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O Complete weather.
O information on 2A
- Obituari --...9A
Ul Opinion - 6A
ZSports - 14B
- J.C. Life - 3A
2 Sections, 20 Pages
Volume 87- Number 122
Looki t A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER
for work? ct 2 j0sc G 3
OLIB oF FLor ID A HISTORY
We've got 15 job 11 0 32611-700
listings for you in FLO RI
Sneads Elementary over capacity
BY ASHLEY McKEEN
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Jackson County school district officials
have some brainstorming to do this sum-
mer, to try and alleviate more possible
issues .of overcrowding at Sneads
Elementary School next year.
According to state mandate, the school
has 545 "satisfactory student stations" -
the number of student seats a school can
provide based on a state formula consider-
ing space and population.
However, last year the school's enroll-
ment was around 620, about 80 students
over capacity. Yet the school was still in-
compliance with the law, due to the
school-wide class size average being with-
in state limitation.
This year, however, with some changes
made to state law regarding class size, dis-
trict officials worry something else may
need to be done.
Sneads Elementary graduated about 75
fifth graders this year, but there are about
110 kindergartners enrolled for the next
school year. This puts enrollment for the
2010-11 school year at approximately 655
students, about 100 students over state
mandated capacity,. given the current size
of the school.
Facilities and Construction Director
Stuart Wiggins brought this issue to the
attention of the Jackson County School
Board at its regular meeting this month.
"Given the current space at Sneads and
the enrollment numbers, we have a few
options," he said. "We could create a satel-
lite campus. We have also been looking
into the purchase of portable classrooms,
which will run about $40,000 for three to
be.put up in front of the school."
Wiggins said with the school's lack of
space, the portable classroom may have to
A few board members were not thrilled
with the idea of the portable being in front
of the school, but officials may have their
Needing to be in compliance with state
mandates, and being unable to turn away
requests for enrollment puts the school
See CAPACITY, Page 9A >
Corrections Corporation of
America, the new management
company for Graceville
Correctional Facility has
appointed a new warden to
take over at the start of the new
contract on Sept. 26.
CCA was awarded the con-
tract for management of the
Graceville facility in April.
The privately run, 1,884-bed
prison for men opened in 2007
under management of the GEO
Group, in a three-year contract
with the state of Florida.
As the GEO Group's con-
tract was nearing expiration,
CCA won the contract and is
set to take over in the coming
CCA officials say the selec-
tion of the new warden was..
S made rom a pool of long-time
S . correctcri'. professionals from
within the company. Jason T.
Ellis was chosen as warden.
"We are confident that we
have chosen an extremely
capable and highly respected
professional to lead this facili-
ty," Rick Seiter, CCA chief
corrections officer, said in a
news release. "In continuing
our 15-year partnership with
the state, we look forward to
seeing Jason apply his CCA
background and Florida lead-
ership experience on his new
See WARDEN, Page 9A >
Sheriff Lou Roberts stands with the PCE team at a press conference Friday, and explains the new program
and arrest of four South Florida residents who were charged Thursday for having possession of 182 fraud-
ulent credit cards, a small amount of marijuana and drug paraphernalia.' Ashley McKeen / Floridan
Newest crime fighting
program scores success
B. ASHLE MI.:KEEN ''PCE is basically made up of two teams, each
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER with a canine officer included," Roberts said. "And
A new crime fighting program organized by the
Jackson County Sheriff's Office has put 12 felons
behind bars since the program's start Monday.
Of the 12, four South Florida residents were
arrested Thursday for trafficking 1.82 fraudulent
credit cards, and possession of drugs and parapher-
Jackson County Sheriff Lou Roberts held a press
conference Friday to showcase the benefits of hav-
ing the program in place.
It is known as PCE, or Proactive Criminal
Enforcement, Roberts said.
the idea is to have these teams present throughout
the county in known problem areas, to hopefully
stop the crime before it occurs, or at least drive it
Roberts says the plan is to saturate problem areas
with a law enforcement presence, and put the main
focus on anything and everything, from traffic
infractions and petty street-level crime to more seri-
"If We receive a tip that a certain residence may
be a drug house, or if we hear that a certain street
See SUCCESS, Page 9A >
A Chipley man pleaded no
contest Monday to a string of
burglaries in Jackson County
and is currently on his way to-
Holmes County to face addi-
tional charges there.
Patrick Wilson Hudson, 49,
of 3886 Belmar Place, was
sentenced to 10 years in prison
for three burglaries.
According to a press release
from the State Attorney's
Office, Hudson.broke into
three residences in Jackson
County in 2008 and 2009. He a
stole a commercial blower, a
Sony video recorder and a
Hudson also faces six counts
of burglary in Holmes County
as well, according to the
Hudson is accused of break-
ing into Holmes County resi-
dences in April '2007; May,
September, November and
December 2008; and February
Hudson allegedly stole vari-
ous household items, such as
fishing poles, a Sony
Playstation, a Dish network
receiver, jewelry, a weedeater,
a television, a computer, a dig-
See GUILTY, Page 9A >
Tips for teen job seekers
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The recent recession has
meant layoffs for many adults,
which means teenagers may be
finding it harder to get a sum-
mer job as they compete With
more adults for 'the seasonal
*To improve their' chances in
the job market, teens may have
to take a very mature approach-
to the task.
Jackson County Parks and
Recreation Director Chuck
Hatcher has already iired his
compliment of summer work-
ers, and many of them are teens.
He said he looked for three or
four specific indicators of fit-
ness for the jobs available,
which included lifeguard and
concession duties at the Blue
Springs Recreation Area.
In addition to the obvious
skills needed for lifeguarding,
candidates had to have some
other, equally important, assets.
"Out at Blue Springs, the'
employees are representing the
county," Hatcher said. "So
appearance, maturity in dress
and speech, and good communi-
cations skills are the main things
we look at beyond the skills
Hatcher said there were 17
jobs available, and 29 were
interviewed for the positions.
See TEEN Page 9A >
Dylan Jackson was working the front gate as part of his summer
job duties at Blue Springs Recreation Area Wednesday. - Mark
Skinner / Floridan
Florida health officials urge
residents to beware the heat
Temperatures are have been
tipping toward 100 degrees on a
regularly basis in Jackson
County, even before summer offi-
cially begins June 21. Health offi-
cials are putting out advisories
urging residents to try and stay
safe and comfortable, in defend-
ing themselves against the swel-
To avoid dehydration, it is
important to drink plenty of flu-
ids even if you don't feel thirsty.
Water is especially important.
Depending upon the level of
physical activity and heat expo-
sure, in most cases it's a good
idea to drink more water, under
the current weather conditions.
Fluid requirements vary from
person to person. Consult a doc-
tor before increasing fluid con-
sumption. It's an important pre-
caution for those who have med-
ical conditions, like heart or kid-
ney, disease, which require a
The Florida Department of
Health offers the following gen-
eral guidelines for fluid con-
sumption, based on age:
Babies from birth to 6 months
normally do not need extra water.
On a hot day, a small amount of
water may be needed, but check
with a physician on how much to
Heidi Freeman was trying to use her shovel as a paddle after
climbing on to Mandy Freeman's inner tube at Blue Springs
Recreation Area Wednesday. - Mark Skinner / Floridan
Babies from 6 to 12 months
who are breast-fed or on formula,
and who are receiving solid foods
should also be drinking some
Children 12 months and older
should be reminded throughout
the day to drink fluids, preferably
water. They should be encour-
aged to drink more on hot days.
Adults should drink more
water when exposed to tempera-
tures reaching 90 degrees and
higher, depending on physical
activity level and heat exposure.
Health officials also say it's
important to know the signs of
dehydration and what to do if it
Signs of dehydration include
thirst, weakness, nausea, muscle
cramps, feeling dizzy and light
headed, decreased urine levels,
and/or urine that has a strong
odor or is darker than normal.
Tiredness, sluggishness, irritabil-
ity and headaches are additional
See HEAT, Page 9A >
Is Printed On
7111 65161 8010 111
IAHAL M ILLER Chuck Anderson Greg.Anderson Gus Parmer
0" 4204 Lafayette St. * Marianna, FL.
(850) 482-3051 Servce Manager Body Shop Manager Parts Manager
. -- '
2A Sunday, June 20, 2010 * Jackson County'Floridan
High - 91
Low - 730
Partly cloudy morning
Afternoon clouds with
High - 940
Low - 730
chance of afternoon thun-
* . High - 93
Low - 730
Partly cloudy with'only a
slight chance of afternoon
Low - 750
chance of afternoon thun-
W AKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com
24 hLurs 0 if" 'Year to date: 26b 61
IMonth to d-ie. 4' Nomial YTD 27.55
Normal MID. 2.96' Normal for ;ear. 58 25
Panaina City Low - 3:35PM High - 5:25AM
Apalachicola Low - 6:55PM High - 10:45AM
Port St. Joe Low - 3:40PM High - 6:00AM
Destin Low - 4:50PM High - 6:35AM
Pensacola Low - 5:25PM High - 7:00AM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 42.9 ft. 66:0 ft.
Blountstown 5.2 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5.9 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 3.8 ft. 12.0 ft.
44 . High:99 . ., - .
L w:72 , - . .
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0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
u 1 2 3
THE SUN AND MOON
June June June July
12 18 26 4
Publisher - Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor - Michael Becker
Circulation Manager - Dena Oberski
Telephone! (850) 526-3614,
FAX: (850) 482-4473
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
4403 Constitution Lane
SMarianna, FL 32446
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) apub-
lished Tuesday through Frid and
Sunday mornings. Perlical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Home delivery: $11.23 per
month; $32.83 for three months;
$62.05 for six months; and $123.45
for one year. All prices include appli-
cable state and local taxes. Mail sub-
scriptions must be paid in advance.
Mail subscriptions are: $46.12 for
three months; $92.24 for six
months; and $184.47 for one year.
The advertiser agrees that the
publisher shall not be liable for
damages arising out of errors and
advertisements beyond the amount
paid for the space actually occupied.
by that portion of the advertise-'
ments in which the error occurred,
whether such error is due to the
negligence of the publisher's
employees or otherwise, and there
shall be not liability for non-inser--
tion of any advertisement beyond
the amount Iaid 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
The Jackson Count? Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Comrrffnity .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
.The Jackson County
Floridan's policy is to cor-
rect mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call
June 20 - Sunday
* Descendants of James "Jim" Matthew and
Annie "Vester" Sylvester Nowell Cloud will
gather for the 19th Annual Cloud Family
Reunion at the Dellwood Community Center in
Dellwood. Bring covered dishes for the noon
meal; paper goods and ice. will be provided.
Call 850-592-6525 or e-mail
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.
* Jackson County AARP Chapter 3486 wel-
comes Leslie Spencer,.associate state director
for Advocacy/State Affairs for Florida AARP, as
speaker for its noon meeting at the First
Methodist Church on Clinton Street, Marianna.
'Spencer will discuss the legislative session
and how it affects AARP members in Florida,
All members urged to attend; bring a guest and
a covered dish.
* The board of the Panhandle Public Library
Cooperative System meets at 6 p.m. in the
PPLCS office, 4439 Marion St., Marianna. Call
* The monthly meeting of Concerned
American Patriots'of Jackson County is 6 p.m.
in'the Ag Center, US Highway 90 West (next to
the National Guard Armory) in Marianna.
Guest speaker: Eddie Eaton, recently returned
from Washington, D.C. as a guest of David
Barton and Wallbuilders. Other guests: Mike
Reiter, Candidate for 14th Circuit Court Judge;
and Commissioner Edward Crutchfield and
Clint Pate, candidates for the County
Commission seat presently held by
* The Malone Joy Club meets at 6 p.m. for a
covered dish supper. Bring items for auction.
* Alcoholics.Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for June
18 the latest available
report: One hit and run
vehicle, two accidents
without injury, one stolen
tag,. two suspicious vehi-
cles, three suspicious per-
sons, four funeral escorts,
one highway obstruction,
one verbal disturbance,
four burglar alarms, six
traffic stops, one larceny
complaint, one trespassing
complaint, two suicide
attempts, three noise dis-
turbances, two assists of
another agency, three pub-
lic service calls, one threat
and four worthless checks.
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and
Jackson Fire Rescue listed
the following incidents for
June 18, the latest available
report: One stolen vehicle,
five abandoned vehicles,
one reckless driver, four
suspicious vehicles, two
suspicious incidents, six
suspicious persons, one
burglary, one physical dis-
turbance, two verbal distur-
. _. prowler, 11
.T-~r m e d i c a l
1- '- calls,' one
CR'lME traffic acci-
'"---L--- dent, four
alarms, 48 traffic stops,
four criminal mischief
complaints, one civil dis-
pute, one trespassing com-
plaint, one juvenile com-
plaint, one assault, one car
in a ditch, one assist of
another agency, two child
abuse reports, two trans-
ports, one, threat and one
The following persons
were booked into the coun-
ty jail during the latest
June 22 - Tuesday
*The Jackson.Oounty 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 general
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 by dialing
* Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
* 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
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at the 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
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
12-1 p.m. at the First United Methodist
- Casey Jones, 18, 2441
Finch Circle, Chipley, pos-
session of less than 20
grams of marijuana.
- Ronald Borisenllo, 44,
no fixed address, hold for
- Trazetta Newman, 27,
936 8th Avenue,
checks (11 counts).
- Morgan Derr, 27, 7917
Old Spanish Trail, Sneads,
writ of bodily attachment
(non-payment of child
- Yaimara Rodriguez,
28, 9036. NW 119th
Terrace, Hialeah, posses-
sion of less than 20 grams
ofmarijuana, violation of
state probation, 15 counts
of trafficking in counterfeit
credit cards, and 182
counts of criminal use of
- Danny Williford, 33,
2097 Park Ave., Alford,
writ of bodily attachment
(non-payment of child
- Aaron Aydelotte, 30,
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
* The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
Building and Grounds Committee meets, 5:30
p.m. in the-Hudnall Building community room.
June 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 let people of
Jackson County 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, com-
mission 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 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.
* The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
.Building and Grounds Committee meets at
5:30 p.m. in the hospital classroom.
* Thursday Night Concert in the Park -
Jackson County Parks and Recycling
Department's second summer concert series
continues tonight with bluegrass music from
Dry Creek at Citizens Lodge Park, 7-9:30 p.m.
iAdmission is free: Bring lawn chairs, blankets
and enjoy the free outdoor concert.
2761 Jefferson St.,
Marianna, violation of
- Cesar Teran, 31. 642
Okeechobee Road, Miami,
'driving while license was
suspended or revoked, 15
counts of trafficking in
counterfeit credit cards,
and 182 counts of criminal
use of personal identifica-
- Marlon Reyes, 27,
2727 NW 59th. St., Miami,
driving while license was
suspended or revoked, pos-
session of drug parapher-
nalia, 15 counts of traffick-
ing in counterfeit credit
cards, and 182 counts of
criminal use of personal
S- Ulisis Diaz, 48, 140
Nowhere Place, Miami,
driving while license was
suspended or revoked,
violation of state proba-
tion, 15 counts of traffick-
ing in counterfeit credit
cards, and 182 counts of
criminal use of personal
- Dwight Tipton, 58,
3746 Scott Church Road,
Mafianna, grand theft auto.
- Orinthid Hayes, 31,
4472 Jackson St.,
Marianna, violation of pro-
bation, driving while
license was suspended or
revoked, uttering a forged
instrument, grand theft.
SMatthew Gronberg, 26,
290 Timber Lane,
Abbeville, Ala., hold for
- Rusty Tucker, 21, 2455
Cypress Road, Grand
Ridge, trafficking in
- Kathy Peacock, 29,
5166 Highway 90,
Marianna, two counts of
JAIL POPULATION: 243
To report a crime, call
CrimcStoppers at 526-
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lation, call 1-888-404-
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JACKSON COUNTY LIFE
Ellis, Roberts to wed
Janna Kristin Ellis and Medical Center in Gainesville.
Steven Alan Roberts, together The prospective groom is
with their families, are happy . the grandson of the late Frieda
to announce their forthcoming
Janna is the daughter of
Dallas and Cathy" Ellis of
Marianna. Steven is the son of
Marty Roberts and Cathy
Roberts of Tallahassee.
Grandparents of the future
bride are Norma Ellis and the
late Bill Ellis of Grand Ridge;
Charlbs Everett and the late
Virgin Everett pf
Jarina is a 2005 honor
graduate of Marianna High
School. She obtained an A.A.
degree from Chipola College
and graduated from the
University of Florida in 2009,
with a B.A. degree in Biology.
She is currently employed
with North Florida Regional
and Leonard Roberts of
Phoenix, Arizona.; and Don
and Carolyn O'Hara of
Steven is a 2005 graduate of
Lawton Childs High School
and received a B.A. degree in
Accounting from the
University of Florida in 2009.
He is employed as the youth
pastor at the Westside Baptist
Church in Gainesville.
Janna and Steven will unite
in marriage on July 3, 2010, at
1 o'clock in the afternoon. The
wedding ceremony'will be at
the Westside Baptist Church
in Gainesville. All friends and
family. are invited to attend.
The couple plans to reside in
the Gainesville area.
The key is to enjoy what life has
BY THOMAS VINCENT
I often think about the
things that I enjoy doing
'the most, the people I love
being around the most, and
the most.pleasurable activi-
ties I look forward to in this
After God, family and
close friends, many of us
have to pause and think
about the positive things
this world has to offer. As
we reach certain stages of
our lives, our lifestyles nor-
mally change, and so does
our mindset; hopefully in a
If you are a 52-year-old
man, you shouldn't be
thinking or acting like a
teenager. Wisdom should
come, with age, even
though it doesn't always
work that way. When you
put things in -the proper
perspective, you may come
to some of the same con-
clusions I've come to -
being able to laugh and
.appreciate some of the little
things in life is what it's all
I love going to the big
cities and minglingg with
the crowds and being able
to have access to the many
eateries and stores. Leaving
the much slower, quieter
atmosphere of our smaller
towns and going to some of
our major cities can be a
big shock to a person unfa-
miliar with big city life; but
because big city life was all
I knew for most of my life,
it's easy to go with the flow
when I return to one our
Engagement, wedding and
anniversary announcements are
published in the Sunday edition of
the Jackson County Floridan. E-
mail your photo and the relevant
information to editorial@jcflori-
dan.com. Submit announcements
at least two weeks before your
desired publication date.
Announcements are $.75 per
column line. All announcements
must be paid for before they run.
Cash, checks or credit cards are
accepted in the office. Credit cards
are also accepted by phone or e-
The deadline to proof and pay
is noon on the Wednesday prior to
publication date. Announcements
will appear once.
Celebrating 50, 65 or more
years of marriage? We'll publish it
for free. For other anniversary
years, the above rates apply.
Birthdays for children 12 and
under are published for free. For
other ages, the above rates apply.
Birth announcements are pub-
lished for free..
Questions? Call 526-3614 ore-
Thomas Vincent Murphy
It's great ... for about
three and a half days. Then
all big cities began to look
the same from my perspec-
tive. Whether I'm in Los
Washington, D.C., Atlanta,
New York City, Pittsburgh
or Philadelphia, it doesn't
matter. When I've been in
either of these cities, I have
found similar atmospheres
and situations. The noise,
crime and terrible traffic at
certain times of the day are
not things I choose to
embrace anymore on a
Although my roots were
in big cities, spending
much time in them is no
longer on my must-do list.
Unless something very
special is taking place,
after a relatively short stay,
in my mind the small town
or country atmosphere
starts looking better and
Some folks love big city
life; and at times I do also,
but the continuous decline
in the atmosphere of most
of our big cities causes an
uneasy concern that I can
You city buffs might say,
"But Murf, you can get
robbed and beat up in the
small cities just like you
can in the big cities." This
is definitely true, but find-
ing a criminal hiding
among a few thousand peo-
ple is not the same as look-
ing for a large variety' of
criminals among millions
of folks. Of course, bad is
bad no matter where you
Sun. iE) 06 13
Mon. (E) (0614
Tues. (E) 06/15
Wed (E) 06/16
Thurs. (E) 06/17
Fri. (E) 06/18
Fri. (M) .
Sat: (E) 06/19
6-3-2 3-4-5-0 01-0:
5-8-7 5-2-6-3 02-14
4-6-9 9-9-7-1 20-2
4-7-3 8-7-3-3 06-0'
2-0-5. 4-9-2-6 15-1
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06.12 09-12-13'35-38 PB30 xl 0
06.16 08-11-18-29-36 PB06 x5
Saturday 06'12 02-1.6-17-39-44-45 extra 2
Wednesday 06 16 06-08-21-24-41-53 \na 4
For loner:, informanon call 18501 -4'7-7'7 or 901 " 77.7 , 77
Subscribe to the
SJACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN
r 185:) 526-36;4
SEach of us has some
things that we love to do
that are special to us; and
although situations that
take place in life may
change some of our priori-
ties, there are some things
..that remain the same. For
me, I have the belief that I
can always count on God
remaining the same.
There is usually consis-
tency when it comes to my
family, even though it may
not always be good with
some family members, you
at least know what you're
dealing with. I hope one of
your goals is the same as
mine; to enjoy life to the
Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, June 20, 2010 - 3A
NEWS, EVENTS, SPECIAL PROGRAMS, AND GOOD BOOKS
JACKSON COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY
MARIANNA, GRACEVILLE, AND THE BOOKMOBILE
Book Sale at the Library
The Jackson County Public Library used to have a
book sale once a year to raise money for the library.
Now, even better, there is always a book sale going
on. In the northeast comer of the. library there are
shelves of books, books on. tape, movies and VHS
videos, children's books, magazines and music'CDs
which you may have for a small donation.of $1 for each
item. A few items by be higher, $1.50 or $2.00, and
books on tape around $5 per set, which is still a bargain.
There is also a cart of free books. Last week these were
some of the book I noticed on sale:
"Good Bye Mr. Chips" by James Hilton. "Barbara
Bush: a Memory." "The Yeats Reader." "The Agenda"
and "The Commanders" by Bob Woodward. "May the
Angels be with You" by Gary Quinn. "Warrior of Gods"
by James Reston Jr. "The Ebony Tower" by John
Fowles. "The Shadow of the Wind" by Carlos Zafon
(this book was picked last year by the book club I
belong to). "For Whom the Bell Tolls" by Ernest
Hemingway (this book was also reviewed by my book
club). A lot of Danielle Steel books. 'Tell me your
Dreams," "The Stars Shine Down," "The Sky is
Falling," "Nothing Lasts Forever," "Rage of Angles,"
"Windmills of the Gods" by Sidney Sheldon. "A Bridge
Too Far" by Cornelius Ryan. 'The Complete Novels of
Barbara Bradford." Lots of books by Judith Krantz and
John Grisham and Tom Clancy. "The Memory Keeper's
Daughter" by Kim Edwards (another local book club
Some of the books on tape are "Reinventing
Retirementt" "The Hobbit" and "The Two Towers" by
J.R.R. Tolkien. Books by Tom Clancy and Danielle
Steel, and Raymond Chandler's "The Big Sleep."
All of the books are in good condition. Many are like
new. If you would like to donate books for the sale
racks, please do so. "All are appreciated.
- Barbara Grant is a library volunteer
Partners for Pets
Partners for Pets has these
pets and many more avail-
able for adoption. If you'd
like to meet the pets for your-.
self, the facility is located at
4011 Maintenance Dr., in
Marianna. The hours of oper-
ation are Monday through
Friday, 10:00 - 3:00, and on
Saturday, 10:00 - 1:00. For
more information, please call Alfie a mle woyear-
482-4570. Or visit partners- old neutered orange tabby.
