Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

Jackson County Floridan
Sunday paper issued from <1979-1985> as:
Sunday Floridan
Portion of title:
Jackson County Floridan
Place of Publication:
Marianna, Fla
Chipola Pub. Co.
Publication Date:
Daily (except Saturday and Monday)[<1979-1995>]
Weekly[ FORMER 1934-<1955>]
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States of America -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna


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:

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Jackson County Floridan. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
ACA5476 ( LTUF )
33284558 ( OCLC )
000366625 ( AlephBibNum )
sn 95047182 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by:
Marianna Floridan

Full Text


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Pepsi project needs local vote

Educator a

finalist for grant
< Donna Salters may be able to bring-an
entrepreneurship program to the youth of
Jackson and Gadsden counties - if she
receives enough votes online.
Salters could be the next winner of the
Pepsi Refresh Project, resulting in her get-
ting a $250,000 grant for bettering her
Salters has been working with Jackson
County students on the basic lessons of
entrepreneurship over the past few years.
But she says due to a lack of funding, her
current program isn't having much of an
She is currently working out of the West
End Community Center off Clay Street in
Marianna. She teaches business concepts
See PEPSI, Page 9A >

For more information aboqt the
YES! project, or to vote to bring
this project to the area, visit

About Donna L. Goals Current Rank
SDerease poverty In low economic communities where there are no jobs 20
Graduate of FSU, pursuing Provide extra-curricular activities that earn money now and later
a Matasr of Leadershp at increase graduation rates by providing focus on self-sufficiency
Nova SE Schol of Beu.& Build aspirations of youths 12-19 yrs old to start businessesTHETOP2 DES R
derveTopd. masted Build leadership skills and financial Iletracy to disadvantaged youths E ,,,
products and learned most
lessons through trial and Gallery. :: : Voting ends on
error Now, the Bus,

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Area educator Donna Salter wants people to vote online to bring youth driven entrepreneurs to Jackson and Gadsden Counties.
- Courtesy of Pepsi's

Fallen deputies honored

The community gathered
Thursday to honor those who
.risk their lives to serve and
protect, and to remember
those who died in the act.
The annual Law
Enforcement Appreciation
Day took place outside the
Jackson County Sheriff's
Office Thursday morning.
A few of the family mem-
bers left behind, serving offi-
cers and other community
members gathered to honor
the men and women who
made "the ultimate sacri-
fice," and to celebrate those
still serving.
Jackson County Sheriff
Lou Roberts led the ceremo-
ny. He spoke highly of his
officers, and all the other
county law enforcement offi-
"We are here today to
honor those who risk their
lives everyday to serve and
protect our community, as
well as those who have made
the ultimate sacrifice while
serving," Roberts. said. "We
only have this ceremony
once a year, but in my opin-
ion we should honor our law
enforcement more often."
The stone memorial out-
side the sheriff's office had a
row of empty chairs beside it,
with black balloons attached
to represent each fallen offi-

The first balloon represent-
ed deputy sheriff John Ivey,
who died in 1921.
According to sheriff's
office records, the 30-year-
old Ivey went to a moonshine
whisky raid, and was shot by
a man named Talmage
Schuller. He left behind a
wife and one son who was 3
at the time.
The next balloon was for
deputy sheriff Dave Hamm,
who died in 1934. Hamm
and the sheriff were en route
to deliver three convicted
bank robbers . to the
Washington County Jail,
according to sheriff's office
While en route, one of the
bank robbers pulled a gun
and started shooting inside
the vehicle.
One of the bank robbers,
Robert McKinney, and
Deputy Hamm both died of
gunshot wounds at the
Washington County
Another balloon was for
the third Jackson County
officer to fall. Deputy Sheriff
William D. Thomas died in
1940. According to records,
he was on routine patrol
when he was advised of a
drunken driver on Highway
231. Deputy Thomas spotted
the suspect vehicle and gave
chase. He lost control of his
vehicle at a high rate of

Jackson County Deputy Sheriff Steven Stewart II, front, was
honored as the Officer of the Year at Law Enforcement
Appreciation Day Thursday. Sgt. Michael Miller, back, with
Marianna Police Department was also honored for his
service during the ceremony. - Mark Skinner / Floridan

speed, crashed and died as a
result of his injuries.
Balloons four and five
were for deputies. Allen
Heldon Finch and Aaron Lee

Jim Heisner receives an award from Jackson County Sheriff Lou Roberts in honor of his
dedicated service to the Department. - Mark Skinner / Floridan

Creel, who were both killed
in 1963.
Sheriff's office records say
that in the early morning
hours of the July 4, 1963,
three convicted inmates in
the Jackson County Jail set
fire to their cotton mattresses
in an attempt to escape.
According to the records,
"The jailer called the local
fire department and the
inmates were taken out of
their cells. The inmates were
overcome by the toxic fumes
of the burning mattresses, but
revived in the street in front
of the jail."
The inmates were taken to
Jackson Hospital for treat-
ment. Deputies Creel and
Finch were guarding the pris-
oners. One inmate expressed
a need to go to the bathroom.
The deputies escorted him to
the bathroom. The inmate
then jumped one of the
deputies and managed to get
his gun. He shot both
deputies. They both died as a
result of their wounds that
Creel was married and had
four children. Finch was
married and with one child.
See HONORED, Page 9A >

Last suspect in

home invasion

arrested Friday
Bay County Sheriff Frank McKeithen
announced Friday that the fifth suspect in the
home invasion robbery that occurred May 11 at
7515 Jefferson St. in Southport has been located
and arrested. Alecia Alford, 26, was taken into
custody Friday at 1:15 p.m. by investigators of
the sheriff's office's Criminal Investigations
Information was developed during the course
of the investigation that led investigators to
Alford's location at 17404 Front Beach Road on
Panama City Beach. Alford has been charged
with being a principal to home invasion robbery.
The May 11 incident left two young men with
ties to Marianna dead. The two are Devin Butler,
20, and Michael Patrick Duffy, 21.
Authorities received a,911 call at about 4:25
a.m. May 11 from Michael Anthony Norman,
64, who owned the residence on Jefferson Street.
Norman told dispatchers that there had been a
home invasion robbery, two men were shot and a
third suspect had fled.
The third suspect, 25-year-old Justin Polson,
was later located a block away. Two more sus-
pects were also allegedly involved in the rob-
bery. Stephen Mark Lang, 28, was eventually
located and taken into custody. Alford was the
final suspect being sought.
The two owners of the Jefferson Street resi-
dence, Norman and Daniel Nelson. 61. were
charged with trafficking in hydrocodone, traf-
ficking in oxycodon and possession of marijua-
na with intent to distribute. Bay County Sheriff's
Office investigators said Lang had been involved
in a sexual relationship with one of the home-
The location was allegedly being used by the
homeowners to sell pain medication illegally
obtained in Fort Lauderdale, and was also report-
edly a massage parlor. Investigators also said
Norman and Nelson did not immediately call
911 after Butler and Duffy had been shot.
Instead, according to law enforcement, the two
took time to bury bottles of prescription pills and
bags of marijuana in the back yard:
Both Butler and Duffy attended Marianna
High School; Butler was a student at Chipola
College and Duffy had recently relocated to
Panama City.

School board ready to

approve summer program

As long as the Jackson County School Board
gives the final OK next Tuesday, county educa-
tors are going to begin gearing up for a new
summer enrichment program.
With summer just around the corner, the new
"Splish Splash Summer Fun 2010" is set to
begin. It will run from June 14 through July 23,
Monday through Friday, from 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
See SUMMER, Page 9A >

This Newspaper
Is Printed On

7 65161 80100 I

, 1 4204 Lafayette St * Marianna FL

1 850) 82-3051
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2A - Sunday, May 16, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan

Weather Outlook

t.r Patchy AMF
Today Clouds, 30%
Shower. -.

SHigh - 8

Low - 67


High - 890
Low - 640

Mostly Sunny & Warm!

Fog. Increasing .i,,t

High - 880
Low - 670


afternoon Shower.

High - 890
Low - 64"

Mostly Sunny & Hot.
Northwest wind.


... High: M5
�O LUow 66

"a High: 86'
Lo".: 68


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* ~U. L~* ir Cl~~: Q ~
J. l.- High: M~
i Lom.: 68 ~LL HICh: 87
l.oas: 67

*".H-igh: 87
Aim.- Lim: 677
.82 44

2S;x '

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

0 1 2 3 4 5 ;-::

Sunrise: 5:45 AM
nn-ot. "7/�0P DIM


/ .5u u lv
7:49 AM

May May
20 27

June June
4 12

Publisher - Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor - Michael Becker
Circulation Manager - Dena Oberski

Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper?
You should receive your newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
SHome delivery: $11.23 per
month; $32.83 for three months;
$62.05 for six months; and $123.45
for one year. All prices include appli-
cable state and local taxes. Mail sub-
scriptions must be paid in advance.
Mail subscriptions are: $46.12 for
three months; $92.24 for six
months; and $184.47 for one year.
The advertiser agrees that the
publisher shall not be liable for
damages arising out of errors and
advertisements beyond the amount
paid for the space actually occupied
by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred,
whether such error is due to the
negligence of the publisher's
employees or otherwise, and there
shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond
the amount paid for such advertise-
ment. This newspaper will not
knowingly accept or publish illegal
material of any kind. Advertising
which expresses preference based
on legally protected personal char-
acteristics is not acceptable.
How to get your
news published
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding,
engagement, anniversary and birth
announcements. Forms are avail-
able at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good qual-
ity and suitable for print. The
Floridan reserves the right to edit all

Getting it

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

May 16 - Sunday
* The First Presbyterian Church, corner of
Jefferson and Clinton streets, Marianna, pres-
ents a handbell concert, 4 p.m. In the sanctu-
ary, featuring the JuBELLees Adult Handbell
Choir and the Music and Mission Children
Handbell Choir. A reception follows in the fel-
lowship hall. Call 526-2430.

May 17 - Monday
* Chipola College will mark the completion
of the Harrison Building at 10 a.m. There will
be a brief dedication and comments by the
donors for the building, Mr. and Mrs. Creshull
Harrsion, who were the original partners in
Rahal-Miller Chevrolet-Buick in Marianna. The
building will be used by students for spiritual
meetings and gatherings.
* Chipola Chapter, NSDAR meets at 11 a.m.
in Jim's Buffet & Grill, Marianna, for a Dutch
treat lunch. The opening ritual will begin at
11:30 a.m. The program will be "The DAR
Library: One of America's Premier
Genealogical Research Centers." E-mail foot- or call 482-7685.
* Jackson County AARP Chapter 3486
meets at noon in the United Methodist Church
of Marianna's student center. Medicare fraud
will be the program topic. Bring a covered
dish to complement chicken. Meeting open to
both local and national AARP members.
* Sneads Elementary School Advisory
Council meets at 4 the school library.
* The Town of Grand Ridge will conduct a
public meeting at 5:30 p.m. in the Town Hall,
to review and discuss a USDA Rural
Development Fire Truck Grant and a Pre-
Development Grant for Water System
Improvements. A special meeting follows, to
review Resolution No. 2010-05, regarding
USDA RD approval of a new fire truck for the
town. Call 592-4621.
* The Malone Joy Club will meet at 6 p.m.
for a covered dish supper and bingo.
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8-9
p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for May
13 and 14, the latest avail-
able reports:
One accident .---- _
w i t h o u t -'. -
without - . ---,r- I-
injury, one '- j -
accident with fiRIME
unknown f .M E
injury, one
dead person, three aban-
doned vehicles, one reck-
less driver, three suspicious
vehicles, dne suspicious
incident, three funeral
escorts, one burglary, three
physical disturbances, four
verbal disturbances, three
hitchhiker/pedestrian com-
plaints, one prowler report,
one residential fire, 10
medical calls, two traffic
accidents, three burglar
alarms, 13 traffic stops, one
criminal mischief com-
plaint, one papers served,

two civil disputes, four
trespassing complaints,
one illegally parked vehi-
cle, one noise disturbance,
three animal complaints,
one cow complaint, two
assists of another agency,
eight public service calls,
one transport, one patrol
request and one
threat/harassment com-

The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and
Jackson Fire Rescue listed
the following incidents for
May 13, the latest available
report: Two accidents with-
out injury, two accidents
with unknown injury, three
missing juveniles, two
stolen tags, two stolen
vehicles, nine abandoned
vehicles, four reckless
drivers, 13 suspicious vehi-

May 18 - Tuesday
* Jackson County Emergency Management
presents a disaster preparedness workshop,
8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at the Jackson County
Agriculture Conference Center, 2741
Pennsylvania Ave. in Marianna. Breakfast and
lunch provided. No cost. To register, call 872-
4455, ext. 1344, or e-mail
* The Chipola Regional Arts Association will
have its dutch treat luncheon at 11:30 a.m. at
Jims Buffet and Grill in Marianna. This
month's theme is "Show and Tell," an
"Antiques Roadshow"-style meeting in which
people bring *their treasured vintage and
antique items to share with the group.
Everyone is invited to participate. For more
information, call Joan Stadsklev at 718-2301
* Optimist Club of Jackson County meets at
noon in Jim's Buffet and Grill in Marianna.
* Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
* The Jackson County School Board's regu-
lar meeting is at 4 p.m. in the Marianna High
School Auditorium. Call 482-1200.
* The Marianna High School Project
Graduation Committee meets each Tuesday in
May, 5 p.m. at Marianna High School. All
senior parents are encouraged to attend, dis-
cuss scheduled activities and volunteer
before and during the event. Registration
forms available on campus and online.
Student fee checks can be mailed to: MHS
Class of 2010, 4456 Decatur St., Marianna, FL
32446. To donate to MHS Project Graduation,
call 272-2265 or 482-7507.
* The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees'
quarterly Joint Conference Committee meet-
ing is at 5:30 p.m. in the board room.
* Jackson County Quilters Guild Sit-n-Sew
is 6-8 p.m. in the First United Methodist
Church Youth Hall, Clinton Street, behind the
Marianna Post Office. Call 272-7068.
* The board of the Panhandle Public Library

cles, nine suspicious inci-
dents, three suspicious per-
sons, nine funeral escorts,
two subjects down, two
mental illnesses, three bur-
glaries, five physical dis-
turbances, 10 verbal distur-
bances, three pedestrian
complaints, three prowlers,
49 medical calls, nine traf-
fic accidents, eight burglar
alarms, one fire alarm, 42
traffic stops, four larceny
complaints, two criminal
mischief complaints, six
trespassing complaints,
three abandoned proper-
ties, one juvenile com-
plaint, three assaults, two
suicides, two disturbances,
three animal complaints,
one sex offense, one fraud,
one assist of a motorist,
one retail theft, one assist
of another agency, two
child abuse reports, 21
public service calls, five
transports, one patrol

request, seven threats, two
worthless checks.

The following persons
were booked into the coun-
ty jail during the latest
reporting period:
- George Bpnefield. 30,
968 U.S. Highway 82,
Georgetown, Ga., violation
of state probation.
- Samuel Jones, 35,
4232 Lillian Net St.,
Marianna, sale of a con-
trolled substance, sale of a
controlled substance with-
in 1,000 feet of a school.
- Andre Walker, 31, 508
Congo Road,
Chattahoochec, domestic
battery by strangulation.
- Lucious Bell. 61, 5871
Blocker Road. Marianna.
non-payment of child sup-

Cooperative System meets at 6 p.m. in the
PPLCS office, 4439 Marion St., Marianna. Call
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting at
the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, is 8-9 p.m. in the AA

May 19 - Wednesday
* Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting at
the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, is 12-1 p.m. in the
AA room.

May 20 - Thursday
* The Breast Cancer Support Group meets
at 5 p.m. in Jackson Hospital's ground floor
Education Classroom, 4250 Hospital Drive,
Marianna. Open to anyone who has or had
breast cancer or breast health issues. No
cost. Call 718-2661.
* Jackson County NAACP meets, 5:30 p.m.
at 2880 Orange St., Marianna (behind Bryant
Enterprises). Call 482-3766 or 569-1294.
* The Jackson County Quilters' Guild Sit-n-
Sew is 6-8 p.m. at the American Legion Hall,
Alford. Anyone interested in quilting or
sewing is welcome. Call 579-4146 or 394-
* Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion,
8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA
room. Attendance limited to persons with a
desire to stop drinking.

May 21 - Friday
* Friends of the Library host a tasting
party, 4-6 p.m.. in the conference room of
the Jackson County Public Library, 2929
Green St. in Marianna. Recipes from the
cookbook, "The Library Friends' Savorings"
will be sampled, and copies of the cookbook
will be available for purchase.. Proceeds
benefit the children's programs at the
library. Call 482-3466.

- Joseph Jeter, 29, 1199
Cherry Road. Cypress,
non-payment of child sup-
- Amanda Castro, 19.
2010 Highway 71,
Marianna. violation of
county probation.
- Jodie Buckley, 25,
1011 Payne St.. Graccville,
driving while license sus-
pended or revoked.
- Lorenzo Font. 36. 1529
Windean Trail. Orlando.
hold for Orange County.
- Tracy Zhang. 1411
Hickory St.. Charlotte,
N.C., fugitive from justice


To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
To report a wildlife vio-
lation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).

Panama City Low - 10:30 PM High - 11:00 AM
Apalachicola Low - 12:30 AM High - 4:40 PM
Port St. Joe Low - 10:35 PM High - 11:35 AM
Destin Low - 11:45 PM High - 12:10 PM
Pensacola Low - 12:15 AM High - 12:40 PM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 48.1 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 11.7 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 8.2 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 6.0 ft. 12.0 ft.


