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A Media Gnceral Nwspatper
Summer heat returns
after a break over the
weekend. See page 5A
Vol. 88 No.138
Six charged, four sought after brawl
From staffreports eral people, and was. taken to obtained for the suspects. Those
SJackson Hospital with numerous arrested are Roddrekcus Dany-
Six people were arrested Tues- lacerations to his face and head. ale Richardson, 27, two counts
day for their alleged involvement *' A second victim was also beat- of felony battery; Patrick Ryan
in a nightclub brawl that left two en and kicked, and was taken Walker, 23, aggravated battery,
people injured. Authorities also ', to Southeast Alabama Medical felony battery, and aWashington
released the names of four other Center with injuries to his face County warrant for sale of a con-
suspects who are being sought Broxton Cotton Knox Moore and head, and a knife wound in trolled substance; Lonell Walker,
for their alleged involvement as from the Jackson County Sher- on Main Street in Jacob on July the back. 20, aggravated battery with a
well. iff's Office, an altercation took 9. During that incident, one vic- The sheriff's office investigated
According to a. news release place at the Deja Vue nightclub tim was hit and kicked by sev- the incident and warrants were See BRAWL, Page 5A
Vet seeks disability claim
Claims he was
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
Army veteran Robert Cran-
dall, 86, drove to Marianna from
his Bascom home Tuesday to
make one more attempt in his
long struggle to be classified as
a person with service-related
He told his story, one he's told
many times before, to a staff
member from the office of Rep.
Steve Southerland, R-Panama
City. Two staffers had been sent
to Marianna to meet with the
public on one- of the periodic
district visits that Southerland
has planned for,his staff to car-
ry out. 9
Crandall has been telling his
story since the early 1970s. But
it has been falling on deaf ears,
despite his many efforts.
"I've got 13 pounds of paper-
work," Crandall said.
What he really needs isn't
among all those words, dia-
grams, and pictures. He needs
the long-gone service record
which would prove he was ex-
posed to radiation in a 1946 nu-
clear accident at Los Alamos.
He learned through a Free-
dom of Information Act inquiry
that his service record was de-
stroyed in a fire where the mili-
tary had stored it in St. Louis,
Mo. Back,in his day, discharge
papers were all a soldier got
when he left his tour of duty.
Without that record, he faces
an uphill battle.
The service record would
Army veteran Robert Crandall (left) talks with James Waterstrandt from the office of Rep. Steve Southerland,
R-Panama City. Crandall is trying to get help in his quest for classification as a person with a service-related
disability. The veteran said he was exposed to radiation in an accident at Los Alamos more than 60 years ago.
Southerland sent two staffers to Marianna Tuesday to meet with the public.
have proved that he .was the
MP present in the lab the day a
scientist dropped a screwdriver
into an experiment and set off
a reaction that turned the room
blue, and .sent smoke curling
out the windows. The Geiger
counter "was chirping like a
bird" after the accident, Cran-
A fit 21-year-old at the time,
Crandall didn't at first think
much about the long-term
danger from what he'd expe-
rienced, and he was also not
well informed about the highly
guarded experiments going on
in the lab.
He went on about his job. As a
security officer, he continued to
make his rounds at the Los Ala-
mos site, a duty which included
going into a plutonium-filled
building to make a security
check once or twice a night.
Crandall said he started
having migraine and cluster
headaches soon after the ac-
cident, and bouts of blinding
pain. Although he had a civil-
"ian career for a time, during
which he helped design and
build the Polaris guidance sys-
tem for submarines, the pain
eventually made it impossible
for him to work a regular 9-to-
5 job. He strongly suspected it
was because of the radiation
For 20 years, he didn't say a
word. He'd signed an oath of
silence on leaving active duty
back in 1947.
The Los Alamos nuclear lab
was a top-secret .location back
then; it wasn't even known by
that name. He just knew it was
"a place up in the hills" when
he arrived there. He signed an
oath that, for at least 20 years,
he would not disclose any in-
formation about the place,
See VET, Page 5A
Activist offers help on water issues
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
Two staffers from Rep. Steve
Southerland's office spent the
morning at Marianna City Hall,
listening to the concerns of
anyone who wanted to drop by.
Chad Taylor was there to of-
fer his help and pass along the
names of others in the region
who could assist if Southerland
needs .any information- about
the longstanding "water ,war"
between Florida, Alabama and
A member of the Apalachico-
la Riverkeepers and the Apala-
Stakeholders organization, Tay-
lor and many others have spent
Environmental activist Chad Taylor (right) talks with Melissa Thompson
from the office of Rep. Steve Southerland, R-Panama City. Taylor offered
to advise the newly elected congressman on issues related to the long-
standing "water war" between Florida, Georgia and Alabama.
years monitoring the situation sions surrounding the multiple
and taking part in the discus- interests that feed the conflict
SCLASSIFIEDS...4-6B >:- rTEPT [I.1Jll T...3B
over water rights.
Taylor said he wants to make
sure Southerland knows there
are people he can confer with
when he needs background and
other information. He also said
the congressman needs to be
committed to Florida's best en-
vironmental interests in other
areas, like springs protection.
Taylor also talked to Souther-
land's staff members about the
debt ceiling debate going on in
Washington. Taylor said he was
"embarrassed" as a U.S. citizen
by it. He said the nation is, in
effect, "airing its laundry" in an
inappropriate and potentially
dangerous manner before the
See ACTIVIST, Page 5A
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
The Jackson County
School Board may im-
pose a special tax to help
pay for maintenance,
renovation and repair of
facilities. If passed, prop-
erty owners would pay
an extra 25 cents on each
$1,000 of taxable value.
The tax would generate
for the school district.
A public hearing on the
proposal will be held at
5 pam. on Thursday, July
28, and a decision is ex-
pected to be made at that
The taxis included in the
school board's projected
budget for the 2011-12
school year. Even with the
extra tax, the school mill-
age rate will be slightly
less than last year's. With
the 25 cents included, the
board is proposing a 6.45
mill rate, meaning that
property owners would
pay $6.45 for every $1,000
of taxable property value.
Last year, the mill rate was
about 1 cent more.
The board's proposed
village, with the pro-
posed tax included, is
also a little lower than the
rate, and would generate
about $33,000 less in tax
money compared to last
year. The roll-back rate is
used to determine what
the millage would be if it
were meant to generate
only as much tax money
as last year.
The board can levy the
new tax without a vote by
the general public, and
it will not be subject to a
vote later, unlike a similar
tax the board imposed for
the 2008-09 and 2009-10
fiscal years. In that case,
the board had enacted
the 25-cent tax to help
pay for critical operating
needs in the face of dras-
tic cuts in state funding.
The board did not need
voter approval to enact it
for a two-year period, but
under the law, tax money
used for that purpose is
See TAX, Page 5A
) TV LISTINGS...3B
. This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint *
7 65 1 611 80050l 9
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com
today -Justin Kiefer / WMBB
S High -970
,v Low -750
TIDES ULTRA VIOLET INDEX
Panama City Low -
Apalachicola Low -
Port St. Joe. Low -
Destin Low -
Pensacola Low -
7:53 PM High
2:25 PM High
7:19 PM High
8:30 PM High
9:04 PM High
0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
0 1 2 3
THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 5:51 AM
Sunset 7:43 PM
Moonrise 10:43 PM
Moonset 11:43 AM(Thu)
July July Aug. Aug.
23 30 6 13
MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9
LISTEN O ORYWATHRPATES
Publisher Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor Michael Becker
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478 .
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
6 Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
MISS YOUR PAPER?
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
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via e-mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the FlI:,r 1r, ojn u: -
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.
GETTING IT RIGHT.
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614
Restricted-use Pesticide Training
Private Applicator Pesticide train-
ing, with exam, for farmers seeking
a restricted-use Private Applicator
pesticide license or earn CEUs for re-
newal, is offered today at 8 a.m. Cost:
$10 (lunch, refreshments included).
Call the Jackson County Extension
D Jackson County Habitat for
Humanity Warehouse hours: 9 a.m.
to 3 p.m.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open
meeting, 12-1 p.m., First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia
St., Marianna, in the AA room.
) "Cool Church" -1-4 p.m. Monday-
Friday in the Marianna First United
Methodist Church Fellowship Hall
(inside the Youth building). Stay cool
with free air conditioning and ice cold
water. Call 482-4502.
THURSDAY, JULY 21
a Jackson County Farmers Market
is open 6:30 a.m. to noon (or until
goods sell out) Tuesdays, Thursdays
and Saturdays in Madison Street Park
Free Money Sense Financial Lit-
eracy class, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. today at the
GoodwillCareer Training Center, 4742
Highway 90 in Marianna. Register
for no-cost services during orienta-
tion Mondays and Thursdays. Call
a Free smoking cessation classes
- The Quit Smoking Now! series be-
gins 12-1 p.m. today. The free program
runs for six consecutive Thursdays in
the ground-floor board room of Jack-
son Hospital, 4250 Hospital Drive,
Marianna. Call 482-6500 to register.
) Breast Cancer Support Group
meeting 5 p.m. in the ground-floor
classroom of Jackson Hospital, 4250
Hospital Drive in Marianna. Open to
anyone who has or had breast cancer
or breast health issues. No cost. Call
)) Jackson County NAACP meet- -
ing, 5:30 p.m. in the St. James A.M.E.
Church basement, 2891 Orange St. in
Marianna. Call 569-1294.
) Public Hearing The Town
of Grand Ridge will hold a public
hearing, 6 p.m. in Grand Ridge Town
Hall, regarding the 2011 Community
Development Block Grant application..
The regular monthly council meeting
follows. Call 592-4621.
Free Summer Concert Series
- Dr. Jill & Gary Sextet, 7-9 p.m. at
Madison Street Park in downtown
Marianna. Bring lawn chairs, coolers.
Presented by Jackson County Parks
department and Main Street Mari-
anna. Call 718-5210 or 718-1022.
) USDA Deputy Assistant Sec-
retary for Civil Rights Fred Pfaeffle
hosts an outreach meeting, 7 p.m. at
the Jackson County Agricultural Com-
plex in Marianna, to discuss claims of
Hispanic and women farmers/ranch-
ers who assert they were discrimi-
nated against when seeking USDA
farm loans. Potential claimants unable
to attend can register for a claims
package by calling 1-888-508-4429 or
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed
discussion, 8-9 p.m., First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia
St., Marianna, in the AA room. Atten-
dance limited to persons with a desire
to stop drinking.
FRIDAY, JULY 22
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 avail-
able. Call 209-7856,573-1131.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open
meeting, 8-9 p.m. in theAA room at
First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna.
SATURDAY, JULY 23
Jackson County Farmers Market
is open 6:30 a.m. to noon (or until
goods sell out) Tuesdays, Thursdays
and Saturdays in Madison Street Park
) Alcoholics Anonymous open
meeting, 4:30-5:30 p.m. in the
AA room of First United Method-
ist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
n A Night Under the Stars Chris-
tian acts Anthony Brothers and
Falling Down Broken perform at the
Alford Ball Park on Park Avenue in
Alford, starting at 6 p.m. Concessions
available. Bring lawn chairs. Admis-
sion: $5 per person. Proceeds benefit
the start-up of the Alford Recreation
Association's youth football program.
Call 209-1031 or 573-1507.
SUNDAY, JULY 24
n Alcoholics Anonymous closed
discussion, 6:30 p.m., 4349 W.
Lafayette St., Marianna (in one-story
building behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a
desire to stop drinking.
MONDAY, JULY 25
) Free reading program "One
World, Many Stories," the Jackson
County Public Library summer
reading program for children 12 and
younger, will be at the Graceville Civic
Center July 25-28. Activities start at 9
a.m. for pre-school kids; 10:15 a.m. for
school-age. Call 482-9631 to reserve
) Blood Drive The Southeastern
Community Blood Center Mobile Unit
will be at the Walmart SuperCenter
in Marianna, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; or give
blood at 2503 Commercial Park Drive
in Marianna, 9 a.m.- 6 p.m: Monday-
Friday. Call 526-4403.
