Citation
Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note:
"Independent."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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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WEDNESDAY


Man held after nursing home incident


S 4r.'A RI'ORI


A Marianna man has been charged with
battery in an incident involving his moth-
er.
According to a Marianna Police
Department press release, Frank L. Alday
was intoxicated when he arrived at the
Chipola Nursing Pavilion to visit his


mother, Annie Alday, on Monday.
Officers were summoned after Alday
allegedly started a verbal arguminent with
other family members. During the inci-
dent, police say Alday started yelling at
his mother to wake up and talk to him. Ile
allegedly poked her in the chest with his
finger and then grabbed her by the arms,.
lifted her up and started shaking her while


yelling at her to wake up and talk to him,
according to police.
Family members summoned staff, who
escorted Alday from the facility, located at
4294 3rd Ave. in Marianna.
Police say Alday left the facility, but
continued "(o make threats to kill the other
family membersr" according to the news


The Jackson County Sheriff's Office
assisted in locating Alday at his residence
on Bolivia Lane.
He was taken into custody without inci-
dent, charged with battery on a person
over the age of 65 (domestic violence),
and transported to the Jackson County
Correctional Ilacilily to awaitl first appear-
ance. W


144th may be coming home

B' DEBORAH lBUCKHAI:'t:R
t;I 0i"11 S 'N Si-\ Si \VKIi a

Jackson County may soon be
planning a welcoeie-lhomle party
for its deployed National Guard ' .'
troops.
The soldiers of the 144th
Transportation Company are
expected to be back in the United
States by ilthe end of Junte, accord-
ing to Florida Nationtal (Guard
spokesman Mlaster Sgt. Thomas
Kielbasa.
He reports that they \vill likely
first go to Camp Atterburv, Ind.,
for a brief demobilization and
outprocessing procedure.
From there, they'll head home.
He estimates they will be back in
Jackson County about a week
after they touch down in Indiana. '
That puts them on track for a pos- ,
sible Independence Day arrival.
More than half the members of '
the 144th were deployed. They
left in early July tv and
trained 48 days at Catip
Atterbbry before they 11moved out
to Iraq.
For deployment, the 144th
merged with the 1218t'h
Transportation Company out of
West Panlm Beach.
It is the 144th's first deploy-
ment since 2004. when the troops
were also sent to Iraq for more
than a year.
This soldier and many others
hugged their loved ones good-
bye before the departed
Jac son County or a year's
deployment to Iraq last July. A
Florida National Guard
spokesman said Tuesday that
they may soon be able to give
them welcome-home hugs. -
Deborah Buckhalter / Floridan



Graceville adds fee for cop cars
B ASHLEY McKEEN
R Sl-.\Sri-- W arriz
The Gracev\ille City Commission approved
a proposal this month for a $2 fee to be
,'" -----... � included on ieachi-city water bill to help pay
-fi .,- for a new fleet of vehicles for the Graceville
Police Departmennt.
Citv Miantger Eugcne Adamis said it was
just an idea brought up for discussion. But to
his surprise, the board acted on it and gave it
R .unanimlous approval.
Adamns says the fee will be included on i
. ach home's monthlly water bill. However,
.there is no set tlime frame for when the fee
S . . will expire.
The concept was developed about five
.. . years a go, when the city commission enacted
t . a $1 fee to be included on water bills, to cover
costss for a new tire truck.
The Graceville City Commission authorized a $2 fee to be charged to each home's water co
bill to help cover expenses for new Graceville police vehicles. - Mark Skinner / Floridan See FEE, Page 7A 0'


City to

review sign

ordinance

again

B) ASHLEY M KEEN
FRioIii)A, SIAI I RIIER
After much talk of changes
needed to Marianna's sign
ordinance, action may finally
be taken. The Marianna City
Commission has a special
meeting planned for Thursday
to discuss possible revisions to
the ordinance.
The meeting - set for 3:30
p.m. in City Hall -has been a
long time coming, according to
some board members.
For months, the commission
has been somewhat divided on
their views of the sign ordi-
nance, with some commission-
ers finding it too strict, and
others saying it is standard.
Commissioners John
Roberts and James Wise have,
in the past, expressed their
wish to revise the ordinance,
due to the high number of vari-
ance requests. But no meeting
was ever scheduled or action
planned. until now.
"I have been sa ing for
1'1onth1" that 1 \\:1'. ied to revisit
this ordinance, and it tell on
deaf ears." Roberts said at the
commission meeting earlier
this month.

See SIGN. Page 7A >


Search on for

doghouse thief
Si ,\I RFrORi
Marianna police are on the
lookout for a burglar who stole
dog houses, dog food and a
wheelbarrow from the Altha
Farmers Co-op yard. The theft
was reported Tuesday. accord-
ing to press release from the
Marianna Police Department.
The business is located at
2981 S. Pennsylvania Ave.
Police say the thief or
thieves got into the secured
yard by cutting a hole in a
chain link fence. They stole a
green wheelbarrow,. five bags
of dog food. three medium-
sized dog houses, and one larg-
er dog house.
Anyone with information in
the case is asked to call the
Marianna Police Department at
526-3125 or Crime Stoppers at
526-50i)i Intformation that
leads to an arrest makes the
caller eligible for a cash
reward.


Grocery owner injured in fall


Currently in

intensive care
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
hF. IDAIAN SIAI-T WRIrIiR
A co-owner of McDaniel's
Grocery in Sneads was injured in
a fall Monday and remained in
the intensive care unit at
Tallahassee Memorial HIospital as
of Tuesday afternoon.
Jonathan McDaniel, 34., was
doing maintenance work on the
properly.when hlie fell an estimat-
ed 10 feel to the pavement below,


according to Jackson County Fire-
Marshal Chuck Sawyer.
Because of tlie injuries lie suf-
fered, it is believed McDaniel
landed on his head. No one wit-
nessed the accident, Sawyer said,
and it was not known whether he
fell fron- the roof or a ladder.
Family members say a person
working with him on the project
had walked around to the other
side of the building before
McDaniel fell. The worker found
McDaniel on the ground when lie
walked back to that side.
That 'individual summoned
medical help, and McDaniel was
aMirlifled to the hospital around 6
p.im.


A team of medical profession-
als was standing by. thanks to a
trauma alert from tIhe medical
team that first attended to him.
McDaniel's mother-in-law.
Lois Dougherty, said McDaniel
suffered a skull fracture, and
some of the facial hones around
his eyes are also fractured. There
appear to be no other significant
injuries and he is expected to
fully recover.
McDaniel was in guarded/sta-
ble condition as of Tuesday after-
nooin, she said, and was expected
to remain in intensive care for the
next three to five days. Doctors
See FALL, Page 7A >


A long journey


A tiny caterpillar makes it way through a ungle of sprouting
grass, fallen leaves, twigs and pebbles at the closed East
Landfill. - Mark Skinner / Floridan


This Nowspapor
Is Printed On
Recycled .
Newsprint





7 l65161 8l0050 9


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TEAM RAHAL.MILLER
CHEVROLET-BUICK
CADILLAC-NISSAN
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2\ - Wednesday, May 26, 20110 * .IJackson ('ouiny Floridan


Weather Outlook


WAKE-UJP CALL wwCw.]J(IllOlRDAN.comn


High - 90�

Low - 660


5 `.V f High - 940
- Low - 690

Tomorrow
Partly cloudy.. Hot. With
an isolated thunderstorm."


High - 940
Low - 700


Saturday
Mostly sunny and hot.


High '930
Low - 690

Friday
Partly cloudy. Hot. With
an isolated thunderstorm.


High - 92"
Low - 70"


Sunday
Partly cloudy, warm and
humid with a stray thun-
derstorm.l


2- h ' . ' I 11 C 'L .II I... .u 2 " 411i
Month to date: 4.35" Normal YTD: 23.22"
Normal MTD: 3.40" Normal for year: 58.25"


TIDES
Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
)Destin
Pe nsaolao I


RIyER REAL.ING-
Woodruftt
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


High


Iigh


Reading
45.65 It.
8.53 ft.
6.92 It.
4.68 It.


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


I .' I .1 h . JILL.


: 66 \ , : High: 91)
Lo: 66 Lo: 4




S " : '. ~ghw: 89
S ', w: 64







ULTRA VIOLET INDEX
0-2 Low, 3-5 Mode.rate. 6-7 Igh, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme


0 1 2 3


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise: 5:40 AM
Sunset: 7:36 PM
Moonrise: 6:41 PM
MNoonset: 5:0(6 AM


\la May Junc June
20 27 4 12


FLORIDAN
Publisher - Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com
Managing Editor - Michael Becker
mbecker@lcfloridan.com
.Circulation Manager - Dena Oberski
dobersk@jicfloridan.comr
NMeia,

Contact Us
Telephone. (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail editoriallicfloridanconi
Mailing Address
PO Box 520. Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address
4403 Constitution Lane
Mananna, 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 Flondan'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
Subscription
Rates
Home delivery: $11.23 per
month: $32 83 for three months:
$62.05 for six months: and $123.45
for one year. All prices include 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.
Advertising
The advertiser agrees that the
publisher shall .not be liable for
damages arising out of errors and
advertisements beyond the amount
paid for the space actually occupied
by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred,
whether such error is due to the
negligence of the publisher's
employees or otherwise, and there
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
submissions.


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., Marianna, is 12-1 p.m. in the
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
public auction of surplus items at 9 a.m.
behind Town Hall. Call 592-4621.
* The Covenant Hospice Garden Gala
committee's monthly meeting is at noon in
the new branch office, 4215 Kelson Avenue.
Suite E (AKA the old Russell building
Marianna. Lunch provided. Volunteers are
needed for the Saturday, June 26 event. Call
482-8520 or 209-0221.
* The Jackson County Public Library
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 grad-
uating seniors are encouraged to attend, as
well as students currently attending.
Chipola, adults planning to return to col-
lege, parents or anyone else with college
financial needs. Call 526-4070 or 526-
6984.
* Alcoholics Anonymous closed discus-
sion, 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
ha'ng-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., Marianna, is 8-9 p.m. in the
AA room.

May 29 - Saturday
* The Jackson County Farmers' Market
has opened its season in the Jackson
County Courthouse parking lot. Market
hours will be Saturday, May 15. 22. 29 and
June 5, 6:30 a.m. until all fresh produce is
sold out. Beginning June 8, the Market-
resumes regular days of Tuesdays,
Thursday and Saturdays. The state certi-
fied farmers' market accepts FMNP.'WIC
and Elder Affairs coupons.
* 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 ven-
dors. games. live entertainment, health
screenings, child safety IDs. and open tal-
ent 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 participate.
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting at
the First United Methodist Church. 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, 8-9 p.m. in the AA
room.

June 1 - Tuesday
* Optimist Club of Jackson County meets
every first and third Tuesday, at noon, .in
Jim's Buffet and Grill in Marianna.
* Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting,
crocheting or knitting classes. 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931


Optimist Qrive. Marianna. Call 482-5028.
* Chipola College 2010-11 Cheerleader
Tryouts are at 4 p.m. (gym open at 3:30
p m.) in the Milton H. Johnson Health
Center. Scholarships available. E-mail
Melissa.Laramoreajcsb.org. More online:
http:/'www.chipola.edu/extrac/athlcheer-
leader/cheer. htm.
* 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).
8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church. 2901 Caledonia St.. Marianna. in
the AA room.

June 2 - Wednesday
* Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting).
12-1 p.m. at the Furst United Methodist
Church. 2901 Caledonia St.. Manianna, in
the AA room.
* The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce will conduct a ribbon cutting cer-
emony for Dmo's Italian Cafe & Sports Bar,
4434 Lafayette St. in downtown Marianna.
at 4 p.m. New owners Jamie and Sandy
Stieetman invite everyone to stay for sam-
ples of culinary specials provided by their
own Chef Kassidy until 5 p.m. Call Dino's at
526-7776 or the Chamber at 482-8060.
* The Malone High School Baccalaureate
service is 6 p.m. in the school auditorium.
Attorney LaDray Gilbert will be the speaker,
Public welcome.

June 3 - Thursday
* The Jackson County Quilters' Guild Sit-
n-Sew is 6-8 p.m. at the American Legion
Hall. Alford. Anyone interested in quilting or
sewing is welcome. Call 579-4146 or 394-
7925.
* ALcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 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.


____________POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for May
24, the latest available
report: One missing adult,
one reck-
less driver. ,
oneC sus)pi- - i .
cious per-
son, one CRIME
h i g h w a y ,
obstruction,
two physical disturbances,
two verbal disluribances,
two burglar alarms, 37 Iral'-
lic stops, one larceny com-
plaint, one found properly,
one juvenile complaint,
one noise dislturbaine, one
assist ol' another agency,
two public service calls
and one threat.


JACKSON. COUNTY
SI I I11RII I'S "S ()1IIC :
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and
Jackson Fire Rescue listed
the following incideCnts for
May 24, the latest available
report: One stolen vehicle,
one abandoned vehicle.,
two reckless drivers, one
suspicious vehicle, one
suspicious incident. one
suspicious personal, one
mental illness, onle burgla-
ry, two verbal disturbances.
one prowler, onie drug
offense. 18 medical calls.
one burglar alarill, one
shooting in the a'rea, nine
traffic slops, two larceny
complaints, one trespass
ing complaints, one slab
thing. thrVee animal coin


plaints, one assist of a
motorist. t wo assists of
another agency, four public.
service calls, one transport
and one illegal dumping
r'eplort.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL.
FACILITY
'lhe follo\ving persons
were booked into the coun-
ty jail during the latest
reporting period:
- Irttiga tlyosue. 20.
8711 North Brooks St.,
Apt. A, Tampa. driving
while license suspended ord
revoked, feIlony possession
of firearms.
.lilnly Cushliin r. 37,
5277 Smokecy Road,
(Gracville., threatelln public


servant. disorderly conduct.

JAIl. IOl'i .ATI'ON:' 40

To report a crime, call


CrimieStoppers at 526-
5000.
lo report a wildlife vio-
lation. call 1-888-404-
:\VCC t3022),


Getting, It Right!


In a story published
Snldav about chances
at Do/ier and the
Jackson Juvenile
Offender Corrections
Center. the l' ri,' dii
stated that food services
are contracted at these
facilities, In fact, tood
service workers al both
are state employees.
In addition., Super
inlend'nl Mlike (C'antri ll


told the 7i'oridan that
9n jobs total are beirn
cut across thle
Department of Juvlenile
Justice. D.JJ. said after
thle story was published
that the total is (0.
it is\f t/h' Jackson
County\ Floridan's pol(>/i-
c( w corrc(c()('('f mnish iaki's
/'prompl/f/. 1/; r ('port ,1n
c rrc. H// .2r> .,'"' /
Mo, n,,/aY' / l i,, i '.


Today


IPartly cloudy with a few
I-stori'ls. Warnl'l. -
Justin Kie'er / WMBB


FLORIDA'S F EM
PANHANDLE
MEDIA C0
PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 FM
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Community Calendar


Thfi-Mitt�, 1,3 Weather Team is the o
_f-!am in the entire panhandle
W�i ,,,mor,6 than 80 years of experience. W,

Trust this Team. Justin Kiefer
Winner of Best Weathercast by the Associated Press (2009) Chief Meteoroloqist


. l'et
-, . ,.


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www..I (CH'l )Rll)AN.comi


Hills honored


at Chipola


Sil't'IAI 10 11i1t; lItIO ii)AN

Friends andi family of the
late LUdd and lHIizabeth H ill
of Grand Ridge gathered at
Chipola College May 13 to
recognize the Hills' gift to
the college.
In 1991, the Hills' only
son, Glen, was killed in an
auto accident. Glen had
recently graduated from
Chipola and was a student
at Florida State University,
a member of the Marching
Chiefs, a talented musician,
an Eagle Scout and active
in his church. Edd Hill's
brother Gilford said "Glen
was just an all around good
kid who loved life, but most
of all, loved his mother, dad
and famunily."
The establishment of the
Glen Hill Memorial
Scholarship was the result
of the decision to turn their
own personal tragedy into a
lasting, positive gift for the
benefit of other Grand
Ridge students, and also a
means to give lasting honor
to their beloved son.


Several students have
already graduated froti
Chipola as a result of this
scholarship.
Prior to their deaths, Edd
and Elizabeth decided to
continue their gift through
the establishment of an
additional scholarship in
their name. The sale of
their home and property
,has already meant
$475,000 to the Chipola
Foundation. An additional
$100,000 to $125,000 is
expected when the estate is
finally settled.
Half of the Hills' estate
will go to the Glen Hill
Memorial Scholarship. The
other half will be used to
establish the Ed and
Elizabeth Hill Memorial
Scholarship.
This scholarship will be
awarded to a Jackson
County student who has
financial need. The award
can be used for tuition and
books as long as the stu-
dent maintains a 2.5 GPA.
"Just think about what
this will mean for future


Friends and family of the late Edd and Elizabeth Hill of Grand Ridge gathered at Chipola College on May 1 3 to
recognize the Hills' gift to Chipola College. The Hills left their estate to the college to be used for scholarships. -
Contributed photo


students," Gilford said.
"This is a gift which will
just keep on giving for gen-
erations to come. What a
great day this is indeed for
the students of Grand
Ridge."


The IHills had a passion
for education, and realized
its importance for a mean-
ingful life. Elizabeth was a
school teacher for almost
40 'years anid never lost hert
love for her students. The


IHills were active in their
church and community,
and took great pleasure in
seeing children from Grand
Ridge excel in all areas.
"The Hills loved
Chipola, and we are hon-


ored that they chose to
leave a lasting legacy to the
college that will support
current and future genera-
lions of deserving stu-
dents." Chipola President
Dr. Gene Prough said.


