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Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00831
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title: Sunday Floridan
Portion of title: Floridan
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna Fla
Creation Date: March 2, 2012
Publication Date: 05/30/2012
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00831
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text
Ctn 2 JobSeq 61 PkgSeq 002
**************"ALL FOR ADC 320
LIBRARy OF FLORIDA HISTORY
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007


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Informing more than 17,000 readers daily in print and online







LORIDAN


. 1 4 .I ,', In ,/\,| '1 V'al'l
w...'''"

Weather Watch


Beryl could


drop 1.5 inches


of rain today


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

Jackson County may see
a good bit of rain as Tropi-
cal Depression Beryl con-
tinues to track across the
state.
Making landfall near
Jacksonville Beach just af-
ter midnight eastern time
on Monday, Beryl came in


as a Tropical Storm at 70
mph, just shy of hurricane
strength, but was down-
graded as it lost some of its
power over land.
Jackson County Emer-
gency Management Di-
rector Rodney Andreasen
said forecasters expect
Beryl to eventually turn
See BERYL, Page 13A


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
A GOES satellite image provided by the National Oceanic
and Geographic Administration shows Tropical Storm Beryl
as it makes landfall in Florida early Sunday, May 28. The
storm made landfall in northeastern Florida, bringing with it
drenching rains and driving winds to the southeastern U.S.
coast, forecasters said.


' to treat

,.r "". "t'


Woman dies in


Holmes County


traffic crash


From staff reports
A Hartford, Ala., woman
died in a Holmes County
traffic crash early Sunday .
evening.
According to Florida
Highway Patrol reports,
Pamela Kay Danley, 50
was driving a three-wheel
motorcycle when she "ac-
celerated the vehicle ag-
gressively" on entering
the eastbound lane of
U.S. 90 at the intersection


of County Road 179A.
The vehicle became
unstable and Danley lost
control, according to
reports.
The motorcycle traveled
onto the south shoulder
of the road and Dan-
ley was ejected when it-
overturned.
She was taken to Doc-
tor's Memorial Hospi-
tal, where she was pro-
nounced dead following
the 6 p.m. accident;


"It was a terrible loss to me, but this is a gain."
Barbara Rivers,
mother of fallen soldier


memorial


Jackson County honors


veterans at ceremony


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

The ominous marching
sound grew louder as the
local company of Buffalo
Soldiers sharply turned,
the corner on the porch of
the Jackson County Court-
house and approached the
crowd assembled on the
front lawn.
They posted colors to
mark the start of the Me-
morial Day ceremony,
then turned and marched
away, the sound of their
footsteps fading away in
unison.
This opening ritual is
one of the key parts of the
annual observation, along'
with the gun salute carried
out near the end of the cer-
emony by volunteer veter-
ans from American Legion
Post 241 in Sneads, and the
playing of Taps.
In between these two
bracketing events, soldiers
and former soldiers took
the podium to give tribute
to the local service mem-
bers who sacrificed their
lives in service to their
country through multiple
wars and decades.
Local Disabled Ameri-
can Veterans' Commiander
Gene Peacock gave the
welcome, closing remarks
and made a presenta-
tion of thanks to the guest
speaker. The Rev. William
Daniels gave the invoca-
tion and benediction. DAV
1st Vice Commander Er-
nest McNeill led the Pledge
of Allegiance.
Members of the AL Post
241 and the Veterans of
Foreign Wars Post 12046
installed wreaths at the
See VETERANS, Page 13A


Members of American Legion Post 241 fire off a gun salute Monday.


-V







-


PHOTOS BYMARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
World War II veterans John Molder and Al Lane place a wreath
on the eternal flame monument at the Jackson County
Courthouse on Monday during a Memorial Day Observance.


'. -. ,, .' s. .'- .
'. .
Guy Edwards and Dillon Kilpatrick with American Legion
Post 241 place a wreath on the monument honoring Jackson
County's war dead during a Memorial Day Observance on
Monday.


Mother of fallen soldier finds

comfort in memories, monument


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

aniel McNeill played Taps to
close out Monday's Memorial
Day ceremony at the Jackson
County Courthouse, using aWorld
War II-era brass bugle that local WWII
solider Al Lane donated to Jackson
County's chapter of the Disabled
American Veterans organization. Age
had softened the old bugle's finish to a
warm, burnished gold, but its tone was
vibrant in its mission.
As the last strains of the somber,
iconic song faded away, Barbara Rivers
made her way to a monument on the
front lawn of the courthouse.
Her tears fell freely as she stood look-
ing at her son's name, freshly etched
there late last week in advance of the
ceremony. Daquane Demetrius Riv-
ers, 21, died in Afghanistan just a few
months ago in a non-combat inci-
dent. As a high schooler, Rivers was
well-known on campus for his sunny,
positive disposition and an ever-pres-
ent smile. As he moved into young
adulthood, he showed great promise as
a soldier. He'd been assigned leadership
roles very early on and was on track for
a stellar military career.
His mother says seeing his name on
the monument means something to
her.
Last week, before she knew that Ko-


Daniel McNeill plays "Taps" on a bugle
believed to date to World War II.
rean War veteran Dillon Kilpatrick was
already working to get her son's name
inscribed, Rivers said she was mak-
ing phone calls about ensuring that it
would be put on.
"It was a terrible loss to me," she said
of her son's death, "but this is a gain,"
See MEMORY, Page 13A


CLASSIFIEDS...10-1~A )>.ENTERTAINMENT...9A


) LOCAL...3A


) OBITUARIES...13A


> WEATHER...2A


> SPORTS...7-8A


> TV LISTINGS...8A


This Newspaper
Is Printed On ,
Recycled Newsprint




7 65161 8D050 9


JCFLORIDAN.COM


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN & www.jcfloridan.com


-2A TUESDAY, MAY 29. 2012


Weather Outlook


Today


Storms likely throughout the day
and night.
-Judy Dickey/WMBB


High 89

Low 700


High 530
Low- 37


Tomorrow
Chance of thunderstorms.


High -67
Low 480


Friday
Cloudy with a chance of
rain.


,..II ..


High- 59"
Low 390


Thursday
Chance of storms contin-
uing.


High 68'
Low 48'


Saturday
Partly cloudy with a few
showers likely.


./,4 1ours .W
Month to date 0.00"
Normal MTD 0.39"


Normal YTD 0 3L'
Normal for year 5.24"


TIDES


Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


Low 12:05A
Low 4:18A
Low 10:43
Low 12:42A
Low- 1:16A


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


Reading
39.11 ft.
0.63 ft.
5.16 ft.
0.57 ft.


High 8:26P
High- 11:12A
High 8:17A
High 8:50A
High 9:23P

Flood Stage
66.0 ft.
15.0 ft.
19.0 ft.
12.0 ft.


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


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

o 1 2 3 ,4 4'


THE SUN AND MOON
,Sunrise 6:40A
Sunset 8:34P
Moonrise 2:30P
Moonset 2:04A


June June June June
4 11 19 26


FLORIDA'S

PANHANDLE

MEDIA PARTNERS


WJAQ 100.9 'M i


JACKSON CO rI rV

FLORIDAN

Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com





-I


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

MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your 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 ll 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.


SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Home delivery: $11.23 per month; $32.83
for three months; $62.05 for six months;
and $123.45 for one year. All prices include
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
year.

ADVERTISING
The advertiser agrees that the publisher
shall not be liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
the amount paid for the space actually
occupied by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence of the
publisher's employees or otherwise, and
there shbll be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond the
amount paid for such advertisement. This
newspaper will not knowingly accept or
publish illegal material of any kind. Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characteristics is
not acceptable.

HOW TO GET YOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via email, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.

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


TODAY
Mariana City Farmers Market Open at 7 a.m.
in Madison Street Park.
) Early Learning Coalition of NW Fla. Program
Committee Meeting 9:30 a.m. at the Coali-
tion Regional Office One, 4636 Highway 90 East in
Marianna. Call 866-269-3022.
) Jackson County Adult Education School
Advisory Council Meeting 11 a.m. at The Oaks
Restaurant, 4727 Highway 90 in Marianna.
) Sewing Circle 1p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call 482-
5028.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8
to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

WEDNESDAY, MAY 30
) Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
a Jackson County Tourist Development Council
Special Meeting 10 a.m. at The Russ House,
4318 Lafayette St. in Marianna, to discuss the
proposal from the Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce for the TDC to consider purchasing the
Russ House. Call 482-8060.
) Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway
90 in Marianna. Learn job seeking/retention skills.
Call 526-0139.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
) Baccalaureate Service 6:30 p.m. in the Mari-
anna High School Auditorium, honoring the MHS
Class of 2012.

THURSDAY, MAY 31
Marianna City Farmers Market Open at 7 a.m.
in Madison Street Park.
a Hope School Graduation -10 a.m. in the Hope
School Cafeteria, 2031 Hope School Drive, Marianna.
Call 482-9616.
) Orientation 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the Marianna
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway 90 in
Marianna. Register for'free job placement and com-
puter training; learn about services. Call 526-0139.
Free Workshop "Resume" 3 to 4 p.m. at the
One-Stop Center, 4636 US 90 East, Suite E, Mari-
anna. Call 718-0326.
) Free Yoga Class 5:30 p.m. at Chipola Fitness
Center, 4230 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Mat provid-
ed. Part of the Jackson County Health Department's
"Closing the Gap" program. Call 482-6221.
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
- 8 to 9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Mariahna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

FRIDAY, JUNE 1
Jackson County Chamber of Commerce First
Friday Breakfast 7-8:45 a.m. in the Jackson Hos-
pital Cafeteria, Marianna. Guest speaker: General
Surgeon Stacy Harbin, M.D., F.A.C.S., Chipola Surgi-


cal & Medical Specialties, Marianna. Call 482-8060.
> International Chat'n' Sip 8:30 to 10 a.m. at
the Jackson County Public Library, 2929 Green St. in
Marianna. Learning Center staff and their inter-
national English learners invite the public for the
exchange of language, culture and ideas in a relaxed
environment. Light refreshments served. No charge.
Call 482-9124.
) Ribbon Cutting 9 a.m. inside the front
entrance of Jackson Hospital in Marianna. Jackson
County Chamber of Commerce will conduct a
ribbon cutting ceremony for the grand reveal of the
hospital's renovation/expansion project. Hospital
tours available 9 to 11:30 a.m., every 30 minutes.
Call 482-8060.
) Fourth Annual Chamber Ambassadors Golf
Tournament 1p.m. at Indian Springs Golf
Course in Marianna. Registration/lunch is at noon.
Four-man scramble. Entry fee: $65 (beverage cart,
lunch). A benefit for the Russ House Foundation. Call
482-8060 or 557-0180.
Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult,
teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups." Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call
209-7856,573-1131.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8
to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

SATURDAY, JUNE 2
Marianna City Farmers Market Open at 7 a.m.
in Madison Street Park.
) 10th Annual Chipola Dulcimer Association
June Jam 9 a.m. at New Salem Baptist Church,
3478 Kynesville Road (Highway 276) in Marianna.
Everyone is welcome, whether you play an acoustic
instrument or just want to listen. Bring food to share
at the potluck. Donations accepted for facility costs.
Call 482-3819.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 4:30
to 5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
)) Finer Womanhood Blue Revue 7 p.m. at the
Jackson County-Agricultural Conference Center,
2741 Pennsylvania Ave. in Marianna. Hosted by Zeta
Phi Beta Sorority Inc., Mu Omicron Zeta Chapter.
Admission: $5 (free for children 12 and younger).

SUNDAY, JUNE 3
Monthly'Breakfast 7 a.m. in the New Easter
Missionary Baptist Church Fellowship Hall, Hope
Avenue, Graceville. The New Easter Breakfast Club
welcomes guest speaker Sherry A. Brown, CFC,
Jackson County tax collector. Public welcome.
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
- 6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna
(in one-story building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking.
MONDAY, JUNE 4
) Orientation 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway
90 in Marianna. Register for free job


placement and computer training; learn about
services. Call 526-0139.
) Jackson County AARP Board Meeting 1:30
p.m. in the Jackson County Public Library on Green
Street in Marianna.
a Free MAPP Training Class 6 to 9 p.m. at Life
Management Center, 4403 Jackson St., Marianna.
State-required class is for those looking to become
licensed foster parents. Call 850-522-4485; ext.
8404.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8
to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESDAY, JUNE 5
a Marianna City Farmers Market Open at 7 a.m.
in Madison Street Park.
Cancer Survivor Beauty and Support Day
- Chipola College Cosmetology offers complimen-
tary cosmetology services forcancer survivors and
those living with cancer. Call 718-2439.
) Free Basic Computer Class (Part 1) -11a.m. to
3 p.m. at the Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742
Highway 90 in Marianna. Part 2 will be June 12. Call
526-0139.
Optimist Club of Jackson County Meeting
- Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna.
Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call 482-
5028.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8
to 9 p.m. in theAA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m:
) Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway
90 in Marianna. Learn job seeking/retention skills.
Call 526-0139.
) Early Learning Coalition of NW Fla. Executive
Committee Meeting -11 a.m. at the Coalition Re-
gional Office Three, 703 W. 15th St., Suite A, Panama
City. Call 866-269-3022:
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 CaledoniSit. in Marianna.

THURSDAY, JUNE 7
Marianna City Farmers Market Open at 7 a.m.
in Madison Street Park.
) Orientation 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the Marianna
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway 90 in
Marianna. Register for free job placement and com-
puter training; learn about services. Call 526-0139.
) Free Yoga Class 5:30 p.m. at Chipola Fitness
Center, 4230 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Mat provid-
ed. Part of the Jackson County.Health Department's
"Closing the Gap" program. Call 482-6221.
) Alcoholics Anonymous -'Closed discussion,
8 to 9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.


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


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for May 27, the latest
available report: One verbal dis-
turbance, two burglar alarms,
one power line down, 24 traffic
stops, two civil disputes, one
juvenile complaint, one assist
of another agency, one prop-
erty damage report, one public
service call, two open doors/
windows discovered on patrol
and one report of counterfeit
money.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents


for May 27, the latest available
report. (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale Police Depart-


4 -
c ,ME
< ^ /--E


ments): One
traffic stop,
one drunk
pedestrian, one
stolen tag, three
abandoned
vehicles, one


reckless driver, three suspi-
cious vehicles, one suspicious
person, three highway obstruc-
tions, two reports of mental ill-
ness, one physical disturbance,
seven verbal disturbances, two
pedestrian complaints, three
fire calls, 14 medical calls, one
traffic crash, three burglar
alarms, one panic alarm, 53
traffic stops, two larceny com-


plaints, three civil disputes, one
noise disturbance, one animal
complaint, one assist of a mo-
torist or pedestrian, two assists
of other agencies, two public
service calls and one threat/
harassment complaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the jail during
the latest available reporting
periods:
) Teddy Simpson, 24, 2930
Albert St. (Apt. B), Marianna,
driving while license suspended
or revoked (felony), violation of
county probation.
) Gary Powell, 55, 6782 Bumpy
Lane, Grand Ridge, felon in
possession of a firearm.


