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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m Obituaries . 9A
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2 Sections, 16 Pages
Volume 87- Number 121


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Man charged for fake crack


STAFF REPORT
A Marianna resi-
dent was arrested
Wednesday for
allegedly possess-
ing crack cocaine
and drug parapher-
nalia. However, the
substance the man
was apparently
smoking tested neg-
ative for any trace ,Terry
of cocaine. Wiliams
Terry Williams,
41, was then charged with possession of an


imitation of a controlled substance, and
possession'of drug paraphernalia.
According to Florida statutes, posses-
sion or distribution of an imitation con-
trolled substance is prohibited and punish-
able by law.
' The statute states that any substance "by
overall dosage unit appearance, including
color, shape, size, markings, and packag-
ing, or by presentationss made, which
would cause the likelihood that such a pill,
capsule, tablet, or substance would be mis-
taken for a .controlled substance," is pro-
hibited.
The affidavit for Williams'. arrest states
that when authorities were searching him,


they foun4 a plastic bag in his pocket con-
taining about 30 small pieces of an "off-
white rock-like substance" which they
took to be crack cocaine.
The affidavit states that Williams also
had in his possession a smoking pipe cov-
ered in black tape, generally used for
smoking crack.
Williams was then arrested for posses-
sion of a controlled substance, and drug
paraphernalia. However, it was later dis-
covered that the substance in the bag con-
tained no cocaine, which then .led to the
different charge,
Initially, Williams was accused of steal-
ing $800 from a woman's purse at


Peterson's Grocery Store in Marianna.
When officers got the call, they were then
dispatched toLT Discount Liquors, where-
both the victim and Williams were located.
When officers arrived, they found
Williams sitting in the passenger seat of a
vehicle in the liquor store parking lot.
The affidavit states that officers made
contact with Williams and asked to search
him.
The report goes on to state police did not
find the money; however, the authorities
did discover the imitation crack.
Williams was transported to Jackson
County Correctional, where he awaits first
appearance.


Heavy tar

washing

up in

Destin area
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
DESTIN - Tar balls and oil
washed ashore further east in the
Florida Panhandle on Thursday
as emergency officials scrambled
to protect popular tourist areas.
Fort Walton Beach and Destin-
area beaches remained open, but
few tourists wanted to risk step-
ping in the mess and public safe-
ty officials cautioned swimmers
About venturing into the oiled
waters.
Okaloosa County Public Safety
Director Dino Villani told swim-
mers that they entered at their
own risk.
Oil in small amounts isn't dan-
gerous to humans and doesn't
require medical attention.
Exposure to large amounts day
after day for a long time could
lead to problems with breathing,
thinking and coordination, and
potentially raise the risk of can-
cer.
.Gina Bill, a tourist from Delta,
Ohio, told the Northwest Florida
Daily News she realized too late
that she had been stepping on tar
balls during her beach walk.
"I shouldn't have to go to an
auto parts store to get this stuff
off of me," she said.
County officials said a crew of
50 people worked to clean the
beaches Wednesday and 100
would be out on Thursday.
Cleanup crews worked overnight
trying to remove tar from the
once-pristine beaches.
For the first time since the oil
began washing up along the
Florida Panhandle, officials
closed the pass that links the Gulf
of Mexico to the region's inland
waterways. The Coast Guard
See DESTIN, Page 9A �


Man dies

of accident

injuries
STAFF REPORT
A motorist died from the
injuries he received in a
Washington County accident
June 9, according to the Flodrid
Highway Patrol.
Chipley resident David P.
Fuller, 41, died June 16 as a result
of his injuries, the highway patrol
reports.
Fuller ran a stop sign at the
intersection of County Road 279
and State Road 77 intersection,
then steered right and collided
with a dump truck traveling in
the SR 77 turn lane, highway
patrol reported after the accident.
Fuller was partially ejected
from the pick-up truck he was
driving, and died seven days later
at Bay Medical Center in Panama
City.
.The other driver, Walnut Hill
resident Andrew F. Beck,
received minor injuries in the
crash.


Horse rescue begins senior outreach
By ASHLEY McKEEN
Floridan Staff Writer


Melanie Higdon, center, and John Murray assist their guest with grooming one of Hidden Spring's
mini ponies Monday. - Mark Skinner / Floridan


Philanthropist and',owner of
Hidden Springs Horse Rescue,
Melanie Higdon, invited resi-
dents , of Chipola Nursing
Pavilion to come enjoy a few
hours of "therapeutic" outdoor
time with the horses this week.
The event was the start to
Higdon's new senior community
outreach program, through the
horse rescue organization. She
planned to get the outreach pro-
gram started this summer; as a
way to share her organization's
work with others.
"Horses truly are very thera-
peutic, and I have been trying to
think- of a way to share that with
those who could use it," Higdon
said. "The senior community is
often overlooked, and I just
thought it would be great to share
something like this with them."
SKara Mount of Chipola
Nursing Pavilion says she never
saw the residents light up so
much. Four seniors attended the
event, arid it was a great success,
she said.
"I can't thank Melanie enough
for this opportunity," Mount said.
"It was such a great idea and so
well received with the residents."
Many of the seniors not only


See HORSE, Page 9A >


Recovery program helps students catch up

District looking to expand it
BY ASHLEY McKEEN
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Members of the Jackson County School
Board were impressed at Tuesday's meeting,
as the directors of a new credit recovery pro-
gram presented the results for the program's
first round of students.
The program, known as credit program
recovery, or CPR, is a new addition to
Jackson Alternative School, and was originat-
ed by Jackson County School Board staff.
The program's sole purpose is to help stu-
dents in the sixth, seventh or eighth grades,
who are two or more years behindoheir orig-
inal graduating class, to, get caught up as
quickly as possible.
As with any beginning program, there are.
still kinks to work ut and changes to consid-
er. However, Jckson Alternative .School's
principal JeffBryant said he feels this pro-
gram has bJen nothing but a success.,
This year, the program welcomed. 15 stu-
den rom around the county who were eligi-
bl. Some students went in to the program
three years behind, and in one school year'
were able to make up two year's work.
One 15-year-old student who was sitting in
an eighth grade classroom last year. will now ,
be returned to her homeschool as a tenth
grader this fall.
"You wouldn't believe what this program
does for these children's elf esteem," Bryant
said. '"Can Nyou imagine how uncomfortable .
they must feel as a teenager in middle school;
and :they can't manage to catch up once get-
ting behind. .
'Most of these students fell behind in ele-
mentary school and have been trailing behind
their class, all this time. So this program gives
them a chance to catch up with their friends
and be confident in themselves again."
According to Secondary, Education
Director Frank Wailler, the curriculum is just
as rigorous as a traditional classroom. The
secret to the students' progress is time man-
agement. Jeff Bryant, principal of Jackson Alternative School, explains to the Jackson County School
I - 1 1 1 r - I �nn . - rL


See RECOVERY, Page 9A >


Board Tuesday about the success of this year's CPR students. The programs mstructor Gary
Martin and Director Frank Waller also look on. - Mark Skinner / Floridan


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2A " Friday, June 18, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


WAKE-UP CALL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Klefer/

S High -
Low -



High - 95'
Low - 74�

Tomorrow
Afternoon thunderstorms
become more likely.


High - 92�
Low - 730


Monday
Scattered thunderstorms
likely.


WMBB


970
730'


High - 920
SLow - 730

Sunday
Partly cloudy with widely
scattered afternoon thun-
derstorms.


L~i


High - 92�
Low - 730


Tuesday
Mostly cloudy with after-
noon showers and thun-
derstorms.


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

O 1 2 1


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise: 5:38 AM
Sunset: 7:46 PM
Moonrise: 12:17 PM
Moonset: 12:22 AM


June June June July
12 18 26 4


F~�i�
66 4a n l I


FLQRIDAN.
Publisher - Valeria Rbberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com
Managing Editdr- Michael Becker
mbecker@jcfloridan.com
Circulation Manager - Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.corr



Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
iMailing 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
on legally protected personal char-
acteristics is not acceptable.
How to get your
news published.
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding,
engagement, anniversary and birth
announcements. Forms are avail-
able at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good qual-
ity and suitable for print. The
Floridan reserves the right to edit all
submissions.


Getting It
Riaht!

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


June 18 - Friday
* Calhoun/Liberty County Health Department
presents "Women's Health Seminar," 10 a.m.
,to 2 p.m. at Veterans Memorial Civic Center,
with complimentary lunch, manicures, mas-
sages, door prizes and health information. Call
850-643-2415, ext. 245.
* Author Ruth Bell Gauger, formerly Ruth
Bell Hornsby, will sign copies of her book,
*"Jimmy and Jessie: Above the 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 the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, AA room,

June 19 - Saturday.
* The Jackson County Farmers' Market is
open, 6:30 a.m. until all fresh produce is sold
put, 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 such.
as 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 First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, 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,
Dellwood. Bring covered dishes for the noon
meal; paper goods, ice will be provided. Call
850-592-6525 or e-mail cjcook@wfeca.ret.

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 atthe
First Methodist Church on Clinton Street,
SMarianna. 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 GuardArmory) 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 presently held by
Crutchfield.
* The Malone Joy Club meets at 6 p.m. for
a covered dish supper. Bring items for auc-
tion.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
8-9 p.m. at First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, AA room.

June 22 - Tuesday
* 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.
* Tri-County Home Builders Association
presents Lead Training for Contractors at Blue
Lake Community Center, 1865 U.S. Highway
77 in Chipley, from 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Cost:
$150 per person. Complementary lunch.
Space is limited. To sign up for RRP Lead
Certification, call 638-4436 or 482-8802.
* The Chipola Regional Workforce
Development Board has the following meets
scheduled today: Nomination Committee at
10 a.m.; Career Council at 5. p.m.; and a gen-
eral meeting at 6 p.m. All meetings will be in
the CRWDB office, 4636 Highway 90 East,
Marianna. Those with a hearing or speech
impairment can call 718-0456, ext. 101
through the Florida Relay System, dial 711.
* Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting,
crocheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931


Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
* Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna
Sit-n-Sew is Tuesdays, 6-8 p.m. in the First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton
Street, behind the Marianna Post Office. Call
272-7068.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
8-9 p.mi. at First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA
room.

June 23 - Wednesday
* Eldercare Services will be giving out
USDA and Brown Bag food, 8 a.m. at 4297
Liddon St., Marianna; and USDA food will be
given out at the Malone City Hall, 8 a.m.
* Jackson County Habitat for .Humanity
SWarehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
' Aloholics Anonymous (open meeting),
12-1 p.m. at First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, AA room.

SJune 24 - 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.
* A member of Congressman Allen Boyd's
(D-North Florida) professional staff will be in
Marianna and Graceville to give the people bf
Jackson County an opportunity to discuss
issues of concern. Office hours -with Boyd's
staff will be 9:30-11:30 a.m. in the Jackson
County Commission meeting room, 2864
Madison St., Marianna; and 1-2:30 p.m. at
Graceville City Hall, commission room, 5347
Cliff St., Graceville.
* The board of directors of the Area Agency
on Aging for Northwest Florida Inc. meets at
10:30 a.m. EDT at 2414 Mahan Dr.,
Tallahassee. Call 866-467-4624.
* Registration for ,Chipola College's
Summer Session II is June 24. Classes begin
June 28. Applications for admission available
in the Admissions Office in the Student
Service Building or online at
www.chipola.edu. Call 718-2284,
* 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.
* The Building and Grounds committee of
the Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees will
hold a meeting at 5:30 p.m. in the hospital
classroom.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for June
17, the latest available
report: One accident with-.
out injury, four suspicious
incidents, three suspicions
persons, one physical dis-
turbance, one prowler, eight
traffic stops, one larceny
complaint, one civil dis-
pute, one trespassing com-
plaint, one threatening call,
two animal complaints, one


fraud, two assists of anoth-
er agency and three public
service calls.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's- Office and
Jackson Fire Rescue listed
the following incidents for
June 17, the latest available
report: One drunk pedestri-
an, two stolen vehicles, five
abandoned vehicles, one


cious vehicle
cious incider
way obstruct


, .---

CIrME
traffic stops,
complaints, c
pute, two ju
plaints, one
child abuse


reckless driver, twb suspi-' transports,


s, one suspi-
it, one" high-


request and two threats.


on, two men- JACKSON COUNTY
tal illness CORRECTIONAL
cases, one FACILITY
physical dis- The following persons
turbance, were booked into the coun-
nine medical ty jail during the latest
calls, 22 reporting period:
four larceny - Christopher Hall, 35,
ne civil dis- 224 Lake Point Road,
ivenile com- Alford, hold for Bay
assault, one County.
report, three - Michael Allen, 55,
one patrol 2737 Pennsylvania Ave.,


Marianna, hold for court.
- Terry Williams, 41,
1938 Wagon Lane,
Marianna, possession of
imitation controlled sub-
stance, possession of drug
paraphernalia.

JAIL POPULATION: 233

To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
5000. To report a wildlife
violation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).


4 6


Today


Hot and humid. Heat
index 102-107. Isolated
PM storms. - Justin


TIDES
Panama City Low - 9:54 PM High - 8:16 AM
Apalachicola Low - 4:21 PM High - 9:54 AM
Port St. Joe Low - 9:59 PM' High - 8:49 AM
Destin Low - 12:51 PM High:- 9:22 AM
Pensacola Low - 1:25 PM High - 9:55 AM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 43.20 ft. 66,0 ft.
Blountstown 6.24 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5.86 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 3.25 ft. 12.0 ft.


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


Community Calendar


Ille submissioll deaellille /or Illis calendar is two davs belore publicalion. Submit to: CommunifY Calendin; Jackson CounlY Floridan, P 0. Box-520, Marimilla,
FI, 32447, e-mad (850) 482'4478 or brhig ilems to 4403 Constitution Lane ill M(114(1111711. I







www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan * Friday, June 18, 2010 " 3A


Chipping in for 144th welcome home

SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Woodmen of the World has
donated $500 to the Jackson I
County Chamber of Commerce. b
JoAnn Truette, local Woodmen
of the World representative, pre-
sented the check to Art
Kimbrough, president and CEO
of the Jackson County Chamber
of Commerce, to help fund a
planned welcome home celebra-
tion for the 144th Transportation
Company of the Florida National
Guard.
The 144th is scheduled to
arrive home on July 2, after a
year-long tour of duty in Iraq, .
and Woodmen of the World plans
to donate 600 hand-held flags to
be distributed during a parade, , ; "..,.r ."a ,
the details of which are forth-
coming.
Truette says the Woodmen of I7 , L -. :W
the World has also issued a chal- . ,
lenge to other .organizations to
contribute to the 144th's wel-
come home celebration costs.
To find out how to contribute,
call the Jackson County Chamber
of Commerce at 482-8060, or e-
mail info@jacksoncounty.com.
JoAnn Truette, right, local rep-
resentative with Woodmin of
the World, presents a $500
check to Art Kimbrough, presi- t
dent and CEO of the Jackson . '-
County Chamber of %.4.
Commerce.- Contributed 4'
Photo v h oc G o o


Pack 300 visits historic Georgia spots


Cub Scouts from Pack 300 recently toured Andersonville National Cemetery and the
National P.O.W. Museum in Andersonville, Ga..Shown are Bobby Holmes, Cole
Burdeshaw, Jonathon Treadway, Ethan Corder, Ben Roney, Jarod Roney, Caleb
Oswald, Kyle Roney and Connor Oswald. - Contributed Photo


Microtel recently donated queen-size mattresses
and television sets to Jackson County Habitat fo;
Humanity, to be sold at the thrift store in an effort
to raise money for the construction of house No.
46 in July. Pictured are Jackson County Habitat for
Humanity Vice-President Eric Anderson, Microtel
General Manager Lisa Goff, and Matt and James,
Habitat volunteers. - Contributed photo

' L P II' 71' R

"I'd tried for years to lose weight and
was never successful until I joined Rapid
Weight Loss. It has been the easiest thing
I've ever done. I look and feel great. I
never experienced hunger and it certainly
my weight, anyone can. I lost 65 Ibs; went
from a size 24 to a size 8!"
Gussie Pollard
Bascom, FL

Melissa Hall,
Bloudtstown, FL
Lost 33 lbs in 5 Weeks!
Marlha Brandon,
HT LOSS Hoslord, FL Lost 39 lbs
-0000 Melissa Hewett,
P ent Only Greenwood, FL Lost 60 lbs
Cal insulation John Rosenberger,
Gnsulta ton rand Ridge, FL Lost 130 lbs
2840 Jefferson St., Suite 218 Marianna


Cub Scout Pack 300 recently visited historic Stone Mountain, Ga. Shown are
Cameron Porter, Bobby Holmes, Jonathon Treadway, Connor Oswald, Richard
Carey, Sebastian Mosley, Clinton Hall, Ashlyn Mosely and Cubmaster Rusty Holmes.
- Contributed Photo


Florida livestock markets at a glance Rent Ii
%F ~I flpz ikjft --K %.


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN 7,634, compared to 7,210 last
week n an 5 719 a v ear ann


1vu1 , u ll U , I IV d J gl dUt .
According to. the Florida
Federal-State Livestock Market
News Service, compared to


For the week ended June 17,
at the Florida Livestock
Auctions, receipts totaled


FLORIDA LOTTERY
Cah l ay 4 ] F al]I! ntasy


Fri. (El 06 1 I
Fri. (M)I
Sat. (E 06 12
Sat. (Mil
Sun (E) 06/13
Sun. (IM)
Mon. (E) 06/14,
M6n. (M)
Tuies. (E)l 06 15
Tues. (M)
Wed. (E) 06/16
Wed. (M),
Thurs (E) 06/1'
Thurs. (M) '


2-3-7
6-0-4
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5-8-4
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2-6-9
5-8-7
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5-8-6-4
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06-18-23-28-32
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last week, slaughter cows and
bulls were steady, feeder steers
were unevenly steady; and
heifers were 1.00 to 2.00 lower.
Feeder Steers: Medium &
Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 Ibs. 134.00-175.00
300-400 lbs. 115.00-152.50
400-500 lbs. 104.00-132.00
Feeder Heifers: Medium &
Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300.lbs. 110.00-140.00
300-400 Ibs. 104.00-124.00
400-500 Ibs. 97.00-115.00.
Slaughter Cows: Lean: 750-
1200 Ibs. 85-90 percent
46.00-53.00
Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade
No. 1-2 1000-2100 lbs. 64.00-
72.00.


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4A - Friday, June 18, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


*Making This Right


Beaches.

Clams -w . S
Cleanup

Economic Investment

Environmental Restoration

Health and Safety

Wildlife


For information visit: bp.com
deepwaterhorizonresponse.com
Facebook: BP America
Twitter: @BPAmerica
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 experienced enormous frustration. So I know first hand that
when tragedy strikes on a scale like this, people heed 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 our 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
core 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


a.


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com


McCollum takes


on Scott in gov.'s


candidate forum


BY MITCH STACY
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
.SARASOTA -
Gubernatorial candidate
Rick Scott was a no-show
for a session with Florida
newspaper executives
Thursday, but Republican
rival Bill McCollum took
him to task for his contro-
versial leadership of hospi-
tal giant Columbia/HCA
and his relatively short time
as a state resident.
Scott has leapt ahead of
McCollum, the state attor-
ney general, in recent polls
after spending millions of
his own money blanketing
the Florida airwaves with
his campaign commercials.
In some of his most pointed
remarks yet about his oppo-
nent, McCollum told the
town hall session with news
executives Thursday that
voters will reject Scott as
they "peel the onion back"
and find out more about his
past.
Scott, 57, who has sup-
port among the tea party
,crowd, was forced out as
CEO of Columbia/HCA
during a Medicare fraud
investigation that saw the
company eventually pay a
record $1.7 billion in fines.


Scott said he didn't know
about the fraud and always
notes that he was never
charged with a crime.
McCollum said he does-
n't buy it.
"He was in charge,"
McCollum said. "He either
knew about the fraud and
knew about the taxpayers
being ripped off ...or he was
not a competent manager
and executive of that com-
pany. Do you want some-
body like that running the
state of Florida?"
Noting that Scott has
lived in Florida for only
seven years, McCollum, a
65-year-old Florida native
and former congressman,
said he will test Scott's
knowledge of the state in
debates.
Scott spokeswoman
Jennifer Baker said
Thursday the
Columbia/HCA investiga-
tion came during a time
when the federal govern-
ment was widely cracking
down on hospital billing
practices. And she noted
that McCollum sponsored a
bill in Congress in 1998
defending hospitals that got
caught up in fraud investi-
gations because of honest
billing errors.


Non-residents can


be sued over Fla.


Internet posts


SB'Y THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TALLAHASSEE -
Nonresidents can be sued
for defamation under
Florida law over their
Internet postings if-that
information is accessible
and accessed in Florida, the
state Supreme Court ruled
Thursday.
That applies, even to
bloggers such as Tabatha
Marshall, who lives in
Washington state and has
no ties to Florida other than
taking a vacation in the
Sunshine State.
Previous rulings have
determined phone calls and
e-mails constitute "elec-
tronic communications into
Florida," but this is the first
time a court has included
blogs and other website
postings.
Lawyers who participat-
ed in the case, though, said
the ruling has limited
precedential value because
it did not address constitu-
tional issues, which will be


Couple wan

in damages
BY CURT ANDERSON
AP LEGAL AFFAIRS WRITER
MIAMI - A Florida cou-
'ple driven from their home
by foul-smelling, corrosive
Chinese drywall should get at
least $4.3 million in dam-
ages, their attorney said
Thursday ini the nation's first
jury trial over the defective
building materials. The jurors
quit after deliberating about
four hours and will resume
Friday. Lawyers in other
cases could use the Miami
case for reference in deciding
what types of damages to
seek.
Armin and Lisa Seifart,
who have two young sons,
were forced to move out of
their five-bedroom, $1.6 mil-
lion home in Miami's
Coconut Grove neighbor-
hood last year after the prob-
lems became unbearable. In
addition to the sulfurous.
smell, they complained of
corroded wiring and pipes,
blackened jewelry and ruined
appliances.
They pointed the finger at
Banner Supply Co., which
trial testimony indicated was
warned by a manufacturer as
early as 2006 of serious
issues with Chinese drywall.


decided in federal court.
Marshall owns arid oper-
ates a website that includes
postings by herself and oth-
ers on consumer-related
issues.
. Some comments, includ-
ing those from Internet
users, in Florida, accused
Internet Solutions Corp., an
employment and recruiting
firm, of criminal activity
including "phishing."
That's the practice of
duping Internet users int6
providing personal infor-
mation.
Internet Solutions, which
is incorporated in Nevada
but claims Orlando as its
principal place of business,
sued Marshall for defama-
tion in a Florida federal
court, whi6h dismissed the
case for lack of jurisdiction.
Internet . Solutions
appealed to the 11th U.S.
Circuit Court of Appeals in
Atlanta, which asked the
Florida justices to interpret
state law as a prelude to
deciding the case.


ts $4.3M

for drywall
Banner was a drywall distrib-
utor.
The. Seifarts' attorney,
Ervin Gonzalez, said Banner
did not disclose the problems
because of a confidential
agreement reached with dry-
wall manufacturer Knauf
Plasterboard Tianjian. That
long-sealed agreement, in
which Knauf. recommended
an immediate halt to use of
the Chinese drywall, became
public as part of the lawsuit.
"They should have been
ringing the bell. Clang clang
clang clang! Problem! Red
flag!" Gonzalez told jurors in
closing arguments. "Banner
as a company did nothing.
Profits over people. Sales
over safety. That's what they
cared about."
SBanner attorney Todd
Ehrenreich acknowledged
the company bore some
responsibility but insisted it
should only pay the Seifarts
back for about $705,000 in
direct expenses such as reno-
vations, renting another
house and . other costs.
Ehrenreich said the drywall
defects didn't surface for sev-
eral years in some cases"aind
that Banner would not now
sign the confidential agree-
ment that hid the problem.