Parthenon Healthcare


welcomes Senate candidate


Parthenon Healthcare Admissions/Marketing Director Nina Neel, left, Resident Council President Elmer
O'Bryan, center, seated, and Parthenon Healthcare Administrator Renee Hamilton, right, welcome candi-
date for Florida Senate District 6, Bill Montford, who stopped by Parthenon Healthcare of Blountstown for
a "meet-and-greet" with residents and staff on May 13. - Contributed photo


BCF Women's En


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN


The Baptist College of
Florida in Graceville
Women's Ensemble recent-
ly left in the early morning
hours for their first tour
outside of the tri-state area.
The ladies performed for
the high school student
body at Morgan Academy
in Selma, Ala.; a senior
adult luncheon at Elkdale
Baptist Church in Selma;
choral classes at
Presbyterian Christian
School in Hattiesburg,
Miss.; worship services at
Perdido Bay Baptist
Church in Pensacola and
Pine Terrace Baptist
Church in Milton; and for
choral classes at Niccville
High, School in Niccville.
The group also spent one
day in New Orleans.
Directed by BCF
Associate Professor of
Piano Buford Cox and
accompanied by Angela
Glover, associate professor
of piano, the Women's
Ensemble sang music that
encompassed a wide spec-
trum of style and era. It
included Renaissance
madrigals, 18th century
cantatas and Mass move-
ments, contemporary
sacred literature, spirituals,
sacred and secular folk
songs, show tunes and
vocal jazz compositions.
Guy Anderson, minister
of music at Elkdale Baptist
Church, commented that
the ladies captured the
attention of the Morgan
Academy students who


The Baptist College of
Florida's Women's
Ensemble under the direc-
tion of BCF Professor
Buford Cox. -
Contributed photo

sometimes get distracted
and restless in similar pro-
grams. He observed that
the students were spell-
bound throughout the pro-
gram.
During the choral class
performance, the Women's
Ensemble sang some of
their repertoire and then
heard the high school stu-
dents perform. These inter-
active sessions allow the
high school students to
experience the maturity of
older voices. The BCF
ladies, especially the du-
cation majors, had the
chance to see life in, the
classroom and hear some
of the challenges and joys
of teaching teens. One of
the singers commented that
this was her favorite part of
the tour.
Several of the ladies
commented that they really
enjoy "getting to know the
girls better." Another
favorite part of tour was the
devotional time which
"connected everyone."
The BCF Women's
Ensemble is open to any
BCF female student by
audition. For more infor-
mation, contact director
Buford Cox at 263-3261,
ext. 432 or hbecox ()haptist-
college.edu.


APD to hold


rule workshops


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Agency for
Persons with Disabilities
wants the public to offer
commeCnttns during four
rule workshops being held
around the state.
The agency is develop-
ing new rules for the cri-
teria to determine eligibil-
ity for APD services
under Florida statutes.
Members of the public
are encouraged to provide
suggestions for the devel-
opment of the rules at the
workshops. The public
can also submit written
comments to the agency
until June 30.
Citizen input is wel-
come dUliln Iln..,ese meet-
ings. According to API)D.
meetings are planned for
South Florida, Orlando.
Jacksonville and
Tallahassee.
The Tallahassee meet-
ing is set for June 30. 2:30


to 5 p.m. EDT at the Betty
Easley Conference
Center. 4075 Esplanade
Way.
For more information
on the Tallahassee meet-
ing, call Terri McGarrity
at 850-414-7452.
Those who are unable
to attend a workshop have
until June 30 to submit
comments.
Send them to Terri
McGarritvy. APD
Community Relations,
4030 Esplanade Way.
Suite 380. Tallahassee,
FL 32399.
The agency annually
serves about 35.000
Floridians with develop-
mental di'abilities of
mental retardation.
autism, cerebral palsy.
spina bifida and Prader-
Willi syndrome. For more
information on the
agencv. call 1-866-APD-
CARES or visit
www\.APDCarcs.org.


semble takes historic tour Marriages,
divorces for

the week of

May 17-21

Marriages
* April Elizabeth Guice
and Bryan Henry Phillips,
* Amber Tvnelle Edwards
and Justin Robert
McDowell.
* Hannah Lynn Baxter
and Travis Daniel Pickels.
* Adam Cason Anthony
and Amber Leah Cain,

Divorces
* None reported.


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F LO R


DAN


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion




Plans


sound good

It will be interesting to see the
impact of proposed changes at Dozier
School for Boys and the Jackson
Juvenile Offender Correctional Center.
Dozier in particular has been the
subject of reports, quite a few of them
negative, over the years. The decision
to rename it is therefore understand-
able.
But the proposal goes beyond the
mere cosmetic. There will be some
consolidation of services, with a
resulting loss of those positions.
Administrators say these will be kept
to a minimum. In other areas, the pro-
grams will actually be expanded.
Dozier Superintendent Mike
Cantrell noted that both programs are
"underpopulated," and this left them
vulnerable at a time when the state is
looking to save money just about any
way it can. The proposed changes
may well increase their importance to
the Department of Juvenile Justice,
making it less likely legislators will
look for cost savings there.
All of this must still be approved in
Tallahassee. We urge the state officials
now finalizing the details of DJJ's
budget to look favorably on this pro-
posal. Dozier in particular has been a.
part of the community for decades. It
has employed, and continues to
employ a number of county residents.
This may well represent a chance to
turn a new leaf, so to speak, as well as
man e the programs more relevant.
Both programs deserve this opportu-
nity.


LETTER TO THE


EDITOR

Good Samaritans deserve
credit

Dear editor,

Last week you published an article
about a rape that took place at Mr. Bingo
on U.S. Highway 90. This was such a
tragedy, and makes our little community
feel sad and outraged. This should never
have happened.
While the incident itself was horrific, it
could have been even worse had it not been
for the quick thinking and diligence of two
of Mr. Bingo's employees - Ben. a floor
runner, and Kyle, who works in the office.
Too often, people take a "I don't know
what's going on around me. and I don't
care" attitude. These young men demon-
strated a responsible and caring attitude.
Their actions speak for themselves. There
should be more Bens and Kyles in the
world. The world would be a better place.
I think thile newspaper should have given
credit to these young men. That would
have made the article more newsworthy.
Good people triumph over bad.

Liaunra Montuori
Marianna


LETTERS To THE EDITOR
Submit letters by either mailing to Illitoar IP0.
Box 520, Marianna lL, 32447 or filing to
850-482-4478 or send e-mail to
editorial@jfloridai.comi . The I'lori(lan
deservess thlie right to edit or not publish atny
letter: Be sure to include yourfidl address and
telephone number These will only hie used to
verify the letter and will not he printed. lfir
more in/fonration call (850) 526-3614.


Memorial Day: A chance to do our duty


BN DONNA BRA/tZILt

l.tast Mnemoial Di'.i
PiCiidlenit HBrack (Obuni hon
oicd Am.niic's inoops lo liheii
greatly acxnIiccs il di telnsci at
our reccdoin. "I' lh.at I \ % h\ lhc\
are the lx'xt of Aiimencaii." tihe
president said. "itnd that i.i
what separates them ifrom those
of us \\ho h II\ c not sre, Cd in
unitonn: their ceimiaordinairN
\ lliigneicss t0 risk thcir hi\ C's
)ti people ithc \ tic\sci IIC
D)un this \C.u ' s MN lciiiIal
Day, \sc owe it to olunces Cx to
tiink .ito i tie meni .idul
\omIen w ho ha\c Im.ide the
ultimate sacrifice for oui
nation. Ii,, Iclet then tniullic
for to'holcs in toreignc l.lalds.
eschewing comfiort for sen ice,
It can truly tI saitld that hey
were selfless in their moti\ sc.
desires and actions. It is iipos -
sible to know how our lives
would be dillerent had tlihe\
no(. but it is certain that the dilt
ferencie \would be great in its
lack of frvedom and security.
T'lie volunteered to do the
job the rest of us are eternally
grateful to have avoided.
It wasn't until after the Civil
War that citizens in comninuni-
ties throughout our nation
began commemorating our fall-


e ol lulc, theln sons andl
nIt'ic hi ls 1I li' lk'l\ ih.i the
lii',l N c ollOri.il ).is c-lethbil.lloli
lwk pl.ce iI (hll cstonll, S(. .
shioil\ AilltRi ithe .'i il \\'.i
elided
It is tx'Iic\i ed tihait aI gLiop of
tlolnn sli\s cx \htnlced thie
l'11lics ot soldieis lom ilMA.issx
riA.i\ es ait .1 inc.irb\ prisOlln campI
to [i0 c \them i. proper bunlal.
Aitier e Cer soldier h.id beenC
pl.tccd m in iili idui.il igra\e. it
\\ i icpaitcd in ithe Ite l .il nllci s-
p[ lip 'I. ,.1 1, 1\ ,11 . lt t IC sl-
dciins i.t'anicid tor .1 celchrittion
it.it incliudiid sitl-nUno . s iginig
aid .1 It'llc l nIca, it\.
Just like ihe older, of the
L'i\ il \Vai. oUi sci\ iccllll and
srcl ice womliicll eight to sale-
guard basic huimain rights and
trcedolxms iThe\ do so lx'cause
their countinr asked tiemn to.
The least the\ desene is a da\
sIenl t i gratitude for that set -
ic,.
We h;i\. all Iseen touched by
their sacrifice. it not (l'rsonall
b\ a loss. llthen indircily by our
amon as a fiee nation. El \n their
stauiichlic.s pacitist can al lec
that our military forces provide
a deterrent so ma.ssi\e and fear-
some that our 'enemies know
that to attack us is eventual and
assured suicide.


Tins looming thrluea, that we
.ci anild w\\ill counterattack wivth
Il) ties tile force ofl the oric-
in.l blow., provides a measure
o safety anid security from
which w\\e all tx'nelti. As a
iinaon. we rest assured know-
ing that we are the biggest kid
on the playground and notbod
had better mess with us.
Their are two painful truths I
have to acknowledge in a col-
umn about honoring the sen rice
and sacrifice of the men and
vi\ oImen who lmakC up our
arm.ii t loiCCs.
First. we haven't always
given heim w\\hal the\ desene.
Whether it's btxl annor or etl-
e rall n iel'tts,. our sel- ice eN.o-
ple deserve the best. and too
often don't get it.
Second. there is a socio-
racial-econominuc dispaily inl
this country that cannot txe
ignored andi makes the vulnera-
bie among us cans a greater
burden of' senrice. I applaud the
choice of those w ho \want to go
into the military. but it should
tIx a choice - not an escape
from the socio-racial-economic
disparity that cripples us as a
nation and as individuals.
All this is to say that we
have inherited an obligation to
honor those who built and


defend our nation. We must
honor them in all stages of
sen ice. The sacrifice they
make is too greal to send them
into combat for anything less
than the most honorable of
missions with the best of sup-
port. on the ground and when
they return home.
So on this long this weekend.
fire up the grill, catch up on the
latest movies or take a mini-
vacation somewhere but.
please. I ask you. do not for a
moment formgei what Memorial
Da\ is really about. It's a day
to remember and to give
thanks.
As America's ainned forces
continue to be engaged in
places like Afghanistan and
Iraq. we must remember that
we are at war, and that it is
onls through the sacrifice of
others that we are allowed to
walk through our dailv lives
tforgelting thal.
Billut not this w weekend. This
weekend it is our duty to
riember. It is our lum to do
our duty by giving pause and
thanks for the duty of others.
To every serviceman and to
every servicewoman. and to the
ftiamilies they had to leave
behind: Thank you for your
service to our great nation.


Obama needs to talk to GOP leaders - soon


Bi MORTON KONDRACKE

It's understandable why
President Barack Obama
wouldn't want to play golf
with Rush Iiimbaugh. bul he
needs to start talking to
Republican leaders Mitch
McConnell and .John Boeliner.
Elected on a promise io end
toxic partisanship. (Obamla has
not had any one-on-one con-
tact with Republican congres-
sional leaders during his presi-
dency and has failed to devel-
op personal relationships with
them.
As Roll Call's Emily Pierce
reported earlier this monlhi.
"The last time )bama and
McConnell spoke privately.
o(ie-on-one, was prior to
Ohbama's January 2009) inau
guiralion."
Obama did call the Senate
Minority Leader briefly to
advise him he was nomlinating
Solicitor General Elena Kagan
for the Supreme Court -
"something we already knew,"
the Kentucky Republican's
spokesman said.
House Minority Leader
Bochner's office confirmed
that the (Ohio Republican has
had no conllacl with ( Ohaima,.
either, outside of group ses-
sions such as While I louse
leadership mnieeings.
II's not clear tiha peisoinal
contact would have resulted inl
ahy Republican sUipporl 'ori his
policies Ihere's beei pre
ciolus liille, of course but it
mighlit have, assuiiiinlg convcr
satiolis led to compromliiise.
Arguably, Obaiiia hiasn'l
needed hipartisanshiip to gel
his programs through


Congress. Democrats had a
70-seal margin in the lHouse
and. until recently. (60 votes in
the Senate.
Butill every indication is that
Republicans \\ill he .stronger
in the 1 121h Congress that
takes office in .January. so
Obamla swill either be forced to
deal wilh the (GOP leadership
if he wants to get ai thing
done in llthe nex I\wo years, or
he thwarted.
And as primary eltclions so
farl indicate. tlie (GOP center of
gravity \\ill be further righl
than it is no\\. and the
Democrats' will be tiurlher left
- wilh stalemate in the otfling
unless ()bamia can break it.
One top O( )hain aide told
ile that the While I louse coni
siders McConnell to he ai
"hard line partisann.' implying
that here wais ino dealing with
hii - - but the Kentuckian is a
far cry fromll tile L.iinbaulgh-Tea
Party school of conservatism
that's nows ascendant.
McConnell has criticized
Obama's policies as "big gov-
eminent takeovers" and has
used his considerable political
and parliamentary skill to
unify his (GOP colleagues and
obstruct Democratic legisla-
tion. But lie's never like
Limibaugh likened (Obama
to I lilcr and Stalilin.
The No. 3 SCniile((OP
leader., Sen. Iaiiniai Alexander
of T'I iiiiessei', says Ithat
O)balia's lack of conltact with
Republican s consliltuis a tali'
of "miiissedi opoil)runiieiiis."
Ile ciles a .Jain. .J . ,. 23 )t)( ,
speech to llhe Natlionial Press
('Club in whichI MCounnell
chliaricleri/ed O( )b.uima' "piromi


ise of post-partisanship" as
opening "ihe possibility of a
new era of cooperation."
McConnell blamed both
parties for lack of comity.
lamented that "vulgar insults
hurled from overcaffeinated
activists can pass for legiti-
mate political discourse" and
offered to help Ohama reform
Social Security. lower the
national debt and increase
energy independence.
In the speech. McConnell
also recalled times swheni
"working on ai bipartisan basis
to achieve big things for the
nation didn't mean exposing
oneself to attack ads by one's
own colleagues." and when
"real friendships across partly
lines were coaunon," citing
examples such as the laie Sen.
Daniel Patrick Moynihan,. D-
N.Y., and former Senate G(OP
leader Bob Dole of Kansas.
Did McConnell mean it?'
Obamna should have tested himu
out -- ace to lace - bilut
never did.
Alexander told lme that, had
Obamna and McConnell had a
personal relationship, they
might have worked outl a way
to get 00 votes to establish a
bipartisan debt commission
and even compromise onl
health care.
Instead. Alexander said.
Democrats opted for the
"shooting gallery approach" to
( GOP senators. "trying to pick
off one here ;iand one there. ...
To InIegotiate with Republicans.
Vou've got( to starl with the
leader,.
And on i'itsday, McConnill
\\was humiliated ill his hliome
slile flor being '"too


\hashington." his choice for
the Senate also Dick
Cheney's and right-wing for-
mer Pennsylvania Sen. Rick
Santorun's) trounced by Tea
Party favorite Rand Paul.
Republicans could have five.
six or eight more Senate votes
in the next Congress - but, as
developments in Kentucky.
Florida and Utah suggest -
they may be more loyal to
sulper-partisan Sen. .Jim
DeMint. R-S.C., than to
McConnell.
In Utah. Republicans reject-
ed Sen. Bob Bennett because
he cooperated with a
Democrat. Oregon Sen. Ron
WVyden. on model health care
legislation and because lie
\oted for President George W.
3Bush's rescue package that
saved lthe U.S. economy fro-m
catastrophe.
One sad possibility is that.
had Obama and McConnell
developed a strong relation-
ship - say, like Lyndon
Johnson's with Senate GOP
leader Everett Dirksen (111.) or
Ronald Reagan with Speaker
Tip O'Neill, D-Mass. -
McConnell might be even
weaker politically than he is
llnow.
But wslhat nosw? The best
suggestion I've heard -- from
Illinois Rep. Mark Kirk. the
Republican Senate nominee -
is that Obamna invite
McConnell anld BoeChner to
Camp David for a w eekcnd.
Given llthe lC\l of parlanoia
rampant amonglt ie I; iwpalrt
set. miiaybe thei conl';ib had best
be secret.
But, if il' want io gel allny
tIling done, they\" better tilk.