) Candi Waters, 23, 2195
Warren Circle, Grand Ridge,
dealing in stolen property,
grand theft auto.
) Jarrilyn Black, 50, 2722
University Blvd., Jackson-
ville, interception of oral
communications.
) Mason Maddox, 19, 5100 East
7th St., Calloway, driving while
license suspended or revoked.
) Roger Anderson, 40, 1825
McCoy Lane, Marianna,
violation of injunction.
) Mitchell Linesman, 31, 4320
Dearing St., Marianna, violation
of state probation.

JAIL POPULATION: 233
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement
agency. To report a wildlife violation, call
1-888-404-FWCC (3922).


p- *


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.4:J,4: -." ;..- -'" r
.. 4 -. : o. ,- I. gh: 88 ... ".'.". '
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Low: 68'
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Police Roundup









JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


COLEY VISITS OPTIMISTS


SUBMITTED PHOTO
R ep. Marti Coley (center) pauses for a photo d'iring a recent
meeting of the.Marianna Optimist Club; she is joined by club
S program Chairman Ken Stoutamire, left, and club President
Lowell Centers. In addressing the Optimists, Rep. Coley discussed
legislative issues from the most recent session, including the repeal of
the controversial septic tank evaluation program.


7', '
SUBMITTED PHOTO
Jackson Alternative School's April Students of the Month are (from left, front row) La'Trina
Knapp, Carol Zuraff and Andrew Fountain; (middle row) Nick Lemaster, Javis Tucker and
Jonathan Gaines; and (back row) Shaneika Jones, Anthony Wilkinson and Justin Timmons.


Jackson Alternative names


Students of the Month


Special to the Floridan either behaviorally and/or
academically.
April Students of the Complete criteria are
Month were recently hon- done on a room-to-room
ored at Jackson Alternative basis. The ,student's be-
School. low have met their room's
To become the Student criteria:
of the Month in each E Elementary-Middle
classroom, the student School CACL and ACE -
has to show improvement Andrew Fountain, La'Trina



Corker graduates


from basic training


Special to the Floridan

Army Pvt. Anthony D.
Corker has graduated from
basic combat training at
Fort Jackson, Columbia,
S.C.
During the nine weeks
of training, the soldier
studied the Army mission,
history, tradition and core
values, physical fitness,
and received instruction
and practice in basic com-
bat skills, military weap-
ons, chemical warfare and


bayonet training, drill and
ceremony, marching, rifle
marksmanship, armed
and unarmed combat,
map reading, field tactics,
military courtesy, military
justice system, basic first
aid, foot marches and field
training exercises.
Corker is the son of Elijah
Corker III of Gretna, and
Michelle Corker of Grand
Ridge.
He is a 2009 gradu-
ate of Blountstown High
School.


* I \ '1 LO' I'I -FO FOP .11 PE IEVV.I- .'l'. II

, .. WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


Knapp, Carol Zuraff and
Shelby Bundy.
) High School CACL,
ACE and CPR Jonathan
Gaines,. De Sh4wn Grif-
fin, Shaneika Jones, Nick
Lemaster, Dakota Mc-
Donald,. Justin Timmons,
Javis Tucker and Anthony
Wilkinson.


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Drew Melvin (center), manager of Milk & Honey Frozen Yogurt in Marianna, purchases raffle
tickets from Jackson County Chamber of Commerce Ambassadors Claire Grigsby and Kisha
Basford, following the monthly Chamber Ambassadors' lunch meeting.


Chamber raffle tickets on sale


Special to the Floridan

In conjunction with the
fourth annual Chamber
Ambassadors golf tour-
nament, the Chamber is
sponsoring four. different
prize raffles: a 47-inch
Vizio -3D LCD HDTV;
a three-day/two-night
weekend or. four-day/
three-night weekday stay
at the El Governor Motel
in Mexico Beach; a three-


day/two-night stay at Springs Golf Course.
Pinnacle Place Outdoors Raffle proceeds will
in Alford; and four one- benefit. the Historic Russ
day "park hopper" passes House Endowment Foun-
at Disney. dation and the Ambassa-
Tickets, $1 each, can dor program.
be purchased from any For more informa-
Chamber Ambassador or tion call the Chamber at
at the Chamber, 4318 La- 482-8060.
fayette St. in Marianna.
Winning tickets will be
drawn at the conclusion M r'ilyn
of the golf tournament on
Friday, June 1 at Indian collection


Advance tickets available

for lunch plate sale


Special to the Floridan

The Salem A.M.E.
Church Board of Trustees
and YPD Department are
sponsoring a lunch plate
sale this Saturday at the
intersection of Brown and
Cliff streets inGraceville.
Starting at 10 a.m.,
chicken ($5), fish ($6)
and rib ($7) plates with
sides will be on sale.
Whole slabs of ribs will
also be available (pre-






J CFLOR I DA N -C IM I


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tht I' 3'.: t -pi:1. F. pl;n:_: to:, tu,

Mcrin 3, j]t.rrn,:..:,n

1. $3.36. Kmee II. 10th Street.
Malone
2. $3.39. Dar-Bee's Quick Stop.
Highway 90. Cypress
3. $3.39. Murphy Oil. Highway
71 South. Marianna
4. $3.39. McCoy s Food Mart.
Jefferson Street. Marianna
5. $3.39, Pilot. Highway 71.
Marianna
6. $3.43, Mobil Food Mart.
Jefferson Street. Marianna
7. $3.43. Chevron. Lafayette
Street. Marianna
8. $3.43. A&S Food. South
Street. Marianna

It', '. .': J I 'I I .
,.. H.. /l j,;f t,-i,; F-l,;,, ll ; I,^ ,0 ,.- 1 '


order only) for $18 each.
Advance tickets are
available through
Thursday.
Proceeds will be used
for the Hinson Cemetery
Fund and by the YPD
(youth) Department.
For information and/or
orders, contact Bro' Mi-
chael McClendon at 260-
4430 or mcclendonm@
bellsouth.net. Delivery
is available in a limited
area.


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--4A e TUESDAY, MAY 29,2012


LOCAL & STATE


ADULT ED HEARS FROM INSTRUCTORS


SUBMITTED PHOTO
hipola College instructor John Gardner explains the benefits of a career in automotive
repair to students from the Jackson County Adult Education Program in Mdrianna.
JCAE was recently visited by representatives from Chipola's Workforce Development
& Extended Learning department. Instructors from the cosmetology, technology, culinary,
automotive and public service programs discussed the requirements of each program. For
-more information, call 526-2761 or visit www.chipola.edu.



Downgraded Beryl soaks holiday


The Associated Press

SAVANNAH, Ga. Joyce
Connolly and her daugh-
ters left their home in Hur-
ricane, W.Va., to head south
for a Memorial Day beach
vacation and ended up
in the center of Tropical
Storm Beryl..
While it left little damage
after sweeping ashore Sun-
day, the storm still wrecked
much of Connolly's trip.
She skipped a gradua-
tion ceremony because
powerful winds kept her
and her daughters from
venturing past the beach
boardwalk when the storm
approached Sunday. She
also postponed their drive
home Monday as Beryl,
downgraded to a tropical
depression, continued to
dump rain near the Geor-
gia-Florida state line:
"It definitely changed
our vacation to unfortu-
nate circumstances that
we're not happy with. But
you just have to live with
it," said Connolly, who at
least found the irony of her
hometown's name "pretty
funny."
Beach trips, bac-yard
barbecues and graveside
Memorial Day observanc-
es got a good soaking in
southeastern Georgia and
northern Florida.
Streets in Jacksonville
Beach were unusually va-
cant. Bands of blinding
rain alternated with dry
conditions.
Taylor Anderson, captain
of Jacksonville Beaches'
American Red Cross Vol-
unteer Lifesaving Corps,
said he was coordinating
safety procedures with lo-
cal government officials.
Before the beach closed
on Sunday, lifeguards over
and over again had to warn
people to get out of the wa-
ter, he said.
"Now that the storm's fi-
nally onshore and people
can see that it's so danger-


Winnie Pajcic, 9, holds on to a railing as she leans back in the wind during a visit to Stockton
Park in Ortega on Monday in the aftermath'of Tropical Storm Beryl.


ous and the winds and the
current are up, people are
lot more hesitant to go in,
more so than yesterday,"
Anderson said.
Florida Gov. Rick Scott
said much progress was
Made repairing Beryl's
damage, including re-
moving trees and restor-
ing power to homes and
businesses.
"We're very fortunate
this did not become a hur-
ricane," he said. "If it had
been a couple of months
later, we could have had a
Category 3 hurricane."
In northeast Florida, sev-
eral Memorial Day events
were canceled, including
one honoring veterans at
the St. Augustine National
Cemetery and a parade in
Palatka.
Veterans groups in Sa-
vannah, meanwhile, car-
ried out outdoor Memorial
Day 'ceremonies despite
the grim forecast.
At Savannah's historic
Bonaventure Cemetery -
made famous by the book,
"Midnight in the Garden of
Good and Evil" Ameri-
can Legion members
worked through a down-


BEN SAUNDERS, D.M.D.
PEDIATRIC DENTISTRY
4711 Highway 90 East Marianna, FL
(Between Burger King & Big Lots) 526-SPIT


pour to make sure its plot
for veterans had a small
American flag planted by
each headstone.
"When we were set-
ting up, I had a different
shirt on and I got soaked
to the skin. My socks and
my underwear probably
are, too," said Jim Grismer,
commander of American
Legion Post 135 in Savan-
nah. "I had so many peo-
ple trying to talk me into
moving it inside. But I said
then you can't have the live
firing salute and the flag
raising."
The rain paused just as
a crowd of about 100 peo-
ple began arriving. Rob-
ert Schulz, an 80-year-old
who served in the Marines
in the Korean War, held
a folded umbrella in one
hand as he saluted with
the other during the ser-
vice. Schulz said he and
his wife briefly considered
skipping the ceremony for
the first time in 10 years.
"I said it would be ter-
rible if nobody showed
up," Barbara Schulz said.
"We had to come for our
veterans."
Aside from ruining


holiday plans, the rain was
welcome on the Georgia
coast for bringing some
relief from persistent
drought. According to the
state climatologist's office,
as of May 1, rainfall in Sa-
vannah was 15 inches be-
low normal for the past 12
months.
Emergency officials said
minor flooding was re-
ported near the coast, but
the ground was quickly
soaking .up the water. And
the winds had died down
considerably.
"We've needed it for a
long time," said Ray Park-
er, emergency manage-
ment director for coastal
McIntosh County south
of Savannah, who said the
worst damage came by
trees falling on two homes
overnight. "We were lucky
that we didn't get 3 to 4
inches in 30 minutes. Most
of it soaked right in before
it had a chance to run off. It
fell on anempty sponge."
The rainfall stopped in
Savannah and other north-
ern parts of-the Georgia
coast Monday afternoon,
but more was expected
through Tuesday.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com




Cloud family



reunion set


Special to the Floridan

Descendants of James
"Jim" and Annie Sylves-
ter "Vester" Nowell Cloud
will gather for their 21st
annual reunion Saturday,
June 16 at the Dellwood
Community Center in
Dellwood.


Lunch will be served at
noon.
Those attending are
asked to bring Southern
dishes to share. Paper
goods and ice will be
provided.
For additional informa-
tion, call 850-592-6525 or
850-592-8408.


Witness: Naked


attacker chewed


on victim's face


MIAMI- A witness says
a naked man chewing on
the face of another na-
ked man on a downtown
highway ramp kept eating
and growled at a police
officer who tried to make
him stop.
Larry Vega told WSVN-
TV in Miami' that he was
riding his bicycle Saturday
afternoon off the Mac-
Arthur Causeway .into
downtown Miami when
he saw the savage attack
on the bridge's off-ramp.
The causeway connects
downtown Miami with
Miami Beach.
"The guy was, like, tear-
ing hiln to pieces with his
mouth, so I told him, 'Get
off!'" Vega said. "The guy
just kept eating the other
guy away, like, ripping his
skin."
Vega flagged down a Mi-
ami police officer, who he
said repeatedly ordered
the attacker to get off the
victim. The attacker just
picked his head up and
growled at the officer,
Vega said.
As the attack continued,
Vega said the officer
shot the attacker, who


continued chewing the
victim's face. The officer
fired again, killing the
attacker:
'Miami police have
released few details about
the attack, other than
confirming that, there'
had been a fatal officer-
involved shooting.
Detective William More-
no said Sunday that nei-
ther man's identity had
been determined. 'Mes-
sages left Monday for a po-
lice spokesman were not
immediately returned.
The victim was taken to
Jackson Memorial Hospi-
tal. A spokeswoman said
Monday that the hospital
would not be releasing any
information about him.
A surveillance video
camera from The Miami
Herald building nearby
captured images of the
men's naked legs ly-
ing side by side after the
shooting.
Vega said the victim ap-
peared gravely injured.
"It was just a blob of
blood," Vega said. "You
couldn't really see, it was
just blood all over the
place."


i -i '1. I.1.1 i I I .I
Westbound traffic on Miami's MacArthur Causeway is
backed up Saturday due to the attack. The men reportedly
were running across the bridge naked.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


PAID ADVERTISEMENT


Economic and Property Damages Settlement
Providing Money to Individuals and Businesses


If you have economic loss orproperty damage because
of the Deepwater Horizon oil spill, you could get money
from a class action settlement with BP Exploration &
Production Inc. and BP America Production Company
("BP"). Go to DeepwaterHorizonSettlenents.com for
more information, including information on how to
file a claim.

