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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Fire at



Marianna Fire and Rescue
emergency personnel respond-
ed to a fire at the Marianna
Garden Apartments Thursday
evening around 6 p.m.
According to Chief Byron
Bennett, a call was received at
5:51 p.m. about a bedroom fire
in apartment D7.
Chief Bennett reported the
rescue team had a three minute
response time, and very little
work to do once on the scene.
See FIRE, Page 9A >


to address

Compass Lake

The Jackson County
Commission may amend the
ordinance which deals with the
special tax Compass Lake in
the Hills residents pay.
The tax covers basic services
like fire protection and road
maintenance in the community,
and the commission will
review it this Tuesday.
The flat-rate annual tax was
enacted by the county back in
the 1970s when the subdivision
was first developed. The ordi-
nance was adopted to set out
the rules governing its manage-
The ordinance change,
according to Commission
Chairman Jeremy Branch, is a
simple housekeeping issue that
he hopes will appease one fac-
tion in the subdivision, which
has been beset in recent years
with much controversy.
Some people who live in the
subdivision dliagree with how
the tax money has been spent
in recent years, under the over-
sight of the subdivision's
Property Owners Association.
See COMPASS, Page 9A >



Dozier getting a facelift

New program

Dozier School for Boys and the Jackson
Juvenile Offender Correctional Center will no
longer be a bit different after July I of this
The Florida Department of Juvenile Justice
- the state agency that ov\crsees the pro
grams r- - has big plans for the facility, include
ing a lltnaic change. The redesign is count ii
gent upon legislative approval, however.
Recently, rumors have cenu making tleirt.
way around thie county abott a possible
downsize al Dozier, with lay-offs and cuts.
Ilowever, the correct word to describe the
plans for Dozier and JJOCC is "redesign,"
according to Darryl Olson, DJJ's assistant
secretary of Residential Services.
"DJJ is planning a redesign of I twheto sep-

new name - few layoffs

arate programs. This
rcst ructure has been
apart of l)D.l.'s strate-
gic plan to mIake our
,Ps o oograts smnalltlr and

MI I)'" iCt lllliltlllil\'-OV i
'eies anded inlo avicw Iriday.
"Reseaiici stiow's that
these lte the pil o~' l0 lllS
_ _ .. that are rl e success-
Michael Cantrell fuil allld elective.
"In this economy,
\vc all need to consolidated and ccollo)liize. TO
dio that \\re plan to hring the t\%0o separate pro-
ralls intt)o olle, consolidatintg our cllntracted
services and reducing our maximum risk pro-
For example, currently there are t\)wo cotl-
tracted food service providers. Following the

rcstructuriing. both programs will share a food
service. Olson says this will save DJJ nearly
$190,000( a year.
In an cflort to mov'e toward a smaller, more
colmmnility oricinted progranl. D)JJ plans to
make a -I-hed reduction this July. The 199
bed programli will be cut to 151 beds, with
only JJ(O)(C taking the hit.
JJO)(C( will go troin 960 tlo 4 beds this sum-
incr, with thle sex olfctnder p)o-iain being
According to Olson, the 32 youth currently
enrolled in the sex offender program at
JJOCC will be dispersed to other programs
with vacancies around the state.
"Most will be going to the facilities at
Cypress Creek in the Ocala area, or the
Okeechobee facility. Both have sex offender
See DOZIER, Page 9A >

Blue Springs opens in a week
Summer is here and the
time has come again for
Jackson County residents
to enjoy a little fun in the
sun at Blue - Springs
Recreational Area.
The Jackson County
Parks. Recreation and
RcINLling Department
will be opening Blue
Springs on Saturday. May
"We have all enjoyed
the family atmosphere
that we had at Blue
Springs growing up, and
nosw it's that time of year
again." Parks and
Recreation Director
Chuck Hatcher said in a
newss release. "We have
lust about anything you
could want at a swinnmine
facility. We are so fortu-
nate to have such a great
facility like this."
The park has a conces-
sions stand for food or
beverage needs. Park
users can rent canoes.
kayaks and paddleboats.
In addition, there are also
tube rentals available for
For the younger kids,
there isa nmulti-station
playground. For the older
India Hatcher ropes off part of the swimming area at Blue Springs Friday in preparation for a private party.
The spring will open its gates for its summer season on Saturday May 29. - Mark Skinner / Floridan See BLUE, Page 9A '

Unforgettable deadline approaches

The Jackson- County
Floridan invites everyone to
participate in this year's edi-
- A door into our treasured
The deadline for submis- *
sions is approaching, so
those wishing to participate
are urged to get submissions
in by May 31 if possible.
As Memorial Day
approaches, the Floridan is
especially interested in
reminding veterans and fam-
ilies of those who died in
service to think about shar-
ing pictures of their soldiers This is one of
and other military memora- included in Unfor
bilia for the edition.
And as Father's Day is Contributed Photi
also on the way, sons and
daughters should think about sharing some spe-
cial moments and pictures associated with their
fathers or grandfathers.
Composed entirely of reader contributions,
Unforgettable celebrates the people, places and
things that readers hold dear from days gone by.
There is no charge associated with contribut-
ing to the edition
The Floridan strives to make this annual 16-
page, full-color publication a collectible commu-
nity scrapbook that will be passed down for years
to come.
For many, MIother's Day provides a perfect
opportunity to slop and reflect, on childhood
memories and the treasures associated with time.

the many photos
gettablee 2009. -

Mothers or grandmothers
would love nothing more
than to share time poring
over family pictures and
Take some time this
Easter weekend and beyond
to sort through your most
precious possessions and
find something to share,
It might be a special
moment captured in an old
black and white Polaroid, or
a colorful 1960s-ea slide.
Maybe it isn't a picture at
all, but an old toy, vintage
record album cover, or
another treasured object.
Once you've find the
item, pick up the phone and
call Deborah at 526-3614.
We'll talk to you about the

object you've selected and
why it matters to you. We'll
come take a picture of it.
On the other hand, you're more than welcome
to write a few paragraphs yourself, telling us why
the object means something to you. II you'd like,
you can take your own picture and e-mail it to us,
or bring it into the office.
You can submit your material to us via e-mail
at editorial (' (write 'uli.;igel-
table' in the subject line). Send the photos a,. JPG
attachments if' possible, and the text in a Word
document, or \ rite it directly into the text field.
If you'd rather, you can send your contribu-
tions to us via traditional mail at Jackson County

School board signs

on to state effort again

Fi ip Cqu Si \i-1 \\'1 K
After the loss of phase one of
the federal "Race to the Top."
contest ---- costing the state tihe
$1.1 billion it bid for - educa-
lion officials statewide are 'now
shooting for success the second
time around.
In an effort to see this happen.
the Jackson County School
Board plans to submit a signed
menmorandumn of understanding
to the state next week, indicating
their participation in the second
School board members dis-
cussed the phase two memoran-
dum at Tuesday'ss meeting. They
agreed that while the consensus is
to participate and have the docu-
ment to the state by deadline.
May 25. they also plan to make
decisions collaboratively with
union l leaders.
Phase one of the competition
offered a $4.35 billion grant to
the wi\ining states, to encourage
education reform. HIowever,
Florida lost out because it fell
short on school district participa-
tion and teacher union support for
the effort.
Officials say the problem was
that Florida's plan only drew sup-
port from local union leaders in
five of the 67 school districts. In
addition. Florida's reform plan

did not have full district support.
There were four school districts
that chose not to endorse the
state's application.
Jackson County, however, sup-
ported the application for phase
one and now plans to support
phase two.
With the state's chance at $1.1
billion gone. Florida isn't giving
up. The state will now compete
with other states for up to $700
million in federal funding still on
The Florida Department of
Education sent out phase two
memoranda earlier this month.
The document includes much
needed revisions to the phase one
memorandum, and was drafted
by the working group appointed
by Gov. Charlie Crist.
The working group included a
wide variety of education stake-
holders. such as superintendents,
school board members, teachers
and teacher associations, parents
and the business community.
According to a press release
from the governor's office. Crist
believes this group's input is
important for crafting a document
needing wide-spread approval
from other education leaders.
According to the press release.
the working group spent approx-
imately I hours in a meeting last
See SCHOOL, Page 9A

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Is Printed On

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2A - Suiiday, May 23, 2010 * lackson Couniy Iloridlan

Weather Outlook



Partly cloudy and continued
hot, humid and hazy. -
Jerry T'lbibtt / WMNII

High - 950

Low - 69"

High - 930
Low - 69�

Partly cloudy with an
afternoon thunderstorm

High - 89�
Low - 670

Partly cloudy with isolat-
ed afternoon thunder-

Iligh - 88"
Low - 660

Variable cloudiness with
scattered afternoon thun-

1 High - 91
Low - 67"

Partly cloudy with a;
chance of an afternoon

24 hours:
MNlonth to date:
Normal MTD:

Panama City
Port St. Joe

v* .

High: 9-4
Lot-: 68

I I : -1

0.00" Year to date: 25.'.
2,30" Normal YITD: 24.30"
4.21" Normal for year: 58.25"

Low - 4:07
Low - 6:36
Low - 4:12
Low - 5:23
Low - 3:23

Woodlrul f

I litli
I ligli

.16.23 It.
9.06 It.
7.314 It.
5.27 It.

6:56 AM
12:27 PM
7:29 AM
8:02 AM
7:12 AM

Flood Stage
660) It.
1I5,) It.
1 9.)0 It.
12.)0 ft.

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

I 2) 3 4 . '' l


5:41 AMN
7:33 PI'M
7:49 AM
2:25 AM

NMay MaN June June
20 27 4 12


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

Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.coim
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.
Home delivery: $11.23 per
month; $32.83 for three months;
$62.05 for six months; and $123.45
for one year. All prices include appli-
cable state and local taxes. Mail sub-
scriptions must be paid in advance.
Mail subscriptions are: $46.12 for
three months; $92.24 for six
months; and $184.47 for one year.
The advertiser agrees that the
publisher shall not be liable for
damages arising out of errors and
advertisements beyond the amount
paid for the space actually occupied
by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred,
whether such error is due to the
negligence of the publisher's
employees or otherwise, and there
shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond
the amount paid for such advertise-
ment. This newspaper will not
knowingly accept or publish illegal
material of any kind. Advertising
which expresses preference based
on legally protected personal char-
acteristics is not acceptable.
How to get your
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. ackson County
Floridan's policy is to cor-
rect mistakes promptly. T'o
report an error, please call
526-3614 Monday-Friday.

May 24 - Monday
* The Parkinson's Support Group meets at
noon in Jackson Hospital's ground-floor edu-
cation classroom, 4250 Hospital Drive,
Marianna. Jackson Hospital ER Nurse
Manager Eddie Duke, RN will present, "ER
Insight." Lunch provided. Those diagnosed
with Parkinson's and their caregivers are
invited. No cost. Call 718-2661.
*Jackson County Development Council Inc.
convenes its monthly board of directors
meeting at 5 p.m. in the upstairs conference
room of the Nearing Court Office Building,
2840 Jefferson St., Marianna.
* The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
regular Finance Committee meeting is at 5:30
p.m. in the Hudnall Building community
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting at
the First United Methodist Church. 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, 8-9 p.m. in the AA

May 25 - Tuesday
* The Marianna High School Art Program in
cooperation with the Jackson County Tobacco
Prevention Program presents. "Artful Truth."
a tobacco prevention art project. 8 a.m. to 3
p.m. in the school library. The public is invit-
ed to the school to see 2-D and 3-D art pieces
that students have made. Stop by the front
office for a visitor's pass before going to the
library. Call 482-9605.
* 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 Marianna High School Prolect
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.
* Sneads High School Athletic Banquet. 6
p.m. in the SHS gymnasium. Tickets: S10
each (must be purchased by May 20). A steak
dinner will be served; awards ceremony fol-
lows. Call 482-9004, ext. 249.
* 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
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting at
the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Mananna, is 8-9 p.m. in the AA

May 26 - 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.. Marannna. is 12-1 p.m in tihe
AA room.
* The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
regular board meeting is at 5:30 p.m. in the
Hudnall Building community room.

May 27 - Thursday
* The Town of Grand Ridge will hold a pub-
lic auction of surplus items at 9 a.m. behind
Town Hall. Call 592-4621.
* The Covenant Hospice Garden Gala com-
mittee's monthly meeting is at noon in the
new branch office. 4215 Kelson Avenue. Suite
E (AKA the old Russell building) in Maiianna.
Lunch provided. Volunteers aie needed for
the Saturday. June 26 event. Call 482-8520 oi
* The Jackson County Pubtic Librayi Board
meets in regular session at 3 p.m. in the
Jackson County Commission chambers. On
the agenda: Budget, fees and other items.
* Chipola College presents a scholarship
information session, 6 p.m. at the St. Luke
Missionary Baptist Church, 2871 Orange St.,
Marianna. Chipola Foundation Director Julie
Fuqua will be the speaker. 2010 graduating
seniors are encouraged to attend, as well as

students currently attending Chipola. adults
planning to return to college. parents or any-
one else with college financial needs. Call
526-4070 or 526-6984.
* 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 28 - Friday
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts. habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Evangel
Worship Center. 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests):
meeting, 7 p.m. Child care available. Call 209-
7856. 573-1131.
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting at
the First United Methodist Church. 2901
Caledonia St . Maiianna. is 8-9 p.m. in the AA

May 29 - Saturday
* Believers Outreach Ministries presents
Family Fun Day in the Park. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
at 3471 Highway 90 West. between
Cottondale and Marianna. with food vendors.
games. live entertainment, health screenings.
child safety IDs. and open talent showcase
and more. Call 527-0326. 557-7626.
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting at
the First United Methodist Church. 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, is 4:30-5:30 p.m. in
the AA room.

May 31 - Monday
* Disabled American Veterans. Jackson
County Chapter 22 presents a public
Memorial Day Ceremony. 8 a.m. on the north
side of the Jackson County Courthouse in
Marianna. The Buffalo Soldiers will partici-
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting at
the First United Methodist Church. 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna. 8-9 p.m. in the AA


The Marianna Police
Department listed the
following incidents for
May 20, the latest avail-
able report:
Three acci- -~- *'"
dents with- ,:r-6 -
out injury, '
two highway CRIM E
obs I r u c - 4,-----
tions, one.
physical disturbance, Iwo
verbal disturbances, three
burglar alarms, I traffic
stops, two larceny com-
plaints, two civil dis-
putes, one trespassing
complaint, one threaten-
ing call, one found prop-
erty, one juvenile coim-
plaint, two assists of
another agency, eight
public service calls, two
animal complaints andi
one unsecured building

The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and
Jackson Fire Rescue listed
the following incidents for
May 20 and 21. the latest
available reports: Two
accidents with injury, one
accident wilh unknown
injury, one hospice death.
one missing juvenile, one
stolen vehicle, four abanl-
doned vehicles, three reck-
less drivers, three suspi-
cious vehicles, ope suspi-
cious incident, five suspi-
cious persons, two high-
way obstructions, one vio-
lent mentally ill person,
one burglary, three physi-
cal disturbances, two ver-
bal disturbances, two fires.
one drowning/swiinuner in
distress, one residential
fire, ione vehicle lire, 28
medical calls, three Iraf'ic

accidents. four burglar
alarms. 18 traffic stops,
three larceny reports,. one
drag racing complaint. one
criminal mischief coll-
plaint, two papers served.
one civil dispute. two tres-
passing complaints, one
founlld/abanldoned proper-
ly. one follow-up investi-
gation. onie juvenile coim-
plaint. Iwo animal conl
plaiints. Ilour sex o'lfenses.
one assist of a motorist,
olle fraud, twoI reltil
thefts, four assists of
another agency. otne child
abuse report. 13 public
service calls, two tralls-
ports, four threal/harass-
IICment complaints ani d ihree
forgery reports.

The following persons

were booked into tlhe
county jail during the lat-
est reporting period:
- Michael Williams. 33.
2926 larley Drive.
Marianna., hold for
Departminent of Corrections.
- Roger Davis. 35. 253
Davis Dri've, ainbridge.
Ga.. failure to appear.
Michael Chesson. 2-4.
1701 Dogwood Place.
Alford. possession of a
controlled substance.
possession of drug para
Lewis Jolly, 5 . Ill I
Domino Drive. Orlando,
0non pavmllent of child
Kenniy .ohnson. 53.,
2)38 Peaceful Way.
Canmpbelllon. failure to
appear balttecry), worth-
less check.
Sylvia Simiih. 29. 1008
IIrowns L .aie.

Donalsonville. Ga.. viola-
tion of probation (petit
- Nlodesta Garcia. 33.
address not listed in
report. driving while
license suspended or
revoked, hold for Martin
-A.riciaga Luis. 31,
2754 Fleetwood Lane.
city not listed in report.
no driver's license.
lctly Jolinson, 50.
411.48 Howers St..,
Mariatnta. driving while
license suspended, tag
atiltched 1to: assigned.

JAll, POPtnl.A:lON: 242

To report a crime, call
CrinieStoppers at 520--
lTo report a wildlife \ io-
lation, call I -88 -40.4-
FVWCC (322)1.

"I can not

wait to hear

her first


L.W. Walsonll, R l'h.
I leiring Aid Spccialist
l;otr ()vr 47 Years.
Ask Abou)t Our
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Community Calendar

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Ms. Peggy Durden of
Sneads and Mr. Pete Durden
of Grand Ridge are honored to
announce the engagement and
upcoming marriage of their
daughter. Summer Suzanne, to
Michael Jack Palmer, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Palmer
of Chattahoochee.
Summer is the
granddaughter of the late Mr.
and Mrs. Wayne Ranew of
Sneads, and Mrs. Doris
Durden and the late Mr.
Teamon Durden of Grand
Ridge. She is a 1996 graduate
of Grand Ridge High School.
She graduated from Chipohl
College with an associate's
degree and received a
Bachelor of Science in
business administration from

Mr. and Mrs. Johnny and
Reba Sorey of Nomna are
proud to announce the
engagement and forthconung
marriage of their daughter
Nikiema Dyann Sorey, to
Robert Earl Long Jr.. son of
Robert and Doris Long Sr. oft
Two Egg.
Grandmothers of the bIrde-
to-be are Eula Lee Sore) ofl
Campbellhon, and Flora Kate


turns 3

Tareek Jakobi Pride cele-
brated his third birthday on
May 4. 2010.
He enjoyed cupcakes
with his class at Bakers
Child Development Center,
and celebrated again with
his Grandma Cookie that
afternoon at The Oaks
restaurant, as they share the
same birth date.
A pool party was given in
his honor on Saturday, May
8, at his home, with many
friends and family mem-
bers attending.
He is the son of Tamiko
F. Garrett and Johnnic

Troy State University in 2000.
She is currently employed
with the Florida Depuatment of
Revenue in Tallahassee.
Michael is the grandson of
Mrs. Maggie Fiunderburk and
the late Mr. Robert
Funderburk of Chattahoochee.
and Mrs. Ada Robbirds and
the late Mr WV.W. "ITunk"
Robbirds 'of Sneads. Michael
is a 1993 gradtluate of Sneads
High School. He is currently
eCmployed with Jacksonville
SouIInd lani Coi('lllllu ictilns in
A prnvale, outdoor
ceretlony is planned (r the
afternoon of June I1), 2010, at
the home of the bride's
grandllotlher. Invitations M .ie
being sent

Dixon iof Noma.
Grandparents of tihe
prospective groonim aret the late
Allen and Mary Alice Long ofi
Tw o Egg, Va\ie Douglas of
Snead.s. and Cornelius
Brew ton o'f nMarranna.
The eddtling is planned for
Saturday. Nov. 6. 2010

Tareek Jakobi Pride

"J.P." Pride. lie is the
grandson olf William and
Gwen S. Long, and Johnnlie
andiu Sarahi Pride.
His greal-graindinotlier is
Geihazel Silms, antd his god-
parents are I)D ra Baker
and FaRccd Ali.