) Orientation -10 a.m.-1 p.m. at the
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742
Highway 90 in Marianna. Register
for free job placement and computer
training classes offered to people
with disadvantages/disabilities. Call
Parkinson's Support Group
meeting noon in the ground-floor
classroom of Jackson Hospital, 4250
Hospital Drive in Marianna. Lunch
provided. Those diagnosed with
Parkinson's and their caregivers are
invited. No cost. Call 718-2661.
a Lions Club of Marianna meeting,
Jim's Buffet & Grill, at noon on second
and fourth Mondays. Call 482 2005.
) Jackson County Health Depart-
ment Closing the Gap program offers
a free yoga class, 5:30 p.m. at Integras
Wellness Center, 4230 Lafayette St.,
Suite C, in Marianna. Mat provided.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open
meeting, 8-9 p.m. in the AA room of
First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna.
TUESDAY, JULY 26
)Jackson County Farmers Market
is open 6:30 a.m.-to noon (or until
goods sell out) Tuesdays, Thursdays
and Saturdays in Madison Street Park
Free Basic Internet/E-mail class
- 9 a.m.-4 p.m. today at the Goodwill
Career Training Center, 4742 Highway
90 irrMarianna. Register for no-cost
services during orientation Mondays
and Thursdays. Call 526-0139.
a Volunteer workshop Covenant
Hospice hosts a workshop, 1-3 p.m. at
4215 Kelson Ave., Suite E, in Marianna,
for those interested in volunteering
for its organization. No charge. Food,
drinks provided. No special back-
ground/experience required; time
commitment is flexible. To register,
) Free quilting/crocheting/knit-
ting class led by Mary Deese, 1 p.m.
at Jackson County Senior Citizens,
2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
) Marianna Sit-n-Sew presented by
the Jackson County Quilters Guild,
Tuesday, 6-8 p.m.,-First United
Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton
Street, behind Marianna Post Office.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open
meeting, 8-9 p.m., First United Meth-
odist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room.
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,
e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org, fax (850) 482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.
The Marianna Police Depart-
ment listed the following inci-
dents for July
18, the latest -
available report: . -
One armed ( ] M E
and dangerous -
person, one hit-
and-run involving a pedestrian,
one accident with no injury,
one missing juvenile, one sus-
picious vehicle, two suspicious
incidents, one suspicious per-
son, two information reports,
one ill person call, one physical
disturbance, one burglar alarm,
one robbery alarm, 11 traffic
stops, one criminal mischief
complaint, one civil dispute,
three follow up investigations,
one animal complaint, three
public service calls, two finger-
printings and one threat/ha-
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Res-
cue reported the following
incidents for July 18, the latest
available report (Some of these
calls may be related to after-
hours calls taken on behalf of
Graceville and Cottondale po-
lice departments): One armed
and dangerous person, one hit-
and-run involving a pedestrian,
one accident with no injury,
one hospice death, one missing
adult, one missing juvenile, one
stolen tag, one stolen vehicle,
four abandoned vehicles, five
suspicious vehicles, five suspi-
cious incidents, two suspi-
cious persons, five information
reports, three funeral escorts,
one ill person call, one burglary,
two physical disturbances, one
prowler, seven drug offenses,
20 medical calls, six burglar
alarms, one fire alarm, one
robbery alarm, one discharge
of a firearm call, 25 traffic stops,
one larceny, two criminal mis-
chief complaints, three papers
served, four civil disputes, one
trespassing complaint, three
follow up investigations, one
assault, two noise disturbances,
one animal complaint, two dog
complaints, one fraud report,
two assists of other agencies,
seven public service calls, two
fingerprinting and four threat/
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
)) Thaedra Jordan, 36, 3384
Highway 73, Marianna, posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.
) Crystal Allen, 34, 3384 High-
way 73, non-payment of child
) Paul Russ, 30, 2826 Milto-
nia Ave., Marianna, worthless
JAIL POPULATION: 201
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement
agency. To report a wildlife violation, call
W:j7 8 9 10
712A WEDNESDAY, JULY 20, 2011
WEDNESDAY, JULY 220, 211 3A
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
Child advocate volunteers sought
Special to the Floridan cate representation, and ian ad Litem Program's abused or neglected chil-
the 14th Circuit Guardian next training class begins dren in court are asked to
There are currently chil- Ad Litem Program wants Aug. 15. Those interested call the Marianna office at
dren in Jackson County these children spoken in making recommenda- 482-9127, for an applica-
without volunteer advo- for in court. The Guard- tions and speaking up for tion or more information,
GULF POWER U PS CHIPOIA SCHOLARSHIP FUND
Special to the Floridan
Marriages reported for
the week of July 11-15,
and divorces as report-
ed for the weeks of July
) Julia Alexandria Ku-
hajda and Jason Thomas
) Bradley Glen Allen
and Elizabeth Nicole
) Akshat Jitendra Bhak-
ta and Khyatiben Naresh-
) Akhil Jitendra Bhakta
and Priya Bhupendra
) Stephanie Ina Corbin
and Bobby Ray Sharpe.
)) Thomas Edward Pow-
ell Jr. and Lawanda Mi-
) Jessiebel Cucharo
Remperas and Tracy
) Marvin Keith Cheat-
wood and Nikki Nicole
) Armando Ortiz and
)) Jeffrey S. Pereira and
Brittany Rene Powell.
Charles Edward Car-
raway vs. Leigh Reddoch
) Nicholas Ryan Smith-
vs. Elizabeth E. Smith.
n Esther Brinson vs.
Clinnie Brinson III.
) Brandon M. Sims vs.
Teangelia R. Sims.
) Amanda Joyce Dudley
vs. Darvin Albert Dudley.
) Martha Ann Finch
vs. Christopher Michael
Gulf Power manager Darrin Wall (right) presents a check to Chipola Foundation Direc-
tor Julie.Fuqua. Gulf Power in Chipley recently added $1,000 to the Gulf Power En-
dowed Scholarship Fund at Chipola College.
Former cheerleader new dermatologist
Special to the Floridan
*Chipola College alumna
and former cheerleader
Dr. Shellie (Davis) Marks
recently completed her
dermatology residency at
the University of Alabama
at Birmingham, where she
served as chief resident.
She recently joined In-
verness Dermatology and
Laser in Hoover, Ala. a sub-
urb of Birmingham.
Dr. Marks graduated
with a 4.0 GPA from the
University of Florida Col-
lege of Agriculture and Life
Sciences Honors Program
with a degree in food sci-
ence and human nutri-
tion. She was awarded
the 2002 UF Golden Key
International Honor So-
ciety Senior Academic
Scholarship. She received
her medical degree from
The Florida State Univer-
sity College of Medicine in
2006, where she graduated
in the top of her class.
While attending medi-
Marks Honor So-
was the recipient of the
FSU College of Medicine
Student Research Award,
the John A. Johnsoh, MD
Scholarship, and a Wom-
en's Dermatologic Society
Medical Student Aware-
ness Program Grant.
After graduating from
medical school, Marks
completed her internship
in internal medicine at
the Medical College of Vir-
ginia, where she received
the Most Valuable Internal
Medicine Resident Award
in October 2006. She spent
a year performing research
trials as the UAB Depart-
ment of Dermatology
Clinical Research Fellow,
prior to starting her UAB
residency. She participat-
ed in numerous research
studies, has been pub-
lished in multiple medical
journals and continues
to present lectures at lo-
cal and national medical
She is a member of the
American Academy of Der-
matology, the American
Society of Dermatologic
Surgery and the Women's
Valedictorian of the
Grand Ridge High School
Class of 1998, Marks grad-
uated from Chipola Col-
lege in May 2000, where
she was a member of the
Squad. The former Shellie
Davis met her husband,
Paul Marks, in physics
class at Chipola; the cou-
ple married in 2003. Paul
is a financial advisor with
Worley family reunion set
Special to the Floridan
Descendants of Andrew
and Rebecca Cobb Worley
will gather for their 21st
annual family reunion on
Saturday. Activities begin
at 9 a.m. in the Bonifay
Ag Center located on U.S.
Highway 90, one mile east
of Highway 79. All family
members are invited.
Attendees are asked to
bring a well-filled food
basket and family photos
to share during a time of
Reunion organizers re-
port that plenty of enter-
tainment has been lined
up for the event.
For more information,
call D. B. Worley at 850-
547-9282; or Teresa Bush
7 lE 5 7-2 5-5 3-3 4 5.9.13-34
S 2-1-8 ?3--5
at 850-263-4744 (day) or
Vision Financial Group in
Birmingham. They are the
proud parents of a York-
shire terrier/Maltese mix
Dr. Marks is the daughter
of Jerry and Maria Davis,
formerly of Grand Ridge,
who now reside in Andalu-
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934 Main Street
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Put it to use
On Sunday, we published a story about a dis-
traught mother horrified by the thought that
she might never see her son outside of a prison
visiting room again, after he was sentenced to 30 years
on drug charges.
She also had what we thought was a good idea. Why
not convert the old Dozier School for Boys into a drug
rehabilitation center for repeat offenders?
There is currently a drug court program in the 14th
Judicial District. However, it meets in Bay County,
which makes it difficult for those out on probation to
get to. Studies have shown that regular supervision is
key to both a successful drug court program and to
A residential facility where offenders can get the sup-
port and treatment they need, under careful supervi-
sion, would help those who are struggling to get off
meth and other drugs. Locating it at Dozier would put
the facility back to good use, and would create a few
jobs to boot.
The question, of course, is how it would be paid for.
With the state's budget already tight, it's not clear there
is money available to do something like this. Perhaps a
private company could be brought in to establish it; it
might make it cheaper to operate, although it's not clear
the state can even afford this.
But it would be a pity if the idea was given no consid-
eration at all. Given the number of people who wind up
at the county lockup'on drug charges, Jackson County
clearly has a drug problem that needs to be addressed.
Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Building A, Room 186 Clmipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701
Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuriiak Springs, FL 32433-1436
Sen. Bill Montford. D-District 6
208 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100
Rep. Steve Southerland, R-2nd District
1229 Longworth HOB
Washington, DC 20515
Phone: (202) 225-5235
Fax: (202) 225-5615
Sen. Bill Nelson (D)
United States Senate
716 Senate Hart Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
Sen. Marco Rubio (R)
United States Senate
B40A Dirksen Senate Office Building
Washington, D.C. 20510
(202) 224-3041 ,
Letters to the Editor
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, P.O. Box 520,
Marianna FL, 32447 or taxing to 850-482-4478 or send
email to email@example.com. The Floridian reserves
the right to edit or not publish any letter. Be sure to
include your full address and telephone number. These
will only.be used to verify the letter and will not be
printed. For more information call (850) 526-3614.
AND THE (
The good political wife
BY COKIE AND STEVEN V. ROBERTS
PALM DESERT, Calif.
Since her death at 93, Betty
Ford has been justly praised
for publicizing her battles
with breast cancer and alcohol-
ism. As President Obama put it, her
candor and courage gave "count-
less Americans a new lease on life."
But long before her husband be-
came president in 1974 and she
became a national celebrity Ford
spent many years in another de-
manding role: political wife. When
she was planning her own funeral
five years ago, she asked Cokie to
speak about that period in her life.
Here is a condensed version of that
"When Mrs. Ford assigned me the
daunting honor of speaking at her
funeral, it will surprise none of you
to learn that the assignment came
with instructions. Mrs. Ford wanted
me to remind everyone of the way
things used to be in Washington.
I wouldn't be at all surprised if
she timed her death to make sure
she could convey the message of
comity during this week, when it
seems so badly needed.
"A couple of years before he died,
I came here to the desert to inter-
view President Ford for a series on
former presidents and the Consti-
tution. When we turned the cam-
eras off, the president turned to me
and sighed, 'You know, Cokie, I just
don't understand what's happened
in Washington. When your father
was majority leader and I was mi-
nority leader, we would get in a cab
together on the Hill and we would
go downtown to someplace like the
Press Club and we'd say, 'OK, what
are we going to argue about?' Now
it was a real debate. We had differ-
ent views about means to an end.
