Jackson County Floridan
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00587
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title: Sunday Floridan
Portion of title: Floridan
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna Fla
Publication Date: 6/5/2011
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00587
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text

5 pSkgScq 003 25

IBRAO 1700 i 007

l eGo2 i sro" ij

Chipola Indians baseball

coach Jeff Johnson says

season was a success. See

more page 2B.

Vol. 88 No. 106

A Media General Newpuipter

Good Deed

$66,000 changes one life, affirms others


Four men were cleaning out some
vacated property a few days ago
when they were confronted with
temptation $66,000 in cash, in a
box on a top shelf.
Ty Tylock, Chris McElhenney, Phil-
lip Thomley and Antonio Lee were
on the job as part of their voluntary
work program through ChristTown
Ministries. The organization is head-
quartered in Quincy but has an of-
fice in Marianna. The men are living
in a Marianna ChristTown home and
are in recovery programs there.

The four were collecting items
which had been donated to Christ-
Town by a widow who, a few months
after her husband's death, was mov-
ing away to be closer to relatives in
She had already given several items
to the ministry, including a work
truck and a wealth of equipment
that her late husband had used in his
electrical services business. She told
ChristTow the organization could
also have whatever was left on the
property once she was done there.
As the four men stared down at the
bundles of $20, $50, and $100 bills,
they were looking at a life-changing

amount of money.
Chris McElhenney was the first
to see the cash. He had moved into
ChristTown's "recovery" house be-
cause relatives had urged him to
stand on his own two feet after de-
cades of dependence on others. He
was the one who found the curiously
heavy cardboard beer box on the top
shelf of a shed.
When he opened it, he found an
unlocked Brinks safe. Inside that,
most of the money was laid out in
neat, bundled stacks, with a few
loose bills scattered about.
See MONEY, Page 7A

From left, Chris McElhenney, Ty Tylock and Phillip Thomley of
ChristTown Ministries talk about finding $66,000 hidden in a
box while clearing out an estate several days ago. Thanks to
their honesty, the relieved owner was reunited with her cash.


Drought threatens crops


As temperatures soar in Jackson County, even farmers with irrigated fields are having problems keeping enough moisture in the soil
for crops. Farmers say if there is no rain within the next week, this year's peanut crop could be in trouble.

Planting for

peanut crop is

behind schedule

The Florida Panhandle had a record
day for temperatures Thursday. Jack-
son County was no exception, hitting
105 degrees.
Jackson County is in the midst of a
heat wave and extreme drought with
an 11-inch rain deficit going into the
month of June, according to Justin
Kiefer, WMBB-TV chief meteorologist.
Kiefer said he hasn't seen a heat wave
like this since the early 1980s.
Jackson County is almost off the
charts on the drought index. The Mari-
anna airport had eight-tenths of an
inch of rain the entire month of May
- significantly less than the average
of more than 4 inches. Over the last
two months, the area has had about 2
inches of rain, Kiefer said.

While there is a chance of scattered thunderstorms this weekend, Jackson County's
rainfall totals are 11 inches behind where they should be. Farmers are having to irrigate
their fields constantly to keep moisture levels in the soil up.

The lack -of rain and high tempera-
tures make many people uncomfort-
able, but for the agriculture commu-
nity in Jackson County, the conditions
have been brutal.
Ken Barton, Florida Peanut Produc-
ers Association executive director, said
he doesn't remember a planting season
this dry ever.
The lack of rain in the winter and
spring made for extremely low and in
some cases non-existent moisture in

the subsoil of peanut fields in the area.
Most years, there is a dry period, but *
this year was different because of the
timing. May is the optimal month to
plant peanuts and cotton. Normally,
there is sufficient rain going into May
from the winter and spring to make up
for the dry period. But not this year,
Barton said.
Planting is behind and dry land
See DROUGHT, Page 7A


hit liquor

store over

several days

From staff reports
Two Marianna residents are charged
with felony retail theft after allegedly
working in league to shoplift more than
$800-worth of alcohol from a Jackson
County liquor store.
In addition, one of the
two accused, who was al-
ready in jail on unrelated
charges, now faces yet
I another complaint after
allegedly hitting a fellow
Smith -According to the arrest
affidavits for Janice Santi-
na Smith, 38, and Shawnest Ivey, 28,. the
two allegedly carried out the thefts over
several days in April. Authorities noted
that the thefts were recorded on security
Officers with the Mari-
anna Police Department
.. say the two went to Big-
SStar Liquors on Penn Av-
S enue April 11. Smith alleg-
edly kept the elderly store
clerk distracted, "acting
in concert with Ivey," ac-
cording to the affidavit, so
that Ivey could allegedly take a bottle of
Grey Goose vodka off the shelf, conceal
it in his pants and leave the store. Police
said Ivey put the bottle in Smith's car,
then came back inside. Smith again dis-
tracted the clerk while Ivey allegedly got
a bottle of Absolut vodka, concealed it in
his pants and took it to the car. The two
bottles were valued at $113.
OnAprili3, police said the two returned
while the same clerk was on duty.
This time, they went into the store four
times between 4:56 p.m. and 8:01 p.m.
With Smith sometimes distracting the
clerk, and Ivey waiting for the clerk to be
distracted at the drive-through on other
occasions, Ivey used the same tactics as
before. In some cases, Ivey allegedly car-
ried items out the door while the clerk's
back was turned.
See THEFTS, Page 7A

First Friday Power Breakfast

Liquor campaign states its case


Three founders of the Jackson
County Economic Growth Alliance
were guest speakers at the Jackson
County Chamber of Commerce First
Friday breakfast. They talked about
the main purpose of the organiza-
tion leading a petition drive to put
liquor-by-the-drink to a vote of the

) For video of part of the Alliance's
presentation, go to jcfloridan.com
They need at least 7,000 verified
signatures to start the mail-in refer-
endum they're seeking.
Chuck Hudson, Tommy Lassman
and Jamie Streetman appeared at the
breakfast on behalf of the Alliance.
The county is now "damp" while

all liquors can be sold by package
stores, hard liquor cannot be sold
by the drink, only beer and wine.
According to the Alliance, Jackson
County is one of only six counties in
the state that is not wet.
The three believe allowing liquor
by the drink will help improve the
county's economy, and say that it's
the right and obligation of voters to
See LIQUOR, Page 4A


Streetman, a
board member
for the Jackson
Growth Alliance/
rebuts some
against bringing
liquor by the
drink to Jackson
County during
the First Friday
Power Breakfast.


) JC LIFE...3-5A


)) OPlFJIOI ...6A

> SPORTS...1-2B, 4-6B


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint

I 1 II I1 1 11
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''- "4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL. I J s '
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com

-12A SUNDAY, JUNE 5,2011

Weather Outlook

T d Hot,. muggy, with isolated
Today thunderstorms.
--Elissia Wilson/WMBB

High- 1000
Low 720

-" High:' 1 .7. ,
. . . .. 7 L ow : 72

^BoJ": 75


*I Lii ~ d^.^- 96 .SK


High 970
Low 680

More isolated


High -100
Low 710

Heat returns, more
isolated storms.

'm High 97
W Low 73

Isolated thunderstorms

High 98'
Low 69"

Still more isolated


24 hI.i 1 44
MI-nih to J.i 154'
Nurmal MTD U.S '

'ii ,r it date -14 45"
Normal I'D 2 '4-I
Nuinmal for )ear 5N.25

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

0 1 2 3

Sunrise 5:41 AM
Sunset 7:41 PM
Moonrise 9:11 AM
Moonset 10:56 PM

June June June July
9 15 23 1



Publisher Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor Michael Becker
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski


Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
Email: ditorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane.
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6 a.m. If it does not arrive, call Circula-
tion between 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday, and 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. on Sunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday though Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna, FL.

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
applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one

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 advertisement: This
newspaper will not knowingly accept or
publish illegal material of any kind. Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characteristics is
not acceptable.

The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via email, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.
The Salem Free Will Baptist Church
will host its monthly fish fry 6 to
8 p.m. on Friday, June 10 at 2555
Kynesville Road. The wrong date was
listed in Friday's religion calendar.

Community Calendar

a Brotherhood Breakfast Club hosts its regu-
lar monthly breakfast; 7 a.m. in the New Easter
Missionary Baptist Church Fellowship Hall. Guest
speakers: Jackson County Superintendent of
Schools Lee Miller and Assistant Superintendent
Larry Moore. Public welcome.
) Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion, 6:30
p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St., Marianna (in one-story
building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.). Attendance
limited to persons With a desire to stop drinking.

n Jackson County School Board convenes for a
special meeting/workshop at noon. A closed Execu-
tive Session will follow, to discuss pending labor
negotiations. Call 482-1200, ext. 209.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

n Jackson County Farmers Market is open 6:30
a.m. to noon (or until goods sell out) Tuesdays,
Thursday and Saturdays in Madison Street Park.
) Optimist Club of Jackson County meeting,
noon, first and third Tuesdays, at Jim's Buffet & Grill,
n Free quilting, crocheting or knitting class led
by Christine Gilbert, 1 p.m. at Jackson County Se-
nior Citizens Center, 2931 Optimist Drive, Marianna.
Call 482-5028.
) Free Tai Chi for Arthritis class, 3:15 p.m. at
Jackson County Senior Citizens Center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Wear flat shoes and loose,
comfortable clothing. Call 557-5644.
,) Marianna Sit-n-Sew presented by the Jackson
County Quilters Guild, Tuesdays, 6 to 8 p.m., First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton Street,
behind Marianna Post Office. Call 272-7068.

)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

D Blood Drive Southeastern Community Blood
Center's mobile unit will be at FCI Marianna, 3625
FCI Road, Marianna, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.; or give blood
at the SCBC's Marianna office, 2503 Commercial
Park Drive (inside Park Centre on US 90). Call 526-
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
) "Get Healthy Together" Jackson County
4-H's eight-week program focusing on nutrition,
exercise and healthy snacks begins at 9:30 a.m. to-
day. Children ages 7-12 and their adult caregiver will
meet for weekly 90-minute sessions at the Jackson
County Extension Service in Marianna. Registration
is free, but space is limited. Call 482-9620.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, noon
to I p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

D Jackson County Farmers Market is open 6:30.
a.m. to noon (or until goods sell out) Tuesdays,
Thursday and Saturdays in Madison Street Park in
Free Summer Concert Series Telogia Creek, 7
to 9 p.m. at Madison Street Park. Bring lawn chairs
and coolers. Presented by Jackson County Parks
department and Main Street Marianna. Call 718-
5210 or 718-1022.
) Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion, 8
to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.


)) Sixth Annual Chipola FFA Federation Golf
Tournament at Indian Springs Golf Course in
Marianna. Registration: 7:30 a.m. Shotgun start:
8:15 a.m. Lunch served after tourney. Format: Four-
man scramble. Entry fee: $55/player. Money raised
will fund scholarships. Call 482-9835, ext. 229.
) Today is the deadline for potential delegates
to apply for September's Republican Party of
Florida "Presidency 5" Florida Straw Poll. Eight
Jackson County delegates will be selected during a
6 p.m. Tuesday, June 28 meeting at Jim's Buffet &
Grill in Marianna. Apply online at www.presidency5.
) Better Breathers helping meet the
challenges of chronic lung disease meets 2
to 3 p.m. in the Hudnall Building Community Room,
Jackson Hospital campus, 4230 Hospital Drive,
Marianna. Linda Isley, RRT, Health Care Solutions,
will present, "Beat the Heat While Living with COPD."
Bring a friend or caregiver. No cost to attend; light
refreshments served. Call 718-2849.
) Celebrate Recovery Adult, teen meetings to
"overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe
environment:," 7 p.m., Evangel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road. Dinner: 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests). Child care available. Call 209-7856 or
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room at First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

Jackson County Farmers Market is open 6:30
a.m. to noon (or until goods sell out) Tuesdays,
Thursday and Saturdays in Madison Street Park in
)) Confederate-Union Veterans Markers Dedica-
tion Theophilus West, M.D. Camp 1346, Sons
of Confederate Veterans, Marianna, will conduct a
grave marker dedication ceremony at Pope Cem-
etery, Sneads, at 9 a.m.

The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P. O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447,
email editorial@jcfloridan.com, fax (850) 482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.

Police Roundup

The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for June 3, the latest
available report: One drunk pe-
destrian, two accidents with no
injury, one reckless driver, one
suspicious vehicle, one suspi-
cious incident, four suspicious
persons, two highway obstruc-
tions, one physical disturbance,
two verbal disturbances, one
fire and police response, four
burglar alarms, three panic
alarms, 29 traffic stops, one
larceny, two civil disputes, two
trespassing complaints, two
found/abandoned properties,
two follow-up investigations,
one illegally parked vehicle, one
juvenile complaint, two dog
complaints, three fraud reports,
eight assists of other agen-
cies, nine public service calls
and one threat or harassment

The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office listed the following
incidents for June 3, the latest

available report (Some of these.
may be related to after hours
calls taken
-- -. -. on behalf of
-' .- Graceville
and Cotton-
CR'JME dale police
-- depart-
ments): One
accident with
injury, one hospice death, one
missing adult, one stolen tag,
two stolen vehicles, six aban-
doned vehicles, three suspi-
cious vehicles, three suspicious
incidents, three suspicious
persons, four information
reports, four highway obstruc-
tions, three mentally ill per-
sons, one burglary, two physi-
cal disturbances, four verbal
disturbances, one strong arm
robbery, one prowler call, one
residential fire, four woodland.
fires, one drug offense, one gas
leak report, 30 medical calls,
three traffic crashes, six bur-
glar alarms, one discharge of
a firearm call, 14.traffic stops,
five larcenies, three criminal
mischief complaints, 12 papers
served, two civil disputes, two
trespassing complaints, one
obscene or threatening call
complaint, three found/aban-
doned properties, two illegally

parked vehicles, one weather
report response, one juvenile
complaint, one fraud report,
two assists of motorists or pe-
destrians, one assist of another
agency, four public service calls,
six criminal registrations, four
transports, one patrol request
and three VIN verifications.

The following people were
booked into the cQunty jail dur-
ing the latest reporting period:
> Isiah Merritt, 18, 4424 Pan-
dora Road, Marianna, battery
domestic violence.
d Patrick Lee, 41, 3379 Cav-
erns Road, Apt. B, Marianna,
grand theft auto.
Babby Ward, 49, 5544
Browntown Road, Graceville,
hold for Washington County.
> Cecil Miles, 50, 2730 Dilm-
ore Road, Cottondale, hold for
Calhoun County.
> Penny Campbell, 27, 6725
Bambi Road, Grand Ridge, vio-
lation of county probation.
o Janice Smith, 38, 2826 Penn
Ave., Marianna, felony retail
> Terrie Jones, 43, 2239 E.

"Ican not ; L.W. Watson. RPh. A .;. H.4
SHearing Aid Specialist '_ __
wait to hear ( For over 47 Years. E
Ask About Our .
her first 8 Hearing Test.' ,
her irst4422 LI
S, Sales & Service Marlar
words! I .n... e Can At WD


Platte Ave., Apt. B, Colorado
Springs, Colo., driving while
license suspended or revoked.
> Terrence Hearns, 20, 5549
Prairieview Road, Greenwood,
possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana, possession
of drug paraphernalia.
> Jimmy Bell, 18, 5670 Breddie
Drive, Greenwood, posses-
sion of less than 20 grams of
marijuana, possession of drug
> Donnie Holman, 56, 5278
Brown St., Graceville, violation
of conditional release.
> Victor Duvall, 38, 2272 C.
Obert Road, Cottondale, viola-
tion of state probation.
> AngelVillanueva, 21,914
6oth Ave. Terrace West, Apt. B,
Bradenton, fleeing/attempting
to elude with injury or death.
> Kandice McClendon, 20,
226 Railroad Road, Cowarts,
Ala., attempted burglary, three
counts of burglary, three counts
of grand theft.
> Louis Davis, 63, 23203 NW
Weston Road, Altha, uttering a
forged instrument.

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

yette Street .
a. FL 32446
n Pharmacy ,

Panama City Low 11:23 PM High 12:28 PM
Apalachicola Low 5:49 PM High 1:13 AM
Port St. Joe Low 10:49 PM High 12:19 PM
Destin Low 12 AM Mon. High 12:52 PM
Pensacola .Low 1:25 PM High 12:03 AM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 39.46 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 0.70 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 4.59 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 0.38 ft. 12.0 ft.

1~-- ~~-~---~ ;? ~i--

*wInIVoI I




Jim and Nancy Odom of
Marianna are pleased to
announce the engagement and
upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Emily Katherine
Odom, to Aaron Bennett
Taylor. He is the son of Danny
and Janie Taylor of
The bride-to-be is the
granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs.
L.G. Norsworthy of
Campbellton, and Gracie
Odom and the late Wyatt
Odom of Graceville. Emily is
a 2009 graduate of Marianna
High School and a 2011
graduate of Gulf Coast
Community College. She is
currently enrolled at Chipola
College, but will be

transferring to pursue a degree
in nursing. She is presently
employed with Paramore's
Pharmacy in Marianna.
The prospective groom is
the grandson of Mr. and Mrs.
George Ward of Dothan, Ala.,
and the late Tom and Hazel
Taylor of Campbellton. Aaron
is a 2009 graduate of
Grac6ville High School and is
presently employed with
Panhandle Right of Way.
Wedding vows will be
exchanged at 4 p.m. Saturday,
June 18, 2011, at the First
Baptist Church of Graceville.
A reception will follow at
The Gathering in Marianna.
The couple will reside in

Bo00k Tall

William Faulkner's

Nobel Prize address

Jackson County,
Public Library volunteer

W en our book

lub reviewed
one of Faulkner's
books, I quoted a part of
this speech as a blessing
before lunch. To me, there
is so much that is spiritual
here; an understanding
of the human spirit, the
value of the human heart,
and the love of man.
Remember, he wrote
this in the 1950s during
the Cold War and the fear
of "the bomb." I hope you
will read it slowly and
reflect on it. Notice how
well it is written. I think it
is appropriate that this is
published on Sunday, as it
speaks to our spirit.

"I feel that this award
was not made to me as a
man, but to my work a
life's work in the agony
and sweat of the human
spirit, not for glory and
least of all for profit, but to
create out of the materi-
als of the human spirit
something which did not
exist before. So this award
is only mine in trust. It will
not be difficult to find a
dedication for the money
part of it commensurate
with the purpose and
significance of its origin.
But I would like to do the
same with the acclaim too,
by using this moment as
a pinnacle from which I
might be listened to by the
young men and women
already dedicated to the
same anguish and travail,
among whom is already
that one who will some
day stand here where I am
"Our tragedy today is
a general and universal
physical fear so long
sustained by now that we
can even bear it. There are
no longer problems of the
spirit. There is only the
T question; When will I be
blown up? Because of this,
the young man or woman
writing today has forgot-
ten the problems of the
human heart in conflict

with itself, which alone
can make good writing
because only that is worth
writing about, worth the
agony and the sweat.
"He must learn them
again. He must teach
himself that the basest of
all things is to be afraid;
and teaching himself that,
forget it forever, leaving
no room in his workshop
for anything but the old
verities and truths of the
heart, the old universal
truths lacking which any
story is ephemeral and
doomed love and honor
and pity and pride and
compassion and sacrifice.
Until he does so, he labors
under a curse. He writes
not of love but of lust, of
defeats in which nobody
loses anything of value,
of victories without hope
and,. Worse of all, without
pity or compassion. His
griefs grieve on no univer-
sal bones, leaving no scars.
He writes not of the heart
but of the glands.
"Until he relearns these
things, he will write as
though he stood alone and
watched the end of man. I
decline to accept the end
of man. It is easy enough
to say that man is im-
mortal simply because he
will endure; that when the
last ding-dong of doom
has clanged and faded
from the last worthless
rock hanging tideless in
the dying evening, that
even then there will still
be one more sound; that
of his puny inexhaustible
voice, but because he has
a soul, a spirit capable of
compassion and sacri-
fice and endurance. The -
.poet's, the writer's duty
is to write about these
things. It is his privilege to
help man endure by lifting
his heart, by reminding
him of the courage and
honor and hope and pride
and compassion and pity
and sacrifice which have
been the glory of his past.
The poet's voice need not
merely be the record of
man, it can be one of the
props, the pillars to help
him endure and prevail."

ton was born at 8:02 a.m.
May 12, 2011 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
She weighed 6 pounds, 9
ounces and was 19 inches
long at birth.
Her parents are Angela
McDonald and Richard
Her grandparents are
Richard Kirse Broxton
Sr., Jennah Broxton, Shar-
lene McDonald, James
McDonald and Sherial

Nakia Nevaeh Speights
was bom at 10:32 a.m. on
May 13, 2011 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
She weighed 7 pounds,
13 ounces and was 20
inches long at birth.
Her parents are Fancy
Roberson and Torrey
Her grandparents are
Colbert and Marie Dio-
gene of Ft. Lauderdale,
and Etta Clair Speights.

A'mahri Khevan
X'Zavier Patton was born
at 11:08 a.m. May 5, 2011
at Jackson Hospital in , .
He weighed 6 pounds,
13 ounces and was 20 '
inches long at birth. -
His parents are Dana (,
Nelson and Shedrick Pat-
ton. His grandparent is f I
Toni Speed of Chipley. BW e

Bailey Elizabeth Austin
was born at 3:06 p.m. May
17, 2011 at Jackson Hospi-
tal in Marianna.
She weighed 7 pounds, 4
ounces and was 19/2 inch-
es long at birth.
Her parents are Christina
SNoblin and Justin Austin.
S Her grandparents are
Chris Noblin of Marianna,
a Tina Swearingen of Destin,
S and Kim Austin of Sneads.

Charles Brian Dutton
was born at 1:50 a.m. May
19, 2011 at Jackson Hospi-
tal in Marianna.
He weighed 6 pounds, 15
ounces and was 191/ inch-
es long at birth.
His parents are Tara Earl
and Charles Dutton.
His grandparents are .
Charles Dutton of Bris-
tol, Connie Earl of Altha,
Thomas Earl of Ann Arbor,
Maine, and Tammy Dutton
ofYpsi, Miss.

Jonathan GunnerMcLen-
don was born at 7:29 p.m.
May 16, 2011 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
He weighed 6 pounds, 14
ounces and was 19/2 inch-
es long at birth.
His parents are An-
gel Dehn and Brent
His grandparents are
Donnie and Maria McLen-
don of Altha, and David
and Kim Dehn of Altha.

r .'a..
.A *^

Focus on what's important


C commercials and
come at us in such
a variety of ways that
it's almost impossible
to avoid
In our
country, it
seems we
are always
Tho as being
,uph pressured
to spend
- money that millions of
our citizens are struggling
to acquire, or in many
cases, just don't have.
Are we becoming a
country where it's all
about money? In some
ways it seems that all
of us have been pro-
grammed to react to
certain situations in life.
From the time we are
born, what we observe
on a daily bases is what
becomes instilled in our
minds. Who has the most
money, what clothes are
the best to wear, what are
the best-tasting foods to
eat (not necessarily best
for you), what automobile
is the best to buy and
whose homes are the
most luxurious?
In the eyes of most,
if not all of our major
corporations, the words
"best" and "luxurious" are
synonymous with more
cash in their pockets. The
advertisements we view
regularly on television,
hear on the radio, or read
in the newspapers are
usually very attractive, in-
viting and tempting. But
they can also be depress-
ing to citizens having a


tough time paying their
rent or mortgage, putting
meals on their tables,
and in some cases simply
Many of our children
want to wear products
that are promoted and
worn by famous athletes
like Michael Jordan, LeB-
ron James, Peyton Man-
ning, Maria Sharapova
and Kobe Bryant. Because
of their popularity, these
products tend to be
expensive for the parents
and guardians in an aver-
age American families, let
alone those with below
average incomes espe-
cially during these times,
when we are experiencing
economic woes.
As our children grow
older, the peer pressure to
dress a certain way, act a
certain way, and talk with
a particular style can be
very challenging.
Early education on the
importance of having
strong character, respect-
ing others, cleanliness,
neatness and the ability
to put the things of this
world in the proper per-
spective can help make
our children and youth
strong enough to get
through most of the chal-
lenges life can bring.
Television has become
obsessed with reality
shows that feature some
of our richer citizens and
how they live their lives.
What about a "real" real-
ity show that shows some
of the seriously "real"
ways many of our less for-
tunate people are living.
Many parents and
guardians struggle to buy
the most popular current
tennis shoes, jeans, shirts,

John W. Kurpa, D.C.
Board Certified
Fellowship Trained*

* Treating Nerve Damage
* Second Opinions I I
* Auto Accidents w/
Disability ratings
* Physical Therapy
* School/DOT Physicals $45.00
* An Automobile Accident
& Injury Clinic
'The highest level of recognition by the Board of Chiropractic Medicine
concerning competency and experience. Requires years of additional training.

4261 Lafayedte St. Marianna

caps and other products
for their children and
I would suggest that
you spend more time
helping to build such
strong character in our
children and youth so
that they feel good about
themselves, even if they
can't afford to have the
latest clothes, or be like so
many others struggle to
be. "Keeping up with the
Joneses" as a youngster
could likely turn into a
lifelong habit.
In the long run, a clean,
neat person with a posi-
tive attitude who can't
afford some of the ex-
pensive things this world
has to offer will usually
be respected, and often
admired for who he or she
is as an individual.
There comes a time in
each of our lives when
we should be more
concerned about a solid
spiritual relationship
with God, and how we
feel about ourselves deep
inside, instead of wor-
rying too much about
how we are perceived by
others: Of course, we all
want others to care for
us in some ways, but it
shouldn't be at the ex-
pense of living a preten-

tious, hypocritical lifestyle
filled with stress.
Instead of trying to live
up to the hype that sur-
rounds us each day, and
trying to be like some of
the richer, popular citi-
zens who are so well pro-
moted by the media, why
not use your time and
efforts to work on making
you an even better you.
You'll be glad, happy and
proud that you did.