Weeks to celebrate

fifth birthday

Haylce Weeks will (urn 5
on May 26, 2010. She is the
daughter of Melissa and
Danny Weeks, and has two
sisters, Kayla and Sarah.
She is the maternal
granddaughter of Don and
Theresa Johnson, and the
paternal granddaughter of
Pamn Weeks; Carl and ('arla
Weeks; anrd Liz Cooper.
(ireal-grandpare nts are
Beryl and Luvirn Mihleld;l:
and Lloyd and Shirley
She will celchrale will a
party a (Chuck I;. ('heese
with friends and ilaiily.


Haylee Weeks

Jerry and Jennifer
Snellgrove of Hleadland, Ala.
are pleased to announce tihe
engagement olf their daughter,
Jessica Brooke Snlellglove, to
Justin Flake Molley, sont o
Tini aind Son.ra Bulnelt of
T he bride to ie is Lthe
graniddaughle ofl Aline
Snellgrove and tile late T'oin
Snellgrove, and Jenlluila Bond
and the late Eldon Bond, all of
Headland. She is a 2006( honor
graduate ol Hleadland High
School and is a Inembel of the
Class of 2010 ait T'rIo\
niveisrsil. \here shi e sn ealtned a.
a.1chelo oI l Sciece tdeglre in
graphic deNlign alid
iThe ituiure gloomi is the
grandson oft Daniel Neel oft
Sneads,. uand Allen and Carolynl
Raines ofit Marianina. He also
graduated w ith honors in 2t00)
from Headland High School,
Jlustin is a 200X) graduate of

(le.nn.i and Jckie llot I o
Mla.inm.a .ire pioud to
.Iannolunce tihe utlk'onluig
nlma.tnage of their d.tighiir.
Nicole IHoll. to Sticen Given.
son ol Beinni .ind kDebb\
Green of Mariann.i
The bride-to-b is the
granddaughter of Dr. Robert
and HazeIl HoT of Ma.rianna.
and the late Lt. JG Earnest
Moody. tormnerly of
Tallahassee .and NMary Moody
of Tallahassee. Nicole is a
2006 graduate of Marianna
High School. Nicole graduated
May 2010 with her Bachelor
of Nursing Science degree
from Florida State University.
The prospective groom is
the grandson of the late A.B.
Green, and the late Jew cl
Green. formerly of Marianna.
and lhe late Eugene Chason.

Wallace ComnIlunity College,
where lie earned an Associate
in Applied Science degree in
drafting and dlesignl
IccLh ology. I1 is currently
employed at ithe Wal Mail
Disiltbulion ( Centel in
Bluindidge, .Ala
Jessica iiand Juslin will be
united in marriage Sunday,
Ma) 3f0, 2010 at 3 o'clock ill
the afternoon il a ceieniony ait
Ilanduiiik Park. surrounded
by inmmediiate family.
Follow ing thie ceremonyy,
thle) will celebialte theii union
with lirtnds and family at a
\wedding reception to be held
in thie Stolkes Activity Barn .it
l.andmai. k Park lThe reception
l'ginsi at 5 p.m., and friends,,
Aid lanill are invited to

lfornerl\ of Marlinna . and
)DonIh\ (Chasoon ol M.iarntana.
Sle\en is ia 2X)I? gladuale of
Mariiiannia High School andl
gradualed from Florida Staile
I'mi\ersllt w\ h ai Bachelor
degree in finance in 200.7,
Steven w\ ill graduate fronil
Troy University with a
Masters of Business
:Adminisstraition degree July
2010. Steven is currently
employed at Superior Bank in
The couple with be married
Saturday. July 24. 2010. at
three in the afternoon, at the
First Baptist Church in
Marianna. A reception will
follow at the Jackson County
Agricultural Conference
Center. Family and friends are
invited to attend. Formal
invitations are being sent.

wwktaVawY ()U[ 01)



Engagomonl, wedding and
anniversary announcements a.i
piiblishodit lthe Sunidav y edition of
llte Jackson County Floiidin.
E-mail youth photo and thelI ilc-
vanl information to
* Submit announllcemlteints at
least two weeks before youi
desired publication date.
Annlouinceme0nts ale $.75 per
collhini line. All announcements
musl bie paid tor before they 11t1.
Cash, checks or clodil cards ati
accept ill tile offllice. Credit calds
ate also accepted bvy phone or e-
Tlir deadliile to plool aind I)av
i!; noon on lih Weitrliosrlayv iol toi
pI iliall til on ila Aniinouncortr i nm! l ils
will ilaplr)t onC1e,
Colriai lling 50. i b i ioi tinli
V ii as il ian lit ioln? We'll ip lll slsh II
(o1 flno . lo ( 11 otherll a;IIIIIveil al
yliilts, ll i i a iliovie i rlr; ; i lv'IV.
Blrllthdys (Ol childiin 12' aind
olhr ;aill ',lii ili ai oiril laoi ia plyi
r(lirir i'i||es, fllr rl i ivi ' litirs ifrfrv
Birth announcemllenits s a, pu
lished l tf irv .
Oti'stioins? Call 526-3(6i-1 4i i
im ail ldihii i.ilsejc hllii iiai.coii

Plass, Waller

Together with their parents,
Jennifer Nicole I'lass and
(Garyn lowell Waller
annoi inice their engagement
and upcomlling marriage.
Jennifer is the daughlet ol the
late Robert "Hob" William
I'lass Jr. and Anita Plass of
Marianna. Garyn is the son of
Frank and Sandia Waller itf
Grandparents of the bride-to-
be are Robert W. Plass and the
late Helen Palmer Plass of
Pleasant Valley, N.Y.. and the
late Joseph and Verna Radford
of Greenwood. The
prospective groomn is the
grandson of the late David
Waller and Comer Bell Waller
and the late Low\ell and
Florence Murphy, all of

r -"
Fro V-.q'

' ^ wAWN


Daniel and Imogene
Bontrager of Marianna are
pleased to announce the
engagement and upcoming
irmnage of their daughter.
Mand\ L\nn Bontrager. to
John Shiple\ Brew\cr Jr.. son
of John and Debra Br\ewer of
grandparentsls of the bride-to-
be are Lo\ie Burkett and tile
late Grad\ Burkett of
Blounisiown, and the late
Jonas and Edna Bontrager of
Blountstow n. Mandy is a 2006
graduate of Marianna High
School and a 2010 graduate of
Florida State University.
where she earned a bachelor's
degree in exercise science.
The future grom is the

Jennifer and Garyn both
graduated frorn Marianna
lligl School. She received a
business administration degree
from Troy State University
and is currently pursuing her
Iaster's in elementary
education and reading
endoisement from Florida
State University. He is a
graduate of Florida State
University, where he received
a physical education degree.
Both are employed with the
Jackson County School Board.
The wedding will take place
Saturday, June 26. 2010, at the
First Baptist Church in
Marianna, at 6 o'clock in the
evening. Local invitations will
not be sent; all family and
friends are invited to attend.

r, Brewer

grandson of Jean Bush of
Marianna and the late Buddy
Bush. and Branson Brewer of
Marianna and the late Jane
Brw \cr. John is a 2003
graduate of Marianna High
School and a 200S graduate of
Florida State Uni\ crsity.
where he cared a bachelor's
degree in mechanical
engineering. Upon graduation.
lie was commissioned as an
officer in the Air Force and
currently holds the rank of
first lieutenant. He is stationed
at Eglin Air Force Base as a
micro-munitions design
A family wedding is
planned in June.


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u ,111 1

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a 1 .n-,. ., S '.MITH |
,,ils .. ... il,,,+l,t, y s ! l�'F I7 I 1

, l 4432 Lanayette St. Marlanna. FL
, i,"", i e 526-5488
" h i ww\ silllliandsilnlholine coni n

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Durden, Palmer


Sorey, Long

Hoff Green


Expert P iatson Expert
Jowotry 'JH? K Watch
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4A - Suiidal May 23, 2010 -.Jacksonii Coun1ty F'loiridaI n


w ww.j( 'II R IIDA N~crn

Blue Springs Society visits springs

S...i. iT Ai t. Milton, Li Virgini , New officers of Blue
NM, s on t c illon a ind ('uior 'llu .i1 1 Springs Society
Members of th (lieChildrcn Milton. I I " I'' C.A.R.: President

ot the American
Revolution across ihe state
will be learning tile impor-
tance of Floridais springs
this year as they take part
in the iSave Our Springsi
program of State President
Christine Herreid.
Herreid drove from
Tampa to install the new
officers of Blue Springs
Society during their May
meeting at Blue Springs
Park. The new officers are
President Adrian Schell,
Vice President Carly
Miller, Second Vice
President William Glover,
Chaplain Natalee Milton,
Corresponding Secretary
Danielle Melvin,
Organizing Secretary
Lizzie Glover, Recording
Secretary Katelyn Miller,
Registrar Laurence Glover,
Treasurer Hailey Harrison,
Historian Anna Beth

Seven of the current 'llnitle
Springs Society members
are direct descendants ol
Florida Gov. John Milton,
whose Sylvania Plantation
once surrounded Blue
Historian Dale Cox
talked about Gov. Miltonis
life and his love for Blue
Spring before the group of
60 enjoyed a cookout and a
tour of several of the
springs that feed Merrittis
Mill Pond. Edd Sorenson
of Cave Adventurers,
assisted by John Trott,
Harry Fuqua and Jim
Daniels, organized the
flotilla of pontoon boats.
For information about
Blue Springs Society,
C.A.R. please contact
Senior President Mary
Robbins :t
or 20'" -111irto

Adrian Schell, Vice
President Carly Miller,
Second Vice President
William Glover,
Chaplain Natalee
Milton, Corresponding
Secretary Danielle
Melvin, Organizing
Secretary Lizzie
Glover, Recording
Secretary Katelyn
Miller, Registrar
Laurence Glover,
Treasurer Hailey
Harrison, Historian
Anna Beth Milton,
Librarian Virginia
Milton and Curator
Tatum Milton. -
Contributed photo

Historian Dale Cox talks about Florida Gov. John Milton
with members and guests of Blue Springs Society,
C.A.R. - Contributed photo

veri on


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Members and guests of Blue Springs Society, C.A.R.
took to the water during the group's May meeting at
Blue Springs Park. - Contributed photo

Cogongrass program

to accept applications

The Florida Division of
Forestry will again offer a
cogongrass treatment cost
share program to eligible
non-industrial private
landowners in several north
Florida counties through
July 1.
The focus of the program
is to impede the spread of
cogongrass (Imperata cylin-
drica), one of the world's
worst weeds, from Florida
into Georgia.
Applications will be
accepted from landowners in
the following 28 counties:
Baker, Bay, Bradford,
Calhoun, Clay, Columbia,
Duval, Escambia, Franklin,
Gadsden, Gulf, Hamilton,
Holmes, Jackson, Jefferson,
Lafayette, Leon, Liberty,
Madison, Nassau, Okaloosa,
Santa Rosa, Suwann'ec,
Taylor, Union, Walton,
Wakulla and Washington
counties. If eligible applica-
tions exceed the available
funds, first priority will be
given to the 14 Florida coun-
ties bordering Alabama and
in a separate component of
the program, the Division of
Forestry is partnering with
11 county road departments
to facilitate the treatment of
infestations along public
right-of-ways, and in borrow
pits used during roadway
construction and mainte-
The two-year cost share
program offers up to 75 per-
cent cost reimbursement to
qualified applicants for

Cogongrass. - Photo cour-
tesy USDA.jpg

approved herbicide treat-
ments of cogongrass infesta-
tiorns - up to $100 per acre
for each year of treatment .
$200 per acre total. Cost
share funds will be initially
prioritized for and allocated
to applicants with 5 acres or
less of infested area, lor a
maximum cost-share of
$1,000 over two years.
For an application and
more information on pro-
gram requirements and pro-
cedures, visit the local
Division of Forestry office.
Contact information for the
county forester office is
available at
Applications will be
accepted from May 20 to
July 1, and will be evaluated
and ranked according to the
size of the area to be treated,
the proximity of the infesta-
tions to parks or other pro-
tected natural areas, and the
existence of a practice plan
or multi-resource manage-
ment plan for the property.
This program is supported
through temporary grants
from the ISI)A IForest
Service ;and will be offered
only ;s long as funding is


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(ci ll In, A.lI. . 1. i., '. . ii . i i..i ...... .. ' s'. ~' , i i availahte evei ywiheirei.NetwiikdetIails& A verageIimapsatv2w.`(nrr Rebatedebiitardtakesupto
6 ,'*.. . I, .. ..i. ' ii , i .' IiI,,,ii, h Iv.l. I1 , 1.| I, 1 1 1,,, , "'!' Iply A ly iplY. All to ,, ltaderllhliks,, lo ii and (r pyilights rnot the piopei ty of Velizoi n Wiieless are
the i property i of thell iespedlive wrivs' owl . 1)OI011) Is a lidiilemiiaik tl Il a\ili I I11ad iti ,s rilatledOl paie's. ii, ed i ulderli Irll se,. (Googi anld Alndoid arl tladermailks of Gitoo le, Ilc.
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n . Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday
PaI'niicaik ,s w/syi p * Chilled Clie�sc Gi ritls * iToist vv/lcllv / (ltized Ci'liilirilt oii tRll * iEnglishi Mulffins \v/lgg's * l'ig in a liltikol * Applrcsau'c
I'acr'llt s * lirice * Milk Appklesaule J luice * Milk laisins * lIice R Milk I'claches * licei' * Milk * 100"% tF iit ltiie * Milk
a I a rc kson ItNCII I.I1NC(l I INCIl I.INCt11 P'i;,l I (Susiaige., or Civesr' ) Or
(C ou n I y S c h o o I s Macilronlli & Ci(:hese w/)iced Chickei Niillgges or Italialn Spaighliilli iand t i lic Itrea or ,SwV''i & Soirll Chicke'n \v/ioll Chtickni luRnchi \ p* 'lss
a I il l .iiii or Il u Dog* lBroccoli * )iinkers wv/Si, c'* 'Potatlio Corn )oi * lGtirn He' ns * t clls r Slce f ltlinllt ketlrs Sallad \w/ilrt'ssinig *
MIay 24-28 Chilld I''ars Milk Slmiles t I't'a.tches Milk Mandain ()iOiiirg' Milk Swrtl I'tias * li beaches * Milk \Applet'siuce* Milk
--------------------------------------------- -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------


Nvwv.,I(.'OI )\RtI)DAN.coii,


Ashlyn Garrett pulls ahead of Ty'von Leonard during the Trike-A-Thon at
Jackson County Early Childhood Center Friday. - Mark Skinner / Floridan

Taviana Barnes builds up some speed at the
Jackson County Early Childhood Center Trike-
A-Thon. - Mark Skinner / Floridan

Kylicia Smith is cheered on by
Jackson County Early Childhood
Center Administrator Pat Hall
Friday. - Mark Skinner / Floridan

Colin Bolton races around some traffic cones while taking part
in a Trike-A-Thon at Jackson County Early Childhood Center
Friday. Approximately 75 kids riding everything from baby
buggies and push cars to tricycles took part in the event,
which raised money for St. Jude's research and treatment of
children's diseases.- Mark Skinner / Floridan

.hackson Coumnty Floridan * Sunday, May 23, 2010 5A

Partners for Pets

;uailnescrii Ior ls has these
p)cts and Illany llore avail-
able lor adoption. 'If you'd
like to meet the pets tor 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-

Chip is a two year old
neutered male cat.
L Smokey is a
one year
old neutered
Sale cat.

SIlIAl I10 '1 il F.ORIDAN
For the week ended May
20, at the Florida Livestock
Auctions, receipts totaled
7,938, compared to 7,725
last week, and 6,480 a year
According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock
Market News Service, com-
pared to last week, slaughter
cows and bulls were uneven-
ly steady, feeder steers and
heifers were 2.00 to 4.00

Feeder Steers: Medium &
Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 130.00-175.00
300-400 lbs. 120.00-150.00
400-500 lbs. 115.00-137.00
Feeder Heifers: Medium &
Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 115.00-148.00
300-400 lbs.106.00-119.00
400-500 lbs.102.00-115.00
Slaughter Cows: Lean: 750-
1200 Ibs. 85-90 percent
Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade
No. 1-2 1000-2100 lbs. 65.00-

n 4te Wy. Early Le'aning

L] ~ Educstjon Centers

Chipola nursing graduates

Twenty-seven students recently completed Chipola College Associated Degree
Nursing program. Graduates are, from left, front row, Doneisha Thompson,
Phealandrea K. Gunn, Zuleika V. Lockwood, Roxanne Calloway, Jennifer A Dariotis,
Hazel Paule, Amanda Small, Daphne Nicole Jones, James Bassett, Christy Culpan;
second row, Eva Graves, Thomas W. Wood, Mandie Carter, Rob Kinsinger, Holli
Lynn Daffin, Angie Anderson, Whitney Jacqueline McAlister, Kelly Wallace, Janis
Elaine Oenbrink, Jennifer Trawick; and back row, Jonathan Spike, Crissie Rogers,
Denny Ricker, Carmen Rebecca Foran, Karen White, Eric Bryant and Jacqueline
Tucker-Eldridge. - Contributed photo

'Volunteers needed to advocate in court


SDana Erbacher
850-832.2309 _

The Guardian ad
Litem program in
Jackson County needs
There are more than 50
abused and neglected chil-
dren in the community

without a voice before tlhe
Volunteers can help by
being a Guardian ad Litcm
court representative and
giving children a strong.
dependable advocate they
can rely on.
Training classes are

starting in June. Call 482-
9127 for more informa-
tion and an application.

