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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Inside:

Best wishes
to the
graduates of
Jackson
County schools


A Mi,,)IA (iiNliM AI, NriWSII'Mi'i I

(' I J h , I S I(
I II


FRIDAY


Race on to get USDA funds


Bs DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FI OK 1I\AN Si'AIT WI, 11-1,
Jackson County is working quick-
ly in an effort to get the U.S.
Agriculture Department to fund two
projects, before the agency's current
Rural Business Enterprise Grant
cycle ends.
Both involve businesses on the cor-
ridors leading into Jackson County
from Interstate 10.
The county applied for a $199,503
grant to extend its wastewater service
to the Steele City BP.
At about the same time, the county
also asked for a $271,720 match to
help the county extend Whitetail
Drive to Beef '0O' Brady's restaurant,
and to make related stormwater col-


election system improvements in the
area.
The total cost of that project was
estimated at $385,100, but the county
agreed in March to contribute
$113,000 in cash toward it.
The county was advised that doing
so would help its score when the ag
department reviews and ranks fund-
ing requests. But the county learned
Tuesday it will have to do a little
more to stay in the running for the
money.
The business enterprise grant pro-
gram is running out of current ear.
funds, as the fiscal year conies to
close.
It only has $102,497 left, and the
county may be in a better position to
compete for that money if it is also


willing to contribute another
$169,223 for in-kind services to the
Whitetail project, such as manpower
and equipment to help complete the
project.
The county's initial $113,000 con-
tribution, combined with the in-kind
services and the ag department's
$102,497, would be enough to begin
the Whitetail extension.
Agriculture Department represen-
tatives Mary Miles and Mary Givens
appeared before the Jackson County
Commission this week to explain the
particulars of the Whitetail proposal.
The commission, faced with a June
I deadline to decide, voted to con-
tribute the in-kind services if the
grant is awarded, and if the county
ultimately decides to accept it.


Engineer David Melvin and Mary Miles with the USDA
talk to county commissioners about their grant applica-
tions for two projects on the Interstate 10 corridor into
Jackson County. - Deborah Buckhalter / Floridan


Burglar arrested in Sneads Jackson
County signs


Stolen generator sold,

still being sought
B' DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
Ft ORIDAN SFAFF W VRII IFR
A former state inmate with a history of
theft convictions is behind bars in the Jackson
County jail, charged with grand theft, burgla-


ry and dealing in stolen property.
Tony Lamar Mims, 35, confessed to the
crime after being confronted, according to
Sneads Police Chief Burt McAlpin.
The owner of a trailer at 7016 Shady St.
reported Wednesday morning around 10:30
a.m. that someone had broken in and stolen a
$600 generator, an electric drill and a CD
player/radio.
McAlpin said the lock on a west-side' door
had been pried open to gain entry.


Investigators with the Sneads Police
Department collected evidence from the
scene, such as tire tracks, and received infor-
mation that led them to Sims.
A Chattahoochee resident, he had been
staying with a friend on O'Hara Avenue in
Sneads from time to time over the past sev-
eral weeks.
Officers went to the trailer where Mims had
See BURGLAR, Page 7A >0


on to new

broadband

push
By DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER


New med students join Jackson Hospital

BN ASHLEY McKEEN

County residents wel-
comed a few newcomers
Tuesday at a Florida State
University-hosted meet
and greet event, organized
to familiarize FSU med-
ical students to the area.
Jackson Hospital's
medical staff welcomed
Amanda Pearcy, Michelle
Cormier, Joseph Gaskins
and Gina Obtnaf.a.
FSU's medical school
partnered with Jackson
Hospital in 2002 to pro-
vide services in rural
health training for third- "
year medical students. " " ".
The event Tuesday wel-,
comed the four incoming , :
students, who will be
spending the next year in
Marianna studying and
working at Jackson
Hospital.
The event also honored
three outgoing students -
Phillip Burke, Amanda
Rose and Amanda Sautter
- who have just finished
up their training and are
heading back to
Tallahassee for their final
year of medical school.
Students participating
in the rural track program
spend their entire third Incoming medical student Gina Obmaria and outgoing medical student Amanda Sautter have a laugh dur-
ing a meet and greet for FSU College of Medicine rural track students at Jackson Hospital Tuesday. - Mark
See MED, Page 7A > Skinner / Floridan


The Jackson County
Commission this week officially
joined the effort to bring high-
speed internet access to rural
areas.
The commission approved a
resolution supporting the Florida
Rural Broadband Alliance in its .
effort to obtain a $23 million
grant to help achieve that goal.
The resolution requires the
county to prepare a list of pro-
posed in-kind assets the county
could bring to the effort.
The grant application has been
approved for review in phase two
of the funding process. The appli-
cation was made to the federal
Broadband Technology
Opportunities Program, estab-
lished as part of the American
Recovery and Reinvestment Act.
The commission also appoint-
ed Jackson County Administrator
Ted Lakey to act as the county's
representative on the alliance,
and appointed Jackson County
Development Council Executive
Director Bill Stanton as an alter-
nate.
. The alliance is made up of
Sight counties in this region,
including Jackson, along with
several counties in south central
Florida.
Opportunity Florida, a non-
profit economic development
organization, is the region's lead-
ing member of the alliance, repre-
senting the interests of Jackson,
Calhoun, Washington, Holmes,
Liberty, Gadsden, Franklin and
Gulf counties.
Opportunity Florida led the
charge in a previous, failed
attempt to get the broadband
See NEW, Page 7A I


Anti-abortion bill still sitting in
BY BRENT KALLESTAD Crist, who bolted the Republicani
Ass(x'AinED PRFss WRITR . Party to run for the U.S. Senate with-
out political affiliation, has hinted
TALLAHASSEE - Gov. Charlie he'll veto the measure.
Crist is deciding on the Florida budg- "Gov. Crist has not received HB
et and scores of other bills, but still 1143, but has expressed concerns
awaits an intensely debated anti-abor- over language in the bill," spokesman
tion measure that slipped out of the Sterling Ivey said Thursday. "He
Republican-led Legislature on the looks forward to reviewing the Icgis-
final day of the session last month. lation once it reaches his desk."
Lawmakers passed a health care Crist himself has called the ultra-
bill (HB 11443) April 30 with amend- sound requirements in the hill "mean-
ments that would require women to spirited" and "too intrusive on the
pay for an ultrasound exam and, with privacy of women."
few exceptions, look at the embryo's He has said he still considers him-
or fetus' image or have it described to self pro-life but that he doesn't want
them by their doctors, to impose his will on others.
The bill's original focus was to pro- Estimates on the cost of an ulta-
vide relief to long term care providers sound varied from a few hundred dol-
in a difficult economy by streamlin- lars to about $1,500.
ing inspection and reporting require- Once he receives the bill, Crist has
ments. 15 days to decide whether to sign it
And while every other bill passed into law, veto the measure and allow
this spring has been sent to Florida's it to become law without his signa-
newly independent governor, there is ture.
still no answer when the House will "The bill was rushed through the
send him the controversial health bill. Legislature without warning or seri-


Florida House
ous thought, and now it's one of the
last bills the House is holding on to."
Sen. Dan Gelber, D-Miami Beach.
said Thursday.
"Floridians are tired of this kind of
gamesmanship, especially on issues
this important."
Crist, who was in South Florida to
attend a hurricane conference on
Thursday, already has 127 bills
before him. Thirty of those, including
the budget, must be acted on by
Friday.
. The state Constitution says the
Legislature can forward legislation
on a "practicable" timetable. While
virtually all others were sent right
after passage, the ultrasound measure
dangles.
"Bills are sent when we are ready
to send," House spokeswoman Jill
Chamberlin said, adding the timeline
"varies" on getting bills properly pre-
viewed and packaged.
The timing would seem to be most-
See BILL, Page 7A >


Layover at Chipola


A butterfly settles in for a rest at Chipola College.
- Mark Skinner / Floridan


This Newspaper
Is Printed On fA
Recycled
Newsprint





7 65161 80050 9


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e a d i tri . Mdiy 2S, �1(1 . uiacIks (ooilil) IFloi;in


Weather Outlook


Today


Parutiv oKie y with smil

Juslhi Kicfcr / VMIII


High - 92"

t Low - 67'



H1 igh - 8
Low - S 8


Tomorrow
Mostly cloudy with
shoVwers and storms
likely.


f " High - 91
4 d ' ,..' Low - 6�

Monday
Partlycloudy. Warmer.
Isolated thunderstorms.


- ..... Low

Sunday


* 89"
v 8- 0


Partly cloudy with scat-
teed thunderstorms.


F


Iligh - )3'
Low - (t)


l'licsday
Partly cloud iiand hotli


I ow 68 lg: Hi9h:




I ghb' 92 Iligh : 92
ZL" - L .AL. ' "" � LOW: (f6 L- I ioL: 67


I gh: o�i
Low: 72


PRECIPITATION


24 h illrs:
Month to dtilc:
Norminal N TI):

TIDES
Palaiia (, C'il\
Aplalachico'la
Port Si. Joc
l\esin
Pi s.,tioll i
P . 'L-1 .1k


0.00 ''
4.35"
3.hS"


- High: 87
*._,,i Low: 72


High: 92
Lom: 70


Year to date: 25.41
Noranil YTI): 23.22"
Noirnal for year: 58.25"


Io\\ - 8:42 IMN
L.ow 10:20) AMN
Low S:17 I'NI
1. \ P:-5 I'MNI
I o\\ 10: I2 IPM


RtVER RI;AI)1N(,S
\\' oodi ll
lilotllltl>'\, II
(.'lil l lltic
(.'t',il\ \ liltl-


Ili ih
Ilio h
iylsh


Recdiiig

S-11 II.
0.7.4 11.
-1, 3 It


9;:23 AM
7:13 AM
9:56 AM
10:29) AM
1 1:02 AM


1100ood Stage
0J) fh.
19.0) ft.
1 2.)0 ft.


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


S2 3 4


IL'HIES-.N ANI) _MOON
Sunrise: 5:40 AM
Sunset: 7:37 PM
Nloonrisc: 8:40( PM
Moonset: 6:53 AM


Ma' Mla'y JinC June
20 27 4 12


FLQORIDAN
Publisher - Valeria Roberts
vroberts@icfloridan.com
Managing Editor - Michael Becker
mbecker@ijcloridan.coim
Circulation Manager - Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.comi



Contact Us
Telephone. (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail. editorialcictlo iin ln.cl in
Mailing Address
PO. Box 520. Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays. 8 ain to 5 p.ni
Miss your paper?
You should receive your newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m., but it for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Flonrdan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a m and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a in
on Sunday The Jackson County
Floridan (ULSPS 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.


Getting it

Right!

The Jiackson Counly
Iloridanu's policy is toi cr-
recl miis.ikes promptly. 'lTo
report anll error, pleasee call
52(- 3614 Monday-I'riday.


May 28 - Friday
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, nabits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Eva.',n el
Worship Center. 2645 Pebble H:ii ROi o
Dinner, 6 p.mn (tree tor fist-time guests'.
meeting, 7 p m Child care avadiable C,i
209-7856, 573-1131
* Alcoholics AnonVymous oren meettt .it
the First United Methodist Chuti.n .9iL01
Caledonia St . Marianna is 8-9 p m int the AA
room.

May 29 - Saturday
* The Jackson County Farmers' Market has
opened its season in the Jackson Couit',
Courthouse parking lot. Market hours v*,'0 e
Saturday, Mav 15, 22. 29 and June 5 6 30
a. i . until all Tresh pr0oduc: is soM cI :
Beginning June 8, the Market resumes ;e,,-
lar days of Tuesdays. Thursday',s tu;
Saturday. The state certified f.,nuers 'm.i,-
ket accepts FMNPWIC and Elder A,.i is
coupons.
* Believers Outreach Ministrtes presents
Family Fun Dav in the Park. 10 a.m to 6 p 'n
at 3471 Highway 90 West. bet,.een
Cottondale and Maranna, with foou vendors
games, live entertainment. health screenings.
child safety IDs, and open talent shove. case
and more. Call 527-0326. 557-7626
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting at
the First United Methodist Churcht. 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, is 4:30-5 30 p m in
the AA room.

May 31 - Monday
* Disabled American Veterans, Jackson
County Chapter 22 presents a public
Memorial Day Ceremony. 8 a.m. on the north
side of the Jackson County Courthouse in
Marianna. The Buffalo Soldiers will partici-
pate.
* 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
t 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
Optim st Drive Marianna. Call 482-5028.
* Chipola College 2010-11 Cheerleader
TV' outs are at 4 p m (gv'm open at 3:30 p.m.)
,i thi M tiion H. Johnson Health Centel.
Scho�.Itsnl ps available E-mail
Mleissa Li.ramore -*,-csb oa g More at.
titp v,',\,' chtipola edu extrac athi cheer-
tit" l "' heel111 him
* JO 'kso;i CountV Quilters Guild Sit-n-Seiw,
!s 6-8 p llm in the First United Methodist
Church Youth Hall. Clinton Street, behind the
Mananna Post Office Call 272-7068.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting).
3-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Cnurch, 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).
1 -I m at the First United Methodist
Church. 2901 Caledonia St.. Mananna. in the
AA toom
- The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce v'il conduct a ribbon cutting cei-
e'non', for Dino's Italian Cafe & Sports Bar,
4434 Latavette St. in downtown Mananna. at
4 p m Neow owners Jamie and Sandy
Stoeetman invite everyone to stay for sam-
pies of culinary specials provided by their
owvn CChet 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 AnonymotI s (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 desie to stop di inking.

June 4 - Friday
* 1-he Jackson Couity Chamber of
Commerce First Friday Power Breakfast &


Speaker Series is 7-8:45 a.m. in the Jackson
County Agriculture Conference Center. 2741
Pennsylvania Ave.. Marianna. William W.
Tuyn, vice-president/director of town plan-
ning for Greenman-Pedersen Inc. engineer-
ing and construction services wi!l be the
speaker. After the program. Tuyn will conduct
a workshop in the conference center. 9-10
a.m. for developers, realtors, architects.
engineers, city county planners and others
interested in discussing land use issues in
Jackson County.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts. habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Evangel
Worship Center. 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
Dinner. 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests):
meeting. 7 p.m. Child care available. Call
209-7856. 573-1131.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting).
8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church. 2901 Caledonia St.. Marianna. in the
AA room.

June 5 - 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 regu-
lar days of Tuesdays. Thursday and
Saturday. The state certified farmers' mar-
ket accepts FMNP WIC and Elder Affairs
coupons.
* The annual reunion of the
Ethridge/Etheridge family of Northwest
Florida is 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Kinard Park
Public Library (AKA the old school). 5416
SW SR 73, Kinard, Calhoun County.
Descendants and friends are welcome. Bring
pictures, stories and a covered dish. Call
850-580-1901 or e-mail
ellenhulbert@live.com.
* The Coalition of Women in Ministry hosts
C. Lynn Thomas and the Fill My Cup
Ministries Book Mobile for a book give-away
(ages 2-12). 12-2 p.m. in the parking lot of
the St. James A.M.E. Church. 2891 Orange
St.. Marianna.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meetingg,
4:30-5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.


POLICE ROlUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE('I
The Marianna Policc
Department listed thec
following incidents for
May 26, the latest avail-
able report: One lhi and
run, one accident without
injury, one accident with
unknown injury, onite sus
picious person, one phys
ical disuilrbancetn,Lon ve,
hal disturb ance. c 1 lian lic
stops, two larceny coiI
plaints, one juvenile comi
plaint, once iai1mii l coti
plaint, one fraud rei ol.
)line assis. ti l o i anotllh r
a-encly, one propeIrly


haince., our verbal distiri
hailces. one piro ler, 20
medical calls, wo tralTffic
accidents. eight traffic


slops, Ihreec
I a r c c I N
complaints.,
itwo civil
d ispu e s .

p a s s i n g,
Iwo assists


'CRIME


of anolltier ;'agency, iNo0
child abuse reports. fi\e
public s n icce calls, iitwo
liiiassients ;and onei
report ol couInterI C il
money.


JACKSON COUN)tl
CORRICTI()ONAl.
FACIIT.IY
The following persons
were booked into the
countyli jail during the lat-
est reporting period:
Christopher Thomp-
son. 45, 2814 Davey St..
Narianna. burglary of a
structuLre, violatiion of
state probation burglaryy
of strucillur l).
Joseph Ray. 314. 720
Tii Col0ni\ Rioad.
0raceville. llug court
sanctions.
Joshua Canrrell. 2


3124 Old 1iS Road.
Marianna, violation of
conditional release, pos-
session otf controlled sub-
stance.
- Freddie Joneus. 22.
3070 Carters Nlill Road,
N arianna. vNiolation of pro-
bation. larccen of utilities.
.IAIL lOlt'l.\lltN: 224

To report a crime call
CrinieStoppers at 520-
5000.
to report a wildlife \N i
lilion, call I SSS 40.4
I\VWC ( 3022).


Clhevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan
4204 Lafayette St. * Marianna, FL.

(850) 482-3051


FLORIDA'S
PANHANDLE
MEDIA COUNTRY
PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 FM
LISTEN FOR HOURLY WEATHER UPDATES


Community Calendar


sion.

JACKSON COU()NTY
S11N RILF'-S O:I('lC
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office anid
Jackson I ire Resciue list
cd tic follow inl. incidents
or, MayN 20. ithc latest
*lvaiI;la lc rcpoil: (One
liiisi1 nP i l\ci l ih , i\\N o
l iabadolned vchiclsc , i two
reckless, dli\ ei s, lhrcc
isusp ,ious v hicles, one"
suspicious person, one
lin ilil Illiness, one hill
Ihlary, onel physical disliur


ARick Tidwll


V @,



Team Sales


Bill, K0nd.ill






Team Sales


8 9


jor INS calendar is two (1(1,%s be ore publication, Submit to: Communitv Calenthm Jackson Cotentv Horidan, P Rkv
771f, V111011lissioll deadline 0. ( 5-0, h
1-7,32447, e-moil (850) 482-4478 of- bring ilems to 4403 Constitution IMIC ill Aftll'i(11111(1,


L_


W/tali-tir CALL vv ".,Il(+j,() II)DAeo


S -I









.Jackson ( county Florid an I'riday, MNia 28, 2010 1 3A


Melvins shine


at district



oratorical


contest


ST AI t 1111 FI OiIDAN

Danielle and Drew
Melvin both won first place
at three levels on May 15,
at the North Florida
District Optimist
Oratorical Contest. Drew
also won the boys' $2,500
scholarship.
The NMelvins make six
district winners over the
past 20 years that have
come from the Marianna
Optimist Club to take top
spots at the district
Oratorical Contest, three
from the sale family.


ThIie Optimist Club of
NLMarianna Oratorical
Contest is co-chaired by
Charles Brasher and Arthur
Baker, outgoing lieutenant
governor.

Danielle and Drew Melvin
are congratulated on their
first-place showings at the
North Florida District
Optimist Oratorical
Contest by Optimist Club
of Marianna Oratorical
Contest Co-Chair Charles
Brasher, center. -
Contributed photo


Chipola summer, fall deadlines announced Cameron


0 .


S ci' m 1o nit FtolLII'\

Application deadline for Chipola
College's suiinmer session 11 is
June 3. Registration is Thuisda.,
June 24. Classes begin June 28.
Applications for admission are
available in the Admissions Office
located in the Student Service
building, or online at w ww.chipo-
la.edu.
Students must request a final
high school transcript to ' be sent to
Chipola as part of the application
process. Students must also take
the College Placement lest, unless
otherwise qualified b\ .\ACT or
SAi scores.
Federal financial aid nia\ be
available to qualil\ ing students.
For information and assistance call
718-2293. Students may also apply
for scholarships through the
Chipola Foundation. Fotr deadline
information and assistance call
718-2445.
New students planning to enroll
in fall 2010 classes will be eligible
to register early by taking a special
condensed orientation class this
sutunmmer. The course w, ill be


ofttred in the dla\ or elning 'on'
the dates of Jul\ 1') 22 and Jul\I
2(. Students \\ho (ake the sulllllller
orientation class Ila\ r.eister loi
fall classes, Jul\ 12 15. Students
miust be cleared tor Iadissioin to
tihe tall tetIn b\ Junelll 30 in odlel to
register.
Chipola offtters the Associate o
Arts degree, the, Associate ot
Science degree anld worlkforce
de\elopmnent programs. The col-
lege also offers bachelor's degrees ,
in business., nursing, special educa-
lion, elemllenltalr edulcalton .iid
secondary and nitndle school eLdu
cation with lmaors in math aind s-,I
enlce.
For infoa ll.toni, call sSd) " I
2311

Chipola students enjoy lunch in
the college Student Center
Application deadline for
Chipola s summer session II is
June 3. Registration is Thursday
June 24. Classes begin June
28. For information call 718-
2311, or visit wAw.chipola. edu
- Contributed photo


I.








i



S - ,
jjI
i 'L


graduates

SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Crystal
P a i g e
Cameron
graduates
Newnan
High School
in Newnan.
Ga. on May Crystal
28. Paige
She is the Cameron
daughter of ameron
Lee and Teresa McCrobie
of Newnan; and Butch
Cameron of Eastpoint. Ga.
Her grandparents are
Don and Geri McCann of
Alford.


Subscribe to the
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN
(850) 526-3614
wwivw.jcfloridancm c i


Scholarships available from peanut producers


Sl it I\i 1to nil FLORIu k\

The Florida Peanut ProducersC
Association is still accepting appli-
cations for its 2010 scholarship
award programii which began April
1.
Two $1,200 scholarships will be
awarded to deserving high school
seniors and/or college students.
The applicant or someone in the
applicant's family must be an


acli\clh producing poanuit io\~ci, axwa ided .illei the completion ol cant.s. The final selection will be


although not Inecesscail a miimt'ibet
of the FPPA.\
It e Is the ntentl oi th[e scholars hip
award colmmiittec, ho cc. thal
the award recipients attend a
Florida minor college or lorV \ear
util\iersil \
Fiachli winner lll ll eccl\e t000
\when the scholarship w\innies aie
anlnoulnced.
The remaininie ,roloi0 will be


one smesCIeilC anlld doculllllmentationl
ot passing grades is sCilmitieCl to
thie FPIA' office.
"'hie lolida Peatnut Producers
Association is c iillUttcd to help-
Ir 11uitlher lthe eductalion oft\ounei
peIole i Ilo ltnda and tlihe scholar-
ship piogial is e\ idence ot olur
coiuiiiritiimell," said Ken Barton.
e\ect'ti\C diieclor o [ tie FPPA.
" helFPl\ \A welcomes all appli-


made b\ the committee and all
applicants w ill be notified by mail.
as \\ill the scholarship winners."
Harton said.
For an application, contact the
FPPA office at 2741 Pennsylvania
A\ e.. Suite 1. Miarianna. FL 32448.
or call 520-2500.
FPP:\ scholarship applications
must be postmarked no later than
Jul 1.


fqv�WF-'%--j
45S5 LaFl� Se "t , es de P= HUtI
IMaraa R. I


Victory Christian Academy Class of 2010


I clrda6o


SPECIAL TO Hru FLORIDAN

The Victory Christian
Academy graduates of 2010
are Timothy Gabriel Long.
Haylie Nichole McLane and
Benson Prince. Tim and his
mother Edna Long reside in
Greenwood. Tim plans to
attend Chipola College in
the fall and ultimately putr-
sue a career in electrical
engineering. Ilaylic and her


parents. Roger and Donna
Bennett. reside in Grand
Ridge. Havlic plans to
attend Chipola College in
the fall. Benson and his
mother Manise Prince are
from Haiti, and they reside
in Chattahoochee. Benson
plans to attend Southern
Adventist College in
Collegedale. Tenn.. in the
fall. to pursue a degree inl
theology.