We genuinely disagreed with each
other; we were certainly partisans.'
But after we went at it, we'd get
back in the cab together and be
"That friendship made governing
possible. Those two leaders weren't
questioning each other's motives,
much less their commitment to
country. Underlying many of those
congressional friendships was the
relationship among their wives.
They had a tough job, more often
political widow than political wife.
The duties ranged from showing
visiting constituents around the
Capitol to helping run the social-
service programs in the District
of Columbia. Mrs. Ford played
all those roles Cub Scout den
mother sounds so sweetly innocu-
ous, unless you've actually tried it
- and yet her official 'title,' as it
was for most political wives, was
"It was a title she shared with
many American women, and it
gave her a great understanding of
what their lives were like. 'Being
a good housewife seems to me a
much tougher job than going to the
office and getting paid for it,' Betty
Ford once said, giving words to the,
dirty little secret men always knew.
As she spoke out more forcefully for
women's rights, Mrs. Ford strongly
defended the housewife's role:
'Downgrading this work has been
part of the pattern in our society
that downgrades women's individ-
ual talents in all areas.'No wonder
women all over the country have
spent this past weekend remem-
bering how much they loved her.
"One talent political wives were
expected to cultivate that they
didn't share with most women
was that of first-rate campaigner.
By the time he ran for president
in 1976, Ford supporters sported
'Elect Betty's Husband' buttons, but
people in Michigan had been doing
that for decades.
It was another activity that
brought political wives together
- even if they were on different
sides, they had the same com-
plaints and.forged tightly joined
connections that extended to the
men as well.
"Of course, it wasn't easy, and
through Betty-Ford's courage we
later learned just how hard those
years had been. But Mrs. Ford had
something very important going
for her: She knew who she was'.
Before her sudden ascension to
first lady, she said, 'I'll move to the
White House, do the best I can and
if they don't like it, they can kick
me out but they can't make me
somebody I'm not.'
"President Ford gave me a
glimpse of the importance of that
strength when he told me, 'The
night before I took the oath of
office, I held Betty's hand, and we
repeated together our Proverbs.' I
made the mistake of failing to ask
which Proverbs, but I know which
one he and all of us would say to-
day. It is, of course, The Good Wife.
The last line reads: 'Let her own
works praise her in the gates.' Your
works all of them over many
years praise you, Betty Ford."
Unleash the free market? Really?
BY JOHN M. CRISP
Scripps Howard News Service
My students' reactions range
from bemused to astonished if I
mention that when I began my
working life the price of gasoline
was somewhere south of 30 cents '
per gallon and that the minimum
wage was $1.25 per hour. Of course,
gas will never be that cheap again,
but with the minimum wage, who
Republican presidential con-
tender Michele Bachmann recently
proposed the abolition of the
federal minimum wage, currently
set at $7.25 per hour.
This proposal has a certain
internal logic: the theory holds that
if employers can pay their workers
less, they will be willing and able
to hire more of them. In fact, in
Bachmann's thinking, the abolition
of the minimum wage would be a
But surely this is ideology gone
berserk. Why shouldn't the Ameri-
can people even compassionate
conservatives come together
and agree that our fellow citizens
at the bottom of the wage scale
should be guaranteed at least a
modest level of reward for their
work, often some of the hardest
work performed in our society?
Putting these essentially defense-
less workers at the mercy of busi-
ness bottom-liners who have every
incentive to pay as little as possible
is basically unfair. We perform
considerable lip service at the altar
of the free market, but we rarely
unleash that heartless and un-
sympathetic force upon ourselves
In fact, I'd guess that few indus-
tries can claim more fervent free-
marketeers than agriculture and
petroleum. Yet few industries have
been more protected, promoted,
supported, and subsidized by the
government in order to keep them
operating at a profitable level. Sort
of a minimum wage for these two
sectors of the economy.
It's to our credit that no ne
has taken Bachmann's proposal
very seriously, and at present the
minimum wage doesn't seem in
danger. But the fact that Bachmann
could make the suggestion without
losing any credibility as a candidate
implies a basic truth about our
current culture, which is worth re-
stating despite its obvious nature:
In hard economic times like these,
the ones most likely to suffer first,
most, and longest are those with-
out money and power. The Depart-
ment of Defense has little to worry
about, and the already rich have
the resources to protect themselves
from the threat of more taxes.
Those without money or power are
fair game. Here's a good example:
At present, Texas is one of the
best places in the country for doing
business. Evidently the rich are
making plenty of money despite
the national hard times. The Texas
Legislature, however, is deeply
devoted to the current Republican
commitment to cutting spending
and not raising taxes.
All of the services that benefit
ordinary people, including educa-
tion, are under threat. Funding for
the college where I work, as well as
the local university, has been cut
dramatically, and both institutions
have cinched up their belts close to
the last notch.
Last week's notch was the
outsourcing of groundskeeping
and custodial services. It's hard to
blame the two institutions; be-
tween them they'll save around a
million dollars per year by hiring
someone else to perform this work.
Even one of the groundskeepers
- one of the hardest-working men
on our campus told me that he
understood the college's position.
A few weeks earlier he'd gotten his
20-year pin, and he said, wryly, that
he had hoped to work another 20.
He thought he might apply to work
with the outsourcing company,
but he knew he'd be taking a pay
cut. And with a wife and two young
daughters, he said that he'd miss
the benefits the most. But, after all,
that million dollars has to come
So while the wealthy have man-
aged to get much wealthier and
to turn away attempts to increase
their modest contribution to a
healthy, just society, my grounds-
keeping friend faces a big pay cut.
At least he'll have the minimum
wage to depend on. Or not.
2011 Jeff Stahler/Dist. by Universal UClick for UFS
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
Brown Funeral Home
1068 Main St.
Chipley, FL 32428
Imogene Kelly, 75, of
Cottondale passed away
Monday, July 18, 2011, at
her home, surrounded by'
her loving family.
Imogene was bom Aug.
18, 1935, in Alford, to the
late Ivey and Mamie Had-
dock Wright. She had been
a life-long resident of Jack-
son County, a homemaker
and a member of the
Cottondale First Baptist
band, Johnny Kelly of
Cottondale; three sons,
John Carmel Kelly and wife
Norma of Bonifay, Jessie
Richard Kelly and wife Nor-
ma, and Jack Allen Kelly
and wife Mary, all of
Cottondale; two foster
sons, Ron Whiting Kelly
and Larry Newton Kelly,
both of Cottondale; three
daughters, Donna Mullins
and husband Jeff of
Cottondale, Marie Kimbrel
and husband Donnie of
Altha, and Sherry Daffin of
Cottondale; one brother,
Tom Wright of Sumatra; 16
grandchildren; and 13
The family will receive
friends 6 to 8 p.m. Wednes-
day, July 20, at Brown Fu-
neral Home, Brickyard
The funeral service will
be 10 a.m. Thursday, July
21, at Brown Funeral
Home, Brickyard Road
Chapel, with the Rev. Jack
Brock officiating. Inter-
ment will follow in Kelly
Friends and family mem-
bers may sign the online
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
The funeral service for
Thomas Smith will be 2
p.m. Wednesday, July 20,
2011, at the Emmanuel Ho-
liness Church. Burial will
follow in the church ceme-
tery, with James' & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
From Page 1A
deadly weapon and aggravated bat-
tery; .Ladrekcus Walker, 18, aggra-
vated battery; and Gayle Renea Knox,
All were arrested in the Campbell-
ton area on Tuesday, according to the
The sheriff's office said Forest Page
Reed Jr. was located at Marianna
Garden Apartments and arrested
for aggravated battery with a deadly
weapon, aggravated battery and fel-
ony battery. Reed is suspected of be-
ing the person who allegedly stabbed
one of the victims. The sheriff's office
From Page 1A
including its location and what
went on there. He was told the
penalty for breaking his silence
would be severe he could have
been executed for treason.
He took that seriously, and his
conviction was redoubled when,
in 1953, Julius and Ethel Rosen-
berg were executed for espionage
in reportedly passing informa-
tion about the atomic bomb to
With much of the research at
Los Alamos centered on that
very subject, the execution of
the Rosenbergs was enough to
keep Crandall from even disclos-
ing the radiation exposure to his
But once the term of his oath
expired, Crandall began his quest
to get military disability benefits.
When the Veterans Administra-
tion wanted proof that he'd been
exposed, he went searching for
his service record, and finally dis-
covered that it was gone. He was
told it could not be reassembled.
He pressed on, looking for alter-
native ways to prove he was at the
lab. He has been diagnosed five
separate times as having bladder
cancer. He had it in 1989, again in
1995, in 2000, in 2008, and he has
been recently diagnosed for the
Eventually, he told his doctors
about the nuclear accident.
But when he asked that one
of the doctors sign a statement
that his degenerative nerve dis-
ease was caused by radiation ex-
posure, the physician who first
agreed to do so was prevented
from committing that to paper,
eveh though the doctor said he
believed it to be so.
Crandall turned his attention to
the people in charge at the time
of the accident.
The lab was, and still is, run by
the University of California for
the military. When he asked the
university for some documenta-
tion, the school said it was a mili-
tary matter and couldn't help.
When he asked the military, he
was told it was a civilian-run out-
fit and that he'd have to inquire
He got the Disabled American
Veterans involved in his quest,
but that organization hit a brick
wall and he finally gave up. Cran-
dall is a -lifetime member of the
DAV and holds no ill-will for their
failure; he knows from his own
efforts what a difficult task they
He kept persisting in other ways
to get some proof of his presence
in the lab. He has received a pile
of documents over time. One
diagram looked hopeful it had
the last names of all the scien-
tists on duty that day, and of the
bodyguard who was assigned to a
visiting scientist. It documented
From Page 1A
eventually subject to a test of voter willingness-
to continue paying it.
After two years in place, a referendum was
held and voters rejected its renewal for anoth-
er two-year term.
Board chairman Charlotte Gardner said at a
meeting Tuesday the new tax is necessary be-
cause the state cut all maintenance funding
for the coming school year.
In the past, the state has contributed as much
as $650,000 for maintenance; last's total came
to around $400,000. The funding was removed
from recent state budget cuts.
Before the new school year even begiri,
the board is facing $150,000 in unexpected
expense for facilities maintenance. During a
sewer line replacement project at Grand Ridge
School, workers discovered an underground
gas storage tank that no one knew about.
It will .now have to be removed and the
ground around it possibly excavated to ensure
it doesn't pose a contamination risk.
School officials said Tuesday it has already
been determined that the tank poses no threat
to the groundwater, but it still must be taken
news release gave no ages for Reed or
All the suspects were booked into
the Jackson County Correctional Fa-
cility. The Florida Department of Law
Enforcement, the Florida Highway
Patrol and the canine team from- Jack-
son Correctional Institution assisted
the sheriff's office in serving the arrest
Felony warrants still exist for four
more suspects Tony Tavoris Brox-
ton, 26; Lonzell Knox Jr., 23; Christ
Shamon Moore; and Mantris Man-
drell Cotton, 30, all of Campbellton.
The sheriff's office is asking anyone
who may have information on their
whereabouts to call the sheriff's office
Heat Break Ending
Cameron Williams makes a splash landing in the chilly waters of the Blue Springs
Recreation Area Monday. While clouds and rain over the weekend brought a welcome
break in the summer heat, with the return of sunny days temperatures are expected to
be back in the upper 90s this week.
where they were all standing. But
the diagram didn't have his name,
just the notation "MP" at this spot
where he had been posted.
Crandall got on the phone and
started tracking all the scientists
down, in hopes of learning their
fates and possibly to get a state-
ment from them about the fact
that he was indeed assigned as
the lab MP on May 21, 1946.
He eventually learned that he
was the last man standing. He
already knew that the scientist
who had caused the accident
died nine days later. Crandall said
the man was standing so close to
the experiment that the reaction
"cooked him." The scientist had
received 2,100 "doses" of radia-
tion, as measured by the accept-
ed method. Crandall had been
standing 12 feet from him in the
lab. Crandall and another man.
from the lab walked the scientist
to the site's hospital a block away,
but the radiation the scientist re-
ceived proved to be lethal.