. little Bit is a
. old neutered
Austin James Roberts, 4 months, is the son of Ryan
and Jennifer Roberts of Marianna. His brother is
Blake Ryan Roberts, 2. Grandparents are Rhonda
and Greg Brown of Fountain, James and Julie
Condrey of Cottondale, Richard and the late Helen
Roberts and Ellen Roberts of Grand Ridge. Great-
grandparents are Richard and Rochelle Wagner of
Marianna, the late Buster and Dorsey Condrey of
Cottondale, and Verna Mae and the late Harold D.
Hollister of Grand Ridge. - Contributed photo
Join usfor the FifthAnnual Garden
Gala benefiting Covenant Hospice!
SATURDAY, JUNE 26,2010 6:00-9:00 P.M.
Jackson County Agricultural Center
2741 Penn Avenue, Marianna
Tickets: $40 per individual or $75 per couple
Attire: Garden Social
Guest will enjoy an evening filled with art, tasting, exhibits, live music and a
delicious dinner. The featured garden art for 2010 will be custom constructed
Adirondack chairs, benches, and swings transformed into one of a kind
piece of art by local artist.
' J_ . For more information, please call
' '- (850 )482-8520 or (888) 817-2191,
) or isit covenanthospice.org.
. -. ~H O S-P I CE.
Sa speal bind of caring
'lhe proceeds generated from thisevent help fund the unfunded and under-funded programs of
Covenant I hospice. These programs include Bereavement, Chaplain Services, Children's Support and
Volunteer Services. Our mission is to enable patients to live as fully and comfortably as possible
during the end of their lives.
4A - Sunday, June 20, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
Making This Right
Health and Safety
For information visit: bp.com
Facebook: BP America
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 need help
without a lot of hassles.
How To File A Claim
To speed that help, BP's Claims Center is open 24 hours a day,
7 days a week. The number is 1-800-440-0858. When someone
calls, they'll find out how to submit their claim and can schedule a
face-to-face meeting with one of 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
come at any cost to taxpayers.
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
ï¿½ 2010 BP, E&P
Sandra Gassaway of Marianna was the winner of
the recent Partners for Pets Quilt Raffle. The king-
size quilt was made by Ruth Barber of Sneads, and
ticket sales exceeded $900. - Contributed Photo
Baker is employee
of the month
Lucinda Baker, left,
accepts the July Chipola
College Career Employee
of the Month award from
Chipola president Dr.
Gene Prough. Baker has
worked in the college
Physical Plant since 1987:
- Contributed Photo
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Florida Department
of Law Enforcement joins
the National Center for
Missing and Exploited
SecureFlorida.org in recog-
nizing June as National
Internet Safety Month.
Floridians are encouraged
to educate themselves
about Internet safety and
review tips for keeping
children safe online.
"Online safety is impor-
tant year round," said
Special Agent Supervisor
Mike Phillips of FDLE's
Computer Crime Center.
"Adults and children
should be aware of the
potential dangers in cyber-
space and take steps to pro-
tect their information and
themselves against cyber
stalking, identity theft, and
Parents are encouraged
to discuss the dangers of
the Internet with their chil-
dren and develop guide-
lines for using it safely.
Some helpful tips include:
Teach children what per-
sonal information is and
how to keep it private
Help children find infor-
mation online. By search-
ing the Internet together
you help them find reliable
sources of information and
distinguish fact from fic-
Encourage children to
tell you when they
encounter problems online
- Mark Skinner/Floridan
learn how to minimize the
potential risks of instant
messaging, social network-
ing, online gaming, and
Citizens may also go to
search an e-mail or instant
message address to deter-
mine if it may belong to a
registered sexual predator
is maintained by FDLE and
currently houses data on
more than 54,000 regis-
tered sex offenders and
predators. Florida law
requires all registered sexu-
al offenders and predators
to register their e-mail and
instant message addresses
prior to using them.
Additional tips for keeping
children safe online may be
In 2009, the Florida
Computer Crime Center, or
FC3, worked 80 major
investigations, made 38
arrests, managed 1,096
requests for assistance and
provided computer crime
investigation training to
291 law enforcement per-
sonnel. In addition, FC3
provided Internet safety
training to more than 1,800
parents and children.
FDLE is an active mem-
ber of the three Internet
Crimes Against Children
Task Forces in Florida.
There, are 59 federally-
funded task forces natiol-
wide created solely to
investigate Internet crimes
against children that
include the online sexual
exploitation of children and
On the Net:
Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, June 20, 2010 - 5A
Chipola theater awards
The Chipola College Theatre Department recently held its annual awards night to recognize theatre excellence.
From left are, seated, Best Female Cameo, Kristina Lopez; Best Actress, Kyndall Covington; Best Actor and
Outstanding Theatre Student for 2010, Aven Pitts; Best Supporting Actress, Brenna Kneiss; and standing,
Backstage Excellence, Nick Simmons; Best Ensemble Actress, Piper Williams; Best Male Newcomer, Cameron
Hitchcock; Technical Excellence, Brenton Jones; Best Supporting Actor, Ben Grande; Best Male Cameo, Seth
Basford; Best Female Newcomer, Kayla Todd; Best Character Actor, Austin Pettis; Best Ensemble Actor, Clayton
Touchton; and Dance/Choreography Award, Madison Wester. Not pictured: Best Character Actress, Emily
Harrison. - Contributed Photo
Thu, June 24, 2010
9AM to 7PM
"Get Out of Town" Travel Specials
5053 Highway 90 East
In loving memory of our father and grandfather. .lr. Oicar L. Black .Sr
who departed Ihi life for his haravnlv home on FebnIarn 14, 2009.
WE BUY GOLD
YOUR TRUSTED JEWELER
FOR ALMOST 40 YEARS
Jewelry E Watch
Repair GMOLOGSTS Repair
All Grills are Tested, Assembled & Delivered
Grills Come with a 20 LB Cylinder with Gas
WI -\ 20W
* vï¿½~ 'i.* -I7A, l I
,Lt ~ i.**r 2i:Y
.P~,, ., L
Jackson Hospital is pleased, to welcome Ricky Leff M.D., FACOG,
to our active medical staff. Dr. Leff joins Vanessa King-Johnson,
M.D., in practice at Women's Healthcare of the Panhandle. Dr.
SLeff is board certified and a Fellow of the American College
of Obstetrics and Gynecology. In addition to obstetrical care,
Dr. Leff has a special interest in vaginal prolapse surgery,
endometrial ablations, laparoscopy for abdominal surgery, and
laparasco6ic-assisted vaginal hysterectomy.
Previously in solo practice in Melbourne, Florida, Dr. Left received his medical
degree from the Medical College of Georgia in Augusta and completed his OB/GYN
Residency at Memorial Health University Medical Center in Savannah, Georgia. He
is a. 1992 graduate of Georgia Tech in Atlanta where he received a BS in applied
Biology with high honor. He has been involved in OB/GYN research and has been in
private practice since 2000.
For an appointment or more information, please call Dr. Leff at
5787. His office is
located at 4298 5th Avenue in Marianna. Again, please join us in welcoming Dr. Leff
to Jackson Hospital and our community.
4 H.p ^.l.bie
r rl~ rrFTla~iT f i~ v,.^r .. ^/ ii:~ ,I,-^4 1t
FDLE Recognizes June as
National Internet Safety Month
Ribbon cut at Dino's Italian Cafe' & Sports Bar
The Jackson County Chamber of Commerce conducted a ribbon cutting cere-
mony for Dino's Italian Cafe' & Sports Bar, 4434 Lafayette St. in downtown
Marianna, at 4 p.m. on Wednesday; June 2. Chef Kassidy Streetman provided
attendees with a sampling of some her menu items., New owners Jamie and
Sandy Streetman invite everyone to visit them for lunch or dinner, or toschedule
a special group event. They can be reached at 526-7776. - Contributed Photo
6A - Sunday, June 20, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
Managing Editor: Michael Becker
The oil from the Deepwater
Horizon spill continues to creep east-
ward. Tar balls have begun appearing
in Destin - it is only a matter of
time before they reach Panama City
and the beaches there.
At the risk of sounding callous,
there is an opportunity for Jackson
County here. County park officials
say visitors this year at Blue Springs
are already exceeding the numbers
for last year's record season.
No doubt the heat has something to
do with that. But there are indications
that some of that is due to out-of-
town and out-bf-state visitors who
are skipping the beaches at the Gulf
and coming here instead.
And there lies the opportunity.
Jackson County has much to offer,
and not just Blue Springs - there is
fishing at Lake Seminole, hiking and
camping at Florida Caverhs, retail
outlet shopping in Graceville, boating
and tubing on the Chipola River, etc.
There has been somq debate over
how the county tourism development
council has been spending its bed tax
revenue. Here is a perfect opportunity
to put it to use, for the purpose for
which it was intended.
A marketing campaign, highlight-
ing the attractions available in
Jackson County, might just pull a few
more visitors who have decided to
skip the Gulf into our community.
Some might argue there's no point.
The county.can't compete, even with
the Gulf's oil-stained beaches, so
That's small thinking. For some
time, the tourism development folks
have been trying to figure out a way
to draw more visitors here. For.better
or worse, this may the moment to act.
, CONTACT YOUR
Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Building L, Room 108 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701
Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436
Sen. Al Lawson Jr. D-District 6
228 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100
LETTERS To THE EDITOR
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, PO. Box 520,
Marianna FL, 32447 orfaxing to 850-482-4478 or
send e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org. The Floridan
reserves the right to edit or not publish any letter Be
sure to include your full address and telephone number.
These will only be used to verify the letter and will not
be printed. For more information call (850) 526-3614.
Gulf Coast is Obama's Appalachia
BY MARSHA MERCER
Barack Obama was not yet
born in 1960 when young John
F. Kennedy, campaigning for
president in West Virginia, saw
hungry children, men without
jobs or hope,, and streets with
Stunned by the poverty, and
grateful for the landslide victo-
ry the state's voters gave him
in the primary, Kennedy never
forgot. As president, he steered
the nation on a path to boost
economic development in
Appalachia that's still going
strong after half a century.
Today, another young presi-
dent's eyes have been opened
to devastation in a different
region. Stung by criticism that
he has shown too little emotion
about the BP oil spill,
President Obama is making the
Gulf Coast his Appalachia.
After several visits to the Gulf
Coast toass.ess the widening
damage, Obama Tuesday
declared "a commitment to the
Gulf Coast that gdes beyond
responding to the crisis. of the
Beyond BP's compensation
for people whose livelihoods
have been disrupted, Obama
said in his Oval Office address,
"it's also clear we need a long-
term plan to restore the unique
beauty and bounty of this
In April 1963,,JFK created
what became known as the
Regional Commission and
called for an economic devel-
opment action plan. In 1965,
President Lyndon Johnson
signed the Appalachian
Regional Development Act.
Every president since has sent
millions of dollars to the region
to fight poverty and create eco-
Now comes Obama, who
has named Ray Mabus, a for-
mer'governor of Mississippi, to
work with states, communities,
tribes, fishermen, businesses,
conservationists and other Gulf
residents to design a long-term
Gulf Coast restoration plan.
Few details of what Obama
envisions have emerged, but
one thing is clear. He's setting
a priority that could outlast his
time in the White House.
Obama says he wants to help
Gulf Coast residents recover
from the economic disasters of
Hurricane Katrina and Rita and
to help them keep the way of
life generations have enjoyed.
The double task of repairing
the environment and the econo-
my will be even harder than
fighting poverty in Appalachia.
A key difference between
aid for the Gulf Coast and
Appalachia is the source of the
money. Obama insists that BP
will foot the bills for Gulf
Coast restoration. And yet, tax-
payers often wind up footing
bills they didn't see coming.
Environmental damage to
the fragile Gulf Coast region
began long before the oil spill.
Louisiana loses a football field
of land every 38 minutes, the
Associated Press reported.
Obama proposed $40 million
in his 2011 budget to begin
restoring the Louisiana and
Mississippi coast. Also under .
discussion is massive, multi-
billion-dollar project to save
In the days before 24-7 news
and underwater Web cams, a
book pricked America's con-
science. In 1962, "Night
Comes to the Cumberlands" by
Harry M. Caudill about pover-
ty in Kentucky shocked readers
about life in the mountains.
People found it unacceptable
that Appalachians lived in
deplorable conditions while
many others basked in 1950s'
Typically, few people con-
sider how much or how long
we'll pay to fix a problem. It's
safe to say nobody imagined
millions of dollars would pour
into Appalachia indefinitely.
Obama in his 2011 budget pro-
posed $76 million for the
Commission, a federal-state
To be sure, as agency budg-
ets go, $76 million is small
Change. Nobody is suggesting
it's time to pull the plug on
Appalachia. The regional com-
mission gets good marks for
Administration, and there's
much work to be done.
Appalachia still has not
achieved economic parity with
the rest of the country. The
Recession has hit parts of
Appalachia especially hard.
We will never know what
would have happened in
Appalachia had JFK not lifted
up West Virginia and neighbor-
ing states. Conditions might be
far worse than the double-digit
joblessness that plagues many
In 2010, a different region
and a new crisis have captured
our imaginations. Our hearts
break over the plight of fisher-
men and sealife. Once again,
Americans are compassionate.
We're emotional. We demand
action on behalf of oil disaster
But emotion is easy;
accountability is hard. We need
success. Otherwise, Americans
not yet born today will wonder
in 50 years why Appalachia
and the Gulf Coast are still suf-
Marsha Mercer writes from
Washington D.C. You can
contact her at marsha.mer-
Billions for green jobs - whatever they are
BY BYRON YORK
Buried deep inside a federal
newsletter on March 16 was
something called a "notice of
solicitation of comments"
from the Bureau of Labor
Statistics at the Department of
"BLS is responsible for
developing and implementing
the collection of new data on
green jobs," said the note in
the Federal Register, which is
widely read by government
bureaucrats and almost never
seen by the general public.
But the notice said there is
"no widely accepted standard
definition of 'green jobs.'"
No taxation without
I commend the Floridan for
taking the time to discuss
Compass Lake in the Hills
concerns on a regular basis. I
agree that an outside consult-
ant is not needed to determine
an effective solution to the
Compass Lake problems that
keep surfacing. In particular,
certain consultants, if chosen,
have ties to the creation of
the MSTU/POA fiasco and
may have conflicts with the
resident vs. non-resident
issues that abound.
To help find that definition,
the Labor Department asked
that readers send in sugges-
The notice came only after
the department scoured stud-
ies from government, acade-
mia and business in search of
a definition. "The common
thread through the studies and
discussions is that green jobs
are jobs related to preserving
or restoring the environment,"
the notice said. Beyond that
blinding insight, a precise def-
inition has eluded Labor
On Capitol Hill, a staffer
for Sen. Charles Grassley,
ranking Republican on the
Senate Finance Committee,
was poring through the
Federal Register and spotted
the note. In the,staffer's mind,
two and two came together.
The Labor Department is
shoving money out the door
for "green jobs," yet at the
same time is admitting it
doesn't know what a "green
In a June 2 letter to Labor
Secretary Hilda Solis,
'Grassley noted that there was
an enormous amount of
money in the $862 billion
stimulus bill for those still-
undefined green jobs.
"According to the adminis-
tration, the Recovery Act con-
tains more than $80 billion in
clean-energy funding to pro-
mote economic recovery and
develop clean-energy jobs,"
Grassley wrote. "However, it
has come to my attention that
the (Labor Department) is just
now attempting to define what
a 'green job' is."
Last year, Republicans
complained that the Obama
administration planned to
spend billions on an ill-
defined concept of green jobs.
Now, billions have been spent,
and many more will be spent,
and the administration still
can't tell you what a green job
is. Just look at the Federal
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
There has been but one
easy solution to this local real
estate problem, and that is for
the POA to deed over the
properties to the MSTU.
Presently, the property lines
for the government-assessed,
MSTU are identical to the
property line of the POA. It is
a classic " who's on first"
argument, with nobody really
owning up to the responsibili-
ty of government representa-
The county's general rev-
enue fund receives approxi-
mately 90 percent ad valorem
taxes from the lot owners at
the MSTU, and the POA's
operating fund is approxi-
mately 10 percent of special
taxes that several'of us have
The MSTU should receive
a defined share of the ad val-
orem taxes, but is forced to
function off of just a percent-
- age of these special taxes. It
is a very inequitable tax
structure, where the only true
beneficiaries are the private
POA properties and the coun-
ty's general revenue fund,
which is used everywhere but
Government is tasked with
very many responsibilities to
its citizenry, and probably the
most important duty is a rep-
resentative republic. As
everybody probably under-
stands, government has
grown so unwieldy that get-
ting many things accom-
plished is very difficult. The
one thing that government
does perform well is the
process of assessment, collec-
tion, process and, depending
on your circumstances, the
distribution of tax dollars. If
taxes are levied on citizens,
then it is a county problem to
ensure that those taxes are
Compass Lake in the Hills
Publisher: Valeria Roberts
Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, June 20, 2010 " 7A
BamaJam site could host other concerts
MEDIA GENERAL NEWS GROUP
ENTERPRISE, Ala. - Two
new events being planned for the
BamaJam festival site near
Enterprise might not draw the
crowds the annual festival does,
but they are designed to reach
different kinds of music fans and
put the 1,200-acre site to use.
Verizon Wireless BamaJam
Music & Arts Festival creator
Ronnie Gilley said he plans to
have a gospel event and a soul
festival at the site, possibly in
"I am talking about doing a
contemporary Christian event
and a classic rhythm and blues
event, as well as have some
shows at the amphitheater (at
Country Crossing) in a variety of
genres," Gilley said. "It's a risky
venture, anytime you are all out-
doors. It could rain it out. You
Gilley said the first concert
event could happen this fall at
Country Crossing, which closed
Jan. 29 due to a threat of a raid by
the Governor's Task Force on
He believes the success of the
BamaJam Festival, in its third
year, is a testament to the musical
void that exists in this area. He
said people here are starved for
live entertainment and, if market-
ed properly, attendance will only
grow. Attendance currently tops
100,000 each year at BamaJam.
Over the course of BamaJam,
Gilley said attendance from vari-
ous places has broken out as fol-
2008: 23 states and three coun-
2009: 47 states and six coun-
2010: 48 states and 11 coun-
"It is a festival people are put-
ting on their schedules to attend
every year," Gilley said. "And it
is a testimony to thd dream of
Country Crossing that can put
thousands to work and create all
these ancillary jobs."
Gilley has spent more than five
months attempting to reopen the
Country Crossing facility, includ-
ing the electronic bingo pavilion.
Legislative efforts, court actions
and intervention from the
Alabama Attorney General have
all been unsuccessful.
"It is tiresome," Gilley said.
"You just have to reach down,
grab a gear and shift. I'm accus-
tomed to the fight."
Bay County seafood supplies becoming strained
BY MARC McAFEE
WMBB NEWS 13
In the Bay County
restaurant business, the
present outlook seems to be
That's according to
Jeannifer Shea, co-owner
of Bayou Joe's outside of
downtown Panama City.
"We're just kind of hop-
ing things are going to go
smoothly," Shea said.
The BP oil slick is clos-
ing more and more fishing
areas, and straining the
supply of seafood to restau-
rants. Bayou Joe's has an
"86 Board," which tells
staffers what is no longer
available to serve.
On Thursday, oysters
were on the list. But the list
doesn't show what is still
available, at higher prices.
"We're still able to get
shrimp. However, shrimp
costs have gone up," Shea
said. "We're looking at $3
more a pound for the local
She said she once tried a
slight increase in price, but
doesn't want to do it again
to her customers. So far,
she plans to depend on
their loyalty to keep her in
Uncle Ernie's co-owner
Erin Pigneri said local oys-
ters haven't risen much in
price, but those bought
from closer to Alabama
have. If they get any higher,
he said he'll take them off
' "It would hurt us a little,"
he said of his revenues
without oysters," he said.
"But it wouldn't affect us
as bad as some of the other
places in town."
Pigneri may mean oyster
bars like Hunt's. The St.
Andrews establishment can
shuck up to 600 dozen oys-
ters per day. And according
to 20-year employee Eddie
Owens, his boss is taking
more of a hit from a
reduced oyster supply. But
he won't change his menu's
"Randy Hunt, the owner,
hasn't gone up on any
prices," Owens said. "He
feels he should be loyal to
Hunt's employees said
their oyster supply has
taken a hit from the large
amount of Apalachicola
oystermen now working for
BP instead of tonging. But
they are able to depend on
one family, the McClains,
to keep bringing them in.
W I IPA II' I
WE BUY GOLD
(Paid on the Spot!)
S-nHaS 4432 Lafayette Street
Bay County requests
help from National Guard
BY ELIZABETH CATE
WMB' NEWS 13
The oil spill lies about 30
miles southwest of Bay
County's shore. The closer
it comes, the harder Bay
County emergency man-
agement works, to keep
"This is close enough to
us now that we're going to
ramp up our operations to
the next level," Chief of
Emergency Services Mark
Bowen is in charge, and
he's not happy with BP's
contracted clean-up opera-
"I don't have the highest
level of confidence that
those missions have been
filled by BP," Bowen said.
He's .requested 200
,Guardsmen, out of the
2,500 available to Florida,
to help take on a more
"I hope that we can help
train them here. I hope we
can assist in, their mission
and I hope that they can
assist, us, in keeping the
public safe," Bowen said.
That means the public
should soon see more
response efforts on the
beach, but they are trying to
keep a low profile by oper-
ating at night. Plus, the
cooler temperatures may
make it easier to pick up
"We use every tool in the
tool box and it's still not
100 percent effective. In
fact in some cases, it may
not even be 10 percent
effective, depending on
where the oil is what form
it's in, and you know, what
its viscosity is," Bowen
The National Guard is
slated to do work similar to
what the Coast Guard is
doing: scan the beaches.
It's part of a cooperative
"You have a coordination
of activities that needs to
take place so that we can be
effective, and we collec-
tively, the Coast Guard, the
National Guard and the
county," said Commander
Mike Frender of -the U.S.
As oil pumps out at an
estimated rate of 60,000
gallons a day, it's anticipat-
ed to reach Bay County in a
matter of days.
Fla. state universities get
added tuition increase
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ORLANDO - The
Board of Governors on
Friday approved requests
from Florida's 11 state uni-
versities for an additional 7
percent tuition increase for
the coming academic year.
The action by the board's'
Budget and Finance
Committee brings the total
increase for the next aca-
demic year to 15 percent, the
maximum allowed under
state law. The legislature has
already approved an 8 per-
cent tuition increase for the
coming academic year.
The legislature determines
base tuition rates and state
universities can request
additional tuition fees,
which are approved by the
Board of Governors, the
constitutional body that
oversees Florida's state uni-
versities. The increase also
brings tuition at Florida's
state universities closer to
the national average.
Residential tuition at
Florida's state universities
averaged $4,382'during the,
2009-2010 academic year,
compared to the national
average of $7,020.
Committee members, dur-
ing their meeting at the
University of Central
Florida, voiced concern for
future funding in the wake
of the Gulf of Mexico oil
spill. "We're all concerned-
about what the oil spill is
going to do to the state
budget," said Tico Perez,
chairman of the committee.