STATE


Jackson County Floridan * Friday, June 18, 2010 - 5A


Candidates talk federal spending


BY BRENDAN FARRINGTON
AP POLITICAL WRITER
SARASOTA - The four major can-
didates for Senate found something
easy to agree.on Thursday: the soaring
federal debt is a huge problem. What
we do about it is where their answers
varied.
Democratic Rep. Kendrick Meek
supports a pay-as-you-go system and
ending the wars in Iraq and
Afghanistan as a way to bring spend-
ing down. Republican Marco Rubio
said there have to be changes to enti-
tlement programs even if people have
to make sacrifices. Gov. Charlie Crist,
who is running without party backing,
said the United States should be run
like Florida, which has a budget line-
item veto and constitutionally requires
a balanced budget. Democrat Jeff
Green said the tax cuts under President
George W. Bush should expire.
- All spoke at a forum organized for
the Florida Society of News
Editors/Florida Press Association
annual convention, where several ques-
tions were asked about federal spend-
ing.
"The war was a reason for chest
beating in many cases and saying we
need .to continue to fight in Iraq, not
looking at the price tag," Meek said.
"When it comes down to the war, I
think we have to have enough disci-
pline to say when."
He also said he refused to support
increasing the federal debt cap until


lawmakers agreed to put a provision in
the legislation that would force
Congress to find a source of funding if
they propose new spending.
Meek also said he supports tax cuts
for smaller businesses, the need to find
waste in government and warned about
the dangers of countries like China
buying America's debt.
"We're going to find ourselves in a
very precarious situation, especially in
the global market that we're in," he
said. Rubio, the former House speaker,
has made federal spending the focus of
his campaign, repeatedly saying the
federal government shouldn't spend
money it doesn't have.
"Washington, through both political
parties frankly, have put our country on
an unsustainable path," Rubio said in
his opening remarks.
He wants a complete tax system
overhaul, saying it's now cumbersome.
"The purpose of tax policy is to gen-
erate revenue for government, not to
distribute income or to favor once class
over another," Rubio said. "While it's
important that everyone pay there fair
share, it's also important taxation does
not reach a level where it discourages
people from investing in the American
economy."
Rubio also supports changes to enti-
tlement programs such as Social
Security, where he wants to gradually
raise the eligibility,age for people who
are now under 55. He said politicians
are afraid to make drastic changes
because they're more worried about


; re-elected.
Shave two massive entitlement
ms in our country in Medicare
social Security that are the path'
is bankruptcy. First they will
ipt themselves and then they'll
Lpt our country and they have to
formed " he said. "Political fig-
articular those that are motivated
desire to perpetually win elec-
are always going to be prone to
ng and telling people what they
o hear even though it's not what
eed to hear."
t, who said unlike the other can-
s at the forum that he is in the
al middle rather than the far right
left, touted the fact that he cut
$400 million from the budget
makers sent him.
m a fiscal conservative.-I vetoed
le lot of stuff this year, like $371
in worth of pork, because I don't
to waste the people's money.
worked too hard for it," Crist
'Especially in this economy, we
o be frugal."
said the federal government
I work like the Florida govern-
ad only spend the money it has.
so believes the president should
the same option he has to veto
dual budget items.
hy shouldn't the federal govern-
- your government - live with-
neans like you and I have to do,"
said. "We have to practice what
each. Personally, I have no debt.
I'mr a cheap guy."






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6A - Friday, June 18, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan



FAITH



For e


ASSEMBLY OF GOO Litt
Alford First Assembly of God Church 3:
1782 Tennessee St - P.O. Box 228
Alford, FL 32420 * 579-5103
mbarfield@embarqmail.com
Bascom Assembly of God Basco
5516 Hummingbird Rd, Marv
Bascom, FL 32423 * 272-7775
Shugroad@embarginail.com
Cypress Grove Assembly of God
3250 Cypress Grove Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-4451 T
cppressgrovechurch.org 1600
Cords Of Love Assembly Of God
2060 Bethelehem Rd Mt
Cottondale, FL 32431 *.272-0254
Eastside Assembly of God Church -
4723 Hatton St, Marianna, FL
lop4664@yahoo.com * 526-2422
El Bethel Assembly of God 6045
2503 El Bethel Church Rd, Ne
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 593-6044 977 HN
First Assembly of God
5565 Brown St, Graceville, FL 32440 * 263-3351 New
First Assembly of God Church of Cottondale 215
2636 Milton St
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-4626
New
Faith Haven Assembly of God
7135 Hwy 90, Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-8205
' Welcome Assembly of God
6784 MesierRd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-5077 Swee
Welcomehometom@yahoo.com

BAPTIST G
Alford Baptist Church
1764 Carolina St - P.O. Box 6, Ne
Alford, FL 32420 * 579-2192
Bethel Star Missionary Baptist Church
4134 Lincoln Ave
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-4866
Bethlehem Baptist Church
2300 Bethlehem Rd, Kynesville, FL * 526-3367
Bethel Missionary Baptist Church
2137 McLeod St,-Cypress, FL * 592-4108
Circle Hill Baptist Church ' G
7170 Circle Hill Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 * 592-2327
Damacus Freewill Baptist (
3700 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-5878
Dellwood Baptist Church 3064 Pi
5512 Blue Springs Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443 * 592-6954
Faith Baptist Church
2494 Hwy 71 South, Marianna, FL * 482-2869
First Baptist Church Southern Baptist
987 8th Ave - P.O. Box 565
Graceville FL 32440 * 263-3323 G
fbcgraceville@bellsouth.net
www.fbcgraceville.org
First Baptist Church
3172 Main St, Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-4586
First Baptist Marianna
2897 Green St, Marianna; FL 32446 * 526-4200
www.fbcmarianna.org
First Baptist Church (
8010 Pope St - P.O. Box 246,
Sneads, FL 32460 * (850) 593-6999
Crossroads Baptist Church Southern Baptist G
3276 Main St - P.O. Box 386
Cottondale Fl. 32431 * 352-2636 St
Eastside Baptist Church
4785 Highway 90
Marianna, FL * 526-2004
www.eastsidebaptistchurch.com
Ebenezer Missionary Baptist- Church 788
3360 Gardenview Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 579-4223
Everlena Missionary Baptist 3023
5309 Ellaville Rd
Campbellton, FL 32426 * 263-3900
First Baptist Church of Bascom
4951 Basswood Rd - P.O. Box 249
Bascom, FL 32423 * 569-2699
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St - P.O. Box 246
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-6991
First Baptist Church
5366 Ninth St - P.O. Box 98
Malone, FI 32445 * 569-2426
First Freewill Baptist Church
Tenth St (Hwy. 71 N) - P.O. Box 385
Malone FL 32445 * 334-671-0295
First Freewill Baptist Church
7970 Davis St w
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-5400
Friendship Baptist Church of Malone CI
5507 Friendship Church Rd .
Malone, FL 32445 * 569,-2379 4448
Grand lidge Baptist Church C
,2093 Porter Ave - P.O. Box 380
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-4846
grandridgebc@embarqmail.com Grand R
Greater Buckhorn Baptist
4691 Hwy 162, Greenwood, FL 32443 * 594-5761
Greenwood Baptist Church (All ser
4156 Biryan St - P.O. Box 249 .
Greenwood, FL 32443 * 594-3883
Hasty Pond Baptist Church The New
4895 Hasty Pond Rd, Marianna, FL 1022 V


RELIGION


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


(our Guide To Local Houses Of Worship

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


le Zion Missionary Baptist Church
181 Little Zion Rd - P.O. Box 190
Sneads, FL 32460 * 592-1614
Lovedale Baptist Church
6595 Lovedale Rd
im, FL 32423 * 592-5415 or 209-7116
in Chapel Free Will Baptist Church
2041 Hope School Dr
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-5375
www.marvinchapelfwb.com

Midway Freewill Baptist Church
0 Church St. / 6158 Rocky Creek Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * 592-8999
. Tabor Missionary Baptist Church
3695 Popular Springs Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 * 594-4161
Mount Olive Baptist
Hwy 2, Bascom FL 32423 * 569-5080
Easter Missionary Baptist Church
pe Ave, Graceville, FL 32440 * 263-418

w Galilee Missionary Baptist Church
5 Highway 73 South - P.O. Box 234
Marianna, FL 32447.* 482-5499

w Hoskie Missionary Baptist Church
4252 Allen St - P.O. Box 53
Greenwood, FL 32443

New Hope Freewill Baptist.
t Pond Rd, Dellwood, FL * 592-1234

New Hope Missionary Baptist
3996Wintergreen Rd
greenwood, FL 32443 * 592-8802

w Mount Olive Missionary Baptist
2870 Barnes St - P.O. Box 312
Marianna, FL 32447 * 482-7595

New Salem Baptist Church
3478 Kynesville Rd "
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-7126

Pleasant Hill Baptist Church
6687 Brushy Pond Rd
rand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-5696
Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church
3924 Woodrest Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 832-0317
Pine Ridge Baptist Church
ne Ridge Church Rd, Alford, FL 3242

Pleasant Ridge Baptist Church
5481 Pleasant Ridge Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 * 263-8007

Providence Baptist Church
6940 Providence Church Rd
rand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-5481
pbch@embarqmail.com
Rocky Creek Baptist Church
5458 Rocky Creek Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * 526-7508
Salem Free Will Baptist
2555 Kynesville Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 579-4194

Shady Grove Baptist Church
7304 Birchwood Rd..
3rand Ridge FL 32442 * 592-6952

. Luke Missioniary Baptist Church
2871 Orange Street
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-2591

St. Peter Missionary Baptist
9 McKeowi Mill Rd - P.O. Box 326
1593-3363

Trinity Baptist Church
1Penn. Ave, Marianna, FL * 482-3705
Union Hill - 3115 Union Hill Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 * 526-5711
White Pond Baptist Church
P.O. Box 458 - Mill Pond Rd
Alford, FL 32420 * 352-4715
Victory Baptist Church
2271 River Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-6699
www.victorybaptistfl.com
CATHOLIC
St. Anne Catholic Church
3009 5th St - P.O. Box 1547
Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-3734
w.stanne@stannemar.ptdiocese.org
www.stannemarianna.org
IURCHI OF CHRIST
Caverns Rd. Church of Christ
River Rd, Marianna, FL * 482-2605
CHURCH OF GOD
Grand Ridge Church of God
2232 Porter Ave
Lidge, FL 32442 * 592-5301 or 592-281

Marianna Church of God
vices interpreted for the hearing impaired.)
2791 Jefferson St
Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-4264
Zion Temple Church of God In Chri
tashington Ave * Graceville, FL 32440


EPISCOPAL
St. Luke's Episcopal Church
4362 Lafayette St, Marianna, FL * 482-2431
parishoffice@stlukesmarianna.org
www.stlukesmarianna.org

FULL GOSPEL
Christian Center Church
4791 Sheffield Dr - P.O. Box 450
Marianna, FL 32447 * 526-4476 or 526-4475
jackqcccmarianna.org

Country Gospel Community Church
Compass Lake in the Hills
650 Apalachicola Ave
Alford, FL 32420 * (850) 579-4172
Resurrection Life
Christian Fellowship International
2933 Madison Street
Marianna, FL * 526-2617
gordon@heritageink.com
New Beginnings Worship Center
14 1165 Highway 69, Grand Ridge, FL 32442
592-5791 * www.nbworship.com

New Beginning Outreach Ministries, Inc.
2254 Magnolia Dr.
Cottondale, FL 32431 * (850) 352-4733
New Vision Outreach Church
2958 Milton Ave, Marianna, FL * 526-3170
Evangel Worship Center
2645 Pebble Hill Rd,
Marianna, FL 32448 * 526-2232

New Life Family Church
4208 Lafayette St
Marianna, FL 32446 * 526-2132
The Bridge Church
2515 Commercial Park Dr
Marianna, FL 32448 * 209-2733
, HOLINESS
Emmanuel Holiness Church
2505 Sandridge Church Rd
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-5167

Hickory Level Community Church
1221 Dipper Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-4696 or 482-2885
Sneads Community Church
1948 Desoto Ave - P.O. Box 1349
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-5650
0
LATTER-DAY SAINTS
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints
3141 College St, Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-8159
LUTHERAN
Ascension Lutheran Church
3975 W. Hwy 90, Marianna, FL * 482-4691
IVIETHODIST
Bascom United Methodist Church
4942 Basswood Rd - P.O. Box 67
Bascom, FL 32423 * 594-5755
Cypress United Methodist Church
6267 Cemetery Ave
Cypress, FL 32432 * 263-4220
First United Methodist Church
2901 Caledonia St, Marianna, FL * 482-4502
Grace United Methodist
4203 W. Kelson Ave, Marianna, FL * 482-4753
Greenwood Chapel AME
5426 Fort Rd, Greenwood, FL 32443 * 594-1112
Greenwood Chapel Methodist Episcopal Church
5426 Fort Rd, Greenwood, FL 32443 * 594-1112
Greenwood United Methodist
4220 Bryan St, Greenwood, FL 32443 * 594-5755
Henshaw Chapel AME Church
2370 Glastel St, P.O. Box 535
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 875-2610
Jerusalem AME Church
2055 Hwy 73
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-5085
Kynesville United Methodist
2875 Kynesville Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-4672
McChapel AME Church
4963 Old U.S. Rd
Marianna, FL * 569-2184

Shady Grove United Methodist Church
7305 Birchwood Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-9277
Sneads First United Methodist Church
8042 Church St - P.O. Box 642
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-6481
ftinc@embarqmail.com

Friendship Christian Methodist
.4 Episcopal (CME) Church
5411 Avery Rd - P.O.Box 302
Campbellton, FL 32426 * 263-1111

1st United Methodist Church of Cottondale
P.O. Box 458, Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-4426
st Salem AME Church
S5729 Browntown Rd - P.O. Box 354
SGraceville, FL 32440 * 263-3344


Springfield AME Church
4194 Union Rd, Marianna, FL 32446 * 352-4252
St James AME Church
2891 Orange St - P.O. Box 806
Marianna, FL 32447 * 526-3440
Snow Hill AME Church
5395 Snow Hill Rd - P.O. Box 174
Malone, FL 32445 * 569-5315
Mt. Olive AME Church
2135 Fairview Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-7917
Bethlehem AME Church
3100 Lovewood Rd - P.O. Box 752
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-2111 or 352-4721
Greater St. Luke AME Church
5255 11th Ave - P.O. Box 176
Malone, FL 32445 * 569-5188
PENTECOSTAL
Apostolic Life Church
4070 Old Cottondale Rd
Marianna, FL * 482-8720
pastorbiggs@embarqmail.com

Apostolic Revival Center of Marianna
3001 Hwy 71.N - P.O. Box 634
Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-3162
Christian Covenant Life Center
2011 Finley Ave.
Grand Ridge, FL 32448 * 592-4737

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

Sneads Pentecostal Holiness Church
2036 Gloster Ave
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-4487 or 593-6949
Praise Life Ministries
7360 Hwy 90, P.O. Box 177
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-4166

Prayer Temple Church Of Prayer For All People
3341 Plantation Circle
Marianna, FL 32446 e 482-3343

United Pentecostal Deliverance
5255 10th Ave, Malone, FL 32445 * 569-5989 "
PRESBYTERIAN
First Presbyterian Church
Presbyterian Church (USA)
2898 Jefferson St, Marianna, FL 32446
526-2430 * www.firstpresmarianna.Arg
fpcmarianna@embarqmail.com or
firstpresmarianna@earthlink.net
WESLEYAN '
Salem Wesleyan Church
2764 Salem Church Rd, Sneads, FL 32460
593-6679 * samswinney@hotmail.com
www.forministry.com/usflweslcswc2
REST.ORATIONIST
Church of Jesus Christ of Marianna
2620 Old Airbase Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-2995

SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST
Emmanuel SDA Church
4531 Basswood Rd
Greenwood,.FL 32443 * 594-3200
Marianna SDA Church
4878 US Hwy 90
Marianna, FL 32446 * 982-1852
NON-DENOMINATIONAL
Love and Restoration Ministries
2990 Heritage Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * 526-2730
Sunrise Worship Center
2957 Hall St, Marianna, FL * 482-8158
Believers Outreach Ministry
3471 Hwy 90 W
Marianna, FL 32446 * 352-4926
Rivertown Community Church
(Meets at the new Marianna High School)
3546 Caverns Rd
Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-2477
OTHER
Faith Cornerstone Church Ministries
5460 Collins Chapel Rd
Malone, FL 32445 * 569-5600

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

Marianna Church of the Nazarene
2987 N Madison St
Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-5787
St Andrews (FC) Church Ministries
978 Hwy 71 S
Marianna, FL 32448 * 569-5600



JACIKSON Co0LluN I

FLORIDAN


Home of the 7Tadersl
BOB PFORTE


850-482-4601
4214 Lafayette St. Marianna

Sweangen-rd
Equipment Co., Inc.
N. HwY. 71, MARIANNA
526-2185

1001 USES
Portable Buildings, Truck TIbppers,
Mobile Home & R.V. Supply
4673 Hwy. 90 E.
M B anna. FL.
*t526-3797


mERLE ORmARn
C 0 .S M ' T I C 8
. I\\ill/ SDeaySp


Walmart ,
Save mohey. Live better.
SUPER CENTER
MICKEY GILMORE * STORE MANAGER
STORE #1375 2800 HWY 71 S.
(850)-526-5744 2MARIANNA, FL

WATSON HEARING
AID
SERVICE

Downtown * 482-4025
T


PONTIAC * OLDS a GMC Ic.
.Hwy. 90, Marianna
526-3456

CHIPOLA PROPANE
GAS COMPANY
LP & Natural Gas Appliance
4055 Old CdaeRd. Hwy20W Hwy 90
526-2651 674-4040 593-6070
Marianna Blountstown Sneads


/U f ASSOCIATE
S TORE
WESTERN AUTO
4159 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida
526-3210

PEOPLES
FUNERAL HOME
"The Place Where Service Begin and Never Ends"
2876 Orange Street * Marianna, FL
(850) 482-2233
Siece 1938_1


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

MARIANNA OFFICE
SUPPLY COMPANY
Office Outfitters
4423 Constitution Lane, Marianna

482-4404

Graceville.* Sneads *Bonifay
www.wfeca.net
1-8004342-7400
West Florida Electric
A TouchcnergCooperative


THS IRCTRYISMAE OSI^^^5BLE THSE BUINESE

WHO ENCOURA^jA~LL O^ o ATEN WRSHP SRVIES







Jackson County Floridan * Friday, June 18, 2010 " 7A


www.JCFLORIDAN.com RELIGION


RELIGION CALENDAR

June 18 - Friday
* Mt. Tabor M.B.C. Vacation Bible School is June
14-18, 5-8 p.m. nightly. Everyone is invited for
classes and crafts for all ages: pre-school to adults.
The theme is "Keeping it real with Jesus," based on
John 8:32. Refreshments will be served.
* New Beginning Outreach Ministries Inc. in
Jacob City hosts Hero Headquarters Vacation Bible
School, June 15-18, 5:30-8:30 p.m. with music, arts
and crafts, games and lessons about Christ. Youth
and adults welcome. Friday night, VBS concludes
with skits from each class followed by a spaghetti
dinner.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meet-
ings to "overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a
safe environment" every Friday at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road. Dinner at 6 p.m.
(free for first-time guests); meeting at 7 p.m., with
praise and live worship music, testimonies and fel-
lowship.
* Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson Street,
hosts Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19), Fridays at 6
p.m. Call 482-4264.
* Foundation Temple Apostolic Faith Church Inc.
hosts appreciation services for Associate Bishop
C.L. Cotton and First Lady S.R. Cotton June 17-19, 7
p.m. nightly. Call 535-2593, or 482-2946 (after 6
p.m.). Friday: Minister'John Carson Jackson.
June 19 - Saturday
* The Women's Intermediate Auxiliary of the
Second West Missionary Baptist Association hosts
its annual workshop at SecondWest Baptist Church
in Marianna. Registration ($20) begins at 8 a.m.,
workshop is at 9 a.m., followed by lunch (no cost).
Call 593-5493 or 569-5051,
* Saddle Ridge Ranch Vacation Bible School at
Bethlehem Baptist Church in Kynesville starts with
a kickoff Saturday, June 19, 10 a.m. and continues
June 20-25, 6:30--9 p.m. nightly. Classes for all ages,
nursery to adult. Call 579-9999.
* Bethlehem Baptist Church in Kynesville hosts
Saddle Ridge-Ranch Vacation Bible School. Kickoff
is Saturday at 10 a.m. and VBS continues June 20-
25, 6:30-9 p.m. nightly. Classes for all ages, nursery
to adult. Call 579-9999.
* Church of the Nazarene in Marianna invites
fathers and sons (teen/adult) to a Father's Day,
luncheon at noon. R.S.VP. to 482-2275.
* First Presbyterian Church of Marianna invites
everyone to visit with former pastor, Preston
Shealy, his wife, Debbie, and daughter, Paige, at a
dessert reception in their honor, 3-5 p.m. at the
church manse, 4380 River Forest Road, opposite the
baseball fields at Chipola College. Rev. Shealy was
pastor of First Presbyterian June 1992 - August
1996. Call the church at 526-2430 or visit www.first-
presmarianna.org.
* St. Luke Missionary Baptist Church Dance
Ministries celebrates its fifth anniversary at 5 p.m.
at 2871 Orange St. All praise dancers, soloists and
choirs are asked to attend.
* Sneads Community Church hosts its Men's
Conference June 19-20, at 6:30 p.m. and 11 a.m.
respectively. Saturday night speakers: Dea. James
Godwin, Dea. Anthony Clayton and Rev. James
Taylor. Sunday speaker: Elder Jeffrey Chambers.
* Foundation Temple Apostolic Faith Church Inc.
hosts appreciation services for Associate Bishop
C.L. Cotton and First Lady S.R. Cotton June 17-19, 7
p.m. nightly. Call 535-2593, or 482-2946 (after 6
p.m.). Saturday: Evangelist Sam Gray.
June 20 - Sunday
* First Presbyterian Church in Marianna contin-
ues its celebration of its 175th Arnniversary as for-
mer pastor, the R ev. Preston Shealy- and family
return to Marianna. Rev. Shealy was pastor of First
Presbyterian June 1992 - August 1996. A Chat with
Preston Shealy is 9:45-10:30 a.m. in the sanctuary.
At the 11 a.m. service, Shealy will be the preacher.
The service will include music written for the
church's anniversary year by Larry Nelson, as well
as recognition of all men on Father's Day. A lunch--
eon will follow. Call the church at 526-2430 or visit
wwwifirstpresmarianna.org.
* Sneads,Community Church concludes its Men's
Conference at the 11 a.m. service. Speaker: Elder.
Jeffrey Chambers.
* New Hope M.B.C. presents a Father's Day pro- .
gram at 11 a.m. Speaker: Rev. Scott Cotton, execu-
tive pastor, St. Paul M.B.C., Jacksonville. Special
guests: the Bell Family, formerly of the Orange Hill
Community, Chipley, and family of the First Lady
Thelma Bell Farmer. Call 638-0159.
* Saddle Ridge Ranch Vacation Bible School at
Bethlehem Baptist Church in Kynesville is June 20-
25, 6:30-9 p.m. nightly. Classes for all ages, nursery
to adult. Call 579-9999.
June 21 - Monday
* Sapp Holiness Church in Cottondale hosts
camp meetings with Rev. Benjamin Young, June 21-
25, 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. Call 526-5216.
* Piney Grove Baptist Church in Cottondale hosts
Saddle Ridge Ranch Vacation Bible School, 5:45-
8:30 p.m. Meal provided. Call 352-3800.
* New Hoskie Baptist Church in Greenwood will
be in revival June 21-22, 6:30 p.m. nightly with the
Rev.Eddie Bowers.
* Bethel Missionary Baptist Church Revival
Meeting, June 21-25, Praise services at 6:30 p.m,
nightly; preaching at 7 p.m. Guest speaker: Elder
Jeffrey Chambers, Tallahassee. Ca11592-4108.
June 23 - Wednesday
* Providence Baptist Chi~rch in Grand Ridge hosts
a Saddle Ridge Ranch Vacation Bible School Kick-
off 6-7:30 p.m. with games for all ages. Call 592-
5481 or 592-2451.
* God's D.A.R.E International Worship Center,
2949 New Hope Road, west of Marianna, presents
"Spiritual Awakening" June 23-25 at 7 p.m. nightly,
with host Dr. Debra Wooden, pastor, and guest
speaker Apostle Robert Carroll of Santa Rosa Beach.
Call 482-8977.
June 25 - Friday
* Sapp Holiness Church in Cottondale hosts
camp meetings with Rev. Benjamin Young, June 21-
25, 10 a.m. and 7 n.m. Call 526-5216.