WHO IS INCLUDED IN THE ECONOMIC &
PROPERTY DAMAGES SETTLEMENT?
The Economic and Property Damages ("E&PD")
Settlement Class includes people businesses, and
other entities in the states of Louisiana, Alabama
and Mississippi, and certaitt counties in Texas
and Florida, that were harmed by the oil spill.
The website DeepwaterHoizonSettlements.com
has detailed descriptions anc maps to help you
determine whether a geographic location may be
included in the E&PD Setlement. Additionally,
you can call 1-866-992-6171 or e-mail questions@
DeepwaterHorizonEconomi:Settlement.com to find
out if a geographic locatioris included.

WHAT DOES THE ECONOMIC & PROPERTY
DAMAGES SETTLEMENT PROVIDE?
The E&PD Settlemrnt makes payments for the
following types of claims: (1) Seafood Compensation,
(2) Economic DamSe, (3) Loss of Subsistence,
(4)Vessel Physical D:mage, (5) Vessels of Opportunity
Charter Payment, (0 Coastal Real Property Damage,
(7) Wetlands Real Property Damage, and (8) Real
Property Sales Danage. There is no limit on the total
dollar amount ofthe E&PD Settlement; all qualified
claims will be pad.

How TO GE7 BENEFITS FROM THE ECONOMIC
& PROPERTY DAMAGES SETTLEMENT
.You need o submit a Claim Form to request a
payment. Yo can get a copy of the various Claim Forms
by visiting tie website or by calling 1-866-992-6174.
Claims can ie submitted online or by mail. If you have
questions aout how to file your claim, you should call
the toll-fre number for assistance.


The deadline to submit most E&PD claims will
be April 22, 2014 or six months after the E&PD
Settlement becomes effective (that is, after the Court
grants "final approval" and any. appeals are. resolved),
whichever is later. There will be an earlier deadline
to submit E&PD Seafood Compensation claims. The
earlier deadline to submit Seafood Compensation
claims will be 30 days after final approval of the
Settlement by the United States District Court for the
Eastern District of Louisiana (regardless of appeals).
Actual claim filing deadlines will be posted on the
website as they become available. Valid claims will be
paid as they are approved, beginning shortly after the
Court-Supervised Settlement Program commences. It
is highly recommended that E&PD Settlement Class
Members complete and submit their claim forms
promptly. Please read the Medical Benefits Settlement
notice because you may also be eligible for benefits
from that settlement.

YOUR OTHER OPTIONS
If you do not want to be legally bound by the E&PD
Settlement, you must Opt Out or exclude yourself by
October 1, 2012 or you won't be able to sue BP over
certain economic and property damage claims. If you
' stay in the E&PD Settlement, you may object to it by
August 31, 2012., The Detailed Notice explains how
to exclude yourself or object.

The Court will hold a hearing on November 8, 2012
to consider whether to approve the E&PD Settlement.
You or your own lawyer may ask to appear and speak
at the hearing at your own cost. The Court will also
consider Class Counsel fees, costs, and expenses
including an interim payment of $75 million and
additional awards equal to 6% of class claims and
benefits paid. Class Counsel fees, costs and expenses
under the Economic and Property Damages Settlement
Agreement and the Medical Benefits Settlement
Agreement jointly cannot exceed $600 million. Class
members' payments will not be reduced if the Court
approves the payment of Class Counsel fees, costs,
and expenses because BP will separately pay these
attorney fees, costs, and expenses.


SMedical Benefits Settlement
Providing Benefits to Clean-Up Workers and Certain Gulf Coast Residents


If you have a medical claim related to the
Deepwater Horizon oil spill, you could get
benefits from a class action settlement with
BP Exploration & Production Inc. and BP
America Production Company ("BP"). Go to
DeepwaterHorizonSettlements.com for more
information, including information on how to file
a claim.

WHO IS INCLUDED IN THE MEDICAL
BENEFITS SETTLEMENT?
The Medical Class includes (1) clean-up workers
and (2) certain people who resided in specific
geographic areas in coastal and wetlands areas
along the Gulf Coast during specific periods in
2010. The website DeepwaterHorizonSettlements.
com has detailed descriptions and maps to help
you determine whether a geographic location may
be included in one of these zones. Additionally,
you can call 1-866-992-6174 or e-mail info@
DeepwaterHorizonMedicalSettlement.com to find
out if a geographic location is included.

WHAT DOES THE MEDICAL BENEFITS
SETTLEMENT PROVIDE?
The benefits of the Medical Benefits Settlement
include: (1) payments to qualifying people for
certain acute (short-term) and chronic (ongoing)
medical conditions occurring after exposure to oil
or chemical dispersants; (2) provision of periodic
medical examinations to qualifying people; and
(3) creation of a Gulf Region Health Outreach
Program, consisting of projects to strengthen the
healthcare system. Benefits (1) and (2) will be
provided only after the Court grants final approval
and any appeals are resolved.

How TO GET BENEFITS FROM THE
MEDICAL BENEFITS SETTLEMENT
You need to submit a Claim Form to request
benefits. You can get a copy of the Claim


Form by visiting the website or by calling
1-866-992-6174. Claims can be submitted by mail.
If you have questions about how to file your claim,
you should call the toll-free number for assistance.

The deadline for filing a Claim Form is one year
after the Medical Benefits Settlement becomes
effective (that is, after the Court grants "final
approval" and any appeals are resolved). The exact
date of the claim filing deadline will be posted
on the website. It is highly recommended that
Medical Class Members complete and submit their
claim forms promptly. Please read the Economic
and Property Damages Settlement notice because
you may also be eligible for a payment from that
settlement.

YOUR OTHER OPTIONS
If you do not want to be legally bound by the
Medical Benefits Settlement, you must Opt Out or
exclude yourself by October 1, 2012 or you won't
be able to sue BP over certain medical claims. If
ydu stay in the Medical Benefits Settlement, you
may object to it by August 31, 2012. The Detailed
Notice explains how to exclude yourself or object.

The Court will hold a hearing on
November 8, 2012 to consider whether to approve
the Medical Benefits Settlement. You or your own
lawyer may ask to appear and speak at the hearing
at your own cost. Class Counsel will ask the Court
Sto consider an award of fees, costs, and expenses
of 6% of the value of the benefits actually provided
under the Medical Benefits Settlement Agreement.
Class Counsel fees, costs, and expenses under
the Medical Benefits Settlement Agreement and
the Economic and Property Damages Settlement
Agreement jointly cannot exceed $600 million.
Class members' payments will not be reduced if the
Court approves the payment of Class Counsel fees,
costs, and expenses because BP will separately pay
these attorney fees, costs, and expenses.


TUESDAY, MAY 29, 2012 5A -


DeepwaterHorizonetiementsom1






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


STATE, NATION & WORLD


Boy with Asperger's syndrome displays creativity


The Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE Kaleb
Brown draws every day,
creating a world of lem-
onade seas, evil broccoli,
jet-packs, water balloon
fights, giant zombie alien
slugs, peanut-butter fried
ice cream and skies'that
rain bacon.
He prefers using crayons.
He says he likes to watch
the crayons get shorter.
Aslenderboy, who turned
10 years old on May 25,
speaks in quick sentences
and often has a blissful
smile on his face. After he
was teased in school, his
mother now home-schools
him; even in the early
grades he was picked out
of the crowd as someone
different.
"Somebody called me a
name," Kaleb said, "but for
some strange reason it was
actually true. They called
me weird." He shrugged.
"Can't argue with that."
As a toddler, Kaleb would
'not crawl or walk. Instead,
he scooted on his knees.


He habitually hid socks
under his pillow. If'Cheer-
ios were stuck together in
milk, he wouldn't eat them.-
He spoke in full sentences
and big words. "Like a little
professor," said his mother,
Kristen Brown.
People kept asking her
what was wrong with Ka-
leb. She took him to a doc-
tor. At 3, he was diagnosed
with Asperger's syndrome,
an autism spectrum disor-
der. Those with Asperger's
typically are socially awk-
ward and develop con-
suming interests in certain
areas.
For Kaleb, that's art. He's
made hundreds of draw-
ings, and usually embel-
lishes any picture he sees.
Just one example: After
he's done with it, a circus
performer in a school text-
book ends up with spring-
loaded platform shoes; a
bunch of evil broccoli lurks
near him.
"At first I was just do-
ing silly drawings for fun,
but then in kindergarten
Dr. Seuss was sort of an


"I worry. What is the worldgoing to do with my
son?"
Kristen Brown,
Mother of Kaleb Brown


inspiration for me," Kaleb
said. "I tried to draw some-
thing just as fun and silly."
His mother could never
bear to throw away any of
his artwork. And within
the last year, she's turned
it into two books "The
Big M" and "Zombie Aliens
Attack" and a 2012 cal-
endar. There's also a comic
book that's available on
Kindle.
The books feature two
of Kaleb's long-time cre-
ations. One is the Big M,
who is half dinosaur, half
shark, half dragon, half
several other things. "He's
a friendly monster," Ka-
leb said. "He can breathe
green fire and he can fly
and he can smack through
anything on the Periodic
Table with his tail."
The other is Keven, who
is a Dotty, a round smiley-
face character who can


survive being popped like
a balloon, flattened by a
steam roller or chewed by
a monster.
His mother has paid
to have the books and
calendar printed by On-
LineBinding, which help's
people self-publish their
books. She wants to en-
courage her son, she said,
so he and others can see
the results of his artwork.
Brown, 41, has only a few
copies for herself: She's a
single parent raising Ka-
leb and his two sisters in a
small home, where there's a
year-round purple Christ-
mas tree standing on a side
table. They moved to Jack-
sonville five years ago from
New York, escaping what
she called a bad marriage.
They don't have a car, and
life for the family revolves
around the home.
But Kaleb did read from


his books recently at a
fundraiser for Little Star
Center of Jacksonville, a
private nonprofit school
for young children with
autism. Kristen Duffney,
one of the directors of the
school, praised Brown's ef-
forts to encourage her son's
interests.
"She used his strengths
and worked with them,"
Duffney said.
:Cheyenne Knopf of On-
LineBinding has gotten to
know Kaleb and his fam-
ily'wer the past year. She's
taken him to events such as
a Jaguars pep rally, and said
'she's seen him grow from
standoffish to affectionate
Sand m-re confident.
Browa says that when
Kaleb's diagnosis was
made, she had to answer
so manytqutstions about
herself \tat the doctor,
looking over her answers,
suggested sie had Asperg-
er's as well.
That figures She was al-
ways awkwail,' she said,
with few friend:, and found
meaning in th world of


mixed martial arts. For
years, she's volunteered' to
help mixed-martial arts
fighters find sponsors and
competitions, using the
name Lethal Princess. She's.
nowa biguser of social me-
dia, with 5,001 friends on
Facebook. A few of those
friends, including profes-
sional mixed martial arts
figures, helped to make a
video adaptation of "The
Big M" that Kaleb and oth-
ers can watch on YouTube.
She's not sure what the
next step is, for her or Ka-
leb. Maybe someone will
come along, she says, with
a map she can follow. "I
worry. What is the world
going to do with my son?"
Kaleb, almost 10, has
other thoughts to occupy
him. Asked to take a school
assignment from one room
of his house to another, he
puts the paper against his
stomach and runs with it.
Plastered against his shirt,
it survives the trip that way.
"I love how it sticks to my
belly when I run," he said,
laughing. "I love gravity."


Russia condemns Syria over massacre


The Associated Press

BEIRUT A weekend
massacre of more than
100 people emerged as a
potential turning point in
the Syrian crisis Monday,
galvanizing even staunch
ally Russia to take an un-
usually hard line against
President Bashar Assad's
government.
Analysts said Russia may
be warning Assad that he
needs to change course
or lose Moscow's support,
which has been a key layer
of protection for the Syrian
government during the up-
rising that began in March
2011.
Russia has grown increas-
inglycriticalofDamascusin
recent months, but Foreign
Minister Sergey Lavrov's
latest comments were un-
usually strong. Although he
said opposition forces have
terrorists among them,
he put the blame for 15
months of carnage primar-
ily on Assad's government.
"The government bears
the main responsibility for
what is going on," Lavrov
said in Moscow follow-
ing a meeting with British
Foreign Secretary William
Hague. "Any government in
any country bears respon-
sibility for the security of its
citizens."
Alexei Malashenko, a
Middle East expert with
the Carnegie Moscow


i 'q


miH: '' i 1m1,: 'l: :
This frame grab made from an amateur video provided by
Syrian activists on Monday purports to show the May 25
massacre in Houla that killed more than 100 people, many
of them children. The amateur footage shows people running
along a street, purportedly just after the attack started.


Center, said Lavrov's com-
ments suggest Russia may
be backing away from its
long-standing support for
Damascus.
"Bashar Assad is driving
himself and Russia into a
corner," Malashenko said.
"Bashar has definitely got-
ten'the sense that he may
lose Russia's sympathy, and
he may step back a bit."
It is not clear whether
Assad's forces were ex-
clusively to blame for the
slaughter of 108 people Fri-
day in Houla, a collection
of poor farming villages in
Homs province. The Unit-
ed Nations said 49 children
and 34 women were among
the dead; some had bullet
*holes through their heads.
The U.N. Security Coun-
cil blamed Syrian forces for


artillery and tank shelling of
residential areas, but it did
not clearly state who was
responsible for the close-
range shooting deaths and
"severe physical abuse" of
civilians.
Activists from the area
said the'army pounded the
villages .with artillery and
clashed with local rebels.
They said pro-government
gunmen later stormed the
area, doing the bulk of the
killing by gunning down
men in the streets and
stabbing women and chil-
dren in their homes.
The Syrian government
rejected that account en-
tirely, saying soldiers were
attacked in their bases
and fought back in self-de-
fense without leaving their.
bases.


Russia blamed both the
government and the rebels
for the Houla massacre.
Lavrov said Russia has
no interest in propping
up Assad but wants Syria
to guide'its own transition
under a plan brokered by
special envoy Kofi Annan.
"We don't support the
Syrian government; we
support Kofi Annan's plan,"
Lavrov said.
Moscow's pro-Syria
stance has been motivated
in part by its strategic and
defense ties to Damascus,
including weapons sales.
Russia also rejects what it
sees as a world order domi-
nated by the U.S.
Losing Russian support
could be disastrous for
Assad because his crack-
down has left him almost
completely isolated inter-
nationally. Russia and Chi-
na have stood by him so
far, using their veto power
to block U.N. resolutions
against him.
Hilal Khashan, a politi-
cal science professor at the
American University of
Beirut, said the Houla mas-
sacre appears to be usher-
ing in a change in Russia's
position.
"There is a shift and the
momentum against the
regime is gathering," Kha-
shan said. "The momen-
tum is building and the
Russians are not blocking
the rising momentum."


