Citation
Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Jackson County Floridan. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
ACA5476 ( LTUF )
33284558 ( OCLC )
000366625 ( AlephBibNum )
sn 95047182 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by:
Marianna Floridan

Full Text



Sk----196`1
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Complete weather
0 information on 2A
Classified-5_7B
Comics...------4B
LU Crosword ..---4B
SNational ..- 7A
SObituaries _ 7A
Opinion -----AA
Z Sports __ l1-2B
- TV stings 2B
2 Sections, 16 Pages
Volume 87 - Number 124
I,.,-


Inside
Public fury
over power
outage
poses test
for Iraq
-8B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


Ctn 2 JobScq 75 PkgSeq 003
. **********ORIGIN MIXED ADC 324
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
SPO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007

*FLORlIL _


WEDNESDAY


Tar balls, debris coming to county


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
From the week of June 7 through last
Friday, Springhill Landfill has received
820 tons of material from the beach clean-
up associated with the Gulf oil spill.
Before this additional material started
going in, the landfill typically received
about 2,000 tons of garbage a day.
The Gulf-related material includes veg-
etation and oil-contaminated beach sand.
Waste Management owns the landfill,
located near Campbellton.
The company is under a continuing con-
tract with BP to haul and dispose of the
material there, and at several other land-


fills it owns along the Panhandle.
Company representative Ken Haldin has
agreed to provide a running total every few
weeks, so the community can track the
amount of oil spill-related material going
into the Springhill site.
The company also plans to host a public
meeting in Marianna to answer any about
the program. However, a date and location
for the meeting has not yet been set.
Haldin said Jackson County will contin-
ue to receive its normal payment, based in
part on volume, as the extra material goes
into the landfill.
Waste Management representative Larry
Jones, the company's public sector servic-
es manager for this region, said last week


that the majority of the material being
taken to Springhill was garbage generated
by the crews who are working on ships in
the Gulf.
The typical materials taken from the
ships included work gloves, meal .pack-
ages and similar items. He said that only
"incidental" amounts of oil were coming
in from those sources.
But the material going to the landfill
now includes the oil and debris collected
from the beach, -both Haldin and
Community Affairs Manager Amy
Boyson confirmed.
The garbage is collected in heavily lined
Waste Management containers, then
trucked to the landfill from the beaches.


The garbage being accepted there is
mostly collected along the Gulf Coast, but
could include a small amount of debris
from the Alabama coastline.
The materials being accepted at the
Jackson County landfill are all classified
as non-hazardous by the Environmental
Protection Agency, according to company
officials.
Once it arrives at Springhill, the garbage
goes into a double-fined cell and is mixed
with other kinds of garbage. It does not
need a special cell, the company said.
The liner system is 6 feet thick, with
numerous components meant to retain all
the waste, and a system that collects run-
off and pumps it into a holding reservoir.


March for

Babies

organizers

seek support
BY ASHLEY McKEEN
PLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
' Business leaders and support-
ers of the March of Dimes organ-
ization met last week to begin
organizing this year's March for
Babies event, set for early
October.
Chuck Hudson of First Capital
Bank in Marianna serves as the
chairman for the 2010 Jackson
County March for Babies event.
He said the-annual march serves
as the organization's premier
fundraising event,, and requires
plenty of planning and prepara-
tion.
With that, Hudson held a pre-
liminary "kick-off' meeting last
week to solicit involvement for
this year's march. Business lead-
ers and owners were invited to the
Russ House in Marianna last
Tuesday to discuss sponsorship
and or involvement for the 2010
march.set for Oct. 9 at Citizeh's
Park Lodge.
March of Dimes - a national
non-profit organization dedicated
to improving the health of babies
and parents during pregnancy -
has had a presence in the area for
years, and has raised hundreds of
thousands locally to go toward
the effort.
"As a recent new father, I now
have a first-hand appreciation of
the blessing and importance of
having a healthy baby," Hudson
said. "So I have enjoyed serving
as co-chairman and now chair-
man in order to share that with
others." .
Hudson said last week's meet-.
ing was a great start, and helped
establish some key leaders from
around the county to help head
the October event.
Although the turn out for the
first meeting was smaller than'
anticipated, Hudson said he
expects many more at the official
kick-off luncheon set for July 27.
The luncheon will serve as the
official meeting for information
distribution and team leader sign-
ups. Hudson said he encourages
See BABIES, Page 7A 0-