Four of the other five scientists
present had died within 10 years.
The remaining scientist died
in 1965, and was blind when he
passed away. The bodyguard on
duty that day died in 1954, of bat-
tle injuries in the Korean war.
Complicating his quest for
proof is the fact that Crandall has
little faith in the estimates of the
exposure levels experienced by
Gold is one of the only sub-
From Page 1A
Taylor said what's happen-
ing now is pointless grand-
standing and a "blurry-eyed
failure to recognized funda-
mental realities" by those
who think the debt ceiling
shouldn't be raised in order
to pay the countries debts.
He likened the situation to
someone going on national
television arid announcing
that they would no longer
be making the mortgage
payments on a house they'd
Taylor said he felt the tax
code needs to be amended,
and that the nation needs to
be creating revenue to cover
its debt. On that point, said
* Southerland staffer Melissa
Thomson, the congressman
would disagree if it would
mean a tax increase.
"I know that," Taylor re-
plied. He and Southerland
do agree, however, on the
idea that the nation is guilty
of excessive spending.
The Associated Press
PORT ST. LUCIE-- Neigh-
bors knew Tyler Hadley
as a polite and respectful
teen who played basket-
ball with his father in the
driveway and built forts of
junked wood as a kid not
as someone who could
kill his parents and throw
a party while their bodies
lay tucked beneath towels
and other items in a locked
The 17-year-old made his
first court appearance Tues-
day after being charged in
the killings of his parents,
Blake and Mary-Jo Hadley,
whom authorities say he
bludgeoned with a hammer
Saturday before hosting a
party for dozens of friends.
A motive remains unclear.
The Associated Press
MIAMI The Florida
Board of Education agreed
Tuesday to allow eight low
performing schools in-
cluding several where just
15 percenI of students or
less are proficient in reading
- the chance to continue
under district management
for another year rather than
be closed or turned into a
All but one board mem-
ber, John Padget, voted in
favor or each waiver. Dr.
A.K. Desai described his ap-
proval of waivers for four
Duval County schools as "a
"The message to be taken
home is loud and clear from
the board," Desai said. "'We
In his brief appearance
via video conference from
jail, the teen
gl a n ced
sir," to two
& q questions
Tyler Hadley from the
was ordered held without
bail and appointed a public
His politeness was baffling
to Tom Bakkedahl, the pros-
ecutor who later viewed the
bodies of Hadley's parents
as they underwent autop-
sies at the medical examin-
Hadley's next-door neigh-
bor, Raeann Wallace, said
she has known the teen
since he was born. He was
are giving you this oppor-
tunity for a year, but the ex-
pectation is all the promises
made today must be kept."
The meeting, held in Tam-
pa, was attended by com-
munity leaders and officials
from Duval, Escambia and
Miami-Dade counties, the
three districts where the
persistently low achieving
schools were in danger of
being closed, transformed
into charter schools or
placed under private man-
agement. Many expressed
frustration at the current
state of the schools, but ar-
gued they should still be
The three Miami-Dade
schools granted waivers
were Holmes Elementary,
Edison High School and
WEDNESDAY, JULY 20,2011 5Ar-
stances that can retain for more
than a week the full measure of
radiation it encounters. One man
standing four feet from Crandall
was wearing a gold ring, and it
tested at a level just above 100,
about twice that of what military
documents estimate for the "MP"
at Crandall's stated distance from
Crandall has even less faith in
the tests which were made two
days after the accident to mea-
sure the remaining level of radia-
tion in the room.
Crandall said his talk with
Southerland's staffer, James Wa-
terstrandt, gave him some much-
needed new faith that something
might be done at last to get him
on the military's disabled list. He
said Waterstrandt seemed inter-
ested, able and knowledgeable,
and that Waterstrandt's military
background also helped.
Without the disability designa-
tion, Crandall has to pay for all
his medications, and for 20 per-
cent of the fees he owes for his
doctor's visits. He wants those
costs fully covered, and wants a
monthly disability check to cover
his living expenses.
Crandall said he won't concede
defeat, even if Waterstrandt and
Southerland are unable to help
"If you give up, you lose, right?,"
he said as he gathered up a hand-
ful of his paperwork and headed
Taylor said what is needed
is an "adult conversation"
on how to handle the na-
t:ional budget dilemma.
Taylor and Southerland ap-
parently agree on that point
as well. In just the past few
days, Southerland has co-
sponsored a bill that would
call on legislators to priori-
Taylor said he appreciated
the gesture, but pointed out
that it would have no ef-
fect on the Aug. 2 deadline
for settling the debt ceiling
friendly and polite and nev-
er seemed to be the source
of any problems. She'd even
ask him to keep an eye on
her house when she went
On Tuesday, police con-
tinued to come and go
from Hadley's modest white
ranch, evidence, still being
processed for a third straight
day. Yellow crime scene tape
blocked part of Granduer
Avefiue off to the curious.
Hadley is being charged as
an adult in his parents' kill-
ings. While he currently is
murder, Bakkedahl said it's
all but certain d grand jury
will indict him on more se-
He will not face the death
penaltyif convicted because
of his age.
Miami Central Senior High
School, the school Presi-
dent Barack Obama visited
earlier this year to highlight
the work being done nation-
wide to turn around fail-
ing schools. The school has
undertaken many reforms
in recent years, including
replacing the principal and
a majority of the core teach-
The schools requesting
waivers to continue under
district management were:
North Shore K-8, Andrew
Jackson High School, Jean
Ribault High Schools and
William M. Raines High
At Andrew Jackson High
School, just 13. percent of
students were proficient in
reading in 2011.
Jackson County Vault & Monuments
Quality Service at Affordable Prices
Police: Fla. teen killed
parents, then had party
Board grants waivers for
8 low performing schools
3720 Caverns Road Marianna, FL 32446-1806 (850) 482-3964
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
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-1 6A WEDNESDAY, July 20, 2011
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High School Volleyball Cairp
Future players get training at Marianna
Shaq on Heat: 'Big 2 will keep leading Miami
I I I' II
I I I ,_IL~
Morgan all assisted during the
three-day training camp. Future
players were taught basic funda-
mentals of volleyball, along with
individual skills such as passing,
setting, hitting, and blocking.
"If you can start them out on
solid ground using their skills
correctly, you are ahead of the
game," Christopher said of her
reason for organizing the camp.
"If you can just plant a seed of
interest, then there's your future.
This group was very energetic,
wide open and eager to soak up
the information being given to
them. It was a.good turnout and
I was very pleased with the effort
the girls gave."
Following the camp, each par-
ticipant was given a T-shirt.
tendance. The camp was for
grades four through nine.
Both former and current play-
ers assisted coach Christopher.
Meghan Hinson, Kaylee Hatch-
er, Linsey Basford, Lexi Bas-
ford, Ariel Folsom, and Porsha
BY SHELIA MADER
Marianna High School volley-
ball coach Belinda Christopher
conducted her summer camp
last week with 25 players in at-
1 1! . Il.l.; .L .
NFL Players Association President Kevin Mawae (center) arrives at the NFL Players Association offices in Washington on Tuesday, as talks to
end the NFL football lockout continue.
Retired players join NFL talks Tuesday in New York
calendar, rookie salary system and guide-
lines for player transactions.
Commissioner Roger Goodell and
NFLPA head DeMaurice Smith planned
to stay in regular contact.
Still unresolved is what it will take to get
the 10 plaintiffs including Colts quar-
terback Peyton Manning, Saints quarter-
back Drew Brees, Chargers receiver Vin-
cent Jackson and Patriots guard Logan
Mankins to sign off on a settlement to
the players' antitrust lawsuit against the
NFL that is pending in federal court in
On Tuesday, lawyers for the NFL and
for the players suing the league submit-
ted a joint request to the court, asking for
an extra week to file written arguments
"to allow them to focus on the continu-
ing mediation." Tuesday's filing notes
that "the parties have also been meeting
regularly since April 11,2011, in an effort
to resolve their disputes."
Also pending is the TV networks case,
in which players accused owners of set-
ting up $4 billion in "lockout insurance."
Another issue said to be standing in the
way of a resolution to the lockout: Play-
erswant owners to turn over $320 million
in unpaid benefits from the 2010 season.
Because there was no salary cap that sea-
son, the old collective bargaining agree-
ment said NFL teams weren't required to
pay those benefits.
On a separate matter,.a proposal under
consideration would set up nearly $1 bil-
lion over the next 10 years in additional
benefits for retired players. That would
include $620 million in pension increas-
es, long-term care insurance and disabil-
Retired players complained to the court
recently that they had been excluded
from negotiations, which is why Eller's
presence Tuesday was significant.
Owners locked out players on March
12, when the old collective bargaining
agreement expired, leaving the country's
most popular professional sports league
The sides are trying to forge a settle-
ment in time to keep the preseason com-
pletely intact. The exhibition opener is
supposed to be the Hall of Fame game
between the St. Louis Rams and Chicago
Bears on Aug. 7.
The regular-season opener is sched-
uled for Sept. 8, when the Super Bowl
champion Green Bay Packers are to host
the New Orleans Saints.
The Associated Press
Hall of Fame defensive end Carl Eller
and lawyers for retired NFL players joined
labor talksTuesday as signs mounted that
the league's four-month lockout might
almost be over.
The court-appointed mediator, U.S.
Magistrate Judge Arthur Boylan, also
was at the session, his second consecu-
tive day overseeing negotiations at a New
York law firm. Owners and players were
trying to close a deal to resolve the NFL's
first work stoppage since 1987.
The NFL Players Association's execu-
tive committee and representatives of,all
32 teams were gathering in Washington
to prepare for possible votes on an agree-
ment in principle.
"The grass is cut, but the hay is not in
the barn yet. We've got a lot of work to
do," NFLPA president Kevin Mawae said.
Owners, meanwhile, are set to hold a
special meeting in Atlanta on Thursday,
when :they could ratify a new deal if
there is one. Executives from all 32 teams
then would be briefed there Thursday
and Friday on how the terms would affect
league business. Clubs were told Monday
that topics would include the 2011 NFL
- one jeopardized by a lockout
- O'Neal referred to the Heat
as having a "Big 2." Since Bosh,
Wade and James teamed up in
Miami, they've been called the
"Big 3" in many circles.
"The Miami Heat, they've got
a lot of great players, .the 'Big
2.' They will be back," O'Neal
said from Louisiana during the
broadcast, when discussing the
NBA finals and how Dallas was
able to beat Miami for the title.
"LeBron James is taking a lot of
criticism, but I know LeBron very
well. He hears everything that
everyone is saying, so I think he's
going to come back and have an
MVP year this year."
After the discussion turned to
O'Neal's health and his decision
to retire, the talk was steered
back to his "Big 2" comment.
O'Neal laughed off the notion
that a controversy was already
"Dwyane Wade, LeBron James,
you know, they're great play-
ers, they're probably the great-
est backcourt ever assembled,"
O'Neal said. "And you know,
they're going to get back. They're
going to get back. They play well,
they went through a lot, they put
a lot of pressure on themselves.
That's how they like it. And they
will be back."
O'Neal was a teammate of
James and Wade in the past.
Wade and O'Neal were starters
for Miami's 2006 NBA champi-
He said he expects the Los An-
geles Lakers, the Boston Celtics,
Orlando Magic and the Heat to
have strong seasons but suggest-
ed an "underdog" will emerge as
the next NBA champion.
The Associated Press
MIAMI Shaquille O'Neal's
debut as a full-fledged NBA ana-
lyst had him raving about LeB-
ron James and Dwyane Wade.
As for Chris Bosh?
Apparently, Shaq's not a big fan
of his work.
During NBA TV's show Tues-
day to announce the league's
schedule for the 2011-12 season
2011-12 schedule released.
See more on 2B.
C omin in tomorrows edition of the YFLORIDAN
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Deal getting closer?