John W Kurpa, D.C.,
Fellow in Functional
Treating Nerve Damage
* Second Opinions
* Auto Accidents
* Physical Therapy
* School/DOT Physicals
UMNrMoma 04 OWly wdc icSpeda&t
4261 Ifin/ri//ir St. * Mariania
They all got tested for colorectal cancer.
If they have time, so Edo you.
Screening saves lives. Screening tests help find
precancerous polyps so they can be removed before
they turn into cancer. If you're over 50, take time to
see your doctor and get screened.
WHO: Everyone is Invited
WHAT: Colorectal Awareness Symposium
WHEN: Tuesday, June 22, 2010
WHERE: Jackson County Agricultural Center
2741 Pennsylvania Avenue
Marianna, Florida 32448
TIME: 5:30 PM to 7:00 PM CST
Come out for an evening of
education, testimony, fun, food, and fellowship!
For more information feel free to contact Adrian D. Abner
or Karen Koonce Edwards at 850.526.2412, ext. 188
8A - Sunday, June 20, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
BP CEO's yacht outing
infuriates Gulf residents
BY HOLBROOK MOHR
AND RAPHAEL MATTER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS
EMPIRE, La. - BP chief execu-
tive Tony Hayward took a day off
Saturday to see his 52-foot yacht
"Bob" compete in a glitzy race off
England's shore, a leisure trip that
further infuriated residents of the oil-
stained Gulf Coast.
While Hayward's pricey ship
whipped around the Isle of Wight on
a good day for sailing - breezy and
about 68 degrees - anger simmered
on the steamy Gulf Coast, where
crude has been washing in from the
"Man, that ain't right. None of us
can even go out fishing, and he's at
the yacht races," said Bobby Pitre, 33,
who runs a tattoo shop in the cross-
roads town of Larose, La. "I wish we
could get a day off from the oil, too."
BP spokespeople rushed to defend
Hayward, who has drawn withering
criticism as the public face of BP
PLC's halting efforts to stop the
worst offshore oil spill in U.S. histo-
Company spokesman Robert Wine
said the break is the first for Hayward
since the Deepwater Horizon rig BP
was leasing exploded April 20,
killing 11 workers and setting off the
"He's spending a few hours with
his family at a weekend. I'm sure that'
everyone would understand that,"
He noted Hayward is a well known
as a fan of the J.P. Morgan Asset
Management Round the Island'Race,
one of the world's largest, .which
attracts more than 1,700 boats and
16,000 sailors as famous yachtsmen
compete with wealthy amateurs in a
50-naitical mile-.course around the
island at England's southern tip.
"Bob" finished fourth in its group.
It was not cleaf whether Hayward
actually took part in Saturday's race
or attended as a spectator.
The boat, made 10 years ago by the
Annapolis, Md.-based boatbuilder
Farr Yacht Design,' lists for nearly
Hayward had already angered
many in the U.S. when he was quoted
in the Times of London as suggesting
that Americans were particularly
likely to -file bogus claims .for com-
pensation from the spill. He later
shocked Louisiana residents by
telling them that no one wanted to
resolve the crisis as badly as he did
because "I'd like my life back."
Ronnie Kennier, a 49-year-old oys-
terman from Empire, La., said
Hayward's day among the sailboats
showed once again just how out of
touch BP executives are with the
financial and emotional, suffering
along the Gulf..
"He wanted to get his life back,"
Kennier said. "I guess he got it."
In Washington, President Barack
Obama's chief of staff Rahm
Emanuel made the same observation
Saturday on ABC's "This Week."
Obama and Vice President Joe
Biden enjoyed a round of golf
Saturday near Washington, some-
thing they've done on other weekends
since the spill and a fact that wasn't
lost on users of social networking
Twitter feeds compared Obama and
Biden's golfing to Hayward's yacht-
ing, lumping them together as diver-
sions of privileged people who
should be paying more attention to
the oil gushing into the Gulf.
"Our government, the executives at
BP, it looks like they decide to worry
about it later," said Capt. Dwayne
Price, a charter fisherman in Grand
Isle, La., who now spends his days
shuttling media out to the oiled
waters. "Things need to happen now.
The longer this is strung out, the
worse it's going to be."
Messages seeking comment were
left for officials at the White House,
who have struggled to counter criti-
cism at home of how the administra-
tion has handled the disaster. An
Associated Press-GfK poll released
Tuesday showed 52 percent now dis-
approve of Obama's handling of the
oil spill, up significantly from last
BP, Britain's' largest company
before the oil rig exploded, -has lost
about 45 percent of its value since the
explosion - a drop that has alarmed
millions of British retirees whose
pension funds hold BP stock. Just this
week, the company announced that it
was canceling its quarterly dividend.
Fla. unemployment improves 2nd month straight
BY TRAVIS REED
Associated Press Writer
MIAMI - More than
32,000 new U.S. Census
jobs helped Florida's
improve for the second
consecutive month - and
just for the second time
The , Agency for
Workforce Innovation said
Friday the state unemploy-
ment rate for May was 11.7
percent, down three-tenths
of a point from April. That
meant about a million were
jobless out of a labor force
of almost 9.3 million.
unemployment rate ranked
as the nation's fifth highest,
and well above the national
average of 9.7 percent. The
U.S. jobless rate fell 0.2
percentage points 'in May
from the previous month,
and there were fewer
Americans filing .for first-
time unemployment bene-
fits for the third consecu-
U.S. census jobs alone
accounted for the entire
month's gain of 20,300
jobs, and Florida's chief
economist Rebecca Rust
said, those numbers would
soon taper sharply.
May was also the first
month in which jobs relat-
ed to the Gulf of Mexico oil
spill response were count-
ed. Florida has more than
4,200 such positions avail-
able, the state says, but so
far only 302 residents are
working them out of some
Rust said the state would
begin in July to put hard
numbers on the spill's esti-
mated economic impact.
She said the process would
be tough, giving the exam-
ple of the fishing industry.
Most fishermen are self-
employed and therefore go
uncounted in typical data
input areas. The state uses
surveys of workforce estab-
lishments and unemploy-
ment claims, for which the
self-employed aren't eligi-
ble, Rust said.
The Panhandle -. the
only area of Florida direct-
ly affected by the April 20
Deepwater Horizon drilling
rig explosion that killed 11
- already had one of the
state's lowest concentra-
tions of unemployment.
Liberty County had the
lowest jobless rate at 6.4
percent, and three nearby
counties rounded out the
state's top seven. Monroe
County in the Florida Keys
had the second-best jobless
rate at 7.1 percent.
Weakness in the con-
and financial industries-
plagued thle areas with the
most out of work. Flagler
Fla. extends Apalachicola Bay oyster seasons
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TALLAHASSEE - The state has
opened winter oyster .beds atfd allowed
seven-day-a-week harvesting of summer
beds in Apalachicola Bay to avoid potential
It's the first time either step has been
taken in the bay that supplies 90 percent of
the oysters harvested in Florida.
Officials hope the actions will allow oys-
ters to be harvest before they can b6 spoiled
by the Gulf of Mexico oil spill that's creep-
ing eastward along the Panhandle coast.
Harvesting now is allowed on Fridays
when summer beds normally are closed.
Winter beds normally are closed alto-
gether in June, July and August.
The decision was announced Thursday
by the Department of Agriculture and the
Fish and Wildlife Conservation
BP gives $10 million toward Florida research
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ORLANDO - BP has
granted $10 million to the
Florida Institute' of
Oceanography for research
into the oil spill's impacts
on the Gulf Coast region.
Frank Brogan, chancel-
lor of Florida's Board of
Governors, said Friday
that the grant is part of
$500 million BP will dole
out to researchers world-
wide ,for studies into the
economic and social con-
sequences of the nation's
The Florida Institute of
Oceanography, based in
St. Petersburg, coordinates
marine research among all
the state's public and pri-
vate universities. The insti-
tute already is working on
a proposal for an addition-
al $100 million in research
The Board of Governors
- which oversees the
state's 11 public universi-
ties - met Friday at the
University of Central
Statistics show that almost half of the babies born in Florida are born to single mothers. Many
of these mothers are also clients of Healthy Start Coalitions across the state.
Children First is a program of the Florida Department of Revenue's Child Support
Enforcement Program. Funding is provided through a federal grant from the Department of
Health & Human Services. The goal of the project is to educate Healthy Start moms about
child support and help them access services.
The Child Support Enforcement Program can help:
* Establish paternity (proof of * Get a support order, including health
fatherhood) care coverage
* Locate the parent of the child * Enforce a new or existing support order
Healthy Start moms who need help with or want to learn more about child support servicescan
call Mary Lee Blankenship at (850) 728-3825 or visit* her at the:
* Holmes County Health Department Mondays 9-4
* Jackson County Health Department Tuesdays 9-4
* Liberty County Health Department Thursdays 9-4
*No appointment is necessary.
Children thrive when they have the love and support of both parents. The Child Support
Enforcement Program can help with the financial support children need and deserve.
County on the Atlantic
'Coast had the highest
unemployment rate at 15.1
percent,- followed by
Hemando County on the
Gulf Coast with 13.8 per-
The total number of jobs
in Florida was still down
50,300 from the same time
last year to 7.2 million. The
government and private
education and health serv-
ices sectors were the only
areas with job growth
among the state's major
industries. Federal spend-
ing accounted for the bal-
ance of government job
Records: Girl's killer
BY PAUL ELIAS AND
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS
STOCKTON, Calif. -
Sunday school teacher
Melissa Huckaby evident-
ly planned the gruesome
killing of an 8-year-old
girl, taking care to place
the child's lifeless body
into a suitcase, according
to newly released case
This and other macabre
pieces of information were
revealed in the more than
1,800 pages of grand jury
transcripts and other docu-
ments released Friday,
shedding some new light
on Huckaby, who was sen-
tenced to life in prison
after pleading guilty to
kidnapping and murdering
her daughter's playmate
Still, the 29-year-old
Huckaby never revealed
her motive and investiga-
tors have been at a loss to
lM-F 9-5 30
Sal 9-4 00
explain why she did it -
but the documents do help
fill out a portrait of a
depressed woman with a
troubled past and a pen-
chant for cutting herself.
"There are so many
unanswered questions that
we will never know," pros-
ecutor Thomas Testa said.
According to the docu-
ments, as the evidence
against her mounted,
Huckaby stuck to her story
as police questioned her in
April 2009: She had noth-
ing to do with the abduc-
tion, rape and murder of
an 8-year-old neighbor
"She's the type of per-
son that thought she could
always explain her way
out of situations," Tracy
Police Det. Nate Cogburn
told the grand jury that
would charge Huckaby in
Sandra Cantu's death.
"And that was clearly
what she thought she was
going to do in this case."
Do\ nio\\ n Marianna
"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
has been a life changer for me. If I can lose
my weight, anyone can. I lost 65 Ibs; went
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"I enjoy providing my
neighbors with state-of-the-art
care in a comfortable,
"To have someone put the level of
confidence in you that surgery requires is a
true privilege," Dr. Josh says, "In turn, I
believe in providing my patients with
extensive education about their
procedure and comprehensive,
Dr. Josh Walker graduated from
Mercer University School of
Medicine and completed his
residency and chief residency in
surgery at the Medical College
of Georgia. He provides
wound care, as well as
upper and lower
endoscopies. Dr. Walker also
has special expertise in surgical
treatments for diseases of the breast.
He performs an ultrasound guided
sentinel node biopsy, a minimally
invasive procedure that is now the.
standard for breast cancer diagnosis.
Dr. Walker and his staff look forward
to providing convenient, high-quality
surgical care for area residents.
The Wiregrass Medical
-" Surgical Group, Inc.
804 N Wiley Ave
Donalsonville, GA 39845
For an appointment or more information,
please call (229) 524-2706 ext. 141.
t '. - ,.di,, Zi t --, *pa- u,:,. w - t of -.!-u
/ -Lit lu-l & I 0il
Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, June 20, 2010 " 9A
Alford B&B makes town proud
BY DEBBIE INGRAM
MEDIA GENERAL NEWS SERVICE
ALFORD - Sometimes the best getaways are
those which are closest to home. And when that
backyard escape also offers the feel of a foreign
land, it's all the better.
For more information: Wiregrass vacationers
La Maison de Lucy looking for a few days
2388 Park Ave. away can find a truly
(Highway 267) unique experience at
Alford Lucy's House just south
amaisondelucy.com of Interstate 10, halfway
lamais7903nd m between Dothan and the
(850) 579-0138 beaches of Panama
"Visitors have the rare opportunity to sample
different geographic world locations without
going through the stress of flying or customs,"
owner Michael Setboun said. "Simply drive 50
miles to experience one of the 11 countries they
have been wishing to go to. Our slogan is,
'Travel around the world staying at La Maison
de Lucy.' I think that says it all."
SLa Maison de Lucy is a new bed and break-
fast located in a 100-year-old school house in
the small Jackson County town of Alford. This
B&B continues a tradition of learning, as
Setboun, a native of Paris, flies the flags of 11
nations, each representing one of the 12 guest
The United States of America has two rooms
- Hollywood and New York.
The rooms are furnished in the sights, smells
and decor of the country each represents. Each
room also offers an opportunity for growth, as
CDs, DVDs, travel guides and educational
pieces native to the home country are in each
room, offering visitors lessons in geography,
history and culture.
Setboun has personally visited every country
represented, with the exception of China. That
includes Morocco and Mexico, Italy, India and
Ireland, Greece, Jamaica and Kenya, along with
France and the United States.
The most popular room for guests has been
the Morocco suite, with two queen canopy beds
against a rich blue wall.
A popular room for bridal parties is the
Hollywood suit with its art deco furnishings
and Marilyn Monroe posters.
Every room, 450 to 760 square feet in size,
has an open feeling with partial walls used to
create elegant baths, generous closets and sepa-
rate seating and sleeping areas. All rooms have
small refrigerators, flat screen televisions and
are Wi-Fi equipped. They feature hard wood
floors and painted-over transom windows.
Rooms rent for $150 a night and up, which
includes a full personalized deluxe breakfast
The release states that Ellis, the
new head of the Graceville facility,
brings more than 17 years experi-
ence to the job. He began in 1993
as a correctional officer at the
County Detention Facility in
Nashville, Tenn., where he also
served as assistant shift command-
er and shift commander.
He later served as chief of secu-
rity. at both Mountain View
Michael Setboun talks about creating the new bed and breakfast out of an old school build-
ing in Alford, Florida on Friday morning. - Jay Hare / email@example.com
including international themed casseroles,
croissants, omelets, and grains. La Maisof de
Lucy also offers homemade packaged food like
pasta and pizza.
Celebrations and special events are held in a
separate part of the school which is rented for
banquets, board meetings and weddings. It can
accommodate 150 to 170 people.
"I wanted to create totally different lodging
unlike anything in this area," Setboin said. "We
-are the place where guests can reacquaint them-
selves with relaxing, sleeping through the night,
no responsibilities and a place where they will
be catered to. What we offer is no crowds and
no traffic - just blue skies, great food and unde-
Setboun, who holds a doctorate in pharma-
cology, came to the U.S. by way of Miami.
After college, he worked for a pharmaceutical
company there. When the company sold, he
went back to France but longed for a chance to
return to America.
"I couldn't get used to living in Paris again./I
found this place two-and-a-half years ago and
was looking for an investment opportunity near
the new Panama City airport," he said. "We
opened in December, but are still working to
create a destination. We are putting in a pool, a
spa and a gym."
Setboun has invested $1.8 million in the for-
mer school, which was constructed in the early
1900s and closed for good in 1994. By the time
he acquired it, Setboun said the building had
. Correctional Facility in Spruce
Pine, N.C., 'and Citrus County
Detention Facility in Lecanto, Fla.
Both were under CCA manage-
ment at the time.
Ellis was later promoted to
assistant warden at Citrus, and
also served in that role at CCA's
Wilkinson County Correctional
Facility in Woodville, Miss. fn
2006, he returned to Citrus County
Detention Facility as warden.
Ellis holds a bachelor's degree
deteriorated but he saved as much of the origi-
nal materials as he could in order to maintain
the integrity of the historic building.
Alford Mayor George Gay said the old
school had three parts, with only two structures
remaining on the 3-acre grounds. He said
Setboun has made the town proud.
"Not only has Michael made a huge invest-
ment, it has been tremendously good for the
town. He has opened it to the people of the
town. Lots of senior citizens in Alford went to
Nobody wanted to see the school torn down,
Gay said, calling the project "recycling as its
The mayor believes guests at La Maison de
Lucy could get real comfortable with the slow-
er pace of life and decide to settle in this small
town of 530 people.
"People going through Alford just pass
through. They had no reason to stop unless they
were getting stopped by the cop. This brings
people to town and between the bed and break-
fast .and the new Dollar General, this is a big
kick for our economy," Gay said. "I don't think
we've had any new businesses in 20 years."
The home, named for Setboun's mother,
Lucy, also offers a DVD and reading library, a
large-screen TV room, king and queen sized
beds, additional sofa beds in some rooms, robes
and slippers for use by guests, and afternoon tea
and pastries. Monthly special are also offered
and advertised on the website.
Continued From Page 1A
Correctional Facility for the state
of Florida, as well as the Citrus
County Detention Center in
Lecanto for the county and the
U.S. Marshals Service, and the
Hernando County Jail in
Brooksville for the county.
Based in Nashville, Tenn., CCA
manages 65 facilities across the
country with capacity for 85,000
beds. The company is publicly
traded on the New York Stock
in criminal justice from Middle
Tennessee State University, as
well as a number of professional
certifications from several depart-
ments of corrections and related
According to the release, CCA
currently employs more than
1,100 in five facilities in Florida.
In addition to operating Bay
Correctional and Gadsden
Correctional in Florida, CCA
operates the Lake City
Success Continued From Page 1A
has regular reckless drivers, we're Monday, 15 people have been the dash. tion of state probation, 15 counts of
going to be there," Roberts said. arrested, with' 12 facing felony "We believe they were using the trafficking in counterfeit credit
"Night club establishments and charges. credit cards to purchase the ciga- cards, and 182 counts of criminal
other areas that have been a prob- The four South Florida residents rette cartons, and then sell the ciga- use of personal identification.
lem in the past are now going to arrested Thursday are a perfect rettes at a discount for cash," Hill Cesar Teran, 31, of Miami, was
have additional police presence." example of what the program wants said. charged with driving while license
The idea is to stop the crime to accomplish this summer, Roberts The sheriff's office requested was suspended or revoked, 15
before it starts, he said. said. assistance from the Secret Service counts of trafficking in counterfeit
The, original idea came from The four were travelling in two and the U.S. Bureau of Alcohol, credit cards, and 182 counts of
neighboring counties. But Roberts vehicles Thursday, and were Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives criminal use of personal identifica-
says he has decided to take it a step stopped by PCE-deployed officers in processing the case. tion.
further this summer, due to the around 1 p.m. for traffic infractions. Roberts said according to, the Marlon Reyes, 27, of Miami, was
usual increase in crime over the PCE team leader and deputy Secret Service, a majority of the charged with driving while license
summer months. sheriff Sean Hill said the occupants identities stolen were people from was suspended or revoked, posses-
With school resource officers off of each vehicle were acting suspi- South Florida. The investigation, sion of drug paraphernalia, 15
school grounds and back on duty cious, and each had conflicting sto- however, is still ongoing at this counts of trafficking in counterfeit
over the summer, Roberts said it ries, which led officers.to request a time. credit cards, and 182 counts of
was the ideal time to begin the pro- search of the vehicles. Roberts said the four may also be criminal use of .personal identifica-
gram. Upon searching the vehicles, offi- facing federal charges; that will tion.
The officers assigned to work on cers found 182 fraudulent credit depend on a detennination by offi- Yamira Rodriguez, 28, of
the program focus on securing their cards, approximately $6,000 worth cials at the State Attorney's Office. Hialeah, was charged with posses-
areas, and basically acting upon of cigarettes, a small amount of The four are being held on sion of less than 20 grams of mari-
even the smallest infraction. - marijuana and drug paraphernalia, $650,000 bond each, and appeared juana, violation of state probation,
"Our eyes will be all over this Hill said. in court Friday morning. 15 counts of trafficking in counter-
county," Roberts said. "And we're The credit cards were found in Ulises Diaz, 48, of Hialeah, was feit credit cards, and 182 counts of
just getting started." both vehicles concealed in camera charged with driving while license criminal use of personal identifica-
Since the program's start cases, hidden in a compartment in was suspended or revoked, viola- tion.
H eat Continued From Page 1A
All, some or none of these signs
may be present, so the best way to
avoid dehydration is to monitor
water or fluid intake, and modify
activity or reduce the length of activ-
ity according to weather conditions.
Avoid becoming dehydrated by
staying out of the direct sun, wear-
ing light colored loose fitting cloth-
ing, limiting physical activity, and
using fans when available
Don't wait for dry mouth, flushed
skin, headaches, lightheadedness or
fatigue. Prevent dehydration by\
drinking fluids throughout the day.
If you suspect you are becoming
dehydrated, get to a cool or shady
area and sip cool water or fluids. If
your condition doesn't improve,
seek medical attention immediately.
Heat exhaustion is another con-
cern. It can develop after exposure
to high temperatures, and inade-
quate or unbalanced replacement of
Those most prone to heat exhaus-
tion are elderly people, people with
high blood pressure and people
working or exercising in a hot envi-
Some warning signs of heat
exhaustion include heavy sweating,
paleness, muscle cramps, tiredness,
weakness, dizziness, headache, nau-
sea or vomiting and fainting.
Additionally, skin may be cool and
moist, pulse rate may be fast and
weak, and breathing fast and shal-
If heat exhaustion is untreated, it
may progress to heat stroke. Seek
medical attention immediately if
symptoms are severe, or if the vic-
tim has heart problems or high
Otherwise, help the victim to cool
off and seek medical attention if
symptoms worsen, or last longer
than one hour.
Cooling measures that may be
effective include drinking cool, non-
alcoholic beverages as directed by a
physician, resting in an air-condi-
tioned environment, taking a cool
shower, bath or sponge bath, wear-
ing lightweight clothing, and wear-
ing a sunscreen of at least 15 to 30
,SPF (sun protection factor) to pre-
vent sunburn, which damages the
skin's ability to dissipate heat.
For further information, contact
the Jackson County Health
'Department at 526-2412.
Or visit www.doh.state.fl.us, or
For more state and federal infor-
mation on emergency and disaster
planning, visit the following web-
The Florida Emergency
Information Line is 1-800-342-3557
The Public Information
Emergency Support Function line is
Jackson . County Health
Department Nursing Director Julie
McKinney says that in addition to
drinking water to replenish bodily
fluids, people also need to replenish
the salts and minerals that are sweat-
She recommends alternating
water with other non-alcoholic bev-
erages which contain some amount
of sodium, for a total of two to four
8-ounce glasses of cool fluids per
hour, when exercising or.otherwise
exerting the body.
McKinney said using common
sense will go a long way in pre-
venting heat exhaustion or heat
She agreed that wearing light-
weight, light-colored and loose
fitting clothes will help beat the
Wrap-around sunglasses and
wide-brimmed hats are two other
ideas she recommends.
McKinney quoted experts as say-
ing that sunscreens of SPF 15 or
higher, and which indicate on the
label that they provide "broad spec-
trum" and/or UVA/UVB protec-
tion, are best. Apply sunscreen 30
minutes before going out, she
Avoiding the outdoors during the
hottest parts of the day is also a
good idea if possible, she said,
along with scoping out shady areas
when outside. If you out and feel
you're getting too warm, find an
indoor public space to cool off if
She reminds the public to take
extra measures to protect the elder-
ly, infants, young children, people
with chronic medical conditions
Stay informed of weather condi-
tions in order to avoid high-impact
outdoor .activities on the hottest
James & Sikes Funeral Home
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
Hellon Louise Hall, 84, of
Marianna died Friday, June
18, 2010, in Marianna.
will be announced later by
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel.