L-- _7 _ - -- .- .
Timothy G. Haylie N.
Long McLane


Open enrollment at Washington-Holmes Technical Center


SI'i (IAI. IO 1ii FritiiOR AN
The Washiington-Ilolmes Technical
Center Public Safety Division will offer
open enrollinent for the sunlnmer seicnes-
ter. The law enforcement office course is
currently ol fered at night front 5:30 to
9:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday. A
full-tlime. day law eniiorcementi office
course will be offered, with sufflieient
enrollment. The day class will meet fromi
8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through
Thursday. The course is 770 hours in


length. 'Ilie e is financial aid available.
The crossotvel fomn corteclions to Itla
enforceilierli course is ctiiIciill\ olcrted
at night. 5:30 to 0:30 p.m. NJondayx
through Thursday. A fll t-lille crossovrci
course will be oIlered with siullicienCi
enrollment. The day class will meet fioi
8 a.ii. to 4:30 p.m. Monday thlirouglih
Thursday. The course is 457 hours ini
length. There is financial aid available.
The corrections officer course is
offered both day and nighlit Monda
through Thlirsdav, 8 ;1 .1. to 4:30) pn.,.


and '5:,'0-0):30 p.im. The course is 552
hllos i lel 1011ngth, and filallcial aid is avail-
ablc. 'Ie IlCIergelcy IIIedical technician
progi ,am meels at night, Mo N dal aind
l'hursda,. wiith an occasional 'tuesday
niglir. 5 to 10 p.m. The course is 250
hours in length. There is financial aid
available.
n)rienltation and registration will be
lunee 7 al S a.m. and 5 p.m. Registration
closes June 17. Please contact (Gre
hllciliiiie 0t Brandon Stevenson at 638-
1 ISO ilo mforel details.


FLORIDA LOTTERY


Fri. (E) 05/21 7-8-3
Fri. (M) 4-0-8
Sat. (E) 05/22 7-8-1
Sal. (M) 0-4-2
Sun. (E) 05/23 7-7-5
Sun. (M) 3-9-4
Mon, (E) 05/24 2-9-8
Man. (M) 5-1-1
Tues. (E) 05/25 1-5-5
Tues. (M) 6-0-6
Wed. (F) 05/26 0-8-4
Weld. (M) 4-0-4
Thlurs. (F) 05/27 0-7-9
Ti1rs, . (' M ) 3.-3-7


Salutrday
Wednesday


Saturday
Wednesday
IoI lilUi'ry ml


1-9-3-1 04-14-24-27-30
8-4-4-6
9-4-6-9 14-15-19-24-26
0-3-8-9
1-9-6-1 13-14-25-32-33
7-8-4-0
2-5-1-6 03-08-13-17-30
7-8-3-6
0-4-0-2 02-09-19-20-26
8-6-5.9
9-54-4 05-08-13-18-26
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7-7-4-9


05/22 19-20-40-47-57 P129 x2
05/26 01-06-10-13-20 PH32 x4


05/22 04..09-22-29-45-52 xlra 2
05/26 02-03-25-30-35-40 xtrai 1
)i utiliniiii, call (850) 187 -7777or (90i )) 717 -7777


ura MOCK, KRI
Broker/Associate
Cat( Ora For All Your Real Estate
Needs In Florida And/Or Alabama!

ImL Cell: 850-526-9516
Office: 850-526-5260
E-Mail: oramock@embarqmall.com
4257 Lafayette St., Marianna, FL


Bepson
Prince


WE BUY GOLD
YOUR TRUSTED JEWELER
FOR ALMOST 40 YEARS

Expert latson Expert
Jewelry Watch
Repair "mRepair

Downtown Marianna
850-482-4037


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

Treating Nerve Damage
* Second Opinions
* Auto Accidents
With Impairment
* Physical Therapy
* School/DOT Physicals
$45.00

Marimm 0'4 O CfizvFnzd6tkcSpveda&t
42o1 I i /ttit'1t' "/. * lut/'/Mn i
482-3696


ivww.. ,'Il()Rll)AN.com


1: F ullng dnwiig, l , Middy 111w ll,, ,,










4A " Friday, May 28, 2010 * JIackson County



FAITH







ASSHIV',tV O1 <(<.�l�
Alford First Assembly of God Church
1782 Tennessee St - P.O. Box 228
Alford, FL 32420 * 579-5103
mbarfield@embiiarqniail.com
Bascom Assembly of God
5516 Hummingbird Rd,
Bascom, FL 32423 * 272-7775
Shugroad@embargmail.conm
Cypress Grove Assembly of God
3250 Cypress Grove Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-4451
cppressgrovechurch.org
Cords Of Love Assembly Of God
2060 Bethelehem Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 272-0254
Eastside Assembly of God Church
4723 Hatton St, Marianna, FL
lop4664@yahoo.com * 526-2422
El Bethel Assembly of God
2503 El Bethel Church Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 593-6044
First Assembly of God
5565 Brown St, Graceville, FL 32440 * 263-3351
First Assembly of God Church of Cottondale
2636 Milton St
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-4626
Faith Haven Assembly of God
7135 Hwy 90, Grand Ridge, FL. 32442 * 592-8205
Welcome Assembly of God
6784 Messer Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-5077
Welcomehometom@yahoo.comn

BAP'I-'IS'
Alford Baptist Church
1764 Carolina St - P.O. Box 6,
Alford, FL 32420 * 579-2192
Bethel Star Missionary Baptist Church
4134 Lincoln Ave
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-4866
Bethlehem Baptist Church
2300 Bethlehem Rd, Kynesville, FL * 526-3367
Bethel Missionary Baptist Church
2137 McLeod St, Cypress, FL a 592-4108
Circle Hill Baptist Church
7170 Circle Hill Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 * 592-2327
Damacus Freewill Baptist
3700 Kvnesville Rd
Marianna, Fl. 32448 * 482-5878
Dellwood Baptist Church
5512 Blue Springs Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 * 592-6954
Faith Baptist Church
2494 Hwy 71 South, Marianna. FL * 482-2869
First Baptist Church Southern Baptist
987 8th Ave - P.O. Box 565
Graceville FL 32440 * 263-3323
fbcgraceville@bellsouth.nec
www.fbcgraceville.org
First Baptist Church
3172 Main St, Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-4586
First Baptist Marianna
2897 Green St, Marianna, FL 32446 * 526-4200
www.fbcmarianna.org
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St - P.O. Box 246,
Sneads, FL 32460 * (850) 593-6999
Crossroads Baptist Church Southern Baptist
3276 Main St - P.O. Box 386
Cottondale Fl. 32431 * 352-2636
Eastside Baptist Church
4785 Highway 90
Marianna, FL * 526-2004
www.eastsidebaptistchurch.com
Ebenezer Missionary Baptist Church
3360 Gardenview Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 579-4223
Everlena Missionary Baptist
5309 Ellaville Rd
Campbellton, FL 32426 * 263-3900
First Baptist Church of Bascom
4951 Basswood Rd - P.O. Box 249
Bascom, FL 32423 * 569-2699
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St - P.O. Box 246
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-6991
First Baptist Church
5366 Ninth St - P.O. Box 98
Malone, FI 32445 * 569-2426
First Freewill Baptist Church
Tenth St (Hwy. 71 N) - P.O. Box 385
Malone FL 32445 * 334-671-0295
First Freewill Baptist Church
7970 Davis St
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-5400
Friendship Baptist Church of Malone
5507 Friendship Church Rd
Malone, FL 32445 * 569-2379
Grand Ridge Baptist Church
2093 Porter Ave - P.O. Box 380
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-4846
grandridgebc@embarqmail.com
Greater Buckhorn Baptist
4691 Hwy 162, Greenwood, FL 32443 * 594-5761
Greenwood Baptist Church
4156 Bryan St - P.O. Box 249
Greenwood, FL 32443 * 594-3883
Hasty Pond Baptist Church
4895 Hasty Pond Rd, Marianna, FL


Ri ll(,I ()N


\vwww..J( I'LORkIDAN.coni


Your Guide To Local Houses Of Worship

For expanded church information, go to www.jcfloridan.com and click on Faith & Values


Little Zion MNissioIInav Haptist ( churchh
31811 Liille Zion Rd - P.t). Iho\ 190
Siieads, Il32100) * 592-1614
I.ovedale Baptist C'hurch
6595 lovedale Rd
Bascom, FIT 32423 * 592-5415 or 209-7116
Marvin Chapel Free Will Baptist Church
2041 Hope School D)r
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-5375
www.marvinchapelfwhb.com

Midway Freewill Baptist Church
1600 Church St. / 6158 Rocky Creek Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * 592-8999

Mt. Tabor Missionary Baptist Church
3695 Popular Springs Rd
Marianna, FIl 32446 * 594-4161

Mount Olive laptist
6045 vwy 2, Bascomn FI. 32423 * 5(9-5080)

New Faster MissionarN Baptist Church
977 1Hope Ave, GraceNville, I 32-1-44011 * 263-4184,

New (ialilee Missionary Baptist Church
2155 llighway 73 South - PIO. Box 234
Mariauina, Fl. 32447 * 482-5499

New Hoskie Missionary Baptist Church
4252 Allen St - P.O. Bo' 53
Greenwood, 1l. 32443

New Hope Frecewill Baptist
Sweet Pond Rd. D)ellood, 1:1. * -592-1234

Netw Hope Missionarr Bliaptisi
39% \\ intergreii Rd
Green ood, Fl. 32443 * 592-8802

New Mount Olihe .MIissionarN Baptist
2870 Barnes St - P1O. Bo\ 312
MariLna, F. . 3244' * 482-"955

New Salem Baptist Church
347S K\ nes tille Rd
Marianna. FL 32448 * 4,82-'12o

Pleasai I till Baptist Church
M6S' Brush \ Pond Rd
Grand Ridge, 1:1. 32442 * 5,2-5t'i%

Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church
39*24 Woodrest Rd
Cottonda.lc, FI 32431 * S132-0.1

Pine Ridge Baptist ( Church
3064 Pine Ridge tChtrch Rd. Alford. FI 32420

Pleas..unt Ridge Baptist Church
5481 tIPlea.nt Ridge Rd
Marianna. FI. 32440 * 26t3-800'

Providence Baptist Church
oQ940 Pro\ idence Church Rd
Grand Ridge, FI 32442 * 5'2-54,1l
plshci. cnmbarqii.ul.cuin

Rtoks Creek Baptist Church
5455 Rocks Creek Rd
M.iriannii.i. FI 32448 * S52-'5liS

S.ilc i Free \\ ill Biiptistl
2555 k'nc villc Rd
Cottonda.e. 1: 32431 * 5-;l-4114

Shad t Gro c Bapti t Church
3014 Birchi(x l Rd.
Grand Ridie F- 32442 * 51-u52

St. luke Mis.tionars Btaptist Church
28'1 Orange Street
Mariana, FI. 32448 * 482-2591

St. Peter Missionar Baptist
7889 McKeown Mill Rd - 11P0. lBo 32o
593-33e13

Trinity Baptist Church
3023 Penn. Ave, Marianna. Fl. * 482-3705

Union Hill - 3115 L nion Hill Rd
Marianna, FL 3244o * 526-5'711

White Pond Baptist Church
P.O. Box 458 - Mill Pond Rd
Alford, F. 32420 * 352-4715

Victory Baptist Church
2271 RiveiRd
Sneads. 1:1. 32460 * 593-6699
www.victorybaplisifl.com

St. Anne Catholic Church
3009 5th St - PO0. Bo\ 1547
Marianna. Fl. 32446 * 482-3734
wwvw.stanlne(tstan nemnar.pltdiocese. org
www.st anineinariania.org

Caverns Rd. C(hurchl of hirist
4448 River Rd. Marianna, FI. * 482-2605

Randnd Ridge Church of G;od
2232 iPorler Ave
Grand Ridge, FI. 32442 * 592-5301 or 592-2814

Marianna Church of ( iod
(All services intlhrnr'tid fbr the heainh impair cd.)
2791 Jeffersoni SI
Marianna, FI. 32446 * 482-4264

The New Zion Templei Churchli of (God In C(hrist
1022 Washington Ave * Graceville, FI. 324401


IesI*I.SC "( >-'A1 .
St. l.uke's Episcopal Church
4362 Lafayette St, Marianna, FL * 482-2431
parisholfice@stlukesmarianna.org
www.stlukesmarianna.org

FuILiL GosIPEIL
Christian Center Church
4791 Sheffield Dr - P.O. Box 450
Marianna, FL 32447 * 526-4476 or 526-4475
jack@cccniarianna.org

Country Gospel Community Church
Compass Lake in the Hills
650 Apalachicola Ave
Alford, FI. 32420 * (8501)) 579-4172

Resurrection Life
Christian Fellowship International
2933 Madison Street
Marianna, FI.* 526-2617
gordoii(,lieriltageiiik.cotii

New Beginnings Worship Center
1165 Hlighway 69, Grand Ridge, Fl. 32442
592-5791 * www.nbhworship.comn

Ne Beginning Outreach Ministries, Inc.
2254 Magnolia Dr.
Cottondale, II. 32431 * (850) 352-4733

New Vision Outreach Church
2958 Milton Ave, Marianna. FI. * 526-3170

Evangel Worship C(enter
2645 Pebble Hill Rd.
Marianna, IFL 32448 * 526-2232

New Life Family Church
4208 Lafa cite St
Marianna. Fl. 32446 * 526-2132

1he Bridge Church
2515 Commercial Park Dr
Marianna. FL 32448 * 209-2733

I-l I IN less
Emninianuel Holiness Church
2505 Sandridge Church Rd
Sncads. IT 324t0 * W 933-5167

Hlickors I c el Conunuunits Church
1221 Dipper Rd
Marianna.i., II 32448 * 482-40% or 482-2885

Sueads Coinnunitt C(hurch
Il4S )Desoto A\c - P.O. Boy 1349
Snieads. FI. 32460 * 593-%50

I .-Ait R i- -)13A SAIN'I-
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints
3141 College St, Marianna. FL 32446 * 482-8159

1 t11 I-ARAN
Ascension Lutheran Church
3i'5 W. Hw\ 90). Mariamna. FI. * 482-4691

1ll -: I' 1 Ido s I'l"
Ba.coim t'nited NMethodist Church
4942 Basswood Rd - P.O. Bo\ 67
Bascom. FI :132423 * 594-5755

(' pre.s I united Methodist Church
2o (' Cemelers !A\e
Cypress. FI. 32432 * 203-4220

First I united Methodist Church
2901 Caledonia St. Marianna, FI:. * 482-4502

Grace I'nited Methodist
4203 W. Kelson Ac , Mlarianna. IT * 482-4753

Greenwood Chlt.pel AMIF
5426s Fort Rd. Greenwood, F1. 32443 * 594-1112

Green ood Chapel Methodist Episcopal Church
5426 Fort Rd. Greenwood. FL 32443 * 594- 112

Greenwood United Methodist
4220 B1Ean St. Greenwood. FL 32443 * 594-5755

Henshaw Chapel AME Church
2370 Glastel St. P.O. Box 535
Cottondale. FL 32431 * 875-2610

Jerusalem AME Church
2055 Hwy 73
Marianna. FL 32448 * 482-5085

Kytnesville United Methodist
2875 Kynesville Rd
Marianna. Fl. 32448 * 482-4672

McChapel AME Church
4%93 Old U.S. Rd
Marianna, FL. * 569-2184

Shady Grove United Methodist Church
7305 Birchwood Rd
Grand Ridge, .FL 32442 * 592-9277

Sneads First United Methodist Church
8042 Church St - P.O. Box 642
Sneads, Fl. 32460 * 593-6481
futittc@e.t"barqtuail.com

Friendship Christian Methodist
Episcopal (CMEF) Church
5411 Avery Rd - P.O.Box 302
C(amphellon, IFl. 32420 * 263-1111

1st United Methodist Cthurch o'f Cottondale
P.O. Box 458, C('olttoindale, Fl'. 32431 * 352-4426


Salem AMNI Church
5729 Browntown Rd - P.O. Box 354
Graceville, FlI 32440 * 263-3344


Springfield AME Church
4194 Union Rd, Marianna, FL 32446 * 352-4252

St. James AME Church
2891 Orange St - P.O. Box 806
Marianna, FL 32447 * 526-3440

Snow Hill AME Church
5395 Snow Hill Rd - P.O. Box 174
Malone, FL 32445 * 569-5315

Mt. Olive AME Church
2135 Fairview Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-7917

Bethlehem AME Church
3100 l.ovewood Rd - P.O. Box 752
Cottondale, FLI 32431 * 352-2111 or 352-4721

Greater St. Luke AME Church
5255 Ilth Ave - P.O. Box 176
Malone, FL 32445 * 569-5188

P-EN TI- C-o)S ITAL
Apostolic Life Church
4070 Old Cottondale Rd
Marianna, FL * 482-8720
pastorbiggs@embarqmail.com

Apostolic Revival Center of Marianna
3001 Hwvy 71 N - P.O. Box 634
Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-3162

Christian Covenant Life Center
2011 Finley Ave.
Grand Ridge, FL 32448 * 592-4737

Shady Grove Pentecostal Holiness
7541 Shady Grove Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-6203

Sneads Pentecostal Holiness Church
2036 Gloster Ave
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-4487 or 593-6949

Praise Life Ministries
7360 Hwy 90. P.O. Box 177
Grand Ridge. FL 32442 * 592-4166

Prayer Temple Church Of Praver For All People
3341 Plantation Circle
Marianna. FL 32446 * 482-3343

United Pentecostal Deliverance
5255 10th Ave. Malone, FL 32445 * 569-5989

PFr-s1:sbyteri IAn N
First Presbyterian Church
Presbyterian Church (USA)
2898 Jefferson St. Marianna. FL 32446
526-2430 * www.firstpresmarianna.org
fpcmarianna@embarqmail.com or
firstpresmarianna@earthlink.net

W ESLEI-A N
Salem Weslevan Church
2764 Salem Church Rd. Sneads. FL 32460
593-6679 * samswinnev@hotmail.com
www.forministry.com/usflweslcswc2

IR-lS OR ACTION IST
Church of Jesus Christ of Marianna
2620 Old Airbase Rd
Marianna. Fl- 32446 482-2995

SEVENI-H DAY AI)VENTIST
Emmanuel SDA Church
4531 Basswood Rd
Greemvood. FL 32443 * 594-3200

Marianna SDA Church
4878 US Hwy 90
Marianna. FL 32446 * 982-1852

N )N- DI-:NO()N ITN ATIrON AL
Love and Restoration Ministries
2990 Heritage Rd
Marianna. FL 32448 * 526-2730

Sunrise Worship Center
2957 Hall St. Marianna. FL * 482-8158

Believers Outreach Ministry
3471 H-wy 90 W
Marianna. FL 32446 * 352-4926

Rivertown Community Church
(MAeers at the new Marianna High School)
3546 Caverns Rd
Marianna. FL 32446 * 482-2477

OTHER
Faith Cornerstone Church Ministries
5400 Collins Chapel Rd
Malone. FL 32445 * 569-5600

Foundation Temple Apostolic Faith Church
3341 Tendell Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-3884

Marianna Church of the Nazarene
2987 N Madison St
Marianna, FL. 32446 * 482-5787

St Andrews (FC) Church Ministries ,
978 Hwy 71 S
Marianna, IF. 32448 * 569-5600


FLORIDAN


CPA'S
4243 W. Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL.
526-3910


JAMES & SIKES
Funeral Home, Maddox Chapel
482-2332
Serving Jackson County Families
Since 1931

mERLE nORmRn'

-I l&, 4 ny sI


4551 LArAYETrr SRImrr
MARIANNA. Fi 482-2294


PONTAC * aOLDS I OMC Inc.
Hwy. 90, Marianna \
526-3456

Graceville* Sneads' Bonifay
www.wfeca.net
1-800-342-7400
West Florida Electric
A TowiIimch Et-unegy* Caro ( 0


Walmart 1001 USES Swearingen-Lord
Save money. Live better. 01 I ' ''1"I '""&'" Sp Equipment Co., Inc.
SlPl'lRC (I;NTIR N. ; Ml , .,, ,
MICKEY GILMORE. STORE MANAGER I 515226-3797 N. I . 1. M. 5 /_;l 1 1:7 21111Ml 526-2185
-- 150 -W- .1-4,1 744 .M MARIANNA iNL.NI

PiOiS' I'I WATSON HEARING UU "Associi,
FUNERAl. HOM AID OToR
I ' '::, P - .,:;;. .. " SE\.- I" VICE WESTERN AUTO

(850) 42-2,3own 526-3210
__ "'e P5's s, / . __yntown 424025 1 26-3 21 0


l Hormte > t('ihe 7 hier!
BOB PFORTE


850-482-4601
4214 Lafayette St. Marianna

MARIANNA OFFICE
SUIr i COMPANY

I i"s'd .
I I'.'; tn'owti lion 1 ;nt\ Mmiril ml

482-4404

CHIPOLA PROPANE
GAS COMPANY
LP & Natural Gas Appliance
S0a C'lknk R W Hw\ 90WV I ,st o- ,s0
?5'p-;'.t\1 67'4-..040 59,i'0,
Mai :>ni tRlokunrst\',in Snc.shds
i


THIS DIRECTORY IS MADE POSSIBLEBY THESEBUSINESSES

WHO ENCOURAGEALL OFUs To ATTEND WORSHIP SERVICES.


IFloridan


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.Iuksoi (onty I'n ,rid(iin * rid(l, Ma.yi 28, 2010 - sA


RELIGION CALENDAR

May 28 - Friday
* PickII-p for the livangel Worship Center
Boston tlllt sale is 12-1 p.m. a( (e t'celiter.
Proceeds benefits extreme Makeover (;alapagos,
a mission trip this suniner to rebuild a youth
camp in San Cristobal. Call 209-8889, 573-0598.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and ito'n
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and hang-
ups in a safety environment" every Friday at
Evangel Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill
Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. freee for first-time
guests); meeting at 7 p.m., with praise and live
worship music, testimonies and fellowship.
* Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson
Street, hosts Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19),
Friday at 6 p.m. Call 482-4264.

May 29 - Saturday
* Believers Outreach Ministries presents
Family Fun Day in the Park, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. at
3471 Highway 90 West, between Cottondale
and Marianna, with food vendors, games, live
entertainment, health screenings, child safety
IDs, and open talent showcase and more. Call
527-0326,557-7626.
* God's D.A.R.E International Worship Center,
2949 New 1 lope Road, west of Marianna, pres-
ents "Women's Tea" at 5 p.m. Call 482-44-112.
* Anointed Praise Dance Ministry and Fruits
of His Labor (the Mt. Ararat, Bethlehem and St.
James A.M.E. churches) present Praise Dance
Explosion at 5 p.m. in the Graceville Civic
Center. All groups welcome. (Call 352-2210,
272-7260 or 272-8504.
* Lighthouse Communitvy Church in
Marianna hosts its monthly sing at 7 p.m. fea-
turing The Singing Miracles from Bainbridge,
Ga. Call 482-8981 or 526-3-152.
* Heaven Bound will be in concert, 7 p.m. at
Hickory Grove Free Will Baptist Church,
Bascom.

May 30 - Sunday
* The Laura Anderson Missionary Society of
the Hale Harley area of McChapel A.M.E.
Church celebrates Missionary Day. Sunday
school is at 9:30 a.m., morning worship at 11
a.m. The McChapel Male Chorus will provide
special music for the 2:30 p.m. service, and 50
ladies will participate in a parade of hats.
* Believers Outreach Ministries welcomes
young adult speakers at its 11 a.m. and 3 p.m.
services.
* Pleasant Grove A.M.E. Church welcomes
pastors Doug Jones, Sandra Jones and Claude
Holden and their membership to their annual
Missionary Program at 11 a.m. Pastor I lolden
will deliver the message.
* The 11 a.m. worship service at the First
Presbyterian Church in Marianna will be a cel-
ebration of Trinity Sunday, Memorial Day
weekend and the Sacrament of the Lord's
Supper. Based on Romans 5:1 -5, the theme will
be, "Peace: The Gift of the Triune God." Call
526-2430 or visit www.firstpresmarianna.org.
*The Basford Brothers Quartet will minister in
music, 6 p.m. at the Welcome Assembly of God
Church in Dellwood. Call 592-5077, 209-4811.
* I lickory Grove Free Will Baptist Church in
Bascom will be in revival with special singing
and the Rev. Bobby Conrad, evangelist, May 30
through June 3. Sunday services: 11 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Thursday services: 7 p.m.
* Prayer Temple Church of Prayer for All
People in Marianna celebrates Friends and
Family Day at 3 p.m. with guest speaker Sister
Mildred Holden, Magnolia A.M.E. Call 526-4572.
* Greenwood Baptist Church hosts its Fifth
Sunday Sing at 6 p.m. with the Pilgrim
Bluegrass Band. A love offering will be taken.
and a social follows the sing.

June 2 - Wednesday
* The Malone High School Baccalaureate
service is 6 p.m. in the school auditorium.
Attorney LaDray Gilbert will be the speaker.
Public welcome.
* Tallahassee Community Church presents
Worship After Work, 7 p.m. EIDT in Tallahassee-
Leon County Civic Center, 505 Pensacola St.,
Tallahassee, with Greg Kirkland Ir., Minor
Seven Band and the Community Worship
Ensemble. Admission is free, but R.S.V.P Visit
http://tallahasseecommunitychurch.org, or
call 850-514-6822, 888-811-6629 (toll free).
* Cords of Love Assembly of God Church in
Cottondale will be in revival June 2-4 with
evangelist Tim Collins, preaching aind singing
at 7 p.m. nightly. Call 272-0254.