BY SHELIA MADER
After starting 2-0 in the
state tournament, the Mari-
anna O'Zone All Stars hit a
roadblock Monday, when
they took on the defending
state and national champi-
ons, Sebring. Marianna fell
15-1 and never got out of the
Zac Malone started on the
mound for Marianna and
went one inning, giving up
six runs, all earned. Gage
Parker came on in relief in
the second inning, issued
one walk and got out of that
with a pick-off of the runner
trying to steal on a throw to
Maxx Harrell at third.
Logan Benefield accounted
for the first out of the game
on a Major League. catch
in left field. Sebring added
three runs in the third before
Cameron Gray came to the
mound and closed out the
In terms of offense, Gray
reached in the first inning
when he was hit by a pitch.
With one out, Harrell singled,
but a pair of strikeouts ended
Marianna went down in
order in the bottom of the
second inning. Seth Gilmore
provided the only offense in
the third inning with a lead
off single, but was picked off
trying to steal second.
The lone bright spot of the
game for Marianna came in
the bottom of the final in-
ning, when Cody Gwin led
off with a solo shot over
the fence to make it a 15-1
Offensively, Sebring has
been solid throughout the
tournament, recording 12
home runs and adding three
more against Marianna.
The loss means MVarianna
plays Wesley Chapel at. 4
p.m. Tuesday. Results of that
game were not available at
-2B WEDNESDAY, JULY 20, 2011
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
Current Marianna High
School students or incom-
ing freshmen interested in
running on the Marianna
High School boys or girls
cross country or distance
track team need to contact
Coach Allan Gibson at
The team is practicing
at 6 a.m. every morning at
Marianna High School.
Contact coach Gibson
before you show up for
your first practice.
A Night Under the Stars,
Christian acts Anthony
Brothers and Falling Down
Broken, starts at 6 p.m. in
the Alford Ball Park, Park
Avenue, Alford on July 23.
Concessions are avail-
able. Bring lawn chairs.
Admission is $5 per per-
son, with proceeds benefit
the start-up of the Alford
youth football program.
Call 209-1031 or 573-1507
for more information.
Chipola College will of-
fer programs for children
of all ages this summer.
will be offered for ages
4 and older. Lessons are
based on a combination
methods. The following
sessions are scheduled:
Session 4: Aug. 8-18 with
registration deadline Aug.
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 les-
sons. Cost is $45 for each
is required with a $5 late
For information, call
pool manager Rance Mas-
sengill at 718-2473.
trip, All-Star game
The Associated Press
ORLANDO The Orlan-
do Magic will play a pair of
games in London as well as
14 games on national tele-
vision if the NBA season
tips off as scheduled for
According to the sched-
ule released Tuesday, Or-
lando's year-old Amway
Center is also still slated to
host its first NBA All-Star
Weekend Feb. 24-26. But
it could be canceled if the
on-going lockout is pro-
longed and the season is
The Magic are scheduled
to tip-off their season Nov.
2 at Amway Center against
the Charlotte Bobcats
and concludes April 18 at
Their longest home stand
next season is four games
and their longest road trip
is five games.
The London trip is sched-
uled for March 7-8 and
features a pair of games
against the New Jersey
Chipola College will con-
duct a basketball camp on
July 25-28 from 8:30 p.m.
to 12:30 p.m. every day for
boys and girls ages 5-14.
Cost will be $50 per
camper, and each camper
will get a free Chipola
Walk-up registration will
be accepted, but camp-
ers can register early by
calling Indians assistant
coach Patrick Black at 812-
589-3213, or e-mailing
The Marianna High
School golf team will hold
a tournament on July 30-
31 at Caverns Golf Course
to help raise money for
new golf bags and equip-
ment for the 2011 season.
The event will be a
with cost $50 per player.
Flights and payouts will be
determined on number of
entries. Closest to the pin
and longest putt prizes
will be awarded daily.
Lunch will be provided
on Sunday, and ties will be
settled by regression. For
more information, contact
Scott Wiggins at 573-7506
or Brian McKeithan at
Speed, Agility and
Bionic Sports will hold a
Speed, Agility and Condi-
tioning camp on Tuesdays
and Thursdays at Integras
Therapy & Wellness Center
for youth boys and girls
ages 9-17. Cost is $40 a
month, or $12 per week.
The camp will continue
for the entire summer,
focusing on becoming a
better athlete. Call Eric
Pender for more informa-
tion at 850-284-2368.'
Marianna High School
will have a volleyball camp
for grades 4-8 on July 11-
13 at the high school.
The camp is $75 per
student, and will run from
* 2-PIECE CHICKEN DINNER
1-PIECE FISH DINNER
* FRIED CHICKEN LIVER or
Choose four of your favorite veggies
* SOUP AND SALAD
Limited Time Offer
2193 S. HWY. 71
3I-* a eaj lS .Sco
9 a.m. to 12 p.m. each day.
For more information
and to register, go to the
Marianna High School
Team Dynamic Youth
Wrestling Team will
continue practicing on
Tuesday and Thursday
nights at the wrestling
room at the old Marianna
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 informa-
tion please contact Mari-
anna coach Ron Thoreson
Send all sports items to editorial@
jcfloridan.com, or fax them to
850-482-4478. The mailing address
for the paper is Jackson County
Floridan P.O. Box 520 Marianna, FL
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JULY 20, 2011
6:0016:30 .7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:001 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 12:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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5 NewsChannel 7 Today Today Ryan Gosling and Emma Stone. (N) (In Stereo) DDays of our Lives (N) News 7 at Noon Rachael Ray Thea Doctors UP0 Ellen DeGeneres Mlionaire eopardyl News NBC News
80 News 13 This Morning Good Morning America (N) c LiveRegis & Kelly The View (In Stereo) he Dr. Oz Show AlI My Children c One Life to Uve IOt General Hospital (N) Dr. Phil (In Stereo) Oprah Winfrey News ABC News
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24 DISC TriVita J. Robison J. Meyer |Anderson Moon Landing MythBustersa O MythBusters cO Deadliest Catch 0 American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper Cash Cab Cash Cab Cash Cab Cash Cab
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WEDNESDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT JULY 20, 2011
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:0018:30 9:00 9:30 106:0010:3011 :0011:30l12:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30j3:00 3:304 4:00 4:30-5:00 5:30
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE
HELLO, HI, MRS.
FRANCIS KILEY' I
HELLO, BOYS'! WILL
YOU BE JOINING US
IN THE BOOK CLUB
FROM NOW ON?
J WHAT HAP-
GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR
ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON
ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BEI
QOP AND OSCAR ARE HEADING TO THELANDER...
Y DOTYOU -7 'IDOWT '
MN 4 _
MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK
WELL, WE'RE GOING TO 1
START READING A
ABOUT A. WAS
YOuTHI)K I SHOULD TAKE
AND I'M /
Ij l -
7 56METIN6 IN
THhOSE sUHES 1 .L L
FOLLOWING US' YOI,.E
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THAT'S WHY AND THAT?
SCULPTED I HAD PUTTY
THE PERFECT LEFT OVER.
CHIN OUT OF
HERMAN BY JIM UNGER
7.20 hilU .gSlock ollllOlnn Inc, DiM by Univoin. l Udk or 2011
"It was an accident. He was trying
to cut my credit card in half."
NEA Crossword Puzzle -
ACROSS 39 Smidgen Answer to Previous Puzzle
40 Green FAN JOKE L OBlE
1 Sky hunter parrot A R L BiE
6 Washed off 41 Music AMY ORALB O AL
with water collectibles I B M BI SLOP R Y
12 Grated upon 42 Fair grade RI PN A LSO
14 Complete 43 Sea, to TH I LEND
reversals Cousteau G NA WED E OS
(hyph.) 44 Mao--tung CELTLPAD ONTO0
15 "-Rides 46 Literary ATEE ERG TES
Again" miscellany PA|T EX PEAT
16 Food and 48 Owing LABS ORCA
drink for a 51 Dogie LI SA L EAMSE
meal stoppers GLOP IT LP L BOA
17 L-o-n-g time 55 Brief MA NE MOU E ORiG
18 Oz. or tsp. snooze COED SEED TEA
19 Cheerful 56 Least
color doubtful 9 Madrid Mrs. 36 Joyous out-
21 Feel awful 57 More nimble 10 USN rank bursts
23 Fritz, to 58 Reunion 11 Summer 42 It repels
himself attendee hrs. moths
26 Rest room 13 Energetic 43 Kiwi
sign DOWN person language
27 Muser's 19 More 45 Place
mufnbling 1 California coffee, say 47 Verb
28 Elegant fort 20 Snare preceder
shop 2 Dawn 22 Obstruct 48 Nimitz
30 Repeatedly Chong 24 "2001" 49 Touch
31 Oola's guy 3 Shuttle's author of frost
32 Alpaca kin destination 25 More cozy 50 Apiece
33 Femme fa- 4 Cast a vote 26 Velvety 52 Look at
tale 5 Mad plant 53 PC button
35 Pollution emperor 27 Goose's 54 Sault
org. 6 Urban call Marie
37 Disencum- opposite 28 Marble
ber 7 News article block
38 Hanging 8 Of wed- 29 Zilch
loosely dlngs 34 Bliss
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
2011 UFS, Dist. by Univ. Uclick for UFS
Dear Annie: My parents are in their ear-
ly 80s. They've had some health problems
and are slowing down, but they are still
able to care for themselves. They make
ends meet because they carefully saved
over the years. The problem is my young-
er sister, who went through a difficult di-
vorce several years ago. "Donna" hasn't
.worked much since then, and Mom and
Dad are paying nearly all of her expenses.
If my parents were to need assisted living,
I worry it could be a major hardship.
Donna shows no signs of looking for
full-time work. When Mom recently told
me that vacuuming hurts her arms, I
asked Donna to pitch in with the heavy
housework. She agreed to do so, but when
I later asked Mom about it, she said Don-
na told her she didn't have time because
she was so busy applying for jobs and was
afraid she might miss a phone call if she
left home. (As if cellphones don't travel.)
I understand that jobs aren't easy to
When you are playing at the bridge table,
though, there are no teachers to help --you inmust
find the way to open the door by yourself. In this
deal, South reaches three no tnrmp. West leads
the club two and East wins with his ace. What
should declarer do? Did West have a more effec-
tive lead? South's sequence showed a balanced
hand with a good 22tto 24 points. Declarer ap-
parently has 10 top tricks: two spades, one heart,
five diamonds and two clubs. But there is a snag
- because the diamond suit is blocked, how does
South enter the dummy after cashing the ace and
king of diamonds? Most players would go down
almost before starting, playing a low club under
East's ace. Then East can lead any card to defeat
the contract. The only dummy winner outside
diamonds is the club 10. Declarer must drop.his
king under East's ace. Then South can win what-
ever East returns, take his two diamond winners,
cash the club queen, and lead a low club toward
the 10 to establish that dummy entry. low does
declarer find this key play? By taking his time at
trick one, working through the various scenari-
os before playing from the dummy. West would
have done better to lead a spade. Suppose South
takes that trick, cashes his diamonds, then plays
the club king. East wins and returns a spade,
which declarer must duck. Now East shifts to a
low heart. The defenders collect one spade, two
hearts and two clubs. That would be tough to
,. U . .
CANCER (June 21-July
22) Even if you believe.
your way of doing some-
thing is superior to that of
others, don't impose your
ideas on them.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Unless you take some time
to study what is involved,
you could make a commit-
ment that you'll regret.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.22)
Borrowing something of
value might be a bad idea,
but, if for some reason you
must, be extremely care-
ful about how the object
is handled, so that it isn't
damaged or stolen.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
If you're entertaining
at your place and a guest
brings along an uninvited
friend who turns out to be
a jerk, graciously ignore it.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22)-- -Should a dirty job
or a nasty responsibility be
foisted upon you, take it in
stride as best as you can.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) Circumstances
similar to ones .that existed
in the past when you made
a bad mistake might be oc-
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19) No one can
live up to your expecta-
tions if your demands are
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Should a co-worker
who is usually easy to get
along with be a little testy,
be forgiving, not vindic-
tive. Toss aside all thoughts
of getting even.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) There is a, good
chance that an excursion
that wasn't intended to be
expensive could quickly
get out of hand.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) It isn't enough to
have good intentions,' you
must think things through
before simply reacting.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Keeping proper re-
cords could become im-
perative when you are
called on the carpet to ex-
plain what and why you
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) Mixing business
with pleasure might turn
out to be a bad mistake
when a member of your
group overdoses on food
come by, but couldn't Donna spend one
day a week doing housework and run-
ning errands for my parents? I would do
it myself, but there have been'layoffs and
pay cuts at work, and my hours have in-
creased substantially. I get home late, and
I'm exhausted. It annoys me that Donna
is living a life of leisure at my parents'
expense, and when I say anything, they
make excuses for her. Any advice for me?