E )I'(TORIAL


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


NNN .V,( I1 I)k ,n.IDA com










.liackson Coiunty Iloridan * Wednesday, May 26, 2010 -7A


Foster care agencies, DCF battle over injuries


Ill KIEI ,II lNNUiIY


NI1AMI A few months after a 10-
year old child was placed with eight other
children in a Tamnpa foster home overseen
by a single mnom, a 13-year-old boy-
sneaked into his room and raped him in
2005.
But Hillsborough Kids Inc., a state con-
tractor that placed the boy, says it's not
liable because it subcontracted with anoth-
er agency which directly cared for the boy.
They contend the state Department of
Children and Families is ultimately
responsible for overseeing its providers,
according to court documents.
The lawsuit filed on behalf of the boy
has dragged on for three years and is the
crux of an ongoing argument between
DCF and the contractors it hires to place
and monitor foster children: Who should
be financially responsible when one of the
children is harmed'?
That question has major repercussions
for both taxpayers and the children. If. it's
the state, the'contractors would be off the
hook and a victimized foster child would
be limited by law to receiving $200,000 in
damages from the state unless the
Legislature approves a higher amount. If
it's the contractors, an injured child could
receive whatever damages a court awards
up to a $3 million per incident and it
would be paid by the contractor and its
insurance company.
Child advocates say DCF and its con-
tractors are trying to dodge responsibility
and are wasting taxpayer money as discus-
sions drag on. In the end, they say, it leaves
abused children with little legal or finan-
cial recourse.
The state spent more than $740 million
this year on foster care, employing 21 con-
tractors to oversee between 9,000 and
10,000 foster children.
"It's sad and a complete waste of
resources when we see each blame the


other or duck behind technical defenses
while titi' innloceCtt foster child is sullicing,
and waili ng to It help," said IIowalrd
Talenfeld, a child advocate and Itioward
County attorney.
DCI' says it's spent millions in legal Ifes
on cases it wasn't responsible for, accord-
ing to a letter obtained by The Associated
Press. Meanwhile, private contractors
argue they should have immunity from
large judgments just like the state does,
despite a statute and contracts that say oth-
erwise. Additionally, providers say they
couldn't afford rising insurance premiums
and legal fees brought by an increase in
lawsuits
Florida became the first state to fully
privatize its child welfare programs in
2005, inking multimillion dollar contracts
with providers that DCF says includes the
cost of caring for children and enough for
insurance if a foster child is harned.
The Legislature privatized they system
after some high-profile cases where gov-
ernmnent workers lied about visiting foster
homes, resulting in tile death or disappear-
ance of some children. Backers said priva
tization would keep children safer and the
Legislature removed a cap on howl much
money abused children could receive by
pushing the responsibility onto private
insurers.,
But providers say that's unfair and DCF
Secretary George Sheldon told the AP he
supports giving them sovereign immunity.
which could limit judgments, fearing a
multimillion dollar verdict could break
them. He suggested increasing the cap on
the insurance contractors are required to
carry and barring judgments over that
amount. Any change to the statute would
require legislative action. Providers have
shopped an amendment to variouss legisla-
tors in the past few years, but little has
come of it.
Critics say the state has been lax in
enforcing the statute, which defines the
relationship as an outsourcing of state


jobs, and shouldn't play to deflcnd cases
wsLhere providers are at lault.
The providers "want to be able to take
all this money from taxpayers and they
don't want to be accountable. It's absurd,"
said attorney Karen Gievers, who is repre-
senting the 10-year-old boy who was
raped.
She is also suing the organization for
negligence in the case of a foster child,
saying its workers ignored signs he was
sexually abused while bouncing between
more than 43 foster care placements in
roughly 14 years.
Providers should have immunity against
large judgments in cases where they sub-
contract with other providers, because
they are acting on behalf of the state, just
as )DCF does when it contracts with them,
said Ed Savitz, general counsel for
IHillsborough Kids. The state is paying
I lillsborough Kids nearly $200 million for
a three-year contract to oversee about
2,500 kids.
Attorney Richard Filson says he's
encountered the same argument in nearly
every case he's filed against DCF
providers, including a lawsuit against the
Sarasota YMCA, claiming it placed a baby
with a foster parent who shook the child to
death and another alleging a foster parent
burned a child's chest with an iron.
DCF says it's still named in lawsuits
even though local providers were caring
for the child.
"'DCF didn't tell them how to behave,
we don't micromanage how they behave
but we get sued nevertheless," said DCF's
general counsel Jerry Curington.
The agency says it haspaid millions of
taxpayer dollars to settle cases where its
contractors were at fault, according to a
February letter sent by DCF's general
counsel to a contractor. The agency said it
has no system to determine exactly how
many millions it has paid out and says it
recoups fees from the providers on rare
occasion.


)ur Kids, which contracts with DCF to
care for kids in Mianmi-Dade and Monroe
Counties, has seen an increase in the num-
ber of lawsuits since the partnership, CEO
Fran Allegra said.
The organization had one lawsuit in
2006, another in 2007 and two lawsuits in
both 2008 and 2009. Defending them is
costing providers statewide millions a year
in premiums, she said. Our Kids pays
$250,000 a year in premiums. It receives
nearly $500 million from the state for a
five-year contract to serve about 3,300
kids.
For two years, Allegra says the organi-
zation has. been paying legal fees in a case
where it had no interaction with the child.
Fifteen-year-old Stephanie Dorismond
was found dead in a motel room in 2007.
Authorities say a 36-year-old man crushed
her skull with a toilet lid.
The girl was removed from her mother's
care after abuse allegations, placed with an
uncle she claimed sexually abused her and
then placed back with her mother. Allegra
says her agency was asked to find'housing
for the girl and located a spot at a sexual
abuse treatment center, but was later told
she was being placed back in her mother's
care.
DCF investigated the family several
times and an agency report concluded it
should have asked a juvenile judge to
oversee the family and order services and
supervision.
DCF says the agency will always pay
when liable, but'it often takes lengthy legal
proceedings to determine whether DCF or
the provider is at fault.
DCF asked providers to add the
agency's name to existing insurance poli-
cies, but they balked at the request, saying
it gives the department the ability to settle
cases without regards for their position
and jeopardized their future.
A handful of agencies are refusing to
sign the new contract requiring the addi-
tion. despite lengthy negotiations.


Crist announces Florida oil spill ad campaign


BN BILL KACZOR
ASsoCIAIIIo PRisS WRInt 9
TALLAHASSEE - Gov.
Charlie Crist outlined plans for a
$25 million tourism advertising
campaign Tuesday, hours after
being criticized for failing to do
enough to counteract mispercep-
tions about the Gulf of Mexico
oil spill that have scared off visi-
tors. Crist said print, broadcast
and Internet ads promoting the
Florida Panhandle, which is clos-


est to the spill and depends heav-
ily on summer tourism, should
begin appearing %within 24 to 46
hours. The ads w ill run mainl\ in
the Southeast, the Panhandle'.s
biggest market.
Crist made the announcement
at a hastily called news confer-
ence shortly after BP PLC wired
the money. The cash arrived
about four hours after a Cabinet
meeting that began with state
Sen. Don Gaetz, R-Niceville.
questioning swhv Florida hadn't


yet deplo. ed the money BP had
proinised lastl \week. It \\as
dela\Ied b\ the drafting of a
liemnormandum itl understanding
th,.t w\ asn'it finalied until
'l'uesd.\.
Crlst said seen klo 0.iI tourist
development .agencies in the
Panhandle would share in the
cash w\ ith Visit Florida, the state's
toLurism aIgency.
"The\ ha ie ads in the can that
are re.id to go to tell trailers
th.1t our 1ilonr a f. iache', .ne clein


and clear, the fish are biting and
the Sun.shine State. including
northwest Florida, is open for
business," Crist said.
Department of Environmental
Protection Secretary Mike Sole
said the oil sheen has stayed
away from Florida. getting no
closer than 50 to 55 miles Iouth
of Pensacola. Sole also said a pair
of eddies in the gulf are prevent-
ing the oil from entering what's
known as the loop current., which
could ca;T\ it through the Straits,


of Florida to Key West and up the
Atlantic Coast.
Gaetz, a Niceville Republican
whose district including the
Panhandle resort towns of Destin
and Fort Walton Beach. said a
pair of ads Visit Florida begin
running Saturday with S2.5 nil-
lion in emergency state money
are too little, too late and have
failed to focus on the Panhandle.
which has suffered the most
tourism losses due to unfounded
fears about the spill.


Group: $61 million in 'turkeys' in Fla. budget


OBITUARIES


By BILL KACZOR.
AS' AlFDo PRFss' WKRII

TALLAHASSEE - A
financial watchdog group
Monday said Florida's new
budget contains nearly $61
million in "turkeys" that
Gov. Charlie Crist should
veto. Florida TaxWatch
issued its annual list of
spending projects either not
-requested by Crist or state
agencies or which had
bypassed usual selection
processes. Most, but not all,
of the 41 turkeys are local
projects.
About half appeared in
neither the House nor
Senate versions of the budg-
et. They were added later by
conference committees or
budget chairmen for the two
chambers, Rep. David
Rivera, R-Miami, and Sen.
JD Alexander, R-Lake
Wales, including several for
their hometowns.
A variety of local trans-


portation projects account
for most of the turkeys.
There's also $8.5 million for
a Florida A & M Univcrsity"
pharmacy and rural health
care facility in Crestview,
$4.5 million for debt service
on Tallahassee's civic center
and $1.7 million for a senior
center complete with domi-
no room in Miami's Little
Havana. Other examples are
$150,000 for emergency
generators in the Miami
suburb of Golden Beach,
nearly $500,000 for a canal
rowing facility in Brevard
and Indian River counties
and a series of museum and
historic projects including
$250.000 for the Holocaust
Documentation and
Education Center's rail car
renovation in Broward
County.
Crist has through Friday
to sign or veto the $70.4
budget for the fiscal year
beginning July 1. He also
has the power to veto line


items such as the turkeys.
This year's list is longer
than the $15 million \worth
of turkeys that Tx\VWatch.
which draws much of its
backing from business i,,ier-
ests, identillied a year ago.
It's still much shorter,
though. than lists oft bet\ een
$2tK) million and $3t) minil-
lion for seven of the past 10I
years. One reason is the bad
economy that has depleted
state coffers in the past three
years and another is a newx
emphasis within the
Legislature on making the
budgeting process more
transparent.
"It has gotten better," said


Ta\\Vatch president
Dominic Calabro. "It's'jusi
it could lihave been really.
really gool. I mean, they
could have had no projects
or one or two."
'The trend toward open-
ness ,got a push from the
indictment of tonner House
Speaker Ray Sansonm. The
Destiny Republican is facing
grand theft, conspiracy and
official misconduct charges
stemming from a $6 million
appropriation he obtained
while House budget chair-
man for Northwest Florida
State College to constru'uct
an airport building in his
hometown.


Fall Continued From Page IA


had not given the family a
projected release date Os of
Tuesday. Although
McDaniel was still heavily
sedated to restrict his
movements, lie did know


Sign


After months of discussions, the
date was finally set.
Mayor Paul Donofro Jr. has on
numerous occasions expressed his
wish for the ordinance's language to
remain the same. In his opinion, it is
fair and necessary as written.
At the commission meeting earlier
this month, Roberts explained there
have been many issues with the ordi-
nance lately. Those issues may be
representative of At larger problem, he
says - the ordinance itself.
Mayor Donofro has made it appar-
ent that he disagrees.
"We all know my position, I don't
think the ordinance is overly restric-
tive, and there will always be some-
one with problems," Donofro said. "I
think we need to hold everyone to the
same standards."
In the past few months, there have


Fee

"It took us a while, but we were
able to save up enough Utmoney for ihe
truck," Adamns said Tuesday. "That
concept worked well, and we are
hoping for it to work for the police
vehicles."
Adams explained there was sonime
opposition to Ihe water bill fee in the
past, and he fears there Imay he more
opposition this time around.
"I'roimi mily understanding, the city
comniniissiolners have yet to receive
any negative feedback, anid I also
hlaveyet to receive any," Adams said.


been numerous city businesses affecl-
ed by the sign ordinance, costing
each business a good deal of money.
All have requested variances to allow
their sign to go up. All have been
denied.
"Hllonestly, what's the point of
offering a variance to city code if 'we
never grant one. If nothing is ever
worthy of ia variance, we need to just
take it out," Roberts said.
Yet, commissioners Roger Clay
and Howard Milton Jr. contend that
because it has been an issue in the
past, and thd initial requests were
denied, to be fair they need to deny
the others.
"I couldn't, in good conscience,
vote to approve these recent variances
when I have voted ill opposition of all
the others," Clay said.
With all the differing views, coim-


"Hlmt 1 do worry that it is a possibili
(y."
Adamis said at least a dozen comn
miLiunil'y memIbers were presenIt thiL'
night of May II when the fec was
passed, and none in attendance had
any negative comments regarding the
issue.
"This whole thing may slide
through ias a needled thing, which I
hope to see happenn" Aidams said.
According to AdaLs, thIe city hias'
about seven police vehicles on Ilhe
road, all of which arle in llneed of repair.


his tnamily and was respon-
sive when awake.
Dougherty said. McDaniel
and wife Molly have three
children. Zackary. Tanner
and Connor.


Continued I'romn Page I A

missioners still agreed to revisit the
language of the ordinance.
City Attorney Frank Bondurant
proposed that commissioners consid:
er including a section in the sign ordi-
nanlce which will require all sign
developers to comply.with city code.
tontIdurant suggested the commission
begin fining any sign company that
develops a sign for a business within
lie city of Marianna, which is not in
compliance with the ordinance.
"Maybe afler a fe\w fines, these
sign companies will check with the
city before making signs that can't he
used," Bondurant said at the commis-
sion meeting earlier this month.
City Manager .lim Dean hlias asked
local business owinelrs and leaders to
join the discussion Thursday, to
include their input on thlie ordinance
issues.


Conthilued ''Fronm Page ,1A

"The mainitenalice anId lupkeeLp lfor
hiese vehicles is coLs'iisit, i and we
have them breakimiii down and not
functioning properly all the lilmei",
Adams said. "So i'really, twe are in
need of these vehicles to be able to
serve the city of Granceville."
Adaiis could not state tile number
of vehicles needinLg replacement.
Police Chief Illon llorlon was
uniavailabhle lor comment'i Tuesdaiy.
"I guess \we'll see how everyone
feels when w\tler bills come onl next
mionllh," Adams said.


Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
526-5059wwvw.nmarianna
chapelfli.com

Janie R.
Edwards

Mrs. lanie R. Edwards,
97, of Chesapeake, Ohio,
formerly of Sneads, passed
away Friday., May 21, 2010.
at her home.
Mrs. Edwards was born
in Taylor County on July
22, 1912, to the late Auley
Henry Rowell and Eliza-
beth Wilson. She was a re-
tired nurse from the Flori-
da State Hospital and a
member of the Baptist
church. Mrs. Edwards
loved life and was known
as a "go-getter." She loved
her family and loved bingo.
She was preceded in
death by her husband of 56
years,. Hubert Edwards; her
son, Hubert Frank Ed-
wards; a brother, Ruel
Rowell; and .a sister, Ines
Godw.in.
Mrs. Edwards is survived
by her daughter, Betty lean
lohns of Sneads; one sister,
1,ois Odom of Perry; four
grandchildren, Butch Ed-
wards of Sneads, Gwen Ed-
wards of Sineads, Roy Ed-
wards of Salt I ake City,
anLd lynn Runyon of Ches-
apeake; three great -
grandchildren, lana Pea-
cock, Iason Cook and
I leath Edwards; and two
great-great-grandchildren,
Branton Peacock and
I Hunter Edwards.
Services for Mrs. Ed-
wards will be at I p.m. on
Thursday, May 27, in the
Marianna Chapel Funeral
Ho tme, tIhe Rev. Roland
Raboln officiating. A time of
visitation will be. held on
\Wvedntesday, May 26, from in
to 8 p.m. itn the Maria nna


Chapel Funeral Home.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.
Expressions of sympathy
may bh submitted online at
wwvw.nariannachapelfh.co
in.

Lanier-Andler
Funeral Home
8261 Highway 90
Sneads, FL 32460
593-9900

Jane Rails
Ziegler

Mrs. Jane Rails Ziegler,
62, a native of Baltimore,
passed away Monday, May
24, 2010, in Marianna. She
was a homemaker, a mem-
ber of the Baptist church
and had resided in Quincy
for the past 28 years.
Mrs. Ziegler is survived
by her mother, Barbara
Carroll Rails of Baltimore;
her son, johnny Wiggins
and wife Misty, of Quincy;
two daughters, Michelle
Dawson and husband An-
drew, of Tallahassee, and
Kimberley A. Tyus and hus-
band larett, of Grand
Ridge: a brother, Jamnes
")immy" Rails Ir. of Virgin-
ia; five sisters, Barbara Lee
Lawson, lla Lawson, Dawn
Andresen, Cindy Rails and
Trade Diggs, all of Balti-
more; and nine grandchil-
dren.
Memorial services are to
be held Friday, May 28, at
Lanier-Andler Funeral
Home Chapel in Sneads, at
10 a.m. CDTI, the Rev. Rob-
ert lohns officiating.
,In lieu of flowers, the fam-
ily wishes that contribu-
tions be made to Covenant
1 hospice, .1349 Lafayette St.,
Marianna, FI. 32.1446.
Lanier-Andler Funeral
I ome of Sneads, 593-9900,
is in charge of arrange-
lmentts.