Community Calendar






N% Nw..lW F LO It{I D, t.N.eo II


.JacIksoui (n ou it I'FlriIidain - SmikdalN Mayi 16, 20W - 3A

Re-learning the power of laughter

Sun. (E) 05/09
Sun. (M)
Mon.(E) 05/10
Mon. (M)
Tues. (E) 05/11
Tues. (M)
Wed.(E) 05/12
Wed. (M)
Thurs. (E) 05/13
Thurs. (M)
Fri. (E) 05/14
Fri. (M)
Sat. (E) 05/15
Sat. (M)



./ ,4,

Rogers, Burch

Ms. Terry Hatcher of
Malone anlnounces the
upcoming marriage of her
daughter. Lezlie Brooke
Rogers, to Brandan Kyle
Burch, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Burch of Sneads.
The bride-to-be is the
granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Preston Baxter of Malone. Mr.
Henry Anderson of Malone
and the late Helen Anderson.
She is a 2000 graduate of
Malone High School and is
currently employed at Jackson
Correctional Institution.
The prospective groom is

the grandson of the 1
and the late Bernice I
Grand Ridge and the I
and the late Flo Br
Sneads. He is a 2000
of Sneads High Schoi
currently employed
Jackson Cor
The wedding is
Saturday, May 22, 20
p.m. at Donalsonville
Club in Donalsonville
reception will imm
follow. No local in
are being sent; all fried
family are invited to at

Those w\ve C C
he good old .
A days. IInI reIm- I
itiscing about
those days
when mly sib-
linos" friends
allnd iggl ccl ._.. --
or laughed at
or about just about anything.
If someone tripped and fell, we
If we witnessed one of our brothers
or sisters getting a spanking, we
laughed; possibly because we were
glad it wasn't us.
As a child, laughing came easily.
When each of us reached elementary
school, there was another set of expe-
ate Ellis riences waiting.
Burch of We met new friends, learned new
ate J.W. things, and begin to notice the differ-
rown of ences between us and other students.
graduate Along with our new world came a
ol and is different type of discipline, that came
with with the environment of a classroom.
rectional Although the situation was new to
us, the laughter and giggles remained
set for intact whenever the opportunity
)10, at 6 arose.
Country We still hadt fun in an organized
, Ga. A atmosphere. No matter what time of
.,,,, history we live in, junior high and

:nds and

.E4Fl -BRook Talkb-


"The Story of Edgar Sawtelle"
By David Wroblewski
Review by Barbara Grant

I love dogs as much as the next fellow, but 562
pages about dogs, dog breeding, dog training, dog
records and vet care seems a bit much. Delightfully, it
was not at all a bit much. It was wonderful. When an
author can make a reader so interested in any subject.
562 pages seem to fly by.
Gar Sawtelle breeds dogs; but not just any dog. He
has developed his own breed by selecting a variety of
breeds with good characteristics. Working with his
wife, Trudy, who trains the dogs, Gar has created over
the years a new breed, the Sawtelle dog. Gar and
Trudy raise and train the dogs for two years, then sell
them to carefully selected clients and for a pretty
Gar and Trudy live on a farm in New England with
their son, who also helps with the dogs. Gar's brother
assists when needed. This doesn't sound like much of
a mystery, does it? But it is, and it's a good one. It is
also a mystery story that is nol difficult to follow, not
too complicated, and not so far fetched as to be unre-
There's a twist in the book, pointed out to me by
Peggy Peacock and Nancy Watts, who are members of
the book club to which I belong. If you get this point,
fine, and if you don't, it doesn't take anything away
from the book at all. I'll give you a hint. Think Hamlet
by Shakespeare.

Barbara Grant is a library' volunteer who regularly
reviews books and movies for Book Talk, and reports
on news related to books and the Jackson County
Public Library.

Wester turns 6

Willa Christine Wester,
daughter of Will and Patty
Wester of Grand Ridge,
recently celebrated her
sixth birthday with an
Easter-themed party at her
The children had fun on
the backyard play equip-
ment, and the birthday girl
and guests were treated to a
surprise visit from the
Easter Bunny. Each child
posed for a photo with the
Easter Bunny.
Pastel colored Easter
decorations adorned the
After singing "H-appy
Birthday," everyone shared
in Willa's bunny, birthday
cake, cheese ball and
crackers, chips, dip, bunny
marshmallows and fruity
whipped cream dessert
A highlight of the party
was the Easter egg hunt for
all the children. Several
golden eggs were found
among the dozens of eggs
hidden, and prizes were
On Willa's actual birth-
day, April I. she enjoyed a
princess makeover at the

Read our top stories,
and obits online!

Bibbidi Bobbidi Boutique
at Downtown Disney in
Orlando, where she had her
hair, makeup and finger-
nails done.
Afterward, Willa and her
family enjoyed watching
her oldest sister, Madison,
perform at Downtown
Disney with the Chipola
Show Choir.
The next day, Willa
enjoyed a day at Disney



Inigo named Sunland

volunteer of the year

Sunland Volunteer Services Manager Dawn Glover, left,
presents a Volunteer of the Year plaque to Edgar Inigo,
who was chosen for his outstanding service and training
of the individuals in the areas of the Recreation
Department. Sunland's annual Volunteer Appreciation
Picnic was May 5 at Sunland Environmental Park, with
over 100 volunteers attending. The theme was
"Volunteers Build a Better World." - Contributed photo

Spires completes basic training


Army Pfc. Cayonda D.
Spires has graduated from
Basic Combat Training at
Fort Sill, Lawton. Okla.
During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier studied
the Army mission and
received instruction and
training exercises in drill and
ceremonies. Army history.
core values and traditions,
military courtesy. military
justice, physical fitness, first

aid. rifle marksmanship,
weapons use. map reading
and land navigation, foot
marches, armed and unarmed
combat, and field maneuvers
and tactics. Spires is the
daughter of Ronald and
Barbara Maxey of Marianna.


Willa Christine Wester
Hollywood Studios with
her family.







9-1-3 3-9-3-8
E = Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing

Saturday 05/08X 05-22-34-41-57 PB31 x5
Wednesday 05/12 37-51-52-53-58 PB38 x2


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05/12 04-11-22-31-34-37 xtra 4

For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777

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

Partners for Pets

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

I vi a

Shadow is a three year old
male cat.

Calamity is a
three month
old female
White English
mix dog.

- Mark
Skinner /



SExpert i atson Expert
-Jewel JEWELERS Watch
Repair Repair
GEMOLOGIST$ Downtown Marianna
jcfloridannews 850-482-4037


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high school brings about realities,
good and bad, about the facts of life.
During these years manny of us devel-
op the identities and personalities that
will follow us throughout life.
For many, il their early home train-
ing and family life lacked a solid pos-
itive structure, they may fall to the
vices that are a result of peer pres-
Yet the years of junior high school
and high school have been considered
by many as the best years of their
Maybe the feeling of making some
decisions on their own, for the good
or bad, for the first time gave them a
feeling of some control in life.
Even with the increase in responsi-
bilities, laughter and fun came easy
and often for most of us during those
junior high and high school years.
The seriousness of education
becomes more apparent than ever
when we reach the period in life of
trying to obtain higher education in
college, or graduate school.
Are these the days when we began
to lose some of our laughter? Perhaps
that's one of the reasons so many col-
lege students begin to drink. You
might be surprised at how many of
our degree professionals are alco-
holics, but I wouldn't.
Somewhere along the way to
becoming successful, they lose their
joy and laughter and find a crutch. It's

Clash 3];" layl i- aii ta kPy ,,,

hard to believe that some of our med-
ical doctors who prescribe medicine
for you and me are abusers of drugs.
It's sad, but it's true.
So what are you trying to say
Murf? I'm simply trying to remind
you how important it is for us not to
lose our laughter.
As I have stated before, it has been
proven by the medical experts that
happier people who can laugh or
smile regularly, even during these try-
ing times, live longer.
That thought alone is a good reason
not to lose your sense of humor; and
if you don't have one, develop one,
no matter how old you are.
I'm not suggesting that you go
around grinning all day; that might
drive any of us nuts. But in order to
live a more complete, longer life,
finding a way to be content within, no
matter what your circumstances, is
very important.
I would highly recommend staying
away from gossiping, negative and
jealous hearted people. Negativity
can be very contagious. Don't let
anyone steal your joy.
Keep in mind the fact that a spiritu-
al connection can go a long way
toward bringing contentment into
your life.
It's time for us to appreciate life
each and every day; and while doing
so. enjoy the things that'make us
laugh and smile.




Dayspring learns about safety

For Law Enforcement Appreciation Week, Dayspring Christian Academy students learned about "Stranger-
Danger, Let's Play it Safe, and Say No to Drugs." Sgt. Mark Justiss of the Marianna Police Department present-
ed safety information to the kids from K3 through sixth grades on May 12. After the presentation indoors, kids
were able to go outside and take a firsthand look at the equipment used by an officer, including his patrol car.
- Contributed photo

Grape Field Day set in Tallahassee

The Florida Agricultural &
Mechanical University Center
for Viticulture and Small Fruit
Research hosts Grape Field Day
on Wednesday, May 26, from 9
a.m. to noon EDT, in
Tallahassee. The event theme is
"Health Benefits of Muscadine
Grapes and. Value-Added
Product Development."
Grape Field Day activities
will ificlude tours of the vine-
yard, research field, research lab
and facility, and researchers and
producers will discuss new
developments on analysis and
utilization of "health beneficial
compounds" in muscadine
The Florida A&M University
Center for Viticulture and Small
Fruit Research is located at 6505
Mahan Drive in Tallahassee,
,Registration is required. For
more information, call 850-599-
3996, or e-mail, or

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k - Sunday, May 16, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan

First grader Takoda Hagin pops a water balloon
on his head during the Water Balloon Bust Relay
at Sneads Elementary School's field day. - Mark
Skinner / Floridan

AN&r 'STRiP iN4,
F k BE1chErt


The Supreme variety of muscadine grapes bears fruits about 1.25 inches
across. The Florida A&M University Center for Viticulture and Small Fruit
Research hosts Grape Field Day Wednesday, May 26, 9 a.m. to noon EDT, in
Tallahassee. - Courtesy USDA Agricultural Research Service/David Nance

' Barnes
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Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, May 16, 2010 - 5A

Boston butt fundraiser

SThe Family Council for Chipola Nursing
Pavilion and Retirement Center is still
accepting pre-paid orders for smoked
Boston butts, for $25 each. Orders will be
ready for pick up July 1 - just in time for
July 4th picnics and celebrations.
4 Place orders with any Council member

and at the Chipola Retirement center
through June 25.
Customers can pick up their roast on
Thursday, July 1, at the Retirement Center,
4294 Third Ave., Marianna, from 3 to 6
All proceeds from the sale will be used
to better the enjoyment of life of the resi-
dents of the Center.

Livestock markets at a glance

At the Florida Livestock
Auctions, receipts totaled
7,725, compared to 7,344 last
week, and 7,631 a year ago.
According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock
Market News Service:
Compared to last week:
Slaughter cows and bulls
were steady to 2.00 higher,

feeder steers and heifers were
steady to 2.00 higher.
Feeder Steers: Medium
and Large Frame No. 1-2
200 300 lbs. 135.00-
300 .400 lbs. 122.00-
400 500 lbs. 110.00-
Feeder Heifers: Medium
and Large Frame No. 1-2

200 300 lbs. 118.00-
300 400 lbs. 108.00-
400 500 lbs. 100.00-
Slaughter Cows: Lean:
750-1200 lbs. 85-90 percent
Slaughter Bulls: Yield
Grade No. 1-2 1000-2100
lbs. 66.00-75.00

Chipola students named to Who's Who

The 2010 edition of Who's Who Among
Students in American Junior Colleges will
include the names of 47 students from
Chipola College who have been selected as
national outstanding campus leaders.
Chipola students named this year are:
Alford - Michelle Hewett.
SAltha - Megan Wiltse.
Blountstown - William Leonard, Shannon
Bonifay - Anthony Berkley.
Campbellton - Quintin Beechum, II,
Cornelius Clark.
Chipley - Allison Ellis, Benjamin Grande,
". Alisha Killings, Alan Moss, Christopher
Peyton, Aven Pitts, Ethan Solger.
Clarksville - Brittany Stephens.
Cottondale - Elizabeth Krauser.
Graceville - Charles Ivey, Tiffany
Newsome, James Padgett, Keith Watford.
Grand Ridge - Roderick Hewett, Nathan
Hooppell, Madison Wester.

Greenwood - Jessica Bradley, Kaylee
Marianna - Joseph Bailey, James
Barfield, II, Adam Brisolara, Caitlyn
Bruner, Ashley Ellis, Sylvianna Garrett,
Heather Gibson, Marshall Hilton, Amy
Johnson, Dallin Kelson, Meagan Lingerfelt,
Kristina Lopez, Margaret Mathis, Brent
Melvin, Thomas Melvin, Duncan Midkiff,
Kenneth Newalu, Austin Pettis, Joseph
Rapp, Kylee Shores.
Sneads - Cody Pickens.
Westville - Samuel Griffin.
Inclusion in the directory is based on
academic achievement, service to the com-
munity, leadership in extracurricular activ-
ities and potential for continued success.
They join an elite group of students from
more than 1,400 institutions of higher
learning in all 50 states, the District of
Coluhmbia and several foreign nations.
Outstanding students have been honored
in Who's Who since it was first published in

Malone High Class of 1980 gearing up for 30th reunion

The Malone High School
Class of 1980 will hosting
its 30th class reunion
Saturday, June 12, 6:30-
9:30 p.m. aboard The Lady
Anderson dining yacht,
which docks at Captain
Anderson's Marina in
Panama City Beach. The
SClass of 1980 extends an
invitation to all friends and

graduates of Malone High
R.S.V.P. is required for
reservations. Please call
Captain Anderson's Marina
at 800-360-0510, no later
than May 28.,The price pier
person .is $48, which
includes a three-hour
cruise, a dinner of seafood
or carved beef with all the
trimmings. There will be
live entertainment, as well

as a cash liquor bar.
If you have questions,
contact Lisa Lawrence de
Sercey: 229-662-3307 or; or
Kathy Dickson Arnold:
850-340-0868 or kati-
Log on to the Facebook
group, "Malone Class of
1980," to post and to see all
those that are planning to
attend the event.


is top employee

Nell Donaldson is Chipola College's Career Employee for May. Donaldson
serves as a senior office assistant in the library and has worked at the college
-since 2000. Here, left, Donaldson is congratulated by-Chipola Director of
Library Services Dr. Lou Kind. - Contributed photo

Is your child going to

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6A - Sunday, May 16, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan




Publisher: Valeria Roberts

Managing Editor: Michael Becker

Our Opinion

Try working


The city and the state need to sit
down and work out their differences.
The two have been going back and
forth over plans to mitigate groundwa-
ter contamination caused by the east
county landfill.
The city is forwarding yet another
proposal to the state to deal with the
problem. However, neither side really
knows if the latest solution will work,
because neither side really knows what
the best solution is.
The stance taken by the state appears
to be that whatever the city proposes
isn't good enough, without really offer-
ing an suggestions on what would be
acceptable. We almost get the impres-
sion that neither Marianna nor the
Department of Environmental
Protection has a clear idea of exactly
what the problem is, much less how to
fix it. That leaves the city in the posi-
tion of having to prove the state wrong
in order to get its plans approved.
This strikes us as a waste of effort.
Both sides need to sit down, commis-
sion proper research, determine exactly
what is causing the contamination and
then come up, with a solution.
The next question, of course, is who
is going to pay for this. Clearly the city
has some liability; after all, it created
the landfill in the first place. But kinds
of action proposed by the state are
beyond the city's ability to afford them.
The state needs to step in and help pay.
After all, communities other than just
Marianna and Jackson County will be
affected if the contamination reaches
the Floridan aquifer, which is by all
appearance the case.
Rather than argue over what may or
may not be happening, and what solu-
tions may or may not work, the city and
the state need to work together and
come up with a workable solution.



Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Capitol office
319 The Capitol
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-2873
District office
Building L, Room 108 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701
(850) 718-0047
Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
Capitol office
313 House Office Building
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-4726
District office
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436
(850) 892-8431

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

--m 9
ago_-0 sa


Copyrighted Material

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Available from Commercial New;

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it T - P4I

s Providers

A New York story for the court


Elena Kagan, President
Barack Obama's latest choice
for the Supreme Court, was the
first woman dean of Harvard
Law School and first woman
solicitor general of the United
States. By all accounts; she's
smart, good with people, open-
minded and a bridge-builder.
Perhaps it's progress that
Kagan lacks one thing we've
come to expect of women who
make it to the Supreme Court:
the compelling, personal story.
She has worked hard, granted,
but where's her inspiring tale
of triumphantly beating the
odds - and should it matter?
Kagan is no Sandra Day
O'Connor. The court's first
woman justice, tapped by
Ronald Reagan in 1981, grew
up on a ranch in Arizona 25
miles from the nearest neigh-
bors. After she excelled at
Stanford Law School, she
looked for work at law firms
only to be asked if she could
type. She entered Republican
politics instead and brought to
the court the perspectives of a
state legislator and county and
state judge.
Then again, Kagan is no
Sonia Sotomayor. Obama's
first pick for the Supreme
Court grew up in the tenements
of the South Bronx, where,
watching "Perry Mason" on
TV, she vowed to become a
judge. She got a full scholar-

Kagan is a good

Dear editor,
Those of us who've taken
the time to investigate
Supreme Court nominee
Elena Kagan's background
can't help but be impressed
with her credentials, experi-
ence and accomplishments. I
believe she is an excellent
candidate to fill the vacancy
created by John Paul Stevens
retirement, and I applaud
President Obama for a great
choice. The only criticism
I've heard thus far is that Ms.
Kagan "lacks judicial experi-
Perhaps if people were
aware that 40 of our previous
justices had no prior judicial
experience, including 10 of our
former chief justices, that criti-
cism would bear less weight in'
deliberations whether to con-
firm. Renowned chief justices
like John Jay, John Marshall,
Roger Taney, Charles Evan
Hughes, and Earl Warren had
no judicial experience prior to
their appointments. Nor did
illustrious associate justices
like Louis Brandeis, Felix
Frankfurter and William O.
What more evidence do we
need to eliminate "lacks judi-
cial experience" as a meaning-
ful criticism of Ms. Kagan's
suitability to fill an associate

ship to Princeton University,
felt overwhelmed, found her
footing, graduated with honors
and went to Yale Law School.
She became a prosecutor and
later was named a federal dis-
trict and appellate court judge..
. Kagan, the daughter of a
Yale-educated lawyer and a
teacher, grew up in a third-
floor apartment on Manhattan's
Upper West Side. She attended
an elite, public, all-girls high
school, went to Princeton,
received a fellowship to Oxford
University, then chose Harvard
for law school. She met Obama
while teaching at the
University of Chicago. She
worked on Capitol Hill and in
the Clinton White House.
Pragmatic, cautious, calcu-
lating and strategic - these are
words often used to describe
Kagan, by her friends. She
plays her cards close.
After a summer of partisan
sniping, she probably will gain
Senate confirmation and
become the third sitting
woman justice from New York.
Ruth Bader Ginsburg is from
Obama said that with Kagan,
the court will be "more reflec-
tive of us as a people than ever
Kagan's "appreciation of
diverse views" may come in
handy as a Mets fan serving
with Sotomayor, a Yankees'
fan, Obama said.
Such comments may say

more about Obama's view of
the country than about Kagan.
There's nothing wrong with a
New York or an Ivy League tilt
to the court - as long as the
justices know not only the law
but the struggles Americans
face every day.
Trying to humanize Kagan,
Obama said she sees the law
"not as an intellectual exercise
or words on a page, but as it
affects the lives of ordinary
people." That, however, is hard
to know.
She has never been a judge,
and her academic writings are
few. She has lived her profes-
sional life in an orbit
Republican Sen. John Comyn
of Texas described as "Harvard
Square, Hyde Park and the DC
"These are not places where
one learns how ordinary people
live," Comyn said in a state-
But Comyn isn't necessarily
right. To be sure, Kagan's
experiences are different from
many Americans. At Hunter
College High School, located
on two floors of a midtown
Manhattan office building,
"There was no driver's ed,
there was no home economics,
you didn't learn to type," a for-
mer student told the New York
Times. "You were reading
great books and you were
going to college."
Kagan dressed in judge's
robes for her high school year-

book picture. And, she wrote
after the 1980 elections:
"Where I grew up - on
Manhattan's Upper West Side
- nobody ever admitted to
voting for Republicans."
But parochialism isn't dis-
Still, it would be reassuring
to know that Kagan is wise as
well as smart, that she knows
life is about more than ambi-
tion and goals. Sotomayor, 55,
who is divorced, likes parties
and Salsa dancing. Little is
known about Kagan, 50, who
is single. A flurry of news
reports that Kagan might be
gay was knocked down by her
friends. The Times reports that
she loves opera, plays poker,
has a wry sense of humor and
used to smoke cigarettes.
Kagan will'have ample
opportunity in confirmation
hearings to share her personal
thoughts and world views, but
don't count on it. She's a
woman who apparently has
spent her life walking through
Central Park without disturbing
any leaves.
Elena Kagan already may
understand and appreciate the
vast American experience. If
not, she may have decades on
the court to explore the coun-
try's rich variety. I hope she
sees value in doing so.
Marsha Mercer writes from
Washington. You may contact
her at
marsha. mercer@yahoo. com.


justice's seat on our highest

Patrick McGann

No need to fear
immigration law

Dear editor,
I am writing this letter in
concern over so many being
upset about a law dealing with
There are those who support
the illegal immigrants and feel
that any law against them is
injustice. If these same people
are supports of "illegalism," I
wonder, would they support me
driving my car without a tag,
without proper driver's license
and etc.?
The state of Arizona passed
a law against "illegal" immi-
grants, not "legal" immigrants
- against those who violate'
the law of their state and that
of the U.S., as far as I can
understand the law.
I cannot understand why
there is so much concern by
American citizens about being
stopped by a law enforcement
officer. I do not care if one
stops me, because I have noth-
ing to hide. I may be disap-
pointed that I am being
delayed, but the fact is that if
the officer is doing the stop-
ping due to some matter that
affects the laws of the county,

state or national government, I
have no concern. Any officer
who does this outside of the
legal, rights he or she has con-
cerning their position as an
officer should not be an officer
in the first place.
I contend that those who
oppose this so strongly are
those who have something to
hide, and/or are against the
democratic laws of our great
nation. I close this about "ille-
gals" by saying that the current
administration will oppose the
Arizona law because it affects
those who supported Obama
politically. It is a political issue
rather than a true matter of
dealing with illegal immi-
There are immigrants who
are being allowed remain on a
job when American-born citi-
zens are being laid off and the
citizen being laid off is draw-
ing $300 per week unemploy-
ment. Why? These same
"immigrants" are allowed to
return to Mexico for two
months without losing their
Secondly, I want the citizens
of our area to give a lot of
thought of supporting a candi-
date running for the U.S.
Senate who supports the
Obama governmental policies.
Governor Crist does just that.
He is running as an independ-
ent, hoping to get elected,
because he cannot win as a
Republican. He is pro-Obama.

He should not be allowed to go
to Washington and represent
Florida. I do not oppose him
because of being a Democrat,
which I am currently registered
as one, but because of his liber-
al political position and his
support of the current legal
anti-democratic government in
Washington. I pray that all will
give prayerful consideration to
this candidate.
Lastly, I wonder if anyone
has checked to see if there was
something or someone who
acted or performed, with
regard to the oil spill, deliber-
ately, just to support the posi-
tion of many against further oil
America is under attack by
an enemy of any one or nation
that is pro-Christian. However,
it is very clear that we are
"soft" on any Muslim. I say
this because we have had many
in jail for several years, and
they still have not be tried
and/or punished for the crime
they committed against our
nation and the citizens of it.
Thank you for publishing
my former letters and for the
many who have given their
verbal support to them. I do not
write to be praised, agreed
with, or opposed; I write
because of my personal, born
again convictions.

Rei. Dr. Billy Brunei; Th.D.


_ I I--L LI

a A-W
W"' a -,


Jackson ( (111Flo I'dlaini(I-� Suinda) , INa3 16, 2010-7A

Ex-Meek aide received money from developer

B) TiH As,,so i M11 Pli ss

Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers


Man dies after
crashing into pond,
children saved
tral Florida man reportedly
died after driving into a
pond, but a bystander man-
aged to pull his two chil-
dren to safety.
Kissimmec police say
Eric Maceo Logan was in
the drop-off loop at Flora
Ridge Elementary School
Friday morning when his
van veered off through a
fence and into a retention
Kevin Rios Nieves said
he went outside and saw a
girl in the van, so he took
off his shoes and shirt and
jumped in.
Nieves swam out to the
van and climbed in an open
He first grabbed a 1-
year-old boy strapped to a
car seat and handed him to
others who had swam out.
He then grabbed the 5-
year-old girl and took her
to shore.
When he swam back out
to the van, it had filled with
more water and sank before
Nieves could get the
unconscious father out.

Man charged with
death of suspected
Fort Lauderdale man has
been charged with murder
after his suspected accom-
plice in a string of Boca
Raton vehicle burglaries


Rep, Marti Coley, R-
Marianna, has spearheaded
an initiative to make sure
tourists know Florida is
.still open for business
despite the Gulf of Mexico
oil leak. According to
Coley's office, communi-
ties and businesses are
already feeling abandoned
with cancelled reservations
and dire coverage being
portrayed in media outlets
through out the country.
Coley began a campaign to
get the word out that the
region is open for business.
"I contacted Visit Florida
to start coming up with
ideas on how we can spread
the message that we are
still open for business and
put together, a marketing
plan to get the word out,"
Coley said in a news
The plan will make
grants available to commu-
nities and businesses to
market and advertise that
Florida is still a great place
to come visit. The grants
will target millions of dol-
lars to counties that have
been declared under a state
of emergency due to the
Deepwater oil spill in
Louisiana. Most of these
counties are concentrated
along the Northwest
Florida coast.
The grants will include

was fatally hit by a truck.
Police say 23-year-old
Eddie Cooper and 27-year-
old Earl Storey were break-
ing into vehicles in a movie
theater parking lot
Thursday night when they
were spotted by officers.
The two men took off in
their vehicle but officers
used tire-deflation sticks to
stop them.
Officers grabbed Cooper,
but Stoney ran across the
street and was hit by an
AT&T service truck. Hle
was pronounced dead at the
Cooper was charged with
charged with murder,
aggravated assault on
police, fleeing from police
and burglary. He was being
held without bail.

Southwest Fla. man
dies in couch fire

southwest Florida man
died in what authorities
believe was a couch fire.
The Charlotte County
Sheriff's Offlice reports that
56-year-old Lewis P.
Mercer was found dead
Thursday ,afternoon. A
Meals on Wheels represen-
fative had called the sher-
iff's office, saying Mercer
had not answered the door
for the past two days. even
though his vehicle was in
the driveway.
Deputies went into the
home and found Mercer on
a couch that had caught fire
and then burned itself out.
Authorities are still
investigating the death.

print, online and social
marketing, targeting in-
state, domestic and interna-
tional markets to portray a
proactive image of visitors
enjoying the beaches and
attractions, despite the neg-
ative imagery generated by
the spill.
British Petroleum has
been asked to fund the
grants through Visit
Florida, so no new tax dol-
lars will be expended.
"I am pleased for Gov.
Charlie Crist's support on
this initiative," Coley said.
"What is important to me is
that we are going to give
these dollars to the local
communities and local
businesses that know their
markets the best. There is a
piece in the original pro-

Follow us on

Jackson County

I h ld hprn tr''in tn In-r "',,iqht inld
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Memorial service
for Army sergeant
killed in Iraq
Family and friends are
gathering in central Florida
to remember a 30-year-old
Army sergeant ,who was
killed last month in Iraq.
A memorial service was
held for Sgt. Keith Adam
Coe Saturday in Winter
Haven. According to the
Department of Defense, the
Auburndale man was killed
April 27 in Khalis, Iraq,
after his unit was attacked
by enemy forces with an
explosive device.
Coe's family says they
were told Coe was the first
to step out of a truck when
the unit arrived for the mis-
sion. getting caught in the
explosion before anyone
else could jump out.
Coe's 'widow accepted
the flag that flew over her
husband's unit at the
memorial service.

Couple dies after
getting caught in
rough tide
Authorities say a husband
and wife visiting from
Georgia have died after
getting caught in rough
waters off South Florida's
Atlantic coast. The Palm
Beach County Sheriff's
Office says Barbara and
Denis Angelatos. of
Albany. Ga., were staying
in South Palm Beach at a
cousin's condo for a couple

posal that would make
funds available directly to
the local communities to
market themselves."

of weeks. On Saturday
morning, 57-year-old
Barbara Angelatos went for
a swim and got caught in
rough surf. Deputies say
70-year-old Denis
Angelatos saw his wife in
distress and entered the
ocean to help her. He also
got caught in the strong
tide. A Good Samaritan
jumped in and pulled the
couple to shore. They were
transported to JFK Medical
Center, where both were
pronounced dead.
Police investigate
teacher's death as

Police are investigating the
death of a middle school

special education teacher
found dead in his South
Florida apartment as a
homicide. Forty-one-year-
old Calvin Williams was
found deceased in Riviera
Beach on .Friday.*
Authorities declined to
release any further details
on his death. The principal

certified. fellowship-trained ophthalmologist. Dr. Andrew
Da.inenianll is the area's most experienced physician in
the area in the diagnosis and treatment of glaucoma.
an1d has been for over two decades. -A c0mnprlcnisi,'
c','C C\'il is ritli'l i llh l' I}' e ltctl itoull o'/ of glur, Cia.
Call Dr. Da.iinemain today for an appointment.

of L.C. Swain Middle
School recalled Williams
as a hard working teacher
who cared about the school
and had the attention and
respect of students and col-
leagues. The school district
will be providing grief
counseling for students and
faculty on M9nday.

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Jackson County Candidate Qualifying Dates
Candidates Qualifying by Petition
Petitions due before Noon, May 17, 2010
Candidates Official Qualifying Dates
Begins Noon, June 14 ----- Ends Noon, June 18, 2010

Persons interested in become i-i , , . 't. 111 .l llil.ii - i).0 1 (milniL,\ ,Iti n. llniI
file with the Supervisor of Eleetiiliis I 'Ll, e I .i�.lli ii \ t-\ epe iti I.'s it ;.I.epiiii c .1in\
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To be officially qualified as -a I ililati. .il ire t.ti. .ns, 1:1i li.s ,ll i l t1 ill- \ itui l .-'C
or, in lieu thereof, a copy of die 1 1 lirc i i' u l'. i li Iri n' b.di.ii, l'tlltll'n II\ l - lil , iI1I 'ts i I'i e
received by the Supervisor of Ek-cui- 'ils ,:ti - I r, n i-,n ,i ,1 Juicn 18. ' 1i ' I F.S '-'-) t l(.

Count , IiM iII isN'- .lit I I)lsll '4' " , l -4
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Soil and W al i ,u.N -rt I - lnli, i I ,i i , ( .i l,. .,til 1

Additional offices to be voted on this fall but qualify in Tallahassee are:
United States Senator
United States Representative in ( ,.i-uet. li lili
Florida Cabinet - Governor, I iiiilt i ti I , ' inl
Attorney I 'it il
Chief Fin�lin i.I 1 i nt i
C Ollln i SSi n ' I. '\,i l i. i i ll (. ii'illlli i "i .. I, i -
Florida State Setator: Distri,.i i
Florida State House Represel i ,. 1 I ist i.s '., .,i l
Supreme Court: Retention (dI 1I - I, .In ,l .
First District Couirt of Appeal 1. 1 i, I . . '.i, , n li,1 . .
Circuit Juldulc c, Fourteenthl.J.l l i,,. I I i I " " I u [l' . ' ',.,1, | :!

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and real-world lessons to encourage
young, future entrepreneurs. But
Salters says it isn't reaching enough
As the business development
coordinator for the Rural
Entrepreneurial Project at Florida
A&M University in Tallahassee,
Salters hopes to bring more of her
expertise to young people in the
area. But with little financial assis-
tance, her chances looked grim.
That is, until everything changed
this month.
On May 1, Sanders was alerted
she was in the running for a
$250,000 grant from the Pepsi
Refresh Project.
This Pepsi Co.-funded project
rewards people with good ideas that
will have a positive impact on their
Anyone and everyone is eligible
to apply, as long as they have a good
idea to better your community.
The real hurtle to overcome,
Salters said, is getting the applica-
tion turned in. within the 'deadline.
Although the application acceptance
period is technically a three-day
window, Salters says so many peo-
ple apply it is actually only a 15-
minute 'window before the maxi-
mum amount of applications is
.4 So when Salters was, told her
application was accepted, she saw
this opportunity as a potential gold
Salters knew she wanted to apply
for this grant and use the money to
perfect her entrepreneurship pro-
1 gram for youth.


But she had to develop her idea a
little further.
After some thought, Salters came
up with the logistics, and the
"YES!" (Youth Entrepreneurs
Succeed) project was born.
YES! is designed to the teach con-
cepts of entrepreneurship in eco-
nomically challenged areas of
Jackson and Gadsden counties. The
project curriculum is hands-on, as
well as an interactive computer pro-
The students focus on various top-
ics - what is a entrepreneur, pas-
sion, sense of self, social responsi-
bility and community, ability to
influence and lead, creativity, risk-
taking and perseverance.
Salters goal is to have about 200
to 250 students in the program, or as
many as the grant will permit.
Each student will be taught the
basic lessons of investment and how
it can beneficial. In addition, each
student will open. a bank account
and be taught how to monitor their
money, and watch it grow by invest-
"The best part, and to me the most
fun, is after the basic lessons we
will move on to the more hands-on
learning," Salters said. "I'm going
to have,students come up with their
own idea for a business, something
they want to sell.
"Then we will purchase the sup-
plies for the product, and I will
teach the kids what it takes to be an
entrepreneur. The lessons will go
from the ground, up."
Salters plans to teach future entre-
preneurs how to develop, market


Sgt. James A. Bevis was
honored by the sixth bal-
loon. He was killed in
"On the night of April 4,
1985, Sgt. James Bevis
responded to an armed rob-
bery which had just
occurred in a small town in
Jackson County," the
records state.
"Deputy Bevis spotted a .-A'
vehicle which matched the "'
description of the vehicle
used in the armed robbery.
He began to follow, .then
stopped the vehicle. He got ,
the suspects out of the vehi-
cle and advised the station a
that he was OK, that he had
the suspects and a gun and
purse that had been taken in
the robbery."
But one of the suspects
jumped Deputy Bevis, took
his gun, and then the two
suspects shot Deputy Bevis
three times with his own
He was married and had
two children.
Another balloon marked
the loss of the canine Quintor
Lighter, who was struck by
a car at 3 years of age. me
The last two balloons, munity
numbers eight and nine, are Apprec
representative of a story Thursdc
most county residents are
sadly familiar with.
Former Jackson County Sheriff
John McDaniel's wife Mellie was
killed in her driveway in 2007, along
with Deputy Harold Michael Altman.
Mellie was murdered on Jan. 30,
2007, by two men. One of the men
was suspected of killing his own wife
back in 2001.
She left behind two daughters, one
son, five grandchildren, and her hus-
band of 13 years, Sheriff John
Deputy Altman was also killed dur-
ing the incident.
He was fatally shot while respond-

n Hollis releases black balloons representing fall-
Iber of Jackson County's law enforcement com-
during the annual Law Enforcement
iation Day ceremony at the Sheriff's Department
ly. - Mark Skinner / Floridan

ing to a call for help at the McDaniel
According. to sheriff's office
records, he was the first to arrive and
found the sheriff's wife had been
shot. The two armed men, Lionel
Sands and Daniel Brown, opened fire
on Altman and killed him.
The sheriff and two deputies
arrived at the scene moments later
and became involved in a gun fight
with the two men, killing both of
Altman was married and had two
After honoring the fallen with a


While students have free time dur-
ing the summer, their parents must
still work. Given that, county educa-
tors developed a fun and educational
way to keep students entertained and
out of trouble over the long summer
All students enrolled in a Jackson
County school, prekindergarten
through fifth grade, during the 2009-
2010 school year are eligible to
Breakfast and lunch will be provid-
ed free for every student throughout
the duration of the program.
However, parents will be responsi-
ble for transportation to and from the
program; no buses will be in service.
A summer program wouldn't be
complete without field trips, and
"Splish Splash" has trips planned
even parents are going to want to
With field trips to Panama City
Beach, Tallahassee, Dothan, Ala. as
well as local areas of interest, stu-
dents will be kept busy.
From pirate cruises to IMAX the-
atres, to the ever popular Fun Zone in
Dothan, there is something for every-
During the third week, students
will be hard at work preparing for a
performance downtown on the court-
house steps fdr a Fourth of July cele-
bration. The event will actually take
place July 2 around 11 a.m.
Every Wednesday is "Water Day."
The'group will travel to Blue Springs
for a dip in the cool, fresh water. The
cost is $20 for the six days.