* Wright Ministries, a Southern gospel music
ministry from Shady Point, Okla., will be minister-
ing in music at the Hatton House, Sneads, at 6 p.m.
Call 918-963-2263 or 918-721-3490, or visit
www.wrightministries-singers.com.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meet-
ings to "overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a
safe environment" every Friday at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road. Dinner at 6 p.m.
(free for first-time guests); meeting at 7 p.m., with
praise and live worship music, testimonies and fel-
lowship.
* Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson Street,
hosts Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19), Fridays at 6
p.m. Call 482-4264.

Religin Caledar sbmissin..eadine:..on,.Tesday
E-ma101 i: Iedioil@j .I d*I [i []da[.comI~.
Plese ncldea cntat hon nube


fLZ.


A brighter

outlook ahead
BY DAVID YOUNT
SCRIPPS HOWARD NEWS SERVICE

Thomas Hobbes, a

Enlightenm.e n t, '
famously predicted
that an unrestrained
birthrate would over-
populate and impover-
ish the world. In his Yo
book "Leviathan" he You
warned that human'life
everywhere would
become "nasty, brutish, and short."
Hobbes was wrong, not for 'want-
of reason, but because he failed to
take into account how adaptable
people could be.
SIn our present-day, world pes-


simism is rampant, focusing on
deterioration of the environment
and failure of economic markets.
Left unchecked, our dour pundits
predict, the world is going to hell in
a hand basket.
in a new book, "The Rational
Optimist: How Prosperity Evolves"
(Harper), Matt Ridley argues other-
wise. Over time, he writes, not only
will we neutralize present problems,
but improve the world and its peo-
ple. A former writer for The
Economist, Ridley invites his read-
ers "to stand back and look at your
species differently, to see the grand
enterprise of humanity that has con-
tinued to progress - with frequent
setbacks - for 100,000 years."
Then he asks us "to consider
whether that enterprise is indeed
finished or if it still has centuries -
and millenniums - to run."
Ridley is no cockeyed optimist.
He reminds readers that the human


Organizers, from left, Charles Holden, Damon
Sylvester, Tommie Speights, Rev.Jessica Muse and Leo
Tanner. - Contributed photo


May Day at Mt. Olive


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

A crowd of more than
100 from the Mt. 'Olive
community along with
their friends gathered on
the grounds of the Mt.
Olive A.M.E. Church last
month to celebrate May
Day.
May 20 is reportedly
the day when most
African Americans
received word of their
freedom from slavery. In
'keeping with the tradition.
of their love ones that
have passed away, family
members and friends
gather to -fellowship and
feast on a variety of soul
food including barbecued
goat.
The event was organ-
ized by church members
Leo Tanner, Charles'
Holden and Tommie
Speights.
Ladies of the church
brought covered dishes
and served, while the men
- Charlie Tanner, the
Rev. Jerry Tanner, the
Rev. Claude Holden and
Richard Holland -
braved the heat and
manned grills and deep
fryers to prepare the
meat.
Entertainment was pro-


vided for the children and
Jackson County Fire
Rescue members were on
hand to teach the little
ones how to evacuate a
burning building.
Social studies instruc-
tor Travis Ephraim spoke
to the group on the signif-
icance of May 20.
The Rev. Muse termed
the event a success and
praised everyone for their
participation. Organizers',
are already preparing for.
next years event and say it
*will' be bigger and better.


jrZx-&>


population has expanded in 10,000
years from fewer than 10 million
people to nearly 10 billion.
Despite pockets of dire poverty,
the vast majority of the world's pop-
ulation today is better housed and
fed than ever, entertained, protected
against disease, and likelier to live
to old age than its ancestors.
Ridley agrees with the pessimists
in this respect: that if the world con-
tinues as it is, it will end in disaster.
But the human race will not allow it,
he argues, because "the human race
has become a collective' problem-
solving machine which solves prob-
lems by changing its ways."
Facing execution, Jesus of
Nazareth could have been tempted
to despair. Instead, he promised his
disciples, "Your grief will-turn into
joy" (John 16:20).
David Yount answers readers at
P.O. Box 2758, Woodbridge, VA
22195 and dyount31 @verizon.net.


First Presbyterian to

welcome former pastor


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

As part of the 175th
Anniversary Celebration
at First Presbyterian,
Church, the Rev.
Preston Shealy
will return this
Sunday for the
morning worship
service. Shealy
and his wife,
Debbie, served
the Marianna
church June 1992 J
through August
1996. The couple
will be joined by Sh
their daughter
Paige.
Shealy graduated from
Clemson University with
a degree in accounting,
and from Columbia
Theological Seminary in
Atlanta. He and his wife


came to Marianna from
Champaign, Ill., where
he was an assistant pas-
tor.
Following their time in
Marianna, Shealy
has served as
assistant pastor at
Pine Shores
Presbyterian in
Sarasota and
White Bluff
Presbyterian in
Savannah, Ga.
Currently he is
minister afTrinity
in Surfside Beach,
al S.C.
S Friends and
neighbors of the
Shealys are invited to a
social, Saturday, 3-5 p.m.
at the church manse
(4380 River Forest
Road), and the 11 a.m.
service on Sunday.


6909 Hwy. 90, Grand Ridge McCoy's Food Mart


Dollar Tree 4879 Marianna Plaza, Marianna Riverside Food Mart 11 Morgan Ave., Chattahoochee


Lake Seminole Shell
Lakeside Food Mart
M & M Market


7953 Hwy. 90, Sneads Shiv Food Mart
8141 Hwy. 90; Sneads Travel Center
3106 Main St., Cottondale Wal-Mart


Malone IGA 5417 10" St., Malone Wal-Mart


3003 Carters Mill Rd, Marianna
2112 Hwy. 71 S, Marianna
2255 Hwy. 71, Marianna
1621 Main St., Chipley


e








8A " Friday, June 18, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Times Square car bomb suspect indicted in NYC


BY LARRY NEUMEISTER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

NEW YORK - Times Square
bomb suspect Faisal Shahzad was
charged Thursday with 10 terror-
ism and weapons counts in an
indictment that accuses him of
receiving explosives training and
financial help from the Pakistani
Taliban.
The indictment returned by a
grand jury in U.S. District Court.
in Manhattan added five charges
to the original case against the 30-
year-old . Shahzad and also
detailed in greater depth his
alleged financing, saying Shahzad
had received a total of $12,000
from the militant group through
cash drop-offs in Massachusetts
and Long Island.
Shahzad is accused of plotting
to build and detonate a home-
made . gasoline-and-propane
bomb inside a used SUV among
thousands of tourists on a busy
Saturday night. He was charged
with attempted use of a weapon.
of mass destruction among sever-


al terrorism and
weapons counts.
"The facts
alleged in this
indictment show
that the
Pakistani
Taliban facilitat-
Faisal ed Faisal
Shahzad S.h a h z ad ' s
attempted attack
on 'American soil," Attorney
General Eric Holder said in a
release. "Our nation averted seri-
ous loss of life in, this attempted
bombing, but it is a reminder that
we face an evolving threat that we
must continue to fight with every
tool available to the government."
Shahzad's lawyers did not
immediately respond to requests
for comment on the indictment.
Shahzad was scheduled to enter a
plea during an appearance in
court Monday. The most serious
counts against him carry manda-
tory penalties of life in prison.
The indictment alleged that
Shahzad received explosives
training in Waziristan, Pakistan,


in December 2009 from trainers
affiliated with Tehrik-e-Taliban, a
Pakistan-based militant extremist
group. The affiliation with the
group led to financing as well, the
indictment alleged.
It said Shahzad received
approximately $5,000 in cash in
Massachusetts on Feb. 25 from a
co-conspirator in Pakistan whom
Shahzad understood worked for
Tehrik-e-Taliban.
Approximately six weeks later,
on April 10, 2010, Shahzad
received an $7,000 more in cash
in Ronkonkoma, N.Y., which also
was sent at the co-cpnspirator's
direction, the indictment said.
U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara
said Shahzad conspired with the
Pakistani Taliban "to wreak death
and destruction in Times Square."
Shahzad was born in Pakistan,
moved to the United States when
he was.18 and lived most recently
in Bridgeport, Conn.
He was accused of abandoning
an SUV fitted with a homemade
car bomb in Times Square on
May 1. A street vendor noticed


smoke in the vehicle and alerted
police, who immediately evacuat-
ed the area. The bomb never ignit-
ed and no one was hurt.
Shahzad was arrested May 3 on
a Dubai-bound plane at Kennedy
International Airport.
After his arrest, Shahzad coop-
erated with investigators for sev-
eral weeks, providing what
authorities described as details of
the attack and information that
led to other arrests. Authorities
say he almost immediately admit-
ted his role in the attack.
The indictment, reciting the
facts dispassionately, said
Shahzad bought a semiautomatic
9 mm Kel-Tec rifle in
Connecticut on March 15. The
weapon was found loaded in his
car on the day of his arrest.
It said he contacted the seller of
a Nissan Pathfinder in April after
seeing an advertisement posted
on a website. According to the
indictment, Shahzad met the vehi-
,cle's seller in a Connecticut
supermarket parking lot, where he
paid $1,300.


The indictment said he also
bought components for the bomb
in April.
Authorities have said they
believed Shahzad acted alone in
carrying out the bomb plot after
receiving financial and other help
from the Pakistani Taliban.
Shahzad had returned in February
from a five-month trip to his
homeland.
Federal investigators believe
money was channeled through an
underground money transfer net-
work known as "hawala," but they
have said they doubt anyone in
the U.S. who provided money
knew what it was for.
Pakistan has arrested at least 11
people since the attempted attack.
An intelligence official has
alleged two of them played a role
in the plot. No one has been
charged.
Three men in Massachusetts
and Maine suspected of supplying
money to Shahzad have been
detained on immigration charges;
one was recently transferred to
New York.


Toy soldiers run afoul


of school's weapons ban


BY MICHELLE R. SMITH
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

PROVIDENCE, R.I. -
Christan Morales said her
son just wanted to honor
American troops when he
wore a hat to school deco-
rated. with an American
flag and small'plastic Army
figures.
But the- school banned
the hat because it ran afoul
of the district's zero-toler-
ance weapons policy.
Why? The toy soldiers
were carrying tiny guns.
"His teacher called and
said it wasn't appropriate,"
Morales said.
Morales' 8-year-old son,
David; had been assigned
to make a hat for the day
when his .second-grade
class would meet their pen
pals from another school.
She and her: son came up
with an idea to add patriot-
ic decorations to a camou-
flage hat..
Earlier this week, after
the hat was banned, the
principal at .the Tiogue
School in Coventry told the
family that the hat would
be fine if David replaced
the Army, men holding
weapons with ones that
didn't have any,,according
to Superintendent Kenneth
R. Di Pietro:
But, Morales,.said, the
family had only one Army
figure without a weapon
(he was carrying binocu-
lars), so David wore a plain
baseball cap on the day of
the pen pal meeting.
"Nothing was being done
to limit patriotism, creativi-
ty, other than find an alter-
native to a weapon," Di
Pietro said.
The. district does not
allow images of weapons
or drugs on clothing. For
example, a student would
not be permitted to wear a
shirt with a picture of a
marijuana leaf on it, the
superintendent said.
The principal "wasn't
denying the patriotism," he
said. "That just is the
wrong and unfair image of
one of our finest princi,
pals."
On Thursday, Di Pietro
and the principal met with
the retired commander of
the Rhode Island National
Guard, at the commander's
request.
Lt. Gen. Reginald
Centracchio praised .the
school system for support-
ing the military in the past,
including with a junior
ROTC program.
But he said he disagreed
with the decision to ban the
hat and hoped it offered a


-ctoidnc


'I













V


chance for the school to
review its policies.
"The American soldier is
armed. That's why they're
called the armed forces," he
said. "If you're going to
portray it any other way,
you miss the point."
He , said he intends to
give. David a medal to
express veterans' apprecia-
tion that he would pay trib-
ute to their service.


Morales said her son was
inspired to honor the mili-
tary after striking up a
friendship last -summer
with-a neighbor in the
Army.
Banning the hat "sent the
wrdng message to the kids,
because it wasn't in any
way to cause any harm to
anyone," she said. "You're
talking about Army men.
This wasn't about guns."


i f( �adiuzt Lit :Sl-2a i uid' s . t of / i-





r a' ia tson
r\J raJuw rs J-'L2in
iLamnzoruil oSMI5ooIfs
M-F 9-5-30 Downtown Maranana .
Sat 9-4:00 850.482.4037
w w


HOTTEST PEALS UF THE 5UMMERIII

K 0A


,9 untr&A Vl n ce
i n , -3 0 4
281 O LAK IRLE DTHN,79


SFRIGIDAIRE
18.0 CU.FT.
REFRIGERATOR
No Frost. Was $649
S/ SALE$295


16 CU. FT. WHIRLPOOL
UPRIGHT FREEZER
SALE 268







14.8 CU. FT.
CHEST FREEZER

*259 5,
1
FRIGIDAIRE FRONT 1
LOAD DRYER
Heavy Duty, Press-Saver,
5 Cycle. Reg. $499
SALE 288


Dre
& Nigh


FRIDAY1 SATURDAY, & MONDAY
June 18th, 19th & 21st


FRIGIDAIRE
REFRIGERATOR/
FREEZER


26 Cu. Ft. Side-by-Side,
Cubed and Crushed '
Ice & Water thru Door.





,ARCODTINR


000 BTU ...........
2,000 BTU ..........
8,000 BTU ..........


4 PC.
BEDROOM
SUITE
sser, Headboard, Mirror,
ht Stand. Compare at $499.


LARGEST SELECTION
OF APPLIANCES & FURNITURE
IN THE WIREGRASS!
Same Day Delivery
Nationwide Service
Limited Quantities
Some One and Two of a Kind
Pictures Similar to Illustrations.
".M2K


............... $795
. . . . . ... . . . . ... $179
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . $295


NEW WHIRLPOOL
WASHER
Heavy Duty, 2 Speed, 5 Cycle,
3 Temp, 3 Load Size.
Was $348

SALE 98

&M Member M,
Brand Source
Associated Volume Buyers
Guaranteed Lower PdcesThru Volume Buying
One Of The Nation's Largest Buying Groups
Member b IHi





- Iueen..... E. 1.s5.95
King....... E. P. s8.9


NEW
WHIRLPOOL
ELECTRIC RANGE
30 inch,p!ug in, plug out
burners, self cleaning
oven, Compare $498.00

SALE 268


NEW 3 PIECE
LIVINGROOM
SUITE
Sofa, Loveseat & Chair,
Choice of Patterhs
Reg.$1198
SALE $398


NEW
WHIRLPOOL
OR
FRIGIDAIRE
DISHWASHER
Heavy Duty,
Regular Wash & Dry Cycle
Compare at $325
SALE $178

RIGIDAIRE FRONT
LOAD WASHER
5 Cycle, 3 Temp. Reg. $549
SALE 398


(Across From Eye Center South)
LARGEST SELECTION OF APPLIANCES & FURNITURE IN THE WIREGRASS!
YouR FAMI) OwNIn & OPl'rAuL SrIVi FIB OviR 43 YiA ,R * SAM,~L DA DIVVI.RIi * NI-IIO'MIII Sit e'
,i1tlH"I ,t Q Iim tttlllII S ore ; O11 uM * li 'l "lor, 1 Kilnl � 1*h-w MA o ./bi. - * New iI ll (C to * S , ai ,& Die .t - Pi tui " SII ,-IY I lu� t ttti I

334-793-3045
Bring us the best legitimate price you can find - if
Brine us tile best legitimate price you can find - I we don't beat it, we'll give you the item FREE!
we don't beat It, we'll give you the Item FREEI


City of Cottondale
1ST PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE
City of Cottondale is considering applying to the Florida Department of Community Affairs (DCA) for
a FFY 2009 Small Cities Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) of up to Six Hundred Thousand
and no/100 Dollars ($600,000.00).
These funds must be used for one of the following purposes:


1. / To benefit low and moderate income persons; or
2. To aid in the prevention or elimination of slums or blight; or
3. To meet other community development needs of recent origin having a particular urgency
because existing conditions pose a serious threat to the health or welfare of the community
. and where other financial resources are not available to meet such needs.


The categories of activities for which these funds may be used are in the areas of housing, neighborhood
revitalization, commercial revitalization, or economic development and include such improvement activities
as acquisition of real property, loans for private-for-profit business, purchase of machinery and equipment,
construction of infrastructure, rehabilitation of houses and commercial buildings, and energy conservation.
Additional information regarding the range of activities that may be undertaken will be provided at the public
hearing.
For each activity that is proposed, at least 70% of the funds must benefit low and moderate income
persons.
In developing an application for submission to DCA, City of Cottondale must plan to minimize displacement
of persons as a result of planned CDBG activities. In addition, the City of Cottondale is required to develop a
plan to assist displaced persons.
The public hearing to receive citizens views concerning the community's economic and community
development needs will be at the City of Cottondale Council Meeting Room, 2659 Front Street,.Cottondale,
Florida, on Monday, June 28, 2010 at 6:00PM local time. For information concerning the public hearing
contact the City Clerk at the City Hall Building, 2659 Front Street, Cottondale, Florida, Florida, 850-352-
4361.
The public hearing is being conducted in a handicapped accessible location. Any handicapped person
requiring an interpreter for the hearing impaired or the visually impaired should contact City Clerk at least
five calendar days prior to the meeting and an interpreter will be provided. Any non-English speaking person
wishing to attend the public hearing should contact the City Clerk at least five calendar days prior to the
meeting and a language interpreter will be provided. To access a Telecommunication Device for Deaf persons
(TDD) please call 1-800-955-8771. Any handicapped person requiring special accommodation at this meeting
should contact the City Clerk at least five calendar days prior to the public hearing.
FAIR HOUSING/EQUAL OPPORTUNITY/HANDICAP ACCESSIBLE COMMUNTIY


ALL
RECLINERS
PRICED TO
MOVE


DON'T MISS A GROUP OF SCRATCH & DENT APPLIANCES
& FURNITURE. ALL NEW - FULL WARRANTY.
ODD MIRRORS - $19.95
ODD HEADBOARDS - $19.95
ODD NIGHT STANDS - $24.95
WASHER & DRYER COMBINATION. WAS $1099. SALE $488
FRIGIDAIRE 30" RANGE - SEE THRU OVERN DOOR, 2 BIG BURNERS,
LIGHT IN DOOR. WAS $429. SALE $299
FRIGIDAIRE 18 CU. FT. REFRIGERATOR -TOP MOUNT, GLASS
ADJUSTABLE SHELVES WITH ICE MAKER. WAS $599. SALE $399
11.3 CU. FT UPRIGHT FREEZER - NO FROST. WAS $398. SALE - $199.95


m


0 m


0


�


KING'S FURNITURE & MPLIANCESAI


- I


I








www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAI/NATIONAL


Jackson County Floridan * Friday, June 18, 2010" 9A


BP chief says he.wasn't in loop, enraging Congress


BY CALVIN WOODWARD AND
FREDERIC J. FROMMER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

WASHINGTON -
Channeling the nation's anger,
lawmakers pilloried BP's boss in
a withering day of judgment
Thursday for the oil company at
the center of the Gulf calamity.
Unflinching, BP chief executive
Tony Hayward said he was out of
the loop on decisions at the well
and coolly asserted, "I'm not
stonewalling.".
That 'infuriated members of
Congress even more, Democrats
and Republicans alike.
Testifying as oil still surged
into the Gulf of Mexico and coat-
ed ever more coastal land and
marshes, Hayward declared "I
am so devastated with this acci-
dent," "deeply sorry" and "so dis-
traught."
Yet the oil man disclaimed
knowledge of any of the myriad
problems on and under the
Deepwater Horizon rig before the
deadly explosion, telling a con-
gressional hearing he had only
heard about the well earlier in
April, the month of the accident,
when the BP drilling team told
him it had found oil.
"With respect, sir, we drill hun-
dreds of wells a year around the
world," Hayward told Republican
Rep. Michael Burgess of Texas.
"Yes, I know," Burgess shot
back. "That's what scaring me
right now."-
Rep. Phil Gingrey, R-Ga., told
the CEO: "I think you're copping
out. You're the captain of the
ship." Democrats were similarly,
if more predictably, livid.
"BP blew it," said Rep. Bart
Stupak, D-Mich., chairman of the
House investigations panel that
held the hearing. "You cut cor-
ners to save money and time."
The verbal onslaught had been
anticipated for days and unfolded
at a nearly relentless pace.
With multiple investigations
continuing and primary efforts in


Protestors stand behind BP CEO Tony Hayward, as he arrives on
Capitol Hill in Washington Thursday to testify before the House
Oversight and Investigations subcommittee hearing on "the role of.
BP in the Deepwater Horizon Explosion and oil spill. - AP
Photo/Haraz N. Ghanbari


the Gulf focused on stopping the
leak, there was little chance the
nation would learn much from
Hayward's. appearance about
what caused the disaster. Yet
even modest expectations were
not met as the CEO told lawmak-
ers at every turn that he was not
tuned in to operations at the well.
He said his underlings made
the decisions and federal regula-
tors were responsible for v&tting
them. Hayward spoke slowly and
calmly in his clipped British
accent as he sought to deflect'
accusations - based on internal
BP documents obtained by con-
gressional investigators - that
BP chose a particular well design
that was riskier but cheaper by at
least $7 million.,
"I wasn't involved in any of
that decision-maing," he said.
Were bad decisions made
about the cement?
"I wasn't part of the decision-
making process," he said. "I'm
not a cement engineer, I'm
afraid."


Also, "I am not a drilling engi-
neer" and "I'm not an oceano-
graphic scientist."
What about those reports that
BP had been experiencing a vari-
ety of problems and delays at the
well?
"I had no prior knowledge."
At one point a frustrated Rep.
Henry Waxman, D-Calif., the
chairman of the House Energy.
and Commerce Committee, inter-
rupted the CEO. "You're kicking
the can down the road and acting
as if you had nothing to do with
this company and nothing to do
with the decisions. I find that-
irresponsible."
Hayward quietly insisted: "I'm
not stonewalling. I simply. was
not involved in the decision-mak-
ing process."
Rep. Eliot Engel, D-N.Y.,
voiced the committee's frustra-
tions as the afternoon wore on.
"You're really insulting our intel-
ligence," he said. "I am thorough-
ly disgusted."'
Waxman told the BP executive


that in his committee's review of
30,000 items, there was "not a
single e-mail or document that
you paid even the slightest atten-
tion to the dangers at this well."
Burgess slammed both the
CEO and the government regula-
tors for a risky drilling plan that
he said never should have been
brought forward.
"Shame on you, Mr. Hayward,
for submitting it," Burgess said,
"but shame on us for accepting it,
which is simply a rubber stamp."
In a jarring departure that
caught. fellow Republicans by
surprise, Rep. Joe Barton, top
GOP member of the panel, used,
his opening statement to apolo-
gize - twice - for the pressure
put on the company by Presidedt
Barack Obama to contribute to a
compensation fund for people in
the afflicted Gulf of Mexico
states.
Barton said the U.S. has "a due
process system" to assess such
damages, and he decried the $20
billion fund that BP agreed to
Wednesday at the White House
as a "shakedown" and "slush
fund." He told Hayward, "I'm not
speaking for anybody else. But I
apologize."
SHe later retracted his apologies
to BP, then apologized anew -
this time for calling the fund a
"shakedown." "BP should bear
the full financial responsibility.
for the accident," he said, and
"fully compensate those families
and businesses that have been
hurt by this accident."
Barton's earlier remarks were,
clearly an embarrassment for the
party. House Republican leaders
John Boehner, Eric Cantor and
Mike Pence issued a statement
asserting: "Congressman
Barton's statements this morning
were wrong. BP itself has
acknowledged that responsibility
for the economic damages lies
with them and has offered an ini-
tial pledge of $20 billion dollars
for that purpose."
Since 1990, oil and gas indus-


try political action committees
and employees have given more
than $1.4 million to Barton's
campaigns, the most of any
House member during that peri-
od, according to the nonpartisan
Center for Responsive Politics.
As Hayward began to testify, a
protester disrupted the hearing
and was forcibly removed from
the room by Capitol police. The
woman was identified as Diane
Wilson, 61, a shrimper from
Seadrift, Texas, near the Gulf
Coast. Her hands stained black,
she shouted to Hayward from the
back of the room: "You need to
be charged with a crime."
Stupak, the subcommittee
chairman and a former Michigan
state trooper, noted that over the
past five years, 26 people have
died and 700 have been injured in
BP accidents - including the
Gulf spill, a pipeline spill in
Alaska and a refinery explosion
in Texas.
SHayward argued that safety
had always been his top priority
and "that is why I am so devastat-
ed with this accident." When he
became CEO in 2007, wayward
said he would focus "like a laser"
on safety, a phrase he repeated on
Thursday.
Rep. John Sullivan, R-Okla.,
questioned BP's commitment to
safety. BP had 760 safety viola-
tions in the past five years and
paid $373 million in fines,
Sullivan said. By contrast,
Sunoco and ConocoPhillips each
had eight safety violations and
ExxonMobil just one, Sullivan
said.
"How in the heck do you
explain that?" he asked Hayward.
Hayward said most of those vio-
lations predated his tenure as
CEO. "We have made major
changes in the company over the
last three to four years," he said.
An estimated 73.5 million to
126 million gallons of oil has
come out of the breached well-
'head, whether into the water or
captured.