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SECTION B

Crossword ....... 5B
Classifieds .... 6-7B
Comics .......... 5B
National.......... 8B
TV Grids .....3....38


Inside


'U




I

Z


SPORTS


WEDNESDAY


Graceville hosts camp


BN DUSTIN KENT
fI ORmI| \\N Si'O IS ElitOR
Former Graceville High
School and University of
Kentucky football star Anthony
"Champ" Kelly will be conduct-
ing his, first high school football
camp July 8-9 at Graceville High
School.
The "C.!I.A.M.P Camp" will
be a two-day, non-contact camp
for students ages 10 to 17 from
Northwest Florida.
The c.uap will stress football
fundamentals, speed and agility,
as well as focus on life skills and
education.
C.tI.A.M.P. stands . for
'Character, Heart, Attitude.
Motivation and Pride."
The 30-year-old Kelly, who
now works as assistant director
of pro personnel for the NFlI.'s
Denver Broncos, said the camp's
mission is as u inch about the off
field lessons as the on-field ones..
"The main thing is using foot-
ball to get kids to listen to people
talk about life skills, upcoming
obstacles, and the importance of
education," Kelly said. "I' ve
really been tremendously blessed
to be raised by this community,
and have opportunity to go get an
education while playing football,
play a little semi-pro ball, and
now I'm lix ing a dream as a scout
in the NFL.
"'When I was at Graceville. I
didn't get to see professionals
talk to kids, to see how the\ got
to where they're at. I nec\er want-
ed to lose sight of that. I want to
make sure kids have an example
to look to."
After graduating from
Graceville in 1998, Kelly moved
on to play for the Kentucky
Wildcats for four years, playing
both cornerback and receiver.
He then got his master's degree
while working for IBM for two
years. But his fondness for loot-


Former Graceville High School football star Anthony Champ" Kelly speaks with a group of youth
football players at a youth football camp in Lexington, Ky, Kelly will conduct a youth football camp
on July 8-9 at Graceville High School for kids ages 10-17. - Contributed Photo


ball got him back in the sport.
Kelly wCent to play for tihe
Lexington lHoi semen of the
United Indoor Football League
tor four years, before mov ing on0
to be a coach and general iuanag-
ce'.
After that, lie got a job .as a
scout for the Broncos, with


xw homn he has spent the past three
Sears.
Kelly and his wife Stephanie
recently started a non-profit
organization called Heart Power
Inc., which will use donations
from businesses to fund the
"Champ C;unp." a's well as future
youth campp,


Kelly said he will also donate
sonic of the proceeds from his
camp to Sunland Center in
Marianna.
"We're very excited to give
back." Kelly said of he and his
wife. a pediatric physical thera-
See CAMP. Page 2B >-


Zaxby's takes 5-0 win over Lions in O'Zone


BN SHELIA MADER
[ o ,I 1> \\ \ '% I, 'l' I 't t o l \1

Four teams xwxere vying for first
place in the O'Zone League ini
Dixie baseball action Monday
night at Optimist Park.
The first game pitted the Lions
against Zaxby's with Zaxby's
taking the 5-0 win behind the
pitching of Landon Tharpe, Ryan
Reed, and Maxx Harrell.
Lions countered with Will
Johnson, who went the distance,
allowing five runs on five hits,
two walks, and six strikeouts.
Tharpe went two innings,
struck out four, walked one, and
allowed one hit before giving
way to Reed, who went two
innings with four strikeouts, four
walks, and one hit.
Harrell closed out the final
inning by retiring the side on
three strikeouts.
Zaxby's plated three runs in the
bottom of the first inning.
With one out, Reed took
advantage of an error at third to
reach first safely, and moved to
third on a double by Jake Daffin.
Harrell then singled home two
runs. Tharpe helped himself out
with a double to put runners at
second and third.


Hlarrell was out at home on anl
attempted steal, but Damien i
Goodman had a swinging bunt to
score Tharpe before a strikeout
ended the inning.
In the top of the second inning.
Cody GCwinn singled and moved
to second on a wild pitch.
James Collins drew a walk and
both advanced on a wild pitch.
No damage xwas done, as the next
three batters went down swing-
ing.
Zaxby's was held scoreless in
its half of the frame.
In the top of the third inning.
Reed fanned the first two batters
before issuing a pair of walks to
Laurence Glover and Tristen
Hagan.
A grounder back to the mound
ended ihe threat.
Johnson returned the favor in
the bottom of the third by retiring
thile skle in order on three strike-
outs.
In the top of the fourth inning,
Gwinn singled. stole second, and
moved to third on an overthrown
ball with one out.
Collins drexw' a walk and stole
second, but a strikeout made it
two quick outs.
A third walk to Austin ('orbin
See WIN, Page 2B >1


Lions' Will Johnson scoops up a ground ball during an O'Zone
League baseball game from earlier this year. Lions faced off with
Zaxby's on Monday night at Optimist Park, with Zaxby's taking a
5-0 victory. - Floridan File Photo


Trickett


to visit


Marianna
B tDUSTIN KENT
11n I zI I sp q S, 1 1. ) I 1 )1 I1
Florida State University
assistant football coach Rick
Trickett will be a guest speak-
er of the Panhandle Seminole
Club tonight in Marianna.
Trickett, who coaches the
offensive line for the
Seminoles and serves as assis-
tant head coach, will speak
from 6-8 p.m. at the First
United Methodist Church
Wesley Center behind the
Marianna Post Office parking
lot.
Trickett has spent the last
three seasons coaching the
offensive line for the
Seminoles, while also being
assistant head coach.
Before coming to Florida
State. Trickett spent six sea-
sons coaching the offensive
line at West Virginia, where he
led the Mountaineers's rushing
attack to five straight top 15
finishes nationally.
He also spent a season
coaching the offensive line at
LSU. as well as six seasons at
Auburn. and four seasons at
Mississippi State.
Trickett, also a US Marine
Corps veteran, has produced
three All-American offensive
linemen, and four first round
draft picks.

Horsemen close

in on first place
B) DUSTIN KENT


The Calhoun County
tHorsemen drew to within two
S gaies of first place in the
Eastern Division Standings of
the Big Bend Baseball League
of Florida on Sunday.
The Horsemen did so by
sweeping a doubleheader over
the Destin Dawgs. winning by
scores of 9-8 and 17-13.
Despite losing Sunday to
the Washington Bruins 11-8.
the Diamond Dawgs (8-2) are
still in first place by a full two
games over Calhoun County
(6-4).
In Western Division action.
the Bay County Brewers
defeated the Chattahoochee
Red Birds twice in a double-
header. 22-2. and 12-4.
With the win, the Brewers
(7-3) moved to within a half
game of first-place
Washington County (7-2).
Sunday's game between the
Jackson County Jays and the
Gulf County Drive has been
rescheduled.
The next series of games
will take place on Sunday.

A special baseball meeting
is being called by officials of
the Big Bend Baseball League
of I hI dl.i in an effort to
recruit additional players tfor
the Jackson County Javs base-
ball club.
See FIRST, Page 2B >


Hope School track


AN'





. ^
,~ ^


Hope School has several athletes compete at the State Track and Field
Games on Orlando on May 14-15. Front Row, from left: Jalisa
Wilson, JJ Barkley, and Danna Griffin. Back Row: Trey Stuart, Sean
Jackson, and Roxie Williams. Not pictured: Brennan Wooten and
Austin Skeens. Students show off their bronze, silver, and Gold
medals. - Contributed Photo


Rotary, Malone end in 5-5 tie in four innings


Ih IUSTIN KENT
1 :l1T'l- II)AN\N SI'(RRi;s I ^ IIrON

Rotary and Malone played to a 5-5 tie ill
four innings in O'Zone ILeague action on
Tuesday night at Optimist Park.
The game ended when a Malone batter
was deemed to be batting out of order, bring-
ing an end to the gamiie with a runner left on
base.
Rotary pitcher Austin Torbett retired the
first two batters of the inning in order, but
two errors and a wild pitch allowed Malone
to score and tie the game. *
Avery Jordon Evans started the game on
the imounld for Rotary and went three
innings, alloxx'ing four hits, five walks. and
four sirikeout.s.
Scott Stephens started on thlie imounid for
Malone; alnl wenI four innings, allowinIg two
hits, seven walks, and six strikeouts.
Rolary scored its first run ini the first
inning, as Torlbel reached on an error and
scored on a passed ball. Malone lied the
game ill Ilhe botloiml of the 'first when
Stephens reached on an infield single, stole
second base, and scored on aln error.
Trailing 2- I in the botlomni of the second.
Malone tied tIhe gate on a bases loaded
walk. but Rotary came back with three runs
in the lop of the third.
Fans put Rotary up on an RBI single.
then I lanimplon Jordan added a Iwo runt home
run to make it 5 2.


Rotary's Avery Jordon Evans delivers a pitch
during an O'Zone League game against
Malone on Tuesday afternoon at Optimist Park.
- Mark Skinner/Floridan


Magic look to
p)ut piv)'silr oil
('ellics



-2B


_ A MI.I) ( NIi ' AN NI.\V AI,


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S" 'ednsdayii Ml 20, 2010 * Jackson County IFloridan


SPOR R IS WW.., IORIDAN.con,


Seminole Club
The Panhandlte
Seminole Club wel-
cotles FS1I assistant
football coach Rick
Trickett as guest speaker
today at First United
Methodist Church
Wesley Center in
Marianna behind the
Post Office parking lot
from 6-8 p.m.
Seminole fans are
invited.

Jackson County Jays
A special baseball
meeting is being called
by officials of the Big
Bend Baseball League of"
Florida in an effort to
recruit additional players
for the Jackson County
Jays baseball club.
Fl'he meeting is being
held Thursday, at 7 p.mn
at Jim's Steakhouse in
Marianna.

Youth Soccer Camp
The Marianna
Optimist Youth Soccer
Camp swill run from June
7-11 from 9 a.m. to I
p.m. at Optimist Park.
The camp is for ages
18 and under. For more
information, call Dr. Tula
at 850-557-3481, or call
the Marianna Recreation
Department at 850-4S2-
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
p.m. The Marianna swim
team is for boys and girls
ages 4-18, and relies
solely on parents, volun-
teers, and business spotn-
sors to make the team
successful. The team is
seeking support this year
in the form of a donation
in one of the following
categories: Gold ($100)),
Silver ($75). Bron/e
($50), and Marlin Fan
($25).
Ift ou make a donation
before May' 28, the team
will include the business
name on the back of the
team shirts and the leanm
banner. For more info.
contact Marianna Swim
Team president Vicki
Pelham at 850-482-2435,
or vipelham('iceIntu-
rylink.net.

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
Camps
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 he 8:30 a.m. to 9
a.m. on the first day of'
each tnamp, with cost at
$100. For more info,
contact Chipola assistant
coach Brent Shclton at
850-718-2332.

C.II.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 agilily,
and instill the core val-
ues: Character, Heart,
Attitude, Motivation and
Pride. Campers will
receive expertise 'from
former NIFLI and colle-
giale players, great local
coaches, anid other posi-
live influences.
For fuirlher inlformla-


tion including registra-
tion and sponsorship
details, please visit us at
www. heart power nc.org
or e-mail to info(Qhemarl-
powerinc.org.

Sports Items
Send (lal .'poirls items.' to
,'lio'ia/( i'j(floridaln.co
iI, or /o rl tI' Ito 85()-
,1'2 4478. The mailing
iidrr.x. f[ r it Im p '' is
,lorksl'oII ('� I [lYv Fl'li'iildru
I' . R> \ 520 Mariiomna,
IT. ?.2,1/,7.


Magic look to put pressure on Celtics


HI ANITONIOt (O()NZAIUZL
Till A S', t i 11I Il m ,

ORLANDO)) The
Philadelphia l"lyers cap
Celtics forward Rasheed
Wallace has been wearing
to support his hometown
team might not be some-
thing Boston fans want to
see. Especially now.
More than a week after
the Bruins blew a 3-0
series lead to the Flyers,
the Celtics are getting an
unwanted trip back to
Orlando. They'll try to
close out 'the Magic again
Wednesday night or put a
city that knows all too well
about such comebacks
halfway to their latest
installment.
"It can be done," said
Magic guard JaIneer
Nelson, a St. Joseph's alun
who grew up outside
Philly.
Only four times in the
history of North American
major pro sports leagues
has a team won a playoffs
series after losing the first
three games. Of course,
that might not mean much
to Boston fans.
It has happened three
times in the NthL -most
recently by the Flyers -
and once in baseball, when
the Boston Red Sox came
back to beat the New York
Yankees in the 2004 AL
championship series.
It's ,just never been done
in the NBA.
"At some point," Magic


coach Slan Van (Uindyily
said, "somebody is going
to collmei from 3 0 down
and win a series."
Here's (Orlando's chance
to take another step toward
history. The Magic have
Game 5 and - it necessary
- Game 7 on their home
floor, meaning if they can
.shift things back to Boston,
a series that was seemingly
over would suddenly have
new life - and a ton of
pressure on the Celtics.
Orlando's overtime win
in Game 4 showed the grit
of a team that had played
all year wanting to redeem
its NBA finals loss to the
Lakers. The debacle that
put them in an 0 3 hole,
getting blown out with lit
tie resistance, did not.
Hloward expects the grit-
t' teatl to show up oni
Wednesday, but really it's
anybody's guess.
"We didn't win the game
just. to win a game to say
we were in this series,"
Orlando's Divight losward
said. "'We vant to make
this a series and \wNin this
series. We all have to
believe that. 1 told the guys'
before the gaie, Put out
all disbelief, an\iet\ and
fear. We just got to keep
playing.'"
The Celtics, meanwhile,
aren't exactly\ aIbout to
implode.
Even with the MNagic
playing the best the\ have
all series, Boston still had
chances to eliminate them.


The citieses never trailed
by more than 10 and over-
callme a night when Rajon
Rondo and Kevin Garnett
were far from stellar.
They also had the ball
for the final possession of
regulation, but Paul Pierce
lost his dribble as his team-
mates crowded him near
the top of the key. Time
expired amid the scramble
for the ball, and then they
lost in overtime. The
Bruins'? Well, they also
lost Game 4 in overtime.
"There's no need to
panic," Celtics guard Ray
Allen said. "We like the
positions we're in. It's just
always a lesson in lhunili-
ty. As a team, as individlu-
al s, you never get 'too big
f1or the situation. We're in a
great position, like I said.
"So \'e have to take care
of the small things, and
they'll add up to what we
ultimately want."
The Celtics still have
three more chances to win
the series and advance to
the NBA finals for a shot at
their second championship
in three years. They've
never gone more than five
eatnes in a series in which
they \ion the first three.
After swarming the
Magic defensively in the
first three games, the
Celtics finally let them get
loose. The IMagic shot a
series-best 44.6 percent
from the field behind
Howsard's 32 points, 16
rebounds and four khocks.


Camp


pist who w%%orks with spe-
cial needs children.
"'I've always felt a need
to give back, and I hate a
passion for children." hlie
said. "'1 just wanted to com- -
bine my love for kids and
knowledge for football.,
and start off by doing these
camps."
Kelly said the football
instruction at the camp will
focus on the fundamentals
ot the game, ith players
split up by position andd
taught drills specific to
each group.
"We want to itincrease the
know ledge base for the
kids with the drills,"l he
said. "And we've got some
great local coaches who are
going to come and help us
out."
Kelly's high school
teammate, Kevin Weston,
now the defensive coordi-
nator at Tusculum College
in Tusculum, Tenn.. w%'ill be
among the coaches at the
camp.
Former Graceville and
Kentucky star running back
Lee Wesley will also be
one of the camp instruc-
tors. Other former Tiger
stars who will' be at the
camp arc JJ Laster and
Nathan Nolan.
There will be a guest
speaker every two hours
during each day of the
camp, with each speaker
delivering a different mes-
sage about the importance
of education and other life
lessons.
"The guys I have work-
ing the camp are guys that
I've played ball with., guys
I know personally," Kelly
said. "They're good people
with good hearts. They


were hand picked I \w.ant
ed people tioi tt.niiid thet
aIuca. people that genuitnel\
care lolt the kids, I the
Pauhandlle
"I'm tjust Ir\ng to get
together some po-iti\ c
influences for the kids."
Kell\ said hie tiliall\
was apprehenCtsi\e about the
numbers his caiilp would
be able to dra , but has
been plea.i.intl\ stuipni sed
to tind 'stlon, ilti(est twil
local schols,
lie said hle c'\ citedd ,is
m1.n\ i as 150 cA.ilii 'is. \\with
fooItbaIll pl.iers troInl
Gracc\ille. Cothondale and
Chiple\ all sel to partict-
pate.
Chiplc\ coach Rob
Armstrong coached Kelly
at G(r.ccxlele. lie planned
on bringing his entire varsi-
t\ team, including an\x nid-
dle school players x\\ho
\wanted to go as \\ell.
"Obviously, there will be
some good football stuff."
Armstrong said. "But just
for kids in the area to be
around folks like Champ
and some of the guys from
the area that are helping
him. guys who have bene-
fited from playing ball and
getting to college to get
their degree and becoming
successful in a career,
that's great. The football
part is good. but I'm excit-
ed about the other part."
Armstrong said positive
messages delivered bv for-
imer players who aren't that
far removed front their
playing days carry greater
weight.
"1I can tell it to them over
and over, but if they hear
that from someone like
Champ, or one of the guys


tlhe\ used to see pli.\ [ lhe\
ILIA\ listen to them." lithe
coA.ch sald.
A.\rlstrong s,tid Kelhl
\w.I, .1 greaI t example for his,
.tnd other players to follow,
"Hle's as smart ais he is
athletic." the coach said.
"For him to accomplish
w hat he has at his age is
pretty good. lie's got a
bright future in the NFL.
and it couldn't happen to
'11omeb'hd who desei\es it
llore than lie do( s,
"A\i\ time he's home. I
alwta \s tr\ to get him to
talk to my team. I think it's
good that he's doing this
ca.mp and givingg back to
Graceville and folks that lie
thinks a whole lot of. These
are kids hlie ants to see go
on and do good slutf. That
tells you all you need to
knoxw about Cham'ip.'"
Kelly said he feels obli-
gated by his success to try
to help others reach similar
heights.
"I think that God blessed
me with a pedestal, and I
would be selfish to not use
that to help others." he
said. "Guys will come (to
the camp) because they see
the Denver Broncos associ-
ated with my name.
"But kids should know
that whether I'm working
with the Broncos or work-
ing at Best Buy, my com-
plete focus is on them aind
caring for them."
Kelly said lie wanted to
make tlie camp an annual
affair, with it taking place
in different cities in
Jackson County each year.
"I don't want il to be a
one-year thing." he said.
"Every year. I want the
kids to be excited about us


coming back. We wantt to
keep it going."

For further information
about registration or spon-


Continued From Page IB

sorship details, visit
w\vx\ .heartpo\werinc.org.
call 720-524-7139. or e-
mail info~ heartpowver-
inc.oig.


C(HIPOLA COLLEGE
(CRIMINAl.I JuSTKici TRAINING C'lni-R
Basic Law Enforcement &
Crossover from Corrections
to Law Enforcement
Night Academyt starts: July 20. 2010
Orientation:, July 15, 2010
Basic Corrections Acadenmyv
OPEN ENROLLMENT
New Fire Academy begins July 26, 2010
A.4L & GA. residence: No out of stare tuition
Call (S50) -1S-24-0 or (S501) 1S--'2S(




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HOME OF THE FREE LOANER CAR
WITH COLLISION REPAIRS"


Win


loaded the bases, but a
strikeout ended the inning.
In the bottom of the
fourth, Reed drew a walk
and stole second. With one
out, Reed stole third with
another strikeout follow-
ing.
Tharpe then launched a
two-run shot over the fence
to make it a 5-0 game.
In the top of the fifth
inning, I lHarrell fanned all
Ihree batters lie faced to
end the gale.