The 3rd annual Rob Fowler Memorial
Golf Tournament was held on May
7th. The tournament was established
in 2008 to honor Rob Fowler &
organized to create a college fund for
his daughter, Emma Grace.
Over $1000 in cash & prizes
were given out thanks to the
generous contributions of the
sponsors listed below.
Badcock of Graceville
Obar's Insurance Agency
Cook Discount Drugs
Campbelton-Graceville Hospital
Misty's Hair Designs
King's Drugs and Outdoors
Service Drug Store
Bailey's Lumber and Supply
Piggly Wiggly of Dothan -
Ricky/Adam Treadwell
Peoples Bank of Graceville
Rudd Family Health Care
Mattox Photography
Piggly Wiggly of Graceville
West Florida Electric Co-op
GHS c/o 2001
Dr. Steve Davis
Dan Burdeshaw
Savannah Granberry
Ryan Waters
Gordon Wells


(Paid on the Spot!)

SMI S 4432 Lafayette Street
mff / U W UU 526-5488

Watch First Baptist Church
of Panama City,
On Your Local I
Television Station.


Odom, Taylor

14A SUNDAY, JUNE 5, 2011

From Page 1A
decide whether they agree.
An alcohol sale question
was last put on a ballot in
1967, and the organiza-
tion says the referendum
is overdue. Times have
changed, and today's resi-
dents need to weigh in on
the issue, according to the
Streetman, the main
speaker, and he used his
time to rebut some of the
comments he's heard, and
issued a call to action.
"This thing can be turned
and twisted and you can
edit it in any direction that
you want it to go to, OK,"
Streetman said. "But I have
found that the people that
are talking against an op-
portunity for the voters to
decide on this issue have
not given any type of al-
ternative plan. All they've
said is 'Do nothing, do
nothing.' Well, I can prom-
ise you the results of doing
nothing, is nothing. That's
guaranteed. So if we try to
do something may be we'll
have an opportunity.
"That's going to be up
to the people throughout
this county to decide, 'Do
I want to continue to do
nothing, and nothing will
happen, or do I want to
try to have something that
may be positive for this
county?' That's the deci-
sion to be made."
Streerman drew on a re-:
cent decision to illustrate
how less restrictive alco-
hol regulations can help
an economy. He also used,
the example to counter
some ;of the; fears being
expressed.. "
"Almost a yer ago, the
city ?of Marianna made,
a decision to extend the
hours of alcohol sales. They
also made a decisions to
allow those types of stores
to sell seven days a week,"
Streetman said.
"To my knowledge ...
there's been no increase
in DVI;Js. there's been no
increase in DUI accidents,
there', been no increase in
p1Ubii intoxication, and
there's been no increase in.
child abuse.",
Instead of negatives,
Streetman said he's heard


"What I can tell you has
happened and don't
take my word for it, go talk
to the manager at Winn
Dixie, go talk to the own-
ers of the convenience
stores here in town, go talk
to the owners of the pack-
age stores here in town,
and they'll tell you that
they had a 35 to 45 percent
increase in sales," he said.
"That's strong. The city
of Marianna could have
chose to do nothing, and
nothing would have hap-
pened. They chose to be
proactive in a difficult eco-
nomic time, and they've
seen some positive results;
not only in tax revenue for
the city, extended utilities,
but also in merchants that
are able to keep their stores
open to continue to serve
the citizens of Marianna."
Streetman also addressed
other concerns he's heard.
"This is not a moral is-
sue. It is an economic is,-
sue. Some people would
have you to believe that, if
this passes, that someone
who does not drink will
start drinking," Streetman
said. "Some people would
have you believe that if this
doesn't pass, some people
who are drinking will quit.
No. These things will not
change. These are people's
peTsonal habits," ,
.. Ontheotherhand, Street-
man suggests there are
spending habits that will
positively change if liquor
by the drink is allowed.
"The habit that we would
like to change is where
they're spending the mon-
ey for those beverages,
meals, other entertain-
ment," he said. "It's strictly
an economic issue."
.Streetman also ad-
dressed some opinions
he's heard expressed as to
the motives of the Alliance
'"Some people have said,
'The leaders of this peti-
tion drive want to line their
pockets.' Well, Chuck is a
banker, Tommy's a banker.
I don't think they're go-
ing to open up a bar in
the lobby so you can have
a margarita or a daiquiri
while you're waiting get
your deposit done," Street-
man said.
Continuing in this line,

he offered up another vari-
ation, this time addressing
his own motives.
"'Well, Jamie owns a
restaurant; he's just try-
ing to line his pockets,'"
Streetman said, adding he
wouldn't see a personal
gain. "The state of Florida
has very, very strict statutes
in place that doesn't allow
a small establishments like
mine to offer (hard liquor)
by the drink. We have beer,
we have wine. We're not
eligible. And I'm out of
money. So I'm not going to
buy anything else or open
nothing else. I got all the
jobs that I need that don't
pay me."
He continued to address
other concerns he's heard.
"There's not going to be a
bar on every corner, there's
not going to be a Two Egg
strip club; these things
are not going to happen,"
Streetman said. "These are
distortions of the facts."
Streetman then focused
his attention to the posi-
tives he believes will come
out of legalizing the sale of
liquor by the drink in Jack-
son County.
"So how will this maybe
.help us? Well, there are
hardworking people ...
honest people that enjoy
a mixed drink or a cocktail
with their meal. They are
not able to have that (here)
at this time," he said. ::
"So they're making a
conscious decision to go
to Pagama City, to go to,
Dothan, to go over to Tal-,
lahassee, and enjoy that
"style of entertainment and
enjoy that beverage with
their meal.
, "While they're out they're
most likely also going to
pick up a little gasoline,, fill
up the vehicle, take a little
trip. What we would like to
do, how we feel this can ec-
onomically help our coun-
ty is that those types of
people will maybe decide,
once a month, to stay here
and have that meal and
enjoy their drink. Nothing
wrong with that."
Citing an expert in travel
and leisure who spoke in
Jacksoni County when he
was chamber chairman in
2009, Streetman recalled
her observations.
"Her comment was that
Interstate 10 is 'a river of

Check us out at

money', and our job is to
take and pull people off of
interstate 10 and get them
to spend some of that
money with us," he said.
He suggested having li-
quor available by the drink
would draw more travelers
off the interstate.
"If we put people into
our hotels, not only do we
get a hotel stay, not only do
they go and have a bever-
age with their meal, not
only do they eat breakfast
the next morning, they fill
up their car with gas, they
pick up ice, they pick up
conveniences before they
head out," he said. "This is
stimulating the economy."
Streetman said he didn't
want to be accused of over-
stating his case, however.
"None of this is a fix-
all for what we're going
through," he said. "It's not
represented that way, we
do not want to portray it
that way, that's not what
this is about. It's not going
to fix every problem. But is
it an opportunity to help?
Streetman said he thinks
that liquor by the drink
would have a trickle down
effect on the economy.
"What if a high-line res-
taurant decides to come
in? They have a certain cri-
teria that must be met. For
*most, 'liquor by the drink
is part of that criteria," he.
said. :,1
,"Interstate 10 is a draw,
and in combination with
what we have here, eco-
tourism, those people will
come in and that's 30 or 40
"Lots of' time, (restau-
rants) move their own
management in, and that
means real estate gets an
opportunity to sell a home.
I'm not guaranteeing you
that's going to happen. But
I am guaranteeing you that
if we do nothing, nothing
will happen."
The Alliance sent out
its first petitions by. mail
the Friday before Memo-
rial Dayin a batch of 3.000,
and 500 of those had been
filled out and returned as'
of early last Friday.
Many other names have
been added to petitions
posted around the county,
but a total count was.not


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Tell your story
The Jackson County Floridan is asking readers to suggest
interesting and unusual jobs and companies that can be
featured in an upcoming edition of the paper. We are looking
for people who do interesting or unusual things for companies
here in Jackson County that residents may not even be aware
exist. Please forward your suggestions to editorial@jcfloridan.
com or call 850-526-3614 and ask to speak to someone in the

Gas prices are going up. Here are
the least expensive places to buy
gas in Jackson County, as of
Friday afternoon.
1. $3.59 Bryan General, Bascom
2.$3.59 Kmee II, Malone
3. $3.59 McCoy's, Jefferson St.,
4. $3.59 Murphy Oil, Hwy 71
near 1-10
5. $3.59 Pilot, Hwy 71 near 1-10
6. $3.59 Travel Center, Hwy 71
at 1-10
If you see a lower price,
contact the Floridan newsroom
at editorial@jcfloridan.com.

Florida Lottery


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For lotlervy information. call (850,1487-7771 or t900) 737-7777


Expert atson Expert
Downtown Marianna

Turtle is a nine-month-old Bugsy is a two-year-old female
female tortoise shell cat. pug mix.
Those interested in adopting any-of these animals
from Partners for Pets is invited to visit 4011 Mainte-
nance Drive in Marianna. The shelter's hours are Mon-
days through Fridays, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., and Saturdays,
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The shelter canbe.reached by calling
482-4570, or by mail at 44-15C Constitution Lane, No.
184, Nlarianna. FL 32448. Or, visit the shelter's website at

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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


F rom left, Doris Sullivan, Tammara Bowers, Wilma Rauh, Daisie Schoulthies, Randy Hartsfield, Ruth Davis, Michael Binkley and Tiffany
Callahan enjoy a party sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary on May 26, in honor of seniors at Hope School in Marianna.
Graduates and classmates were treated to pizza, homemade baked goods and drinks.



M aceil Clemons goes in search of
his diploma, to go in the diploma
holder he received during the
Malone High School graduation Thursday


Kayla Farris plays with the Marianna High School Honor Band for one last tune during graduation Thursday night.

Brothers take top spots in Cottondale senior class
Special to the Floridan the recipients' choice.
Darius was also named
From a pool of approxi- valedictorian of his gradu-
mately 23,000 applicants, ating class. And according
Cottondale High School's to Cottondale High School,
Darius Pollock has been while data prior to 1977
named a Gates Millen- were unavailable, after a Cottondale
nium Scholar for the Class review of school records High School
of 2011. dating back 34 years, no Class of 2011
Administered by the other African-American Valedictorian
United Negro College male has earned that dis- Darius Pollock
Fund, the Gates Millen- tinction at Cottondale dur- shows the
nium Scholars Program ing that time. letter of
on May 3 awarded good In fact, the top two spots congratulations
through graduation college in the Cottondale Class of he received
scholarships to this year's 2011 are held by Pollocks: i for beingates
group of 1,000 students. Darius and his brother Millenniumed aGates
According to the program's Darien, who was named ..... .. Scholar.
website, scholarships can class salutatorian.
be used in the pursuit of More information on
degrees in any undergrad- UNCF's Gates Millennium
uate major at the accred- Scholars Program, includ-
ited college or university of ing a list of this year's re- 1 "


Cheyenne Marie Quick

Quick is 9
Cheyenne Marie Quick
of Alford celebrated her
ninth birthday on April 20,
2011. She is the daughter
of Stephanie and Steve
Smith of Alford, and Shane
Quick of Dothan, Ala.
Grandparents are Billy and
Shirley Peacock of Alford.
A party was held on
April 24, at her home with


I UNE5 1

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SUNDAY, JUNE 5,2011 + 5AF



037 /

Downtown Marianna


AJ 5 1201
io n. BBBBHBBBiB^^^^^^^BM^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


Managing Editor

Our Opinion

Well done
E education has been much in the news re-
cently. Much of it has focused on what isn't
happening in our schools, or what people
think should be happening so much so that we
can overlook the good things that are happening.
For example, the recent news that Jackson
County's third-grade students scored above the
state average in reading and math. This is impor-
tant, as the early years help build the foundation
for a child's future education.
And clearly, teachers in Jackson County are
doing something right. In terms of the percent
of third-grade students passing, every school in
the district met or exceeded the state average. In
terms of the mean scores, three schools scored
just a few points below the state mean in read-
ing, and two scored just below the state mean in
We would like to take this opportunity to thank
our elementary school teachers for a job well
done. Their hard work and effort clearly shows.
And if you know a teacher, or have a student
in school, take the opportunity to thank them

Contact representatives

Florida Legislature
Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Building L, Room 108 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436

Sen. Bill Montford. D-District 6
208 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100
montford.bill.web@ flsenate.gov

Rep. Steve Southerland, R-2nd District
1229 Longworth HOB
Washington, DC 20515
Phone: (202) 225-5235
Fax: (202) 225-5615

Sen. Bill Nelson (D)
Washington office
United States Senate
716 Senate Hart Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
(202) 224-5274

Sen. Marco Rubio (R)
Washington office
United States Senate
B40A Dirksen Senate Office Building
Washington, D.C. 20510
(202) 224-3041

'ott.to E
Submit letters either mallingto Editor, RO. Iox5.O20,
Marianna FL, 32447 or faxtng toO-.2-4478 or send
..email to editoflal@Jcftorldan.pomIe'Floridan resErves
the right to dit.or .not p.ublis ol titBe sure to!..
include your full address ia6dtPehe nd rnbe',Triise "..

-. printed; For e:x60 a () 526-3614.



I *


Letters to the Editor

A catastrophe for
Jackson County
The 2011-2012 state budget has
brought catastrophe to Jackson
County. The hundreds of bour
citizens and neighbors working
at Dozier, who are being thrown.
out of work, are just the first of
the many who will suffer in its
aftermath. The rest of us will also
suffer substantially, as the county's
economy reacts to the loss of a
multi-million dollar payroll. Busi-
nesses which provide the goods
and services Dozier requires to
operate, will see that business dry
up with nothing-to take its place.
But the catastrophe does not end
with the closing of Dozier. Other.
hundreds of our citizens, who have
made careers working at Sun-
land, or at Apalachee Correctional
Institution, will be working under
similar threats as closings, reduc-
tions in force and/or privatization
loom now and in their future. For
many of those employed at those
facilities, the hammer may not fall
until 2012 or later. But there can
be no question that Gov. Rick Scott
and the Republican-dominated
legislature intend to dramatically
reduce state-run institutions and
programs that for generations have
been the sustaining force behind
our economy here.
Even for those who keep their
jobs, state workers who are already
the lowest paid in the country and
who haven't seen salary increases
in five or six years, there will be the
significant "hits" of 3 percent salary
cuts to fund their heretofore fully
funded retirement programs, arid
dramatic future health insurance
premium increases. The same,will
apply to school district, county and
.municipal workers, whose incomes
will likewise shift downward.
Every Jackson County resident
(and many in Washington, Holmes,
Calhoun and Gulf counties as well)
will suffer as the result of this year's
state budget. An already moribund
real estate market will become far
worse; if you think it's hard to sell
a house in this market today, just
wait until the closings and staff
reductions happen. Businesses
will see dramatic drops in profits
as activity diminishes. Many of the
businesses we patronize will cease
to exist because they're unable to
cover their operating costs. For
Jackson County, which has depend-
ed so much on civil service jobs for
generations, we will move from a
stagnant economy to something
that will most closely approximate
the Great Depression.
You would think that, faced with
the catastrophe that will certainly
come, the people we elected to rep-
resent us ard promote our interests
in the state legislature would have
opposed this outcome with every
fiber of their strength, considering
and promoting instead alternatives
that were offered, but ignored. But
Reps. Brad Drake and Marti Coley
joined with all 77 other Republi-
cans in the state House, voting in
favor of a budget that promises to
devastate so many of their con-
stituents, saying they "had to make
tough decisions."
If you or I buy a small boat we
might use to fish or water ski on
Lake Seminole or one of the many
waterways in our area, we pay sales
tax on that purchase. But if we can
afford a yacht costing upwards of
$150,000, there is no tax. If we go
to a ballgame, we pay a tax on the
bleacher seat tickets we buy, but
if we buy one of the luxury boxes
costing well over $100,000, there
is no tax. Just by enforcing a law
already in effect, which calls for
paying sales tax on purchases made
on line, it's estimated well over $1

billion in new revenue would come
to Florida's state treasury every
year. It is very clear whose interests
Governor Scott, the GOP-domi-
nated legislature, and Reps. Marti
Coley and Brad Drake were looking
out for when they passed this year's.
state budget. We need to be clear
on what actions we must take as
soon as we can. Replace the gover-
nor and his supporters with elected
officials who will work to assure
Sthe majority's interests, and not the
narrow interests of a privileged few.
Family affected by fire
On May 13, we suffered the loss of
our home by fire. To say the least, it
was a devastating event. Through
all of it, however, many people have
responded kindly and thoughtfully.
To all bur family, friends, co-
workers and even strangers who
heard of our loss, we find words
inadequate to express our deep
appreciation for all that you have
done to make this difficulttime a
little easier. For all your encourag-
ing words, prayers and donations,
we are so thankful.
Additionally, we extend our
gratitude to the Sneads police,
Sneads and Grand Ridge volunteer
fire departments, Jackson County
Fire Rescue and the many others
who responded that day. Every
person we dealt with displayed a
high degree of professionalism and
efficiency, tempered with compas-
sion and concern. Jackson County
can be proud of these individuals
who put their lives in jeopardy to
insure the safety and well-being of
its citizens.
The staff of the Jackson Hospital,
ER also deserve our thanks for the
excellent care given Jane after she
was transported there. It is our
hope that no one will ever have
to face such a tragedy, but we do
have outstanding services avail-
able should it happen. Again, our
sincere thanks to all who have been
so generous and God bless you.
Personal responsibility
versus protecting
the innocent
I have followed with interest the
letters to the editor in the Opin-
ion section of the Jackson County
Floridan regarding the liquor by the
drink issue facing Jackson County.
One contribution in particular
has caught my attention. The writ-
er, a Mr. Gambill, makes one of the
more original arguments in favor
of allowing higher alcohol content
beverages to be served to patrons
in our restaurants, or in taverns and
bars for that matter. I say "more
original" because it pivots upon the
idea that personal responsibility
should be the rule which governs
our actions, rather than the imposi-
tion of arbitrary laws. What is the
point of preventing higher alcohol
content beverages from being
served in Jackson County?
One objective is to limit the
volume of alcohol that can be
dispensed in any one drink,
thereby short-circuiting the process
whereby a person gets into vari-
ous kinds of trouble. For example,
a person who drinks two beers
will generally be less inebriated
than the same person who downs
two mixed drinks. So, the theory
is that the less alcohol dispensed
in any one drink, the lower the
overall volume ultimately served on
premises. If this was the ambition
of the original law, we should ask
ourselves if the policy has delivered

the intended effect.
For economy of space, I will offer
a comparison with other Panhan-
dle counties in general and with
one in particular which chose to
go a different path in 2005 Santa
Rosa County. The first is a compari-
son of alcohol-related traffic acci-
dents and DUIs in Jackson County
versus our peer counties in terms of
location, size and population. The
second has to do with what hap-
pened to Santa Rosa County when
they went from "damp" to "wet".
Jackson County currently ranks
below average in the number
and percentage of alcohol related
crashes 11.94 percent -when
compared to other Florida Panhan-
dle counties 14.03 percent as
tracked by the Florida Department
of Highway Safety and Motor Vehi-
cles. Jackson County also has fewer
DUIs per licensed driver 0.0030
- than the same peer group of .
Panhandle counties, at 0.0050. So,
when comparing Jackson County
to reasonably similar counties, we
look successful in terms of both
the percentage of alcohol-related
crashes and in DUI citations issued
per licensed driver. So, arguing that
we have attained the desired effect
is defensible.
Those in favor of the ballot initia-
tive prefer to compare Jackson
County to the state-wide average of
alcohol related accidents, 8.52 per-
cent. However, I think most agree
we have more in common with
other Panhandle counties than we
do anyone else. Larger counties in
South Florida with higher popula-
tion density and more congested
traffic patterns are not really a
reasonable comparison. When
compared to our peers, we look
rather good.
Prior to changing its "damp" alco-
hol policy, Santa Rosa County also
had a good record on these counts,
as well. However, since the change,
they have had a very marked nega-
tive deterioration in their results.
Since making the change, Santa
Rosa County has seen a 34 percent
increase in the number of alcohol-
related traffic crashes. Santa Rosa
County averaged 145 such crashes
in the four years before.They
have averaged 195 alcohol related
crashes in the four years since.
Their alcohol-related accident rate
was 10.69 percent, Now, it is 14.5
percent. Their DUI to licensed driv-
er ratio has also deteriorated from
0.0039 to 0.0044. They have also
averaged two additional alcohol-
related fatalities per year since the
change. Was an extra 50 car crashes
per year and an extra 2 deaths per
year a fair trade for the commerce
which might have been gained?
If we use Santa Rosa County as an
indicator of what happens when a
Florida Panhandle county changes
its "alcohol on-premises" policy
to a more liberal position, then we
can anticipate more alcohol-re-
lated traffic accidents. Our record
thus far is better, on average, than
our peer counties. It comes down
to a correlation between the total
volume of alcohol dispensed on
premises and the incidence of
alcohol-related traffic accidents. Is
more availability worth the reason-
ably anticipated consequence?
So, we must decide, is the cur-
rent law arbitrary or does it afford
worthwhile protections? I believe
we should not be over-burdensome
in how we chose to regulate our
society. At the same time, I think it
is in keeping with the best tradi-
tions of our country to protect the
innocent from the consequences of
the unreasonable abuse of personal
liberty by others.


2011 Jeff Stahler/lDist. by Universal UClick for UFS

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Lanier-Andler Funeral
Sneads, FL

Eliza Alice

Mrs. Eliza Alice Lanier,
74, a native of Jackson
County and resident of the
area for most of her life,
passed away Thursday in
Dothan, Ala. She was living
in Bascom, and had retired
as a licensed practical
nurse with Sunland in Ma-
rianna. She was a member
of the Circle Hill Baptist
Church north of Sneads.
She is survived by her
husband, James 0. Lanier
of Bascom; two sons,
Christopher Lee Chatwood
and his wife Kendra of
Marietta, Ga., and Jerry
Lawson Chatwood of Pen-
sacola; two daughters, Jen-
ny Andreasen and her hus-
band Andy, of Marianna,
and Franny Hardee and
her husband Chris, of
Cheifland; seven step-sons,
Olin Lanier, Joel Lanier,
Mitchell Saad, Edward
Lanier, Wayne Lanier and
Keith Lanier; two step-
daughters, Sherry Mustain
and Linda Galliett; two sis-
ters, Orduna Harrell of Co-
lumbia, S.C. and Gloria
Goodreau of Panama City;
11 grandchildren; two
great-grandchildren; and

From Page 1A
farmers are being forced to
plant despite the dry con-
ditions. Irrigated fields are
in much better condition,
but farmers are still having
problems trying to keep
the fields wet enough.
The extreme heat makes it

From Page lA
McElhenney immediate-
ly yelled out to Thomley,
the assigned team lead-
er. Thomley has lived at
ChristTown almost a year,
and his progress and ex-
ample has been an inspira-
tion to the other members
of the squad.
McElhenney's' excited
tone brought the two other
men over, and together the
four gazed at the cash pile
for a moment. All admit to
a flash of wishful thinking
when confronted with so
much money.
But the men, and the
ministry, knew deep down
that this couldn't be what
the owner intended when
she said they could have
what was left.
Within moments, Thom-
ley had picked up a phone
and called Kevin Beau-
champ, who is ChristTown
Ministries area director
and general manager of
the ChristTown Bargain
Center store on Smith
Street in Marianna.
Beauchamp, himself a
graduate of the ChristTown
program, admits that he,
too, wondered what a dif-
ference the money could
make in his life.
But he didn't hesitate to'
call the minister in charge
of the ChristTown program
to let him know of the dis-
covery. Then he took the
money home to count it.
And soon he was oB the
phone with Wanda Morris
in Missouri.
She was flabbergasted
by the news and grateful
for the honesty that re-
united her with her cash.
As it turns out, she knew
her husband was prone to
stash significant amounts
of money around the
property, just as she was
- she'd buried hers in the
greenhouse. This was their
way, as a couple. But, be-
cause her husband died
unexpectedly as the result
of surgery complications,
and he never had a chance
to tell her his hiding place,
she looked for the money,
but never found it.
"Then I convinced my-
self that he'd spent it all; he

several nieces and neph-
Mrs. Lanier was preced-
ed in death by her step-
son, Charles David Ayers;
and her sister, Betty Jean
Visitation with the family
will take place an Lanier-
Andler Funeral Home in
Sneads on Saturday, June
4, 2011 from 5 to 7 p.m.
Central. Funeral services
will commence Sunday,
June 5 at 3 p.m. Central at
the Circle Hill Baptist
Church with the Rev. John
Holley officiating. Inter-
ment service will be at Cir-
cle Hill Cemetery.
Flowers are being accept-
ed by the family, or contri-
butions can be made to
Circle Hill Baptist Church,
7170 Circle Hill Road,
Sneads, FL 32460.
Lanier-Andler Funeral
Home of Sneads is in
charge of arrangements.
James & Sikes Funeral
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
850-526-4143 Fax

Elma Rea Hall

Elma Rea Hall McCrary,

hard to keep the moisture
up, even with the irriga-
tion running continuously,
Barton said.
Barton said the weather
pattern is going to have to
change quickly if the crops
are going to make it.
Even if the weather
turned around, Barton
doesn't think the crops
are going to produce

paid cash for everything
so I decided it must have
gone on the equipment or
buildings we had," Morris
said. "You don't know what
a load that phone call took
off me. I'll need it because
I'll be on my own now,
and I just appreciate their
honesty so much. It would
have been so easy for them
to do otherwise.
"It makes me twice as
glad that I'd decided to do-
nate something to them in
the first place. They were
so appreciative to have
the things, and Kevin was
a source.of comfort to me
in the last days I was there
getting my last few things
She acknowledged the
money would have been
hard for almost anyone
to resist. For these men,
perhaps, the windfall
might have been doubly
The four live in a house
owned by the ChristTown
ministry, which can shelter
a dozen men. It is currently
fully occupied. Most of the
people who live there are
down on their luck be-
cause of drugs or alcohol,
and some because of other
life circumstances. As part
of their recovery program,
they've agreed to live there
without cell phones, with-
out money in their pock-
ets and without -personal
transportation unless by
special permission, and to
abide by a curfew.
They get up at 5:30 a.m.
every morning for a devo-
tional service before they
start their work days. The
ministry provides them
transportation, and some
basic' medical attention
when needed. Under a
new rule recently imposed,
most cannot work a jobs
outside the ministry until
at least a year has passed,
and then only if their re-
covery level is deemed
In return for room and
board, the men do vari-
ous jobs in the community
and receive, a stipend for
their work, some of which
can go into monitored
personal accounts if their
work has allowed them to
contribute their fair por-
tion of the household ex-


