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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Report cites concerns about Sunland


Clients allegedly abused, raped


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER.
Based on concerns about incidents
at Sunland that noted there was
"immediate jeopardy" to the mentally
handicapped clients there, the
Centers, for Medicare and Medicaid
Services threatened earlier this month
to terminate Sunland of Marianna as
a Medicaid provider.
It has since decided not to drop the
facility, however. Sunland is being
given a chance to correct the prob-
lems, and has made some immediate
changes to satisfy the concerns raised
by ihe federal agency.
Those remedies include increased
employee training on how to handle
reports of abuse, abandoning the use
of an isolation room as a disciplinary
technique, and a staff restructure at
one residential facility on the cam-
pus, among other measures.
Some of the problems cited related
to Sunland's handling of allegations
of physical and sexual abuse.
On May 19, the Centers conducted
an unannounced complaint survey
related to allegations-of abuse. It
determined Sunland was out of com-
pliance with conditions related to
client protection.
In the document listing the defi-
ciencies, the Centers noted that a
female employee hit a client with a


broom handle and kicked her on May
.13 of this year. At least two people
witnessed the incident and and
"pulled (the employee) off the client,"
but did not report the incident until
the next day.
The employee remained on duty
the rest of May 13, for about three
more hours, with the client in the
same area.
Once the incident was reported
May 14, the employee was removed
from direct care and redeployed to
administrative functions, but was still
on campus while the abuse investiga-
tion was continuing at the facility.
After the Centers put Sunland on
notice, the alleged perpetrator in this
incident has resigned her post, and
the Jackson County Sheriff's Office
is investigating, Sunland reports.
Sunland, has also fired one of the
witnesses who failed to report the
alleged incident initially. It was not
clear in Sunland's response whether
the termination was directly related to
this matter.
The other witness who failed to
immediately report the matter was
removed from client contact, trained
on mandatory abuse reporting-
requirements, and place on adminis-
trative leave off campus.'Additional
disciplinary action is under consider-:
ation, pending further investigation,
Sunland advised the Centers. ,


Two female employees who may
also have witnessed and failed to
report the, alleged abuse were also
given similar training and were
removed from client contact. They
also remained on administrative
leave as of Sunland's response date to
the Centers.
Another report of abuse on the
same client was also revealed in the
investigation - this one of a sexual
nature, allegedly involving a male
Sunland employee.
On May 17, during the Centers
investigation of, the first report of
abuse, the interviewer learned that
the same client alleged she had sex
with a male staff member while in an.
isolation room, and, that .another
client also had sex with the same
staffer.
Sunland indicated it would assem-
ble a team to review the matter.
However, the facility's abuse coordi-
nator revealed that Sunland had not
done so, and the client hadn't been
sent to the hospital for a sexual
assault response team evaluation.
During a conference 'on this cir-
cumstance, the Centers noted the
Sunland superintendent received a
call from the sheriff's office, direct-
ing the facility to, send the client to
the hospital. That was done, but none
See SUNLAND, Page 7A,>


Sunland was in danger of losing its Medicaid services
provider status, but has made corrections which have
prevented an immediate termination of payments. -
Mark Skinner / Floridan


Sheriff's

office issues

alert on-

missing teen
* STAFF REPORT
The Jackson
County Sheriff's
Office issued an
alert on a missing
17-year-old
Jackson County Sebrina
teenager. ebrna
According to the Johnson
sheriff's � office,
Sebrina Johnson was last seen in
Campbellton but is believed to be
in Houston County, Ala.
Authorities are concerned
because "she may be without her
medication," according to the
sheriff's office release.
Johnson is described at 5 feet, 5
inches tall, weighing 116 pounds
with blonde hair and hazel eyes.
She has a scar under her left eye.
Anyone who has information
on Johnson's whereabouts is
asked to contact investigator
Scott Edwards with the sheriff's
office, at 482-9664. -


FCAT scores sti


State contractor
blamed for delay
BY ASHLEY McKEEN
� FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Due to a delay from the
state's new testing, contractor,
NCS Pearson, state FCAT
scores have been delayed again,
officials of the Florida&
Department of Education said.
Scores may not be available
now until the end of June, said
Jackson County Deputy
Superintendent Larry Moore.
Usually, the scores arrive in late
May or early June.
Parents around the state have
yet to receive their children's
FCAT scores for reading, math,
science and writing, for grades
4.through 11.
According to Shirl Williams
of the Jackson County School
Board, school districts have.
only .received F.CAT retakes,
and third grade reading and
math scores.
"We usually get these scores


pending


Jackson County Deputy Superintendent Larry more speaks a a
school board meeting Tuesday. - Mark Skinner / Floridan
early, due to the necessity of dents need to attend summer
determining if (retake) students reading camp to be promoted,"
will graduate with a standard
diploma, or if (third grade) stu- See FCAT, Page 7A >


Greenwood

considering

Sunday

alcohol sales
BY ASHLEY McKEEN
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Greenwood Mayor Charles
Sanders suggested at last week's
town council, meeting that the
town should follow Marianna's
lead, and look again, a't the "ABC
regulation" or alcohol sales ordi-
nance.
Sanders said he would like to
see the ordinance changed, to
allow alcohol sales on Sundays,
as well as possibly extending
sales times during the week.
"Honestly, in this economy, the
town could use the extra tax ben-
efit," Sanders said. "And also,
why should our residents have to
go to Marianna to get beer on
sports Sunday, when we could
provide them with that here."
Sanders asked council mem-
bers Mamie Vann and Robert
Waltz to look into the matter and
See ALCOHOL, Page 7A >


Graceville sees gold in sewage sludge Salvation Army


Seeks grants

to produce
fertilizer
0 By DEBORAH BUCKHAL-
TER AND ASHLEY McKEEN
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITERS
The city of Graceville
has applied for a state per-,
mit which could advance
its dream of one day turn-
ing its wastewater sludge
into highly marketable fer-
tilizer, according- to City
Manager Eugene Adams.
"We've got an advanced
treatment system produc-
ing Class B fertilizer that
goes to drying beds and is
then taken to the landfill,"
Adams said. "Class B isn't
really in demand, so there's
not a market for us to do
anything else with. it, but
disposal. We're seeking a
permit that will put us in
position to do something
else, if we. get funding for
the equipment we need."
Adams said Graceville
wants to initially buy


equipment that would
allow the city to .dry its
sludge mechanically, and
do away with the need for
multiple drying beds. That,
Adams ,said, would mean
the city will need less space
and manpower for the de-
- -(ering process, and
would be less dependent on
sunny weather.
The city's permit appli-
cation asks the Department
of Environmental
Protection to approve the
use of a "sludge screw
press" system, which uses
pressure to . essentially
squeeze the water out of
the sludge.
That would put
Graceville in line to then
add another piece of equip-
ment, which would heat the
sludge to a level that would
See SLUDGE, Page 7A >0

Work is underway on
improvements to the
Graceville waste water
collection system.
- Mark Skinner /
Floridan


moves to new office
S STAFF REPORT
Marianna's
Salvation Army
office has moved to
the Chipola Baptist
Association building Ar
off Lakeshore Drive
on the east side of
Marianna.
Salvation Army
Supervisor Diane
Caputo says the new Diane Caputo was fielding
office will be the orga- request for assistance even, as
nization's new home, request r assistance even as
at least for a while. she moved into the new
Caputo's past office Salvation Army office on
was at the old Jackson Lakeshore Drive Tuesday. -
County Annex build- Mark Skinner / Floridan
ing downtown, which
is owned by the county. She says she received word from
county officials that there are possible plans to tear it
down, giving her no other option than to vacate.
Caputo said she was grateful for the county's hospitali-
ty, but trying to find another office was difficult, given the
organization's lack of funds.
Caputo is now sharing an office with a member of the
Chipola Baptist Association. She says although the per-
son is veiy accommodating, the space is cramped.
With the new.offices' lack of space, Caputo said it's
See SALVATION, Page 7A >


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled
Newsprint





7 65161 80050 9


T AM AHALMILLE Marc Garcia Curtis Rogers

CHEVROLET-BUICK O.
CADILLAC-NISSAN
T 4204 Lafayette St. * Marianna, FL
S(850) 482*4051 Used Car Manager Sales Manager


WEDNESDAY


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2A " Wednesday, June 16, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


Today Morning sunshine,.
T L jy Afternoon thunder. Hot.
- Justin Kiefer /
WMBB
C ~High -950
* '(*ILow- 75� I


WAKE-UP CALL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


High - 94�
Low .- 750


Tomorrow
Partly cloudy. Hot an
humid. Scattered PM
storms.


High - 93'
Low - 74�,


Saturday
Partly cloudy. A few
thunderstorms. ,


High - 930
Low - 74'

Friday
Partly cloudy. A few
thunderstorms.



SHigh -93'
Low - 740

Sunday
Partly cloudy. A few
thunderstorms.


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


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

0 1 2 .


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise: 5:38 AM
Sunset: 7:46 PM
Moonrise: 10:05 AM
Moonset: 11:18 PM


June June June July
12 18 26 4


. . . . . . ....
fflgito 13 Weather Team is the o My-
..e the entire panhanclle:*k,,mk
.it 80 years of experience.
ve�,, an

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


FLORIDAN
Publisher - Valeria Roberts,
� vroberts@jcfloridan.com
Managing Editor - Michael Becker
mbecker@jcfloridan.com
Circulation Manager - Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com



Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper?
You should receive your newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
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
orr legally protected personal char-
acteristics is not acceptable.
How td 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
Rightl

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


June 16 - Wednesday
* The Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit will be at Federal
Correctional Institution, 3625 FCI Road,
Marianna, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., or donate blood at
the center, 2503 Commercial Park Drive in
Marianna, Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Call 526-4403.
* Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
* A groundbreaking ceremony for the City
of Marianna's newly renamed and relocated
farmers' market - "Madison Street Park" -
starts at 11 a.m. at 2884 Madison St.,
*Marianna.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
12-1 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. -

June 17 - Thursday
* The Jackson County Farmers' Market is
open, 6:30 a.m. until all fresh produce is sold
out, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays in
the Jackson County Courthouse parking lot.
The state certified farmers' market accepts
FMNP/WIC and Elder Affairs coupons.
* The Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit will beat Apalachee
Correctional 'Institution, East Unit, 35
Apalachee Drive, Sneads, 8 a.m. to 12 p.m.
EDT; and at Apalachee Correctional
Institution, West Unit, 52 West Unit Drive,
Sneads; 1.2:50-5 p.m: EDT. The SCBC location
in Marianna is closed today. Call 526-4403.
* The St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second
Ave. in Marianna, is having its Pre-Sumrher
Sale, June 15,.17, 21 and 24. Buy one item,
get the second (equal or lesser value) at half
price. Call 482-3734.
* The Covenant Hospice Garden Gala
Committee presents the 2010 Garden Gala Art
Collection Preview, 3-6 p.m. at Covenant
Hospice, 42T5 Kelson Ave., Suite E, Marianna,
featuring benches, swings, Adirondack chairs
and children's picnic tables that have been
transformed by local artists. The pieces will be
auctioned at the Garden Gala on �lune 26. For
more information or to purchase Garden Gala
tickets, call 482-8520 or e-mail jennifer.grif-
fin@covenanthospice.org.
* Jackson County NAACP meets, 5:30 p.m.


at 2880 Orange St., Marianna (behind Bryant
Enterprises). Call. 482-3766 or 569-1294.
* The Town of Grand.Ridge will conduct a
public workshop, 5:30 p.m. in the Town Hall,
to discuss and review the purchase of a new
fire truck. Call 592-4621.
* Jackson County Quilthrs' Guild Alford Sit-
n-Sew is the first and third Thursdays of the
month, 6-8 p.m. at the American Legion, Hall,
Alford. Anyone interested in quilting/sewing
.is welcome. Call 579-4146 or 394-7925.
* Thursday Night Concert in the Park -
Jackson. County Parks and Recycling
Department's second summer concert series
continues tonight with music from Second
Time Around at Citizens Lodge Park, 7-9:30
, p.m. Admission is free. Bring lawn chairs,
blankets and enjoy the free outdoor concert.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with
a desire to stop drinking.

June 18 - Friday,
* Author Ruth Bell Gauger, formerly Ruth
Bell Hornsby, will sign copies of her book,
"Jimmy and Jessie: Above Ithe Crowd, A
Memory of Love," 12-3 p.m. at the Jackson
County Public Library in Marianna.
* 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 First United Methodist Church,-2901.
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

June 19 - Saturday
* The Jackson .County Farmers' Market is
open, 6:30 a.m. until all fresh produce is sold
out, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays in
the Jackson County Courthouse parking lot.
The state certified farmers' market accepts
FMNP/WIC and Elder Affairs coupons.
* Blacksmith class at Pioneer Settlement in
Sam Atkins Park, Blountstown, starts at 8
a:m.; focusing on the art of shaping heated
iron and steel (forging) with hand tools like


hammers, tongs and chisels on an anvil. Cost:
$40 donation. Limited availability; call 850-
674-2777 or e-mail info@ppmuseum.org.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open/meeting),
4:30-5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.

June 20 - Sunday
* Descendants of James "Jim" Matthew and
Annie "Vester" Sylvester Nowell Cloud will .
gather for the 19th Annual Cloud Family
Reunion at the Dellwood Community Center
in Dellwood. Bring covered dishes for the
noon meal; paper goods and ice will-. be pro-
vided. Call .850-592-6525 or e-mail
cjcook@wfeca.net.

June 21 - Monday
* The St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second
Ave. in Marianna, is having its Pre-Summer
Sale, June 15, 17, 21 and 24. Buy one item,
get the'second (equal or lesser value) at half
price. Call 482-3734.
* Jackson County AARP Chapter 3486 wel-
comes Leslie Spencer, associate state direc-,
tor for Advocacy/State Affairs for Florida
AARP, as speaker for its noon meeting at the
First. Methodist Church on Clinton Street,
Marianna. Spencer will discuss the legislative
session and how it affects AARP members in
Florida. All members urged to attend; bring a
guest and a covered dish.
* The'board of the Panhandle Public Library-
Cooperative System meets at 6 p.m. in the
PPLCS office, 4439 Marion St., Marianna. Call
482-9296.
* The monthly meeting of Concerned
American Patriots of Jackson County is 6
p.m. in the Ag Center, US Highway 90 West
(next to the National Guard Armory) in
Marianna. Guest speaker: Eddie Eaton,
recently returned from Washington, D.C. as a
guest of David Barton and Wallbuilders. Other
guests: Mike Reiter, candidate for 14th Circuit
Court Judge; and Commissioner Edward
Crutchfield and Clint Pate, candidates for the
County Commission seat held by Crutchfield.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA
room.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for June
14, the latest available
report: One hit and run
vehicle, two
suspicious -. -
persons, two -
physical dis- Pi-i|L' r
turbances,', CaiME
six verbal
disturbances; nine traffic
stops, three larceny com-
plaints, two criminal mis-
chief complaints, one
trespassing complaint,
one follow-up investiga-
tion, one juvenile com-
plaint, one fraud, one
retail theft, two.assists of


another agency and one
public service call.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and
Jackson. Fire Rescue listed
the following incidents for
June 14, the latest avail-
able report: One hit and
run vehicle, one accident
without injury, one acci-
dent with injury, one hos-
pice death, one stolen
vehicle, one abandoned
vehicle, one burglary, one
physical disturbance, one
verbal disturbance, two
prowlers, one drug
offense, eight medical


calls, one burglar alarm,
six traffic stops, two larce-
ny complaints, three crim-
inal mischief, one animal'
complaint, one.fraud, one
assist of another agency,
three public service calls
and two transports.

JACKSON COUNTY'
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the
county jail during the lat-
est reporting period:.
- Norris Wynn, 32, P.O.
Box 197, Cottondale,
hold for court.
- Tommy Dunlap, 59,
930 8th Avenue,


Graceville, hold for court.
- Melvin Nance, 54,
4701 Clay Street,
Marianna, possession of
drug paraphernalia.
- Eric Gammons, 27,
5160 Leonard Drive,
Marianna, possession of
less than 20 grams mari-
juana.
,- Washington Williams,
28, Marianna, sale of a
controlled substance
(crack cocaine).
- Ryan Peace, 32, 4214
Cedar Street, Marianna,
sale of a controlled sub-
stance (crack cocaine).
- Arthur Herring, 55,
4214 Cedar Street,
Marianna, sale of a con-


trolled substance (crack
cocaine).
- Christopher Watford,
26, 5494 Brown Street,
Graceville, battery, viola-
tion of state probation.
- Marcia Hope, 31,
16501 John F. Bailey
Road, Blountstown, hold
for Levy County.
- James Harkins, 23,
4293 - Liddon Street,
Marianna, violation of
county probation.
JAIL POPULATION: 244
To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
5000. To report a wildlife
violation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).


TIDES
Panama City Low - 10:57 PM High - 12:30 PM
Apalachicola Low - 1:40 PM High - 9:10 AM
Port St. Joe Low - 11:02 PM High - 1:03 PM
Destin Low - N/A High - 1:36 PM
Pensacola Low - 12;29 AM High - 2:09 PM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 44.06 ft' 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 7.18-ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5.94 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 3.47 ft. 12.0 ft.


FLORIDA'S / REAL
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MEDIA, i COUNTY
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Troop 170 holds first meeting

SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN -,
Boy Scouts in Troop 170
of Marianna held their first..
official meeting on June
11, at the First Presbyterian -
Church. These Scouts
crossed over in May,
advancifig in rank from
Cub Scouts to Boy Scouts. ._.
Troop Patrol Leader
Hunter Hutton, with help --.
fr6m Assistant Patrol .
Leader Ryan Mathis, led
the meeting and planning
of the Scouts' calendar of
activities through
December. Camping dates, 4 .L
meetings, and service proj-
ect dates were all included
in the planning process.
After the calendar was
established for the next six
months, Scouts practiced
carrying the United States
and Troop 170 flags and
displaying them in the
proper manner, along with
reciting the Scout Oath and
the Pledge of Allegiance.
To learn more about the From left are Troop 170 Boy Scouts Nick Walker, Noah McArthur, Hunter Hutton,
Scouting program, please Ryan Mathis and Liam McDonald; and, back row, Leader David McArthur, Boy Scout
e-mail cokehut@digital- leader Mary Ann Hutton, and Scout Master Steve Hutton. Not present: Chase Elkins
exp.com, or call 209-2818. and Calen Sims. - Contributed photo
...

'. . . e


Bo Scout Liam McDonald
V i- salutes the flag during the
first official meeting of
Patrol Leader Hunter Hutton, center, and Assistant Patrol Leader Ryan Mathis, right, Troop 170 Boy Scouts of
lead the Scout Oath, along with Boy Scout leader Mary Ann Hutton. - Contributed Marianna. - Contributed
photo photo


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, June 16, 2010 - 3A


AARP speaker to focus

on legislative session
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Leslie Spencer, associate state
'director for advocacy and state
affairs for Florida AARP will be the
speaker .at the June meeting of the
local AARP chapter.
Spencer will discuss the legisla-
tive session this year and. how it Leslie
affects AARP members in Florida. Spencer
The meeting will be Monday, June
21 at noon. The chapter meets at the First Methodist
Church on Clinton Street in Marianna. All members
are urged to attend and bring a guest and a covered
dish.
Spencer works in the Tallahassee office, and prior
to working for AARP, she worked with the Alzheimer
Resource Center in Tallahassee, an agency devoted to
caregivers and individuals with Alzheimer's disease.
Her experience includes aging research, public pol-
icy and event coordinator for volunteer activities in
the state capitol. Spencer received her masters degree
in social work policy and administration from Florida
State University as well as a certificate in aging stud-
ies from the Claude Pepper Center at FSU.