Continued From Page 1A
district in a tough spot.
The . satellite campus,
should the district decide to
go with that solution, would
use classrooms on another
school's campus with Sneads
Elementary instructors. The
classrooms would be run by
Sneads teachers and adminis-
trators, but would be located
at another school.
Many on the school board
seemed skeptical about the
satellite campus idea. Some
fear it might bring on other
Purchasing the portable is
another possibility, Wiggins
said, but the district is proba-
bly going to have to wait and
see how the summer goes.
"'When FCAT scores are
in, and school grades are in,
and all the enrollment num-
bers are in, we will know
more of what we are working
with," Wiggins said. "Right
now, we are trying to be
proactive and look at poten-
tial issues for next year so
they can be resolved early."
As it stands, enrollment
numbers for Sneads. are
pointing towards possible
overpopulation for next year.
More than likely, it is due to
the fact that the school has
been an "A" school for years,
and has also made adequate
yearly progress, or AYP.
According to the Florida
Department of Education, the
AYP report provides a break-
down of achievement test
results for major racial
groups, economically disad-
yantaged students, students
with disabilities and English
language learners. All groups
must reach the annual profi-
ciency target for their school
to make AYP.
:Wiggins said after all the
numbers are in, he will be
working closely with the
board over the summer to
come up with a solution.
Continued From Page 1A
Because all employees
have to go through the inter-
view process each year, even
though they :may have
worked there the previous
summer, Hatcher gets the
opportunity to see how some
candidates have progressed
from year to year in their
The change is notable in
some cases, he said.
Successful candidates are
most often those who will
elaborate on their answers to
questions, rather than giving
a simple yes or no, or other'
less - th an-informative
response, Hatcher said.'
Doing so not only indi-
cates that they have compe-
tence, it also gives staff a
chance to judge their'commu-
nication skills and how they
might interact with cus-
tomers at Blue Springs.
Giving more responsive
answers also indicates a per-
son is somewhat focused and
self-motivated, skills in high
demand at the park. Because
things are busy there at peak
times, candidates who show
an ability and willingness to
go the extra mile might get
extra points in the mind of
Hatcher's tips might be
useful to others on the sum-
mer job trail.
Another idea is to visit the
Development office, at 4636
U.S. 90 in Marianna.
Job coaches are on staff to
assist people looking for
work, including teenagers.
Continued From Page 1A
ital camera, a video recorder,
cash, savings bonds, quarters,
video games, DVDs and
clothing. On three occasions,
Hudson also was accused of
stealing various food items,
including frozen foods and
Pop-Tarts. Hudson will be
transported from Jackson to
Holmes County sometime
this week to face the remain-
10A -Sunday, June 20, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan www.JCFLORIDAN.com
5l2, ZUQa'f lE
i | "":"
A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER
1- " 1 I . J BBY SHELIA MADER
w es FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
The Grand Ridge Dixie Youth
tin e AA machine pitch team is headed
continue to the state tournament after com-
S pleting a perfect season.
l t The Indians are the Region V
n hamps, having swept the tourna-
Sment with a 10-run rule winlover
every team. The district tourna-
BY SHELIA MADER ment was hosted by Grand Ridge
ELORIDAN CORRESPONDENT Recreation Department, and con-
cluded on Thursday evening.
After a pair of losses in The district championship
Thursday's game in the first came as no surprise, as the AA
Liberty County Wood Bat squad had an awesome season,
Tourney, Marianna's woes con- picking up win after win from
tinued on Friday. Marianna fell to their offensive slugging. This is
Munroe 4-2, before playing to an the first undefeated season for
eight-inning tie 6-6 tie against this age group in recent history
Port St. Joe in their final game. for Grand Ridge.
Michael Mader took the mound The AA All-Star team will
for the Bulldogs against Munroe report to Hardy County for state
Friday, pitching two scoreless competition on July 2, with
innings, giving up one hit, with games scheduled to start July 3.
one error committed behind him Manager Hinton Banks said his
and striking out three with no team played great. "These boys
walks. Taylor Strauss came on in deserve a lot of credit because
the third inning, went 1 1/3 they played good all year, I just
innings, gave up two runs on four .want everyone to know what a
his before giving way to Dustin great job they did."
O'Hearn. O'Hearn went 1. inning, Banks will be assisted by
giving up two runs - one coaches Johnathan Bank,
unearned - on three hits, one Mitchell Porter and Barron
walk and two errors committed. Williams.
Austin Branch came in for one The All-Star roster consists of
inning, gave up no runs on no hits Gage Banks, Jace Porter, Mac
and no walks. Danford, Wyatt Wiggins,
Heath Roberts closed out the Spencer Hart, Ryan Clou'd, Lane
game, giving up no runs in two Tyus, Jorrian Wesley, Chris
McCollough, Tucker Moody,
See TOURNEY, Page 4B > Mason Rowell and Cain Dykes.
BY SHELIA MADER
Summer basketball continued
at Mariarina High School
Tuesday evening with four teams
in action. Marianna defeated
Bonifay 54-45 in the first game,
before Port St. Joe handed
Mount Olive of Dothan a 70-40
Marianna came away with a
64-62 overtime win over Mount
Olive in the third game. The final
game of the night pitted Port St.
Joe against Bonifay, with the St.
Joe Sharks coming out on top,
Against Bonifay, Marianna
was led by Tre Jackson with 18
points, followed closely by
Kruize Pinkens with 16.
In Marianna's final game,
Jackson led the scoring again
with 18 points; Pinkens had 14.
Following the game, Marianna
head coach Travis Blanton
praised the summer program.
"This is a great experience for
the guys all the way around, the
young ones get acclimated to the
pace of high school ball, the
experienced ones gain valuable
court time," he said. "In our sec-
ond game, I let some of the
upcoming freshman take the
court at the start of the game to
give them a shot at what they will
be seeing. They did a good job,
got a little behind, though, and I
put some of the older boys in to
get us back in the game.
S"Skyler Gause came through
with a critical free throw, to put
us up by two in overtime and
kind of seal that win for us. That
was special and came at a good
time. There will be some good
matchups Thursday when
Sneads, Malone, Chipley and
Bay come to town."
Action continues Thursday,
with opening tip off for the first
game at 4 p.m.
The Grand Ridge Dixie Youth AA machine pitch team, pictured above, has ended a perfect season
and is heading to the state tournament in July. -Contributed photo
0-Zone district competition begins
BY SHELIA MADER
District competition for the Marianna Dixie
O-Zone squad was scheduled to begin
Saturday night in Alford, with Marianna tak-
ing on Chipley.
The O-Zone squad'will be managed by
Jereiy Proctor, with coaches Neil Glover and
Linda Lee Harrell assisting.
The All-Star team is composed of Jared
Hendrix, Avery Evans, Jake Daffin, Seth
Gilmore, Hampton Jordan, Laurence Glover,
Landon Tharpe, Matthew Shouse, Trenton
Charles, Hunter Eddins, Ethan Strickland,
Maxx Harrell, and Quaid Van Huss.
The O-Zone team will be looking for
strong pitching performances from Trent
Charles, Jake Daffin, Hunter Eddins, Maxx
Harrell and Ethan Strickland.
The outfield will be covered by Shouse,
VanHuss, Evans, Gilmore and Tharpe.
Behind the plate will be Daffin, Eddins,
Charles and Sliouse rotating duties. First base
will see Harrell and Strickland sharing the
bag, with second base covered by Gilmore,
Charles and Glover. Shortstop will be han-
dled by Gilmore and Eddins, while third will
be anchored by Hendrix and Strickland.
Results of Saturday's game were not avail-
able at press time. Marianna will take on
Cottondale Tuesday, while Chipley will play
Cottondale on Monday. All games are at 6
Marianna Dixie O-Zone, left to right, front row Jared Hendrix, Avery Evans, Jake Daffin,
Seth Gilmore, Hampton Jordan, Laurence Glover, Landon Tharpe; middle row, Matthew
Shouse, Trenton Charles, Hunter Eddins, Ethan Strickland, Maxx Harrell, Quaid VanHuss;
back row, coaches Jeremy Proctor, Neil Glover, Linda Lee Harrell. - Contributed photo
PY SHELIA MADE
The Marianna Bulldogs base-
ball team continued in action
Wednesday in the first Wood Bat
Tourney held in Bristol. But the
results were not what coach Andy
Shelton would have liked.
The Bulldogs were dealt a 9-1
loss to Munroe in the early game,
before falling 5-4 to Liberty
Taylor Strauss took the mound
for the Dawgs against Munroe,
going two innings, giving up
three runs on two hits, two walks,
while striking out two. Reid
Long came on for the next inning,
giving up one run on two walks
with three errors committed
behind him. Trenton Nobles
pitched a scoreless fourth inning
for the Bulldogs, allowing no
hits, with two walks issued while
striking out one. Seth Singletary
closed out the game for the
Bulldogs, giving up five runs on
four .walks, two hits and two
I The offense was slim for the
Dawgs,. with Andrew Shouse,
Bradly Middleton and Tyler
Colson picking up the only hits of
the game. Colson scored the sole
run for the Bulldogs.
Against Liberty County, Adam
DeWitt started on the mound for
the Bulldogs, going two scoreless
innings while allowing no hits,
one walk and striking out one.
Heath Roberts came on in the
third inning and faced three bat-
ters, before giving way to Tyler
Colson. Colson issued one walk,
gave up one hit, with one error
behind him, with one run charged
to him and two to Roberts.
Madison Harrell closed out the
game for Marianna, giving up
one unearned run on two walks
and one error, while striking out
SThree of Marianna's four runs
came in the fourth inning. Long
walked and scored, with
Singletary singling to score Long.
Mason Melvin moved Singletary
over with a sac bunt, followed by
a walk to Middleton. Andrew
See BULLDOGS, Page 2B >
A Marianna player tries to keep hold of the ball under the basket
during action last week. -Mark Skinner/Floridan
Back to the bushes
Grand R e hs to 'SUNDAY
Grand Ridge heads to state
Marianna wins two
in summer action
NEW & USED TRUCK CENTER
4B3 ~ I09u '*,G Jon Chaney
'cI 0oggia ï¿½ Saleseman
2B - Sunday, June 20, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
After slow US Open start,
Woods goes on birdie binge
BY EDDIE PELLS
AP NATIONAL WRITER
PEBBLE BEACH, Calif.
- After a bogey-bogey
start to his third round
Saturday, Tiger Woods
made three straight birdies
at the U.S. Open, taking
advantage of a layout
where some tees have been
moved forward to allow for
Woods made birdies on
SNos. 4, 5 and 6 to get to 3-
over par, still six shots
behind leader - Graeme
McDowell, who was
scheduled to tee off later in
McDowell had a two-
shot lead over Ernie Els,
Phil Mickelson, Ryo
Ishikawa and CDustin
Johnson, all of whom were
.set for late tee times that
would have them finishing
in prima time on the East
With the leaders coming
onto the course, it was
sunny and 61 degrees::ith
gusts .up to. 20 mpA at
Pebble Beach - possibly
evep though the course
allowed some good scores
SDavis Love III, a two-
time winner of the Pebble
Beach National Pro-Am,
went out in 5-under 30 en
route to a 3-under 68 that
left him at 4-over 217 for
David Duval, a runner-up
at the U.S. Open last year at
Bethpage Black, went out
in 31, 'but made three
bogeys over the next five
holes to fall to 5 over.
Tom Watson, the 60-
year-old playing his fifth
U.S. Open at Pebble Beach,.
also got in on the act until
missing short putts over the
final couple of holes.
Watson still managed a 1-
under y0 to complete three
rounds in 6-over 219.
Watson warned the
greens, which he said
makes a player feel like
he's "putting over a heard
of turtles," would get more
difficult as the wind dried
the course out in the after-
"The backs of those tur-
tles get higher and higher,
and the winds will come up
and it will dry out the lower'
parts of these greens," he
said. "It will get more
bumpy. It's always been the
Woods'called the greens
"awful" after his opening
round Thursday, then drew
some criticism from the
USGA before he headed to
the course for the third
"As far as the greens are
concerned, he's wrong,"
'USGA executive director
David Fay said. "That old
statement that you're enti-
tled to your opinion? He is
entitled to his opinion, but
he's off on his facts. These
putting surfaces have never
Woods' biggest problem
early didn't have so much to
do with putting. After driv-
ing the ball to 40 yards from
the green on the par-4 third,
he tried a flop shot from a
tight lie to the back, right
pin location and knocked it
over the green. His chip
rolled to 10 feet past the
hole and he missed for his
Second straight bogey.
Malone AA going to state
BY SHELIA MADE
The Malone AA All-
Stars have advanced to
state play out of District 5.
The Malone AA squad
competed in district com-
petition this past week in
Grand Ridge, winning a
spot in the state champi-
Malone will report for
opening ceremonies on
July 2 in Hardy County,
before play begins on
Saturday, July 3.
Leading the Malone AA
All-Stars are coaches Ricky
Martin, Michael Padgett
and Jay Dunaway.
Rounding out the squad
are Austin Wingett, Cody
Johnson, Jacob Dunaway,
Colby Harrell, Spencer
Floyd, Tage Clenney, Zane
Harris, Trent Martin, Dylan
Padgett, Jaret Weber,
Blayne Hewett and Jarrod
The Malone AA all star
team competed throughout
the regular season, divided
between two teams before
the selection of 12 All-Stars
was made for district com-
petition. Regular season
home games were played at
Johnny Williams Park in
Malone from April through
May, with All-Star competi-
tion beginning last Tuesday.
I. wy z r**' TIï¿½ E1 * - I
The Jackson County Super Sonics closed out their 2010 volleyball season in Orlando
with their seventh straight.state championship. This brings the team's state champi-
onship cbunt to 15. -Contributed photo.
Super Sonics state champs again
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Jackson County Sunland Super
Sonics finished their 2010 volleyball sea-
son May 14-16 in Orlando at the state
The Sonics won their seventh straight
state volleyball championship, a streak
running from 2004 to 2010, making the
number of state volleyball championships
Sunland has won a total of 15.
The Sonics also have a streak of five
straight state basketball championships,
for a total of 18 championships, and in the
last four seasons have a 52-8 record.
In softball state championships they
have won a total of 17, and won seven
straight from 1999 to 2005.
The Malone All Stars for 2010 are, front row, Austin Wingett, Cody Johnson, Jacob
Dunaway, Colby Harrell, Spencer Floyd and Tage Clenney. Second row, Zane
Harris, Trent Martin, Dylan Padgett, Jaret Weber, Blayne Hewett, Jarrod Southwell
and coaches Ricky Martin, Michael Padgett and Jay Dunaway. -Contributed photo
Bulldogs Continued From Page 1B
Shouse came up with a big
two-RBI double, and
scored on a ground out by
In the sixth inning,
Walker Roberts drew a
walk, then stole second and
third before scoring on an
overthrown ball for the
final run of the game.
Other Bulldogs picking
up hits. in the Liberty
Subscribe to the
County game were Kody
Bryan and Brendon
Ramsey, both with a single
Invites his family -
and friends to come
see him for a great
HWY.6 900 MARIANHA. .t. - (8O 48.6-4043 - 11-865TWa73 .7
il~~lï¿½A^ 9.* *i I* .i~im4
ENERGY SAVINGS TIP #2 Save Time & Money: Lower the thermostat on
your water heater to 120 degrees, and take shorter showers, not baths. Install
a low-flow shower head to cut down on water usage, turn the water off when
brushing teeth or washing hands, install a water heater jacket and insulate
pipes. Use cold water for both the wash and rinse cycle on your washing
machine..Please call FPU today to schedule a FREE Energy Survey and
receive more NO COST and LOW COST energy conservation tips.
You Have the Power
to Conserve Energy
U T ILIT IES
St. Joseph's Bay, far from the oil concerns to the west,
is one of Florida's most pristine waterways located an hour east
of Panama City. Each year visitors to our quiet area await the
annual scallop season opening July 1, but this year the tasty
morsels are so plentiful the season opened early!
Our coast is clear, but don't take our word for it. See for
yourself with our live beach camera and daily video updates
from the one place you can go:
Florida's one-stop web site
for great rental specials and
LIVE BEACH CAM I DAILY BEACH VIDEOS
I I ' * *
Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, June 20, 2010 - 3B
CWS first-timer TCU beats Florida State
By ERIC OLSON
AP SPORTS WRITER
OMAHA, Neb. - Undefeated
freshman Matt Purke limited
Florida State to four singles and
one unearned run over seven
innings and Omaha newcomer
TCU scored five times in the first
inning on its way to an 8-1 victo-
ry in the opening game of the
College World Series on
The Horned Frogs (52-12)
advanced to a Monday night
game against, the winner of
Saturday night's Florida-UCLA
game. The Seminoles (47-19), at
the CWS for the 20th time, have
lost five of their last six CWS
openers and will play the Florida-
UCLA loser in a Monday after-
noon Bracket 1 elimination
TCU is the first team to win its
CWS debut since Georgia Tech
in 1994 - a team that featured
future Boston Red Sox stars
Nomar Garciaparra and Jason
Jason Coats' double into. the
left-field corner gave the Homed
Frogs a 2-1 lead before
Seminoles' starter Sean
Gilmartin recorded an out.
Jantzen Witte scored on Brance
Rivera's suicide-squeeze bunt in
the third and Bryan Holaday hit
his 14th homer in the fourth to
make it 7-1.
Tyler Holt lined Purke's first
pitch of the game into left field
for the only ball hit out of the
infield by Florida State until
Devon Travis' grounder up the
middle in the seventh.
The Seminoles' only run came
in the first. Holt came around
from first base when TCU third
baseman Jantzen Witte picked up
Sherman Johnson's short bouncer
and threw into the right-field
Purke (15-0), who turned down
a $4 million offer last year as the
Texas Rangers' top draft pick,
mixed his new changeup with a
fastball in the mid 90s and a dev-
astating curveball. He struck out
four of six batters after Florida
State scored its run and finished
with seven strikeouts. He walked
four to match his season high.
Other than Holt's base hit to
left and Travis' ground single, all
the Seminoles could muster
against Purke was Johnson's bunt
single and Mike McGee's number
in front of the plate that was
scored a hit.
Eric Marshall pitched two
innings of scoreless relief, with
Holt grounding out to third to end
the game and set off the Frogs'
celebration in the field.
TCU, the first team to score at
least five runs in its first-ever
CWS game since Wichita State in
1982, gave Purke plenty of cush-
Jerome Pena and Holaday led
off the bottom of the first with
back-to-back singles -against
Gilmartin (9-8) before Coats hit
the go-ahead double. Joe Weik
and Aaron Schultz added RBI
singles and Taylor Featherstoii a
Florida State coach Mike'Martin (11) has words with starting pitcher Sean Gilmartin, center holding
cap, in the first inning of the opening baseball game of the NCAA College World Series against TCU,
in Omaha, Neb., Saturday. TCU scored five runs in the first inning. -AP Photo/Nati Harnik
Hunter Scantling relieved
Gilmartin to' start the fourth and
.gave up Holaday's long ball into
the left-field bleachers.
The defensive play of the game
came in the second. Florida"
State's Stuart Tapley hit a hard
grounder that bounced off Witte
at third and caromed 'to
Featherston at short. Featherston
bare-handed the ball and threw
The Seminoes, down 5-1 in the
third, caught a tough break when
Holt was doubled off second
base. Holt had taken off on a hit-
and-run when McGee hit a high
pop-up to second. Holt had
reached third base and turned the
corner before realizing he need-.
ed to get back to second. He
failed to re-touch third on his
Purke appealed the play, threw
to third, and Holt was out, ending
the inning and snuffing any
momentum the Seminoles might
Florida State has never won a
CWS title in its 19 previous trips
to Omaha. The Seminoles have
advanced to the championship
round three times, losing in 1970
to USC, in 1986 against Arizona
and again in 1999 to ACC rival
Reformers blast runaway spending
BY ALAN SCHER ZAGIER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
\With spending on big-
time college sports contin-
uing to escalate and TV
networks lining up to break
the bank, a group of univer-
sity presidents and campus
leaders says it's past time
for more of that money to
wind up in the classroom.
The Knight Commission
on Intercollegiate Athletics
on Thursday released its
latest call for a range of
financial and academic
reforms. Among its recom-
schools should set aside at
least 20 percent of the post-
season money received
from the football Bowl
Championship Series for
The timing of the report,
entitled "Restoring the
Balance: Dollars, Values
and the Future of College
Sports," couldn't have been
Just this week, the Big 12
Conference staved off a
Pac-10 raid that would
have meant not only the
league's demise but the
likely creation of at least
one. 16-team megaconfer-
ence based on the ability to
attract lucrative television
deals rather than regional
links and historic rivalries.
For now, the Pac-10 will
grow by just two teams
(Colorado and Utah), with
the Big Ten luring Nebraska
from a leaner Big 12.
"This report is particular-
ly timely given the com-
mercially driven agenda of
said William Kirwan, chan-
cellor of the University
System of Maryland and
co-chairman of the Knight
panel.- There is every rea-
son to believe that the cur-
rent direction, of big-time
college sports is leading us
to even greater imbalances'
in the fiscal priority for ath-
letics over academics."
The 22-member commis-
sion, which includes cur-
rent and former chancellors
and presidents, knows it'
can't completely halt that'
Fishing reports for June 20
LAKE SEMINOLE -
Bass fishing is good for.
some anglers using topwa-
ter baits early in the morn-
ing and late in the after-
noon. Buzzbaits can be
especially effective over
Largemouths may also be
taken on Texas-rig worms
near wood structure. Fish
slowly and deliberately,
especially during the mid-
dle of the day.
A few crappies are being
taken in specific spots, but
the crappie fishing is spo-
radic overall. Anglers who
know how to target the
crappies this time of year
can still catch them. There
is, however, little consis-
Bream may continue to
bite in the shallow, sandy-
bottom areas. Bream are
also good targets for fly
fishermen early and late in
the day in shallow water.
Catfish have been biting
well early in the morning
over hard bottoms. Live
worms and prepared baits
Hybrids have slowed
some, but a few schools
may surface late in the
LAKE EUFAULA -
Largemouths' are most
active right now in deeper
water near the river chan-
nel. Fish channel structure
with big Carolina-rig
worms, . deep-running
crankbaits, and slow-rolled
spinnerbaits. Bass may also
be caught early and late in
the day on points. For these
areas, use Texas-rig worms
and crankbaits. Small
Carolina-rigs may also be
used to catch smaller bass
in deep water with wood
structure. Early and late in
the day are the best fishing
times overall, but channel
bass may be caught at vir-
tually all hours.
Crappies are locked into
their summertime pattern.
Fishing for them can be fair
to good on moderately
deep flats just off the river
channel. Look for flats
areas with transient brush
piles and fish jigging
spoons vertically, directly
in the brush.
Bream are quite active
and will readily take crick-
ets, especially near creek
drop-offs with structure
present. Fish size is small
overall, but numbers are
Catfish will bite late in
the day on flats as they
move into shallower water
Hybrids are inconsistent
L A K E
HOOCHEE RIVER -
With the rive -reasonably,
stable, look-for bass to'bite
topwater lures early in the
morning and possibly late
in the afternoon. During the
middle of the day, large-
mouths may be taken near
channel breaks in spots
where the channel curves
closest to the shoreline.