85, of Marianna died Fri-
day, June 3, 2011 at her res-
Mrs. McCrary was a na-
tive and lifelong resident of
Marianna. She worked as a
bookkeeper for Tri-States
Automotive Warehouse for
more than 30 years, and
taught Sunday school at
Trinity Baptist Church
where she was a longtime,
faithful, devoted Christian
She was preceded in
death by her father, Henry
Elmer Hall; and her moth-
er, Octavia Skinner Hall.
Survivors includeherhus-
band, John J. "J. J." Mc-
Crary; two sons, Phil Mc-
Crary and wife Kathy, of
Marianna; and Brett Mc-
Crary and wife Katie of
Crestview; one daughter,
Rhonda Mead and hus-
band Mike of Ft. Walton
Beach; four sisters, Edna
Williams and husband Hu-
bert Williams, Sarah Wil-
liams and husband Her-
bert, Mary Melvin, all of
Marianna, and Robbie Wil-
liams and husband James
of Jacksonville; four grand-
children, Michael and John
Mead of Ft. Walton Beach,
Chelsey McCrary of Ma-
rianna, and A.J. McCrary of
Crestview; and three great-
Funeral services will be
at 3 p.m. Sunday, June 5,
2011 at Trinity Baptist
Church with, Pastor Roland

maximum yields this
"If we don't begin to get
sufficient rainfall within
the next week, we're going
to experience even more
yield loss," Barton said.
It's also a good possibil-
ity that some of this year's
anticipated 34,000 acres of
peanuts in Jackson County
won't be planted.

penses like the water, pow-
er and food bills at their
shared home. Jobs include
cooking and selling barbe-
cue ribs, pulled pork and
chicken. Those lunches
have received high praise
from consumers.
Other jobs include paint-
ing, site clean-up, main-
tenance, working in the
ministry's Bargain Center,
and other duties. They
say they could never fully
repay what they've been-
given and are glad to for-
feit most of their earnings
to help the ministry pay
expenses for the program
that is helping them get
back on their feet.
Tylock, McElhenney and
Th6mley were interviewed
the unexpected windfall.
The men say that it served
not so much a test of their'
integrity as a confirma-
tion of something they
know about themselves.
Tylock said that, while he
did imagine how much
the money could mean,
he knows deep down he's
an honest man who would
have returned it even if
he'd been there alone. Ty-
lock came to ChristTown
voluntarily after a DUI and
the fallout stripped him'
of all his possessions. He
is working his way back
to independence, and is
getting grounded in faith
along the way.
He and the other men
said they had a level of
intrinsic personal integ-
rity before they ever even
heard of ChristTown, but
the organization nurtures
the better part of men and
has strengthened their re-
solve. They agreed, their
growth through the orga-
nization helped strength-
en their commitment to
report the find.
The men said they
wouldn't call themselves
heroes for doing the right
thing about the money, but
acknowledge it feels good
knowing that they helped
the rightful owner.
Thomley, a recovering al-
coholic, said the program
has put him on a path to
a new way of life. He said
he abused alcohol for 35
years, and that his 20-year-
old son called the police

Rabon officiating. Burial
will follow in Pinecrest Me-
morial Gardens with James
& Sikes Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends Sunday, from 2
p.m. until funeral time at
the church.
Memorial contributions
may be made to Covenant
Hospice, 4215 Kelson Ave.,
Suite E, Marianna, FL
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
Obert Funeral Home
1556 Brickyard Road
Chipley, FL 32428

Charles Ray

Charles Ray Miles, 68, of
Chipley went home to be
with the Lord on June 4,
2011 after a courageous
battle of cancer for 12
Charles was born in Jack-
son County on June 28,
1942 to Jason Junior Miles
and Velma Lee Reeves. He
retired from the Florida
Department of Transporta-
tion after 24 years of serv-

He said there is really
only one or two weeks
left that, peanuts can be
planted, and even that
will be extremely late for
Barton added the indus-
try had a fairly short crop
last year and needs a good
yield across the country to
be able to meet the needs
of consumers.

one day in desperation
with a false report that his
father had assaulted him.
That phone call led to
Thomley's court-ordered
placement in the Christ-
Town program. Thomley
said his son's call was the
best thing that could have
,happened, and doesn't
blame him. The two are
closer than ever, and their
relationship is growing
deeper day by day now
that Thomley is living a
sober, fuller life. Thomley
said he plans to move back
home with his long-suffer-
ing wife soon, and in the
meantime has earned the
right to furlough week-
ends home. The couple
is building new strength
and depth into their re-
lationship as he prepares
to come home to stay. He
said she never gave up on
him, and is waiting for him
with open arms and a new
sense of hope for him.,
Many others at Christ-
Town haven't been so for-
tunate. For some, a trail of
broken relationships lies
in the wreckage of their
former lives.
One of Beauchamp's
main roles with the orga-
nization is to provide those
floundering souls with a
sense of hope. Thomley
and the other men say he
is an extraordinary exam-
ple of recovery, renewal
and encouragement.
Beauchamp said he was
in a very different place five
years ago. Before he came
to ChristTown as a recover-
ing resident, he might have
seen things differently if
that much found money
had suddenly appeared.
"I was strung out on co-
caine and meth, and I had
to go through the process of
recovering," he explained.
"Five years ago, I would
have been a self-seeking,
self-motivated person who
wouldn't have been think-
ing about the integrity of
this. But Christ replaces
those cravings and those
weaknesses with His love
and strength, so now I have
the opportunity to stand
before other men and en-
courage them to make that
same decision."
March 8,2007, was Beau-
champ's first drug-free day.

ice. He served in the Army
and was a member of Piney
Grove Free Will Baptist
Church. He loved trapping
beavers and loved working
with his cows. He loved his
family and will truly be
missed by all that knew
He was preceded in
death by his parents;
brother William Henry
Miles; and sister Ruth
He is survived by his lov-
ing wife of 45 years, Ella Jo
Miles of Chipley; son Eric
Miles of Chipley; daughter
Corrie"Missy" Inman and
husband Keith of Ponte
Verda Beach; three broth-
ers, Billy Joe Miles of
Graceville, and Frank and
Dale Miles of Tallahassee;
three sisters, Nettie Ann
Hines of Sneads, and Caro-
lyn Gilmore and Jane Gil-
more of Marianna, and two
grandchildren, Zeryn In-
man and Kylie Miles.
Funeral services will be
held 11 a.m. Tuesday, June
7, 2011 at Piney Grove Free
Will Baptist Church with
Rev. Tim Owen officiating.
Burial will follow in the
church cemetery with
Obert Funeral Home of
Chipley directing.
Family will receive
friends 6 to 8 p.m. Monday
June 6, 2011 at Piney Grove
Free Will Baptist Church.

Kiefer said forecasts show
there will be some rain in
the area this weekend, es-
pecially on Saturday, but it
will be mostly hit-or-miss
In order to get signifi-
cant rain, it's going to have
to come from the tropics,
Kiefer said, adding that a
tropical depression would
be ideal.

It is a date he celebrates
every day of his life. Since
then, his once-troubled
marriage has stabilized.
His wife had filed for di-
vorce before he checked
in to ChristTown, but the
marriage is back on track
and stronger than ever, he
He has become a role
model for others. He is
working a job with people
he loves and believes in.
He is addiction-free, al-
though he 'acknowledges
that recovery is an ongo-
ing, lifelong process.
"I lost my business. I
came in with nothing, but
I left with everything,"
Beauchamp said. "When I
left, at first I wasn't going
to stay with the ministry
as far as a job; I was going
back into commercial of-
fice furniture contracting
business. But I wanted to
be involved in the minis-
try, in giving back, so when
this came up I talked to my:
wife about it, and she was
behind it even though it
was a considerable pay cut
from what I was used to in
the old life.
"But this is an incredible
experience; I believe in ev-
ery one of the people who
come through these dqors
to recovery. They all have
it in them to recognize
and deal with the behav-
iors that cause them their
trouble. There is absolute-
ly hope for them all, and
we have some very good
people living and recover-
ing with us."
And while Beachaump
and the others will soon
say goodbye to Thomley
as a resident, Thomley said
he'll never abandon the
ministry. He will continue
to do his part for a cause
he deeply believes in. He
is already making prepa-
rations to bring two of his
fellow residents home with
him after they've finished
their programs. He has
a sprawling place out in
the country with a couple
of spare trailers on the
property, and has invited
the men to live there. Re-
entering the larger world
together, he believes, will
provide the kind of sup-
port they all need to re-
start their lives.


Man charged

with grand
theft who

fails to return

From staff reports

Sometimes, it's
the seller who must
A Marianna resident
has been accused of
grand theft auto be-
cause he allegedly failed
to return a car after a
test drive.
The owner reported
that Patrick Todd Lee
took a 1993 Nissan truck
under' the pretense of
wanting to purchase it
in April. After several
attempts to negotiate a
selling price, the victim
told Lee to bring the ve-
hicle back. But after a
week, the phone num-
ber Lee had been using
was no longer in service
and he hadn't returned
the truck, police said.,
The truck was lo-
cated and recovered at
a mechanic's shop in
Calhoun County, where
Lee had allegedly taken
it to be repaired.
Lee was charged, and
is currently in jail on
unrelated charges in
Calhoun County, police

From Page 1A
Police say 14 bottles
were removed from the
store that day, including
four Crown Royal whis-
key, two Smimoff vodka,
two Grey Goose vodka,
one Belvedere vodka,
two Kentucky Deluxe
whiskey, one Seagram's
gin, one Absolut vodka,
and one Hennessywhis-
key. That day's take was
worth $565.
On April 19, Ivey and
Smith went to the store
again, police said. They
allegedly stole a bottle
of Grey- Goose and two
bottles of Crown Royal
whiskey on that trip, ac-
.cording to police.
Smith was arrested
June 2. Ivey had been
arrestedMay 17 ,on an-
other charge, and was
served the warrant for
this case at the county
jail June 2.
The following day,
Ivey was re-arrested
on a charge of battery
inmate on inmate. Ac-
cording to a news re-
lease from the Marianna
Police Department, Ivey
allegedly struck another
county jail inmate in the
face while the inmate
was asleep. Police said
Ivey told them he struck
the man because the
inmate had been look-
ing at, and tried to talk
to Smith while she was
booked at the jail.

State brief

Seaplane makes
hard landing
A seaplarfe made a hard
landing in a creek near
Cape Canaveral after its
engine malfunctioned
during takeoff.
Authorities say the
plane took off Friday
afternoon from Merritt
Island Airport. Sec-
onds later, its engine
lost power and the
pilot ditched the Comp
Air 4 into the shallow

Prevard County
Fire-Rescue Lt. Jeff
Taylor says a passing
boater picked up the
pilot, who only suffered
scrapes and bruises.
No passengers were on
The Federal Avia-
tion Administration is
From wire reports


3720 Caverns Road Marianna, FL 32446-1806 (850) 482-3964

Jackson County Vault & Monuments
Quality Service at Affordable Prices

I 850-482-5041 sII


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SHealth Awareness

Gluten's bad rap brings major dough to new products

Scripps Howard News Service

It's one of the hottest trends in the
food industry: gluten-free.
All manner of products cereal,
cake mix, even beer are making the
jump from niche stores to the nation's
biggest supermarkets. Celebrities
have touted a gluten-free diet as way
to lose weight and feel healthier. Big
food manufacturers have started in-
vesting heavily, with General Mills
leading the way.
Yet for most of the population,
there's no proof that a gluten-free
diet offers any benefit and it's more
"There are a lot of misconceptions
about the gluten-free diet out there,"
said Whitney Ehret, communications
director for the National Foundation
for Celiac Awareness.
The foundation represents the
small group of people for whom the
growing variety of gluten-free foods is
a godsend those with celiac disease
or gluten sensitivities. Celiac sufferers'
diets must be free of gluten, a protein
!found in wheat, barley and rye, while
those sensitive to gluten should avoid
But celiacs and the gluten-sensitive
make up only about 6 percent of the
U.S. population.
Gluten, an essential component
in making cakes fluffy and cookies
chewy, has in a way become demon-
ized. Some products bled as glu-
ten-free don't even contain gluten
to begin with, but marketers want to
capitalize on the sudden health halo.
Carol McCarthy Shilson, executive
director of the University of Chicago's
Celiac Disease Center, said retail sales
of gluten-free products rose from an
estimated $935 million in 2006 to an
estimated $2.64 billion in.2010, ac-
cording to a February report by Pack-
aged Facts, a market researcher.
Datamonitor's Product Launch

fIten free Yree!,r e e Glurenl Free
Nr-GlutentrV '

General Mills' test kitchen has been trying out gluten-free recipes for a cookbook. Here, home economist Sherri Field slices a gluten-free
creme de menthe pie for a test panel. (SHNS photo by Bruce Bisping / Minneapolis Star Tribune)

Analytics, another market researcher,
found that 13.4 percent of all food
products launched in 2010, excluding
beverages, made a gluten-free claim,
compared with 5 percent in 2005. "It's
pretty unusual to see that sort of ma-
jor advance over that brief a period
of time," said Tom Vierhile, Product
Launch Analytics' director.
Dominic Alcocer, General Mills'
marketing manager for new ventures,
said the company dove headlong into
the market after questions about glu-
ten-free products and ingredients be-
gan to top its consumer hotline.
Beginning in 2008, General Mills
reformulated its Chex cereal line
- except Wheat Chex and Multi-Grain
Chex to be gluten-free.
A gluten-free version of the com-
pany's Bisquick was launched last
year, and Betty Crocker was the first
national brand to offer gluten-free
versions of brownie, cookie and cake
mixes in traditional grocery stores.
For people with celiac disease, glu-
ten causes the body to attack itself by
destroying "villi," tiny fingerlike pro-

trusions lining the small intestine that
are vital for absorbing nutrition.
About 1 percent of the U.S. popu-
lation has celiac disease. The number
of gluten-sensitive people is thought
to-be four to five times higher, Shilson
In a survey done last fall by Pack-
aged Facts, 20 percent of consumers
said they bought gluten-free products
because a member of their household
had celiac disease or was gluten-sensi-
tive. But 46 percent purchased gluten-.
free for the perceived health benefits.
Another 30 percent said they
bought gluten-free to manage weight,
while .22 percent purchased gluten-
free goods because they believed
they are lower in carbohydrates.
The Packaged Facts report notes
that neither the weight-management
nor lower-carb claims are true. "But
consumers tend to think otherwise."
One of the reasons is the buzz be-
stowed by celebrities on a gluten-free
diet, market analysts say.
Gwyneth Paltrow has talked about
her cleansing regime -several days free

of caffeine, dairy products, processed
food and gluten. Oprah Winfrey went
on a no-gluten cleansing diet.
Shilson said that gluten-free diets
"can cause you to be undernourished
or gain weight." Gluten-free foods
also can contain less vitamins and fi-
ber than their gluten-containing coun-
terparts. And sometimes, fat, sugar
and salt may be added to gluten-free
products to help'replace taste or tex-
ture imparted by gluten.
Plus, because of reformulation
costs, gluten-free products on aver-
age are two to three times more ex-
pensive than their gluten-containing
counterparts, according to the Na-
tional Foundation for Celiac Aware-
Food fads come and go. The low,
carb craze crashed around 2004 and
burned a lot of companies that jumped
on the bandwagon late, said Vierhile.
But if a company takes a leading posi-
tion in the gluten-free market now, it's
much more likely to soldier on even
if the trend turns out to be a fad, he

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r I

-1 8A SUNDAY. June 5, 2011

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN *v www.jcfloridan.com


S strong winds knocked over and demolished this structure near Greenwood late Friday.
The Jackson County Sheriff's Office reported that wind shear from the approaching
thunderstorms Friday affected a number of areas along Highway 162 near Greenwood.
The sheriff's office reported there were no injuries from the high winds. Meteorologists
reported that despite the winds, there were no tornadoes in Jackson County Friday. However,
the National Weather Service warns that extreme heat will continue into the rest of this week,
and isolated storms could generate some strong winds.

Man accused

of killing Fla.

baby arrested

in Alabama

The Associated Press
- A man accused of kill-
ing a 6-month-old baby
in the Florida Panhan-
dle has been arrested in
Alabama and is awaiting
Fort Walton Beach po-
lice say Charles Lenear
Colvin Jr. was arrested
Thursday in Opp, Ala.
The 24-year-old is
charged with murder in
the death of Xavier Boyd
on Feb. 9.
According to a police

report, Colvin told po-
lice the baby had choked
on some formula and
stopped breathing. The
baby died at a Pensacola
A medical examiner
concluded the baby died
from blunt force trauma
to the back of his head.
Fort Walton Beach po-
lice say Colvin fled after
an arrest warrant was is-
sued April 21.
Police spokesman Rick
Hord says investigators
recently received tips that
Colvin was in Alabama.

Union Grove



Rethink Possible"

From staff reports

The Union Grove Whole
School Reunion is set for
Aug. 26-28, and organizers
are trying to get the word
out to all who ever attend-
ed the school.
The event, held every five
years, draws many people
in for stays at motels dur-
ing the activity-packed
Activities will include a
fish fry, a picnic, a banquet
and a dance, with the costs
all covered in a $75 per-
person fee for the reunion.
Those attending will also
receive a T-shirt and sou-
venir booklet. Caps will be
available for an additional
Event chairperson Bettye
Worlds-Dickens said those
wishing to attend should
contact the reunion com-
mittee as soon as possible
with .information on the
number of people in the
party, T-shirt sizes and
the fee. Checks should be
made payable to the UGHS
Alumni. Checks should be
mailed to 3556 Highway 71
North, Marianna, FL32446,
and the envelopes marked
c/o Bettye Worlds-Dickens.

hi A y-

She can be reached at 850-
594-4160 for additional
She is asking each person
who plan to attend to be-
come "a committee of one"
and help spread the word
about the reunion. Those
who want to be part of the
event choir should contact
Queen Gammons Gran-
berry at 850-209-7682.
The reunion has been
held since 1996, and the
committee provides schol-
arships to Jackson County
students through various
fundraising activities. For
instance, ads are being sold
in the reunion souvenir
booklet, and the commit-
tee sells a variety of items
during the reunion.
In addition to Worlds-
Dickens, those seeking
further information can
contact reunion commit-
tee co-chairs Leo Sims
and Ira Borders Clark, and
members at large Arthur L.
Baker, Harris L. Baker, Es-
sie Williams Brown, Chris
Barnes Gibson, Jessie Har-
rell-Howard, Carol "Cook-
ie" Marks, Leola Collins
Speights, Rubbie Watts,
Doris Robinson Williams
and Shirl Williams.

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Waiting to participate as invited guests in a Jackson County
Training School parade, Bettye Worlds Dickens and Nancy
Perry Hall stand beside a car with a placard showing the old
Union Grove Rocket mascot.

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In this photo from the first whole school Union Grove reunion
in 1996, Nathaniel Golden and Raymond Herbert cross the old
campus with a memorial wreath to commemorate the closing
of the school in 1970.

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SUNDAY, JUNE 5, 2011 9AF


! ,

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

-110A SUNDAY, JUNE 5,2011

Gov. Scott

The Associated Press federal gover
85 percent of
EORT LAUDERDALE ful painkiller
- Florida Gov. Rick Scott is sold in Fl
signed a bill into law Fri- of it to peop
day aimed at controlling of state who t
the state's "pill mills" and resell the pil
ending Florida's reputa- along the Eas
tion as the "oxy express" Appalachia.
by penalizing doctors who "I am proud
overprescribe painkillers, bill which c
tightening rules for operat- on the crimiP
ing pharmacies and autho- prescription d
rizing a prescription-drug said. "This leg
monitoring database. save lives in o
Scott signed the legisla- it marks the 1
tion (HB7095) in Fort Lau- the end of F]
derdale and was to have mous role as
other signing ceremonies Pill Mill Capita
in Tampa and Orlando lat- The Repub]
er in the.day, nor originally
"It's about time," said prescription-d
Tina Reed of Fort Lauder- touring database
dale, whose son would go a waste of m(
"doctor shopping" to gain invasion of
access to prescription Republican At
pills from several doctors., eral Pam Bond
She decided to have him GOP legislator
arrested before he- could the database
overdose. Her son has been eventually agr
drug-free now for nearly a "Not a day g
year. don't hear a st
"Lives are going to be one who has
saved because of this, and, ily member
that's the most important prescription d
thing," she said of the new Bondi said in
law. "I have a lot of friends "This legislation
who have lost someone be- significant sti
cause of this nightmare." ding Florida c
Florida is considered the lous doctors a
epicenter of prescription making our, s
drug abuse, with pain- place to live a
management clinics sup- families.
plying drug dealers and Soon after t
addicts with illicit pre- ing Friday, sta
scription painkillers. The authorities ex

nment says search
n the power- land as
oxycodone investiga
orida, much allegedly
le from out pills tha
then illegally of Califo
Is, primarily the Orlai
st Coast and ment. Th
nia dispel
d to sign this codone
racks down a spokes
nal abuse of statemei
drugs," Scott The 01
gislation will tionlast]
ur state and that the
beginning of ment wi
lorida's infa- abuse o
the nation's other op
al." cent in i
lican gover- education
opposed the law enfo
[rug moni- tracking
se, calling it When
money and an OxyCont
privacy. But trade na
torney Gen- medicati
li and several deal wii
*s pushed for slowly re
and Scott dients o
eed. Abusers(
goes by that I sniff or ir
ory of some- ing in a
lost a fam- like high
or friend to Accord
Irug abuse," more tha
a statement. seven a
on will make ida each
rides in rid- killer ab
of unscrupu- the fedei
nd pill mills, ease Coi
state a safer tion, ove
nd raise our painkille
less than
he bill sign- more tha
ate and local the mos
executed two available


warrants in Or-
part of a pill mill
nation. One doctor
y prescribed more
n the entire state
rnia, according to
ndo Police Depart-
he State of Califor-
nsed 303,000 oxy-
pills in one year,
woman said in a
bama administra-
month announced
federal govern-
ll aim to cut the
f oxycodone and
,ioids by 15 per-
ive years through
n, stepped-up
*rcement and pill-
used properly,
in oxycodone's
me and similar
ions help people
th chronic pain,
*leasing key ingre-
ver many hours.
crush the pills and
nject them, result-
euphoric heroin-

ing to the state,
an 2,500 people -
day die in Flor-
h year from pain-
use. According to
ral Centers for Dis-
ntrol and Preven-
rdose deaths from
rs have risen from
i4,000 in 2000 to
an 11,000 in 2007,
t recent statistics

regulating 'pill mills'

IH I '..i:'lC I 1E ''h
Gov. Rick Scott signs a new law aimed at controlling the state's "pill mills" by penalizing doctors
who over-prescribe painkillers, tightening rules for operating pharmacies and authorizing a
prescription-drug monitoring database during a ceremony at a Fort Lauderdale police station
on Friday.

Florida's new law:
) Creates a prescription-
drug monitoring database
but bars pharmaceutical
companies from funding
it, to avoid a conflict of in-
terest. Bondi said a group
of local law enforcement
agencies agreed to pay for
the database out of their
forfeiture funds. It should
be operating by Aug. 28.
) Makes clinics keep
track of patients who get
drug prescriptions and if
any of them develop drug-
abuse problems.
) Penalizes doctors who
overprescribe painkill-
ers with minimum fines

of $10,000 and 6-month
) Makes it a first-degree
misdemeanor if a phar-
macist "knowingly fails" to
tell local police if someone
tried to fraudulently get
) Tells drug wholesalers
to police themselves and
alert state police if clinics
appear to buy more than
they need.
) Tightens rules for pre-
scription writing, medical
records and pain-treat-
ment plans.
) Tightens rules on get-
ting a permit to open and
rufn a pharmacy and on

pharmacy record-keeping.
) Requires certain pain-
management clinics to
register with the state and
orders doctors to tell the
state when they begin and
stop working at such a
) Creates signage rules
and other requirements.
Clinics must have rest-
rooms and waiting areas,
be "structurally sound"
and have at least one em-
ployee on duty trained in
basic life support.
) Allows law enforce-
ment to look at or copy
clinic records without a
search warrant.