Fla. livestock markets at a glance


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
For the week ended June 10,
at the Florida Livestock
Auctions, receipts totaled
7,210, compared to 4,157 last
week, and 6,785 a year ago.
According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock Market
News Service, compared to last
week, Slaughter cows and bulls
were 1.00 to 2.00 higher, feed-
er steers and heifers were
steady to 3.00 higher.
Feeder Steers: Medium &


Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 130.00-170.00
300-400 lbs. 113.00-150.00
400-500 lbs. 100.00-138.00
Feeder Heifers: Medium &
Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 115.00-141.00
300-400 lbs. 104.00-126.00
400-500 Ibs. 97.00-116.00
Slaughter Cows: Lean: 750-
1200 Ilbs. 85-90 percent 46.00-
53.00.
Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade
No. 1-2 1000-2100 lbs. 64.00-
72.00.


Marriages, divorces for

the week of June 7-11


Marriages
* Jeffrey Scott Addison
and Robbin Elaine Ray.
* Bruce Leonard Graham
and Angelia Denice
Ingram.
* William Shawn Gause
and Minnie M. Spiker.
* Bobby Joe Arnold and
Shelly Lee Norsworthy.
* Amanda Nicole Davis
and David Lee Jones.
* Teresa Adkinson Pratt
and Charles Lee Thurman.
* Terrell Jean Diamond
and Danny Hilal.
* Fidelity Murchison and
Eddie James Williams Jr.
* Tammy Terreall Reed
and Rodney Rodriguez


Shipman.
* Siaaron Deandre Smith
and Dneka Dvon Weeden.
* Gary Antonio Branch
and Evette Michelle
Brookins.
* Patricia Lynn Pirkle and
Lawrence Joseph Smith.
* Amber Nicole Lipford
and Jonathan Mark Poole.
* Christopher Lee Bowen
and Amy Elizabeth
Dickson.
* Jason Warren Hemanes
and Leigh Jane Ruggles.
* Aaron Keith Leddon
and Andrea Therese Sands.
Divorces


None.


FLORIDA LOTTERY


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Of . -0








4A - Wednesday, June 16, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


F LO R


DAN


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion I "


Compass 01


Lake isn't


county's


problem * �-


Compass Lake in the Hills needs to " "-
get its act together. It seems as if the ,"
ongoing saga develops a new chapter
at every county commission meeting.
Given that it is a private subdivision
with its own bylaws, this constant
attention from elected officials is,
time-consuming. But now, the coun-
ty's taxpayers are probably going to
get dinged. The county commission is r .
hiring a consultant to try and sort out
the issues.
The problem is .that the subdivision
allows for a one lot, one vote owner-
ship structure. So those who own the
mdst lots basically make the rules.
How does this affect the county com-
missionl? Because the subdivision is a *| fI
municipal services taxing unit; it col- c o
lects an assessment from property
owners to be used to provide basic BY DONNA BRAZILE
services. The main bone of contention
is how this money is being spent by When I see the pelicans cov-
the subdivision .- the county commis- ered in goop and each dying
.sion is required to oversee the MSTU alone, with no living creature
to ensure everything is by the book. to comfort them, I realize that
The complaints from some property Louisiana chose its state bird
owners, and the questions raised about wisely. For the pelican is an
some of the spending decisions . old symbol of protection. But
some of the spending decisions the protection that ought to be
(including questions raised by the there - for the people, the
county) has resulted in the commis- land and the wildlife - has
sion deciding .to,hire an outside con- been clogged with the gunk of
sultant to examine the whole mess and greed, negligence and spin.
make some recommendations. Who The images of ruined marsh-
pays for the consultant? The commis- es, tar-balled beaches, oil-
sion hasn't de1.idedLyet, but it's possi. -. soaked fish and birds, stran-
ble we al cid e0d: up footing that , gling and starving, are dramat-
bill' '- ' '". ''': r I', ." , ;-' , -...- T ar-trending. Just as
In the Interest of fatrril . the count . , - .
S though, are the pictures you
should bring in the consultant. hear .Aon"i s�: live trined-4nd -:
his or her recomifiendations - and '..velh s sufocAted. The
then send the Compass Lake propertN 1 : lpag anger.id desperate '
owners &association the bill. There is ' efianc.- w'%e t-Axied "'
no reason why the county should h1l Katrina'and we'll sunrxiethis,
to bear this cost.. ' -rarely mak e national
news.
But it's there, on the local
SNTA CT YO 0 R talk shows, where each voice
echoes the frustration of the
previous caller. It's there in the
R EPRESENTATIVE stories in the local papers, sto-
REPRES N A1IV ries you can read online. ,
" "Oil Spill in.Brief," a now
Rep. Brad Drake, R-DiAtrict 5 daily feature of New'Orleans'
Brad.Drake@myfloridahouse.gov The Times-Picayune,
District office announces, "St. Bernard Parish
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205 will sponsor a food giveaway
908 U.S. Highway 90 West ,. Tuesday for needy families,
DeFuniak Springs, FL 324334436 especially those damaged by
/f O '\ O/Q' A 0 1') 1


5oJu) 892,-08+41l
Rep. Marti Coley, R-Disfrict 7
Marti.Coley@myfloridanhouse.gov
District office
Building.L, Room 108 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701
(850) 718-0047


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, PO.
Box 520, Marianna FL, 32447 or faxing to
850-482-4478 or send e-mail to
editorial@jcfloridan.com. The Floridan
resenes the right to edit or not publish any
letter: Be sure to include your fidl address and
telephone number: These will only be used to
verify the letter and will not be printed. For
more informnnation call (850) 526-3614.


munity devastated


fallout from the BP oil spill."
Another item informs locals
that two open house expos in
Plaquemines Parish, where oil
gushesup to the shoreline
every day and local business
owners worry about bankrupt-
cy, will be attended by "repre-
sentatives from BP, the Coast
Guard, U.S. Fish and Wildlife,
the Environmental Protection
Agency and other (government
agencies)." A.third story
reports that the government
opened 430 square miles of
fishing near Florida, yet fully
one-third of the Gulf of
Mexico remains off-limits to
_fishermen. And those who. wait.
'!toireumrn to Ork must niw
pray BP wilLcompensate them -
for their osses or'pul'them to
work cleaning up the mess.
Further _%outh. in the todn of
Houira. '-Th.Chner" leads ."
with this headline- "E\en the
best outcome won't be good."
Above the story is an ad for
"My Rouses," a seafood restau-
rant. The ad hears a round seal
of guarantee, "The Gulf Coast
Seafood We Sell is 110%
,Safe," under a banner that
declares, "This is our home,
our coast, !our environment, our
seafood."
And I think of the pelican
and the old legend, captured on
the state flag, which tells of a
mother pelican tearing flesh
from herself to feed her young.


A few miles up, the road in
Thibodaux, "The Daily
Comet" reports via ari online
video that the "Gulf spill side-
lines local tuna fleet," another
- problem obscured by the sheer
quantity of oil that caused it.
BP says it takes full respon-
sibility and assures us they will
pay for it all. Yet BP has hired
a flock of ad gurus cutting
video ads, TV spots and full-
page color ads - spending
thousands in a media blitz as
slick, and oily and sickening,
as the spill itself.
BP, a \\ hiew,,sh wohtihork.
This has become -PreSij.e
Obama's 3 a.m. call.--- on tp';
of eer)thing else sitting -
.urgentd on hi'desk; ,an econo-.
* m 'still ailing(fHm, dep .,
recession., to wars, Iran Jail J
hell bent on po4essig - ts o dri
nuclear arsenal. Nor .Korea ,
being North Korea. ''
And the president, i. hle
coordination the clamor of
state and local officials -
ideas, supplies, support: every)
request urgent, e% ery response
demanded immediately -
must- still continue to press BP
to cap, contain, clean up and
compensate the people of the
Gulf Coast. , ,
The oil spill, it seems, offers
an invaluable lesson to
Americans: Some problems,are
not subject:to quick fixes.
Of course President Obama


and Congress, working togeth-
er, must repair the laws regu-
lating energy businesses. As
Rep. James Oberstar, chairman
of the Transportation
Committee with Coast Guard
oversight, explained,
Transocean was using laws .
that "in one case go back to
1851 .'.. to shield themselves
from ... liability and responsi-
bility." Laws made in 1920, he
observed, "are now being used
to shield both Transocean and
now BP ... in a way that was
neter ifitended."
,' Tilk,is a, le moment.
It is lirim4 ' ectanons
, and attittm'..SO'inie for
Congis local offi-
,ials tV..b on P..ialogue. not
d7 a timti to. comnpro-
qiase lcte.c, oimon good, not
grandstand for artisan gain. It
i' ~mna'thbugh.\\e will remain
d epeldent on oil tor decades.
tolnter a naqon" ide rehab on
ou& addicuofi to oil i Also. as
many hae said, the u hole
Middle East "question"
becomes easier to answer when
we're not dependent on ANY.
oil, even our own.)
We need to develop a com-
..prehensive.energy policy, mov-
ing ton ard alternate, renewable
sources and away from our
addiction to oil.
Letlis learp this, the biggest
Slsson of the national catastro-
phie.


If mama ain't happy, she may just run for office'


BY KATHRYN JEAN LOPEZ

Women can be completely
irrational. They can be overe-
motional. They can be down-
right wrong.
Women can also be right. AY
woman can be a leader. She
can notice things a man might
not.
The bottom line is pretty
obvious: Women are people,
too. We see the world differ-
ently than men because we are
different and complementary.
But we also see the' world dif-
ferent from one another,
woman to woman.
This is the breakthrough
we're seeing in American his-
tory right now. From Sarah
Palin to Meg Whitman to the
even Democrat Blanche
Lincoln. In the wake of a series
of primary elections this June,
there is much talk that we are
in another year of the political
w6man. And this time she is
frequently more Right than
Left.
-In truth, this is neither
shocking nor new. The cele-
brated model of the female
politician mnay have been liber-
al Democrat Barbara Boxer.
But she was never every
woman. Another type of
woman, in fact, fought for a
woman's right to vote, whether
women who voted subsequent-
ly realized it or not. They
brought a maternal instinct to
their activism.
And so when you meet a


Palinm or a Carly Fiorina or
whoever the next woman the
media frenzies about as an
exotic species, you're not
meeting someone who
appeared yesterday. When you
look at some of the issues
we're debating today about
preserving who we are and
protecting those innocents and
the way we were, we're in
exactly the place as'a nation
where a few good women of
this kind might do a world of
good alongside a few good
men.
They'll still try, on the Left,
to pretend a woman who does-
n't buy'the party line of the
professional feminist sister-'
hood is somehow an oddity or,
even, a betrayer of women. But
the truth is that she may simply
represent a commonsense
backlash. The feminist move-
ment tried to deny so much
what women uniquely can
bring to the cultural and politi-
cal table.
So when you look around
right now on the political land-
scape, you see the shoulder-
padded walls of 20th century, .
feminism crumbling through-
out the political scene. Some
women will always vote
Democrat and have liberal
views. Just as men will. But
they do not vote or think uni-
formnnly. And it is not simply
because a sexy Sarah Palin fig-
ure exists that this is true.
A woman who is pro-life
and pro-marriage and embraces
T


that which makes her different
from a manf while lo mg men
for all they are is not some-
thing that was invented when
John McCain picked the then-
Alaska governor to be his run-
-ning mate. She's been at home
raising children. She's been
doing the PTA work. She's
been working hard and maybe
internalizing some of what the
feminist movement told her
was the only way to be a suc-
cess in "a man's world" -
intemalizations that have fre-
quently left her unhappy and
childless and fighting every-
thing she really truly wanted.
Women who are running these
days as center-right candidates
are not Palin clones and they're
not anomalies. They've been
around and they're fed up. So
many of the Tea Party groups
have been started by women
between children's Tee Ball
games because they see their
country in danger. They see so
much of what they have always
loved about the,United States.,
being uaderappteciated anid
trampled on legislatively. And
so they, do the "mama grizzly"
thing and wvork toward protect-
ing it. But you don't have to be
an outdoorswoman from
Alaska to appreciate that.-
There's a maternal graceful-
ness about it. And it manifests
itself in different ways, on dif-
ferent issues, because women,
just like c en, have different .
issues and different styles and
different thoughts and ideas.


It all seems like this would
be common sense. But in the
chattering class, common sense
is frequently a rare commodity.
And so you'll continue to hear
how bizarre this all is. You can
probably just look around your
own family, though, to see the
writ large writ intimate. The
"National Organization for
Women" could never actually
represent us all. NOW isn't me
and NOW ive're at a point
where it's hard for anyone
much to deny.
And who, by the way, do
you think has been raising all
these male candidates for all
these years? Conservative men
and voters weren't raised by
savages. Mom might have had
something to do with how they
got to think like they do.
Of course, deny some will.
Attack they have, do, and will.
If Harry Reid wins over his
female challenger, there will be
attempts to pretend none of this
ever happened and the conser-
vativepro-life woman is just an
exdtic'-plitical animal. If Meg
Whitman becomes governor of
California and Fiorina takes
Boxer's Golden State Senate
seat, it will be spun, as it
already is, as women doing as
the businessmen do, buying
their way into office. But the
truth is a lot less cynical.
Women have free will as much
as the next guy. And much of
what you're seeing on the
political scene right now is
simply natural.


E EDITORIAL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


6/15 a 2010 Jeff Stahler/Dist. by UFS, Inc.








www.JCFLORIDAN.c'om LOCAL


Marianna Middle School


fourth nine-weeks honor roll


6th Grade
All A - Jose Alvarez,
Evan Barber, Bonnie
Bigale, Jenna Cartwright,
Jameeyah Cody, Madalyn
Daniels, Madison Daniels,
Katie Everett, Layton
Hanlon, Sydney Holland,
Jaquainna Hughes, Keely
Johnson, Jordan Klotz,
Johnathon Lamb, Faith
Long, Lea Marlowe, Cayla
Martzall, Garrison Melzer,
Carly Miller, -Karlee
Milton, Natalee Milton,
Haley Montellanos, Alexis
Parish, Alyssa Perkins,
Vivian Pollocks, Alexis
Pueschel, Sam Rodenbach,
Madison Schrenker,
Megan Schrenker,
Matthew Shouse, Morgan
Sikes, Natera Sims,
Angela Smith, Steven
Spence, A'Dajah Swilley,
Kayleigh Temples,
Zachary Trotman, Jackson
VanHuss, Sara Wallace
and Carlee Wilson.
A/B - D'Keyah Adams,
Rebecca Almaswari, Ryan
Anderson, Christopher
Applewhite, Charmaine.
Baker, Logan Baxley,
Yasmine Bellamy,
Dymond Blanks, Hannah
Blount, William Brown,
Kiley, Bryan, Keileigh
Cloud, Cortessia Daniels,
Ashley Davis, Dazhonna
Dawson, Ashlyn Edwards,
Jonathan Franklin,
Damaris Gabriel, Melissa
Garcia, Jamarquay
Garrett, Amy Gearhart,
Shelton Gilbert, Seth
Gilmore, DeAryll Green,
Lonna Hamil, Jared
Hendrix, Nicholas
Holguin, Da'Sharia
Jackson Brianna Johnson,
Hannah Kimble, Makaila
Lipford, Jonsharitia Long,
Jarrod Love-McFrederick,
Gary Mack, Sadie Mayo,
Starr Mays,- Timothy
McCoy, Kayla McDonald,
Christian Mclntire, Briana
McKeen, Taylor Mercer,
John Michels, Daniel
Morales, Lesley Myrick,
Hoang-Long Nguyen;
Kanausha Oliver, Robert
Owens, Neel Patel, Urja
Patel, Ju'mae Peterson,


Landon Pippen, Tyler
Redmon, Jayla Register,
Kaitlyn Renegar, Haley
Robertson, Anna Roland,
Nicholas Roulhac, Kevon
Saffold, Miranda Sapp,
William Smith, Ta'Kiyah
Speights, Christian Staley,
Tristan Suberano, Alysia
Temple, Christy
Thompson, Ryan
Thurman, Cole Tipton,
William Torbett and,
Tramon White.
7th Grade
All A - Lexie Basford,
Annalise Brockner,
Nattamon Chintanadilok,
Destiny Combs, Ariana
Domen, Hannah Jackson,
Shelbie Johnson,
Hampton Jordan, Alexis
Kendall, Alyssa Klotz,
Brianna McAffrey,
Colleen Mears, Sophia
Pereda, Shamafi Pittman,
Natasha Smith, Darbey
Sweeney, Dustyn
Sweeney, Elizabeth
Varnum, Kayce Ward and
Garrett Williams.
A/B - Caroline
Adams, Carley Allen,
Forrest Allen, Emily
Anderson, Wyatt
Bachelier, Joshua Baker,
Jeb Bruner, Madison
Christmas, Cindel Cobb,
Destiny Croft, Kristin
Cumbie, Emily
Cummings,' Jake Daffin,.
Kiandra Decree, Sheridan
Dryden, Darian Dukes,
Dustan Gay, Demetrius
Gilbert, Laurence Glover,
Brandi Griffin, Cianna
Harris, Regan Harris,
Allie . Hinson, Austin
Hunter, Bryan Johnson,
Justin Kent, Kaulder
Kressman, Charles
LaFontaine, Teion Long,
Daniel Marks, Megan
Marley, Tyler McAllister,
Anastasia Mitchell,
Madison NeSmith, Alexi
Nix, Shelby O'Connor,
Chelsey Pettis, Maggie
Powell, Hudson Roberts,
Lacey Roberts, Taniyah
Robinson, Alexa Sarson,
Alexis Scharlach, Morgan
Seay,. Danny Shores,
Jordan Smith, Garrett


,Speights, Jared
Standiford, Jordan
Strader, Kista Thorsby,
John Touchton and
Maxwell Williams.
8th Grade
All A - Caitlyn
Carpenter, Levi Cobb,
Vallen Driggers, Gray
Gilmore, :Brianna Godwin,
Rache Granberry, Hannah
Isler, Shaiina Letner,
.Kendall Lowery,
Christopher Martinez,
Randyn McMillan, Ashtin
McMullian, Katrina
Milliser, Keionna
Mitchell, Faith Moore,
Jasmine Mount, Trenton
Nobles, Reagan Oliver,
Janki Patel, Milan Patel,
Dakota Raines, Caroline
Rogers, Riby Stephens,
Hailey Tew, Shayli Tharp,
Megan Tillman, Savanna
Wynn, Masha Yaroshenko
and Madison Zimmerman.
A/B - Brittany Adams,


Jasmine Alonso, Kathryn
Barfield, Kimball Bass,
Cody Baxter, Alli-Ann
Bigale, Te'Quavis
Brigham, Kody Bryan,
Alex. Bunting, Aliviah
Castillo, Madelyn Craven,
Sarea Davis, Ashley
Delameter, Demontray
Edwards, Madison Gullett,
Linnea Harkleroad,
Nicholas Helms, Bowen
Hughes, Jordan Hussey,
Chelsea Kuhajda, Hannah
Lowenthal, Brittany
Marley, Kate Mayo, Dylan
Meeks, Mallory
Merrifield, Kaitlyn Moss,
William Newman, Timmy
Nguyen, Betty Ni, Chance
Pender, Tori Porter, Alexis
Roulhac, Blake Sims,
Marlena Smith, Timothy
Snyder, Matthew Suggs,
Landon Turnmire, Plinio
Tuta, Anthony Ward, Evan
Wester, Rebecca Williams,
Ashley Willis and Morgan
Willis.


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, June 16, 2010 - 5A


Optimists welcome

elections supervisor








Jackson County Supervisor of Elections Sylvia Stephens
recently spoke to the Marianna Optimist Club about consoli-.
dation of polling places, trends in voter registration changes,
and other election issues. Shown are Marianfna Optimist
Club Acting .Programs Director Jim Cowart, Stephens, and
dub president Stan Hascher. - Contributed photo


Lit . .Jadi.nt ,Lit ia i ani t o LL'
-d 4am^ amis




OMGEMOLOG01! �- ianzcm..i


M-F 9-5:30
Sat 9-4.00


Do %ntown NMananna
850.482.4037 ..