June 4 - Friday
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and hang-
tips in a safe environment every Friday at
Evangel Worship Center, 2645 lPebble I lill
Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for firsl-tiitue
guests); meeting at 7 p.m., with praise and live
worship music, testimonies and fellowship.
* Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jeffersont
Street, hosts Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19),
Friday at 6 p.m. Call 482-4264.

June 5 - Saturday
* The Coalition of Women in Ministry hosts
C. Lynn Thomas and the Fill My Cup Ministries
Book Mobile for a book give-away (ages 2-12),
12-2 p.m. in the parking lot of St. lames A.M.E.


Church, 2891 Orange St., Marianna.
* New Beginning Church in Ashford, Ala.
presents The Singing lEchoes from Clevelantd,
Tenn., in concert at 6 p.m. Call 334-677-3539.

June i - Sunday
* Fasside Balptist (Church hosts Saddle Ridge'
Ranch Vacation Bible School, iune 6- 11, 5:30-
8:30 p.m. nightly, for ages 3 years to fifth grade.
Call 526-2004.


-/


A gospel

of pills
Ii DAVID YOUNT
I iiIs 1 \itVi NI \s Si m \ill


Vor each of,
the past five
years, the
N a t i o n a l
Institute onl
Drug Abuse
has reported a
steady decline
in Americans'
use of illegal


I' ....


drugs, according to a
recent SuindLay Tines of
London article.
Ulnfortunatclv, that good
ie s is eclipsedt by' tlh
sol ing abusc ot legal
drugs, iiInc lauding ov 'tlic-
counteCr medications and
(hose obtained by doctors'i
prescriptions.
Death by prescription
drugs become. news it the
victim is a celebity,. In
recent mnelors\. Michael
Jackson, Heath Ledgerr,
S ina Nicole Silith .mild
Britian\ .\lurpth\ alc
among thosc \\io lost their
lies becauNLse their ilbuse
of legal drugs.
Once a doctor signs a
pre.crliption, hie or she


clfcclively loses coiltiol
ovci liow li'e ilrug will be
usedl, and by whom.i
Typically, drug abusers
administer the medications
themselves, often when
they are alone.
The White House Office
of National Drug Control
Policy reports that, in the
most recent year of record
(2007), Americans spent
$227 billion on drugs pre-
scribed by doctors.
Of course, the purchaser
of drugs is not necessarily
the user. There is a black
market for practically any
medication. The govern
ment reports that the
imajoriy oil teens obtain
prescription drugs easily
and loi free, oftlln from
friends and relatives.
The lost favored drugs,
accoIldig to tlhe White
House unit, are pain reliev-
ers, Iranquiliters, stimu-
lants and .sedatives. The
Government worries that
teens consider drugs
obtained by prescription to
be safer than illegal drugs.
Adolescents are likelier
llian uniting ilduts to
beioinI addicICtd.
The pain relievers
Ox,, \Contin and Vicodin
are labored by teens, who
can become dependent on
them. Girls are more likely


Basford Brothers Quartet

at Welcome Assembly


The Basford Brothers Quartet - Thomas Basford,
Mark Basford Chuck Basford and Shane Mercer
- will minister in music Sunday at 6 p.m. in the
Welcome Assembly of God Church, 6784 Messer
Road in Dellwood. For more information, call 592-
5077 or 209-4811. - Contributed photo


Lee Hyatt


Hyatt

wins BCF

preaching

award
Sl'i' l I o0 1111 Fl IOli '\N

Lee IHyatt. a gradiailing
senior at. lThe Baptist
College of Florida (11C1)
in iraceville. was recently
chosen as this selesier's
recipient of tie Ixcellence
in Preaching Award. pre-
senictd by HI'F Presideni
Thomas A. Kinclicen and
wife Rulh Ann. As tlhe
winner, I lyati opened the
final week of chapel serve
ices for thie sprilngi smllesler
on May 3, with a message
about being encourages.
llyalt emphasized lhol'
Clristians need to be
aware of their responsibili-
ty to encourage others. "'If
Paul needed enlcourage-
ient, how much more do
we nieed it," l lyalt asked.
I I' competed will seven
olher 1('I preaching stu-
dents in April, presenting
his sermon bIfore a panel
ol faculty jud'esand a sill
lentl gallery. Ie \\as 'isven
a colniiiellor,'ili\e Ilible
during Seniolll honors DI)ay
on May .Id bv I'resideiil
Kinchen.
Ilyaltl received ;I
hlachelor of Arls degree ill
minisilry during spring
graidualion ccinllonies on
M ay Il. IIc \\ ill Ie ser'i-ing
as a lminislry assistmil at
the I irst HIpltisl C('hurchli of'
Iruillaind IP; k.


hliin hoys to abuse pre- Addiction
sciiptioi drugs that pro- Clinic, told
duce a high. Times: "As a
Traditionally, drugs were have to be str
sought to relieve physical patients will ta
pain, including hunger. ride.
Today, they are used to "These drug.
produce pleasure, calm, a fast-paced, i
excitement, exhilaration fiction society
and alertness. The human n't want to do
cost is dependency. It is not long way, the
uncommon for frequent We've had the
drug abusers to require speakeasy, coc
pills to fall asleep at night - we like to b
and to wake up in the If religious
morning, anything, it is
Pharmaceutical compa- desperately r
nies aggressively adver- altered for th
tisc their prescription Jesus' words,
drugs on television, so "change of he
patients know the names can do that for
of medications to ask their David You
doctors to prescribe. Dl)r. readers at P.O
Reel Karim, associate Woodbrid4e, V/
director of the UCLA dyvout3l@averi


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TI te Trri *a4. C;iewe PIrIk














y ,b James Keller and Mrs \\Wilma Keller became residents at The Terrace at Grove Park on
\Au\ust ,i. 2k1 t exactly eight years before Mrs. Keller passed away.
he Keller's Son I arry I . Keller. said it oc luis that tGrove Parlk was a positive. supportive
Cleillet preseCi in three milestones in his parent s lives. The flrst was their initial decision to
'cll Iheir lhomne in1n lt rprl'se anlid make the transition from homeowners to '-rentiers ' Thley were
IpprelcThensive ahout lthe lack o01 control over I heir sniurrounldinis and the prospect of fliuture 'renl
increases Ile and ins \ i Ce encout'raied them to make the move. citin i the increasing difficulty of
manlaitnl eil their propert land olleri lo assisilt them financially i' needed, They made the move
, (;ro\ e P'. k 11d Ithey were all deliolhed wilh every aspect of their new home - quality of the
opel) l I their lello\ i esiiniOWS ald the t 1'l)OXC ar'k Stiff.
Ihe second lmlesltoln occurred wl\henl Mr Keller passed away Mrs, Keller had to decide
\\heIlhr 11 o rem.inil in te lie` \o bedroom cotlntie or down'i.'e to a one-bedroom cotltage. To
ii o0o1itoile out l l'lown 1siors a0id to o1iX\lnt' a mov\ she elcale'ked to l'relmainll in tlle two-
tIelloom oiltitce 'he ciarin .nld sensitive support that NIMs. Peimy Jones provided made that
decsio posble
11' third mileCsone occurred w\hen it ibCecam eCident that Mrs. Keller needed a level of
care not possible ill her collo tta i was a difficult decision for l he and her family - but she made
the transliSon to Assisled I iVmlilt In November '"20t, T1 he efforts of the G1-oveC Park stalT l'made
the t llrsition nearlyll seamless loliScally, socially, and administialively. This' was especially
apieil ed sin'e S lthl ' t ln anld iIucihlller in lawi live outl of slae and had to begin as'uminu an
i e"'sed role ' i) decisions for hlIer care.
SI Il-spile their earl atppreliensions, IMI' and Mrs. NiKeller quickly became very' comfortable
ill the I, Oe 'Ilomntl' Ihs cerlainlly included their fellow residents, but it included all
levels ol thl stlalfl as well Anvllte their famllily nave hO lerll openinlt to say satmeillllingi nltlalivc
tlioutl lti' shlft MrIs Kerlli' was qlitiCk lo colme to their doefoenlse S-he ca'red about ilt hem, lld she
en1sed thal lltevi caretlId alotl holr Yo can llmake policies and proctledures thail enallllo this kind of
k 0li Onnnl y l 1u1 bll o r selecdllon ol slafl iS'; w\\'h: mIkes it actually happen,
Wi\\'Ilb I t nsilh calInl l all professional l competence. Mark Godwiin. Malrktetin lh'IOreltr.
h llil n nll inalllloabll assistanlmol illn maklinh lonX i distance dteisions for the Keller's. -le has far
e\cO eO ll \\X II e to KclllO'r' I p cel anid ie' ap wtciioated it
Nl amd Mrs ,Keller also adlumired Peny Jonels anld appreciated her accessibility and
'sponsivene,�st lo resident concerns. il" ILarry " Kolloer's own obsrvatiolls are that she has
;a compassion tha, is inforedll by lile It is evident that she is e'mpowevred to millake adjustments
lhMal bnlil the res11ld5ents, andt she s itively and judiciously exorcised this pt'lrtativ illn ways
hlal lIe Keller"s apprtecialed NIs. Jones made an incalculable contribution to thec quality of lif
lor lr aind Mrs. Keller in their years at 'rove Park, despilote their declining health at the end. Heri
positive IIacy continues Ilo lie seenI in tlhe way Mark perfo s his 'current rol0e.
Mr ILary I ': Keller, said. "Thank you . I...... h .I" such excellent care for ily parentslll
durinil lheir time a, i ; 'ove Pairk. The physical plant, thle staff, and llthe operations were all sluperlb,
lease convey Illmy appreciton l the slaff T aI all lev\,els for tlhieir competent antlld compassionate
.ncaro(lt y parents".






(334) 792-7349

101 Tulip Lane

Dothan, AL 36305

www.terraceatgrovepark.coim
moIu


www.JCF'l,)Rill)AN.coim RIV|u ,lION






6\ " Fri iv. My 28, 2010 * ( Jacksoni Cotint' I'hloidmi


bp

4^


Gulf of Mexico


Oil


Spill


Response.


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


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

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

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

On the seabed, we are using multiple technologies
to reduce the flow of oil and ultimately stop it. On the
surface, more than 1,000 boats of all sizes, including
local fishing fleets, are working together to contain
the spill. Over 9 million gallons of oil/water mixture
have been collected. More than 2 million feet of
boom has been placed to protect the shore.

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


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

But the greatest response of all is from the nearly
24,000 people working with BP full-time or as
volunteers. We are also grateful for the dedicated
support of the federal, state, and local government
officials and emergency responders. None of
this would be possible without the tremendous
commitment of these volunteers and officials.

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

www.bp.com

www.deepwaterhorizonresponse.com

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

To report oil on the shoreline: (866) 448-5816

To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401

To make spill-related claims: (800) 440-0858

For volunteer information: (866) 448-5816


0. I ) )I I II 1 ' IIdi| j ', N | Ith A m l ,iII


www..I( IORIlDAN.tcom










' ,.iORIlAN.coIn LOCAUlWASHINGTON


.ackson ( County Floridan * Friday, May 28, 2010 -7A


New $23B for teacher subsidies falters in House


HB l AURII: IiLIMAN
A\, a \ I \ Vin ,I\1,t . '
WASHlINGTON A $23 billion payout
to save housallnds of etlducators' jobs fal
termed l'Thursday\ - perhaps for good -- to
election-year jitters among moderate
Dellmocrats over deficit spending and only
lukewarm support from the White I louse.
The proposal's chief advocate in the
House abruptly canceled a committee meet-
ing to put the money in a war spending bill.
Its lead sponsor in the.Senate gave up trying
to do it, acknowledging he lacked the nec-
essary votes.


The develo\pmenll s jeopiardied wxhat pro
grIssivs in ('Congress alld sonic members'
of the Ohaina adiiinmislration had described
as a lit'e ral or I 0()(),()000 to 300,000 teach-
ers and other school personnel whose bil-
lions of dollars in stimulus salary subsidies
run out this fall.
Outside the Beltway, educators said it
wasn't clear how big a hit they would take
if more federal money didn't come through.
"The specter of layoffs is there," said
Maryland Department of Education
spokesman Bill Reinhard. "The economy
has not totally turned around yet."
Maureen Dinnen, a retired teacher and


school hoardt member in llroward (County,
Ha., said 800( teacher jobs are in jeopardy
there. The limbo, she said, wakes her up at
night.
"I think to myself, the future of our
schools, that's just as important as the auto
industry or the financial interests," Dinnen
said. "That's our lifeblood for the future."
The lifeblood for politicians is winning
the next election, and voters have literally
been screaming at them for months to hold
down government spending - even the
kind intended to spur the nation's econom-
ic recovery.
Obama's $862 billion stimulus bill


bailed out slumping American companies
and gave educators some $50 billion, but it
also played a role in costing Republican-
turned-Democratic Sen. Arlen Specter his
seat in Pennsylvania's primary election last
week.
"We can't say, 'Oh, let's put this kid on
hold for two years until the economy
recovers," House Appropriations
Committee Chairman David Obey, D-Wis.,
said Wednesday at a news conference with
Education Committee Chairman George
Miller, D-Calif., and Education Secretary
Arne Duncan. "Because the economy may
recover, but the kid won't."


Obama: Fixing oil disaster my responsibility


Bx JENNIFER LOVEN AND
TOM RAUM
A- i.I'lt PIrss W V , IIls

WASHINGTON - On
the defensive more than
five weeks into the nation's
worst-ever oil spill,
President Barack Obanma
insisted Thursday that his
administration, not oil
giant BP, was calling the
shots in the still-unsuccess-
ful response.
"1 take responsibility. It
is my job to make sure that
everything is done to shut
this down," Obama
declared at a news confer-
ence in the East Room of
the White House. The Gulf
of Mexico oil spill domi-
nated the hour-long ses-
sion.
He called the spill an
"unprecedented disaster"
and blasted a "scandalously
close relationship" he said
has persisted between Big
Oil and government regula-
tors.
Obama announced new
steps to deal with the after-
math of the spill, including
continuing a moratorium
on drilling permits for six
months. He also said he
was suspending planned
exploration drilling off the
coasts of Alaska and
Virginia and on 33 wells
under way in the Gulf of
Mexico.
The president's direct
language on being in
charge of the spill
response, which he repeat-
ed several times, marked a
change in emphasis from
earlier administration
assertions that, while the
government was oversee-
ing the operation, BP had
the expertise and equip-
ment to make the decisions


President Barack Obama answers questions during a
news conference in the East Room of the White House
in Washington, Thursday. - AP Photo/Alex Brandon


on how to stop the flow.
As recently as Monday,
the top federal official in
charge of dealing with the
oil catastrophe, Coast
Guard Adm. Thad Allen,
declined to broadly say the
federal government was "in
charge." Instead, when
asked about that, Allen told
reporters that BP was
responsible for the cleanup
and the government was
accountable to make sure
thile company did it. "I
would say it's less a case of
'in charge,"' Allen said
when asked about that
phrase.
Yet with each passing
day, public frustration with


Obamna's admnnistrationl
has grown, and his poll
numbers on the matter are
dropping.
Claiming control carries
its own political risks- for
Obama. because any failure
to stop the gusher %%ill then
belong to the president. But
he could suffer politically ift
his administration is seen
as falling short of staying
on top of the problem or
not working haud to find .a
solution.
"The American people
should know that irom the
moment this disaster
began. the federal goxern-
ment hiias been in charge of
the response effort."


Burglar


been staying and confronted him
around 7 a.m. Thursday.
The property was subsequently
searched, and officers found the radio
under the trailer, McAlpin said. Mims
had allegedly opened a seam in the
trailer skirting, hid the radio behind
some cinder blocks, and pulled some
insulation over the radio to conceal it.
Mims had put it there "awaiting a
sale." McAlpin said. Officers also
found a prescription bottle with pain
pills inside which belonged to the
victim, McAlpin said. Officers also
recovered the drill nearby.
Mims had allegedly already sold
the generator for $200 soon after it


was stolen, and investigators continue
looking for it, McAlpin said.
It has apparently been through sev-
eral hands since it was stolen, accord-
ing to McAlpin. He's asking anyone
with knowledge of its whereabouts to
call his department at 593-6403. The
8 horsepower generator is red and
black, and had never been used prior
to its being stolen.
McAlpin said investigators believe
Mims first entered the Shady Street
trailer on Sunday. and didn't alleged-
ly take the items until late Tuesday
night or early Wednesday morning.
"We had a couple of good breaks
and the case came together really


)banma said. He was react-
ing to criticism that his
administration has been
slow to act and has left BP
in charge of plugging the
leak.
Ohauna said many critics
failed to realize "this has
been our highest priority."
"My job right now is just
to make sure everybody in
the Gulf understands: This
is what I wake up to in the
morning, and this is what 1
go to bed at night thinking
about. The spill."
"There shouldn't be any
confusion here. The federal
government is fully
engaged," he said, under-
scoring his central point.
As he spoke, BP worked
furiously to pump mud-like
drilling fluid into the
blown-out well.
It was an untested proce-
dure but seemed to be
working, officials said
Thursday, even as new esti-
mates showed the spill has
surpassed the Exxon
Valdec in Alaska as the
worst in U.S. history.
Obanma said while the
"top kill" procedure being
used by BP demonstrated
his administration's will-
ingness to try "'aniy reason-
able strategy" to stop the
gusher, the process "offers
no guarantee of success."
Asked about inevitable
comparisons between his
handling of the disaster
with his predecessor's han-
dling of Hurricane Katrina
in 2)005. Obamna said: '"I'll
le,ic\ it to you guys to
make those comparisons
and make -- and make --
and make judgmentss on it.
because -- because what
I'm spending myl time
thinking about is how\ do
\we solve the problem'?


* Continued From Page IA

good." McAlpin said. "We're glad to
have him off the streets. lie's got an
extensive criminal record (involving'
theft and it feels good and makes us
proud to have this solved within 24
hours of the report."
According to the Florida
Department of Corrections Web site.
NlMis was released from prison in
2008 after serving a four-year term
for burglary in Gadsden County.
According to the Web site. he has
been incarcerated several times, start-
ing in 1989. In four of the other five
cases, burglary or dealing in stolen
property \Vas the offense. He also has
a cocaine-related conviction.


Senate panel votes to

repeal gay ban in military

By JIM ABRAMS
Assb.K ,AI D RI'Ys '- WRIII R
WASHINGTON - A Senate committee on
Thursday took a first step toward ending the policy that
allows gays to serve in the military only if they don't
disclose their sexual orientation.
In a 16-12 vote, the Senate Armed Services
Committee approved a provision to repeal the 1993
"don't ask, don't tell" policy.
Sen. Susan Collins of Maine, the only Republican to
vote for the amendment to a defense spending bill, said
it passed after "vigorous and aggressive debate."
Sen. Joe Lieberman, l-Conn., who promoted the
measure with Armed Services Chairman Carl Levin,
D-Mich., said: "It's time for this policy to go. It does-
n't reflect America's best values of equal opportunity,
and it's not good for the military."
Repealing the 1993 law, a priority of gay rights
groups that President Barack Obama has pledged to
pursue, still faces a tough road.
The full House is expected to take up the identical
amendment late Thursday and opposition is fierce, par-
ticularly among Republicans who cited letters from
military service chiefs urging Congress to hold off on
the legislation until the Pentagon completes a study of
the impact on military life and readiness.
The measure could face a filibuster when it reaches
the Senate floor.
"I think it's really going to be very harmful to the
morale and effectiveness of our military," said Sen.
John McCain of Arizona, the top Republican on the
Armed Senrices Conunittee and a leading opponent of
the repeal.
Still, the vote was welcomed by gay rights groups.
"This is the beginning of the end of a shameful ban on
open service by lesbian and gay troops that has weak-
ened our national security." said Joe Solmonese. presi-
dent of Human Rights Campaign. a leading gay rights
organization. In the House. debate on "don't ask. don't
tell" dominated an all-day session on a bill that
approves more than $700 billion for military opera-
tions.
Democrats stressed that the measure was a compro-
mise under which the repeal would not go into effect
until the Pentagon completes its study. expected in
December. and until Obama and military leaders certi-
fy that it would not adversely affect the military's abil-
ity to tight.
Republicans countered by reading similar letters
written by the heads of the military services asking
Congress to wait.
"I also believe that repealing the law before the
completion of the review will be seen by the men and
women of the Anny as a reversal of our commiunent
to hear their views before moving forward." wrote
Gen. George Casey, head of the Armnny.


Bill Continued From Page IA


ly political since
Republicans are in no hurry
to do any favors for the
governor since he left the
party.
And many are reluctant
to come back for a special
session Crist wants to get a
constitutional amendment
put on the November ballot


that could ban any oil
drilling off the state's
coasts. Several previously
pro-drilling politicians have
changed positions in the
aftermath of the widening
oil spill in the Gulf of
Mexico following the April
20 Deepwater Horizon
explosion.


Med


year of medical school living and
working at Jackson Hospital in a
clerkship capacity. This offers train-
ing in family practice, internal medi-
cine, general surgery, obstetrics and
gynecology, as well as pediatrics. Dr.
Steven Spence of Internal Medicine
Associates serves as site director.
Dr. Daniel Van Durmce of Florida
State University's College of
Medicine 'says the '"'marriage"
between the college and Jackson
Hospital.is what makes the rural track
program valuable.
In fact, Dr. Van Durme calls
Jackson Hospital "the star of the FSU
College of Medicine rural track pro-
gram."
"The purpose of the program is to
attract students to rural areas and get
them to say, 'Hey, I really like this. I
would like to come back and practice
here,'" Van Durmc said.
As a way to transition into a new


setting, college officials host a meet
and greet event with community
members and hospital staff, to wel-
come the students to the area.
"It's imperative that the students
meet their superiors and colleagues,
as well as other people in the com-
munity," Van Durnme said. "Since
they plan to call Mariianna home for
about a year during their training, we
want them to feel welcome." I
One of the incoming students, Gina
Obinafia, said she felt the ineet and
greet was a great way to get acquaint-
ed.
"I was overwhelmed by the friend-
liness of the hospital staff and com-
munity," Obmaila said. "I am very
excited to start my clinical rotations
in Marianna."
Obmnafia said the idea to join the
program took hold after her good
friend and recent rural track student,
Amanda Sautter, told her "how she


New


granl. It subsequently joined forces
with the south central group to give it
another Iry. 11 also hired the same
consultant who had successfully
sought oul a similar grant or another
inilli county group near Lake (City.
In tlihe ocuimecns associated with
the lilrs atltemipl, Opportunity [lormida
laid oul ain I I -page summimary to advo-
cate lor tlie granl.
In it, the group pointed oul that the
region's per capital income is 34 per-
ic:nt lower lhami the slate average.
"The iniomie 'i p IhetWCCe lile stateil
;iv i)'v m i in l (M mII ri' i imi lintiiues tom
wilni," i lic mii iiimmm iary slitdel. "And tIo
'v' <' tIllhi.s tre'li wC miii', find ways
hI It'Cioii' I I'emo iom'C etliltive (or) jobs
i


amid industry. ( )ilOur biggest imlpedimlenlt
to achieving Ithis goal is the lack of
affordable and adeiuate ... broadband
coverage...
"(I )ike telephone service in llie last
ceiltury, universal broadband access
is essential to achieving economic,
educational, social and cultural
equality."
The proposal goes on to state nilar
ket forces cannot be depended oiln to
bring broadband to rural areas.
"I'ew inmitialives, however well
inlenitioedl, have succeeded ini bridg
ing tllh digital divide between major
melrompolitai ares il landie rest of tlie
coillil'ry," thic dlociuimeit states.
"( G'og'raphliy should nol he destiny in


Continued From Paie IA


loved being in Marianna."
"Amanda told me that the commu-
nity is always so warm and welconim-
ing, and everybody wants to help you
out ill any way they can." Obmiafla
said.
"She has also told me that the train-
ing that she received in Marianna is
excellent, and that she probably
wouldn't have gotten better training
anywhere else. She was first to assist
in many procedures, and you work
very closely to the attending. She was
always raving about the amount of'
hands-on training that she received."
Ohmnafia said Sautter's description
of the program is what. got her inter-
ested. Being originally from Orlando
and then living in Tallahassee,
Obmafia says she doesn't have much
experience with rural living.
However, she said "I am welcom-
ing the new experiences that I will
have while living in a rural town."