ACLU sues to

stop new

elections law

The Associated Press

groups that advocate for
voter rights sued Republi-
can Gov. Rick Scott on Fri-
day ,to stop implementa-
tion of a new elections law
that critics say was written
to discourage voters likely
to support Democrats.
The lawsuit was filed in a
Miami federal court by The
American Civil Liberties
Union of Florida and Proj -
ect Vote on behalf of nine
plaintiffs. It argues that the
elections law changes must
first be approved by the
U.S. Department of Justice
Department to ensure that
they aren't' discriminatory
before they can be imple-
mented anywhere in the
The law puts tighter re-
strictions on groups that
conduct voter registration
drives, requires voters who
give a change of address at
the polling place to cast a
provisional ballot and re-
duces the number of early
voting days. Critics say vot-
er registration drives often
seek to enroll minority vot-
ers, and that the provision
against casting a regular
ballot if there's an address
change will disproportion-
ately affect lower income
residents and college stu-
dents groups that tend
to vote for Democrats.
Republican lawmakers
who passed the elections
bill said it would help pre-
vent voting fraud. Repub-
licans in about 25 other
states introduced similar
Secretary of State Kurt
Browning said last month
the law would be submit-
ted to the U.S. Department
of Justice for preclearance
under the federal Voting
Rights Act to determine
if it discriminates against
minority voters. In the
meantime, he said, the
law will be in effect every-
where except five counties
for which preclearance is
If U.S. Attorney General
Eric Holder determines
that it does discriminate,
the law can no longer be
"We're following the law,"
said Scott spokesman Lane
-Wright. "We feel like the re-

quest for an injunction is
Browning is also named
in the lawsuit.
The law shouldn't be in
effect in any part of the
state until it is precleared,
said ACLU lawyer Laughlin
McDonald. He also said it's
unfair to treat voters dif-
ferently in based on which
county they're in. He said
the state has previously
issued opinions that elec-
tion law changes can't be
implemented anywhere
in the state until they've
received the Department
of Justice review and that
election law must be uni-
form throughout the state.
"The opinion that they
cite doesn't apply to this
case, the circumstances are
much different," said De-
partment of State spokes-
man Chris Cate. "We look
forward to presenting our
Estelle Rogers, a lawyer
for Washington D.C.-based
Project Vote, called the
new law "foolish and un-
American." Project Vote is
a nonpartisan, nonprofit
group that advocates for
low-income and "other
marginalized and under-
represented voters."


firefighters prepare
for hurricanes
- Panhandle firefighters
are preparing for hurri-
cane rescues by learning
how to break through the
thick, shatter-proof glass
that lines many beach-
front condominiums.
Groups of firefighters
gathered in Fort Walton
Beach on Wednesday
and took turns trying to
break impact-tested glass
doors that can withstand
Category 5 hurricanes.
Axes and battering rams
eventually got through
the glass but a power
rescue saw was required
for speed. Firefighter
Ryan Christen said the
practice was important
for rescue crews because
they will need to know
how to reach people
quickly if a hurricane hits
the Panhandle.

Remains of St.
Augustine church
may predate fort
- Archeologists have
uncovered the remains
of a church that may
predate St. Augustine's
historic Castillo de San
Marcos fort. Researchers
from the Florida Museum
of Natural History at the
University of Florida said
Thursday that it's the only
stone mission church in
St. Augustine.

Looking for the perfect gift
for dad... look no more!



Including Fishing,
Polo & Water Shirts

The building was built
more than 300 years ago
in the nation's oldest
continuous European
Archeologists last week
found the coquina stone
and tabby foundations of
a structure measuring at
least 90 by 40 feet.
That would make it one
of the largest churches
and possibly the oldest
stone structure in colo-
nial Spanish Florida.
The ruins were found
on the site of Florida's
first Franciscan mission,
the Nombre de Dios.
It was the longest-en-
during mission in the
Southeast, operating
from 1587 through 1760.
Report: Bath salts
killed Tampa man
TAMPA The medical
examiner's office in Tam-
pa says bath salts were to
blame for the death of a
23-year-old man who in-
gested the drug in April.
Authorities originally
thought viral meningitis
killed Jairious McGhee
.April 3. But a report from
the Hillsborough County
Medical Examiner's Office
this week cited the cause
of death as intoxication
by methylone, the main
compound in a type of
bath salt he ingested.
McGhee died at a hospi-
tal as his brain swelled be-
cause of a lack of oxygen
and high fever.
From wire reports

.' Suits : '.
(36S 72L)
jackets/Blazers, *.
Dress Pants '
Shirts *
Banded Collar S -r *
Ties *
Hats.& ps4 '"
Suspenders .
Belt .. '"
Soc "ks :. .- .' -7 .:*

Three Rivers Lodge 156
Mr. & Mrs. David McCord
Mr. & Mrs. Michael McCord
Beauchamps Hardware in Sneads
Dr. Terry Nichols
Jackson Farms
Dr. James Melzer
Greg Lewis
Homer Hirt /'
Rahal Miller Chevrolet
Marianna Office Supply
Providence Baptist Church
City of Chattahoochee
Clark's Well Drilling
James W. Frank
Jackson County Teachers Credit
Wayne & Sherry Brown
William & Charlotte Gardner' ..
Chris Johnson '.

(Cuff Links, etc)
Leisure Suits
Collar Extenders.!
Handkerchiefs '
Shirt Garters
Sock Garters
Boys Suits
(2T 20)
Boys Shirts

Mercer's Body Shop
James E. Edwards
Town of Grand Ridge
J & W Well Drilling
.4:. Wright's Recycling
Comerford Vault
James & Sikes Funeral Home
Jerry Neel
Daren Gammons
Amerckn Legion Auxilary Unit 241
S_ Town of Sneads
Kevin, McDaniel
Sharon Cox
Lollie Mobile Home Movers
S.Buy-Rite Drugs in Chattahoochee
Grand Ridge School
Lou Roberts
Unitd Belfivers' Worship Center
Wilma Johnson
Ducky Johnson House Movers
,'j. C. W. Roberts

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4432 Lafayette Street
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcflorldan.com

Smart Money

Surreal family drama means Surrogate Court

BY BRUCE WILLIAMS owned her entire family, includ- for your mother. It's unfortunate of that estate. I can tell you now naming an executor/personal
ing eight grandchildren. Do we that your mother believes the this is going to be a very nasty representative. In the absence
Dear Bruce: Mv sister is emo- have any recourse if this is my stories that your sister is telling. enterprise, of this, I have no way of knowing

tionally ill and lives with my
87-year-old mother. Four years
ago, she convinced my moth-
er that my brother and I were
3 stealing from her.
She even created
crime scenes. My
mother believed
her. We have been
unable to con-
Bruce vince my mother
Wiiams that the story is
a fraud and over
the last three
years she has cut off all contact.
Apparently, she has legally dis-

mothers "choice?" Susan, VIA
Dear Susan: If your mother
is in command of her faculties
she has a right to disown, cutoff
contact, etc. In the event she is
not in charge of her faculties, if
you choose you can go to court
and try to have her declared in-
competent and either you or
your brother her guardian. If it
is a question of her value of her
estate, that is one thing, but the
situations is apparently is that
your sister emotionally ill or not
is living with and helping care

Apparently she has convinced
her and while I am sure that you
guys are hurt, there is little I can
think of, as long as she has her
faculties, that you can do about
this. You should know the grand-
children have no claim on your
mother's estate unless they are
specifically remembered in a
will. If your mother dies in tes-
tate, which mean without a will,
then all of the siblings will have
an equal claim on the estate and
you will have to apply it to the
Surrogates Court for one of you
to be appointed administrator

Dear Bruce: I'm 63 years old. I
have approximately $210,000 in
savings, IRA, variable annuity
and mutual funds. My home is
valued at around $300,000 and
I owe $90,000W I do not have a
will or a trust. Based on my cir-
cumstances, which would you
recommend? Thank you for your
help. -W.R., VIA EMAIL
Dear W.R.: You haven't told me
who you would like your assets
to go to when that time comes.
You will certainly require a will
making your wishes known and

who would step forward it any-
one? If you could give me some
notion as to who or what you
would like to leave your assets
to, it might be a charity. If that
were the case, most charities will
provide for the legal expenses of
setting up the appropriate vehi-
cle to transfer those assets. The
worst thing you can do in my
opinion is doing nothing.

Send your questions to: Smart Money, P.O.
Box 2095, Elfers, FL 34680; or bruce@
brucewilliams.com. Questions of general
interest will be answered in future columns.
Personal replies cannot be provided.

From Consumer Reports

Our foods can hold some ugly, deadly secrets

By the editors of Consumer Reports

Deadly bacteria in
spinach, eggs and
peanut butter
.make for scary headlines.
But almost as shocking
is what isn't in the news
- the stuff that's actually
allowed in food, like insect
parts and toxic chemicals.
ShopSmart, the shop-
ping magazine from the
publisher of Consumer
Reports, recently unveiled
the top shockers that the
food labels won't tell you,
plus what you can do to
avoid them.
"Informing our readers
about making smarter
choices is a big part of
what we do," said Lisa Lee
Freeman, editor in chief of
ShopSmart. "By offering
a better understanding
of the groceries being
tossed into our supermar-
ket carts, we can provide
consumers with the op-
portunity to make better
informed decisions about
the products we consume
on a daily basis," said Lisa
Lee Freeman, editor in
chief of ShopSmart.."
ShopSmart's top food

shockers and what
you can do include:

) Bugs in your food.
Because it wouldn't be fea-
sible to grow, harvest and
process food without a few
tiny creepy-crawlies hitch-
hiking along, the Food
and Drug Administration
sets tolerance levels for
what are termed "natu-
rally occurring defects."
For example, a 24-ounce
container of cornmeal can
have up to 13 insects, 745
insect fragments and 27
rodent hairs.
What you can do: If you
discover unwanted visi-
. tors in a newly purchased
product, return it to the
store or the manufacturer
for a refund. If you're not
sure whether a food is
infested, freeze it for four
days or heat it in the oven
at 140-degrees F for an
hour to kill insects and

)) Consuming clones.
The FDA does not require
labeling on most products
that contain genetically
engineered plant material
or on meat and milk from

cloned animals. Geneti-
cally modified versions
of corn, soybeans, canola
and cotton are widely sold
in the U.S.
What you can do: If you'd
prefer to avoid milk and
meat from cloned cows
and genetically modified
plant ingredients, buy
organic. Unfortunately,
there's no way to avoid
consuming some geneti-
cally modified ingredients.

) Carnivore chicken.
Livestock feed can include
things like cow meat and
bones, which might be
fed to chickens, pigs and
even farmed fish. And
cows might be fed pro-
cessed feathers and waste
from the floors of chicken
What you can do:
ShopSmart recommends
looking for beef or chicken
certified organic by the
USDA. Claims of "no ad-
ditives," "no antibiotics,"
"no hormones" and "no
steroids" are less reli-
able since they can't be

) Labels lie. Some labels

can outsmart even care-
ful shoppers. "Natural"
products might contain
high-fructose corn syrup;
a food "made with" an
ingredient often includes
just a smidgen; and a
"whole-grain" cereal could
lack substantial fiber.
What you can do: If you
want the whole story, you
still have to flip to the
back label and scan the
nutrition facts. Check not
just the calories but also
serving sizes. And scan the
percent of daily values.

) Fresh meat? Many
supermarkets sell ground
beef and steaks packaged
with gas that keeps them
looking fresh and red for
a month or more, even
if the meat has spoiled.
In that process, used in
factory-wrapped (or case-
ready) meat, most of the
oxygen in the package is
replaced with other gases,
including tiny amounts
of carbon monoxide, that
react with pigment and
keep the meat red.
What you can do: Ask
whether your grocer sells
meat packed with carbon

monoxide. For fruits, buy
locally or at least what's in
season. (Frozen fruits and
veggies are a good option

any time of year because
they're usually flash
frozen immediately after

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In South Dakota, some

blame Corps for flood threat

The Associated Press

FORT PIERRE, S.D. Sitting atop a
6-foot wall of white sandbags hastily
stacked to protect his home from the ris-
ing Missouri River, 82-year-old Helmet
Reuer doesn't buy the official explanation
that heavy rains caused a sudden flood
Along with his neighbors in an upscale
section of Fort Pierre, Reuer thinks the
U.S. Army Corps of Engineers blew it,
waiting until too late to begin releasing
water through the Missouri's six dams
to give itself a cushion against potential
"It's human error," Reuer said as rising
water neared his trim gray house.
Corps officials insist otherwise. They
say they were in good shape to handle
spring rain and melt from a massive
Rocky Mountain snowpack until unex-
pectedly heavy rains of 8 inches or more
fell last month in eastern Montana and
Wyoming and western North Dakota and
South Dakota.
"This is just a massive rain that fell-in
the exact wrong place at the exact wrong
time," said Eric Stasch, operations man-
ager at Oahe Dam, the huge structure that
controls the Missouri's flow just above
Fort Pierre and nearby Pierre, South Da-
kota's capital.
Crews have worked urgently all week to
build up levee protections for the two cit-
ies, and say they expect to have 2 feet to
spare. But Gov. Dennis Daugaard advised
people in neighborhoods nearest the riv-
er to leave voluntarily in case levees don't
hold, and hundreds have done so after a
hectic week of moving possessions and
adding sandbags around their houses.
They face weeks out of their homes un-
til the river begins cresting in mid-June,
with high water expected to linger for up
to two months. The small town of Dakota
Dunes, S.D., in the southeastern tip of the
state, has also erected levees, as has Bis-
marck, N.D., though the situation is less
serious there.
"I think they screwed up royally," for-
mer Gov. Mike Rounds said of the Corps,
as he moved some possessions from the
riverbank house he and his wife built and
moved into after he leftoffice in January.
"I think they forgot their No. 1 mission,
and that's flood protection."
People here were prepared for some

higher flows, but many were startled
when the Corps announced May 26 it
needed to release water much faster than
expected from the dams in Montana and
the Dakotas.
Jody Farhat, chief of Missouri River
Basin water management in the corps'
Omaha District, said the agency made no
mistakes and has managed releases in ac-
cordance with its manual. She said condi-
tions on May 1 indicated peak releases at
only a third of what they're now projected,
and the reservoir system had full capacity
to deal with flood control at the start of
the runoff season. All that changed with
the record rainfall in the upper basin and
additional snow in the mountains, she
Farhat said heavy runoff from last year
was released before the start of this year's
runoff season, and discharges this spring
were above normal even before the heavy
rainfall upstream.
Corps officials declined a request for
a one-one-one interview and provided
some information by email, but in a tele-
conference Thursday, Farhat said the
reservoirs had reached the desired levels
before snowmelt was to begin.
"And what happened was we had this
incredible rainfall event," Farhat said.
"That was a rainfall event in May, and that
was the game-changer in terms of system
People who live in the flood-threat-
ened areas say this wasn't supposed to
The Missouri River dams were built to
control periodic spring flooding and pro-
vide hydropower, irrigation and other
benefits after Congress passed the Flood
Control Act of 1944.
Fort Peck Dam, in northeastern Mon-
tana, was already operating in 1940 and
Oahe, a massive reservoir that runs from
North Dakota to the dam near Pierre in
central South Dakota, was completed in
1962. Big Bend, about 60 miles down-
stream from Oahe, was the last dam fin-
ished, in 1964.
In Montana, officials in downstream
communities said some people faulted
the Corps for not releasing water earlier
from Fort Peck Dam, the first in the series
of water-control structures on the river.
But Roosevelt County Commissioner
Gary MacDonald said he was reluctant to
blame the federal agency.


Join us for the Sixth Annual Garden

Gala benefiting Covenant Hospice!

SATURDAY, JUNE 11, 2011 6:00-9:00 P.M.
Jackson County Agricultural Center
2741 Penn Avenue, Marianna
Tickets: $60 per individual or $100 per couple
Attire: Garden Social

Guests will enjoy an evening filled with art, tasting, exhibits, live
music and a delicious dinner. The featured garden art for 2011 will
be custom constructed Adirondack chairs, benches, and swings
transformed into one-of-a-kind pieces of art by local artist.

For more information, please call
). 1(850) 482-8520 or (888) 817-2191, or visit

So s 0 c Sr P

. "Prize drawing
for a week
-a long get-a-way
at the
S '5 Palm
o o ff o Beach House
) o inDestin,
S Florida
The proceeds generated from this event help lund the unfunded and under-funded programs of
Covenant I lospice. These programs include Bereavement, Chaplain Services. Children's Support and
Volunteer Services. Our mission i. to enable patients to live as iully and conifoitably as possible
during the end of their lives.

SUNDAY, JUNE 5,2011 + 11A -


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

John Edwards (right) leaves the Federal Building with his daughter Cate Edwards (left) in
Winston-Salem, N.C., on Friday.

Edwards indicted in

$925K mistress cover-up

The Associated Press

wards admitted he has "done wrong" and
hurt others but strongly denied breaking
the law after federal prosecutors charged
him Friday with using $925,000 in under-
the-table campaign contributions to hide
his mistress and baby during his 2008 run
for president.
The two-time Democratic presidential
hopeful was indicted on six felony charges
that he violated campaign finance laws in
a desperate bid to protect both his White
House hopes and his image as a devoted
family man.
Edwards, 57, pleaded not guilty and was
released without bail on the condition he
surrender his passport and not leave the
continental U.S.
A former trial lawyer who won multi-
millioh-dollar verdicts with the same for-
midable powers of persuasion that pro-
pelled his political career, he now faces
the prospect of a lurid trial and the pos-
sibility of both prison time and the loss of
his license to practice law.
"There's no question that I've done
wrong. And I take full responsibility for
having done wrong. And I will regret for
the rest of my life the pain and the harm
that I've caused to others," Edwards said
S outside the courthouse. "But I did not
oreak the law, and I never, ever thought I
was breaking the law."
The charges came after a two-year FBI
investigation into the former North Car-
olina senator's use of money from two
wealthy backers to send his pregnant
mistress, Rielle Hunter, into hiding in
2007 and 2008, at the height of his White

House campaign.
In an aggressive and apparently novel
application of the law, prosecutors said
the money constituted campaign contri-
butions because it was intended to pro-
tect Edwards' political' career from ruin.
They said the spending was illegal be-
cause Edwards should have reported it on
his campaign finance filings and because
it exceeded the $2,300-per-person limit
on contributions.
"As this indictment shows, we will not
permit candidates for high office to abuse
their special ability to access the coffers
of their political supporters to circumvent
our election laws," said Assistant Attorney
General Lanny Breuer, head of the Justice
Department's criminal division.
Edwards' defense team argued in recent
days that the money did not constitute
campaign contributions because it was
intended to hide the affair from his wife,
Elizabeth, not to aid his campaign. De-
fense attorney Greg Craig called the case
unprecedented and said there was no way
anyone, including Edwards, should have
known that the payments should have
been treated as campaign contributions.
"He has broken no law, and we will de-
fend this case vigorously," Craig said out-
side the courthouse.
Edwards was charged with conspiracy,
receiving illegal campaign contributions
and making false statements for keeping
the spending off the campaign's public
finance reports. If convicted, he faces a
maximum penalty of five years in prison
and a $250,000 fine on each of the six
counts. The Justice Department typically
presses for at least a short stint behind
bars for public officials.

Unemployment up to 9.1 pet

The Associated Press

WASHINGTON Employers in May
added the fewest jobs in eight months,
and the unemployment rate inched up
to 9.1 percent. The weakening job mar-
ket raised concerns about an economy
hampered by high gas prices and the
effects of natural disasters here and
The key question is whether the mea-
ger 54,000 jobs added last month mark
a temporary setback or are evidence of
a more chronic problem. That total is far
lower than the previous three months'
average of 220,000 new jobs per month.
Private companies hired only 83,000
new workers in May the fewest in
nearly a year. Stocks on Wall Street fell
for the third straight day. The Dow Jones
industrial average was down 76 points in
late-morning trading. Broader indexes
also dropped.
Many analysts suggest the economy
will improve later this year, particularly
if gas prices continue to decline.
But Friday's report underscores that
the recovery will likely remain weak and
unemployment high for many months.
"The recovery has not been derailed,
but it's slow," said Michelle Meyer, an
economist at Bank of America Merrill
Lynch. "We're still in a muddle-through
Among the deepest job cuts were in lo-
cal governments, which cut 28,000 jobs
Last month, the most since November.
Nearly 18,000 of those jobs were in edu-
cation. Cities and counties have cut jobs
for 22 straight months and have shed
446,000 positions since September 2008.
There's little appetite on Capitol Hill
for additional stimulus spending. And
the Federal Reserve plans to wrap up its

most recent effort to pump money into
the economy at the end of this month.
White House economist Austan Gools-
bee said the burden is now on the pri-
vate sector to create jobs, as the days of
a government-led recovery are nearing
an end.
"You've seen corporate profits high,"
he said. "It's now time to get that trans-
lated ... into the adding of jobs, building
of factories and buying of equipment
here at home."
The jobs report followed a string of
sluggish economic data in the past
month that suggest the economy is
growing more slowly.
The manufacturing sector, a key driver
of the recovery, grew at its slowest pace
in 20 months in May. Home prices in big
metro areas have reached their lowest
level since 2002. Higher gas prices have
left less money for consumers to spend.
on other purchases. And average wages
aren't even keeping up with inflation. As
a result, consumer spending, which fu-
els about 70 percent of the economy, is
growing sluggishly.
More jobs are needed to sustain the
economic recovery. They provide the
income needed to support consumer
spending. Wages and salaries aren't pro-
viding much help. Average hourly earn-
ings rose 1.8 percent in the past year, to
$22.98 not enough to keep up with
The weakness in hiring was wide-
spread. Manufacturers cut 5,000 jobs,
the first job loss in that sector in seven
There were some bright spots in May.
Professional and business services add-
ed 44,000 positions, most of them in ac-
counting, information technology ser-
vices, and management.

Job seeker Silvestre Tellez (left) inquires about job openings at Vons stand at the 10th annual
Skid Row Career Fair held at the Los Angeles Mission in downtown Los Angeles Thursday.


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Chris Godwin Marianna

Clayte Rooks Marianna Derek Orshall Malone

Jacky Miles Graceville

Michael Mader Marianna

Patrick McClain Cottondale

Ryan Morrissey Cottondale

Trevin Hall Sneads

P ictured-are members of the Floridan's Terrific 10 All-County
baseball team for 2011. Ten players were chosen by the Floridan
staff to comprise the squad. The players were chosen on the basis
of performance during the 2011 high school baseball season. Marianna
had the most selections with four, while Sneads and Cottondale each had
two, and Malone and Graceville each had one. Alex Bigale was named
Player of the Year based on voting done by the five county varsity coaches.
Not pictured: John Locky of Sneads.

Alex Bigale Marianna

Best baseball players in the county honored for achievements on the field in 2011

The Jackson County Floridan
presents the "Terrific 10" All-
County baseball team, honoring
the best baseball players from
Jackson County during the 2011
high school baseball season.
The Floridan staff picked 10
boys based on their performance
during the 2011 high school sea-
son. The Player of the Year was
voted on by the five Jackson
County varsity baseball coaches.
>> Player of the Year: Alex
Bigale, Marianna
The senior starred on the
mound and at the plate for the
Bulldogs in 2011, finishing with
an 8-1 record with a 2.35 Earned
Run Average, 67 strikeouts, 28
walks, and an opponent batting
average of .203.
Offensively, Bigale batted .347
with a home run, 24 RBI, 33 hits,
10 doubles, 18 runs, a .417 on-
base percentage and a .484 slug-
ging percentage.
Bigale helped lead the Bulldogs
to a 20-win season, and a playoff

o Jacky Miles, Graceville
The Tiger catcher had a break-
out season in 2011, performing
at a consistently stellar level at
and behind the plate.
Miles batted .484 with a coun-
ty-best six home runs, 22 RBI, 32
runs, a .623 on-base percentage
and a .920 slugging percentage.
The sophonfore also stole 14
bases, posted a .962 fielding
percentage and threw out over
50 percent of base-runners this
> Patrick McClain, Cottondale
McClain followed up an out-
standing 2010 season with an-
other great year this season, bat-
ting .405 with three home runs,
30 hits, 22 RBI, 26 runs, a .537
on-base percentage and a .595
slugging percentage.
The sophomore also stole 21
bases in 21 attempts, and also
led Hornet pitchers in innings
(44.1) and strikeouts (55). His
complete-game shutout of top-
seeded Holmes County in the
District 2-2A tournament on

April 25 eliminated the Blue bases and had a .976 fielding
Devils from the postseason. percentage.

Trevin Hall, Sneads
Hall was an offensive force for
the Pirates all season, batting
.464 .with a home rdn, 19 RBI,
11 doubles, three triples, and 20
runs scored.
> Derek Orshall, Malone
The former county Player of,
the Year battled injury early in
the season, but the left-hander
came on strong as the season
went on, posting a 2.71 ERA,
along with 62 strikeouts and 25
walks in 41 1/3 innings.'
Orshall also batted .367 at the
plate, with a .581 on-base per-
centage, and .531 slugging.
> Clayte Rooks, Marianna
Rooks had an outstanding sea-
son offensively for the Bulldogs,
batting .398 with 35 hits, 28 RBI,
eight doubles, 16 runs, a .481 on-
base percentage and a .489 slug-
ging percentage.
Rooks also stole eight

> Ryan Morrissey, Cottondale
Morrissey had an excellent
sophomore season for the Hor-
nets, batting .375 with a home
run, 27 hits, 17 RBI, seven dou-
bles, a triple and 24 runs scored.
He was just behind his teammate
McClain in on-base percent-
age (.521), and slugging (.542),
and registered 35 strikeouts and
two saves in 27 2/3 innings as a
o Michael Mader, Marianna
The junior lefty was again ter-
rific on the mound for the Bull-
dogs in 2011, finishing with an
8-5 record including fivewins
in district competition and
notching a save.
Mader also struck out 72 batters
to just 31 walks in a team-best 65
1/3 innings, while posting a 2.57
ERA and a .185 opponent batting

) John Locke, Sneads

Locke starred as a two-way
player for the Pirates this season,
batting a teami-best .465 offen-
sively, with 12 RBI, four doubles,
three triples and 19 runs scored.
As a pitcher, Locke led the
team in wins (5) and strikeouts
(42), while tossing two complete
games and posting a 4.62 ERA.
> Chris Godwin, Marianna
. Godwin was well rounded and
productive for the Bulldogs in
2011, batting .384 with 28 hits, 20
runs, four doubles, and a triple.
He also had a .461 on-base per-
centage, a .466 slugging percent-
age, and stole eight bases.
)> Honorable Mention
Aaron Green, Sneads; Zack
Smith, Marianna; Nick Breeden,
Malone; Austin Lombardo,
Sneads; Denny Eligson, Gracev-
ille; Dustin O'Hearn, Marianna;
David Miller, Graceville; Taylor
Dunham, Sneads; Sean Henry,
Malone; Josh Watkins, Gracev-
ille; Robert Orshall, Malone; Jake
Kernoschak, Cottondale.

After further review, it's not
so hot after all.
See more on 6B.

*" ,. ltl .