CANDIDATE QUALIFYING DATES


2010 Candidate Qualifying Dates
Begins Noon, June 14 ----- Ends Noon, June 18, 2010

Persons interested in becoming a candidate for a Jackson County office., must file with the
Supervisor of Elections office before opening a campaign bank account, accepting contributions
or making expenditures for campaign purposes.

To officially qualify as a candidate, all required forms, oaths and qualifying fees, paid by
campaign check or, in lieu thereof, a copy of the notice of obtaining ballot position by petitions
must be received by the Supervisor of Elections office by noon on June 18, 2010. (F.S.99.061)

, JACKSON COUNTY OFFICES TO BE FILLED IN 2010
County Commissioner: Districts 2 and 4
School Board Member: Districts 1, 4 and 5
Soil and Water Conservation District: Groups 2 and 4

State and Multi-county office candidates qualify in Tallahassee. .

SYLVIA D. STEPHENS, JACKSON COUNTY SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS
Located at 2851 Jefferson St., Marianna/, www.jacksoncountysoe.org/ Phone: 482-9652


V.


Bay County Health Departments


& Jackson County Health Departments


On Saturday June 26, 2010 the following

FREE testing activities will take place:


IN BAY COUNTY:
* At the Panhandle Women's Expo in the Panama City Mall, from 10:00 AM until 5:00 PM,
* At BASIC Inc. 532 Magnolia Avenue, from 9:00 AM until 1:00 PM Rapid testing, know your results in 20 minutes


IN JACKSON COUNTY:
* At the Jackson County Health Department, 3045 4th Street, Marianna, from 9:00 AM until 1:00 PM


IN HOLMES COUNTY:
* On Wednesday, June 23, from 10:00 AM until 2:00 PM at the A+ Pharmacy, 123 N. Waukesha St., Bonifay, FL.


IN WASHINGTON COUNTY:
* On Friday, June 25, from 8:00 AM until 5:00 PM at the Washington County Health Department, 1338 South
Blvd., Chipley, FL, Call 850-638-6240 for appointment.


All events will have Free Information, Give-A-Ways,

and Confidential Counseling

Did you know; in the United States, someone is infected with HIV every 9 1/2 minutes
and in Florida there are approximately 15 new infections every day.


WHY WORRY, TAKE THE TEST, KIOW YOUR STATUS!


OA






6A - Wednesday, June 16, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


I IVI


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.


This combination of photos of the six-story-tall "King of Kings" statue of Jesus Christ outside the Solid Rock Church
in Monroe, Ohio, shows the statue as it stood on March 19, 2008, left, on fire in the early morning hours of June
15 after an apparent lightning strike, center, and the remains of the statue-on June 15.- AP Photo/The Dayton
Daily News


Jesus statue struck by lightning


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

MONROE, Ohio - A
six-story statue of Jesus
Christ was struck by light-
ning and' burned to the
ground, leaving only a
blackened steel skeleton and
.pieces of foam that were
scooped up by curious
onlookers Tuesday.
The "King of Kings" stat-
ue, one of southwest Ohio's
most familiar landmarks,
had stood since 2004 at the
evangelical Solid Rock
Church along Interstate 75
in Monroe, just north .of
Cincinnati. The lightning
strike set the statue ablaze
-around 11:15 p.m. Monday,
Monroe police dispatchers
said.
The sculpture, about 62
feet tall and 40 feet wide at
the base, showed Jesus from
the torso up and was nick-
named Touchdown Jesus
because of the way the arms
were raised, similar to a ref-


erce signaling a touchdown.
It was made of plastic foam
and fiberglass over a steel
frame, which is all that
remained Tuesday.
. The nickname is the same
used for a famous mural of
the resurrected Jesus that
overlooks the Notre Dame
football stadium.
The fire spread from the,
statue to an adjacent
amphitheater but was con-
fined to the attic area, and no
one was injured, police-
Chief Mark Neu said.
Estimated damage from
the fire was set at $700,000
- $300,000 for the statue
and $400,000 for the
amphitheater, Fire Capt.
Richard Mascarella said
Tuesday.
The Ohio State Highway
Patrol was 'at the scene
Tuesday to prevent traffic
jams and potential accidents
from, motorists stopping
along the highway to take
photographs.


The patrol began issuing
citations about 4 p.m.
Tuesday to motorists for
stopping on the side of the
highway, dispatcher Adam
Brown said. The number of
gawkers coupled with con-
struction had slowed .1-75
traffic in the area to a crawl,
the state Highway Patrol
said.'
Some people were scoop-
ing up pieces of the statue's
foam from the nearby pond
to take home with them, said
church co-pastor Darlene
Bishop.
"This meant a lot to a lot
of people," she said.
Keith Lewis, of nearby
Middletown, arrived at the
church around 7 a.m.
Tuesday to photograph the
remains for his wife. Lewis
said he had viewed the stat-
ue as both an oddity and an
inspiration.
Cassie Browning, a
church member' from
Dayton, said she was driv-


ing home when' she saw
smoke and noticed the statue
was missing.
Travelers on 1-75 often
were startled to come upon
the huge statue by the road-
side, but many said America
needs more symbols like it.
So many people stopped at
the. church campus that
church officials had to build
a walkway to accommodate
them. Bishop said the statue
will be rebuilt.
"It will be back, but this
time we are going to try for
something fireproof," she,
said.'
The 4,000-member, non-
denominational church was
founded by Bishop and her
husband, former, horse trad-
er Lawrence Bishop.
Lawrence Bishop said in
2004 he was trying to help
people, not impress them,
with the statue. He said his
wife proposed the Jesus fig-
ure as a beacon of hope and
salvation.'


Texas judge orders DNA test decade after execution Alcohol


Continued From Page 1A


BY JEFF CARLTON
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER .

DALLAS - For the second time
in a year, the guilt of an inmate exe-
cuted in Texqs is in doubt after a
judge ordered DNA testing on a
strand of hair that was the only phys-
ical evidence linking a man to the
murder, for which he was killed 10
years ago.
Judge Paul C.'Murphy ordered test-
ing done on a 1-inch-long strand that
helped prosecutors convict Claude


,Jones of capital murder in the 1989
shooting death of liquor store owner
Allen Hilzendager near Point Blank,
about 75 miles north of Houston.
"This is a DNA test that could
prove someone was wrongly execut-
ed," said Barry Scheck, the co-direc-
tor of the Innocence Project, a New
York-based legal center that helped
ensure the preservation of the strand
of hair.
Jones, a career criminal and
paroled murderer, always insisted he
was innocent. He died 'in 2000, the


last of 40 inmates .executed in Texas
that year and the last of 152 inmates-
put to death during former President
George W. Bush's time as governor.
Murphy, a retired appellate judge
assigned to the case, ordered the test
Friday.
. In April in a separate case, a state
forensics panel renewed its review of
a questionable arson finding that led
to the 2004 execution of Cameron
Todd'Willingham, who was convicted
of setting the fire that killed his three
children.


Sunland Continued From Page 1A

of the reports indicate the outcome of As for the second alleged victim exams, and to have a properly trained
the tests. That case remains under identified by the first client, Sunland emergency response team do the
investigation'by the sheriff's office. reported that a rape examination was work.
The Centers also noted the alleged conducted by a proper emergency In its response to the report,
perpetrator had been removed from response team and that because there Sunland also said a series of training
direct care once Sunland administra- was no evidence of sexual penetra- sessions will be conducted quarterly,
tion knew of the allegation, but ini- tion, the allegation was dismissed, noting that some have already begun.
tially had been allowed to continue During its survey, the Centers also Additionally, Sunland has assigned a
on campus, where clients freely move learned of another allegation that staff full-time investigator to follow-up
about. . had raped a client in 2009. Sunland any allegations and to manage the
The Centers learned that the was criticized in the Centers report reporting process.
accused employee was soon after for never reporting the allegation to Public notice of possible termina-
placed on administrative leave. law enforcement, and. for not ordering tion- of *Sunland's ability to receive
The Centers criticized the use of an an examination of the alleged victim Medicaid patients was posted earlier
isolation room as a disciplinary.meas- by an outside source trained for such this month and stated, It stated that
ure, noting the client referred to in the exams. � the Centers for Medicare and
abuse allegation had been left there Instead, a Sunland nurse practition- * Medicaid "determined that the facili-
for six hours. This disciplinary prac- er did the exam and reported that the ty has not met the requirements for
tice is not reflected in Sunland's man- allegation was unfounded, since she participation in the Medicaid
agement plan, the Centers report detected no sign of sexual activity. Program and will not make payments
noted. "This failure to protect clients from for services to clients who are admit-
The Centers noted the room in. sexual and physical' abuse and the ted after June 13, 2010."
question was at the far end of a hall, facility's failure to implement appro- Since the notice was published, the
away from easy view of any staff. private restrictive techniques creates a Centers have allowed Sunland to con-
Sunland subsequently abandoned serious and immediate threat to the tinue to participate ini Medicaid.
the isolation tactic in an attempt to health, safety and well-being of every However, information was not imme-
correct the deficiencies. client on the Sunland campus," the diately 'available as. to Sunland's
Sunland .also restructured staffing Centers stated in its report. long-term involvement in Medicaid.
in the residential unit where the After the Centers report was given in light of the changes it has made.
accuser lives, using only female to Sunland, the facility entered into Sunland Superintendent Jeff Egelston
employees in that house, and as an agreement to report all allegations has not returned numerous calls-from
added enhanced supervision levels to the. sheriff's office, to refrain from the Floridan seeking comment on this
for that client, having staff conduct gynecological matter,


FCAT Continued From Page 1A

Williams said. ' Pearson, is absolutely unacceptable, ensure every student is receiving the
But as for the other scores, .there and the delays we have encountered kind of support and assistance they
has been a serious delay. Not only is in the reporting of this year's FCAT need to be successful."
this delay a nuisance to parents, but to results are not indicative' of the Smith went on to say how "out-
school administrators as well. smooth, ".expertly managed experi- raged" he was with the situation and
Superintendent Lee Miller said he ence they promised as a part if the promises "these inexcusable delays
has been in frequent contact with the contract procurement process," Smith will not go unanswered."'
state education officials on these said. Smith said he also plans to impose
issues. Hopefully-the problems will "I would like to extend my most "significant financial penalties" as a
'be worked out in a timely fashion, he sincere apologies to our parents who result of Pearson's failure to meet
said. State Education* Commissioner rely on the timely reporting of this contract deadlines.
Dr. Eric Smith released a statement to information to determine the appro- All anyone can do now is wait. The
the press last week, expressing his private educational services for their next expected arrival time for scores
frustration, child. I would also like to apologize is around June 30, according to
"The lack of performance by the to our educators and school adminis- Jackson County School Board offi-
state's new testing contractor, NCS trators who need this information to cials.


Sludge Continued From Page .1A


kill bacteria instantly - and let the
city create Class A fertilizer.
The city is applying for a $500,000
Community Development Block
Grant to make those purchases, pro-
vided the state permit is approved.
Adams said getting rid of the exist-
ing drying beds is important.
"The wastewater treatment system
serves 2,500 people in town, but when
you add the prison, that number goes
to 4,700 people," Adams explained.
"For that, we need more drying beds
and we've got limited space. Also, the
system is labor intensive, and we
depend on sunny weather. On rainy
days, the drying process is slow, (The
screw press) is a |ili wo .iy.iil . i
equipment purchase, so right now it's


a dream until we get one more funding
source."
In the mean time, Graceville contin-
, ues to improve its wastewater collec-
tion system. Crews are currently
working to replace aging collection
lines on the east, north and west sec-
tions of town.
Inflow and filtration of surface
water into compromised lines can
swell the daily input of fluids into the
treatment system, Adams said.
Because of this, Adams said the city
will be using federal stimulus money
to enhance some of the ancient sewage
infrastructure.
The problem, he said, is that a rainy
day can send 2 or 3 million gallons of
water 'rushing into the treatment sys-


tem, compared to the ideal capacity of
600,000 gallons. That increases the
cost of .running the city's advanced
treatment system, and puts undue
pressure on it. The city ends up treat-
ing some of the storm runoff after it
mixes with the sewage.
SSo starting June 21 and continuing
for approximately 10 days, State Road
77 will be closed to through traffic,
between State Road 2 and Sanders
Avenue, as work on the project begins.
The closure will - allow crews to
begin performing the utility rehabilita-
tion work at SR 77 and 12th Street.
Department of Transportation officials
say drivers are advised to use SR 2,
Brown Street and Cliff Street as a
detour during that time.
T


begin the process for the
matter to be heard at the
next meeting. The town
council will hold. two pub-
lic hearings prior to a vote.
The idea is' still being
worked out by town
employees, Sanders said. .
"I'm not too sure yet how
we want to do it, but I know
we'll look at Sunday sales,
and sale hours as well," he
said.
The topic will be on the
July council 'agenda,
Sanders said. However, the
vote may not be held until
August or September.


James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
* 482-2332
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com

Mamie Jo
Montgomery

The graveside service for
Mamie Jo Montgomery will
be at 3 p.m. Wednesday,
June 16, at the Friendship
Baptist Cemetery in Ma-
lone.

James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com

Donava
Lavern
Stephens

Donava Lavern Ste-
phens, 75, of Grand Ridge
died Tuesday, June 15,
2010, at Jackson Hospital.
She was a native of Jack-
sonville, lived most of her
life in Jackson County,
where she retired from
Florida State Hospital, and
was a member of the Ma-
rianna Ladies of the Moose
Lodge. Lavern enjoyed
working with her flowers
and spending time with her
great-grandchildren. Slfe
was a member of the Bap-
tist church. *
She was preceded in
death by her husband, T.J.
Stephens; and one daugh-
ter, Linda Lewis.
Survivors include sons
Warren Williams of Warner
Robins, Ga., Wade Williams
and wife Sharon, of


Sanders hopes to at least
have the kinks worked out
by the July. meeting and set
the parameters for the pos-
sible amendment to the
ordinance.
"I think this could be
beneficial to our town and
our residents in many
ways," Sanders said. " I
personally would like to see
it get. accomplished, and
soon, for that matter.".
The first town council
meeting on the topic will be
Tuesday, July 12 at the
Greenwood-Town Hall on
Bryan Street.


Salvation Continued From Page 1A


going to be hard to contin-
ue working with clients has
she has in the past. ,
"Because I no longer
have a waiting area or any-
thing, I am asking that peo-
ple call to. make appoint-
ments if possible," Caputo
said.
"If I can better plan visits
it would help the space


issue. It's riot required, just
preferred."
' Caputo said she will at
least be at that location for
the next six months; from
there, she is not sure where
she'll end up.
For questions about the
organization's services or.
to make an appointment,
call Caputo at 482-1075.


Newnan, Ga.; Johnny and
Angie Williams of .Grand
Ridge; Jeffery Stephens and
wife Jenna, of Panama City
Beach, and K.C. Stephens
and wife Michel, of Terre
Haute, Ind.; daughter Carla
Webb and husband Delton,
of Altha; brothers Elick
Morgan of Jacksonville,
and Harold Hobgood of
Marianna; sisters Edna
May of Arlington, Texas,
and Gwen. Lipford of Ma-
rianna; 15 grandchildren;
nine great-grandchildren.
The funeral service will
be 2 p.m. Friday, June 18,
at Maddox Chapel, the Rev.
Wayne Fussell officiating.
Interment will follow in
Carpenter Cemetery in
Grand Ridge, James,& Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends Thursday, June 17,
5 to 7 p.m. at James & Sikes
Maddox Chapel.



James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com

Chalmas
Anderson
Stone

The funeral service for
Chalmas Anderson Stone
will be at 11 a.m. Wednes-
day, June 16, at James &'
Sikes Maddox Chapel. Bur-
ial will follow in Bascom
Baptist Cemetery.
The family will' receive
friends one hour prior to
the service at James & Sikes
Maddox Chapel.


OBITUARIES


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, June 16, 2010 " 7A



Scientists: Oil leaking up

to 2.52M gallons daily
BY RAY HENRY
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
NEW ORLEANS - Scientists provided a new esti-
mate for the amount of oil gushing from the ruptured
well .in the Gulf of Mexico on Tuesday that indicates it'
cold be leaking up to 2.52 million gallons of crude a
day.
A government panel of scientists said that the rup-
tured well is leaking between 1.47 million and 2.52
million gallons of oil daily. The figures move the gov-
ernment's worst-case estimates more in line with what
an independent team hadpreviously thought was the
maximum size of the spill.
"This estimate brings together several scientific
methodologies and the latest information from the sea
floor,-and represents a significant step forward in our
effort to put a number on the oil that is escaping from
BP's well," Energy Secretary Steven Chu said in a
statement.
The latest numbers reflect an increase in-the., flow
that scientists believe happened after undersea robots
earlier this month cut off a kinked pipe near the sea
floor that was believed to be restricting the flow of oil,.
just as a bend in a garden hose reduces water flow. BP
officials has estimated that cutting the kinked pipe like-
ly increased the flow by up 20 percent.
The pipe was removed so BP could install a contain-
ment cap that is trapping leaking oil and drawing it a
ship waiting on the ocean surface.
The new numbers are based on a combination of sci-
entific data, including an analysis of high-resolution
video taken by underwater robots, pressure meters,
sonar, and measurements of oil collected by the con-
tainment device on top of the well.
It is the fourth - and perhaps not last - time the
federal government has had to increase its estimate of
how much oil is gushing. At one point, the federal gov-
ernment claimed only 42,000 gallons were spilling a
day and then it upped the number to 210,000 gallons.
As of Tuesday, the maximum amount of oil that
has gushed out of the well since the April 20 explo-
sion is 116 million gallons, according to the esti-
mates by scientists advising the federal government.







www.JCFLORIDAN.com


8A " Wednesday, June 16, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Making This Right

Beaches

Claims '.
Cleanup

Economic Investment

Environmental Restoration

Health and Safety

Wildlife


For information visit: bp.com
deepwaterhorizonresponse.com
Facebook: BP America '
Twitter: @BP_America
YouTube: BPplc


My name is Darryl Willis and i'm responsible for overseeing BP's
claims process in the Gulf Coast. I was born and raised in Louisiana.
At age 70, my mother lost her home to Hurricane Katrina. Afterwards,
.... she e. perienceer-enormous frustration. So I know first hand that.--
when tragedy strikes on a scale like this, people need help
without a lot of hassles.

How To File A Claim
To speed that help, BP's Claims Center is open 24 hours a day,
7 days a week. The number is 1-800-440-0858. When someone
calls, they'll find out how to submit their claim and can schedule a
face-to-face meeting with one of qur claims' specialists. They can
also file online at bp.com/claims.

Replacing Lost Monthly Income
Our focus has been on helping the fishermen, small businesses
and others who aren't able to work until the spill is cleaned up, by
making payments to replace their lost monthly income. These
payments will continue for as long as needed..When we talk, we'll
help people determine which documents they need. We will then
be in touch in four days or less and can issue them a check right,
on the spot.

So far, we have paid more than 19,000 claims, totaling more than
$53 million.We have nearly 700 people assigned to handle claims
and 25 walk-in claims offices in Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama
and Florida. We have promised to honor all legitimate claims and
we will. We want all Americans to know that these efforts will not
come at any cost to taxpayers.

Our Responsibility
I volunteered for this assignment because this is my home. Doing
this right is important to me. My commitment is that we will keep
you informed, and we'll be here as long as it takes. We may not
always be perfect, but we will make this right.