'Continued FroIm Page IA

iIcer'iniiniig and individual's oppor-
Iunily to participate in the increasing-
ly digital world .... it is only though a
grant for Ithe entire region that the
more sparsely populated areas will
ever receive broMadband access...
Without it, the group says, mliios
people in this region are relegated'l to
slow imioving dial up or expensive
satellite access to tihe Inernel. )DS1.
lines are only available ill the more
densely populated areas.
iBusilnesses could expand anid con-
nedt, students would have better
access to distance learning, and thou-
sands of jobs could result from llthe
devclopineni of broaldhand access,
the report states.


Lanier-Andler
Funeral Home
8261 highway 90
Sneads, FL 32460
593-9900
Annie
LulaAlday

Mrs. Annie Lula Alday,
89, passed away Wednes-
day, May 25, 2010, at
Chipola Nursing Home in
Marianna.
She was a native and life-
long resident of Jackson
County, a member of the El
Bethel Assembly of God
Church, and a homemaker.
Mrs. Alday is survived by
her nine children, Patricia
Crutchfield and friend Dan,
of Marianna, Juanita She-
pard, of Greensboro, Inette
McDaniel, of Sneads, Lloyd
Alday and wife Joani, of
Stanfford Va., Jennette
Alday, of Quincy, Frank
Alday, of Marianna, Ervin
Alday and wife I Heidi, of
Wakulla, lddie Alday and
wife lena, of Donalsonville,
Ga., and Becky Banks and
husband mJoe, of Eastpoint:
Iwo sisters, Ieviarl Spoollnr
ind luslalnd lFrank, of
Baiilbridge, dGa., and Violet
lean ilay land husband Wil
liam, of Marianna; 13
grainddaiightiers; II grand
sons; 27 great-
grainddaughtiers; 12 great-
grandlsons; nine gretal-
great-granddanight ers; five
great- great grandsons; and
numiierolus nieces, niephelwvs
and collsilns.
Mrs. Alday was preceded
j


in death by her parents,
George Oscar Blackman Sr.
and Mammie Williams
Blackman; two sons, Jo-
seph and Floyd Alday; a
daughter, Mammie Alday;
three brothers; three
grandchildren; and three
great-grandchildren.
Visitation with the family
will take place at Lanier-
Andler' Funeral Home in
Sneads, Saturday, May 29,
from 5 to 7 p.m. CDT.
The funeral service will
be at the El Bethel Assem-
bly of God Church, Sunday,
May 30, at 3 p.m. CDT, the
Revs. Gino Mayo and Clin-
ton Howrell officiating. In-
terment will follow at Cy-
press Cemetery in Cypress.
Lanier-Andler Funeral
Home of Sneads, 593-9900,
is in charge of arrange-
inents.



Banks Funeral Home
P.O. Box 550
Sylvester,-GA 31791
229-776-2055

RayD.
Howard

Mr. Ray 1). l toward, 62,
of Sylvester, Ga., died,
Tuesday May 25, 2010 in
Merced, Calif.
The memorial service
will be Saturday, May 29,
from 12 to 2 p.m. at the '\l-
bany Motor Speedway,
1303 Williamsburg Road,
Albany, Ga.


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SECTION B

Crossword ....... 5B
Classifieds .... 6-7B
Comics ..........5B
National..........4B
TV Grids .......2-313


Inside


z
Z


A M i'l, IA ( i.NIRAI. N IWSI'AI'I,.


SPORTS T


Johnson inks with Gulf Coast

BN DUSTIN KENT

Graceville Lady Tigers shortstop. .
Shaquel Johnson signed on to continue her
softball career at Gulf Coast Community
College in a ceremony Thursday morning' .
at Graceville High School.
Johnson was joined by her family, as
well as a bevy of friends, teammates and '
Graceville coach Joshua Graham at the
signing.
The Lady Tigers star said it was an over-
whelming moment for her.
"Today was very emotional," she said.
"'1 was really excited about it, and it really
set in that high school ball is over for me.
Now, it's time for me to step into a new
world. This is something I've always
wanted to do. It's been my dream.
Johnson. who played five seasons of
varsity softball at Graceville, said she also
considered Tallahassee Comnunity
College and received interest from
Alabama State.
But after visiting Gulf Coast, she said
she knew she would be a Lady
Commodore.
"It was just the atmosphere there.
Everybody was so down to Earth, the
coaches and the other girls." Johnson said,
"It just felt like home."''
Johnson had a banner senior season in "
2010. batting .481 with three home runs,
five triples, 21 RBL. and 25 runs scored,
while also stealing eight bases and striking
out just seven times all year.
She was also the Lady Tigers' defensive
anchor at shortstop, although she said she
isn't yet sure where she will play at Gulf
Coast.
"They haven't set a position for me,"
Johnson said of the Gulf Coast coaches.
"They said everything is open. Every posi-
tion is going to be fought for."
Johnson will play for long-tilne Gulf, - �- _.__I
Coast coach Susan Painter, who has won
more than 700 games in her illustrious Graceville Lady Tigers softball player Shaquel Johnson signs a letter-of-intent to play for Gulf Coast Community College on
career. Thursday morning at Graceville High School, as her mother, Stadia McClain, brother, Cameron McClain, and Graceville coach


See JOHNSON, Page 2B


Josh Graham look on. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


Transformers T-Ball


Pictured are the Spanish Trail Transformers T-Ball team from Grand Ridge. The
team, which finished 6-2-2 on the season, celebrated the end of the year with
a trophy ceremony and pizza party at the Grand Ridge Park. Front row, from
left: Brady Tye, Kenyen Williams, Sunshine Ayers, Ryan O'Pry, Aaron Johnson,
and Ethan Tolley. Second row: Levi MsDaniel, Justin Tye, Tyler Brown, Braden
Harris, Wyatt Burch, Taylor Brown, Bella Varnum, and Braden Rinck. Back
row: head coach Tullis Tye, and assistant coaches Misty Dykes, Tony Tye, April
Burch, and Jay Player. - Contributed Photo


Regions, M.O.C. end in 6-6 tie
BN DUSTIN KENT
FIOI \ I, ~KS ~~ R k" }_


Regions and Marianna
Orthopedic t'linc played
to a 6-6 tic in AAA base-
ball action on Thursday
afternoon at Optimist Park.
The game was called due
to the time limit at the end
of the fourth inning.
Regions jumped out to a
4-0 advantage and led 6-5
going into the bottom of
the fourth.
But Dante Sonaglia drew
a lead-off walk from
Regions starter Lane
Roberts, then took second
base on a wild pitch.
Roberts then tried to
pick Sonaglia off at sec-
ond, but the ball got away
into the outfield, allowing
Sonaglia to score and tie
the game.
Tv Roper drew a one-out
walk two batters later, but
Roberts struck out Aaron
Hamilton for the second
out.
A dropped pop-up
allowed Pender Johnson to
reach second and Roper to
head for third to represent


_.--. m W_ -U-J - 4r IIIIIW .J
M: TINK, i-


Regions' Lane Roberts (18) chases Marianna
Orthopedic Clinic's Deontre Rhynes during a AAA
baseball game on Thursday afternoon at Optimist
Park. The game ended in a 6-6 tie. - Mark
Skinner/Floridan


the winning run.
But Roberts struck out
Kegan Jones to end the
inning.
Roberts went the dis-
tance for Regions, allow-
ing four hits. five walks,


and striking out four.
Jo6hnson started the game
for Marianna, but he only
pitched the first inning,
giving up four runs on
See TIE, Page 2B >


Up 3-2, Celtics try to avoid history against Magic


BY JIMMY GOLEN
STi Ass,(xIAII) PRESS
BOSTON - It's a good thing for the
Boston Celtics that the NBA rescinded
Kendrick Pcrkins' technical foul and nixcd
his suspension.
He might be the only big man they have
left to guard Orlando Magic center Dwight
Howard.
Perkins was ejected from Boston's 113-92
loss to Orlando in Game 5 of the Eastern
Conference finals on Wednesday night after
picking up two technicals in the first half'.
The league rescinded one on Thursday,
clearing Perkins to play in Game 6 when
Boston tries for the third time to eliminate
the Magic and advance to the NBA finals.
"We know what we haven't done, and
what we need to do," Cellics coach Doc
Rivers said Thursday. "I think we'll be ready
to do it tomorrow night."
Even with Perkins, the Celtics will still be
short-handed trying to slow down Howard,
who has averaged 26 points and 13 rebounds
in the last two games as the Magic twice
avoided elimination.
Backup Glen "Big Baby" DJavis was diag-
nosed with a concussion after blacking out
on the court from Howard's inadvertent
elbow to his face in Game 5. Rashecd
Wallace tweaked his back in the game and
couldn't even sit down to watch film on
Thursday.
Rivers said they are both gameinetim deci-
sions. Reserve Marquis Daniels also sils-


tainted a concussion, and he has been all but
ruled out for Friday night's game.
"Our mentality is: We just have to lace
them up and go play," Rivers said. "We have
a lot of humps and bruises right now, but
we'll be OK."
The Celtics need a victory Friday night to
avoid a trip'back to Orlando for a seventh
game, where a Magic victory would make
them the first leamn in NBA history to come
back from a 3-0 deficit in a best-of-seven
playoff series.
"I didn't like being in a 3-0 hole, but it's
still doable. I don't think we've had a lack of
belief," Orlando coach Stan Van Gundy
said. "We can't go back and get those first
three. ... I don't know why we didn't get at
it, I don't know why we didn't play with the
same type oil energy in the first three games.
I really do not know."
Only four times in North American pro
sports history has a team come back from a
3-0 deficit. But the Magic wouldn't even he
the first to do it this ionlth in 1Boston: The
Bruins led the NIII 's asern ( Conference
semis 3-0 before the Philadelphia Ilyers
came back to advance - celebrating in the
very same TI'D Ga'rden locker room where
ltie Magic dreCss.
"1 would doubt that players would get
affected by what happened in another
sport," Van Gundy said. "I would have a
hard time believing that. I don't think most
of our guys on ally of our Iealls follow
hockey very mluch."
See HISTORY, Page 2B 1>


Boston Celtics' Kendrick Perkins (43) walks
off the court after le was charged with a
second technical foul against the Orlando
Magic during Game 5 of the Eastern
Conference finals in Orlando on
Wednesday. - John Raoux/Associated
Press


Bama tops

Ole Miss in

SEC tourney
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
HOOVER. Ala. - Nathan
Kilcrease retired 17 consecutive
batters in leading Alabama to a 6-
3 victory over Mississippi in the
second round of the Southeastern
Conference tournament
Thursday.
Kilcrease (6-2) set down the
Rebels in order in the second
through sixth innings, including a
three-inning span where he threw
a total of 17 pitches.
Ole Miss rallied late and had
the potential tying run at the plate
with one out in the ninth, but Jake
Smith replaced Kilcrease and got
thle final two outs.
Brock Bennett and Ross
Wilson each produced three hits
for (lie Tide (30-21) and Josh
Rutledge had two RBls.
Alabanma snapped a scoreless
tie with a run in the fifth off
Aaron Barrett (7-4).
The Rebels (37-21) broke
through in the seventh with
David Phillips' RBI single. Miles
Slamblin hit his fifth homer of the
season in the eighth.


uillf leak
cclip|ss
Exxon
Valdez
spill

-8B


FRIDAY


1
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Sio 's ' www.,ji I. IAN. ii


Correct ion
The (iraceville t ligh
School football player
pictured in lie spring
football gallie story inl
Thursday's edition of lihe
Floridan was was Allante
Oliver-Barnes.

Youth Soccer Camp
The Marianna
Optimist .Youth Soccer
Camp will 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. Tuta
at 850-557-3481, or call
the Marianna Recreation
Department at 850-482-
6228.

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

Cottondale Fire and
Rescue softball tourney
The Cottonidale Fire
Department will have its
first Cottondale Fire and
Rescue Softball
Tournament oni June 260-
27 at city fields.
Teams should be regis-
tered by June 22. with
money due the day of the
tournament. I here will
be an entry fee of $200
per team.Teams will
need to provide their
own eoquiplnent and
balls.All proceeds will
go to the Cottondale F'ire
Department.
For more information,
call assistant chief Trev
Bolton at 850-573-62 19.
or chief Josh Williams at
850-557-7935.

C.H.A.M.P. Camp
The C.H.A.M.P. Camp
is a two-day non-contact
football camp that will
be held at Graceville
High School on July 8-9.
The camp is for
campers ages 10-17 from
Greater Northwest
Florida.
The camp will stress
football fundamentals.
speed and agility, and
instill the core values:
Character, I heart.
Attitude. Motivation and
Pride. Campers will
receive expertise from
former NFL and colle-
giate players, great local
coaches, and other posi-
tive influences.
For further informa-
tion including registra-
tion anid sponsorship
details, please visit us at
www.heartpowerinc.org
or e-mail to info(ouhearlt-
powerinc.org.

Spurrier visits
Panama City Beach
Marrihlot Bay Poini
will host foriner Florida
and curretll Souith
Carolina coach Steve
Spurrier on June 3 at
5:30 p.mn. at the
Conference Center.
The coach will he
speakinrig to youtth and
families at a Ih loly
Nativily Episcopal
School fundraiser.
Table reservat iolni is
available before May 16.,
Admlission is $55 for


guCess ages 12 hand tip,
$25 flor kids ages 3 - 10(),
and I fre e for those uindl
age IhIree. ForI luiolre
infirnimalion, pleisc call
850 74700()60, ec ail


Sports I leins
So l',d ail/ .i >f/ rl.' il l.t I/o
cdilotriyl(o)jo:/iolr iiII .<*iio

48/2-4/178 . It' ,llilig,(,
./(li(' A ll ( ' 11/II \ ' //olorihlill
I'!O. l i5\ 520 M iimiii.
1'7, .< ',t,//.


Drug charges tied to Grizzlies' Randolph


Ii\ iii i i.,\i i ,\1ii\[
ti iii il ii\ l IAI I i AI N h


INI ANAI't)I IS A loh litinetC
iei d ol l Mel up his (h i/ lies h 'loi .iaid
/acih Raitlndolph faces dll, clui,,'esk
aller Indianapolis police said iithe
Iound Ilim driving lhe NiA s\ al hi'
spotil uility \elucle \\ill a cooler
containing marijuana..
Arthur Boyd, 3 2, twas arrested
water police in\'estigaled an inlfr
ianlt's tipi tih t Randolph \ wasi i
involved with Indianapolis lareCa drug
dealers, according to courtI docLu-
ments. Boyd has pleaded not guilty
to charges of possessing anil dealing
marijuana.
Randolph, who was not iin the
vehicle, has not been arrested and


"; lit lill i tt i i 11i\i than to l lle lh
\ Ith i tl , i ,II ll\ i V, l Ills I i i llI Ill y, o ihn ll
It-lll .S, I, d 1h t1 v ll'isd y. ln lll, l\III.S

IIII ll l0 tsll, ll. ' "Hill m ll H i .lns l.ill s.
|I'l'Ih i - l l sII ( I / I I .'i.s said ill a;
'st ilhii lc t'l 'llin ili I\ ih It ) theI ol ini
/atiin I 'ais iba.itkiin ils All Slai for
\\ lo li in , i, iahl that lie has
C nii a.ii''d hurl \ 'work and leadership
whilhc in lln C iiphis, Tenn. '
"UnlLss so eit- other infloriation
surfaces, ZachI reIiiaiins a valued
ieiiibCer of the (Grizzlies family and
Memphis communtiity." General
inalayer Chris Wallace said.
A pro'hable cause aTidavit il'iled in
Marion Countty Superior C'oIurt said
Rani lolpli \\as a financierr" lfor
known ILiug dealt:ers iand siiL l )liedl


lI iv idtuals with mi i juiiiat , ivi i hiclesi
aitd i t siibiiiblan il ina |)Ii olio s uI lt'
wwire (they c iuld live.
Invesula.",hls consider the 'illi lln
ian( credible and "reliable," accord-
ilg to (ihe alIidavit, but Indianapolis
police said Rllan(dolph is not currently
the target tol an active investigation.
"The investigation has basically
heen associated with Arthur Boyd
and it just so happens that Boyd has
access to his (Randolph's) vehicles,"
said Lt. Jelff Duhamell.
Police have impounded four cars
owned by Randolph, including the
one Boyd was driving before his
May 11 arrest and three others that
officers found in Randotlphs rented
storage lockers while executing a
search warrant.


History


What started as an unprecedeit
ed pipe dream ltoston hadl ne\ ci
Cven needed a si\ith lIeL aih.i
going up 3 0 - is i nowimorei real
istic as the Magic gain conlidencc
and the (Celtics lose personnel.
"It's another closcoutl game onill
their hione couirl," Magic til ward
Rashaid Lewis said.
"1 think the game on Flrida\ \\ill
most definitely be the hardct
game of the playolls thatL we'\e
ever faced. There a veteran ieatil
They'll come ont wi tha lot ol
energy and a lot of herit, and I'111
sure they're nol going to want to
come back to Orlando."


PIt'kin,,s \\ called lor two iechl
nicals oil \\'ei ,lnesdai nigtiil anI
automatic election' 1 and since
th il a !',\C li i e',L'\Cin l ll il the
plaivoIs hI e \\as II line lor a
mandalod i one gate suspension.t
But the let'uC icscinded the sec-
ond "'T" on I'hIui da\ -- taking the
i are step ot announcing i it in a news
Iclease cleall ng liii n o play.
"I kne\\ hie would plal y hi0 loi
lom ," R \ei' s", i. lin a little dis
appointed tlhlia both technicals
\wcicili' scinded I liiit k thie\
ibothl should tha\ic beenl I'll take the
oneC I'tolltii tlel\, we can't. l gel
those callN balk It cleal\ hull us,


( oniliinuitid l'iroll Page 11

in (iGan 5 not having Perk in."
Also TIi liu sda\, thie league'
upgraded a loul called on Pierce toI
a onelc-point llagiant loul. 11 Pierce
amasses four flagrantll loul poiints,
* lie would also face an automatic
one-gamne suspension.
"Paul's 11no goiig to be a guyt
that's goiig to have a itl of fla-
giant louls." Rivers said. I don't
lhiiik we have to wo)tli\ about hiiin
getting to that numbcih, hilat silly
nuiiimber."

Associated Press Writer Antonio
(oniialez in Orlando contributed to
this report.


Johnson


Her tormnie coach said lie couldn't
be happier to see IlNs star pla\l e
moving on to (he ne\l lec\l.
"It's an outstandingd A da\ lot'r u.,"
Grahani said. "it'sthei lir t ni I el I c .I
relnemiber that (iGrtcc\ lleh had a otti
ball player sign with a college I'ti
ecitedl to ha\e a plai) r \\Iho w\illI
houpeiull\ open ditoos lti otlici lal
ent.icd pla cis,
"'Sh.tquel hai s uiiineiie alenti, a..ind
shle \\ill be ti sorelC ix ni ed I look 101
w I arl to seeing gi e.it thline's t Oin hlii
in her college career.
(ir.iham said lhe hoped Johntlion'
sut.cc-'ess would pa1\ thie %\ I l, o
other Ladl\ liges p.lieri to tlollow\
in her i too(slteis.


Continued From Page IB

"It', eoutirgine to the other girls I'll he interested to see how her col-
ito shol them ti.tt hild work. iedi- lege coaches lake the iools she has
.caltn. and cll llot ,ot p.i otilt." the and m ake her exen better ihan slihe
c'.ioch "Iidd "IIt , i help \' o o nu ltlitnuel ah.le dv is."
\o l educatliot It' i s 'I.ii e\,laml ple Jolhnsolln sad she's looking l ior
it, all Atl the oihe i llt s \\uaid to the news. challenge, biu she's
'\\ lien w c an help thec -.gill' ge't sad o lsa\ goodba c to hitc\a lie.
an 'ppoltitnLit\ to do lls Ibe\ond "I thought signmnig would be a
hluh nv huol, it .1 biga' phlu', he\ cal bree,e but ithen I sa\\ the leaniimaIes
'see ih.it tiheIe i'. iisetlhling tbe\o iid I .was lea\ llg behind. anid the really\
h11h ,l mch id. .tid ihe\ dn'ti i h.i\c to hl inme ithat Im inot going to bhe able
il\e up on s'otii'hling thte enli\ 1o pli wil\\ith hose people ali\ more."
dotng " she said. "itl \\ill e hard to findL
Itlhdi.u il.sad he belie\cd Johinson other lealnlmmaies liked that. Playing
could h.ia se .1I tIIoi itnp.ctl a1 the col tor co.dach Grhiai.im wa' also a good
lege i Ael cperience.
"Sh",e' .1 l.l il.ii ta.lenll." he '.d. "I \\as ala/ .ni/ing at G(raceville. but
'It .ha', ben \i et ei,\ to coacl.h hi 1 in read\ lor thlie ne experience."


-TV Grid Key: Numbers shown on the right cot respond to over-the-air" TV stations: Numbers to the left match the Comcast Cable lineup.

FRIDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON MAY 28, 2010
- 6:00 f:30; 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:301:00 1:30 2:006 2:30 3:00 3.301 4:00 4:30 5:0 5:30
20 'It iEt Stw '. 3A "S . "" "�.* *;.: :.1 M: a:-!, "* '?; : - - " t w i ,.. I ts w0s Bo e t�le a ">>' h 0<0D;o Shlw . Oprlswiv W i-t NewOs NOlS News CSSN.s
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lSO w.Vf *1t ? TWAl B i , w , sr * 1S Ntl R t t 0--0 0rTe EOn. ,t iT Mileonv Jeopardey Nws NBCONews

10D 'AutoTec Suctyi Pj *y ox, r ,,i S * -i0 . , Xe. rt; o,: T .` ." i .;er tv P;t-o JuChetMat t1, S Tw htPeople Cour Jew NBav rJutO
11 Alt, h i ari .Ljl't t S.- S . .'.. ." ,,., - i e . . ,- l. h..e.lC ,x . i, '' i , t'. - 5\ eT Cte-hA l to r - ,, ,Supe, C os, D"osaltr Nw 'o
SHOW ItXi..,f L v 1:,nrv xk3, iet o it o' N x.N... .. 7" - "- -q-
14 NICK Spc,94' Spo vsepo x ;,9 \t., b ' . 'e.nt Spong Sponge Cvr, Car
165TBS Sj tol1B : SjO, ii' tfk'! Co tOt! tt' t t Ti'- m' 0 0 " -0 -." t. t telC yt' t i ,tS t;i-t.'ntO Pit s ,im Rnmo'no FP t c Fr3s i 7Ttt -I Olflc i K ing t
17HBO :- '::. "t'. ', 'o N' \, O* *- i i ":, ' 1 ., . ' .. . . N t-. **', T.;U * , . ,"'0'v it.w'tc ', 3 '*} "r . A,'r y" ' .0St? i'eto'oAiti.o-.' !O OS u ' "ct.npi,, ' t ie, �a;3o . .'; i'r'o.o-.t.'iei.t *t . ,'i
18ESPN2 " , u el:X te ' t < . < ,'' :' , .' , , pi-'-
B9ESPN Spc,'t,!ener S seCIes-.'. ,* vs.-,.'t:-' ,'tL'L*", *tSu.A' ' ' Sx'",Te'l" . ""S'tinee . - S"eC'nlO, . ' d.-cs F6 ,ali NFL te Bjmro Aruti 'Parld n Seo' sC'? ntr .
OCSS -ilatty, ' -ti "o 5,'t S t ,G',e . . *:, '-- + -- : - ou. t- c'S - '-;>: ,. "* 'N. . ', $coS C,," es Tht-i 0i1eo Spionr ,s J:Im oms Spo:sNte '
1 DISN and oit,.ckef AT1 r 1 s Uce.i , "-, u:.'s -,-'. ', -; 't .'. ," os r'.'a't-io - o' s i ' Sonny Sons) *son;n S ii sonny M,,iah lhannrO i 'Hiaah rant e' "Goot L.uGk o L'sk
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3TNT . CA-nl ;-)-- .'-'" Las- * bsteo C. esee s ' ocasCCP� U.te S te Otrder t ie L oiir i O -e " u orde *-O-'r
4 DISC 'PaidPtrog'S. J Potso0 ue . 1,e< ^i0 x -' -U ;.t:' 1 , s- ,4 ',35 .S'.-ot, ". :z( * Ovs al:y" tiaBusTer i eeotourain' -"'-e: Aernan oggers T Deadleslate Ctih . CshobCie Caocssiae Cas C .Cast CaS
5 TWC 'YorWeatlsa s .%. )lWm: ' . Al" r . c " Sto'm' Stornn Ston, Slon PM Edition - ,
26USA Mokn Mork UI a:,, .*-,.*.. " , - :,x S' i-A s &x' S s't N tokuisCag ei w&OrderSVU Liaw Or \rder SVU i 't&OrdnerSi NCiS
28 FAM iBoy World Boy 0d .Satnu S.it', ' C-: : -z -cs,: P.. 3ouFe ' ' HIs F tt House t il Wlt MyWife Saotbnrt Sab nra Full House Full House; Grounded 'Grounded Gilmore Girs : '.70 SlSho "w S' o ,
9 LIFE Balarototg BalancN PeO W s St z, , I'-r' tto' t t '.' 'it St"'eS p � tteS�? -I W'twa eSnp-ac'p : Desperelat Heousens Despoe rate ousewtiv H ee espe e Housetenis Grey s Anatomy
0 A&E CCrimeo360 . The Sop0acts CS t ..' CS - :, , t -c�:. ntt-,. Ai�c;,nJunta, CnTm'nal n3 to` Tie Sopranos CS Miami s -'et CSIE Miami . " AmencaJustice Ameticanostice
2 SYFY P.t dP'og Mro a fT he if a Zon - - -, 'oe S o,-- 16.a't.'-o tW't'rt XS o' oos 2 s-./' '-z tli' ,'t , S.
33AMC PiadProg PaidProg korvey PadProg 3 6- s t?.N0 t .'*r' ,N t. ' 1 "ov:'>" w *"T n N5Ot P'OalOa ) 't CSC, I1- R tia-pf P "1' 2 MSytLo ee iooS I Aits."i' .5' OS'