Sl,'tls ribe to l ell
(850) 526-3614

Dive In

' -10

F~BF~~Y\" '

FREE beach towel for Mny donors!

Friday, May 28, G i1 '" CGive
Grilled food for c..nti.'i doi nors, 11am - a.:i ,.

fl(* ?

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There was money hiding in my attic. Not anymore. I'm
saving $240 a year just by adding insulation. What can
you do? Find out how the little changes add up at

For additional energy-saving tips, visit

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~\ ~ol~sore 1nei~y(.~i~cA~tiv __


- Mark
Skinner /

Livestock markets at a glance


6A - Sundiay, May 23, 2010 * Jackson County l'loridan


www.J( +IA )RID)AN.coin



Publisher: Valeria Roberts

Managing Editor: Michael Becker

Our Opinion


lifeblood of


It's always nice to see voters being
given a choice. Residents in
Greenwood will go to the polls June 7
to select two of the three contenders
for seats on the town council.
Two of those running are incum-
bents; the third is new to politics.
First off, we congratulate all three for
offering to serve. While municipal poli-
tics isn't as divisive and downright ugly
as our state and national politics have
become, it's not always smooth sailing.
Anyone willing to put themself forward
in this manner deserves respect.
However, the pity is that most
municipal elections in Jackson County
go uncontested. People love to com-
plaint, but few are willing to step for-
ward and do something about it.
That's a pity. An argument can be
made for long-serving incumbents -
they have experience, they know the
issues and they know the history
behind those issues. But an equally
compelling argument can be made for
new blood - new ideas, different
experience and new ways of address-
ing problems and looking at issues.
And when two such candidates
square off in an election, it can force
the incumbents to justify their stew-
ardship, while requiring the chal-
lenger to demonstrate why they are
the better choice.
We hope to see more county resi-
dents step forward and offer to serve.
The old saying is that "if you don't
vote, you can't complain." The same
holds true for serving in public office.
Those who don't like or agree with
how things are being done can and
should seek office. If the voters agree,
they win; if the voters disagree, they
That's how democracy works. But it
only works if people step forward to


Rep. Allen Boyd, D-2nd District
Washington, D.C. office
1227 Longworth HOB
Washington, DC 20515
(202) 225-5235
Tallahassee office
1650 Summit Lake Drive, Suite 103
Tallahassee, FL 32317
(850) 561-3979
Sen. Bill Nelson (D)
Washington office
United States Senate
716 Senate Hart Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
(202) 224-5274
Tallahassee office
111 North Adams St.
Tallahassee, FL 32301

.. 0~

* � Se



I Copyrighted Material

I Syndicated Content

ilable from Commercial News Providers

a Li r rt

JL -- --h --

Politicians shouldn't play scientist

To try to keep scientific
research free of politicians'
whims, the National Science
Foundation is an independent
government agency, not an
arm of the White House. By
design. NSF's director has a
six-year term that does not
coincide with presidential
election years.
Now celebrating its loth
anniversary, NSF has suplxon-
ed science and engineering
research that has yielded inno-
vations ranging from
American Sign Language to
magnetic resonance imagery
and cloud computing. NSF
grants have helped 187 Nobel
Prize winners.
Of course, no entity that
relies on elected officials
could ever be free of political
shenanigans. Two recent anti-
science episodes are reminders
that we should vote carefully.
On Capitol Hill.
Republicans are playing
games with reauthorization of
the America COMPETES law.
which funds NSF and science
programs in other depart-
ments. House Republicans
derailed the bill May 13 by
forcing a vote on an anti-porn
measure attached to the bill.
Democrats were faced with
either voting against punishing
federal workers who view
porn on the job or for funding
science at the full. $85 billion

Scared )De ocrats voted for
the anti-pornm provision,
prompting the House leader-
ship to pull the bill. On
Wednesday, a second attempt
to pass the bill failed. even
though Democrats had agreed
to the anti-porn measure and
to curtail the reauthorization
period to three years instead
of five. slashing its costs.
Such election-year postur-
ing is mild mischief compared
with what's happening across
the Potomac.
In Virginia. a scientist's
ethics and motives are under
attack. Among the researchers
NSF has supported over the
years is Dr. Michael Mann, a
climate scientist at Penn State
University who formerly was
on the University of Virginia
Virginia Attorney General
Ken (uccinelli II. who does
not believe human activity
causes climate change, is
using the power of the state to
investigate whether Mann
used fraudulent data in seek-
ing grants and conducting his
research into climate change.
Cuccinelli is following up
on "climate-gate." Last
November, hackers broke into
the electronic files of the
Cliniatic Research Center in
England and posted private e-
mails from scientists engaged
in research, including Mann.
Some e-mails scorned climate-
change skeptics and others
were frank discussions about

global warming research.
Critics said the e-mails
proved that the scientists were
cooking their data to make it
appear that humans were
responsible for global warm-
ing. The scientists said the
messages were taken out of
context and were just honest
Faking data is an extremely
serious charge, and the British
House of Commons' Science
and Technology Committee.
Penn State and other scientific
groups have looked into "cli-
mate-gate." All have exonerat-
ed the scientists, including
Mann. The findings from
these and other investigations
of Mann over the years have
failed to satisfy critics: they
always claim a whitewash.
To go after Mann.
Cuccinelli is using a state law
aimed at cracking down on
contractors who provide false
invoices to bilk the state. He
has issued the equivalent of a
subpoena, asking the
University of Virginia to turn
over a huge collection of
Mann's e-mails, notes and
other documents relating to
five grants he had there from
1999 to 2005. Tvo were NSF
grants, two were from the
National Oceanic and
Atmospheric Administration
and one was a university
Excellence in Science and
Technology grant.
The university has engaged
legal counsel. An array of

prestigious, national scientific
groups and more than 800 sci-.
entists and academics in
Virginia have written
Cuccinelli to protest his fish-
ing expedition.
To be more than fair to
politicians, part of the prob-
lem may be a misunderstand-
ing of the scientific method.
The Union of Concerned
Scientists has explained that.
"Any individual e-mail dis-
cussion or scientific paper
may legitimately contain
speculations or arguments that
later turn out to be false. This
is completely routine and
should not be taken as evi-
dence of fraud, much less evi-
dence against climate
So far. Cuccinelli has dug in
his heels. In a statement
Wednesday on the Mann mat-
ter. Cuccinelli declared. "This
is about rooting out possible
fraud and not about infringing
upon academic freedom." The
university has until July 26 to
turn over Mann's notes and e-
Sixty years ago. politicians
had the wisdom to set science
apart from politics. Now more
than ever, politicians should
set politics apart from science
- and let scientists be scien-
Marsha Mercer writes
from Washington. bYu may
contact her at marlsha.m'r-
cer@ yahoo. coim.

No winners in proposed Arizona boycott

When activist groups, civil
rights leaders and lawmakers
in several cities called for a
boycott of Arizona's new ille-
gal immigration law, they did
more than make a point about
illegal immigration. They also
set off a war - a war that no
one will win.
The boycott movement
started when Arizona
Democratic Rep. Raul
Grijalva urged businesses and
other organizations to cancel
conventions and conferences
in his home state, where
tourism is a big part of the
economy. Things picked up
steam when San Francisco
and Los Angeles threatened
to go beyond banning
employee travel to Arizona
and considered a boycott of
virtually all business with the
state. Then the activist
groups, among them tihe
Service Employees
international IUnion, National
Council of l.a Raza and (he
Leadership Conference oil
SCivil and HIuman Rights,
urged the same thing: a oltal
economic boycott of Arizona.
Now I..os Angeles has f'ol-
lowed up on its threal, pass-
ing a boycott measure that
could affect about $8 million
in city business with Arizona.
Other cities arc considering

similar moves.
What if that happens? In
addition to tourism, Arizona
is a major presence in the
construction, health care.
manufacturing and aerospace
industries. What if some
cities, or even entire states.
canceled their business with
Arizona-based companies?
"It doesn't take a rocket
scientist to know that if that ally level, there
would be reciprocation from
Arizona." says Barry Broome,
president of the Greater
Phoenix Economic Council.
"A boycott can only lead to
It's a pretty simple situa-
tion. Lots of cities in
California, for instance, do
-business with Arizona-based
companies. But Arizona also
does business with lots of
California-based companies.
alloww many Los Angeles-
and San Francisco-based
companies are doing hun-
dreds of millions of dollars of
work ill Arizonl?" IBroolme
asks. "We have a huge con-
sl'mtclion and public works
If a city cuts off business ill
Arizona, thlien Arizona could
find itself forced to do the
same thing. The result would
be insanity - a trade war
inside te United States, all
over a law legitimately passed

by the Arizona state legisla-
ture, signed by the governor
and supported by a majority
of its people.
Even Grijalva seems to
understand that. Everybody
knows that Hispanic-
American families would be
among those hurt by a boy-
cott of Arizona. During a
recent Washington Post web
chat, Grijalva became defen-
sive when a reader asked him
to reconsider his stance
because a boycott could "hurt
the people who need help and
support the mosl."
"I have not called for a
general 'boycott' of Arizona,"
Grijalva answered. "I have
called for a targeted ban on
conventions and conferences
in the state for a limited time.
The idea is to send a mes-
sage, not grind down the state
economy." The problem is.
the damage could be difficult
to contain once it has started.
This tense situation is made
worse by the Obama adminis-
tration's continued threats to
lake Arizona to court over the
law. Attorney General Lric
I older. wvho admits he has
not actually read the law, says
it could lead to racial profil-
ing and become '1 "slippery
slope to where people will bei
picked on because of how
they look." Iolder is hinting
broadly that a federal lawsuit

is on the way.
Holder's determination flies
in the face of the majority of
Americans who want the
administration to take a deep
breath and calm down. A
recent Fox News poll asked
this question: "Do you think
the Obama administration
should try to stop the new
Arizona immigration law, or
should the administration
wait and see how the law
An overwhelming majority
of those questioned - 64
percent - say the administra-
tion should wait and see how
the law works, while just 15
percent want action now. The
wait-and-sce group includes
huge majorities of
Republicans and
Independents. Even
Democrats favor wait-and-see
by 52 percent to 20 percent
- a two-to-one marginn,
Everyone seems to have
gotten the message except all
those people, some of them in
positions of great power, call-
ing for court battles, econom-
ic warfare and protests in the
streets. It's a state of aftairs
that leaves business leaders
scratching their heads in
anllazementl l "We should be
talking about how to fix this
problem" hBroome says, "and
not gelling into an ceye-lor an-
eye strategy."

Submit letters by either mailing to Elito, P.O. Box 20,
Marianna I., 32447 orfaxing to 850-482-4478 or
send e-mail to e(itroial@jcflo(rifdan.(-co. 7he IFlorkin
reserves the right to edit or not publish anyn Ieter lIr
sure to include yourfull address mad telephone number:
7hese wiill only be used to verify the letter and will not
be printed. For mon information call (850) 526-3614.



1 1


w ..jCLOR. ll), LOCAL

Take time to rest and regroup


1For ilany oof us I,"
there doetsnt seti to 1 _ m_
be enollghli hours in a
day to contplete Ihe
tasks or activities \Ve
have to accomplish. Thomas V.
Evecn though it may Murphy
not be visible, often
the continuous mental strain dlling a
busy day can be worst Itan the phys-
ical strain. No matter how\ invincible
some of us may appear to be, there
are times that we all need mental and
physical rest.
Hypertension and stress have
become normal in a society where
just about everyone seems to be in a
rush for one reason or another. There
comes a time in life when each of us
needs to take a long look at ourselves
and the lifestyle we are leading.
Some people are literally working
themselves to death. They are into
their jobs so much that their family,
health and overall well-being are
being affected in a bad way. In some
instances, the everyday pressures of
certain jobs is very depressing.
One of the only ways for some
folks to sustain, the pace they are
keeping is by being on some type of

legal or illegal drugs. It's tintc to look
at their positive options that could be
IlieC l tli' you, i yo' laceCd reality antl
slowe'd ldowin long lit inotgh to coLlsid
c r i hc ill. s n
:ind a way to spend solimet quality
tillnit a: e lit' ig it you lr il n pilersto al
needs. IIf Ithere is a significantly other in
your life you enjoy beiingir, around, yonu
mighlt w vant to share solic l ofthat
quality tiinc with iheli; but find sonice
" 'ie" tinei, too,
I realize that sonic folks feel that ift
they missed work, their workplace
would probably not be able to func-
lion. Don't fool yourself. Even if you
are one of the best employees in the
world, believe me, your employer
survived before you were hired, and
would continue to survive if you left.
As parents, you need to find a way
occasionally to spend time without
your children. They may be great
children, but you need some personal
time. In. fact, they.may need a break
from you.
I must salute all the grandmothers
and grandfathers who have been will
ing to take care of, and in many cases
raise the children brought into this
world by their children. 'lT raise your
own children, and then start the
process all over again of raising
another family, because of your

Cochran earns Air Force promotion

SIcViAL I 1i ro i FtIORIoIIN

Jordan T. Cochran has
been promoted to the rank
of lieutenant colonel in the
Air Force.
Cochran, a communica-
tions officer, is assigned to
the 341st Comunnications
Squadron at Malnstrom
Air Force Base, Great
Falls, Mont. The lieutenant
colonel has served in the
military for 14 years.
He is the son of Tim and
Karen Cochran of
His wife, Kathy, is the
daughter of Jimmy Rogers
of Ozark, Ala.
The colonel graduated in
1991 from Carroll High
School, Ozark, and

Jordan T. Cochran

received bachelor of sci-
ence in 1995 from Auburn
University, Ala. iHe earned

a master's degree in 2008 Studies at Maxwell Air
froin the School ot 1Force BIase-Giunter Annex.
A:\dvanced -Air and Space Monutgiomry, Ala.


Sun. (E) 05/16 7-0-2
Sun. (M) 2-3-2
Mon. (E) 05 17 4-0-3
Mon. (M) 0-6-0
Tues. (E) 05 18 7-8-1
Tues. (M) 5-6-2
Wed. (E) 05.19 2-6-5
Wed. (M) 4-2-1
Thurs. (E) 05'20 3-0-9
Thurs. (M) 3-8-7
Fri. (E) 05 21 7-8-3
Fri. (M) 4-0-8
Sat. (E) 05 22 7-8-1
Sat. (M) 0-4-2

4-5-9-9 01-1,
5-5-5-7 03-1
3-2-0-4 11-1:
1-3-8-8 06-0
9-6-9-9 01 0'
1-9-3-1 04-1
9-4-6-9 N.A





9 16 23 33


V -1 i"1111tduilns. Ni - %issMd- rN&I" g



05 15 15-21-23-28-36 PB20 x2
05 19 02-07-29-55-58 PB27 x3

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tin ltt'crN Iii~t~t~rm-i'tti, catt tSitli 4S-.7-7 or t'( l X 3-"

jilkstnll ('onln) I'loridiin - si" ihl.i' M. iy 2., 2111m 7 /A

Subscribe! Call 526-3614 or visit us online.,

(Paid on the Spot!)

SMWnB SMIW 4432 Lafayette Street


Gulf of Mexico Oil Spill Response.

What we're doing. How to get more information.

Since the tragic accident on the Transocean Deepwater
Horizon rig first occurred, we have been committed to
doing everything possible to stop the flow of oil at the
seabed, collect the oil on the surface and keep it away
from the shore.

BP has taken full responsibility for dealing with the spill.
We are determined to do everything we can to minimize
any impact. We will honor all legitimate claims.

This is an enormous team effort. More than 2,500 of our
operational and technical personnel from around the world
are working tirelessly in coordination with the U.S. Coast Guard
and federal, state and local government agencies. We are
also getting tremendous support from specialists across the
industry to resolve an unprecedented set of technical issues.

On the seabed, we are using multiple technologies to
reduce the flow of oil and ultimately stop it. On the
surface, hundreds of boats of all sizes, including local fishing
fleets, are working together to contain and collect the spill.
More than 1.2 million feet of boom is already deployed.

Our efforts along the coast are being organized through 14
staging areas across Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama and

Florida, coordinated by three command posts in Houma,
Louisiana; Mobile, Alabama; and St. Petersburg, Florida.

But the greatest response of all is from the more than
10,000 people working with BP full-time or as volunteers.
We are also grateful for the dedicated support of the
federal, state, and local government officials and
emergency responders. None of this would be possible
without the tremendous commitment of these
volunteers and officials.

We will continue to keep everyone fully informed about
the events as they unfold. For current information on the
spill and response plan, please use the following websites:

For assistance or information, please call the
following 24/7 hotlines:

To report oil on the shoreline: (866) 448-5816
To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401
To make spill-related claims: (800) 440-0858
For volunteer information: (866) 448-5816

' , IN 1 , A 1,,,

Visit the new
Hurricane Center
, w\v.jctflorid.
l� �Keylword: Hurricane

Cheeburgr Cheeburger
Onw U lrne: O brit.con r Ow Locall o twned and operated ith* pnie
DOTHAN * 334-678-0202
4871 Montgomery Hwy in the Dothan Pavilon



child's decisions, takes real tldtlica
l(io. You dflinite'ly nced a bleak.
lThe sd thlinpg is Ihal w\lil e sotli
I antl pairciu s ar raising tll h ir clhil
itieI's youtil lles, (hici l is ia lack )Il
lesponsibilily from ihe iactlal parents.
The inillions of single piLarets should
lind a way to have sole "imen'" limie.
Yon are nolt lie only one responsible
Ilo having a child; so make the other
party share some of your rcsponsibil-
ities, if they are available.
Since so many men are incarcerat-
ed or missing in action, you may have
to ask a relative or friend to keep your
child or children for a short period of
When you make your personal time
relatively short, they probably won't
mind helping you again in the future;
which would give you something to
look forward to.
Of course, that depends on how
disciplined your child or children are.
It has been stated by the experts in the
medical field how important rest is
for your health and well-being. It
usually takes planning to free your
self frolll your daily responsibilities;
so begin making arrangements lor
your personal time now.
It would lnot only be great for yiour
mental and physical health, but it will
help in other aspects of your life.