Beachgoers enjoy while they can

BY LAI4CE GRIFFIN
MEDIA GENERAL NEWS SERVICE
PANAMA CITY BEACH -
This town is like the man who
goes to the doctor and gets bad
news, then exclaims, "But doc, I
feel great!"
Many business owners say traf-
fic is pretty good right now in this
iibeach town. Tuesday afternoon,
i! .Bob Lindsey furiously shucked
"' _oysters for a brisk lunch crowd at
" 'Dusty's Oyster Bar and Grill,
Which he said would turn into a
chaotic dinner crowd.
. . � :,,Z "Our numbers are better this
'.year than last year," said Lindsey,
". . Ivwho runs the place with Gordon
v, i -"R... Flash" Lymn. "Just Wait until
tonight. There will be a two-hour
wait to get a seat here
Vacationers enjoy the riches of the Emerald Coast on the beach in Panama City Beach Tuesday after- Lindsey. said Panama City
... AII . L n :b l:_ ..._ f h.. . - --- Bec T, ar


noon. t oug tar a s rom t e BP oil disaster w
the north were blowing, keeping the oil off the coast for now.. - Jay Hare / Dothan Eagle


See ENJOY, Page 7A >


Police search for mailbox vandals

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Several people in the Cottondale area
awoke to find their mailboxes damaged
Tuesday morning. .
Major Donnie Branch of the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office said four or five mail-
boxes on Aycock, Penny and Lovewood roads
were reported dented, knocked off their posts
or otherwise vandalized early Tuesday.
Another was reported on Church Street in
the Cypress area. But authorities aren't sure
it's related to the other cases, because of the
distance between the communities.
Jim Lawrence lives on Penny Road and
said his mailbox was struck. He said he did-
n't report the damage because it was so
minor.
He believes someone traveling in a large
white pickup truck hit his box with something
shortly after midnight. He said he heard a
noise and saw the truck at his mailbox when
he went to investigate. It had driven up and
down the road more thanonce, he added.
Whether this was a prank sometimes
referred to as "mailbox baseball" or some-
thing more serious, authorities warn that the
consequences for those responsible could be
serious.
According to the U.S. Postal Inspection
Service, tampering with a mailbox is a feder-
al offense, punishable by a fine of up to
$250,000 and possible imprisonment for up Jim Lawrence shows the dent in his mailbox which he believes happened just after- mid-
to three years for each act of vandalism, night Tuesday morning. - Mark Skinner / Floridan


Grand Ridge looks to buy new truck
BY ASHLEY McKEEN
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The Grand Ridge Town
Council met in a special work
session last week to discuss the
details of purchasing a new fire
truck for the town.
The new truck will replace the
existing, truck purchased in 1974,
which will be taken out of serv-
ice.
Town officials, including City
Manager JR Moneyham, have
been planning for this purchase .
for some time.. The town current-
ly has twvo fire trucks to service
the town of Grand Ridge, and one ..
,has outlived its expected service
life of about 20 to 25 years. With
that, officials have been organiz- Grand Ridge City Manager JR Moneyham says he hopes to have
ing the purchase of a replace- proposals ready to present to the council regarding the purchase


See TRUCK, Page 7A P>


of a new town tire truck by July's town council meeting. - Mark
Skinner / Floridan


This Newspaper
is Printed On
Recycled
Newsprint





7 -65161 80050 9


Relaxing at first


Marquisse Kelly relaxes at first base during a pitching
change at a recent MERE game..- Mark Skinner / Floridan


Follow us





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2A - Wednesday, June 23, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


WAKE-UP CALL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


More sunshine. Hotter
temps. - Justin Kiefer /
WMBB


High - 960
Low - 730


O


High - 980
Low - 730


Tomorrow
Back to searing heat.
Isolated thunder.


O


High - 980
Low - 76'


Saturday
Sunny and hot. Heat
Index 105.