DA: Mass. man left note!


BY BOB SALSBERG
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

WOBURN, Mass. - A
man charged with killing his
wife, two young children
and mother-in-law left
behind notes in their subur-
ban Boston home admitting
to the savage, bloody slay-
ings, authorities said
Thursday.
Thomas Mortimer IV, 43,
was captured Thursday by
police in northwestern
Massachusetts hours after
he was charged with four'
counts of first-degree mur-
der.
The bodies of his wife,


Laura Stone Mortimer, a41- ,things. What I've done was
year-old economist; their 4- extremely selfish and cow-
year-old son, Thomas ardly. I murdered my fami-
Mortimer V, who was ly," the letters read.
known as Finn; their 2-year- Leone said the slaying
old daughter, Charlotte; and followed a fight and "ongo-
his wife's 64-year-old moth- ing marital discord."
er, Ellen Stone, were found Authorities were sum-
Wednesday at their in home moned to the home by Laura
in Winchester, an upper- Mortimer's sister after she
middle-class community could not reach Laura.
north of Boston. Officers found Finn and his
'There were signs of mother lying in a pool of
attempted suicide at the blood in the first-floor hall-,
home, and two identical let- way. The grandmother's
ters, believed to have been body was nearby covered
written by Mortimer, were with an oriental rug, and a
left behind, District trail of blood led to an
Attorney Gerry Leone said, upstairs crib, where they
"I did these horrible, 'found Charlotte dead.


s saying
All appeared.to have been
killed by blunt trauma with
sharp objects, Leone said.
The discovery of the bod-
ies prompted a search for
Mortimer, with police issu-
ing alerts about his vehicle
on electronic signs around
the state. A father and son
spotted his SUV ,late
Thursday morning in
Montague and called police.
He was captured after trying
to flee in Berardston, about
100 miles from Boston.
Leone said the exact time
of the slaying was still
being determined but
appeared to be sometime
between late Monday -and


H orse Continued From Page IA

could use such an outing, Mount said, cal," Higdon said. "And it was great that space as big as I could for these
but also would benefit from just being to see her smile." animals, who have recently been
around the animals. In order to prepare the horses for through so many dramatic changes,"
"It's what we call animal therapy," the seniors arrival, Higdon had the she said.
Mount said. "Maybe some of them horses go through training with Steve DunCan and John Murray of
had horses in the past, or are just ani- wheelchairs and walkers, to familiar- Three Rivers RC&D presented the
mal lovers. Regardless, the day really ize them with the items. check to Higdon Thursday at Hidden
,seemed to evoke past positive memo- Some horses are unfamiliar with .Springs. The two said they were both
ries for them." things like wheelchairs and could get very impressed with the work being
With the success of this week's spooked, Higdon said. So to keep that done.
event, Mount and Higdon said they from happening, Higdon and her staff Over the past year, Three Rivers
plan to make this a monthly event; prepared the horses for months. But has come'to the rescue many times,
with more than four attendees, the new senior outreach program is granting nearly $20,000 to Hidden
"Some seniors were weary the first not the only thing to have changed at Springs. A monetary donation of
time around," Mount said. "But when Hidden Springs Horse. Rescue. $5,000 in September 2009 nearly
those that went came back and raved Thursday morning, Higdon was saved the organization, and then
about how much fun they had, more awarded another grant, which she again in April of this year, Three
have been asking about going next plans to use to expand her facility. Rivers donated $10;000.
time." The $3,500 grant - presented by a Higdon's ,organization has been
When the seniors arrived Monday, federally funded non-profit, Three through many financial tribulations
they were given a tour of the ranch, Rivers RC&D Council Inc. -. was over the years. At one point, closing
and Higdon introduced them to the 31 awarded to help expand the facility's up shop looked like the only solution.
horses on site. They were also given a "quarantine pasture" for new rescues. "It was a bad time for us, donations
chance to interact with the miniature Currdntly, the pasture size is ade- and adoptions were down due to the
ponies, and groom'thenf. quate, but Higdon said she would like economic situation and honestly, we
"At one point, one of the ladies was to give these horses more space, since were facingdosure, Higdon said.
sitting in a chair with a tea in her cup they are new to the facility. "But Three Rivers came in after hear-
holder, and she was petting the All new rescues must first be ing about our cause, and helped make
horse's face. The horse kept inching placed in the "quarantine pasture" for sure that didn't happen."
closer and closer until it grabbed the. three weeks. This is mostly for dis- Higdon expressed her gratitude for
tea with its mouth and started drink- ease testing and the safety of the all that Three Rivers has done, and
ing it. The poor lady had tea all over other animals, Higdon said. said she is thankful to have received
her lap, but she found it very comi- "So ideally, I would like to make another gracious helping hand.


Recovery Continued From Page 1A


The students full daily curriculum
is online, and they are able to work on
it at any time. Students are not given
time limits or restrictions, and may
work on their lessons at any time out-
side of the classroom.
"The difference is that in a tradi-
tional classroom, the students can
only work ofl a subject or lesson as
long as the teach allows," Waller said.
"Here, they can work on a lesson at
their own pace and do as much as
they wish." '
Waller said there are always two
instructors present, who encourage
the students to not spend all day on
one subject. The day is broken up into
different subject sessions, but never is
it set in stone, Waller said.
Basically, it provides the students
with flexibility and allows them to
spend more time on subjects they
need to. Another requirement of the


program is that every student turn in a success, school board officials are
journal, with notes from each lesson. looking into expanding the program.
Students are graded on their note-tak- Currently, however, Jackson
ing quality, which Bryant said helps Alternative doesn't have the space for
tremendously. expansion. So school board staff are
Bryant explained that although entertaining other ideas for possible
many scrutinize online education as a expansion.
quick fix, it has proven beneficial in "There are so many more students
this case. He said the rigorous note- in the district that are eligible for the
taking has forced students to stow program than we can currently
down and attempt to absorb the infor- accept," Waller said.
mation as they write it in an organ- As of now, students are recom-
ized form. mended by their school's principal or
The program's instructor, Gary guidance councilor. The program
Martin, said he has noticed educa- officials choose 15 recommended
tional gains in all of his students. Of students from area schools to partici-
the 15 in the program last school pate.
year, each student made progress Waller said in coming years, he
beyond that of a regular school year. hopes to see this number expand.
Most, in fact, made advances of two "These students are in danger of
full school years in one year of par- not graduating, and we would like to
ticipation. _ help resuscitate as many as we can,
Waller said that with the program's and offer them a fresh start," he said.
T


he killed family


early Tuesday.
Mortimer called in sick to
work on Tuesday, and called
his son's school to say he
would not be in.
Leone said Laura


Mortimer's sister, Debra
Stone,. tried to call her
Tuesday, but instead
Thomas Mortimer answered
her cell phone - which was
highly unusual.


D estin Continued From Page 1A


monitored boom that sealed
the Destin Pass overnight
Wednesday as high tide
moved the oil and tar
toward the area.
Villani said the booms
collected some oil
overnight, which means
that they're working and
that:crews have relayed no
reports of oil. inside the
pass. Destin is known for
it's large chai;ter boat fleet.
Boats hired weeks ago by
BP to skim oil and monitor
boom' Were notified
Wednesday that they were
being activated to protect
the area's-waterways.
The Sandestin Golf and
Beach' Resort said'
Thursday that no tar has
been found on its beaches.
The resort dug an 18-inch-
deep aind 3-foot-wide
trench at the high-water
mark in an effort to trap any
oil that washes up;
The massive oil slick that


was just off Pensacola
Beach earlier in the week
has been hugging the
Panhandle coast and slowly
creeping east. Pensacola
Beach-remained tar free
early Thursday after heavy
tai first washed up about
two weeks ago.
Fort Walton Beach is 40
miles east of Pensacola,
and Destin is 8 miles east of
Fort. Walton Beach.
Officials in the Panama
City area, 50 miles further
east, said Tuesday that it
was inevitable oil tar would
wash up there,' and to
expect the mess to start
making landfall Thursday
night through Sunday.
"As long as the release of
oil continues, there is no
measure of prevention that
is going to be able to miti-
gate this - that's simple
physics, said Mark Bowen,
SBay County, emergency
director. ,


. Vann Funeral Home
4265 St. Andrew St.
Marianna, PL 32448
482-3300

Annie Bell
Barran

Mrs. Annie Bell Barran,
96, of Sneads departed this
life on Sunday, June 13,
2010, at Jackson Hospital.
Mrs. Barran was a mem-
ber of the St. Peter Mis-
sionary Baptist Church,
and she retired from Flori-
da State Hospital,
The funeral service will
be 3 p.m. Saturday, June
19, at the St. Peter Mission-
ary Baptist Church, Dr. De-
borah Brown and the Revs.
Robert Wooden, Alonzie
Scott and Paul Daniels Sr.
officiating. Interment will
be in the Little Zion Ceme-
tery, Sneads. Vann Funeral
Home is in charge.
Mrs. Barran will lie in re-
pose at the church from 2
p.m. until time for the serv-
ice.
She leaves to cherish her
memories Mattie S. Wilson
of Sneads; and numerous
nieces, nephews, cousins,
other relatives and dear
friends.

I s 0


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

Lynwood
Price Burch

The funeral service for
Lynwood Price Burch will
be 10 a.m. Friday, June 18,
at James & Sikes Maddox
Chapel. Burial will be at
Shady Grove Cemetery.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com

Donava
Lavern
Stephens

Donava Lavem Ste-
phens, 75, of Grand Ridge
died Tuesday, June 15,
2010, at Jackson Hospital.
The funeral service will
,be 2 p.m. Friday, June 18,
at Maddox Chapel, with
burial to follow in Carpen-
ter Cemetery, James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.


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SECTION B

Business ........3B
Crossword....... 6B
Classifiedcs ...7-9B
Comics ..........6B
TV Grids ........2B


Inside


US looks
for big win
against tiny
Slovenia


-2B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


SPORTS


B: - �� r Ir - ?.


Jaguars-


forfeit 2


workouts
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
JACKSONVILLE - The
Jacksonville Jaguars have for-
feited their final two organized,
team activities to resolve a com-
plaint filed against the team
regarding the intensity and
tempo of drills.
The Jaguars settled the unspec-
ified complaint with the NFL
Management Counsel and the
NFL Players Association on
Thursday.
It was unknown who. filed the
complaint and when.
Coach Jack Del Rio was sched-
uled to address the situation later
Thursday. Jacksonville canceled
practices Monday and Tuesday,
their final two on-field workouts
before training camp.
The NFL's collective bafgain-
ing agreement sets rules for
OTAs, which are non-contact
drills without pads..Teams prac-
tice in shorts, shirts and helmets.
Oakland and Baltimore were
penalized for similar infractions
last week.


Benders take double crowns


SPECIAL TO THE'FLORIDAN
Travel Ball. USA hosted the
"Watermelon Smash" tourna-
ment in Marianna on June 14.
The Benders went 4-0 on the day
to secure their second tournament
win in the past four weeks.
Teams from Panama City,
Santa Rosa Beach, Blountstown,
Tallahassee and Dothan Ala.
competed for the championship.
Earlier this month, the 9U
Benders visited Lake City to
compete in the Florida Northeast
State Championship. The week-
end did not start off well, as the
Benders lost both of their seeding
games on Saturday.
Sunday, however, was an
entirely different story. The
Benders, playing with their backs
against the wall, won three games
in a row to capture the champi-
onship.
The Benders have played in a
few championship games in their
short history and, until now, have
came up short.
Team players include Zachary
Boltz, Cole Chambers, Jacob
Creamer, Brice Dillmore, Trayce
King, Jaxon Ridley, Michael
Shawn Snyder, Riley Torbett,
Brolin VanHuss, Nevin VanHuss,
Andrew Weldon and Jace White.


The Benders recently won the Watermelon Smash tournament in Marianna. Pictured here, kneeling,
Cole Chambers, Jacob Creamer, Andrew Weldon and Trayce King; second row, Nevin VanHuss, Jace
White, Brice Dillmore, Jaxon Ridley, Riley Torbett and Brolin VanHuss; back row, coaches Chris
Weldon, Jason White, Joe Dillmore and Frank King. -Guy Forsberg Jr./Special to the Floridan


A birdie-free start to U.S. Open for Mickelson


BY DOUG FERGUSON
AP GOLF WRITER
PEBBLE BEACH - Despite hitting
two shots in the ocean Thursday and tak-
.ing two shots to get out of one bunker, Phil
Mickelson never made worse than bogey.
That's not bad at the.U.S. Open.
Despite giving himself a half-dozen
.chances inside 12 feet, Mickelson didn't
make a single birdie.
"Horrific," he said.
Mickelson's bid to turn silver into gold
at the U.S. Open, where he already has a
record five runner-up finishes, got off to a
start he didn't ,expect at Pebble Beach.
Failing to make a birdie for the first time in
three years on the PGA Tour, Mickelson
had a 4-over 75 for his highest opening
round at the U.S. Open in 13 years.
"It's just frustrating because I came in
here prepared. I came in here ready,"
Mickelson said. "I hit a lot of good shots
today. I gave myself a lot of birdie oppor-
tunities. And I putted terrible."
In his final chance at a birdie, Lefty's
25-foot putt dropped toward the right side
of the cup and needed one more turn to
fall. Instead, it rolled back toward him, and
Mickelsqn turned and stared in disbelief at
the expanse of Pacific Ocean behind the
ninth green.
Fourteen pars. Four bogeys. No birdies.
It was the latter that bugged Mickelson
more than his 5-iron that sailed left of the
17th-green into the ocean, or the risky 3-
wood he tried to hook over the ocean on
the 18th hole that hit the rocks and took a
splash.
It was his first U.S. Open round without
a birdie since 2007 at Oakmont. It was' the
first time at any tournament he failed to
make a birdie since the Houston Open last
year.
"I don't mind making a bad swing here
or there, making a bogey here or there. It's
part of the U.S. Open," Mickelson said. "I
thought going without any doubles was
good. It's just that I've got to make
birdies."
He,sure had his chances.
Mickelson, a three-time winner at.
Pebble Beach during the PGA Tour stop in
February, was trouble-free until Jhis iron
off the 16th tee dove into a bunker and he
had to pitch out to the fairway. Then came
the 5-iron left of the par-3 17th, and the


Phil Mickelson hits out of a bunker on the seventh hole during a practice round for the U.S. Open golf tournament Tuesday at
the Pebble Beach Golf Links in Pebble Beach, Calif, -AP Photo/David J. Phillip


risky shot on the 18th. Instead of playing a
low fade around the trees in the fairway,
Mickelson chose to hook a 3-wood from
250 yards with hopes of putting it in the
bunker by the green.
It started out over the ocean and stayed


there, and he had to scramble for bogey.
He thought for a moment that a big
number was inevitable on the par-4 fourth,
where PGA champion Y.E. Yang tried to
drive the green and came up a yard short.
Mickelson pulled his tee shot into the


bunker, which kept it from going into the
ocean. Facing a delicate sand shot to a
tight pin, he'left it in the bunker.
Mickelson punched in the corer of his
See OPEN, Page 2B >


Some win, some lose in Big 1


BY DOUG TUCKER
AP SPORTS WRITER
KANSAS CITY, Mo. - The
harrowing, near-death experience
of the Big 12 Conference has
affected every one of its member
schools and had a ripple effect on
others. Some are better off, some
are not, and hardly any school
broke even.
Without perennially weak
Colorado and Nebraska clogging
the drain, for example, Big 12
basketball fans will have a better
product to enjoy. They're win-
ners.
'But Nebraska's defection to the
Big Ten weakens the league's
football clout and severs its sto-
ried association with Oklahoma,
destroying one of the sport's
great rivalries.
Nebraska can at least look for-
ward to bigger payouts and new
rivalries with the likes of Penn
State, Ohio State and Michigan.
T But fans in both states will miss
those Sooner-Husker showdowns


and they're going to feel sadly
nostalgic for the glory days of
Tom Osborne, Barry Switzer,
Turner Gill, Brian Bosworth and
the rest.
Rivalries like theirs helped fuel
the popularity that college foot-
ball enjoys today and now it's
gone. Here's a recap of some of
the winners and losers following
a tumultuous week in college
sports:
Winner: Texas. With the prom-
. ise of much more lucrative televi-
sion contracts for the slimmed-
down Big 12, the league's richest
athletic, department will have
even more cash to roll around in.
Texas even got the green light to
start its own TV network. Plus,
the Longhorns don't have
Nebraska quarreling with them
all the time..
Winners: The Uninvited Five.
Kansas, Missouri, Iowa State,
Baylor and Kansas State were in
deep trouble for a while, with no
apparent home had the Big 12
fallen apart. They might have


2's


talked their way into, say, the
Mountain West or Conference
USA. But it would have meant
less income and tougher recruit-
ing. Prized rivalries, some dating
to the 19th century, might have
been imperiled. Some are laugh-
ing at these schools for offering,
in effect, to pay Texas, Texas
A&M and Oklahoma to stay with
them. What would you do?
Loser: Dallas and/or Jerry
Jones. With only 10 members,
the Big 12 does not qualify under
NCAA rules to have a football
championship. The game had
been scheduled for Jones'
sparkling new Cowboys Stadium
for five straight years.
Winner: Kansas City. Giving
up the Big 12 basketball tourna-
ment would have been an eco-
nomic and emotional blow to the
citizenry of this Missouri River
town known long ago as Possum
Trot. Kansas City probably had
more at stake in the Big 12 saga
than any other city in the region.
Loser: Missouri. While the


near-breakup Umpire hit
twice in 1st


Tigers stay in the Big 12, Gov.
Jay Nixon was so excited at the
prospect of ditching the Big 12
for the "academically superior"
Big Ten that he publicly insulted
Texas Tech and Oklahoma State.
Missouri athletes, after all, still
have to play the Red Raiders and
Cowboys.
Winner: Notre Dame. The Big
12 largely stood pat while the
Pac-10 and Big Ten picked up a
few teams but the past week has
not amounted to a "seismic"
change in realignment. That
means the Irish can keep their
beloved independence in foot-
ball.
. Loser: Iowa football. They get
Nebraska as a rival but have to
persuade in-state talent not to
leave for Lincoln.
Winner: Osborne. Dr. Tom got
everything he wanted - an "in-
your-face" split from Texas and
permanent residence for his
Huskers in the Big Ten.
Winner: Dan Beebe. A week
See BIG 12, Page 2B P


inning at Twins
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
MINNEAPOLIS - Home
plate umpire Jerry Crawford had
a rough start to the game
Thursday between the Colorado
Rockies and Minnesota Twins.
Crawford was hit twice in the
top of the first inning on deflec-
tions, needing attention from
Twins trainers after each one. The
first came when Francisco
Liriano hit Ryan Spilborghs with
a pitch. The ball deflected and
caught Crawford in the right foot.
Three batters later, Liriano hit
Brad Hawpe, and the ball again
ricocheted and hit Crawford hard
in the left shoulder. He took a few
minutes to walk that one off.
Twins catcher Drew Butera said a
few words to him, perhaps apolo-
gizing for not keeping him out of
harm's way.
Crawford patted Butera on the
back and remained in the game.


FRIDAY














































































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.2B - Friday, June 18, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


"It's a great match and it
can solidify Slovenia on
the global map of football,"
said Slovenia coach Matjaz
Kek, whose'team would
reach the second round for
the first time with a win.
Slovenia, which wears
distinctive striped' jerseys
, that resemble Charlie
Brown's shirts, pretty
much views the United
States the way the
Americans look at soccer
powers. At the World Cup
for just the second time, the
Slovenes are ranked 25th,
11 spots behind the U.S.
Slovenia is seeking to
follow its opening 1-0 win
over Algeria with a victory
that would be received
here with cries of "Ayoba,"
a South African expres-
sion used for surprising
events.


Republic and played to a
rugged 1-1 tie with eventu-
al champion Italy - only
to then get eliminated with
;r a sloppy 2-1 defeat to
y Ghana.
- "What. makes teams
[- great is the teams that do it
il three, four, five, six, seven
r times in row," Landon
it Donovan said. "We haven't
proven we can do that yet.
s And that's what we need to
11 prove this time."
s An underdog against the
it English, the U.S. heads to
a this game a rare World Cup
favorite in a matchup of
d nations at opposite ends of
1- the size scale. At almost
n 310 million, the United
" States has'the largest popu-
s lation among the 32 World
y Cup countries. At 2 mil-
it lion, Slovenia has the.
'smallest.


By RONALD BLUM
AP SPORTS WRITER

JOHANNESBURG -
They played 62 games ove
four years just to get read
for the World Cup, con
vinced obsessive prepare
tion and attention to detail
would turn around thei
fortunes after a quick exi
in 2006.
But the stark reality i
this: All that work wil
amount to nothing unles
the United States gets a
least a tie against Sloveni
on Friday.
"Obviously a loss would
put us out. That's some
thing that's going to be in
the back of our minds,
American' captain Carlo
Bocanegra said Thursday
following a chilly workou
at Ellis Park.
Following an opening 1
1 draw against favored
England last weekend, the
Americans need at leas
one point on a day whel
the English face Algeria ii
the late. game at Cape
Town. With a victory
against the smallest of the
32 nations in the tourna
ment, the U.S. would take
huge step toward reaching
.the knockout stage of the
tournament for the firs
time since 2002.
Four years ago, the U.S
rebounded from an open
ing 3-0 loss to the Czecl


Big 12
Continued From Page 1

ago, people were calling f(
the embattled Big 12 con
missioner's scalp. Now I
and his staff are credit
with a miraculous save
Especially grateful are thl
Uninvited Five.
Loser: Kansas basketball
sort of. In their last 4
games against- Colorado
the Jayhawks were 42-1
Now with Colorado gone't
.the Pac-10 and a ne'
round-robin format, Kansa
has to surrender two annu;
automatic wins and trek t
Texas every.season instead
of every,other season.
Winner: Colorado. ThI
Buffaloes never seemed t
fiave much in common wit
their Big 12 brethren
They've always recroite
heavily in California, s
Pac-10 membership coul
be very good. Hello, Ric
Neuheisel? See you soon!
Losers: 'Football coach
at Kansas, Kansas State
Iowa State and Missour
They're relieved of facing
Nebraska every year, surn
But now they'll be buttin
heads every year wit
Texas, Oklahoma, Texa
A&M and Oklahoma State
Remember, in Kansas' stc
rybook Orange Bowl sea
son of 2007, the Jayhawk
did not have to pla
Oklahoma or Texas.
Winner: Nebraska fool
ball coach Bo Pelinii. A
Ohio State grad an
Youngstown, Ohio, native
Pelini knows his wa
around the Big Ten recruit
ing grounds., And
Nebraska's brand of powe
football is better suited fc
the colder Midwest than fo
the Sun Belt.
Winner: Baylor basket
ball. Brittney Griner, the 6
foot-8 dunking sensation,
might have considered leave
ing if Baylor had been let
without a major conference
It w6uld have been muc]
tougher to recruit the highly
touted recruits who'v,
headed to Waco in recent
years.