Spoons and jig-'and-pig.
combos may take a few of
these fish. Also fish
crankbaits near the mouth
of any creek where clear
water is present.
Bream should be active,
but few will be caught
using shallow-water meth-
ods. For the best results,
drift-fish downstream from
the dam, vertically drop-
ping live worms or crickets
on a moderately heavy rig.
The bream will usually
hold rather deep in a tem-
perature comfort zone.
Depth will be generally
consistent up and down the
Catfishing is fair overall
and is best downstream
from the' dam along bluff
walls and near sandbars.
pool levels, and other such
information for area water-
ways may be obtained by
calling toll-free 1-888-771-
4601. Follow the recorded
instructions and access the
touch-tone for * the
CRIMINAL JUSTICE TRAINING CENTER
Basic Law Enforcement &
Crossover from Corrections
to Law Enforcement
Night Academy starts: July 26, 2010
Orientation: July 15, 2010
Basic Corrections Academy
New Fire Academy begins July 26, 2010
AL & GA residence: NO out of state tuition
Call (850) 718-2479 or (850) 718-2286
ï¿½W 66rTi ï¿½
4B - Sunday, June 20, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
Back to the bushes
- for the last time
BY BOB KORNEGAY
Bush-hooking is an ancient,
time-honored angling technique,
a primitive method of catfishing
involving a group of anglers
spending an entire night in a
creek swamp. These throwback
fishermen shun the cane pole
and the rod and reel. Instead,
they attach lines tipped with
baited hooks to branches, roots,
or short, stout poles and leave
them dangling in the stream, in
hopes that large numbers of big,
fat catfish will be attracted by
the smell and/or action of their
live or prepared bait offerings.
They return periodically to
check. the baits and remove any
hooked fish that may have been
foolish enough to stumble onto
one of their "sets."
In between checking the lines
are long periods of camaraderie
spent around bankside fires
telling stories, swatting mosqui-
toes, spitting tobacco, and sip-
ping various concoctions from
bottles of distilled or innocuous
liquids, the potency of which is
totally dependent upon the
ence. All in all,
it's a lot like old-
time coon or fox
hunting with the
tage of not having
to round up lost
dogs in the
On the surface,
it's all exciting,
Awhile back, I
went bush-hooking again, for
the first time in more than 30'
years. What follows is an
7 p.m. (Fast getting dark) -
Parked truck on driest ground
available, which translates into:
"Truck mired only to the tops of
the tires, not the windows."
7:05 p.m. - Rummaged
through gear, discovering that
hooks and lines should have been
rigged during daylight hours.
Also discovered that my flash-
light was deader than Abraham
Lincoln and, the extra batteries
were seven years
old and equally
only thing easy to
locate was the
chunks of cut
mullet ain't diffi-
cult to find.
- Waited impa-
tiently for the 3
other fools to
7:37 p.m. --
Set off in search
of the 3 other fools, none of
whom had the foggiest idea how
to get to where I waï¿½ and were
by then hopelessly lost.
8:30 p.m. - Returned to start-
ing point with the 3 other fools,
who were muddy, wet, in danger
of freezing to death, and quite
grateful for the fire I had kindled
before beginning my search. The
landowner was not so apprecia-
tive upon discovering my once-
.small blaze was now about to
consume a 40-acre pasture and
9 p.m. - Asked Cletus Monroe
to untangle hooks and lines and
pass them to me for baiting.
9:05 p.m. - Untangled and
unhooked Cletus, who can't see
in the dark any better than I can.
9:30 p.m. - Set off along
creek bank with my compan-
ions, carefully avoiding sink-
9:35 p.m. - Extracted Cletus
Monroe from sinkhole.
10 p.m. - Set out first bush
10:05 p.m. - Set out second
10:10 p.m. - Paused to
remove 'possum, attracted by
the smell of 3-day-old mullet,
from pants leg.
10:15 p.m. - Set out third
bush hook and in the process
placed hand on water snake
coiled beneath willow root.
10:15 p.m. - Screamed loud-
ly in a high-pitched voice, won-
dering why God made brown
water snakes and cottonmouths
look so much alike.
10:20 p.m. - Removed
Cletus Monroe from top branch
of nearby cypress tree, discover-
ing that he, too, is sometimes
w'ont to question the Almighty's
10:30-11 p.m. - Set out
remaining bush hooks.
11:01 p.m.-Midnight -
Attempted to locate path leading
,back to truck.
Midnight - Gave up, sat
down, and waited for daylight,
cursing the fact that I'd left
insect repellent (and my bottle
of Old Stumpblower) in the
12:01-7:00 a.m. - Cussed,
threatened, and blamed it all on
everyone else, all the while lis-
tening to the 3 other fools cuss,
threaten, and blame it all on me.
7:30 a.m. - Gathered up all
bush- hook rigs, one 8-ihch cat-
fish, and located misplaced
clothing and body parts.
8 a.m. - Extracted truck from
mud and drove to landowner's
house to beg forgiveness.
8:30 a.m. - Drove to walk-in
clinic for stitches and birdshot
9 a.m. -- Swore to myself that
hell would freeze over or at least
30 more years would pass before
I'd go bush-hooking again.
Zac Davis pitches for Marianna during a game last
week. -Mark Skinner/Floridan
Touney_ Continued From Page 1B
innings, on one hit, two
errors committed and no
The Bulldogs first run
came in the sixth inning,
with Brandon Burch lead-
ing off with a walk. He
moved to second with one
out when Tyler Hampton
took one for the team. A
walk to Zack Smith loaded
the bases. Burch crossed
the plate on a passed ball,
before a strikeout ended the
The final Bulldog run
came in the seventh inning.
Jae Elliott led off with a
single, but was out at sec-
ond on a fielder's choice by
Austin Branch. An error
allowed Tyler Colson to
reach and move Branch to
third. Fielder's choices by
Dustin O'Hearn and Taylor
Strauss followed, with
Branch scoring before the
inning ended. The only
other hit in the game was a
single in the third inning by
Zack Smith got the nod
for the first inning against
Port St. Joe. He had one run
score on four walks and no
hits, before fanning the last
batter to get out of a bases-
loaded jam. Kaidd Golden
came on for 1 1/3 innings,
allowing three unearned
runs on one hit, two walks,
one hit batsman and two
costly errors. Jaren
Bannerman came on for
three innings, giving up no
runs on one hit, one walk
and one hit batter, while
striking out six. Walker
Roberts closed out the final
two innings, giving up two
runs - one unearned - on
two walks, one hit and one
Offensively, the Bulldogs
were dormant through four
innings of play. Marianna
plated four runs in the
fourth inning. Jae Elliott led
off by drawing a walk, with
Austin Branch and Kaidd
Golden following with
walks to load the bases. A
passed ball scored Elliott,
before a double by Smith
plated two more runs. Jaren
Bannerman singled to. put
runners at first and third,
with Reid Long drawing a
walk to load thebases. With
one out, Trent Childs sin-
gled home Smith, before a
strikeout and a fielder's
choice ended the inning.
The final two runs came
ii the top of the eighth
inning. Austin Branch drew
Sa lead-off walk, and moved
to second on a single by
Strauss. A sac bunt by
Michael Mader moved the
runners to scoring position,
'with Brandon Burch pick-
ing up an RBI when he
reached on an error. Mason
Melvin then picked up an
RBI when he flied out to
Strauss to cross the plate. A
ground out ended the
inning. The PSJ Sharks tied
the game in the bottom of
Rep. believes Big 12 saga
could help to doom BCS
AFTER M.L-IN DEBATE
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Panama City 2694 Highway 77,
Panama City Beach 101 Bluefish Dr,
Panama City 3212 W. 23rd St.,
BY DOUG TUCKER
AP SPORTS WRITER
KANSAS CITY, Mo. -
One of the most powerful
advocates of a college foot-
ball playoff system believes
the Big 12's brush with
death might eventually help
doom the BCS.
It's not going to happen
right away, said Texas Rep.
But the promise of
renewed television riches
has shone the spotlight on
the huge financial jackpot
awaiting a playoff.
"The reason the Big 12
stayed together is the com-
missioner was, able to put
together a deal that enabled
Texas and Texas A&M to
go from about $8 million-
$12 million a year to around
$20 million a year" apiece,
the Republican said.
As the drama unfolded
over several rumor-filled
days, BCS haters took heart
that a historic, tectonic shift
in the collegiate landscape
would naturally result in a
among four or five super
But after the Big 12
elected not to disband, only
two other schools switched
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Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, June 20, 2010" 5B
Crowds jam Universal
Harry Potter opening
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Thousands of people waited
in line for hours Friday to get
into the Wizarding World of
Harry Potter at Universal
Orlando on its opening day,
as Daniel Radcliffe and other"
stars from the movie greeted
fans at the minipark.
Aerial photos of Universal
Orlando showed thousands
upon thousands of people in
line. On Twitter and other
forums, observers joked that
the park had become "Harry
Potter and the Endless Line."
spokesman Tom Schroder
said the. park would not
divulge attendance figures
but he said 5,000 people
were waiting to get in before
the park even opened Friday
The park -was admitting
guests to' the 20-acre
Wizarding World area in
waves, so it did not appear
overcrowded from the
But the line to enter the
Wizarding World snaked all
the way through Universal's
Islands of Adventure park,
where the Harry Potter area
is located, to the Universal
entrance at City Walk,
Ask Mr. K
BY GARY CLOTHIER
Q: I was shocked to lea
that this year is the 100
anniversary of a.plane taki
,off from a ship. Exactly whc
did this happen and where
Who was the pilot? When d
a plane land on a ship for t
first. time? - C.K.K., Dov
A:,Eugene Burton Ely ma
aviation history on Nov. 1
1910, when his Curtiss push
biplane took off from a temp
rary platform erected on t
bow of the cruiser Uq
Birmingham, in the waters (
Norfolk, Va. Two months lat
on Jan. 18, 1911, he aga
made history by landing 1
plane on a platform on t
cruiser USS Pennsylvan
anchored in San Francis
Bay. On Oct. 19, 1911, tv
days before his 32nd birthday
he lost his life when his pla
crashed in Macon, Ga.
Q: George Burs a
Gracie Allen had two children
Whatever happened to there
- YL.D., Odessa, Texas
A: When George Bums a
Gracie Alle realized th
were unable to conceive, th
adopted two children. In 193
Sandra Jean joined the fami
A shy child, she made or
occasional appearances on t
according to Robert Niles,
"It's absolutely jam-
packed," said Niles in a
"The entire Islands of
Adventure theme park and
City Walk are just one long
queue to get into 'Harry
Potter. The number of people
here for this is clearly in.the
tens of thousands. These are
Schroder said "everyone
who wants to experience The
Wizarding World of Harry
Potter will be able to do so."
The Wizarding World
brings the popular Harry
Potter books and movies to
life with rides, shops and
detailed reproductions of the
fictitious village of
Hogsmeade, the Hogwarts
School of Witchcraft and
Wizardry and the steam-
belching Hogwarts Express
.Radcliffe, who plays the
boy wizard in the movie
series, was joined at the
opening by Warwick Davis
(who plays Filius Flitwick),
Bonnie Wright - (Ginny
Weasley), Matthew Lewis
(Neville Longbottom), Tom
Felton (Draco Malfoy),
James and Oliver Phelps
show with her mother and
father. 'She quit acting to
rn become a schoolteacher. Born
th in '1935, Ronald (Ronnie)
ng became a member of the fami-
en ly at 3 months old. He later
e? joined the cast of "The Burns
lid and Allen Show" playing the
he role of the son. He gave up act-
er, ing in the early 1960s and
passed away in November
ler Q: I've watchedd several
1o- FIFA World Cup soccer games
he and hope .to see a lot r'mre
SS before the tournament is over.
off In every game, the dominant
er, sound was annoying stadium
tin horns. An announcer made a
his passing comment about their
he names, but it didn't sink in. Do
ia, you know? - D.L., e-mail
co A: The stadium horn in
wo South Africa, host nation to the
ay, World Cup, is called a
ne vuvuzela, although some have
called it the devil's tool. The
horn is about 3 feet long and
nd emits a loud monotone. Many
en. coaches, players, radio and TV
n? announcers as well as fans
think the instrument should be
ey Q: I just watched a show on
34, PBS about unusual buildings.
ly. It featured a giant shoe house
ily in Pennsylvania, a drugstore in
he the shape of a mortar and pes-
(Fred and George Weasley),
Rupert Grint (Ron Weasley)
and Michael Gambon (Albus
"What Universal Orlando
has done with Harry Potter is
really, really fantastic,"
Radcliffe said at the opening
ceremony. "We're all kind of
very grateful that the next
part of the Harry Potter lega-
cy has been so well-done and
The park's marquee ride,
Harry Potter and the
Forbidden Journey, is filled
with special'effects as it
takes guests on a flight
through Harry's life, includ-
-ing encounters ' with
Dementors and a dragon,
and projections of characters
from the film like
Dumbledore, headmaster of
The park also has two
roller coasters, Flight of the
Hippogriff and Dragon'
Challenge, as well as themed
stores like Honeydukes con-
fectionary and Ollivander's
"We have brought to life a
cultural phenomenon that
has captured the hearts and
minds of millions of people
around the world," said Bill
Davis, president of Universal
G. Allen G. Burns
tle in Kentucky and a clam-box
house in Massachusetts. The
narrator had a great voice for
the show. His first name is
Rick, but I missed his surname.
It seems to me that he has sev-
eral other similar programs,
What can you tell me about
Rick? - O.H., Belleville, ll.
- A: Rick Sebak hosted the
show, titled "A Program About
Unusual Buildings & Other
Roadside Stuff" (2004). Born
in 1953, Sebak now lives and
works in Pittsburgh, Pa. In
1984, he created his first scrap-
book documentary called
"Shag." about a popular dance
in the Carolinas. He has since
been the creative force behind
nearly three-dozen films.
Some of his other nostalgic
projects' include "Things That
Aren't There Anymore"
(1990), "Stuff That's' Gone"
(19941. "An Ice Cream Show"
S1996), 'Things That Are Still
Here" (1999), "Great Old
Amusement Parks" 1999; and
'To Market to Market to Buy a
Fat Pig" 12007) Popular on
PBS. the documentaries often
air during pledge drives.
The story of Father's Day
Dear Readers: A few years ago, we printed and in 1926, a National Father's Day
the history of Mother's Day.'Now it's Dad's Committee was formed in New York. In 1956,
tirn. Dr. Robert Webb of West Virginia is there was a Joint Resolution of Congress to rec-
believed to have conducted the first Father's ognize Father's Day.
Day service in 1908, but most historians credit In 1957, Sen. Margaret Chase Smith wrote to
Sonora Smart Dodd of Spokane, Wash., with Congress sa% ing, "Either we. honor both our
the idea of making Father's Day a national day parents. mother and father, or let us desist from
of recognition. honoring either one. But to single out just one
According to the story, Dodd heard of our two parents and omit the other is the
a sermon about the sacrifices made by most grievous insult imaginable." In
mothers and thought her own father. . 1966, President Lyndon'Johnson made a
Civil War veteran William Jackson proclamation that the third Sunday of
Smart, deserved equal accolades K. June be Father's Day, but it wasn't until
because he had raised her five siblings 1972, under President Richard Nixon,.
and her after their mother died. Dodd \that Father's Day became an official,
arranged her first Father's Day celebration permanent national holiday.
on June 19, 1910. (She initially wanted it on Did you know the white rose and red rose are
June 5, her father's birthday, but had to wait for the official flowers of Father's Day? The white
sermons to be written on this new subject.) The honors a father who is deceased, and the red
idea was wholeheartedly supported by local expresses thankfulness to one who is living.
ministers and members of the Spokane YMCA.
However, her idea to make it a national holi-
day received a less enthusiastic response. Some
considered it a joke. In 1913, the idea was
approved by President Woodrow Wilson, andin
1916, a bill was finally introduced. Among the
first to back the idea was William Jennings
Bryan. But the all-male Congress felt it might
be interpreted as too self-serving. The bill was
In 1924, President Calvin Coolidge recom-
mended that states have their own celebrations,
The Senior Life Master was watching the rain pour down out-
side. "No wonder we had, so many tables this afternoon," he
commented to the young man sitting with him. "No chance to
play golf. "I remember a deal played on a day like this," he con-
tinued. The SLM wrote down the North and South hands.
"Constance ffoster-Smythe was South, partnering her fiance,
Clarence Comment. How did Constance make six spades after
West led the diamond king?" While the young man thought, the
SLM commented on the auction. To be honest (he continued), six
spades is against the odds, needing spades 3-2 and hearts 4-3.
Also, on this lead, if West has three spades, he must have four
Most Souths would respond one spade and jump to four
spades on the second round. North, with three diamond losers
and only one spade, would pass. Constance, though, started with
a strong jump shift. And Clarence jumped to five spades to ask
for a control in the unbid suit, diamonds.
Constance, with a trump loser, could not afford a diamond
loser. And if an opponent trumped in before she discarded both
of her diamond losers, she would be down. She won the first trick
and drew two rounds of trumps. Then she took dummy' top
hearts, throwing one diamond, ruffed a heart in her hand, crossed
to the board with a club, and called for another heart. If East had
ruffed, Constance would have pitched her last diamond. And
when he discarded, she ruffed, went back to the board in clubs,
and threw her diamond nine on the high heart.
,'Annie's Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell
and Marcy Sugar longtime editors of the Ann
Landers column. Please e-mail your questions
to firstname.lastname@example.org, or write to:
Annie's Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777
W Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA
90045. Tofind out more about Annie's Mailbox
and read features by other Creators Syndicate
writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators
Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com.
COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Don't just sit around doing noth-
ing - get involved in some kind
of social activity that includes peo-
ple who make you laugh. Do
something that enlivens your
CANCER (Juie 21-July 22)-
A most unexpected person might
confide to you a matter of impor-
tance. If this individuals seeking
advice, be as candid and honest
with him/her.as you deem neces-
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
There are few signs who enjoy
social activities or encounters
more than you do. Which is good,
because today you may find your-'
self in great demand with more
than one group clamoring for your
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
You won't be looking for any
financial recompense when asked
to help out with a project. The
praises you receive for your
accomplishments will be worth
more than anybody could pay
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Although it is nothing new to you,
when asked for suggestions, you
will be full of good ideas today.
Others will be so impressed' at
how easily you came up with
them, and their acclaim will blow
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
Chances are you will have to gain
the confidence of someone whose
support ydu need, which might
not be easy. Although patience
and sincerity will be essential, you
can do it.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) - Even if you don't normally
confide in a certain person, if
asked; don't hesitate to discuss
what's been bothering you and
keeping you so uptight. S/he may
turn out to be a good confidante.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
- Be patient and modify any.
hasty impulses before acting on
them. Your goals are reachable at
this time, but they might take
doing things slowly, one step at a
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
S There is a strong chance that
you might hear some good news
from a friend who lives far away
that could involve you if you want
in. It may be a lucky break.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)-
Fresh thinking on an important
matter could contain the seeds for
a solution to a problem that's been
plaguing you. With the basic
premise in place, you will be able
to build from there.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Get out of the house and go
someplace or do something that
offers a new and different venue.
A change from your regular rou-
tine would do you a world of good
and refurbish your outlook.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -
Something you were hoping
would comeyour way may finally
happen. It might not be anything
that will turn your world around,
but it could bring you a lot of hap-
Copyright 2010, United
-Feature Syndicate, Inc.
Today is the 171st day of 2010 39
and the 93rd day of spring.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In 1893,
Lizzie Borden was acquitted of her
parents' murder in an infamous
In 1973, Juan Peron returned
to Argentina after 18, years of T1
In 1999, NATO formally ended 1
its bombing campaign against
Yugoslavia as Serb forces com-
pleted their withdrawal from
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS: 24
Jacques Offenbach (1819-80),
composer; Lillian Hellman (1905- 30
84), playwright; Errol Flynn
(1909-59), actor; Audie Murphy
(1924-71), war hero/actor;
Olympia Dukakis (1931-), actress;
Brian Wilson, (1942-),
musician/songwriter;. Bob Vila
(1946-), handyman/TV personali- 42
ty; Lionel Richie (1949-), musi-
cian; John Goodman (1952-),
actor; Nicole Kidman (1967-), r
actress; Christopher Mintz-Plasse
(1988-), actor. s7
TODAY'S SPORTS: In 2007,
Texas Ranger Sammy Sosa hit his 6-21
600th major league home run.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "Our life is
frittered away by detail. Simplify,
simplify." - Henry David Thoreau
TODAY'S 'FACT: Western
Argentina is home to many moun-
tains of ' extreme height:
Aconcagua Mountain is the high- " A
est peak in the Western
Hemisphere, with an altitude of z K
TODAY'S NUMBER: 36 - Z K
number of Top 40 charting hits
recorded by the Beach Boys. M E
TODAY'S MOON: Between first
quarter moon (June 19) and full U
moon (June 26). . PRE
Copyright2010, World Dan
Almanac Education Group
ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
ACROSS .40Sundial nu-
1 Tyson stat 41 Not me
4 Blueox of 42 Auction off'
legend 45 Drew on
8 CPR pro ' glass
11 Roman or 49 Some rulers
Buzzi 53 Air, in com-
13 Pod veggie bos
14 Very little 54 Oil appara-
15 Is. in Madrid tus
16 Bright col' 55 Variety
ors 56 Pedro's son
18 Stuns 57 Monastery
20 Precam- . dweller
brian et al. 58 Endangered
21 Camp- trees
ground ini- 59 Sleep
22 Horse's briefly
24 Measured DOWN
27 Frolics 1 - bien!
about 2 Hindu -
30 Gen. - range
Bradley 3 Sarge's
31 Pit or stone pooch
32 - Wieder- 4 - nova
sehen 5 Dog show
34 Done-- org.
turn 6 Bikini top
35 Lacking 7 Flair for mu-
36 D(ive--- sic
window 8 Jug
37 Special tal- 9 Prefix for
Dead duck 10 Hardyherrne
1 Piper of
4 IRA invest-
11 Left Bank
12 Former NY
14 Pet shop .
17 Divvy up
18 Scurry side-
19 Vanish into
20 Sweater let-
21 Juicy steak
24 Stop sud-
27 Mo. with no
28 Corn syrup
36 - Maria
37 Use a
. 2010 by UFS, Inc.
Answer to Previous Puzzle
PAIN CDS E J A
AMI M SIHIEJA E LAN
DIOIGIC HIENWVS B S M T
A I NVNRAT
TIBIOIN EWFRIT ME
BLR A POMP TIAE
RJEID EEM RIOISIEIS
K ILN VENERATE
FLEE RIT MA W
CILIOIDSE C P R E
17 Leases out
19 Down for
22 Mill needs
23 Pitch in
24 Poker win-
25 On a ram-
33 Cat hair
35 - -fi flick
38 Wheel rod
43 Arab VIP
44 Links org.
46 Next in line
47 Osprey kin
51 Toon Olive
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
2 [3 4 15 16 17 8 19 10
@ 2010 by UFS, Inc.
39 Pink wines
42 - Holt of
48 Drying oven
49 Pay homage
53 Court order
55 Lump of dirt
56 Hr. part
57 Before, in
1 Walk quietly
2 Cookie man
3 Poet's ad-
4 Make happier
5 Beads on
7 Interview a
8 Famed li-,
9 Door post
10 Picnic pest
12 Chilling cry
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created Irom quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter In the cipher stands for another.