8 '1A - SnduaiN, R INi 23, 20101 I ackson L'oil tt I'I Floiridan

ILO(1AIl wj( I D .(

BCF mathematics professor retires

Si'i t \1 10 t i i it: 1,1 l \N
\l (the close of the spring
semester, thle Baptist tCollege of
1 loiida in (. raceville celebrated
the careerL of I C1 Mathiematics
Professor William Stuart
McArthur, \who is retiring after
I I years of teaching at tle col-
Math is not typically a class
that students enthusiastically
sign up for, so McArthur has
always sought to help students
find an understanding for math,
and perhaps a passion for the
subject. One thing that
McArthur says has never
changed is the excitement he
feels when a student finally
grasps a mathematical concept.

"11l's like a light bulb goes oil,
and il brings a tear to myv eye
every liie I see that look ol
understanding," McArilihur said.
On w'hal hie's learned liioni
the students he's taught at I('I",
McArthur said, "I did learn one
valuable lesson before giving
lmy first test here. I called oni a
stu dent to pray, and he prayed
flr 20 mIinutes. Now I always
lead the prayers prior to test-
McArthur's career began in
the Air Force, where he taught
basic electronics, before
instructing seventh and eighth
grade math classes at Opelika
Middle School. His nights and
summers were filled teaching
classes at Southern lUnion

.1111ior (Colle'.c, which latIn
bicamle Opelik 11a .II11 l
C'oll',ce. Ie'lorc jitlI'II the' l'IC
ully ;V11M TI'1, hII lI;IIau .hl t oI yearr,
Il W;allhiIe. ( 'oillll i '0llilty ( 'olle'e.
IMcAIrtlihur liolils I;ichhll i 's
anid ilimas r's ildeir es in ll itlhC
imailics fromn Aiuburn i university.
lie ;iand wife I:iran reside in
Ashlord, A\la., in ltle house his
grandl'athelr built. It's where he
lived until he was live years
IHe says his wile has the
immediate months after retire-
ment mapped out 0for himi, but
as far as long-termi plans are
concerned, "'The Lord hasn't
told me what 11e wants me to
Lo vet, bht I'in sure lie hias
something or me."

BCF President Thomas A. Kinchen with retiring professor William Stuart
McArthur and McArthur's wife, Fran. - Contributed photo

Optimist Club
, . , ,,. ,., -,. ;.� i.,- A w- ,,.I


dill UUI IU t Ilt / II Ar i

Student of the Month
S I 10 I IO I III l tll\ Ilth gr.itdc, M alon ll0 C I h ,.,'I.
School' ; Calch R ed, htilrth

^ h^, Optimist lihas partnered.
with schools to choose stlu
dents each ionhlit . pi, i ent
hc____ with ccitificite anil
cashII ,iSaid ,l e CO�11gii1e
From left are Mary Carol Murdock, Optimist Club Vice IsI -t11h rit ,indi intti, 11
President, Students of the Month Sarah Beth Hardman, ()opti,,nnt iinccni
Caleb Reed and Michael Davis, and Linda Long, \i the Ia 17,s l inccing.
Optimist Student of the Month chairperson. - thec rIecognl/d the \April
Contributed photo w inners: Michael,

New Panhandle airport opens

WMBB NEws 13
The $318 million Northwest Florida
Beaches International Airport officially
opened in Panama City Beach Saturday,
when a Southwest Airlines flight touched
down on its 10,000-foot runway. Gov.
Charlie Crist, Sens. Bill Nelson and
George LeMieux. Panama City Beach
Convention and Visitors Bureau President
Dan Rowe and other dignitaries marked
the occasion by cutting the ribbon to tihe
125,000 square foot terminal.
Regular scheduled service will begins
According to a recent study by the Bay
County Economic Development Alliance.
the new airport is expected to generate
approximately SS0 million in new state
revenues over the first 20 years of opera-
"There has been tremendous bu// and
excitement around the opening of the
Northwest Florida Beaches International
Airport and I'm personally thrilled the day
has arrived,'" Rowe noted. "'Not only wiill
the new airport greatly impact economic
development, it will also serve to make our
destination more attainable than ever Ior
scores of new travelers from emerging fly-
in markets seeking a world-class, four-sea-
son vacation destination."
Built on approximately 1.300 acres of a

4,000-acre site, the Northwest Floiid,
Beaches International .-\Airport i the first
commercial-service international .ilrpoll to
be built from the ground up in tihe past 15
years. It is designed to achli\Ce .eaddcl'hip
in h nergn and :imiroinmicnial Desi.n, r l
LE-E certification, frm tllhe Ic' S (;lein
Building Council.
Southwest A\ilines is op'ci.ilin. diul\
ollnstop sli\ce to ind toliil H.tillillnow.
Houston, .Nasli\ille, lenn. ,and Orl.ido
Della Alir' is seNl thec dctlinilloll
w ith daily nonstop Itighlts to and tiolil
Allanta aind Memphis. lenn
The Northweset Florida Beichl
International Airport's tcituics
seven gales, .11an AudltubonI e iinmllllenil
kiosk, two restaurant. TITo retail shops,. a
business center, a recionlil iiiltoiriiaiont
center ,ind siC\e cii 'A i' Anckci .w cuno i
terms , including .\Al,amo. i.- lBoudget.
IEnterplIse. lert/. and lhitill\
The airport anchorss iP'n.uit.i (.'its
Beach's 75,Ott- ,ace W\\est Ht.i\ Sc.-tor
Plan. Which designates * .l 1k ,i,cis tol
perpetual consenalin ot thie llshoiclinc.
adjacent wetlands and the watcrsihed at
West BaN.
e ot e o the lalgelst coiielrS on .iieis in
Florida. the sector w ill be i.\,ulibl l tot
activities such ,is ka,\aiking,. tishing, bud
ing Iland hiking. Audubon ol t loildi is
planning a iiitute cenCer on pllut o the sieC

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.lacksoin (Couity I'loridiin Siudaiy, May 23, 2010 " 9A

Ohio man, son killed after cops fatally shot

,'\';6;t t I \11 1 11 ,W Rill K',

Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers

Moms of jailed Americans return to NY from Iran

tPRF S i A 13 K

- AP Pnoto/Jason DeCrow


programs with vacancies," Olson
However, the high-risk program,
Dozier, will see no bed reductions. In
fact, DJJ has plans to add a program
for the developmentally delayed.and
medicallyy complex" youth, making
the new facility one-of-a-kind.
"The new restructure of the facility
will make our program very unique."
Superintendent Michael Cantrell said
Friday. "I think this is crucial for us.
With both of the separate programs
being underpopulated, it left us with
targets for closure on our backs.
"The redesign of our two programs
will make us more viable and solidify
us, which will-assure our presence
here for many years to come."
Plans for incorporating the two
new programs are already under way.
Olson said.
'The proposed 15-bed program to
accommodate youth with develop-
mental disabilities will call for an on-
site behavioral analyst.
"These youth require attention of a
more behavioral approach, and so we
will need staff that can accommodate
for that," Olson said. "In creating this
program, we are creating a capacity
that currently does not exist in any of
our other high-risk programs in the
Another addition is the program for

the "medically complex" youth.
"This program will be able to
accommodate for youth with more
serious medical issues," Olson said.
"We will go from having a nursing
staff on site full time, to having the
nursing staff on site 24 hours a day.
seven days a week,"
After reducing the beds at the other
programs program and adding new
programs to Dozier. DJJ also plans to
change the facility's name.
No longer will the high-risk pro-
gram be called Dozier. and the maxi-
mum-risk one Jackson Juvenile
Offender Correctional Center. As of
July 1, the facility will be known as
the North Florida Youth
Development Center. According to
Olson, the other two names will be
Olson said that while the name
change was in part due to the negative
image surrounding the facility, the
main reason for the change was due
to the restructuring.
"We wouldn't change the name of
the facility without changing the pro-
gram. To go along with the redesign
of a whole new program. we needed a
new name." Olson said.
Olson explained there will be some
associated staff reductions for certain
However, the staff members affect-


The association manages the tax
money for the Jackson County
Commission, which holds the ulti-
mate authority over the funds.
As controversy over the subdivi-
sion's budget escalated, the county
took a more active role in the man-
agement process, but continues its
management contract with the associ-
Some of those who disagree with
how the money has been spent also
have other problems with the associa-
tion, some of which bleed into the
discussion about budget matters.
One major point of contention is
the fact that the association elects its
hoard of directors in a manner which


month, discussing possible changes
to the phase one iillmemo1randum. The
grouIIp adjourned around 9:30 p.m.
after finally coining to a consensus
on the wording of the revised phase
two miemlorandulli.
There arc no details regarding the
actual revisions to the phase two
(locuiiiicnl; however, the president of
the I lorida IFdlucation Associalion,
Andy "Ford, is in support.

allows a property owner one vote for
every lot they own.
Those who disagree with that struc-
ture are pushing for a one-person,
one-vote arralngenent. They say the
association board's decisions about
Spending are driven by absentee
investor-owners, who have large
numbers of parcels and therefore
unfairly influence budget decisions
involving spending.
In a section of the county's ordi-
nance which speaks to the budgeting
process, reference is made to the one
lot, one vote structure of the associa-
The people who protest the voting
structure of the association w;nl tllit

Jacksonl county y Superilntendent
Iee Miller said Thursday tIhe lain
guage is similar to (lie old proposal.
The hoard plans to work witl thec
union leaders to ensure their IJ)portl
and work out the issues, if tlli money
should he awarded.
Much of the union opposition to
the first Iteillolrandutlui sltenmed
froil the language outlining a
statewide move to peritorl'mancell pay

continuedd Frnm Page 1.A

ed %will have opportunities for other
positions within IJJ.
In the worst case scenario, those
employees may need to be transferred
to another program in the state where
their position is available. Olson said.
"The goal is to have no lay-offs in
this revamp of the two programis.l"
Olson said.
"We have plans to find vacant posi-
tions for those staff members who
will be alTected by the restructure of
the facility."
Cantrell said 64 titled positions
between the two programs are being
eliminated. However. some of those
are c6irrentlv vacant and most others
are temporary positions. Of the 64.
only 27 JJOCC staff members will
actually be affected.
"Although the number looks bad, it
really isn't." Cantrell said. "Because
almost all of those 27 positions will
be absorbed on the Dozier side. There
are. however, a few positions, such as
in food service, which may be hard to
Olson agreed. saying that not
everyone would be accommodated at
the redesigned facility, but will be
kept within the Department of
Juvenile Justice.
D1.1I as a whole is facing 93 job cuts
all the way up to the headquarters.
according to Olson.


ontiniied From Page IA

reference removed, saying they
believe the reference mandates the
one-lot, one-vote principle.
Although Branch and Baker are
both of tilhe opinion that the reference
in the ordinance does not have any
afflecl on association rules. Branch
said lie wanls it removed to satisfy
those who disagree.
Branch and Baker agree that
removing the reference will have no
material effect on the ordinance.
Under the proposed change, refer-
ences to the Property Owners
Association's method of electing its
board of directors will be deleted, if
commissioners approve their new laln-
guage Tuesday.

Continued Fromi Page I A

I'or teachers, based on sltudtcil
progress. This, allonli otlier
chlianges, worried educators
state\vide and caused lllrilioil
aMtoionigsl ediicalion n rotips.
Miller said since districts Ihave the
authority to iiplemientl tIhe reform
themselves, thlie board plans to work
through issues siuclh as per'oriiianicc
pay with unions, unt il both reach all

Blue Continued From Page 1A

kids and adults, there is an weapons or profanity per-
official beach volleyball mitted; and no pets, except
court. service animals.
Last year. more than Hatcher also said the
35.(0X0 visitors visited Blue proper swimwear must be
Springs. and Hatcher said worn to swim in the spring.
he expects to surpass that No swimming is allowed in
number this year. blue jeans or thongs (guys
The hours o f operation or girls), and no underwear
will be 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. can be visible.
Tuesday through Sunday. "These rules will be
According to Hatcher, Blue enforced, and patrons may
Springs will be open on be removed from the park
Monday. May 31. for for a violation of any of
Memorial Day. from 10 these rules," Hatcher said.
a.m. to 6 p.m. and Monday. All boaters should
September 6. for Labor remember the "no wake
Day. On the 4th of July. zone" in the park area. This
hours will be 10 a.m. to 6 zone is from the buoy line,
p.m. located just south of Twin
Hatcher reported that last Caves, to the fence at the
year, there were more than swimming facility.
1,500 visitors on Memorial "This is to allow The
Day. Hatcher said he would Fish and Wildlife
like to remind attendees of Commission to help moni-
the park rules - all radios tor the water in the Blue
must be turned off upon Springs area," Hatcher said.
entering the park: portable "It provides more safety for
radios must be used with our canoes, paddleboats
headphones: no alcohol, and swimmers."

Fire Continued From Page 1A

"The fire caused minimal
damage and was pretty
much extinguished by the
occupants by the time
responders anrived." Chief
Bennett said.
According to Bennett. the
mattress caught lire while
children were playing with
matches. The fire only
damaged the matlress and
the curtains; no other danm-

age was reported, Bennett
said. There were no injuries.
While the residents had
extinguished the fire prior to
the responders arriving, to
be safe, emergency person-
nel poured additional water
on the charred items in the
Jackson County Red
Cross Voluntects are assist-
ing the family.

Unforgettable Continued From Page 1A

Florida (with attention to
Unforgettable), P.O. Box
520, Marianna, FL 32447.
If you'd like. you can
bring everything to the
office, located at 4403
Constitution Lane in
It would be a good idea
to to make an appointment,
le sure the people who

need to be here for you are
on the premises.
Call us if you need help
putting together your story.
need a photograph taken, or
have a question. Ask for
Deborah at 526-3614. She
is generally available
Monday through Thursday
from 8:30 a.m. until 6:30

There were no obituaries or death
notices submitted to the Floridan by
the deadline yesterday.
. - . 7 " ' ....

SOA - Sunday, Mnay 23, 2010 1* lackso County Floridan


-l -C 1I



W.A.C. from G
tag & title.






14,S IOM M


wwwv.JC :FI.,(lUDIAN.coni

rIT, I





Crossword....... 6B
Classifieds ....7-9B
Comics .........6B
Fishing ........... 4B

A "lH ,\ ( I i.\<'i N 1\,'A'\ I I,







Lady Indians eliminated from national

tournament by Seminole State 9-6

The Chipola Lady Indians'. magical
season came to an end Friday night in
St. George. Utah, as they fell to
Seminole State 9-6 in nine innings.
The Lady Indians' season ends with
a record of 49-13.
Chipola completed an amazing
comeback from 6-1 down, with five
runs in the bottom of the seventh
A two-run home run by Trish Bliss
with two outs tied the game at 6-6, and
sent it into extra innings.
But the Lady Trojans got three runs
in the top of the ninth inning to go back
on top.
Chipola had one more chance with
two on in the bottom of the ninth, but a
hard line drive to right field by Brittany
Black was caught by Seminole's
Kaitlyn Fitzpatrick, who made a spec-
tacular diving grab to end the game.
It was a gut-wrenching loss for the
Lady Indians. Chipola assistant coach
Jimmy Hendrix said it was a game that
in many ways that typified their sea-
I don't know if a loss is ever easy to
accept, but what we told the kids after
the game when some of them were
emotional was that we hate it for the

sophomores to end it this way, but
enjoy the ride you had because you
never gave up, and you bought to the
,very last out," the coach said.
"We were very proud of every kid
there because every kid had a part in
the national Irun. Both myself and
(Chipola head coach Belinda Hendrix)
were very proud of all of them. \Vhen
we reflect back, we'll see that this \\as
great year."
It was certainly an unexpected run
for an unlikely national contender few
could have predicted would make it
this far.
The Lady Indians had w\on a remark-
able 19 of 20 games before Friday's
two losses, rolling past eventual
national champion Miami-Dade 14-0
in the state title game on May 2.
With 10 of their top 15 players set to
return next season, the case could be
made that 2011 should be an even big-
ger year for the Lady Indians.
"'That's what I told some of the
coaches that we talked to," Jimmyl
Hlendrix said. "I think we're a year
ahead of schedule. We had a good
group of sophomores, but I really
thought \e were a year early. iT get
where we're at right now, with ho\w
young we are, we're e\ry excited."
See CHIPOLA, Page 3B 1'

Chipola's Ariell van Hook runs around third base during a NJCAA National Softball
Championship Tournament game against Chattanooga State on Friday in St. George,
Utah. The Lady Indians lost to Seminole State 9-6 in nine innings Friday to be eliminated
from the tournament. -Photo Courtesy of City of St. George Recreation Department

Bulldogs win big in spring finale

The Marianna Bulldogs capped
off their spring season with a 34-
14 victory over the Northview
(Ala.) Cougars on Thursday night
at Bulldog Stadium.
The game was split into three
The teams traded offensive
possessions in the first and sec-
ond quarters, played a live scrim-
mage in the third period, then
gave way to the junior varsity in
the fourth quarter.
Northview went on offense for
the entire first period, with
Marianna taking over in the sec-
ond quarter.
The Bulldog defense held the
Cougars scoreless in the first
period, blocking a last-second
field goal attempt, with Tre
Jackson returning it 60 yards for

a touchdown.
The Marianna offense added
two more touchdowns in the sec-
ond period, getting a 55-yard 'TD
run by Scooter Barnes and a 8-
yard run by Jackson, with Elliott
Batson adding the two-point play
to make it 20-0 at the half.
The Bulldogs scored twice
more in tlie third period on TDI
runs by Tre Jackson and Chris
Bowers, with Batson adding
another two-point conversion.
But the Cougars scored twice
as well to make it 34-14 through
three quarters. The Northview J\'
added the last touchdown of the
Marianna coach Steve DeWitt
said he was mostly satisfied with
what he saw from his team
Thursday night.
"I thought it went good. It's
kind of how you want to end your
spring practices, on a high note

like that." lie said. "That leads us
into summer and gives us some
motivation to head into next fall.
It was a gookd spring, and we're
headed in the right direction."
It was an impressive showing.
especially from the iMarianna
offense, which is having to
replace several key players such
as Fidel Montgomnerv. RJ
Bowers, Dalton Bennelt and
'Tomnmy Stephens.
"I thought the offense did real-
ly well, better than I expected."
DeWitt said. "They were well
ahead of schedule, and definitely
ahead of the defense at this
The Bulldogs spread the ball
around on the ground, and rotated
rising junior quarterbacks
Hakeem Holmes and Michael
Mader on each possession.
See BULLDOGS, Page 3B >.