Romney promises world's strongest military


The Associated Press

SAN DIEGO Republi-
can presidential candidate
Mitt Romney promised
Monday to maintain an
American military "with
no comparable power any-
where in the world."
The likely Republican
presidential nominee
faced a San Diego crowd
estimated at 5,000 in what
was billed as a Memorial
Day service paying tribute
to the nation's war dead,
not a campaign rally. The
appearance came the


day before Romney. was
expected to win enough
delegates to .claim his
party's nomination, a for-
mality that cements his
status as President Barack
Obama's general election
opponent.
Without naming his gen-
eral election rival on Mon-
day, Romney drew clear
contrasts with Obama on
the issue of defense.
The Democratic presi-
dent has proposed reduc-
ing the size of the mili-
tary following the end of
the U.S. combat role in


Iraq and plans to remove
troops from Afghanistan at
the end of 2014.
"We have two courses we
can follow: One is to fol-
low in the pathway of Eu-
rope, to shrink our military
smaller and smaller to pay
for our social needs," Rom-
ney said outside the city's
Veterans Memorial Center
and Museum. "The other
is to commit to preserve
America as the strongest
military in the world, sec-
ond to none, with no com-
parable power anywhere
in the world."


The White House and
congressional Republicans
have agreed to cut $487
billion in military spend-
ing over the next decade.
Even with Obama's pro-
posed cuts in the military
budget, the U.S. would
remain by far the world's
dominant military power.
The Pentagon's budget this
year exceeds $600 billion.
Closest rival China said
this year its defense bud-
get will top $100 billion for
the first time, although the
U.S. claims China spends
twice as much.


Radioactive'una
caught in Caif.
LOS ANGELES- AIross
the vast Pacific, the \
mighty bluefin tuna czr-
ried radioactive contarii-
nation that leaked from
Japan's crippled nuclear
Plant to the shores of
the United States 6,000
miles away the first
time a huge migrating
fish has been shown to
carry radioactivity such a
distance.
"We were frankly kind
of startled," said Nicho-
las Fisher, one of the
researchers reporting the
findings online Monday
in the Proceedings of
the National Academy of
Sciences.
The levels of radioac-
tive cesium were 10 times
higher than the amount
measured in tuna off-
the California coast in
previous years. But even
so, that's still far below
safe-to-eat limits set by
the U.S. and Japanese
governments.
-Scientists did not expect
the nuclear fallout to
linger in huge fish that
sail the world because
such fish can metabolize
and shed radioactive
substances.

Michigan wildfires
destroy homes
NEWBERRY, Mich.-
Homes and cabins make
up a third of the nearly
100 structures destroyed
by a wildfire burning
across more than 30
square miles of Michigan's
Upper Peninsula, officials
said'Monday.
The lost property


includes Pike Lake Resort
near Pike'Lake in Luce
County.
The Duck Lake Fire be-
gan with a lightning strike
last week and burned
more than 22,000 acres, or
34 square miles, but was
51 percent contained by
Monday, according to the
Department of Natural
Resources.
Parts of Michigan are
extremely dry and thirsty
-r rain. Fireworks and
Qitdoor burning are
banned in 49 of the state's
83ounties, especially in
northern Michigan.

Poe's butler vows to
hp scandal probe
VAICAN CITY-The
biggest scandal to rock
the Vat~an in decades
widened Monday with the
pope's litler, arrested for
allegedlhaving confi-
dential documents in his
home, ageeing to cooper-
ate with investigators
-- raising he specter that
higher-raniing ecclesial
heads may oon roll.
Few beliexebutler Paolo
Cabriele worked alone to
hak dozens dfdocuments
shedding liglt on power
struggles, corruption and
intrigue inside the high-
es levels of the Catholic
Clurch. The leaks have
tormented the Vatican for
mciths and painted a pic-
turof a church hierarchy
in u'er disarray.
Gariele, the pope's per-
sonabutler since.2006,
was arestedWednesday
evenir; after Holy See
docuntnts were found
inside Is Vatican City
apartmtt.
Fr;i wire reports


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-6A TUESDAY, MAY 29, 2012


I






i ,*C ... '..



FCopiaoi' a Iie Ba i.S i r.:eY I




Brooks sisters the latest recruits for Lady Indians,


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

Chipola women's basketball coach Greg
Franklin has added two more players to
his initial recruiting class last week, sign-
ing sisters Rayven and Treyvonna Brooks.
They are the fourth and fifth players to
sign with Franklin since he took over as
the Lady Indians' coaoh, joining Jefferson
College transfers Lashonda Littleton and
Jasmine Crawford, and Washington, D.C.
product Rahni Bell.
Rayven Brooks, a 6-foot wing player, is


also a Jefferson transfer after averaging
9.9 points, 6.9 rebounds, 2.4 assists, and
2.8 steals last 'season in helping Jefferson
reach the national tournament.
YoungersisterTreyvonna, a6-foot-2 post
player, comes to Chipola from Dougherty
Valley High School in San Ramon, Calif.,
where she led her team to a 21-11 record
last season. Franklin said that both would
be able to make a big impact on his team
next season.
"Rayven is a long athlete who can play
a lot of positions really well," he said.
"She has 3-point range, she's an excellent


athlete, she can pass well, and defensively,
she's a very good basketball player.
"Treyvonna is also a long, athletic kid
who can shoot it well to 17-18 feet and
has good skills inside. She's raw with her
back to the basket, but she passes the ball
extremely well, is a very unselfish player,
and has good hands and feet. She's defi-
nitely going to get a lot better and just be
a nice athletic presence inside for us."
"Long" and "athletic" are words the
coach often uses to describe his new
players and the players he's still target-
ing to fill out his first recruiting class, as


Franklin continues to target big athletes
to fit his system.
"What we're really trying to do is make
sure we keep ourselves long and athletic
because, defensively, we want to change
what the other team does offensively and
create offense from our defense," he said.
"Having kids who can play multiple po-
sitions and who are longer in stature can
cause problems."
AnotherbenefitofthesigningsofRayven
and Treyvonna to go along with ittleton
See SISTERS, Page 8A


Dominating the diamond


CONTRIBUTED PHOTq
T he Rays are Marianna 2012 AA Machine Pitch League Champs. They are (front row, from left) Deondre Sims, Jared.Johnson, Waylon, :
Crumpler, Tucker Brock, Syler Griffin, Jaxson McNeil, (second row) Grady Farris, Gabe Newsome, Trey Stevens, Caleb Garrett, Bo
Ham, Jacob Alday, Trett Phillips, (back row) assistant coach Terry Stevens, head coach Clint Brock and assistant coach Jonathan Farris.
Assistant coach Cookie Ham is not pictured.



CO AS TAKE MERE SPRING SOCCER LEAGUE CROWN
... .... .. . .. ......'


S ,CONTRIBUTEDPI
The Cobras took the championship in their division in the Spring Soccer League at the MERE. The Cobras were competing in the Tiny
Mites (ages 5-7) division and finished their season with an undefeated record. The players are, from left, Mark Knowles, Judah Bell,
Keaton Meese, Taylor Arunakul, Derrick Bennett, Chloe Kent, and Kellan Parmer.






-8A TUESDAY, MAY 29, 2012


SPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


College Baseball


THEASSOCIATED PRESS
"Florida players congratulate Mike Zunino (3) after he scored in the first inning of a game against South Carolina during the
"Southeastern Conference Tournament in Hoover, Ala., on Friday.


Florida selected as top seed in baseball tourney


SThe Associated Press

"7 NEW YORK Floiida heads into
the NCAA tournament. as college
_baseball's top team.
SThe Gators appreciate the honor,
,but they're interested only in finish-
ming No. 1 at the College World Series.
"I think that we have good team,"
coach Kevin O'Sullivan said. "I think
'that we had a good year. I'd agree
with everybody that I don't think we
,have played our best yet, which is
;encouraging."
-- Florida (42-18) was selected Mon-
.day as the top seed for the 64-team
tournament and will host one of 16
four-team', double-elimination re-
Oionals that begin Friday.
"That was a very close vote," said
Kyle Kallander, chairman of the Di-
vision I baseball committee. "The
committee really discussed at length
who deserved to be that No. 1 overall.
"There were several deserving teams."
S The other national seeds, in order,
"are: UCLA, Florida State, Baylor, Or-
vegon, North Carolina, LSU and two-
time defending College World Series
'champion South Carolina.
"We had four teams that were in se-
"rious consideration for that last top


national seed, that No. 8 seed," Kal-
lander said. "It was very competitive
in the evaluation process."
Kallander said the Gators' overall
body of work including a 21-10
record against top 25 team's put
them in front of the field.
History has not been kind to the
No. 1 overall seeds, though. Only
once has a top seed gone on to win
the College World Series: Miami in
1999, the first year the NCAA went to
its current tournament format.
S"Obviously, this is a great time of the.
year for everybody," said O'Sullivan,
whose team opens against Mid-East-
ern Athletic Conference champion
Bethune-Cookman (34-25). "We're
excited to be in it. We're excited to be
home."
The Gamecocks (40-17) are trying
to join the 1970-74 Southern Califor-
nia squads as the only teams to win
three or more consecutive national
titles. South Carolina opens against
Manhattan (33-25), the Metro Atlan-
tic Athletic Conference tournament
champion.
Florida and South Carolina are
among a tournament field-lead-
ing eight Southeastern Conference
teams, including Arkansas, Ken-


tucky, LSU, Mississippi, Mississippi
State and Vanderbilt. The Atlantic
Coast Conference is second with
seven teams: Clemson, Florida State,
GeorgiaTech, Miami, North Carolina,
North Carolina State and Virginia.
The 16 regional winners move on
to the best-of-three super regionals.
Those eight ivinners advance'to the
College World Series, which begins
June 15 in Omaha, Neb., at TD Amer-
itrade Park Omaha.
Miami (36-21) is in the tournament
for the 40th straight year, extending
its own record, while Florida State is
making its 35th consecutive appear-
ance. Dayton (31-28) and Samford
(39-21) are making their tournament
debuts, while Valparaiso (35-23) will
play in a regional for the first time
since 1968.
"I don't think our guys will be in-
timidated at all,"- said Valparaiso
coach Tracy Woodson, a former ma-
jor leaguer. "We've already played
some great teams on our schedule
this year."
Among those not in this year are
Texas (30-22), which last missed out
in 1998, and Utah Valley (47-12),
which led Division I in wins but had
alowRPI.


Sisters
From Page 7A
and Crawford is the
unique dynamic of
three incoming players
having previously been
teammates, while two of
the four are sisters, giving
the group an unusual
amount of familiarity with
each other for players
headed to a new school.
"In this situation, I feel
like we're very blessed
becauseofthatchemistry,"
Franklin said. "You hope
to be able to have that kind
of chemistry, especially


"In this situation,
Ifeel like we're very
blessed because of that
chemistry. You hope to
be able to have that kind
of chemistry, especially
when you don't have
too many kids coming
back. To also have
three kids who are not
only sophomores, but
also have national
tournament experience
is bigfor us as wel."
Greg Franklin,
Chipola head coach


when you don't have too they were going ,to do.
many kids coming back. They wanted to come to-
Toalsohavethreekidswho gether, but they had dif-
are not only sophomores, ferent reasons for wanting
but also have national to come. And there was
tournament experience is no guarantee that just
big for us as well." because we got Lashonda
But the coach said that and Jasmine that we were
the four players weren't going to get Rayven and
necessarily a package Treyvonna too.
deal during the recruiting "I was definitely
process. recruiting Treyvonna out
"They were all recruited of high school, but Rayven
separately," Franklin said. was also a big addition.
"Even with (Rayven and They're both equally
Treyvonna), they were, important to us in their
independent about what own way."