Open
Continued From Page 11

footprints to smooth out hi
lie when he stopped sud
denly, realizing that his bal
was in the same big bunke
and that he might face
penalty for testing the sur
*face. After discussing i
with the rules official, how
ever, players and smooth
and caddies can rake the
sand as long as it does no
affect his next shot.


There was no penalty
There was no par, either, as
he blasted out 6 feet lonl
and missed the putt. Tha
was his last bogey, although
the frustration was bes
summed up on the par-5
sixth. From a nasty lie to the
left of the green, hi
chopped out beautifully to 4
feet. His birdie putt never
touched the cup.
"I usually find a way t(
make some birdies, but thil
was tough," Mickelson said


The U.S. national soccer team, including Michael Bradley kicking a ball, jog on the
.pitch during training at Ellis Park Stadium in Johannesburg, South Africa Thursday.
The U.S. teai is preparing for tneir World Cup Group C match against Slovenia
today. -AP Photo/Elise Amendola


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

In Big Bend Baseball
League action Sunday, the
Destin Dawgs defeated the
Chattahoochee Red Birds
6-3; Gulf Drive beat the
Washington Bruins 8-2; the
Bay County Brewers down
the Liberty Diamond
Dawgs 19-16; and the
Calhoun Horsemen defeat-
ed the still winless Jackson
County Jays 13-5. �
There has been change in
standings for both the
Eastern and the Western
divisions in the Big Bend
Baseball League of Florida.
In the Eastern Division, the
Gulf County Drive takes
sole possession of first
place, with a victory over the

EASTERN DIVISION
Gulf Couity Drive
Liberty, Diamond Dawgs
Calhouh.Hd6rsppen
Chattahpochiee.Red Bids

*WESTERN DIVISION
I B~ay-Couaty Biew.ers,"-
T .ashingtop Cqlnty.Sini
' D Detin Dawgs,
Jacs6on.. County Jays,.


Washington County Bruins.
The Liberty. Diamond,
Dawgs slipped to second
place for the first time this
season, after their defeat at
the hands of the Bay County
Brewers. The Calhoun
County Horsemen improved
their record to 8 and 5, by
beating the Jackson Jays to
hold third place in the
Eastern Division.
In the Western Division,
the Bay County. Brewers
regained first place over the
.Washington County Bruins,
with their win over the
Liberty Diamond Dawgs.
The All-Star game
.between the Eastern and
Western divisions 'will be
June 19 at 2 p.m., at
Chipola College.


W L
8 3
10 . 4
8-.5
4'


9�
.rf:��5
5 :6.
'9


SPORTS www.JCFLORIDAN.com


US looks for big win against tiny Slovenia


Big Bend Baseball results









www.JCFLORIDAN.com BusINEss.


Jackson County Floridan * Friday, June 18, 2010" 3B


Low-rolling resistance tires save

fuel and offer good performance


BY THE EDITORS OF CONSUMER REPORTS

Consumer Reports' recent tests of a new
generation of fuel-efficient tires found that
they not only save gas but are also good all-
around performers. Two models it looked at
- the Michelin Energy Saver A/S and the
Cooper GFE - have low rolling resistance,
a quality that can help a car get more miles
per gallon.
Rolling resistance, or the force a tire needs
to keep it moving down the road, accounts
for about 4 percent of a vehicle's fuel use in
city driving and about 7 percent on the high-
way, according to the Department of
Transportation. Replacing high-rolling-
resistance tires can result in more than $100
in annual fuel savings.
Automakers often specify fuel-saving tires
as original equipment to help a vehicle's fuel
economy numbers. But replacement tires
aren't limited toan automaker's require-
ments, and attributes such as all-season grip,
and tread life are big selling points. In the
past, consumers had to weigh a trade-off
between low rolling resistance and other per-
formance properties.
In recent years, tire manufacturers have
been achieving a better balance of rolling
resistance and all-weather grip. And now


they're marketing tires specifically for their
claimed fuel efficiency.
MAKING A WELL-ROUNDED CHOICE
Don't discount safety advantages or other
performance attributes for the sake of fuel
savings when selecting a set of tires. CR rec-
ommends you choose tires based on your
driving style and the road conditions you
commonly encounter. Use rolling resistance,
as a tie-braker.
Fuel savings from those'tires might'be
appealing, but proper inflation pressure can
have a bigger impact on fuel' economy, no
matter what tires you're rolling on.
EFFICIENCY LABELS FOR TIRES
The National Highway Traffic Safety
Administration (NHTSA) and California are
trying to make tire fuel-economy 'ratings
available to consumers. NHTSA has pro-
posed a label that would assign a rating for
fuel efficiency, wet traction, and tread wear
based on a 100-point scale. California is con-
sidering options including a ratings system
that would give the top' 15 percent a fuel-effi-
ciency rating.
But NHTSA hasn't determined a method
to present consumer information and will
issue a rule at a later date. California is wait-
ing.for the federal government to take the
lead.


Mind your

business

- Dr. Jerry
Osteryoung


Getting a Loan: The

Rules Have Changed

"If you don't like something, change it. If you can't
change it, change your attitude." -Maya Angelou
So many of the entrepreneurs we help at the Jim Moran
Institute are expressing frustration with financial institu-
tions and their new lending processes. In the past, entre-
preneurs could get bank loans without too much hassle.
However, because of the recent credit crunch, these finan-
cial institutions'have adopted much stricter loan require-
ments.
Financial institutions have a gross margin of less than
five percent. That is, the differential between the rates
they lend and the rates they pay depositors is very low.
Under normal circumstances, financial institutions have
to make 20 good loans to make up for one bad loan.
Because of the collapse of the real estate and construc-
tion industries, many financial institutions have experi-
enced large losses. As a result, their abilityto take on risk
has been significantly diminished. In- general, bad loans
reduce income, which in turn, reduces a bank's equity.
Once the bank's equity goes down, their ability to lend
decreases dramatically.
While financial institutions would like to give more
loans, they are simply unable to do so. If banks or credit
unions are making commercial loans at all right now, they
are requiring so much more in an effort to minimize their
risk. For example, they now want great business plans
backed up by documented facts, not projections. Many
entrepreneurs are taking these heightened requirements
personally. However, things have changed, and entrepre-
neurs just need to understand the new rules.
First, if you are going in for a loan, you just need to
expect it to be a much more exhaustive process than pre-
viously. Just about all financial institutions are now
requiring some form of collateral to cover the loan. While
this might seem onerous, it is just a precaution these
financial institutions are taking to ensure they do not lose
any more money. The more collateral you offer, the high-
er your likelihood of getting a loan.
Additionally, financial institutions are carefully evalu-
ating a borrower's ability to repay the loan. We are work-
ing with a business that is. looking to secure a loan for the
property they are using. In this case, the financial institu-
tions are requiring personal guarantees (which is normal),
but they also want documentation showing the business'
past financial performance. They want to ensure the busi-
ness is going to be able to make rent payments back to the
owners, thereby minimizing their probability.of loss.
If yod are currently in the market for a loan, you just
have to realize that the rules have changed drastically,
Getting a loan is much tougher, but understanding the
new rules and being able to anticipate what financial
institutions are now looking for will'make the process
far less frustrating. You can do this!


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


I


SATURDAY MORNING I AFTERNOON JUNE 19, 2010
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Smart


Money

BY BRUCE WILLIAMS

DEAR BRUCE: I have
several department store
credit cards that I have not
used in many years. I would
like to cancel them, but I am
told that canceling cards
can lower your credit rating.
My credit rating is 800. I
own my house and car and
all of my bills are paid in
full every month. I don't
want to, risk my credit rat-
ing. What do I do? - M.A.,
via e-mail
DEAR M.A.: I,ike you, I
have department store cards
that I have not used for
many years and a couple I
have not used at all. The
only reason I opened them
was because I was making a
large purchase and by open-
ing a card, I was promised a
10 percent discount on my
purchase. Congratulations
on an 800 credit rating; very
few of us are fortunate
Enough to have that high of
a score. It is true that can-
celing credit cards" will
lower your credit rating, but
since ,you are not using
them and they are not
charging any kind of a fee
to keep them placed, where
is the advantage in cancel-
ing them? Put them away or
cut the cards in half, and
check your statements from
time to time to make sure
there is no identity theft, but
other than that, there is no
advantage to you canceling
them. Sooner or later the
stores will cancel them, due
to non-use, and that doesn't
affect your credit rating.
DEAR BRUCE: When I
got married, we signed a
prenup. I have life rights in
the house and so does my
ex. The house belongs to his
daughter. He talked out
and filed for divorce. The
judge ordered me to pay
him $12,000. I do not
believe it is in the law for
me to pay him under the cir-
cumstances. I am also dis-
abled from a brain tumor. It
is not right to put thls bur-
den on me. Please advise
me where to go to get this
unlawful act by the judge
turned around. By the way,
I am 64 and my ex is 84
years old. His life expectan-
cy is already . expired. -
P.B., via e-mail
DEAR P.B.: You men-
tioned you have a prenup
giving you life rights. I
assume the life rights were
included in some way in
writing from his daughter,
otherwise neither of you
would have the right to life
rights. The owner of the
property would have to
.agree to that. I have no idea
why the judge ordered the
payment. I have to believe
that you were not represent-
ed by council in the matter,
perhaps for financial rea-
sons. You indicate that you
don't think it's an appropri-
ate finding, however, unless
you were represented or can
be represented, I don't
know any way this matter is
going' to get resolved, in
your favor. I am wondering
why you mention that his
life expectancy has expired.
I see no relevancy in your
question to that. I hate to
say it, but you're going to
have to find a way to be rep-
resented by council in this
matter.
Interested in buying or.
selling a house? Let Bruce
Williams' "House Smart"
be your guide. Price:
$14.95, plus shipping and
handling. Cqll: (800) 337-
2346.
Send your questions to:
Smart Money, P.O. Box
2095, Elfers, FL 34680. E-
mail to: bruce@brucewil-
liams.com. Questions of
general interest will be
answered in future columns.
Owing to the volume of
mail, personal replies can-
not be provided.
Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.


I Rent It|
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Concealed Carry Classes


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4B " Friday, June 18, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


INTERNATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Israel loosens chokehold on Gaza


BY STEVEN GUTKIN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

JERUSALEM - An Israeli
decision Thursday to ease its
blockade of Gaza under intense
international pressure could spell
the beginning of the end of the
chokehold that has hurt ordinary
Gazans far more than their mili-
tant Hamas rulers.
The order to allow in all foods
and some desperately needed
construction materials brought
calls for Israel to go much further
and did little to quell the global
outcry over the deadly flotilla raid
that tried to bust the embargo.
With a naval blockade in place
and Israel giving no indication it
will lift a ban on Gaza exports,
Palestinians dismissed the move
as cosmetic.
Yet the announcement was an
unmistakable sign of Israeli lead-
ers' extreme discomfort with the
damage the bloody May 31 flotil-
la raid has done to their country's
international standing - and an
indication the blockade's days
may be numbered.
Israel made its decision after
consultations with U.S. and
European officials, and a week
after President Barack Obama -
whose relations with Israel's
hard-line government have been
rocky - called the embargo
unsustainable and urged that it be
scaled back dramatically.
Mideast envoy Tony Blair, who
helped work out the deal with
Israel, called it a "good start." The
European Union's foreign policy
chief, Catherine Ashton, said
Israel must "make sure that many,
many more goods, can get in to
Gaza" and added that "the detail
is what matters."
In Washington, State


Palestinian children sell iced juice in the Shatie refugee camp, in Gaza City Thursday. Three years
after Israel and Egypt sealed Gaza in hopes of squeezing the territory's Islamic militant Hamas rulers,
those suffering most are ordinary Gazans..- AP Photo/Khalil Hamra


Department spokesman Mark
Toner welcomed the announce-
ment, saying the Obama adminis-
tration wants to see "an expansion
of the scope and types of goods
into Gaza ... while addressing,
obviously, Israel's legitimate
security needs."
In Gaza, the decision was met
with skepticism and\anger.
"We want a real lifting of the
siege, not window-dressing," said
Hamas lawmaker Salah Bardawil.
The blockade, imposed three
years ago after Hamas violently
overran Gaza, has devastated the
seaside territory's economy, cost-


ing tens of thousands of jobs,
shuttering factories and prevent-
ing Gazans from rebuilding
homes and buildings destroyed in
Israel's bruising militAry offen-
sive against Hamas last year,
aimed at stopping daily rocket
attacks.
Israel's decision to ease the'
chokehold also reflected its lead-
ers' tacit acknowledgment that
the blockade has failed to achieve
any of its goals: weakening
Hamas, keeping weapons out of
Gaza, and winning the release of
a 23-year-old Israeli soldier,
Gilad Schalit, held captive by


Hamas-linked militants for four
years.
In one of the major changes
approved Thursday, Israel will
allow in more construction mate-
rials to repair the war damage,
provided they're used for civilian
projects carried out under interna-
tional supervision, government
and military officials said.
Israel has barely 'allowed in
materials such as cement and
steel, fearing Hamas militants
could use them to build weapons
and fortifications.
Israel has said before that it'
would, be willing to allow in


cement under international super-
vision.
But it took the direct intervene
tion of U.N. chief Ban Ki-moon
to get in cement last month for a
single U.N. housing project, fol-
lowing years of delay.
The extent to which Israel's lat-
est announcement would be
implemented on the ground
remained unclear.
"There have been many words
in the past," said U.N. spokesman
Chris Gunness. "We need to
judge the Israeli authorities by
their deeds, not their words."
An Israeli military official,
speaking on condition .of
anonymity under security guide-
lines, told The Associated Press
that Israel would immediately
permit all food and household
items into Gaza. Israel has previ-
ously allowed a narrow and con-
stantly changing list of authorized
food items.
While the Israeli move seemed
to buy Israel some time with the
international community, it
appeared unlikely to significantly
change the quality of life in Gaza.
Most food items prohibited by
Israel already enter Gaza through
smuggling tunnels along the
southern border with Egypt -
though it's likely they'll be cheap-
er if they can come in legally.
More critically, an Israeli gov-
ernment statement made no men-
tion of easing bans on exports or
the import of raw materials need-
ed for industry.
"This decision proves .the
imposed siege .failed to oust
Hamas from power and did not
achieve its objectives, but brought
devastating damages to the legiti-
mate Palestinian economy," said
Yasser Abdel Baki, a 34-year-old
food wholesaler in Gaza City.


Rwanda court grants medical release to U.S. lawyer ron lt


BY EDMUND KAGIRE
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
KIGALI, Rwanda - A
Rwandan judge on
Thursday granted release
on medical grounds to a
U.S. lawyer arrested in the
country and accused of
promoting an ideology that
minimizes Rwanda's 1994
genocide.
Peter Erlinder has been
hospitalized multiple times
since his arrest last month.
He acknowledged this'
week that he had attempted
suicide in jail by overdos-


ing on pills, telling the
court he had a breakdown
and lost hope. He did not
appear in court Thursday
because he %\as in the hos-
pital for high blood pres-
sure.
Citing testimony from
doctors who say Erlinder
has a history of medical
problems, Judge Johnstone
Busingye of the High Court
of Rwanda granted him
bail.
One of Erlinder's
lawyers told The
Associated Press that
Erlinder is free to leave


Rwanda. But Busingye
said Erlinder must provide
the court and the prosecu-
tor's office with his address
at all times and must coop-
erate with court matters.
Relatives in the U.S. said
it was possible Erlinder
could go free Friday, but
noted his release has to
work its way through the
Rwandan legal system.
Erlinder, 62, a professor
at' William Mitchell
College of Law in St. Paul,
Minn., is lead defense
attorney for the U.N.
International Criminal


Tribunal for Rwanda,
which is prosecuting
Rwandans charged with
involvement in the mass
killings.
He went to Rwanda to
help an opposition leader
who wants to run for presi-
dent but was arrested and
charged with promoting a
genocidal ideology.
Legal groups had con-
demned Erlinder's arrest
and the U.N. tribunal said
this week that he should be
given immunity, because
his statements that
Rwandan authorities'


believed were criminal
took place in court as part
of his work for-the body.
Hundreds of thousands
of Rwandans, the vast
majority of them ethnic
Tutsis, were massacred by
extremist Hutus in 100
days during the 1994 geno-
cide.
Rwanda has set in place
laws making it illegal to
deny the genocide took
place. Erlinder doesn't
deny mass violence hap-
pened but contends it's
inaccurate to blame one
side.


EU approves newsanctions on Iran


BY SLOBODAN LEKIC
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

BRUSSELS - The European Unior on
Thursday adopted, new sanctions against
Iran, the latest in a series of measures taken
by the international community in an effort
to halt the country's nuclear program."
The restrictions come on' op of a fourth
round of sanctions imposed'last week b\ the
U.N. Security Council to curtail Iran's
nuclear program over fears it is developing
weapons. The council endorsed those sanc-
tions after Iran rebuffed a plan to suspend
uranium enrichment and swap its stockpiles
of low-enriched uranium for fuel.rods.
The EU "remains deeply concerned about
Iran's nuclear program. and new restrictive
measures have become necessary," IU pres-
ident Herman Van Rompu\ .'said after'.a
European summit focused primarily on eco-
nomic issues.
A statement said the sanctions will target
dual-use items that could be used as'part of
a nuclear program, and Iran's oil and gas
industry - including the "prohibition of
new investment, technical assistance and
transfers of technologies."
Iran's shipping and air cargo companies
will be blacklisted and banned from operat-
ing in EU territory, and new visa bans and
S asset freezes will be imposed on Iran's


V
R
Y


Revolutionary Guard. The sanctions also
encompass trade insurance and financial
L transaction.
: :The .measures are meant to strengthen
past embargoes imposed by the EU in
response in response to U.N. Security
Council resolutions.
They are also in line with similar meas-
ures adopted by the Obama administration,
which imposed penalties Wednesday against
additional individuals and institutions it says
are helping Iran develop its nuclear and mis-
sile programs and evade international sanc-
tions. But Russia - which last week sup-
ported the fourth round of sanctions in the
security council - on Thursday denounced
the additional U.S. and EU measures. The
Foreign Ministry in Moscow said that uni-
lateral sanctions are eroding international
effort, to settle the Iranian nuclear standoff,
and that the U.S. and EU moves demonstrate
Western disregard of Russia's opinion.
The United States, Israel and the EU fear
that Iran will continue to upgrade its uratni-
um enrichment program until it can produce
a nuclear weapon.
, Iran vehemently denies the charge, saying
that its program is only intended solely for
peaceful purposes such as energy-genera-
tion, and that it has the right to enrich urani-
um under the international nonproliferation
treaty.


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Jackson County Floridan * Friday, June 18, 2010" 5B


www.JCFLORIDAN.com INTERNATIONAL


Uzbeks allege rapes, say troops let violence occur


BY PETER LEONARD AND
SASHA MERKUSHEV
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS E


OSH,',Kyrgyzstan - An esti-
mated 400,000 people - nearly
one-twelfth the population -
have' fled their homes to escape
Kyrgyzstan's ethnic violence, the
U.N. said Thursday as throngs of
refugees huddled in grim camps
along the Uzbekistan border with-
out adequate food or water.
That figure represents half. the
roughly 800,000 ethnic Uzbeks
who lived in Kyrgyzstan's south
before Central Asia's worst ethnic
violence in decades erupted there
last week. More than 200 people
- possibly many more - have
been killed, and Uzbeks have
been all but purged from some
parts of the south.
Ethnic Uzbeks 'on Thursday
accused security forces of stand-
ing by or even helping ethnic-
majority Kyrgyz mobs as they
slaughtered people and burned
down neighborhoods. Col.
Iskander Ikramov, the chief of the
Kyrgyz military in the south,
rejected allegations of troop
involvement in the riots but said


Uzbeks inspect their burned house in an Uzbek district in the south-
ern Kyrgyz city of OshThursday. - AP Photo/Sergei Grits


the army didn't interfere in the
conflict because it was not sup-
posed to play the role of a police
Force.
The military and police set up
roadblocks and began patrols this
week after the worst violence was
over.
Uzbeks interviewed by
Associated Press journalists, in
Osh, the country's second-largest
city, said that on one street alone,


ethnic Kyrgyz men sexually
assaulted and beat more than 10
Uzbek women and girls, includ-
ing some pregnant women and
children as young as 12.
Matlyuba Akramova showed
journalists a 16-year-old relative
who 'appeared to be in a state of
shock, and said she had been hid-
ing in the attic -as Kyrgyz mobs
beat her father in their home in
the Cheryomushki neighborhood.


Akramova said that when the
girl came downstairs to bandage
her father's head, another group
of attackers sexually assaulted her
in front of him.
"What they did to her - even
animals wouldn't do that,",
Akramova said. "She lost con-
sciousness when they started
beating her on the back with
feet."
Human Rights Watch
researcher Anna Neistat, who is
investigating the violence in Osh,
said it was difficult to say how
many rapes occurred.
"I just documented at least one
case where I spoke to the woman
who was raped" she said. "There
are several other women in the
very same location, so by now I
can say with confidence that cases
like this did happen. The question
is the scale,"
Members of the Kyrgyz com-
munity have denied accusations
of brutality and have accused
Uzbeks of raping Kyrgyz women.
Eyewitnesses 'and experts say
many Kyrgyz were killed in the
unrest, but most victims appear to
have been Uzbeks, traditional
farmers and traders who speak. a


Countries paying


teen's rescue cost


defend sea law


Rethink Possibe"


BY TANALEE SMITH
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER \

ADELAIDE, Australia
.(AP) - The first day Abby
Sunderland was stranded in
the Southern Ocean,
Australia's rescue agency
chartered a jet to fly over the
area where her emergency
beacon was activated.
The 11-hour flight cost an
estimated 110,000
Australian dollars (US
$94,500).
The second day, after
locating her, the agency sent
another plane to coordinate
her pickup by ships racing
toward her damaged and
drifting yacht.
The Australian military
also deployed two Orion air-
craft to wait on an Indian
Ocean island in case an.air-
drop or further: assistance
was needed. An Orion costs
about AU$30,000 an hour to
operate.
In the meantime,' the
French territory of Reunion.
Island diverted three ships
to Sunderland's location.
The fishing vessel that
reached her first lost at least
three days of work; a com-
mercial'ship also sent to her
rescue would have added
three or four days of travel
time to its intended destina-
tion.
Her rescue Saturday with-
in two days of setting off the
emergency call was wel-
Scomed in Australia and in
her home state of California.
But amid the well-wishers
'on online forums'and news
sites were many who ques-
tioned why Australia and
France were footing the bill
for an American teenager's
solo quest.
Readers in online forums
and on news sites have
questioned the enormous
costs of rescuing one
teenager who chose to set
off alone in winter into a
dangerous ocean.
But the countries
involved in the rescue effort
have brushed off questions
about the cost of the rescue
and have no plans to seek
recompense. Rescues at sea
are a no-cost agreement
under international conven-
tions regarding maritime
search and rescue opera-
tions.
"That's not the way the
law , works," Federal
Transport Minister Anthony
Albanese told reporters on
the - weekend. "The
Australian taxpayer at the-


end of the day makes a con-
tribution. But we have to put
this in context. If there was.
an Australian lost at sea we
would want .. every effort
to be made to save that per-
son."
In France, Foreign
Ministry spokesman
Bernard Valero told'an
online briefing that Abby's
rescue was an international
obligation to help those in
distress'at sea.
The International
Convention for the Safety
of Life at Sea was first
adopted in 1914 in response
to the Titanic disaster.
Along with mandating the
number of lifeboats and the
notification of a ship's
routes, it also dictates that
any ship-in the area of a dis-
tress call will divert to assist
that ship.
Sunderland's ship
foundered right on the bor-
der of the French and
Australian search and res-
cue regions, thousands of
miles from any land.
Australia had the resources
to send out surveillance air-
craft, while Reunion Island
had ships close enough to
reach Abby within 48
hours. Her rescue was rela-
.tively simple because her
emergency signal was still
working. But the great dis-
tances for the journeys by
sea and air can add up in
fuel, manpower and loss of
.business costs.
"The simple problem
involved is that if you have
troubles in the Northern
Hemisphere, there's plenty
of first-world countries that
are all close together and
can rescue you,' said Neil
James, executive director of
the Australian Defence
Association. "But if you run
into trouble in the Southern
Hemisphere, you're essen-
tially a problem that
belongs to South Africa,
France, Australia, Chile and
Argentina, and there are
enormous distances
involved."
Australia's search-and-
rescue region encompasses
52.8 million square kilome-
ters. - 10. percent of the
earth's surface.
It wasn't the first time
Australia has coordinated
- and paid for - a dramat-
ic sea rescue. The hype sur-
rounding Sunderland's res-
cue recalled a few other.
expensive operations' - by
Australia's maritime servic-
es.