First
C'ontinue'd Fromi Page IIIt

T'he meeting is being held
Thursday, at 7 p.m. at Jim's
Sleaklhousl ii Marianna.
It is requested that in
additional to all current
players, oilier prospective
players throughout Jackson
County attend this iilpor-
tlant meeting in an effll 'l to
make lie .Jackson County
.lays a highlly competitive
t illn i ln tle Big Blend
lBascball Letagiue of I lorida.


Rolary defeated IFArm
Bureau In tlie second
iatchliup of the night, but
stats were not available.


Continued FromI Pa'ge I t

Action was scheduled to
continue in 0o'one ILeague
at Optimist Park on
'Iuesday nigliht.


Mullti-

IDollaer
I'roda t'cr


ura MOCK, UNI
Broker/Associate

Call Ora For All your Real Estate
Needs In Florida And/Or Alabama!

1[] Cell: 850-526-9516
SMrs Office: 850-526-5260 'a
E-Mail: oramock@embarqmail.com
4257 Lafayette St., Marianna, FL


- -. .' -. I
t~lrihllhl Hhsirleilnhlu Si4Iiy ShIlit?~i ill AtflIItlDIiliV.


I "lilolrtain ostrictiol is Applyliubjecti tin in AVi lni lty.
Must 25 l Yeias Or Older & Have Full Covemlloi liiiraonc & No Rentlil loveltin


I


I


Orlando Magic center Dwight Howard (12) soars to
shoot over Boston Celtics forward Paul Pierce, right,
during the second half in Game 4i n the NBA Eastern
Conference basketball finals in Boston on Monday.
Orlando won 96-92 in overtime. - Winslow
Townson/Associated Press










iw . i 'l. l , )RIDl)AN.coni


Ex-Detroit

mayor gets

up to 5 years,

in prison

Bh\ C()R' t IVII.IlAMS


Di''TROIT Timne and
again, Kwane Kilpatrick's
exceptional oratory skills
rallied Detroit voters to his
side despite his frequent
troubles as mayor.
But all his swagger and
professions of love for fam-
ily, God and the city failed
to sway a judge Tuesday,
who sent Kilpatrick to
prison for up to five years
for violating his probation
stemming from his convic-
tion for lying under oath
about an affair with his chief
of staff.
The former mayor's reha-
bilitation "clearly ... has
failed," Wayne County
Circuit Court Judge David
Groner said before
announcing his sentence.
"Frankly, your continued
attempt to cast yourself as
the victim, your lack of
forthrightness, your lack of
contriteness and your lack
of humility serve to affirm
that you have nrot learned
your lesson," the judge said.
The criticism was some of
the harshest leveled at the
one-time Hip-Hop mayor
and darling of Michigan's
Democratic Party, who early
on in his political career dis-
played the bravado and elo-
quence to talk his way out of
politically thorny situations.
Brash and arrogant,
Kilpatrick was criticized
during his first term for
improperly using city credit
cards to pay pricey restau-
rant tabs. It was later
revealed that his wife used a
city-leased vehicle for her
personal use. Each time, he
asked for his constituents'
forgiveness, and he came
from behind to win re-elec-
tion in 2005.
But his political fortunes
soured when Kilpatrick tes-
tified in a whistleblower
lawsuit trial that he was not
romantically involved with
his chief of staff. Text mens-
sages between the two later
showed he was lying.
Before the text message
scandal broke, the city paid
the two whistle blowers an
$8.4 million settlement.
At issue during Tuesday's
hearing was $1 million
Kilpatrick was ordered to
pay the city after pleading
guilty in 2008 to obstruction
of justice.
Groner ruled last month
that Kilpatrick failed to
report all of his assets and
meet other conditions of his
probation.
Before Groner sentenced
Kilpatrick to one-and-a-half
to five years in prison,
including 120 days for time
served, the former mayor
was allowed one more
chance to plead for leniency.
Dressed in a dark. cus-
tom-fit suit, Kilpatrick
stood, paused several
moments then cleared his
throat as the courtroom
packed with the news
media, supporters and the
curious hushed to listen.
"It's hard to speak to
some of the things that have
been said about me," he
said. "Let me just start by
saying, I'm a human being;
a real live flesh and blood
person. And often times
when I read about myself.
read about that person ...
I'm extraordinarily con-
fused because it's not me."
Over the next 15 minutes.
Kilpatrick recounted how he
fell in love with his wife,
Carlita, and later heated on
her; failed as mayor; admnit-
ted to the text message scan-
dal, which led to ptcjury
charges and forced him
from office; and the 99 days
spent in jail after pleading
guilty to obstruction of jus-
tice charges that stemmed
from the scandal.
Kilpatrick described how,
after joining his family in an
affluent Dallas suburb, he
lavished them with "gifts


"trying to make everything
perfect." The problem was
111hat Ihe Inoniey spent ion2
plastic surgery for his wife,
presents ad11( high living
should have been IseCd to
help pay what lie owedo
Icltroil.
"1 want to got ho1ine yourf
holl nor, whe'et I belollg,"
Kilpatrick )old Gronller,'
appealing 10 ( the judge's
Coilipassiotl.
T'Ihee would bCe lilllc Irol
the judge, who said
Kilpatrick "failed to sincere--
ly accept responsibility" for
Iis actIltsI. IHe had
Kilpalrick led from the
c('(llrot) ill i handcuffs..


NA'Ol()NAI,


.hail sIo,' (' llet It lo t in * \\>ile ' l.vd tlia, \t 2(6, 2010- 3 t1


Engineers draw up plans for 'top kill'

lbN (;KE ; I1I.I)ESTIIN "-B
. k,, It ' . I , I iRI ,K . Ir t ,I'II I


OVIN(GTON, In. BIV' is ',oing in lots hl-
kill. The trick is to do the job quickly allnd CI'il la
IY.
As early as ldawn Wetldnesdlay, oilte oil conlpa
ny will try to choke to death the gushr C ilt li the
bottom ofi the sea l by force feeding it heavy
drilling mud ajnd cement -- a tactic called a
"'top kill" that is routinely used above ground
but has never been tried 5,000 feel underwater.
11 it's not done just right, it could make the
leak worse.
The stakes for BP are high, with politicians
and others losing patience with the company
over its inability to stop the oil leak that sprang
more than a month ago after an offshore drilling
rig exploded. Eleven workers were killed, and
by the most conservative estimate, 7 million
gallons of crude have spilled into the Gulf of
Mexico, fouling Louisiana's marshes and coatl-
ing birds and other wildlife.
"We want what everybody wants - to stop
the flow at the source as quickly as possible,"
said BP spokesman John Curry. "We under
stand the frustration and we just want to b iing
this to closure."
Engineers were doing at least 12 hours of
diagnostic tests Tuesday. They planned to
check five spots on the well's crippled fivte
story blowout preventer to make sure it could
withstand the heavy force of thile llud. A weak
spot in the device could blow under the prIes
sure, causing a brand new leak.
BP has been drafting plans for the top kill lor
weeks but had to delay it several times as cre\\ s
scrambled to assemble the equipment at the site
50 miles off the coast. A flotilla of rigs. bargc,,
and other heavy machinery stood ready there
Tuesday.
A top kill has worked on aboveground oil
wells in Kuwait and Iraq. l1P C'liO lTn\
Slayvward pegged its chances of success ill this
case at 60 to 70 percent.
Kent Wells, a BP senior vice president, cau-
tioned that engineers are speeding through a
planning process that would normally take
months. He warned that the top kill could be
delayed or scuttled if Tuesday's pressure read-
ings are bad.
Once the test results are in, scientists w\ ith the
federal Minerals Management Service \\ill
examine them and BP will consult with go ern-
ment officials before deciding whether to piess.
on. Curry said.
If all goes as planned, engineers \\ ill plump
fluid twice as dense as water from two bt tic.s
into two 3-inch-wide lines that \\ill feed it ntuo
the blowout preventer. Crews plan to pumip it inl
at a rate of 1.680 to 2.10(X) gallons per minute inl
hopes of counteracting the upward pressure oat
the oil gushing to) the surface. The\ stookpildc
some 50,000 barrels of the hea\ \ mud. a imanu-t
factured substance that resembles class .
Wells said it could take anm where from a fet\\
hours to two days to determine ws whether the top


rr~


st


This undated frame grab image from video provided by British Petroleum (BP PLC), shows oil
gushing from the blown well in the Gulf of Mexico, Tuesday where the Deepwater Horizon rig
sank last monthly - AP Photo/Senate Environment and Public Works Committee


kill is toiking
IIt t succeeds, HI plains to ftllolw through bv[
llljct.'[ing Ia siicalli tf ceieii[i to permanenili
seal tip the \ell The\ in1a\ also install a news
blowout pircenter on iop a s .1 tall-sate.
Li\e video of the leak has been available
online for the past lfe. days, but Rep. Edward J.
Markc,. D-Mass.., said he learned Tuesday that
the teed would be shut off w\\hile BP attempts
the top kill. A\ BP spokesman said the company
has not yet decided.
"This BP blackout \%ill obscutic a \ital
moment in lliis dtis.stcr." MNla k\ said. "After
motre than .1 month ol spewing \oil into the Gulfl
oft MCMi.co. BH is essentially sa',ing Ito the
AiIencrI.i:a people the soluiillon \\ill not he tclc
\ used "
Btob ea' ,i, 1,n11 .'in'111CCIeiii piolcssol at thl'
I m ciist\ of Caltlonh .i it Betkele\. said ilthe
pioeduiie c.tils .1 I hgh iisk of lUtimLe because
ol the \ie li'ctil\ .11 hiichi the oil l.i\ be spot.\\ in .
It " lic tl tic higl'hi elsiitnales of 3 inillion to
4 niilhlion g.illtons .1 d.i\ .ii correct. "it's goiiin
to spil o'\ci\ thing bi,ck in \our face." Bea told
The A.sso0'i.dt'lc PressII. e csimiAted that an\-
thing abo\'1.0I nt million gallons a da.i\ would bee
loo much tor .1 lop kill to \.ork.


Ne\ertheles.s, "they're trying and that's a
good thing." Bea s,,aid. "I certainly pray that it
works. because if it doesn't there's this long
waiting time" before BP can dig relief wells
that would cut off the flow.
In addition to the danger of the blowout pre-
venter springing a leak. the risks include the
possibility that the mud could tear a new hole in
the leaking well pipe.
If the top kill doesn't work. or makes the
problem worse. BP will probably turn to a con-
tainment box resting on the seafloor. It is a
smaller version of the 100-ton box the company
lowered several weeks ago in hopes of captiur-
ing much of the oil. That larger device was
clogged with ice crystals and BP had to aban-
don it. but the company hopes the smaller ver-
sion might work better.
BP has had limited success with a mile-long
tube it installed more than a week ago to siphon
up some of the oil. The device has captured
more than 500.0(X) gallons but has also allowed
untold amounts to escape into the sea.
The company's backup plans include a junk
shot, which involves shooting golf balls, tire
scraps. knotted rope and other assorted objects
into the w,,ell to clog it up.


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WEDNESDAY MORNING /AFTERNOON MAY 26,2010
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COw & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES
BUDDHIST MONKS
SPEND ENDLESS HOURS
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THROUGH MEDITATION,
THEIR GOAL 15 INNER
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ACROSS

1 Hoarse
6 Dough rais-
er
11 Make a dif-
ference
12 Oahlu attire
13 Festoons
14 Egging on
15 Exasperates
16 Gambling
stake
17 Painted tin-
ware
18 Haul
19 Dud, to
NASA
(hyph.)
23 Settles up
25 Spooky
26 Vaccine
amts.
29 - -craftsy
31 Maximum
32 Mork's plan-
et
33 Leggy bird
34 Fabric
means.
35 Simon and
Diamond
37 B&B's
39 Sasquatch
cousin
40 Mr. Ham-
marskjold


Answer to Previous Puzzle

I r E
ITA l O S IT L-
OGA MEANT ETN
LAMAS AFLOAe




AWL RAF
UBL l ORIEN
RAT SHOETRE
ADE HUME GA
iLED G|YM OPD


41 "Typical
Male"
singer
45 Zen riddle
47 Fairway
clump
48 Threaten
51 Civil
52 Recites
53 Hospital
staffer
54 Why? (2
wds.)
55 Out-of-date
DOWN

1 AM/FM de-
vice
2 Ring-
shaped reef
3 Actress
Meryl
4 Writes
5 Birthday no.
6 Round
dwelling
7 Oregon city
8 "How--
doing?"
9 Heat source
10 Barge push-
er
11 Shopping
plaza
12 Bean-
sprouts
bean


40 Some par-
ents
42 Wall
climbers
43 Our, in
Tours
44 Ra's sym-
bol
46 Not taken in
by
47 Lady of
Spain
48 I, to
Wolfgang
49 Electrical
unit
50 Handle
roughly
51 Orange
seed


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CELEBRITY CIPHER
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(c 2'C' 'rv NEEA. Inc 5-26


16 From
Vienna
18 Homer's in-
strument
20 Too suave
21 Grating
22 Probabili-
ties
24 Sighs of re-
lief
25 Keenan or
Ed
26 Rabbit
27 Hudson
Bay tribe
28 Mini-play
30 iPod down-
load
36 Compares
38 Clowns'
props


Don't be accusatory


Dear Annie: My father and I co-own a vehi-
cle. I recently had a mechanic friend install
some parts for me as payment for babysitting
his stepdaughter. After he completed the repair.
more problems arose. My father took the car in
to the dealership. and it turns out my friend
caused hundreds of dollars in damage by not
installing the parts correctly.
My father says I should bite the bullet and
pay for these repairs and learn my
lesson about having a friend
work on my car. I argue that my
friend is a certified and trained
mechanic and should be held
responsible for the new e_
repairs that need to be done, t
even though our arrangement
was infornimal.
I1 ow do 1 approach my friend
and tell him his repair was
faulty? Or is my father right? - Car \
Trouble in Minnesota
Dear Car Trouble: We are surprised \
that a certified and trained mechanic
would do such damage, and he should be
informed, Don't he accusatory. Simply let
him know what happened after his repair work.
and say you "thought he should know" in case
lie comes across a similar situation in the
future. He should then offer to reimburse you
for the repairs you needed to make because of
his incompetence. At the very least, he still
owes you for babysitting. But if lie does not
offer, your choice is to let it go or take him to
court. Decide whether you value the friendship


more than the cost of the repairs because that is
what it may cone down to.
Dear Annie: My boyfriend, who has always
struggled with mild depression. recently suf-
fered a severe trauma that left him with PTSD.
Because his parents believe that therapy and
medication are for "crazy people," lie has not
received any type of treatment and shows no
signs of getting better.
I know you often recommend nonprofit
organizations, and I'm wondering if you
could suggest some places he could
y- contact for PTSD. stress and/or
\/ ,, depression. I think talking to an
' actual person might be just what
l. he needs, but the numbers would
have to be free and anonymous to
OIL *4 -keep his parents from finding out.
'"",'\ We'd both be very grateful for any
\ suggestions you have. - Strissed
K \ \Girlfriend
SY\\\ h Dear Stressed: Here you go:
." The National Alliance on Mental
Illness (nami.org) at 1-800-950-
NAMI (1-800-950-6264); The Anxiety
Disorders Assn. of America (adaa.org) at 8730
Georgia Ave.. Silver Spring, MD 20910: the
Depression and Bipolar Support Alliance
(dbsalliance.org) at 1-800-826-3632: Abraham
Low Self-Help Systems (recovery-inc.org) at
1-866-221-0302 and The National Center for
Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (ptsd.va.gov).
We hope one of these excellent organizations
will be able to help both of you.
COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM


BRIDGE

German philosopher Arthur Schopenhauer, who was known North
for his pessimism, wrote, "Talent hits a target no one else can hit; 4 A Q J 9
genius hits a target no one else can see." V 5
We are continuing our look at deals in which the defenders * 7 6 3
must be optimistic in trying to hit their target: the defeat of the 4 A K Q 8
contract. Against four spades, West leads the heart king. How
should the defense go? West opened with a weak two-bid in West East
hearts, promising a decent six-card suit and 6-10 high-card 4 4 A
points. North had a textbook takeout double, showing short V K Q 10 9 7 6 V V
hearts and length (at least three cards) in the other three suits. At * A 9 5 2 4
any other vulnerability, East would have followed the Law of Total 40 7 3 4 6
Tricks and jumped to four hearts. (With 10 combined trumps, bid South
to the 10-trick level,) But with 4-3-3-3 distribution and unfavor- A K 1,0 8 6
able vulnerability, he raised only to three hearts. Note, though, 2
that fOl hearts is laydown with only 16 combined hilgh-card
points. South had easily onoullh to compete to 1thloo spades, K 8 4
Romrnmb1hr that North would he assulmiinq South had six 01 seven Ii ' , o10 9
points, so South would not jump witlhoul inoliably 1101oe than
tlhal. Andil Noth hoped lo 10 hlack suit liicks whlenl11 laised to uDealer: West
Ioul spades. \Vulnerable: East-
At trick one, last should a;sk himsoll wholI lo il licks may South West North
come loni. 111iI lnical answol is on hlailand all n1 diamonds. 2 lbl.
Slinwvel, to IllXiili/mie tlhe clnic'.s ol thl0o diamond flicks, ti1" 3 , Pass 4 A
suit must be led by ast thlonlih docliel, not by West m lOlid to
South, So, East should ovrtlake etth1 heail king with his aco and Openiig lead: V
shift to tlie diamond queen which wilks beautlilly.