.. ay Speclao
/.. il\=2


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SPN2 18 18 144 209LeBatard SportsNation (N) (CC) NFL32(N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter Special NFL Live (N) (CC) SuperBowl Super Bowl NFL Lve(CC) SportsCenter Special Baseball Tonight (N) NBA SportsNatlon (CC) NASCAR
FAM, 28 28 180 311 Holes *** (2003, Adventure) Sigoumey Weaver.'PG' V Aladdin*** (1992) Voices of Scott Weinger. FreakyFrlday*** (2003) Jamie Lee Curis. The 700 Club (CC) Prince Prince PaldProg. Take Your Paid Prog. Twist
HALL 46 46 185 312 Waltons TheWaltons(CC) Little House on Prairie Little House on Prairie Little House onPrairie Little House on Prairie Fraser Fraser Fraser Fraer GoldGirls GoldGirls GoldGir Gold GirlsCheers Cheers
IBO 301 301 300 501 Hemingway&Gellhorn(2012) REAL Sports Gumbel Fight V HarryPotter and the Deathly Hallows: Part2 First Look 247 Veep (CC) Game of Thrones (CC) R. Gervas Larry Crowne (2011) Tom Hanks. 'PG-3' Cathouse
HGTV 49 49 112 229 income Income Ilncome, Income income Hunt ntl Hunters Celebs Million Design Star (N) (CC) Hunters Hunt Intl Design Star(CC) Design Star (CC) Hunters Hunt nti DesignStdr CC)
HIST 81 120 269 Pickers American Pickers (CC) American Pickers (CC) Hatfields & McCoys A Hatfield murders a McCoy. Haflelds & McCoys (N) (Part 2 o 3) (CC) Hatfields & McCoys A Hatfield murders a McCoy. Hatfields & McCoys (Part 2 of 3) (CC)
LIFE 29 29 108 252 Reba(CC) Reba(CC) Reba(CC) Dance Moms (CC) Dance Moms (CC) Dance Moms (CC) Dance Moms: Miami Dance Moms: Miami (N) Dance Moms: Miami Dance Moms (CC) Dance Moms: Miami Dance Moms: Miami
MAX 320 320 310 515 V The Replacement Killers ** 'R' V My Cousin Vinny*** (1992) Joe Pesci. 'R' ( Beginners*** (2010)'R'(CC) Huntsman V Unstoppable*** (2010)'PG-13'Femme S LadyChatlerley's Daughter'NA' V Volunteers** (1985) Tom Hanks.
NIC 14 14 170 299 Parents SpongeBob S eBob Bob Victorious Victorious Victorious IRock Yes, Dear Yes, Dear '70s Show'70s Show George George Friends Friends Friends Friends Geoe George Chrs es, Dear
SHOW 340 340 318 545 1S Dragonslayer*** It's About You** (2011) NR'N Bobcat Goldthwalt l The King's Speech*** (2010) Colin Firth. R' V Air Force One*** (1997) Harrison Ford''R' The English Patient*** (1996, Drama) Ralph Flennes. 'R'
SPEED 99 62 150 607 Classic Car Hot Rod TV Gear NASCAR Race Hub (N) Pass Time Pass Time Supercars Supercars Pimp, Ride Pimp, Rde My Ride My Ride NASCAR Race Hub Supercars Supercars Pimp, Ride Pimp, Ride My Ride My Ride
SSPIKE 7 47 168 241 1,000 Ways tl Die Ways Die Ways Die V Alien vs. Predator (2004) Sanaa Lalhan. 'PG-13' Doom ** (2005) The Rock, Kad Urban. 'R' Ways De Ways Die Ways Die s Die s Die Wa D Entourage Enourage
SYFY_ 32 32 122 244 Casino Royale *** (2006) Daniel Craig. 'PG-13' (CC) Fact or Faked Fact or Faked Fact or Faked Hollywood Treasure(N Fact or Faked Hollywood Treasure(N) Ghost Whisperer (CC) StargateSG-1 (CC)
TBS 16 16 139' 247 Friends Friends Friends King King _Seinfeld Seinfeld IBg Bang Bigang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan TheOffice The Office Conan Selned Senfeld
TLC 98 98 183 280 Not Wear hat Not toWear What Not to Wear What Not to Wear What Not to Wear What Not to Wear (N) Big Style Bg Style What Not to Wear What Not to Wear BIgStyle Big Style What Not to Wear
TNT 23 23 138 245 Law Law & Order"Seed" Bones (CC) Bones (CC) NBA Pregame (N) (CC) NBA Basketball Oklahoma City Thunder atSanAntonio Spurs Inside the NBA (N) Falling Skies (CC) Falling Skies "Grace" review
3TON 31 31 176 296 Tota Dra. MAD Regular Regular Gumball Adventure Gumball Level Up Adventure King of Hill King of Hill Amer er. Dad Family GuyFamily Guy Chicken Squidblllies Aqua Teen Amer. Dad Amer. DadFamly Guy
TVLND 22 22 106 304 Bonanza Bonanza (CC) M*A'S'H (CC) M'A'SH M'A'SH Home imp. Home imp. Raymond Raymond' Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King ng King Roseanno lThe Nanny
TWC 25 25 214 362 Day Plan Storms Storms Coast Guard Alaska Weather Center Live Weather Weather Storm Storm Weather Center Live Weather Weather Storm orm Weather Center Live Weather Weather
SUSA 26 26 105 242 Law-SU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU CSI: Crime Scene Necessary Roughness CSI: Crime Scene The Ladyklllers *
I, ISI: rim Scee = he adyk/ler'*g










JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
THOMAS PAINE SAIP, WHAT WAS HE
"THESE ARE THE TIME THAT ,TALKING ABOUT?


BORN LOSER BYARTAND CHIP SANSOM
GUE,55 WA T,CHItF.F- I ANb I ROOVE RIGAT PAST
I WE~rT FOMR y .E. 'YOUR AOU5E .i




-12

A4-

BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE
COME ON, NATE I'LL BET WE CAN THEN YOU CAN TRY
LET'S SEE WHAT WE FIND SOME INFO THOSE SAME MATERIALS
CAN LEARN ABOUT WHAT SORTS OF AND SEE IF THEY
ABOUT BRAD p M- MATERIALS HE USES HELP YOU IMPROVE AS
LISKYON TO DRAW "FEMME A CARTOONIST
THE WEB! '\Srr I FATALITY"'. 7/-



SOUPTO NTZ BY RICK STROMTIKKAK



SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI


ENTERTAINMENT


S NOTE TO
BUNNYY SELF:
TOES"' CHANCEE
NAME.

~Em0


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
sorT H -- WHAT r YOU 1 o I CAN'T TAKE THI6 ANY-
1 CFO 1 DOI'6 Uu, l 'ORE! I WON ALLOW
I LIVE TO B PUT IN DAN6ER
bALbr \. bA i 5i .r --. BECAUSE OF ME!

c -
/.~


I SAW THIS REALLY GOOD
DOCUMENTARY ABOUT
THE PUPPETEER WHO
CONTROLS ELMO ON
SESAME STREET.



Sci


HE WAS SO PASSIONATE
AS A KID THAT HE MADE
85 PUPPETS OF HIS OWN.
HE THEN FOLLOWED
THIS PASSION TO THE VERY
TOP OF HIS
FIELD. THE
MESSAGE "
WAS QUITE \ -
INSPIRING. -

^s^~S


SALL YOU NEED TO 00
IN LIFE IS FIND YOUR
OWN UNIQUE PASSION
AND FOLLOW IT.
YOU WANT TO BE
A PUPPETEER.
I J, <1 a


15^''*


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


5-29 LaughingStock Internallonal inc, Dist by Universal UC ick I UFS, 2012

"Table by the window, please."


NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS
1 Bowler, for
one
4 Hoop site
7 Worry
11 Roswell
crasher
12Night attire
14 Western
state
15China's
official
language
17 Nerve
network
18 Druid, e.g.
19 Like patent
leather
21 Green
parrot
22 Mammal's
need
23 Parking
nuisance
26 Magic
word
29 Mardi -
30 Towel
holders
31"Ben- -"
33Wire gauge
34- of
passage
35 Rowboat
36 Meat on
skewers
38 Handbag
39 Skipper's
OK


40"As I -
saying..."
41 Horse-
drawn
carriage
44Tramping
the woods
48 MOMA
artist
49 Ordinary
51 Motels of
yore
52 Withered
53Goof up
54 Miss
Kitty's
friend
55Spread'for
" drying
56 Kind of
system
DOWN
1 Camel
feature
2 Not very
close
3 Writer
Morrison
4 Pencil end
5 Ventricle
neighbor
6 Diamond
stat
7 Uproars
8 66 and 1-80
9 Has lunch
10Those
people


Answer to Previous Puzzle


13 Dueler's
warning
(2 wds.)
16 Hockey
feints
20 Rumors,
perhaps
23 Movie
studio
24 Viking
name
25 Legend
26 Cookware
27Thunder
god
28 Belonging
to us
30 Some
steaks
(2 wds.)
32 Ham on -


ITE AMP
I E S T E A
IILERONS


UC K REP
MS DIET
S AETNA
BRAli
BRECLANR

EE E DNWA
OIF RO CK

34 "Big
Mouth"
Martha
35 Like
twilight
37 Emptiest
38 Like sorted
socks
40 Question
of location
41 Milk option
42Humerus
neighbor
43 Find a
tenant
45 fixe
46DEA
operative
47 Pita treat
50 Rover's
doc


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


5-29 2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter inlihe ipher stands for another.
"UBP CM UD UOJHDPSBH CDPA UD
SDXDAYD YABTO, YZCWZ WUD ADTL
EH HGkTABHO EL PZAMH YCTTCDF PA
PUXH PZH BCMXM." RUBX BAP.ZXA

Previous Solution: "The patriot's blood is the seed of Freedom's tree."
- Thomas Campbell
"Soldier, rest! Thy warfare o'er." Sir Walter Scott
TODAY'S CLUE: X slenba
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 5-29


TUESDAY, MAY 29, 2012 9AF


Horoscopes
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
-You're likely to be unusu-
ally adept at handling criti-
cal situations to the satis-
faction of all parties. Now
is the time to bury your
head in that big job.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) It's one of those rare
times when even tough
assignments are likely to
be easy for you, so don't
waste the day on mundane
activities.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
There is a strong po.ssibil-
ity that you might be quite
a bit luckier than your
friends and colleagues,
which is nice.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
One of your better assets
is your ability to provide
practical tips to those who
are looking for the best
application for their good
ideas.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
It's OK to keep things to
yourself.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Your chances of get-
ting something that you've
been hoping for are excep-
tionally strong.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) Certain objec-
tives that are unattainable
to most people won't nec-
essarily be as tough for you
to reach.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Rather than treating
today's events emotionally,
try to be philosophical.
Letting your logic rather
than negative thoughts
prevail allows good things
to happen
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Regardless of what
else occurs, Lady Luck is
steadfastly determined to
tilt things your way.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) It's one of those days
when you might not do all
that is expected of you, but
- lucky you you'll have
a loyal friend steadfastly
getting your back.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- Regardless of how much
you might want to play
hooky, you shouldn't shirk
your duties.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Try to find a way to dis-
engage yourself from mun-
dane domestic or work-
place jobs that can wait,
and seek out some outlets
that offer you a change of
pace.


Annie's MVailbox


Dear Annie: My sister-in-law, "Kate,"
has a son who is a year older than mine.
For my husband's sake, every time Kate
comes to town, I tell her she's welcome to
stay with us.
Kate doesn't always behave herself. I
try to blow off her offensive comments,
but it's hard. My husband says, "My
sister is stupid. Don't let her get to you."
But her last visit was the final straw. '
She asked whether my 2-year-old son
is "normal" because he has a big head.
Annie, he looks like his father, who is tall
and broad-shouldered. So is my brother,
who played high school sports. She asked
this repeatedly, and each time, I calmly
told her that his pediatrician says he's
perfectly fine. Then she had the gall to
ask my husband whether our son was
actually his.
Kate also will make nasty remarks such
as, "Did you serve bad bacon? It tastes
funny," or "You don't wash your floor. It's
sticky."
I'd love to tell Kate exactly how I feel


Bridge

How should the defense and play go in four hearts by
South?
The first three calls were clear-cut. Then North should
have made a negative double, indicating length in both
minors. His actual two-club response promised at least
10 points.
East raised to two spades. Afterward, I mentioned
the Law of Total Tricks. Without game-going values in a
competitive auction, bid as high as the combined num-
ber of trumps. So, if East had the chance to bid three
spades on the next round, he should have taken it to
indicate his fourth spade, not promise more high-card
power.
When South sensibly plunged into four hearts, West
was not tempted to bid four spades for two reasons: He
had a good chance to defeat the contract, and the vul-
nerability was unfavorable.
West led the club ace, which had to be a singleton,
given the auction and the dummy.
In this situation, East was supposed to send a suit-
preference signal to show where his entry lay. Here, with
the diamond king and no spade ace, East had to play
his club three, the lowest asking for the lower-ranking
of the other two side suits.
Now West should continue with a low diamond to
East's king. West ruffs the second club but has no win-
ning continuation. When he leads a spade to remove the
dummy entry to the clubs, South ruffs a diamond, ruffs
,a spade, ruffs a diamond, draws trumps, and claims.


about her rude comments, but I know
the consequences won't be worth it. I
already ignore her phone calls and reply
only by text. I'm tired of crying to my
husband over Kate's nasty behavior. I can
tell that he-is getting irritated with me.
What do I do?
READY TO EXPLODE IN N.D.

Dear Ready: First, stop complaining
to your husband. It's tiresome and ac-
complishes nothing positive. Instead,
learn better ways to handle Kate. When
she complains'about your sticky floors,
reply, "Oh, I'm so sorry. Here's a mop." If
she dislikes the food, smile and tell her,
"Sorry I can't make what you like. Feel
free to do the cooking." When she insults
your son's size, nicely say, "He's so ath-
letic looking, like his father and uncle."
The trick is to remain wonderfully polite,
sweet and perfectly innocent while you
drive her nuts. It might help to under-
stand that Kate says these things because
she is jealous. We feel sorry for her.


North 05-29-12
SK
'9
4 10 8752
WKJ7654
West East


S 10 862
A J086
*AQJ4


+Q954
YJ2
4K93
S10 9 83


South
4A73
YAKQ7543
S6
4 Q 2


Dealer: East
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
Pass
1Y 1# 24 24
4V Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: 4 A
-I


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR
H'7 M EM "4 Ek', W .! AM
1, wWPo6 ? ,-


COW & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES


KIT'N'CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT









10 A Tuesday. May 29. 2012 Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIED


www..CFLORIDAN.com


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED





ARKETPLA


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975
ONLINE: VWWlW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA


Purll.aior PCl.c) ETo,- 3rn d COm ssionr Adiji.nrie Should cli-ci their ad ]he fiil day Tr,,; p.uDIi; .. i.:.r. -h,ii i-,o t j Iiu I. lu:, lu. IQ pj.t l ,-, 3. r r.ji a Tryp:.raphi-c Tn rror enc.re i,- ou l.Cl.r, ec r.e 6e m ol Ir'e I i .e .:,f re ad- for d Ite 1 irsm av'.
inse.lor. ArJjusm-r.r i r en-os i.n m ,rd 10 ir coiS of irlTnh porlon cI the 30 t ,er.,n Ir,, r.. :.r.urrd.. TI.- e .,-n.r .3e, thIrTel i puibJ.lIsrr ,r, ai l,01 .,t a le J1. aamagIo dm.,e ara g ,u[ ulf rrory Ir, B.dIaeil mer BevrCund me amrunl paid for the space
3.:u311 ,CCup .l Dr, m31 Doron Oi te 3dderil%6rrnrl n nich in le errom, r.jrrd 0rre trer u, r cr, .i.ue i., r.. lii if; Iv 1 pul rtlr~r ermpl.-.CH r.r oln.jr.vliE and [Tmer s3arll b no no.alllrp, lfr nor. irnenirn i any anaerbameril tIevnd me Ine rjun paid iar
.UC.h adve.iru-'etrrE Dii.p la. Ad are nol gJjaranTee posiIlon All ad',urtiling is ?ublerI. 10 aopr .3L P.pht i: 1e. Tem I.: er-a re1j..l .rncel or clair. iy ll ado under Ine apropraprle cla iifi,.,or.



S -S- -


l MR ANNOUNCEMENTSn
*1 ' "-p' ,


S 2-Lots, 2Vaults &2-Markers
In Gardens of Memory on 431.
334-790-4172 or 3346189985



ATTENTION! ATTENTION!
Mini storage complex in Ozark .
To be taken down & relocated by
buyer. All or part.' $2.50 per sq. ft.
334-618-7808


WIREGRASS LIQUIDATION OUTLET
(@ 231 South and Ross Clark Circle
Next to South Side KMART.