A pair of Marianna defensive players try to tackle a Northview
Cougars ballcarrier during a spring jamboree game on Thursday
night at Bulldog Stadium. Marianna won the game 34-14. -
Mark Skinner/Floridan J

Chipola Gator gathering


From left: Charlie Brown, University of Florida assistant football coach Justin
Frye, Byron Ward, and Lauren Fry at the Chipola Area Gator Club's annu-
al smoked steak dinner on May 4 at the Agricultural Center. Frye was a spe-
cial guest speaker for the Gator Club for the second time. - Contributed

Pirates impress in spring jamboree


'The Sneads Pirates finished the spring
season with an impressive effort in their
spring jamboree FIriday night in
Playing separate halves against
Wewahitchka and Port St. Joe. the Pirates
finished the night outscoring their oppo-
nents 22-15.
Sneads beat tlie Gators 22-8 in the first
half of play, then lost to the Sharks 7-0 on a
hlst-second touchdown run by Calvin Pryor.
But Pirates coach Don Dowling said he
couldn't have been happier with what lhe
saw front his club overall.
"1 thought we played well." he said. "1
haven't seen the film yet, but we left out of
there happy."
Snteads got a big performance against
Wewahilchka from rising senior Xavier
Eutsay. who rushed for 150 yards and a pair
of long touchdowns.
John Locke clinched the victory for the
Pirates with a 65-yard interception return
for a touchdown, with Sneads leading 14-8
in the second period.
Eutsay gave the Pirates their first score
just three plays into the game. Wewa

"We ihad a bunch of rookies
stepping out there for the first
time, andt you don't know how
they're going to respond. But I
thought thlt/ played great."
-Don Dowling,
Sneads coach
answered back to tie the game at 8-8 after
one period.
After another long TD run by Eutsay. the
Wewa offense started to march. moving into'
Sneads territory.
But Locke's pick and score essentially
iced the game for the Pirates.
Things came a bit tougher against the
Sharks, with both teams engaging in a clas-
sic defensive struggle until Port St. Joe's
last possession.
With under a minute to play, Pryor took
over, running for 35 yards and passing for
15 to set up his game-winning QB sneak
with 17 seconds to play.
See PIRATES, Page 4B I

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

CIPp . "n K I-
JACW .SO ,i ... *': ../*"-*'**'tt jV ' !

ASSBl i'! ' vJon Chaney Jarett Evans Ronnie Coley
,-, ~,,4 , ' ', Sales Team Business Mgr Sales Team

I lorncts ifll
o I)evils



69MA If A ;""lF mii� ~~;,'~

211 S Sunday, nMay 23, 20110 .Ickso ('ollltv IFloridali


Ni 'I, LO ( It I D A NX~.comu

Sneads Bianquet
T'lhe Sneads Iligh
School athletic banquet
will be Tuesday at 0 p.m.
in the SlIS gymnasium.
Tickets for the event
are $10 each and Imust be
purchased by Thursday.
A steak dinner will be
served and the awards
ceremony will follow.
Please contact Rhianna
Dowling at 482-9004
ext. 249 for more infor-

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-
6228. .

Marianna Marlins
Swim Team
The Marianna Marlins
swim team's staff, spon-
sors, volunteers, and par-
ents will meet Thursday
at Chipola College at 6
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
The team is seeking
support this year in the
form of a donation in one
of the following cate-
gories: Gold ($100),
Silver ($75). Bronze'
($50), and Marlin Fan
If you make a donation
before May 28, the team
will include the business
name on the back of the
team shirts and the team
For more info, contact
Marianna Swim Team
president Vicki Pelhami
at 850-482-2435. or

Chipola Area Gator
Club Scholarships
The Chipola Area
Gator Club is offering
college scholarships for
students from Jackson.
Calhoun, and
Washington Counties.
Deadline to apply is
June 1. Please send to
Chipola Area Gator Club
Scholarship, 3073 4th
Street, Marianna, Fla.

Chipola Baseball
Chipola College will
hold a pitching camp
from June 14-15, and a
hitting camp from June
16-17 at Chipola Field
from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m.
each day.
Registration will be
8:30 a.m. to 9 a.m. on the
first day of each camp,
with cost at $100.
For more info, contact
Chipola assistant coach
Brent Shelton at 850-

C.H.A.M.P. Camp
The C.H.A.M.P. Camp
is a two-day non-contact
football camp that will
be held at Graceville
High School on July 8-9.
The camp is for
campers ages 10-17 from
Greater Northwest
Florida. The camp will
stress football fundamen-
tals, speed and agility,
and instill the core val-
ues: Character, Heart,
Attitude, Motivation and
Campers will receive
expertise from former
NFL and collegiate play-
ers, great local coaches,
and other positive influ-

For further informa-
tion including registra-
tion and sponsorship
details, please visit us at
or e-mail to inlb@o(hearl-

Sports Items
Send all sports items to
m, or fax thelt to 850-
482-4478. The itmailing
address for tl/e paper is
Jacksonl Couiiy v F'loridan
P.O. I ox, 520 Mariaina,
IL. 32.147.

Hornets fall to Blue Devils 35-12


Th ('oltondale Iloimels
suffered a 35 12 loss to (the
I lolines County I lue
Devils on Iriday night iu a
spring scrimmage in
llolmes County led just
14-12 at halftime, but the
Blue Devils blew the game
open with three touch-
downs in the second half.
The Blue Devils went up
7-0 to start the game, but
CHS answered with a 10-
yard touchdown run by
Evan Davis to make it 7-6.
After another Hlolmes
County touchdown, the
Hornets had another
answer with a 20-yard TD
pass from CJ Smith to
Cody Saye.
Cottondale appeared to
tie the game with a two-
point conversion, but a
penalty took the points off
the board, and tile hornets
trailed by two at the break.
Penalties were a probelnm
for the Hornets all night,
and a source of frustration
for Cottondale coach Mike
"We got some penalties
and put ourselves in bad
situations," the coach said.
"They were silly penalties.
stuff you can't do and w\in
We should've been tied at
halftime. You can't haI\c
that kind of stuff happen."

Iit l litie Ilorines \ itwer

Ihc second hall, and
Mclvin said i e aInd Is
coaching stlfl did lake pos
itives from the game.
"We had a lot of kids
who got some good reps,
which was good. We got
some good tape on them,"
he said.
"Overall, I'm not really
disappointed. You never
want to lose, but we got a
lot of good reps for kids
who need it. We have some
kids who we're counting
on who made some good
Among the bright spots
Melvin pointed to was the
play of Saye at tight end, as
well as the play of lthe
I lornel running backs.
"C'ody had a tremendous
game catching the football.
lie probably caught six or
seven pass'," lithe coach
said. "I think all the run-
ning backs did a great job
running it. 'They weren't
dancing around, they went
straight ahead. Donlmiiniqiu
Webb, Evan Davis,
Prentice Webb. Sheldon
Vann, Clifford Canty ... we
ran a lot of dillerent kids
and tiLhe did a good lob."
NMhel\in sa,,id tihe dlen(se
still has \\oik to do.
"It's a mattier t making
tackles." ie said. "We
missed a bunch of tackles.
We just hai1e to work on

Cottondale quarterback CJ Smith (7) tosses the ball to a running back during a
spring jamboree game Friday night against the Holmes County Blue Devils in
Bonifay. Holmes County won the game'35-12. -Mark Skinner/Floridan

that aind keep gelling better
al it.

Lady Indians roll past Chattanooga State

Ft "itNii'\ 'FL\'"io

Chipola moved to 2-0 in tile NJC'AA
National Softball lournamentt \with a 10-4
victory over Chattanooga State on
Thursday night.
Chattanooga State led 'Chpola .3- 2
through four innings, but the\ Indians
responded by scoring eight ot the next nineC
runs to tak takthe w in.
Chipola took the lead itih two runs in
the fifth inning, then started to pull a\ a\
with three more in the top ot the sixth
A two-RBI triple by Selentna Pittinan,
put the Lady Indians up i-3. Michelle
Hewett added an RBI single to bring
Pittman to the plate. Leah Kellc\ h it solo
home run for Chattanooga in the bottom oi
the fifth to cut it to ) - ,4. but the T ,'tei,,
got no closer.
Ariell \an look added heC scCond
homer of the day in the si\h inning, to

push the lead to tour. A two-run shot bh
Brittan\ Black two batlets, later put
('hipol.i up 10 -1. The\ Indians also
got a t\wo i-un homllie Iml bI' Tish Bliss in
the Ijst inning
' Chpola out htl ('hi1tt.iiog,1 i 12 41 on the w\ it Bl.ick. lew tll. Rodd\. ,and \ai n
H lo k .ll linistiulig wth Il o Iuts, . t'ch
Ilhe g.u e ca.ippeld a tIlin'tle I s da.\ tom
their 1 2 tino oI! llectl. Nikki RolLd atnd
\an thl'k, wMIto coitblnIted to go 1 I loi I
Silh ighlt RBI anid nine luns lor thie\
Indians' tw, g.IIneC , he hc ucc Le.tchced
base in IS oI 24 plle ,appeaUlaces on the
E'lmm Steienslon sirted in the circle for
Ch'pol.i and \ OIn. desptc being less sharp
than she \as i t her opening-game i ictoM
o\Cer ( Peorlia Pemeter
Bin tule the tiiiunn csetlicd in dIrinM g their
laIst three innings. holdingii t Ihe\ Tigeis
to iust ruin while tl.ll\ ing loui ol hei 'i\


John W. Kurpa, D.C.,
D.A.B.C.N., FA.C.FN.
,1' Board Certified
Clinical Neurology
S Fellow in Functional
y Neurology

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

4M2rw1 Onft oCStp* MicSpeariann
4261 1a fiyft' St. - Marimania
^Wp^pp^p4p-^^ sJ'p""pW*








CALL 526-4251/557-0277


* Danny's Sports Bar - Conditional Use Major Development Order
request for a sports bar to be located at the southeast corer of the
St Andrews/Barnes Street intersection within the City of Marianna;

* Other Business

The public meeting will be held in the City Commission Chambers
of Marianna City Hall located at 280"7 efferson Street, NMarianna, Florida
on Monday the 24th of May 2010 at 4:00 p.m.

Comments are encouraged. Anyone desiring information may
contact the City of Marianna Municipal Development Department
at 28S7 lefferson Street, Marianna. Florida
or contact by phone at (850) 4S2-278o
during regular business hours.



.JalksonC( oulniy I1lOridai-SundaI)y, Mayi 23, 20)10 31

Rotary sneaks by Zaxby's 2-1

1'10111)'\N CtO\ lKr'NONI1NI

In Thursday night action al
Optimist Park, it was a slim 2-1
victory for Rotary over Zaxhy's
in the O'Zone League.
On the mound for Rotary was
Hunter Eddins, who went the dis-
tance to pick up the win.
lie gave up one run on two
hits, five walks, and eight strike-
Zaxby's countered with Jake
Daffin, who went four innings,
recording 10 strikeouts with one
walk, four hits, and two runs.
Maxx Harrell closed out the
final inning and faced three bat-
ters, walking one and allowing
no runs or hits.
In the top of the first inning,
Rotary picked up its first run.
With one out, Kiley Bryan sin-
gled and moved to second when
Eddins reached on an error.
Another error at second
allowed Bryan to score and
Eddins to move to third.
A strikeout ended the inning
with Rotary up 1-0.
Eddins retired the side in order
in the bottom half of the inning.
Austin Torbett reached first on
an infield hit to lead things off in
the top of the second inning, then
stole second. But the next three
batters were out on strikes to
leave him stranded.
For the second inning in a row,
Eddins retired the side in order.

InI tihe top of thl third inning,
Ave'ry Ivanls dtlri'w one out
walk, advanced to third on an1
errant throw to lirst, and scored
on it passed ball.
With two outs, Jarod llendrix
reached oi an error. Eddins fol-
lowed with a single, but was
picked off at second.
Zaxby's picked up their lone
run in the bottom of the inning.
Jamarquay Garrett walked and
moved to third on passed balls.
With one out, Garrett was out on
a tag at home.
Jeremiah Walker drew a walk,
but was out on an attempted steal
of second.
Torbett singled for the only
offense in the fourth inning for
In the bottom of the frame,
Joshua Walker walked, but a
pick-off move by Eddins got him
at first.
Logan Benefield singled, then
took second and third on passed
balls before scoring on an errant
throw by the catcher to make it a
2-1 game,
Harrell retired the side in the
fifth inning.
In the bottom half of the frame,
Ryan Reed singled and stole sec-
ond, but he was thrown out try-
ing for third.
Walks to Kaulder Kressman
and Garrett went for nil, with the
next batter going down swinging.
Action continues at Optimist
Park on Monday.

Rotary's Austin Torbett, right, tries to beat a throw to second base before a Zaxby's infielder can catch
the ball during a O'Zone League game on Thursday night at Optimist Park. Rotary narrowly defeat-
ed Zaxby's 3-2. - Mark Skinner/Floridan

Continued From Page 1B

Friday certainly had to
rank among the wildest and
most entertaining days of
softball in Chipola history.
The Lady Indians started
the day .losing a nearly
four-hour marathon game
to Miami-Dade 16-7.
The Sharks jumped out
to an 11-2 lead, but Chipola
rallied behind a grand slam
by Bliss in the bottom of
the sixth inning to cut it to
Miami-Dade answered
with five more runs in the
top of the seventh to pull
The loss sent Chipola to
the losers' bracket to face
the Lady Trojans, who
broke a scoreless tie in the
top of the fifth inning on a
two-run home run by Kaci
Chelsea Zuchnik's RBI
single in the sixth made it
3-0. and an RBI single by
Adriana Asano pushed the
lead to 5-0.
Ariell van Hook's solo

home run in the bottom of
the sixth gave Chipola its
first run of the gaune.
An RBI double by Satn
Vrska got the run back for
the Lady Trojans in the top
of the seventh.
Chipola appeared to be
near the end, but a pair of
one-out infield singles by
Hannah Lovestrand and
Selentia Pittman kept the
Lady Indians alive.
Michelle Hewett then
stroked an RBI double off
the left field fence to make
it 6-2.
An RBI sacrifice fly b\
Nikki Roddy cut the deficit
to three runs. but it put the
Lady Indians down to their
final out.
That's when the game
took a decidedly odd turn.
After Quintero induced a
ground ball out by Van
Hook that appeared to end
the game. the Lady Trojans
players stormed the field in
But the Chipola coaches

quickly protested that one
of Seminole State's defen-
sive substitutions in the
inning had not been report-
ed. The umpires brought
the players back on the
field to replay the at-bat.
With a second chance.
Van Hook delivered with
an RBI single to left to
score liHewett and make it
That's when lightning
struck for the Lady Indians.
with Bliss crushing her
third home run of the tour-
nament to left field to ie
the gamie up .and .end it to
The score remained 0-
until the L.ady Trojans
loaded the bases swith two
outs for Asano in the top of
the ninth.
Facing a 3-2 count.
Asano reached on a ground
ball fielder's choice, \with
Zuchnik barely beating the
throw to second base.
allowing Vrska to score.
Quintero followed with a

Continued From Page IB

"We got to play a lot of kids, so we got
everybody in to play in their spots."
DeWitt said. "We're just taking the film.
evaluating it, and seeing who we can
depend on for next year."
DeWitt was happy with what he saw
from Holmes and Mader, with both mak-
ing cases for playing time in the fall.
"Both of those guys have some
strengths, but one's different than the
other," the coach said. "Hakeem is very
knowledgeable of the offense already.
because he backed up our QB last year and
got some playing time. He's quick of foot,
he's more of a running type QB. but he can
run the offense very well.
"Mader's not as quick on his feet, but as
far as his capability of learning the offense,
he's been real quick to do that. He's a
smart kid. When he told me he wanted to
play quarterback, he was serious about it.
He has put his whole heart into it and tried
to do everything we've asked him to do

and learn the plays. If we do throw the
football this year. he can throw it.
"We just have to figure out a way to uti-
lize the talents of both kids and see what
we're going to do with them."
Of course, the biggest issue for the
Bulldogs last season, and their biggest
focus in the spring was the defense, which
faltered too often last year.
The Marianna defense held firm in the
first period, but started to give way in the
third quarter.
"I saw some good things out there, but
also some things that reminded me of last
year." DeWitt said of the defense. "We just
have to continue to get better on that side
of the ball. It's not that we don't know
what to do, but we have to do it better.
"There were some arm tackles and
missed tackles that just kill us. It re-iterat-
ed the fact to me that it's got to be our
focus. We can move the ball. but we've got
to be able to stop the other guy."

bloop single to score two
more, then caune back to
the circle for her ninth and
final inning to close the
The Seminole State
pitcher allowed 11 hits and
live walks, striking out four
to get the win.
Quintero w as also stellar
at the plate finishing 3-1or-
t with four RBl.
Emma Ste\ cnson pitched
6 1/3 ininngs to take the
loss. allowing eight earned
runs on 13 hits. two walks
and t o strikeouts.
Sk\la.r Davis and
Hea.ither McAlee combined
tor three innings and
allowed only one run.
Along with Bliss. Van
lHook also homered three
times in the tournament.

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IIIi. IiIo \ 1, nwinn koll ,ioiIi I II o ' nIut m 6il1an1 ," s '11 0I tn",I011n 11in , im. in ' fo I �I nI I\ "' I II n I m iiniSa l it'a lladi
IM1 II I "'d I " ,ll);Ith � Iio 111I� Io \l h 11\ ' ls I li,, \i ll 1 dO IoI II 'AI 11110 0 1111 '10IItl h ,,I \ .,II Nl Mllltl)l 1 0, ;m\d" al' )� 1 ,'
ll I . jlilli to .I ii' i'l 1i I Ih Ii , i 111 l 1 II IIII ItI 0 \ik" h1I II\. S 11 ,1"t\ ii 1 Il i N hli i il d Ih m",III,"tllil ' iii ,ln Ii n lh iI hml1 i I Io N h w llmiII
IlM i n cm I ", iw\,m lln i t i wii in hmm \\ [ h e Ihl'0' , I tt1" 'B ltl \ I N I I ;I 'mnnl xIi II tl k ol N. '11I,'OIlom m m l ml v. 1i1i,

Dr. Jim Sullivan, Family Medicine

Continues to provide immediate and longterm
outpatient care to the Wiregrass area.

New patients and work-ins are welcome.