Continued From Page 1A

and sell their product.
Salters said if she is the grant win-
ner, she will create an application
process through which the students
will be selected.
"Although I'm sure a lot of the
Future Business Leaders of
America, FBLA, members will be a
majority of the applicants, it is open
to anyone," Salters said. "The only
requirement is that the student has
an interest in becoming an entrepre-
neur, and is between the ages of 12
and 19."
Salters says she plans to partner
with area businesses and educators
to make this dream a reality.
But this will not be possible if she
comes up short on the vote.
In the Pepsi Refresh Project, there
are different grant groups, starting
at $5,000, going up to $25,000,
$50,000 and Salters's group of
Each group has 1,000 applicants
- and out of that, for the $250,000
group, there are two winners.
Therefore, the two winners will
be the two people with the most
Anyone can vote for any of the
ideas online. People can even vote
each day, which is encouraged.
"I really want to make a differ-
ence in my hometown area," Salters
"I would love to see this become a
reality, but I need support. I can't
vote by myself," she said.
"I hope together we can get this
project up and running for the future
of our youth and the future of our
area's economy."

Continued From Page 1A

gun salute, Roberts intro-
duced the other law
enforcement officers pres-
The Bay County Color
Guard and Bay County
Sheriff Frank McKeithen
were present at the ceremo-
ny, along with Jackson
County Major Donnie
Branch and Marianna
Police Chief Hayes
Baggett. Other law
enforcement leaders from
the county's various munic-
ipalities were also present.
Officer Steve Steward of
the Jackson County
Sheriff's Office was named
Law Enforcement Officer
of the Year.
"Officer Steward has
always been dedicated to
his service," Roberts said.
"He has excellent commu-
nication skills and has
always been able to diffuse
a situation effectively'and
efficiently. He has been a
vital part of our team;
going back to when he
worked for me at the
Marianna Police
Department. I'm just proud
to have him working with
Jim Heisner of the
Jackson County Sheriff's
Office was also honored for

his continued dedicated service.
"Jim is the main reason we were
able to get the new CAD project off
the ground," Roberts said, referring to
the new system used to log incidents.
"He has always been very helpful and
has been the go-to-guy since we start-
ed the project."
Baggett then recognized Sgt.
Michael Miller for his continued
leadership, dedication and service.
"I always know I've got a good
group when Sgt. Miller's on,"
Baggett said. "He always goes
beyond my expectations and has been
dedicated to serving this community."

Continued From Page 1A

Students were dancing like mad during a 1950's style sock hop at Golson
Elementary School Friday. The school will again be hosting an enrichment'
program for area children this summer. - Mark Skinner / Floridan

There'will also be a weekly movie
day in Dothan, complete with lunch
at the mall.
Then there is Friday talent day.
Students will be given the opportuni-
ty every Friday to show off their
many talents in Splish Splash's Talent
Any parent interested will need to
pick up a registration and permission
form from Golson Elementary. There
is a one-time registration fee of $30,
which will hold the students' spot in

the program, as well as help fund sup-
plies, buses and gas for field trips.
The cost is $85 per week, per child.
"This is such an outstanding pro-
gram, and I'm glad to see we can
offer it to the community," board
member Betty Duffee said Thursday.
The board members, enthusiasm
for the program almost led to its pre-
mature approval Thursday.
However, the board will vote on the
program Tuesday at the regular board

Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, May 16, 2010

Episcopal church

ordains its 2nd

openly gay bishop


- Seven years after the
Episcopal Church caused
an uproar by consecrating
its first openly gay bishop,
it has done the same thing
again - only this time with
a woman.
The Rev. Canon Mary
Glasspool, of Baltimore,
was ordained and conse-
crated on Saturday, making
her the second openly gay
bishop in church history
and one of the first two
female bishops in the
Diocese of Los Angeles'
114-year history.
The ceremony was at
Long Beach Arena before
3,000 people, who burst
into applause at the end,
church spokesman Bob
Williams said.
The Rev. Canon Diane
M. Jardine Bruce, of San
Clemente, Calif., was also'
ordained Saturday.
The two women were
elected last December to
serve as assistant bishops in
the diocese's six-county ter-
ritory but conservative
Episcopalians had urged the
church not to ordain
Glasspool. The decision to
do so highlights a continued
Episcopal commitment to
accepting same-sex rela-
tionships despite enormous
pressure from other
The Episcopal Church,
which is the Anglican body
in the United States, caused
turmoil in the church in
2003 by consecrating the
first openly gay bishop, V.
Gene Robinson of New
Breakaway Episcopal
conservatives have formed
a rival church, the Anglican
Church in North America.
Several overseas
Anglicans have been pres-

during Archbishop of
Canterbury Rowan
Williams, spiritual leader of
the world's 77 million
Anglicans, to officially rec-
ognize the new conservative
In 2004, Anglican leaders
asked the Episcopal Church
for a moratorium on elect-
ing another gay bishop
while they tried to prevent a
permanent break in the fel-
Since the request was
made, some Episcopal'gay
priests have been nominat-
ed for bishop, but none was
elected before Glasspool. In
July 2009, the Episcopal
General Convention, the
U.S. church's top policy
making body, affirmed that
gay and lesbian priests were
eligible to become bishops.
Glasspool and Bruce,
who leaves her post as pas-
tor of St. Clement's
Episcopal Church in San
Clemente, will also be. the
16th and 17th women to be
elected bishops since the
first was selected,for such a
post in Massachusetts in
Glasspool, 56, an adviser,
or canon, for eight years to
the Diocese of Maryland's
bishop, said in an essay on
the Los Angeles diocese
Web site that she had an
"intense struggle" while in
college with her sexuality
and the call to become a

Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette St
Marianna, FL 32446

Jake Hunter

Jake Hunter Snelgrove,
22, of Marianna passed
away on Friday, May 14,
2010. He had lived in Ma-
rianna since 1995, having
moved here from Monti-
cello at the age of seven.
lake was a member of St.
Luke's Episcopal Church, a
recent graduate of Chipola
College and a 2006 gradu-
ate of Marianna High
'School, where he played
football and was the team
captain his senior year.
He had plans to attend
the University of Florida to
attain a degree in
geomatics to become a li-
censed land surveyor and
join his father and brother
in the family business,
Snelgrove Surveying and
Jake had a passion for
the outdoors and spent his
leisure time hunting, fish-
ing and 4-wheeling with his
many friends and family
members. He was a friend
to many and had a special
bond with his older brother
Jesse, whom he loved and
He was preceded in
death by his grandfather,
George Core Snelgrove; un-
cle Bill Snelgrove; and
cousin Dustin Groom Sim-
Survivors include his pa-
rents, Paul and Gail
Snelgrove, of Marianna;
brother Jesse Allen
Snelgrove, wife Kristina
and their children Waylon
and Holly, of Marianna;
sister Mary Elizabeth Sav-
age; grandparents Hardy
and Lilly Mae Brumbley,
and Mary Snelgrove, of
Monticello; great-
grandmother Liela
Youngblood, of Monticello;
aunts Mendy Simmons, of
Monticello, and Miriam
Bradley, of Spring, Texas;
uncles Richard Brumbley
and wife Audrey, and Ron
Brumbley and wife Tam-
mie, all of Monticello; god-
parents Mack and Betsy
Barfield, of Monticello; and
numerous great-uncles,
aunts and cousins.
Services will be an-
nounced by Marianna
Chapel Funeral Home.

In lieu of flowers, contri-
butions may be made in
memory of Jake to Saint
Luke's Episcopal Church,
4362 Lafayette Street, Ma-
rianna, FL 32446.
Marianna Chapel Finer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at

Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette St
Marianna, FL 32446

Kent Peavy
Martha "Elizabeth" Kent
Peavy, 67, passed away on
Friday, May 14, 2010 in
Panama City.
Services for Elizabeth will
be held on Monday, May
17 at 2p.m. in the Marianna
Chapel Funeral Home with
Chaplain Craig Brannon
officiating. Interment will
follow in the Cypress Creek
Cemetery, Washington
Visitation will be held on
Sunday, May 16 from 5 to 7
p.m. in the Marianna
Chapel Funeral Home.
She was born in Chipley
to the late Hughie and Nel-
lie Ramsey Kent. She spent
most of her adult life in
Panama City and moved to
Chipley in 2005.
Elizabeth was a member
of the Hiland Park Baptist
Church of Panama City and
enjoyed flower gardening
and visiting with friends
and family prior to her ill-
She was preceded in
death by her parents, and
her husband, Ray Peavy.
Survivors include two
sons, Steve Austin of
Waupun, Wis., -and Jerry
Austin of Chipley; sister El-
len Smith and husband
Garrie, of Marianna; two
grandchildren, Danielle
Austin and Madelyn Aus-
tin; two nephews; and nu-
merous cousins.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at




1 A - Sunday, May 16, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan

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Lady Indians try for

second national title

in St. George, Utah
FloRID:\\ SI'Olis EDIu OR
The Chipola Lady Indians made history
in 2007 by taking the school's first ever
softball national title in Plant City.
The nation's third-ranked team will
have to travel a lot farther this week to col-
lect its second national crown.
NJCAA No. 3 and state champion
Chipola will head to St. George, Utah this
week to begin play in the national tourna-
ment, which begins Thursday and con-
cludes on Saturday.
The Lady Indians did not know who
they were going to play as of Saturday,
with Region 18 winner Salt Lake not
clinching its tourney berth until Saturday
But whoever and whenever they play,
the Lady Indians are certainly ready to
play someone other than themselves.
"We've just been sitting here for two
weeks," Chipola coach Belinda Hendrix
-said on Friday. "I don't know how the long
wait will affect us, but the girls are very
excited about playing. I think we're all just
ready to get started."
When Chipola takes the field Thursday,
it will be the first time in 18 days it has
faced live competition.
Hendrix, now in her sixth season with
the Lady Indians, said she has started to
see the effects of the extended time off.
"During practice I didn't see it as a big
deal, but we did an intra-squad (Thursday)
and you could definitely tell we were
rusty." the coach said.
The coach said the Lady Indians would
spend their final days of preparation trying
to get back into game form with more
intra-squad scrimmages.
"We need to have some game-like situa-


Chipola second baseman Selentia Pittman, right, gets set to catch a throw at secc
Tournament game on April 30 in Auburndale. The Lady Indians will begin play in the
Thursday in St. George, Utah. -Cindy Skop/The Ledger
tions to get ready," Hendrix said. in Utah, regardless of the outcome of the
"Hopefully, we can get the rust knocked first game in the double-elimination tour-
off of us and make it through the first day nament.
at nationals." In their 5-0 run through the state tourna-
Chipola will play twice on the first day ment, the Lady Indians found the first day

ond base during an FCCAA State Softball
e NJCAA National Softball Tournament on

to be the most difficult.
Before dominating the final two days of
the tournament, Chipola just snuck by
See CHIPOLA, Page 3B >

Tigers try to turn the corner

Graceville coach Todd Wertenberger talks to his players during a
� recent spring football practice in Graceville. -.Mark

Coming off of a disappointing
3-7 season in 2009, Graceville
coach Todd Wertenberger said
he was not happy with what he
saw from his team during much
of the first two weeks of spring
The Tigers coach said 'his
players weren't showing the
consistent effort needed to lay
the foundation for a turnaround
season in the fall.
But Wertenberger said his
team may have found something
to build on at the end of this
week's practices.
"We had a great practice on
Friday," he said. "I think we dis-
covered some things about our-
selves. I think we finally real-
ized that if we don't go hard all

the time, we'll struggle.
"Like everybody in the spring,
we'd look good one day, then
the next day look bad. 1 think it
had more to do with attitude and
motivation than skill. But I think
we finally had a turning point to
take care of all that for us. I hope
next week is just as good."
Wertenberger said it's impor-
tant for his team to break the
trend of inconsistency in the
"It's just focus. It's my belief,
and most coaches' belief, that
you want to practice perfectly,"
the coach said. "If you develop
bad habits in practice, it will
show up in a game.
"I think we've finally realized,
that if all 11 go hard every day in
practice, if you practice full
speed and play perfect in prac-
tice, it will show up in the game.

"If you practicefull
speed and play perfect
in practice, it will
show up in the gafne.
That's the point we're
trying to get across."
-Todd Wertenberger,
Graceville coach
That's the point we're trying to
get across."
The Tigers have another week
to prepare for their spring game
against Freeport on May 25 at
Graceville has spent most of
the first two weeks of practice
on offense, where the Tigers will
have to replace their top two
running backs and three starting
offensive linemen.
But the coach said he is happy
with what he has seen from his
offensive group thus far.
"Offensively, we've been
doing pretty good." he said.
"We've only done one day of
defense as a team. Since we're
playing a whole game, I just feel
like the offense takes so much
longer to get ready, so we have
to spend time on that.
"Next week, we'll be getting
the offense, defense and special
teams ready to play."
Up to this point, the Tigers
have been searching for replace-
ments to bolster the heart of the
Graceville offense: the rushing
Senior Leander Ford returns at
right tackle; junior Hunter Lain
will move from left guard to
right guard.
Backups from last season,
Curtis Pinkard and Keon
Woulard, are in line for starting
spots at guard and tackle this
year, and David Miller and JT
Russaw are battling it out for the
center spot.
The Tigers arc also looking to
See TIGERS, Page 3B >

Kiwanis holds off Beef

O'Brady's for 13-7 win

B hmUK' ' r

-/^ . .. yw * !

Kiwanis' Cameron Gray backhands a catch during a AAA base-
ball game on Friday afternoon at Optimist Park. Kiwanis won the
game 13-7. - Mark Skinner/Floridan

Kiwanis jumped out to a huge
lead and held off a late Beef
O'Brady's rally to take a 13-7
victory Friday afternoon in AAA
action at Optimist Park.
Leading 3-2 after one inning,
Kiwanis blew the game open
with nine runs in the top of the
second inning.
Kiwanis led 13-3 going into
the bottom of the fourth, when
Beef O'Brady's rallied for four
runs to cut the lead to six.
But Hunter Mitchell struck out
Braden Hunter with two runners
on to end the game.
Cameron Gray started on the
mound for Kiwanis and went two
innings for the win.
Gray allowed two runs on two
hits, a walk and six strikeouts.
Braddy Matthews pitched the
third inning for Kiwanis, allow-
ing a run on a hit and two strike-
Marquis Kelly started and took

the loss for Beef O'Brady's,
allowing 11 runs on six hits, six
walks and two strikeouts.
Kiwanis got on the board first,
when Matthews led off the game
with a single and scored on an
An triple to left field by Gray
brought a run home, then Gray
came around to score on an errant
throw to make it 3-0.
Beef O'Brady's answered in
the bottom of the frame with a
two-RBI double to left center
field by Kelly to make it 3-2.
Walks and errors doomed Beef
O'Brady's in the top of the sec-
ond, as Kiwanis slowly seized
control of the game.
An error and three straight
walks brought the first Kiwanis
run of the inning to the plate.
An infield single by Matthews
scored another run to make it 5-2.
Mitchell then added an RBI
single through the middle of the
infield, and an error in center
See KIWANIS, Page 4B >

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

r ~1

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- - ;� 1~JaiT~t

Optimist takes
14-5 victory







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'W / ' 7I I > ', `7

2B - Sunday, May 16, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Chipola Softball
The state champions
Chipola Lady Indians
will begin play in the
NJCAA Division-I
Softball Championship
on Thursday in St.
George, Utah. The tour-
nament will conclude
with the championship
game on Saturday.

Golf Tournament
The Jackson County
Cattlemen's Association
will hold its annual
Scholarship Golf
Tournament & Smoked
Steak Dinner on Friday
at Indian Springs Golf
Course in Marianna.
It's a four-person
scramble played on a
modified handicapped
system over 18 holes.
Cost is 65$ per person
and includes cart, green
fees, prizes, and meal.
For more information,
contact Albert Milton at
718-7834, or Matt
Dryden at 573-0414.

Golf Tournament
Marianna Optimisth
Youth Golf Tournament
will be held on Saturday
at Indian Springs Golf
Course at 1 p.m.
For more info, call Dr.
Tuta at 850-557-3481.

