW black ext. tan leather Ford Lariet '02 5150
customized out of goodshape. Full PEANUT PICKERS, seats, super cab, au- 4door w/ext cabl29K tiff and MARIE N. RIGHT OF WAY OF 52 MINUTES 29 SEC-
SEasy.Rider, all front windshield, GREAT0COND, to trans $8000.o417- mi runs & looks good. WIEDA; THE UN- SAID STREET A DIS- ONDS EAST FOR
Schrome-up, S cars, double seat tour CALL 334-726-15 793-79377,30.334-596-9966 KNOWN SPOUSE OF TANCE OF 69.82 EET 460.0 EET TO THE
screaming eagle bike. Asking $9,500
MAZDA '01 silver exhaust system OBO. Please call 6X12 enclosed trailer
Mienia, Runs Great! $7 500334-695-3744 334-790-7380. (16) w/ side dor & dbl
152K miles Loaded; o in
$4,000 OBO FZ Suzuki 5079' 1 doors in back $1900
706-761-2089 collectors item, 1 cyl, Motorcycle Open new cond. 850-933-
2 stroke scooter, Trailer hold 2 bikes 9228/643-8312
Mazda6e O4-dr. orange, exc cond, orar titaier 7x10, Bushtech Trailer'05
sadan, grey, auto, street legal. $500. Like new, A-Frame Turbo+2 Excellent
CD power option, OBO 334-774-2521 Jack 2 motor chocks, C o nit i n $350
69K m. 774-2773 after 5pm no rust exc. cond. 46 3-7
$9,900.334-389-3071 $1300. OBO 8 334-618-34-
or334-7269 c00 H 1072 or 334-699-2280 Cummings/Onan
Mer-cedes 73 450 SL generator 703 hrs.
Convertble ,0. As $ 85KW 400amp, auto
(hard/s, :.p L O Oswitch runs 4 poultry
$12,000 080 904 368. house $15,000. OBO
Mercedes 82' 380SLPRICE REDUCED, house of Lubing nip-
dow 4 m os Haarley 0v7 Ron G19ide 2009 Yamrahau tRdpie drinkers 334-726-
Calmi. 4 3k mi, adult rAidden0978 or 334-795-6101-
c93 mlk HbrS tops 13k0 l ridden, only 1,150 miles..
PWRh/B, windows, garage kept, lots of Bought new. Burnt Gandy 4 row insect
ant/, aut do, w, up extras, fuel injected, orange and black cide applicator -
ant. auto, AC, up- speed, $16,500. OBO with ghost flames. w/double boxes, for
graded sound syt arem, Call 334-464-5916 Extras included two chemicals
caovr g & top stodr-xtras3included. ator: DA 4
age rack, clean, well Harley 08 Road King $7,750 negotiable. mounted on tool bar.
maintained w/ re- like new, less than 334-790-6146 or Good condition. $300.
cords. $14,200. 334- 1500 miles, $15,750. 334-791-2277 229-758-3146 or 229-
792-9789 Call Mike Suzuki 07' GSXR 600 400-5184
Mercedes '96 S320, 3347974576 like new, 3550 mi. John Deer 05' 48 HP,
black, a/c, 154K, 1 Harley Davidson '04 $6,000 includes all full wh. drive, front
owner, mint cond., Roadglide FLH, 40K, -riding 'gear 080 end loader, bushhog,
$6000. firm., tour pack, headsets, 334714-4029 finish mower, disk,
334-406-7530 CD & CB, smokey Yamaha '05 V-star $18,200.OBO 798-3352 ae
gold 10.500 BO 650 Silverado.Saddle Less than 1 2000 hrs2
334-798-2928/678- bags. wind shield.
8722 back rest.
334-691-4643 2360 hrs. $20,000
Yamaha '07 V-Star 334-798-2337
1100. 11.600 mi. new KubotaTractorL2.00
34-805-0883 Honda 04 Helix assi, pear white ap lianexceces m ig t e wasting your valuable cabinet
matic, garage kept, light bar, saddle years. Only used for
cover & helmet, 9k bags, gar. kept like 3000 miles. 5,500.
$2800Call677-7815 696-5531nights0. OBO334-791-6955 space, but chances are someone out there would love them By
$7999MorTrade using the Classifieds, you'll make it easier for them to find,
479-2558 or 714-2700 Honda0Goldn
Volvo '07 S40, Roadsmith Trike Kit
whitenetres, th E ,o land easier for you to sell. So try it today!