I Pay CASH for Diabetic test
strips. Up to $10 per box!
Most brands considered.
Alliboxes must be unopened
and unexpired.
Call Matt 334-392-0260







TEM: MERCHANDISEm






Construction Equipment &
Materials
Farm Equipment
Commercial Real Estate
SThu. June 7 @ 9:02 AM(CST)
210 Speigner St.
Dothan, AL 36303
TERMS: 10% Buyers Premium on
Equipment & Real Estate. Payment In Full
Due on Day of Sale for Equipment..
10% Binder Due on Real
Estate with Certified Funds on Day of
Sale. Everything Sold "As Is, Where, Is!"
Go to www.watsonauction.net
for full details.
Col. Joe F. Watson, AL #1831
334-596-2312
Col. Dwight Wells, AL #1921
334-794-9595



COMMERCIAL MOWERS FOR SALE
Dothan City Board of Education will receive
bids for the sale of five (5)
Commercial Mowers Kubota Diesel ZD18,
Scag Turf Tiger, Scag Zero-Turn and Scag
Tiger cubs (2). Interested parties
may inspect equipment and pick up bid
forms at Transportation Department,
400 Third Avenue, between hours
9:00 AM 2:00 PM,
Tuesday-Thursday, May 29-June 1
Bids will be opened
Thursday, June 7 at 9:00AM.


Entertainment center black, fits 37" TV. in-
cludes stereo system. $100, 850-557-1115
BB ill~l IlI :lJ: [ll ![I.I I.I LJim


China Hutch -cherry oak dining room hutch.
moving must sell, $500, 850-557-1115


Dining Room Table and Chairs cherry oak.
never used, 850-557-1115, $500


Wanted: Old Coins, Gold,
Diamonds, Guns, And Tools
West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-144).


Wanted to Buy Parking Lot Poles and Lights
needed for Church parking lot. Please call 334-









Dog Crate large dog crate from petsmart ne\;-
er used black $100.OBO. 850-557-1115
STOP GNAT, FLY, & MOSQUITO BITES!
791-7330 or 334-677-5340. Will come and get.atural


Family SafeUse had to toe.
"Like Us" On Our Facebook Page
Swings, Cribs, Fomula, Toys & Clothes
1330 Hartford Hwy Ste 1, Dothan 334-794-6692



Dog Crate -Avalable dog crate ompetsmart ne
er used black $100.0130.850-557-1115
STOP GNAT, FLY, & MOSQUITO BITES!
Buy Swamp Gator All Natural
Insect Repellent.
Family Safe-Use head to toe.
Available at The Home Depot









A) PETS & ANIIVMALS


FREE: Beautiful Kittens ready to go! all 850-
557-2846
Kittens: Free to good home, 1 black, 1 orange,
1 calico. 8wks old Florida, 850-482-2994
-440)PET &ANIAL


V ALL PUPPIES ARE ON SALE!
Tiny Shih-Tzus S325., Chorkies $200. Chi-pon
$125. Shlh-poo- 5275., Chinese Crested M&F
adults. $500. Call 334-718-4886 4


CKC Miniature Schnau zers: 2/M & I/F LEFT!
Solid black, black & silver, and salt & pepper,
5wks old, vet checked, tails docked, and 1st
worming $350. Call 334-464.0000


CKC Mini-Schhauzers
Liver/Tan Phantom & Liver/Wh part
S starting $475. Parents on site.
S Ready Now! 334-889-9024

CKC Toy Chihuahua puppies
black /white, tan/white, $350
'850-579-8895
English Bulldog pups for adoption,10 wks,lM
IF, purebreed, Shots, 334-692-4032,
richardsmith605@yahoo.com
English Bulldog pups for adoption, 10wks, 1M,
1F, purebreed, Shots, call for pricing,
richardsmith605@yahoo.com or 334-677-5399
FREE: Black Lab mix puppies, 14 wks old, 850-
693-5710
LOST: Blond PitBull Mix, name is "Susie", last
seen near Wahmart in Marianna 850-326-5714

(Y )FARMER'S MARKET



; BALLARD DAYLILILIES *
252 N. Co. Rd. 9 (3 miles N. Slocomb)
$1.00 & up. FREE Amaryllis w/ purchase.
334-886-2273 or 1-866-745-1243


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
PUZZLES ONLINE!
ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
BOXERJAM.COM


SOwn more than a franchise,
I own an experience!
i *e******************************************


Stevi B's Pizza is looking for a franchisee in the Dothan area.
Come meet representatives from the Stevi B's Pizza
franchise team to learn
more about this
exclusive opportunity.


i *l*ee**g @eee ee ee eeeeee p
* June 20, 2012: 5:30-7:30 PM
SLaQuinta Inn & Suites
3593 Ross Clark Circle
, Dothan, AL 36303
S Register online at
'www.SteviBsFranchise.com
Lor call us at (678) 738-7807
Im Im I I I Im Im Im i m m mI Im I nI m m l


Baby Clothes, girls, 0-12mos, huge box for $50
850-688-7098
Bed: 1950s, Solid wood, storage in headboard,
footboard, railings, $40, 850-526-3226.
Bed Frame, Queen sz, brand new, $40 850-
693-6645


Bedrpom suit: Queen, Cherry finish, Sleigh, bed
sides, bureau, mirror. $200 OBO. 850-526-3226


Boys Clothes, 2-14, huge bag $50 850-688-7098


Camper Top white 6' 6" long by 5' 1" wide, side
windows. $165. Call 850-592-8769


Car Seats (2) matching, 30-601bs, blue plaid,
new $25 each 850-526-3426


Chest of Drawers, 4 drawer, Solid Wood; Very
Nice$150 334-671-0070 Mornings


Chest of Drawersalwod$6 80-9281


Coffee table & 2 side table set, Solid Oak wood,
Very Nice $250 334-671-0070 Mornings
Crib sleigh style $55 850-526-3426


ICrutches, ne---l---ew'-
ruch na ynw,$0 2 850-573-4744


Dining Room Set, 6 piece, Cherry top, gi*eat
noitidnoc $425 850-693-3321


............
Dining Room Set, Vintage, Buffet, China Cabi-
net & Table $350 OBO 850-209-4500


Dining Room Table w/leaf and 6 chairs, Oval
Cherry, exc. cond. $325 850-209-4500


Din T le C Solid
WoodVery Nice $250 334-671-0070 Mo s


Dresser, large.with 5 drawers & a door $60
850-573-4744


Dresser, mahogany,. $75 850-693-6645
Dresser, real wood, great condition. $45 each,
OBO. 850-209-6977
Dress shirts, Men's size 17-17-1/2 @ $1.00 and
$2.00 each:. excellent condition 850-482-2282
Entertainment Center .White. 48"Wx60"Hx20"D
$35. 850-482-2636 Marianna
Hat, Baily Felt, Beige, size 7, $40 850-209-4500


I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I


Over-Stuffed Chair $25 850-209-6977
Piano Chair w/low harp design back, vintage,
$45 850-209-4500
Playstation 3, 1 controller & 3 games for $225
850-272-0580
Raggedy Ann Doll, 3ft, homemade, great condi-
tion, $30 850-209-4500
Recliner, Light Brown, Very Beautiful $250
334L671-0070 Mornings
Refrigerator, small Magic Chef, 19x19, $30
850-526-3426
Rocking Horse, painted white, large, very stur-
dy, $35 850-526-3426
Sleeper Sofa: 2 cushion, mint green/burgundy
flower print. Clean $150. 850-482-2636_


Sofa/Loveseat, dark brown, like new, good
condition, $350 850-693-3321


Sport coats, Men's 48L@ $10.00 each 850-
482-2282
Suits, Men's size 48L, Pants 42-32 @ $25.00
each 850-482-2282
Swimming Pool, 12' x 30", NIB, Filter, Pump &
ladder included $80 850-557-5452
Tent, 8 person, 3 in 1, Eddie Bauer, exc. cond.
extra large screen $125 850-209-4500
TV, 55" Big Screen, needs work, $275 850-693-
3321
Wii with Mario game, excellent condition $125
850-526-3426


File Cabinets, all metal, (1) with 4 drawers $50
(2) with 2 drawers $25 OBO Call 850-526-3614
Football Game, ESPN Arcade Style, free stand-
ing (3 ft tall) $20 850-573-4744
Go-Cart 5hp, B&S motor $100., Carrier Hitch for
cargo. 5001b. capacity, alum,new $50 984-2044


Hl-h.har (2)Sp- or.bth -.. 6R-7Oq


Hot Water Heater, Tankless, Propane, Recondi-
tioned, $250 OBO 850-209-6977


la ain A Fast, easy, no press
Place an Ad 24 hours a day, 7 da
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.

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JEWELRY & WATCHES
I- ' I I


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High Chairs (2) $20 for bot 8








wwwJCFLORIDANcom


CLASSIFIEDS J"kz~z CoCt y Floridan o


Tuesday, May 29, 2012-
Tuesday, May 29, 2012- 11I A


(6)


FARMER'S MARKET


Aplin Farms
SA You Pick or
We Pick
Strawberries, Snap
S Beans & Sqaush
V 334-726-5104




GREEN
FROZEN
PEANUTS
850-209-3322
Sor 850-573-6594

Now Open!!

Hendrix Farm Produce

Hwy.52 Slocomb
4 334-726-7646 4-





.- L







HOME GROWN TOMATOES!
Fresh Peas, Fresh Squash,
Cumcumbers & Other
Fresh Vegetables!!
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
0 334-793-6690 0

SHELLEY FARMS
You-Pick Tomatoes
Hwy 84 E. to Ashford
right on Cosby Rd.






Open Mon Sat
Closed Sunday
334-726-3938 4

U-Pick Blueberries $7. per gallon *
3 Clean Acres Big Bushes and Big Berries
Hwy 52 between Samson & Geneva
n Follow Signs Haynes Berry Patch
Call 334-684-2706


Buying Pine / Hardwood in
your area.
No tract to small / Custom Thinning
Call Pea River Timber
4 334-389-2003 c


( J! EMPLOYMENT


A leading Health Care facility
is seeking qualified applicants for
the following positions:

Revenue Cycle Manager
The ideal candidate will be a
professional; motivated leader with
proven competencies in customer
service excellence, inpatient and
clinic billing, collections and all
facets of insurance.
Degree in related field preferred.
Send resumes to: Box "FF"
P.O. Box 1968 The Dothan Eagle,
Dothan, AL 36302


NOW HIRING CASHIERS


Handimart Stores Competitive pay,
paid vacation & benefit package.
Sangaree Oil Co., 850-482-5241 EOE.


(N)


EDUCATION
& INSTRUCTION


LOOK Train for a Rewarding Car
Child Care Call Mrs. Alai
334-714-4942 www.childcarejobseeker
(7\ RESIDENTIAL
UL_ REAL ESTATE FOR R

Orchard Pointe
2 BR Apartment Available $488/mo + de
Call or come by to pick up application
4445 Orchard Pointe Dr. Marianna
850-482-4259



2BR/2BA TOWNHOUSES
Chipola River Townhouses
v* 850-482-1050/557-8560 4

3BR 1BA Furnished House in Rocky Creek
munity, $550/mo. No pets, credit report, d
posit, lyr lease required. 850-638-4620/63
6405

1BR IBA in Cypress, newly remodeled,
water/sewer/garbage incl. free laundry m
no elect. dep. req. $450 + dep 850-209-135
573-.6062
2\1 CB Home CH/A C'dale $425
3\1 CB Home CH/A, C'dale $575 Dep., ref,
yr lease req. on both Will accept Section
850-579-4317/866-1965
2/1 Recently Remodelled. CH&A, $550 + d
No Pets, Marianna 850-718-1165
2BR 1BA House for rent, 3029 Riverview. Sa
neighborhood, $500/mo + dep. 850-482-
8196/209-1301
5BR/3BA Home 2500sf+/- with in-ground I
For info call 850-579-8895
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
4 850- 526-3355 4
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Busi

2/1 Located between Grand Ridge & Snea
water& garbage included $350/month
4 850-573-0308 4
2&3BRMH's in
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
2BR 1 BA in Greenwood Area, $420 + $400
CH/A, water/garbage/sewer/lawn include


BESTWAY
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THE MACIC
COMEDY SHOW
Ir.-ile ls T-:, 'cour Pan,
Church Event, etc...
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"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
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3/2 Double wide on Lake Seminole in Sneads, ... 95 Javelinfiberglass
$600/mo, water included. 850-526-2183 -- ,- 50hp Evinrude 1 live
3/2 DW, w/jacuzzi, dishwasher, stove, fridge, .S well, electric anchor,
CH/A, in Marianna, Available Now, trolling, mtr, fish finder.
H20/septic/lawn/ pest/garb. inci $710 + dep Boat is safe & Exc. Cond. Great fishing Boat!
850-209-1027 $3000. Call: 334-701-2596
3/2 Mobile Homes in Cott6ndale. NO PETS Boat, 14ft Aluminum John Boat, 91/2 Johnson
CH&A $500/Month $250 deposit Motor, trailer, $1200 OBO 850-594-1024
850-258-1594 Leave Message Boat and Trailer, fiberglass, 13.5 ft. x 5ft,
3/2 Triple wide MH, 2100 sq ft, Bear Paw 2" 2 swivel seats, new carpet, tilt trailer,
Chipola River, Magnolia Rd. $550/mo. 1st, last 12" wheels $650. 334-673-7539.
& util. dep.for FPU 850-718-8088
3BR 2B A Singlewide, SE Marianna on
Canteburry Dr. 900 sq.ft. on 1.5 acres in the
country, W/D included, $450/mo. 850-728-3832 7" Packages From
leave message IXtre liCe $4,995
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes. B All Welded
Lot rent included. Also available, B a All Aluminum Boats
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
-+ 850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4 www.xtremeindu'stries.com
Small Quiet Family Oriented Park 1, 2 & 3BR I ' Iiif ,
MH's for Rent includes water, garbage, lawn
care, No Pets 850-592-1639 Grady White '11 257CC, twin 150 Yamahas
*Special* Mobile Home for rent between 30 hrs. alum. trailer, electronics Garmin 4210
Chipley & Cottondale, CH/A, & VHF radio, NEW, show room cond.
water/sewer/garb. incl. $500/mo $80,000. 850-248-5966.
850-258-4868/209-8847
S RESIDENTIAL
-1L REAL ESTATE FOR SALE Allegro 2005 38ft:
TIMBEsIn-motion Sat. & Home Thea-
ter system, washer/dryer,
central Vac., King bed and
WANTED TO BUY All Types ot Timber Land hide awl ac,y queen sofa bed
Between Dothan & Panama City 3 Tv's & DVD. Too many to list. Exc. Cond.
500 + Acres min. 334-470-0225 No Pets or Smoking. $135,000. 850-294-3792
,. S Bounder '97 RV
^^ ^^^^"^ ^^^^^^^ ^ ^ ^si $15,999, Very Clean,
Mystic Dunes and Golf Resort Club Timeshares 1.' Slide9, 1V3k Mlean
- Minutes aways from from DisneyWorld and .S 1k
other major attractions in the Orlando area. Lo- 334-714-2700
cated on 600 acres with a professional de-
signed golf course, unit is located on the Winnebago'99 Motor home: 32ft, sleep 6, gas
greens. 2 bedrooms, 2 bath, very upgraded, engine w/gas saver system installed, 32k
visit: www.diamond resorts.com and select the miles, brand new tires, full tank of gas, oil
Orlando, Mystic Dunes Week 28, Platinum. changed, must see to appreciate.
$13,000, Contact info: Matt 850-594-5721 or PRICE NEG! Call 334-685-3810
email:emathewsjr@embarqmail.com