Sneads Banquet
The Sneads High
School athletic banquet
will be May 25 at 6 p.m.
in the SHS gymnasium.
Tickets for the event
are $10 each and must be
purchased by May 20.
A steak dinner will be
served and the awards
ceremony will follow.
Please contact Rhianna
Dowling at 482-9004
ext. 249 for more infor-

5K Run
The Barefoot Music
Festival 5K run will be
Saturday at Compass
Lake at 8 a.m., with race
day registration at 7 a.m.
All participants
receive a free ticket to
the music festival.

Youth Soccer Camp
The Marianna
Optimist Youth Soccer
Camp will run from June
7-11 from 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. at Optimist Park.
The camp is for ages
18 and under. For more
information, call Dr. Tuta
at 850-557-3481, or call
the Marianna Recreation
Department at 850-482-

Marianna Marlins
Swim Team
The Marianna Marlins
swim team's staff, spon-
sors, volunteers, and par-
enfs will meet May 20,
and May 27 at Chipola
College at 6 p.m.
The Marianna swim
team is for boys and girls
ages 4-18, and relies
solely on parents, volun-
teers, and business spon-
sors to make the team
successful. The team is
seeking support this year
in the form of a donation
in one of the following
categories: Gold ($100),
Silver ($75), Bronze
($50), and Marlin Fan
If you make a donation
before May 28, the team
will include the business
name ori the back of the
team shirts and the team
banner. For more info,
contact Marianna Swim
Team president Vicki
Pelham at 850-482-2435,
or vipelham@centu-

Spurrier visits
Panama City Beach
Marriott Bay Point
will host former Florida
and current South
Carolina coach Steve
Spurrier on June 3 at
5:30 p.m. at the
Conference Center.
The coach will be
speaking to youth and
families at a Holy
Nativity Episcopal
School fundraiser.
Table reservation is

available before May 16.
Admission is $55 for
guests ages 12 and up,
25 for kids ages 3 - 10,
and free for those under
age three. For more
information, please call
850-747-0060, email

Sports Items
Send all sports items to
editorial @jcfloridan. co
m, or fax them to 850-
482-4478. The mailing
address for the paper is
Jackson County Floridan
PO. Box 520 Marianna,
FL 32447.

Optimist takes 14-5 win

Alday & Howell Engineering's Joshua Neel brings ball
into the glove during a AAA baseball game against
Optimist on Thursday night at Optimist Park. Optimist
won the game 14-5. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


In Thursday night Dixie
Youth AAA action at
Optimist Park, Optimist
defeated Alday-Hqwell
Engineering 14-5 in five
Optimist led 6-4 through
four innings before blow-
ing the game open in the
top of the fifth with eight
Optimist sent Turner
Seay to the mound for the
first inning before he gave
way- to Riley Torbett for
two innings.
Dalton Smith came in to
close out the final two
innings for Optimist.
Alday-Howell countered
with Reece Dillard on the
mound for four innings
before sending four differ-

ent pitchers to the mound in
the fifth.
In the top of the first
inning, Optimist plated five
Turner Seay started
things off when he reached
on a single and moved to
third on a single by Dalton
Riley Torbett had a two
RBI single followed by a
Brady Hill RBI single.
Matt Griffin picked up an
RBI on a triple and scored
on a passed ball before two
strikeouts and a fly out
ended the inning.
Alday-Howell countered
with three runs in their half
of the inning.
With two outs, Reece
Dillard doubled and scored
on a single by Cole
Maddox moved to third

on passed balls before scor-
ing on a single by Joshua
Riley Aranakul picked
up an RB! single and
advanced to third on passed
balls before a ground out to
the mound ended the
In the second inning,
Optimist had a walk to
Clayton Hunt, with Seay
and Smith singling to load
the bases before Dillard got
out of the inning on three
straight outs.
Torbett took the mound
and retired the side in order
with two strikeouts and a
ground out in the bottom
half of the frame.
Both teams added one
run in the sixth inning.
Optimist scored on back-
to-back singles by Chance
Keith and Andrew Fender.
Alday-Howell walked
their run in to make it a 6-4
game. With two outs, Rick
Bruner drew a walk, with
Carter Cass following with
a single.
Walks to Loren Waldron
and Reece Dillard scored
their run before a line drive
to shortstop[ ended the
In the fourth inning, Seay
singled and Smith reached
on an error for Optimist.
Torbett then drew a walk,
but three straight outs
ended the inning with no
runs crossing the plate.
For Alday-Howell, it was
a single by Aranakul for the
only offense df the inning.
In the top of the fifth
inning. Optimist sent 12
batters to the plate with
eight runs scoring to make
it a 14-4 game.
Alday-Howell added a
run in the bottom of the
fifth on a single by Wesley
Pippin with Tyrus Dudley
taking advantage of an
error to score Pippin.
Optimist will be back in
action on Monday against
Beef O'Brady's at 5 p.m.
Alday-Howell will play
Regions on Tuesday at 6:30

Silver medalist


Grand Ridge seventh-grader Jeremy J. Wert runs
in the 800-meter dash during the Florida Middle
School State Championship Track Meet on May 8
at Holy Trinity Academy in Melbourne. Wert took
.. .....

the silver medal in the event. Grand Ridge's

Darius Williams also took seventh place in the
high jump, and Joshua Taylor placed eighth in
the 100-meter dash. - Contributed Photo

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Grand Ridge tops Fast

Lane Computers 4-0


The Grand Ridge Pink
Punishers took a 4-0 vic-
tory over Fast Lane
Computers of Marianna
on Monday afternoon in
Angels softball action at
Optimist Park.
Ashlyn Goodson started
in the circle for Grand
Ridge and went all four
innings to get the victory.
Goodson walked seven
and struck out nine.
The Pink Punishers
scored the first run of the
game in the top of the first
With two outs, Keirstyn
Varn and Makelin Sneads
singled, with Goodson fol-
lowing with a walk.
Another walk -to
Mackenzie Durden scored
Varn to give the Pink

Punishers a 1-0 advantage.
Grand Ridge got anoth-
er run in the top of the
third inning when
Madelyn Goodson walked
and scored for a 2-0 edge.
The Pink Punishe'(s got
two more runs in the top
of the fourth inning.
Emma Tolley got it
started with a hit, and con-
secutive hits by Taylor
Tousignant and Sneads
gave Grand Ridge a 4-0
In the bottom of the
fourth, Ashlyn Goodson
walked two and struck out
one, with third baseman
Lisa Johnson recording
the final out of the game.

The Pink Punishers
scored another victory on
Tuesday, defeating the
Bristol Piggly Wiggly by a
score of 15-3.

~;ft* �.j r-


h-I . �4�i1

��:��~ r ~�.--' �

Eighth graders on the Marianna Middle School Volleyball team were recognized during the final home
game of the season. Pictured front row, from left: Reagan Oliver, Alli Ann Bigale, Megan Tillman, Alexus
Jones, and Maddie Craven. Back row: Katy Barfield, Brittany Marley, Kaydee Nance, Bri Godwin, Ashtin
McMullian, Jakeena Borders, Danielle Holden, and Ciera Ward. - Cbntributed Photo

Subscribe! Call 526-364. WW CFLORtDAN.COM.

Continued From Page 1B

South Florida and St.
Petersburg, by scores of 4-
2 and 4-3, in the opening
round in Auburndale.
"Good teams always find
ways to win even when
they're not playing well,
and that's what we did the
first day (at state),"
Hendrix said. "After that,
the girls' bats started going,
and it was hard for anyone
to keep us in the park."
Chipola defeated State
College of Florida 7-4 to
advance to the champi-,
onship round. The Lady
Indians then defeated the
Manatees again 13-8 to win
the Gulf District title and
clinch a spot in the national
The Lady Indians capped
their brilliant weekend with
a 14-0 thrashing of No. 2
Miami-Dade for the overall
state title.
The win was the 12th in
a row for Chipola, and the
16th victory in the last 17
It's a streak of domi-
nance that even Hendrix
said she didn't see coming.
"I'm very surprised, but
it's gratifying as a coach to
see that all their hard work
has paid off," she said. "In
the fall, we ran tires, we ran
hills, we worked hard every
day., There were no easy.
practices. We weren't
going for an hour or two, it
was more like three, or
four, or sometimes five-
hour practices the girls
went through.
"It has been amazing to
watch the growth we've
made from the fall to now."
It's also a team that looks
much different now than it
was expected to look in the
Chipola lost five project-
ed starters due to injury or
other issues, including All-
Panhandle Conference sec-
ond baseman Kara Gordon.
But after a slow start to
,the season that included
three losses in the first four
games, the Lady Indians

not only regrouped, they
exceeded preseason expec-
tations with an unlikely
"A lot of these kids
weren't highly recruited,"
Hendrix said. "There are
Five local girls on this team.
For Selentia Pittman
(Gordon's replacement)
and the other girls to step in
and fill the void, it makes
me very proid."
Hendrix said this team,
as much as any she has
coached, illustrates the
value ot team chemistry.
"Chemistry is very
important. I think they'may
not all be best friends, but
they all get along, and
they're all very competi-
tive," the coach said.
"They've bonded togeth-
er as a team, and they're
having fun. It's so much
fun to be around this group.
They've made this season
very exciting and a lot of
fun to watch."
Hendrix compared this
team to the 2007 group in
its team unity. .
"It's just like the 2007
team in that they were all
close together," she said.
"If one person picks on a
teammate, then they're all
upset. I think they have a
lot of things in common.
"But they're just a fun
group to be around. There's
not a lot of attitude. It's not
about 'me, me, me.' There
are no real superstars on
this team."
There are, however, a
great deal of very good
softball players.
The Lady Indians led the
Panhandle Conference with
10. All-Conference selec-
tions, including Player of
the Year Kellie Todd and
Pitcher of the Year Emma
But it was Andrea
Sullivan who. took home
Most Valuable Player hon-
ors at the state tournament,
and fellow freshman
Brittany Black who led
Chipola in wins in the tour-

Todd led the team in bat-
ting average (.417), while
Trish Bliss led in home
runs (10). Ariell van Hook
led in .RBI (57), and
Michelle Hewett led in
stolen bases (53), making
the Lady Indians' success
truly a team affair.
It's also a surprisingly
young Chipola team, with
10 freshmen playing key
roles, twice the number of
Hendrix said having such
a young team could be a
benefit in the kind of pres-
sure situation the national
tourney will present.
"Freshman don't know
what to expect. They just
go play," the coach said.
"There's no pressure on
them. Maybe there's some
with the sophomores, but
the others I.don't think feel
any pressure. I'm hoping
they just go have fun and
play. When we do that,
that's when we've been
most successful."
There certainly shouldn't
be much of a shock in the
level of competition, as
Chipola has already played
six teams in the national
The Lady Indians took
two wins over Chattanooga
State in the regular season.
But they fell to Wallace
State, Salt Lake, Seminole
State and defending nation-
al champion Yavapai.
"There's nothing they
can throw at us that owe
haven't seen," Hendrix
said, noting that several of
the losses to tourney teams
came very early in the sea-
"We're without a doubt a
completely different team
now than we were then."
Is it a national title team?
That is still to be deter-
mined, but Hendrix said
this squad does share sev-
eral characteristics of the
2007 group.
"Ability-wise, we're not
the same because I think


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The piubic is cordially tnvitedt.o hear Jerome relate.
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we were just loaded with.
talent (in 2007)," the coach
said. "But these girls work
so hard and have, so much
heart just like that team
had. They fight so hard,
just the same way that
team did."
As much as the 2007 vic3
tory meant to her, Hendrix
said this one would be
extra special.
"It would mean a lot
because this is not the team
I projected us to have in
January," she said. "To
have this many local girls
and to see the growth from
them ... to see them accom-
plish something like this
would be a good feeling."
Webcasts for the Chipola
tournament games can be
found at
First round games begin
Thursday at 11 a.m.,
Central Standard Time.

MMS volleyball team

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Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, May 16, 2010 - 3B

Continued From Page 1B
replace leading rashers Renihan will also step into
Leron Hoover and a larger role this year, and
Treshaun White. junior Isam Britt will rejoin
Senior Jeremy Watford the team after not playing
and junior Derae Laster as a sophomore.
saw action as backup tail- Wertenberger said he still
backs in 2009. Both will needs to see them make
see an increased workload consistently good decisions
in 2010. at the end of runs.
Wertenberger said he "They're such good ath-
liked what he has seen from letes, but part of the prob-
both backs thus far. lem is they think they're
"They were real good going to score a touchdown
backups last year that every time they touch the
showed a lot of speed and ball," the coach said.
promise," the coach said. "That attitude is good,
"They're a different type but it's also detrimental
than what we had last year. when you get held up and
They're smaller, but take a lot of unnecessary
they're quick. What we're shots. You've got to know
trying to do is get them to when the run is finished."
use their strength, which is Wertenberger said his
quickness and the ability to team can still be effective
make people miss. in the rushing attack, but
"The hardest thing we've only if the effort is there.
had here in the spring is "We're not good enough
teaching them to attack and to take a play off or only go
finish the run off. But I 70 percent," he said. "We
think we'll be fine at the have to go 100 percent on
running back position." every play to be success-
Backup fullback Conner ful."

Basic Law Enforcement &
Crossover from Corrections
to Law Enforcement
Night Academy starts: July 26, 2010
Orientation: July 15, 2010
Basic Corrections Academy
New Fire Academy begins July 26, 2010
AL & GA residence: NO out of state tuition
Call (850) 718-2479 or (850) 718-2286

John Bryan
of Bascom
Invites his family
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see him for a great
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~4---- --N-8---- --"

'B Sunday, May 16, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


summer tips for my angling buddies

Tell me, are there still
any youthful hot-weather
fishermen out there who
will spend the better part of
their out-of-school time
hiking or biking to a
favorite fishing hole?
Or maybe
some who
will beg and
plead and
drive mom
or dad to the ,'1 . '.
brink of self
until per-
mission is
granted to
go forth Bob
and wet a
hook? Kornegay
Do I yet
have a few pre-adolescent
cohorts not totally con-
sumed by the computer and
the video-game monster
and still too young for 24-
hour mall cruising'?
Lord, I hope so.
You know, I have a spe-
cial kinship with little
dirty-faced boys (and girls)
who walk around terminal-.
ly muddy and smell (no,
reek) of fish slime and
worm dirt for the entire

duration of summer break.
Heck, I used to be one
myself, and that was back
when summer break lasted
an entire three months.
Anyway, if those little
people still exist, and if
they're listening. I'd like to
offer them a few helpful
tips that will allow them to
go fishing this summer
without undue hassle from
all those meddling adults.
(I feel your pain, kiddies.
Heck, I'm 57 years old
and grownups don't under-
stand me, either.)
This advice, my young
compatriots, is intended to
keep you (for the most
part) out of serious trouble
and make it perfectly okay
for you to fish to your
heart's content all summer
Be wise and pay heed to
one who has been through
it all before.
(1) Do not, under any
circumstances, venture
forth to the creek or the
pond in your good shoes.
You will be yelled at and
get a lengthy money-does-
not-grow-on-trees lecture.
To this day, I still don't

Floridan's weekly fish

Topwater largemouths have
been good for some anglers
of late.
Stump-filled areas have
been productive as have the
slowly fished tree tops on
the Chattahoochee River
side. Grassbeds in the Flint
River have also produced
some pretty good large-
mouths. Work individual
spots diligently and don't
give up too soon.
Use Texas-rigs around
the stumps, shallow baits
near the hydrilla, and
Carolina-rigs elsewhere.
Look for a few bass on the
sandbars as well.
Bream fishing is pretty
good. Bluegills, in particu-
lar, are biting fairly well at
present. Seek them in shal-
low water and fish live
earthworms on the bottom.
The best bream fishing
comes when the wind set-
tles down. Hybrids remain
fairly active near creek
mouths. They are deep at
present and may be taken
on live bait.
Also try them on
crankbaits and spoons late
in the afternoon.
Crappies have been slow.
Fish ledges with minnows
and use jigs for any shallow
fish you may find in the
creeks and protected areas.
Catfish are fair up the
Bass are good. There are a
lot of fish holding on shal-
low ledges at 8 to 20 feet.
The best ledges are in
areas where there is gbod
brushy cover nearby.
Crankbaits and slow-rolled
spinnerbaits are the best
lures in these locations.
Also think about fishing
some of the shallow flats
with tube baits, jigs, and
spinnerbaits. The best flats
contain green vegetation

Continued From Page 1B
field allowed two more runs
to score for an 8-2 Kiwanis
edge. Another error and a
wild pitch brought two
more runs to the plate, and
an RBI single by Austin
Livingston made it 11-2.
Tristen Bozeman came
on to record the final two
outs for Beef O'Brady's and
end the disastrous inning.
But Kiwanis got another
run in the top of the third,
on back-to-back singles by
Matthews and Mitchell.
Bozeman tripled, and
scored on a wild pitch to
give Beef O'Brady's a run
in the bottom of the third.
Kiwanis answered with a
run in the fourth off new
Beef O'Brady's pitcher
Jaden Harley.
Chris Thompson singled,
and scored on a pair of
errors to make it 13-3.
In the bottom of the
fourth, Kelly tripled and
scored on a single by
Wesley Rogers, who then
scored on a walk to make it
A wild pitch and an error
brought Lane Gullett and
Nick Walker to the plate for
the final two Beef O'Brady
Mitchell struck out Corey
Akerson and Colby Dryden,
before getting Hunter to end
the game.

and have deep water near-
Bream fishing is good.
The panfish are biting well
and should remain reason-
ably active for a time. Right
now they are in 3 to 8 feet
of water near live wood
Crappies are fair and
most of the fish are deep.
The best catches will come
from ledges in 15 to 25 feet
of water. Small jigging
spoons are good bait choic-
es. Hybrids are slow,
though some may be
caught trolling over shal-
low sandbars. Catfish are
slow overall and fair in iso-
lated spots.
Bream fishing is fair to
Drift along the bluff
walls with crickets and
worms on very light line.
Bluegills and shellcrackers
will take them readily.
Also look for bedding
and feeding activity in shal-

know where money actual-
ly does grow, hut, accord-
ing to Mama. it is never to
be found dangling from
pecan limbs.
(2) Leave Daddy's $700
Orvis fly rod at home. It is
certainly entertaining to
watch your father turn all
those lovely shades of pur-
ple, but not much fun to see
him carried away in that
funny jacket by big strong
men in white coats.
(3) Do not bring your
leftover worms inside the
house. If you put them
under your bed and forget
them, Mama will think the
resulting "aroma" is ema-
nating from you. As a
result, she will make you
bathe three times a day and
grownup visitors will won-
der if your potty training
was successful.
(4) If your grandfather
takes you fishing, make
certain his ear is always out
of range of your backcast.
If you do mess up and
accidentally pierce his dan-
gling lobe, take care not to
repeat what he says when
you get home.
(5) Should you and a pal

ing report
low sandbar areas.
Bass are fair, especially
near the creek mouths and a
short distance up the
creeks. Up the creeks, fish
jerkbaits, small Texas-rig
worms, and shallow-run-
ning crankbaits.
At the creek mouths,
deeper-running crankbaits
are not bad. On ledges in
the river proper, try jig-
and-pig combos or drop-
shot rigs for the occasional
big fish.
Crappies are slow,
though a few may be
caught near the dams at
night. Catfish are fair in the
tailwaters and along bluff
(Generation schedules,
pool levels, and other such
information for area water-
ways may be obtained by
calling toll-free 1-888-771-
4601. Follow the recorded
instructions and access the
touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River


Jackson County, Florida, by and through its
Board of County Commissioners, will consider
the Evaluation and Appraisal Report (E.A.R.)
Based Amendments of the Jackson County
Comprehensive Plan, for transmittal to the Florida
Department of Community Affairs (DCA) for its
review pursuant to the requirements of Chapter
163.3191, Florida Statutes.