- EMMA IN TEXAS
Dear Texas: You cannot force Donna to
be a better daughter, nor are your par-
ents likely to insist on it. Since they could
use some extra assistance, however, it
wouldn't hurt to talk to Donna again and
remind her gently that she currently is
the one with the most flexible schedule.
Ask her how she thinks she can be of help.
Then suggest to your parents that they
discuss their future financial needs with
their banker, lawyer or other impartial
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryplograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each teller in the cipher stands for another
TODAY CLUE: L equals M
"OWT WFVW MCGA FX GHJGPX
MTXETYOTA. WCKTXOP GKA
FKOTVMFOP GMT GHJGPX MTJGMATA."
- XYCOO WGLFHOCK
Previous solution "I'm not here to put down men, God love them and I'm
married to one, but I do think they are more shallow." Sharon Gless
(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 7-20
SQ J 10 8 i
4764 QJ 1085
yKJ 5 VQ764
*-6 5 3 9 4 2
V 'A 98 3
4 K Q 5 4
South West North East
2 4 Pass 2 Pass
2 NT Pass 3 NT All pass
Opening lead: 4 2
WEDNESDAY, JULY 20, 2011 3B8
4 B Wednesday. July 20, 2011 Jackson County Floridan
BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
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 publica,,. ,, r..i:,p I e. *-,r .- I I- I T:- ,. e fi : a s"i
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 e ,,.,- r, ,.,,.,,-,,i .. r i .u pa 1r I, e space
a-Maiii, oc, p;d b, ihai pod;in 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 r,'.r. r :.,,r, ar, ,: ,Ti ,,:,,,- ir -,,,ru, i pd or
x.:r. ao. .irr,Ira D.;plu.,, 4. 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.
iFordaines calRKlfreI o r vis it[www ['foidan.com
STORE LIQUIDATION SALE
2 Cemetery Lots for sell in Memory Hill,
Garden of Cross, $4,000. for both, Cash Only!
Call 334-462-0477, Serious Inquiries Only!
I Pay CASH for Diabetic test
strips. Up to $10 per,box!
Most brands considered.
All boxes must be unopened
Call Matt 334-392-0260
Florida Department ofAgriculture and Consumer Services
CohmsesowNRADAs H PuaTN
Recall: Task Force 5-ton electric log splitters
The Florida Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services, the U.S. Consumer Prod-
uct Safety Commission (CPSC) and
Changzhou Globe Tool Group Co. Ltd., have
announced the voluntary recall of about
20,000 Task Force 5-ton electric log splitters.
The electric log splitters have a hydraulic arm
that, during use, slides under the handle used
to move the machine. The moving hydraulic
arm poses a laceration or amputation injury
hazard to individuals who place their hands
on that handle while the splitter is in opera-
There have been two reports of injuries in-
cluding a fingertip amputation Of an 18-year-
old man and one finger laceration injury of a
60-year-old man. Both individuals were in-
jured after placing their hands on the handle
while the splitter was in operation.
The log splitters are silver and black, electric
5-ton models. The log splitter brand name,
model and item number below is included in
Brand Name: Task Force
Mfg. Model No.: 26083
Item Number: 241483
The item number and model number is print-
ed on the power switch label at the rear of
the log splitter. "Task Force" is printed on the
side rail of the log splitters.
The recalled electric log splitters were manu-
factured in China, imported by L G Sourcing,
Inc. of North Wilkesboro, NC and sold exclu-
sively at Lowe's stores nationwide from Janu-
ary 2008 through March 2011 for about $300.
Consumers should immediately stop using
the recalled log splitters and contact
Changzhou Globe Tool Group Co. Ltd. to re-
ceive a free set of warning labels including
placement instructions. Call (toll-free) 866-
456-8934 between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. ET Mon-
day through Saturday or send an e-mail to
Date: July 20, 2011
Florida Department of Agriculture and
Community Wide Yard Sale
Sat. Aug, 13,.2011
Antique Marketplace Parking Lot
3820 Ross Clark Cr. Dothan.
Call Now to Reserve Your Spaces
WANTED/WILL BUY: OLD COINS, TOYS AND
COLLECTABLES CALL 850-693-0908
CM RI EQ UI ME N
Consesion Trailer: 8x20 Wells Cargo, 2 side
service, propane restaurant style, fully equip-
ped. $15k May see at 2983 Sunset Dr. Marianna
Entertainment center is made of light oak
wood, Broyhill, appx. 12ft wide, 6ft high and
2ft deep. upper part has glass shelves with
.lights, bottom has storage for dvd/cd etc. $995
call Billy at 334-692-5023 or 334-596-5261.
Wanted: Old Coins, Gold,
Diamonds, Guns, And Tools
West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440.
*s) PETS & ANIMALS
FOUND: Friendly little orange kitten in woods
needs loving home. 850-592-4793 ,
Free kittens Multi-colored, multi-hair length
850-482- 5880/850-303-9727 after 3pm
FREE KITTENS TO GOOD HOME 850-272-1065
FREE TO GOOD HOME: 3 yr old female tortise
shell cat, fixed, very sweet. 850-272-6092
English Bulldog Puppy. Champion line and AKC
registered, fully shots, perfect Health, gets
along with kids, Fully trained, 11 weeks old,
$700. Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org. (334) 792-2132
Labs: 8 Full blooded AKC registered 5 week old
chocolate and white lab puppies for sale. Call
334-790-1786 $200 each. First round of shots
will be done. Hurry they will go quick!!
Lost Dogs Lost two Boxers.One is brindle and
his name is "monkey" the other is fawn and
about 70 pounds his name is "grizzly". lost in
Chapelwood area on 7/15 Grizzly will have a
blue collar and Monkey lost his during the es-
cape. Please call 334-714-9479
V Lots of Summer Puppies ON SALE! V
Morkies $125-$250, Older Chorkies $50,
Hairless Chinese Crested, Pomeranians $300.
Yorkle-Poos $250-$350. Chihuahua $250.
Taking deposits: Yorkles, Maiti-Poos.
Spoiled Shir Tzu Puppies: 3males 9wks old,
shots/wormed, parents on site. $200 850-272-
I 334-792-6362m I
Wednesday. July 20, 2011
HOW TO PLAY
Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing
numbers so that each column, row and --
3x3 box contains the digits 1 9 only once
There is only one correct solution
for each puzzle.
GET MORE WASABI
ARCHIVES AND MORE REPEAT GAMESAT
Fresh Shelled Peas & Butter Beans
several varieties and Okra. 2307 Mayo Road,
(between Cypress & Grand Ridge) Bobby
Hewett (850) 592-4156
Pea Sheller for Sale
in Ashford on Co. Rd. 55
HAS FRESH HOME GROWN~i
Fresh Peas, Tomatoes,
Snap Beans, New Potatoes.
Plenty of Canning Tomatoes
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
S* 334-793-6690 *
located in our Graceville office.
Hours: 1:00 pm-5:00 pm, Monday-Friday.
Send Resume' to
West Florida Electric Cooperative,
Attn: Personnel Department.
P.O. Box 127, Graceville, FL 32440
DRUG FREE WORKPLACE &
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
Is currently seeking individuals who are team
players, enthusiastic, and well organized for
the following positions.
RN House Supervisor Tam-Tpm Weekeds
Great Pay and Benefits
Health, Vision & Dental
Please apply at:
Parthenon Healthcare of Blountstown:
17884 NE Crozier Street Blountstown, IF
(850) 674-5464 (850) 674-9394-fax
Drug Free Workplace
Safe Minimal Lifting Environment
-< T7 fl CHIPOLA NURSING '
is accepting applications for the
RN/LPN full #me 7-3 M-F
If Interested, please apply in person at
4294 Third AVe. MdarmanaFL
FL licensed stylists,- full/part-time
Good Work Environment
Up to 50% commission
CALL LAURIE (850) 348-1285
City of Marianna has a Police Officer
position available. Call 718-1001 for details.
EOE/Drug Free Workplace Employer
0 ( (I .C' D C i,.
- -~ C 3
'| ) : I "
i 5: (^ (S LT
1121 I ^ ^ .i '-'i~-I
2008 BLOCKDOT INC -
'., 2008 BLOCKDOT. INC VWA'.BLOCKOOT.
BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
NEWEST GAME SITE
dPla n YFast, easy, no pressure
Place an A d 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.
Restaurant Store Managers
& Relief Managers
We are a 24 hour 7 days a week
We offer a competitive salary PLUS a
monthly BONUS plan. If needed, a
relocation package is available.
Send resume to:
PO Box 71731, Albany, GA 31708
-- --- I
DII I ~L__IIIG-D--^-d-U Iarml-i~i~-Crra*x~-~C -I~Cc~-r~r*-;- -~rr~-n
_ __ __.___.
Wednesday, July 20, 2011- 5 B
S Get a Quality Education for a
New Career! Programs
FORTIS offered in Healthcare,
HVAC and Electrical Trades.
p Call Fortis College Today!
COLLEGE For consumer information
HOLLY HILL APARTMENTS
1 and 2 Bedroom Apartments
Monthly rent from $554 + utilities
For Rental Info & Applications
Holly Hill Apartments
Located at: 4414 Holly Hill Drive, Marianna
Mon-Fri, 9:00 AM-5:OOPM
Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer
Edgewood Apartments in Cypress Area. Quiet,
Furnished 1BR 1BA.Cable & laundry included.
$440/mo + deposit. 4 850-573-6062 4,
1/1 Apartment for Rent. For info call 850-579-
1/1 in Grand Ridge off Hwy 90
$400. mo. $200. dep. 850-272-8880
Spacious 2Bd 1Bth walk-in closets inside laun-
dry w/d hook ups stove, refridge w/icemaker
water/sewage furn. No pets $535.00 mo. $300
dep. 1 yr. lease req. 850-482-8029
Beach Cottage for Rent: 3BR 1.5BA, Large
screened porch, Beacon Hill (Near Mexico
Beach) $550/wk 850-482-2539 or 201-888-2388
2BR/1BA Concrete block Rental in Marianna,
Tile floors, washer h/u, pets ok, $300/mo + $30
credit/bkgrnd ck. Additional houses and
apartments in Graceville 850-263-5753
3 BR 2,5 BA, Ig den, living rm, dining rm, sun
porch, brkfst rm & washrm. 4612 Oakdale Dr.
$1000/mo + $1000 dep. for appt. call 800-239-
1267/334-797-8948 avail. 7/1/11
3BR 2BA Block Home on 10 acres ,Compass
Lake area, Energy efficient, CH/A, Outdoor
pets ok, $850 + dep. 850-573-0466
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 4.
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
S Glove Rd in Ashford 2/2
ieJoe $475 Mo*.Pep
/1 $ 675.:mo + Dep
2006 MH $200/mo
1/1 Furnished to Qualified
Caretaker/Handyman to maintain 5 acre
Marianna Property until sold. 6 mos
renewable lease guaranteed. 850-592-2507
2/1.5 $450/mo, 2/1$425/mo Quiet, well
maintained, water/sewer/ garbage/ lawn
included. Also 2/1 Duplex available $575
Joybe Riley RE 850-209-7825 4
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living. com.