Clinic o y-'Trs: y
7.30am - 5:001ln * Monday - Thurtday
7.30an - 110on01 l'i(ho,

4300 West Main St., Suite 16
Flowers Hospital Doctors Center

4i " Sunday, May 23, 2010 * Jackson County Hol'0idma

Weekly fishing

reports for local

lakes, rivers

Bass are very good.
Topwater fishing is pro-
ducing good results all
over the lake.
The best fish are in the
grass and the best
grasslines are those where
shad schools are present.
When the early horning
topwater bite slows, try a
soft jerkbait in the grass.
Cast directly into the
grass and allow the lure to
fall into pockets and open-
ings. Fish slowly as the
daytime temperature
Crappies are good. Fish
for them in moderately
deep water off the chan-
nels with live minnows.
Bream remain active,
especially early and late in
the day, in and around the
shallow, sandy feeding
areas. Hybrids are fair late
in the afternoon and cat-
fish are slow.
Bass fishing is good. Fish
spinnerbaits in grassy
areas near schools of shad.
Also, the spinnerbait
and medium-running
crankbait bite is good
around rip-rap and similar
structure. Late in the day,
move out to the channel
drops and brushpiles for
some fair largemouth
action. Flipping wood
cover is another good
technique at present.
Crappies are fair to good
in spots. Moderately large
schools maybe found near
creek mouths and around
deep structures spch as
bridge pilings. Minnows
and jigs work reasonably
well for these fish.
Bream are quite active.
Many small fish are being
taken on crickets and there
are some reports of some
pretty good bluegills.
Hybrids may school late
in the day ard fall for Rat-

L-Traps and other
Catfish are fair.
Bass are quite active and
the fishing pressure is
very light right now.
Texas-rig worms and
deep crankbaits fished
near the banks in the main
run of the river may take
some 'fair largemouth
Fish slowly and deliber-
ately. Also try topwater
baits near the banks early
and late in the day.
Up the creeks, iln the
clearest water, fish imldi-
um-running crankbaits
and lightly weighted
Texas-rigs. Crappies are
slow, but a few may be
taken near the mouths of
creeks on live minnows.
Redbreasts and
bluegills may take crickets
in the creeks and shell-
crackers will bite crickets
and worms in sone of the
slow-current areas.
Hybrids in the tailwa-
ters have slowed, but a
few may yet be taken on
live shad. Catfish have
increased their activity
near the dam and there is
also increased catfish
activity in the creeks.
Live or frozen shad will
take tailwater cats and
worms fished on 'bottom
can catch them in the
creeks, along with some
shellcrackers thrown in
for good measure,
(Generation schedules.
pool levels, and other such
information for area
waterways nmay be
obtained by calling roll-
free 1-888-771-4601.
Follow the recorded
instructions and access the
touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River

Continued From Page IB

"I had another coach
tell me that, 'You had the
best team, they had the
best player,'" Dowling
said of Pryor. "He broke
out for the long run and
then put a pass in a win-
dow that was not very big
at all."
The Pirates had a gold-
en opportunity to score
earlier in the half, facing a
4th-and-3- from the Port
St. Joe 5-yard line.But
Sneads was stopped after
only two yards, giving
possession back to PSJ.
"Hindsight is always
20-20, but when we were
about to run the play, they
were yelling, 'Goal line.
goal line,' so we probably
should've called timeout
or changed the play. But
we didn't, and they stuffed
us. If we get that first
down and probably score.
you never know what hap-
pens after that."
But Dowling was very
complimentary of his
team's defensive effort
against the Sharks, sin-
gling out Aaron Green,
Trent McDaniel and
Jamar White.
The coach said he was

also happy with the play
of new quarterback Blade
Osborne in his first action
as the Pirates' signal-
" He had a good ganmc.
managed it well."' the
coach said. "He did what
we asked of him."
But the unit Dowling
was most pleased with
was the offensive line.
"They played great.
Lucas Pollock, Ethan
McClendon, Mickey
Cassidey. Todd Brown. CJ
Fussell, John Whittington.
all those guys did a great
job up front," he said.
Dowling said he was
very happy with the play
of his young players.
"We had a bunch of
rookies stepping out there
for the first time, and you
don't know how they're
going to respond. But I
thought they played great.
The kids just stepped up.
It was pretty exciting.
"The kids who have
been here were upbeat
about the game, and the
new kids were mad we
lost. You mix all that
together, it might be a
good year."

Sroii' 's

x~ si'w.,I( Ii .()RII)AN.coin

At rest with Willie

Willie sleeps iIIn a iquiet
place, a place of deep)
green, bordered by tall,
wind defying hemlock
trees that shade the mloun-
tain clearing niorning and
Yellow flowers bloom
there in summer.
1 visit
Willie as
often as 1
1 stop
and rest a i
spell with
him every
time 1 pass
It conm-
forts iie o
somehow. Bob
I haven't Kornegay
been able
to avoid doing so since thait
first time nmoret than a
dozen years ago, wheln I
happened upon his resting
place and...
"'Good afternoon to Vou,
Willie Ledtford. I couldn't
help noticing you resting
here in this cool shady
place. You mind if 1 maybe
pull up and sit awhile?'
"OilOh, n, yes. That's
much better. Just listen to
these joints of mine. Sound
sort of like green tw ig\
popping in aa callptire,
don't the'.' 1 swear, the
older i get the more noise 1
make every time 1 Imoxe.
"1 really appreciate your
letting mne sit here \with
you, voung tella. l \e
walkedd up and down that
creek over there since mid
morning and I'mll still not
Ceven close to a, lillt ofl
trout. It just hit me a eI\\
minutes ago holl tired .A
gui can getl rambling
around up here in these
"'So, Willie. \ou'ie 12
Sears old, ame \oil ' That's a
go"oi age. M\ .oinits didn't
creak and lpop when I % as
12. If I \a.s that age now\,
probably w wouldn'tt hai\e
imet you today.
1 wouldn't need this rest
I'm havi ing to take.
Anyho\, I remembenlr 12. 1
think it would hi\ce been
Cgotl to grow up here 1
Sishi \ ou could tell mile
about grow ing iup.
'"Willie. did you c\er
travel far from here'' Nab., I
reckon not. You and \our
folks probably ne\er did
much traveling. That's
okay. of course. A's long as
you'\C got this little piece
of Giod's country up here in
Fiannin (Colllt. (leorgia
where else do you need to
go. right?
"What's that church o\er
there? The sign's awfully
small and mi eyes don't
work much better than myi

Visit the new
Hurncane Center
KeywordL H ie

Check the
Calendar on
Page 2A.

jOiIts. Iet's se1e, Shady
(rove laptist, established
1855. Well, I'll be. And I'd
just bet there's still some of
the original timbers in
there, too. Is that your
church? Were you baptized
in the creek, maybe?
"Come to think on it, it
seems sort of strange your
being up here all by your-
self. I don't see your folks
anywhere. Matter of fact,
you're the only Ledford
I've set eyes on all day.
That doesn't mean a lot, 1
guess, seeing how most
folks right around here
want to remain anonymouss.
Not a lot of lettering on
these old stones. Yours is
fading badly, too, buddy.
"Oil well, iinia and
daddy or not, somebody
loves you. That's evident
froin those well-tended
sunlllnler flowers over there.
Not a single weed in the
whole patch. It's being
looked alter, cared for, just
like you. You like flowers,
maybe? Yellow your
favorite color?.
"What brought you to
rest here, Willie? Typhoid?

Measles? That old 180Os
catch-all, 'hilious fever?'
Did you maybe take a mis-
step in the creek while fish-
ing for wild brookies one
morning? Did you run
afoul of a bear, maybe? Not
likely, 1 suppose.
"Doesn't matter now.
You're here, that's all. And
right now you're mighty
good company. It pleases
me to talk to you. And who
is there to see or hear nme
except you?
"By the way, kid, it's
1998. Can someone born in
8063 grasp that concept at
all?' I hope not. You really
don't want to knowv every-

thing that's gone down
since you came here. On
the other hand, had you
been born in 1986, you
might not have come here
so soon.
"Well, Willie, I best go
now, 1 reckon. I'm feeling
some better and my bud-
dies will wonder where
I've gotten off to. Say, if
it's okay by you, I might
just comic by and visit you
again when I'm back up
this way.
"Say, you think it'd be
alright if I pick one of these
yellow flowers before 1
move on? Just one is all.
Just to stick in my hat.

IHv -old * f do t*ij

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Nxmning repbc, paved
rcod, new sock & boi*
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Located in the ncr*weeI
end of &a kk, ycuI have
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� Copyright 2009, W.S. Badcock Corp. Any Item not stocked In a particular store may be ordered on request from our warehouses. Some Images may not exactly represent product sold,
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Deadline is THURSD
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SSSSSSSSSSSSSS$ 1971B uachita 16' t
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850-723-0015 ,-,9 10, M l " -0330. sUCD Motor Homes/RVs
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Ra C i .900.
merchandise pets&animals ( Dogs sssssssss MH's. Lot rent incl. baerla 16' Bass ---Concord Coachman
For details 850-557- Boat W/70 ip forcr '05 Motor Home. 23'
AKC Registered Male 3432/850-814-6515 Engine w/trim, long 2700mi, Take
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late Lab Pup- resi tate carpet, 2 swivel/0
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Ba1sel HouLnd pups, battery. Exc. Cond. Seacraft '89 20Ot
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Heavy Equipment response from individuals Reg. 334-886-2524. Aprtens trailer, depth finder well, very clean, half. $17,900.
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i Ready Now, Apt Swm pool ava Mdl HmFoS now. $19,950. Seado RXPS',Jet a o
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334-790-9408 Cats site. 5M/2FM. All Buff SMOKING $475 850- Owner $142,000 2002 Gp 1200R & 1998 cover incl. $5500 850- mi, many upgrades
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winch, good tires, Bahia eed tfor sale 4445 Orchard 3 3-798-0010 for 2200 or trade Monoco La Palma. 2
air condd n 1/2 Border Colll K nllCatio Polo D Land For Sale L2 Ac 24' Pontoon Boat for an RV/ Travel
$6,000 O0B 1/2 Bodr ole Kedl Cooper Marian an with trailer 115 Trailer/ 5th wheel/ Lides. Incbath,
334790-9408 p 8 k ld 334703-0 , 3 8504824259 itpaved frontage Suzuki outboard '99-'04 with slide and a
?2- M e 3FM left. $50 7 85-3749 e8t. 102, in Georgetown. GA Suki pay difference. 850- dolley & all
SShot wormed or334775-3enine423 1.5 Mi. from Cool $3900. furnishings (dishes,
S ored or 334 775-3423 1hRll 334- -2183 482-5631/557-7332 rn s
_ 850-482-6070 |oj f j4 - Branch Lake Park Cal 334-764-2183 4 / towels, etc.) 560K.
I R s Great Hunting! 2 Person Kayak 334-790-3480.
SShepherd puppies 3/3 Fully Furnished er Park! $197,500 Seats,paddles.cover,
HE(:KA black & tan and O n Gulf w/2 car gar. Negotiable. No owner & Fishing kit See to
OT ITHE sable, parents on Palm Trees, various Enjoy the Sand in finance 229-942-0488 Appreciate! $895
S OLpremise, 6 wks old sizes & types, prices PCB! 334-790-2115 334-714-4001
(VL-SHILS D May 25, S&W $300. vsary, Great for land-I B C
.. ,S W 0. rGdCall 334-393-9363 shaping 850-573-0240 HoueSaUnfumisheddia h Baps Cat 209 5
Call 334 393-363 0 HousesUnfu ihed nnhHP Mercury Optimax. R-VISION '06 Tral
__ Matching tandem Lite, 26 ft, fully
Parthenon Heatce 3/2 In KynesviBe, FL trailer. GPS, etc. 2008 5th wheel. Key- loaded, like new,
Parthenon Heaicare Near Cottondale. $8500 08O (Day)850- stone Laredo RL29. low mileage $42,900
2l000sf Brick Country 638-4403 (Night)850- call Mike (334)791- 334-616-6508
of Blountstown Horme on lac. lot. 638-1338 0318. $24.500 obo.
S550 dep $S50/mo like new. 1 slide Scenic Cruiser 37 ft.
is not' hiring: 50-4&823024 Bass Tracker 17' boat by Gulf Stream 99'
S& trailer. 70hp john 26 Ft Keystone Travel Immaculate cond.
MDS Coordinator Lg t IBR I1A oin Hwy son motor, tilt-n- Trailer, sleeps 8, Dbl. loaded w/options
Must have experience In MDS anrd caarre , 1 carport & utility Mobile Homes/ trlrm. Johnson trolling in front & twin bunks must see!! comes
planning in lonterinringi l t ir an cCa Se e . room $450 mo 850. Lots for Rent motor 12R24 volt, 2 in back. ACDC gas with'07 Jeep. Dothan

RN license in the Strate of Flo cforp Rent i ncl. $265. mo. kly or 334-828-1325 Home 24f w/slideout
MIon)pt e1' ir rt _ ____ 7293 miles 4KW Onan
SGreat Pay and Beneft Cft of aa rates avail. Dothan 5th Wheel, '06 36 ft. Gen., very clean
* Health, Vision & Dental acc p Afodle. 34-718-7576 Montego Bay $31,000 334-687-9663
appDhctlons for a heat, ici do, A C. :s4 slides.
Parthenon Healthcare of Blountstosw,n F l S371- fof * 5 rh50- 579 4622, Wa R ted
eCO Ut.Y swim. plafom FIM.314de-4drile -ie96 250 W ork
Email: HH d $5050S.up H20 garb engine.spo rs seating condition. $3000 slides. ith 07-
f 'Hcl Care S511.rL. , H20 garb ,; 4 (oot.Claes2.withh '06 Fleetwood 2-
engtrieriporls Searin :conction. S3000 -slides. Mloth 07'
Drug Free Workplacet. ss platform. FIRM. 334-794-4954 Silverado 250 work
DrSa Free Worepl Mi v.mal L, 5-sless than 60 hrs. onk
VEO Bs Iy nLrcai r II'^;. coill. SSO-25S- i engine 514 0 OBO trpayoff 3700 aspackag
1 Man rm11 N E E D T O fS r r busy Med " l.WeBg e . O w OBO0pay, |334-
a lY 5/' 2 M '.- -09847 A 334-699-7070 470-1454
Full Te LPN or 2 BR MH's in Ma- ATVs WNLINE07. 210 COACHMAN 98' Cass
2l &ur 3ur BRf !.~ s~ i - 4.7777 =)crOWNLINE '07.2 10 LT 1 - 8! i:
Ce-rhid Medical r11anna & SnePdjds Bowrider w/wake -- CMotorhome, 30'
As nt IR008 board to-er. 350mag low mileage. exce-
�I U A i I )CIear office ep. It 6X12 enclosed trailer3lhp, like newow mileage r.exce
/CO U N TY i SO0 - 6eren c 74d we ls ai k cn.lent condition. 334-
prefe6r01. 1 _.5 Located in i v%/ I side door & dblI$28,00. 3344708454 C j
Send resume to: S ads $400mo doors in back 51900 e Cameo 05 792-5333/618-726
4L284 Ke , 8505s:0s_3 _08. new cond. 850"933" Fisher '01 Hawk 18 32f. 3-slides, 2-A/C.
MrPanra. FLr , P. Em l, . Foot, Class2. with 5.5 K Generator, REDUCED Montana
Opero 3 2 iCale, no 115 Mlercury out. loaded, no smoke, no '05 5th Wheel, 4
A SSpets. C.R/A $425 850- Can-Am '0. bought board motor with ets, Exc. Cond. slides, king bed.
i,'0 firkb e trailer., 2 fish Finders, 32.500.334-714-4001 8exc cond., $28,000
N E DEA DD TO .E Malone.S 25 no,. pkg w/ trolling motor, ac- Cachmu 04 Catali28
secur ty neg. Section enc. & uPr added cess ladder. Bemini na lite 29ft. 7ft. pow- I W
05/28 PLACE 85O0-569-33 trtires4wheels.Pd AM/FM radio, onr. slide out.
05/285053343 $500 asking $6200. board charge, cover, awning, exc. cond.
AY0PAN AD\ s -----n arranty till very well kept inder $8,7 00,334-691-4211 ,LA IF
lAY 05/27 9 2 PM AN AD? 2HC 8R50-933- shter.S14,000. 334- or 334-701-78i32
; nWater9.,'rbal3tan 922E8643-8312 685-73�9
It's N. care inca . No pets.-
05/30 85592-8129 toonda .I 3 Glass Stream 00' Hy-
(Nl ore our fr*rxt .et,.. u..t.ai4-Wheeler 4X4 dra Bass 1500, 110 I
S"O get% Y , o u N It"� A Good conrd. $2000 Evinrude, 2-fish find-
~Y 05/28 ~~1 PM P lrCS' 2. Nor rr-iod. I1 , trade for boator ers, tilt & trim. 2-live
I5.0hey -4, . . . ntorrycl e i14-9380 wells, great cond.
05/28 01:30 PM st t 00,. 0 H H
06/01 i th ywrilbe 1 C.5o_�_�SO.249-4$-;S $ -S5-
'0528 @ 1:30 PM d to USRIBA MH in fast. Good Cond., Javelin '98 17' Bass Prospera 5th WH,
C'dale. 5425 $1150. 334-389-2816 Boat Dual Console 36.5'. washer/dryer,
850-352-2090 115 HP Johnson. 6500 Onon Gen.
perators Labornrspore L ocateqp it Fun. 2/1 in the Garage Kept $5900 $17,500: Husky 25 K
Grcevill FL area. Drug Free Workplace goods clean. sun 334-596-694 Htch 750 33455
. EEO. Email resume to deck, well, w.air. CH, Javelin- '99 19' Rene- ]4n -heerive
Z1s T rsingltarysdandc.con adults, no pets 850- gade F/S bimini 1
482-4172/718-5089 top,coverexc cond,
the highest quality I l gg $9V500334-726-5909

spring water in North America from our protected natural springs.
Since our inception in 1995, Ice River Springs has grown rapidly by
offering a high quality, competitive product with excellent
customer service. Ice River Springs now operates seven plants in
North America. Each of these facilities is dedicated to the
community in whkh it operates.
We currently have the following position available:
*Maintenance Technician
Previous experience is required.
Qualified candidates are invited to submit their r6sumn's to
We thank all applicants; however only those selected for an
interview will be contacted.
Please visit for
further company information