Prior to transmittal, a public hearing on the E.A.R.
Based Amendments will' be held at the Jackson
County Administration Building, 2864 Madison
Street, Marianna, Florida, as follows:

Board of County Commissioners
County Commission Meeting Room
May 25, 2010 at 6:15 p.m.

The proposed E.A.R. Based Amendments may
be inspected by the public at the Community
Development Department, 4487 Lafayette Street,
-Marianna, FL, between the hours of 7:30 a.m. and
4:30 p.m. weekdays or on the County's website at: commission.

Interested parties are encouraged to appear at
these hearings'and provide comments regarding
the proposed E.A.R. Based Amendments.


Notice is given that if any person desires to appeal
any action taken by the Board at the above hearing,
a verbatim record of the proceedings may be
necessary. The Board assumes no responsibility
for furnishing said record, however, the hearings
will be audio recorded by the Board for public
In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons
needing a special accommodation to participate in this meeting
should contact the Administrator's assistant no later than 5
days prior to the meeting. The Administrator's assistant may be
contacted at 2864 Madison Street, Marianna, FL, 32448, (850)
482-9633, or (800) 955-8771 (TDD).

decide to go jug fishing for
catfish, make sure you start
with jugs already emptied
of their original contents.
Adults frown upon milk,
motor oil, antifreeze, and
fabric softener poured
down kitchen drains.
(6) Never forgetfully
leave a stringer of bluegills
in the trunk of Daddy's car
and not remember where
you put it until four days
(7) Never eat a worm or a
cricket on a bet unless you
get the money up front.
(8) Please remove the
baby water snake from the
pocket before throwing
your jeans into the dirty
clothes hamper. Follow the
same rule for catalpa
worms. If you think saintly
little grandmothers can't
cuss or outrun you, just for-
get that one time and find
(9) Tell the friend who
brings along the gum and
candy that you are not stu-
pid. You know exactly
what Feen-A-Mint and Ex-
Lax look like.
(10) On a really hot day,
you might want to take a


Find us on

break from fishing to go
skinny dipping.
If so, remember where
you put your clothes, watch
out for snapping turtles,
and don't go running
nekkid through the poison

Finally, have a great
summer, little buddies. Go
catch yourself a big 'un and
send me a picture.

John W Kurpa, D.C.,
D.A.B.C.N., EA.C.EN.
," Board Certified
Clinical Neurology
SFellow in Functional

Treating Nerve Damage
* Second Opinions
* Auto Accidents
With Impairment
* Physical Therapy
* School/DOT Physicals

'Mirnf as 0n CaG fmpwtiSp a *
4261 Lafeta e St. * Marianna



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Jackson County Fioridan - Sunday, May 16, 2010 - 5B

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BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447

Show it tip t Sells!

$29.99 Recreational Vehicle and Automobile Listings
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such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.

announcements employment real estate Boats Boats Boats ers/Travel Cam Campers/Travel Campers/Travel Motor Homes/RVs
residentialfral Trailers Trailers Trailers
res alforale 2008 Fisher 1754, Fisher '01 Hawk 18 , -- .Allegro Bay'94 34ft
40hp mercury, 4- foot, Class 2, with I, a 14'New Enclosed -. Fourwinds 'i.:ap Mtor home. One
stroke, mtr guide, 115 Mercury out cargo Trailer will sell *r 4 [ .r t, excel, cond.
trolling mtr, Hum- board motor with for $2200 or trade - :,:, 6r,:n. rI i: r unje -r jr je stored, 55k
mingbird565,TAC, trailer, 2 fish finders, , . S for an RV/Travel - r, it.:r i -.,n mr las engine, A/C &
bilge pump, live well, trolling motor, ac- Trailer/5th wheel/ 334 1 94.4951 h.'ar 6 gal. gas/elec.
CareerSeeker 334-798-0010 cess ladder, Bemini, Seara '8920ft '99-'04 with slide and ar heater, com-
AMFM adioon Center Console, boat, pay difference850plt bath w/tub/
Found24' Pontoon Boat board charge, cover, motor& trailer, 95 482-5631/557-7332 COACHMEN ' M UST I ssette
S General homes with Acreage uzuki outboard s r.$14,00. 334- ., . w r v. R D 03 Amer . s tereo S, ard
Swith trailer 115 very wellI kept inder 225HP Johnson Mtr, Prospera 5th WH, Assette
K VlkiteLtbotrd shelter. $14,000. 334- Duj T A;:I: Tr v.~ 36.5' w:-h.-r'drtr.r. REDUCED 03 Amerit stereo, Winneguard
FOUND: SET OF KEYS engine $3900. 685-7319 5 ' 36 h Satellite dish, TV An-
N F NT O Z /2 o 4.3 acr, Call 334-764-2183r, r365th satellite dish, TV An-
IN FRONT OF itf Marianna /2on 4.3 acres, Ca - . 2 slides/2 tenna, generator,
JACKSON COUNTY h a Maser 2993 Old U.S. Rd. Bass Cat 20'9" 200 Javelin '98 17' Bass r , , Bdr. large water, awning, cruise con-
FLORIDAN. CALL has a Master D C s1- h S7,.11 33rw , n ,u c
850-526-3614 Mechani opening. Mar.garage, 2 walk- HP MercuryOp timax. BoatDualConsole '- ie r & gas tanks, trol, electric step,
For details call in-closets, porches, Matchin tanem 115 HP Johnson. OBO. luggage rack/ladder,
e 850-718-0326. 4" well, $119,500 trailer. GPS etc Garage Kept $5900 'l i. 6 -5183 trailer hitch, no pets
merchandise 850-482-5334 $8500OBO (Day)850- 334-596-1694 or smokers previous-
o r f or-ale 638-4403 (Night)850- .nSeado t . . -q1 . Sabre ,,t Palamino ly, $14,000. 850-482-
alesHomesforSale 638338 aelin'9919'Rene . 6'
Sae HombsforSale grade F/S bimini.. , 2008 'rr,0233 for more info.
Bass Tracker 17' boat top,cover,exc cond, .. r ,,:1 .. :,.= Lra.r:i RL-"2 t , ' ar extras, lean
$$$$$$$$$$$$$ Model Home For Sale & trailer, 70hp john- garage kept 175hp ;-4: ,:.:.4i i.. . n., r. 1 . -. @$29k 850- Concord Coachman
in Greenfield by son motor, tilt-n- $9500 334-726-5909 - - .31.5 .5.0 ,o.:, Conquest 05' 29ft. 53 5t65 '05 Motor Hole. 23'
NEWSPAPER Owner $142,000 trim, Johnson trolling I like new, slide sleeps 8, lots of ex- long 2700mi, Take
850-272-6041 .,,. t 2 . ir 2 Stralos 99 273 26 Ft Keystone Travel tras, 11K mi. Refi- Sportsman '08 RV over payments.850-
Subscription ,lr- r 1 ..., ,o.r, 17ft bass Trailersleeps 8 Dbl nance 334-798-4462 Travel Trailer 26' 593-5103
Machinery& ales HomeforSale/ " 'HP. in front & twin bunks Warranty Gas, Elec. appl.
Machinery& Se ies Lease Option r 5 ..." '.. . iJ in back, ACDC gas slide out,queen bed, Dutchman '07, 28'
Heavy E meant Frig., AC gas heater, Exc. Cond. $19,500 travel trailer. King sz
" * Flexible Schedule 1 . - .. .. " Supra , T6M Fully loaded $6995. r.. - OBO 334-718-8848 slide out/BR, heat &
* Big Commissions 120 Olaff Rd, near * a Sailboat .-.. . ra b Cal 334-790-5628 * or718-8863 air, private bath, exc.
96 Bulldo r *Training Provided Round a Bout Golf . Sailboat , . p. ae bd hr or 334-828-1325 T a -- condition, sleep 5-6.
96 Bulldozier Course, Cowarts, AL, ' . :, ,' r - r, :,. 520 hrs, Terry Camper 16' no smoke/no pets, 1
P370 6way Cnt$162,000, 1700SF, 3/2, ,.,- -. . . ,16 .. Ir .II I 334-796- 5th Wheel, '06 36 ft. . sleeps 5. AC. new owner used a year
-lde80%:ortctJnToeM$nteg0,BayScrank" -.' ' -n cond - half. $17,900.
blade, 80% Cntact Jon T hardwoods, garage. Bayliner 06 185Montego Bay Dutchmen 40 ft c good condo half.$17,900.
Under Carriae 850-723-0 Will lease with option Pulurrch. new in '07 g, a, 4 slides. $650. 334-678-0151 2997 Sping Creek Rd,
$20,000. OBO 850-723-0015 WillPurch. new in '07 micro, fridge. Good Asking $38,500. Tavel Trailer'06 ,
$0,-00. oBo to buy w/1 year v6 190HPinboard cond. Docked @ Snug Vikin Airboat 14 ft. 334-655-1100. 38B-DSL, Sleeps8, 813-245-1298 rinson, GA
lease $950 month, & engine.sports seating Harbor slip B-6. 334- mod 30HPdnut655-1100.. S Lodd.-GIVE US A RING... 813-245-1298
3 0 Rsdeposit. 334-793-1557 ext. swim platform.- 673-0330. REDUCED Lycomb engine w. '99 Viking pop upg Li-e nE. O C.I today to place * RDUCED *
_______ _ ____ less than 60 hrs. on $13,900. trailer. $15,000. 334- camper, stove p fridge C oa topae .600*EU D
Utility ailes Real Estate engine $14,800 OBO 685-3208 awning, perfect Aj 4'.",455t ,our item in the '03 Class A/gas
alestate General 334-699-7070 Wellcraf 88' 23 ft. condition. $3000 classified. Monoco La Palma. 2
HALLMARK residentialforrent CROWNLINE'07,210 Center counsel, 225 FIRM. 334-794-4954 FLEETWOOD'05 1850) 526-3614 slides. 11/ bath.
Enclosed Trailer Commercial BIdofor Bowriderw/wake Johnson outboard. Watkins '79 27 ft. Prowler AX6, 5tn t.h, Loaded! Incl. car
24Enclo used fowler Leaseor ale Jelfer- boardower. 3mag $4500. in electronics. 10' beam, 3'8"draft, Mallard '0630ft, fully 36ft, 4 slides, large (800)779-2557 dolley & all
rac2 used for ie gor Sae Jeffer- boahp t like new, Sale $7,000. 334-235- 3500 ballace, 8HP self contained, super shower, 30/50AMP. (furnishings (dishes,
race car, inside tiresson St. Mari850-209-024annna. 28,000. 334-470-8454 new 2995 Yanmor. $8,500. 334- slide. $9,000. 334- $34,000 OBO 334-695- "'-" towels, etc.) $60K.
winch, good tires, 850-209-0124 $28,000. 334-470-8454 - 897-2167/733 0020 687-4503 4995, 334-687-7862 , 34-790-3480.
air condition. ProCraft 95'20 ft.
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persian-himalayan Equal Opportunity AT v
bluepoint kittens. Provider and
Litter trained and Employer TDD#711 6\12 e , ra.-r
weaned. (334)774-
2700 ,, . ,in ,
Free-kitten, 7wks old, new i:,rnd. 650:I 3i.
female, 850-209-1497 9228 643-8312
Beach Rentals Can:Ar '0, tb:ought

CnArFREE KITTENS'0,' CALL urUniurnse 012
&5in -52'U-295260 hr.1 S i3 -
liter3 Fully Furnishedlity W.. T p War
O Gul303- 22car a-r. r, th.,r . cuDpi ard
Erir.,s tUS- Sand n r i, a: h ,-l. Pd
PCB! 314 74 0 2115 $6;, r 2
PCIatSoSt rg $A20I.
UnB r r w.r rrIany till
FREE KIITENS' CALL (Hou;.e;nlurn;snedl 2012 i 5,.Cr3
50-53426-295824 2 in Alfo . 2 ~ :
Free to loving home, Lg 1BR 1BA on Hwy Honda '91 300
liter trained kittens. 90, carport& utility 4 Wheeler 4,4
850-482- 5880/850- room $450/mo 850- 462 ,:n t2
303-9727 482-6600r r. 4/ 1.
rn,-1804.r le 4.
S Dogs 2 & Mobi le Homes
for Rent Kawasaki KX80 Dirt
Border Collie pups, ewencl. http:/
Reg. 334-886-2524. 2/1 in Alfordelecuntry . . 4
$300 and up. heat, window A/C,
www.allybrdrclliescm dining rm, Ig vg rm-
Free mix breed pup- $375 850 579-4622/
pies. Call Mike 850- 209-1664/573-1851
S573-1804 2 & 3 BR MH C'dale.-
Free Pit Bulldog $500&up H20/garb/ '

colored. AKg.AKC rg. rianna & Sneads Fb.-rgai: i B:.
$400 334-379-0079 (850)209-8595. 1 W ;urip a r::
ErNg8ne 2. trl,.
GOLDEN Doodle 3/2 in C'dale, no trolling m,.trr., ',:.
2 years old, male, pets, CH/A $425 850- .:irpet. 2 "r.el
neutured, does not 258-1594 Iv message i i i ..:..i:.i-.. h i-tirn.
shed, very gentle. -_ ,i. ,4 I vri ens
$250: 229-248-1369 3/2 in Malone, $425 -.-'r; n. '. r,'.t ,-.
LAB puppies, black security neg., Section rt.rr. E' .: "-:,rn
& chocolate, S & W 8 ok.850-569-9884 or i C': 4...1 c." .414 ii 4
Ready now. $200. 850-557-3343Bayline hy
334-655-2323 3/2 MH, CH/A, 2352FV, 25' class 2,
Water/garbage/lawn 5L Mercruiser, Escort
efarmer l No pets. trailer, depth finder
850-592-8129 and GPS. All mainte-
3 2 vri, , :i ,,il. ,ice nance up to date, in
1 ' i.:-:,ati., `16 , "T. + great shape and
S. 1 p.- Ip irj 5.0- ready to take out
'.7 now. $19,950.
.. . . 0 - a 337-794-0609
1 S40 0 .] t , .r:,u - 13,- a
2, 2. i E,, ,ti, Ou. Ig 2000' Sprint 289
_ yd, quiet, or 2/1.5 fish/ski 150 merc,
SFruit & Vegetables C'dale 850-249-4888 EFI, includes cover &
L ---- ------- . vests looks great in-
Country Living: side & out. $7,900.
2BR 1BA MH in 334-714-5860
Sawyer's Produce C'dale, $425 --
Has Fresh Produce 850-352-2090 2002 Gp 1200R & 1998
Now picking Stlaw - XL760 plus trailer,
berries & English Sm 2/1 Located btwn both Yamaha, good
Peas We Crack Pe - GR & Sneads water/ cond., $5500. Call
cans 334-793-6690 garb. incl. $350/mo 334-347-6023
850-573-0308. or 334-447-1914
Hay&Grain m Mobile Homes 2008 Boston Whaler
I in Parks 190 Montauk w/
_Bahia seed for sale Mercury Verado 135
Bahia seed for sale HP Four Stroke,
exc. germination Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR w/fishing, cushion &
Kendall Cooper MH's. Lot rent incl. Mercury electronics
334-703-0978, 334- For details 850-557- packages, lighted
775-3749 ext. 102, 3432/850-814-6515 live well, stereo w/
or 334-775-3423 CD player, "bimini"
sun top w/ boot,
Seeds& Plants swim platform w/
SSeedsPlants ladder, full boat cov -
CHECK er, galvanized trailer
Palm Trees, various with breaks. Below
sizes & types, prices OUT THE Market price of only
vary, Great for land- CLASSIFIEDS! $28,900 Firm.
escaping 850-573-0240 (334) 618-6331