^ RECREATION Jetski's (2) 2007 Yamaha VX
1100 AF Cruisers (Wave Run-
-G 0RS. ners) with double galvan-
S'ized/aluminum Shore Land'r
Arctic Cat 550 4WD. Like new. Must see. only trailer. VERY Low hours. Ga-
has around 100 miles on it. Always kept in- 7 rage kept. Used only at vaca-
doors. Lots of extras. Call 334-798-2356 if inter- tion home several times
ested, $7,000 year. Used in fresh water ONLY. Driven by
YAMAHA-4 Wheeler-250 Bear Tracker, Low adults ONLY. Can be seen in Eufaula, Alabama
Hours, ikeNew Condin, E a C by appointment only. Good Condition. Phone #
Hours, Like New Condition, Extra Clean, 251-949-6617, email belindabev@gulftel.com,
$2,300 334-687-3394 $14,999


Masters Farm Supply
LS Tractor Equipment -tu
New & Used Hard to Find Par;
Retail Wholesale
Committed To Quality Since 1973
(850)762-3221 or (850) 762-3739
(850) 762-3222 fax
masters7@fairpoint.net 25888SR 73 NW Altha


THARPE'S POOL SERVICE
Pool Repair with Complete Service Maintenance
Over 25 Years Experience!
SCarrying new & rebuilt pool motors & Polaris Pumps
BEST PRICES ON LINER REPLACEMENT.
SMy prices can't be beat on liner replacement t wih maintenance!
SSign up for 6 months on service agreement & receive
NO LABOR CHARGES FOR MINOR REPAIR.
(850) 573-6828


M&M Day Laborers
Need general labor for the day-week?
Call: 850-272-2339
Most all type work done
Small jobs Bigjobs Satisfaction is our goal
God Bless America



Screen Enclosures Pools Porches Patios
Alumlnum Awninlgs Carporls Glass Rooms Window Screens
Licensed & Insured Stare Certified SCC131149770
CALL TODAY & MENTION THIS AD FOR A FREE ESTIMATE





Grader Pal Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer
Demolition Grading Site Prep
Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
Top Soil* Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing




NCED TO PLACE AN4 AD?
JI's simple, call one of ooir friendly
Classified representatives
and they will be glad to assist you.


SAWYER TREE SERVICE
i S Li, ensed & I.r. J. r. d ,
lr,. i '.. ',oval/Stumrn CGridih g
( rEimergei, Sr, r, ic e
S.)2'c 1i .-a,) Experienc P i,o ,l PudI/ nd)"'
BEST PRICES I. TOIIN'!
850-866-5219
FS.


(s^*A Buying Alum Cans & Sheets
SCopper Brass Batteries
r Z 6, Scrap Steel
SCompetitive prices on all scrap metals
Seta Is Pick-up available on big loads & items
Open 7 Days a Week
850-482-3024 8:00-5:30
LAWN SRVI CES-


h T d Day Lawn Care


CHEAP!!!
Protes onalA Chrst Based


IT'S AS EASY
AS 1 2 3
1. CALL 2. PLACE YOUR AD 3. GET RESULTS


HAPPY
HOME REPAIR
WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!!
Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME
85ce0


Clay O'Neal's
Land Clearing, Inc.
ALTHA, FL
850-762-9402
Cell 850-832-5055


WE OFFER COMPLETE
LAWaECIE.A
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FIND LOCAL JOBS AT: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM/JOBS


S|BUSINESS & Vugltogreo4


SERVICE DIRECTORY

Call 526-3614 to place your 'a.


ww .j %-r I UnILYAIN.vulll


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- ~-~-- ~~~~--~~~~-- -L


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11











12A Tuesdas. Ma 29. 2012 Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIED


www.CFLORIDT N.com


1952 ANTIQUE CHEVROLET TRUCK
5 window, split windshield, original engine
and transmission. body in good condition.
PRICED TO SELL $9,500. Call 717-542-1374
72 VW Beetle 17,000 mi. will need battery
charged & a tune up, roadworthy. all upkeep
invoices for new owner. $3,300. OBO OR
'68 VW Beetle w/ factory roll back moon roof
(working) this is a project car. Parts include:
new headliner for "rollback roof", seat covers,
new rubber, running boards, new fenders, new
bumpers f&b, glass, pop-out rear windows &
much more. $1800. OBO OR $3,900 for BOTH
includes also new tires for both (Sea.)
w/ current warranties. k 334-673-2999.



Chevrolet 1962 Corvette: 350 small block,
4 speed, new parts included. Great car!


6 cylinder, short bed, 270
engine, straight shift on
column, 1-owner, father &
son. Runs very well. No
smoke. Partially body restored in 2001. Red in
- color. No known rust through.'Serious offer or
Inquiry only please. $9,950 OBO 334-678-1488


> BUMPER 2 BUMPER
RESTORATION
810 E. Town Avenue
*GENEVA,ALABAMA*
-.. Next to Ron's Firestone
334-684-1001
PAINT AND BODY, REPAIR, CLASSIC
CAR/TRUCKREPAIR, AND RESTORATIONS, SPRAY IN BEDLINERS
"We paint anything from a steamboat to a billy goat! "


Chevy '05 Impala
Gold, $5999.00
334-714-2700.



Chevy'10 Cobalt
Great Gas Milage! Nice car,
$300 down payment, $250 per month
Call Steve 334-791-8243.


Ford 1998 Ranger XLT
Southcountrymotors.com in
Graceville is celebrating it's
Grand Opening! 962 8th Ave,
Si Graceville, FL 32440
- ~ Ranger XLT Supercab! $3,595
or make offer! 172,000 mi.,'
850-524-5320; mario@southcountrymotors.com


G BAiC*EITDOUN VHI
CallISv 3ID

$0 Down/ st amn,. aTg' il
Re s SlwCrdtPstBnkutc-K


Hyundai '10 Accent, Rebuilt. 28k Miles,
Automatic trans. with overdrive. Red,
Power Steering, Power Brakes, Power Door
Locks, Power Mirrors, Sunroof, Alloy Wheels,
AM/FM XM Radio, Brand New Tires, Brand
New. Inside and Out. $7999. 334-557-1753


'. .
Jeep 2005 Wrangler, 88,000 miles, 6 cylinder, 4
wheel drive, Manual 6 speed transmission, A/C,
New Tires, New Soft Top, New Seat Covers,
New Bikini Top, AM/FM/CD. Price $11,900.
Call: 334-796-5036
Lincoln '97 Towncar, Executive Series, 4-door;
needs a/c compressor, Teal Green, Very Nice
Car. Michelin Tires, Asking $2500 334-793-4714
Mini Cooper 2009 Clubman I bought this new
in March 2009 and had a lot of options on ift it
has 30,200 miles on it. It has a 13.3 gal tank, -
and get's 32 mpg/city and 38-40 mpg highway.
It is in excel. cond. No dings, scratches on it.
Call W.D. with any questions 334-300-7290, or
email at wdparker@centurytel.net. $21,000
Mitsubishi 2000 Montero
'" Sports LS 4x4 Price just re-
duced, fully loaded, $5,295!.
One owner, 142,692 miles.
S962 8th Ave, Graceville, FL
32440, 850-524-5320
mario@southcountrymotors.com;
Southcountrymotors.com in Graceville Grand Opening SaleL
Nissan '11 Versa
4 door, low miles, under warranty,
MUST SELL! $200 down, $229 per month.
Call Ron Ellis 334-714-0028
Toyota'02 Solara: Red convertible, new top,
lots for extra & very nice, fully loaded, 145k
miles. $5000. Call 334-596-5032
Toyota '11 Corolla
Save Gas and Money
Great Gas Savings!
$300 down, $299 per month.
Call Steve 334-791-8243.
Toyota 2006 Camry Solara
For Sale, 69,000 mi, Loaded,
SLeather, V6, Moonroof, Ask-
ing $15,000 OBO. 334-726-
9393.




Harley Davidson '08
FXSTB Night Train.
18.200-milec., -Owner, ex-
cellent condition. photos
--- available. $11,000
334-798-3247. or 850-217-1647.

.. Harley Davidson'08 Soft Tail Custom
black in color 4,800 mi. Vances & Hines Pro
pipe, High Performance filters, new battery,
lowering kit, 4-helments, Racing Tuner
asking 11500. 334-701-6968.
Troy area. 1-owner


, 2009 Kymco Grand Vista 250. Only 180 Miles.
Gets 68 miles to a gal. of gas. White, garage
kept, beautiful bike. $2300 firm. 334-718-0565


l


!'Ford '04 Explorer XLT: V6, 4 door, silver,
.,automatic trans., 4X4 with tow package, power
l[seat/mirrors/door locks/windows, dual AC, 3rd
i seating, keyless entry, Am/Fm/CD, till steering
Wheel, immaculate, 125k miles, ho accidents.
'$7,700. Call 334-389-3071

SLexus'04 RX330, 35k miles, Sunroof, Silver
Metallic, seats 5, LOADED, Garaged,
SNon-smoker, Leather, Excellent Condition,
$19,800 334-791-3093 or 334-678-9271
S Nissan'02 Xterra
$6999.00
334-714-2700


Ij,


Saturn '07 VUE Hybrid
$8999.00, 33 MPG
Excellent Condition
334-714-2700


Toyota '07 FJ Cruiser, Black, Sport Package,
Has Navigation, Backup Camera, Flood Lights,
49k Miles, In Excellent Condition, Satellite radio
installation possible, Ipod Dock, CD/DVD
player, View at Lemon Lot on Westgate
Parkway $23,725 OBO 334-791-8936


'06 GMC Sierra Denali, cold air
S.intake, power chip, 2 10" FL
audio subs, amp in a stealth
box, navigation system, DVD
player in the back seat, metal
roll pan w/ hidden hitch, 22" AMC rims.
,, 302-650-5184
S Chevolet '04 Colorado
Y Z71: 4x4, 5 cycle,
tow package, brush
guard, tool box, ext
cab, 112k miles.
Asking $10,500. OBO Call 256-525-5492
r Chevrolet'92 Cheyenne
Truck V6 5-Speed,
A/C, New Tires, Long Bed,
92K mi.
Excellent Condition
$2500 OBO 334-798-1768 or 334-691-2987
Chevrolet'97 1500 Pick Up. Fire Engine Red,
12q8( Miles. 2 new tires, e-.cellent condition.
$3000 334-793-4714
Ford'94 F-350 diesel. I19k. Crew Cab w flat
hbed W hit,. $ 4.65 0 l. .334-69- Jl1


1U IC S A T R


TN, TRAN PORTATIN


I


I


F250 '94 4-wheel drive, ext. cab. long wheel
base, needs fuel pump $3500.
334-299-6273 leave Message
FORD '04 F150-Super Cab, 88K miles, very
clean, new tires, $9,500 OBO 334-355-0392
Kubota '08 4240 HST: with
852 front end loader, 4WD,
450 hours. $17,900.



Chevrolet '97 Astro Van
conversion Van raised
roof, loaded, new tires,
One owner, GREAT
condition. 52K mi.
$8,900. 334-897-2054 or
334-464-1496
Dodge'02 2500 Van: white with handicap ac
cess and lift, swing door wtih step, extended
top. Runs good. $2,000. Call 334-726-0333
Dodge'99 Caravan, Runs Good, Cold Air, All
Power, Below Blue book, $2100 334-618-6588
AFord'03 E350 Van:
Super Duty Cargo
series, V8 engine, auto,
power windows and
locks, steel storage
drawer and shelves, cold AC, rack on top for
ladders. $4,900. Call 334-726-1958

B--- Honda'04 Odyssey:
Celestial blue metallic,
*j^ 190k miles, routinely
serviced. DVD. cloth
interior. 2 bucket & backrow seating.
Exc. Cond! $6,800. OBO 334-750-4313


Ut!U. Wrille, I.-Ilo- -ju. J --t m w-4


%


Hyundai'07 Entourage Mini Van
Loaded, Low Miles, Super Sharp!
$200 down, $229 per month.
Call Ron Ellis 334-714-0028



1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF
YOUR TOWING NEEDS!

gan "4 s 24 Hou q0 7wg
AUTO BODY & RECYCLING
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624


CALL FOR TOP PRICE
0*4 FOR JUNK VEHICLES

I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING .4 334-792-8664


,, Got a Clunker
4 /' We'll be your Junker!
S ;, We buy wrecked cars
Sand Farm Equip. at a
S fair and honest price!
$325. & upfor
Complete ars CALL 334-702-4323


a We buy Wrecked Vehicles
running or not $325. & up according to
vehicle 334-794-9576 or 344-791-4714







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


New approach tested for hypertension


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON
"Maxed out on the medi-
cations," is how Bill Ezzell
describes his struggle with
blood pressure: It's danger-
ously high even though the
North Carolina man swal-
lows six different drugs a
day.
Hypertension may be
the nation's sneakiest epi-
demic, a time bomb that's
a leading cause of heart
attacks, strokes and kid-
ney failure, and one that's
growing worse as the
population rapidly grows
older.
Despite an arsenal of
drugs, millions of people
in the United States can't
get their blood pressure
down to safe levels. Now,
in a high-stakes experi-
ment at dozens of hospi-
tals, scientists are testing
a dramatically different
approach for the toughest
to treat patients, by burn-
ing away some overactive
nerves deep in the body
that can fuel rising blood
pressure.
To attempt an invasive
treatment a catheter is
threaded through blood
vessels in the groin up
to the kidneys reflects
doctors' frustration with
a disease that too often is
underrated because peo-
ple with it don't look or feel
sick until a lot of damage
has been done.
Pharmaceutical thera-
pies have been the cor-
nerstone of medicine for
nearly a century, offering
convenient, noninva-
sive treatment for count-
less diseases. But when it
comes to some of the most
stubborn chronic condi-
tions, including diabetes,
obesity and hypertension,
medications too often
aren't enough.
Researchers increasingly
are trying medical devices
and minimally invasive
surgeries to help, such as
stomach-shrinking tech-
niques that improve obe-
sity-caused diabetes and
the new hypertension
experiment.
"I think we have to hit on
all cylinders if we're going
to take on these very im-
portant diseases," said Dr.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this May 23 photo, Dr. Manesh Patel, an interventional cardiologist at Duke Heart Center,
speaks with resident doctors at Duke University Hospital in Durham, N.C. Patel is participating
in a research study of a way to treat high blood pressure by threading a catheter to the kidney
and zapping nearby nerves that fuel blood pressure.