35BET BErinspiurion tedy. i td l.. sS'o Th(t i t', . . . F T- '. a, Ch n Clhs i.e ",".sC <..i t , C* ,-l AylNol ,A.c R JamieF J.lamoF TheGame The GamQe lris Christ .106 &ParkTop 10
36 TOON Baklugan Amd intg t'Peokemo Y CG Oo LaG o 'cn ' 0,', n T tIa'rti " ,'o Coh^t C0oemTe ttrlitne t Tomjir, .Hero 1s Pokemon Gartiold iToltall Coderame Codename Amaonao Chotvdeq Johntr T Gartheil
9 HIST Save Our History FP.tonO 360 T.Patit att t PttlO 3a. Paion 0 , 0 Modotm Mae,'ts PatIon 160 allton 360 Patton. 360 Paton 360 Palton i l350
BOTVLNDIPadProd g Br npwT Comfort Padil PoQtrl un tt't k : ' tutowO' r !na' n:a lit nt ionan a 'onan:a t.' Soi ;r s o An , Botaniau S ewithed e+.ilted AIteFamit A liTs mit
43CNN2 ' MorningE lpretsWilh RoOinM tende '.'oi- (If 1 W S [' O'l N Tonihatl htN N rs Shotobi!Tonight Pnme MNeoWs
45 CNN i , n1' ..Amri^can Morning '. Ne..'.om ' N oo.. no ', NsTO. m \ "Rcksi t is The St io "R, .oom tht Woll lte '
46CW S The iaVly Buz Stloe Wik shto airPa Pac h Ch 1iA Cus'e I A 'BRA Slete\llkosShon IheThtaShotw ; iThITyraShowt ,\ Rcba, Ret , oKt K'n
47SPIKE Money maqicJacklProflt iSeyAbss Cl C r tSconoe r 51 C tScrnt tI CO]rmeS-Cton CSI C'lmeSC Ntro CSI Ctirmecoen CIl oC nmoileC, ne C'SI Cmet'S no , CSI Cnme Scene ;CCl:Cnme Se'.ne CS1 Cmnit Sene
49HGTV LnrtdscapriOglO Int i N Amming Looqlo Ho "0 0 Ilool Oultt td r Ouclo0t OulnIt 0 ir 1:,S' ll ToSell HouIt, 'tHoti Income 'Oresn Designing posl'ohna. :Colou Color 0OutdClooo r Sarah Divine Gel l Sotld Holmes oneHomess
TLC 19Kids 9l Kidt lBaby h NBally iBab aby 1 , 19Kids d Say fs Sa oes 'Wh Not to' Wea iBa y Babby Multiles !ilth a lKids :19kids What Not to Weal say es Say \s Sa\ s
9 SPEED Formula One Racinqg ThGnd Pinks. All Ot i tl uckkU ;tMol(tWk , Pand P'og ti'adPt i g NASCAR Hall oil ame NASCAR Hall of an NASCAR Hall of Fame NASCARHall ot Fame 'NASCAR Hall of Fme .', ,' ,C4,; ,'M


FRIDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT


20
30
50
ao
10ED
11(o
7 SHOW
14 NICK
16 TBS
17 HBO
18 ESPN2
19ESPN
20 CSS
21 DISN
22 MAX
23 TNT
24 DISC
25 TWC
26 USA
28FAM
29 LIFE
30 A&E
32 SYFY
33AMC
34 MTV
35 BET
36 TOON
39 HIST
40TVLND
43 CNN2
45CNN
46 CW
47 SPIKE
49 HGTV
98 TLC
99 SPEED


MAY,28, 2010


6:00 6:30-- 700 7:30 -8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00|10:3011:0011:3012:00]12:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3 4:6 ]4:30 500 5:30
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.ICksld Al _t N Anlol n( | * '-t l ' . . . 1. ' ', - n d F i1in kirAl onmul Ai oi l ( Auto`` I rNcing \\II l -O , n\ l o ul, One R _I..ng . Pa drt Pr , d I0_ P 1o] P,10 to P'. Plo


211t " Frid:i, MI) 28S, 2010(* -,Jackson Countmi lF'loridan


Tie
('tot iliini'd Fl roni Piag 1,IB

Illhco hlilS, two walks, anid
sticking iotl three.
)conltre Rhylies catli eon
in relief and pitched the
final three innings, striking
out nine and allowing a hit
and three � .,I
Regions wasted little
time seizing control of the
game early, posting lour
runs in the top of the first.
A two-RBI single by
Roberts got Regions on the
board first, then Brolin
VanH]uss added an RBI
double to mitke it a 3-0
edge.
. An Cerror allowed
Vall hiss to score tihe lourth
run of the frame.
Johlnson tripled and
scored on a wild pitch in thie
ottomi of tlie i iilt Ito give
Maialinn is first runi, then
an RBI 31single by Joseph
SimIts added another to make
it 4-2.
Regions got one of the
runs back with an RB1 sin-
gle to center field hy Nevin
Vanuliss tto make it a 5-2
game.
Another hit by Johlnson in
thle bottom of the second
scored Kadin Jones to cut
thie lead back to two.
Brolin VanHuss walked
and scored on another error
in the top of the third for
Regions. but Marianna
answered with two runs in
the bottom of the frame.
Kegan Jones led off with
a double. After moving to
third on a wild pitch, he
scored when a fourth hall to
Rhynes got away from the
catcher.
Rhynes then engaged
Roberts in a rundown
beliteen first and second
that rCesuled in a w\ ild throw
ito second. which h allowed
Rh\ iei, to come all the \\,ax
aro-tund to score.
Rhin\ nres came back outl for
the lop of the fourth inning
and struck out the side in
order to set up the tying
rall\ in the ottornm of the
frame.
The two teams will play
again on Tuesday at 5 p.m.
at Optimist Park.




























































































































SATURDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT MAY 29, 2010
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.lc1,kson ( ontyI IFloridIanII * Friday, May 2 8, 2010 " 3B


Money
di i, I lo\\ve er, Vtol lillllI dot<
this satlisf.in , \\'hital is called
a look back petiod. II you ido
il illn Iss ti lll than ,assumed,
il would appeal hlt.l tYO UM.
doing this to avoid yotr oblli-
gationll ofl using yo r aisselts
to take care of you - which
you veryV well uy h'be. 01f
colirse another problclm,
whiCh las to be cousidMlcId,
ifl youl gift your assets to yoLur
children they have every
right to go out and spend
them in anyway they wish,
and you have no recourse. 11I
those children get them-
selves into some financial
difficulty your money is part
of their assets. It' a judgment
is obtained against them or
they just run uip a bunch of
bills, your dough can he used
to satisfy those obligations.

DEAR BRUCE: 1 wish 1
had started reading yourcol-
umn years ago. 1, like imanil\
others, bought aI liIle-shtaie
and now wish I hadn't. Is
there aniv way to get out of
it? The mnaintenanlce fees are


Mi
now killing me. -- V.R. via e
mail
DEAR V.R.:
Unfortunately. it's not a simn-
ple proposition. 11 vou don't
pay the fees and taxes, it mayy
not revert back to lthe origi-
nlal o\lwnerl. Oftentinles,, the\v
don't wailt thIeIn andIL theyC
will bring action against you
Ifor' the delfciciCencv. '10 mayV
approach the comlpalny llhat
sold yoU the ti e s',hare, ail,
il may olI may noIlt be \\ilml g
to strike a dIeal \\ itll you As,
tll as it is conclllt.'led yo
hli.\C to pay [hl InI , 1 is I" ,t
o I to \\,ltll ( itbac'k. Itl m ay\
even go (to COLIII o ' l ;',I
Ill1mieit [ a whll 0 h t \e 'l it
takec, to ntake ItI happen I C


I �


't Mind your

V~yibusiness
16u D r. ] c Srr

sOsteryounl
^H--~ ~ ~ ^tfl "
Telephone customer service

"Look through your customer's eyes. Are you the
solution provider or part of the problem?" -Marlene
Blaszczyk
During my recent trip to South Florida, a colleague
of mine was checking out of the hotel that we were
staying in. The morning that we were due to check out,
the hotel somehow neglected to put a bill under her
door, anld she had to g(LIup to the front desk to request
a copy.
Just as slie began speaking to the front desk atten-
dant. his phone rang. IIC answered thle phone, leaving
Imy frictd standing there while hie dealt with th(ie prob-
Ile a guest nCeeded dirCctions to a restaurant. As ,soon)
as lie hung up, another call c tame in.
This liec it was dlirections to the airport, and my
flieced was hasically ignoied while thle atllendant helped
the caller.
Believe it or not, this happened a third time with a
guelCst w\ho wanllited to leave a wake-up call! Each minute
that passeId, my reIIhiclnd got angrier and angrier, but she
IImanageId to maiiltaill her composureC in spite of the
incilcdibly had customLI)llle service.
I hlia\c no idea why so niany staff llllembers believe
that they have to deal with the telephone first rather
than the chleCnt who is looking liem in tile face. I cannot
tell \u thIe number of lime lls Ihiis hias happened to me inll
dlctoN,' ollfices. ilal I have found this to be one of the
IIudLest things possible. I have made anll actual trip into
he otilice, anllld then thle priority is given to someone
\\ho calls in, regardless of the purpose of the call. This
Is lust badly business.
1 belic\e thie best policy is to always give the priority
to the cus,,toner wlho is physically present in the busi-
ne s.s
Slow c\ er. this is not to say that staff should ignore the
telephone if they are \with a customer. If an employee is
dealing w\\ith a live customer and the phone rings, the
emploI\Ce should ask thle customer if he or she could
answer the phone quickly.
They can then answer and say something along the
lInes ,. "Tlhaniks foi calling XYZ Company. 1 am cur-
iClenltl\ assisting another customer. Would vou inid if I
put %\0o onl hold for X minutes howeverr llmanly they
ilunk the del.i\ \\I ll bcl'"'
lhi s \\a thle sialtii mlmber acknowledges the cus-,
to c'CIo oil lIet phoiCne but g\es priority to the person ill
liolit ol thicill
\\ hile tlis sOiunds like such a simple concept, il real-
1\ IeL'ds to be sl o\Cer land over again with somee, sort
rl moiiiloiing
We1 h.i\c goulen hllis ptoiml across very successfully by
using roIle -pla\ing scenarios, after which we observe
stall tt ensure that the training worked.
NO\\ gO Out andl mIake sure your statT has been trained
OIll ho\\ to assiIgn priority\ wheln serving customers.
You can do lthis


Consumer

Reports

Travelers rate

their hotels

BY lin EHois os i CONSUMER
Ri.I'ORis
The rough economy has
taken its toll on the hospitality
industry, and Consumer
Reports' hotel survey found
good hotel choices for every
budget. Readers found the
Ritz-Carlton, Homewood
Suites, Renaissance, Drury Inn
& Suites and Microtel Inn &
Suites were among the most
satisfying of 48 chains in their
respective categories.
CR's hotel ratings are bro-
ken into live categories:
Fanciest, Luxury, Upscale,
Moderate and Budget.
Travelers' expectations differ
by category, but some moder-
ate hotels pleased readers
almost as much as the epitome
of ritz, the Ritz-Carlton. Even
the budget category had one
winner: Microtel Inn & Suites,
which topped its category
again. Microtel was top of its
class in CR's last hotel survey.
The Consumer Reports
National Research Center sur-
veyed 27.506 subscribers who
spent a collective 124,000
nights at 48 chains across all
five categories from January
2008 to April 2009. Here's
what CR found:
-- It pays to haggle. Only 35
percent of respondents tried to
negotiate for a better deal, but
those who did were rewarded
'with a lower rate or room
upgrade 80 percent of the time.
-_ Booking method doesn't
affect satisfaction. There was
no correlation between respon-
dents' happiness with their
hotel stay and how they
Ixxked it.
-- Suites have advantages.
For approximately the same
price as a regular room. the
lodgings in an all-suite hotel
give a more spacious, homey)
feeling. Respondents singled
out Homewood Suites and
Dniry Inn & Suites as well-
maintained and exceptional
values.
-- Some beds are better than
others. Many high-end chains
boast their plush mattresses
and lush linens. Survey
respondents cited the Ritz-
Carlton. Renaissance and
Westn as having the best beds
and bedding. Conversely, at
least 11I percent of guests
(three times the average) at
Howard Johnson. Travelodge
and Americas Best Value Inn
complained that their beds
were so uncomfortable they
couldn't get a good night's
sleep.hotel
-- Most "bagain" hotels
aren't. Respondents who
stayed at a budget hotel said
the\ were drawn by cheap
rates. But except for Microtel.
budget hotels continue to earn
the lowest scores for value,
upkeep and case of checking in
and out. Travelodkge, Econo
Lodge and the misnamed
Americas Best Value Inn, a
newcomer to CR's ratings,
were consistently among the
most trouble-prone.

Tip for finding a
great rate
CR offers these tips for find-
ing a better hotel rate and sav-
ing some cash:
-- 1Wing it. Respondents who
appeared unannounced paid
about $20 less per night for
collimplable accommodations,
oil average, than those who
made a reservation ahead of
time. For traivelets who really
want to play "chicken." ask the
desk clerk tor the lowest possi-
ble rate. llhen sa\ \ou'rc taking
your business "eIsewhere. If
occupancy is exceptionally
low, the clerk might invoke the
"fade" rate, an option coming
into play note oflen.
-- Become a thn. More
chahls atl becotning involved
in so.ial-networking sites such
as Faccbiook and '11'itter. Fans
01 followers of a chain will be
uotilied of upcollmllng prO1m1o-
lions ald spe, cials as sol as
they'te available.
- Ollsider a disco1unt-1-avel
websi. CR's survey\ showed
thall discoullll sites scl.h as
Iricdline and lolwit welrl tlhe
only Sur1'1tl't Way to consis-
tentl\ reap substantially lower
IrooI1 rates.
-- Lock in a rate. If vou'rc


traveling to a popular destina-
tion at a peak time, call aroullnd
alld sur ille Inliterncet for price
quotes r l three to0 five hotels
ing bclotv your trip. Then
lock illn the lowest re'fundable
raIte. As your depaltuvr date
nears. try another ssweep. If'
yol finld somllcthinig better, ca.I-
,'l ' ou r original 'servatioll ill
lime to avoid ;i petalt\.
- I ook for specials. Glivenll
hlle po1'001 C'011011. hotel Wel-
sikos ar loaded willth limiled-
time olflers. Allong those tlhla
Caught (R's eye: a $100
.*\MaM/o011.1o',l gifl'( card ofo
Ov.'l\y IWo lihls' silay a1 a
\'esiil and anll additional light
It halt price (or evey nightl
\01 Sl I\' Al ;I ht a lalll Fo I'ul
i'oinlls.


ITV Grid Key: Numbers shown on the right correspond to "over-the-ail" TV stations: Numbers to the left match the Comcast Cable lineup.

SATURDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON MAY 29,2010
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20 _TEnoory Busylown News T Ei Stlw_ '. : ' I Sdcn eiaerd t'a - i : >.; ' ": . i ;% i7 !C, *; n Nm CSS N0.1
30 The Early Show, I S"'e I HonOboryI Bustlow Do+,mt p S.rtrwi SCera .Ce Crj 1,". *. v": A.:': : y, F :A T. "V ,.l , ',; :*.,, ,:, -: ,:. .*m Paid PO; CBSNe.
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Smart

I\ ,ili'l 4I W11I II\MS

OlAR IB1RUCE : 1
thought I heard ou lMIce say
Ihat if ;a parent' goes into a
(tilVllClent home, they caCll
gift some of their Ilmoney to a
child so lhCev won't have to
uIse it all Ior their care''?
Where can 1 find out some
information on illthis sulbjct?
We don't have a lot of
money, so it is important to
us. -- S.T., via e-mail
DEAR S.T.: You asked a
question that comes uip con-
stantly, but apparently again
* requires an explanation. You
are not allowed to impover-
ish yourself when the need
for some type of nursing or
assisted care becomes neces-
sary. Having Medicaid pay
the expenses, which is chari-
ty on your behalf, so you can
give money to your kids just
does not work that way.
What you canIL do, if 'you are
comfortable with this both
morally and financially, is
gift any or all of you'll assets
to one or Illmore of your chil-










4B - Friday, May 28, 2010 .liackson Coniity F'loridnai


NAlTIONAL


www..l( 'I )OIDAN.comi


Storm outlook, Mortgage rates are back near record low
double whammy "i/." "-
for lGulf Coast \ 1"'" '""' \'H ,,, mlUi.


B LEE I BOWNIAN
S RIv'IlS fl \ \i- NIM \s SNI i \ i
WASHINGTON - With
thousands of workers strug-
gling to contain the biggest
oil spill in U.S. history, the
Gulf of Mexico appears
headed for a double wham-
my with the forecast of an
"active to extremely active"
hurricane season.
That early outlook issued
Thursday by the National
Oceanic and Atmospheric
Administration doesn't say
that any one part of the
Atlantic or Gulf is targeted,
only that there will be more
tropical-storm bullets to
dodge than normal - 14 to
23 - with as many as 14
developing into hurricanes
and up to seven becoming
major hurricanes, with sus-
tained winds of at least 111
mph.
The Atlantic hurricane
season runs from June 1
through Nov. 30.
"This outlook is not rele-
vant to any specific area:
the message is that anyone
living in the eastern third of
the U.S. or the Caribbean
needs to be prepared," said
Jane Lubchenco, NOAA
administrator.
There's been much spec
ulation about what might
happen should a hurricane
pass through the massive oil
slick released by the BP
Deepwater Horizon disas-
ter. But Lubchenco and
Craig Fugate, director of
the Federal Emergency
Management Agency, said
that some of the worst-case
scenarios, such as the hurri-
cane raining oil many miles
inland or churning up gobs
of oil from below, are
unlikely.
The U.S. Geological
Survey on Thursday offered
new estimates of the extent
of the oil leak, putting the
flow so far at between 17
million and 39 million gal-
lons. This is far more than
the 11 million gallons
released in the 1989 Exxon
Valdez spill in Alaska. But
only a fraction of the oil is
thought to have reached the
surface.
Lubchenco said NOAA
and other scientists are still
gathering information about
the location and nature of
the oil beneath the surface,.
but that it appears to not be
a blob as much as ait "fine
mist that is highly distrib-
uted" and continuing to
degrade.
"Any mixing of that in a
hurricane is not likely to
contribute a significant
amount of extra oil to what
is at the surface."
The officials said the
most likely way that a hurri-
cane is going to move oil is
through storm surge - a
column of water pushed
ashore by a hurricane that
can, in some spots, flood
areas with seawater many
miles inland.
Fugate stressed: "We're
not talking about a wave of
oil. There's going to bhe
wave action on top of the
surge that will mix things
up. I don't think it will
come ashore in a hurricane
like it is now."
He said any crude that
might ride in on a surge in
ports or other developed
areas would only add to a
toxic soup of chemicals and
oil released from tank
farms, sunken boats and
vehicles and other sources
that always have to be
cleaned up after a hurri-
cane.
"The bigger concern is
thoseestuaries and marshes
that have no other contami-
nation but the oil spill, and
we're working on better
information and models to
try and understand how the
oil might come further
ashore in those areas and
how the quantities might
change," Fugate said.
NOAA climate scientists
say several factors are nmak-
ing for more storms being
predicted this yea'r.
Seawater-surface tempera-
tures, for example, are up to
4 degrees Fahrenheit above
normal in the area of the
Atlantic where storms need
heat to lire up.
Another major factor is


that the El Nin pattern lthai
causes tropical-wind patl-
terns to break up hurricanes
has disappeared. NOAA
forecaster Gerry Bell said
the higher-end estimates for
the season were included
because it appears the
reverse la Nina pallern thal
enicoiirages hurricaneli dcvel
opient is taking hold.


\VASH IIN(GTO N T ini oil III
Ihe stock market anid tIhe I liopl'in
debl crisis ;ar" makiiil" liilc casli
for Am\iericani lioiiebiriLi'Is and
families looking to relIitaI.'ic:
Mortgage rates are inchilung closer
to a record low.
The window of opportunity miiay
close soon. Horne loan rates will
rise if investors grow more conli-
dent and shift mrnoney out ot the
safety of government bonds, which
influence mortgage rates.
For now, though, rates are tanta-
lizingly low. The average 30-year
fixed-rate loan sank to 478 per-
cent this week, the lowest this year
and barely above the record of 4.7 1
percent set in December. And 15-
year loans are at their Iowest rates
in two decades.
"Strike noSw." suggesteId GrCe
McBride, senior financial anialIst
at Bankrate.comr.
Some horlitetrlCs ',ire V oin,'i
just that. Applications to re'lillaitce
surged this week to thi luilIheC'
level in seven milonths, 10k'
Nlortgage Bankers Associationi
said.
Anxiety over the urLopal Cl isrt,
has caused global investors to sto ;Ap
utp Treasury bonds, which tihe\
view as much safer than olthei
investmlenls. Treasury cvieldkI ha\I
fallen .as a result, taking 1tiorII t.I'e
rates down, too.
When the crisis cases, aiinld CSp
cially if tlhe American ccooitn\
recovery staNs oni track, c\pc.'c
investors to itrove out Of btolds ,illd
back into stocks. That \ would make
mortgages more expensi\c
"tIf the economy tinalli recall\
shows sustained imltproi\ cinieCi.
rates are definitely going to go uip."
said Fred Chamberlin, a coitxtult,uti
with Alpine Mortgage Plaitinne in


,. , :


^.;
I. . '
i : ,' ;: . ; f." " '
IA .i'.


.1'~ '~


A home sits for sale with a reduced price sign, in Bedford Hts., Ohio, Thursday. Mortgage rates have fall-
en to the lowest level of the year cs European turmoil caused investors to pour money into the safe haven
of U.S. government securities. - AP Photo/Amy Sancetta


ICiene. O )re
ltie stiieslt s th ll ome LiIne i sl'
looking Io lellin 'e 1i o e k sr t ,mild
not he ld tt lor C\en lowc rilesI
"' ll \ ao ill ihe bi toii , llie onl\

w h 'le \ o C\ " It sed il'
th1.1mb.'ilin s.d,
As chN lle L' s 1,1N0 I I 'N .i''es ,iIe these
d i\ s, hliIe iUiit e )i ol ,loICIs bIleini
liken olt tlo \ thuoines Ielminii s Itl
its lI iest p Nit in Io ic t hlIn I.
\CAiis ne IC.isonl is I thal i spi cialN
tl\ credit lot ho el"Cb'i\es CleC\pncd
lasi Imioith .\laii\ people had
wished to s11n .onitri.cs I, i\lhe l
Anolthe oblcst le lioubictl t i.lh
I\llt i t)! ,o ilor Mi;e BonoweIsC
need solid cdit .nlld .1 do\\In pa
meii 11 o it le is - , ] i ae(nt B ,tnks


tilhnenld I ndinIII standards after
Miillions of hotr powers fell into
del.iull ,aid ltorclostrie during lthe
hoiniti, buist.
'The "'it ical' l I lookiII wt'lth a
iiii'iitSii\in 'l, l .ss" said Stc\L e
M \' oi,iti. , loalli ollilcci \ih l Iconl
Mo lit ie inic in 1las Vegas.
" l sc\ 'it' i\iii, to make sure thai
ihe\ I e' tll\\less loans."
,\nil\lsts htd c\pecCeld inortigaei
ltisl' to iLse w\ hertn the to\ernmient
elilded ,1 p irogra I designed to bol-
sitcr ite lhousin- market. Instead.
tlhe\ cil because of fears that
Clicec'e would d default on its debt.
Alsi keeping rates lo\\ is the
ero\ni'lllitienll's dCcision last \car to
1l'r\ idCe utinllild lsipporI lriroutgh
, til lo ietiddlie Mac and lFannie


Mac, wMhich buy intortgages and
package them into securities and
help keep ralcs loev.
Investors "'are vcry comfortable
withe i guarantee that is in place,"
notes Credit Suisse mortgage
straiegist Mahesh Swaininathan.
"That. for all practical purposes, is
very strong government support.
Since the financial crisis ended,
mortgages of all types have
become more affordable - from
the 30-year fixed to adjustable
Varieties.
The premium that borrowers pay
to take out "jumbo" loans for more
expense i\c homes has dropped by a
full percentage point since late
2008. to just 0.8 percent. for
instance.