2 & 3BR 2BA Mobile Homes in Cottondale no
pets, Central Heat & Air $325-$450 850-258-
1594 leave message
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
Houses andtrailers for rent starting at $300 per
month. (850) 593-4700
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
4850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4a
Small 2BR 1BA Located in Sneads
By Owner 3BR 2BA Country Style Home ilndian
Springs, 2240 sf, 1.3 ac, $170,000, possible
owner financing. 850.526-7827
HEADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRET!
699 CO RD 100, HEADLAND
Craftsman Design Approx 292G0sq. ft.
4 BR 3 Baths Built in 2009 5.3 Acres
Slate and tile Hardwood floors
Granite Energy efficient
Formal DR 2 car garage 2 stall barn
trey ceiling in master
S18 ft. ceiling n living area
Lennox Three Zone system
hNed a oew elbMme?
ChelcK out the. Clasifies
Are you ready
Sto build that
B dream home?
You can't go wrong
with this beautiful lot
in Oak Hollow Subdivision, Dothan.
Located next to the common area, you will
be able to look out your kitchen window
and view the pond, the gorgeous foliage
and the bridge. This great lot is also
located close to restaurants, shopping and
theatres. Your family cannot wait to build a
home that is so conveniently located to
Call 334-701-2643 for more information.
RECRE ATION 'Trail Lite 2006 R-VISION
A G26 ft., fully loaded,
vehcl e Askng bought new, 13K miles
Four-Wheeler: 2007 Arctic Cat DVX 250 racing $49,995 334-616-6508
Four-wheeler. Liquid cooled 249cc engine, front
and rear hydrolic disc brakes, and like new *_,e] I*. *HES&R
tires. I serviced it recently and it runs and looks
great. Excellent conditioning for a 2007 model.
Asking $2,500. (334) 797-5611. Dixie RV SuperStores
Honda '04 Rancher ES 2WD. Great deal on a fun FL's Newest RV Dealer
vehicle. Asking price $2995. Garage kept with
low miles. Excellent condition and serviced NOW OPEN!!!
routinely. Call 334-692-4120 and leave mes-' *Store Hours*
John Deere '09 Gator TS 4X2 ... 72 hours on it. 8:00am-6:00pm
Has Dump bed. Good condition $5900 334-886-
2549 or 334-796-1777 21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned
Polaris '05 Ranger XP-700 4X4, Garage Kept,
Low Hours, Like New, Hard Top, Windshield, Newmar 0 Keystone Heartland Jayco
Backseat, $6200 Call Mark 334-714-6999 Fleetwood Prime Time n Coachmen
SYamaha '07 Raptor 80 on- Forest River
*^fci, cS ly 50 hours on it. New bat- pm
Zin k. -tery, helmet, has extend- Service Department
ed warranty. $1295. OBO, Partsand Acces. Store
SERIOUS INQUIRIES ONLY. RV Collision Center
334-774-7783 DO 12303 Located off 1-10 Ext 70 / SR285
Yamaha Rhino 660 4x4 side by side, clean 328 Green Acres Dr.
rebuilt engine, new roof, runs great. De Funlak Springs, FL 32435
$6000. OBO 334-790-7080 Sales and Service: 850-951-1000
I: I o:I I l. ww.dixlerv.com DO 12756
SWANTED-WRECKEDORJUNK VEHICLES '.
I PAY TOP POUAR ilm -zw" 2 P1 S.?:t..
DAY -334,-U94456 ^ N tO 4- : __ A E SSIE ES__
Chevrolet 81 Corvette
'92 Bumble Bee Bass boat 115hp, Yamaha mo- Automatic 350 (Silver). Will
tor, complete, good condition, $4000. OBO 334- sell as is for $4,700. OBO
355-0809. Bayliner Trophy, 334-774-1915
22.5', 2000 model, well UO S* O .A
Many extras. $19,950. '02 Camero convertible 35th addition
334-794-0609 DO 12632 automatic V-6 new tires, ster & new top.
129K miles $5600. a* 334-596-9966 4.
2001 Dodge Durango all leather, 3rd row flip
BOSTON WHALER, Center Console, 17ft., anl fold, runs great, Black with silver trim,
90 Nissan, Great Condition, Trailer Included roughly 170,000 miles, fully loaded. Moving do
$7,500 334 3334 not need and can not take, $4500. OBO, clear ti-
kept like new $7000. OBOs in very good condition and has
850-593-5116 or 850-209-5934. a new battery. $8,000. 205-602-8807
Ranger, 79, 18ft, Boat with Trailer and cover, B Buick '98 LeSabre
115 HP Mercury, With electric anchors and Custom. loaded, clean,
trolling motor. Runs Good, Needs Paint $1500 90,000 miles, 30 MPG HY.
OBO 334-792-8585 $4495. Call: 334-790-7959.
Seacraft,'89, 20 ft- Center DO12746
console, '95 225HP Johnson, Cadillac '07 DTS fully loaded, leather interior
S dual axle trailer w/brakes. tan in color, 29K mi. $19,000.334-693-3980
Great condition, very clean. Chevrolet '09 Impala silver, all star, fully load-
$5,250 334-696-5505 ed, only one owner, like new, only 12,300 miles,
TRITON 1546 CRAPPIE '05 $15,400 firm Call 334-479-8678
All Welded aluminum 15 Chevrolet '95 Camaro,
HP Mercury 4-stroke, (2) V-6, 5 speed, new tires,
12V batteries, 24V Motor cold air, 111,000 miles,
guide trolling motor. Built Excellent condition, $3995.
in livewell, trailer and boat cover $5000 obo Call 334-790-7959.
850-643-7409 Chevy "09 Silverado 1500 LT Crew Cab 4d,
WELLCRAFT '96 EXCEL 26'-Extra clean cruiser Z71, 4 wheel-drive; 5.3 L V8. pick-up- Full-sized
w/trailer, gen w/ac, 5.7 mercruiser, w/single' truck for sale. GREAT Condition! Approximate-
prop, sleeps 6, galley, aft cabin, head, m/wave, ly 37,100 miles. Red Exterior and Black Leather
fridge, 2 radios, 2 depth finders, chart plotter, Interior. Upgraded Dual Exhaust, Towing pack-
GPS, always under cover. Located in Eufaula, age, and tool box included. Need to sell quick-
AL. $22,500 OBO Call 256-492-2488 or ly! Appraisal value $28,000 asking $25,000 or
email@example.com best offer! Make an offer! Any reasonable of-
fer will be considered! Call 334-389-6920 for
LCAMPR S & 1 RAVEL T RA8, l ILRSl more information.
1997 Wilderness Travel Trailer One owner, Chrysler '06 Crossfire- roadster, 3.2L, 215HP,
kept under cover, front island, queen bed, 2 20k mile, black on black convertible with dark
rear bunks, fully equipped kitchen with micro, gray interior, cloth seats, alum wheels, AC, 6
gas stove, refrigerator, fold down sleeper sofa, speed, manual, 25MPG, like new tires, Retiring,
large bathroom, radio, 2 tv hookups, outside Enterprise $12,500. Call 334-393-4444
shower, front power jack, spare tire, large Chrysler '06 Town & Country LTD Excellent
awning, This unit is in excellent condition. Condition, 74K miles, Nagivation, DVD, Original
$6000 334-790-4167 or 334-714-2129 Owner $15,500 850-482-3441
99' CarrH-lite Carriage md#29RK 5th wheel, Chrysler '07 Crossfire Convertible- Silver with
1- 12 ft. slide, 19 ft. awning, sleeps 4, dark gray leather interior, new tires, 30k miles,
$11,500 229-395-6714. like new condition, one owner "grandma" need
COUGAR TRAVEL TRAILER money for health reasons. PRICED TO SELL!
S2004-30 foot, $22,500. Call 229-334-9945
4. big rear window, Dr
living/dining slide, excel- S DODGE '08 Grand Caravan
lent condition, new tires, SE. remote engine start ,
must see to appreciate, keyles2 eM,3., 6acly auow
$16,500 OBO, 334-687-6863,.334-695-2161 tr4ans, asking payoff
Dutchmen 40 ft. Travel Trailer $150ooo very clean
'06. 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, Has 2
slideouts. Loaded, Like New.
$17,995. Call 334-406-4555
FLEETWOOD 2005 Prowler AX6, 5th wheel, 36
ft, 4 slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $25,000
OBO Call 334-695-4995,334-687-7862.
National '98 Dolphin-
37ft sleeps 6, 32k miles,
largeslide, leveling jack,
back-up camera, Flatscreen
TV, Sleep Number Bed,
awning, corian counter tops, $27,000.
StarCraft '92 25ft sleeps 6, very clean,
microwave, CH&A, Stereo, $4,250. 334-791-4350
DO YOU KNOW ANYONE WITH BAD CREDIT?
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 Soldl
$100 ReferraIsI Call Steve_8OO-80"-4716
Honda '97 Accord SE,
4door, LOADED, Sunroof,
146K miles. Nice! $4295.
Lincoln '85 Towncar- Dark Gray, 4 doors,
leather interior, 59k miles, Must see and Drive!
$12,500. Call 334-696-4765
Mazda '93 Miata White, 5-speed convertible in
excellent condition with sports package,
32MPG, fun little car $4,500. Call 334-699-7270
Mercury'99 Grand Marquis LS 104,300 mi.
Leather, CD changer, Alloy wheels, Dark Green
in color $4999 334-714-1977
Nissan '05 Altima- GREAT CAR! 116k miles,
silver, power windows and door locks, cloth
interior, $8000. Call 334-794-5296 or 596-5098
Pontiac '05 Grand Am,
4 door, automatic, V-6,
I 66,000 miles, like new con-
dition. $6995. Call 334-790-
SATURN '06 ION-129K miles asking $5,000
fully loaded, runs great 334-333-4957
Toyota '03 Camry, good condition, tan with
gray interior, approx. 155k miles, vehicle locat-
ed in Grand Ridge, FL $5500 850-209-4949
Toyota '03 Corolla LE- White with gold trim,
fully loaded with leather interior, sun roof, all
extras, 47k miles, like new $10,000.
Call 334-790-8725 or 334-699-7849
Toyota '08 Yarus- 23k miles, excellent condi-
tion,,blue, 36 MPG in town, 5 speed $10,950.
Toyota '09 Tacoma Prerunner V6, 4 X 2 with
TRD Offroad Package Tow Package. Truck has
22,000 miles, under warranty, and clear title.
Included is an Undercover tonneau cover, nerf
bars, and bull bar. Drives great. 931-220-0118.
USED CARS FOR SALE
Ford '01 Escort ZxZ -
94k miles, 5 speed manual $2,900.
ingnition problems $500.
Pontaic '93 Grand AM
124k miles, 4cyl. Auto $1,995.
Ford '02 Taurus Wagon
80k miles $2,995.
Ford '94 F150 XLT
4x4 Ext Cab, Transmission slipping $1,500.
Call 334-693-5159 or 334-618-5828
2004 HARLEY-DAVIDSON ULTRA CLASSIC
FLHTCUI, black, 9,885 miles, $5,900. Serious
buyers only EGAN99@LIVE.COM, 206-203-2893
2006 Harley-Davidson Ultra Classic FLHTCUI,
vivid black, 7800 mi., one owner,l oaded, excel-
lent condition, firstname.lastname@example.org, $6,700,
2006 Honda CBR 1000 RR Custom paint job.
Brand new tires. Has approximately 9k miles.
Comes with 2 helmets. Call Josh @ 334-464-
Harley Davidson '02 Sportster 1200 Custom lk
miles, Chromed Out, $5500. Call 334-691-3468
Harley Davidson '10 Dyna-Super Glide Custom
96 Cubic Inch Motor, 6-spd transmission, only
21 Miles. 2 Brand New helmets included.
$12,000 Firm. Call Thomas 334-791-601f1
Harley Davidson '96 Heritage Softtail FLSTN -
32k miles, emerald green/gun metal gray, lots
of extra chrome, new tires, extra parts and
bike cover. Harley Luggage with Purchase!