For assistance, please call:
To report oil on the shoreline: (866) 448-5816
To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401
To make spill-related claims: (800) 440-0858
www.alabamagulfresponse.com


) 2010 P. '&P


bp
















z


SECTION B

Crossword....... 5B
Classifieds ....6-7B
Comics ..........5B
International .....8B
TV Grids .........2B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


'. , ' ,''- :. .. . . ' " , : ' . ;


WEDNESDAY


Bulldogs Marianna wins two in Bristol


pick up


road win
BY SHELIA MADER
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
After a rocky start to the sum-
mer season, the Marianna
Bulldogs baseball team picked up
a road win and a tie in double-
header action Thursday against
Liberty County.
The first game was all
Marianna, as they took the 6-1
victory behind the pitching of
Zack Smith, Austin Branch and
Alex Bigale. Smith went three
innings, giving up no runs on one
hit and two walks; Branch gave
up one run on two hits in one
inning of play. Bigale closed out
the game by retiring the side in,
order.
The Bulldogs were sluggish to
start, with the first six batters
going down in order. Senior Jaren
Bannerman got things going in
the third, with a lead-off double.
Junior Jae Elliott followed with a
single, before Branch Burch took
advantage of a bobbled ball at
third to reach first safely and
score Bannerman. A sac , by
Bradly Middleton'moved the run-
ners to scoring position, with
Michael Mad.er picking up an
RBI on a ground out to second.
Branch picked up an RBI when
he reached first safely on an over-
thrown ball by the third baseman.
A strikeout ended the rally with
the Dogs up 3-0.
Smith helped himself out with
a solo shot for the only hit of the
fourth inning. The Bulldogs
added two more runs in the fifth
and final inning. Tyler Hampton

See BULLDOGS, Page 2B >


BY SHELIA MADER
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
The Marianna Bulldogs picked up a much-
needed pair of wins Monday in the first
Bulldog Blast Wood Bat Tourney held in
Bristol this week. The Bulldogs dropped four
games in tournament play in Chipley over the
weekend, before rebounding to beat Mosley
9-7 in, the first game Monday, and Holmes
County 10-3 in the second game of the day.
Marianna sent Dustin O'Hearn to the
mound against Mosley. O'Hearn went six and
1/3 innings, before giving way to Austin
Branch to close out the game.
The Bulldogs picked up one run in the first
inning. With one out, Clayte Rooks singled,
and moved to second on a single by Zack
Smith. A wild pitch put runners at second and
third, with Jaren Bannerman drawing a walk
to load the bases. With one out, O'Hearn
picked up an RBI on a walk before the inning
ended on a strikeout.
Marianna added three runs in the second
inning, to go up 4-0. Branch Burch led off
with a double, and moved to third on a sacri-
fice by Zac Davis. Tyler Hampton singled
home Burch, before an error allowed Rooks
to reach first safely. Smith singled, but was
out on a fielder's choice by Bannerman. Chris
Godwin singled to score a run, with an error
scoring the final run of the inning.
The Bulldogs were held off the boards in
the third inning, but added three runs in the
fourth. Rooks led off with a walk and stole
second. With two outs, Mader picked up an
RBI when he was safe at first on an error.
O'Hearn singled to score Mader. A walk to
O'Hearn was followed by an RBI single by
freshman Tyler Colson, before, a fly out to
first ended the inning.
The final two runs came in the sixth inning.
O'Hearn was hit by a pitch to get things start-
ed, and scored on a double by Austin Branch. 6
A sac by Colson moved the runner to third,
with an error at short allowing Elliott to reach
safely and score the final run.
In the game against Holmes, Chris Godwin
picked up the win, going four innings before
the game was called due to lightning. Godwin
allowed three runs on five hits, three errors,
and oie walk.
Offensively for the Bulldogs, Bannerman


Marianna's Tyler Hantpon watches the ball as he heads for third last week. The Bulldogs
picked up two tournament wins Monday. -Floridan file photo


was 2-for-3, including a grand slam in the
first inning, followed by Colson, who was 2-
for-3. Kaidd Golden, 'Mader, Elliott and


Godwin all picked up hits in the game.
Action continues this week with the tour-
ney ending on Friday.


Shown with their second place trophy, the Mad Dogs; from left, kneeling, Seth Gilmore, Cody'
Gwin, Dalton Smith, Jack Craven, Chasen "Chi Chi" Roulhac; standing, Anton Williams, Zac
Malone, Gunter Barber, Deontre Rhynes, Camron Gray, Logan Benefield; back row, coaches
Tom Malone, Naton Williams and Curt Benefield. -Kathy S. Johnson/Special to the Floridan

Mad Dogs take second


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Marianna Mad Dogs survived the 100
degree heat and took home second place in the
Travel Ball USA Watermelon Smash tournament
held Saturday, June 12, at the M.E.R.E. Sports
Complex in Marianna.
The Mad Dogs fell to the Eastside Bandits 18-
0 in the first game, and defeated the Southern
Sluggers 11-9 in their second game.


.The Mad Dogs, seeded No. 4 going into the
championship rounds, defeated the top-seed
Eastside Bandits 11-9, earning a spot in the final
championship game against the Southern
Sluggers.
It was 0-0 until the third inning, when the
Sluggers scored, making it 1-0. That score held
until the Sluggers broke out with seven runs. The
Mad Dogs lost 8-0 and the Sluggers avenged
their earlier loss.


'Noles back again

in quest of 1st title


BY BRENT KALLESTAD
AsSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
, TALLAHASSEE - Florida
State is heading back to the
College World Series for the 20th
time and the Seminoles hope a
self-described "bunch of nobod-
ies" can claim the- school's first
national baseball title.
S There is no Buster 'Posey or
J.D. Drew to showcase in Omaha,
Neb., when the Seminoles (47-
18) open the tournament
Saturday against a TCU (51-12)
team that knocked off; Texas in
the super regional to qualify for
its first CWS appearance.
"This is honestly a bunch of
nobodies from all over the coun-
try that love to compete," junior
centerfielder Tyler Holt said. "It's
not big-name guys."
The .Seminoles offensive ignit-
ers this time around include three
guys who played in the 2008
CWS - Holt, senior shortstop
Stephen Cardullo and junior out-
fielder Mike McGee.
Holt led the team with a .352
batting average and 30 stolen
bases while McGee's 15 homers
and 68 RBI were team highs.
,Three new starters - sopho-
mores James 'Ramsey and
Sherman Johnson and freshman


first baseman Jayce Boyd - have
added pop to the lineup. Johnson,
a slick fielding third baseman,
and Boyd have been Florida
State's most productive hitters
during the tournament. Boyd
went 12-for-22 in the six games
while Johnson homered three
times and drove in 10 runs.
Veteran coach Mike Martin,
who has a 1,616-556 record in 31
seasons at Florida State, has not
won the title in 13 trips as the
Seminoles' skipper.
"I want to win a national cham-
pionship, sure," the 66-year-old
Martin said Tuesday. "I'm getting
out when I don't. But it's not
going to define me."
The fact that Martin got the
Seminoles (47-18) back to Omaha
for the 14th time under his tenure
and second in three years was a bit
of a surprise .after what looked to
be a late-season collapse.
On May 26 Martin's club had.
lost four in a row after being
creamed 9-3 by Miami in the
opener of the Atlantic Coast
Conference tournament. The
'Noles looked anything, but a
team headed for Omaha after
those four games when they were
outscored 34-18.
See QUEST, Page 2B >


Bigger TV dollars drove Big 12 survival


BY JIM VERTUNO
AP SPORTS WRITER
AUSTIN, Texas - Looking
for the savior of the Big 12?
Follow the money.
Assurances that the big televi-
sion money will soon be coming
to the leaner Big. 12 pulled the
league back from the dead, offi-
cials with schools and the league
said Tuesday.
With Colorado (Pac-10) and
Nebraska (Big Ten) leaving min the
next two years and the Pac-10
making a hard sell to Te\na and
four other schools to join them,
the promises - not guarantees
- of bigger checks in the future
finally persuaded the Longhorns
and the others to stay put.
"This is a long-term and
unequivocal commitment," Texas
president William Powers Jr., said
Tuesday. "We've decided the Big
12 provides the best long-term
opportunity for our university."
Last year, Big 12 schools


divided between $7 million and
$10 million each depending on
how many appearances they
made on regional and national
TV. The Big 12's television deal
with Fox expires in 2012 and a
more lucrative' contract with
ESPN runs through the 2015-
2016 academic year.
Big 12 commissioner Dan
Beebe said no new TV deals have
been struck, but he has "extreme-
ly strong verification, based on
our analysis with our consultants
and others, and media companies
themselves, that we are in a
tremendous position to execute
future agreements that will put
our member institutions on par
with any in the country." He did
not provide any numbers during a
conference call with reporters.
The Big 12 has increased the
financial reward for every one of
its members since it began play in
1996. It distributed $139 million
to its members this past fiscal
year, more than ever.


Texas, already the richest and
most powerful of the Big 12
schools, is convinced it can make
even more money in a 10-team
league.
"The Big 12 (television) pack-
age is going to be every bit as
good as any other conference,"
Texas athletic director DeLoss
Dodds said. "We are in good
shape on the television side."
And by staying in the Big 12,
Texas can move forward with a
plan to possibly start its own
Longhorns network. If they had
moved to the Pac-10, Texas
would have had to surrender its
media rights.
Texas women's athletic direc-
tor Chris Plonsky said the net-
work, which would broadcast
Texas sports and other university
events, should bring in "millions"
to the school.
Some of the league's smaller
schools are giving up cash for the
See BIG 12, Page 2B >


Florida State's Sean Gilmartin pitches in the fourth inning against
Vanderbilt in the NCAA super regional final baseball game on
Sunday in Tallahassee. -AP Photo/Steve Cannon


Inside
US now-
that's right
-favorites




-2B


SPORTS- qm








2B - Wednesday, June 16, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


'www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Marianna's Dustin O'Hearn tries for an out at home
during a game last week. The Bulldogs got a win and a
tie . from a doubleheader against Liberty County.
-Floridan file photo


Bulldogs Continued From Page 1B

singled, and moved to sec- over in the third inning.
ond when Jonathan Biggs Elliott gave up one run on
took one for the team. two hits and one walk, with
Kaidd Golden moved the one error committed behind
runners to scoring position him. Chris Godwin closed
on a sac bunt, before fresh- out the final two. innings,
man Andrew Shouse retiring the side in order in
picked up aq RBI when he both innings.
reached safely on a. field- Marianna's first run
er's choice, scoring came when Clayte Rooks.
Hampton. A catcher's error reached on a catcher's
allowed Biggs.to score the- error; he scored on a double
final run. by Jonathan Biggs. Elliot
The second game ended singled to lead off the
knotted at two. Middleton fourth, and moved to sec-
got the start on the mound, ond when Middleton
going one inning with no reached on an error at sec-
runs, no hits and one walk ond. Both runners moved
issued. Bannerman came. up a base on -a sac bunt by
on for the second inning, Mader, before Elliott
giving up one run on four crossed the' plate on a
walks, with Elliott taking passed ball.


Quest .Continued From Page 1B


"Our young men will get
after it for 27 outs," Martin
said. "I can't say enough
about the character of our
baseball team."
Martin's faith in his club
paid off.
Miami then was upset by
Boston College in its sec-
ond game in the ACC tour-
nament, putting - the
Seminoles right back into
the middle of things. They
climbed out of the loser's
bracket and won the ACC
title and swept through its
regional competition. with
three straight wins before
ending Vanderbilt's bid for
its first CWS visit with a 7-
6 win Sunday in the third
game of a close, exciting
super regional series.
"This is a group of guys.
who will fight you tooth
and nail," said Martin, who
first saw the Nebraska
plains as a player on
Florida State's 1965 CWS
team. "They play the game
hard and aggressive."
Martin said he'll choose
between sophomore left-
handers, Sean Gilmartin (9-
7) or Brian Busch (5-2) to
pitch the opener.
"At this point we have
accomplished the goal that
we set put to do," he said.
"Now we have an opportu-
nity to win a national cham-
pionship."
The team leaves


Big 12
Continued From Page 1B

promise of keeping the
league: together and more
money later.
Kansas, Kansas State,
Baylor,. Iowa State and
Missouri - who were in
danger of being left home-
less if the conference dis-
solved - agreed to give up
their share in buyout penal-
ties to be paid by Nebraska
and Colorado for leaving
the league, Beebe said.
The idea is to have that'
money go to Texas, Texas
A&M and Oklahoma, the
schools the Big 12 needed.
to stay to remain viable, to
make up for the difference.
in revenue those three might
have made going elsewhere..
Beebe insisted the deci-
sion to stick together was
about more than money.
"A strong, strong consid-
eration ... by the institutions
to remain is the association
of these schools, the fact
that college athletics is very
much a regional, regionally
supported endeavor, and
that it would be a great trav-
esty for this part of this
country if it's major institu-
tions located with confer-
ences that aren't in this
region," Beebe said.
Texas A&M's flirtations
with the Southeastern
Conference had threatened
to pull apart a 100-year-old
rivalry with Texas.


Thursday for Omaha, a des-.
tination Martin adores
despite his lack of success
there.
"Obviously I'm excited,"
said Martin. "It's some-
thing you continue to
dream about"
And just" three weeks
ago, that was about all it.
was.


US now - t

BY RONALD BLUM
AP SPORTS WRITER

IRENE, South Africa - The
Americans returned to the practice
field Tuesday, not only to prepare for
their upcoming match with Slovenia,
but the new role they've been cast in
at this World Cup. Favorites..
Yes, that's right. The good, ol'
underdog Yanks are favored for a
change - and therein lies the prob-
lem.
"In all likelihood, if we lose we're
out of the tournament," Landon
Donovan said. "That's the reality of
the situation.
"A tie means we're still in the tour-
nament. You have to be aware of that.
That being said, we understand very
clearly that if we win the game, We'ye
got a very, very good chance of get-
ting through. So that will be our
focus," he said.
It doesn't take a genius to figure out
that the Americans don't want to be in
the position f having only one point
through two matches while Slovenia
hat. six arid England may have four.
"Going into a game as possible
favorites will be different for us,"
defender Jay DeMerit said, "to know
you're under , pressure to get three
points or to get a good result instead of
saying, 'Let's go out and try our best
/ and make sure we work well together
and see what happens."'
Coming off an opening 1-1 draw
against the Three Lions, a victory
against Slovenia on Friday would put
the U.S. in prime position to advance
going into its Group C finale against
Algeria on June 23. Slovenia,.beat
Algeria 1-0 in its opener,
And-even though the U.S. is a 2-1
favorite, according to betcris.com.,
players don't see it as much of an
advantage.


hat's right


- favorites


U.S. national soccer goalkeeper Marcus Hahnemann, left, watches Tim
Howard as they train at Royal Bafokeng Stadium in Rustenburg, South
Africa Friday. After a tie with England, the U.S. now has a chance to make
it out of group play. -AP Photo/Elise Amendola


"They're going to be a tough team,"
said Clint Dempsey, who scored the
tying 1-1 goal against England in the
opener. "They keep the ball well. They
have players who can cause you prob-
lemis. So we're just going to 'have to
play our best game to get something
out of it."
There was some new gear at train-
ing in Pretoria, With many players
wearing navy ski caps, most wearing
sweat pants and some putting on
gloves as a biting 22 mph southern
wind ripped across Pilditch Stadium,
where the temperature was just 46
before the sunset at 5:24 p.m.
It will be a different type of game,


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too, against Slovenia, which won its
opener on Robert Koren's 79th-minute
goal when it bounced in off the arm of
goalkeeper. Fawzi Chaouchi.
Central midfielders Michael
Bradley and Ricardo Clark were
pinned in defensive positions against
the English, while Donovan and
Dempsey were pinched in, forcing
attacking wingers to go wide.
Slovenia, which qualified by defeat-
ing Russia last November, likely will
. rely on counterattacks. For that reason,
there has been speculation U.S. coach
Bob Bradley might consider starting
Jose Torres in place of Clark in an
effort in improve possession.


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


WEDNESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON , JUNE 16,2010
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Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, June 16, 2010 - 3B


1 death confirmed in flood after record rain


BY TIM TALLEY
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
OKLAHOMA CITY -
Record-busting rainfall .and ensu-
ing flooding in Oklahoma led to
at least one death, officials con-
firmed Tuesday, a day after sev-
eral dramatic rescues of people
who took treetops and roofs to
escape swift-moving waters.
A man who drove onto a sub-
merged street. drowned after
being swept away while trying to
push his stalled car off the road-
way in Lawton, said Comanche
County Emergency Management
Director Chris Killmer. The body
of Miguel Lopez, 50, was found
lodged against a bridge over a
canal, Lawton Police Chief
Ronnie Smith said.
Lopez's death was the only
fatality reported during
Monday's deluge. The Oklahoma
State Department of Health
reported 136 injuries, but none
requiring hospitalization.
Fire officials in Oklahoma City:
and the nearby suburb of
Edmond launched more than 60
swift-water rescues after thunder-
storms dumped as much as 10
inches of rain in some areas in a
matter of hours. More rain fell
Monday night, and the National
Weather Service said the 7.62
inches' at Will Rogers
International Airport in
Oklahoma City topped the previ-
ous record of 7.53 inches set on
Sept. 22, 1970.
"We were lucky to get the peo-
ple out of the high-water areas,"
said. Oklahoma City Fire
Department Battalion * Chief
Tommy lago. "The places we
couldn't walk them out, we used


ip.


Cars are stranded and submer
Photo/Alonzo Adams
boats."
One boat carrying rescuers in
Oklahoma City sank just as it
reached a 17-year-old girl, forc-
/ing firefighters to take to treetops
and await help themselves.
Raquel Dawson said during
network television interviews
early Tuesday that she was walk-
ing to work, and about to give up
and go back home Monday, when
she saw a woman trying to get
away from her car in floodwaters.
Dawson said she helped ,the
woman get to some nearby trees,


urged by flood water in Oklahoma City, Okla. after heavy rain hit the area on Monday. - AP


then decided to try and swim for
help.
That's when the current swept
her away.
"I didn't think the water was
nearly as deep as it was," Dawson
said. "I just thought it was maybe
knee-deep."
Fire Lt. Joe Smith, one of the
rescuers, said it was the first time
he'd needed rescuing.
"It didn't feel very good,"
Smith said. "I like to be in control
of the action."
The heaviest rainfall was


reported across sections of north-
ern Oklahoma City, forcing the
closure of some roads and inter-
states. Creeks and rivers toppled
their banks, and strong currents
ripped asphalt from roadways
"and blew manhole covers from
pipes.
. Betty Diehl was house-sitting
at her daughter's home in
Oklahoma City when a river of
water came down the road.
"The street was rolling," Diehl
said. "I watched it out the win-
dow. I said, 'You could take a


boat out there."'
Diehl said her daughter's
home, like others in the neighbor-
hood, has suffered through sever-
al severe weather events .in the
last six months - a December
blizzard, a May hailstorm and
now flooding.
"We've had our share - from
ice to hail and now to river,"
Diehl said.
Fire crews braced for more
problems Tuesday, with the fore-
cast calling for more scattered
showers.


LA cardinal's deposition in abuse ,released


BY GILLIAN FLACCUS
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
LOS ANGELES - Los Angeles
Cardinal Roger Mahony didn't call
police in 1986 after a priest admitted to
molesting two boys, and he didn't warn
parishioners because the priest told him
the children were illegal immigrants who
had returned to Mexico, according to
court documents released Tuesday.
Mahony, 74, said he didn't take stronger
action against the Rev. Michael Baker
because he didn't know the.victims'
identities and because Baker told him the
.abuse happened outside the parish.
The cardinal testified that he also did
not ask his staff to search for the boys but


instead sent Baker to a residential center
in New Mexico for treatment and later
placed him on restricted ministry. Much
of how Mahony handled Baker has.
already been made public, but the testi-
mony released by the court marked the
first time the cardinal gave a sworn dep-
osition about his actions as head of the
Los Angeles archdiocese, including how
he handled allegations *against Baker
over a 14-year period. The deposition
released Tuesday was part of a sex abuse
lawsuit that recently settled for $2.2 mil-
lion.
. The archdiocese in 2004 released a
report that acknowledged Mahony made
mistakes in handling the priest, who is
now serving a 10-year sentence for child


molestation. A federal grand jury investi-
gation into the archdiocese's handling of
the clergy abuse crisis is ongoing.
More than 30 other criminal charges,
were too old to be prosecuted, but the.
archdiocese said 23 alleged victims have
accused Baker of abuse. Not all of them
have filed lawsuits, said Tod Tamberg, an
archdiocese spokesman.
"I believed too readily in Baker's con-
trition, and in our ability to treat and
monitor him effectively," Mahony said in
a statement Tuesday. "The past has
informed the present, however, and I
have made sure that our sexual abuse
prevention policies and procedures will
keep our children and young people safe
from predators like Michael Baker."