Today'sclue N equals F
TXGE M ELTM'Y NMYKTL XZ HXWT
:M I XG E . GB UMYYTL KB J E BB F VBP
M ITF YB FMV, VBP. KMIT YB FB XY
SM X G YBUBLLB J." LTTF
EVIOUS SOLUTION: "Cloning, wowl Who would have thought? There
uld be a list of people who can and cannot clone themselves." - Ted
(c)2010byNEA, Inc. 6-19
S8 7 4
4 A K4 3
6 85 A QJ 10
' Q 10 9 4 V J 8 7
SK QJ * 10 632
J 9 6 5 Q108
4 7 2
South West North East
1 V Pass
2 4 Pass 3 4 Pass
3 Pass 5 Pass
6 4 Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead: * K
Answer to Previous Puzzle
18 Amigo of 40'FitzGerald's
Fidel poet .
20 Teen event 42 Gin mixer
21 WaLter's 43 Wallet
22 Laird's ac- 44 Dairy-case
23 Curved 46 Desk item
molding 47 Supernova
24 Gift-tag 48 Fast-food
ï¿½ word inits.
AM LEN I A SE
25 Ac 49 Road "bee-
26 Mr. Nadel- ties"
YEPS ELN R I A B
20 man event50 Prior to
29 Copycatter's 51 Femallet
31 Advanced sheep
22 Laird's ac- 44 Dairy-case
35 Hredge shrub46 k item
molding 47 Supernova
24 Gift-tag 48 Fat-food
25 Ache 49 Road "bee-
man 50 Prior to
29 Copycats 51 Female
31 Advanced sheep
35 Hedge shrub
38 Just scrape
BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557
Show it t
$29.99 Recreational e4 i
BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
IN PESON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
:i it Sells!-
and Automobile Listings
Publication Policy - Errors and Omissirons Advertisers should neck their aO ise firs& day This publlcaio ,r.h.all no1 i e e Il. i1.1. 1a.lu.: . 1j ublir.n ar. i or Icr a typograplic error or errors In publlcallon except to the exent of r te cost of Ins ad for na firsA day
Insertion Adlustmsnt for errors il Ilmited ltoth cost of that pornlon of me ad wherein tr e rr.r C.:currEa Tre a.J.n,i.:r a., ii.a inlir i punDlner snail noi De liable for damages arising out of Srrois Ir advertieements beyond Lhe amount paid tor me sp3;e
actually occupied by that portion of the alvertisement in wrhicr, the error .cOa. currednalther sn rror IS Oue lI, ne-g.llgr..: , r Ir,. pC.irIne lii emprrypf6ri, or olnarwlse and there snal be no IlaDility for non ineenlon of any aavertassment beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement Display Ads are not quaranleea posillan '4ll edvrrnling is uDnsIci to approval Ri'gr, is rsei-id i. c-ii reio-:l r.:-cr,.:. , :laify all 3B a under the appropriate classflcallon
Sannounements 5 Heh I Care
AflII f d k eIr V E R1EC C IN Northwest Florida Community Hospital
ICMA or LPN VIs seeking:
actors office in Skilled Nursing Unit Director
Marianna. Fax RN with long-term care experience.
resume' to familiar with Florida long-term
Personals airy Live-in Caregiver ' T/CT, PRN
SMachinery t& needed. Drug/alcohol lIIoitShil0 B U EOR FT7P-N
happy you n Heavy Equipment Free No Pets! Room h, SU, FT- 7P7A &R A-7P
our 305) married &.Butter Beans, 8Cal850482-631iha eervle Ri e S 7A-7P
couple seeks to 2007 BobcatT300 av areeyo or 850-557-7332 M SF, I MED/SUG. 7A-7P
adopt. Will be full Skid Steer'Low available. 2307 Mayosh vldFlord lce1
time mom and devot- Hours, Heat and AC, Road, (between Cy - Smart shoppers know about Must have valid Florida license
ed dad. Financial 81HP, asking 40 press & Grand Ridge) the bargains hidden withinth - Experience referred
Security/Expenses contacttfordetals: Bobby Hewett the Classified pages. In the r a t the Inform ation Desk.
paid. Jessca& Pat- try7cgg sncom/ (850)592-4156 Classfieds, you canck at Pa and Benefitts. 8r 3 2 At on
rick 1 8883212381 407-386-3460. do deals on everything Pay Resources or e-mail to email@example.com.
fa & ima Is Fruit &Vegetables fromticketsto trailers s I8 Human Resources phone 850-415-8106
petS & animas easy to place an ad or find NFCH is an equal opportunity employer
le i theitems you want and its
Bluebees U-P ick used by hundredof aa 77-590-4527
$191/gal. We-Pi kt shoppers evenyday.H
1199 Hwy 71 S. uct 0JovifiliniJrldrse
pass Dolomite wc-.ssnesa
Finance Call, 850-209-870 iJACKN C N firstname.lastname@example.org I' '-
al Free Pets Policy (850) 526-314
Policy (800) 779-257
LOANS: It's legalforcom- eYour pet o serves a loa- L O OK 7
Sdoing sine . ring home. An d L O O K
pansies doing busie yby for 3 free pet ma, draw Fresh Blueberries
Fn pao response en nvldls All size containers A
la ndaskyopay r owillsell yoranima for Available Premier
it beforetheydivel - reserh or breeding pu- Blueberry Farms JA K SO N
CREDIT: Federal law al- poses. Please screen re- 334-7920171
lows you to correct yr pondents carelly when C O UN334-
credit report for ree. giinqaannimalaway.
Credit repair clinics that Now open: Jackson
do business by phoneFarms, U Pick Toma-
cannot request or receive ats toes, & PepersbringA
payment untilsx months !I- ur own bucket, Also ..
after they'perform their shelled peas 7days/ FLO I A
service. FREE: 2yr old male wk. 850-592-5579
INVESTMENT/BUSINESS dimese ixed, & ______82____no4R5S
OPPO NE o declawed,8 50-482- OKRA FOR SALE LOOKING FOR MATURE 24' 5speedgirls bike, Bassinet by GRACO CONCRETE BALLS- Janitrol 48K ROUGH SAWN
you do business ith a U-PI3853 CK 8 8 U never used $80 239- light/vibe mobile (1) 12",(3) 8" $10 BTU Heat Pump LUMBER- Random'
company, cheS it out Free to loving home, K DEPENDABLE NEWSPAPER 272-8236 creamcolor $40. (850)592-2507 (4tons)$500 Length .50-$1FT
with the Better Business liter trained ittens. 25"MAGNAVOXTV- 0)42-5010Corcho vent free gas850-42-1085(850592-25
Bureau 850-482-5880/850- Sawyer's Produce CARRIERS NO CONVERTER NEC- Bassinet, folds for heater (propane) Kenmore washer & Sears XCargo
Forfreeinfonnationabout 303-9727 Has Fresh Produce ESSARY $35 storage, white w/ 16,500 BTU $100 dryer $200 850-442- car top carrier.
avoiding advance fee loan We have Slocomb (850)592-2507 blue print skirt $25 850-482-1085 4480 $90.
samscreditrepairamcats tomatoes, pea's, T- No850-579-2618
orinvestmentd write Dgbutter beans, 25" Magnavox TV- No Couch & love seat KITCHEN TABLE- 2
theede a okra, & squash, ALFORD onvertornecessary Beautiful Persian Black w/gold trim Chaies DK. WOOD $65 Sewing Machine,
sion at Wash onoD.C. 334-793-6690 $35, (850)592-2507 Rug, 8x11, $150 850- $200 850-482-1085 (850)592-2507 $25
ein at Washington, D p. 3 Male Brittany Span- Ea an average of 592-3261 ______-850-579-2618
20580,orallheNaional il puppies, liver col- arn average of 28" hollow cored Beersi heuser MACHINE tchenTableDK-
Fraud Information Center, or, 8 wks old, shots Shiver's Shelled DOOR- Wood $5 Beer sign, Aheuse DRAFTING MACHINE Kitchen Table DK
1.800-8-70. &wormed, reg pa shots hiver's Shelled Peas (850)592-2507 Busch ,new n box, HEAD- VEMCO V Wood-2 CHAIRS$65 SOUD OAK-5 DRAW-
Opp r nitiesi permonth 850-482-3853 (850)592-2507 LG WORKTABLE- GA- mrE 50
Looking for a Mis Puopries Ready 6/13 DOOR- wood $5 BOAT BUILOING- & Dressing Bench- RAGE 10 (850)592- (850)592-2507
sion? P/T Bi, Nets 350 Takng Senior Citizens $1 off rries (850)5922507 FICTION BOOKS $3- LightOak$45 2507
$60k from home. 790(3852 or 6185579 UPick 85)2-50tamll
Christian themepus crochet w/fnge $20 VEMC V TRACK $65 850526-3426 S 3 Brass & Glass D OK- 85 drawer 250
licatin. Will train. FREE: Abandon Fe- 7772 Howell Rd. out tables$85 BOAT' BUILDING &- DRESSING BENCH- lift gate for truck (850)592-2507
Retiring $24,900 941- male puppy, white/ Sneads, FL 850-579-2618 FICTION BOOKS $3-5 LT. OAK $45 (850)592- works well $300
685-8291 tan, 850-592-4793 -3PC Luggage Set- (850)592-2507 2507 (850)593-6856 SOLID OAK DRESSER-
On yTwo Leftl E PEAS FEm BLUE CAVAS BONSAI POTS- MANY Farouk Chi Flat Iron, Living room Chair $250 (850)592-2507
AKC registered Vegetables! W/Wheels $25 SIZES $3 1", NIB, $100 850- $20, Antique Couch
Brittany Spaniel Deese Produce (850)592-2507 (850)992-2507 272- $100 850, Coffee tables SOLID OAK KING-
1842 $, C eT 8- 15/ea 850-605-6239 HDBDOAKKNG-
ou ae lig, puppies $300. Call Lovewood Rd.,' n B 3PC LUGGAGE SET- CANVAS Fisher woodburnin $15/ea 850-605-6239 HDBmirrorframe$400
334-565-3748 or Cottondale 850 573- igI Navy Blue CANVAS INFLATABLE- BOAT stove $400 Mac Stove/Fireplace i55 5ame 40
.334-470-0455 1141/850- 352-2891 $25 (850)592-2507 COVER $20 850-482-1085 insert w/blower $500
3' WHITE XMAS (850)592-2507 850-482-1085 i850-482-1085nsert lower $500
BE YOUR OWN BOSS TREE- OLDBUTNICE Casual Chandelier, RIGIDARE ____HEADBOARD, W
11t BEY U O NBMIRROR, MATTRESS
E Y U W1N S $5 (850)592-2507 glass &wood, $50 COMPACT- / MICROSUEDE CHAIR- $400,(850)592-2507
1AM to 6 AM 4 Michelan, 1 good 850-526-4237 REFRIGATOR. 3.1 CF BUTTERSCOTCH
year tires/wheels, Ceiling Fan, new in $100 (850)592-2507 COLOR NICE $100 Square 5' x 5 w/leaf
like new, 235/75R15 box $50 Bookcase FRYE CLOGS- NEW (850)592-2507 solid wood counter
$200 850-482-8606 $25, 850-526-4237 SIZE 8,$40 MROSUEDE C height dining table,
.SIZE8,$40 MICROSUEDECHAIR- $125850-557-1394
Must have dependable 4 Michelin Tires. CHIMNEY CAP- (850)592-2507 BUTTERSCOTCH
S245x7xR17. Load SCREENED 8" $5 FRYE CLOGS- SIZE 8 COLOR $100 Steel shop cabinets
transportation, minimum liability rangeE. Goodcondi- (850)592-2507 (NEW) $40 (850)592- (850)592-2507 w/hasps, 27" tallI
tion. $100 OBO. CINDERBLoCKS- 30 2507 Older chest of draw- $20/ea850-526-3426
Meteorologist \ insurance &valid driver's license. Ciu0Rgemc e 'SnOgro.
Meteorologistinsurance & valid driver's license (850)592-676 BLOCKS, (5) 1/2's Hand gun; Ruger LCP er w/bowedfront, Sunstem X Econtgro-
55 yds of carpetpad- .50EA(850)592-2507 380 pistol as new solid wood $55 850- system w/ reflector
ding w/2 Ig pc. gray CINDER BLOCKS- conditions $300 850- 526-3426 & Bulb. Like New.
Media General NC/MidSouth Market Group dba WRBL-TV has an Come by and fill out an plush carpet, $175 3 1/2's .EA 593-6856 ORCHID POTS- MANY $100 (850)482-2202
Come by and fill out an 30PCS,5,1/2's.50EA 593-6856 ORCHID POTS- MANY
openingfor aulltimeweekday AM Meteorologist 850-482-8606 (850)592-2507 HARDWOOD ROUGH SIZES $2-3EA, pots Weed Eater-Troybuilt
application at the 56" sofa $75 850-482- CLAY FLOWER POTS- SAWN- RANDOM ohly, not flowers 4 cycle trimmer with
Must possess strong forecasting and delivery skills. 8347MANY $2EA SIZES.50-$1 (850)592-2507 hansaw $150850-
Job responsibilities include, but are not limited to: preparing Jackson County Floridan, CHIMNEY CAP (850)592-2507 FT(850)592-2507 ORCHID POTS- MANY -
and eivering athercas , don orn bstee wrti 4403 Constitution Lane, SCREENED, $7 Clothes girlsinfant- Home Meat Slicer SIZES 3EA Wheelchair, almost
delivering updates on-air and on our web site. Reporting as (850)592-2507 18 mo. 2Lan -$1. ea. $15 ___________________
Masters and AMS and NWA certification preferred. Marianna, FL or Baby bassinet, ex. 850-482-6545 850-579-2618 PT LUMBER CUT
EOE M/F/D/V Pre-employment background check & drug cal ( ) 5 4 cond. 27" high, many Computer desk, IVORY 4' XMAS TREE- OFFS 6x6x4,4x4-4x6 WORK TABLE- HVY
screen required. caell ( ) 56-36 extras $30 8501592- wood w/shelves $50 ANTIQUE $5 $15 ALL LG DESK it$
1__21927 OBO 850-482-4944 (850)592-2507 (850J592-2507 i.50,592 2507
You may apply on line at www.mediageneral.com
or send recent DVD or tape, resume, and references to:
Human Resources, WRBL-TV, 1350 13th Ave, Columbus, GA
31901, e-mail to hri'wrbl.com, or apply on line at
NM, nri rr.rc. r lls. nic. e .
Eal 6 1 1-I a I1011-
Call Hudson at 334.714.3802
Sunday, June 2(, 2010
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and make secure online payments.
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Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, June 20, 2010- 7 B
Transportation/ s ralestate Apartments - Hous MobileHo Lotoreage B Boats Campersravel
Logis s residential for rent IHpna UnfurnishedJ-- for Rent J 1 ' ' ' ' > ' I Trailers
2BR/1BA, stove, ref., Jackson County, FL Kawasaki KX80 Dirt Bass Cat 20'9" 200
CDL-A Driver: 2/1 in town, quiet Quiet, safe neighbor- FIRST MONTH FREE 70/ac c$1600/ac Bike, tuned, really HP Mercury Optimax. Coachman 04' Catali
* GET HOME EVERY area, $600/mo. $650 hood,$500 + dep 2/2, New Re-mod. Mature Pine & fast, Good Cond., Matching tandem na lite 29ft.7ft. pow-
7-10 DAYS dep 850-693-0570 850-482-8196 or 209- Ig. yd. $390mo., Hardwoods, Large $1150. 334-389-2816 trailer. GPS, etc. er slide out, 18ft.
* Up to $.40 Per Mile leave message 1301. C'dale, 850-249-4888 Clear Creek, Road Suzuki '08 Quad 400 38-403B (Day)850- $awning, exc. cond.
for SE Regional 2BR/1BA, apt., in 3 BR 1 BA House Marianna on e 4Wheeler 44 (Night)850 B $8,2003346914211
benefitspartment 573-0598 for more in- Marianna. Kitchen mo. $200 sec. motor& traer 95
Requires CDnfurnished fo. appliances includ- 850-482-2202 9387ation motor & train x letr, 95
montLs RECENT exp e.w/CH&A 225HP Johnson Mtr,
Call: 866-403-0507 1/1 apt for rent in 1 yr lease & Dep. Peacefull Setting VacationPropertie brakeswh., runs
LinkAmerica Marianna. Call for Req. No Pets 594 2BR 1BA MH in brakes,wh, runs
www.LKAM.com details 850-209-8759 7525 After 6PM. C'dale, $400 Land For Sale 2.2 Ac 08 Bass Tracker, 170 Great cond. $5,900.
Leave Message 850-352-2090 with paved frontage '08 Bass Tracker, 170 Great cond.$5,900.
in Georgetown, GA ProTeam TX30th an- Bayiner 185 334-791-4891. COACHMEN '00
Orchard Pointe 4/2 house at 2844 Mobil Homes 1.5 Mi. from Cool niversary edition. Purch. new in '07 Columbia, AL Prospera 5th WH,
----- Apartments Calloway St. $800 & mes Branch Lake Park 40hp Mercury 4 v6, 190HP inboard Seado RXP'05, Jet 36.5', washer/dryer,
The Wireless Company a Verizon Wireless 3 br 2 bath apart - 2/2 furn. apt $800. in Parks Great Hunting! stroke motor, motor engine.sports seating Ski, 60 hrs, very 6500 Onon Gen.
Premium Agent have immediate openings ments W/D connec Call 850-718-6541 Poten. for Big Camp - guide trolling motor, ext. swim platform.- clean, life jacket & $17,500: Husky 25 K
in Marianna for Retail Sales tions, CH/A Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR er Park! $197,500 depth finder & live less than 60hrs.on cover incl. $5500 850- Hitch $750 334-855-
position. FT w/benefits, hrly + comm. 4445 Orchard Mobile Homes MH's.Lot rentincl. Negotiable. No owner we1.$8500 850-573- engine $14,800 OBO 527-4455 1241
Exp. pref. but not necessary. Send resume Pointe Drive for Rent For details 850-557- finance 229-942-0488 6623 334-699-7070
to email@example.com. Marianna for.eRn 3432/850-814-6515 Stratos '99 273
850-482-4259 3432/850-814 6515 15' '91 Tri-Hull Cobia Center console rintimidator. h bass
2/1.5 Located in real ate w/55HP Suzuki mo- 18 6' w 90np Honda J:,nn-:on 150HP. -
tor. 2/T Stick steer- 4 stroke 8 gaiv. 1656,0. 334-596-1694
Administrative Assistant WELCOME HOME Sneads $350/mo realestate commercial for sae ing,.50#t Si trolik - n trai er . $65004 33-596
Local professional office seeks energetic APARTMENTS 2/1 in AlfordCentralseats, gaiv.trailer
person for reception, clerical, and other 850-593-5137 2h1 in AlfordCentral 334-798-9803 Cobra 1991 14 Tn- Conquest 05'29ft.
duties. Experience with WORD, EXCEL Have 1&2BR Apts. h window A/C, I | .7 hl k peering *' sleeps 8. lots of et
and other software required. Ret starting at 481. dining rm, g vg rm 1978 Quachita 16' hp Mariner m:,tor tras, IK mi. Refi.
General accounting knowledge preferred. This Institution is an $375 850- 579-4622/ 1990 40HP Evinrude Depth firder. electric nance 334 798 4462
Willingness to learn a plus. Position is Equal Opportunity 2091664/5731851 outboard, galvanized anchor trolng mo- arrn
full time. Benefits include paid vacation, Provider and 2 H in Gnw trailer, trolling torr. Custom DMI-
life and health insurance, retirement -mployer TDD#711 2/1MHinGrnwd VF radio, Expth. nd e Trailer. 3.50.o 334.-
,$400-$425 water/ Investment VHF radio, Exc. Cond. 693.U307 or 334- 798-
experiece law e inc 850- SEomes with Acreage P y e08
plan. Compensation based on sewer/a PropertySale 2500. firm 0148o Sugar Sand - F2006o 16
experience lawncare ci . 850- g ProetSa Call 334-406-3825 ft, Mirage SAFE, NO.
Send resume to POSITION RESUME, P.O. Equal Housing 569-1015 Correct Craft 1973, PROP, LOW MAINTE-
end r me tPOSITION REUEpportunity 1 Compass Lake in hills Wewahitchka, Dead- 14. lve el, new NANCE, Seats 8, ex.
Box 220 FL 32447$49 1+ ac., 3/2, 2 car gar., lakes 3+ Ac,No Flood- top. 35np. runs great! Ig. sundeck, storage, Dutchmen 40 ft.
Box 220, Mariann, FL 32447+ dep. water/sewer/ 1935f.,$155K, 850- ing. Rv hkups, Sever- garage ept. 1750 walk-through trans- ft.
CHIPOA COLLEGE Beach Rentals lawnmaint.incl. 272-5815/272-5816 al bldgs. Deepwater 334.596-5032 om, nonskid swim Travel Trailer'06
CHIPOLA COLLEGE 850-209-3970 channel. Beautiful! platform, Merc Opti 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8,
is accepting applications for a full-time 3/3 Fully Furnished 2 & 3 B M GREAT Income Poten CROWNLINE '07. 210 Max 250 HP V6 trail- 2 Slideouts, Loaded,
STAFF ASSISTANT in Enrollment Services. On Gulf w/2 car gar. 2 0&3 B MH Ca . .or bid. home Res/ Bowrider w,'wake er, cover. NICE! Like new. $20,500.
Enjoy the Sand in $500&up H20/garb/ Com. $550,000(850) 1979 Ranall Craft board tower. 350mag $14,995. (253)229- 334-406-4555
EnHigh School diploma or equivalent PCB5 s rincl. http: 639-6760. 345 Bass.Dr Fiberglass 16'Bass 300hp, like new, 8500
us three years related clerical or CB33www.charloscountry firstname.lastname@example.org Boat.W/70 hp force $28,000.334-470-8454
administrative support experience, or Duplex/Trip living co. 850-258- 4Enine w/ trim, Supra'90 TS6M
euvalen combine tion pl/Triplx T4868/ 7 trolling motor, new DYNA TRAK 15 ft. comp, ski/wake rd, " ""
equivalent combination education NEW TO DOTHANswiel/
and experience required. Associate's -MARKET. FSBO. Open recreation carpet, 2 swivel/ fiberglass boat great shape. 520 hrs,
(A.A.) degree preferred. Degree 2/2 duplex in Grand 3/2 in C'dale, no House Sunday, June telescoping fishing w/trailer $700 $6700 OBO 334-796-
must be from a regionally accredited Ridge $450/mo +$450 pets, CH/A $425 850- 20th 2p-5p. 675 Lime- seats & 2 crushing 205-249-2936 3424. REDUCED!
college or university. dep 850-592-5571 258-1594 Iv message stone Rd. turn right set nFis Hawk Viking Airboat 14rine
AJon Moffet off 231 Battery. E c. Cond fisher '01 Hawk 18' Viking Airboat 14 ft. ...