11 1 Mill 1



Terrific 10

.L '.".. .,. *. .




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com

Chipola Baseball

Coach looks back on season


The Chipola Indians
were unable to realize
their dream of a second
national title last week in
Grand Junction, Colo. but
coach Jeff Johnson said he
still deemed the season a
major success.
Chipola was knocked
out of the NJCAA Baseball
World Series on Wednes-
day, losing to IowaWestern
13-0 in five innings, the
second straight defeat for
the Indians after winning
the tourney opener over
Grayson last Sunday.
The Indians came back
and played a tight ball-
game on Tuesday against
Navarro, but stranded 10
base-runners in a 3-2 loss.
Johnson said the loss
may have carried over into
Wednesday's game for his
"I think the second game
took a lot out of us," he
said. "We had a chance
if we won that one to
maybe move on pretty
well. It was a very intense
atmosphere and game.
I think it seemed like we
didn't come out ready to
go (Wednesday). That was
very disappointing."
However, the season
overall was far from that,
as the Indians shared
the Panhandle Confer-
ence championship with
Northwest' Florida State,
and then beat the league
rival Raiders in the state
championship game to
advance to the national
"Looking back, it was a
good year," Johnson said.
"I'm proud of these kids
for the strides they made.
From where they started
the year to finish No. 5 in
the nation, that's nothing
to be ashamed of. I just
wish it had ended better.


Chipola's Michael Revell lobs the ball during the NJCAA Baseball World Series in Grand Junction, Colo.

I'm a little disappointed
in that, but overall, to win
your conference and state
championship is a great
The Indians started the
season 1-5, and looked
shaky at times during the
conference season.
Chipola showed its met-
tle throughout the year,
winning a remarkable 15
games in Panhandle and
postseason play in come-
back fashion.
But there was little
hope for a comeback on
Wednesday, as Iowa West-
ern dominated from the

start, prompting John-
son to start emptying his
bench in the fourth and
fifth innings.
"In baseball, a game can
slip away from you in a
hurry," he said. "When it
got to the point where it
looked like it was out of
hand, I wanted to make
sure all the kids got a
chance to get in. It got a
little more out of hand be-
cause of that. But whether
you lose 1-0, 3-2, or 13-0, a
loss is a loss. I wish we had
competed better, but it is
what it is.
"It has been an up and

the year, but I thought we
had gotten past that."
However, Johnson
praised his team's resil-
iency throughout the sea-
son, as well as his players'
growth on and off the field
over the course of the year.
"We had to get rid of a
few guys early, and then
this team really came to-
gether as a group," the
coach said. "They did what
it took to win. The guys
learned what it took to be
successful, and the lead-
ership. got better. You saw
kids really growing up and

stepping into leadership
roles, and that played a
significant role in our-suc-
cess. I couldn't be more
proud of them.
"As a coach, you're disap-
pointed, and (the players)
were disappointed too. But
we just got to a point where
the odds were against us
in a lot of different ways.
I think our lack of depth
came into play.
"We weren't as deep as
we needed to be on the
.mound or with position
this one of his most "grati-

fying" seasons ever after
the state championship
win over Northwest Flor-
ida State, and the coach
backed up his statement
after Wednesday's loss.
"I think we did the best
we could do with the club
we've got this year," he
said. "I'm proud of the job
that the coaches and the
players did.
"They all worked their
butts off. I'm proud of how
far this team came in the
last month and a half or
Chipola finished the sea-
son with a record of 40-22.

Sports Briefs

Chipola Area
Gator Club
The Chipola Area Gator
Club will hold its annual
gathering on June 9 at the
Jackson County Agricul-
ture Center on Highway
The guest speaker will be
assistant director of Gator
Boosters Curtis Head.
For reservations, call
Charlie Brown at 482-
8930, or Phillip Clikas at
482-7209 by June 6.

Golf Tournament
The sixth annual Chipo-
la FFA Federation golf
tournament will be held
June 10 at Indian Springs
Golf Course in Marianna.
Registration is at 7:30
a.m., with a shotgun start
at 8:15 a.m., and lunch
served after the tourney.
Format is a four-man
scramble, and entry
fee is $55 per player.
Money raised will fund
Call 482-9835, ext. 229,
for more information.

Summer Baseball
There will be a summer
baseball camp from June
28-30 at the MERE Com-
plex in Marianna from 9
a.m. to 12 p.m.
The camp will be for
boys and girls ages 5-15.
Cost is $75, and water and
Gatorade will be provided.
Hitting, fielding, and
pitching techniques will
be performed. Coosa
Valley Academy head
coach Bobby Hughes a
Marianna High School
and Chipola College alum
will run the camp.
Registration will be from
8 a.m. to 8:45 a.m. on June
28. For more informa-
tion, contact Hughes at

Champ Camp
/ Former Gracqville

football star Anthony
"Champ" Kelly will bring
his "Champ Camp" back
to Graceville for the sec-
ond straight year on June
30-July 1.
The camp will feature
football instruction from
high school coaches and
former players for cur-
rent high school football
To register, go to www.
heartpower.inc. or email

Chipola Swimming
Chipola College will of-
fer programs for children
of all ages this summer.
Swimming lessons will
be offered for ages 4 and
Lessons are based on a
combination of nation-
ally-recognized methods.
The following sessions
are scheduled: Session 1:
June 6-16 with registration
deadline May 31; Session
2: June 20-June 30 with
registration deadline June
13; Session 3: July 11-21
with registration deadline
July 5; and Session 4: Aug.
8-18 with registration
deadline August 1.
Classes are available at 9
a.m., 10 a.m., or 7 p.m.
Sessions are Monday
through Thursday for
two weeks of 45-minute
Cost is $45 for each
session. Pre-registration
is required with a $5 late
registration fee.
For information, call
pool manager Rance Mas-
sengill at 718-2473.

Chipola Baseball
Chipola baseball will
hold three instructional
camps for ages 8-18 this
There will be a pitching
camp on June 13-14, a hit-
ting camp on June 15-16,
and a skills camp on June
20-21, all running from 9

a.m. to 12 p.m.
Cost is $100 per camp,
but $250 for those who at-
tend all three camps.
There will also be a
high school showcase at
Chipola Field on May 14
at 9 a.m. Those interested
can go to www.chipola.
edu and go to the baseball
website to get a brochure,
or call coach Addison at
850-718-2243, or coach
Johnson at 850-718-2302.
Cost for the showcase is
also $100.

Chipola Softball
Chipola Softball Coach
Belinda Hendrix will offer
two softball camps.
A Fielding, Hitting, and
Hustling Camp for all ages
will meet June 20-21, from
1-4 p.m. Cost is $50.
A Pitching Camp for
all ages will meet June
22, from 1 to 4 p.m. Cbst
is $50. For information,
contact Coach Hendrix at

Marianna Swim Team
The 2011 season for the
Marianna Swim Team

starts Monday at the
Chipola College pool.
The Marianna Swim
Team invites boys and
girls ages 4-18 to join the
team. Registration will be
open the first two weeks of
practice. Swimmers must
be able to swim one length
of the pool (25 yards).
Practices are held from 5
p.m. to 6:30 p.m., Monday
through Thursday. .
Meets are held on
Saturdaysthroughout the

Marianna Volleyball
Marianna High School
will have a volleyball camp
for grades 4-8 on July 11 -
13 at MHS.
The camp is $75 per
student, and will run from
9'a.m. to 12 p.m. each day.
For more information
and to register, go to the
Marianna High School
web site.

Fast-Pitch Softball
Fast-pitch softball club
team LA Smooth is look-
ing for a pitcher for its 10U
travel team.

.-Piece Chicken Dinner
1-Homestyle Veggie
J 'Choice of Bread

"i$ 399



Gallon 00 Only

-leo Limited Time Offer
_jL_ r _ ., 2193 S. HWY. 71
Hearty. Homestvle Cooking (850) 526-2969

The club is based out of
Ashford, Ala.
For further informa-
tion, call Stacy Harper at

Marianna Youth
Team Dynamic Youth
Wrestling Team will
continue practicing on
Tuesday and Thursday
nights at the wrestling
room at the old Marianna
High School.
Practice will be from 6

p.m. to 8 p.m.
All kids in Jackson
County from ages 6 and
up are welcome to join.
For further information
please contact Marianna
coach Ron Thoreson at

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

SalL nFoRrlBin

* MARIANNA 4BR/2BA, 2825SF on large.lot, 1945 home completely remodeled, new
wood floors, carpet, appliances, paint, tile, cabinets, counter top much more! Master
BR upstairs. 4407 Davis St. BRING OFFERSI REDUCED to $219000.
* MARIANNA 2253 Brittany Lp Unique wood craftsmanship on addition, 1810SF,
3BR/2BA, 2000 SWMH w/great room & large master bedroom. Home has screened
front porch & large covered back porch. Attached 4-car carport. Was $64,900, NOW
$59,900 OBO.
* ALTHA -117 Acres land. Mostly woods, has creek & hills. Asking $250,000 OBO.
* CLARKSVILLE Foreclosed Homes
2005, 2BR/2BA SWMH on 2 acres. Asking $34,000. Bring offers.
1999, 5BR/3BA DWMH on 1 acre. Asking $75,000. Bring offers.
* ALFORD -2000 DWMH on 5 acres, 1848 SF w/2 large sheds COMING SOONI
* BLOUNTSTOWN 2005 SWMH on 2 acres, 2BR/2BA, 800SF, Asking $35,000.
* SUNNY HILLS 2002 DWMH on 1.5 acres, 1456SF, Asking $44,900.
Foreclosed Properties Available
Panama City & Beach Condos, Defuniak Springs,
Vernon, Chipley, Blountstown, Marlanna.
From $31,000 & up! Call For Details!
S CELL: 850-258-4947
TOLL FREE CELL: 1-888-549-1774
HOME: 850-482-7041
WORK: 850-265-1006
WEBSITE: www.davidmalloy.com

-12B SUNDAY, JUNE 5, 2011



JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com




6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:008:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30i2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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43 CNN2 HLN News (N) Clark Howard HLN News Clark Howard HLN News Dr. Drew
45 CNN Newsroom Gupta CNN Sunday Morning State of the Union Fareed Zakaria GPS Reliable Sources State of the Union Fareed Zakaria GPS CNN Newsroom Your Money CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom
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Bulldogs fall at Team Camp


The Marianna Bulldogs dropped
two games on their first day of the
annual Chipola Basketball Team
Camp on Friday at Marianna High
The 'Dawgs lost 52-43 to Ft. Walton
in the early game, and then came
back in the afternoon session and
fell to the Houston County Lions,
Marianna was scheduled to play
three games on Saturday against Do-
than, Bainbridge, and Bay High.
Against Houston County, the Bull-
dogs fell behind 32-26 at halftime,
and the lead quickly ballooned to
39-28 less than five minutes into the
second half.
A driving lay-up by Chris Bowers
and a 3-pointer by Quay Royster
brought the Bulldogs to within six
at 41-35. Houston County answered
with a 3-pointer at the other end.
Another Lions 3-pointer pushed
the lead to 49-39, with a lay-up after
a Marianna turnover, a short jumper,
and an offensive put-back taking the
Lions' advantage to 55-39 with seven
minutes on the clock.
Baskets late by Bowers and DJ
Granberry pulled the Bulldogs to
within single digits at 57-48 with 45.1
seconds to play, put Houston County
hit a floater in the lane to put it back
into double digits.
Despite the loss, Marianna coach,
Travis Blanton said he felt that his
team showed growth.

Marianna's Warren'McCord tries to keep hold of the ball as he is surrounded by
Houston County Lions Friday.

"Overall, I thought we improved
from when we played in the morn-
ing," he said. "We're young and in-
experienced. We're going to take our
lumps. It's going to take some time,
so this team is going to learn how to
be resilient. We have to be patient."
Blanton said he stressed to his
team the importance of playing
games, against this level of compe-
tition, and how it could pay off for

them next season.
"We need to be playing these kinds
of teams," the coach said. "These
are the kinds of teams that are go-
ing to be in the playoffs. I hope (the
Marianna players) understand that
we're playing for February right now.
I hope they understand that, so this
won't be discouraging for them. We
heed to use this time to improve and
get better."

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


C ottondale's Jerodd Blount goes up
for a shot against Bozeman during
the Chipola Team Basketball Camp
on Friday.

At French, Feder ends Djokovic's unbeaten run

The Associated Press

PARIS Dusk was de-
scending, wind was swirl-
ing and full-throated
chants of "Ro-ger! Ro-ger!"
from 15,000 or so fans fi-
nally were.hushing as Rog-
er Fpderer stepped to the
baseline to serve one
point from returning to the
French Open final and one
point from ending Novak
Djokovic's 43-match win-
ning streak.
Federer rocked back,
unfurled his body and
whipped an ace, his 18th
Friday, to seal a 7-6 (5), 6-
3, 3-6, 7-6 (5) victory over
Djokovic, then roared and
wagged his right index fin-
ger, as if telling the world,
"I'm still No. 1!"
So what if the official
ranking says otherwise?
This was Federer showing
he's still got what it takes.
He'll go for a 17th Grand
Slam title, and second at
Roland Garros, in Sunday's
final against longtime
nemesis and five-time
French Open champion
Rafael Nadal, who elimi-
nated Andy Murray 6-4,
.7-5, 6-4 to improve to 44-
1 at the clay-court major
By summoning all of the
strokes and resolve, re-
quired to win a taut, tense
contest with a lot on the
line, Federer also managed
to do what no one else had
in quite some time: defeat
Djokovic, who entered
the day 41-0 in 2011 and
unbeaten since losing to
guess who? Federer
in late November.
"I wasn't here to spoil the
party," said the third-seed-
ed Federer, who complet-
ed a career Grand Slam by
winning the 2009 French
Open. "Almost feels, some -
what, like I've won the
tournament, which is not
the case. Silverware is still
out there to be won, and
I'm looking forward to the
match with Rafa."
It'll be their fifth meeting
and fourth final in
Paris since 2005. Nadal is
4-0 in those matches, part
of his 16-8 overall lead
A sixth French Open
title would tie Nadal with
Bjorn Borg for the most in
"I don't think about that,"
said Nadal, who turned 25
Friday. "A lot of respect for
the great Bjorn, but I ... fo-
cus on (trying) to play well.
For me, is much more im-
portant win Roland Garros
than equal Bjorn."
Djokovic is the only oth-
er player to have beaten
Federer more than eight
_Jtimes, including a 3-0

mark this season before
Friday. Long considered
one of the top talents in
tennis, Djokovic credited
a handful of factors with
helping him excel recently:
more maturity; confidence
from helping Serbia win its
first Davis Cup title in De-
cember; a gluten-free diet
he now refuses to discuss
in any detail. He won his
second major title at the
Australian Open in Janu-
ary and arrived in Paris as
a co-favorite with Nadal,
thanks in part to having
beaten the Spaniard in two
tournament finals on clay
in May.
"It had to end some-
where," said the second-
seeded Djokovic, who
would have clinched the
No. 1 ranking with a vic-
tory over Federer and will
move up anyway if Nadal
loses Sunday. "Best five
months of my life, my ten-
nis career. I cannot com-
plain. It was definitely an
incredible period."
Nadal's victory over the
fourth-seeded Murray was
far more compelling and
competitive than a typical
straight-set sweep, yet still
paled in comparison to
what Federer and Djokovic
produced later. Because
Nadal-Murray lasted more
than three hours '-'arid
because the tournament
pushed back the start of
the men's semifinals from'
1 p.m. to 2 p.m. to accom-
modate TV Federer and
Djokovic didn't set foot on
Court Philippe Chatrier
until early evening. It was
nearly 6 'p.m. when the
first point was played, and

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the heavy gray clouds clus-
tered overhead limited the
By the end of the match,
at 9:36 p.m., it was tough to
see. Both men knew that if
Djokovic managed to push
their semifinal to a fifth
set, play would have been
suspended for the night
and resumed Saturday.
For portions of the first
two sets, Djokovic's tim-
ing was a tad off, perhaps:a
result of not having played
since Sunday. It was an
unusual four-day break
in the middle of a Grand
Slam tournament, one
that came about because
Djokovic's quarterfinal op-
ponent withdrew with an
injury. i
Nevertheless, Federer
and Djokovic produced
riveting tennis, particu-
larly in a 70-minute first
set filled with lengthy ex-
changes, plenty of defense
and trrific shotmaking.
As 'he approaches his
30th birthday on Aug. 8,
Federer might nolonger be
at the height of his powers.
But he's still awfully good.
A couple of shots he con-
jured up in the first set a
volley that landed right on
a corner; a forehand win-
ner on the run that caught
a line were so superb
that Djokovic felt obliged
to join fans in applauding.
It was at this tournament
a year ago that Federer
lost to Robin Soderling in
the quarterfinals, ending
his streak of reaching the
semifinals at a record 23
consecutive Grand Slam
tournaments. A month
later, Federer lost-in the

Wimbledon quarterfinals.
Semifinal exits followed
at the U.S. Open in Sep-
tember after wasting
two match points and
the Australian Open in Jan-
uary, both against Djokov-
ic. Add it up, and it means
Federer went more than
a year without reaching a
Grand Slam final, which
wouldn't be a big deal for
anyone else, but certainly
was for a guy who'd never
been through that long a
drought since winning his.
first major title at Wimble-
don in 2003.
Djokovic missed early
chances to nose ahead. He
held two set points at 5-4,
but Federer saved both.
Djokovic led 5-4 in the tie-
breaker before a real lapse:
backhand long; forehand
wide; forehand into the
net. Three unforced errors,
by Djokovic gave three
points and that set to
Djokovic spiked his
racket on the court and
caught it, then cracked it
against his green bench on
the sideline. Many in the
stands started chanting
Federer's first name, draw-
ing a response of "No-le!"
- Djokovic's nickname
- from the couple dozen
loud, raucous support-
ers in the Serb's guest box.
Those choruses would
return throughout the
"The first set was huge,"
Federer said.
When he also took the
second, things looked
bleak for Djokovic. Fe-
derer began the day 174-0
when ahead by two sets in

a Grand Slam match.
"I just felt: You don't give
me such a lead, and then
think you can crawl back
into the match," Federer
But Djokovic did, indeed,
work his way back to win
the third, the only set of
the 19 Federer has played
that he has dropped in the
Djokovic then broke to
lead 5-4 in the fourth when
Federer shanked a fore-
hand off his frame. That let
Djokovic serve for the set,
but Federer broke right
back with a forehand win-
ner that he punctuated by
shaking his fist.

In the next game, Federer
faced two break points but
saved both, the second
with an ace.
Federer's coach, Paul An-
nacone, said later: "He re-
minded me a little of the
guy from California that
I used to work with" a
reference to Pete Sampras,
whose record of 14 major
titles Federer broke.
Another ace, followed by
a service winner, put Fe-
derer up 6-3 in the fourth-
set tiebreaker. Djokovic
served and won the
next two points. But then
came Federer's chance to
end it with one serve, and
he did.

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NFL players urge appeals court to lift lockout

The Associated Press

ST. LOUIS NFL players urged
a federal appeals court Friday to
declare the lockout illegal, say-
ing the league had no right to
impose a work stoppage that is
now approaching three months
with no sign of a deal that will
save the 2011 season.
In a courtroom packed with
some 200 people, including out-
of-work players and retirees on
folding chairs brought in to han-
dle the crowd, attorneys on both
sides of the bitter labor fight got
roughly 30 minutes each to make
their cases.
The appeal centers on the
lockout that began hours after
months of labor talks fell apart
March 11, the players' union dis-
solved and the fight ended up in
federal court. The NFL contends
the union decertification was
a sham meant to gain leverage
in the talks and the conflict re-
mains subject to labor law.
The players argue that antitrust
laws apply and the lockout put
in place under labor law needs
to be put on hold, as it was in

Ted Olson (left) a lawyer representing NFL players, speaks to the media as
George Atallah with the NFL Players Association (second from left) and NFL
players Adam Goldberg (second from right) and Brian Robison (right) listen
outside the federal courthouse Friday in St. Louis.

April by U.S. District Judge Susan
Richard Nelson in Minnesota.
"We're asking for a preliminary
injunction for a short period of
time," the players' counsel, The-
odore Olson, said in the hushed
courtroom. "We're simply ask-
ing that the laws of the U.S. be
The arguments came before
a three-judge panel of the 8th

U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals
whose two earlier 2-1 decisions
have sided %with the league and
upheld the lockout. The panel
took the arguments under ad-
visement with one judge, Kermit
Bye, saying only that a ruling
would come in "due course" and
he suggested the two sides figure
things out.
. "We wouldn't be all that hurt if

you go out and settle that case," at the hearing.
Bye said with a smile as he closed Paul Clement, an attorney
the 68-minute hearing. "We will representing the NFL, waved
keep with our business, and if off a reporter's question about
that ends up with a decision, it's. whether the NFL had the upper
probably something both, sides hand.
aren't going to like, but at least it "As we tried to make clear in
will be a decision." there, we think the lockout is ac-
The league is starting o0 see the tually the best way to get players
effects of the lockout, with fur- back on the field," said Clem-
loughs and other recent money ent, who like Olson is a former
saving steps. Training camps U.S. solicitor general. "I think
traditionally start in late July and people understand that this will
the first preseason game is little be resolved; the resolution will
more than two months away. include a collective bargaining
The hearing has, been seen as agreement."
pivotal in the dispute over how The hearing has been seen as
to share the NFL's $9 billion in pivotal in the dispute over how
annual revenue, and the turn- to share. the NFL's $9 billion in
out included NFL Players Asso- annual revenue, and the turn-
ciation leader DeMaurice Smith out included NFL Players Asso-
and two dozen players, includ- ciation leader DeMaurice Smith
ing Green Bay's Cullen Jenkins, and two dozen players, includ-
the Jets' Tony Richardson and ing Green Bay's Cullen Jenkins,
Giants standout Osi Umenyiora.: the Jets' Tony Richardson and
NFL Commissioner Roger Giants standout Osi Umenyiora.
Goodell spent Friday in Fort. NFL Commissioner Roger
Bragg, N.C., a league spokesman Goodell spent Friday in Fort
tweeting that Goodell isn't a law- Bragg, N.C., a league spokesman
yer and "wouldn't have' added tweeting that Goodell isn't a law-
much to the legal proceedings." yer and "wouldn't have added
Jets owner Woody Johnson was much to the legal proceedings."

SEC Meetings

SEC caps football

signees at 25

The Associated Press

DESTIN There will be
one basketball division in
the Southeastern Confer-
ence along with some un-
happy football coaches.
School presidents and
chancellors voted Friday to
eliminate divisions inmen's
basketball and to reduce
the annual signing classes
in football to 28 players.
SEC football coaches voted
unanimously to keep the
number at 28.
It's sweeping reform in
the conference with the
last five national titles that
the academic leaders hope-
will be eventually adopted
across college football.
"I don't think that any
conference in the coun-
try is looking at the whole
picture in the way that we
are," University of Florida
President Bernie Machen
said. "Obviously, this is
not a quick fix. This is not
a one-size-fits-all model
here. But I think it gives us
assurances that we're treat-
ing our student-athletes as
close to the way we would
treat our students in the
other part of the univer-
sity as we try to take care of
them and bring them into
our institution.
"So I'm very pleased
that the league is where it
is today, and I'm proud of
the step we've taken re-
ally in a leadership role
nationally to deal with this
bigger concept of roster
All the league's football
coaches opposed the pro-
posal to cut scholarships
from 28 to 25. The 28 total
had been in effect for only
two years through just
one signing class.
"We had enough experi-
ence with it," Slive said.
"When we began to look
at roster management and
talking about what we felt
was fairest to the pros-
pects, this makes the most
sense. There -was a lot of
discussion, a lot of debate.
In the final analysis, this is
a unanimous approach to
roster management."
The league, which will
hand out an SEC-record
$18.3 million in shared
revenue to each of its 12
schools, also voted to elim-
inate divisions in men's
The teams will now be
seeded 1 through 12 in the
postseason tournament,'
with the top four teams
receiving first-round
byes. The SEC will keep a
16-game league slate for
2011-12, but will increase,
the number of confer-
.ence games the following
The SEC also extended
the current rule permit-
ting Mississippi State to
have cowbells in its home

stadium. But league Com-
missioner Mike Slive said
the SEC increased fines for
using them at inappropri-
ate times to $50,000. Mis-
sissippi State was fined
$30,000 for violations last
year, $5,000 for the first
violation and $25,000 for
the second.
"It was clear the fans vio-
lated our rule in at least the
first two games, but there
was very significant im-
pact and improvement in
the last two," Slive said.
"So under our fine struc-
ture, we will fine them
$30,000 for last year's
Basketball divisions and
cowbells were part of SEC
talks during their annual
meeting in Destin. But
roster management domi-
nated the week.
Slive said presidents and
chancellors passed five
proposals related tp ros-
ter management. He said-
all five will be taken to the
NCAA in hopes the rest of
college football will follow
the lead of .the league that
has won five consecutive
national titles.
"We have an expectation
that the NCAA should and
will adopt the same pro-
posal that's in the best in-
terest of prospects," Slive
The five proposals passed
>> Reducing the scholar-
ship ceiling from 28 to 25
prospects. Additionally, the
league has done away with
back-counting, meaning a
junior college player who
signs in December would
count toward the number
in the February signing
> Eliminating the gradu-
ate-student exemption to
the rule the league has had
in place for years whereby
a student-athlete must
have two years of eligibility
remaining to transfer to an
SEC school. The previous
rule allowed former Ore-
gon quarterback Jeremiah
Masoli to attend Missis-
sippi last season.
>> An SEC school cannot
sign a prospect to an SEC fi-
nancial-aid agreement un-
til that prospect is enrolled
in school and a full-time
student attending classes.
"It's a way of dealing with
early enrollees," Slive said.
"It would not permit other
institutions to talk to you.
We want to know that our
prospects are coming to
our institutions."
> .The conference will
oversee the administra-
tion of medical hardship
exemptions. The league
will relie\v each case and
decide the outcome.
> Prospects attending
summer school will count
against the 25 scholarship
total that year.