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM


HOROSCOPE

GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Making a major domestic deci-
sion without consulting with other
family members is likely to turn
out to be a big mistake. Get every-
body's input first.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)-
Generally you're pretty good
about making sure you get value
received for the dollars you put
out, but today this attribute could
be sorely missing. Unfortunately,
bad choices will be made.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) - If
you want perfection in others, you
must first prove that you are per-
fect yourself and set the example
for others to follow. Don't expect
from them what isn't possible
from you.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
You need to be just as tolerant of
family members as you are of
your friends and casual acquain-
tances. It isn't fair to take things
out on them just because they
have to live with you.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Negative thinking and self-doubts
will cause you to call it a day
before you even test the waters.
Get yourself wet first before per-
mitting yourself to decide if you
don't like it.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
It isn't likely to be to anyone else's
advantage but yours as to how
well you manage money matters
today. Before putting anything
needless on your credit cards,
remember the bill you'll get.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) - Don't take on any unneed-
ed challenges just to prove a point
where your work or career is con-
cerned. Winning won't do a thing
for you, but losing could cause
you to lose your job.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - If something is on your
mind that is disturbing you, get it
out in the open where it can be
resolved. If you keep mum and
suffer in silence, you're likely to
only make it worse in your head.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- It might not be too wise to get
involved in the complications of a
friend. Your pal might use your
concem as a reason to bring you
into the situation in ways you
hadn't banked on.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Don't allow your ego to play
tricks on you in ways that make
you think you are better at some-
thing than you really are. It could
prove to be embarrassing if you
can't live up to what you preach.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)-
Anger and thoughts of getting
even will occupy the mind of any-
one upon whom you impose an
unpleasant job assigned to you
that you're quite capable of doing
yourself Don't try to pass the
buck.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)-
Don't hesitate to back away from
a deal that requires an investment
far greater than what was first
presented to you, especially if it
looks like you're not privy to all
the information.

Copyright 2010. United
Feature Syndicate. Inc.


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE


SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


*'B . _


GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR


05-26-t10



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Ab43
7 3 2
A 4 3
QJ 10
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West
iEast

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www.,KlelRll)AN.,on. ENTERTAINMENT


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CLASSIC, I )S


0 It - Vcdnt'dli'i, May 26, 2010 * ,licklson ( 'otilih Hori l:in


an 8.,1( 1 1. )141 ) \\.corn


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED


announcements farmersmar Mobile Homes Boats Boats Camers/Travel MotorHomes/RVs M...,.. transportation 4-WheeDrive
^KS^ lN 2000 Bayliner Trophy Seado RXP'05, Jet Monoco Knight '06, JEEP 1949 CJ2A
3 2 MH, CH/A, 2352FV, 25' class 2, Ski, 60 hrs, very Terry Camper 16' Save $25K or more. WILLYS JEEP. OFF
o % er/garbage/lawn 5L Mercruiser, Escort clean, life jacket & sleeps 5. A/C. new Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 ROAD USE ONLY 35"
S*:.. incl. No pets. trailer, depth finder cover incl. $5500 850- crank, good cond mi, many upgrades . SWAMPER BOGGER
5., 592-8129 and GPS. All ainte- 527-4455 $450. 334-435-9801 $159,700. 850-866- ON ALUM RIMS.
592-81-nance up to date, in 2774 O
54 0 gets you into a great shape and Stratos '99 273 . HUNT'N OR MUD
2/2. New re-mod. Ig ready to take out Intimidator, 17ft bass Motor Homes/RVs VISION *06 Tail CarSeeKer BOG. Like New condi-
Found | Fruit& Vegetables yd, quiet, or 2/1.5 now. $19,950. Johnson 150HP, Lite, 26 ft., fully tion, GREEN exterior,
C'dale 850-249-4888 337-794-0609 $6500. 334-596-1694 Phaeton, 07 40ft. 4 loaded, like new, BLACK interior
e 8 2 -48 37-7 0 $ 4-5-- 03 Gulfstream ultra slide-outs, 15K mi. low mileage $42,900 4-Wheel Drive $5,000 Headland
FOUND: SET OF KEYS a Country Living: 2002 Gp 1200R & 1998 Supra '90 TS6M touring series, class 350 CAT diesel, 334-616-6508 (334) 441-5580
IN FRONT OF Sawyer's Produce 2BR' BA MH mi XL760 plus trailer, comlp, ski/wake brd, C motorhome, Ilk, Allison 6sp. 7.5 diesel
JACKSON COUNTY Has Fresh Produce C'dale, $425 both Yamaha, good great shape. 520 birs, 2 slide outs, oiin gen. 4 (fr. frig w/
FLORIDAN. CALL We have Squash, 850-352-2090 cond., $5500. Call $6700 OBO 334-796- generator, sleps up icemakir, W/D in Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. Aviation
850-526-3614 Snap Beans,- 334-3476023 3424. REDUCED! to 8 )opIle, $41,000, motion satellite dish, by Gulf Stream 99'
Cabbage, New Sm 2/1 Located btwn 334-347-6023 3r & d c rsI cult cond.
Potatoes and More GR & Sneads water/ or 334-447-1914 Viking Auboit 14 ft. I 1a I i4-3939-15 I i'ir & side caimieras, ImnIiculate coind.
SPotatos dMre GR&Sneads water!li mat14i3 /b i-280 HoIni theater .ys. loaded w/options i
Personals 334-793-6690 garb.n. l. $350/mio 2008 Fisher 1754, iLykibtentwim , a 4. ur l, Leathert'irot, i in I i*er, iit ist7set'l eeMiess
D '850-573-0308. 40hp nlert Lury, 4- Lycolb eii.)i . i( ot ldCo mn desk, King hid, with '07 Jeep. Dotihan
A happy young (in stroke t d. 1it, ile. 'e i ' *O'0 Metln mre. 2 1' Hiitake lBuddy for tow $58,500 334 803-3397
our 30's) married Hay&Grain Mobile Homes trolling i ntlHui. ll ' l- Iug 2/lini ik001111 car. Garage stored. - - - -.---
couple seeks to in Parks inngbird 56'. TAC, Watkins '1 2/ It. over pti yiiiient',it 0-. Many other options,
adopt. Will be full Bahia seed fblge pump, live well, 10' eam, I'8"draif, 59 Si101 $160,000. TIOGA '04 Motor 06 Yamaha Raptor
time mom and devot- seeor sale 334-798-0010 3iSO bIallac., HHP 334-797-3617. Home 24ft w/slideout 700 ATV. Many
ed dad.Financial xc. erminatio 2/1 MH in Grnwd Yanmior. $8,500. 134. Dutchman '07, 28' 7293 miles 4KW Onan extras. Low hours. Mnet 2 &in0
Security/Expenses Keall Cooper ,$400-$425 wattl/ 24' Pontoon Boat 89/1-216//733-0020 titviel taller. KinUg Gen., very clean $3500 OBO. otarfrme: Engine &
paid.Se Jessica Pat- 334-703-0978, " sewer/garb, with trailer 115 Wellraft 88 2 t le out/, heat & Point Five Damon $31,000334687-9663 334-791-8191 CERT. Excellent
rick 1-888-321-2381 5-3749 ext102, lawcae lcl. 850- Suzuki outboard e a ' 23 t. i, private bath, exc. Daybreak '05 32' trouble-free flying.
or 334-775-3423 569-1015 e rie $3900. Center counsel, 225 condition. sleep 56. Motorhome 15,507toMi.F334-347-5480
S 3 Rent to Own: & 3BR ca 334-764-2183 Johnson outboard., nsimoke/no pets, I Has 12' slidee-out,to RVs/Campers FORDn, 596 lF1 334347-5480
Seeds & Plants ntinSa electronic000 . wnehalfr used y17 ar pckg, 5.5 KW Gen. Wanted 234K miles, 70K on
For details 850-557- 2995 2997 Sping Creek Rd, clea asking trns 45Kin runs Automobiles Misc
Palm Trees, various 3432/850-814-6515 Brinson, GA i334 g S731 K 5th '06 fleetwood 2- OK, body damage,
sizes & types, prices Campers/ravel 813-245-1 3348 68731slides, with 07' $695 OBO Iv msg
vary. Great for land- r e tat Trader - Sllverado 250 work (334)677-7501 Mercedes 82'380SL
IJ escaping 850-573-0240 K ' Trael . truck as package 93K mi. H/S tops
n850573a0[240 flSa ( C m rs/ 0e I" DUCED payoff $37.000 334- chalkbrown
-mLo-^ pm 2 Peraor Kaya 14' Ne , '1 ..rtlerf* .. '03 Clas, A/gas 470.8454 PWRS/B. windows,


/c. IIw/cleaview bottom. Cargo trailer iil
(______________ IiI "I SeatspadduleN,.cover. t -'-00t, i t iau
AirConditioners | 7i & Fishig kit. Se eto tor an RV/ rave
Appreciate $i)5 Trailer/ !thi itsht
Twin bed with mat- 3 34714 01__ 9 4'0149.0rwitsli
tresses and 6 drawer -- pay difference.
dresser ory with Bass Cat 20'9" 200 42.5631 /55I73
d re s s e r . I v o r y w it h H P M T u r y O p t l m a . - - . . .. .
floral design. Paid HP Mercury O
$800 new. asking Ca eeSaker u HomeshforSale Matchinfg tal eni
$300 Hardly used. trailer. GPS, etc.�
Call (850)573-7747 $8500 8OO (Day)850-
ctesteslhotmail.com General Model Home For Sale 638 4403 (Night)850-
in Greenfield by 638 1338
Machinery & Owner $142,000
Heavy Equipment Amed/amed& 850-2726041
Officers Needed Home for Stle/
96Buildozier -ep. l,8Ke
96 Bulior $depending on Exp. tone Laredo RL
P3706 way Apply in person at call Mike (3 4) 9
blade 80% DS Secur ty Recently F lsed 45
UnderCarriage Services 205 S l AnyC i, -B068 - 1,-,$ t 45
$20,000.08 O Plackshear St. Av , An C it. Purch. new in '07 ee. e
334-790-9408 Dothan. AL Any Income Mobile v6. 190HP inboard 26 FI Keystone T
EEO/MF/H Home 3BD.2B8TH, ! enge.iports seating radiler, slerp3 S.
1e-- an-e- E Drug Free Emp. 1200SqFt. located at. ext. '.rinl platform in frot A. ts in b
Miscellaneous 6098 P6hoenix Rd.. I less than ) firs. on in ba, k. AtAi.Cg
lfor Sale lBasconm, $39,9)00 '. enint' $14,.S0OO O3 f rig.. Atc gj.. *ra.t
orSale Visit www.rosoland-. 334.01 t)7i 00 Full', o l ,i
co com /M3 C, taIl ; 4 ." k'
Flea Market closing: , Drive by then call e Cobl Cnte a e call o 4 -"'s o'.
Balance of merchan- Busy Medkal (Stb) 249 06sd0 ' "6"k% S ",h 5Hon l . � "
dise, display tables & Office is seeking t roke & o.
racks. $600 850-594- Full Time LPN or Rea!lEstate 334. 0.4 41 4 4h ,'.
3282 Certified Medical al Estate .34 SAskg 3;he,
Asst* . GenCal ROWNLINE0 '07 10 334 ,S51 11X.
I Utly a 1 year office exp. Bo,,r ,/r ake --- ...
preferred. Co nercial Bldg for1 board tower. 35Oimag '99 Viking pop up
Send resume to: Lease or Sale Jeffer 300hp. l Ike n'. inrp rf. 5I;t'I. fr
4284 Kelson Ave. son St. Mlariannna. S.2&000. 334.470..' a54 l-111i-. p4erfe:
Enclosed Trailer Marianna. FL. SSO-209-0124 . .. ... cond!tn.. .$3k-I
En4ft.sed- Tfor 32446 Fisher 01 Hak IS FIRM. 34 -'Q.4
race car, Inside (Vacation PropertIes foMot. CLas 2. r th
winch, good res [ Sales I ' .,M.., . ; ,
S6,000060 'Land For Sale 2.2 Ac trailer, 2 rih f r, er
$334-790-9406 ODD q q SS with paved frontage trolling motor, ac
79-9 in Georgetown. GA cess ldder. Bein .
I aninais NEWSPAPER Branch Lake Park board c ca1 .. , e
pets&anm a S cPGreat Hunting! ver iell kept indi l.f , '
ubaripin Poten. for Big Camp- r shelter $14.000.334. 32Q 3 slides-.
S er Park $197,500 !685-7319 e5.5 MIneral.tor.
SaleS Negotiable. No owner I --- - _ loade'l.no mioke.
finance 229-942-0488a GlIA. Stream 0'Y H)- pt'et. E u Cond.
* Flexible Schedule dra Bass 1500. 110 f $32i.500. 4 '14 A
* Big Commissions Evinrude.2-fsh fin C hmn 4 Cat
.Tra0nng Provided Iers, tilt & trim, 2-lije 1. life 9ft. 1ft po
FreePe& Poky wells great contd. er slmde out. 111ft.
Yor pet drerw a l. Contact Jon Tate $4150033s 48 $OBr.O ,o . 3 cor.,
k, a ." hpe r 850-723-0015 a a '91 a or 334 7017 3,
rspor Irm oat Dual Console
whoi lyainalfer SSSSSSSSS$$$$$$ 115 HP Johnon.
ardl or pur Garage Kept $5900
pwo. Please sc 3.satre-16 n-- .. ".
* sANan caitriaahay.6a esate ATVs Avelin -'9 19* Rene. '
ial . ~Iiag forr ade F/S bimini
6X12 enclosed trailer top.cover.exc condo Conoquest 05' 29t.
BirdsBees&Fish w/1 side door & dbi r kept 175hp sleeps , lots of e
Doors In back Sio$1900 9 334-726-5909 Itras, K . Refi.
IPnew cond. 850-933- ProCraft 95 111. iWrance 3t34-7q_446
ECIECTUS PARROT 9228/643-8312 Tournament Brst
(F), 4yrs, exc. talker 3 Tournament Bass a rran 34
w/cage. Friendly! Can-Am '08, bought Boat 95 Johnson 115
$400. 334-791-2923 Apartments- inew'09XTpkgw/Warn i0le $ 'd riv otr
n ew , XT pkg w /W arn o&. ,de ,1 $4 S 0 1 I34
i Cats Furnished wench, & upgraded j 9Qu2lA
CFA registered ers 1/1 Furn Effiency $8500 asking $6200.
a i a e Apt. Swim. poolavail. Under warranty till L, I th
blue pnt Litter carport. NO PETS/ 20285-
traned. 334774 2700 SMOKING $475 850- 9228/643312

Unfurnished or trade for boator 30. 2 c,5'irn,rl, 3 4 16 "t, ,5
1 .. . >motorcycle 714-9380 "1 ena Vrr, ioT 0rq
n t "an' . l','r FLEE'TWOOD '05
V w a aju KX Dirt I frnI ring lrlll l, ru l . ,c Pi s I I1,'r r 'in,1
lBike, tuned, really r ,r.-. lr,,,i , G...-, I .."..I*- i 11' 1'
FREE KITTENSI CALL fast. Good Cond.. c.r.on, [.-. i1 * . ... i . .
850-526-2958 $1150. 334-389-2816 HivD.,3Or 1.5 E o 1 .li ,i
- _________________ t01 ciluci llE-i0. i'' 0' 'E.u.:F ri' '
Free kittens, part Orchard Polite 1 Boats $1 '101d0 Mallard iii ,,I
Burmese, wormed & Apartments .... ... ..,' ..,,l.. ,11,.
ier trnd 850-592- 3br2bath apart-' ,a 18 ct6 .$ ,1, m
2689/510-5515 mentsW/Dconnec- 1978 Quachlta 16'
Free to loving home, lions,CH/A 1990 40HP Evinrude , a.t., I _ .
liter trained kittens 4445 Orchard outboard. galvanized Sab I ,....
850-482- 5880/850- Pointe Drive trailer, trolling U .I, .,I
303-9727 Marianna motor, depth tinder 1,. ,,
850-482-4259 VHF ra.d. E. Cond. Seacraft '89 20ft .,1, 1.,,. W'I
850-4g2-4259_$2500. firm rir-r C,'u,,i,'o 1 '.1 .iti IIl al ,,'il
I Dogs I_ _ Cal334-406-3825 I ,,, r ,,, r ".
f Beach Rentals i -",HPH ni .. Mir Sportmsan 11
1/2 Border Collie . , 11 iA It T, I i , ,
MPules 8 wks old 3/3 Fully Furnished ' 1 ' ', 1
2M & 3FM left. $50 On Gulf w/2 car gar ., W . i i., ,. .ii..i... .. i,
ea. Shots & wormed Enjoy the Sand in r :," $5 " .
850-482-6070 P CB 334-790-2115 '14 ' I 'lI'Iu 1 1 1 s,.
AKC German I ,hl AL ,r .
Shepherd puppies . [Houses Unfurnished 1979 Ran all .Cra
black & tan and I,, rFi ], Bf ." Pipe ..-r.-inimn . I r' l ,- ., L .I ,,i... ,,hl
sable, parents on 3/2 in Kynesville, FL Bt W/0 force O i. L I..r. '.. ... ,. .i,,
premise. 6 wks old /N, n l. Engine w/ trim. .. in. .il t Dr.,,. ' .i,.' .
May 25, s od Near otn dale. trolling motor, new ,. n F ,i i, , *,,.,, i,
Call 334-393-9363 2000sf Brick Country carpet, 2 swivel/ ,,,. , . ,,,, ... ,
ACa Gol-de-n Retre Home on lac. lot. telescoin flhg n sI
AKC Golden Retriever $850 dep $850/mo seats & 2 crusing
Puppies. Ready 6/13 850-482-3024 seats new Marine
$3 TakingDep334- WAn Hwye sty c Wednesday, May A2, 2010
$350 Taking Dep. 4- Lg BR iBA on Hwy battery. Exc. CondW
790-3852 or 618-5579 90, carport & utility $2,300. Call 464-8514
Border Collie pups, room $450/mo 850-
Reg, 334-886-2524. 482-6600 Manufactured
$300 and up. Nicest in Marianna Homes for Sale
www.vallybordlrcollies.coni area, nearly new 2 BR
Cocker Spaniel Homes $525 w/lease Tirlli)er ine
Pupp ies! $275. Born 850-526-8367
4/15, Ready Now! Homes
CKC Reg. Parents on Mobile Homes 5440i9Nloll ,rltIr' lhy
site. SM. All Buff Tails for Rent lIn AI
docked, Dew claws
removed & 1st shots. (334)791-1096 .
334-798-1578 2/1 () Millpond $495 (877) 92 812
LAB Puppies!Id. wati r/scwri/.
Blk &Chocolate, lawnraint. inrl. s /Zone 3 Conwrctinon
Black & 8C-colate, 50-09-3970 /,i..l <,�i( H.,irlEr "< . l,,-l mrt ul -..'
S & W. Ready nowl 1100.1 . - ITHE SUDO7, U GAME UilIT iKI
334 655-23231 2 & 3 BR MH C'dale.
$500&Uip H20/( arh/ $1390$1890
Classified w r t 4 >It-l/edroom., 2 0 HOW TO PLAY
. ... ,' I --2 -- ,I 'li' IS' l ,' , Fill in the 9x9 grid with li nit t in j
7 & 3 13R Mi's in Ma- - $66,900i - lnunlil.)tfs -t iit ech Cuiumn, row fan
Adve ti ing.S ,'is .SIr:S). ,. 3x3 box contains the digits 1 - 9 only o
3/1.5 Located in 24X6l There Is only 0110 correct solution
- neads $400/n8t 3 IhttIotuil, 2 I'l0i for each puzzle,
Can't be C'aleno
A1 I i f V"2 in C'dahl, io --$I >1,8110(|-
pets, CH/A $425 5- 0- GET MORE WASABI
258-1594 Iv inessarJ 2002 PA1,M IIAliHIIO PUZZLES ONLINEI
Ib at 3/2 in Malone, $425 .1 Iedroom, 2 Ithi ARCHIVES AND MORE: GREAT GAMS Al
' l 34 . .1 . I299 BOXERJAM.COM l
S,,I ,r0-557-3343 .... h $24,9,0 - BOXERJAM.COM