Leon Advocacy and Resource Center has
F.T & P.T. positions available in the
Jackson County area. Requires: B.S.
degree with a major in social, behavioral
or rehabilitative science; education; or
nursing. Exp. tan substitute on a year
for year basis. Reliable transp. & current
auto ins., drug & background screening
required. Fax resume & cover letter to
(850) 422-0824 or email



I * I *

S11 "i i" l

- 4

3 room dome tent, Clothing racks, Garage Desk- heavy Ladies Golf Clubs Swivel Rocker/ Re-
field & stream, used round, chrome finish, Duty $30. (850)592- w/bag, cart, umbrel- cliner, ig size, tan,
once, $75 850-526- $20/ea or $30 for 2507 la, the works $95 new cond. $75 850-
3426 both 850-209-4281 -850-482-5215 526-3426
----GE Stove, electric, 3
4-arm Clothing racks, Deep Freezer- white yrs old, $150 850- Outdoor BBQ grill, Upright Freezer- 5',
(3), chrome finish, $45 (850)557-0162 482-3267 w/tank $40 850-482- 14.1 cu $200
$25/ea or $60 for all 8957 (850)573-2471
3 350n-'n9-4'P281 .: , S GE Washer $100 850--
Bab Dr lwer; a ,Ti.rrr . 42 ), ;7 Paperbacks. R.. Washing
Baby,, ar, tt:,.,,. & $J45 1,6 55;W'.0L
martre..wnte met. $300 i850 i -2507 Hoosier Cabnet Mlliary Sit.Fi. Il -
atl. grT .rnd. $ 5 -. . . T r rri ilor :ifer rn ] . s . t5;', Wheelchairs, i20 A
5; 3 :u 62' o 46 2- 3 .% 3 A a2.ein .i. ..-.h LT s , li a r dra v ..:r5 i . 4
OAK %-w pi lded steal -.'.0 7-, 9
Candle mailing kt . cupboarl 165 Square 5 , 5 i it Wicker .:na.r. tall tan
S ,. " .c i~ t-5'115 2-2.'hi h,.tchi-r. Table. 2 i..j l .'.l .d .: :,unter b3ac . i\.nhi . i;:' 8
.s sc r 'nt : " '$?S6:.iS .. .earl r.d. r rl. :br.: n. h .oht t l ' [. abli. t l 26 , ' .12 .
3 .4 ,Electronic t'e/ta..i: rd $l1.i , 5,0. 2.250:; 51 50-5 .7 13 94
-$40 .d0 526 .3.74$ "WILLIE" s.gne., t:iK.
Dreser. solid oak. -Min Fridge- Magi: Total Bod Motior. iu 6 WilliIr Nelt..on re-
. drja-er- high bo, Frigidaire Drrer. $1I0 Chtf. ar.te $5( Er.:. Er 2) tu50 .:or'd_ $40 f.50.w J2
$300 ,i b t5., '1. .51 CD 5 l,.4i .?'7 i5ti1.57:i.24u1 4e.?.6:47 "347


for our Alabama Group/South Region
Dothan. AL, Enterprise, AL and Marianna, FL
Ideal candidate must be able to lead. manage, motivate, communicate
and train effectively, must be well organized and able to plan and
execute on effective soles strategy to meet budget, must work well
with other managers and Account Executives across all media.

Responsible for and not limited to all interoctive/digital products
available for oanow cor, wrbl corn, and,
including Yahoo Behavioral targeting and mobile text solutions.

Position Pequireniments In-lude
- Multimedia mrrindset
* Ability to. thrive on-r tearrnvorl. srd tast-paced corl- enilronicent
* Insallable appetite for growing re.ernue
* Attention to detail accur.Jcv and corn ,isternc
Strong interpersonal. co'nlnJunicationr ard plesenration si-ills
verbal and nJ.ritlen
* Protilieni:y ir Mir.rosoft vWoird PcwuerPoint aiid E>ceil
* Excellent 1kill. ,at coaching and sales reps
* Mlinliurn 3 years rnultinidia sali;5 and m.arl.ellinr e L. ' ir.rth special emrpha-il i n rnline sales

Qualified applicants emall resumes to


Copyrighted Material

- Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers

* n o

Sam e

a -

4 a a


0 1


2BR 11/2 BA in nia
850-482-5134 ]



* *

SB - Sunday, May 16, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Motor Homes/RVs | Automobiles | Automobiles Motorcycles Motorcycles Motorcycles (port Utility VehiclesJ ( Trailers-Tractors 1 Trucks-Heavy Duty J Trucks-Heavy Duty
S forSale J L forSale
Gorebo .. . HALYDvo '1 FZ Suzuki 50 79'col- Harley Davidson '87 aC o"'" "l 5 k' CheMrolel '05 FOR [L Lri
2004 Blue RX8, Mercury '06 Grand lectors item, 1 cyl, 2 FXR Superglide, Cus- .. .... INCOMEF1 I..
1 1 4 doors, moon roof, Marquis GS, loaded, stroke scooter, or- tom paint, lots of - ' . l "l'.' ME .. :r t.r
custom rims, new leather seats, new ange, exc cond, chrome, $9500 850- , OPPORTUNITY ,r.
tires, 55k miles,,great tires, very clean, ex- street legal. $1295. 260-1666 STAINLESS LI , .91 ',1
.: 'IM :d B Cond., wonderfulcar, cellent cond. $12,900 334-774-2521334-774- .t, ' STEAL. DlIEr RA NL, '- k~.-
asking $11,000. Call 850-482-8416 2773 after 5 P.M. Harley Davidson'95 Chevy v ..1: STYLE Dodge 01 ,.,,r Ford V K,,r,g i.4jr.:r,
Georgieboy 95 Rachel or Jay Lowrider 36K mi. Kawasaki'93 Vulcan F: h 1,:�, :H-11: L.. CONCESSION I....r l,,:itD , _ ',0 , ..
Pursuit 42K Miles. 334-393-9959 Nissan 05'350Z HARLEY Davidson '01 Good cond. Saddle 750 15K Miles Runs r. . . : L' TRAILER ,uri,. V.., [,,], :,... turo 5 .
self contained clean Roadster auto trans, Road King Police, bags, spare seat Great Now Spat Cnv- i."'..',, i:*.'i:.:r INCLUDES n 1lh:. tl.: N ,. ,,:. nlar, F.:,r., r
ready to go. $10,500 iS : tl : I .'S n. I 1' ' " l . w 'i '.-. I ! ri ,. El.0 GRIDDLE. HOT& i'..1 i . r ..r..: r
I- pJIi ..... ". E- -, DLE. HOT & -" `'r,,. ,_
478-731-0194 3'4::1.:'': -: COLD TRAYS. L r Dodge L d
M onoco Knight'06, r',.40 -'1.. . . W. .L BOILING TRAYS. Dodt -r , , , ,.r -1,
Save $25K or more. - HARLEY DAVIDSON . . ,-L iS''..'I, "' ." S ' FI ll -iNK . nla
Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 - ..,8.000. OBO .'r. , -, n I ur.. -1i.
mi, many upgrades ~ I ,... I I- Suzuki 7 ,-,,,, 334-369-2816 _
$159,700.850-866- BMW 0I . 1 I 1 -' . , ,"'. " . " ." FORD -7 F"'u bu.:.F
2774 S4LE PRiCE ,:- Harley ." . ir - . .. ru: . ori i n.
Phaeton, 07'40ft.4 C.,i CSi 1Aul, Nssan l-.r, ': ,o ,, ' " , - . n r h
slide-outs, 15K mi. " I * I'7' issan . , - r ; , Chev)y r,.,,. -"". i .13
350CATdiesel, or .. ~ 4,, n 3 169A , CSi ,,.- , Ta.: r ..:., I 49,100 mi, leather,
Allison 6sp. 7.5 diesel g nAL 4. 7 4.. il .1 . - Ii 1'l . new tires, power
13r361 ( newtires pwer "
gen.4dfrig w/ . ,or.;A .;1::.'4*7l,*y, d'' nic SP9%
icemaker, W/D in ...b '1 Harley Davidson . ,r - '. 1 Nw' *' r- Drh odge97'Ram 10 lsoo' '
motion satellite dish Nissan , Harley Da vdson 03 ... I i| , TrhI.:r ,Ir..
rear & side cameras, - L. 2 ,TL Electra Glide, pearl -. : ,,,,r, .Chevy T num 4 barrel holly .
Home theater sRs. ' e kenet.REDUCED white, 100thanniver- ....... T-,,r ,I, ' GVWR,2axelspd
desk, Ki er miles, lots of chrome r, r ' , , 850-569-2262 hood,22" hood ORD ' F , vr,,
desk, King bed, 58k miles, sale price Nissan '06 Altima, & extras, garage -r h, h i , ' 1,4 anr-6 scoop, stainless 4x4 Auto, $4900 or.
Brake-Buddy for tow $12,999.Call CSI Auto sunroof, power doors kept. $11,000. 334---- . -"r, 'u ,,, Fpandar s reasonable offer 229-
car. Garage stored. 334-671-7720 & window AM/FM, 792-1344 -: . , . .Ford "06 Exped 2WD, standard shift, grill & bumpers 8520,2929-
Many other options, or 334-714-2700 CD 59K miles. 1 rr 20Hp, likeTnew, nap on tread 334-8520,229-296-
$160,000. $12,000. 334-7913081 Harley Davidson 03' 3995. other Equip. Alum. tool box, 6" 8171
334-797-3617. BMW$1 03 Z4 Black on Softail aduece 100thL . , L- , Avail., Call 334-790- lift kit. 6" glass
Point Five Damon Black convertible 65K Nissan '07 Altima, anniv. Screaming .. ; :. , ' 5628 or 334-828-1325 : -. alum ra n:,. g
Smi. 1 owner records Convience Pkg, Sun- Eagle. Black & gold, Harley Si.:ni r-r Ir
Daybreak '0532' avail. Loaded 17,500. roof, Alloy Wheels, 1550cc, 11,400K mi. CMr.;n.- , .1:11.: Vans REDUCED $4500 O
Motorhome 15,507Mi. 701-3895 9am-Bpm Push Start, 40k mil'. _$13,500,334793 .,Hn;,h-,lvh ii
Has 12' slide-out,tow -r 85i $13,500 OBe 334-793- " l-,r 1,, C .
pckg, 5.5 KW Gen. BMW '05,325 Sedan, $15,800334-685-6233 6328/334936241 r Chrysler95 Voyager,
Fully loaded xtra Blue w/tan leather, Harley Davidson 03' ", 2.'" " t e, ._-.---V6, auto, seats 8, Ford 9 Rnr .
clean asking $45K 36k mi, one owner, -... VROD, low mil, exc. HI, ,- ,,. p- . z . GMC . r. . power, am/fm cass. Ford '00 Ranger, 11K cab 152K. mi auto
334-687-3171 no paint work, . cond. $8,500. 334- .r Black, r , Suzuki 08 M50Z Si L l. Cuid. I rer, newtires. NOW miles manual,new trans crews, $2000.
- - $18,700 334-685-6233 794-2665 or 334-805 garage kept .12k mi, ver & Black 2.5K 3rd row seats, tow- $1975 OBO 850-592- tires.$4400 OBO. OBO 334-701-5516 or
Buick '93 Regal, 0810garag Must see. $11k miles. Excellent con- ing pkg, fully loaded 2832 334-693-0685 334-691-2987
nee r ,, .s dillonwindshield w/xtras, 83k mi. F , 0
-. d h el . w / t a 3 n e e d s 0w ork, 12 0A ,'d e l ha b esa d dle $ 1 6,0 0 0 8 5 0 -5 2 6 -5 5 5 5 W a n te d F o rd :5 LT L' ,i
0,80526-2735if Nissan MuranoSL'07 . Honda '06 CRF100 bags. .000 F . Automobles r 5000
no answer Iv msg. like new, bose ent.-' E .- I lI" (334)585-6566 Isuzu 97' Rodeo, A m,:on ,: ty ,rh
O new bse ent* - E.. Cond.$1 10 (334)585-6566 Isuzu 97' Rodeo, g
R-VISION '06 Trail CADILLAC '06 DTS center, DVD player,, "l Fr H r n. mor.:. pump 334
Lite, 26 ft. fully Exc. cond., leather keyless entry, power -. F 3.1 H,41 .,ir..I.: ,r,,rir rm nr 6: L n
loaded, like n , seats, 4dr, beige int. d , NADA retail c .lB' - ' L OO K FordO1FSOXLT.
low mileage $42,900 fully loaded, $12,900. $23,950 sun roof, L O O K 'Ford 96' FI 0 XCLT
low mileage $42,900 334-701-1836 back-up camera Al- Harey Davidson '05 Honda 1. i: T 0!. Ford '06 F350,D es.l, 2 . 8 ft. tb-d 460 Cl 1
334-616-6508 1-18oy wheels. 39K mi. Fatboy, Exc condition Cr...-er Lr.,: r.:. .4 JEEP I - Wr,-ni.-r Concession Trailer 4WD, clean, 50kmi, owner $5,500. firm
Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. i $19,700 3 i34 692-596 14K miles, 1 owner, 42,'': .1 5',"" 1080 : ,.1 .". p . 4. . . : ..T gooseneck hitch, EXTRA CLEAN!! 334-
byGulf Stream99' Plymouth . likenew.$12,800. or .31 1 ',132 i mp ,,. '.,,, i,, r: WANTED $25k,850-569-2262 793-3280
immaculate cond. A. D. ,: 334-692-5363 Honda 1 T mph-'-,..-., i ,-, hr:. - .,'-c.o Motor Driven.
ma334-692-5363 Honda u:ll nl ' le Tpe, Dcu F$ _ .rs ; . . $ Good Condition Ford '07 F150 XLT. Frieght Liner 06' exc.
loaded w/ options I$ 1.1rul. r,,L. rnoaor Harley Davidson 05' wnite wimsnield & Bike, carbon exh., nw And Equipped supercrew,4X45.4L, cond.askingfor pay
must see!! comes - lI 700 31 34 .05.' 130 Road King classic saddle bags 2600 mi. tires, brakes, 334- Jeep '88 Wrangler 850-548-5719 fle fuel, dark blue ff, 334-618-9383334-
with'07 Jeep.Dothan Pontiac show room cond. low $2500. OBO 334-886- 693-9390 or 701-5588 New Body Work. Hulk w/ bed cover, 144K 692-3115 Contract w/
$58,500334-803-3397 Cadillac 99 DeViiE Roadsler GAP Con mil. $13,500. 334-794- 3326 334-714-1110 Green Aitn r vl mi, pwr, CC, $14,500 Great Wide if qualify
TIOGA'04 Motor White, A mustSee! vertible $16,999. CSI 2665 334-805-0810 HONDA 6o inr, ~si. t. . n.: i Trucks-Heavy Duty 334714 6999 - ----
Home 24ft w/slideout New tires,78K miles Auto 334-671-7720 HARLEY DAVIDSON Cani' Apple- Red. 2 R -s , FORD FjSI'.
7293 miles 4KW Onan $6,100.00 or 334-714-2700 07' FLSTSC Springer 11-114. LII'E NEA. . . " .v 2.1 Fn350.r . 9L.
Gen., very clean 334-793-7663 classic 3000K mi. 2006 Jeep Wrangler D0 L Crew. C .s0Fi,
$31.00 334-6S-9663 16 Leus s.15 ,4.C C l-' i . ,rwe, less than 20 'nils. . 29.50 3s34
with 326 engine, . r ,,_.,_..__
$31,000 33-8-6 doo PTIA 9 i 1- ui _1.1,. i i.-.: 'J: C . Lo1 isi. .le:,like new, must 595.776s-i. o9'05. f
RV Acc stories . -G. LK 254 0 07; 1; a2.2 ai - -
R-1'i Runsg0reatl Good 22 _._25. GMC '05 Sierra
TOW DOLLY condition. $3000., -"Chevy 04' Seil.rado 2500iHD 6uK MI.
Heavy duty one 334-797-5285 Yamaha 4 O- V.Sr r Toyota '07 FJ Cruiser. .r iat LT I,:.-ter. - C Gccd Conr. 18.000
steerable ' 1 :-t r.. 5',,.r, . le ' o.a ded Lot o i,,e tras
. Osteerable I Chvr'l Pontiac G 6 GT07 M I . rn: , i:.1 1- .,-r: !.: .-l'D'. 1,5 i. m. l 1 . L0 31 - 334 I795-35
$800 O D Cr r l ,it 'T M alibu - M $ ui',r . blaCk 2-l4',r,, r l "L 0 a d , . .1V. L ED-an'I.. I.. - --,: ... "'Fo1R n
334-701-4243 LT. Maroo, ith gra I laed r - . Ford '07 Ranger
334-701-4243 L T. r.ljroo- ,ilh gr., leaner lioaded gar. . Hn I -'~,',l Chevy 07' Sileverad�a. aur ' -- -
interior, 4 cylinder, kept. $19,000. OBO HARLEY DAVIDSON ''Chevy 07'Silveradoew Cab 3,.(, , nV.
RVs/Campers XM radio, CD, onstar, 334-796-6613 '08 1200 Sportster � '-' p.3' ......n , : " w Lr. WDCrew$Cab '
Wanted sunroof, 15,000 miles. Saturn '06 ION 2 Custom, 108 miles, . col r, i.ext. arond r. 1
$16,500.334-797-0987 4 door, Low mileage, warranty, Like new. . : . 1999 5- ACMA.-TEK windows & 3 i m
5th '06 Fleetwood 2- Automatic, SUPER $8,400, 334-702-4778 da 07Shadow .. Tr..:t,: .d ,rh FORD ; i Trc.
slides, with 07' Che- y'03 Caviller SHARP! $200 down 750 Aero Black, like' , . . , -. : ,. 5- 0 71-3790 ' . lul, .
250..wor. ' - . '`1 334-701-3790$ u0, 0 0229-8- GMC ':O .,,lrra crew
lverado 250 work wrecked$350. Good $179 per mo. Call Ron Harley Davidson '08 new, only 2300 miles, 2,5e0 0607 2299-861- MC 4' 5dorrj ra
truck as package drive train, NOT Ellis 334-714-0028 Electra Glide Classic, 2.5"after market ex- .- ., Chevy '07 Z-71, crew 2714, 229-309-1890 ab 4 door loaded all
payoff $37,000 334- DRIVABLE 334-677- 4000 miles, 1 year haust, hypercharger Cherokee Trl..:r 0 ,: r. :oversize tires. Henry Cobb power, white exc.
470-8454 7748 warrenty left. $4400 OBO 36330 Yamaha '2'-.3 L. ;I,: . . .. L . ;r.trim. Exhaust. cond 55K mi. asking
COACHMAN 98' Class Chevy '71 El Camino, MUST$17,000334-618-4430 (30285-135anniv edition in 347-1887393.or 334-449 C orxtra77K mi. BUY M ! 34-405-19763-0146
SMotorhome, 30' 350 Engine, $7500 y Ha rle Davi son 1986 Honda 08 Re flame ed, excel. 0162 9027 lMitsubishi '06 Raier
low mileage, excel- 850- 594-3282 Toyota'04 Camary Harley Davidson 1986 Hnda '08 Rebel flame red, excel. 0162 9027FORD08 50 Mitsubishi06 Raider
XLE - 52K miles. FLTC w/ side car. Windshield 3 yr cond., 6K mi., 1198 cc FORD '08 F250
lent condition. 334- Excellent condition. exc. cond. $10,500. warranty left. 3500 & incl. sissy bar, Cummings/Onan Chevy '67 C10 $1200 DIESEL,DVD 95,000 Duro Cross, Crew
792-5333/618-1726 - .t co10500.00 334-794-2665 or 334- mi, like new, $2500 guard. cover & trickle generator 703 hrs. OBO Or consider miles, 4 door, auto- Cab, V8, Loaded, 32K
S- -"671-671 805-0810 080850-209- chger, $5,800. 334- 85KW 400amp, auto trade 334-522-4380 matic transmission, $14,500. 334-791-0646
REDUCED Montana 334-71-6717298/850-482-6803 333-5854 or email switch runs 4 poultry Like New condition, , ,
'05 5th Wheel, 4 11 .1: Hoda-ir Bik i- , h S.u..- i ."l i-g OBO 00 Chevy 72' Fleetside BLUEexteriorTAN - j -
5slides, king bed, 4A" Tc.3 '' ' 1r uHenr Dir Bike -J:1 I - I:IIn c'1.oultry factory 307, 3-sd, 67K interior, 4WD, AD,1BS.
slides, king bed, To,..rj 0,5 Priuj 4:h Honda Dirt Bike ",,,- B h15.,700. ODFL e ,A N
exc. cond., $28,000 - miles. ilgrt .lu. in r 'RF 250R 04 . F1 YAMAHA :rr h,.u .:.ri Lubing nip- original miles. Body a/c, all am /fm
850-547-2808 \ , color uood cond. ,i-,- 3u l Lol: :.I 2 bur..., pi. irm inlrs 334-726- rough. $2500. OBO. CD, y cruise, a ,d
Chevy 81' Corverte. $14.50['. 334.596 4902 .t $r: 200 00I L, , ,5L, "..' '-,:r 34-795-6101 334-792-5578 airbag,leathr t.,
rid �ulo. m rrore, _:5..6_ ,._ ___-_ 0_ _,_ , airbag, leather int.,A
transportatin tos 52Kmi new Toyota '0 Yarns, less "3"A4.3 I....1 Custom .:torcycle CHEVY '87 S-10 Pick- passenger airbag, PL, .- .; .
tire c s, brakes than 40 k miles, un- HV $ ed hts Up$2000 runsgood PS, PWsunroof, Toyota'O Tacoma
& shocks. Garage der warranty.10500 HarleDavidson 1989 Yamaha 091300V rrled uner- 334-618-3447 tow pkg.$28,000 TRD pkg, crew cab,
kept. 15,500.BO B0 .334-80 -8898r . p. ,. r u , (229)942-0667 LWB, 68K, toolbox,
334-596-2376 806-9706 1 Cu3.,,r:e.i7' i-,,- 25,'ll,."i 5-'..'-.'', r. 'Se orFORD 1956 F-100 $15,900
To'K o34..;.59; 0 " �314..9 . LJ 1, $:7rc ,,', ,830rage on- FR 1956 F-100
S Corvette 2Conver- To.taCamry'07 I ;5,1 4 -699-6711 S. Window, 351, Au- 334-803-3001
ble autoe 405 HP So ara V-6sprt con- Harley Davi.lon I2 199 Yamaha "99 XVSI00 to, nice driver or hot- NeedaNewHomf ?
a er 12-CD changer w/ vertible48Kmi.P6yr. G, por. or 1.le u r 2u -m 'onstergr "Ic 4. r m,Sp .,,1.:1 jtl2tyV Ferguson T020 52'
C ke 12- CD changer w/ erb100eK mi. 6bumper.o m7 51r ir' j K h . I Kawasaki u0. u ."-, r . i -2-11 or ,-, .rng,,e rebuild, rod, 4sp set-up avail
CaBSeeker esourd em. 0 0mi. bumperto il H Drifter, garage ket 334--15 $7,500. 334-701-4243 h tt
58K mi Black w/ bumper warr. ocnd.$5,500. 794- Drifter garage kept, 334-477-3152 block repaired & $7,500.2334-700-4243 g alll7e
FORD -9F5 58K mi. Black w/ $ 0 - k nr 8Jetta adult13K, runs great, extra operated $650leaned & crank cond. s e
4-WheelDrive black leather. $16,500. 334-588-0201 2665 334-805-0810 13K runs great, extra cleaned & crank
4 eeive s0 Fr000 e34ed 57539 2 5 J 50 ;81 seat & Ksaddle bag, (Sooters/Mopeds. CHE '91 1 Ton 12ft GIVE US A RIN G...
,9334-299-3739 575-921-1595 - se sadLe b SCootm turned, too many Flat Bed Dump Truck G VpAR N
$18,00. 1. w9 5gScooters/Mopeds new parts to list. 3 $5,500 or reasonable
B D ns' $5 03 VWoSotsa f03C ooro,. a~ ,i . .T'3 4r' -3' OB$4m manuals included offer-229-334-8520, Call today to place
Datsun '78280Z 2+2, Gas Saver, Nice car O 5,,! - '05 Scooter, 90mpg, Similar to 8 End Ford 229-296-8171today
oispeed, fuel injected, 5 $300 down$199 per " " -.a ',,T 14c,", 49cc Heavy Duty, $3000. OBO
Smies e Mo. Call Steve LP. 65,, m,," Like new, low miles, 334-621-0059 Chevy '91 Cherokee your item in the
03 American Star 36 180k miles, some Hatcher 334-791-8243 Musee, $1200 0 pickup, lift gate
5thsWheel;2slides/2 rust, runs but needs ather FORD TW 15 Tractor pkup ftgateSifi
Bdrms, large water, work. $2500 OBO 850- Volkswagen '06 Bee- HarleyDavidson 2OO o 654 j i.r t p . 850-482-7739 FORD TW 15Tractor $1500850-352-4724 lassifieds.
sewer & gas tanks, 579- 2136 Iv msg tie, auto, diesel, 42K 1200 Sportster, 5,400 Kawasaki 05'KX65 cond. $12,100. obo " "
quadbatteries.miles, 40MPG, oad- miles, burund Monster graphics pr t tyehcles cultivatorsoldsep. , (850) 526-3614
$20,000 . a , loaded, 5 ed. $16,00. 334-897- w/windshiel, saddle circuit pipe V/force 334-701-1836
(850)579-5183 miles, drives lik 2497 or 334-672-1655 bags, crash bar, reeds super fast ab- 2005 gold/tan ford 4 row insect
FORD -'96 F150 dream. $8700 321- Volkswagon '08 Jetta adult operated $6500. solute mint cond. escae 90,000 miles andy ow insecti- (
Green, speed, 6cyl, 231-6363. Loaded, Great Car! 334-390-0220 $1100. 334-797-7984 goodcondition cide applicator
234 miles, 70K on 500down $300 per HARLEY DAVDSON Rd Kaasaki 09 7,500334-726-1655 w/doube boxes, for
234K miles, 70K on Ford 2000 Expedition mo. Call Steve 2003, 120pr r aL NwM two chemicals Chevj C3 1-it' FIs[ . rktlpiae
trans engine runs Third Row 2003,1200portster Nina LikeNew25R GMC' Jimmy, mounted on tool bar. mi. new AC, loaded
OK, body damage, Black hanger Hatcher 334-791-8243 100th anniv. edition. w/lacket 3,500. mi. great cond., $4200 Good condition. $400. runs great $3,400. :I '
$695 OBO IV .sg Seat, CD Changer-978
(334)677-7501 $4500334-393-9613 VW 05' Salsa red Lots of chrome. $3,995. 334-692-3211 OBO.850-526-2491 22�-758-3146 or 229- OBO 334-691-7111 or
(334)677-7Beetle Bu $7,500.334-701-3974 Leave Message ask for Tom400-5184334-798-1768
HondaG'91 Accord convertsableauto.
Runsbut needswork Ford196Taurus4-DR, .alher rS' Km
Asking $600 Clean, runs good $13,] j 151
334-790-2669 $1695 334-793-2142 sal load-
VW'06 Passat. load- . . . .
JEEP 1949 CJ2A ed. blue bla k GPS.
WILLYS JEEP. OFF rVa cnlo. mad. r-v,
ROAD USE ONLY. 35" ire.% likD ne;.. .j . ..
ON ALUM RIMS. oveiseal. r $12,00 ....
HUNT'N OR MUD 334-347 014
BOG. Like New condi- Ford '98Escort I , | -i. .
tion, GREEN exterior, door, automatic, Classjs& Artque
BLACK interior, 111,000 miles, :
$5,000 Headland new tires, 2995. ----- -
(334) 441-5580 334-790-7959 Chevy 79 Camaro
Grre-r, black n34. 350 !- _. 4. T..,
Aviation Honda '06Civic, Gray Z-28 thunders. auto 7L-_0.
4dr a/c, Sap, power. p T vr- 5550:
76,000mi.,Goodgas Flrir 334.23;.1193 -. .