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and friends to come
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Border jolt biggest aftershock

from Easter Sunday quake


BY ALICIA CHANG
AP SCIENCE WRITER
LOS ANGELES - To
the crowd of baseball fans
cheering at San Diego's
Petco Park, the jolt in the
eighth inning came as a
surprise.
But' for scientists,
Monday night's magni-
tude-5.7 earthquake was
the kind of aftershock they
expected from the deadly
magnitude-7.2 Easter
Sunday quake centered in
Baja California two months
earlier.
Major. shakers tend to
produce aftershocks for
months and sometimes
years, scientists say.
"People in the border
region should expect more
aftershocks and earth-
quakes in general in future
years," said seismologist
Egill Hauksson of the
California Institute of
Technology in Pasadena.
"The earthquake history of
the region is very rich."
A similar-sized earth-.


quake in 1992 - the mag-
nitude-7.3 Landers quake
that rattled 'the Mojave
Desert northeast of Los
Angeles - has unleashed
about 10,000 aftershocks in
a sequence that continues
today.
Monday's quake was the
.largest aftershock yet from
the Easter shaker. Its epi-
center was 85 miles east of
San Diego, near the U.S.-
Mexico border.
There were no serious
injuries or damage, but the
game between the Toronto
Blue Jays and San Diego
Padres was briefly inter-
rupted until the shaking
stopped. South of the bor-
der in Mexicali, 17 hospi-
'tals were evacuated,
Aftershocks are smaller
quakes that follow a main
shock and usually occur in
the same area. After a big
quake, the Earth continual-
ly readjusts itself in the
form of aftershocks.
More than 5,000 after-
shocks have struck around
the border since the April 4


Baja California quake that
,killed two people in
Mexico and caused $100
million in damage in
California alone.
A half-dozen of the after-
shocks were larger than
magnitude-5, but the vast
majority were too weak to
be felt.
"We are not surprised to
see an aftershock of this
magnitude 21/2 months after
,the main shock," said geo-
physicist Paul Earle of the
U.S. Geological Survey's
National Earthquake
Information Center.
A USGS report Tuesday
said the overall aftershock
sequence. after the magrii-
tude-5.7 tremor was three
or four times higher than a
typical sequence in
California.
Over the next seven days,
there is a 26 percent chance
of one or more quakes of
magnitude-5 or greater, the
report said, noting that the
probabilities would change
if the sequence slowed to a
more normal rate.


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NKorea warns of military response on ship sinking


B\ EDITH M. LEDERER
AssocIATED PRFSS WRITER
UNITED NATIONS - North
Korea warned Tuesday that its
military forces will respond if the
U.N. Security Council questions
or condemns the country over the
sinking of a South Korean navy
ship, which it vehemently denies.
At a rare news conference,
North Korea's U.N. Ambassador
Sin Son Ho demanded that a mili-
tary investigation team from
North Korea be permitted to go to
the site of the sinking to verify the
result of a South Korean probe "in
an objective and scientific way,"
which the .South has refused to
allow.
There is "a touch and go situa-
tion that a war may. break out any
time ... on the Korean peninsula
due to the reckless military
maneuvers of South Korea,"
which has accused the North of
torpedoing the ship and is seeking
U.N. action to punish it.
Sin called the accusation
against North Korea "a farce con-
cocted by the U.S. and South
Korea in pursuit of their political
purposes". and accused the South
of fabricating the .results of its


North Korea's U.N. Ambassador Sin Son Ho, center, flanked by
members of his delegation, addresses a news conference at the
United Nations Tuesday. North Korea is warning that its military
forces will respond if the U.N. Security Council questions or con-
demns the country over the sinking of a' South Korean navy ship,
an act it vehemently denies. - AP Photo/Richard Drew


investigation "from A to Z."
If the North Korean inspection
team visits the site, Sin said,
"everything will be clarified."
The ambassador said North
Korea wasn't accusing anyone of
sinking the 1,200-ton Cheonan on


March 26, which claimed the lives
of 46 South Korean sailors. He
reiterated his government's claim
that the corvette. was grounded,
noting that the area where it sank
has "a lot of rocks."
The ambassador called the news


'conference a day after North
Korea and South Korea made sep-
arate presentations to the Security
Council on the ship sinking.
The council said in a statement
afterward that it is concerned the
ship sinking could endanger peace
on the Korean peninsula, and it
urged Seoul and Pyongyang to
refrain from any provocative acts.
The council did not say what
action it might take in response,
and Mexico's U.N. Ambassador
Claude Heller, the current council
president, reiterated Tuesday that
consultations were still taking
place among the 15 members.
Sin was asked how North Korea
would respond if the Security
Council imposed a third round of
sanctions or issued a weaker pres-
idential statement.
"If the Security Council release
any documents against us con-
dermning or questioning us in any
document, then myself as (a)
diplomat, I can do nothing - but
follow-up measures will be car-
ried out by our military forces,"
the ambassador warned.
In a lengthy opening statement,
Sin said the Security Council had
already been besmirched in
February 2003 due to then-U.S.


Secretary of State Colin Powell's
"lies" about Iraq. He was referring
to Powell's presentation to the
council making the case for war
against Iraq that included evi-
dence indicating Saddam Hussein
possessed nuclear weapons,
which proved to be false.
"If the Security Council is again
deceived by another lie and tack-
les this case unfairly, thus failing
to prevent any conflict on the
Korean peninsula, the U.S. and
the Security Council shall bear the
full responsibility for the subse-
quent consequences," Sin warned.
Asked if North Korea would
rule out the use of nuclear
weapons in response to any
Security Council action, he said:
"Nuclear weapons is our deterrent
because we are always threatened
by outside forces."
At Monday's informal council
meeting, a team of South Korean
military and intelligence officials
and experts from the U.S.,
Australia, Britain, Sweden and
Canada, explained evidence it said
showed that the Cheonan was
sunk by a torpedo launched by a
North Korean midget submarine,
said Yoon Duk-yong, co-chair of
the team. '


At least 49 killed in


Bangladesh landslides


BY TOFAYEL AHMED
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER.
COX'S BAZAR,
Bangladesh - Powerful
landslides triggered by
heavy rains killed at least
49 people in southeastern
Bangladesh on Tuesday,
striking a coastal area as
people slept and burying
many. alive inside their
homes.
Rescuers pulled bodies
from under chunks of mud
covering mostly thatched
huts before rescue work
was suspended because of
darkness, officials said.
As the rain continued to
pound, officials feared the
toll could rise. At least five
soldiers were confirmed
'dead and another was miss-
ing after their camp was hit
by a mudslide.
The mudslides struck
early Tuesday in two areas
in Cox's Bazar, 185 miles
(296 kilometers) south of
the capital, Dhaka, in a
hilly and forested region


near the border with
Myanmar.
Kabir Ahmed, a 45-year-
old villager, said he felt
something shake his mud-
walled and tin-roof house
before a stream of mud and
trees came down on top of
it.
"It was raining when I
woke up to say my morning
prayers," Ahmed said.
"Then there was the jolt
followed by rolling mud."
Ahmed survived when he
went out in darkness to see
what was happening..
Before he'could return, his
house was covered with
tons of mud burying his
wife and three young chil-
dren alive.
Rains hampered rescue
efforts with many roads
inundated.
Fire fighters and soldiers
were using cranes and
water hoses to clear debris
from a makeshift military
camp in the Ramu area that
was buried under mud, said
local photographer


Rashedul Majid. Several
vehicles were covered by
layers of mud and a huge
banyan tree had collapsed
on a bamboo-and-tin roof
shelter, .he said.
A district magistrate in
Cox's Bazar, Mohammad
Jasim Uddin, confirmedthe
deaths of five soldiers and
said another was trapped.
The chief government
administrator in the area,
Giasuddin Ahmed, said 45
bodies, including those of
the soldiers, had so far been
recovered from. the land-
slides at Ukhia and Teknaf.
Another mudslide in a
nearby district of
Bandarban killed four
members of a family, said
police officer Zahirul
Hoque.
Ahmed said dozens of
people left homeless took
shelter in government
buildings and were given
food and water.
He said the rescue opera-
tion was called off until
Wednesday.


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I


6-16 0 LaughingStock Internatonal IncJdist byUFSInc., 2010

"Hurry up. The tranquilizer's wearing off."
T


ACROSS 43 Ocean fish


1 Subsides
6 Hit the
showers
12 Far afield
14 Oval-nest
builder
15 Rounded
body
16 Intensely
17 Spy org.
18 Wolf, say
19 Straw item
21 P.O. service
23 Kenya's loc.
26 Happy hour'
site
27 Wildebeest
28 Ranch mea-
sure
30 "Big Blue"
31 Hairpin curve
32 Clay-target
sport
33 Persian Gulf
sight
35 Class
37 - -mo re-
play
38 Mirror fog-
ger
39 Votes
against
40 Just out
41 Urban rds.
42 In days
gone by


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, June 16, 2010 " 5B


44 Octopus de-
tense
46 Whirlpool
locale
48 Falling star
51 Bring forth
55 Handles (2
wds.)
56 Pedro's wife
57 Obtained
58 Discourage
from acting
DOWN
1 We-
robbed!
2 Deadly snake
3 Utmost de-
gree
4 Not slouch-
ing
5 Hindu attire
6 Portended
7 Caller's
code
8 Men's pin (2
wds.)
9 Brewer's
plant
10 House wing
11 Susan-- of
S"L.A. Law"
13 Pines
19 Nuns' wear


Answer to Previous Puzzle





AKSpI DODDBADEM






20 Cleopatra's 45 Make men-
adornment tion of
22 Welding 47 Entreated
24 Raisin cen- earnestly
ter 48 Chow mein
25 Felt dizzy additive
26 Life stories 49 Fair-hiring
27 Disease- letters
producing 50 Hanoi holi-
organism' day
28 Says 52 Fold-up bed
please 53 Extreme
29 Use the anger
overhead 54 Road top-
34 Least tax- ping
ing
36 Sets free
42 Tire center
43 Queeg's
ship


their money
themselves from their parents' largesse. It
would be better for everyone involved.
Dear Annie: I believe my son-in-law,
"Carl," is cheating on my daughter, and I don't
know what to do. Carl works for a home-reno-
vation company.
'His employer recently hired a 19-year-old
woman, and it is obvious that Carl has become
infatuated with her. He now tries to dress and
act as if he is her age. He even got his ears
pierced.
This girl has been texting him often. My
- daughter is a little suspicious, but
doesn't want to question or
check up on her husband. Carl
\ leaves the house early in the
morning and comes home late
at night, but she buys into the
excuses he gives her. She is
very busy with their three
young children.
i7 Should I be concerned, and if
S \ so, what can be done about his
behavior? - Worried Mother-
in-law
Dear Mom: Let your
daughter handle her husband. With three lit-
tle children to raise, she may not want to
deal with the possibility that Carl is cheating.
And he may not, in fact, be sexually involved
with this young woman. Say nothing derogato-
ry about Carl to your daughter. Should she con-
fide in you and ask for advice, however, please
suggest she talk to a marriage counselor.
COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM


Don't take t
Dear Annie: I am 32 and the youngest of
three children. My parents have always been
generous - refinancing our homes, sending
each of us to the college of our choice, as well
as graduate schools, and offering; financial
help. All of us are now married with children of
our own, and my parents still help us out.
Mom and Dad have no hope of retiring any-
time soon. While we are all extremely grateful,
where does it end? I don't begrudge my parents
how they spend their money, but I,
worry that they are burdening
themselves too much and can't
say "no." There also seems to be
some sibling rivalry developing.
Does one child deserve more
because she has more children O to
and a lower salary? How
about when my wife lost her
job? Or when my nephew need-
ed a car?
We are all extremely close,
and I hate to have financial issues divid-
ing us. Is it possible to avoid these brew-
ing battles while still accepting financial
aid from our. parents? - Figuring Out
Finances in the Family
Dear FOF: None of you should be accept-
ing financial help from Mom and Dad unless it
is an emergency. Since you are a close family
and are grateful to your parents for their help,
perhaps you could initiate a sibling conference
and discuss the issue calmly.
Explain that the folks aren't getting any
younger and eventually will need this money.
Your siblings should make the effort to wean


BRIDGE


Comedian Bill Cosby said, "Men and women belong to differ-
ent species, and.communication between them is a science still
in its infancy." Bridge communication is a science not in its
infancy; it has been recognized since the birth of the game.
However, it is still overlooked by the inexperienced, whether men
or women. Try this one on for size. You are in three no-trump.
West leads the spade seven. What would be your plan?
The South hand is well worth a two-no-trump opening
because 18 of its points are in aces and kings.
You apparently start with nine top tricks: two spades (given the
lead), one heart, five diamonds and one club. But the diamond
suit is blocked. After playing off your ace and king, you need
some way to get to the board for the other three diamond win-
ners. What are the possible entries to the board?
Either black queen might do the job.
Now analyze the opening lead. Assuming it is fourth-highest
from West's longest and strongest, you can apply the Rule of
Eleven. Subtract seven (the value of the card led) from 11. The
answer, four, tells you that there are four spades higher than the
seven in the North, East and South hands combined. And you
can see all four: dummy's queen and your trio. East cannot have
a high spade. This means that you can get to the dummy with the
spade queen if you are careful to take trick one with your king.
Then unblock your two diamond honors and lead a spade toward
the board. West cannot stop you. Note that if you win the first
trick cheaply in your hand, West can keep you off the board.


HOROSCOPE
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
Just because things don't go per-
fectly, don't think your initial
assessment is completely erro-
neous. Instead of scrapping
everything altogether, try to find
the.bugs in it that can be eliminat-
ed.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
You shouldn't have to avoid any-
thing financial that doesn't look
completely kosher. If you think
something is wrong, pass on it
altogether.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Someone to whom you're attract-
ed who doesn't know you too well
will judge you by the quality of
your companions. To make a
good impression, don't hang out
with those who have questionable
reputations.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
Get a priority out of the way as
early as possible, because the
longer you hem and haw and let
the day wear on, the more things
are likely to get tangled up and
give you trouble.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Believing that wishing can make
things happen can be a pleasant
diversion, but actually bringing
things into being takes knowledge
and effort on your part. Don't
waste your time daydreaming.,
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
Today brings much potential for
success, but if you.let self-doubts
stop you from capitalizing on your
possibilities, nothing can be
accomplished. Don't be fearful of
trying.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) - Usually you're an upfront
person who isn't afraid to tell
things like they are. It would be a
mistake to hold back on telling
someone the'painful truth if it
could be helpful.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - Your excellent earning
abilities could be wiped out today
if you allow poor spending usage
to waste your funds. Have as
much control over your wallet as
you do your.work ethics.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- Just because there might be a
number of people collectively
working on a project doesn't
mean you should leave everything
up to them. The more hands on
. the job, the lighter the tasks.
PISCES (Feb. 20-Marth 20)
- If you underestimate the value
of the work you do in order to
produce a great product, some-
one who appreciates your abilities
could. easily' take advantage of
you.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Should you find it necessary to.
work with someone who you feel
can be a bit deceitful, be particu-
larly careful about what you say.
This person could use your words
to trip you up later on.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -
Unless you try to adjust or
improve upon an arrangement
you recently made that hasn't
gone well, things will only get
worse. Do what you can to get
affairs on a workable track.
Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.


CN L., W
,NTHI, lf
ON 13
TN~ i


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


�6-16 �2010 by UFS, Inc.


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.'
Today's clue: Y equals C
"FO'X WGMA DCM G DTHHCJ O'0C STATE

G YWFE CK WFX XWCRHATM F P CR

GHHCJ WFL OC OGST G ICJ." -

I F H HP . M CXT X
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Think left and-think right and think low and think
high. Oh, the thinks you can think up if only you try." - Dr.-Seuss
(c) 2010by NEA, Inc. 6-16


North . 06-16-10
A Q 5 3
S5 2
SQ J 10 6 4
4 Q5 4
West East
4 A J 8 7 2 A 6 4
V K 9 7 4 V J10 8
* 85 * 9732
4 83 4 K J 10 9
South
A K 10 9
VA Q 6 3
* AK
6 A 7 6 2
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Neither
South West North East
2 NT Pass 3 NT All pass

Opening lead: A 7


Ti4ERE
WILL BE
SERIOU5
r-ONSEQUEkr-E5,
FOR ANl( STUDENT
WHO T>E.I.