Police say they are outgunned by well-armed suspects


BI KEV\IN M\tK \/lt
S . : -. t t ,'f t :. \ . . -


WEST MEMPHIS, Alk the \\est
Memiphis police cl tf he sid his ottIII, s .L e
outguilnled would finld a stilon,: ,il l\ I . t .
grandL othe(hr in Maine iiiii'J P.tulk'
Beaudoin.
Beaudoin. 7t , is a stai e e it pi'enit.iltc 1om
Biddeftod who sponIored le'gis-'l,ion ih. is
providing Maine State Pi. olc tL iioo'p. t \ iith
more tirepo\\er in the toni I ol \K 1' .issAlti


lilles, lepl.i uinl' ',hen ' lil !<.u.;et lilies.
"It1 l ke w\e i," ,' nl i nl , 1 thll ICn l tI ndiI .l \ 1i l
,. c'ut k lled.' 111 . stnse'. w it llh ) n lllliLe
l.' Hei.ldo1ii .ii d1 \\di Id.nes I\. " h \1 i ne d Ithe
-\R i'. lthe nee-i th, ptot'l'In
I he i,Ipidl IiIe.d I ulles , lo ,111 an AK-47
.Iss.iti[ i l ' \ ,l 'ielde '\ . i'Iieen.ige' list week'
eiil d . \\cs' Meml hist police cir and its
coeigne .is tOO oilleCis' \\ 'reI killed.
Siiintl.iA senes t.iL\c been ict peN.id since Los
Ai.ngeles 'Ohli, meiLt .an or piciL inlg tlie in It))Q-
liol iSl b'.iink il't''is .iiniii i'.f h ittil ara -


st\ Ic assault ll \weapols.
Scott Knight. the Chaska. Minn.. chief of
police and ch.irmanl of the firearms committee
loi the Intleriinoinal Associaolln of Chiefs of
Police, said manyV depu-artments nationwide have
cooled Irom armitin officers w ith shotguns and
L)inmt carbine rifles to issuing military-style
AR-15 and AK-47 assault \\weapons.
"I assure . ou this is not a trendy thing," said
Knight. chief of a department that has AR-15
rifles in patrol cars. "This is a necessity-driven
change."


Memorial Day BlowouI 1-



KING'S FURNITURE APPLIANCES
2821 Ross Clark Circle, S.W. * Pothanm * - ' , 1 ;:;' T,, 0:,c,. 0;r .; .:i . ',>, ,r t:' 4, e

3 BIG DAYS! Friday 9:00am til 6:00pm, Saturday 9:00am til 6:00pm, Monday 9:00am tir4:00pm
Entire Stock of Whirlpool, Kitchen Aid & Frigidaire - ,owus. Nour time to saw - Washers, Drvers, Refrigerators, Ranges, Freezers, Microwaves, Etc. We're Overstocked! Must move out at some
kind of price. (hOver 400 items to choose from. Most items one & two of a kind. Some Scratch & Dent. - Be early for best buys - b months same as cash WAC.


Tv
Fu
Qu
1/11i


MATTRESS WHIRLPOOL WASHER RECLINERS 4-PIECE
2 Speed. 8 Cycle, magic clean filter,
SALE 3 load. 3 temp. Was S299 All Patterns and sizes BEDROOM SUITE

n $48 ea piece SALE $1 8 8 ALL SALE Headboard, Dresser, Mirror,

ill ...... $53 ea. piece S I-- 1 . PRICED Night Stand Regular $429
ieen .... $58 ea. piece TO SALE 8
ri Iq n ni8$ MOVE S E


r\ll i ..... e a ". picetu

AIR . GLASS TABLE BUNK BEDS
Whirdpool Dryer & 4 CHAIRS
CONDITIONER Heavy Duty 1 29 Was $299. Regular

SALE Front Load Washers $248 .

5000 BTU ........ $95 Starting at388 SALE SALE

12000 BTU....... $178 Front Load Dryers $ 8 $ +

18000 BTU ...... $295 st 1q 0. .28 \'" Ea.,


FRIGIDAIRE
30" Electric Cook Top
3 Small Burners, 1 Large Burner.
Reg.$429

SALE $1 499 r
30" Electric Range
Ceramic Top, Self-Cleaning Oven,
2 Big Burners & 2 Small Burners
New in carton.

SALE $335


I-"


A
V1


L


.1'
II


WHIRLPOOL 3-PIECE LIVING NEW FRIGIDAIRE
Sside By side ROOM SUITE DISHWASHER
27 cu. ft., A L VESEAT Normal Wash, Pots & Pans, Hi
ice crushed & , LTemp Wash, Delay Start. Was
cubed imthru door. & CHAIR $399.
Was $1699A
Choice of Patterns. /
SALE waL$1198. SALE

1699 SALE 398 $169


NEW FRIGIDAIRE NEW FRIDIGAIRE 15 CU. FT.
REFRIGERATOR/FREEZER
9.0 CU. FT. :',,oo, ,T, ,.17,
CHEST FREEZERr1 a ,ttwMreCi IAn 8 5 (Across From Eye Center South)
adjustablee Temperature Controls. SALE )28 5 i .n ; n!; ioN tl\i N " ; Ni r iN t n ;n l
Wv's $298. ...... WASHER & DRYER ______ __

SALE ..--. COMBINATION _J 334-793-3045
SG0 ( i t hini CJ C i i is the best .l.'-i *i pi o iiint o ifind it
S 7 5 ,o dn hotal it, wre'll oive voii th iton FREE!
7 .. SALE $488


-1


I


-1


MERROMUMMM. -qlmmmlk�- 4or , - 4. � � �


� , ' ,


I

























BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
TRE \(WORD>�'RbE ^ A N R -D-. I I
'PL OF TWC "kLCE( _---
,C RULE WEcE. bEEN -
< TUCW(G, AT[VE mNCOK.OCT--o'U
Or / AC, CKCU FORGoC T CN M ER. |
/, , iA TRE CLAOR oS7 W .
(()J- 5P.'d 7n rN0O ----


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE
LOOK, JENNY, ALL I'M . OR MAYE WE V
SAYING 15, ITS NOT HIOW SHOULp 'E
LIKE YOU AND ARTUR WHY WORIp
ARE GONNA GO OUT ABOUT IT
FOREVER! MAYBE

-- f L !


I JUST TRY TO
ENJOY TODAY
TOMORROW,
ANYTHING
CAN HAPPEN '

THING


SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI

WHaT, THa' aN ee I NEED SoMe / eNeveR I NEED SofeC
Have THeReV EeRv "ET U"GT UP aND Go I GEl UP 3NP Go USUaLLY
s ? RIP oveN a caN OF THIS? PDRINt Some PRJOe -uicc
^r~^r^ v^i^-(--:---' ^r^-^>11


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB TiAVES


GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON
I CALL THAT TrATO . 116 &O I - CALL
,"FRD.,AOO AT5THtEL.' "MR T.,AO THAT's V5CYD,''


IYOUKuOx(qAL 1Wt:
FARZEsR5 weto&UL' eW
GZcT PsOIUALLY T'r U,
WAvoveo Tit/
< W" / ( *

'Ps
2 1


ACROSS 42 Cinemax ri-
vall
1 Physique, 43 Playing
slangily marble
4 11th-grade 45 Computer
exam networks
8 Slumber- 49 Field event
party attire (2 wds.)
I1 otre - 51 Orchid-like
12 Maul dance blossom
13 Sidelines 52 Lyric poem
cry 53 Melville
14 Mountain novel
pass into 54 River in
15 Make effi- France
cient 55 Da or ja
17 Not strin- 56 Suitcases
gent 57 Mesh fabric
19 Popular
takeout DOWN
20 Islet
21 Rational 1 Hay unit
22 Powerful 2 Ominous
beam , sign
25 Mexicali 3 Gadget
matron 4 Fake
27 Spud st. 5 Bldg. man-
28 Store event ager
30 Costa - 6 Neighbor of
32 Dinner CTRL
checks 7 Clavell nov-
34 Repair el (hyph.)
36 Canucks' 8 Bout venue
org. (2 wds.)
37 Stale, as 9 Satchmo's
bread style
39 Tree topper 10 Former New
41 Fiddles with York stadium


Answer to Previous Puzzle
SM AliA HAI
11 o0 W GA II E
IOMAQE LNL IST
NUTM SG NE
1 hOSi E AS A
t i SAS R ISK
All I ID MONA
CH 1LX B0A SU rFI
SNIP DNA SAl
[ARO LOAD
CDC WANDERy
RULING URANUS
INURES OTTERS
SEED SE VEN
11 Dover's st. 40 General
16 Child idea
18 Rabbit - 42 Injections
(antenna) 43 Crow's-nest
21 Watched cry
22 Kindled 44 Existential-
23 "Bonanza" ist writer
brother 45 Urban haze
24 Undermines 46 Old barge
25 Coast canal
downhill 47 Fine spray
26 Pang of liquid
29 "Mister Ed" 48 Compass
actor dir,
31 A hundred 50 Ms.
percent Thurman of
33 Laziness films
35 Pats on
38 Salon re-
quest (2
wds.)


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C2'0Oby UFS Inc


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos



F G Z G Y K B SIX D F K RZ K F SG. Z
J F H Y O I YD FTYGK BW FAY WY ' D

D W ZJ FGE , H ZG TY HFTY MSRI


W F D KSIM ."


- OWFA TSGZWRY


PREVIOUS SOLUTION Well. I'm using a cane. so whatP So what it they shot
,-oto raptedl me s ting in a wheelchair? Tha's lite - Dick Clark

(0c 2010 by NEA. Inc. 5-28


HOROSCOPE
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Find a perky companion who is
also trying to flee boredom, and
do Mi -lb,,inil fun and
nonessential, if you can take the
time to break away from work
and routine. It'll do you good.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Utilize your iijuy iiunl and
involve yourself in some kind of
creative endeavor. If you can find
a worthwhile project that needs
doing and tests your talents as
well, all the better.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
People who meet you for the
first time will find you to be an
interesting and fun person to
know. More than one will con-
sider developing a close friend-
ship with you to be most desir-
able.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)-
Before launching a new project
over the weekend, finalize one
you started that needs comple-
tion. With it out of the way, you'll
be free to start something new.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Stop waiting to hear from some-
one whom you've been hoping
would call, and get in touch with
friends whom you know would
want to do something together.
Establish your own good times.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- Something you've wanted for
some time could come your way
under very pleasant circum-
stances. There might even be
more in it for you than you had
hoped or anticipated.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) - You'll get a chance to lib-
erate yourself from whatever it is
that has been restricting your
independence. Take the opportu-
nity to focus your attention on
something that gratifies you.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - Although you're a natu-
ral-born leader. for reasons of
your own, you are likely to be
more comfortable staying in the
background. Keep up with
events, but let another take the
lead.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- Be the catalyst who draws
everyone together for a com-
mon, beneficial purpose. You're
apt to come up with an activity
that is not only worthwhile, but
pleases the group as well.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- You might first have to be
convinced to join in, but once
you do, you'll realize you pos-
sess all the self-assuredness
needed to enjoy group activities.
,ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- Although you're extremely
capable of coming up with your
own ideas, if you listen carefully
to what others have to say. you
might hear a brainstorm that is
even better than yours.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- When called upon. you won't
hesitate to help sort out a critical
development for another today.
Although you'll expect nothing
back in return, something nice
will be done for you in repay-
ment.
Copyright 2010. United
Feature Syndicate. Inc.


Let her stay with you


Cow & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES
THEY SHOULD WE IGNORE
OUTLAW TRYING EACH OTHER SO
TO MAKE ROBOTS MUCH ALREADYA/-
LOOK HUMAN, BECAUSE OF
TECHNOLOGY.
WHAT HAPPENS
* WHEN THAT
( TECHNOLOGY
SSTARTS LOOKING
LIKE US?


KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT


AND WHAT WILL I WILL ORPEP
THAT SAY ABOUT US, MY POBOT BILLY
WHEN WE ABANDON THE WITH A MTE
COMPANY OF LIVING THINGS BUTTON
ALTOGETHER, IN FAVOR BT
OF SOMETHING THAT
LOOKS LIKE / B
US AND
SOMEHOW B - N
MNOT US .' JI


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


"1I love going out but the old misery always
comes home from work and says
he's too tired."


)Dear Annie: My daughter is 13 ears old.
She has a 12-year-old friend. "Tasha." who is
often left home alone, sometimes watching a
younger sibling, while her mother works a sec-
ond-shift job. Mom doesn't get home until 1:00
a.m.n
My daughter is upset that I won't let her
sleep over at Tasha's on the occasions when
she's by herself or watching her sibling.
Apparently. her other friends are allowed to do
this. but I have my doubts that
these friends' parents arm aware
that Tasha is alone so late.
I like Tasha and her mother, but
I question the parent's judg-
ment. Tasha has come here for
sleepovers. and I allow my
daughter to go to her home
during the early evening, but
only for a couple of hours
because of the lack of supervi- '"-.
sion. Am I being too overprotec-
tive'? - Concerned Mom
Dear Mom: No. We're sure Tahsha is a
perfectly responsible young girl. but it'f you
would not leave your own child alone in the
house until 1:00 a.m.. there is no reason to
allow it in someone else's home. (There are
also legal issues about children under 16 being
lefl unsupervised.)
We imagine Tasha's mother does this
because she cannot alffrd a sitter. It would be a
great kindness if. on the days when Thsha is
alone (and not taking care of her sister), you
would offer to let her stay with you.


Ingrid Bergman said, "I've never sought success in order to
get fame and money; its the talent and the passion that count inl
success."
In American duplicate tournanients, where there are no prizes,
it's talent and counting that result in success. The more counting
you and your partner do, the more successful you will be -- and
the more masterpoints you will accumulate to count,
This deal highlights an important aspect of defensive count-
ing. You are East, defending against three no-trump. Partner
leads the club queen. What would you do?
North is a trlick too strong for his three-diamond rebid, but
anything else would he a gamble. (A hi, n, iiiImp hbid would
show this strong a hand, but the lack of a stopped in eitheli ot the
unhid suits is an monster minus. II Noith-Soutli helong ill thiee
no hunip, South ought to he the declalo.)
I iisl, elad paltei's lead what does it tell you?
Since West is leading lop ol touching honors, ihe does not
have the club king. hiclaiei must havw thal caid. Next, how many
Iicks does deolail liave lady Ito Ill
lie las Iwo hearts, sevon diamonds (evell iI South is void,
West's qullelln doulletol is droppingl) and one club (that' king)u.
So, it cannot he light to win witlh the hlb a101e and liilln a club.
Dleclael will claim al lest I o0110 veIlll t lk 1 0 only chance k1l the
delellse is to cash lol spade 11icks now. You must will will voUll
cl0bh aie and shill to H10 spado ql i ll hillgo!
Coppi pht :'0/1, Un/tie t', /�utu , i ".. ,.'


Dear Annie: I'm a professional single
woman in my 50s. Several of my friends are
quite active on Facebook and have recently
been posting photographs of parties I've
attended, including some from many years ago.
I do not wish to have my picture posted on
Facebook and have said as much. These friends
are ignoring my request with replies like. "But
you look so good!" and "It's a great picture of
you." I have asked my friends to let me preview
any pictures before they post them. to no avail.
Am I being unreasonable? I am a
very private person and am selec-
' ' tive about sharing my life with
others. What can I do? - Want
d , My Privacy
X " Dear Want: Not too much.
You have asked these friends,
nicely, to remove the pictures.
\ and they have refused. They
should respect your wishes not
K , to have your face plastered on
their' pages, but they don't

You have the option of
indicating your displeasure in more forceful
terms (becoming angry, not attending any
future parties, un-d'riending them in cyber-
space or in reality), or you can accept that this
is the price you pay for having clueless. incon-
siderate friends. (You are lucky these are good
pictures. Too many people post the least flat-
tering shots they can find.')

COPYRIGHT 2010 CREAT'ORS.COM


BRIDGE


North o05-28a-o10
S9 6
SA K
* A K J 10 9 5 4
4* 7 3


West
A A 8 3 2
Y 8 6 5 2

SQ J 10 9 8
South
A K
V Q
* Q
AK


East
SQ J 10 7
SJ 43
8 7 3 2
, A 4


5 4
10 9 7
6
( 5 2


Dealer: North
Vulnerable: Neither


South West North
I +*
1 V Pass 3 *
;3 NT Pass Pass


East
Pass
Pass
Pass


Opening lead: .46 Q


,Irlson ( omlty IFloiridan - I,'riday, Mayv 28, 2(11 o-5


www.n.ll)Rll)AN.co,, ENTl R'IAINIlNT'I'


(|~aEXCEPT THA v
''{NUTis /



^-- -












'1ASS I ns


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED



M AR EPLA


OUC ents Hay & Grain j Mobile Homes I Boats
announcementsfor Rent
Bahia seed for sale Bass Cat 20'9" 200
exc. germination $400 gets you into a HP Mercury Optimax.
Kendall Cooper 2/2. New re-mod. Ig Matching tandem
334-703-0978, 334- yd, quiet, or 2/1.5 trailer. GPS, etc.
775-3749 ext. 102, C'dale 850-249-4888 $8500 OBO (Day)850-
E or 334-775-3423 Con rLiving: -638-4403 (Night)850-
or 334-775-3423 Country Living: 638-1338

[ Found ) Seeds & Plants C'dae, $425
850-352-2090
Found Point & shoot Palm Trees, various Sm iSn2a1Located btwn
digital camera near sizes & types, prices GR&b ineads wate/
Madison's Restau- vary, Great for land- garb. incl. $350/no
rant. Found several scraping 850-573-0240 850- 573-0308
wks ao. Call to 11 Byer '06 185
identity. employment Mo bile Homes Purch. new In '07
(850)482-4681 in Parks v6, 190HP inboard
jidosterebarqm engine.sports seating
all.com Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR ext. swim platform. -
FOUND: SET OF KEYS MH's. Lot rent incl. less than 60 hirs. ni
IN FRONT OF i For details 850-557- lgine' $14,800 c01
JACKSON COUNTY 3432/850-B14-6515 334-699-1 /070
FLORIDAN. CALL Cobla Center console
850-526-3614 Care r estate 18' 6" w/90hip Honda
4 .ttloke & galv.
Personals resenlfo. $4200
Gene' 334/.98-4/4.1
A happy young (ill I Corect Craft 1973,
our 30's) married 14', live well, new
couple seeks to Armed/Unarmed & top, 35hp, runls great!
adopt. Will be full Temp. Security garage kept. $1750
time morn and devot- officers Needed 334-596-5032
ed dad. Financial $8. - $11Jhr.NE '07,210
security/ Expenses ependin Exp CROWN LNE'07, 210
paid. Jessica & Pat- Applyi person at HomesforSale Bowrid er 3w/wake
rick 1 88-321-2381 DSI Security fSale board tower. 350mag
Services 205 300hp, like new,
SBlackshear St. Model Home For Sale $28,000. 334-470-8454
e i Dothan, AL in Greentield by Ftsher '01 Hawk 18
EEO/M/F/H, Owner $142,000 foot, Cla'ss 2, with
Drug Free Emp. 850-272-6041 115 Mercuiy out-
III board iotor with
| |i H IHome for Sale/ trailer. 2 tish finders.,
Lease Option trolling motor, ac-
cess ladder,. Benlli.
Busy Medical Recentlty Foreloseied, At Fradio overly
OffiCe is seeking lal F rnanc b vonrdyall kept ,rcver
Full Time LPN or Av le, Anry Credit, s eer .i w 1 ,lk 3in
Machinery& Certified Medical Any Income Mobile 685-7319
IHeavyEqupment 1 Assistant. Home 3BD. 2BTH.
HeavyEquipment I year office exp. 1200SqFt. located at, Glass Stream 00' Hy-
preferred. 6098 Phoenix Rd., dra Bass 1500, 110
Send resume to: Bascom, $39,900. Evinrude. 2-fish find-
96 Bulidozler 4284 Kelson Ave, Visit www.roseland- ers, tilt & trim. 2-live
P370 6 way Marianna. FL. co. com /38, wells, great cond.
blade, 80% 32446 Drive by then call $4500. OBO 334-685-
Undel Carriage (866) 249-0680 4357
S20,000. 0
gade FS birnn
Covenant i i Itop.coverext c cond.
Miscellaneous . Jackson Ceunty . ar kept17
for Sale -...-- 70/ac Sl9$1600,/ac 9500334".65,)
Mature Pine & ProCraft 95' 20 ft.
VP Operations Hardwoods. Large I Tourn.nu'Ilt Ba',,
Flea Market closing: Eastern Region Clear Creek. Road Boat 95 Johlison 11I
Balance of merchan- (end date Frontage,. TT drile oln tra.l .r
disce display tables & 06/02/10) Call owner Iloaded $43.S0. 1134
racks. $600 850-594- 8k S.-50417 7'1;.82 32
3282 Great FT benefits!
Utility Trare" W rple IReal Estate
Equal Opportunity General
Employer
HALLMARK Commefcial Bld for
Enclosed Traier Apply/Mail to: Lease or Sale JeBler
24 ft. used for 5041 N. 12th Ave son St. Mariannna. .Salboat6 76 Calinah
race car, inside Pensacola, FL 850-209.0124 30'. 2 ct. Y7atnar ldie
hichgoodtires1 Call32504 30'._____I_______die
wic od tires, Call: 850-20 2-581 IIsel eng.. Ver, los hr�.
air conddton. Fax:850-2025803 Vacation Properties less than 250. Roller
334-000 wwwcovenn850202-5803 urg. bmrio, head.
thospice.org Land Foe Sale 2.2 Ac r mi'ro. fld(e. 0 , .
S with paved frontage cond. i�'c .a lsn�
Y &s ain Georgetosn. GA Hsabr 'lip 6 314
Yard & Estate Sales Sales 1.5 Mi. rom Cool 673-0330 REDUCED
Branch Lake Park 13.
To Visit Vsfited $SSSSSSSSSS C Great Hunting! i
Poten for Big Camp -
Ser PIArk! $197,500 '
- II NEWSPAPER Negotiable. No o wner
Multl Family Sale: Fri . . ... finance 229-942-0488


SeecraITft. i2
Center Console. boat.