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I rrn,(
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different Turkic language and
have been more prosperous than
the Kyrgyz, who come from a
nomadic tradition.
Odinama Matkadyrovna, an
Uzbek doctor in Osh, said there
were probably more rapes than
have been reported, but many vic-
tims were reluctant to speak out
about their experience.
"Our mentality is such that they
conceal (cases of rape)," she told
the Associated Press Television
News. ,
U.N. Humanitarian Office
spokeswoman Elisabeth Byrs said
an estimated 400,000 people have
been driven from their 'homes.
About 100,000 refugees are in
neighboring Uzbekistan, while
.some 300,000 displaced people
remain inside Kyrgyzstan, a
nation of 5.3 million.
The last official estimate of
refugees who fled the country
was 75,000. No number of inter-
nally displaced was previously
available. The U.N. High
Commissioner for ' Refugees
reported that at least 40,000 of the
internally displaced need shelter,
but many have been taken in by
family or other people.











PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
I THOUGHT IT YOU MI
WE WERE 601N6 GOT MEMORY
TOBIBLE CAMP.. CANCELED ALL T


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
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ACROSS 44 Unfold, in
verse
1 So long 46 Jug
4 Putter's org. 47 "- of
7 Lemon or Arabia"
clunker 52 Nope oppo-
10 Many mil- sites
lennia 53 Charles
11 Pay dirt Lamb
13 A Guthrie 54 Moon or
14 Souffle in- sun
gredient 55 Ia femme
15 Europe-Asia 56 Transmit
range 57 Barbecue
16 Heroic tale tidbit
17 Type of job 58 Like Wile E.
(hyph.). Coyote
19 Did the but- 59 It may be
terfly fragile
20 Yahoo! rival 60. Bodybuild-
21 Library no- er's pride
no
23 Lab weight DOWN
26 Flips pages
28 Wham! 1 .Honk
29 Whale blub- 2 Gentle exer-
ber cise
30 Bran pro, 3 Amtrak dri-
vides it ver
34 Vow 4 Distant
36 Morning planet
hrs. 5 Largest ape
38 - Dawn 6 Sandler of
Chong "Big
39 Sheer fabric Daddy"
41 Modem- 7 Gullets
speed unit 8 Pond scum
42 Sediment 9 Befootloose


Answer to Previous Puzzle


12 Helen, in .37 Back-fence
Spanish sound
13 St. Francis' 40 Castaways'
town refuges
18 Wool cap 41 Hairy insect
22 Switch po- 42 Live
sitions 43 Answer to a
23 Family question
docs 45 Madrid art
24 Argry dis- gallery
pute 46 Peacock
25 Dazzle spots
27 And others 48 Helm posi-
(abbr.) tion
29 Spring 49 Mrs. Nick
peeper Charles
31 Halter 50 Baby's bed
32 - de 51 Recedes
cologne
33 Bright color
35 Unwilling


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


6-18 �2010 by UFS, Inc.


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present
Each leter in the cipher stands for another.
Todays clue: W equals R
"ORNAXAU, GNG ! GFN GNMRE "FBHK
ZFNMUFZ? ZFKWK JFNMRE SK B
RXJZ NY VKNVRK GFN OBA BAE
OBAANZ ORNAK ZFKLJ KRHKJ." --
ZKE- EBAJNA
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Actually I walk around with the Emmy wherever I go,
but I'm very casual about it." - Larry David

(c)2010by NEA, Inc. 6-18


6B - Friday, June 18, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Holding out for a ring

Dear Annie: I am 26 and have been seri- Every time I bring up the possibility of not
ously dating "Bryan" for four years. We have playing next year, my parents say I need struc-
lived together most of that time and love each ture and exercise. Right now, my team is hav-
other deeply. ing non-mandatory workouts twice a week. I
Last year, Bryan was offered a promotion in go because they make me, and I try my hard-
another city and said he wouldn't go unless I est, but honestly, I hate it. During the actual
came along. I agreed, quit my job, depleted my season, it's hard for me to finish school projects
savings and moved. Our relationship is strong. and homework, especially on game nights
The problem is, Bryan refuses to talk about when we don't get home until late. Please help
marriage. Every time I bring it up, he gets me out. - No More Football
upset. Dear NMF: Sometimes parents don't real-
The last time, I told Bryan I \ ize how much pressure they put on a
would not wait forever and.gave '' child when one of the parents has an
him an ultimatum - he has until idealized version of what their child
the end of this year to propose, or a should be. If your folks want you to
he will lose me. I am not eager to be physically active and aren't partic-
leave, and I'm not desperate to \ ' ular about he sport, perhaps you can
marry, but I would like to know . \ find something else that you enjoy
marriage is in the near future so I can plan. \ more. If it is specifically football,
My biological clock is ticking, and I feel \ talk to your coach and also the
that if I don't speak up, nothing will ever school counselor, and ask them to
happen. Do you agree? - Tired of Waiting intercede on your behalf.
Dear Tired: If you want marriage, you
will have to push Bryan into it or get out of the Annie's Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell
relationship and find someone else. So yes, and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann
your ultimatum makes sense. Landers column. Please e-mail your questions
But you must be prepared to walk if he does- to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to:
n't come through. You have been with this man Annie's Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777
for four years and are entitled to know his W. Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA
intentions. But if he is incapable of discussing 90045. Tofind out more about Annie's Mailbox
marriage without becoming upset, we don't and read features by other Creators Syndicate
hold out a lot of hope: writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators
Dear Annie: I am 14 years old and get along Syndicate Web page 'at www.creators.com.
great with my parents, except for one thing. I
don't want to play football anymore. COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS. COM


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


6s1o LauglngSlock Intemalonal Inc /ist by UFS nc. 2010
"I think you should leave 20 minutes
apart until we've had a few sessions."


BRIDGE


Og Mandino, an author born in Italy but who lived most of his
life in the United States, said, "Failure will never overtake me if
my determination to succeed is strong enough."
That is a good thought for everyone to keep in mind. In this
deal, though, declarer is doomed to failure if a defender's deter-
mination is strong enough. How can East-West overtake declar-
er in the race to the finish line in three no-trump?
Remember, do not worry about a weak suit when contemplat-
ing no-trump (unless an opponent has bid that suit). Your part-
ner is supposed to have you covered. Yes, occasionally he won't
and you will go down, but that will be a rare occurrence. You
would lose many more points than you would gain if, for exam-
ple, with a hand like North's, you steer your partnership into a
club contract. (Note that five clubs has no chance and it takes
careful defense to defeat three no-trump.)
West leads the diamond five,.fourth-highest from his longest
and strongest. East wins with his ace (third hand high) and
returns the queen. Now is West's big moment. He must overtake
with his king; otherwise, failure will overtake him. Notice that with
dummy's nine and 10 falling, West can use his eight-seven com-
bination to drive out South's jack. Then, when West gets back in
with his club ace, he can cash the rest of his diamonds. The
defenders take four diamonds and one club. But if West plays low
on the second diamond, greedily hoping that East has a third dia-
mond, the contract can no longer be overtaken.
Copyright 2010, United Feature Syndicate


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


HOROSCOPE
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Although there are likely to be a
number of disruptions in your
domestic affairs, if you keep your
wits about you, you should be
able to handle them well. If you
don't, it could mean trouble.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
An arrangement you recently
established might not have all the
potential you thought it did.
However, that does not mean it is
dead in the water. Use your head
and make it work.
LEO (July 23-Aug. .22) -
Those larger than usual returns
you hoped for won't happen sim-
ply by wiggling your nose. If you
study the matter carefully and
move cautiously forward, there's
a good chance you can realize
some gains.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)-
That social contact you thought
would do you some good might
not be of much help. Depend on
yourself, as always, and you can
make things come out okay.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
It's not that you aren't willing to
work hard for what you get, it's
just that you could use a bit of
help from time to time from Lady
Luck. Fortunately, you still can
reap well from doing excellent
work.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
It might be easy to be negative
about something you'd like to do
that circumstances are preventing
you from doing, but that won't
help. Keep plugging forward and
your hopes will be realized.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) - Continue to keep your
eyes peeled for any unique devel-
opments that could have a benefi-
cial effect on your work, because
they are out there. However, vigi-
l ance is essential.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - Do not settle for or expect
things to be handed to you on a
silver platter. A healthy dose of
happiness is waiting from the
work you do.and the effort you
put into things that are important
to you.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- Don't expect to benefit from
anything another gets, because'
that may .only disappoint you.
Even if you manage to wiggle into
his/her arrangement, you aren't
likely to get much from it.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Having an open mind and a
nonjudgmental attitude will help
you a lot in getting along with
others. Conversely, being harsh
or dictatorial can. drive the same
people away. Choose wisely.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
The larger the game plan, the bet-
ter you usually like it. However, at
this time it behooves you to move
slowly, taking only one step at a
time. You're going to need time to
readjust each undertaking.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)-
Your rabbit's foot isn't thumping
out- too many good vibes today,
so just because you think you are
lucky, it doesn't necessarily make,
you so. When all else fails, use
logic.
Copyright 2010, United Feature
Syndicate, Inc.


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE


GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR �


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON


MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK
0kUMt.I MUST SAY T'M SO 1'VE rECItgWiO HAvw WA
IlrSI&D ' mItn l'OR I4EUT (,E T oHE yKouS 4 TO &
HSeAI


KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT


North 06-18-10
A Q 7'5
V K 9 5
YK95
* 10 9
4 K Q 10 8 4
West East
4 10962 8 4 3
S83 10 7 6 4 2
SK8752 AQ
SA 5 9 6 2
South
AAKJ
V AQJ
SJ 6 4 3
4- J 73
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both'.
South West North East
1NT Pass 3 NT All pass

Opening lead: * 5


YOU JUST HAD TO
EAR WATER OUT THE
SLIM, DIDN'T YOU?
YOU'RE WELCOME,
ALL OF MANKIND.







Jackson County Floridan * Friday, June 18, 2010-7 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED





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ed dad. Financial books, jewelry, CD's, an nimal way. press & Grand Ridge)
Security/Expenses , DVD's, VHS tapes, Bobby Hewett
paid. Jessica & Pat- shoes, screens, (850) 592-4156 employment
rick 1-888-321-2381 stuff-a-bag table for Cats uit&Vege
$2, special breads, Fruit& Vegetables
merchandise free drinks & FREE: 2yr old male
cookies, & Siamese, fixed &
God's Love. declawed, 850-482- T
I '3853
To Visit Visited Free to loving home, Fresh Blueberries C
Fresh Blueberries CareerSeeker
Sliter trained ittens. All size containers
S850482- 5880/850- Available Premier _ _ _ _
Big Yard Sale: Sal. 7- 303-9727 Blueberry Farms General
?4929 Dogwood Dr. 334-792-0171
Mac'iner& ^ Furn, clothes, elec- -os- buc et,
,y tronics, & h'hold gs Now open: Jackson
Machinery & items Farms, U Pick Toma-
Heavy Equipment 3 Male Brittany Span- toes, & Peppers,bririg Looking for work?
To Visit Visited iel puppies, liver col- ur own bucket, Also II you are at least
2007 Bobcat T300 or. 8 wks old, shots shelled peas 7days/ 18 yrs. old. valid
Skid Steer, Low & wormed, reg. pa- wk. 850-592-5579 DL & insured
Hours; Heatand AC, ' . rents on site. Vehicle. Call
81 HP, asking $4800 Fri Sat& Sun. $400/ea. 850-573- Sawyer's Produce Today!! 1-800 518-
contact for details: 7-, 3027 Whiteville 6623 HaFreshProduce 133 E.224ww
try7cgg@msn.com/ Rd, Marianna. Lots of We have Slocomb delivertlephonebooLcom
407-386-3460. misc. items. S FM CKC Yorkie tomatoes, pea's,
Puppies. 6 wks old. butter beans,
555C Backhoe To . Shots/tails docked. okra, & squash,
ForSale $13500 Visit Visited Vet checked. $300 334-793-6690
call 334-886-9003 f Will deliver within 25 I HealthCare
or 334-726-4661 mi.334-714-9236 Shive Shelled Peas
Multi-Family/Estate 334-792-2170 Shiver's Shelled Peas
SMu lt-Family/Estate - 334 -792-1 & Butterbeans $24. Live-in Caregiver
Yard& Estate Sales Sale: Sat6/19,'7:30 -? AKC Golden Retriever Senior Citizens $1 off needed. Drug'alcohol
Take Hwy 69 N @ Puppies. Ready 6/13 every bag! Fri.'& Sat. free No Pets! Room
To Vist Grand Ridge &follow $350 Taking Dep. 334- Butterbeans and . Board + Salary.
To Visit Visited signs. u, applian- 790-3852 or 618-5579 Pinkeyes $20 Special Call 850 482-5631
S- ces, clothes, h'hold 334-522-3756 or 850-557 7332
Sites, etc. FOUND: Female pup-
2 Family Sale: 2888 py, white/tan, Cy-
Appalachee Trail To Visit Visited press area 850-592-
Sat. 7-? Beds, weight 4793 J
machine, tools, & 1 . Only Two Leftill
clothing for all ages. Sat.7-12 Guys Gym AKC registered T
To Visit Visited nastics 2445 Corn- Brittny Spaniel
mercial Park Dr. puppies $300. Call'
O O Tools, clothes, cur- 334-565-3748 or
tains, &muchmore 334-470-0455LO R ID A N
4388 Clinton St.
7a-lp, June 19th
H/H, holiday, kids,
books bike, bed LOOKING FOR MATURE,
To Visit Visited DEPENDABLE NEWSPAPER
&V 0c, Cu I m DEPENDABLENEWSPAPER.,
S' CARRIERS 24
Big Yard Sale: Sat. ne
7am-12pm at St. Luke 27
MissionaryBaptist Administrative Assistant AL
Church, 2871 Orange A fl l
Street Marianna Local professional office seeks energetic Ni
Church is located at person for reception, clerical, and other E
the-way stop. duties., Experience with WORD, EXCEL Earnran average of
and other software required. 25
S General accounting knowledge preferred. cc
Willingness to learn a plus. Position is 1
full time: Benefits include paid vacation,
life and health insurance, retirement 21
UTHEK plan. Compensation based onen Dh
SSIFEDS! Send resume to POSmON RESUME, P.O. per month 2
rIASSIFEDS! B ox20 arn n ui. FL3 n 2w4 n


Great Pay ani BenefitS.

877-590-4527


jerry@advmechservs.com


Meteorologist
Media General NC/MidSouth Market Group dba WRBL-TV has an
opening for a full-time weekday AM Meteorologist
Must possess strong forecasting and delivery skills.
Job responsibilities include, but are not limited to: preparing
and delivering weathercasts, monitoring severe weather and
delivering updates on-air and on our web site. Reporting as
assigned. BS degree in Meteorology required.
Masters and AMS and NWA certification preferred.
EOE M/F/D/V Pre-employment background check & drug
screen required.


Ask about our


$300

Sign on Bonus

BE YOUR OWN BOSS
1AM to 6 AM

Must have dependable
transportation, minimum liability
insurance & Valid driver's license.

Come by and.fill out an
application at the
Jackson County Floridan,
4403 Constitution Lane,
Marianna, FL or
call (850) 526-3614


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' speed girls bike, Bassinet by GRACO Corcho vent free gas KITCHEN TABLE- 2 Sewing Machine
ever used $80 239- light/vibe mobile heater (propane) Chairs DK. WOOD'$65 $25
'2-8236 creamcolor $40. 16,500 BTU $100 (850)592-2507 850-579-2618
5"MAGNAVOXTV- (850)482-5010 850-482-1085 Kitchen Table DK SOLID OAK- 5 DRAW-
O CONVERTER NEC- Bassinet, folds for Couch & love seat Wood-2 CHAIRS $65 ER DRESSER TALL
SARY $35 storage, white w/ Black w/gold trim (850)592-2507 OBO $250 (850)592-
50)592-2507 blue print skirt $25 $200 850-482-1085 2507
Magnavox TV- No 850-526-3426 Largebirdcage
" Magnavox TV- No w/toys 30" tall $20 SOLID OAK- 8 DRAW-
invertor necessary Beer sign, Anheuser DRAFTING MACHINE 850-526-3426 ER DRESSER
5. (850)592-2507 Busch,new in box, HEAD- VEMCO V /mirror $250
" hollow cred $55 OBO 850-592- TRACK -$65 LG WORK TABLE- GA- (850)592-2507
."OR- Wood $ 9227 or 55T-2394 (850)592-2507 RAGE $10 (850)592-
0R- Wood$5 2507 SOLID OAK DRESSER-
50)592-2507 Blue baby afghan, DRAFTING MACHINE- 5 drawer$250
I" hollow cored crochet w/fringe $20 VEMCO V TRACK $65 Lift gate- trotmmylift (850)592-2507
8" hollow cored crochetw/frige $ gS $ (85'^ (850)592-2507 -
�OR- Wood $5 850-482-3853 , (850)592-2507 lift gate for truck
3R- Wood $5 850-482-3853 (850)59works well $300 SOLID OAK DRESSER-
50)592-2507 BOAT BUILDING- & Dressing Bench- (850)593-6856 8 drawer w/mirror
Brass & Glass FICTION BOOKS $3-5 Light Oak roomm Chair $250850)592-25
bles $85 (850)592-2507 (850)592-2507 Living room Chair $250 (80)5922507
0-7-68 $20, Antique Couch SOLID OAK KING-
50-579-2618 BOAT BUILDING &- DRESSING BENCH- $50, Coffee tables HDBD
PC Luggage Set- FICTION BOOKS $3-5 LT. OAK $45 (850)592- $15/ea 850-605-6239 w/mirror,frame $400
LUE CANVAS (850)592-2507 2507 Mac Stove/Fireplace (850)592-2507
/Weels$)592-25 BONSAI POTS- MANY Fisher woodburning insert w/blower $500 SOLID OAK KING
SIZES $3, stove $400 850-482-1085 HEADBOARD, W/
WHITE XMAS (850)592-2507 850-482-1085 MIRROR, MATTRESS
REE- OLD BUT NICE MICROSUEDE CHAIR- $400, (850)592-2507
(850)592-2507 CANVAS FRIGIDARE BUTTERSCOTCH Square 5'x 5'w/leaf
Michelan, 1 good- CVE E BOAT COMPACT- COLOR $100 solid wood counter
ar tires/wheels, COVE(850)592-25R $20 REFRIGATOR. 3.1CF (850)592-2507 - height dining table,
kae new, 235/75R15 -l(09 7 $100 (850)592-2507 Older chest of draw- $125 850-557-1394
!00 850-482-8606 Casual Chandelier, FRYE CLOGS- NEW ers w/bowed front, Steel shop cabiets
Michelinglass & wood, $50 SIZE 8, $40 solid wood $55 850' St p c
Si70xR17. Lbad 850-526-4237 (850)592-2507 526-3426 $20/asp 285026426
nge E. Good condi- Ceiling Fan, new in Hand gun;Ruger LCP ORCHID POTS- MANY
on. $100 OBO. box $50 Bookcase 380 pistol as new SIZES $2-3EA, pots Sunstem X Econogro-
50)592-8676 $25,850-526-4237 condition $300 850- only, not flowers system w/ reflector
016 1 538 " (850)592-25077 & Bulb. Uke New.
iyds of carpet pad- CINDER BLOCKS- 30 593-6856 (850)592-2507 Bu. Le N-2e.2
ng w/2g pc. gray BLOCKS, (5) 1/2's HARDWOOD ROUGH ORCHID POTS- MANY
ush carpet, $175 .50EA (850)592-2507 SAWN - RANDOM SIZES $3EA Temporary Power
i -482-8606B S SIZES .50-$1 (850)592-2507 Pole, $325,
;6"-s $75 8 2 CINDER BLOCKS- FT(850)592-2507 850-482-5951]
" sofa $75 850-482- 3PCS, 5, 1/2's.50EA (8592250 PT LUMBER- CUT
47(850)592-2507 Head board wood. OFFS 6x6x4,4x4-4x6 Weed Eater-Troybuilt
SCHIMNEY CAP- -twin size. $15 ALL 4 cycle trimmer with
CREENED, $7 CLAY FLOWER POTS- $20.850-573- (850)592-2507 chainsaw $150. 850-
850)592-2507 MANY $2EA 6296/482-3853 R9UGH SAWN 593-6856
basinet, ex. )592 07 Home Meat Slicer LUMBER- Random Wooden Baby crib w/
md. 27" high, many Clothes girls infant - $15 Length .50-$1FT mattress, great con-
xtras $30 850-592- 18 mo. 25 - $1. ea. 850-579-2618 (850)592-2507 edition. 100.850-573-
927 850-482-6545 Janitrol 48K Sears XCargo 6296/482-3853
beautiful Persian CONCRETE BALLS- BTU Heat Pump car top carrier. WORK TABLE- HVY
ig, 8x11, $150 850- (1) 12",(3) 8" $10 (4 tons)$500 $90. LG DESK $10
12-3261 (850)592-2507 850-482-1085 850-579-2618 (850)592-2507


You may apply on line at www.mediageneral.conm
or send recent DVD or tape, resume, and references to:
Human Resources, WRBL-TV, 135013th Ave, Columbus. GA
31901, e-mail to hrS''wrbl.com, or apply on line at
www.mediageneral.com.
No phone calls please.I