Price to SELL! $9500 OBO. Call 229-269-3834
Harley Davidson '99 Road King- good condition,
NEW pipes, tires, battery, backrest, and kick
stand. This deal won't last long!
$5900. Call 334-449-2794
Honda '06 CRF 100 Dirt Bike, used very little,
stored in garage, $1400. OBO 334-726-1206.
Mg i HONDA'07 CBR,
600, loaded, 4,000
2 brother exhaust, $6,000
Honda'07 Gold*ing GL1800 Nay. comfort, amp,
many acc. ext. warr. 14K mi. blue in color
$15,500. 334-774-7230. Ready to Sell!
Motor by BPM, 2 brothers
performance pipe. Very
fast bike for the motor-
Kawasaki '96 800 Limited addition, lowered 5
Inches, custom pipes, custom red python and
tribal paint, road gears, new tires, L-E-D lights
15K mi. Must hear and hear to appreciate.
Kawasaki NIna '09 ZX-6E Monster. Less than
2500 miles, great condition. asking $8,000 obo.
Will include, blue medium Kawasaki female
jacket, and a large green male one, also a me-
dium blue size HJC helmet. Call 334-714-1758 or
email al email@example.com
V-Star '07 1300 Tourer Wirnshield, engine
guard, hard saddlebag, 16k miles, black,
$5,500. NEG Priced to SELL! Call 334-494-2736
2005 Honda Helix 250.
Great Shape, 4,800 Miles,
had adult rider, well main-
JOBS AT: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM/JOBSI
n nww~ruv- u % -rur
B Wednesday July 20 20 n
-,. 11 Honda 1962 C102 super
cub 50,4k miles, Black &
Swhrte, good condition,
t lectric start 3 speed,
$ 2,500. Firm. Call noon (M-
Yamaha 1976 Chappie Antique Scooter- yellow,
150CC, 1500 mile, runs, need carborator $595.
Honda '03 CRV- gold, 124k
miles. power windows
and locks, excellent condi-
tion. good gas mileage,
$8500. Call 786-223-2278
Hummer '06 SUT, Fully Loaded, Excellent
Condition, 106K miles, $24,000 For information,
call 334-726-1198 or 334-726-1199
Trail Blazer '03 LTZ 5 passenger, red in color
with gray leather int. DVD package. 133K
miles, $5500. exc. cond. 334-435-4177
'02 Dodge Ram 1500 4-wheel drive, quad cab,
P/U with 4.7 liter engine, cold air, chrome run-
ning boards, chrome rims, chrome tool box,
tow package and new tires. 149,698 miles.
Excellent condition. $8499. 4 334-790-6832.
Chevrolet '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
Chevrolet '02 S-10
regular cab, automatic,
4 cylinder, economical,
21,000 miles, 1 owner,
new tires, $6795. Call:
334-790-7959. DO 12747
Chevy 1500 '07, white, ext. cab with 4 doors.
4x4 with extra leaf springs. Extra bedliner,
A/C, AM/FM/CD; Electric windows, running
board, new tires. $16,500. 334-793-6281 Days
Ford '02 F250 XL, 4 door crew cab, 7.3 Itr diesel,
205,000 miles, diamond plated toolboxes,
$12,500 850-526-2507 no calls after 9pmr
XLT- 4X4, 6cly., 4.0L,
4 doors, 5 passenger,
j Blue Book $11,300
Fnrd '08 F150l XLT .4 V. 4 wheel drive, red in
color $20500 334-67 .
Ford '84 Ranger Pick-Up Truck, Runs good, Red
in color, Above average, Clean Truck $1295
FORD '89 F15O, 4wh, 4x4
Auto. $4,600 or reasonable
offer. Call 229-334-8520.
Ford '98 Ranger
regular cab, automatic,
V-6, I owner, 24,000 miles,
LIKE NEW! $6795. Call:
334-790-7959. DO 12748
Ford 99' Ranger, black in col-
or 4x4 single cab,'4.V-6, 5
speed trans, new tires &
n brakes, new clutch, 140K
miles, $4000. 631-697-2676
e GGMC '89 3500 Duramax
Diesel- work truck, long
wheel base, orange, re-
built engine, $1,950. OBO
SKUHN KNIGHT Verti- Maxx
Mixer Model 5032 Twin
i 'Augers, knives have just
been replaced. $15,500.
Call 334-894-2315 or
Massey Felguson '95, 240 Farming Tractor ,
2WD, power steering, diesel, 519 hours, Good
Condition, $6950 334-596-9460 or 334-693-3725
Nissan '96 Frontier XE Pick up truck. Gray,
5-speed, good condition $3500 334-792-9230
Toyota '07 Tacoma- Pre- runner SR5, fully load-
ed with leather interior. 45k miles, 6 cyl auto,
double cab, 2WD, dark blue, topper, 1 owner, '
garage kept $21,900 OBO Call 850-482-8700
TRACTOR '08-Massey Ferguson, 33HP, 200
Hours, like new, one owner, LOADED!!
$25,000 OBO 334-687-3173,334-695-1802
STRACTOR IH1440 Combine,
Field Ready, Grain Head and Corn
Head. $8,500. 850-415-0438
02' VAN Venture blue is color, new engine,
2003 Pontiac Montana Van -$6,000. White with
Gray Interior. Looks Great and Runs Great!.
48,700 Miles. Perfect for Family or Business!
Extended version with 4 captains chairs and 1
bench-- seats 7 with room to carry in back. 334-
796-6729 or 334-701-8862
Chevrolet '97 Astro Van conversion Van raised
roof, loaded, new tires, 51K mi. $9,500. 334-897-
2054 or 334-464-1496
Ford '05 Work Van- one
r owner, white, 80k miles,
no accidents, excellent
$9000. Call 334-618-5019
Pontiac '99 Montana V-6, One owner. 145K
miles, needs head gasket, $2600. OBO CASH
Serious inquiries only call 334-693-3141
9AM -.8PM ONLY. DO 12014
Gaurenteed highest prices paid for your Junk
or unwanted vehicals & farming equipment,
Title or no Title 24 hrs a day,
also pay finders fee. no 334-596-0154 0*
r. .. Got a Clunker .
.: /" We'll be your Junker!
S We buy wrecked cars
_l and Farm Equip. at a
1- '" V y fair and honest price!
Average $ paid $225.
CALL 334-702-4323 D011208
L wnna......nnIIE.....Nv VN .....nN. I
VEHICLES TOP PRICE!
I also sell used parts
24 HOUR TOWING 1) 334-792-8664 4=
aWE PAY CaSH
FOR JUNK CARS!!!!
52 WEEKS A YEAR
JUST A CLICK AWAY.
Visit us at:
2 Sets of full size bed railings $30 each
850-272-6092 serious inquiries only
3 piece set DVD WCW $45. Nike tennis shoe sz.
11 $20. 850-482-5557.
Adult Glider Rocker. Missing one dowel in
back. Good Cond. $40 obo. 850-482-8290
Beautiful Hand Crochet Baby Blankets $30. or
l liw make NEW per request. Call 6-ndn2
Bike: Diamondback Sport Mountain Bike
Boat Seats (2) Wise Worth $61 each,
ASKING $20. each. 334-389-6069.
Child's Rocking Chair. Excellent. Condition. $25
or best offer. 850-482-8290
Computer desk, 2pc light wood corner hutch,
38x58 $35 850-592-2507
Dining Room Chairs (10) Handcarved with arm
rests $500 FIRM 850-573-4990
Dining Room Table, (Dolphin) with glass top,
seats 6-8 $170 850-573-4990
Dining Table Room with Leaf and 2 chairs.
(nnd condition. Asking $50, 850-482-8290
Dooney & Bourke & Louis Vuitton Purses -
Authentic, new condition,$35-$75,334-389-6069
Dresser w/mirror & 3 end tables .$60 850-693-
Electric Guitar Amp, Fender Blues Jr. 15w All
Tube $350 850-482-7056
Electric Guitar and Amp, both for $500 850-
Electric Guitar Used Epiphone Les Paul, Custom
White w/Gold Hardware $350 850-482-7056
End Table w/shelf for porch, home made wood,
FREE Taylor Swift book with purchase of poster
$20. 24"x70" 334-389-6069
Highchair $10 850-693-4189
Lady Coffee Table/Art Work one of a kind
$500 FIRM 850-573-4990
Lane Cedar Chest. Exc. c.ond. Asking $125, but
will consider offers. 850-482-8290
LEMARK Scanner, Copier, Photo Printer works
great, $20 850-592-2507
Makeup Table w/mirror & 2 glass shelves, gold,
Nascar BEANIE BABIES race car set. the 1st.
(9) originals, made for Nascar Thunder
stores, still in box, exc. cond. no longer
made. $200. for all, Serious Inquiries ONLY!!
4 334-714-6565 4= AFTER 5 PM ONLY!!!
Pajamas -17 pair of ladies cotton pajamas size
3X. All for $40. 850-209-3467
Porch/Lawn Swing With Chains,
L Will Deliver. $85 334-794-5780 J
Stroller w/carseat and baby boy clothes 0-
6mos. $60 for all 850-693-4189
Stuffed Elephant X-Large 2 ft high Stuffed Ele-
phant. Excellent cond. $20. 850-482-8290
Twin size bed $45 850-272-6092 serious inqui-
Women's Nike run shoes. great condition sz 6.
seven pair $5 each, 850-272-1842
Women's Shoes 4 pair Nike women's shoes.
Excellent cond. Site 5-6, $5 each 850-272-1842
Women's size 6 shoes. volatile candies crocs
$5 each excellent condition, 850-272-1842
Workshop Bench, heavy duty w/pegboard and
shelves 40x80x36 $35 850-592-2507
Clean Out Your Garage
and Turn the Items You've
Forgotten Into Cash.
That old collection of clutter might not mean much to you
anymore, but chances are someone out there would love it. By
using the Classifieds, you'll make it easier for them to find,
and easier for you to sell. So try it today!
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN
(850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
woo GUNS .
I BUY OLD GUNS!
Grader Pan Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer
Demolition Grading Site Prep
Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
op Soil Fill Dirt Gravel* Land Clearing
I will sit with elderly. CNA Certified.
Will do light housekeeping & cooking.
Gail850 5-73 800 J 93-517er
(850)8592-7253 (800) 693-6517
IAA irimIsinp. 8 Tnxi S[ivicn
IW ALL CARS EQUIPPED WITH CLOSED CIRCUIT TV
lU FOR DRIVER & PASSENGER SiCURITYI
^^ f f Ifev|i(i Jiscl^or., Wasi|iai r HIIII.. 3
'IND SURORROLUDrG ARAS RE
Siding & Building LLC. -
Lic. #RC29027412 RB29003513
SIDNEY HALL 4939 Hwy.2 2 ,
(850) 569-2021 IVlalone, -
(850) 526-8441 Florida 32445
WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!!
Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME
Clay O'Neal's "B.
Land Clearing, Inc. uPONP
ALTHA, F L A2UU5M4
850-762-9402 SV/CESM WOVI
Cell 850-832-5055 SSBBEE.
NO FEI NGTEEPANIG
Bestway Portable Buildings
Largest Manufacturer of Portable
Buildings in North Florida
We have over 80
.. ..... *different sizes.
-You can choose
m_ color and style.
Built on site
Sf'^-- .---a. Mention this ad and
receive an Extra Window
Free with the purchase
of a building!
3614 Hwy 90 W. Marianna 850-482-8682
"Bcauiti icitioI of Your Home"
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insuredn
1,I h IUM 1 M. L]m[,A.,ll -850I)569290
For General House or
Free Estimates References Available
33 Years in Business
SWI MOVE POra ua B6Ut .
PoLS, SPAS"& RELATED
Pool Maintenance & Repair from top to
bottom! Also fiberglass tub installation!
Customn Tile & Flooring, LLC
Natural Stone Ceramic Porcelain.
Cuslom Shlowers Hardwood Lamninate & More
No Job too Larwe or Smull! Likersed & Insured
(850) 693-1423 or (850) 209-8099
D ve-es l, J Il L, -- -I A
I 00 1- -A^- nAVN E-n& IN