Campers/Travel Motor Homes/RVs obiesMis Automobiles Misc. Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles
Trailers J 8 3 for Sale I for Sale forSale
Mercedes 82' 380SL
93K mi. H/S tops 'i n ,,coln IT. ,t -r.,
chalk brown "': .
PWRS/B, windows, "-I : I -.'
a n t. a u to , A C , u p - r a .. ,, -i , . r ,r
'tggraded sound system, rad: ..,
R-VISION '06 Trail car cover & top stor- * .4
Lite, 26 ft., fully age rack, clean, well
loaded, like new, maintained w/re- Chevrolet '08 Malibu Ford ::. T ir,.i u,,..
low mileage $42,900 cords. $14,200. 334- LT, Maroon with gray 390 4bbl, slide steer-
20 334-616-6508 792-9789 interior, 4 cylinder, ing, 69K miles, $6,995
28 5th wheel, K ey - interior, 4 cylinder, nbo. 334-671- 5051 0or
stone Laredo RL29. Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. MERCEDES '97 E320 XM radio, CD, onstar 334-797-5051
0318. $24,500 obo. Innaclate coid Silver/Beie excel-a
like new, 1 slide loaded w/ options 3l3-t8condion $6,5003189,50.v33037C7vi9i7r,. ..Ceau
Mu.s.inu see34 ll-687 -3189 Chevy '03 Caviller S i:i ill CSIAuto
5th Wheel, '06 36 ft. with '0/ Jeep. Dothail wrecked $350. Good " " 20
Montego f1y, $58,500 3 14-803-3397 Automobiles drive train, NOT
4 slides. for Sale DRIVABLE 334-677- Ford '98 Escort Mercury '06 Grand
Asking $38,500. TIOGA '04 MotuI 7748 4 door, automatic, Marquis GS, loaded,
.3 -bA-1 100. Hoiel 244t w/'lidrout .. . leather seats, new
3 mil 4KW Onn 02 MitsubishI eclipse Chevy '71 ElCamno 111,000 mile s, leather eats, new
iGen., very clean "pyder, foest green, 350 Engie, $7500 new tires, $2995. tires, vlleryn cleaond. $12,900, x
$31,000334-t8/-36)3 GT convertible 78K 850- 594-3282 334-790-7959 c850-2-c16
S$7000.OBO Call 334 850- 482- 8416
RVs/Campers 1914 *'** ~ ' . SE, White 91K Mi.
S WantiediJ Exc.F odRM . s $75004
arr ge Cameo '05 Spring Ln Ozark
32tt. 3-sldes2-A/C 5h 06 Fleetwood 2- Spring Ln Oza334774-6693
5.5 K Generator, slides, with 07' 05 Bl-color VW Bee-
loaded, no smoke, no Silverado 250 work tie. Like new, low Chevy 81' Corvette, Harley Davidson '08 Nissan 05' 350Z
pets, Exc. Cond. truck as package miles, new tires, XM, red, auto, mirrored Ultra Classic Scream - Roadster auto trans,
$32,500. 334-714-4001 payoff $37,000 334- $10500. Call 334-685- tops, 52K ml. new ing Eagle Anniversa - white, 18,755K mi. 1
Coachman 04' Catl- 470-8454 3057 tires, calipers, brakes ry Ed. Very low miles owner $22,500. 334-
a chmato 29ft. 7t. pw- REDUCED Montana 05 Monte Cario L S & shocks. Garage $29000 334-685-0380 793-4022
si 1 t V6 auto runs and kept. $15,500. 8O0 Honda '06 Civic, Gray Nissan '05 Altima, 2.5
awr sli e out. cond 055thslides, king bel looks great, a must 334596-2376- _ 4dr, a/c, 5sp, power. S, 5 speed, 32k mi.
8awn g00 3e 34 t9.1-42 . c ond , k 200b sell!!4 $10,500. OO4 Chryster '95 Sebring, 76,000 mi., Good gas like new.REDUCED
$o,00. 3 i34 1091 42132 50.547 o 28,000 Call 334-475-0084 power, AC, new en- mileage & condition. $10.900 850-482-2994
2004 Blue RXI, gine, great condition. $8,700. 334-243-4166 Nissan '06 Altima,
RIVER CANYON '05 4 doors, moon roof, $2800. 334-405-3130 Honda 09' Civic sunroof, power doors
S;tli whl, 36'. 3 slides, custom rims, new Corvette 02' Conver- Coupe EX, all power, & window AM/FM,
S ery nice, queen bed, tires, 55k miles, great tible auto, 405 HP moon roof, alloy CD 59K miles.
i - l-* Entertainment cen- Cond., wonderful car, 12-CD changer w/ wheels, black/gray $12,000. 334-791-3081
Iter hpi, Much More! asking $11,000. Call Bose sound sytsem. warr. 20K mi. Nissan '07 Altima,
4 . Rachel or Jay 58K mi. Black w/ $14,900. OBO 334- Convience Pkg, Sun-
Conquest 05' 29tt -- 334-393-9959 black leather. 449-1864 roof, Alloy Wheels,
tras. I1K fnlt. Refi- a . $18,000. 334-299-3739 HYUNDAI '08 Accent Push Start, 40k mi.
slaees 8, los of -6 - Excellent condition, $14,500 334-685-6233
nance 334-798-4462
Sarranty I35 MPG, 18600 miles,
Warra5-spd transmission,
$9500 (334)522-3803
BMW '03 Z4 HYUNDAI 08' Sonata
58k miles, sle price Limited, loaded,
CarSeker $12.999.Call CSI Auto Corvette'81 low miles, Cham- ..
334-671-7720 Automatic 350 pagne. 334-655-0010
or 34-714-2700 (Slver sell 714-8162, Great buy!l Murano SL'07
StiIIIien 40.ft.D r"....... (s.l. er),se...asislike new, bose ent.
T.el Traer, , We ne L BMW 03 Z4 Black on , $5500. OBO Hyundal 09'Sonata center. DVD player,
i is L t . lack co iertible 6 5K 334.774-1915 4dr Sadan. silver. au- keyless entry, power
23houSL. Sleps 3. Lo dil. otr 1 record:. ' . - .. to .Exc. cond. under doors, NADA retail
SSldeaut.a. L.led. l.sval Loaided 17,500. Ford '01 Focs ZX3- warr. 48K mi. $23,950 red, black
Like n0 '0. 0$ 0 0l I38'' 'liamtiSpm In 'reat condiition. $11.950. 334-389-3071 leather 'nt. sun roof.
3;4..Ck. 41Y.",,, 1ij~jj^^^ ^ n. btatd new tires - - back-up camera Al-
B314 4 45"' BMW '0'5 . 32' Sedan'It 935100 fitl. $3,900. nftnity '97 30 back-uwhep camera9K mi
FETWOOO 5 Blue I tan lather Located at Fort 142.000 miles. $19,700. 334-692-5966
1 r.,lel A\i..t Il. 36k nfi. one oiotie. ' Rucker. Call Emily at $3,500.. 334-687-7956 cell: 334-685-3996
.0 AP .700 334- i t5- 6-233 071 9.- 187--.--- Lexus 06' GS1300 load- Oldsmnobie '95
S.1,l, 0,:1.0;;'4C01 .S 3W .7 ... 3 34 W g1 : 1, Ford '04 Crown Victo ed, all power, sun- Aurora, 4dr, sedan,
$4, OiO 4 e'i' ,Btcki "93 Regal, i ra LX, loaded. 55K roof. air & heated teal green. pwr doors
4- i4 6 Yamaha .o2 need, work. $1200 I miles, dnves like a seats, very clean &window, clean.
aaJkd *> itt. tullh .:0 All. Man 0 .O850, SO-26-2735 dream. $8700 321- 1$23,400. 334-596-8789 i1695. BP Motors
,elf containe,. -uper vttas. Lo,w hours. no answer s 2316363.LXUS 96 LS400 334-793-2142
sl,,e. $9 ' 3.0 334 $3500 OBO. i 'Ford' pled rion Loaded, runs good. Pontiac '07 Soltise
r7 .4503 _ _ 334 791-8191 ,B.: rr.r.3 P.'.,. 176K miles" white IRoadster GXP Con-
Sabre b, Palamnma ' ' S( at1 CC' r,. -, r ext, tan interior. i vertible $16,999. CSI
's. 2;8 ft 5th wreel FORD � F150 ' $.45,.�0. a u313 l j3 $4495. 334-435-0786 iAuto 334-671-7720
camper. 3 sie.. Greni 5 peed, . -, ___Lincoln '07 MKZ. or 334-714-2700
crnhcSe a $2'9k, .L tra,. engine runs ' -.- Nyundl~'0l3 Tiburo- Light tan w/beige in- Saturn '06 ION 2
.'0; " ON . bod d. mliage, Cadilac "'[,, ,1, ,' t T r . , -.. ,ual. terror. leather heated 4 door. Low mileage,
S- $695 OBO Iv msQ White. A must See! 1 owner. 102k miles, seats. ABS. side Automatic. SUPER
Sports n JS R\ 334),777501 - New tires. 7SK miles 17" alloy wheels, airbags., 37k mi. NA- SHARP! $200 down
Travel Tfraler 26' . - . $6,100.00 $ vinyls, and body kit. DA $21,175 sell for 1$179 per mo. Call Ron
Gae,. >. appl. 1 JEEP 1949 CJ2A 334-793-7663 $5.500. 334-790-614& 1 $17.900 850-814-0155 Ellis 334-714-0028


slde out.^'jueen bt',,
Es; iC',nj. $1'1.50
or :lS8-ISSi
Terry Camper it'
sleeps 5. A, C. in1
craink. good cond
$450. 334 435.-S01


ILLYS JEEP. Ol FF
ROAD USE ONLY. 35"
WAM'i-R BiiOGGER
ON ALUM RIMS.
HLINT'N OR MUD
BOG. Like Noew condl-
tion. GREEN exterior.
BLAC K interior,
S.nn0ll Hei..,dlndlid


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN CLASSIFIED


c.. and-.mo . re Flexible Scheduleimotor & trailer. . ..5r isR i))41 441.5,8t)
ces &andmor hTin r rH3444- edMEMORIAL DAY DEADLINES

Contact Jon Tate k $5'5 to urig .r '. FRIDAY 05/28
S ' 850-723-0015 Coicoi,,uba AL .it. <,l. , ,tIlup Deadline is THURSDAY 05/27 @ 2 PM
ATs min RXP ,lt to 3 i'peopltIe. $41.000.
SSki 60 hs, very Call 33-4393 p '3 SUNDAY 05/30
etS P 6X12 enclosed trailer clean, life jacket & or 763-0280
Y pet desees a sealeestate oor b cover 05 c $5500 Cocor Coachan Deadline is FRIDAY 05/28 1 PM
posa. Please soM n re S orre newcond. w/933 Srat '90 TS6M 05trvel trailer. King Totl Ti Engine



spondeTts carefully when wenc" &" prdd icomp. skU/wake brd. slide out/BRE heat & |-
giving ananmain wy. tdraw9 2 64 ees312 Intimidatorshap. 520 h aAirframir.e 1949 IFRvE S A 0
from iarss n oeCERT. Excellent
researse, olIelir CPan-in '9. 260 h8rs, l okeonH500.334-596-1694 193-5 trouble-free flying. Deadline is FRIDAY 05/28 9 1:30 PM
rer-s a9eaoe 2 l6 Duttman '07, 28' 334-347-5480
tPleaseswnew, XT pkg w/WarSU '- 90 TS6M travel trailer. King sz
sonents carefully whet wench, & upgraded comp. ski/wake brd. slide out/BR, heat &
tires & whee. Pd shape. 520 hr. air private bathcxc.
$8500 asking $6200. $i700 080 334-796- condition, sleep 5-6.
Apartments Under warranty till 3424. REDUCED! no smoke/no pets, 1
[ Birds, Bees & Fish Fuished 012850-933- t. ar
Furnished 9228/643-8 VM Airboat 14 ft. owner used a year
1odeT w/a 300HP half. $17,900.

ECLECTUS PARROT 1/1 Furn. Effiency Honbc '91 300 Lycomb engine w. 2997 Sping Creek Rd.
(F). 4yrs, exc. talker Apt. Swim. pool avail. 4-Wheeler 4X4 trailer. $15000. 334- Brinson, GA
w/cage. Friendly carport. NO PETS/ Good cond. $2000 685-3208 813-245-1298
$400. 334-791-2923 SMOKING $475 850- or trade for boator79 27 ftd
544-0440, Iv msg motorcycle 714-9380 Watkins '79273f. F etwood Mr '07
f Cats i Kawasaki KX80 10 Drt 'beam, draft,' fb adedr.
i Apartments- Bike. tuned, really 3500 ballace, 8HP fbp. wk. horse, 8.1
Unfurnished fast, Good Cond. Yanmor. $8,500. Bo334 3 gas 5900 m i $10k m- i ` i-.'l ii i.- t1 i- `i rr;' rir i .
n Welkraft 088 23 ft. Monoco Knight '06. IOPC Cobalt Blue Dining table w/4 Handicapped toilet - PADDED DRESSING- SOLID OAK
Ufun so Center counsel, 225 Save $25K or more. Kitchen Collectables chairs $150 850-209- seat risor, almost BENCH LT OAK $60 DRESSER- MIRROR,
BJohnson outboard. Diesel. 4 slides, 4300 $200 850-352-4739 _8821/272-7129 new $25 (850)592- (850)592-2507 drawers $300
$4500. iti electronics, il many upgrades PetPo-ee (850)592-2501
198 Quachita 16' Sale $7,4500. 334in 235 $electronic 159,700. r866- 3 Brass & Glass ta- DRAFTING MACHINE- 2507 Pet Porter, Pet Mate,
1990 40HP Evinrude 2995 02774 bles $85 850-579- VEMCO V TRACK $75 HARDWOOD ROUGH Green 12x14x23, SOLID OAK KING-
FREE KITTENSI CALL Orchard Pointe outboard, galvanized ---- Phaeton, 07' 40ft. 4 2618 _ 592-2507 SAN- callfor types veryclean$15 850- MROEDDD
tL $2FT random 272-8967 $400 (850)592-2507
850-526-2958 Apartments trailer, trolling slide-outs, 15K oil. 6X6X4'+4x6 blocks- Dresser w/mirror & 6 widths(850)592-2507
Free kittens, part 3 br 2 bath apart- motor, depth finder, 350 CAT diesel +MISC 4X4 ALL $20 drawers, matching -PLEXIGLASS- 1pc.1/8 Sae 5' x 5 w/leaf
Burmese, wormed & n ientsdW/D co ec VHF radio, Exc. Cond. Allison 6si. 7.5 diesel (850)592-2507 gh s 75/st at Slicer 25X321/2, PC 1/4 solid wood counter
lit4etrnd8445 cbsad Cal i .334-406-3825 gen. 4 dr. friq w/ 850..... . 8 3052-3391 $.5 850-579-2618 233/4X35 smoke $20 height dining table,
2689/510-5515 4445 Orchard 06-382Icemaker, W/D in AVON: Misc. makeup ELLIPTICAL STEPPER- Kenmore Air Condi- (850)592-2507 $150 850-557-1394
Pointe Drive motion satellite dish. & cologne under $5/ea EVOLUTION $40 tioner, window unit.
Free to loving home, Maranna rear & side cameras, 850-482-7888 (850 592-2507 110V. 24.000 BTU Queen Star Trek Hamilton
liter trained kittens. 850-482-4259 Y n , Homie theater sys. B-- s i.......i.... .S- $120 850-482-8276 Mattress/Bo\spring Collection Plates,
850-482-5880/850- Waverunr X L800,3 thr uro rclerBby Bassinet, white ERGONOMIC DESK - $150., (850)209-2207 never used $50/ea
303-9727 seater low hrs, galv desk King bed, w/teddv bear print CHAIR BLACK, BACK Kenmore Air Condi- --50-352-4739
BeachRentals trailer many extras, Brake-Buddy for tow $20 850-526-3426 PROBLEMS? $10 tioner, window unit, eer 45 long colt,
$3300 334-87-8069 cr. Garage stored. (85592-2507 OV, 12,500 BTU Brand new, good Twin size wooden
Dogs c3/3 Fully Furnished 1979 Ran Many rge oti BOAT BUILDING $;100 850-482-8276 cond. $500 850-593- headboard $15 850-
- 3/3 Fully Furnished a lr JTv Many other options. BOOKS- MANY $3-10 Full sizeattress & 4465 573-6296/482-3853
AKC Golden Retriever On Gulf w/2 car gar. Fiberglass 16' Bass Campers/ $160,000. 850)592-2507 box springs $50 850- KITCHEN TABLE- 2
s.ea 6theSand'in BoatW/70PTrail force To- 334 1.7 3 . 0 (5a92-2507 _b r s $50 850- KITCHETABLE-s
d /13ever Enjo the Sand in Bot W/70 hp force Trailers 334-797-3617 352-3391 CHAIRS DK BROWN Sears XCargo car top White wicker bassi-
$35Taking Dep 334 PCB334-790-2115 Engine w/ trim Point Five Damon BOATING FICTION- 80850' 92-2507 carrier. $90 850- net & changing table
7903852 . o 3- trolling tiotor, new 14 w o Daybreak '05 32' MANY $3EA Glider Rocker, clean, - . . ..... 579-2t1 $25 850-352-3391
790-3852 or 618-5579 Houses Unfurnishe caret, 2 swivel/ T14Ne w Enclosell Dayoreak 05 7Mi. 32 50)592 2507 ood cond. $35 850- LARGE DESK-GA- -218
AKC Rottweiler pup- oeuns escolpionlg flsi lrtft ortr Ha'. 1.' ld itw OSA O - l 272-8967 RAGE KEPT $25 Sewing Machine $25 White wicker desk &S
ies 5-F, 5-M, Ready seats & 2 cruising for $200 or trade Has 12' slide-outtow BONSAI POTS- 19PCS ,.27 rac , .i. (850)592-2507 850-579-2618 matching bench $50
5- 9, s R t, p- 3/2 in Kynesville, FL ts, neE Cine for * RV/ avel ck, . .i KW Gen. $3.-5A (850).592-250-7 Grco Ilfant Car l- L m - n50-.52-..91
ren529,1st. on sihotse i. Near Cottondale. Lbattery. Exc. Co Trailer/5th wheel/ nlyi loaded xi a 8 . Seat, blue $101 850- Larg metal bitd Single nilghittand- - . . .
rents on site. $3 2000sBrick Country t300. Call 44-851 4 '99-'04 with side ahnd clean asking $45K Bowflex machine, 2/2-89l67 cape $35 850-573.- rediish brown $40 WINDOW- 30W\39
334-648-4985 Home on -lac. ot pay difference. 850- 334-687-3171 lrl cond. pd $2200 iGraen Stroller, blue b / .-3853 (8 50)592-2507 1/4 TALL $15
Basset Hound pups, $850 dep $850/mo 200Bayliner Trophy 482-5631/557-7332 * R DUCED ski $4i0 80-,2- ^ lai, nice cond. $25 La portable dog t 50)592-. 2507
6 wks.old, ri colored 850-482-3024 L Mercruiser, Escort 26 Ft Keysone Travel 3 Class A/as 850-576-3426 car r $40 850-482 ble w/4 chais $5 Womens clothes, s
(334)237-4048 Nicest in Marianna trailer, depth finder Trailer, sleeps 8, Dbl. Monoco La Patia. 2 Chlna Cabinet $200 Graco Strolle.. ..r, v.. 850-209-8821/272- 16. 14 12. barely
area, nearly new 2 BR and GPS. Illi malntte- in front & twin bunks slides. 1 bath. 8.50-2019-8821/272- nice, blilue $30 850- ORCHID POTS- 3-8" 7129 worn, $2 to $10/ea
00- TAKE ME Homes $525 w/lease nace up to (late, i) in back, ACDC gas Loadedl Idck.car 7129 272-8967 43 PCS $3-5 (850)592- L 0- 43
H E 850-526-8367 great shape and Frig., AC gas heater, dolley & allSOLIDOAK
OAAEready to take out Fully loaded $6995. furnishings (dishes, CLAY POTS- 3-14" Infant Car Seat DRESSER-5 diawer Yamaha Electronic
CKC reg. Jack Russell Mobile H s now $19950Call 334-790-5628 towels, etc.) $60K. 45PCS $2-4EA w/base, gray plaid Recliner, lite brown high boy $300 Keyboard $40 850-
Pups. Tri-colored. omes 337-794 0609 or 334-828-1325 334-790-3480. (850)592-2507 $20 850-526-3426 $35 850-526-3426 (80)592-2507 526-3474
Parents on site. $200. for Rent2 337-794-0609 &- - - - 1 - 1 - .
2/1 MH iniGrnwdI XL760 plus trailer, VIo'lav, May 2;8, , 10
334-886-2524 , 2002. .... .... , , G p .. .. .... 1

s ewer/gaIcd., $5500. Call
Slawncare incl. 850- or 334 447-60231914
569-1015 - tr 314-4,4 2(19.,
2/1 i0)Millpondr$495 2008 Fisher 1/54, .... .h. . ursdays'.
(hell. witet /sowrr/ IIl r ti WASABI SOLUTION
iin i rd iA 56'b 1AC, V... ..
2 & 3 BR MH C(dalie. bilyl pii , livo wlll, lv *1( 51 " 1

wwi-- !. cha;r ,li'i w ( ti1Y 24' Pon toon Bt . - ." ..B.-.
living, coin -2 wIth Iaiher 15i t tl PTE b.S. i.K U s I TI 4 .ItKI C2
Sawyer's Produce 1486/209-8847 Suukl omul ni (I
Has Frosh Produc ili $00. HOW TO PLAY ......- - ...
We have Squash. 2 & 311R MH's inMa- Cal l:34 164-2113 Li t,
Snap Beans, rianna& Snoais F:il In tiloX1 019 O(i Witl1 (110((issin ( 14 (g9) ( i . - 1
Cabhale, New (850)2098 ' )-5. m nmbors 'so that each column, ow (itd ..O.. ... ' -d, - . .
Pot atos a01 Moro 3/1. 1 /Loca tl o 3x3 o)x cOnttains tho digi8 1 ...only onf(x, 0
850-573-0308. horo is only one correct solutiiol ....-
y 1/2 in C'dale, no for each pUZZle. BE SUK 1F 'iC) iR
pets, CH/A $425 150- ' 7 1., NEAWC,8V <;..l .II I
7(,ICK O,258-1594 Iv message w/cl2 Person Kayo GET MORE WASABI t
S 3/2 in Malone, $425, t , iIdles,covwr, PUZZLES ONLINE! M % / .. (()OM
011/T T1i: i*ecurity ! 'i..i q,iOtn ' I ....I kit. See to ARCHIVrS AN) MORE GReAT' GAMES ATF I
IAV Al .ltH,iI' ok.i50 . .' ' ...' I-. Ap ireciatrel$895 BOXERJAM.COM , Ii Q IKUl, Ni. . it i -r. KEWLBOX.COM
I50 'i ', / 114 I 314-714-40 0 1 " 0 01: hC I IM_ _ N_ _\_ L ' t '


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.licklsln ( OllmFil o I'ridalii * I ritiy, M Nliy 21, 2010f- 7 Ii


transportation nMotoicyc J MoitoycIl. l I Mo ,y . 1 Itility V hi 1 l il) f-latolIk i-He vy Duty] ( Leoal tices Legal Notices
7 ., athov , Pew Che w olt '06 HHRL;, John Deere'7 790 property within c 30
"U T- ' I " 07All work shall e (ays of this notice.