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SUNDAY, JUNE 5,2011 58r




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

After further review, it's not so hot after all

hew! I should've called
in hot today. Where's a
V cold trout stream when
you need one?
From my position the only
positive thing about Gulf Coast
summertime heat and humidity ,
is that they spawn some really
good excuses.
"Catchin' any?"
"Nah. Too dadgum hot."
"Hiking today?"
"Uh uh. This is chigger and
rattlesnake weather."
"Get your column done?" ,
"You kidding ? Write in this
"Cold beer? At nine a.m.?"
"Heck, yeah. You looked at the
thermometer lately?"
My guide and story source, a
fine and knowledgeable angler,
unhooks a small redbreast and
says, "Flowing water's your best
bet for bream fishing in the
summertime. Deep, running
water is always consistently

Bob Kornegay

cooler and the oxygen content
is greater than the water in lakes
and ponds."
Good quote. I need to write
that down. I will, too, as soon
as I find a page in my notebook
that isn't sweat-soaked and
totally useless. Forget the tape
recorder. The cassette melted
an hour ago. That might pique
my scientific curiosity if I wasn't
right this minute having a heat
stroke and looking for a soft
place to land when I faint. My
companion, whose heat toler-
ance is obviously far superior to

mine, has not yet noticed that
we took a wrong turn at the last
slough and ended up in equato-
rial Africa.
He's a nice guy, though, and
notices my plight. It's hard
not to notice a hairy, bearded
man with a ponytail who's just
removed all his clothes and
emptied a 48-quart cooler full of
ice on his head.
"Wanna crank up and run
awhile?" he asks. "Maybe that'll
cool you down."
No, thanks. I've ridden in his
boat all day. He thinks it's an F-
16. I'd just as soon die from the
heat as from terror.
"Let's pull up under those
trees over there, why don't we?
They say it's ten degrees cooler
in deep shade."
Let's not. The heat index is
147. If it drops to 137, I'll have to
go home and get my overcoat.
He stops trying. I'm ashamed
of my sarcasm and lousy

attitude. I put my clothes
on again. He appreciates it.
Anyone would, especially right
after lunching on two cans of
mustard sardines and half a
bottle of Crystal hot sauce. We
continue fishing. Bless his heart;
he's making a supreme effort to
ensure I get a good story.
It's true what they say. There's
some good in the worst of us
and somebad in the best of us.
My "bad" always surfaces in
June and hangs around until the
first frost. I hate hot weather. It
makes me want to break things.
It makes me yell at dogs and
children. It makes me angry at
people who thrive on it, tanned
men with washboard abs and
bulging biceps who unasham-
edly cool off by baring their
bodies in public. I'm a bit more
tolerant of hot, bikini-clad
females who do likewise.
Still, the "show," as they say,
must go on. I must persevere.

Legendary outdoor journalists
have a duty, after all, to suck it
up and brave Nature's elements,
inclement or otherwise. Readers
hunger for my sage advice and
timely information. They cease-
lessly yearn for my eloquent
prose. I cannot think ill of them
for failing to understand the
supreme dedication and self
sacrifice it requires to fulfill their
And I must not offend those
who ultimately make that
possible. My sources, my
interviewees, are of paramount
Especially now that this one
has put me on a shellcracker
bed. Geez, there must be a mil-
lion of them.
"Wanna let's stay here and fish
awhile, Bob, or go find an air
"Pass me a pond worm,
Bubba. A little hot weather
never hurt anybody."

Fishing Report


are getting bites

in the rivers

We're online all the time at www.jcfloridan.com

Bass fishing is reported
as fair. Good numbers
of fish may be found on
structure near the banks.
Targetwoodystructure and
shade. Texas-rig worms
are producing most of the
strikes. Also fish frog-type
baits over the grassypoints.
Up the rivers, spinnerbaits
are said to be paying divi-
dends. When fishing soft-
baits, fish slowly.
Crappies are in the deep-,
er, cooler water now and
not biting aggressively.
Best bet is moving water
with good clarity.
Catfish are active in the
warmer water. Seek out
current, where higher oxy-
gen levels have concen-
trated the baitfish.
Bream action is spotty
and hybrids are not very
active at present.,
Bass are fair and steadily
moving into a summer pat-
tern. Fish may be found in
lily pad patches. The best
pad areas are those that
cover a large surface area.
Early in the day, buzzbaits
and poppers are working
fairly well. Mid morning,
switch to jerkbaits and
crankbaits and flip jigs in
any woody structure found
in shady locations. As a
general rule, fish slowly
and make presentations
very deliberate. .
Crappies are fair in
brush on flats'just off the
river channel. Use jigging
spoons and fish at most
any time of day.

Florida 17,
Manhattan 3
Tucker drove in five runs,
Daniel Pigott knocked in
three and Florida handled
The Gators (46-16)
scored 16 runs in the
firstthree innings all
off Manhattan ace John
Soldinger and coasted
the rest of the way.
Florida, the No. 2
national seed, advanced
to play Miami (37-12)
in the winners' bracket
Florida batted around
in each of the first three
innings, and Tucker did
much of the damage. He
had an RBI single in the
first, a two-run homer in
the second and another
two-run shot in the third.
His second one, his 12th
of the season, cleared the
scoreboard in right.
KarstenWhitson (8-0)
allowed two hits in 3 1-3
innings for the victory.
Soldinger (10-3) gave up
16 hits and 15 earned runs
in two innings.

Bream fishing is fair,
though the fish are run-'
ning a little small at pres-
ent. Crickets are the best
Hybrids may appear
from time to time late in
the afternoon and catfish
are good, especially on
shallow flats early in the
evening or during early
morning hours.
Bream fishing is fair to
good. Drift along the bluff
walls with crickets and
worms on very light line.
Bluegills and shellcrack-
ers will take them readily.
Also look for bedding and
feeding activity in shallow
sandbar areas.
Bass are fair, especially
near the creek mouths and
a short distance up the
creeks. Up the creeks, fish
jerkbaits, small Texas-rig
worms, and shallow-run-
ning crankbaits. At the
creek mouths, deeper-run-
ning crankbaits are not
bad. On ledges in the river
proper, try jig-and-pig
combos or drop-shot rigs
for the occasional big fish.
' Crappies are slow, though
a few may be caught near
the dams at night.
Catfish are fair in the
tailwaters and along bluff
Generation schedules, pool levels,
and other such information for
area waterways may be obtained
by calling toll-free 1-888-771-4601.
Follow the recorded instructions
and access the touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River System.

Miami 7,
Jacksonville 2
Rodriguez drove in two
runs, Corey Janson hom-
ered for the first time this
season and Miami beat
Jacksonville in the regional
Jacksonville (36-23) cut.
the deficit in half on Dan-
iel Gulbransen's RBI single
in the seventh, but Miami
answered with four runs
- two on bases-loaded
walks to seal the victory.
Alabama 5, Central
SFlorida 3
than Kilcrease tied a career
high with 10 strikeouts,
leading Alabama past Cen-
tral Florida.
Kilcrease (8-4), a senior
right-hander appearing in
his fourth NCAA regional,
pitched seven innings and
walked four one forc-
ing in a run with the bases
loaded in the fourth. The
only other run was a hom-
er by Ronnie Richardson.
From wire reports


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College Baseball


-6B SUNDAY, JUNE 5, 2011

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

James Arness of

'Gunsmoke' dies at 88

The Associated Press

James Arness, the 6-foot-6 actor who
towered over the television landscape
for two decades as righteous Dodge City
lawman Matt Dillon in "Gunsmoke," died
Friday. He was 88.
The actor died in his sleep at his home
in Brentwood, Calif., according to his
business manager, Ginny Fazer.
Arness' official website posted a letter
from Arness on Friday that he wrote with
the intention that it be posted posthu-
mously: "I had a wonderful life and was
blessed with ... (so) many loving people
and great friends," he wrote.
"I wanted to take this time to thank all
of you for the many years of being a fan of
Gunsmoke, The Thing, How the West Was
Won and all the other fun projects I was
lucky enough to have been allowed to be a
part of. I had the privilege of working with
so many great actors over the years."
As U.S. Marshal Dillon in the 1955-75
CBS Western series, Arness created an
indelible portrait of a quiet, heroic man
with an unbending dedication to justice
and the town he protected.
The wealth and fame Arness gained
from "Gunsmoke" could not protect him
from. tragedy in his personal life: His
daughter and his former wife, Virginia,
both died of drug overdoses.
Arness, a quiet, intensely private man
who preferred the outdoor .life to Holly-
wood's party scene, rarely gave interviews
and refused to discuss the tragedies.
"He's big, impressive and virile," co-star
Amanda Blake (Miss Kitty) once said of
Arness, adding, "I've worked with him for
16 years, but I don't really know him."
The actor was 32 when friend John
Wayne declined the lead role in "Gun-
smoke" and recommended Arness in-
stead. Afraid of being typecast, Arness
initially rejected it.

Qg My que
"Hanging Judge." D
warrant the nickna
When and where d
preside? -W.L., M
Answer Judge Isa
Parker was real. He
tered life in Barnes
Ohio, on Oct. 15, 18
While still a teenag
decided he wanted
be a lawyer; he pas
the bar at the age o
He headed west on
steamboat to St. Jos
Mo., where he began
practice law. In 186
won a six-year term
judge of the Twelfth
souri Circuit. Two y
later, he was elected
Congress. By late 18
the political winds

In this 1967 file photo originally released by
CBS, actor James Arness, portraying Marshal
Matt Dillon (left) is shown with Richard Evans,
in a scene from "Gunsmoke."
"Go ahead and take it, Jim," Wayne
urged him. "You're too big for pictures.
Guys like Gregory Peck and I don't want
a big lug like you towering over us. Make
your mark in television."
"Gunsmoke" went on to become the
longest-running dramatic series in net-
work history until NBC's "Law & Order"
tied in 2010.
Arness' 20-year prime-time run as the
marshal was tied only in recent times,
by Kelsey Grammer's 20 years as Frasier
Crane from 1984 to 2004 on "Cheers" and
then on "Frasier."
The years showed on the weathered-
looking Arness, but he and his TV char-
acter- wore them well.
"The camera really loved his face, and
with good reason," novelistWallace Mark-
field wrote in a 1975 "Gunsmoke" appre-
ciation in The New York Times. "It was a
face that would age well and that, while
aging, would carry intimations of waste,
loss and futility."

Ask Mr. Know-it-alU
stions shifted in Missouri, and he ard Dall
n Isaac decided not to seek a third played c
the term. President Grant ap- Stanforc
)id he pointed Parker as judge of led the t
me? the federal district court NCAA c]
id he for the Western District of earning
ADI- Arkansas, in Fort Smith. ing Play
He arrived in Fort Smith tournan
ac on May 4,1875. Eighteen transfer
en- people came before him versity c
ville, charged with murder 15 Philadel
838. were convicted. Of those, on to pl;
er, he eight were sentenced to from 19'
to the gallows. He sat on the Philadel
sed bench for 21 years; he is the Bask
f 21. said to have tried 13,490 of Amer
a cases, and 160 were sen- ner to th
seph, tenced to hang. coached
an to 'ketball t
i8, he E What can you 1954 (19
i as tell me about still play
h Mis- Howard Dall- ball). He
'ears mar? C.D.C., REDON- Stanforc
d to DO BEACH, CALIE ball coau
874, Answer Born in San compilii
had Francisco, Calif., How- record. ]

mar (1922-1991)
:ollegiate ball at
1 University. He
eam to the 1942
championship ,
Most Outstand-
er honors for the
nent. He later
red to the Uni-
if Pennylvania in
phia, and went
ay professionally
46 to 1949 for the
phia Warriors of
ketball Association
ica (a forerun-
he NBA). Dallmar
I the Penn bas-
eam from 1948 to
948 and 1949 while
ring professional
then returned to
d as head basket-
ch for 21 seasons,
ng a 256-264
He died in 1991.

Dear Annie: Six months after my daugh-
ter married, her husband was arrested
twice. Each time, he called from jail and
begged me to pay bail and then legal
fees, promising to pay me back when he
got out.
My daughter stuck by him through
seven years of prison. Now, 15 years later,
he has started a business and fathered
my only grandchild. He began repaying
the money he owed me, but suddenly
I sent him an email asking why he
stopped making payments. He phoned
and told me he would never send anoth-
er cent, that I was no longer welcome in
his home and that he would never allow
me to see my grandchild. My daughter
has gone along with everything he says.
I hired an attorney, who got a judge
to order mediation, but my son-in-law
walked out of the session. This is no
small amount of money, Annie. It's more

than $40,000.1 I am retired and would
like to have my savings returned to me.
I would like to see my grandchild, but
there are no grandparents' rights in this
state. My daughter, with whom I used,
to have a close relationship, won't speak
to me. Apparently, He only wanted to
be related to my money. How do I see
my grandchild? BROKENHEARTED

Dear Grandmother It is terribly sad
when parents use the children to black-
mail the grandparents. It hurts every-
one and deprives those grandchildren
of loving family members. Since your
state does not offer the opportunity to
petition for visitation, there isn't much
you can do except try to reconcile with
your daughter a scenario that seems
unlikely with a lawsuit pending. You can
find emotional support through AARP

The art of bridge is making the right call or North .06-04-11
play at the right moment. Look at the North A Q J 6
hand in today's diagram. West opens one club. V Q J 10 4 3
What wouldyoudo? Get thosefive-cardmajors K Q J 6
into the auction overcall one heart. Do not 40 9
(as chosen at the table) make a takeout double. West East
If the diamond six were a low spade, many ex- 4 A K 9 3 A 8 7
perts would then double, but that would still V 7 5 V A 8 2,
risk missing a 5-3 heart fit. 9 7 8 5 4 3
Two hearts is easy to make, declarer losing 4 A 7 6 5 4 4 K Q 8 3
two top spades, a spade ruff, the heart ace and South
the club ace. But when North doubled, East A 10 5 4 2
raised to two clubs, and South advanced with V K 9 6
two spades, which was passed out. A 10 2
Against two spades, West led the heart seven. 4 J 10 2
East won with his ace and returned the suit.
Now declarer should have played a club. Then Dealer: West
defeating the contract would have required Vulnerable: Both
careful defense. At the table, though, South South West North East
led a trump. West defended well by ducking 1 4 ??
the trick. Declarer now played dummy's heart
queen, but West ruffed, cashed his top trumps, Opening lead: V 7
and shifted to clubs for down two. ____

GEMINI (May 21-June
20) If you place your
hopes for happiness on
the acquisition of world:
ly goods, you're in for a
big disappointment.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) Even if you know
your conversation part-
ners are telling tale tales
about their accomplish-
ments, don't exaggerate.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- Pay attention to all the
details, but it's also im-
perative that you grasp
the big picture.
- Just because a money-
making idea worked for
a friend doesn't mean it
will work for you.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.23)
- If an associate throws
his or her allegiance to
your opposition, chanc-
es are it is because he or
she has more in common
with that person's posi-
tion than yours.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Those who work at
your side shouldn't have
to cover for you, and
don't expect them to.
Dec. 21) It's best not
to boast that you have
someone in your pocket
who will do your dirty
Jan. 19) Be a good host,
but don't overindulge
your guests with too
much food or spirits.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Take your commit-
ments seriously, or those
who are depending on
you might start ques-
tioning your worth.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Don't treat your
wallet as if it were a bot-
tomless pit.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Avoid making any
kind of important com-
mitment with someone
who rarely keeps his or
her word.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Guard against a
tendency to. underesti-
mate your adversaries
when it comes to social

Today is the 156th day
of 2011 and the 78th day
of spring.
1947, Secretary of State
George Marshall pro-
posed the Marshall Plan
for economic aid to war-
torn Europe.
In 1968, Robert E Ken-
nedy was fatally shot by
Sirhan Sirhan.
In 2004, former Presi-
dent Ronald Reagan died
at the age of 93.
Adam Smith (1723-1790),
John Maynard Keynes
(1883-1946), economist;
Bill Moyers (1934-), TV
journalist/author; Spald-
ing Gray (1941-2004),
actor/writer; Kenny G
(1957-), musician; Jeff
Garlin (1962-), actor;
Mark Wahlberg (1971-),
1964, 17-year-old Jim
Ryun became the first
high-school athlete to
run a mile in under four
TODAY'S FACT: In 2011,
an estimated 5.4 million
Americans were living
with Alzheimer's disease.
ple don't start wars, gov-
ernments do." Ronald
- approximate percent-
age of the Israeli popula-
tion that is Arab.

tween new moon (June
1) and first quarter (June

NEA Crossword Puzzle

1 Cinnamon
5 Saloon
8 Large cay
12 Gossip
13 Suffix for
14 Evening in
15 Blah
16 Tubular
18 School
of fish
20 Bilko's
21 Toshiba
22 Warms up,
as leftovers
25 Nabokov
28 Morning
29 Dumpster
33 Car hood,
in London
35 "Hasta -!"
36 No later
37 Castle
38 Chore
39 Misgivings

41 Social
42 Came into
45 Eur. airline
48 Ms. Lupino
of "The Sea
49 voce
53 Cosmetic
buy (2 wds.)
56 Goldfish
57 -fixe
58 Lawyer's
59 Severe
60 Compelled
61 Wall hang-
62 The the
1 Morsels
2 Western
3 Verne's
4 Smudge
5 Prickle
6 Up and
7 Jamaican
8 Is, to Fritz

9 By and by
10 "Hustler's
11 the Red
17 ABAmember
19 Tool with a
23 Blockbuster
24 Ill-humored
25 Just touch
26 Lisbon lady
27 Diligent
30 "Jurassic
Park" star
31 Curved
32 Learning
34 Winged

35 Tempts
37 Dog's ID
39 Felt hat
40 Pencil part
43 Wire gauge
44 Quays
45 Not chubby
46 Slpve girl of
47 Drove too
50 War vehicle
51 Where
Priam ruled
52 Makes a
54 Golly!
55 Former
JFK arrival

Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books

6-4 2011, Distributed by Universal Uclick for UFS

NEA Crossword Puzzle

ACROSS 41 Amherst Answer to Previous Puzzle
sch. B NS B R ISL
1 London Inc. 44 Chase
4 Hombre's 48 Pilot IL B BS I
dwelling licensing SHAM L RIG TONE
8 Greenparrot org.A
11 Prior to 49 FreezingEH S
12 Respectful rainsVI E D R
title (2 wds.) B T LUEGo
13 Pertinent 51 Not just I TURR
14 Avocado dip mine TASK FEAR NEE
16 Director 52 Grunge E
Burton 53 Invite SAS IDA SOTTO
17 Merchants 54 Just a taste L PGLOSS CARP
18 Alliances 55 Actor IDEE RESS K NOT
20 Creeping Montand MADE ART SKYS
vine 56 Part of LAX
21 Sheep call 15 Novelist 37 Turn to
22 Work for DOWN Cussler bone
25 Loser 19 Mekong na- 38 Peopled
(hyph.) 1 Ankle sites tive planet
29 fixe 2 For real 21 Lesage 40 Blows hard
30 Pablo's aunt 3 Merger or hero Gil 41 ETs' crafts
31 Ms. Hagen buyout 22 Corn holder 42 Hawaiian
of films 4 Toyota 23 Garden site isle
32 Guided model 24 Lipstick 43 Org. for
33 Website 5 Commo- shades seniors
clutter tions 25 Helper 44 Volcano
34 Knowing 6 "My gal" 26 Is sorry about goddess
look of song 27 To - 45 Europe-
35 Like ocean 7 Protozoans (exactly) Asia range
breezes 8 Green 28 Ancient 46 "- -
38 Maneuvered Hornet's ointment Excited"
slowly valet 30 Rain cover 47 Reproving
39 Deadly 9 Spectacular 34 Roundup clucks
snake 10 They need a gear 50 LII twice
40 Invisible PIN 36 Orders for
substance 12 Ms. Binchy dinner
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDriverBooks.com


Annie's Mailbox

2011 UFS, Inc. Dist. by Universal UClick for UFS

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: M equals C




PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Music is like the ocean, and the instruments are...
islands, very beautiful for. the flowers and trees." Andres Segovia

(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 6-4


SUNDAY, JUNE 5, 2011 7B F

Annie's Mailbox

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

-. *-'~*C-

* ,~.-I .H~: "1


E5N1v m

~--~- ~

Vehicle Exchange Event

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for a new or quality Certified Pre-Owned vehicles with LITTLE OR NO MONEY CHANGING HANDS!
Because Rahal-Miller Chevrolet Buick GMC Cadillac is desperate for trade-ins to fill special customer
orders, they have authorized the management staff to actually overpay for all trade-ins!
The sales team has been ordered to do "whatever it takes" to move out current inventory and upgrade
you into a new vehicle!

' You could receive anywhere from
__-m A -__m A

E 10UU% to0 12U0o up to $5,000, 0% APR
of current market value for your trade-in!* Financing** and up to
Please bring your vehicle and this letter to Rahal-Miller $1,000 in Loyalty Cash...
vrolet Buick GMC Cadillac for a visual inspection. All years,
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I Making Payments? Don't worry! You can trade your vehicle even if you still owe a balance.
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We accept all credit applications
is seriously the BEST TIME in recent memory for you to visit Rahal-Miller Chevrolet Buick GMC
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lick GMIC Cadillac
4 Lafayette St. _A_
ianna, FL 32446 --. ma "
)-482-3051 5-YEAR 100,000 MILE
al inspection of your vehicle will be required to determine the actual dollar value of your trade-in. Limit one trade-in per customer. All offers are with
ed credit. Contact us for details. **On approved credit. On select models. See dealer for details. b

A new vehicle may cost less than you ever thought.
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- valid on diesels or synthetic oils. and give you a detailed condition report.

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m--- - - - -m m mm m J

Must present coupon upon arrival to receive savings. Plus tax and shop supplies. Offers expire June 30, 2011.

1 -800-338-8043




With your Guaranteed
Trade-in Offer*, Rebates

In fa

*A visu

2011 GMC Canyon

P279 .

= 8B SUNDAY, June 5, 2011




Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, June 5,011
Sunday, June 5, 2011- 9 B



BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557

P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447 '

Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
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.

ForSdeadlne-clltol-re o viitwwSjflrianco


Medford Interiors and Antique Mall
3820 Ross Clark Cr. Dothan, AL.
10am-6pm. Mon-Sat. 334-702-7390.

Business For Sale: Established & Great
Location, Tanning Salon, everything set to
start working immediately. and Hair Salon also,
because of relocating, both businesses fully
equipped, to be SOLD AS ONE! Call Tami Smith
850-482-4633 Tues-Fri 9-5. Only if interested in
whole thing. DO 12468
Pizza & Wing Franchise Available. Dine-In
and/or delivery, call 800-310-8848 DO 12447


Basic Pistol Training Course is a one day 8
.hour instruction located in Clayton, AL. Local
Restaurants are available. Refreshments will be
provided lunch on your own. Live fire will be re-
quired. Registration can be completed on-line
at the NRA Website. Training will be completed
by Certified NRA instructors. Course begins at
8 am sharp on June 18th, 2011. Other dates will
follow. Class is limited to 6 students. Instruc-
tion will be Power Point, Hands On, and demon-
stration. Topics covered will be proper firearm
handling, cleaning, and firing. POC is Michael
W. Canfield BSAH, RRT, EMT, NRA Pistol In-
structor. 334-379-0164 DO 12542

Ceramic Molds and Equipment Must sell ap-
proximately 1500 ceramic molds, kiln, paints,
brushes, lamp kits, miscellaneous equipment.
Husband has taken over my shop with his
woodworking, No room for both of us. $3,000
or make offer. Call Joyce @ 229-309-2903. Lo-
cated in Donalsonville, Ga., DO 12377

Wanted: Old Coins, Gold, Diamonds,
Guns, And Tools West Main Jewelry & Loan
334-671-1440. DO 12365

r --------------------- -----
S Lastec 421D Articulator
Zero Turn Mower
38 HP Kubota Diesel
Engine 82" Cut 800
7T 91 Hours. Extra set of new
blades and air filters.
Sold new for $25,000. Call 334-894-2315

Buy Swamp Gator All Natural
Insect Repellent.
Family Safe-Use head to toe.
Available at The Home Depot DO 12654

Text the unique code
-DO 55555) to 88788
2 Receive a link to the.
.. classilted ad

jcf loridan.com

4 Baby Things Store %
SALE/BUY yolk things with us new and
used toys, cribs, swings, walkers, formula,
Etc.. Also 30 day "u tag" avail. 1330 Hartford
Hwy Suite 1, Dothan Call 334-794-6692
Email babythingsstore@aol.com
Facebook Page- BabyThing Store
Coffee Table, Light Oak Wood
With Glass Top Pieces. $50.00.
Call: (334) 435-1242 or (334) 797-9184.
Go-Kart, Carter model 2575-3020, red, 2-seater,
5 HP Tecumseh engine, roll bar cage, seat
belts, good tires, kept in garage, only driven on
paved road. Like new, bought 2 years ago, runs
perfectly, starts easily. Included in price is mo-
torcycle helmet which driver may use for add-
ed safety. Price for cart and helmet around
$1,000 originally. Price is firm and will only be
available until June 23rd when we are moving.
Serious inquiries only, $600, 334-618-0648. DO'
Peas: White peas, black eye peas, purple hull
peas, and okra. Located at 721 Whitaker Rd.,
Ashford, AL. Call (334)791-4992, (334)714-0318,
or (334)791-6608 for more info. DO 12617

Free kittens Multi-colored, multi-hair length
850-482- 5880/850-303-9727 after 3pm
6 WEEKS OLD 850-209-1266

r ------------------------
American Bulldogs NKC reg / Champ Blood ;
lines both sides, Great colors, will be large
L ..dos, wormed 334-805-4722 DO 12626
CKC Maltese Puppies.
.r Born 3/18. $550-$850
S4 334-774-95950
Friend for Life has Free Wonderful Rescued
Dogs shots, spayed, neutered. 334-791-7312
V Most Summer Puppies ON SALE! V
Morkies $150-$175, Chorkies $75- $100,
Jack Russel Mix Free!. Papi-Yorks, Hairless
Chinese Crested, Taking deposits: Morkies,
Pomeranians, Yorkie-Poos 334-718-4886
Puppies free to a good home, nine total 6
black, 1 brown, 2 yellow, 850-557-2256
West Highland White Terriers 3 males
1 female. CKC registered. Call 334-692-3662
$250. DO 12631


U-Pick Blueberries Starting June 1st
Tues -Sun 9am-6pm CST
7772 Howell Rd. Sneads, FL
850-593-5753 DO 12456

Sell It!