66K miles, Good or silver & Extras, FORK LIFT American
condition. $15,500., 38K mi. $26,500 Lance '08 Charming Eagle w/Cummings
334-791-2726 334-793-0177 Scooter, 50CC, 2000 diesel engine, 60001b
VW'05 Beetle, miles. Like new. lift cap., good cond. .
Limited Edition, 540-421-0726 $11,500. 334-701-9213
Like New. New tires, SCOOTER! United _I I\____
entry, alarm. Under 80mpg, 1000 mi.'sTY FLORIDAN
Warranty, $9,500. $3000 OBO Manu. CHRYSLER'06Town
Call 334-655-0702 S War.334-445-6302 & Country Van.
VW Beelte '01 diesel, Ho '06,250 Rebel Exc. cond. 51K, seats
A/T, loaded, exc. Great condition. Runs Sport Utility Vehicles 7, ac, power, $9500
cond. white w/ grey great. $2000. obo neg., 334-688-5154 7 I
int. 64K mi. $7,900. 334-701-1707 Chevy '03 Tahoe GMC '95, Conversion
334-714-5860 HONDA '06 Shadow, 162K ml. Fully loaded, Van, new A/C, runs
You name it... 2.8 miles, LIKE NEW, Clean. Runs Great grt, $2500 S & M Au-
Classified has itIll $4,800, 229-334-8520 $7500.334-794-9135 to Sales 850-774-
or 229-296-8171 334-655-2136 9189/ 850-774-9186
6B Tuesday, August 31, 2010 Jackson County Floridan
Miami running back Damien Berry gestures as he walks off the field after an NCAA
college football game against Duke in Miami last year. Berry and A.J. Highsmith are
doing more than trying to uphold Miami's long tradition when they play for the 13th-
ranked Hurricanes. There trying to uphold the legacy of their respective fathers-
both former Hurricanes standouts-as well. -AP Photo/Alan Diaz, File
For some 'Canes, being at
Miami is family business
BY TIM REYNOLDS
AP SPORTS WRITER
CORAL GABLES -
Kenny Berry won a nation-
al championship in his final
season at Miami. Alonzo
Highsmith's title ring came
in a season when hardly
anybody expected the
Hurricanes to be great.
Their sons would like to
see history repeat.
For Damien Berry and
A.J. Highsmith, being part
of the Miami football fami-
ly is extra significant -
since their fathers helped
build the tradition the cur-
rent Hurricanes want to
uphold. Damien Berry is a
senior running back, A.J.
Highsmith a sophomore
backup quarterback, and
each could end up playing
big roles this season for
who open Thursday against
"This is home," Damien
Indeed, Miami football
has been part of the make-
up of the Berry and
Highsmith families for
Alonzo Highsmith was
part of the 1983 national
title season, the first of five
championships for the
Hurricanes. He converted
from defensive end in high
school to running back in
college, was Miami's lead-
ing rusher in the 1983
Orange Bowl win over
heavily favored Nebraska,
and went on to be a first-
round NFL pick.
The elder Highsmith was
featured prominently in a
documentary about the
Hurricanes that premiered
Continued From Page 1B
team's efforts against
"It gave us encourage-
ment if we see McClay
again, we'll be ready for
them," the coach said. "We
had a few hours in between
games where we just had to
sit around and yet we were
able to stay within our sys-
Sneads will have little
time to ready themselves
for the .regular season as
they travel to Holmes
County Tuesday, before
returning home on
games will feature all three
teams, with the freshman
team starting at 4 p.m.
Wednesday, the junior var-
sity will play at 4:30 p.m.,
with varsity following at 6
By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Dolphins tight end Joey
Haynos has been waived
injured after hurting his foot
in the team's most recent
Haynos, a third-year pro,
was battling for a spot on
the roster behind Anthony
Fasano and David Martin.
He was hurt during
Friday's game against
Atlanta and was waived
Haynos made 19 catches
for 162 yards and two
touchdowns last season.
late last year, and some of
his son's teammates never
made the connection until
then about the deep family
ties to the program.
"I still don't think they
know exactly who he was,"
said A.J. Highsmith, who
completed 4 of 6 passes as
a freshman in limited duty
last season. "He's a lot dif-
ferent now than he was
When it comes to the
Berry family story, father
and son, too, are very dif-
ferent. Or exactly the same,
depending on perspective.