Honda C09 Civc
Cfrae C upe EX, all pc.,er, 02 Suzuki 600 GSX-R. 0 S e -
moon roo, alloy le vents SK pipes Iipes, 11lg*iri�r'ri'rJ Ripg: *i. rg HMAL 3s.ellrg RoStoirage - r..r
wheels, black/gray zero gravity or iginal
warr. 20K mi. Dbl. bubble wind-
Mooney1962M C $14.900. 06BO334- shield, lowered 3in. M MSR IAN N IlMarnna
Airframe 1949 IFR I
Y CERT. Excellent Hyundai'03 Tiburon- $323)0. Call 334-347 -r Copper. Brass META L Sen M ornh R
trouble-free flying. GTV6,6spd manuals 602' ,r F cD34-4 t14.n n .1e, .oper. sETA L -- . .
334-347-5480 l owner, 102k miles, * Debr. s Pa' GUN AlRays A Sale... *sAluminum Canse INC. 24 o1I"
17" alloy wheels, 00o * r o r� Aluminum Scrap Luan S ice ' - ,,,
Auto Engines/ vinyls, and body kit a r dkirpSm1. Ur . a Tiane * Radi.ator.s. ""e HPP M E IHW T 'S
Parts/Misc.. $5,500. 334-790-6146. A Dump Iruuk .Natural Stone G O re s et ta!Roting Pa, I Mmh. (,.'
de ro HYUNDAI '08 Accent 20033-44711 Bulld clrin FG M FAdhesives -o il IREE E Years ie Businessn
Original 1965 Mus Excellent condition, _ Grout 9 Hwy.l90 Ysst
tang car parts for 35 MPG, 18600 miles, Wide WDemolition O S M E
sale. 334-393-9669 5-5pd transmission, OaD0 Woo Al, .... Tre) Sm Jackson Co. 5 5" - d
sale.(334-39339669kGlide-FXDWG. Black. * Debris Renloval Put over 30 yrs. sherfssrsiff' ce)
Limitedo,$9500(334)522-3803 ike newcustoms. (850) 203-2701,g 1 50) 45221S9 * Ir/i i
SAutomobiles Misc. JI HYUNDAI 08' Sonata 6600 mi. $12,900. 404- � Retention Ponds Od e "
Mercedes 82' 380L low miles, Cham- Site Prep om p et Homemprovement aS e services n
334rc8de $0S pagne, 334-655-0010 fe1999 HD Fat Boy only torLeveling KITWEn ' AftHom.: Bekeomd
chalk brown 186e 9k, garage kept, red, HiPPY HOL l -I 0) 5I--
PWRS/B, windows, Hyundai 09' Sonata good cond., $9000. � Top Soil * Fill Dirt 1CEWECi"]P O
ant. auto, AC, up- 4dr Sadan, silver, au- Call 337-347-6023 or , Gravel REMODELING' r" , ',i .. ,, REPAIR Painiing a. Presure
graded sound system, to, Exc. cond. under 334-447-1914 � Land Clearing FEATURING Mom-Fri 9-4- % 25 Years Experience (leanlng. Inc.
car cover & top stor- warr. 48K mi. 2007 Suzud
age rack, clean, well $11,950. 334-389-3071 Boulevard C50- Red - LIET]M/,E Thurs: 9- oill1o .FREE
maintained w/re- ' 30 and black, 9k miles, ince 1960 Big r Small Jobs LAC&r H u
cords. $14,200. 334- i'unfinity '97 Jin30 adbe
792-9789 142,000 miles. great for cruising, A I i IWELCOME ,
$3,500., 334-687-7956 $4,500. 334-791-2277. (All Wooe-All The lime) Same Dab (850) 593-64158
117K actual miles' JEEP'06 Wrangler, 2009 Yamaha R6- IOl'OlTo-New Emergency Service (850) 693-1360
Silver/Beige excel- soft top, 49K miles, 2 only 1,150 miles. ,I Cm e 'ieLHeleII

685-0846 ange and black with L K I.|lirt ! (i50) -569-2ZI15
ghost flames, $9,000. em, IF. I-ni ',d ,U r,, (
Automobiles J Lexus 06' GS300 load- Also have small Joe AC& Heating A,,..I,:
forSale ed, all power, sun- Rocket jacket and I contractors F I iul,.ri" rBulldozing Handyman Services IHome improvement IHo
roof, air & heated womans medium Handyman Services Home Improvement Home Improvement

02 Mitsubishieclipse............ .....n......... "ly0 eals
2Mitsushif se $23,400. 334-596-8789 extra. 334-790-6146 .1, ,, POLE~
spyder, forest green, or334-791-2277 _ modeling, /7 S ce POLE
GTconvertible, 78K, LEXUS '96 LS400 o4 -s 24 POLE
$7000.0BO Call 334- Loaded, runs good, '92 Goldwing, 60k call , Ln i Ceramic Tile
347-6023 or 334-447- 176K miles, white miles, red, exc. paint ndi James Grant, Land Clearing, Inc. ile Seting BARN KITS Vanities/Sinks
1914 ext, tan interior. & running cond. & l l State Certified AI/C E HTil I CE ALTHA, PL Masonry
$4495.334-435-0786 $7000 850-445-2915 t 850-2-9402 g Locally Owned CuntrT
Lincoln '07 MKZ, leave message S iBuilding Contrartor, Cell 850-82-5055 Plmbing Locally Owned wFiturer Tos
Light tan w/beige in- Big Dog 06' md# i #lIs, C5 16 eEOF ERC OMPnT New Fipturesy
. ie n color VW Bee- tor, leather heated Masti14,500K mi. 850526-2346 Walk-n Sw M IANNA Call Ran
te. Like ne, low seats, ABS, side black, 117 cubic inch -236UV UD TRUSS,
miles, new tires,XM, rbags, 37kmi,NA- engine, 6-sp. Baker or 850-526-8367 D AoE MI, p N AlND MORE TNC I'm Handy
$10500. Call 334-685- DA $21,175 sell for trans. V&H, D&G - 2900 Borden St. sA~o S I rS MEFC , OVisaDiscercceted
3057 $17.900 850-814-0155 chromespear airin- SMelt in,5 etul4Ne - t2ered
BUY M E X gaurd warr. 8 gAC & Duct Cleaning f850J4824594 6. 8 026 - Insre
car, executive silver, cated in Troy Al. M 0-
., 87K. eve cond. 6 $16,800 334.50-7077
S ,, m a.l.. s.' r Dirt Bike 07' Honda
wt'" . 3ec.516 1S114 CPF,,t"E,,:elletr,
1 34.7982t; :37 & Residential
Remove Unwonted (ontatnonno
FATBOY '93. [FlmmrourDllfgitiem
28K .":ru.jl i dles,
.:u: t,:,mnd .,Jour of Ator a M [or Itm Inh
1.8 rurbt. r mr,,-, Magnum Pl F.rrarlE E, R,.r, all i
new parts. Runs 308 GTS Mera, chrome-up, SS carbs,
great! only $4500 call $16,999 Call CSI Auto screaming eagle 8Q'p(u3F |MOPIHFl
334-790-1559 before 8 334-671-7720 exhaust system
pm or 334-714-2700 $10,000, 863-801-36152-


JIackson County Floridan * Sunday, May 16, 2010- 9 B

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Bittersweet return for Dutch boy crash survivor

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10B -~ Sunday�, Mlay 16, 2010 - Jackson County F~loridanl



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