FincAd Xt!

Sunday, June 5, 2011

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 solution
for each puzzle.

G.M. Properties of PC Beach 800-239-2059
Fully furnished condos
& townhouses near Pier Park.
2bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $175 nt.
3bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $225 nt.
2bdrm Lake front- starting @ $100 nt.
Studios Lake front- starting @ $70 nt.

PC Beach, Sleeps 6!
1st. Floor w/pool at back
patio, 2nd home or rental,
Fully Furnished with new
Air Conditioner, For Sale; Owner Finance
Available. Call for details: 334-701-5522



r7- - - - - - - -
Large shaded lot pn
Lake Ocheesee in Grand
__ -. Ridge Fl. includes Alpha
Gold 5th wheel cimpe
with large deck, all covered. Boat shed & ex-
tra Lg. Utility Bldg. Close to Lake Seminole,
Talquin, Deadlakes & other Lakes & Rivers.
Must see to appreciate. $40,000 FOR ALLI!!!
L 4 Call John 334-300-4437 ,

Waterfront Lake Seminole GA
7671 Paradise Drive 2/2,866 SF
Furnished $ 85,000 Reduced

Marianna FL, Jackson School District.
Students will come on the F1 Student Visa.
They speak English, are insured and bring
their own spending money. Host families

I *generous monl Stu iend*.

7 DO 12473


- I k

_ 9

--W- -CL2

_ _@ __

2008 BI OCKDOT INC WWW RI flrnkflflTfntM

- -i -i-i U i- IV-


(Z)8 3 1 9 4 22



Fast, easy, no pressure
PI ant A d d 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.

\ -'0 41









10 B Sunda June 5 2011 J n




PRODCji [E] II Wej :I'Vk'

Fresh Peas, Tomatoes,
Squash, Cucumbers, Snap
eans, New Potatoes & Home
Grown Peaches Are Ready!
220 W. Hy 52 Malvern


Must be a high school graduate or its
equivalent and have 3 + years of
experience in the operation of heavy
motorized equipment; or any equivalent
combination of training and experience
which provides the required knowledge,
skills and abilities. Must have a valid

Submit Jackson County employment
application to the Human Resources Dept.,
2864 Madison St., Marianna, FL 32448.
850-482-9633, visit out web site

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

The Town of Campbellton
is accepting applications for Full Time
The position requires the following:
Office experience including knowledge /
experience with Quickbook's, Microsoft
Word, Outlook, & Excel,
Oral and written communications skills
Supervisory experience
College Degree or equivalent related
experience & Municipal experience
Capable of being bonded
I Flexible work schedule.
Salary depends on experience.
losng date is 12.0S noon, Friday June24
Check wtsv.townofcampbellton.info
for full lob description.
Submit applications to the
Town Hall, PO Box 38, CampbeIlton, FL 32426,
or drop off at 5283 Hwy 231.
Drug-Free Workplace/EOE/V.Pref/ADA/AA

The Jackson County Floridan is
accepting applications for a temporary
Customer Relations Coorinator
Duties include answering telephone,
data entry and producing various clerical
reports. The candidate must have good
communication, computer and
organizational skills. Applications are
available online at JCFloridan.com.
Temp Work
The Jackson County Floridan is accepting
applications for a temporary customer
relations coordinator. Duties include answering
telephone, data entry and producing various
clerical reports. The candidate must have good
communication, computer and organizational
skills. Applications are available online at


we wel l u ine p ve mp Unu ni
transportation and be able to work nights,
early morning and weekends.

The Jackson County Floridan offers full
benefits package including: Medical,
Dental, 410(k)and paid vacation.

Apply online at

Your source for selling and buying!


COLI .(i;"'


Get a Quality Education for a
New Career! Programs
offered in Healthcare,
HVAC and Electrical Trades.
Call Fortis College Today!
DO 12622


2BR 1BA Furn. Apt. Clean, good location, safe
neighborhood. No pets 850-482-4172/718-5089

i A C S o : ~:\""'.,

FLORIDAN Tim & Patsy Sapp
Broker Owner/Realtor,
has an opening for a Licensed Agent
Ful m Call Us For All Your
Full-Time Real Estate Needs
Compass Lake. 225 feet
Lim screened front porch

The reporter is expected to cover events o. agebobuldt hog we. Eosed
utility roem & boat storage.
and write stories for print and the Web, OFFEBIl $224,9 AL
MLS# 214521
generate their own story ideas, and will DON'T DREAM A
be asked to take photos, shoot video and DREAM, BUY ONE"
assist with the newspaper's website and4 LOCATED IN SPRING
social media sites. Candidates must HOME WITH CURB
possess good writing and reporting SEPERATE DINING
skills; must be able to develop and PLENTY OF CABINETS 3 CAR GARAGE. A MUST SEE FOR ONLY
maintain coverage on their beat; and me.,au,,, .iJaB a ie inome .as-
must be able to generate story ideas in w ...!Mariaina'.. 3R dBA.
addition to handling assignments. gro,.t e" with ',fireplace
w/inset, hack sliding glass
Photography and video skills are a plus. doors pc.ning to a 16032
enclosed patio. EEnjoy the lake
view from the master bed-
mom while sitting on the 16xl6 enclosed patio. 2.5 car detached garage with work-
This is an opportunity for recent college shop i back. Waterfrontage on springfed lake. Dock tha needs TLC. Landscaped
yard, with 2 driveways. Bring all offers. Motivated Seller. MLS# 238269$132,000
graduates, or reporters at a weekly or 4 BED 3FULLBATH
HOME Detached garage wilt
small daily looking to move on to a office. I loot ling s, stain
less steel appliances, hard-
bigger challenge. Experience on w ealedSe. ,, o e..s
college publications and/or internships, eal ncaother house thii
workshop and apartment. Best
and a degree in communications .Buy Anywhere! See photo
tour. Priced to sell! $185,000
field is required. MLSN40566
************************ ~Nice 3 bdrm/2bth hom
The Floridan is a five day a week
(Tues.-Fri., Sunday) community paper.

Michael Becker, Managing Editor, MLS# 241867 $144,900
Plat.eikll"aaEnjoy this beaulSifu
PO Bo6x 520, Marianna, FL 32447. 2BA 2 car garage
,it- maintained, home
TRAN POR ATION&LOG ISTICS lrted in Camelia Acres
S 'nhome hasla spacious
Jackson County FLORIDAN is looking for a i h a ,".abeatiul fenced
dependable individual to work in distribution.. t. th
Individual should be well organizesdb, have enclosed patio and enjoy the birds, flowers, privacy and peaceful living
Individual should be well organized, have privacy
dependable transportation & able to work Makeyourappt.today! MIS#243230 $149,500
nights, early morning and weekends. The WA;STERFRONT on
Jackson County Floridan offers full benefits F B, .:J..50
package including: Medical, Dental, 410(k) and E'Al.I,,1 r,,,, wim-
paid vacation. Send resume to: Dena Oberski, mlf, 3, ir.r and
Circ. Mgr. P.O. Box 520, Marianna, Florida 32447 5 '...r.i .. fed
MLS# 242836 $ 49,000

'' i CHIPOLA NURSING teI Country Living is the
PAVILION AND best Quiet, private 3
PAVILION AND bdrms 2 baths, large
RETIREMENT CENTER master bd, high ceilings
is accepting applications for the Fireplaceghoutile, carpet
following positions: nice layout, beautiful
Director of Nursing kitchen cabinets.
Will be responsible for the overall nursing Stainless stell appliances and large 2 flat screen TVs. Nice yard, lots
Will be responsible for the overall nursing ofopen space. This is a must see home! All on 3 acres. MLS# 241152
operation of a 60 bed long term care $199,000
facility in accordance with state/federal -ur L
regulation and company policy. Must be ..
a licensed Registered Nurse and haveX
long term care experience. .
Certified Dietary Manager
or Dietary Technician; ........ -
Must have supervisory experience, -- .....
knowledge of state and federal regulations, Mrin pley. Panama City Beh, nd Doithn, AL MLS 14#2295 $59,000
knowledge of documentation needed to i MINI FARM, 3 BED-
maintain compliance with state and ROOM BRICK HOME
federal guidelines. repi.ce.newly installed
Ift -e i ,-please apply In person at j'doauble poeed sindo .s.
4294,Third Ave. Marianna .PFL. b ""a' etti ng, hWY sit.
ground pool that needs
CNA'S, HHA's & /Homemakers needed for in- work Storage building, inside needs some updating, 2 fish ponds. A Great Buy
CNA'S HHAs & /Homemakers needed for in- ot49.000$149, MLS242162
home patients care. PT- FT Visit Hopewell at
www.hopewellcare.com or call 850-387-4115. Enjoy quiet country
living at this 3/2 home
L 'St o,) ,oated on
r,., I. .ng room with
t,: ol..:,e' new
,p.t it in kitchen,
Screened in back
porchMetal roof. Tall shade trees. Close to Marianna. All for
S| \ $115,000. Bring all offers. Seller pays all closing costs. MLS#
BLDG'S, in Sneads on
IHwy90, t 3-Bay Garage
with 6 roll up doors, 2
Car lifts, chain Ink
fenced back yard.
Excellent auto motive
center, I small office
bldg separate that needs
repair Has been in the
EPA cleanup program and cleaned up. Great location for car lot,
garage. ETC. ASKING $100.000. BRIN9 ALL OFFERS! MLS #
SC t y 3 bedroom 3 bath home, beauti-
ful laminate hardwood floo,
spacious great room, kitchen and
dining mom, large bedrooms and
large baths, big utility loom. new
batharnmfixtures, new heat
is looking for a dependable b M I1 : ,' ...
I_ _ _1_ o landscaped yard, large
individual to work in distribution. cain linkdaced back yard
with privacy [encc. Close lonew high school, state park, aiorn, & rnecational park MLS
Individual should be well 2450 $169,90
organized, have dependable 2 bedro m 2 bub with high
waor hb ted ceilings, granite
transportation & able to work - .. eetpori c . he, .
nights, early morning and dnsi .c....e rodE..
weekends & deck out er the eater.
Located at a uniquc fork on
Chipola River, like having 2 river fronts, Under house parking. coveniently Iated to
The Jackson County Floridan hop 111h.di. c. ML1#3a $109,00
Come see this spacious
offers full benefits package l slo;s
including: Medical, Dental, hthe5lc" nif

hdmiE. and master athi, walk
in his an hers closets, enclosed

Come take a look at this great
acres, with 3 large industrial size
building, I bhltk 4n5ce building,
Approx. 23 acres o1 this pmruny
a one time wat an envtoneental
- haanl Fedeaml government has
itored hy the EPA Buyerwilt nred to contact EPA for a releusv orliabhity. Details in the list-
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER ,.ionec ML,#2126 $262,900

Now accepting applications for 2
bedroom units. Rental assistance. No
application fee. We pay water, sewer,
and trash service. 4052 Old Cottondale
Road, Marianna, FL 32448. (850) 526-4062,
TDD/TTY 711. "This institution is an
equal opportunity provider, and employer."

Beach Cottage for Rent: 3BR 1.5BA, Large
screened porch, Beacon Hill (Near Mexico
Beach) $550/wk 850-482-2539 or 201-888-2388

Ned a New nomn? Check out the Clasified

Don't Shell Out a

Lot of Cash;Use

the Classifieds.
Smart shoppers know about
the bargains hidden within
the Classified pages. In the
Classifieds, you can track
down deals on everything
from tickets to trailers. It's
easy to place an ad or find
the items you want, and it's
used by hundreds of area
shoppers everyday.
Go with your instincts and use
the Classifieds today.
(850) 526-3614
(800) 779-2557

U yJ









1 Ora Mock, GRI
Broker Associate
(850) 526-9516

Eny country living in this nice brick 3BR 2 BA home with
many updates including central H/A. Large Dining & Living
rooms, kitchen has breakfast bar & eating area. All appli-
ances. Bonus room, could be office, etc. Extra power pole &
septic tank for R.V. MLS# 243615 $150,000
Come see this nice 2001
S 3BR/2BA mobile home
i b -on00 acres. Screen
'V porch iIX30. Lots of
fruit and nut trees.
S Three out buildings
40X30 with roll up
door, IX30 &15X15. Extra high carport. Only I mile from 231 MLS#
243049 $112,000
Great Business
h opportunity for any
A retail business, or
office. Has drive
!F % W through window and
great vls b y 5. parking approx 124'
-. 1 on busy 4-lane HWY
90, givesyou great visibility. Traffic medians, 2,555 sw ft
building. Natural gas hook-up and phase three electrical.
Building has no fixtures, cen H/A. You can make it what
you want it'to be. Selling "As Is" MIS# 242656 $134,900

H/A, stove, D.W. and washer and dryer. City utilities. With front
porch. PRICE $32,500 MIS#242981

Building Lot In Compass lake In the Hills No Mobile Homes, All
the amenities of CLH. POA dues. New Listing. MLS# 240221 $4,500
In Graceville, Four City Lots on paved street totaling I ac mol #
238934 $5,000 per lot.
WATERFRONT LOT ON LAE TONYA with view of Silver Lake. Lot
zoned conservation. Put in well and use as recreational or camp site for
your RV. MIS #243559 $10,000
Cottondale cly limits. Corner lot MIS#237549 ONLY $74,000
LOT IN SUNNY HILLS. Restrictions! North of Panama City and the
beaches. Office #3009-A #235268 for $5,000 Lot #242381 for $3,900
R t Brick, 3 BR & 3.5
Ba has 3,300 sq. ft.
H & A, and 3,800
so. ft. under roof.
Two master bed-
room suites.
Formal room, stone
fireplace, and game room. Two storage buildings on a
shady 2.37 Acre lot. All amenities of Compass Lake in
the Hills. #236934 $269,000 Call Ora today for
appointment. $269,000 Listing #236934

i Great Investment
property or home
for retirees.
Remodeled I BR, I
BA home w/ large
deck. Sits on a cor-
ner lot in the shade
of a beautiful oak tree. Wood kitchen cabinets, appli-
ances. MILS# 242918 Price: $ 32,500

lots including a lot
with 42' on the river,
plus two interior
lots. In Bear Paw
S/D near Magnolia Landing. GREAT FISHINGI #242462
PRITE: $28,500

vacation or get-away for the weekend home. Two lots give
you tOO' on the river. Concrete boat ramp. Sink under the
porch for Cleaningyour "catch of the day". Being Sold "As
Is" Don't Miss This Buy. MIS # 240238 $89,900 CALL

I --



The Jackson County Floridan is looking & INSTRUCTION
for a dependable individual to work in
our distribution center. Individual should S-I o L S&I NSTRUCTION
ho b well onrnnizedr have dean ndableh


Jackson County Floridan *

rl'll ,J IN L*ti .- J ulin .


4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
Email: c21Sunnyso@aol.com
Cell: 850-573-6198
You Can Find Us On The Web
E-Mail Address:


VATED. Excellent job
done on this 3 bedroom
Some sith all new doors,
ceiling fans, light fixtures,
countertops, cabinets,
updated baths. HVAC unit,
wiring, carpet, fresh paint
and new deck. Home located close to town for convenient shopping. MLS
241372 $89,900.
BEST!! Lovely country
home in quiet setting fea-
tures 27 cabinets in
kitchen, new island coun-
tertop, stainless sink,
Berbcer carpet, ceramic tile
in kitchen & bathrooms,
light fixtures, ceiling fans
through out, a front and back porch. Also includes a large metal pole bam
with 3 sides closed in & 2 carports with workshop in middle. This is a must
see home and it's REDUCED!l! MLS 240892 $72,900

m .. A ,Wi ", EVENINGS relaxing on
the back porch or grilling
on the patio of this 3 R
home with many features.
S Kitchen with plenty of
cabinets, nice appliances
and pantry with lots of
shelving, breakfast bar, recessed lighting, ADT security system and property
Sfenced. All on 3.09 acres with about a one acre cypress pond. MLS 242041
YARD!!!! Large brick
rnnh style home with 4
bedrooms, kitchen with
plenty of cabinets, island
sove, fireplace, carpeting
nod wood laminate floor-
ox. ing. All located on 80
acres, 3 acres spring fed
pond, 40 acres in pasture and rest in large planted pines. Quiet country living
but just minutes to shopping. PRICE REDUCTION!!!
MLS 241108 $359,900.
35 Acres, mostly cleared, unrestricted, close to town. MLS
243171 $62,900.
37 Acres with planted pines and natural spring. MLS 243172
60 Acres: has well, natural spring and on paved road. MLS
243170 $107,900.
97 Acres: Owner financing available. Great Investment. MLS
239489 $203,700
120 Acres: planted pines, oaks and hardwoods. Will divide into
Two parcels. MLS 239710 $216,000.
Discover the world of
country living on 6.46
acres that has a large pole
barn with 32 x 14 section
closed in, concrete floor-
inga 12x 14buildingw with
concrete floor, well and hot
water heater in it. Plenty of
mom for you to build or
place mobile home and still have room for a nice garden. Unrestricted property.
MLS 236994 PRICE REDUCED. $59,900.

Bevely Thomas, Clarice Boyette
Realtor' Realtor'
Cell 850-209-5211 Cell 850-573-1572

ENOUGH this home
has 3BR/2 bA. Master
.WT L bath is handicap acces-
sible, living room with
wood burning fire-
I -. - place, crown molding,
S a. kitchen with new
counters, cabinet hard-
ware, sink, faucet and stainless dishwasher and laundry room is
closed off on the back porch. Yard offers many deciduous trees and
the carport. MLS 239360 $127,000

10 acres located on paved road. Nice acreage with no
restrictions, build or place mobile home.
MLS 238056 $18,000.
1.03 acres located in nice residential neighborhood, on paved
road, close to High School and shopping.
Big PRICE REDUCTION. MLS 234803 $9,999.
Not tohe above a pool. MEnjoLSy
yours with this well main-
toined home, 3BR/2BA,
area, kitchen re2inisheM
cabinets with mer draw-
er, new counnelops and
appliances. Screened in
frovt porch makes an

inviting mins drive Compassr

Lake & Hwy 231.3.2 split
S BR floor plan. Master BR
dbl cosets & master BA
garden tub, separate show-
er, double sinks, skylight.
---- - Back deck, 10X20 Bldg,
mostly wooded 2.5 acres, $42,900 MLS 243525
TREES wood the 99
acres privately situated.
an Covered deck fnl length
shop on concrete slab, elec
.c water, nice. Water In

drive 3/2 split BR. MSi
2 40064/2 Upgaded nmnu-
acres. Horses welcomed
*n ', 0 I t fenced Spring fed stock
pond. Inside walls, floors.
roof fathers wil6" centers,
3/4" plywood fle.rs. wall
tem, crown molding + MORE! MLS 241477


Chipola River Townhouses


1BR 1BA House

conveniently located in
Marianna, FL For details call
4850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4-
1BR 1BA House
conveniently located in
Marianna, FL For details call
4850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4
3/1.5 brick home for rent or sale: 1 country
acre, 1/4 mile SW of Cottondale, $650 + dep &
references 850-579-4317

Indian Springs


5035 Hwy 90

Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2478

Fax (850) 482-3121

Take a look at this o net
SBfoB HN Reoady for your family to
move on ini 3/2 home
built in 2000 with ao t
1200 sq ft & 1ar

cabinets & appliances, new carpeting thruout, y pointed thruout.
Will pass ALL USDA oans! DOnt delay because this home is going to
SELL fast!I! ASKING $92,000
Call STACY BORGES 850 573-1990

This is the perfect oppor-
tonity for you to grab tis
before it is gonellt Reloc
on the front porch of this
coZy 2/1 approx 950 sq
ft cotgge home. Located
on a comer lott Located close to everything! Home had some oupdtes a
few years ago including, roof, elecrtical, plumbing, windows kitchen
cabinets. Home needs a little cosmetic work Home
also has a detached storage building, and is fenced.
MLS# 242188 Asking $25,000 Seller will consider all offers.
Call STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

Brand new home located
in Green Meadows
Sbdvision inMaoanna.
Located off Hwy 90 &
Bumpnose Road. The
home offers 3 Bedrooms
2 baths with approx 1258 sq ft under air Concrete driveway,
Landscaping, vinyl siding, appliances included, neutral colors. Caoil tody for
Askn16 9,2Mn#0M # 172
CALL CRSH HARISON 850-482-1700
And Build your dream
home on this very nice
f". -777...26 acres ofgently rowing
pasture wth some oak
and pine trees. Located
in Marianna. The prop-
erty is completely fenced.
There are several nice building sites on the subject property. The property
can be subdivided into two parcels. Mobile Homes are O.K.
MLS#240688 Asking $88,000
Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
Looking for an
income producing
Loorated at 2350
Hwy 73 South, this is
currently a day care.
The building is 1430 sq ft bnd is great hwy frontage.... Please
do not speak to tenant, call Listing agent or further details..
Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
Cozy 2/i with large liv-
inoroomlarge kitchen

tow i 3rd BRa Nict front,
oven, pnry & lofs of
cabinetsl aster BR is
large.enoughcfor aking
could be easily converted
porch to relax with plenty of room in the backyard! Utility room has storage
area Easy access to I-10. Call for your showing today REDUCED
$72,500. MI.S 240230
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573- 1990

Grab your suitcase and
Move on n Light &
L Bright describes this 3/2
S- 1700 sq ft brick home in
the city limits of Marianna. This home has Separate living room & dining
area & open kitchen to the family room with gas fireplace. Sliding glass
doors lead from the family room to the fully fenced yard that is just waiting
for your kids to play Storage is not an issue here. There is a 12x26 shed,
a 12X8 storage building and an additional storage area in the carport!
This home will not last ong so cl tedayAsking $134,500.
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

.95 in Bridge Creek Sub $20,000
1.90 Acres in Dogwood Heights $23,900
1.60 Acres on Panhand Road,
Zoned Mixed Use $49,500
1.50 Acres on Merritts Mill Pond,
Indian Springs Subdivision $125,000
CALL CRESH HARRISON @ (850) 482-1700

Great PRICE on this
2 Bedroom 1.5 Bath
Singlewide mobile
home on 1 acre.
Central Air, Metal
Roof.Screened in
Porch. Close to Blue
Springs Park. Call today for more information
MLS#242721 ASKING $29,900
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

You can grab this large
mobile home For a great
price This 3BR/2BA home
has 2400 sq ft of living
area and features a large open kitchen with center island. Large family room with
fireplace. Separate living room and dining room. There is a bonus room that con
be used as on office or an additional bedroom. Located on a paved street sitting
on a 1/2 acre lot. Coll today before this one is gone.
MLS# 243073 Asking $27,900.

Beautiful 4/25 DWMH

Magnificent kitchen w/
center island Lovely covered front porch w/ additional deck area for enter-
taining. Oversized 2 car carport on a slab. There is also a 3/2 SWMH in
good condition w/ new metal roofli Screened, covered front perch. Ppty
has large workshop w/ lec sitting on 10 Acres!
MLS # 235246 HUGE Price Reductio
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

Commercial Building in the
City Limits of Mariannw !
oroC down he se
from the Jackson County
Courthouse This building is 2400 sq ft healed & cooled. The from 1168 sq ft is
being used as a showroom, and the owner used the back 1232 sq ft as a work-
shop and disconnected the a/c but can be easily be connected back There is a
15x6cO driveway, Metal roof approx 4 ynrs olvdand a FULL bathoom with
shower Updated electric! FoeclosLire-Bank says Moke an Olferl!
MLS #240015. Asking $69,900
CALL STACY BORGE 850-573-1990

S I[J '1=0; [=~

3/2 Country Home for rent 5 miles South of
Marianna, with appliances. Nice Setting!
$735 + deposit 407-443-9639

3BR 1 BA House, 3222 Bobkat Rd
(Dogwood Hts) 1 car garage, fenced
$695 +dep. 850-217-1484,

3BR 2BA house on 10 acres Compass Lake
area, Energy efficient, CH/A, Outdoor pets ok,
$850 + dep. 850-573-0466

5BR/3BA Home 2500sf+/- with in-ground pool.
For info call 850-579-8895

FOR RENT OR SALE: 2300 sq. ft 4/2, wood
frame, in town/Broad St./zoned commercial,
will hold mortgage-$15,000 down, $96,000
or rent $750/mo + $750 dep.
850-526-1120/557-0893 after 2:30






Serving Jackson & surrounding counties since 1974
For photo tour of listings visit our website at:
Office 850-482-4635
Email: robbyrobertsl2@gmail.com
An Independently owned and operated member
of the Prudential Real Estate Affiliates, Inc.