Friday, June 18. 2010


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8 B- Friday, June 18,2010 * Jackson County Floridan LASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com
real estate (Houses Unfurnished rea estate real estate oats Boats Boats Campers/Travel Motor Homes/RVs Automobiles
Im"Mfor ren for sae cmmeWfo sale fi rf Trailers for Sale
3R 1 BA HseCROWNLINE '07, 210 TIOGA '04 Motor
BR 1 BA Hovse e Bowrider w/wake Home 24ft w/slideout i
ap lancesind lB 300hp, like new, Gen., very clean 'i !
alliance include board tower. 35mag 7293 miles 4kw onan
eaCH&A o E - $28070.334-470-8454 $31,000334-687-9663
1 yr lease & Dep. Fisher 'I Hawk 18'
Req. No Pets 594- 1979RanalCra Class 2, with 115 i RVs/Campers
Apartments- 7525 after 6PMFiberglass 16' Bass Mercuy outboard Wanted
Unfurnishd Leave Message Homes with Acreage Ilnvestment Boat W/70 hp force motor with trailer, 2 Z I ....: COACHMEN '00 J Chevrolet '08 Malbu
4/2 e 84 e w/ trim, fish finders, trolling gar Sand - 2006 18 P rospera th WH, 5 06 Ftod L, Maroon wigray
4//2aptfrrentI Cahoway St $800 &P trolling motor, new motor, access ladder, ft, Mirage SAFE, NO 6500 Onon Gen. slides, with 07' interior, 4 cylinder,
1/1 apt for rent in Calloway St $800 & Compass Lake in hills carpet, 2 swivel/ Bemini, AM/FM ra- PROP, LOW MAINTE- 500: Ou n.25 K Silverado 250 work XM radio, CD, onstar,
i 759 2 f a8650. ac.,3/2,25Kcar 50ar., Wewhitcha, Dead- telescoping fishing di on board charge NANCE, Seats 8, ex. itch$750 334-855- truck as package sunroof, 15,000 miles.
details 850-209-8759 Call 850-718-6541 1935 sf., $155K, 850- lakes 3+AcNo Flood- seats & 2 cruising cover, very well kept g. sundeck, storage, 12tch $750 3341855 payoff $37,000 334- $16,500. 34-797-0987
2/1 in town, quiet 272-5815/272-5816 ing. Rv hkups, Sever- seats, new Marine indershelter, walk-through trans- 46,70-8454
area, $600/mo. $650 Mobile Homes al bldgs. Deepwater battery. Exc. Cond. $14,000. 334-685-7319 om, nonskid swim - , hevy 05'Impala tan
dep 850-693-0570 for Rent channel. Beautifully $2,300. Call 464-8514 Fisher '06 Crappie platform, Merc Opti - Keystone C in color 68,200K mi. 1
leave message GRT hIncme Poten 2000 Bayliner Trophy Special. Has Mercury M 250HPV6 trail- ide- owner, good cond.
2BR/1BA, apt, in 2/1.5 Located in Corn. $550,000(850) 2352FV, 25' class 2, 60 motor. 21.1 er, cover. NICE! wave, TV, am/fm cd or 850-209-5202
town, $450. mo. 850- Sneads $350/mo 639-6760. 345 Bass Dr 5L Mercruiser, Escort hrs.on.mtr.Trolling $14,995. (253)229- radio $10,000. s or850-209-0202
573-0598 for more in- 850-573-u308. bush fairpoint.net trailer, depth finder motor,fish finder, 2 8500 Alabama Wildwood Chevyo, $10,000. see08 Impala,
o.- /1 in Alford,Central NEW TO DOTHAN --. and GPS. AlII mainte- live wells w/trailer Supra'90TS6M co et0t camp round in LIKENEW!
1heat, window A/C, MARdKET.FBO. Openaio nance up to date, in 334-793-2226--comp, ski/wake brd, sleeps 8, lots of ex- Daleville.334-598- $200 down, $259 per
hefoightoi d oinng rm, g vgrm House Sunday, rea and Glass Stream 00' Hy- great shape. 520 hrs, tras, 11K mi. Refi- 4695 or 334-791-8363 moth. Call Ron Ellis
S$375 850- 579-4622/ 20th 2p-5p. 675 Lime- ready to tke out dra Bass 1500, 110 $6700 OBO 334-796- nance 334-798-4462 REDUCED Montana 334 -714-0028
209-1664/573-1851 stone Rd.turn right now. 1-.500. Evinrude, 2-fish find- 3424. REDUCED! Warranty '05 5th Wheel, 4 Chevy '71 El Camino,
. on Moff t'off231, 337-794-0609 ers, tilt & trim, 2-live slides, king bed, 350 Engine, $7500
Orchard Pointe 2/1 MH in Grnwd south;Rehobeth, 2002 Gp 1200R & 1998 wells, great cond. Vikin Airboat 14 ft. exc. cond., $28,000 850- 594-3282
ar tmets ,$400-$425water/ Southsidestunner. XL760 plus trailer, $4500.OBO334-685- mode w/a300HP 850-547-2808
3 b apart- sewer/garb, Unique 4/3.5 home both Yamaha. good 4357 Lycom 0 engine 80w.-42 0
mbr 2 bath apart lawncare incl. 850- over 3000sf, newly cond., $5500. Call trailer. $15,000. 334- RIVER CANYON '05
tons, CH/A very nice5 renovated, master 334-347-6023 685-3208 th h, queen bed,
4445 Orchard 2/1 @ Millpond $495 suites with granite, or_334-447-1914_Wtk_=72vnertaime enbed,
Pointe Drive + dep. water/sewer/ stocked ponds on 4 ATVs or 334-447-1914 Watkins '79 27 ft, Dutchmen 40 ft Entertainment cen-
Pointe Drive + dep. water/sewer/ es, gas fireplace 2008 Fisher 1754, 10' beam, YS"draft, ter, fpl, Much More! C vy'76 Imala, 350
Marianna lawn maint. inc. 2cargarage & 2 car 2003Club'CarCus- 40hlI mercury, 4- 3500 ballce, SHP Travel Trailer '06 $24,900.850509.486 small block w/all
850-482-4259 850-209-3970 detached garage w/ tomized Golf Cart For stroke, mtr guide, Yanmor. $8,500. 334- 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, new parts, block
- - 2 &3BR MHC'dale. V bath Must see! Sale. Red exterior trolling mtr, Hum- 897-2167/733-0020 2 Slideouts, Loaded, nsaln bored 60 over, new
WELCOME HOME $500&up H20/garb/ $429,900., For more with red and white mingbird 565, TAC, Moomba'09 Outac Like new. $20,500. flow master exhaust
WILLOWBEND sewer incl. http:// info. 334-791-9441 leather seats. Rear bilge ump, live well, Less than 50 hrs. Campers/Travel 334-406-4555 system, platinum
APARTMENTS www.charloscountry seats fold down. 334-798-0010 Speaker tower. FM/ CamperI/Traivel 3 --4 everything (plugs.
850-593-5137 living. com. 850-258- 36301 (334)791-7180 AM CD playle. Exc. Traers ., - wires etc. ) $3500
Havel1&2BR Apts.' 4868/209-8847 Hoe fkorShk $2,800.00 Condb raker $28 900 14 Ne Enclosed 850-209-7051
Rent starting at $481. brakes. $28,900 14' New Enclosed
Equal Opportunity pets, CH/A $425 850- w/1 side door & dbl Pfor $2200 or trade B
Provider and 58-1594 Iv message doors In back $1900 ProCraft 95'20 ft.
Employer TDD#711 3/2 Very clean new cond. 850-933- Tournament Bass for an RV/Travel
3erytMlePnd 9228/643 8312 Boat 95 Johnson 115 Trailer/56th wheel, 06.
S Meritts Mill Pond, T&T drv otl '04 with slide and s t' 25

Opportunity 3/2 Whispering rern F n kit See to screen room. NADA WILLY JEEP OF tops 52K mi new
Pines, Grnwood, $425 209Veritas wench upgraded Ap rec atel $895 $8000+. sell $5000. ROAD USE ONLY. 35" tires calipers, brakes
Cr A H20 cust built 3/25 $800 asking $6200. ~' 334718-6825 SWAMPER BOGGER & shocks Galrage
incl. 850-482- rante/hrdwd Under warranty till 97' Crest 18ft. Pon- Mallard 0630ft. fully ON ALUM RIMS. kept $14,500. OBO
Fully F ishd 8684/305-495-6059 258K685-2759 2012 850 933- toon 00 Johnson fc ai per NTond 334-596-2376
Enjoy the Sandn Clean 1/1 no smok-. Kwasaki KX80 Dirt g5ood runs great i t 687-4503 tion GREEN exterior, Chrysler '95 Sebring,
PCBlease $300 + $300 Lots-Acreage Gi nd, BasslCat20'9y 30' 2 cyl. Yarmardie- Sabre by Palamino $5000 Headland gine, great condition.
501a fast, Good Cond., Bass Cat 209" 200 sel eng.. Very low hrs I08. 28 ft 5tr, wheel (334) 441-5580 $2100. 334-405-3130
|Duplex/Triplex dj ep0-71-8158 $1150.334-389-2816 HP Mercury Optimax. less than 250. Roller 2008 5th wheel, Keyi camper, 3 slides, , 02 Conver
uFIlRST MONTH FREE Jackson County FL Suzki '08 Quad 400 Matching tandem furling, bimin, head, stone Laredo RL29. many extras, clean, Corvette 02 Cover-
2/2 a w Re-od. 70/a 60ac 4Wheeler several rirG, etc. micro, frdge. Good call Mike (334)791- sacrifice @ $29k 850- t a
Ri2dgple $450/mo Grand Cgd $3 , Mature Pine & extras.e$3500850- $8500 00 (Day)850- cond.8Docked$ Snug 0318. $24,500 obo. 593-5675 Boset hsonds5 tserw
dep 850-592-5571 4 Hardwods Large ' 209-1622/850-698 .40 058K mi. Black w/
Peaceful Setting * 2Clear Creek,Road 9387 638-1338 673-0330. REDUCED 26 Ft Keystone Travel black leather.
Duplexes, 2BR 1BA MH in 2 3Frontage, h-. BIeind.07 $13,900. Trailer, sleeps 8, Dbl. G $18,000. 334-299-3739
2BR/1BA New paint & C'dale, $400 .CallS- n Boats in front & twin bunks 03 Gulfstream ultra Toyota 4WD '95 SR5
Marar dNirsh - 85052-090 8 8 in back, ACDc as touring series, class Exc. Cond Very relia -
arplt caralas n-- Frig AC gas heater C motorhome k ble vehicle Dk Green
washer & dryer aefri0bieomes '08pemBaSs Tracker,iX an-170 Fullylor ded $69mr5. 2 slide outs onan $65000334-671-1162

& water ind. A* . FS ,, 40hp Mercury 4 iner 061 85 or 334-828-1325 to 81people, $38,000. Aviation --'8
..0 2 dep R stroke motor, motor Purch w eron boat, 5th Wheel '0636 ft. orCa 3048393-15C 1
$500/Mo, & $300 dep. Rent toOw 2 & 3BR with paved r nA,5 0 i morr,- u 9P00 lBO meoto o 0. t Riler,4th 013ley a-e 3ii5.
8500 + p 72 MHs. Lot rNegotable. No ownerent n in eorgetow epth finder & live eineor n. Concord Coamn rvette
85/l482-8196nrad209- 2 w fi nance229.942-0488 ng #f�;oedeg 1r 6ier. pHoneda Columb(ve. AL asllli s4)M207 4.ome@3$ Mon 50820 C

Ridg AIx w APART0 M 3eadere ii sea gl tler & a *2 e er mens8- Tngi/ne &3 7 s
(Housing for Seniors ages 343 & u/850-814-6515 e Cobra-199114Tri- cover incl. 5500 850- 0 leveling jacks07, 58K trouble-free flying.
9 nGreat Huntingu - less than 60 hrs. 7- on 4403332.4RED-1iE
Q uiet, safe neighbor- Dec tSein er Paraksl $197,500 w/HP Suzuki mo- 334-69tn9-7070 wtorell. very5Kcednerato r d /Rllean,
accessibility features speci Neally designedNo owner mtor. 2/ Stick steer pth findter consoletric 334-791-4891. nosmken o air, private bath, exc. Automobiles Mis
for elde850-482-8196y. Rent (including utilityies) finance 229-942-04 anchors trolling mo- 88 ingohnso150HP50# foot trolling 4001 diton.sleep 56. challenger Garage


is based on income. The apartments are RESULTS! $25o.firm 8' 6" w/9hp H $6500on334-59on6-694 Columbia AL mono e, Ford 500 06 limited Kept, 57LterHemi.



downtownMarianna, within walking , - C. 0 148he .ter, ee c2o pow- 2997SpineekRd,i'3claKs 9 334e speedimanual An
. 4 stance of shopptroke & gav.ng, government off - Johnson outboard , Total Time: Engine e Catcher se
ices and thee S ip seas, rpost office, with city bu9 til I0 R $ iSo neectronicsP'5 $Jr691 813-245-1298 t9o49--1 IFR
service available for all other locations 4-798-9803 334-798-4743 Skale $7,000.334-235- very 593-5133 -7832 Feetwood Bdr 0 7 MECURY ATE70's mies, 2 door Like



within Jackson CGounty. For more k garaee e3 -i 3-sd, loaded r CH&A 85HPw/power48trim New condition, Blue



informal ion callg850-26-4407 The ' T 2009 o rer 334-l96-5032u-ht-6@ Elawifie d a P A h whaet, a .e ok c es w a pu p eno , aCE . e n
To much boat r me DYNA TRAK 15 ft. Ttl 36ft, 4 slides, large oB 334-898-1201, 1500 251-599-5127 alarm, a/fm buck-
trMakeioffer. fiberglass boat Stratos '99 273 loaded, Meredes 82 380SL et seating, 0CD,odge

conveniently located in the heart of CalledS 334-983-1502or w/trailer $3,500. 334- 334-5961694 owner used ayear Ford 500 06"limiteds cruise, dnver airbag,
Sr r 8I 3478t-C731o0194 205-249-2936 4 Cat- ha 334687-7862 Diomat 0 leather t. 4-dr. 'Blue w/20 inch Factoirbag, PL,
downtown Mariannae, within walking " iGogonAn l 60148 . Center counsel, 225 nar slite ouft 8ft. pow 2997i, Bs cod. eo . 3homei W3eem 0ls
distance of shopping,,5govennmental offi - Johnson outboard, enslndes.ou f4t. 300, GA. cond. $ 9-58 3n sy e ma . n
es and thepost office, with city bus ',32 8584655 15.L-oCorrect Craft 1973, $e a-ni king,. e 4 nd. 81t3281 69c 9 -c o &Eye atcsllasi
-------- stve.,frBiam 159114', live well, new . S 000. iD ec 34 or 334-91-48211 tet.o2 570 crd $144io7 es,2dor3 Like0
service available for all other locations top, 35hp, run gr Sale$7,000.5334,235tor334z7 2 27 Mer LAtEmilNes, 2odiioo, BLke
within Jackson Icprounty. Fo v e more gotbe. I hrorer] gt 2g5 C Poraer cag se A, S t 3-sld, loaded CH&A3 P 92 t ri
informa t229-on94A c-ll8-T 00t ro59603Cola.AE gas, 5,900 m. $1o0o k gears & water pump teor ABS. a/c



omuch boat foel DYNA TRAK 15 ft. S t 36ft, 4 slides, large i 5l500 251-599-5127 a, arm , 4m buck-y
1301n. 4 =. Moffer IN. fiergs ctta mels Oo 34- 8o-11 60 .
ak D o er. f brldbshower,' 30/5AMPMertede e t seating, CD,
Classified 334-983-15023r w/trailer.S$700 C od y $34,000 . 334-695- Gorgeous '05 Monaco prce0SL isei g

.a. . A178- 4 2 -298-2 3 c4995, 334. 687. 7862 Diplomat PDQ, 4 93K m ir . eH/S tor cse.ndFser airbag,.
..slides, 400 hp Cum- chalk brown Plsbrnge atirbs PL,
Units incud emergec 9y-4d gplvnmins, no shoes, nog PWRS/B; windows, $32,245 00475
tets, no smoking. ant vr auto,nACK, F Sup-oi 'dr) 6
r . . 14,300 m. see at Ca graded sound sytem,
MPhaton, 07' 40f. 4 cords. $14,200. 334-
slide-outs. 15K ml. 792-9789
Allison 6sp. 7.5 diesel MERCEDESu'97cal deinAutomatici4ecyec
de gw/ 117K actual miles oadedon65,000
f R ncmo ethpicemaker. W/D in Silver/Beiee excel- miles. Excelnt
P E. Sal a s Da tDlringss onai r3 motionn sla tellite dish, lent condition $6,500 $4100.334-790-7959
cnve oat e a CtA tS oil Tid Carear & ide cameras, 334-687-31894. Ford '01 Focus ZXa.
014ontrcunel25 es lRouCa.Home theater sys. In great condition,
SeLeather euro res 501ner, Automobiles brand new tires.
service available for. all other loatonSle$70 -desko King bedr07E for Sale 93,800 mi. $3,900.2ri
eBrake-Buddy for a e wm Locatedat Fortu
*rlkeptCextDSrCEa r ncar. Garage stored.s
2Classifieh Caarweto5hIS " . s-Many othScer 5 options. 02 Mosubrsh i wa lip s Rucker. Call Emily at
uim DIAor1ft, O su Holn 104 JOlides ,Tla re by 8160.000. spider, fores g reen, (207) 939-18a79.
Makeoff eSr e S SpEciarnt334-9-3617. GTconvertibe, 78K. Ford '04 Crown Victo-
3 34-98m1502 DI nt Ca llon$3,00 i Gorgeou 05oMonac 8$7000.OBO Cmi. sall 334- ra LX loadedr, 55K
478-31-194 20524929361495, 34-87-862 * REDUCED * 347-6023 or 334-447- miles. drives like a


















Dumegekvoc-'nterNt. Saon U e/r [r/nek TRUO0/S, iNCre . ..... ' ........l... 46 autoSr u to HYUD90bS oneste
\ aS':T-e Gr .[l 'im .n r.shoes, eeno- $1 B window 3(40Mon c a-a 22314 -636-73 d
R-VMF Ge neraO N - -1- 6 Tr BM'a0325 Sr dn d pagVOdyrass55-001e
AC D Hemtio , Co t S oln, ,, ,,eeences Maunushtngalu( dishe, lo 14-w,797-5
Conbraciors Remoai.heneg_ r oer3aor Ofmscer. - 4tes e d6ok o mis one r, Xw.er,-os
S�drIoaS aitTatePrlik.83ae nrcewC i3ell r D

R E Pcbiaeor dC* C mTile Call Debra'.05i Merlt ~soFoo '65i T-r , eauto,
Gradu n Trc E Specali'i .gNanrar SHone ILollywnFede out Vpaustom runs and3e9wbx seteeo -
Old ERIC roral or A WooCsto* ets.!33-6loosls5reat, akt mues,1et g5i., 69uls $6,99
Aleison�$6100iea e rmAs n21ew'e7d. sex d
Scenic er t. asking $11,085000. Call i'03814on
'Fill 'Dirt Ale H' x ,,ri~irarrsie cam era37s cn, on car Dohn4 '321-48-726
Feeling by Gulf Stream 99' R A eGT V6, 6 spd manual.
TopSoildelini HAPPY HOME HOME REPAIRS Ho v Immaculate cond. ' 334-393-9959 1 owner, 102k miles,
SGrasel -" lc.,.s,.o.'on REPAI BY must see! comes vinyls, and body kit.
Lnd ring IJa , G-no Years Experience H with '07 Jeep. Dothan _s5(500. 334-790-6148.
SFloor To Rool ~Beautification $58,500 334-803-3397' 'tHyFnda '0)5 Elantra
.hr; .0 Job o urHom o ins o s , by Gulf Stream 99' miles, great gas ml,
om imroemet Hme# .eoReDay ooa lPenrrafing .i oadfed w/options 58k miles. sale price $6000.*334-797-9291
rForEmergency SGe neralCaLoC HYUtoAd
o1 .Sse'5 with'07 Jeep. D 334-671-7720H
S illiai . Longt Jr. Li ke , $58,500334-803-3397 or 334-714-2700 Limited, loaded,

ConracHeating ,, . .omesfoet.) 36k mi, one owner, Jaguar '02 X.Type
AervToi&les Blid'zing Cbinets30 $17,700.334-685-62334 DR Low Miles.
Ti.Nice Car, $500 Down
DumpTruskHndmanSevics0Monte Cailc1ru $300mo. Call Steve
de01'NeShoreststoDoii 'i 113K milselo sgr iente mustdinxus 06' GS300 load-
DmliCebnnMv VULi e daily, absolutely ed, all power, sun-
re(O3aS4)ae790 perfect, $5500. 00 roof, air & heated
fming, I, Shop, LLC BARN KITS . valtlesSnks (762 or sat osey clean
a tUeILi t IPL 850-260-2625 $23 400. 334-596-8789
GUMMERTIIE ,$420Hcust Specializing mn For Hire Locally Owned r Counter Tops ne3Conio LEXOS '96 LS400
StPe w Hm Built Cabinets ByThe MARIANNA Call Rady1-$ties'5k ils extD tan interior.
-(mReplacement. HourDu INC, ,' . HnolnOand5C$953 -78
290BordenSt ~Ater mom Licensed Homebulder orWeek n/c, is, hiring ad teps CnCallghan '0 ei M rn-


A DE R BedrTIS E INoom. 2 Bath Uncoln 2001 Town
t li priw o your laiid ads, r i pri quo car. executive silver.
BB 7K, exc. condo. -- $31, 00-. ' pack cd player, xm
ActNowforaADVERTISE (N$397Aio pler,sIn


d m43e s re onine -671-7720 like newREDUCED
w w w .jor334-714-270 $10,900 850-482-294



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w .CFLORIDN.co CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridn . Friday, June 18, 2010-9 B
www.JCFLORIDAN.com" L S I

Automobiles Motorcycles Motorcycles Motorcycles portUtility Vehicles Truck Leasing/Rent Trucks-Heavy Dcks-Heavy Dty
SFord'08 Edge Limited against you and you y is alleged to be
Mercedes '73 450 SL USL b navigation, Clea r, a copy. of your writ- fined by Sections



nar ibGlS ded, 4,000 miles, RunsgoodGood Eagle w/Culinegs Flat Bed Dump�Truck 4x4 Auto, $9brior lantredleadeth erori da Hgha1 Pa
(hard/soft toi seats n adedi iel e ten defenses, If any, 932.701 Xa()
Convertible seats, loaded 37K mi. ca ., od cond. of r32rive 9nacks
s0on sop 1904 Haey pis 334-to It on GARVIN B. Florida Statutes
$100 sO 9 8 Harley Davidson'06 26,500. 334-791-2338 BOWDEN, the plain- (2009), by the De-
1153 Leave mg Heritage Softail, Ford '87 Bronco r tiffs attorney, whose apartment of Highway
Mercury '06 Grand H e g2-door Dark Blue, FORK LIFT Amer 3491, 1 Ton1omac, address Is Gardner, Safety and Motor Ve-
Maris GS, loaded, 4,000 miles, Runs ood, Goodai Eagle w/Cummings Flat Bed Dumpr 4x4 Auto5 , mis st Wiener, Wads- hiles, Division of
'Zri seats, new ConciptTion 14500 r ona worth & Bowden, Florida Highway Pa-
leather seatsnew Condi diesel engine, 600 01b $5500 or reasona33 reasonable offer . wl be - entered Assistant G eral
tires, very clean, ex- lowered, ce & - 04 V-Star 34-7- liftoa., good condo. offer2293150172K rel34-8520if d d n of H wa y Safety
793-cellentBlk $ 0 condo start 3 sp , $00. Ym ls I u 97' R , nw ti, NOW mi. newC l d - Thome wood r pe- an 9, 21, In Jackson
oo850-482-8416 AlHines pip miles. Fully loadeding. 6-cyl. $20. 0s 334-798-8171 DATallahassee, Flo
,50034.685- 6Honda 07 Shadow t w/LED's and Vance & 1s Chevy '91 Cherokee 32308, within 30 dayso er, e ntity,bna