G-A�
0:0 cy,










6 B - Wednesday, June 16, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com
Automobiles
* for Sale



WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED



K ept, 5.7 Liter, ei.
A 4s Blue w/20 inch Facto-

announcements employment realestate ampersTravel MotorHomes/RVs I wh rive us speed manal. A
'jeta JfOrSale Trailers jI for Sale . to buy a boat. 12, 500
Correct Craft 1973, Supra ,90 TS6M Phaeton, 07' 40ftl74 ies 2onby io,. Blke
14', live well. new comp.. ki,'wake brd. slide-outs, 15K mi. New cnditior,, Blue
top, 35p, .runs great! great shape. 520 ,rs, 350 CAT diesel, -tecrior, Charcoal ln-
i garage kept. $1750 $6700 OBO 334-796 wI- Allison 6sp.o7.5 diesel - erior. ABS. & 'c
:iemaker, W/Di et seating, CD,
CROWNLNE 'Oi. 210 motion satellite dish, cruise, driver airbag,
OBowrider w, wake rear & side cameras, Toyota 4WD'95 SR5 paenger airbag. PL,
board tower. 350agConquest 05'29ft. Home theater sys. Exc Cond. Very relia Cadillac 99 Deville PS. PW: S32.200
$300 4.- 08454 e lLeather euro recliner, be vehicle.Dk. Green w t (334)635-7831
LOST.Big-&.Little tras, 11K mi Reli desk, King bed, $6500 334-671-1162 New tires. 78K miles
LOST @ Big & Little DYNA TRAK 15 ft. nance 334-798-4462 Brake.Buddy for tow or 334-701-2548 $6,100.00
Store, black/white Compass Lake in hills fiberglass boat Trition 2009 Explorer Warranty car. Garage stored. 3334-793 7663
checked leather wal- 1_ + ac., 3/2, 2 car gar., w/trailer $700 To much boat for me! Many other options. Av
let w/military de- 1935sf., $1551, 850- 205-249-2936 Make offer. $160.000. .I.ti
pendant ID, com- Looking for work 272-5815/272-5816 334-983-1502 or 334-797-3617. -
memorative military If you are at least Fisher '01 Hawk 18' 478-731-0194 ---114.. ' Dodge '99 Stratus.
coin. (father to son) 18 yrs. old, valid M Areage Class 2, with 115 d ikin Airboat 14 ft ' REDCEDls 'as '- 65 00
850-482-4921 or PO DL & Insured Mercury outboard 115 ViCing Airboat4 fCE.ed.olynt
Box 894, Marianna, Vehicle. Call motor w th trailer, 2 mode w/a 300HP Monoco La Palma. 2 iles. Eve lent9
F, 32447 Toda 1-800-518- n County,. fish finders, trollng Lycomb engine w. slide., Ilbath. $4100. 334-_790_7959
32447 deliverthehoeboom 70/ac 160/ac motor access ladder, trailer. $15,000. 334- Dutchmen 40 ft. Loaded r Chevrolet 08 Malbu F
Personals delverthephnebMature Pine & Bemini, AM/FM ra- 685-3208 - Travel Trailer'06 , dolley & all LT, Maroon with gray In great condition.
Hardwoods, Large dio, on board charge, Watkins '7927 ft. 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, furnishings (dishes, Mooney 1962 M20C interior, 4 cylinder, brand new tires.
A happy young (i HealthCare Clear Creek Road cover very well kept 10'beam, 3'8"draft, 2 Sldeouts, Loaded, towels, etc) $60K. Total Time Engine & XM radio, CD, onstar 93,800 mi. $3,900.
our 30 in's) a ed Frontage inder shelter. 3500 ballace, 8HP Like new. $20,500. 334-790-3480. Airframe 1949 FR Located at Fort
our 30's) marred eeks to Callowner .$14.000.334-685-7319 Yanmor. $8,500.334- 334-406-4555 CERT. Excellent 00sunroof,1000 mies. Call Emily at
couple s eeks to Livein Ca hol 850509-8817 Fisher '06 Crappie 897-2167, 7330020 troLuble-free flying. $16,500 3347970987 (207) 939-1879.
time mom and devot- free No Pets Roo pc ial. Has Mercur Werelraf. 88'23 ft. 334-347-5480 Chev 05' Impala tan Ford '04 Crown Victo-
ed dad. Financial &Board +Salary Vacaton Propertes 60 motor. 2. Ceng tcou sel. 225 -oeor 200K . mi ra LX, loaded, 55K
Security/ Expenses Call 850-482-5631 oors.on.mtr.drolling Johnson outboard.' .AutomobilesMn cond. mi L, ded 5k
paid. Jessica & Pat- or 8505577332 motor.lhsh finder. 2 $4500. in electronics $7,500. 850-526-5832 dream. $8700 321-
rick 1-888-321-2381 LandForSale2.2Ac livewells w/trailer Sale $7,000. 334-235- .R-VISION '06Tr MECURY LATE '70's or 850-209-0202 231-6363.
ansotation/ with pavedfrontage 3493-2226 2995 Lite, 26 ft., fully 85HP w/power trim Chevy '08 Impala, Ford 2000 Expedition
merchandise Listics 1.5 M from Cool Glass Stream 00' Hy- Wellcraft 88' 23 ft. Flagstff '6O mdr05 loaded, like.new, cables/wiring, new LIKE NEW! Black, Third Row
Branch Lake Park dra Bass 1500, 110 Center counsel, 225 sleeps 6 adults, a/c, low mileage $42,900 gears & water pump $200 down, $259 per Seat, CD Changer
Great Hunting! Evinrude, 2-fish find- Johnson outboard. stove, Bath/shower, 334-616-6508 $1,500 251-599-5127 month. Call Ron Ellis $4500334-393-9613
CDL-A Drivers Poten. for Big Camp - ers, tilt & trim, 2-live $4500. in electronics. Frig, gas grill, 9x10 cenic Cruiser 37 ft Mercedes 82380SL 334-714-0028
i .$500 Sign-on . er Park! $197,500 wells, great cond. Sale $7,000. 334-235- screen room, NADA Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. Mercedes 82' 3805L 334 -714-0028
Bonus Negotiable. No owner $4500. OBO 334-685- 2995 $8000+, sell $5000. by Gulf Stream 99' 93K mi. H/S tops Honda '07 Odyssey
I' GET HOME EVERY finance 229-94204o 4357 334-718-6825 Immaculate ond. chalk brownEVRw,37- _- T.B Van. I owner. Load-
*GET OME EVERY nan 229942 0488 loaded w/options PWRS/B, windows, ea. Ec. Cond. NADA
7-10 DAYS o Javelin - 99 19' Rene- FLEETWOOD'05 must see!! comes ant. auto, AC, up- 24K. Asking $23,900
* Up to $.4 Per tion gae FS bimini Prowler AX6. 5thwh, with '07 Jeep. Dothan graded sound system, h '1 Dothan 321-482-7268
Me or SE . elnrealatae topgcover.exc copt nd1 36ft. 4 slides. large $58,500 334-803-3397 car cover & top stor- Chevy 76 Impala. 350 Hyundai'03 Tiburon
Renglor, Halblares $500I garage kep 175hp shower, 30,O50AMP. ag rack, clean, well mall lock wall
a n . $9500334 26 5909 $34,000 O 334-695- RVs/Campers |maintained w/ re-4 ... .ck al GTV66pdmanual,
Equipmenrt. .4995._334-687-,.Vs/Campers cew parts, block 1 owner, 102k miles,-
S Requires CDL.A . - MAHA Wanted 14,200. 334 bored 60 over, new 17" alloy wheels
Ei p nmonthS ' AO Mallard *06 301. fully anted 792-9789 - flow master exhaust vinyls, and body kit
a RECENT ehp Waverunr er XL800. M 3 Mal lr '06 30naid ful lt
Lawn Mower-Exmark 72 cut Call 866-403-0507 seaer low hr. ga self contained. super MERCEDES '97 E320, system, platinum $5,500.334-790-6146.
dck25Zhp ur$3300C834-87-9 d68 .45U03 slides, with 07' Silver/Beige excel- wires etc. $3500 Hyundai '05 Elantra
dek58 hp Kh7c Silverado 250 work lent condition $6,500 850-209-7051 Great condition. 63K
23501BO www.LKAM.com Moomba Campers.1 Travel 08.28ft Str wheel payoff $37,000 334- power, auo. blue.
Miscellaneous restate 2003 Club Car Cus- Less than 50 hrs. Trailers a mpers des 470-8454 A mD$6000. 3mob34 797-9290
forSale reSidentialforre t tomizedGolf Cartor S: p4eaker Entoweoser. FM/ many extras, cleanI- . p eomtle sle
forSaaelar e .ttoiRedGoxtCriFor AMSDPlayer.oExc.14'NeMsacrifice 1 $29k 85.0- Keystone Cougar 01' for SaleHYUNDAI8'oaa
a Mal Red exterior AM CD player. Exc. 14'hNew Enclosed 593-5675 5th wh. 28 ft slide- Limited. loaded.
wFtt c red and white Cond. Trailer has Cargo Trailer will sell out, CH&A, micro- 0 tlow miles. ham-
lea Market closing: leather seats Rear brakes. $28,900 for $2200 or trade out, CH&A, m/ cd 02 Mitsubishi eclipse oagne. 334-65.0010
Balance of merchan- seats fold down. 334-618-3415 for an RV/Travel MotorHomes/RVs wave TV a frseeat spyder. forest green Chevy 81Crete 7148162, Great buy'
dackse. disla0tb8502500rnamet9 Ba. Trailer!5thwheel/,GT convertible, 78K, mine d
dise, display tables & 36301 334)791-7180 roCraft 95'20 ft Trailer/5th wheel/ Alabama Widwood GT convertible, 78K red, auto, mirrored Jaguar'02 X-pe
racks. $600 850-594- oat 99-'04 with slide and 03 Gulfstrea ultra camp ground in 347-6023 or 334447- ieice Car, $500 Down
32e2 nt. -----eclse- r Boat 95 Johnson 115 pay difference. 850- touring series, class alevie. 334-598- 347-6023 or tires, calipers, brakes Nice Ca $500 Down
animals 1 s de door & db T&T drive o482-5631/557-7332 C motorhome, 11k, 4695 or 334-791-8363 1914 & shocks. Garage $300 mo. Call Steve
etsanima Unfurnished oorsn back $1900 ded $4.800334. 2 slide outs, onan500.BO Hatcher 334-791
new cond. 850-933- 0 97-8232 generator, sleeps up REDUCED Montana_ _334-596,2376_ _

Zt1 in town. quiet 9228/643-8312to 8 people, $38.000. '05 5th Wheel, 4 cred, all power, sun-
ar e in town. quiet 9228/643-8312 b, car, 334-393.9315 slides, king bed, '0 Bi-color VW e- Chrysler '95ASebring, nexusallpow er dn-
area. $600 mo $650 Can-Am '08, bought lnor 763-0280 exc. cond., $28,000 tie. Like new, low ine, great condition seats ver cleated
dep 850-693.0570 in '09, 260 hrs, like _- ' Concord Coacnman 850-547-2808 miles, new tires, XM, ;2100. 334-405-3130 very clea3345968789
Sapt., iur$10500. Cal3- 85- 00.O.334-596-8789
leave meage new, XT pkg warn --. - -' 05 Motor Home. 23' RIVER CANYON '05 30500. Call 334-6 Corvette 02' Conver- LEXUS '96 LS400
FreeaPepPolicy town, $450. ,o. 8i0- tires & wheels. Pd long 270emr , Take hI5 tSlidee tibleCauto,r4052HP Loaded,rruns'96 od,
w 50 rmo $8500 asking $6200. over payments.850 very nice, queen bed, 05 Monte Carlo LS, 12-CD changer w/ 176K miles, w ite
Your pet deserves a lo 573-0598 for more in- Under warrantytill Sailboat '76 Caalina 2008 5th wheel. Ke- 593-5103 Entertainment cen- V auto runs and Bose sound sytsem ext, tan interior.
ing, caring home. An ad fo.2012 850-933- 30'. 2 c. armar di stoneLaredo RL29. Dutchman '07. 28' ter, fpl, Much More! looks great, a must 58K mi. Black w/ $4495.334-435-0786
for a free plet may draw 9228/643-8312 sel eng.. Very low hrs call Mike 1334)791- travel trader. King sz $24,900.850-509-1486 see!!!$10,500. OBO black leather.

research or breeding pur- 3 br2 bath apart Bike, tuned, really micro, fridge. Goodcondition sleepd56 t r sport aon d s m n r o f tenor, leather heated
response from indimduals Orchard Pointe K ,.,, D furless than 250. Roller 0318.$24,500 obo. slide out/BR, heat & Call 334-475-0084 $18,000. 334-299-3739 Lincoln '07 MKZ,

pose Please screen re- ments W/D connect fast, Good Cond ., dond. Docked @ Snug 26 Ft Keystone Travel condition sleep 5-6. t Spor o 4 d s oo rof, eat, ABS, side
ndents carefully when tons, CH/A $1150. 334-389-2816 Harbor slip B-6. 334-. Trailer, sleeps 8, Dbl. o moke.'no pets. 1 ear custom rims, new airbags, 37k mi, NA-
animaaway 444 Orchard Suzuki08 Quad 4 673-0330. REDUCED in front & twin bunks owner used a year tires, 55k miles, great DA$21,175 sell for
ivingananiaawayWhzki 08 rald 400 $13,900. in back, ACDC gas half. $17.900. Cond., wonderful car, $17,900 850-814-0155
S P rointe Driannave 4Wheeler several Frig., AC gas heater, 2997 Sping Creek Rd. asking $11,000. Call
S3 Marianna - extras. $35009850-. Fully loaded $6995. Br6nson. GAJ Rachel or Jay '*Lincoln 2001 Town
W C3850-482-4259 209-1622/850-698- Ca 334-790-5628 81325.125 334-393-9959 Corvette'81 car, executive silver,
FREE: 2yr old mal 334-828-1325 Fleetwood Bdr '07 CarSeeker Automatic 350 87K, exc. cond. 6
Siamese, fixed & WILLOWBEND Boats - .s 5th Wheel, '06 36 ft. 3-sld, loaded CH&A (Silver) sell as is pack cd player, xm
declawed, 850-482- APARTMENTS Montego Bay, fbp, wk. horse, 8.1 $5500. OBO 334618-1594
'-r 4 slides, gas, 5,900 mi. $100k Wheel Drive 334-774-1915 ,
e Have 1&2BR Apts. 15' '91 Tri-Hull Center Console, boat Asking $38,500. OBO 334-898-1201049C3
Free to loving honre, Rent starting at $481. w/55HP Suzuki mo- motor & trailer, 95 334-655-1100. Gorgeous 05 Monaco JEEP 1949 CJ2A
liter trained kittens. This Institution is an tor. 2/T Stick steer- 225HP Johnson Mtr Diplomat PD 4 WILLYS JEEP. OFF BMW 3Z4
850-482-5880/850- Equal opportunity ing, 50# foot trolling Dual Axle Tr. w/ slides. 400 hp Cum- ROAD USE ONLY. 35" 58k miles, sale price
303-9727 Provider and motor. Pedistal brakeswh., runs .-_ m.ns. no shoes, 0 o SWAMPER BOGGER $12,999.Call CSI Auto
t inEmployer TDD#711 seats, gal.trailer well, very clean pets. no smoking. ON ALUM RIMS. 334-671-7720 Magnum PI Ferrari
liter trained kittens., 334-798-9803 Great cobnd. $5,900. 14.300 mi. see at Cay- HUNT'N OR MUD or 334-714-2700 308 GTS Mera,
850-482- 5880/850- 1978 Quachita 16' 334-791-4891. erns State Park. 813. BOG. Like New condi- BMW '05 325 Sedan, Ford 65 T-Bird, auto, $16,999 Call CSI Auto
303-9727 199040HP Evinrude olumbia, AL 2941878 ion. GREEN exterior Blue w/tan leather 390 4bbl slide ster- 334-671-7720
Opportuni ty outboard, galvanized S tCarr 273 ge Cameo '05 Mionoco KMigt '06 BLACK interior. /to n leath wer, 3904bb, slidesteer- 334-671-7720
SEa orusngt outrard, glaind Johnsoart ft bass 'sdes 2 a C Save $25K or more. $(334) 441-5580 no paint work, obo. 334-671-5051 or Mazda 2000 626
SI Beach Rentals VHF radio, Exc. Cond. $6500. 334596-1 loaded, no smoke, no i, many upgrades , -- 101K+ mi. $3000
FMCKCYorkie $2500. firm - pets, Exc. Cond.m - Cadillac '91 Broug- 334-897-3348
Puppies. 6 wks old. 3/3 Fully Furnished Call 334-406-3825 $32,500. 334-714-4001 $159,700. 850-866- . ham D'elegance 9 a1 97-i38
Shots/tails docked. On Gulf w/2 car ar. Coachman 04' Catal 2774 Collectors rare fineCHECK Mercedes 73 450 SL
Vet checked.'$300 Enjoy the Sand in na lite 29ft. 7ft. pow- TIOGA '04 Motor ColGK 113K miles, driven Miesn
Will deliver within 25 PCB! 334-790-2115 er slide out, . Home 24ft w/slidout daily, absolutely THE Convertibleop)
ml. 334-714-9236 awning, exc. cond 7293 miles 4KW Onan UTHE Perfect, $5500. OBO.OUT7MH (hard/soft top)
or 334-701-7832 $31,000 334-687-9663 . 850-260-2625153 Leave msg
FOUND: Female pup- 13 ov2 duplex in Grand Prospera 5th WH,







$0a ge3- i $500/Mo. & $300 dep 1 2000 Bayliner Trophy $14,995. (253)229- Hitch $750 334-855-
35 a 5579 Ridge $450/mo +$450 Fiberglass 16' Bass 1



ai9038 e 5LMercruiser, Escorto 6 B s
Stradep 850-592-5571 Boat W/70 h forceint s or DAE gatelift wing Machine
KC, registered two Duplexes Engine w/p to darite, irage SAFE, NO
ae. b ack.-- lb - 2BR/1BA New paint & trolling motor PROP, Local professional office seeks energetic 850-526-3426 $100 (850)592-2507 (850)593-6856MAINTE-
pies. $250 each. 334NANCE
790-1663 or 445-9 uicarpet. Nicsafe area in carpet, 2 swvelout person for reception, clerical, and other 2, x.Lane end tables n
028 Marianna, dishwash telescoping fishing$17,506. duties. Extraience with WORD, EXCEL color wood, marble- eer sign Anheuser Full size bed. Oak Mac StoveFireplace whas'00tall
FOUND: Female pup- e, stove & refrig. e equied seats 2 like tops. $50 Buschcrusingnewin nonskid swim Prospera 5th WHbox, headboard, mattress insert w/bower $500
py, white/tan, Cy- Washer & dryer seats, new Marine o , M firc Optm 36.5' washer /dryer,
press area 850-592- hook-up. Garbage battery.Exc.Cond platformti ased on 06 crochet ge $20 o850- add $ (85)4822202
4793 & water incl. $2,30. or Call 464-8514 Max 250 HP V6 trail- 6500 Oon Gn. 3 Brass & Glass 850
av$500/Mo. & $300 dep 2008 Fishayliner Trophy $14,995. (253)229- Hitch $750 334-85547 ta Clothes girls nfant - Head board wo




ad beteeny- R850-573-4772 2352FV, 25' class 2,m 8850-579-2618 18 mo. 55 0 $1. ea. 573-___ ers w/bowed front, 850-42-_5
___ o y S 000UnitsincludeemergencycallsystemsandL Mercruiser, Escort8 261 To hr w.




ouses Unfurn trailer depth finder$800. accessibility features specially designed Michelin Tires 850-482-1085 850-579-2618Back rest, arms.$25 ets $40.850-482-7933
Call 850-718-6541 l i for elderly. Rent (includinistrg utiative Assistant 245x70xR17Lospeed girls bike, Bassiet, folds for FRIGIDARE Lift gate- t myft Sewing Machine
i s based on income. The apartments are range E. Gooused condi$80 239- storage white w/seat $15 Reclift gat e f or truck $25
BRMoe es conveniently located in the heart of 36 blue prnt skirt $25 REFRIGATOR. 3.1 CF work well $300 850-579-2618
Fresh Blueberriesat shape and Local professional office seeks - 56" sofa $75 850-482- BTU Heat Pump (850)526-1206
QuAvaiable Premier safeads $350/mo 2 Pready person Kaak ser revice available for ical, and other 2 LBassinet by GRACO stove $400 850-482-1085car top07 (850)593-6856areres






u 850-573-03 p now. $17,500. duties. Experience with WORD, EXCEL color wood, marobile 850-482-1085 LargAnheuse Full size bired . Oak Mac Stove/Fireplace teel shop cabinets427
850.482-1or 20- 337-794-0609 and other software required. likeatops. $50 Busch ,new in box headboard,mattress insertw/blower$500 w/hasps,27"tall

Now open: Jackson ,$400-$425 water/ Appreceneral accounting knowledge reerre (850)526-1206 $55 Fish 850-592- bospings. $50 850-482-1085 20ea 850-526-3426








4540Farms, U Pick Toma- sewer/garb, both Yamaha good life and health insurance, retirement '7 drawer dress er w/ Hand gun; Ruger LCPmingbird Matrix 12. Sewing Machine car top carrierb, mattress, great con-tem w/reflector
toesh & Pe a app liare m d. $150, (850)526-1206 crochet w/frnge $20 condition $300 850- & cradle. Gently used $100 (850)482-2202







Frgs her lebuck- .Cs u0 d B0 Crest 334-47-1 ftPon3 5ee i3 850-482-3853 593-6856 $200 850-482-7507618 -5
27ys/4wk. hp mercury 4- . 850- 579-2618 18 o. 25 -$1. ea es w/bowe front, 850-482-5951









Has Fresh Produce Ridge-Bass Cat 20A9" 200 . soi woo $55 850-
We have Slocomb 2 & M . stroke, mtr gude, CHIPOLA APARTMENTS 3 Brass & GlassOima. - ____ ____ --







IWe have Slocomb 2_&_ _3 BR .MIIC.'dalie.. HP Mercury, Optima'. -______________--_____________


Tomatoes, pea's, $500&up H20/garb/ Matchmg tandem
butter beans sewer incl. http:// trailer. CPS. etc.
.okra, & squash, www.charloscountry $8500 OBO 8 Day)8i50 -
334-793-6690 livirlg, com. 850-258- 638 4403 (Night)850 Tuesday's
Shiver's Farm , 3'2 i C ale. no WASABI SOLUTION
Will Open Wed. 6/16 pets. CH 'A $425 850. CI) 8 6 Q-) 1 3
Peas & Butterbeans 258-1594 lv message
334-522-3756
U-Pick Blueberries 32.erytsIaIIPond..
Tues -Sun lOam-6pm many etta; $600 e 5 2 r 3( i4 8 7
7772 Howell Rd. ep. 850-638-7822 Bayliner '06185 I 4C 1 90
U-PICK PEAS . W, Clean ,1 IEno mok- Punrch.new n 07 THE SUDOKU GAWE WITH A KICK!
UPICKPEAS.WE ers. n,:,pets. I yr v6. 190HP inboard " SDK | 7 U (
SHELL PEAS! Farm lease $300 + $300 engir e.sporns eatng H W TO .LAY . I 0 @
Fresh Vegetables! dep 850-718-8158 e t sw.m platform. HOW TOPLAY
Deese Produce, less thar. 60 hrs. or, @ 6 3
Lovewood Rd., Country Living: eng ne $ 14.800 OBO Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing
Cottondale 850 573- 2BRIBA.MHin 3 4.699 00'1 2 ,
1141 /850- 352-2891 C'dale, $425 umbe teach olumh, rw and ---- --
850-352-2090 Cobia Center console betstha( 1 4 3
Classified FIRST MONTH FREE 184 t k9e p. da tr3ke & ontas le digits 1-9 oly once,
2/2, New Re-mod. trailer. $4200 There oply one correct solution-
Ig:yd. $390mo., 334-.98 4743 . ' ' jti@@
Advertising. C'dale, 850-249-4888 33984 - foreachpuzzle BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
". Cobra .1991 1nn. Tri- NEWEST GAME SITE
MobileHomes hui sch etering wTM * ( ) ( NEWESGAME E
in Parks -hp Marrermotor. GET WORE WASABI - -.----------
Can't be 1 inPrks D,-pth hlerr. Electric P ..E. @N@
anchoCan'rsrt be llg � ."W PUZZLES ONLINEI
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR t.:.r. C ustom DMk ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
MH's. Lot renting. Trai .r $3.500. 334-
beat! For details 850-557- 6'33 03i7 or 334 7"8 BOXERJAM.COM: .920~0ABLOCKDOT IN .-W W.LOCKDOTCOM KEWLBOX.COM
3432/850-814-6515 ,0148 . ... .