Steven Nissen, chair of the
Cleveland Clinic's depart-
ment of cardiology. "There
are many examples where
this convergence is taking
place, where you push the
drugs as far as you can, but
when they can't go any fur-
ther, you step in with more
invasive approaches."
Cardiologists' interest
in the nerve-zapping pro-
cedure also reflects how
severe the burden of hy-
pertension is poised to
become, with many mid-
dle-aged boomers already
affected.
"People are living longer
with hypertension, and the
disease tends to get worse
as you get older," said Dr.
Suzanne Oparil, a hyper-,
tension specialist at ,the
University of Alabama, Bir-
mingham. "The complica-
tions pile on later."
If deadening kidney
nerves sotinds like a
strange way to attack hy-
pertension, consider that
nerves in the body's "fight
or flight" system play a role
in signaling kidney func-
tions, which in turn help
regulate blood pressure by
.relaxing.or tightening key
arteries.
"If there was a snake in
the room, all of our blood
pressures would go up, ap-
propriately so," explained
interventional cardiolo-
gist Dr. Manesh Patel of


Duke University, one of
more than 60 medical cen-
ters around the country
studying Medtronic Inc.'s
nerve-zapping procedure.
But sometimes those
nerves stay switched on
when they ,shouldn't be,
something today's medi-
cations can't address. The
hope is that destroying
a small number of the
nerves could calm an over-
active system, relaxing ar-
teries.and lowering blood
pressure.
"Interrupting that signal
makes physiologic sense,"
Patel said, adding that
some patients have driven
hundreds of miles to see if
they're candidates. "There's
a large unmet need."
Some 78 million people
in the country, about 1 in
3 adults, have high blood
pressure, meaning read-
ings of 140 over 90 or high-
er. An additional 27 million
people will have it by 2030,
says a grim forecast from
the American Heart Asso-
ciation. That's because the
population is getting fatter
and older. In fact, about
half of people in their 50s
have high blood pres-
sure but by age 75, three-
fourths do.
"If people live long
enough, the vast majority
are going to have hyper-
tension," says Dr. Michael
Mussolino of the Nation-


al Institutes of Health's
cardiovascular division.
Only about half of pa-
tients have their hyperten-
sion under control. Most
need multiple drugs to
treat it. Some 10 percent,
more than 7 million peo-
ple like Ezzell, have the re-
sistant hypertension that)
is the initial target of the
nerve-zapping procedure
- people with high blood
pressure despite three or
more different kinds of
medications.
Renal denervation, .the
procedure being -promot-
ed by Minneapolis-based
Medtronic and other
companies, has its roots
in primitive nerve-sever-
ing operations performed
in the 195Qs, which often
lowered blood pressure but
at the expense of perma-
nently injuring patients.
Only in recent years have
researchers revisited the
technique, after compa-
nies developedeasy-to-use
catheters'that can beam
radiofrequency waves to
burn away specific nerves
without damaging the
surrounding blood vessel.
It's aimed at only the
hardest-to-treat patients.
In small studies, those
treated saw the top num-
ber of a blood pressure
reading drop an average
of 33 points, but they still
needed their medications.


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
The veterans who attended the Memorial Day Observance gathered on the Jackson County Courthouse steps Monday at the
end of the ceremony for a photo.


Veterans
From Page 1A
eternal torch on the east side of the
front lawn, and on the monument to
the west. Civilian Laura Tice also had
a part in the ceremony. She sang God
Bless America and drew enthusiastic
applause for her effort.
Retired Marine Capt. Fred Fitzger-
ald introduced the guest speaker,
1st Lt. Robert N.,Davis, who serves
as Company Commander of the
Florida National Guard's 144th
Transportation Company.
Davis graduated from Marianna
High School, Chipola College in
Marianna, Baptist College of Florida
in Graceville, and holds a Mastet
of Arts degree in religion from Lib-
erty College. Currently the pastor of
family ministries for Rivertown


Community Church, Davis took over
command of the 144th earlier this
year.
In his speech Monday, Davis talk-
ed about the origins of Memorial
Day. It evolved into its current form
from a ritual that began as an act of
compassion by Confederate women
of the Civil War era. While cleaning
the graves of their own Confederate
loved ones who died in the war, the
women noticed that the graves of
Union soldiers had become dusty
and overgrown with weeds, with
most of their families in other parts
of the country. The Confederate
women decided to clean the Union
graves, and the annual undertaking
became known as Decoration Day,
a time of reconciliation and healing.
The ceremony evolved in a more in-
clusive rite of remembrance for all
U.S. solders who gave their lives in


all conflicts, and its name changed
to its current Memorial Day.
Davis said he was heartened by
the fact that many people put other
things aside to be at the ceremony,
saying that it is important to honor
those who died in defense of the
freedoms that the living enjoy today.
Taking the time to do so, he said, is
symbolic df our values as a com-
munity. He said he also thinks it's
important for veterans to share their
soldier stories with friends and fami-
lies, both to pass along this history
for future generations and to give
context to the sacrifices honored on
Memorial Day and other military
remembrances.
SAfter the ceremony, an impromptu
call was made for all veterans who
attended to assemble for a photo-
graph. They filled the wide front
steps of the courthouse.


Candidate Animouncement

Peters seeks Democratic

nominationfor 2nd

congressional district


Submitted by the candidate

Alvin Peters, a small
business owner/attor-
ney from Panama City,
has filed with the Federal
Elections Commission
seeking the Democratic
Party nomination for the
Second Congressional
District of Florida.
In announcing his
"Jobs Now" campaign,
Peters said "We cannot
wait any longer. We can-
not tolerate gridlock any-
more. We must act now
to strengthen the middle
class and open the doors
of opportunity for small
business."
Peters continued,
"While Congress is mired
in partisan bickering
and ideological warfare,-
the good folks: of. this
district are hurting. We
need balanced and ef-
fective leadership that
blends long-term deficit
reduction with short-
term investment and
targeted revenues that
protect the already over-
burdened working and
middle class families from


Beryl
From Page 1A
north-northeast anidhead
back out to sea.
In the meantime, Beryl
could dump more than
1.5 inches of rain locally
by the end of today.
Andreasen urged resi-
dents to continue using
caution and to remember
that, while it is unlikely,
the storm could raise lo-
cal river levels if it moves
along westward longer
than expected.
He also said the local
community should view
this as "a wake-up call"
that should spur them
to make sure their emer-
gency supply kits are up-
to-date and well-stocked


Memory
From Page 1A

she continued in refer-
ence to his name on the
monument. As she con-
tinues to work through
her grief, Rivers said "God
makes it possible" for her
to go on. She indicated
that the visual reminder
and acknowledgement of
her son, and the cause he
died for, can be a source
of comfort. Friends and
family members came
by to offer her a hug or to
caress her shoulders as


tax increases."
Alvin Peters has prac-
ticed law



for almost
27 years in
Panama
Pters City. He is
a graduate
of the University of Vir-
ginia School of Law. He
serves as the president of
Early Education and Care,
the local Head Start affili-
ate, and of the AMI Kids-
PCMI (a second chance
high school for at risk
students). He is the im-
mediate past chair of the
Democratic Party in Bay,
County.
He is married to Cecile
Scoon, an attorney and
past Judge Advocate Gen-
eral (JAG) at Tyndall AFB.
They have three children
together.
Steve Southerland (R-
Panama City) is the fresh-
nianincumbent congress-
man. He defeated Allen
Boyd (D-Monticello); in
the mid-term election in
2010.


with fresh batteries and
other supplies, and to re-
view family emergency
plans as well.
Beryl, came ashore just
hours after Florida's Hur-
ricane Preparedness
Week commenced. The
Atlantic/Gulf Hurricane
Season begins June 1 and
runs through Nov. 30.
Forecasters predict a
relatively mild season
this year, with 12 named
storms predicted. Of
those, nine could become
hurricanes, and of the
nine, three could be ma-
jor, forecasters say.
Jackson County has one
shelter, Marianna School
on Caverns Road. Evacu-
ation routes in and out of
the county are Interstate
10, U.S. 90 and U.S. 231.


they, too, came to see the
inscription.
.Kilpatrick had Riv-.
ers' name inscribed last
Thursday, along with
that of Glouster Rhynes,
aVietnam War casualty
whose origins in Jackson
County only recently
came to Kilpatrick's
attention.
And another name
will be added to the
monument later, that of
Andrew Hodge, Kilpat-
rick announced at the
ceremony. He did not
share any information
about the soldier during
the event.


Nation Brief


Prsldmnt pays
trilbutie to troops
WASHINGTON Pres-
ident Barack Obama
paid tribute on Monday
to the men and women
who have died defend-
ing America, pointing to
Vietnam veterans as an
under-appreciated and
sometimes maligned
group of war heroes who
remained true to their
nation despite an


unwelcome homecoming
from many Americans.
"You were sometimes
blamed for the misdeeds
6f a few," Obama said at
the Vietnam War Memo-
rial. "You came home and
were sometimes deni-
grated when you should
have been celebrated. It
was a national shame, a
disgrace that should have
never happened."


From wire reports


Jackson County Vault & Monpments
...'i ",' ..*-i-t i uIt 'i.;
Coon Visit us at our NEW LOCATION
3424 West Highway 98 (3/0 mile wst from our previous location)
5 esa4sl*l ,


There were no

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submitted to the

Floridan as ofthe

deadline at 4 p.m.

yesterday.
U _.


Pinecrest


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


~1~-----~I~


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TUESDAY, MAY29,2012* + 13A


M 1


LOCAL & NATION






LOCAL & STATE


MEMORIAL DAY AT BLUE SPRINGS


SPHOIOS BY MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
treiara Curry beams as she plays in the water at Blue Springs with her family Monday.
SMemorial Day marks the beginning of the recreation area's full-time schedule. It
L'.will be open seven days a week from 8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. The spring will be open for
swimming from 9 a.m. until 5:30 p.m.


7134A TUESDAY, MAY 29,2012


'nids off herself and her
husband over two months
of dog walks.
The changes can be
traced to 2009, when sci-
entists found the Ixodes
Affinis tick in North Caro-
lina. The parasite, native
to South America, had.
been previously seen only,
in' coastal Florida and
Georgia. That particular
tick doesn't bite humans,
but it will bite animals.
And scientists say a high-
er rate of disease in ani-
mals can make easier for
other ticks to transmit to
humans.
"Ticks are spreading, but
usually not like wildfire,"
said Joseph Piseman, chief
of tickborne disease activ-


fever.
The Lone Star tick car-
ries a flu-like infection,
and. Apperson said the
main reason for its emer-
gence in the region is a
larger population of deer
for it to feed upon. Scien-
tists aren't so sure about
why other species are in-
vading, however.
For now, the best tool is
education. Mekeel has put
those 37 ticks she plucked
off herself and her hus-
band into a petri dish,
which she uses to teach
schoolchildren about
ticks. If kids roll around
on the ground, the ticks
can latch on in toughito-
find spots like hair or the
groin area, said Mekeel.


rista Thomas and Bo Thomas from Enterprise, Ala., get some hot dogs ready for lunch
S Monday at Blue Springs Recreation Area. The park drew in 750 visitors on Saturday and
More tha00 on Sunday ad a i



More than 200 arrested at hip hop fest


The Associated Press its over the top parties and
fashions.
SMIAMI BEACH About iSeventy-nine people
250.000 people are in were arrested Saturday,
iSouth Beach for Memorial bringing the total number
'Day weekend and the hip to 228.
'hop festival known as Ur- That's compared to 107
ban Beach Week. people arrested the same
SThe festival is known for Saturday last year.


Police beefed-up pres-
ence in the wake of last
year's police-involved
shooting that left a man
dead.
The Miami Herald re-
ports the new efforts in-
clude watch towers, po-
lice in pairs on numerous


street corners, closure of
beachside Ocean Drive
and a DUI checkpoint.
Authorities also deployed
scanners on key causeways
leading to Miami Beach to
check license plates for
stolen vehicles, outstand-
ing warrants and the like.


Win A Iwww.jcfloridan.com








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JACKSON COUNTY LORIDAN e www.jcfloridan.com



New ticks


spread across


Southeast

The Associated Press ity for the federal Centers
for Disease Control and
CHAPEL HILL, N.C. Prevention. "The spread is
In the trees and grasses kind of slow but sure."
of the South, there are a Lyme disease is serious:
growing number of un- It can cause paralysis,
wanted visitors that at heart palpitations and
best are an itchy nuisance ,death in extreme cases.
and at worst can carry de- "We're not talking about
bilitating diseases: Ticks. STD rates, but it's com-
Public health officials mon enough that people
say that numbers of re- should ,be concerned,"
ported cases of diseases said' Charles. Appprson,
like Lyme disease and an entomologist \ ho has
Rocky Mountain spotted studied ticks for t iee
fever aren't vet alarming decades,
and have not \et -howvn a There are at least two
definitive trend upward other types of tick to con-
from a national perspec- tend with: The Gulf Coast
tive. But they do worry variety and the Lone Star
that more .ticks means tick, common in its name-
mote of a risk that those sake state of Texas..The
diseases will spike. Gulf Coast tick, which un-
And scientists are find- til recently was not typi-
ing species of, ticks not cally found as far north
seen before in the region or east as North Carolina,.
-just a_-k pediatric nurse carries a disease similar to
Maria Niekeel, who has the bacteria, that causes
plucked 37 of the, arach- Rocky Mountain spotted


. :


..- "*> "*"


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