APPLICATONDEA NE UL , 2010 Vry t 1 2,300. Call 44-851 Class 2, with 115 model w/a 300HP flagstaff '6, md 05
2BR/1BA New paint & 3/2 Very clean south, Rehobeth, Mercury outboard Lycomb engine w sleeps 6 aduls, a/c,
Contact Human Rsources at caret. Niceareain MeittsMillPond, South side stunner, 2000 Bayliner Trophy motorwith trailer, 2 trailer.$15,000. 334- stove, Bath/shower,
(850)718-2269 for application details. Marianna, dishwash - many extras $600 + Unique 4/3.5 home 2352FV, 25 class 2, fish finders, trolling 685-3208 Frig, gas grill, 9x10
(850)718-2269 for application details er stove & refrig dep, 850-638-7822 over 3000sf, newly L ercruier, Esor motor, access ladder, screen room NADA
EUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER Washer & dryer renovated, 2 master trailer, depth finder Bemini, AM/FM ra - Watkins '7927ft. $8000+, sell $5000.
hook-up. Garbage Clean 1/1 no smok- suites with granite, ATV and GPS. All mainte dio, on board charge, 10' bea, 3'8"draft, 334-718-6825
& waterincl. ers, no pets, 1 yr stocked ponds on 4 nance up to date, in cover, very well kept 3500 ba lace, 8HP
Senior Secretary (OPS) $500/Mo. & $300 dep. lease $300 + $300 acres, gas fireplace, 2003 Club Car Cus- great shape and inder shelter. Yanmor. $8,500..334- FLEETWOOD'05
Se$2,060.61 monthly P 500Mo&370702 dep 50-718-8158 car care & c tomized Golf Cart For ready to take out $14,000. 334-685-7319 897-2167/733-0020 4Prowler AX6, 5th wh,
Jackson County 1 bath Mustgsee Sale. Red exterior now. $17,500. Wellcraft88' 23 ft. shower, 30/50AMP.
Juci CiuthCHIPOLA APARTMENT $429,900, For more red and white 337-794-0609 Fisher '06 Crappie Center counsel, 225 $34,000 OBO 334-695-
Seno StAcas a oe ( Hi i einfo r 3347919441 leather seats. Rear Special.Has Mercury Johnsonoutboard. 4995, 334-687-7862
The14th Judicial Circuit seeks a full-time (Housing for Seniors ages62 & up)seats fold down. 2002 Gp 120OR & 1998 60 motor. 21.1 $4500. in electronics.
Senior Secretary OPS). This is a one year se 36301 (334)791-7180 XL760 plus trailer, hrs.on.mtr.Trolling Sale $7,000.334-235- Sabre by Palamino
OPS position that assists the mastrate Units incudeemergencycall systemsand bot aha, good motor,fish finder, 299 '08,28 ft 5th wheel
with primary duties and responsibilities Homesfor e $2,800.00 live wells w/tailer camper, 3 slides,
on foreclosure case types. accessibility features specially designed cond., $5500. Call live wells trailer camper, 3 sdes,
for elderly. Rent ( including utilityei-s) 6X12 enclosed trailer o 334 347 6 334 793222r Trvel mny e ri . clean,
To apply. submit an original and three Is based ,r, income. The apartments ar.e I Side door dbl Glass orream 0' 4-4 Trailers acrifi 29k 850-
I3:i copies l a State.of Florida application conveniently located in the heart of doors in back $1900 2008 Fisher 1754. dra Bass 1500. 110
and four '4)i ci op cl verficationc o dc1iwntown Marianna. ithin r walktng - . new r.nd. 850-933 40hp mercury. 4 Evirirude. 2-iish find-
ed,cotidn to: dontow Min. ge taln 9C228 643.8312 stroke, mrr guide. ers, tilt & trim. 2-live 14' New Ercloed Motor Homes, RVs
education: distance of shopping, govennmental c if; Ftrolling mtr, Hum. wells. great condo. Cargo" trailer sill ell ell
Rrbyn Cable ces and the post office. with cv bu; Can Am'08, bought mirgbird 565. TAC. $4500. OBO 334.685- for $2200 or trade 03 Gulftreamultra
Court Administration service available for all other locations in' *09, 26?0 hrs. lke b;lge pump. live well. 4357' or an RV ' Travel tourin s eries class
P.O Box 1089 tlhin lacikson County. For more new. XT pkg w Warn 334.798.0010 Tr;aler 5th wheel,' CTotorhi me. cIII,
Pana.a City. FL 32402 nform ,n- 5209 Veritas wench,. & upgraded '99 '04 with slide and Cmiorhe om. Iona
Painormation caill 850526440, 27 [ q.l. + tires a. wheels. Pd 97' Crest 18 ft. Pon. pay difference. 850n - u
Application must be postmarked by cust. built 3 2.5 $8500 asking $6200. toon 00 Jiohnson 482-5631 557-7332 geneator, sleeps up
June 23.2010. granite.hrdwd. under warranty till 70hp I00Trailer. looks to peopl e. $3800.
C, -$ 4-M $258K 685.2759 2012 650-933- good runi great ol 7-3-0280
For more incormatiorn and aual.fications, 922. 643.8312 6.500. 334-714 5860 or 76-0280
please go to a |ww.judl4.fIc)urts.org and - " Allergo 94' 34 ft. Auto
click or , Employment Opportunities. ' . .~ . Moomba '09 utback 7. satht ar.t.electric
prie Frei d S te C S s Less than 50 hrs. leveling racks. 58K
Tne Florida State Courts System . Speaker tower. FM..' mi. 16.0)0 0BO
is an EEO Employer. AM CD player. Exc. 334-301-3772
Cond Tral2er n9 s Concord Coachman
Sbrakes. $26.90u '05 Motor Home. 23'
- . 334-618-3415 2008 5th wheel. Key Icing 2i0Omi. Take
Sw ï¿½ t ProCraft 95' 20ft stone' L redo RL29. over paymeri, .850.
.w. . . . . . . . . .I - "t oher: A uo.n Dn101
es po:I ,-e, n Id- Pr 'a 9 0 fl ri l l 6-5tcarl Mike 334)J91. 593.5
ST3ournament Bas" 0318. $24.500 bro.
idVl.d;ac e FO.l Wirt4 Boat 95 Johns n 115 I e new. 'lid Dutchman '07. 28'
ANo TBi drive on trailer travel trailer. King sA
d' :'d-ie s pe m.ule Glb. o f loaded $4. 00. 334 26 Ft Keystone Travel slide ouLrBR. heat
t le tl- 797-8232 Traier. leep 5 . Dbl. air. private bathec.
Starig sa S 0./ smeI r n np"e n Hm rli oveb min. fo 0nt SEr air. - pr 8t bath
l ityo, toves. rn r1k".amnd aI ed g..LI, r' n vfrrtBt-in bunks ronditior,.sleep 5-6.
din bacd. ACDC ga .o rmo ate no peta.
E XF. T R Aw fithother rmc nagersii an Aco Eci . . SdO ' ï¿½ 1 Fe.v atsal. eAD lagaSAd a--' na rio.mo.M e no petn . I
" T o "teo " 09Ex ""or 2 Fr. .'AC g i7a-r Dswn.r used a year
.F_ ful icalf $7.d 5S.o l
|s _ | 6 2 9 9 7 BS p i ngr . C r e ek. R d .
e i Responï¿½ible for and nIt limited to oil interoaiive/digltc. P 8, ;dUlor 334-2 5-1325 2RBrinson, GA
avasoilable fout o0noW.or, wcomrAbl . st ount uIawu btflne, 51m SthWhee l,'6 36i. 813 245 -1298
~: incluldinag.Vdoi0'Bh&roltg flI B ffi bi Sailboat '76 Catalina M mntego Bay. Fleetwool Bdr '07
S 30'. 2 cyl. Yarmar die- 4 lilde. 3sld. loaded CH&A
--'. . se. eng.. Very low hrs AskLno $38500. bp k he. 8.1
BEL YOUROWNBOSSless than 250. Roller 334, gas. 5l900 mi. I
"-. .'..-bea 3365-1100. g. 5,90 mi. 100k
SPo onurling b;min head. OBO 334-898-1201
, .lnindle.t, _ .. . ;. . ..:B micro. fridge. Cood
Second. Dociked q_-Snuqg Gorgeous '05 Monaco
A i.llt'tot.hrive.o otqmkwtk and ft-paced rk M- Harbor slp Diplomat PDQ,
Must haveiteablet1saa da!rettftat twroigrvoe " 6i3030.PREDUCED slides.. ED30pCEDUC
Alq"u ',." c . a ip pets, no smoking,
t.ransp g otrttonpe sminnimlumcl imabillto at p io cK14.300 mi. see at Caw-
a vs anverbal and Wrltien ,.. Carriage Cameo ') Errs State Park. 813
experIeNce.cenRtMATUtm cachtinganIC Eevtop sas re .:.o 55 K
oftram nexneecw 32ft. 3ilid.2-AC. 2941878
Mioimum therequndknwedgsiloaded. ro smcTkR. no MoriGcic Knight 06.
d abliie. sMMinuisn 3 yars inltte i le h. pets, Exc. Cdond Save $25K or Nmore.
DEPE wNBLENEspW S P eRrh3 19 *ra l ntieleS . ~.... .E.. $32.500. 334.714-4001 D;esel. 4 slides. 4300
wd_____h._____l ______________ ei: TitionmhoatExplnrer , many upgrades
'' " . :''..- Tomuchboatfnor me! Mallard '06N30h.fully $159.700.C850-866
Make offer. self contained, super 2774
,Q ld prt r k 334-983-1502 or slide. $9.000. 334-
"uv-"-t s47f6-731.0194 1687.4503 Phaeton, 307' 4Oft.4
A A UdUe-outs. 15K mi
350 CAT diesel,
Allisojin 6sp. 7.5 diesel
I _ . iceriaker. W D in
t eymoton satellite disn.
$ rear & side cameras.
S Home theater sys.
SrLeather eurk recliner,
7A1rBrake Bucin for to*
e Coyme b bandfillou dacar. Garage stored.
. Many otner options.
- p t.th334-797-3617.
Jc oCo ï¿½7*REDuCED-
S '03 Class A gras
.0C sitMnLncoco La Palma. 2
SMarting a $, 9 ocalslides. a'Vbath.
Loaded! in'1. car
dolley & all
( 2furnlshingls i dishes.
towels, etc.) $60K.
mraduatransmisorihonBlinadclozi nr (oeIMpruvHAmoRoofing
supplemented by course work in(1
automotive mechanics, and 2 to 3 years of * 5 I 'aI_ I !I For General I I
mechanic; or any equivalent combination R'M MARIANNA Hnuse
of training and experience which .i i I S
provides the required knowledge, skills I; , ; ! :' "'- 'lH,. or Office
and abilities. Must have a validFlorida rSi - T ï¿½nR-VISION "06 Trail
Class BCDL license with wra Hebmet H dGrder vi epy n 'xvCTlH alim Call Debra .... loaded, T lke new,
endorsements pridr tO employment. o pExcavator TVLf% -N T S Tile ï¿½d'Hio,..u : ) L., I ... $10,000 efe at
Starting Salary: $"269.00/yr. Natural Stone , u' , lldt : Ph- Free I .... 334w 616.ie 542.900
DupTruck ltIBd ozer.. AdhesivesT ) " (t[Rrii1Rd Estimates
Gradi..,.oiiY 'lo Adhesives 30 Years in Business Scenic Cruiser 37 ft.
some experience driving heavy equip - ales&Od-oNwutio "- " ''l ., ,, ,, References , , by Gull Stream 99'
ment; or a combination of training and C lDemolition Sles &Instaliation I ., ,'. iM.i "' AVaIlable :Immaculate cord.
experience which provides the required , 'Debris Removal K en Put ever Olyrs. 2 3 laded w.' options
knowledge, skills, and abilities. * Retention Ponds asa eR Experietnce to I 86-992-51 0 - must sea! comes
Possession of a valid FL Class B CDL 'Gra g '07 Jeep. Dotan
license, prior to employment. , riding ;workfor YOU! I. j vement , $58,500 334-803-3397
'Starting salary: $18,074.00/yr. ' Site Prep For S rHomel improvement& kHome Improvement Hom e mn! LwnServices TIOGA$'04 Motor
Equlpment Operator IV ï¿½Leveling A After Hoers & Weekend
Must ave ahiga~h sch Vdiploma or 'Top Soil * Fill Dirt > i~ Appoivrev'ns Amile/ie HAPPY HOME HOME REPAIRS , 7293 miles 4KW Onan
equivalent with 3 to 5 years of experience ,'Gravel remodelg. r,,,,,,, REPAIR IS ''l $31,0 334-67-966
in the safe operation of heavy motorized $
equipment, or any equivalent combination Lnd Clearing lm Grt, Mon-Fri 9-4:30 25 Years Experience HOMEWORKS FREE ESTIMATES R s/Cm pers
of training and experience which provides t rlii,.i Thurs: 9-Noon Floor To Roof "Beautification NO JOBS TOO SMALL . Wanted
the required knowledge, skills and abili si-ce 1960 Big Or Small Jobs ofYour Home" '
Florida Class A CDL driver license prior to li.ii%5'#CII i)i)lib I WELCOME Carpentry/Painting -tniw d
employment or must obtain a Florida v+ i;. Same Day Installations : stR c 8 slides, with 07'
of employment. o , d2y8 Emergency Service General Repairs - o lvms Silverado 250 work
Starting Salary: $20,591.00/yr. o. Billiam H. Lon truck payoff $37,000p334-
Environmental Services Tech II AC & Heating Auto & Cycle Bulldozing .
hadaimtil roq rhig'h school end Contractors LC#: RR2828 1407 Keystone Cougar O'
experience driving a vehicle with a Contractors Services 5th wh. 28 ft. slide-
manuaitransmission, pulling andbacking m ImpovemlenOtIi 1c+,o ] ndymanServices I I out, &A, mier
trailers. Experience with word wave, TV, am/fm cd
processing/spreadsheet computer ' Countertops radio.$10,e000 sea at
programs. Two to three years IA ilnU- Cleiaring, Inc. BA N IT Alabama Wildwood
experience in building trades, landscape - ALTHA, FL A NShor Dale camp ground in
ihn, recreation or maintenance work. 850O2-9402 eShores * ramic Ti 1 Dalevile. 334-598-
Previous supervisory experience required. Locally Owned 4695 or334-791-8363
Grant writing experience SUMMERTIME Cell 8583S Cabinet LocaaIy Owned
preferred; or an equivalent combination of /C SERCE Shop, LLC MARIANNA * ntes/S R D Mntana
rn ln ForpH MARIANNA * Counter Taps '1055th Wheel,
training and experience, which E For Hire M ARIANNA * Counter T slides, king bed,
provides the required knowledge, skills . n ums , Specializing Inrees
and abilities. Also requires applicant Yaal All Wood Custom By The T New Fxtures ex.cond $28,000
obtain minimum Class B driver's license emm- m "M A i Built Cabinets I I Cali RandlV 850547-280
within six months of employment, " oomHourn &a yThe Nw RIVER CANYON '05
maintenance of basic first responder skills . 2900 Borden St. fS & Countertop DI'ray laN d 5th whl, 36', 3 Slides
in CPR and first aid and completion of IElil Replacement. or Week /c vlioicr: t very nice, queen bed
Interagency Supervisory Training course Tu12e2Hp nI Entertainment cen-
Must be able to obtain and maintain a GIVE US ARI... all (850) 579-4428 ClaMI 850-693-0566 $24,900.850-509d-486
Mustob e abn EL ECTRICBILLS Licensed Hoebuilder(
certification from the Florida Department Donnie Shores Sr. RING CallClssified 850-693-0566 850-509-1486
of Corrections to work state inmates Call today to place r n Our Newspaper
within one year of employment. iyour itm in the F D GIVE US A RING. i pod to
Starting Salary: $23,947.00/yr. your tem ln te FID is proud to be in
Jackson County Commission, Human classified. ITEL AdEt s g . , Cal today to place
Resources Dept., 2864 Madison St., . "R 0 "PI (850) 526-3614 FAST I declassified
Marianna, FL 32448 5I 3(850)526614 a FAST i assigned Yahoo! Hot jobs
www.acksoncountyhr.org ta8 be aclassifieds.(850)526-3614
Submit ackson county employment ' * L 8(800)7 ) 779-2557 5 N List Your
application to HR dept. on or before 4| Il-- . I THE ? Recr t .(800) 779-2557
CLASSIFIEDS beat! '' ' Today!
06-28-. THE . ,, Recruitment Ad
Drug-Free workplace/EOE/V.Pref/ADA/AA I0 . m, wh tJh the Casfe CLASSIFIEDS - Today!
V T S T
8 B - Sunday, June 20, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan L.LAS S IFIED- www.JCFLORIDAN.com
transportation Automobles Automobiles Motorcycles Motorcycles Motorcycles portUtilityVehiclesVans TrucksHeavy Duty Trucks-Heavy Duty
Sfor Sale | for Sale J
' PONTIAC 92' Trans-r
Volkswagen '06 Bee i .vandow .r
tel auto, diesel, m42Kb paint, cold airm 4 bael
miles, 40MPG, load- clean seats 8 $1,500
ed. $16,000. 334-897- 3BP Motors 793-2142
CaSeer 2497 or 334-672-1655
SW PE GER eVolkswagon '02 HarLey Dav n Yamaha '05 Vmax HONDA '97 Passport Au Toyota '06 Tacoma
rvette A81 Beetle. ilver0.0 f r arke B334- WA E *o
S Corvett Beetle. ilver. 1200 Sportter, 5,400 anniv edition in 175K, loaded, newcab 360 Ma crew cab,
Wheel Drive Automatic 350 Needs engine. miles, buund flame red, excel. paint, cold air. $3000 8nu5m 4 barrelhoCy LB, 68K,Ttoolbox,
(Silver) sell as is $2700334-718-2223 w/windhiel, sa e cond., 6K m., 1198cc 0.334-798-1768 or u hunter green, silver $15,900
JEEP 1949 CJ2A $5500. OBO Volvo 02 V70 . bags, crash bar, & incl. sissy bar, 334-691-7111 ~ Custom fiberglass 334-803-3001
WILLYS JEEP. OFF 334-774-1915 Black w/gray leather, adult operated $6500. guard. cover & trickle L Ohood, 22" hood
ROAD USE ONLY. 35" 70k miles, very nice 334-390-0220 Hd 6557 Shadow chger $5,800. 334- Ie s I 97' Rodeo, s ee
Challenger Garage . conovertable auto,0 Aero Black, lDr ike 333-5854 or email crimson red w/gray Concession Trailer scp, stainlessegals
SWAMPER BOGGER p economy carLonly HARLEY DAVIDSON new, only 2300 miles, rjkeD vorrce pending. i Ot. auto matic transit ged ersos & ror
B ^ BB Blue w/20 inch Facto- $13,700.334-61-1519 Exc:cond. Saddle xha t. Lotsof Must Se $7290 OBO 334-726-2186 miles, like new, must that sealed bids will
ON ALUM RIMS. one owner, $8000. 2003, 1200 Sporster 2 .after market ex- 0 W J 334e $ . p on be ccepee
HUNT'N OR MUD Call 334-494-3627 100thanniv. edition haust, hypercharger or JEEP WRANGLE 97ox,6" Legal, Call 334-393-259 inn
-i- ti-"0 19 591220 S M e rced es e r e sd V TX 0 m1 d2 M oto r D rive n . lift k it, 6 " g la ss
BOG. Like New condi- Volvo '08 C70 Hard- Lots of chrome. $4400 OBO 36330 - Good Condition _ _____ Alumitoolbo 6 6Lgass
VolowoOvo08C70Hard, - $7,5,00.o3 3471394(02)881 3, JEEP 1967 Wrangler packs, alum. racing LF15020
tion, GREEN exterior, a Retop Convertible.T5 $7f500. 334-701-3974 (302)858-1235 5 a A Eu ed. rs Lts of e ! Lr sr
Aviation alarm, am/fm, buck- 251-747-4022 . l. Good ond. Load- 334-691-2987/344- t he following item:of extras!
s gBLACK interior, , CD Package. Light blu Harley Davidson '87 HONDA '98 Valkyrie turns / 8505485719
5000cru , dd 19K mi. $29,500 FR Suerlie al rii re hr top. 792 REDUCED $4000BO INVITATION TO BID
(334)441-5580 334-791-2338 tom pant, lots of low miles, runs great 6189 827.$5800. - CITYOF MARIANNA
SW 05' Salsa red chr me, $9500e8505asking $6,500 OBO Yamaha'09 R6 less Jeep Wrangler T
DODChallenger Gara-'09 ge etle u 260-1666 334-693-5454 than 1,000 miles Auto. 6 cyl. 2.5" lift. 2006 Jeep Wrangler given to all interest-
on ertable uto Harley d. G d Tires & Rims whitedaDirs than 20 ed pesons irm
Kept, 5.7 Liter, Hemi. Leather 55,K mi. Lowrider 36K mi. CRF 250R 04'., FMF Must Sell $7.290 BO t 07 miles, like new20 7 mut th sealed bids wi
ryBlchrome wheels.Facto- $13,700.334-611-1519 Exc.cond. Saddle exhaust. Lots of Must & Woman Jack 334-726-2186 see $15,000. be accepted by the
Toyota 4WD E '5 speed manual. An Classics Antiques $55200334-984-2044 334et Helmets avail for JEEP WRANGLER '97, Call 334-393-2259 Marianna City Clerk
Exc. Cond. Very relia buy boat.de ., 500l siHarley.2sa. es . 0 34 1-20 - '905 0 extra. 3 34-414-3551 4WD, new top, tinted 95 F-150, Eddie at the Marianna City
ble vehicle.rk. Greene miles, 2 door, Like Harley Davidson' HondaVTXa07' 130R Yamaha '99 XVS1100 windows, sprayed Bower PKG, no rust, iHall local ted at 2898
$6500334-671-1162 New conditiondition Blue 1959220Meredes 13Kmiles, great sotm rear view 42K m. Asking $3200 bedliner $5,000334- runs great blue. e 99500 V-8 Green Street Ma-
,orK windows,, g4 mirrors, vance &- OBO 334-726-1215 or 355-0694 $3950. OBO Call Magnum 193K mi. rianna, Florida 32446
'or 334-701-2548 exterior, Charcoal in- Restore or use for shape, 8,500. hines pipes $6500. 334-477-3152 Lexus '08 GX 50K 334475-0084 A/T, A/C, P/steering,on
S terror, ABS, a/c, parts. 334-899-1212 792n-1489 618-0031 crews,r$3,500. OBO day, July 2, 2010, for
Ford e~w/"^ 11 500 0767 mid n e nio 334-726 3842 W 68-726 3 a e, WM bf a b K ee nfatthci rs b
Aviation Jalarm, am/fm, buck- 251-747-4022 Kawasaki'04 50 Good ConLoad-334-691-2987 344- the following item:
cruise, driver airbag,Buick 1971 Skylard KLR 6500 miles
-assenger airbag, PL, yellow with white KLR 6 5 Ne . u or BID NUMBER:
SPLe $32,200 toa, au, 350, 81K $2900. Call 334-790- Lance '08 Charming 2 i007)1 PW o -01
(334)635-7831 miles, $9,500. 6654 after 5 p.m. Scooter 50CC,2000 TOYOTA. 06 Four BID TITLE: Mobile
256-282-6752 Kawasakl 05' KX65 miles. L ke new . runner SR. 2R d. Dry-Pr m;ng Sewage
Hw p i e, 0 ortms e- Monster graphics pro 540 421 0726s 5h.;00 m;le . *hit0. Puimp
cals/rne C $SpringerSoftTaKl reedassuperfastab- portUtltyVehcle 1. 6 i1 " ' Bids will be opened
ers&w r m e $0 2 uh o M!' eRu s p T^ 4 deoort Utility Vehipes )e e maked
and recorded at the
1 9140 2 M2 iny5ls12 2 and6363 bod k Fa t B H da 0C 1 - pendt Mu Se ll mn-t raderier cod . Toyo ta7---------iseL
Total Te: Engin '04 Sortter 883 Call Auto olute mint cond. oa 07 FJ C ser. CHEVROLE200 DODGE '9. 2500 RAM City of Marianna City
e 199 Low Mi. Bags, wind- 334-671-7720 or 975. 334-797-7984 04 Jeep Wrangler X, excellent condition, 250HD quad cab, short bed, Commission Meeting
Airframe 1949 FR ge '99 Stratus, held. 2 seatspies. 334-714-2700 Kawasaki '09 KXF25 soft top autoK mile 500 Duramax/Allison 6cy turbo diesel, 4wd Room at 2:30 P.M.on
CERT. Excellent Automatic, . e. ond. 5500 OBO .. Motor by PM. M. FM/CD, low 334-803-3577 combination. 39000 170K, 7250. OO, July 2, 2010.
trouble-free flying. loaded.o 5 o5l0 D___ Mke_____42ot__0 M$ 0 Bor mbn_ Ae M__ - F D loh 170K, $7250 4WD ^ob, B B -
334-347-5480 miles. E3 ,lent 334.585-5396g " brothers perform- miles, new tires, F commuter miles. auto. 850-557-2711
334-347-5480 mile anep;pe. 07pVeryfst $15.900. (850)579- Trailers-Tractors Looks new, drives Speci ications may
$4100. 334-79 99 bike for the motO.r- 01wh new, Black exterior, Ford'07 F15 XLT be obtained from the
esisc. Ford ' Focus ZX3. crossing extremist Cummins/Onan Grey interior, a/c, supercrew, 4X4 5.4L, Public Works Depart-
in great condit 0 on . 334-726-3842 t ic r g enertor 703 hs am/ft m CD, XM ll meant at City Ha be-
Ford 500 06' limited brand new tres. .er generator 703 hrs400 . cruise, PL, PW, w/ bed cover, 144K tween the hours of
leather int. 4-dr. 93,800 mi 3 .900. mrle or 140 tra r '.s8 9 "it r'. ri n 4 ut 000me. u t ow g.$29 0 m, pwr, CC, $14,500 8:00 A.M. and 4:30
35,500K mita. exc.- Locaed at For Orange 1200R. V 3ane 791. (334)348-9635 334-714-6999 P.M. Monday through
Ru0c Mitsurs eCapelloa Emily a '0HD naWrt, Sno14ï¿½. slvCer. grSr cloth 4 s15 ': '. N Cu N
cond.$13,995.- 334 Ru . al ily a Hines hor 0 Shots. ,nteri;or. New pa rt. 45 40' 4,) poultry y FORD '0; F250 Super Friday.