4507 JacksonSt., Marianna

Located within walking distance of downtown
shopping in Marianna
All brick 2 ar carport 3BR/2B Central H & C -1465 +/- sq.t.
FHA/ Rural Devel/VA financing qualified #241942
2834 MIltonia St., Marianne a

Fenced yard with outbuildings & cookhouse
Vinyl sided Sprinkler system Metal roof C/E heat pump
S1384D+/- sq.ft. a 2 BR/2.5B 2 attached carports FHA/Rural
Devel/VA financing qualified #239823

Best Deal in Indian Springst
Brlck/vinyl 1610 +/- sq.ft. 3 BR/2 B n 2 car garage Screen
porch Corner brick fireplace NEW interior paintan BANKOWNED
FHA/Rural DeveNVA financing qualified #242335

3016 Amelia Dr., Marianna

Enjoy the HOBBY/BONUS room
Brick/wood 2 car garage 3 BR/ 1.5 B Updated kitchen
2184 +/- sq.ft Central H & C FHA/Rural.DevelNA financing
qualified -#241194
2456 Seminole Dr., Marianna EK 'IZE S

Immaculate Landscaping Close to Indian Springs golf course
3 BR/2B 2119 +/- H & C -* Brick fireplace 1 +/- acre
2 car garage Fenced back yard #243084

waterronf on mauMorminK LUKeU
3 BR/2B 2028 +/- sq.ft. heated & cooled BONUS 2000 +/-
sq.ft. partial finished basement p Cathedral ceilings w/stone fireplace
2 car garage n Large screen porch overlooking lake #239996
5106 President's Circle, Marianna

Energy Efficient/Low maintenance home in Indian Springs
S3 Br/2B Sprinkler system 1876 +/- sq.ft. 12 x 16 storage
building New metal rootf 1.11 private acres -MLS #235349

- 187 front feet on crystal clear lake W 3 BR/2 B split bedroom plan
STotally remodeled/everything Is NEW Stonae fireplace 1900+/-
sq.ft. Wrap around deck overlooking water #237747
2748 Appalachee Trail, Marianna

Immaculate Custom Home on Indian Springs Pond
4 BR/2 B (split bedroom plan) 2202 sq.ft. screen porch & open
deck Trayed ceilings o Large kitchen/breakfast bar Energy effi-
cient/low maintenance #242158

3326 Gray Oak Way, Marianna

BANK OWNED/NEW construction
3 BR/2 B brick home 2266 +/- sq.ft- Stainless steel appliances
HUGE Master suite w/whirlpool tub 2 car garage #240723

5152 Presidents Circle, Marianna

Custom home on 2 acres/Indian springs
3 BR/2 B Low maintenance/ energy efficient 2304 +/- sq.ft.
Oak slat parquet flooring Cathedral ceiling w/brick FP
Transferable Termite Bond #242481
4475 Butler Rd., Marianna

Nice, updated home in town- move in ready
1304 +/- sq.ft. Vinyl sided 3BR/2B $2000 Buyer closing
cost allowance FHA/Rural DevelNA financing qualified #242952

4892 +/- sq.ft. H & C 5 BR/ 4 B Huge screen porch *
Customized kitchen Located on 12th tee of Indian Springs golf
course Fireplace In Family room #242190
5057 Basswood Rd., Bascom ,L '

2448 +/- sq.ft. 3 BR/38 9' & 10'Vaulted Ceilings
Formal Dining Room Acreage: Pasture. Hardwoods & Hwy.
frontage #243057

Bryant St. (Hwy. 71) Greenwood, Florida K MM >

$2556./ Per Acre Hwy. frontage (Hwy. 71) Includes Cotton &
Peanut Bases Joins Large Government Owned Land Orangeburg
Loamy Sand Level Good dry land yields #243539

Lovely 3BR 1BA House, Clean, in town, near
schools, nice yard, quiet neighborhood, out-
door pets ok, $600/mo with $600 deposit 850-

1BR 1BA MH near Bascom, $300 + dep CH/A,
porch, storage room, Washer & Dryer, water
included. 850-569-5628
2006 MH $250/mo
1/1 Furnished to Qualified
Caretaker/Handyman to maintain 5 acre
Marianna Property until sold. 6 mos
renewable lease guaranteed. 850-592-2507
2/1 House, $350 + $100 deposit, 3/2 SWMH
$450 + $150 deposit, 3/2 DWMH $550 + $200
deposit. All in Marianna. NO PETS 850-762-3221
days 850-762-8231 eves.
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515

Sunday, June 5, 2011-11 B

2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living. com.
850-258-4868/209-8847B 1
2&3BRMH's in
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
2 BR MH for rent, monthly & weekly rates
available in Cottondale 850-554-9934
2BR 2BA $370, 3BR 2BA $450, quiet,large yards,
In Cottondale. .0# 850-249-48884-4,
Houses and trailers for rent starting at $300 per
month. (850) 593-4700 -
Lg 2/1.5 $425/mo Quiet, well maintained. New
paint & new vinyl, water/sewer/ garbage/
lawn included. Lots for owner owned MH's
$175/mo Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4,


Car Repair Shop for Rent. 3 lifts, large fenced
yard, located in Marianna. Upgraded, ready to
go. Call Dutch 850-579-2821


Lot in Greenwood, FL We have a beautiful 5
acre lot for sale on Whispering Pines Circle in
Greenwood, FL. The property has big trees and
plenty of building sites. We can sell the lot as a
10 acre tract if needed. Price just reduced!
$29,000, Call 859-536-2663.

104 Sundance Lane, Midland City 1500 sq ft,
$145,000, 3br/2ba, Will pay up to $2,000 in clos-
ing costs, 20 minutes from Fort Rucker, 5 mi-
nutes from Dothan Pavilion, 7 minutes from
Troy University, contact (334)618-2075
Owner Moving: 3/2 House for Sale
4980 Dogwood Dr. (off Hwy.71) big yard,
new windows, $122,500 Call for appointment.

Lake Eufaula lots, 3 contiguous Lake front
lots. Pricing from $70K, 4 404-213-5754

2BR 1BA Mobile Home For Sale: 1984 Atlas,
740 sq.ft. New HVAC, $6500 850-557-2746


Pensacola, FL
Tuesday, June 21, 11:00 A.M.
Tallahassee, FL
Wednesday, June 22, 11:00 A.M.
Jacksonville, FL
Thursday, June 23, 10:00 A.M.
Orlando, FL
Thursday, June 23,7:00 P.M.
Sarasota, FL
Friday, June 24, 2:00 P.M.
Ft. Lauderdale, FL
Saturday, June 25, 4:00 P.M.

Visit JohnDixon.com for
Sale Site Locations

Uve & Online Ordering
Residential: Homnes, Condos, Duplexes, Lots
Comm. Ind. & Land: Comm. & Ind. Bldgs, Bank
Branches, Small & Large AC Tracts


lul XSt!

Sell Et!
3Mind X-!

American Bulldog 12 wks old (2) females for
$40 each. Beautiful, fat babies, mostly white-
..one with brindle marking over eye and other
with light brown ears. (850) 693-9138
Biscuit Cutter by Dewalt, like new, with
biscuits $75 850-592-2507
Countertop Microwave ,Kenmore, very good
condition: $50. 482-7507
Crib w/attachld dresser, converts to a toddler
bed, almost new, $85 850-526-3426
Cypress Clock, 24" x 30" approximately, work-
ing model, $50 850-272-8967
Desk with hutch and slideout keyboard shelf.
Maple color $50. 850-482-7507
Dining Table w/4 oak chairs, formica top, light
in color, good condition $75 OBO 850-209-6977
Flat Screen TV, Philips, 37", HDTV
$300 OBO 850-272-8967
Full size bed frame, with tall headboard, sharp
looking $60 850-526-3426
Graco Toddler Car Seat, Pink with flowers, up
to 351bs $20 850-526-3426
Kitchen table, 4 chairs & hutch to match $200
takes all 850-592-2507
Microphone Stand, floor type, adjustable
height, black & chrome $10 850-482-7933
Nuts, bolts, screws, nails & hardware, $2 & up
Quilt Fabric, 200 Pieces $1 each 850-526-3426

Rod & Reel, Cabela's, Depthmaster, 7'6" rod,
line counter on reel. NEW $100 850-272-8967

Rod & Reel, South Ben 6'6" Sea & Surf Rod
w/Shakespeare tw 301b reel $100 850-272-8967
Round Steel blanks 1"X 8",5 1/2, 4 1/2
$20 for all 850-592-2507
Sandblasting GLASS & PLASTIC Beads, 5 Gal
buckets. $15 EA 850-592-2507
TempurPedic Box Springs & Mattress twin
size, 3mos old $300 OBO 850-272-8967
Toddler Bed, Pink with Princess picture on
headboard $30 850-526-3426
Tonneau Pickup Cover, good condition, $350
Washing machine, Kenmore $125 & Dryer,
Whirlpool, $100 works like new, 334-347-7576


12 B S d J 5 2011 Jackson n




(2) MDI ATVs 150CC and 110CC used less than
10 hours. Paid $2400. asking $1000. OBO
Call 334-493-0024 DO 12444
Hammerhead Dune Buggy, 150cc, 2 seater,
great condition, $1600, 850-482-3581 after 4pm
DO 12512
Rugged 2004 Polaris ATP 330 4-stroke, air-
cooled engine with fan-assist oil cooler On de-
mand 'Turf-mode', 2WD or All Wheel Drive Turf
mode provides 20% tighter turns, less damage
to terrain Heavy duty dumping rear cargo box
with 2501b capacity Sealed front storage box
Recent Polaris Dealer complete tune up includ-
ing new battery. $1995.00 Must sell, price is
negotiable Call 334-347-9686. DO 12537
Yamaha '02 YZ125- runs great, very fast, hardly
used, blue plastics, $1,100. Call 334-983-9153
Yamaha '07 Raptor 80 on-
Sly 50 hours on it. New bat-
tery. helmet, has extend-
Sed warranty. $1495 OBO,
334-774-7783. DO 12303
Yamaha '99 XVS1100 42K miles. REDUCED
$2,800. OBO 334-726-1215 or 334-477-3152

20 ft. Sunbird '94 Corsair, open bow, mercury
5.0 liter, 235hp, fuel injected, I/O, sunlounger
deck, ski platform, easy loader trailer, to
many options to list, less than 150 hrs. garage
kept, exc. cond. MUST SEE!!
READY for summer! Hook and go!
$7,800 OBO 334-790-7738 DO 12503
.S Bayliner Trophy,
"g 22.5', 2000 model, well

.- Many extras. $19,950.
,> l, 334-794-0609 DO 12632

Fisher '06 Liberty 180 Pootoon Boat, Mercury 60
HP 4-Stroke, Includes Trailer, Foot Control Trol-
ling Motor, Fish Finder, Custom Cover. $11,500
OBO 334-714-5860 DO 12101
GRUMMAN 24 FT. PONTOON Boat, Motor &
Trailer 1998, 115HP Johnson Motor, New Seat
Covers, $7,500 334-687-0374 DO 12650
LARSON '07 SENZA 206, Inboard/Outboard,
Ski Tower, Depth Finder, AM/FM CD Stereo,
With Traile, $18,500 229-768-2286 DO 12399
"c; Randall Craft 79 Fiberglass
*?* *. 16ft Bass Boat w/70HP.
Chyrsler force engine, just
serviced, Tilt & Trim, 2 live
K'-l:a^& : wells, wheel steering,
trolling motor. $1500.
Call Jack Lolley 334-464-8514 or 334-393-2110
Seacraft, '89,20 ft- Center
-t,'. T Aconsole, '95 225HP Johnson,
dual axle trailer w/brakes.
Great condition, very clean.
$5,250 334-696-5505
S Seacraft, '89,20 ft- Center
-. console. '95 225HP Johnson,
dual axle trailer w/brakes.
." .. -,* i Great condition, very clean.
.CfJl^- $5,500.334-791-4891 DO 11020

2006 Fleetwood Toy Hauler 18 ft. Self-
contained. Room for 2 large bikes. Sleeps 4.
Bath, Fridge, Stove, Micro, TV/DVD combo,
AM/FM/CD, 2 prop tanks, awning. Wt. dist
hitch and swaybar incl. REDUCED! $11,900.334-
498-6932. DO 12486
23'8" Jayco 5th Wheel Camper sleeps 6, 1
slide out, hitch, excellent condition, $7500 850-
482-5090 DO 12598
25ft Travel Trailer- with 1 slide, queen bed,
dining bed, double bed and big shower!
30ft Trailer Trailer- with 2 slides sleeps 9,
queen and double bed. Westgate Pky onto
Harrison Rd. 3 mile Call 334-685-0649
2004-30 foot,

__c -living/dining slide, excel-
lent condition, new tires,
must see to appreciate,
$16,500 OBO, 334-687-6863,334-695-2161
DO 11156
Damon '02 Challenger Sleeps 6, 13K miles,
automatic, 2 slides, back-up camera and 2 TVs.
Excellent condition! Call 334-596-2312 DO 12502
FLEETWOOD 2005 Prowler AX6 5th wheel, 36 ft,
4 slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $25,000 OBO
Call 334-695-4995. 334-687-7862. DO 11065
Hi Lo 27' '07 Travel Trailer with slide out.
Excellent condition. Valued at $22k, Asking
$16K, Queen Bed, Been used 4 times, Kept
under Shelter. 334-792-4855 DO 12381
Keystone '10 bullet M-278 RLS 32ft.Travel Trl.
w/ 1 slide $24,995 or with '07 GMC Yukon SLT
44K mi. $49,500. 334-693-5454 DO 12493
Scottsman '04 Sport- 25ft electric with LP frig
and freezer, microwave, 5CD stereo, 13 inch
TV, new water heater, new cover!! D012455
PRICED REDUCED $7000. Call 334-494-9516
Viking '10 Pop-up Camper 1706 AC and
Heating, Frig, Sink, 201bs Propane, spare tire,
dinette table, sleeps 6, almost new!
$5500. OBO Call 334-685-9372 D012472
Western '03 Alpenlite 27' Travel Trailer $8000
OBO 334-446-0621 DO 12628

Dixie RV SuperStores
FL's Newest RV Dealer
*Store Hours*
21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

Newmar Keystone u Heartland u Jayco
Fleetwood Prime Time Coachmen
Forest River

Service Department
Parts and Acces. Store
RV Collision Center

Located off 1-10 Exit 70 / SR285
328 Green Acres Dr.
De Funiak Springs, FL 32435
Sales and Service: 850-951-1000
www.dixierv.com DO 12306
M National '98 Dophin-
37ft sleeps 6, 32k miles,
large slide, leveling jack,
back-up camera, TV, awn-
ing, corian counter tops,
$27,000. Call 334-793-6691 D012506
Trail Lite 2006 R-VISION
26 ft., fully loaded, like new,
low mileage $35,500


S2000 BMW Z3, Beautifully
U7 kept little car. Color is
green Boston Fir-I think)
w/black int 5 speed. Gets
great gas mileage. Conver-
tible Great beach trip car! 111,000 miles. I have
pics available and it is available to test drive.
asking $10,000 OBO, 334-785-5272, DO 12286
I can get U Riding Today
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
$0 Down/ 1st Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade anything!
Warranty On Every Vehicle Sold!
$100 Referrals! Steve 334-803-9550

Buick '91 Regal- Good condition, 67K miles,
maroon, clean, $1,695. D012552
Call 334-793-2142
Chevrolet '02 Camaro Z28 Navy Blue Metallic.
Located in Dothan, AL 144,500 miles. Many per-
formance modifications! Leather interior. Ask-
ing $7,500 Looking for someone who will take "
care of her. She is a classic and will be missed!
Phone: 772-579-0852 Please EMail or Call!
Leave message if no answer! DO 12371
Chevrolet '03 Cavalier 146k miles, great
condition, white, CD player $3500.
Call 334-671-1227 or 334-648-8333 D012437
Chevrolet '89 CORVETTE Triple Black, Museum
Quality, 42,000 miles, Excellent condition.
$15,000 Contact Owner, David Miller 334-693-
0705 or 334-791-5452. DO 12294
Chevrolet Corvette '94 85K mi. blue, original
car. Like new condition REDUCED $10,900.00
OBO 334-618-9322 or 334-596-1790
CHEVY '88 CORVETTE, 350 engine, autc
trans., color blue, runs great, $3,500 firm
334-689-8272 DO 12653
Ford '65 Mustang.
Many accessories with
car. $5500.00 or possible
trade. 2180 Montgomery
Hwy. Call: 334-671-7720.
Financing available.
DO 12148
Ford '94 Thunderbird, Clean, perfect
condition, 126K miles, $1995.
334-793-2142 D012464
Honda" '05 CRV Special Edition- 63k miles, 4WD,
fully loaded, sunroof, gold with tan interior,
great condition, very clean, one owner. $15,900.
Call 334-793-6790 or 718-7181 D012652
-Honda'94 Accord
Tan Priced at $3,900.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 11820
i Lincoln '06 Towncar Signature
Must Sell, Birch Silver with
dove gray leather interior, V8,
all power, 70k mile, school teacher driven,
no damage, non-smoker, new tires
$14,500. NEG Call 334-791-7330 D011978
Mercedes '04 E320- 118k
miles, complete service
records. I owner, pewter
fully loaded, $13,500.
334-798-4385 D012429
Mercedes '95 C220, Very good condition.,
White, 196k mi. Asking $3200 334-899-4248
After 5:30 pm DO 12566
M -1J Pontiac '00 Sunfire,
.e2 Door, Automatic,
4 Cylinder, 71,000 miles,
4 COLD AIR! $3,950. Call:
334-790-7959. DO 12500
Pontiac '01 Firebird AM/FM CD player. Cold air
130,000 miles Well kept and very clean car
Asking $4,500 cash firm. Serious inquires only
Call anytime 334-790-4892 DO 11983
Toyota '03 Camry, good condition, tan with
gray interior, approx. 155k miles, $5500 850-
209-4949 DO 12528
TOYOTA '10 COROLLA- White, fully loaded,
refinance or take over payments 334-559-
0480 DO 12491

2007 Harley-Davidson Touring ROAD KING
CLASSIC, for sale by owner asking $4,500 con-
tact me at sch23at@msn.com, 863-274-3947,
DO 12353
'99 Buell M2 Byclone,
new tires $2500. OBO
4 931-572-7380
DO 12419

HaeHarley '03 Davidson Herit-
age Softail Classic 100th
Anniversary. Metallic
Pearl Blue. Vance and
Hines exhaust. 19k Miles,"
t Beautiful Harley! $9,500
334-446-1208 DO 12375
-Harley 06 Sportser XL-
1200C, 3940k mi, 2 seat
me screaming eagle, pipes,
windshield $6900
,or" 3Call 334-806-6961
Harley '99 Davidson Road King, new pipes andl
tires, recently tuned up $9,000. 334-449-2794
DO 12370
Harley Davidson '02 Sportster 1200 custom 11k
miles, chromed out, $6500. Call 334-691-3468
or 334-701-3855
Harley Davidson '09 Roadking- 3,950 miles, like
new $15,500. Call 334-596-1694 DO12300
Harley Davidson '10 Heritage Softail Classic
with 2500 Miles on it. VERY pretty bike. Garage
kept, Adult driven. Never Been Dropped.
$16,500 334-791-5061 DO 12431

miles,stretch lowered,
2 brother exhaust, $6,000
334-689-3518, 334-339-2352

DO 11146
Honda '07 VTX1300S Beautiful like new
w/3011 miles. Over $3000. extras: Vance &
Hines staggered pipes, Mustang seat, Custom
windshield, Adjustable chrome backrest,
Chrome rear Carrier traditional, Leather sad-
dlebags, Hypercharger, Kuryakyn passenger
foot pedals, Highway bars, 4" Riser handle-
bars). Great touring bike. $9600/OBO $9000.
334-790-0334 or 334-585-2468 DO 12533
Honda '09 CRF 100 Dirt Bike, Used very little,
never been in the mud. $1800 OBO 334-655-
1092 DO 12611
: Kawasaki '06 Eliminator
125., Royal Blue, 130
l miles. Like New. Electric
start. Great Commuter
bike. $2000 OBO 334-796-
6613 DO 12436

Yamaha '09 V Star 1300 Tourer- like hew, 543
Smiles, 10 months warranty, red, saddle bags,
passenger back rest, windshield $8000. OBO
Call 334-393-3824 D012602

Jalon '03 JT500T-15 Scoot-
,,. Ser, ideal for youngsters or
adult $500. OBO 334-796-
I.'-. 16613 DO 12436

**NEW** 2010 SCOOTERS, 50CC & 150 CC $980
$2700 850-482-4572 DO 12463

1996 Chevrolet Suburban Michelin tires with
75% tread left. Truck runs very well it does
have 250K miles on it. Black exterior with tan
leather interior. Cold A/C. $2,000 or best offer
334-347-2851 DO 12522
2008 GMC Acadia SLT Quad Seating Rear A/C
Back-up Sensor $23,500, 334-693-0973, 334-
726-2544, DO 12394
Chevrolet'01 Tahoe LT
8999.00. Loaded
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720 or
334-714-2700. DO 12361
Chevrolet '99 Tahoe
$5999.00 158k miles.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720 or
334-714-2700. DO 12514
850-482-4572 DO 12460
"- Li~ w Ford'98 Explorer

2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720 or
l.334-714-2700. DO 12363
GMC'08 Yukon XLT, Loaded, Like New, One
owner, Diamond White with leather, $29,950
Negotiable. 334-790-0511 DO 12546
Hummer '05 H2 4WD SUV Fully loaded with
navigation, 3 row seat, all leather, new rugged
tires, Sun/moon roof. Very clean. Mileage
103,100. Color Desert Sand. $20,000. Call 334-
671-4756. DO 12643
SLincoln Navigator '06 79K miles Quade seating ,
rear AC, back up sensor, 2 yr. warr. Payoff
$23,400 trad for small car or truck 334-596-9966
or 334-790-6410. DO 12538
- LTZ '03 Red Trail Blazer gray leather interior,
DVD package, excellent condition, 130K miles
$5,900. 334-393-0571. DO 12476
Toyota '04 4-Runner SR5 Silver, Leather, Spoil-
er, 98k Mi. $12,900 334-791-9595 DO 12573

'00 LS Silverado ext. cab 4-door, Z71 4x4, Red,
138K miles, all power, 5000 miles on tires, tow
package, Must see to appreciate. $9500.
334-791-2781 or 334-677-3050 DO 12067
'05 Chevy Avalanche 1500LS V8, 2WD, Red,
gray cloth int fixed running boards, bed liner,
towing package. very clean good condition,
91K miles $14,900. -m 334-791-5235 DO 12425
2007 Nissan Frontier -Crew Cab, This truck is a
one owner with less than 28K miles and is in
immaculate condition. V6 with power package,
.tow hitch package, and high utility bed pack-
age. Asking $19,000, call 334-493-7700 evening
or 334-504-2779 during day. DO 12438
Chevrolet '02 Z71
S2180 Montgomery Hwy -
Call: 334-671-7720.
Guaranteed Financing!!
DO 12190
Chevrolet '96 S-10 Regular
Cab, Automatic, 4.3 Liter,
V-6. 114,000 miles. CLEAN!
-$3,995. Call: 334-790-7959.
DO 12499
Ford '03 F-150 XL,
EI 4 Wheel Drive, Automatic,
V-8, 4.6 liter, Regular Cab.
101,000 miles. $7,495
Call: 334-790-7959. DO 12498

148K MILES $16525. 850-482-4572. DO 12462

p" E -'P FORD '89 F150, 4wh, 4x4
SAuto, $4,600 or reasonable
offer. Call 229-296-8171.
DO 11892
Ford '94 3930 Tractor, 45 HP
1818 hours, Great condition.
ASKING 8800. Call:334-797-2656. DO 12452
Ford '99 Ranger XLT
super cab 4-door,
5 speed, V-6, 114,000
miles, excellent, $5595.
Call: 334-790-7959. D01249

Freight Liner '92 double
bunk, Detroit engine.
I re-built 2 years ago.
$5.000. OBO 334-691-2987
or 334-798-1768

GMC '79 Dump Truck, good condition, dump
bed works great, low mileage on rebuilt
engine $4,200 229-334-5809 DO 12327
Nissan '09 Frontier ,XE King Cab, 4-Door, Auto.
Trans., Garage kept, 31K mi. Warranty until 60K
miles. Great gas Mileage... $15,400 OBO 334-
714-5860 DO 12101
STRACTOR IH1440 Combine,
Field Ready, Grain Head and Corn
Head. $8,500. 850-415-0438
m TRACTOR IH1440 Combine,
Field Ready, Grain Head and Corn
Head. $8,500. 850-415-0438

Ford '96 E-150 Conversion Van, Like new condi-
tion, Garage kept, 101K original miles, Runs
great, Handicap equipped, but can be convert-
ed back. Fully electric. $8900 OBO 334-673-9881
or 334-333-0115 DO 12519
I' n S ,

Got a Clunker
We'll be your Junker!
We buy wrecked cars
and Farm Equip. at a
- fair and honest price!
" Average $ paid $225. _
L CALL 334-702-4323 D011208

TRANSMISSION, 1998-2002, 2WD, 4CYL
Call 334-598-2356 D012518

*4_DAY -334-794-9576_ _fNIGHT 334-794-7769


334-818-1274 D012226

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Hall Roofing 7
Siding & Building LLC. -
Lic. #RC29027412 RB29003513 I
SIDNEY HALL, 4939 Hwy. 2 F1"
(850) 569-2021 Malone,
(850) 526-8441 Florida 32445

*' Safe Roof Cleaning Available
/ i Tavares (T.D.) Horne
OL ner' Operator
-1L.L 0 (866) 992-5333 *C 18501 509-8441

Specializing In Residential & Commercial Business
Quality Services JR player
Done a, Affordable Prices! om oer/o tor ,

Claa U BrukR .gil*t

Pool Maintenance & Repair from top to
bottom! Also fiberglass tub instattllation!
(850) 573-6828


Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME

Furniture Repair & Refinishing
"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations
General Repairs Insured

Pressure Washer
n,,ce in 2006
85 30-9459
-) James carleeowner

Grader Pan Excavator
Dump Truck *.Bulldozer

Demolition Grading Site Prep
Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
Top Soil Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing

For General House or
Office Cleaning
Call Debra
Free Estimates References Available


Clay O'Neal's w ss
Land Clearing, Inc. ,POEM
850-762-9402 S
Cell 850-832-S5055 fayBfau

I will sit with elderly. CNA Certified.
Will do light housekeeping & cooking.
S Gail J 0etan .
(850)3592-723 (800)B693-6517

- un a
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ME- n-A ll^