Executive Secretary
Graduation from high school supplemented by course work
In secretarial sciences, and 3 to 5 years of experience in
secretarial or administrative work, including significant
computer experience. Must have excellent organlzational
skills, strong background In accounts payable preferred;
or any equivalent combination of training and experience
which provides the required skills, knowledge and abilities.
Must have a valid FL drivers license prior to employment.
Starting salary Is $22,269.00/yr
Paramedic/Fire Fighter
Jackson County Fire Rescue is currently seeking a full-time
Paramedic/Firefighter. Must be a high school graduate or
equivalent and have some experience beyond obtaining
the required certifications for the position:
* Certification as a paramedic by the Department of Health -
Bureau of Emergency Medical Services.
I Certification in Fire Figllting Standards
*Certification in CPR and A.C.L.S. by the American Red Cross.
* Must have a valid FL drivers license. EVOC
Employee health insurance paid by the County, member
of FL Retirement System.
Starting Salary $30,688.97 annually.
Correctional Officer
Jackson County BOCC is currently -. iI1II, l),lilcations for
officers at Jackson County Correcti. ...i I i. ill , (County Jail).
Applicants must have a hili school diploma) a or nqilvalent.
Must be a Slate of Florida icerl tied Correctionlal Ofc:ie oI
close Ito laklng lli satea tesl forl ertificalion. Mu'i t I) at
least 19 years of ae, he a U.S. citii/n and have' no record
of a felony; or mis(lemnanor iinvolvilng perill y or also
sItalments. M l'st )b. -1 ,i.'i .i11( Id h o able po Ia,'
vigorous hiba k(Jli tnll d -., i-' iii..., Mii',l1 hIav vlidl I
drivri liceinsle priir to eillpl)oy nienl.
Starting salary Is $26,463.00/yr.
Sulbmit Jaclsonl County employment appllclatlon
to the Humanna Resources Dept,
2864 Madison St, Marianna, FL 12448. Pll (h50) 482-9633.
Visit our wel) site at www.j,il:ksoil:iintiilythr.orq/
Deadline to apply for these vacancies is 06/07/2010
Drug-Free Workplace /EOE/V.Pref/ADA/AA


2 mirrors: Bud Ice or Bowft.x machine,
Natural Lite $20/ca grt cond. pd $2200
850-526-3426 asking $450 850-59
2 Roll-up blinds, 2710/693-58
72x72, white $35 for Candle makinqig kit
both. 850-482-1069 w/wax, molds, wick
after 2ppni.. & scents $75 850-52
30" PEDESTAL FAN- 3426
Like new $70
(850)592-2507 DESK-GARAGE-
..._ . LARGE- HEAVY $30
3 room dome tent. (850)592-2507
field & stream, used
once, $75850-526- DK BROWN KITCHEI
3426 TABLE 2 SWEATER $10
AVON: Misc. makeup (850)59-2507
& cologne under $5/ca Free to loving honm
850-482-7888 liter trained kittens.
Beautifully framed 850-482- 5880/850-
still life picture, large 303-9727
$45 850-526-3426
$45 850 526-426- Giant Exhaust I an,
Deep Freezer- white 5ft, 220 $75 850'-57
$45 (850)557-0162 2136

Available f

Avai lable fre





-SS^^ ^ ^^ ^- Kennedy Kraft14.5ft. --I' t - 06Ya laRaptor
stick steering, 25 HP 700 ATV. Many
Johnson, MotorGuide xtras. Low hours.
trolling motor, $3500 OBO,
S wi..Iti-i nc. anchormates,i 334-791-8191
livewell, Humnrinbird
GLASS 3 42X48.2 SOLID OAK DRESSER- depth finder. Good FORD '05 F150 Lariat.
-42X3 1/8"+MISC 5 Irawers $300 condition. $1.750 Dutchmen 40 ft. Loaded, Tan leather.
PCS $50 (850)592 (850)592-2507 334-596-4095 or Excellent condition,
PCS $50 (50)592 (850)59250 334-693-3577 nights. Travel Trailer '06 , 98,000 niles, 4 door.
50738B-DSL, Sleeps 8, good condition,
- ----- SOLID OAK DRESSER- ProCraft 95'20ft. 2 Slideouts, Loaded, $14,200. (334)464-
Large portable dog 8 drawers, with Mir- Tournament Bass
carrier $40 850-482- ror $300 (850)592- Boat 95 Johnson 115 Like new. $20,500. 7573
7888, 2507 T&T drive on trailer 334-406-4555 FORD - '96 F150
- ------ loaded $4,800. 334- FLEETWOOD'05 Green, 5 speed, 6cyl,
Large Zebra picture square 5 5's5' w/leaf 797-8232 Prowler AX, 5th wlh 234K miles, 70K on
ill beautiful framell solid wood counter Wellcraft 88' 23 ft. 36ft, 4 slides, large 'trans. esgine runs
$l5 f85052.342 h sleight dining table. Center counsel, 225 shower. 30/50AMP. OK, body' damage.
H STEPS $150 850-557-1394 Joso outbrd. 4,000 B 334-695- $695 OO Iv lsg
MH STEPS Johnson4 (334)677-7501
32"High,30"Wide 4 $4500. in electronics. 4995, 334-6,7-7862 -
steps$20 (850)592- Swivel Rocker/ R- Sale $7.000. 334-235- Malad '06 30ft. fully I E1949 C
2507 cliner, Ig size, tan, 2995 self coistaied, supeI WILLYSJEEP. OFF
.. --. - new cond. $75 850- sROAD USE ONLY. 35"
MH STEPS- 526-3426 lde $,7000.33 SWAMPER BOGGER
32"HIGH,30"WIDE 4 - f 687-4503 _ _- ON ALUM RIMS.
steps Iletal frame Washing Machine- Sabre by Palamino HLINT'N OR MUD
$20 (850)592-2507 $45 (850)557-0162 _HECK '08. 28 ft 5th wheel ROG. Like New condi-
1- 0 1111 - camper, 3 slides, tion, GREEN exterior.
Oak sofa table Wicker chair, tall fan '711 I , lnmaln extras, clean, BLACK interior,
w/wicker/glass top back. white. $25 850- ,.IFIIS sacrifice <' $29k 850- $5,000 Headland
$35 850-526-3426 526-3426 593-5675 (334) 441-5580


t ) ig

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2010 - ) acksCo mit (' yFlorliv I domulan


%i v i..J( I'AR I DA N.coin

Aviation Automobiles Motorcycls s Moto[cycl", MtolVIt'. il IiiIIV Vli ci . r Illi ki-lilavy Duly Itruckl-HeavyDuty Legal Notices
8 '04 Sportster 883 Harley DIvltIiii '/ Folrd '87 l o lloo Dodge '012 Diakotli I, ii i 0r00 or via

$8h.,'i 1.14-241i-lI Hllley H DavidsonI'95 ".u)t '0 iliriy, ,v. .'i' ' 501 South
Mi l' 196 .1.,,i, IH.nIda I 19' Civic . t, .,i 1 11 ( , il ia i,,,n , $41 New '0) 111 I' rilh, ' Foid 94' Ranger xt. Canllloun Street, Carl-
otal ile i'.il.., & tCupe X, all power, t .... ' :ul' addl I )l's, './ i il 8 i b 4 l 24,1 i(.i , /0 0 , ' . . i52K. mi. auto ton Building, Suite
Air ltl.i I' I' mloon rio, allov . "' s' ilke, cii i lion eX ., nw lsk l oii (iVWH, 2 ixlis, pd Ii.ilt. crews, $2000. 143 to the attention
(C'1-Ri. itxcellent Lwheels, lack/uravy 1,1 ._,,l .1I4-)418-120144 tiu.,, hi .rake, I.I14 GMC '00 Jhiniy, PIW/ $19J5 L''kikinj $160, , 4-- ' 1i 334-701-5516 or of: Michele Cook
trouble - hee flvin 1. w 110. t 1 4 n i |.I,< , I)alvidson '96 6 9.l-9 0 oi /0-1 1H PiL, AC, Vey good 1150 569-2 2 Due22(2 , 1 .691-2987 /Michele Lewis, Tal-
1 1w!l4 U .ij*!- i n i 1 i11 '' 1.1. ; c"* 1 un uuuye 1. lii) lahassee, Florida
.14-.34/-.41 " -18t,4 *6 3. ,.. l iS ,I'"', , ,I '. .lll g | l . Yanmar 1601 Sport, club cab, great Ford 96' F250 XLT 32399.
-u .11.1. I( ..' . Iu, .. Ib ** * '" . - - 2WD, standard shift, shape, $2,300. OBO 2wd 8 ft. bed 460 Cl 1
Automobiles Misc. Hyundai 03 Tiburon - i. ,,, .,, , 1...1 * - 20 Hp, like new, 334-798-1768 or 334- owner $5,500. firm The ITN may be at-
GT V6, i..i . I,,,.ll ,,,. i i . . ,, .1 - 1 "i ' I.' . $3995. other Equip. 691-2987 EXTRA CLEAN!! 334- tainted by calling Mi-
S owner, Ii.'l ,,',, . ,,' 14112 Avail., Call 334-790- 793-3280 chele Cook /Michele
9MKe 8I. H/SLtps 17 I alywiI 5628or334-828-1325 DODGE '99, 2500 RAM i. "'" i$ L:-.: T '50-921-1134
.. *t;. Iand body kit. quad cab, short bed, - 9.Rr e'x.', -'l-4996 or e-
chalk brown ','.,l N334-790-6146. 199 HD Fat Boy only Vt cy turbo diesel, 4wd .: ur request to
PWRS/B, windows, r. . Vans 170K, $8000. OBO, . .: .. m.j or.state.fl.u
ant. auto, AC, up- HYUNDAI '08 Accent lI,.iI ,il,t,,,,,ii " auto. 850-557-2711 smi d or.
graded sound system, Excellent condition, iii j,' 4:..,J2 ir Y nihi r HONDA r. Fdport Ranger, 10:r Lwismi Y dor.
carcover & topsto- 35MPG 18600miles Chrysler 95 Voyager Ford 00 Ranger, 101K Yu may
age rack, clean, well 5-spd transmission, Harley Davidson " ' -,,,,' 61 ,::,4 ir i 3000. V6, auto, seats 8, miles, manual, new ,il:.,:. .:.:,rjl.ct our Ten-
maintained w/re- $9500 (334)522-3803 2007 Suzuki Springer Soft Tail nls. lly d OBO. 334-798-1768 or power, am/fm cass. tires. $4400 OBO. GMC'OS Sierra 'r Br.:.ker with
cords. 14,200. 334 Bouleard C50- Red $15,999. Call CS Auto LEDs andVanc & 334-691-7111 w tires, NOW 334-693-0685 2500HD 60K Mi Cushman & Wake-
$1975 O0 -2 Goo Cond $18,000 field, W. David
792-9789 HYUNDA 08' Sonata and black 9k miles, 334-671-7720 or Hines exhaust.5800 Isuzu 9 5 8 O850-592-
'9 2 Limited, loaded, great for cruising, 334-714-2700 434-7 108 suu 97'Rodeo, 2832 Lots of extras Hulsey at
MERCEDES 97 E320, low miles, Cham- $4,500. 334-791-2277. -k9spd403a) crimson red w/gray 3347 8 or
117K actual miles, pagne, 334-655-0010 Yaa R- . int automatic trans, via phone (850) 545-
Silver/Beige excel- 714-8162, Great buy! 2009 Yamaha6- I . ,, , . $2000. B0334- Wanted: ,,. erence ITN
cndit $6500 Hyunda 09 Sonata only 1,150 miles 922 Automobiles i�i r ..:r, requs to51.
334-687-39 4dr Sadan, silver, au- broken in. Burnt or- JEEP 1987 Wrangler - r, " date this
SAutomob to, Exc. cond.under ange and black with, c, psac, t, Ford '06 F350,Diesei is uil aro
Automobiles warr. 48K mnil. ghost flames, $9,000. ,... . nine/trans/4WD, clan, 50k mi, mended award, re-
S forSale J$11,950.334-389-3071 Also have small Joe Harley SDJi..rto n ' i .. hardi top. 17921- ui sn oer s nii'cL h mended a Yarbd s re-
Infinity '97130 Rocket jacket and Orange 12 , V Concession Trailer 25kH50-562267 GMC 07' Sierra crew other notice is made,
02 Mitsubishi eclipse 142,000 miles. woan m rdium & Hines S ort Shots f red, excel Jeep '88 Wrangler Acab 4 door loaded all no contact related to
spyderfores green $3500., 334-687-7956 l braided lines, 8.900 cond., , i 1198 ct Auto. 6 cyl. 2.5" lift. W ED s prcrw, 4X4 5.4L p hit he I wil be a-id
tGT convertible, 78K, extra. 334-790-6146 mli $7,200. 794-807 I. i s ii. Motu iivi i uel, ik I Iw
$7000. Ca334 Lexus 06' G300 lod- or 334-791-2277 -s27 incl. sissy bar New ires & i. Moto Driven. as
347-60230B r33444. ed l power S l r HD '97, Fatboy, Pw- guard. cover n tickle' $Sb'l 010 Ioid Condition w/ bed cover, 144K payolf $19,500. 334- der and any Depart-
347-6023 or 334-447 eofair & heated '92 Goldwing, 60k ter & Black, lowered, chger, $5.800. 334 3J4- 72ti218b And Equipped, mi, pwr. CC, $14,500 763-0146 ment staff, with the
11 seats, very cleanl miles, red. exc. paint garage kept .12k ii. 333-5854 or email us 0 1 850545719 334-714-6999 Mitsubishi '06 Raider exception of the con-
$23,40 334 -596- g 8 Must see. coLet ORMu !20 amahaR-Jt" .t iQW ila.aMis t &evi Di X75K Cross., Crew tact person men-
S$23.400 4.596.878 915 'e . 5Mi. Good Cotutl. Load- i FORD '07250 Super ab V8, Loaded 32K tione above. Any
LEXUS '96 LS400 leave m - 'Hessa- Yaah aa '09 1300V e r iow Slat. Nay Tr:ucks Havy Duty utty V-8 Crew Cab $14,500. 334-791-0646 unauthorized contact
'05 B-co or VWBee- Loaddruns dles Honda '06 CRf00 Star touing bike, System $36,000 a XLT, 2D, 18K miles, willdisqualify the
ie. Like ne, low 1K mies, wte as B Do 06' i ld# Exc. Cond. $1000 2500 lilet. $6,00. 229-254-0077 Tan, $30,000 334-688- * rJr fr:.m further
4dr Saan,,siw,veow au.+ broken , in.t, I,,.++,.. ..... rJP 8 altthis
Snew tre e n nerr Firm. Htdland 4 2006 Jeep Wrangler 8606, 334-695-0688 c:.n The
miles, new tires, X, ext, tan interMor ak, 117g lictinch 334-441-5580 Hrt 1 / 8/ oy a '07n cnuisio n50k2, 0I r Dr-
$10500. Call 334-685- $4495. 334-435-0786 engine, 6-sp. Baker 4-1-5580 , exllentcond i n st FORD '07 F-350 5.9 L 2- F.:.r0 Department
Lincoln '07 MKZ, trans. V&H. D&G --61K Omiles. $19.900 e $15,000 DSL Crew Cab 505-K 2..0' Sir< n t serves
05 Monte Carlo LS. Light tan w/beige In- chrome spear air in- - 334-803-3577 Call 334-393-2259 miles, 29.500 334- a o re
30570 tmres, tail nterior, I he b lack, for f 117 ctibic hel 33-44-550xc e x ellent88tWran iterm ot FD'07F1350,59L cl4dolaealncntt reslaereso
V6 auto runs and terior, leather heated take X gaurdi warr, ' 695-7769. 695-7770 any or all responses.
looks great, a iust seats. ABS, side Lots of extras bike 1o- Trailrs-Traetors 95 F-IS0, Eddie Toyota '06 Tacoma LF14983
see!!! $10,500. 80 airbags, 37k mii, NA- cated in Troy Al. i 1owr PKG, in rust, -T-D pkg, crew cab,
Call 334-475-0084 DA $21,175 sell for $16,800334-850-7077 Ylah '. R 400 mi i . ts rte a, blue, 5L WB. 68K, toolbox, Notice is given pur-
C3 5D8Ymaha' 400ml 199925A('.MAST[- i $1950, 011Ocall ,h.r.'$15.900 suant to the Self
2004 Blue RX8, $17.900 850-814-0155 Dirt Bike 07' Honda o" " Bocught 9 .new.GaragedT 4 d thi 450 - 00 C8ll* 334-803-3.$5o00 suan t to the Selflorida
4 doors, moon roof, Lincoln 2001 Town CRF70 Excellent Hoa '06 CTX 1300 vorcte ending. t u 0084 334-803-3001 Storage Act Florida
custom rims, new car, executive silver, Condition $970. Cruiser Like New Mu.t Sell $8155 OetO $2000. 3134 1"2 0d'O Chevy 07' Silverado ay 83.806 that Marianna
tires, 55k miles, great 87K, exc. cond, 6 334-798-2337 4200 Mt. $5900 0r Ma. Wman Jack LS ?Wd Crew Cab Ford '0 1 Ranger Sta wi
Cond., wonderful car, verytpack ctl player, Sol3 80p- 12k ti ','. 3li-ellot I avl. 0 KCunliniOnan 41< li n ] nn t. la toinnitic, V-1 - Hoseol
asking $11.000. Call radio $7,900. - 3 8 & n g. 4 -55 Mus snerat 108 1 . ,risui holor, ext. ted,0 30000 miles. bi actinerton the
Rachel or Jay 334-618-1594 YI .gaiXYS1i0 .iSKW400aip, autO 'po riodowSg Excellent, S9800.
lK mi. Asking $3200 s rtch rul ns 4 poullr y :doors, bedliner 34-o790-7959 noted to the follow-
3 111 334-7t26-1215 or house $15,000s 080 516.500. 334 70 O3790 FORD 07 Sports Tracen ing leases:
S4334-4777152 40 400 poultrS Chevy '07 Z7, crew V346 fully loaded, I re4981
M Rl e $ 0 8u - 445 -29 15 Mou C .s h 7 o Lubin. , 75 - lC h ev y '07 -71s crew I a
Mgnum96LS400.,amahah'0 0 pe drikers 334 -72- ab, oversize t u res t $5 0 28 614IO. 0 861- Unit 011 - Household
o3 9 Care trinlt. Exhaust. S2714y 229 3091890 NEGOTIATI E nie
SCruiser Like NewC 1 31 lots of tras Bi77g< DO0"rys. a m adC. CO an Unit 027- HouseholdCob
Magnum P Frr 28 actual miles, 4200 Mi. 5,900OBO eep Wagle X Custom Motrccle Call Brady 334405- BUY M E DOR Lease Unit 064 -Household
BMW 00, 121 $I1 999i..7llc C,1SI oui Easy Rider, all _ _ot_, _uT _riseT730.'0351
SALE PRICE: $6,999. 334-671-7720 chrome-up, SS carbs. Hoda 06' Rebel Solid AMF CD o rap crrer unit Chevy 67 C0 1200 FORD 08 The Department ofUnit 104 - Household
Call: CS Auto or 334-714-2700 screaming eagle white windshield mils, new tires. neath, neer used OBO Or i e FORDSLDVD 95000 ThRevenue will receive Unit 125 Householdof
334-671-7720 Mercury '06 Grand exhaust system sade bags 600 15.900. 50)579 tod trae 33-52243O door auto sealed relies to anse
or 334-714-2700 MarquisGS , loaded. i1 t lega0 $1295. $5,00.63-8 5 00 33486- 520. BMW .64.500 in , ' . . ,crm drier posal son Count
iarrrs me suzuki 5019' os 3326347141110 2: t latic t 'ransnission, Invitation to Negoti- The same will be held, en. I. i e, 1 cyl 2 HONDA '06 Shado., escape 90,D000Vrenies Fe'iSon T02I0 52 tlCto'rs 30. 5 '.. 1 LlN ort tn lat tI eengap at an el