699-67794 (207) 939-1879. Glide-FXDWG. Black. mi $7,200. 79418037 . l.. s er, o iton. cold hue r Lutin er - 33i26 Cab
MECURY LATE '70's Ford '04 Crown Victo- Like new custo ms. 1$ ir. Es e Lminp p i e, 3342 R XLT, 2WD, 18K milesus es
85HP w/power trim ri LX, loaded, 55K 6600 mi. $12.900. 404- . .- rl.$3000 OBO. I078: or 334- ; 956101 Tan, $30,000334-688- Quotations SHALLbe
cables/wiring, new miles, drives like a 578-1482 lef%'e i wasaki 934 Vulcan 3 3488e6 3154. . 00 e
e ir e , ew . 334 , . . t534913l Custom Mlotorcycle 8606, 334-695-0688 submitted in a sealed
ears &water pump dream.8700 321- truthinsong.com 750 15K Miles Runs Trailer 4y led i 1S. envelope marked:
1 -500 251-599-5127 231-6363. 1999 HD Fat Boy only Great New Seat Coy- ra m carrier un E , FORD'07 F-350, 5.9 Lloae
_ CHEVROLET '79 C-60 DSL Crew Cab 50K SEALED QUOTE and
,Mercdes 82' 380SL Ford 1999 Escort 9k. garage kpt. red.. er $1800 718 6833 neath. never u . dump truc, 2K m C mles, $9500 33 identid by the
93K mi. H/S tops 96K miles, clean good cond.. 9000. Mo Motor Scote3r 0 'l r-rcl n gar jgr' L dump truck K mi., miles,k 9,500 334- identified by the
ha07 , wimded-7-2,- 14ad3d-4 colin.269024-7ondao '05G1.118-- grentcond.$40. wExc. lllue cond 51K, sC r ough runs good! NAME OF THE
chalk brown $1,995., Call 337-347-6023 or Honda '05 GL1800, "'5. 200rr . Blue. 3347. 5 .- on ly. 3. l f rough runs goodl NAM E OF THE
PWRS/B, windows, 334-793-2142 33 4-44-1914 GW.Roadsmith Trike $1650850- 258-1638 FARM TRACTOR $2, 450. 334-701-9213 FORD '07 Sports Trac, UOr a ong i
ant. auto, AC, up- 2007 Suzuki Kit. color c liver . 30th O ubo ' L Chevy 06 Co o V6 fully loaded,t Ti
graded soundsytemo Red ny 85 1 CB . Ehte, RileKawasai 09' 6 l Kubot s '09. LE4400 C hev6 f u d loaded DATE AND TIME
graded sound sytem, Boulevard C50- Red Any. Ed.CB.Eras. Red KawasaiO' Z71,Ex.Cond.,53K,4$20,500 OBO229-861- OFOPENING.
car cover & top sto- and blacks,9k miles, 38K mi. $27,500. Na Like NU 250R 2004 Jeep Grand 500hrs, $13,7;0. do 5 Cyl, 22714, 229-309-1890
0 Buage rack, clean, well s1reat 3r cusied 3j30017 w/jacket 3,500. mi. Cmriok. , p ctr, door, 5 Cyc., 2WD,
maintainedlean w/re- for cruising, 334-793-0177 w/ . . Cherokee. Special 685-2772/671-7632 blactonneau cover, Henry Cobb A list of bidders and
cte i/ ew er -7 4 ,500. 334-791-2277. $3,995. 334-692-3211 Edition. Metallic OBO E0u l Io our
792-9789C 2009 Yamaha l 3 o 334)-677-3333 7 publicly announced
9 E, L' au o lya,1 miles. Suzuki GXR 6 Power Options, Su w/cab 40hpexc. -et Truck, one man, at the next regularly
only, $1,150omiles. SzidGR $70 800. OBO at th etreual
MERCEDES 97 20roof0$ 10,000. cond. 7800. Chevy '67 C10 $1200 newA/C, 30ftreach scheduled City Com-
117K actual miles 3904bbl, slide stee- ought new, barely e e, 55 ( 447-1177 cultivator sold sp. BO Or consider 334) 790-88913900tg
58$ mbrka l int grac or-te 334i '7021 Fa6tsn rigr l detoA l
Silver/Beige excel- ing, 69K miles, $6,995 broken in. Burnt or- $6,400. includes all 334-701-1836 trade 334-522-4380 Iowsing the bid ac-
lentr condition $6,500 obo.334-671-5051 or angeandblackwith riding gear BMW'04 X5, 64,500 o an a i
S334-687-3189 334-797-5051 ghost flames, $9,000.' H TX 1300 40 miles, newtires, cn Chev 7 Feet se
Also have small Joe Cruiser Like New panaramic sunroof, e or factory 307, 3-s, 67K t the bestill
Honda '07 Odyssey Rocket jacket and 4200 Mi. $5900 OBO ext. service ti Sept. w/ouble boxes , fora or-inal mil . .Body b idade r
Automobiles Van.'l owner. Load- woman medium 380-1322 $18.200. 3347981619 two chemicalsr, . . bidder, but the right
forSale ed. Exc. Cond. NADA Suomy helmet for 334 67-7.1 n ., 1to . is reserved to rejct
24K. Asking $23,900 extra. 334-790-6146 - I G:d c:,n tin. $400 334-792-5578 any or all bids.
0 Dothan321-482-7268 o 334791 2277 l, Chevrolet '05 229.,;5 3146 r 229. CHEVY '87 S- 10Pick-
02 Mitsubishieclip-se Hyundai'31-72 Tiburon- O . Avalanche LT, Surier 400-5 164 m Up, New Clutch, New FORD '89 F150,4wh,
spyder, forest green, '92 Goldwing. 60kS nice. fully loaded. John Deere'07 790 Motor, New Tires, 4x4 Auto, $4,900 or CITY OF MARIANNA
GT convertible,78K, GTV6,spdmanual, miles red ec. pain Suuki'08GSXR600 334reasonableoffer229- CITYCOMMISSION
$7000.OBO Call 334- owner, 102k miles, & running condo. 350 M; Bought new i34vr 0 2 r.t uso, mp O 334-8520, 229-296- I
347-6023 or 334447 17" alloy wheels, $,G000 850i445.2915 3Garaged Divorce 1uCLF0. Bu22h Ho.
834 760 3or334- 447 - 47 084-.
1914 vinyls, and body kit. leave mesag Ho '0 CTX 1300 pending. Must Sell Grader & Tiller Disk
$5,500. 334-790-6146.! le Or na Cruiser Like New $6.150 OBO Man $14 i.000 321-202-4324 Request for Quotes
Dirt Bike a07 Honda 4200 Mi. $5,900 OBO Woman Jacket John Deere 6405 4WD
Hyundai '05 Elantra CRF70 Excellent 334-806-1322 Helmets aval. for Two poh t Trat6 rTe
Greatcondition. 63K Conditioi$970. Erira. 33441-3551 Two post Tractor. N , The Chipla Regional
'05 Bi-color VW Bee-, miles, great gas mi, 334-798-2337 Honda 06' Rebel Solid Era. 334-414-355 236 hrs. $20.000 Workforce Develop-
tie. Like new, low power, auto. blue, white winsheld & 334-7982337 ment Board (CRWDB)
miles, new tires, XM, $6000. 334-797-9290 sadie ags 2600 mi.. Chevrolet '09 HHR LS. is currently accept-
$10500. Call334-685- HYUNDAI 8' Sonata $2500. 0B0 334-886- . loaded. 27.OO miles. UTILITY cargo trailer CHEVY '91. 1 Ton 12h F '7 F-150. V-6. ing bids for the
3057Limitedloaded, 3326 334-714 1 10 Automatic. 4cl.. Dolnle 2007. 20' Flat Bed Dump Truck utomatc, cold air. cleaning of the One-
05 Limited, loaded, lEvcellent! $10.700. white, e-,ellen con- $5.500 or reasonable 45,000miles Stop Center and the
05 Monte Carlo LS, low miles Chain- HONDA '06 Shadow. 334-7907959 footbon, h1 . _.3 for 2 offer 229-334-8520, Like New, $5600. Administrative Office
V6 auto runs and pagne, 334-655-0010 2.8 miles. LIKE NEW. yer0;. OnlyI ued fcr 229 296-8171 334-790-7959 located in the Rim
looks reat, a must 714-8162 Great buy 5.300. will trade for uuk'8Z,30U0 rmles. $5.500.
v09 00 2 a5 or Suzuki '08 GZ250 Chevy'91 PCherokee 4636 Higoay
see!! 10,500. Jaguar '02 X-Type Jeep Wrangler '95 or OBO 3 79190 in Marianna, FL.
334 -00th etende ickup. liftgate To receive a copynna, FL.
SCa 334-475-008 4 Low Miles, FATBOYr'9. 2e'331 aRuns ,od Yanmar 1601 $1500 850-352-4724 the Bid Specifica-
2004 Blue RX, NiceCar, $500Down 28K actual miles. Honda '06 VTXI300) 125t,0. 334,i91-].701 IWD.:tar,..lr th Bi Sphcft.a
4 doors,moon roof, $300 mo. Call Steve customized Out of 5970 miles. saddle 20 Hp, hke ne, tons please call Lisa
tires, 55k miles, great orre-up.SS cars, customer seat. $6000 Chevy05 Tahoe. Avail..Call 334-790- Ext101, or go to our
L exus 06' GS300 load- screaming eagle 5628orwebsite located at
Coasking $11,000. Car dall power, sun- OBO. 3343936382 49,100 mi, leather. 528 3628 1325 GM '05 SIERRA, www.onestopahead.
asking w11,000. Call s- haust system nes tires, power, 2SOOHD, 139K miles, com and click month
Rachel or Jay roof, air & heated $8,500 334-695-3744250HD, 139K miles, com and click n the
334-393-9959 seats, very clean very nce. 8,995 Truck Leaing,'Rent black, 4wd, SLT pack-link Request for
$23,400. 334-596-8789 FZ Suzuki 50 79' col- White 850.5794694 Chevy '93 1500172K aedoo.2000. Qubte Office Clean-
letor item I cyl. 2 Chevy '07 Trlbazer . mi. new AC.loaded. 850-258-7758 ing. Sealed Bids
Lincoln '07 MKZ. :stroke scooter, Nice Family uS rur, s great $3.400.
terror, leather heated i orange ec cond. Loaded $300 Down OBO 334-691-7111 or to the CRWDB by July
teor, leather heated street legal. $500. Suzuki - 08 M50Z Sil- $300 . Call e 334-798178 8. 2010 at 3:00 P.M.
52l or 334- w$00 Mo. Call St334-79-76
seats ABS side 334-774-251 or 33- ver& Black, 2.5K HathEr 34-791-543 (CT). EOEDrug Free
B 3Ar2.375 1 mi NA- .774.2773 after 5pm miles. Excellent cow Worplace, Minority
DA $21.175 sell Ior _ _ _ _ W ka Minority
BMW '03 Z4 517.900 850-814.0155 HARLEY DAVIDSON dition windshield, Ford '08 Edge Limited Oned Businesses
28k miles, sale price '02 Fatoy with . lots Honda'- 06VTX detachable sadde ravgation, svr,c. FORK LIFT American Encouraged to Apply.
$12,999.Call CSAuto Lincoln 2001Town of Chrome, Black, 1300C Charcoal color, bags. $4,000 FIRM. brllant red. leathr Eae Cummings GMC5 Th CRWDB reserves
334-671-7720 car, executive silver, $10,203 1 Bike runs and looks (334)585566 seats. loaded 37K m. d;e'i engine. 60001b 0GMC0 ier a he d bri s.,e
or 34-714-2700 " 87Kex . o 6 $10f250 352-303-2713 B and500 3 4io23&I engany.bthe trgh to reject
or334-714-2700 87K exc. cond. 6 great! Really fun to $26.500334-7912 li ap.. good cond. Dodge '01 Dakota Good Cond. $18,000
~BMvedan, rfaidue0pack0t 3 ride. Clean title his-n Ford '87 Bronco $11,500. 334-701-9213 Sport Club cab, Lots of extras
Blue w/tan leather, 334r618-1594 0anniv. Screaming 1 o shape. I'm mov-n 2-door Dark Blue, automatic, V-6, 61K 334-798-3578
36k mi, one owner, 3agle . good cape.tI'akeov- Runs good, Good Vans miles, Like New,
no paint work, ,; -Ei Condition $4500 $7200. 334790.7959- Classified
no paintwork, 1 .400K I thebikewith me.
$17,700 334-685-6233 $13.500 334.793. 5100, $5,900334-792-1208 CHRYSLER '06 Town Dodge '02 Dakota
Cadillac '91 Broug- 6328'334793-6241 850)766-7112 GMC'00Jimmy, . &Country Van. Leather int. uad cab vertising...
ham D'elegance Harley Davion 03' colin.hightowe@hot great cond., $4200 Exc. condo. 51K, seats Clean con. Fully
collectors rare fine HVROD. lowy m. D evc. mail.com 6OBO 850-526-2491 7, ac, power, $9500 auto. 334.1q3-3,80
113K miles,driven Magnum PI Ferrari cond. $8,500. 060 Honda 1962 C102 Yam a- 04 V-Star ask for Tom ng., 334-688-5154 FORD '05 F150 Lariat,
daily, abslutly 308 GTS Mr, 334-794-2665 or 334- super cub 50,4k 1100 Custom 6k Nissan 06 Pathfinder Chrysler, '95 Voyager, Loaded, Tan leather. GIC 07' Sierracrew
perfect, $5500. 060 $16,999 Call CSI Auto 805-0810 miles, Black & white miles. Fully loaded black, 69k, loaded, V6, auto, seats 8, , Excellent condition, cab 4 door loadedall J
850-535-96725or 334-671-7720 Good Cond., electric w/LED's and Vance & new tires, great power, am/fm cass. 98,000 miles, power, white exc.
850-260-2625 or334-714-2700start 3 saeed, $2500. Hines exhaust. $5800 Cond.$15,000. OBO newtires, NOW 4door, ood cond 55Kml.asking ang
Mercedes '73 4509SL !M Firm. Ca oon (M-F) 334-790-9108 Call334-685-1634 $1975OBO850-592- condition, ?14,200. payoff $19,500. 334"
ConvertibleM 334-347-9002 email@example.com or 334-886-9834 2832 (334)4647573 7630146
(hard,'soft top) Harley Davidson'06
$12,000 OBO 6904-368
1153 Leave msg Heritage Softail,
7 . -. Mercury '06 Grand -n miles,
Cadillac '99 DeVIle Marquis GS. loaded.
White. A must See! leather seats, new lowered, Vance &
New tres. 78K miles tires. very clean. ev-
0stller condo. %12.900 Get news and alerts 'onneced
$6.100.r0 cellert rond. $12,900 Hines pipes.
Nissan '02 Maxima Garage kept
Nissan 05' 350Z91K Ii. ell
Chevrolet '08 Malibu Roadster auto trans, HARLEY DAVIDSON
LT, Maroon with gray white, 18,755K mi. 1 07' FLSTSC Springer
interior, 4 cylinder, owner $22,500. 334- classic 3000K mi.
793-4022 Black $13,500 OBO
sunroof, 15,000 miles. Nissan '05 Altima, 2.5 S"
$16,500.n-up for breaking news, sp3rts3 s
Chevy 05' Impala tan $10,900850-482-2994Sfi sp*rts.
in color 68,200Kmi. 1 Nisspn '07 Altima, I !
ï¿½r n severe weather and daily forecast alerts.
$7,500. 850-526-5832 roof, Alloy Wheels,
or 850-209-0202 Push Start, 40k mi. HARLEY DAVIDSON
Chevy '08 impala, $14,500 334-685-6233 '08 1200 Sportster
LIKE NEW! Pontiac '00 Grand am Custom, lOB miles
$200 down, $259 per 136K miles, clean v~arranty, Like new,
month. Call Ron Ellis $1,995.
334 -714-0028 334-793-2142 ' ' $8,000, obo702-4778
Chevy '71 El Camino, Pontiac '07 G6 GT Harley Davidson '08
350 Engine, $7500 Low mileage, SUPER Electra Glide Classic,
850- 594-3282 SHARP, Sunroof $200 5000 miles, $16,750. .! .
=, . down. $249 mo. Call 334-618-4430 *
Ron Ellis 714-0028 l '
_ "____i___________ Pontiac '07 Soltise
Chevy '76 Impala. 350 Auto 334-671-7720
small block wiall or 334.714-2700
new parts, block Pontiac G6GT07' _, Harley Davidson'08
co n,. black 24Kmi. all ltraClassic Scream
system, platinum leather loaded, gar. ing Eagle Anniversa-
everythin (plugs, kept. $17,500. OBO ry Ed. Very low miles
wires etc. $3500 334-796-6613 $29000 334-685-0380
850-209-7051 Toyota 02' Silver, Harley Davidson 1986
PRIUS, eyc. cond. FLTC w' side car.
22.200K mt. 334-899 exc cond.510.500.
T 45545 OBO 334-794-2665 or
T'oyota 05' Prius 43K 334-805-0810
. .. m les, light blue in
color good cond.
"ed. auto. mirrored Toyota 07 Pries,
.ops, 52K mi new Black. 53k. El. Cond. .
tres, calipers . brakes GPS. Dackuptamer.
& shock. Garage JBL ,)unld. tint. great
kept. 514.500. OBO as5 mileage. trans. Harley Davidson 1989 .
334-596.2376 ferable warranty. SC fCl Springer High-
new tires asking ly Customized'Asking
Chrysler 95 Sebring. 516.900 OBO $13K 334-677-5930
power, AC, new en- Call 334-470-3292 Harley Davidson 1992
gmne, great condition.-
02100. 334-405-3130 Toyota '07 Yaris, less Sporster 1200 custom
than 40 k miles, un- mid 50's K/KH exc.
Corvette 02'Conver- der warranty. 10,500 cond. $5,500. 060
tible auto, 405 HP OBO. 334-806-8898 or 794-2665 334-805-
12-CD changer w/ 806-9706 0810
Bose sound sytsem. Toota Cary 07 Kawasaki '06 KLR
58K mi. Blac w/ So ara V-6 sport con- 650 new tires &
18,000. 334-299-3739 vertible 48K mi. 6 yr. brakes, great condi-
100K mi. bumper to tion, 5k miles. $3500
FORD 1993 Taurus bumper warr., new OBO or trade for
clean, runs good. tires $15,000. Firm good sportsman 4-
$1,695. 334-588-0201 or wheeler. 850-592-
334-793-2142 575-921-1595 3287
Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, June 20, 2010- 9 B
UUNNT 3UU InH rurPcnill
4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526.2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independentl Owned and Operated
You Can Find Us On The Web
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4257 W. Lafayette
Marlanna, Florida 32446
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WWNT TO RETIRE. OR lIVE IN THE COUNTRY ON
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LAND LAND LAND
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, ,11.. , ,1...'..1.. ' ,.. .. ...... . 1 . Real Estate All Over Jackson
,.1,...,,,, . . . ...... . . .r...' t County From... $6,900 City Lots
S......... . . ,i., , .. ~... ....,, to a 200 Acre Cattle Ranch at
n, N1rlll~. nl $~-$, I 11 2,500/Acre.
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1OB - Sunday, June 20, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
J;IlS10 OIL CHANGE
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SEENNEE ENEENE EEEEEE
2006 .Massa MUAmw SL
SHARP!! PRICED TO SELL!!!
.2008 IMa~m 6
DON'T MISS OUT ON THIS DEAL!
2008 UloanA AConu LX-P
COME CHECK IT OUT!
*Disclosure Plus Tax, Tag, Title
2008 Mamau 3 I SP
ENJOY THE RIDE AND THE PRICE!
F2007 BuocK Lucma r CXL
V6, SMOOTH COMFORTABLE RIDE
2089 lyummMu Somrnm GLS
AUTO, PW, PL, TILT, CD, CRUISE,
2008 Blf)ï¿½K LMaMsase
SUPER NICE CAR!
2000 MUswmnuM muAT EGS
GREAT GAS MILEAGE AND
PLENTY OF ROOM #9004870
& $349.00 P&H. WAC 750 Plus Beacon Score. Pictures For Illustration Purposes Only.
EifLUT -EllqllK E Ul- - M w w
SERVICE S PARTS DEPARTMENT IS OPEN ON SATURDAY 8:OOA-12:OOpM - FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE
482.3051 * 482-6317 * 4204 WEST LAFAYETTE STREET * MARIANNA, FL
IF I ,