I '.II Munoco La Paiia.2 I ant. auto, AC, up-
Tilntterline Loaded! Ii. car REDUCED Montana CHECK gradeound system,
,eli HIon dolleyi & all '05 5th Wheel, 4 , OI T THE ae rack, clean well
andiil furnishings (dishes, slides, king bed, nE maintained w/re-
150. <- Hii ,em . lh,, towels, etc.) 560K. exc. cond., $28,000 CLASTSIFEDS' cords.$14200. 334-
32 _ l,,iui,n, t 334-790-3480. 850-547-2808 . 792-9789
713 .L9) 79.-i 1 1

jI- JACKSON COUNTY

am FLORIDAN CLASSIFIED

, MEMORIAL DAY DEADLINES

FRIDAY 05/28
'ravel Deadline is THURSDAY 05/27 P 2 PM
.. SUNDAY 05/30
Deadline is FRIDAY 05/28 @ 1 PM
TUESDAY 06/01
,t Deadline is FRIDAY 05/28 @ 1:30 PM


] e.


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m2


b*;


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-' I Coal'.t riFlue r eautifulM framed i Glider Rocker. clean. MH STEPS Rueger 45 long colt.
* Kuitchen Co'llectiblih' , still life picture, large ioodt cond. $35 850- 32"High.30"Wide 4 Brand new. good
S$200 S-s.'04;) 39 45 WSS--56. 34 772-8967 steps $20 (S501592- cond. 500 850-593-
2507 4465
2 nirrIors. tiud i'e or Bowftex niach.ne Grace Infant Car '---.........
001 N.tuirLite $2.0 . grt oond.it pd $2200 Seat blue $10 SSO- MH STEPS- a 850", 2342., asking 5450 ,50- .2 272. 97 32"HIGH.30"WIDE 4 carrer$90 50
" 2 Ro llI Ptlminds , 2710 93'-512 --- ---s--- teps metall frame 579-261
72 2. ohire $35 for DES-GARAGE- Gr aco Stroller. blue $ 20 (S501:2-2507
h-S4. paord LARGE-eE Av laid, ice cor nd. $25 ,bSOLID OAK DRESSER-
botIth, S.(' -45.-1069 LARGE - HE AVY S30 850.526-3426 Oak sofa table 9 5 drawes e$300
I1 after: 2pn IASN5501502 207 %.... -N rc a is'vicker glass top S50592-2507
St ESIAL N PK BRrOWN KITCHEN Grace Stroller, very $3 i 60-526-3426 -
Like n% s $;0 TABLE 2 SEATER $100 0 Pet Porter. Pet Mt D OAK DRESSER-
:i07711q7SP Male, 50)5Q:2.2507 7f$S G 1 s1 "' 8 drai ors e % ith Mir-
;....... reen. 12x14\23, ' I
roiS. $000 850)592-
3 lra, .. G.lass ta, Glant Fhau.st ll -" Infaint Car Seat ery clein $15 S 50 250 50)592
trbm.l $.'W; 50.9 ;t..? $7'S u-.70. ' /base, gray plaid 272.-7
2,85 '0 ' $ $20 S50-26-3426 U Squeare ' 5'x5'wfleaf
....... . soid oodcounter
AVON: Misc. makeup GLASS- 3-42X4.2- Large portable dog Mattress/Boxspring height dining table.
&.. colot n under $5. ea 42X36 1 S"+MISC carrier $40 850-42- $150, (850)0-220 150 -557-1394
� 50-482-788 . . PCS $50 (850)592- ' 7S88 Recliner, lite brown
2 Bab Bassinet, hie 2507 Zebra picture 5 S50-526-3426 Star Trek Hamilton
2 Bab Bassinet. ohite Lage Zebra picture - Collection Plates,
s teddyv bear print Horme Meat Slicer in beautiful frame Sewing Machine $25 I never used $50/ea
$20 850-526-3426 $15 850-579-2618 $35 850-526-3426 850-579-261S 850-352-4739


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SProficiency IA Mlcrosm6tftWrLd,werP.aint and Excel
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SMinimum 3 years muttinedfa sales anid marketing experience
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I , obils Mot Ml i.t",. j Ivll ) [s|)1o I MiilyV'ld"J ( [ 7 I
transportation AtomlS Moti s Me v elh tiIlvVillctrl ls rucks Hlrtavyuy Irucks-Heavy Duty rucks-HeavyDuty
2007 Suzukil Ch.evoilet '06 HHRLI Ierguson 10)2 ',2' 95 F-150, Eddie DODGE '99, 2500 RAM
Infinity '97 J30 Boulevard C50 Rled * l1 ,i. thuniv kvpI. now enile irIhuild, Biowel PIK, no r qut , ( ad cl), short bed,
112,)0a) m lhind black 1 1" , cilt.,, I In i i. Il. L , blohh k lepa iro I I & IIn ,, " p a , blne, 6 y turbo diw 'el, 4wd
.14 t,8e t 1 -11i ',6q,,o1f"i * . th nth l uU ld. Hnln i hlned & ( Iank $1950, (J 0 ,Call /10K, $81100. OIO,
, l t, 4' /l,. i i , l,500 lt 4 l i , . . ....... a,,, n u , l' etl', tilleiid, too Ii.ia y 334-4, 5 0084 auto.850 557 2711
CarSeeker 'd,'0 t powell S 2009YaiiR6- '''. 0 - idU. ni 0 lUibRiiniiu li'd Chevy '07 Z-71 crew FORD '05 F150 Lariat,
i ti", all l t 'e only I ,P, i,) l i l .i.i ... i 470-4000 Sli o ord c b, oversize tires. Loaded, ran leather. FORD " .' 1
oot, to an & h eat1ed;kM l 1 -p I i \NI I 1,-t 000 A4W790-4000 Simil tr'to 8 d Iord c "c), 'rsiORDau n no u4 ,9004 r
,vats clean llBought now, hl iSell .)till 1)) - -400013000. O r Canmo trim. Exhaust. Excellent condition, 4x4 Auto, $4,900 or
Automobiles Mi.. .J23.400..134 596-8789w keli Inbuni t(-11 90 n ilr Selal kdl i 1^ 4w t. -, ir -7 4-4 8000 m ir'2a bll yfletr229-
M34 ')6 I ikL'ii illit1,:$ 1,, ). C I l Ante ke, (:lt7on7 .xh.,nw' J%.I,.-IIt,, 98,000 miles reasonable offer 229-
... range ,and black with $-9--58 Call Brady 334-405- 4 door, good
LEXUS '96 LS400 Ihost flames, $9,000. 4) 1 t 20o 69r s 90 .r 701 558- 1)% FORD it I r,, u. , 9027 condition,14,200. 8520, 229 296
MERCEDES '97 E320, Loa.I i,. .,i...'-. Also have snAll Joe 1 4../14 - . - i ... . ) wica/, 14utlp, exu. Chevy '67 C10 $1200 (334)464-7573
117K actual miles 176 , . .l..i. ,Rocket Jacket ,iand . ' . .. i tOO. obo OBO Or consider
i., , ..It ,' excel- ext, tan) Interior. woman iiied luiii i.* ,:i2 ,. , 1 i., sold sep. trade 334-522-4380 '
i,,, ....,,� ,� $6,500 $4495. 334-435-0786 Suoiny helnel for t .i .,, iJ6 � . . . *r -
334-687-3189 n e x tra 334-9t6146rChevyn Chevy 72' Fleet side
Lincoln '07 MKZ, 3 .extir 134790-6146 Chevy Gand , ,w insecti- fK
I Light tan w/beige f In or 334-791 2277 .2'iiiI1. ,, ,1a tor factory 307, 3-sd, 67K 1011100
Automobiles I terror, leather heated '92 Goldwing, 60k ,, ... .',,,,le i boxes, for r ough. $2500. OBO.dy
for Sale seats, ABS, side miles, rod, exc. paint i, i .' ,.- - .- *.,* , ,I'..,nicals i o334-792-5578 Ford fr ou h $20 80
airbags, 37k ml, NA- & running condc. Haley. '. i"' ,Tu,,l on tool bar. 334-792-5578Ford '06 F350,Diesel, ord 94 Range ext
02 Mitsubishi eclipse DA $21,175 sell for $7000 850-445-2915 . H ' i. T S Chevy ' ,.. J .:n,idition. $400. CHEVY '87 S-10 Pick- 4WD, clean, 50k mi, trans crews, $2000.
spyder, forest green, $17,900 850-814-0155 leave message : , Yamaha t,,, , al 3146 or 229- Up $2,000 runs good ooseneck hitch, 334-701-5516 or
GT convertible, 78K, Lincoln 2001 Town Big Dog 06' md# mi $7,200. 794-8037 1100 Custom 6k power, 141K miles. 400-5184 334-618-3447 $25k, 850-569-2262 334-691-2987
$7000.OBO Call 334- car, executive silver, Mastiff 14,500K mi. miles. Fully loaded $5300 OBO 334-618- - Ford '07 F150 XLT
347-6023 or 334-447- 87K, exc. cond. 6 black, 117 cubic inch HD '97, Fatboy, Pew- w/LED's and Vance & 7381/334-702-4394 Ford 96' F250 XLT
1914 pack cd player, xm engine, 6-sp. Baker ter & Black, lowered, Hines exhaust. $5800 INCOME flex fuel, dark blue 2wd 8 ft. bed 460 Cl 1
radio. $7,900. trans. V&H, D&G garage kept .12k mi, 334-790-9108 Ford '87 Bronco OPPORTUNITY w/rbed cover, 144K owner $5,500. firm
334-61-194 chrme s r n- M s k OBO k9spd403@aol.com -door Dark Blue, STAINLESS mi, pwr, CC, $14,500 EXTRA CLEAN!! 334-
S. ga.ird warr. C'dale 850-352-4342, , nd ond STEAL, DINER 34-714-6999 7933280
'05 b. ,,}ro 1I0i " -A " " " l STYLE 4"
'Ca lIl w L.:.' .:/- extras bike 1o- STYLE
tl., 4 B.e I, "r t .1 . Troy Al. CONCESSION CHEVY '91, 1 Ton 12ft FORD '07 F250 Super -
. $IC.... . hr. . ,' 334-850-7077 GMC '00 Jinmmy, TRAILER Flat Bed Durnp Truck ty V-8 Crew Ca i
o., C 1 Dirt Bilke 07 Hondat -II I cond., $4200 INCLUDES $5,500 or reasonable T, 2W, 18K $i,
askg1,0" ,PF, t i,,850526-2491 GRIDDLE, HOT & ole 229 -334- 8520, Tan, $30,000 334-688-
Magnum I F..rriri ulllon $970. ,.i Toni COLD TRAYS, 229 2916-8171 8606, 334-695-0688
05 Monte Carlo LS, 308 GTS Mera, c334-798-237 Honda '06 CTX 300 Yamaha ,. BOILING TRAYS, FORD '07 F-350, 5.9 L
V6 auto runs and $16,999 Call CSI Auto Hw C N u1niv. edition in GMC '00 Jinmny, PW/ TRIPLE SINK Chevy '91 CherokeeC Serra
looks great, a must 334-671-7720 Criser Like Net ed, excel. PL, AC, Ve' y good $8I,000. OBO pickup, lift gate RDS ' C507 -33 509
see!!! $10,500. OBO or 334-714-2700 4200 Mi. $5900 01 ai, i m., iK - il . 1 ,9A, odeii, $5W $ B ii334-389-2816 i$1500 850-352-4724 miles 9, 69500 7770 Good Co $18,000
Call 334-475-0084 4srai 334-800-1322 ___ni., nil 11911 on pditi, 0r $3000() 334-389-2816 $0 80 33-79,0-79, 0 oo3 londe1K Ml
Mercury '06 Grand .&0 in'l. kisy lbar, S'0-212-5259) Lots of extras
2004 Blue RX8, Marquis rGS, loadedI ad.ov tlikleJhr !077334-798-3578
4 o r leather seats, new - " n e oid eI, $O,800, 3 34- I0 Lo --erer w790
custom rims, new tires, very clean, ex- 3013-'054 oi e nail 3300 Loader w/Dumpsh 55K a
tores, wonderfl -Grader & Tiller Dusk
Coiid,, wonderfi Fcars0 .Cl 850-482-8416 FATBOY '93, 7 Yamaha '09 1300V $14,000 321 202- 324
Rachel or Jay Nissan 05' 350Z 28K actual mil'te, S-tar1 oi L ii bi ke, C heavy * 'In Ford '07 Ranger
334-393-9959 Roadster auto trans, t tonled o ut , Heonda fexc I r.nl i 2500 amles. $6,000. ... -- ,. A Ce
Wi,,lt3 I 't - 11, ,h I t Easy Rider, ill Cruiser Like New 334 196 8174 HONDA '97 Passport 1,, A ,40d 0 mi,V-6
7 n r 2 4 . chrome-upi SS cars. 4200 Mi.$5,900 OBO 175K, loaded, new ]10t6iii 4-691-7111 or Excellent, $9800. GMC 07' Sierra crew
S' .. screaming eagle 14-806-10322 , p paint, cold air. $3000. i .14i 7- 1768 334-790-7959 cab 4 door loaded all
i~Nisn to. alt,, ? exhaust syste Honda 06' Rebel SolidV 08. 334-798-17611 tr R D .S t a power, white exn.
$10,000, 863-801-3615 te ishiel & 334-691 7111 FORD 07 Sports Trac, cond 55K n asking
$10000 8h3-81-361 ^ "white winlShieMd & - Nw o9l8f &lr. lr , ' �dV-6 fully loaded, pay , 3-
i NE, UC,,,., i EL'LD FZ Suzuki 50 79' col. sadle bags 2600 it. Isuzu 97' Rodeo, New '09 ft irailer, 20,500 OBO 229-861- 763-0146
BMW *05.325 Seda. $ILI ully loaded, payoffC66 $19,500 334 $200 - 334886 $20,500 2-6. 301
BMW ,-4 h e II /1 ^ '.2 "'lectors iten I, 1 cyl, 2 $2500, OO 31486 tii cs o red 'gray used itonce, 1000 2 714, 229-309-1890
58k miles, sale price 6 stroke scooter, 3326 3347 141110 Yamaha '09 0 400 ml ilt. auto in atic tral, . (VWR, 2 ixels, pd Mitsubrshi '06 Raider
$12,999.Cali CSI Auto sunroof power orange, eSc cot , HONDA '06 Shado, thought w Garaged cl . $2000 o 0 334- 0 $19"5 askg $1600 Duro Cross, Crew
334-671-7720erhoors street legal. $500. Candy Apple Red, 2.8 010 9 80 262 U Cab, V8 Loaded, 32K
or 334-714-2700 5wInow AM/FM. 334-774-2521 or 3345t Cily L NEW. lor 10 Yanmar 1601 Chevy 96' Silverado $4,500. 334-791-0646
BMW 03' Z4 Black oi CD 59K miles. 774-2773'after 5ni i$55.306 221) NI Mtut s-Il S 0Mil EEP'JEEP 1987 Wrangler sWD, standard shift, 1500 ext. cab. w/ 3rd FORD '08 F250
BMW 03'Z4 Black on $12,000. 334-791-3081 7.4-273- . $5 3004229c.334-.20 I t . oWoi F3 J. ck
Black convertible 65K ' m HARLEY Davidson '01 229,296 8171 ets Helmets aval tor i P /t 20 Hp. like new, dr. 90K nmi. 1 owner, DIESEL,DVD 95,000 ' 1.1'
mi. I ownerrecords ssan '07 At RoadKingPolice, tires, hard top. 792 Avail., Call 334 bed ner, new tires, matic transmits,
avail. Loaded 17,500d Cot k Stun 1a iirsha 16,500 ies, White 790- n.lie dd IY hiVd1792-,rrie wndiion,
701-3895 9am-8pn t roof, Alloy Wheels, clean & shop kept. bags, indshield, 142K i. Ah ig $3200 2 5628 or 334-828-1325 looks good & runs Like New condition
,Push Start, 40k i. $11,000. 334-7743663 bas, seatt 42K m Akn $310 Wier great, all power BLUE exterior, TAN
BMW'05,325 Sedan, $15,800 334-685-6233 Custome seat , $000 80 334726-1215or Jeep 88rang AM/FM -CD $6,800 interior, 4WD, ABS
Blue w/tan leather, HARLEY DA VIDSO OBO. 334393 632 334-477-3152 Auto. . 2.5" ll Vans 334-585-5978 eroys, am/fm,
36k mi, one owner, 02 Fatboy with lots Ne%5 Tires & Rinms.aCD cr uise, am/fdriver Toyota .,
$ 0no paint 3 i00work, Cr BackSportutilityVehcles $5500 Vauosl OBO ccsiHi' TrB7 IC 5D- ara. c ri e s L 68 toob
$18p700 ,20 352-303-2713 334-726-2186 Chrysler '95 Voyager, 3,.rbg e sther inlt, TRD pkg crew cab,
$ 180 '346 85 3 Sfdc tV6 auto-, seats 8, - pser, r airbag, PL, LWB, 68K, toolbox,
Buick '93 Regal, Harley Davidson 02' 04 Je ep Wrangler X Lexus '08 GX470 50K power, ani/frn cass. PS Py Vw sun roo, silver $15,900
needs work, $1200 ..ritage Softail soft top, auto Mt. Good Cond. Load- new tires, NOW. , 2 pk, $28,000 334-803-3001
OBO, 850-526 2735 if Springer like new, to AN. FM/CD, lo ed 3rd Ros Seat. Na $1975 OBO 850-592 229-12 0667
no answer Iv msg. Nissanw Murano SL '07 many ext. to list , t Sytenm $36,N000 2832 -Dodge " DFaI y2,5 CLASSIFIEDS
00 like new, bose ent. 4,600 nmi. $13.00. $ , 229-2540 077 ________p I Sport Club cab, FORD 2005 Lariat * CL IFI
CADILLAC '06 DTS center, DVD player 334-235-2995 15 oratc, V-6. 61K F350 Dually. 4 4.
Exc. con., leather es entry, poer Daviso Toyota 'I7 FJ Ciru ser Wanted miles. Like New, loaded, trailer brks, Ir
hxc o leather ceyless entry, power ley D id.en '0V ,2C 05 player', 334-235-2995. C�t7to0. V-6,901K7959 Duallyf. 4X 4iles We're
seats, 4dr, beige int. doors NADA retail Electra Glide, pearl 2005 golto ori ecelentt cOitiOl. 7200. 334-790-7959 sunroof. 339K 1miles4
fully loaded. $12,900. $23,950 red, black white, 100th annBvie rr- SpPE SA RP!00on l 6Trile. 4S1 1 lD 2JT6 p W Le the I t. bFo9d 1 4009 Kn
334-701-1836 weather Int. sun roof. sary edition, 16K Honda 07 Shad, o ,0dcond tio,,n 3 347.2. . eS 9ildss 20 , For YOU
Si. 1 lp , amer. ai miles, lots of chrome 750 Aero Black, like ' - S- eat ti. ti l k lean cond. aully oDS F-250 6. h r
IW', i:.Is. 3 ' & extras, garage tiew, only 23 00 miles, BMW 4 . 1,(, I , lraertacto r auto. 334-693-3980 Diesel. turbo 5 sp.
S 71 .1 4r k ep. $11.000. 334 2.5"aft er arket ' il I '. Concession raer auto trans. Forest
4II 1]4 I.. , k . 10. haust, hypercharger2panar I l l ., j jCumilngs Orn Green ext. Camel WatYuA
Pymoutah r5e , 7 4 O Davidson 03' s, h 40 0o A D,3 eat. saeN t'I Sept genecator ; 03 hrs WANTEDO Leather int Loaded
cr Aj $40 .00 1 .2380 0WA 5EDl/optio. Faiy T S O
...r . (0 (D ,r, Softail duece 100th (3021)850 1215 I5 s S 400amp. AuTO Motor Tiven Iotirne amie Stand Out?
Cadllac ,Dviell r r, . I i0. anniv. Screamlig Honda '08 Rebel - Iun 4 poury Good Condition 3,100 mi. Asking $45K
White, A must See! 34-45-3 Eagle. 1a . .O Windh0eld 1 pr Chvrolet v 'e hu 04e 05.000 O And Equipped. 334-6817-3171 UAS Rn
New tires. 78K miles Pontiac '07 Soltise d 150cc. 11 4,i "" s arrant left. 3S00 A',A.inCllre LI,. supir 4 40U400 p0oulr is 5 1n
$6,100.00 Roadster GXP Con- $13,500 OBO 34-793- llike500 7 ilike e. nice. fully loade. house Mo Lun t Dodge '95 Dakota FORD -'87 F350 Buck-
334-793-7663 vertible $16,999. CSI 6328/334-793-6241 ie 80 850-209. $1SS,500 pie drinker. 334-4 '26- _Sport, club cab, great et Truck. one man.
(iAuto 334-671-7720 Davidson0 729 50-42-63 34a014243 097, or 334-1955-101 3Tr k -H.., D ty D hape. 2.300. 080 new A/C. 30 ft reach Attractor Or
,' A'utor 334-714-270 0 3 y Oavldsow 03'ex 1986 ID 334 .1.-. .i.Ir3 334-798-1768 or 334. (334) 790-8891 $3900
Fr . 4 00 VROD, los w 1)id carc. Suzuk I '08 GX R60o I 691.2987 Ford '95l LTL9000 Use Bold Print
_.la , i o PONTIAC 1965 cond. $.500. CRF 250R 4, FMF SUPERSHARP! Low Tradler 4S8 led hhts. 2006 Jeep Wranglero1r- 2 wd '95 LTL0 d ri000
S4 doo r 334-794-2665 or 334- exhaust. Lots of Mle.e MUST SELL! amp career er- whitee lessian 20 Ford '00 Ranger, 101K SticTruck.5000
S with 326 engp e 805-0810 - extras $2000.080 S20 On $239 per Ineath, never used, miles. hlike new, must miles, manual, new galon capacity with
3Runs m UGoodt 33r 8 80 oronth. CallRonEis s',1ored it garageon- , see $15.000. tires.$4400 08O. new moro pump. 334- In urAd.
condC t30'0 8 l 334 :14 3L02S I . 750 334-699-6711 Call 334-393-2259 334-693-0685 693-5718
Chevrolet '08 Malibu 334-797-..82$5sM.> .
LT, Maroon with gray
interior, 4 cylinder, Pontiac G-6 GT 07'
XM radio, CD. onstar, conv. black 24Kmni. all
sunroof, 15,000 miles, leather loaded, gar. 't---
$16,500. 334-797-0987 kept'. $19,0. O HaO rley Davidio 0 '0
$16500. 334-797-0987 334-796-6613 Fatboy, Exc condition
14K miles, I %ner'r, Kaw aJsa L i i
Chey '03 Caviller satur '06 ION 2 hrike tre. $12,800 o Dr trer av lue k ePt.
wrecked $350. Good 4 door, Low mileage. 080 334-692 5.63 13K. runs gr at. extra
drive train, NOT Automatic. SUPER s- 3 ea & saddle bagT.
DRIVABLE 334-677- SHARP! $200 down verN clean, new pipe,
7748 $179 per mo. Call Ron vxtr man ' ..4a .NO
Chevy '71 El Camino, Ellis 334-714-0028 o . O8.+!34 50 i7--
350 Engine, $7500 Harey Davidson K06 Kasaki 04 o50
MUetage SoftailA $2900. Call 334 -700
Toyota "04 Ca ;ry16654 after 5 pSml
Excellent condition. Vace & o gra pro
circuit p -pe V:orce
Chewy 81Cor.ette Toyota 05' Prlus 43K 0G11Tltkept. (tu. ____l ____
red, auto. mirrored miles, light blue in a$1100.. 334-797 78....
tires calipers brakes $14500 334596 4902 Kawasak '9 F5 MARIANNA arianna
& shocks. Garage 31 I n.3125 Mot7,r 0. 8PM, 21E MARIANNA arianna IHwETr
kept. $15,500. BO Toyota i.17 ar's le s orofntr', perform- METowPel torae ,nJ r
334-596-2376 Itan 40 h mries, r- 1�. ow. pipe. Very fast '' (%caning, Inr. * Copper Brass
aCe r arrrty 10.511 tke for the motor- Climna -Ctrolled A -
Corvette 02' Conver- OBO.334-806-8898 or HARLEY DAVIDSON crossing extremist A-II 'OOIrtAluminumR Cans
12tCD changer w/ 806-9706 07' FLSTSC Springer 334-726-3842 � tnruder � Pan /I I 24 Hr .-|C', 7 1' * Aluminum Scrap
Bose sound system Toyota Camry'07 classic 3000K mi. * caalr ' rPad" Entn /Radiators