GSa0H a gD wVaN Honda Di Bike 0ers d V & o. oo t V Klftga beof fi stv epl icHatcher C uile ro r
Nissan '02 Maxima Garage kept 75 Aero Black, like Hines exhaust. $5800 milsc , liftate Neof first publication" Ien ,
SE, White 91K Mi. a,0 new, only2300 miles, 334-70-9108 $15700850-3-4724 and file the ornal person n possession
EvrCond.$7500 Elecc .5"after market ey- k9spd403@aol.com CHRYSLER '06 Town with rthe clerk of ths f the pper when
FIR..c Se6 GT 1407 500 m34.il$1675 hnes pipe 0.rcl roger & Country Van. courtheast be of sec ha the righ
Spring L, OrKi $33 4 - 40 .-1 E0. cond. 5, seats service on the plain- within fifteen 5)
p rinige Kr' $4400 OBO 363.0 iUIExc. condo. 51K, seats
, 334-1'4 Z afoo9 y o3l0,Kr 3m- dvys of Ini9tal reept
454__________a - 1302 858-1235 HONDA ' 97 Passport 7, ac, power, $9500 - , V-6, stiffs attorney or Im- days of initialct
a0 .175K, loaded, new neg., 334-68 8-5154 automat, cd a, mediately thereafter, of notice, to contact
ss Honda 162 Cl2 paint, cold air.3000.45,00 miles otherwise a default Sandra R. Coulter
white, 18,755K mi. 1 07' FLSTSC Springer miles, Black & white, 334-691-7111 V6, auto, seats 8, 334-790-7959 again e ACounsel partm ent
owner $22,500. 334- classic 3000K mi. GoodCond., electric power, am/fm cass. C e efdemanded in of HIhway Safety












nBwtkres3 sk37 4eeecn42400 (334)447-1177 85 400ameok6new tires, 2NOWe500H g t 2 ns con a e of e
793-4022 Black $13,500 OBO start 3 speed, $2500. Yamaha '09 ss suzu 97' Rodeo, nw tires, NW m n , la the complaint or pe- and Motor Vehie s
Nissan '07 Altima, 1 Firm. Call noon M-F) than 1000 miles crimson red w/gray $1975 OBO 850 592 runs great 3,400e tition 2900 Apalachee Plrk-
Convience Pkg, Sun- 334-347-9002 Bouht new. Garaged nt. automatic trans, 2832 OBO 334-691-7111 or way, Room A-432,
roof, Alloy Wheels, HONA '98 Vakyrie Dvorcerpending. 6-cyl.$2000. OB334- 334-798-17 8 DATED Tallahssee, of a
Push Start, 40k mi. Must Sell $7,290 701-9292 port mini van pwr June 2nd, 201. 32399,by cei
$14,500 334-685-233 Toureall original, Man & Woman Jack - Jne 1a 98 ng l o k a n 7wr nmai return 29 receipt














ontHti ao 0 G T askiy Benw$,3500 m0 ro o $40 500 , ac, t ,eorn s5 HeIts 8 $1,5 007 , a S thee N46 b tesehndea
Low mileage , w SUR Sast0 33t $6,4-9-5004 new engine/trans/ BP Motors 793-2142 2500HD 139K mil TRIE cOpy of the Corn-
Low miles age, SUPER 334-693-5454 d , us oam/s Clerk of the Circuit plent and Order
SHARP, Sunroof $200 c0807 tires, ha.d to .t792-anfrdo e ni, 4wdo90 STpack Court Fin g Probable
down, $249 mo. Call HARLEY DAVIDSON Honda Dirt Bike Scooters/Mopeds e 8018/792-882 7. i$5800. te age, il door.0 2 00. ery t f t ae filed
Ron Ellis 714-0028 '08 1200 Sportster CRF 7250R 04', FMFA neoba 850-258-7758 $BY: Beverly H atcher 'Cause fled in the
Custom, 108 miles exhaust. Lots of Lance '08 Charming Jeep '88 Wranglerk ur y oier c Sport Club cable
Pontiac '07 Soltise o extras $2000. OBO S eAuto. 6 cyl. 2.5" lift- aDXM 334 V-6,961K June/ 11, 18. 2010
Roadster GXP Co0- warranty, Like new extras $2000. Scooter, 50CC, 2000 t EXt. HIBIT "A
vertdste$16,90. C $8,000,nobo7Tr2-47784334-897-0582 miles Like New Tires & Rims. r P mil8 -7es, Lik tNewEX te i" I
vertible 16,999. CSI es$8,00, obo702-4778 miles. Like new c$ OBO -7959 Beginning at the in- LF51
Auto 334-671-7720 Honda VTX 07' 130R 5404210726 $5500 4-76-186 -7 te n of the
or 334-714-2700 Harley Davidson '08 cusotm rear view CheOOlet"005 Lethr- Dakot.tT South line of the aP ctte &ine
Pon7a G 7' Electra Glide Classic, mirrors, vance& SportUtility JEEP WRANGLER '97 Concession Trailer leancond. Full Northeast 1/4 of thef
Pontiac G-6 GT 07' 5000 miles, $16,750. hines pipes $6500. 4WD, new top, tinted Clean Fy Northeast 1/4 of ec-f
conv. black 24Kmi.all 334-618-4430 792-1489 618-0031 eepWrangler windows,sprayed WANTED aut. 334693-3980 ton 25, township 5 Ed rd
70k mle s, ver y nce ba, crash bar, Heebedliner $5,000 3343 Motor Driven. 2DODE0HD 6K Mi. North Range 12N43o, u or
kept. S517.506.00-O Kawasaki'04 650 L.o top, auto, 355-06oodCond.$,000 West. and the South A It rat
334-?96c661 n KLR, 6500 ml es AM 'FM/CD, low 355Extra. 334- Good Condition Loso 0sR fe t af n re o (AG) Formi o
t 002 7 $2900D. Call 334-90. miles, new tires, Lexus'08 GX470 50K And EquIpped . Lots of extras Right f a e ura d JIune 2
yota~r*. 02' Silver. I 334P798-3SI Florida State Roac Proilra :lma
oot over 6654 aer 5m. T 015.900.h (850)57av9- M. Good Condem . Load- 45 -70-9 No. 1; thence
Package015 ed 3rd Row eat Nav7 F150 XLT JENNFE H. CU n 35.00 feet
22,200Ki m. 334 899- Kawasaki 05' KX65 Sstem $36,000 Trucks-Heavy Duty deartng he

















4545 ubeautero, g$aphc-srol0700.e p ra671 . 334- 14-6Athence d CengT Jackson County
4545 Monter graphics Dro 229-254-0077 said Right of Way Sheriffs Office has
Toyta 05' Prlus 43K Harley Davidson'08 circuit p pe V. forces 2L0iDe ee IN o JUD AOr been notified of
miles, light blue in Ultra Classic Scream - reeds super fast ab- e Nsan 06 Pathf er line of 'i
color good cond. ing Eagle Anniversa- solute mint cond. 9 Blazer racker 6 at le an h
,50034-9-490 r Ed. Very lowmiles $975. 334-97- 9 4 . silver, gr5 o bl5,69k, loaded, wite less than 20 nor ew, st -cab 0orts Tra c rA ao0 I lfettoNnnt funlngan . the
ntermiles. Excellent con hevy 7 Trailbaer years. o nly used for $2,500 runs 6 f rellyloded, f eco amort PROCEEDINGS n.
334 59000334-685-0380 Kawasai '09 SXF2500 GoModcon 'Jimtocold Co0 , 0e neseew 15,000mile, FhunterD r F350 Buck- See increment te"" a- Jchni o-
42Kmi.Ask 3200 great cond. or4200 $3995. other Eup. 4 door, :ood et Truck, one tan tacked hereto 3VWRK69MX4M131





















Back, Saey Davidson 1986 MotorbyPM,334-726-25or OBO 850-526-2491wthpod Ca ll 33490- condition, 14,200. new A/C, 30 ft reaiess c la 20'53"Whih was seizedt T to
GPS, backup camera, FLTC w/side car. brothers perform- Jack.$30008B. or - 9 FI hood22"Eddie scoop, stainless powrhtx c. thence 89o46'25E, purchase the fllow-
JBL sound, tint, great exc. cond. $10,500. ancepipe. Very fast 34-886-3154, TOYOTA '06 Four Bower PKG, no rust, grill & bumpers a $9,500, 3 4-oI the n p hathesf
OBO 334-794-2665or bike for the motor- 334-798-9131 Runner SS, 2d; Sff1N4o20'53"E 134.55hgWiththesefunds:
friable warranty, 334-805-0810 crossing extremist 59,700 miles, white, $3950. OBO Call Alum. tool box, 6"n itPurchase of New
new tires asking 3344726-3842 k excellent cond. 5 334-7570084 lift kit( 6" glass bn fiedbec ad proper-
$16,900 MojMotorcooter $17,900. 334-790-3130 t n pacralume.racing 4 ce
Call6 34-40-.3o2 ryMojoMotor Scooter poracks, lutac uresofhMotor-
Call 334-470-3292 '05, 200mi, Blue, Toyota '07 Fl Cruiser rims Lots of extras more or les. a of Motora -
Toyota '07 Yars, less $1650 850- 258-1638 excellent condition, REDUCED OTogether with a 15- ling software
than 40 k miles, un- 61K miles. $18,500 foot ngress and 3.Fiber optic Camer
e aan. 1050 Red Kawasaki 09' 334-803-3577 Eress Easement d- System
der warranty 10,500 Ninja Like New 250R
OBO. 334-806-898 or w/Jacket 3,500. mi. y l06Tao scribed follows: 4. Acrobat Professio-
806-909 h6 - Ha04GJeepGran00 06Taconla
ierHih- $3,995 334-692-3211 Cherokee, Special
aro..._pe/ng Asca' lg !Taie-cr crew cab, Commence atfthetin- nal Software
ToyotaCamry'07 ly Customized Asking Leave Message ou line of the Anyone wishing to
SolaraV-sportcon- 3K 3346775930 Suzuki 07' GSXR 600 Poer options, Sun- Cummng/Ona silver15900 South lie oftheAnyone within
emble 48K mi. 6yr. H da31 0 . 334-803-3001 Northeast 1/4 of the comment on the use
lKmbumperto Harley Davidson1992 kenew35 m roo0. generator 703 hrs. CHEVROLET 2007 Northeast 1/4 of sac- of these funds please
bumper warr.; new Sporster 1200 custom $6400. includes all (334) 447-1177 85KW 400amp, auto 250OHD ton 25, Townsh onat a
tires $15,00P. Firm mid 50's K/KH exc. riding gear 080 switch runs 4 poultry Duramax/Allison 3 North Range 12 West in person at thetfack
334-588-0201 or cond. 5.500. OBO 3347144029 2005 gold/tan ford house $15,000. OBO combination.. 39000 and the South Right son County Sheriffs
575-921-1595 794c2665 334 805- escape 90,000 miles 4-40X400 poultry commuter miles. "99' 1500 I -i8l'l 1 of Way line of State Office, 4012 Lafay-
080 oodcondiion house of Lubing nip- Looks new, drives Magnum 193K m 1 . Road No. 169 of Jack- ette Street. Marian
Volkswagen'06 Bee 7,500 334-72 1655 drinkers new.lackexteror, AACP/steering, son County, Florida; na FL 32447919 or
tie, auto, diesel, 42K BMW'04 5, 64,500 0978 or 334-795-6101 Grey Interior, a/c, crews, $3,500.BO 8 j thence run N460obytelephone ats850-
ed. $16,000. 334-897- panaramcsunroof, Trailer4x8 led lights, cruise, PL, PW, 798-1768 IN THE CIRCUIT Riht of Wa ne,mittal is June 30
2497or334-672-1655 ext. serviceilept. rampcarrieruner towpkg.$29000 COURTOFTHE 595.45feet the 2010 atpm.
Volkswagon '02 Suzuki '08 GSX R600 18.200. 334-798-1618 neathneverused, (334)348-9635FOURTEENTH Point of Beg in
Beetlesilver. 350 Mi Bought new 334-677-6714 stored in garage on-. JUDICIALCIRCUITIN thence departin to Florida
Needs engine. Harley Davidson 2000 Garaged Divorce Chevrolet' Ily. $750. 334-699-6711 AND FOR JACKSON said Right Of WaY ursuanttC & H Mini
Ne-dpHI lyDv onrbarge HONDAe hevoled0 COUNTY, FLORIDA: line, Statte, &
$2700r 3Zm 1,ng ea 2 .8_golon.selfEstgW.
$2700 334-718-2223 1200 Sportster, 5,400 pending. Must Sell Avalanche LT, Super FORD TW 15 Tractor CAPITAL CITYFOANKR , 43o20n53Wo tla be a go f ate, l.st-
Vlo0 Omiles, bur ud $6,150OBO Man & nice, fully loaded. w/cab, l40hp, ex. Plaintiff, feet-, CIT N4 ae fility, aWslf stNr
Black w/gray leather, w/wndshiel, de Woman Jackets $18,500 cond. $7800. 080 W, 15.00 feet; pose through public
70k miles, very nice bags, crash bar, Helmets avail, for 334-701-4243 1 cultivator sold sep.AM . thence N43020'53"E,auction or other ds
economy car, only adult operated $6500. Extra. 334-414-3551 DODGE70c1836o CEp.LT'9RA thene N43020'53"E, auction or oter dis-
one owner,$8000. 334-390-0220 334-701-1836 CHEVROLET '79 C-60 quadcabshortbed, 165.10 feet to afore- position personal
o on,80 -4901A Gandy 4 row Insect dump truck 20K mi 6c turboieesel 4wd said Riht of Way ein in-
Call 334-494-3627 HARLEY DAVIDSON . - cide applicator on new engine, looks 70K,7250. OBO, MICHAEL J. CURCI, line; nce un Sat
Volvo '08 C70 Hard- 2003. 1200 Sportster w/double boxes, for rough runs goodl auto. 850-557-2711 JR. A/K/A MICHAEL 38'00". 15.00 feet to' urday June 262010
Convertible. 1th ediv. tion, two chemicals $2,450.334-701-9213 F JOSEPH CURCI, JR the Pntf 7855 Hwy 90, Sqad " S
Package. Light blue. Lots of chrome. mouednoolbar. C Orrado UR ______
H______~ ' LS. Goudtdondition.l400 . . eEyx.Cond,53K4 supercrew,4X45.4L., A/K/A JENNIFER Unit 3 Unit6
3347912338 loaded.27.000l miles. 229-758-3146 or229- door, 5 Cyl.,2WD ' , flexfueldarkblue HART CURCWIN-WILLIAM IN THE CIRCUIT Unt9
3 - Harley Davison '87 Suzuki '08 GZ250 Automatic, 4 cyl., 400-5184 black tonneau cover, w/bed cover 144K SHERWIP I A INHCIRCUIT Unitl Unt2
VW 05' Salsa red FXR Superglide, Cus- with extended ExcellentCOMP$10,700.miY and COURT OFTHE Unit 23 Unit 27
Beetle Bug tom paint, lots of warranty Runs Good Excellent 334-790-7959 John Deere'07 790 ew tires, 14, 334-714-69 CRYSTAL HARTFOURTEENTH Unit 28 Jnt 29
0convertable auto, c. 0 300Loaderw/Dump Call334-677-3333 __ _ JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, Unit 36 Unit 38
$1,0.346111 300Loader wDump Call 346 3 3
LeatherW55,K mi. 260-1666 bucktBushHo, Chevy'67 C10O $1200 FORD '071F250 Super Defendants. INcAND FORJACKSON Unit 43 Unit 44
$13,700. 334-671-151 Harley Davidson '95 Grader & Tiller Disk OBO Or consider Duty V-8 Crew Cab COUNTY FLORIDA Unit 60 Unit 61
Harsc _ Lowrider 36K mi. $14,000 321-202-4324 trade 334-522-4380 XL, 2WD, 18K miles,- CASE NO. 09-9-CA Uir6 Unit68
Clsis Jnius Exc.cond. Saddle John Deere 6405 4WD Chevy 72' Fleet side Tan, $30,000 33488- NOTICE OF ACTION JUDGE: MA Unit 6 Unit 8
bags, spare seat Two post Tractor. factory 307 3-sd, 67K 8606,334-695-0688 IN RE:UForfeitureAof: Unit 88 Unit 89
Buick 1971 Skylard $5500 334-984-2044 2360 hrs. $20,000 original miles. Body '07 F-35059 L T MICHAEL J. ne10() Unit 90 Unit 91.
yellow with white Harley Davidson'96C 334-798-2337 rough. $2500. OBO. FORD '07 CURCI, JR.A/AM Volkswagen Jetta Unit 92 Unit 99
mes, $9,500 a , red & white, 49, mi, leather, UTLTY cargo trailer 334-792-5578 DSL Crew Cab 50 CHAEL JOSEPH VIN:3RK69MX4M 1
miles,$9500. 13K miles, great new tires, power, Dolittle 2007, 20' CHEVY'87S-1Pick es $29,500 CURC, JR.: .31933
334-899-1212 Suzu 08M5Z enie1 9 White excellentcn Up, New Clutch, New OU AE OED NOTICEF
Motorcycles 334-899-1212 ver& Black, 2.5K White 850-579-4694 edition has sat for2 Motor, New Tires FORD '07 Sports Trac, that an action to FORFEITURE
miles. Excellent con- Chevy '07 Trailblazer years. Only used for $2,500 0OBO runs. V-6 fully loaded, foieclose a mortgage PROCEEDINGS
Sedition, windsild, Nice Family SUV 3000 miles. $5,500. od 334-618-3447 $20,50000B 229-861- on the following ALL PERSONS who
'04 Sportster 883detachable slddle- Loaded $300 Down OBO 334-791-6955 FORD '05 F1S0 Ladrt, 2714, 229-309-1890 property In Jakson claIm an interest In
bags. S4,000 FIRM. $300 mo. Call Steve Yanmar 1601 Loaded, Tan leather. Henry Cobb CountyRForida. the following proper
shelcrd. 2 sears . hopes. ,- (334)585-6566 Hatcher 334.791-8243 2WD, standard shift, Excellent condition,
:334 585.5396 Yamaha 9 XVSl100 GMC'00 immy. 20 Hp, like new 98,000 miles FORD -187 F350Buck- See Exhibit "A" at- Jetta,.� VIN.
ey Davidson 42K mi. Asking $3200 great cond.. $4200 $3995. other Equip. 4 door, good et Truck, one man, tached hereto. 3VWRK69MX4M13193
Spring Soft Tail OBO 334-726-1215 or 080 850-526-2491 Avail., Call 334-790- condition, $14,200. new A/C,30ft reach 3, which was seized
$15,999. Call CS' Auto 334.477-3152 ask for Tom 5628 or334-828-1325 (334)464-7573 (334)790-8891$3900 has Wen filed becausesald proper-
334-671.7;720 or
334-714-2 700

'06 HO Dyra Wide
Glilde.FXDWG. Black.
L;ke ew. customs. I
6600 ni. l12.900. 404.
06ru' dng.om the Riggh
1999 HD Fat Boy only Orange 1200R. Vance '
9k. garage kept. red. & Hnes Short Shots.
all tnd.3$900L a 0d4-lnes.89,03 , 4YahdoL HotJobs and the Ja CountyFloridan ha
.Call 337- 347.60"23,r mi $7.200 7,94-8037
;g2007 Suzukis Eb I ng you qualified ca ates from Marianna
Boulevard C50 Red .. '
and black. 9k mi;l.
great lor cruising. ". .' - "
$4,500. 334791-227;. �
2009 Yamaha R6- Honda'5O GL800, -4.
only 1.15r miles. GW.Roadsmilh Tr;ik
Bought new. barely K;I. color Sler. 30th
br-ker, i. Brntr or. Anv. Ed. CB. Evtras. .
angele and black with 38K . 1. $27.500.
ghost flames. $9.000. 334-/93.0177
Also have small Joe
wommars medium
Suomy helmet for
evtra. 334- ;90-61456
or 334.791.227i
'92 Goldwsing. 60k ,
miles. red. e.c. pan H a '06 CT1 1300
r. running ccnd. Cru;ser Like New
$7000 850.445.2915 4200 Mi. $5500 OBO
leave mesa.g_' 334-806-1322

Condition $970.
334-798-2337

Cruiser Like New
4200 M;. $5,900 OBO
Honda 06' Rebel Soldl1

28K actual miles. 5$500. OBO 334-886-
custom;zeo lut of 3326 334t-714.1110
Easy Rider. all
chrome-up. SS carb.. HONDA '06 Shadow.
screaming eagle 2.8 miles. LIKE NEW.
eznaust system 55. 300. will trade for
58,500 3i4-695 3744_ Jeep Wrargler '95 or
FZ Suzuki 5079' col. newer 229-334-8520
lectcrs item. I cVI. 2 Honda '06 VTX 1300


stroke scooter, 59;70 miles, saddle
orange, exc cond, bags, windshield,
street legal. $500. customer seat, $6000
334-774-2521 or 334-. B0. 334-393-6382.
774-2773 after 5pm.
HARLEY DAVIDSON
'02 Fatboy with lots
of Chrome, Black,
$10,250 352-303-2713
Harley Davidson 03'
Softail duece 100th
anniv. Screaming
Eagle. Black & gold,
1550cc, 11,400K mi. -06VTX
$13,500 OBO 334-793- 1300C Charcoal color.
6328/334-793-6241 Bik runs and looks
Harley Davidson 03' great! Really fun to
VROD, low mil, exc. ride. Clean title his-
cond. $8,500. OBO tory. The tires are in
334-794-2665 or 334- pood shape. I'm mov-
805-0810 ing and cannot take
the bike wtr, me.
S(850i 766-7112?
colin.hagntower,.4hot
mail.conm , a o
i,. * ,ep ". * **_*
Yamaha '05 Vma
ann,. edition ir,
liame red. excel.
cond.. 6K m... 1198cc
& Incll. sissy bar. ta ,
guard. cover 1 trickle Kawasaki '93 Vulcan
chger, $5,800. 334- 750 15K Miles Runs
333-5854 or email Great New Seat Cov-
rjkess@comcast.net er $1800 718-6833
T

_________~ _________ I... .
,,, , I_ � �r--�? I�V---yl�---� ~ -11-�-f*--i-n-i,, -






www.JCFLOUDAN.com


10B - Friday, June 18, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


MARIANN IA
SJorge tays
Letas Do Business Where Bu


TOYOTA


siness Is Done


Newo ad PreOwneJd uper Sle

"Wappy Father's Day'


Zero Down With Approved Credit * Great Selection * Special Lease Programs


Competitive Interest Rltes *


Friendly Staff * No Games, No Gimmicks
COME CHECK IT OUT!


* 27 Years Of Service


" PLUS RECEIVE A 2-YEAR/ItK MILE COMPLIMENTARY TOYOTA
MAINTENANeE PROGRAM WITH PURCHASED
All prices and discounts after any factory rebate, factory to dealer cash plus tax & tag. Subject to presale.Special APR's 60 months
with approved credit, S.E.T. Finance, Tier 1,2,3,4. Call for all details.

PRE-OWNED VEHICLE SUPER SALE!
08 CHEfVY 07 HONDA 03 TOYOTA 07 MITSUBISHI 09 CHEVY
AVEO FIT SEQUOIA ECLIPSE GS MALIBU LT
4 Door, Automatic . Sharp SRS V*8, Leahter, Automatic, Sharp 4 Door Sedan
Great Gas Mileagel Great Gas Mileage 3rd Seat Sporty Car Sharpl
SPECIAL SPECIAL SUPER DEAL SUPER DEAL SPECIAL
8,.779 $13,779 $3,m779 13,879 '14,978
06 MAZDA 09 DODGE 08 NISSAN 07 NISSAN PLUS
TRIBUTE CHARGER SXT PATHFINDER LE MURANOf MANY MORE
Sharp Utility Sporty. Sharp 3rd Row Seat AWD, Leather Seats%,
Vehicle Come Seel Sharp Sharpl TO
SPECIAL SPECIAL SPECIAL SUPER DEAL CH
$15,979 s16,988 s19,848 21s98 ROOM
e- e c rK Tr TH V uNiWt - zemo O1S I wmI AMAPPROiSV CREDITr.
I soREADY n DUMVER


CHRYSLER 300m Loaded
GMC CANYON CREW CAB 4X4 Nice
LEXUS RX 330 Loaded
GMC SIERRA 1500 CREW CAB Nice Truck
FORD THUNDERBIRD CONVERTIBLE
PONTIAC GRAND PRIX Sharp, Sporty


06 FORD F-150 CREW CAB LARIAT 4x4
04 NISSAN XTERRA Sharp Vehicle
08 LEXUS ES 350 Loaded
07 FORD EXPLORER Eddie Bauer, Loaded
09 NISSAN ALTIMA S MODEL 10K Miles
08 FORD MUSTANG SHELBY 7K Miles


MORE TO CHOOSE FROM!


* 7 Years, 100,0
Limited Warra
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nty** Assurance Inspection
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mt Selection Of Pre-Owned Toyota Certified
Vehicles All Priced T Sell! Don't Miss It!


07 TOYOTA TACOMA REG. CAB Automatic 08 TOYOTA COROLLA 4 Door, Sport Model
08 TOYOTA TACOMA DOUBLE CAB Pre-Runner,V-6 06 TOYOTA 4-RUNNER 'XSP' Loaded
06 TOYOTA CAMRY LE Sharp 10 TOYOTA CAMRY LE Sharp, SAVE!
07 TOYOTA COROLLA 4 Door, Sharp 07 TOYOTA TUNDRA CREW MAX v-8
05 TOYOTA CAMRY 4 Door, Sharp 07 TOYOTA CAMRY LE Sharp. Come See!
MORE TO CHOOSE FROM!


Davia cnaa cnris
Cumble Oliver Farrar
Sales Mgr. Sales Sales


tllo
Curry
Sales


Travis
Russ
Sales


Sean
Watterson
Sales


Ronnie Steve
Allen Hughes
Sales Sales


Robert
Davis
Sales


Vance Lester
McGough Tinsley
Sales Sales Mgr.


All prices and discounts after any factory rebate, factory to dealer cash plus tax, tag, registration, title and includes dealer fees. Subject to pre-sale.


* ~ p~ ;~ ~ ~ I ~ P.4w ~*)~(*) ~T!


2961 Penn. Ave., Marianna, FL
S(8150) 526-3511 * 1-800-423-8002
SCheck us out at: �rww,.mariannatoyota.corm


Remember, If You
Can't Come To
Us, Just Give Us
A Call, We'll Drive
It To You.


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