Kenny Berry was a
standout running back
when he came to Miami,
then switched to defensive
back while with the
Hurricanes. Damien Berry
came to college targeted for
safety, then was converted
to running back his nat-
ural position during his
And now, Berry might
end up as Miami's go-to
back this fall.
"We had a conversation
about the transition from
defensive back to running
back," Kenny Berry said.
"And I asked him, 'Where
have all your blessings
come from? Where have
you been the most success-
ful?' He's capable of
tremendous things on both
High School Football
Thursday- Marianna at
Cottondale, 7 p.m.
Friday- Northview at
Graceville, 7 p.m.;
Blountstown at Sneads, 7
County at Marianna, 6
at Freeport, 6 p.m.;
Sneads at Holmes
County, 6 p.m.
Ridge at Blountstown, 5
Walton at Graceville, 5
p.m., and 6 p.m.
at Cottondale, 1 p.m.,
and 3 p.m.; Altha at
Marianna, 6 p.m.
deadline is Sept. 10.
Ages 6-12 (on May 1,
2010) welcome. Cost is
$45. Proof of insurance
and birth certificate
Registration is at
(across from Winn
Dixie), during business
hours. Call 557-2931 or
693-4212 for more infor-
Send all sports items to
mn, or fax them to 850-
482-4478. The mailing
address for the paper is
Jackson County Floridan
P.O. Box 520 Marianna,
sides of the ball, but some
of the things he's done run-
ning it, from high school to
Pop Warner, he's always
been a running back by
Adding to the family ties
that bind is this: Hurricanes
coach Randy Shannon
played with both of the
fathers at Miami.
"We always say that
when you play at the
University of Miami,
you're a part of the
University of Miami family
forever," Shannon said. "I
think A.J. and Damien
wanted to be part of that for
Hurricane could be loom-
Defensive end Anthony
Chickillo of Tampa (Fla.)
Alonso High is expected to
announce his college
choice in the coming days,
and Miami is believed to be
atop his list. His grandfa-
ther Nick Chickillo was a
first-team AP All-
American for the
Hurricanes in the early
1950s, and father Tony
Chickillo played for Miami
of Helping the World Hear Better!
At Beltone we offer:
* Free Annual Hearing Evaluations
* Free Lifetime Instrument Care
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Some restrictions flay apply. Not to be combined with other offers or previous purchases. Limited time offer.
Deadline to enter: September 8, 2010 5pm
#1. To enter you may complete the entry form below and mail it
with a recent photo of your child along with your $10 entry
fee to the Cutest Kid Contest, C/O Jackson County Floridan,
PO Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447. You may also drop it
off at our offices at 4403 Constitution Lane.
#2. To begin the contest, each kid's photo will appear
in a special section in the Jackson County Floridan on
September 10, 2010.
#3. Beginning September 14, 2010 voting will be available at
www.icfloridan.com as well as available in the September 10, 2010
special section. Vote for your favorite child for .25 cents per vote.
Totals will be posted online weekly.
#4. Winners will be determined by the total number of votes. There
will be one overall winner who's photo will be published on the front
cover of the calendar and in a special pullout insert in the calendar.
Twelve additional top winners will be placed, one each, on the 12
months of the 2011 calendar. Remaining top vote recipients with
at least 100 votes will be placed in, the daily calendar squares.
#5. Kids must be born between 2000 and 2007 to enter
#6. Parents(s) name, phone number and the kids's name
must be written on the back of the photo.
#7. Hard copy photos must be at least 4x6. Digital will bi
photos must be at least 640x480 and 300 dpi.
Include a self-addressed stamped envelope if tf "
you would like your picture returned.
#8. The Jackson County Floridan reserves the II I, '
right to require proof of age. & 12 kidi
#9. Only one photo entry per child. Any official ,
professional pictures submitted must have
permission from the photographer in writing. Your child c
#10. Winners must participate in a photo Cutest Kids R(
session with our photographer in order to I
produce a professional quality photo to be Name
placed in the 2011 Cutest Kid Calendar. Birthdate
#11. No purchase is necessary to win.
#12. All proceeds will go to Newspapers in City. Sta
Education which provides newspapers to Phone
teachers to use as a free academic tool. ..........- -
e chosen as
s will grace the
wouldd be a winner!
'k I-, .-I - 0-