CLASSIFIED


.......... IIT W Rl IA nA -om


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, June 16, 2010- 7 B


| Automobiles Motorcycles Motorcycles (sportutityvehcesJlrers.rctors Trucks-HeavyDuty J cks-HeavyDuty Trucks-HeavyDuLty egalAd
S. HondaVTX07'1300R ________ _ CHEVY '87S-10 Pick- FORD '07 Sports Trac, Meetings-Events toacomment may do
Mercury '06 Grand cusotm rear view INCOME Up, New Clutch, New V-6 fully loaded, so in person at the
Marquis GS, loaded, mirrors, vance & OPPO ITY Motor, New Tires, $20,500 OBO 229-861- i ean h
hines pipes $6500 OBO runs 2714, 229-309-1890 LF14995 public hearing or in
tires very clean, ex- Harley Davidson'06 792-1489 18-0031 STAINLESSR good 334-618-3447 Henry Cobb
cellent cond.$12,900 Hrita Sftail STYLE FORD - 87 F350 Buck- Public Hearing posed amendment is
850-482-8416 Heritage Softail, Chevroaet '09 HHR LS, CONCESSION et Truck, one man, GMC'05 on file and available
Nissan '02 Maxima 4,000 miles, loaded, 27,000 miles, TRAILER new A/C, 30 ft reach 2500HD 60K Mi. Notice is here giv- for review during
SE, White 91K Mi Automatic, 4 cyl., INCLUDES (334) 790-8891 $3900 Good Cond.$18,000 en that the City of normal .. business
Exc. Cond. $7500 lowered, Vance & Excellentl $10,700. GRIDDLE, HOT & ' Lots of extras Cottondale, Florida hours (7:00 a.m.-3:30
Spring Ln Ozark Hines pipes. BOILING TRAYS, hearing on Monday,
334-774-6693 GarageL Kawasa '03 Vulcan TRIPLE SINK CHEVY '91,1 To 2ft June 28, 2010 at 6:00 The meeting will be
arae Drifter, garage kept, $8,000. OBO Flat Bed Dup Truck p.m. to consider the held in a handicap-
Nissan 05' 350Z tras 13K, runs great, extra 334-389-2816 $5,500 or reasonable following and other accessible location.
Roadster auto trans, seat & saddle bags. Offer 229-334-8520, business: Persons requiring as-
whie. 18.755Km; I J veryckan.nwp s John '07 229-296-8171Fsistance such as an
owner $22.500. 334� M iras .400300 Loader w/Dump '1Ceoeto ,4, Adoption, by Ordi- interpreter or TDD
7934022 4.. &y33n a '0 27 Chevy6 19 Cherokee nance No. 10-01, access contact De-
CB0 33475 16237 Cevy '05Tahoe, bucket, Bush Hog, pickup, lift gate reasonable offer 229-
Nissan '07 Altima, ki04 650 49,100 mileather Grader &Tiller Disk $1500 850-352-4724 334-8520, 229-296- GMC07' Sie cl scale amend- nise White, Clerk
Convince Pkg, Sun HARLEY DAIDSON K miles new tires, power, $14,000321-202-4324 8171 cab 4 door loaded all ment (SSA 10-01) to
roof, Alloy Wheels, 07' FLSTSC Springer $2900. Call 334-790- veryeonice.t18995r Plan
P 40kei clsF30Krmi.9 White 850-579-4694 UTILITYcargotrailer d 55K . king prehensive Plan to meeting.
Push Start, 40k mi. classic 3000K mi. 16654 after 5 p.m. Dolittle 2007, 20' payoff$19,0334, changing the land FAiR HOUSING
$14,500 334-685-6233 Black $13,500,0BO Chevy '07 Trailblazer, white, excellent con- 763-01469 use on an approxi- /EQUAL
Pontiac'07G6GT -681-4802 Kaw asak 05' KX65 Nice Family SUV edition, has sat for2 mate 0.7+/- acre par- OPPORTUNITY/
Low mileage, SUPER monster graphics pro Loaded $300 Down years. Only used for cel from, "Residen- HANDICAPACCESSI-
SHARP, Sunroof$200 ircuit pipe V/force $300 mo. Call Steve 3000 miles.$5,500. tial" to "Mixed Use BLE COMMUNITY.
down, S249 ro. Callreeds super fast abn-cond. Hatcher 334-791-8243 OBO 334-791-6955 evy 93 1500 172K '97F-150,,V-6,Urban" The proper-
Ron Ellis714-0028975. 334-797-794 Ford '08 Ee Liednew 1ad automaticcoldair, ty is located in the Classified
Pontiac'07Soltise'avgaon, sync, Truk Leasing/ runs great$3,400 45,000 miles southwest corner of
Roater GP Con- Kawasaki '09 KXF250 brillant red, leather 080d334-691-71 or Like New, $5600. the intersection of
Roadster GXP Con- Motor by BPM, 2 eat, loaded 37K ml. 334-790-7959 Railroad and Pine
S334-798-1768Streets in Section 30Advetising...
Auto 334-671-7720 ' 08 1200 Sportster ance pipe. Very fastom $ 0 -- YO acome Township 5N, Range
or 334-714-2765000 bMC bikeE or the motor- Ford '87 Bronco c MC05ERRA, e a ... t d
Pontiac G-6 GT 07' warranty, Like new. crossing extremist 2-oor Dark Blue, LWBSLT pack - areK. toob. Your source
con22 black 24Kmi. all $8,000, obo72-4778 334-726-3842 Runs good, Good.500.3 70 silver $15.9$7200.3347907959 agedoor.$20,000. attend the meeting
leather loaded, gar. Condition $4500 334ge aut803-3001 AND DEPOSITORSthOF
keptoyota 17,500.7 Prus Harley Davidson '08 Red334 Kaw921208asaki FORK LIF American ssme it... otoae City HaBONFAY
334-796-6613 Electra ide Classc. GMC ' mm. Eagle w Cummgs Sport Club cab, GMC'05SIERR Street ' CoonFAY FL
Toyota 02'1Silver, 50- iLe 61-4 . 7l .great cond, 1420') d,esel engine. 60001b automatic, V-6, 61K 2500HD ,139K Smils, CLASSIFIED FI. Interested parties
PRIUS, exc. cond. 334-61-4080855262491 lift can.. goo cond. miles, Like New, black,4wd, SLTpack- are encouraged to and buin
22200Krabe warranty, Har n Suzuki 07' GSXR 600 334-691ask 11r Tomort 500 33470, 9213 $7200 34-790-7959 ge, 4of Financial Regulation and $20000the Federal Deposas i attend the meeting was appointed



Kawasakinew tires asking /si ar like new 3550 mi. ocks/windows Dodge '02 Dakota asreceiverofthenstitution(the"Receiver").UnderthelawsoftheUnitedStatestheReceer
Toyota 05' Prius 43K 750 15K M0iles Runs Leathert.uadgray cab
Tomillees, light blue in Clean condo Fully NOTICE TO CR NEDITO S
tha n 40 k miles, un Great New Seat Co Chrysler '5 oyager, auto. 334-693-3980 All creditors having claims against the Failed Institution ust submit their caims in writing,
$14,500. 334-596-4 r 800 JEEP 1987 Wr anler DEPOSITORSOF together with proof of the claims, to te Receiver on or before August10,2010 (the "Claims Bar
Toyota 07 Pru arley Daidson Red Kawasak09'er. FDIC as Receiver of m ss.THE BANK OF BONIFAY
Black, 53k, Ex. Cond, Ultra Classic Scream- N'a Like New 25R 88 Wrangler Conceseadows Way West, Jacksonville, FL 32256
bumper wackrr., camera, g Eagle Annivnger isa- 350 Mi Bouhw/jacke t new Auto. 6 cy25" lift $1975 OBO 850-592-Attention: Claims Agent
JBL sound, tint, great Ed. Very low miles $3995 334-692-3211 175 loadedNew Tres & Rms. 2832
334-588-0201 or $3K 29000334-685-0380 Leave Mssage ll $5500 OBO Motor Driv.334-798-176800or PONTIAC 92' Tran You can ay 7 2010 The Bank of Bonfay (the Faled Institution) was closed by the State of F orida
erabe75 9211595warranty, Harley Davidson 19926 S 07' GXR 600& 334-691-711186ort mini van, pwr Office of Financial Regulaton and the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation was appointed
new tires askingen FLTC wide car. Helmets availne for 3550 m. ock/winows,4719 st eras receiver ofal law, failtuton (the Ra ceiver"). Under the laws of the United States, the Receiver
$16,900. condo. Extra.334-4143551 Isuzu 97' Rodeo, clean, seats 8 $1,500.,ta isallowaneoftheclaimbytheReceiver.Thedisallowancewillbefnal.12U.S.C.Secon
ex.ed $16,000334-897ond.$1 794-2665334-805-$6400 includes all crimson red lw/gray P Motors 793-2142 Sport, club cab, great is charged with the duty of winding up the affairs of the Failed Institution.
2497 or 334-470-3292 OBO 334-794-2665 or ridinggearOBO t. automatic trans, TO CLIM S: By law, the Receiver will taccet a claim filed shape, $2,000.OBObehalf of
Toyota 07 Yar22s,less 334-805-0810 334-714-4029 6-cyl. $2000. OB334- a33 REDUCED $4000-798-1768 or TO THE DEPOSDITORS OF THE FAILED INSTITUTION














Black w/gray-eather, 'ith extended TOYOTA *06 Four 95 F-150, Eddie R The FDIC, which insures your deposits in its corporate capacity (the "FDIC"), arrang21 for the
der warranty. 10,500 no rust, transfer of all deposits("Deposits")inluding the uninsured amountsat the Failed institution
economy ca334-806-8898 or SprterJEEP 1987 Wrahglte runs great, blue, tor another insured depository institution, FIRST FEDERAL BANK OF FLORIDA, LAKE Claims BarY,
806-9706 27bT4x4, ac, ps, ac, at, Date"). Claims may be submitted via the internet on the FDIC web site, by fax or by mail to the
806-9706 -|1- - I new engine/trans/ following address:
SoIara V-6 sport con- tires,9ehard .$5800.xion, O O K oloi ae FDIC as Receiver of THE BANK OF BONIFAY
vertible 48K mi. 6 yr. i
bumper warr., new oftablue. Springerih334-390-0220- 350Miouhtnew Auto. 5 cyl. 2.5Fedeal law, 12 etion 8lift.22(e), Attention: Claims you to aim owe rship of ("claimntyourDeposits
tires $15,000. Firm ly usomized Asking Garaged Divorce New Tires & Rims. WANTEDattheNewnstittionbytakinganyoftefollowingaionswithin18monthsfromtheClosing
334-588-0201 or $13K 3346338775930 pending. Must Sell $5500 OBO Motor Driven. Ext- cab 360 You can obta a n official Proof of Claim form and instructions at www.fdic.gov or by callico
575-921-1595 Harley Davidson 1992 $6,150 BO Man'& 334-726-2186 Good Condition num 4 barrelala nd (904) 256-3925.i
Voe porter 1200 custom Woman Jackets JEEP WRANGLER '97 And Equipped. hunter green
VWtie, auto, diesel, 42K mid Lots K/Kof chrome. avail 4WD, new top, tinted 850-548-5719 Cu storm fiberng, wll automatfederal law, failure to file claim of your before the Claims Bar Date will result in






ie rtoaube auto,n. $7,500.334-701-3974 Extra. 334-414-3551 in o, ed hood, 0 1. Make a deposit to or withdrawal from your accountss. This includes writing a check onod
miles, 40MPG, load- cond. $5,500. 80of edition windshield, swindowtch spra4 ed scoopstanles disallwancef the claimbyth Receiver. Thedisallowance will be final. 12 US Sectinccoun
2497 or334-672-1655 081 950 0 850 2. Execute a new signature card on your accounts), enna treadr into a new deposit agreement with
w ' 26 R. hoLeuse of Lubing nip- mler umtoolbox 6 NOTE TO CLASS CLAIMANTS: Bylaw, the Receiver will n y our accept a claim filed behalf of
Volkswag. n '02 E n custom '08 0 50K 2006 Jeep Wrangler lift kit, 6 glass a proposed cass of individuals orentities or a classeted change of individureal s orm;ti rtifed by a court.








Beetle. Silver HaeyDavidon96 f Cr. d. white, less than 200 packs, alum. racing the New Institution. Please be sure to include the name of the accountss, the account
Needs engine. d r w Sin garage on- (334)348-9635 70Klike ne $8000wmustra EACH individual or entity must file a separate clim with the Receiveounts) and a name and address.
$2700 334 in78 -2223edgrSysly.$750. 3rmese $1w,00 rims Lots of extras!
System $ 36.000 8500 at- Please be advised thatfE DEPOSITORS OF THE FAILED INSTITUTION
Volvo02 WOZ Suzuki '08 GZ250
Black w/gnay-leather,d 33489it e9-1212tended TOYOTA '06 Four 95 F-150, Eddie05 F150 Laria The FDIC, which insuteres your deposits in its corporate capacnd money or(the "FDIC"),are all ang fosidered to bhe
70k miles, very nice. Yamwarranty Runs Good Runner SR. 2wd. Bower PKG no rust, transfer of all deposits ("Deposits") including th uninsured amounts - atthe Failed Institution
one owner, $8000. miles, burgundy excellent cond. $3950. OBO Call FL 32055 (the "New Institution"). This arrangement should minimize any inconvenience from








eConol 500 o 00 4-49s-3i s,0 $ I00 de3 -7-0 1 9. i $o,00.334-79 6runs Exre0t, I0 you do not claim ownership of your Deposits at the New Institution within 18 months from
SCall 334-494-3627 w/windshield, sad w.' $17,900. 334-796-3130 334-475-0084 the closing of the Failed Institution.'You may leave your Deposits in the New Institution,
Volvo '08 C70 Hard " bags, crash bar, ' Toyota '07 FJ Cruiser, D
top Convertible. T adult operated $6500. excellent condition, CHEVROLETut you mayust te requaction to claim owas unclaimed property to the Stateindicated in your
Package. Light blue. 334-390-0220 61K miles. $18,500 umpFedral law, 12 US.C. Section1822(e),s requires you to c. Sectim ownership 822(e). If your claim) yddressourDepts
19K mi. $29,500 HARLEY DAVIDSON 334-803-3577
334-791-2338 2003, 1200 Sor Til br. $2450334 92 f rk blue atthe New Institution by taking of the following actions within 18 months from the Closing
115,999.- 1003th 1anniv. Spredi ton. lT . Chlers-TratorI Magnume 9ed193Km1500 V-8 Date. If you have more than one account, your action in claiming your Deposit in one account
06 HD Dyna ide Lots of chrome. AT5184 Or consider , A/CC, P/steering, will automatically claim your Deposits in all of your accounts.
convertableB auto,.4 ,500. /334-701-397 u 3- 1Cummings/Onan crews, $3,500. 0
Leatie ugt ac kH .a --D d '8a7 - Yanmator 16703 h rs. 334-691-2987 1. Make a deposit to or withdrawal from your accountss. This includes writing a check on
66$13,700. 334-671-1519 FR ur404e Cus- mil- 85KW ap auto CHEVROLET 2007 D98-1768 any account, having an automated direct deposit cred ted to or an automated withdrawal
t$rut7i00. cm 334 - tomFX paint, lots of $3ion windshield, Kitchruns 4 poultry 25 A receivHD.ersh debited from any account or closing the account;








is r Avail., Call 334-790- rough. $2500. OBO. Tan, $30,000 334-688- able to claimyour Deposits.
1999detachable saddle- DuramaAllion 2. Execute a new signature card on your accountss, enter i334-828-1325334to a new deposit agreemntwith
Buick0197 Harley Davdson95 (334)5855 house4 commuter miles. 39 the New Institution, change the ownership'on your accountss, or renegotiate the terms'of
S wht1 S l arleido36Km pie drinkers 334726 Looks new, drives your certificate of deposit accounts) (if any);
It op., auto.'350.AIK Ec.onal. E T=" new. Black.exterior, 3. Provide the New Institution with a completed change of address form; or
256-282-6752 $,5u0334-984-2044 Trailer 4v8 led lights. am/fm, CD, XM ' DODGE '99, 2500 RAM 4. Write to the New Institution and notify it that'you wish to keep your accounts) active with
MotorcyclesIFatboy. red white. stored in garage or,- (334)348-9635 170K, $8000. OBO, numberss, the signature of an authorized signer on the accounts) and a name and address.
ed whna rvr13K miles. great ly. $750. 334.699.6, o k $6 turo. di
43 shape, $8.500.tauto.850-557-2711 Please be advised that Official Items issued by the Failed Institution, e.g., cashier's checks,'
Low Mi. Bags. wind. 334899-121' FORD TW 15 Tractor FORD '05 FIS0 Lariat, dividend checks, interest checks, expense checks, and money orders are all considered to be
shield. 2 seats pipes. Yamaha - 04 V.Star cord. $7800. O8O Eenod n
exc. cond. $5500 OBO1100 Custom 6k I cultivator sold sep. Excellent condition,
334-585-5396 miles. Fully loaded 334-701-1836 98,000 miles, If you do not claim ownership of your Deposits at the New Institution within 18 months from
W.'LED's and Vance , 4 door, good the ClosingDate, federal law requires the New Institution to return your Deposits to the FDIC,
Hines exhaust. $5800 candy 4 row a nect d CHEVROLET '79 C-60 Km i (334)464-7573 which may be required to deliver them as unclaimed property to the Stateindicated in your
3-95pd403d-1o.crn w.. double boal es. for on new engine, looks Ford '07 F150,XLT address on the Failed Institution's records. 12 U.S.C. Section 1822(e). If youraddress isoutside
Harley Davidson - w. douemicals rough runs good! supercrew, 4X 45L, of the United States, the FDIC may be required to deliver the Deposits'to the State in which
Springer Soft Tail mounted on tool bar. $2, 450. 334-701-9213 flex fuel, dark blue the Failed'Institution had its main office. If the State accepts custody of your Deposits, you will
91ut?12 or229-758-3146 or 229 Chevy '67 C10 $1200 w/ bed cover, 144K have-10 years from the date of delivery to claim your Deposits from the State. After 10 years,
334-714-2700 400 5184 OBO Or consider ' mi, pwr, CC, $14,500 you will be permanently barred from claiming your Deposits.
Glide-FXDWG. Black.-trade 334-522-4380 334-714-6999 . : .
Like new, customs. - ' Ye-nmar 1601 If the State does not take custody of your Deposits after the 18-month period, you may claim
6600 m. $12900.404- 2WD, standard shift, Chevy 72' Fleet side FORD '07 F250 Super your Deposits from the FDIC until the receivership of the Failed Institution is terminated.
truthinsong5co jannhi. edition in $3995. other Equip. original miles. Body XLT, 2WD, 18K miles, Areceivershipinaybaterminatedatanytime Oncethe receivershipterminates, you will note
flame red, excel. Avail., Call 334-790- rough. $2500. OBO. Tan, $30,000 334-688- able to clalm your Deposits.
1999 HD Fat Bov only ..yv ; , -- 5628 or 334-828-1325 334-792-5578 8606, 334-695-0688