1-3 . 9m c8ismtr ,u,, trans 314 74-2521334-774- 229- 296-8171 i rles., neW tires, new parts to t i CHEVY '8 S 10 PTk. airbag. leather itm., space in excess of 11:00 a.m. on June 9,
BMW 4 ite 18 3 after 5 P.M Hon0da '06 VnI300 pamalamii stiioatf tayitas nt. lu,,ad 01 Dp 2 ru , S good S p ass' enr airbag. PL, tihe �/-/ 5% of re- 2010.
369k mis, oale prne owner $22500 334 . aed n e t erTie llt Sept. raular to 8 tor t ud Fr04 ,i 144 P. i PW. rsTun of, qutred square foot-
334-67-7720 C o 793-4022 Roadin Poipe bg inshed $.)5. I 4 :E. ;: S\i ( ;3OS1 ' Gr , ' C e, clouding pac Easy Wo s to
Cor 334-714-2700 Da2, 16,.00 mi es5. White. 0 ustme e, 56000 L l dImed14 114 t .e spn o-, tc e e l
S*93alCiAclean & tshop kept. b.0, 334.it393-6sid 3m2 '095 FORD 2005 Laj rinat rwe spib e dee n Increase YeOuT.
S04Bl wort b le6 K 8014 -'iike00,3 334774-36a Asaighi T.Garid FD a t. , 47. ( '%lt ?-4 - 0 deat square fee t of exist- t Sf
mi. l owner records HARL"YCE DAVnC 0 SOpkt 00 C 3 n ct.,oo lto $14i-d -e sI4loaded, - trlterb1 ing office space to Ad'S Resulits...
Blac cs, onvrile 6 87e.con 6o4 tL. ii,4 $0 Mi. $ 03s1noof 1391K redes I8ian

avail. Loanderd 7,500. ai'02 Fatboy with lots A ,o, Blc0 k uliCt C2ae 't ' SE Sm . n. 1-house a Child Sup-
avi. Lad1000. . of Chrone. Black. . 5tl t,18995. 334.791-514 port Enforcement
c l701-3899am-10.2503 2713 Cev t '6 ltT 3 CHEVY . 1 T on12ft Ford 2009 K ilg Ran ch NCSEo. General Tax i Ugie
BMW '05,325 Sedant 3ADA retai $1. S2 Haley Davidson 02 Sed.ia. garage kept Gandy 4 t f i5sectr flat Bh- Dump Truck SDS F-250 6.4 L V8 Administration (GTA) e
36k mi onn leath er' Auto 334-671770 Heritage Softail c25.43 ml Bu9 . Ce pp t'. $5.50 Wo r re i sonable Diesel turbo 5 sp. & Property Tax Over
kno paint work, o 334-714-2700 Springer like new, to eater guard Rua- Jouble boes. or offer 229.314 .520. auto trans. Forest sight Service Center 2. Use all Attr o
Smany ext to list ontihn bo0rd!s'. Reamr tso chtem.l u ,il 29.2%.8171 -Green ext. Camel together or B) two
$18.7003r 3-23-5-233 Nisn '05 Altima. 2.5 4.600 mi e. 00i . s Black El c n ount '. oni t ol baror"m Leather in . oaded separae existing of-e a
BuIdck '93 Regal S. 5 speed.- 32k nmi0. 334235-2995 m GX coniti 00 y 1 Ceree w . F ly ce spae e ea
BO, 850-526-273S if $10,900850-482-2994 ly Davidson '03 05C ....... .. .. ,10 ns. As ing $4K i v" 5. h oe s ne
no answer Iv msq. Nissan '06 AIti ma white. 100th an niv er- 750 ro Black. like SUPER SHA.RP LO, F Iand the othOter meas- et
CADILLAC '06 DTS sunroof power doors scary edition, 16K n oy 2300 s Mlea. MUS SLLFORD - 87 F30 Buc unn approximately
Exc. cond., leather & window AM/FM, miles, lots of chrome 2.S"after market ex. $200 d.1 n $239 per INCOME et Truck. one ma 5,63z 0I-i 5%. for the
seats, 4dr. beige int. CD 59K miles. & extras. gCrage haust. hyp'ercharorer moi3th Call Rn 56i OPPOTUN IY 1ne.1 8. 1 30 0 ft reac0 GTA/PTO ed Swr7it
fully loaded. $12,900. $12,000. 334-791-3081 kept. 11,000 334. $4400 080 6330 3471 " 2" 8 iT m- Cace --C. adlre. G_ _- Center: located with-c
334 701-1836 Nissan '07 AItima. 792-1344 30) 12 STALo DINER i Jackson Count
BMW 00, 323. SU 99C Ixy Al 6-1322 soft tp auto, Traile 2 led 9017 301351. A TO
$6.100.00n leather, 31k mi. 51' C-11 C ona A8.500 Eas Rid OBO al 080 wh to 850 SN 46+ l 7 biddr s onf la p

SAEPRC: Cor. ielCePkg Su al 334-67Dvid7720 g Sonn S Honda'RebelS ol iTiv '. tdwtiotmc lowinege bs 1 p o un1yourso

Push Starl. 401 , s anniv. Screaniig warrahity left, 350s e TRAlUER . retS $,tNrt:Orcnnve.RD'0a

4 71 47 M y 334-i942665nort334. r4S5297-04s 30 ill be helad at 11:00 ,
7915.800 34 685 623a Eagle Black &gold, mii. like n6,,. $2500 NO5. HT 3t' '11 -- 11 i i _ m ort nh: O na repST e o 1 6l tln e r

celll-7 7e9 scoote ra.or Hondya Appllether 2T�o D K origntlIS. Fo r 4d4 Auto. 4 or . A . Fpr Soiymte on ore
White, A must See! , -Halley Davidson03' CRF 2S0R 04'. FNF 4e100r pi ,, IO,. '"r a on- it ...... .... 01 7. d

$610000334-794.2665or 334. 334-897-02 C "" - eeIn" 45-p .............4sill be held at 110w
334 793- 7 N6 MuranoSL'07 . ....e. JhDC, ili aO7"0 ea ii IFoI-d 0tLT1 LT% LrlO a T on ie 0
1111 center. DVD player. ''' -'5.' I414 "'-so lb.! l.,'.i.r. e. .ims. - i. , .( ', m .t . (ES. i it" ll tine teitiakht
m ue . l.. - likenew. boscent. ...... ti- ..- c-'.-'-. nt tL ti, , .. . .I.... i , '.. ,- , I .i.. ,,. -t t, Ti,, I 5ui, , ', , t I�,p I,, , 51 ', i -,,,?t,' oua nd b tsu a
S ' lesss entry, power ,$'-u..',gu,$ 2 ,i ,00 '3.4, ,,,0� - , o.. i.6.-, c.e d .ft .3 , *,. ,! ,, 5. ,S,,., ,,,Pl4 l s t. ,aaieda..,ta s 'to .ge,
"A-'_- Ioai... 'A ral iu:io7 .'- 4-"u.'1 3l34-77 229-29-817 "$ *' -, e "-i l cotgJacksonl,u.l .,e Jm IacOmp
$12 99 . - CSI Au to 793 NAD2 re HA RLEYI Davids.on 01ID597S m'iles saddle ;1 � o%.. III ' are foot

059325 I 0bq q34 7 7A- --F- -NI, I. --nsi e) u a . Increase Your
S.5spe,32 i.50 Ilate n olba.Late tl.Lodd seaat xstn f-3 S Wadat

' i Pona cGleAther Int. sun roof.
back up camera Al-
Chevrolet '08 Malibu Ioy wheels . KK39K mlDk. air
$19,700. 334-692-5966 y Davidon '05 DrIder.11r.1g,L I.
LT, Maroon with gray cell: 334-685-3996 Fatboy. Exc condition . rln, gr t r
interior, 4 cylinderR 14K miles, 1 owner. s .: t -
XM radio. CD, onstar, Plymouth '95 Voyag like new. $12.800. or er, c In ,.e, '..
. sunro, 15,00 er, AC. CD, cruise O0 334-692-5363 ,s m, rv e, tra, s S
sunroof 15000 miles control, new motor. 080 8 34. ' . 1
$16,500. 334-797-0987 $1700 334-405-3130
Chevy '03 Cavilier Pontiac '07 Soltise MUST k 6.0 ner
wrecked $350. Good Roadster GXP Con- $29)0 Ca .i 4 -
drive train, NOT vertible $16,999. CSI Harley Davidson '06 6 ma Jfe r m
DRIVABLE 334-677- Auto 334-671-7720
7748 or 334-714-2700 Heritage Softail. K ws akl' t5 b
-Monslter gr3Dh.s5 DrO,,
Chevy '71 El Camino. PONTIAC 1965 4,000 m0les, rcu., Di e V I c.Fc.
350 Engine, $7500 Tempest 4 door reedspr ast .t
850- 594-3282 with 326 enlne, lowered, Vance & sOl- r - � nd
RAunsgreat Good _Stc 1 _ _. _ ,9.1 l m
H- condition. S3000, Hine pip . Kawasaki "09 KXF250
334-797-5285 Garage kept n0 BPM. 2
oa 71 brothers perform-_Srie feeeyln
07ceipe. Very fast Bulldoing Self Storage Sef Storage Recy
Scon. . b7,,c L 24'mi.all bike for the otor -
ihalher loaded, gar. crossing extremist "' , |81"ialI i8
Chevy 81'C orctie, i pl $r tu0. OBOA 334-726-38422 '
red, auto, mirrored 334-796-6613 , kq
tires, calipers, brakes tun 06ION2 METAL S ' e
& shock G 4 door, Low mileage, HARLEY DAVIDSON C C r Bra
'ckse,. 1 Gag Automatic, SUPER 07' FLSTSC Springer ROOFING, IN Alui nnum Cans
334-596-2376 $79per mo. Call Ron Black $14,000 08OO * tExcahr Pa tURadiators
Corvette 02'Conver- Ellis 334-714-0028 254-681-480211 P1 i, I l' dIMonth,
tible auto,'405 HP Kawasaki '93 Vultan I l" ' -d t s
12-CD changer w/ Uc01 i os un ., ul,,oz "*(d'st" "
12-CD chang sytser . w/ST4Gl 750 15K Miles Rulls 'llill lii d l tI' 30 Years in Businesscinum Scrap
Bose sound sytsem. 5Great New Seat Cov- i Od II UY 39S y90 'West
58K mi. Black w/ or $1800 718-6833 .T Ih, lnTnn aFl.32448
black leather. Toyota '04 Camary r $1800 718-6833 OLD GUNSI c
$18,000. 334-299-3739 XLE - 52K miles, Red Kawasakl 09D' * )I ris Remini (85n3o 1 n SharL.O)
Excellent condition. Ninia Like New 250R Relhltion Ponds (ti77 . 4
$10,500.00 HARLEY DAVIDSON w/ jacket 3.500. mi. * Grand
334-671-8671 '081200 Sportster $3,995. 334-692-3211 ti Lawn Services inI LawnServlces
Toyota 05' Prlus 43K Custom, 108 miles, Leave Message Site re
miles, light blue in warranty, Like new. Suzuki 07' GSXR 600 Home inprovement HO IllrllETt
color good cond. $8,400, 334-702-4778. like new, 3550 mli. Top Sail � Fill Dirt IHEWEn1"r-
Corvette81 4,500. 334-596-4902 $6,800. includes all * (;rvel Kr('ITHEN Painting & -
Corvette'81 4500.334-596-4902Harley Davidson'08 riding gear OBe 334- ,mVg FLclaning, t. N
Automatic 350 Toyota '07 Yarls, less Electra Glide Classic, 714-4029 r 4 ,Land hearingng REMo E ( (len n
(Silver) sell as is than 40 k miles, un- 4000 miles, 1 year FEATU'I NI~
$5500. OBO der warranty. 10,500 warranty left. hif-a I19.60iSal',,...
334-774-1915 OO80.334-806-8898 or $17,000. 334-618-4430 LI],I]E],
806-9706 t il
Datsun '78 280Z2 806-9706 Harley Davldson 1986N 3 ( 8]fNETNf'e (850) 593-6458
original owner, 280Z+2 Toyota Camry'07 FLTC w/ side car.1 Al Natulit one . ,,..,al (850) 593-6058
speed, fuel injected, S V-6 port con- exc. cond. $10,500. ( o All edhcive (850) 69-160
180k miles, som vertible 48K mi. 6 yr. OBO 334-794-2665 or Nick Ilh'-vil
180k miles, some 100K mi. bumper to 334-805-0810 . Suzuki'08 GSX R600 O(ld-To-Nerw (ilo( niO. Ithn st
rust, b 850s bumper warr. 350 Mi Boughlt new l Completel ,laion l1) 6I-22 .
579- 2136 Ivmsg $16,500. 334-588-0201 Garaged Dvorce l'r r I
575-921-1595 pending. Must Sell Kitchen* 1)ensign ii. ,
Ford '04 Crown Victo- '03 Corolla $7059 OBO Man & AC Heating and Reliodeling I 101
ria LX, loaded, 55K Toytota '03 Corolla Woman Jackets Contractors Home Improvement om Ipromen Home mp emnt
miles, drives like a Helmets avail$ for 30 For ow $9l9irl
Extra. 334-414-3551 Q r hitoui I HAPP HOME
dream231-6363. $8700 32 mo. Call Steve H)ulP .Hilt -'r ,
231-6363. Hatcher 334-791-8243 Hare Dai son 1989 ii itttihll REPAIRPOLE
Ford 000 ExpedtionSoft I Springer High- d.t n 25 YeTilrs ~ pernc
Black,CThirjdaRow ksuI Cusfrnieed A4sking Cello ling,* Vanities/SinkS 25 Years Experience BARN KITS
tle auto, dlesel,42K u e3334-677-5930 el"ll i anltlesSnksr
4500334-393-961 miles, 40MPG, load- 34/Floor To Roof
ed. $16,000. 334-897- Harley Davidson 1992 . ,nes (rit, 11i-r 9-4:30 * Counter Tops Big Or Small Jobs Locally Owned
- 2497 or 334-672-1655 Sporster 1200 custom CSiitte (ertilie ThuaIs: -Noon * New Fixtures
Volkwagont i'r, I ,Ilili,0l App,'-' 0 , ea',iiDaAli ir i i ,ClS Dy
i with exleiidetl I #''140m Cafl Randy s
i d ,I .... t )7...r warranty Rln1s Good I'm Handy Emergency Service
t,, I 111 ' . $2500. 334-791-0701 Calll 8150-5 6-23: ,1(i
V1,i.' .M C, mha,; Dllcovr Accep TRUSS
VW IIr II ".1 I,7, ,I: 63 nin
FO ,. fI ,i. h, , I h. n n*,, 850-693-0566 bib. spe..,r,, ....
JI>vI ,I,, sli,,'e ILI: t- ovabl u , W1T0 Ne 1fAtito& Cycl
ing, 69K miles, $6,995 Leather 55,4K ii. A& Di'ct Clountlinn S..vicSi A-.Hand-a5ll Srvics
obo 334-671-5051or $r3( 1-1,:346711519 W l ant to
334-797-5051 VW '06 Passa load Harey Dav son 2000
Ford '96 Taurus 4-DR ci, hlue/black, GPS, 1200 S1)ortster, 5 400
lR., hu, e ik A sClay O'Neal's eiy r
Clean, runs good sattalite radio, new miles, hr Igundy ERellyou
$1695 334-793-2142 tires, like new inside w/windshiclk , sa( ile Su - 08 MZ Land Clearing, Inc 1 St1tU
& out. 119K, moving bags, crash bar, ver &Black 2.5K Cotmiercial ALTHA, PL
:- 0 1 '. 1EA-c- adul3ner-ted$wt500' miles. Excellent con-, Residential I/C & HEAT SERVICE e5so0�-s-9o4n M Nauto obil
"1 dition windshield,, d e anoe U.MoniNfll3n4n-300 Cell 850-8352055
HARLEY DAVIDSON detachable saddle- ill0lllt[011(llillll , Ph e a
(l,.. Ar , 2003, 1200 Sportster bags. $4,000 FIRM. hilli'blrD(Itllm WE OFFER COMPIJETI WElk a l hol p Pacewer
100th anniv. etlition. (334)585-6566 [IAt tNlfra, l /AL4MWI.ARiMi, AN
Lots of chronic. YAMAHA '11_8 V__-star 1 i ,l1,t1, i NA1. lRtml w5 AN MORE
Ford'98 Esorl Chevy 79 Calnarn Lr500. 334-701-39"4 YAMAHA'08 V-strg y I0i BrRde in suar.I S vI '
4 oor, autolialic, reen/black new 350 - ,- 250, Burly, 2900 Borden St. AM IN I"n
111.,000 il, Z-28 tlrhders. auto MoWL Motor Scooter Low miles Lite s to'wl (AIIRMOI (,t I'TAxfM I.A
,nw ,,.. $2,99) irsi. lowered $6500 '05, 200mi, Blue, ; I I.. $2,695., (I.M. 850J4824594 Mii Todda!
1.14 90 ~'1 rm n1314-I231-1193 $1650 850- 251-1638 5I - i 5454

- CT T - I~UI

m i .. IT(i ORIlDA N.coiu


4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446

(850) 526-2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
You can find us on the Web At:

MINIO N t-levely Tihomllls,
Cell 850-209-5211

Clarice Boyette
Cell 850-573-1572

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Nan IalnlHklerola
I Realtor-Associlte

nan.lharkleroad @Pcentary2 Lcon

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Tim & Patsy
Broker Owner/Realtor,
LIcensed Agent

(I'i I'll Fuo. r All }'mr
Reail hF,.ac teNeeds

(850) 209-3595
tsiip|)(."10 ,arlliiiik.cooim
4257 W. Lafayette
Marlanna, Florida 32446

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- AP Photo/Gerald Herbert

Obama says diplomacy,

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