' h H.u ,. .., ,,o , . i , h � e i,, T ^ ', ",;;;;n;)i";"1A;kert.1 00 m l" w /lJthm I ' I
"d, l. " . t *, I , i. pu ll h ka e&I, , i.h ,l lo,,ds aiid specilica- I alure to comply will
him, ,,i. " unw th(A: tuoerr A v il hl 44rd Mpe t is rIri a n Maatig
re ker H l ri iii 1 Yniiiiar 1601 DUulO '01 ,1 I ,, .ociates, Archi- deriolishing, arid re-
. . ... Hli. .,,, t i .�1 nlnk., B., ,,. ,,,,i a2M I r nlip livka raw, ,iutol ati(., V-1, (1K Street, Marianna, abating the nuisance


_ _ II I '" H.in,,1.pip.61,o, . x Ln 1*.' -.L t odeat ter Int. Quad cab office of the Archi- Sec.22-28. The ex-
PONTIACI 19,i5 , , HI, I .IB.,..Iy I lny "..? ket. , aumiec3 au 4 nto 334 693 3980 Street, Marianna, formance by the City
1 mei| .&$9t.the4 door r , i , . i ' I I Florida. Plans are al- of Mardanna will be
..with 3 26" 'ni.,l, .34 0-.5l Chevy llChrysle .Av il ,-l ro. file in the fol charged against the


coudint io $3000., r. I* 334.8m6.35r ss. F . Dodgpe oPan e aboovee andds the
334-1975285 ,after 5pm .&. tires, Now . ,,. Ta flahassee, assessment, whend
I0pmDoda5 0 0 850-592- ,2ii nsacola, Flori- made, will constitute


Pontc Boulevard cond. Fully tet, 2910 Caledonia pen upon thsuc prop-
cnv. 1 i.ll nd black, k miles, HARLEYDAV Suuki 08 M Z i Chevy 334-693-3980 StreNissan ' Qet, Mariannauest , foranerty by th e Cityof
l. ith r iuded l . . , i. . cruising, ' Spin e sem & Blak. 2.5K t. * xc. Cond. wall Dodge a, 1i ,,^ . .. .....r.gs and speci- Marianna.
kept. $1').000. 01c [i '' *' 4-79l 2271. classic 3000K li. Hond.a ' i * I 11 miles. Excellent con- pu'- i, 141i iil.. Maint. records 132k Snort, club cab, great fications may be ob-
tilck $3,5 0 Cruiser Like New edition, windshield, $5300 OBO 334..18 mi. $4800 Call Eric s ape, $2,300. OBO taed fromile in the of- chAny person wishin
33- 197-5re 2l 8 od 2009 Ya, luahav a s-, h *,,,-,J plant ro om s: re al property descri-
1Saturn 9I , 4 , , ly 1,150 ile. i . detachable saddle- 7381/334-702 4394 at 334-685-229 334-798-768 or 334- fic of the Architect to appeal the deci-


coN, black Suomy helmet for HARLEY DAVIDSON HONDA b Sh ow. 5 .i , h , ..,.1 Wanted1 75.00 d eposit, which City of Marianna Mu-it


Toyota'04 Camary extra. 334-790-61406 08 1200 Sportster Candy Apple Red, 2.8 k . ,,. .. , .r... - .| Automobiles DODGE '99, 2500 RAM will be refunded only nicipal Development
XLE - 52K miles, or 334-791-2277 i. - ,'O0 niilesH LIKE NEW,da ua b, o bd Do s a ert me at of
ExcellenBt con ion. '9,,5 - Custom, 108 miles $5,300229334 520, Tlu m nes ie n t o .,- ,, , .. nuat . dt caub, h eort b ie.d to nh oe bei g an d e a- rt8- ent t (5
$10,500.00 92 GoldwingR, 60k warranty, Like new. 229-296-8171 Y 9 Fr/oSi exh o rw GMC '00 c . dse 170K. $8000. OBO, turning said docu- the hours of 8:00 a.m.
334-671-8671 miles, red, xc. paint $8,400.,334-702-4778. Hunida 'o VTX300 tries, hruke's, e4 PL, AC, Very good L O -K auto. 850-557-2711 ments pre aid, in and 4:30 c.m. Mon-
S t -r n 96 , 3 _ a0 o t o n ln c n t o n iwig d a hr. 1 -_F ri ay-- 1B l1 9, , T X0 0 n ; T rd itio n ,w in d s h ie ld , $ 5 3 0 0 O B O 33 4 -6 1 8-55 0 $ 4 8 0 C all risap, $ 2 ,3 0 O B tn eo d co m wthe o - A y p r o i d




Toyota 5 s'43K 8 2915 Harley Davidson 01 5970 iile', i saddle- 93a0 7 5588 e3OFord 00 Ranger, 101K o cinte d () d ha d t alte r o n i
to , di trli k le message Electra Glide C.s. i ', ina siel. - 02-4394 Concessiat on 334-685-2296Traler miles, manual, n334-798-768 or 334- fice of the Architect to appeal the deci-
power. BPdMotors lcsBg htan ,bla r.c kaws.T80tires..(69 $449800 OBONreceipat Post Office Box sion of the City Man-








very clean, cool air boken in Burnt or- 0 ile 1 eI. , -6566 Ford WANTED 4 0B Gene Contracors City Manager
$14.334-7 921 4 002 g st if 4,500K ........4- doorDarkBlue ,p1rt4mini'van,pwr Dodge99 '1500V -8 6,2910 Caledoniarumay








Black, 117 n ubic inth h. r. I4" '-is44o n FORD'05 FManum193 Larmi. Street, Marianna, E y with Ma
R-- 2go ket fjacket $ 0 �, ,0 clean, seats 891,500., A/T, 0A/C P/ stee ring, Florida 32446. Go ner- rim a C ity Code,



Toyota 37 Prius , . _kr .rly "vi-I cre Good Iton Loaded, Tan leather, subcontractors may Sec. 22-38, 22-39 and




USBlack, 5k, E. Co trans me . V&H, D&G iuom.d Kt, nirisn', Adu , I e "2 Excellent condition. u pe ts o pon l


et *s t . t $ 1 1134 5011, 11 i' 1218 Yamaha - 04 VStar p i, cont a ir . $rucks3H0 .vy(Duty4)464-573 rfunda sle.on 1. Use bold type
ClS 4Suomy h29 Dirt Biket for HHonda RLTC i si'0e cSaow, les. 9nity 3oa69e17 3 691 7111 wite4 less than 20 flrddkX be sold to major a
Toyota '004 C- o a ksnary extrap43334-790-6146 8 Candy Apple Red, 2.8 7.tO ,ii .a ut atic trai s C a 9 cndaonth r ui tn o a ln e






010 134 806-8898 rrr - .. r-cyt. $100. DBO334- 9F 150 EddIe - FORD '07 F250 Super subcontractors may
e . .oul, 2300 . miles. Hi " - ,, Bower PKG. no rustI, Duty V8 Crew Cab purchase drawings 4. Abbreviate as little as
To ota Camry '07 . . *J EE m rket "' JEEP 1- "'- Wrongter runs great, blue, XLT, 2WD. 18K miles. aind specifications at ble
So V-6 prt les DODGE '99, 2500 RAM will be $950. Call Tan, $30,000 334-88- the rate of pl Development
vertile4SK mi.p6yr. t in s ,r, ' - 2-- I9l 1 8ik',e 3344 5h.08 I4, A Ve/try ns/ g- 4-oa48606, 334-695-0688 $2.00/sheet of draw- 5. Describe your item or
K i. bumper to e, * *'. ..I top. 792- Chevy '07 Z-71, crew FORD '07 F3$8 000. OBO, turnings and /page of urs of 8:00 a.m.
S34 588-0201 ing cond. - Davison 1989 . Honda '06 VTX,300l es, brake, - , .' C i 5800. cab, oversize tires. DSL Crew Cab 5 K specifications. r m M d



io. Call Steve screaming eagle Sporster, 1200 custom , 0 ies .ua. coner & trickle -s C 67 CO lr ty a n ge r
colkswaor good en Big Dog 06' ed# 794 5 334805 ele.t. Lots o t Good Cond. Load eFeerside n or i cash aime
the, auto, 5 . 5sel, 42K FZ Suzuki 5079' col 11810 extras $2000. 349 000tires.$4400ti ed3rd RotG Seat. Nay fnChery 307' Fl side bFd 7ond, o rad cash tyo and g ei
..l.S, ........ black, 117Cubic inch23 19 5? - i3.f toryD307.3-d , 67KqFri


















miles, 40MPG, load- lectors item r, cylK 2 ,334,897.0582 ,. S 00, orig t miles. Body au mati r e V-6 to the Jackson Coun-ays to
ed. 5or. 334-097- stroke scooter, Kw sHki 04 650 . e --0rough. $2500. OBO. 30000 miles, ty School Board, Ma-
4 o 334-672-1655 orange, exc cond0. K m Toyo ' FJ riser, 334-792-5578Lod Excelent 980 er0. anna, Florida in the Lsup 4992
lk 334 n 774 2521 or 334 5 e ellnt clditon CHEVY '87 S-10 Pick- 334 co90 edition, pli or others ar NOTICE OF INTENTur
B e e t l e.S i taver. 7 7 - o 7 3 ealt e l 1 KM1 1 1 .$ 09 8 , 0 000m i l e s .bp u r c h a s e a f u l l s e t o f


















S d 774-2773 fterpm - HONDA'94-03-3577 Up $2000 runs good FORD *07 Sport Trac14,200. p tee and wth an
e r na . catedKaw in lasaki . 334-618-3447 V-6 fully loaded. 334agreement that the NOTICE IS HEREBY
$200 334 2223 HARLEY Da son 01 onstr r hi77s pr Yamaha '09 R6 400 mV-Star paint, cold air. $3000. 229861 bidder wil not re- GIVEN to all con-
Volkswagon 08 Jetta Ki Police Harley Davidson 2000 r t, pipe V00Cuor og ln n k OBO. 334-798-768 o TrailsTractorJs p 2714rd229'30971890 xoke or cancel his cll o rned that the
a rl keFLTCw/SiMiles. Fully loaded.334-691-7111Iwhitexu ew,0d a lu


















Loaded. Great Cn r! 0 t b500 mints0 W It0. 1200 Sport'.ter. 5.400 r'enh. sniper t.'..t at>- Di)norce peingiJ. - I Heniry Cobb - bid or withdraw from Board of County
$500 down $300 per Ec' e t rltes. bunu.lw E soDute m'ins cond. Mu nst Snell e155 OBO Ci n /OaKn - the competition for Commissioners of
tmo.Call Steve $1 1.0 34-7Conditio0 . w347-7-in2sride l,' $.,i5 . eh34 87 7 0-4 Main .7 Woman i Jac. k suzu 97' Rodeo, 0 m f sub a perionod of thirty (30) Jackson County. Flor-
Hatcher 334 791- 31241 HARLEY DAVIDSON b3ans. crash bar. , , t-, H-lmnts il. f r Hnson red w/gray see $15000. mi, days after the open- ida, intends, at its
02 Ftboy with0 lot . t operate . K awasaki '09 h F250 extsp , 14-.414 5 itautomatic trans, 334-714-6999 piersng bids, and th at r egularly scheduled
BeetO -06 ofnChrom.Bl0ck . 3 334,t.f02.'0 , , pere n Yamaha '99 XVSlle h. $25.000. OBO334- CHEVY '1. on 12 DIESELDVD95.000 n the event the con meeting commencing
convertabe Iaunto. $102 50 - 3303.2_ HARLEY DAVIDSON amn mipt'. Ver tast 4-K il. A.kin $3.0 4 401400 poutltu Flat Bend Dump Truck miles.4 door, auto. tract is awarded to at 9:15 am CST, in the
Leather 55.K mi. Harley Davidn on 027 2003. 1200 Spnrt'.tl.r thie for thn' nnot'r 0111) 14-.72., 1.15 O6 twinh,'u on Lubing nip 55.500 or reasonable matic transmission, the bidder, he will Commission Meeting
$13,700. 334-671-1519 H 'ritaLe Softail - 100th unni. ednitoi cro.-.sny extnet.int 134.47; 3152 ph,'ilrinkes 334 72o- offer 229-334-8520. Like New condition, within ten (10) con- Room located at 2864
VW'06 P to S- springer like nes, to L't- of ehromie. 114 -.s. -3B4 0e17 or 334 7')5 so 229-296-8171 BLUE exterior, TAN secutive days after it Madison Street, Ma-
VW 06 Passat, load. .nv ext. to list $7500. 134701- i74 t U , - .- - -Duinterior, 4WD ABS. is submitted, enter rianna. Florida, on
d blue-black, GPS. 4 600 mi $10 500 . C tom Motoc le runs gy '91 Cherokee /c, alloys, a8K miles, into written contract the 8th day of June,
sattalite radio, new 334-235-2995 H arey Davisn 87 Tra r 4S le lights, Tanpickup. tf gate CD cruise, driver with the Jackson 2010. to consider en-
Stires, like new inside. e rFR Superglid, Cu. 64 eep Wrangler X. aimp carer under $1500 850352-4724 airbag leather in-- t. County School Board actment of the fol-
& out 11I9K. moving Harey Davidson 03' tom p.unt.lts of -ot top. auto. nealh. uteer used. .passenger airbag, PL. in accordance with lowing:

_ _a Eagle.IHEagle. Black & golids. o ' . $1. . S50i57 Frg Tn 0 (229)942-0667 be included as part THE BOARD OF
6,500.asscs&Antiques 1550cc. O Davl0on 195t. HahFylhLl 00 ca b.ti 7 $TD02 0 .C 52 L, aof the bidders base- COUNTY COMMIS-
575-921 A-1595 q Sj pri r 1 , 3lt d.4 S rh e t l Wnit C r. 0 KO i le R is' -)- 0'.,,e engine trim. Exhaust. e FORD s$29,5005 Lanat bid proposal SIONERS OF JACK-











6328/334-793-6241 xi 0 o3-doio. S n7h il e Gre nit N , St 300 tfla ered eCel. ' Ato. cy F.350 Dually 4wiX4l be se SOl- N COUNTY. FLORI-
Harley Daviso0 03' $5500 334 114 2u s4 mionfern
VOlo $m500l. 0110 H Red awasa 09' 1999 - ker- w pan'. to i st. 3run. new AC. loaded- $1S,99S. 334-791-6514 Thursday. imme 1, GAS TAX REVENUE
4 1 $300 down $499 per ,SScrb , r B.- .-2-i03 & Incl. sissy bar, $5500 OBO wise spec . CT. BOND SERIES 2010
m. Call Stve screaming eagle iSpr te t 200 cut'O , 'I d S3000 0 334-798-1768 6 Truck, o n-286Chevy '67 CI$i ed E i PAm


g-6t-'reat. Exterior OK Harney Davidson es05 s .500 334.7al'5 e rd ,orS , . Chevy 96' 'tSilvcrad e tion B, " astra ctons THAT FTHE BONDA


Chevy 79 Camaro 14K miles, I owner. ary lDavidson B 2 ' ns n0.Gtie.0 ' 45 dr. 90K mi. I owner. FORD '89 FISO. 4wh. graph B-16. OBLIGATION OF THE
Groeen/black nOw 350 like new. $12,800. or Springoer Soft T.il f- u nt [ tow pack tool box. 4x4 Auto, $4.900 or ISSUER PAYABLE
miles, 40MPG, load- sectors item, OBO 334-92-533 15,9994- C-05ll CS Auto ar stem$36,000 linr ne tires, reasonable offer 229- The Owner reserves FROM CERTAIN GAS
ed. 334677720 or 334-97- stroke scooterod & runs 334520.229-296 the right to wave TAX REVENUES PRO
2497 or 334 -6734 7720-6r5 rangeSx04o7511AnllForids'thr2ns-0334




























iVolkswagn '02 stret l.-1193 334-71452700 1 450KLR46500mlesi l8T Po0 T)uNITY grFt. all power x n58171 info alies ent, $n any VIDING FOR THE
Firuin 334 --_Sun-ii8 GSX R2-3 3'll714 STAINLESS AM,/M -CD $6.800 bid, and to reject any RIGHTS. SECURITIES
Beetle. Silver. 334-774-252350 STAL DINER 3345855978 or all 334-790-7959 sum or to ac-AND REMEDIES FOR
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81 - Friday, May 28. 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL


Gulf leak eclipses Exxon Valdez spill


i tGREG; BLUEliSTlilN ANt
lBiN N U'KOI.S


ROBERT, La. - As BP labored
for a second day Thursday to
choke off the leak at the bottom of
the Gulf of Mexico, dire new gov-
ernment estimates showed the dis-
aster has easily eclipsed the Exxon
Valdez as the biggest oil spill in
U.S. history.
The company said early in the
day that the operation known as a
"top kill" continuing, but
announced later that it had been
suspended since around midnight
Wednesday so crews could bring
in more heavy drilling mud to
shoot into the blown-out well
5,000 feet underwater.
The top kill was expected to
resume Thursday night, but it
could be late Friday or the week-
end before the coinp.ain knows if
it has cut off the oil that has been
flowing for five weeks.
As the world waited, President
Barack Obama announced major
new restrictions on drilling proj-
ects, and the head of the federal
agency that regulates the industry
resigned under pressure, becom-
ing the highest-ranking political
casualty of the crisis so far.
BP insisted the top kill was pro-
gressing as planned, though the
company acknowledged drilling
mud was escaping from the bro-
ken pipe along with the leaking
crude.
"The fact that we had a bunch of
mud going up the riser isn't ideal
but it's not necessarily indicative
of a problem," said spokesman
Tom Mueller.
The top kill is the latest in a
string of attempts to stop the oil
that, has been spewing since the
drilling rig Deepwater Horizon
exploded April 20. Eleven workers


Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal points to oil spill as he talks to
reporters as he tours the site where workers are building barriers
to keep oil from entering wetlands near Grand Isle, La., Thursday.
- AP Photo/Jae C. Hong


were killed.
If the procedure works, BP will
inject cement into the well to seal
it permanently. If it doesn't, the
company has a number of backup


plans. Either way, crews will con-
tinue to drill two relief wells, con-
sidered the only surefire way to
stop the leak.
A top kill has never been


attempted befIore so deep unlder-
water. HP C(hief (Operating Oflicer
Doug Sullies said the company is
also considering shooting small,
dense rubber balls or assorted junk
such as golf halls and rubber
scraps to stop up a crippled five-
story piece of equipment known as
a blowout preventer to keep the
nmud from escaping.
The stakes were higher than
ever as public frustration over the
spill grew and a team of govern-
ment scientists said the oil has
been flowing at a rate 2V/2 to five
times higher than what BP and the
Coast Guard previously estimated.
Two teams of scientists calculat-
ed the -well has been spewing
between 504,000 and more than a
million gallons a day. ELven using
the lilost conservative estimate,
that means about 18 million gal-
lons have spilled so far. Int the
worst case scenario, 39 million
gallons have leaked.
That larger figure would be
nearly four times the size of the
Exxon Valdez disaster, in which a
tanker ran aground in Alaska in
1989, spilling nearly 11 million
gallons.
"Now we know the true scale of
the monster we are fighting in the
Gulf," said Jeremy Symons, vice
president of the National Wildlife
Federation. "BP has unleashed an
unstoppable force of appalling
proportions."
BP spokesman Steve Rinehart
said the previous estimate of
210,000 gallons a day was based
on the best data available at the
time.
As for the new figures. he said:
"It does not and will not change
the response. We are going all out
on our response."
The spill is not the bigec'i ever
in the Gulf. In 1979, a drilling rig
in Mexican waters -- the Ixtoc I


- - blew up, releasing 140 million
gallons of oil.
In another troubling discovery,
marine scientists said they have
spotted a huge new plume of what
they believe to be oil deep beneath
the Gulf, stretching 22 miles from
the leaking wellhead northeast
toward Mobile Bay, Ala. They fear
it could have resulted from using
chemicals a mile below the surface
to break up the oil.
In Washington, Elizabeth
Birnbaum stepped down as direc-
tor of the Minerals Management
Service, a job she had held since
last July. Hler agency has been
harshly criticized over lax over-
sight of drilling and cozy ties with
industry.
An internal Interior Department
report released earlier this week
found that between 2000 and
2111 i.., agency staff members
accepted tickets to sports events,
lunches and other gifts from oil
and gas companies and used gov-
ernment computers to view

Polls show the public is souring
on the administration's handling of
the catastrophe, and Obama
sought to assure Americans that
the government is in control and
deflect criticism that his adminis-
tration has left BP in charge.
"My job right now is just to
make sure everybody in the Gulf
understands: This is what I wake
up to in the morning. and this is
what I go to bed at night thinking
about. The spill," he said.
Obama said he would put an end
to the "scandalously close relation-
ship" between regulators and the
oil companies they oversee. He
also extended a freeze on new
deepwater oil drilling and can-
celed or delayed proposed lease
sales in the waters off Alaska and
Virginia and along the Gulf Coast.


Okla. gov. vetoes abortion bill on insurance 4,


BN SEAN MURPHY
ASciA1Fsn) I'R's WSVRi FR

OKLAHOMA CITY - Oklahoma Gov.
Brad Henry late Wednesday vetoed an abortion
bill that would put strict limits on when private
health insurers can cover the procedure.
The bill includes exceptions for cases of rape,
incest or to prevent the death of the mother.
Coverage for abortions could be obtained
through a separate supplemental policy.
The bill is meant to prevent state insurance
exchanges, created under the new federal health
care law, from covering most abortions, said
state Rep. Skye McNiel, R-Bristow. But it also
extends the ban to health insurance plans out-
side state exchanges that operate within


Okl.i'mi n.i Henry, a Democrat, said the legisla-
tion would punish victims of rape or incest by
prohibiting insurance coverage for an abortion
if they did not report the crime within a certain
time period.
"Rape and incest victims should be treated
with dignity and respect, not subjected to a
state-imposed Catch-22 that denies them insur-
ance coverage at such a critical time." lHenry
said in his veto message. "HB 3290 creates an
unconstitutional barrier to legal medical treat-
ment protected by this nation's highest court
and would result in an expensive lawsuit and
potentially futile legal battle for the state."
Since Obama ,igned health care legislation in
March, at least two states - Arizona and
Tennessee - have enacted laws restricting


abortion coverage by health plans in new insur-
ance markets, called exchanges. The exchanges
will be set up starting in 2014 to serve individ-
uals and small businesses.
McNiel said she wasn't surprised the gover-
nor vetoed the bill. She planned to discuss with
House leaders whether lawmakers should try to
override the veto before Friday's deadline for
the Legislature to adjourn. "We're down to the
deadline." she said. "It's a key bill for pro-lifers.
so I'll seek leadership's advice and opinion."
The bill is the fourth abortion-related mecas-
ure approved bv the GOP-controlled
Legislature and vetoed by the governor this
year. Anti-abortion Democrats in the House and
Senate have joined with Republicans to over-
ride iHenry's three previous vetoes.


Storm: Check your insurance


policies before hurricanes hit


ST. PETERSBURG TIMES

Do I need flood insurance?
If your home is in a flood zone, you need
flood insurance to get a mortgage. Ask
about this before you buy a house. But just
because you aren't in a flood zone doesn't
mean you are safe from rising water, which
is not covered under normal homeowners
insurance. Check the history of your neigh-
borhood. Is it prone to flooding, even if not
directly due to storm surges? Perhaps
streets flood and overflow. If so, consider
flood insurance. It's relatively cheap, since
it is backed with federal tax dollars.
If my house is badly damaged, how do
I prove to my insurance company what I
owned?
Buy a digital camera. (It doesn't have to
be an expensive one). Photograph every-
thing in the house, and store the camera or
the picture card with the valuable items you
plan to evacuate with you.. Then you can


show the insurance company what you lost.
If you have sales receipts for big-ticket
items, they will help place a fair value on
lost property. Video will work, too.
What does homeowners insurance
cover?
Generally, damage to the building and
contents. It also covers living expenses
until the dwelling is livable again. If the
home is a condo, the exterior of the build-
ing and the roof generally are covered by
the association master policy. Individual
owners have unit policies that cover floors.
ceilings, interior walls and contents.
What about renters insurance?
Contents and living expenses if your
apartment or house is no longer livable.
Your lease might not require your landlord'
to find alternative housing for you.
What if my car is damaged?
Call your auto insurer. If the inside
floods, don't try to start it. Cover broken
windows. List all lost valuables.


Witness says he has nightmares about abuse


BY KAREN HAWKINS
AssocIAri:E PRFss WRITER

CHICAGO - A 63-year-
old former gang member
nicknamed "Satan" testified
Wednesday that he still has
nightmares , about being
shocked and suffocated by
former Chicago police lieu-
tenant and his men during a
murder investigation more
than 35 years ago.
Anthony Holmes was the
first witness called in Jon
Burge's federal trial on
obstruction of justice and
perjury charges.
Burge is accused of lying
when he denied in a civil
lawsuit that he and other
detectives had tortured sus-
pects. He faces a maximum
of 45 years in prison if con-
victed of all charges. lie's
pleaded not guilty to the
charges and is free on bond.
Burge was fired by the
police department in 1993
for mistreatment of a sus-
pect, but no charges were
filed. Holmes testified that
Burge and several officers
roustcd him from bed early
on May 29, 1973, and took
, hnim to the Area 2 police sta-
lion oni Chicago's South
Side to question him about a


murder. Once there, he said
Burge cuffed his wrists and
ankles, put plastic bags over
his head and attached wires
to his body so an electric
current could be sent
through them.
"(It was) like a thousand
needles going through my
body," Holmes said, emo-
tion in his voice. "I thought I
had died."
After several rounds of
passing out and being
revived by Burge, he said he
agreed to sign a confession
to the murder to get the
abuse to stop. He was later
convicted and served 30
years in prison.
"Whatever he wanted me
to say, I would've said it," he
said. Holmes said the abuse


still gives him nightmares
and he feels withdrawn and
helpless.
"(You have) no control
over the situation, it breaks
you down," he said.
The founder of a South
Side gang involved in a
string of robberies in the
1970s, Holmes said he got
the nickname "Satan" when
he was 2 years old after he
threw his older brother's
pants in the dirt.
Earlier Wednesday, pi'ose-
cutors and defense attorneys
gave their opening state-
ments, painting conflicting
portraits of Burge as either a
secretive and zealous tortur-
er or a heroic Vietnam vet
who fought to keep the
streets sale.


Our beaches are clean!

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City you'll discover Florida's Forgotten Coast with limiily
friendly Mexico Beach and America's #1-R1anked Beach,
for 2002, at Cape San Blas. And, this natural beauty awaits
today with white sand, great fishing and clear water.

But, we realize there are concerns of oil to the west-
even though we don't have that here. So our quaint
inns, hotels and beach home rentals want you to know
there is one place you con go:


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