9k, garage kept, red, . & incl. sissy bar.
,good cond., $9000.- Harley Sportster 06' guard. cover & trickle
Call 337-347-6023 or'. Orange 1200R. Vance chger, $5,800. 334-
334-447-1914 & Hines Short Shots. 333.5854 or mail
2007 Suzuki braided lines. 8.900 rilessacomcast net
Boulevard C50- Red mil $7,200. 794-8037 M
and black, 9k miles, HD '97. Fatboy. Pew' *NC
great for cruising, ter& Black, lowered. ,. 0..
$4,500.-334-791-2277. garage kept .12k mi.
2009 Yamaha R6- Must see. $I Ik OBO
only 1,150 miles. C'dale 850 352-4342
Bought new, barely
broken in. Burnt or- Yamaha 09 R6 less a
ange and black with than 1,000 miles
ghost flames, $9,000. Bought new. Garaged
Also have small Joe Divorce pending.
Rocket jacket and Must Sell $7,290 OBO
womans medium Man & Woman Jack - EE * DMis..iiuf. ...m qi Soa f n
Suomiy helmet for Honda '05 GL1800, ets Helmets avail, for Buildozin gF( P Wsori nmpr ge Rclee
extra. 334-790-6146 GW.Roadsmith Tike extra.334-414-3551 iB d in H lp R i P hM Hoe S SrR n
,or 334-791-2277 Kit. Silver 30th An.Edl Yamahami A'99 XVSo11$00 g Fo . r .m Geea l M 2
92 Godwing. 60k CB. E trash. 38K i 42K mi. Asking $3200 ITCHEN For General MARIANNA
miles, red. eyc. paint $27500. 334-793-0177 OBO 334-726-1215 or rI REMODELING . NO yW House
& running cond. 34 477-3152
$7000850-445 2915 . l FEATURING Copper * Brass a or office METAL
Dirt Bike OT Honda Grader * Pan L I I Aluminum Scrap Cleaning.. ROOFING, INC.
CRF70 Excelilen t Lance '08 Charming Ecatr CABINE-TS * Radiators -Call Debra
Condition $970. Scooter. 5CC. 2000 Dump Truck (l W . *t Old Batteries. etc. Free s eM 'r '/ *, ea oofing
334-798-2337 Honda 06 CTX 1300 mileS L ike new. 'Buldozer Estimates "30 Yers Iins -Custom Trim
Cruiser Like New 540 .42L-0726 B ildoO ld To-N ewr ' 3e e re cew t 30 Y u n l a a ".InI T, r lm
4200 Mi. 5900OBO 809 _ _s ',o _et48 References Ll,,si, .J
334-806-1322 Sport Utility Vehicles * Demolilion Comnpilete Ac... rL 3Z448 VJ, .l'li.Available.['
" Dbrit Ri.'mlal Kitchen Design8. 1'. ., , A
04 Jeep Wrangler X. Reirnlion Ponds and Renmodeling 8 0-526-2336
Ssoft top auto Grading i Home improvement Home :
SheI Pr,, Pr . Homrelmprovemen
FATBOY'93, $15.900.(850)579- * Leling and .aktchenAPErs Hoeipo
28K actual miles. Honda 06 CTX 1300 0157 Top Soil * Fill Dirl an kirhn HAPPY HOME HOME REPAIRS
customized out of Crdiser Like New r remodeling. REPAIR BY
h -uEasy Rider. as ll r. 4200 Mi. $5.900 OBO - ' , 'fGra'O (allS RPIfI
chrom-u. SS cars. 334-80-1322 Land C rin Jame Grant, 25 Years Experience HOME WORKS
screaming eagle
exhaust system Honda 06' Rebel Solid 1999 Blazer Tracker Stiae Certihed Floor To Roof Bea -tificaio
$8,500 33.4-695-3744 white winshield & 4x4. silver. grey clotr, Since 1960 Builng Contrator. ^-ay. sle... Big Or Smal Jobs o fg our Home"
sadie bags 2600 mi. interior. New paint. u , Tile WELCOME Carpe r o---Paining
FZ Suzuk 50 793 col- 2500. 00 334-886- Good condition. cold ?..Nt ur aleS oCO E yarp-nsrlPainng 1 (850) 593-6458
sectors item. J cyl 2 3326 334-714. 11 10 air. stereo with pod Natural Stone Same Day Installarions (85)93-6
stroke scoter, c. ak. 3000 OBO. Call 850 526-2346 AdheAsie Emergency Service General Repairs (850 693-1360
orange, esc cond. HONDA '06 Shadow, jack. $3000 000. 1.
stornet, legal. $500. 9.8 miles. LIKE NEW 34-886-3154. -or 850-526 83:67. Grout Iflilham H. Lrong, Jr. Don't uwaste
334-774-2521 or 334. $5,300, will trade for , w Sales & Italla-on w Insured your t e.
774-2773 after 5s01p Jeep Wrangler'95 or Auto & Cycle Put over :30 yrs.h,4: -9 Use Min
HA Y Davidso102 newer 229-334-8520 - Services Experience tor
Road King Police, Honda 06VTX1300 AC & Heating work f Tor YOU!n Homemprovement
16,500 miles. White 5970 miles s sddle c contractors Cabinets/ Ha n vice Ie improve e
clean & shop kept, bags, wIndshield, After Hurs & Weekend Countertops' -
$1,00 on0. 334-774-363 customer seat, $6000 334-685-W16e C P 6nthe s , e I
334LE900i 0,. 334-393-6382 o r Appointmenws A lable S h A o as T
r HARLEYDAVIDSON JeepGranShores�eaic11e
'02 Fatboy with lotsi2004.Jee Sp ecia l A R . ShamCerVISA TDiSCOleRCabinet E S
of Chrome, Black, CEtrokeeSpecial liSUMMERME
$10,250352"303"2713!Beige. Leather, AirConiti r A/C SERUICE Mon-Fri 9-4:30 Shop, LLCNO O Os OO sCunterTops
Harley Davidsor 02' 0Power Option&As, Sun- Lnp lnThurs: 9Noon IFor Hire .eART KT-S
Heritage Softail ' roof $10,000. Specializing In . *N 1101 New1 Fixtures
Springer like new, to (334) 4471177 F th l i All Wood Custom By ThebeRdsi
many ext. to list Built Cabinets
4,600 mi. $10,500. 2005 gold/tan ford Yo 20 BOUR a &Y Cainterto Hour �Day " 5ow ALaAd w'm
334-235-2995 escape 90,0fu miles 2900 Borden St. & Countertop -withHIM , I'M Handy
-09good2condition Gooruant&4338-4WE ORe placement.obs �."", M . ARIA YoBusfuM-"
Harley Davidson 03' -6- 7,n500 334-726-1655co tfndio v Replacement. or Week r. E.
Softal duece 100th MLicensedHomebuitder(850)557-6733 * .."
anniv. Screaming Honda 07 Shadow BMW '04 XS 64 500 Bulldozing Call (80) 579-4428 "56- - 850-693-0566
Eagle. Black & gold, 750 Aero Black, like miles new tires, TIREOl8HDonniein- ShoresS 809, Sr _-056eln
or 2 0 M ile', new ts tMia ec t A
1550cc, 11,400K mi. new, only 2300 miles, panaramlc sunroof, ON e01s onnieShores. POLE
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Bloody Sunday report blames British soldiers fully
By PETER MORRISON, DAVID ( and the rest of the deceased and ,diers of the Parachute Regimel
STRINGER AND SHAWN injured were innocent people. have been disgraced. Their meda
POGATCHNIK They were totally -exonerated of honrior have to be removed
ASSOCIATI'-D PRESS WRrERs today" she said. Doherty declared to cheers.


LONDONDERRY, Northern
Ireland - Relatives of 13 Catholic
demonstrators shot to death by
British troops on Northern
Ireland's Bloody Sunday cried
tears of joy Tuesday as an epic
fact-finding probe ruled that their
loved ones were innocent and the
soldiers entirely to blame for the
1972 slaughter.
The investigation took 12 years
and nearly 200 million pounds
($290 million), but the victims'
families and the British, Irish and
U.S. governments welcomed the'
findings as priceless to heal one of
the gaping wounds left from
Northern Ireland's four-decade
conflict that left 3,700 dead.
Thousands of residents of
Londonderry - a predominantly
Catholic city long. synonymous
with Britain's major mass killing
from the Northern Ireland conflict
- gathered outside the city hall to
watch the verdict come in, fol-
lowed by a lengthy apology from
Prime Minister David Cameron in
Lond6n that moved many locals
long distrustful of British leaders.
The probe found that soldiers
opened fire without justification at


Relatives of Bloody Sunday victims rip up copies of the Wigery
Report, the initial and discredited report into the shooting, on the
steps of the Guildhall in Londonderry, Northern Ireland Tuesday.
- AP Photo/Peter Morrison


unarmed, fleeing civilians and lied
about it for decades, refuting an
initial British investigation that
branded the demonstrators as Irish
Republican Army bombers and
gunmen. Cameron, who was just 5
years old when the attack
occurred, said it was "both unjusti-
fied and unjustifiable."
"I couldn't believe it, I was so
overjoyed," said Kay Duddy,
clutching the handkerchief used to


swab blood from her 17-year-old
brother's body that day. Jackie
Duddy, the first of the 13 killed,
was shot in the back.
"Never in my wildest dreams
would I ever envisage a British
prime minister would stand up in
Parliament and tell the truth of
what happened on Bloody
Sunday," Duddy said.
"David Cameron told the world
and its mother that Jackie Duddy


One by one, relatives of the 13
dead and 15 wounded went to a
podium, huge black-and-white
pictures of their dead or wounded
relative displayed on a massive tel-
evision screen. Each declared their
'relief that the demonstrators were
found innocent and the elite sol-
diers of the Parachute Regiment
solely to blame.
"Thirty-eight years ago a story
went around the world ... that there
was gunmen and bombers on our
streets, and they were shot and
killed. Today that lie has been
uncovered," said Kate Nash,
whose 19-year-old brother
William was shot fatally once
through the chest.
"Unjustified and unjustifiable.
Those arg the words, we've been
waiting to hear since January the
30th of 1972," said Tony Doherty,
whose father, Patrick, was fatally
shot as he crawled away from gun-
fire. The fact-finders rejected sol-
diers' claims that Doherty had
been carrying a gun by digging up
photos of Doherty seconds before
he was hit and showing he was
unarmed.
"The victims of Bloody Sunday
have been vindicated, and the sol-
l


nt
Is


:-The Bloody Sunday Inquiry,
authorized by then-British Prime
Minister Tony Blair in 1998 in the
run-up to the negotiation of the
Good Friday peace accord that
year, was led by English judge
Lord Saville.
He gave the ex-paratroopers,
now in their 60s and 70s, broad
protections from criminal charges
as well as anonymity in the wit-
ness box, citing the risk that IRA
dissidents might target them in
retaliation.
Some legal experts, however,
said wiggle room remains for pros-
ecutions and, more likely, civil law-
suits against retired soldiers, partic-
ularly because some of the them
were found to have lied to Saville.
The 5,000-page report is based on
evidence from 921 witnesses,.2,500
written statements and 60 volumes
of written evidence.
Cameron apologized on behalf
of the British government and
summarized its findings: The sol-
diers never should have been
ordered to confront the protesters,
they fired the first shots and target-
ed unarmed people who were
clearly fleeing or aiding the help-
less Wounded.


American hunting bin Laden arrested


By RIAZ KHAN AND MUNIR AHMED
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

PESHAWAR, Pakistan - An
American armed with a pistol and a
40-inch (102-centimeter) sword was
detained in northern Pakistan and told
investigators he was on a solo mission
to kill Osama bin Laden, a police offi-
cer said Tuesday. 4
The man, identified as 52-year-old
Californian construction worker Gary
Brooks Faulkner, said he wanted to
cross over into the nearby Afghan
province of Nuristan because he had
"heard bin Laden was living there",
according to officer Mumtaz Ahmad
Khan.
Khan also said the man has a small
amount of hashish in his possession.
Faulkner was picked up in a forest
in the Chitral region late on Sunday, he,
said.
"We initially laughed when he told
us that he wanted to- kill Osama bin
Laden," said Khan. But he said when
officers seized the pistol, the sword, a
dagger and night-vision equipment,
"our suspicion grew."
He was questioned Tuesday by
intelligence officials in Peshawar, the
main northwestern city.
Faulkner told police he visited


Exiled- al Qaida leader Osama bin
Laden looks on in Afghanistan. An
Americanarmed with a pistol and a
40-inch sword was detained in
northern Pakistan and told investi-
ators he was on a solo mission to
ill bin Laden, a police officer said
Tuesday. - AP Photo
Pakistan seven times, and this was his
third trip to Chitral, which is a moun-
tainous region that attracts adventur-
ous Western tourists and hikers.
Unlike much of northwestern
Pakistan, it is considered relatively
safe for foreigners.
Chitral and Nuristan are among sev-
eral rumored hiding places for the al-
Qaida leader, who has evaded a mas-


sive U.S. effort to capture him since
2001. The focus of that hunt has been
along the Afghan-Pakistan border.
Bin Laden is accused of being
behind the Sept. 11 attacks on the
United States, as well other terrorist
acts. Washington has offered a bounty
of $25 million for information leading
to his capture.
Khan said Faulkner was also carry-
ing a book containing Christian verses
and teachings.
When asked why he thought he had
a chance of tracing bin Laden,
Faulkner replied, "God is with me, and.
I am confident I will be successful in
killing him," said Khan.
Faulkner arrived in the Chitrali town
of Bumburate on June 3 and stayed in
a hotel there.
He was assigned a police guard, as
is quite common for foreigners visit-
ing remote parts of Pakistan. When he
checked out without informing police,
officers began hunting for 'him, said
Khan.
U.S. Embassy spokesman Richard
Snelsire said the mission had received
notification from Pakistani officials
that an American citizen had been
arrested. He said embassy officials
were trying to meet the man and con-
firm his identity.


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5 NATO troops, Afghan


official die as attacks rise


BY, ROBERT H. REID
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

KABUL, Afghanistan -
Five NATO troops includ-
ing one American died
Tuesday, continuing a grim
trend that could make June
among the deadliest
months of the nearly 9-
year-old Afghan war.
Five Afghan policemen
and a district governor
were also killed Tuesday in
separate fighting across the
country, which has seen an
uptick in attacks by insur-
gents in response to
increased offensives.by the
international coalition.
U.S. officials insisted the
Afghan campaign is on
track, although they con-
cede that pacifying the
insurgent-riddled south
will take longer than
expected.
Three of the NATO
deaths were .British - two
killed in separate. gunfights
in southern Helmand
province and a third who
died in a British hospital
from injuries suffered in a
firefight Sunday in
Helmand, according to the
British government.
The" American service
member was killed in a
gunbattle in eastern
Afghanistan, U.S. officials
said, and a Polish soldier
died in a rocket attack on a
base in the eastern province
of Ghazni, the Polish mili-
tary said.
That. brought the death
toll for the month among
the international forces to
44, including 27
Americans.
The NATO-led force suf-
fered a record 75 deaths in
July 2009 as U.S. and
British troops launched
major operations in the
Taliban's southern strong-
holds. The deadliest-month
for U.S. troops was last
October when 59
Americans died, including
seven soldiers killed in a
single clash near Kandahar
and seven who died in a
helicopter crash in north-


An Afghan policeman investigates a damaged vehicle
at the scene of an explosion in Arghandab district of
Kandahar province south of Kabul, Afghanistan on
Tuesday. Abdul Jabar Murghani, chief of Arghandab
district, was driving home when a remote-controlled,
bomb exploded in a car parked along his route.
Arghandab, the same area where a suicide bomber
'killed 56 people at a wedding party last week, is a dan-
gerous area of Kandahar province. - AP
Photo/Allauddin Khan


west Afghanistan not
caused by hostile fire.
President Barack Obama
ramped up the war last
December when he ordered
30,000 reinforcements to
Afghanistan to .turn back
the resurgent Taliban. The
focus of the accelerated
operations has been in the
southern provinces of
Helmand and Kandahar,
the Taliban's birthplace and
the key to controlling the
ethnic Pashtun south.
The Taliban have
responded with their own
offensive, stepping up
attacks on coalition forces
and Afghans who cooper-
ate with the government of
President Hamid Karzai.
On Tuesday, a remote-
controlled bomb killed the
chief of the Kandahar dis-
trict of Arghandab, Abdul
Jabar Murghani, as he was
traveling home. His son
and bodyguard were also
killed, police said.
Arghandab was the site of a
suicide bombing against a
wedding party last week
that killed 56 people, many


from families -with mem-
bers in the police and anti-
Taliban village militia.
Karzai, who has been
making peace overtures to
the Taliban, condemned
Tuesday's bombing as a
"conspiracy of strangers
and enemies of the Afghan
people."
Also Tuesday, militants
attacked a police check-
point in eastern Ghazni
province before dawn,
killing five policemen and
wounding one, according
to the deputy provincial
police chief, Nawroz Ali
Nawroz.
Despite the rising blood-
shed, U.S. officials, claim
that their counterinsur-
gency strategy is weaken-
ing the Taliban - even in
their southern strongholds.
"We are beginning to
regain the initiative, and the
insurgency is beginning to
lose momentum," the
undersecretary of defense
for policy, ' Michele
Flournoy, told the Senate
Armed Services
Committee on Tuesday.
T


w It 6




2010


Join us for the Fifth Annual Garden

Gala benefiting Covenant Hospice!



SATURDAY,JUNE 26, 2010 6:00-9:00 P.M.
Jackson County Agricultural Center
2741 Penn Avenue, Marianna
Tickets: S40 per individual or $75 per couple
AttireGarden Social

Guest will enjoy an evening filled with art, tasting, cdhibits, live music and a
delicious dinner. The featured garden art for 2010mill be custom constructed
Adirondack chairs, benches, and swings transformed into one of a kind
.- -1, piece of art by local artist.


For more information, please call
(850) 482-8520 or (888) 817-2191,
or visit covenanthospice.org.


-U InA*im


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Covamufl 1' l msie hs rpagm Rz inde Bcrwvwmci Chaplin SwicasChWkka sSuppmat md
Volenlee SaviceiL Our miuim a to moahie Edauts to live as FN14 and owdbtAIffl) as possible
dw wedo otier livm


8B - Wednesday, June 16, 2010 - Jackson County Floridan




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