TBlack w/ Solytota V-6'03 Csport oll a $3,995. 334-692-3211 * RSt r entiin P i"nd..
Gas Savertible 48K mi. 6 y Nice car Leave Message *eDumpnck*P on r
$18$000 334-299-3739 100K mi. bumper to $1650 850- 258m1638p�nBulldozert.( "EEDh TOTim 2nd .oeth FREE 30 YnI i ', L

00m a er HARLEY DAVIDSON Suzuk i 07' GSXR 600 * Silit i. HomeImprvemetvHoenImroe


Corvette'81 Hatcher 334-791-8243 '08 1200 Sportster like new, 3550 mi. l.e ling
Automatic 350 Volkswagen '06 Bee Custom. 108 miles, $6,800. includes all * HAPPY HOME PLACE
(Silver) sell as Is tIe auto, lese, 42K warranty, Like new. riIng ear OBO 334- KITCHENI REPIR
$5500. OBO mi es, 40MPG. load- $8,400, 334-702-4778. 714-409.rl el REMODELING 2Y EREPAIR c
334-774-1915 ed. $16,000. 334-8 Harley Davidon ,and C ring E ING 25 Years Experience AN AD
Ford Xo Crond Volkswan '02 Electra Glie Classic, Siince 1960 IFETIME .as A Sole... Big Or Small Jobs It's smtrnpfe.
ia LX, loaded, 55K Volkswagen '02 4000 miles, I year LIFETIME
miles, drives like a Beetle. Silver. warranty left. ileM Eofer
dream. $8700 321- Needs engine. $17,000. 334-618-4430 CABINETS 111 ' im 1" ',J" f r:r .
231-6363. $2700 334-7 8-2223 Harley Davidson 1986 ,,\It Hood All The die) Adhesi\ e' Emergency Service Cassilfed retpresnta2tves
Ford 2000 Expedition Volkswagon '08 Jetta FLTC w/ side car. Suzuki '08 GSX R1600 I(routi.,
Black, Third Row Loaded, Great Carl exc, cond. $10,500. 350 Mi Bought new ()|d-To-New tr tl ,
Seat, CD Changer $500 down $300 per OBO 334-794-2665 or Garaged D 0vorce Compl)ete Sales & Installationil
$4500334-393-9613 mo. Call Steve 334-805-0810 pending. Must Sell Iut a1,rrriyr,, , Sttd to assist 0t,


convertable auto, Extra, 334-414-3551 Contractors Iror Sunlieririr " .t4ritfI,,ui,, ,2. )l,,'xen
$13h700. 334671-1519 Qualits' t ti\ilii't I'S'
VW '06 Passat, load Har e DavIdson 1989 < r odeli \ i \. it't * �emk Tl
Fore' T- ,auto ed, blue/black, GPS, Softa Springer High- , 6 6l'*it l Vanities/Sinks


3h.I9;? 5051 1 00nn ariey Dvidsnn I9ll Suzuki "08 GZ250 buildingg (trunl tlor ,Rad e ' itower (850) 593-6458
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8B " Wednesday, May 26, 2010 * Jackson County lloridaini


Toga! Pa.


NATIxrONAL


college kids do Plato


www.JC(AILORIDAN.com



- in public


1t MIIIAt.E RUlHNKAM
As- I \ I, l'i VInI I
SCRANTON, Pa. - Reciting
Plato is hard enough. Try doing it '
dressed in a toga, in public, in the
middle of a crowded student center
at lunchtime. Oh, and you must
not laugh, grimace or otherwise
betray any hint of adrenaline-
fueled stress, nervousness or
embarrassment, even as other
young men and women gawk at
you while sipping their Starbucks
lattes.
No wonder University of
Scranton honors students dread
The Trivium, an intensive study of
grammar, logic and rhetoric that
harkens back to the medieval acad-
emy but is unlike anything being
taught at an American university
today. Call it a marriage of philos-
ophy, communications and critical
thinking. Students read the clas-
sics, of course, but also learn how
to communicate their ideas clearly,
confidently and 'llecutely, even
under extreme circumstances like
those conjured in the gleefully
sadistic mind of professor Stephen
Whittaker.
"This is the class where they


In this photo provided by Carlota Danforth, professor Stephen
Whittaker, ri ht, and students participate in The Trivium, an inten-
sive study of grammar, logic and rhetoric on The University of
Scranton's campus in Scranton Pa. - AP Photo/Carlota Danforth


grow up," said Whittaker, a droll
man with a goatee and a shock of
gray hair.
Whittaker, 59. developed "Triv"
about 25 years ago. It's ;a require-
nment for sophomores enrolled in
the Special Jesuit Liberal Arts
Honors Program, a four-year
course of study open by invitation
to about 5 percent of incoming


freshman based on SAT scores,
high school class rank and record
of community service. The Jesuit-
run school in northeastern
Pennsylvania has 4,000 under-
graduates.
Such is Triv's reputation that
some students drop out of the pro-
gram rather than take the semester-
long class.


FIor the finale, students gather in
a highly trafficked spot.on camnipus
for a public retelling of
"Phaedrus," a dialogue written by
Socrates' protege, Plato, about
2,400 years ago. They aren't
allowed to recite the text word for
word. Instead, they must deliver
the story in their own words -
without note cards - yet get all
the details and concepts right.
And they must do it in a toga,
that less-than-flattering uniform of
the ancient Greeks. No Snoopy
bedsheets, either. (Students make
their own, or get a friend who is
handy with a needle and thread to
do it. "Some are quite artful, some
much less so," Whittaker said.
"But no one is perfunctory about
it.")
This year's rendition of
"Phaedrus" was spread over three
days, taking place on the carppus
-IL'ii when it was warm and
sunny and moving inside as the
weather turned cold and wet.
Precisely at 1 p.m. on a recent
Wednesday, the class arranged
itself in a circle just inside the front
door of the teeming student center,
a few paces away from the campus
bookstore and a food court with a


Starbucks, a Quiznos and a Chick-
fil-A. Whittaker, clad in his own
toga (a Roman style, he acknowl-
edged sheepishly), entered the cir-
cle and set the stage.
"Late summer, Athens, 11
o'clock in the morning on a street,"
Whittaker intoned, his students
shifting uncomfortably in their bil-
lowy Grecian garb.
Like most young adults, those
entering Triv are typically better at
casual communication - texting,
dashing off" status updates, chat-
ting with friends - than they are
at speaking and writing formally.
Whittaker aims to change that.
In Triv, students start with basic
public speaking, then progress
through a series of progressively
more difficult challenges.
lToward the end of the semester,
they do a ', ircii'.e misreading" of
Shakespeare - the more out-
landish the better. One year, a
seemingly deranged man ranted in
the shrubbery outside the class-
room windows, then entered the
building and was .taken to the
ground by alarmed campus police.
Turns out he was a Triv student, in
disguise and acting out his sonnet.
He got an A.


Dow dips below 10,000, then bounces back


By TIM PARADISE AND
STEVENSON JACOBS
AP BUSINESS WRIeIt KS
NEW YORK - The
Dow Jones industrials
plunged below 10,000 to
their lowest level of the year
Tuesday before a late-day
rebound that erased most of
the losses if not lingering
worries about Europe's debt
crisis.
The Dow dropped more
than 250 points after the
opening bell and stayed
under 10,000 most of the
day, then charged back to
finish down only 22 when
signals from Washington
ue,_L''ted that banks would
not be forced to sell their
lucrative derivatives units as
part of financial reform. The
Standard & Poor's 'Si
index even managed a slight
gain.
But more turbulent days
are likely. The market wor-
ries that even austerity
measures by European gov-
ernments will not be enough
to fix the problem and fight
off .a prolonged economic


slump in Europe, or even
another global recession.
"It seems like the
Europeans are playing 'tag,
you're it' - first it was
Greece, anti now it's maybe
Spain or Portugal," said
Jonathan Corpina, a New
York Stock Exchange floor
trader and president of
Meridian Equity Partners.
"We know someone else
is next. The problem is that
it seems like every plan in
place isn't going to satisfy
the needs," he said.
Britain's Queen Elizabeth
opened Parliament with a
warning of hard times, say-
ing in a speech on behalf of
Britain's new government
that there wotild be budget
cuts because "the first prior-
ity, is to reduce the deficit
and restore economic
growth."
Other European countries
are imposing budget cuts as
well, trmin: to control their
debt. Investors are con-
cerned that these steps will
stifle economic growth, and
that the growth of other
countries, including the


U.S., will inevitably be
stunted.
Besides the financial cri-
sis in Europe. investors
were reminded that political
issues, such as tension
between North and South
Korea, can threaten eco-
nomic growth. Analysts
said the unresolved Gulf of
Mexico oil spill also con-
tributed to the foul mood.
It was enough to send
stocks into a deep dive. In
just the first half-hour of
trading, the Dow sank to
9.774.48, its lowest reading
this year, aund for much of
the day threatened to set a
inew closing lo w for the
year. Tihe .r.ce-. ' isl down
more than 10 percent injust
the past month.
But bank stocks surged.
and the rest of the market
followed, after Rep. Barney
Frank, chairman of the
House Financial Services
Committee. siug 'eIed
financial companies should
not have to spin offt their
derivatives businesses, as a
Senate provision would
have them do.


. "
a a


*I ,I
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