O High - 970
Low - 760

Friday
Mostly sunny. Hazy and
hot.


High - 970
Low - 770


Sunday
Isolated PM storms. Hot.


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

0 1 2


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise: 5:39 AM
Sunset: 7:47 PM
Moonrise: 5:33 PM
Moonset: 3:50 AM


June , June June July
12 18 26 4


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



Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
. Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper?
You should receive your newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
oh Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan .(USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Subscription
Rates
Home delivery: $11.23 per
month; $32.83 for three months;
$62.05 for six months; and $123.45
for one year. All prices include'appli-
cable state and local taxes. Mail sub-
scriptions must be paid in advance.
Mail subscriptions are: $46.12 for
three months; $92.24 * for six
months;, and $184.47 for one year.
Advertising
The advertiser .agrees that the
publisher shall not be liable for.
damages arising out of errors and
advertisements beyond the amount
paid for the space actually occupied
by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred,
whether such error is due to the
negligence of the publisher's
employees or otherwise, and there,
shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond
the amount paid for such advertise-
ment. This newspaper will not'
knowingly accept or publish illegal
material of any kind. Advertising
which expresses preference based
on legally protected personal char-
acteristics is not acceptable.
How to get your
news published
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding,
engagement, anniversary and birth
announcements. Forms. are avail-
able at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good qual-
ity and suitable for print. The
Floridan reserves the right to edit all
submissions.


Getting It
Right

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


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 First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, AA room.
* The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
Building and Grounds Committee meets, 5:30
p.m. in 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 give the people an
opportunity to discuss issues. Office hours
with Boyd's staff will be 9:30-11:30 a.m. in the
Jackson County Commission meeting room,
2864 Madison St., Marianna; and 1-2:30 p.m.
at Graceville City Hall, commission room, 5347
Cliff St., Graceville.
* The board of directors of the Area Agency
on Aging for Northwest Florida. Inc. meets at
10:30. a.m. EDT at 2414 Mahan Dr.,
Tallahassee. Call 866-467-4624.
** Registration for Chipola College's Summer
Session II is June 24. Classes begin June 28.
Applications for admission available in the
Admissions. Office in the Student Service
Building or online 'at www.ehipola.edu. Call
718-2284.
* The St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second
Ave. .i Marianna, is having its Pre-Summer
Sale, June 15,17, 21 and 24. Buy one item, get
the second (equal or lesser value) at half price.
Call 482-3734.
* The 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.


Admission is free. Bring lawn chairs, blankets
and enjoy the free outdoor concert.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8-9 p.m. at First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, AA
room. Attendance limited to persons with a
desire to stop drinking.

June 25 - Friday
* The Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit will be at Kindel Lanes in
Marianna, 3-7 p.m., or donate at 2503
Commercial Park Drive in'Marianna, Monday-
Friday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Call 526-4403.
* Free cholesterol, glucose, lipids screenings
Jackson Hospital's Medwheels is at
Campbellton Town Hall, 1,0 a.m. to noon; and 1-
3 p.m. Test involves finger stick, instant results.
Health coach available to explain results/answer
questions. For accurate results, don't eat/drink
in the two hours before test.
* The Family Council for the Chipola Nursing
Pavilion & Retirement Center is taking pre-paid
Boston butt orders, $25 each, through June
25. Contact a council member or stop by 4294
Third Ave., Marianna. Pick-up is Thursday,
July 1, 3-6 p.m. at the center. Proceeds bene-
fit residents of the center.;
* Celebrate Recovery hosts-adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, -habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Evangel
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
Dinner, 6 p.m.; meeting, 7 p.m. Child care
available. Call 209-7856, 573-1131.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

June 26 - Saturday
* The Jackson County Farmers' Market is
open, 6:30 a.m. until all fresh produce is sold
out, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays in the
Jackson County Courthouse parking lot. The
state certified farmers' market accepts
FMNP/WIC and Elder Affairs coupons.
* The Fourth Annual Little Zion Community
Association Bike-a-thon begins at 7 a.m. in the
Little Zion Community. Eight-mile route ends
at first bridge on River Road. Water stops
along the way. Added security/safety from
Jackson County Sheriff's Office. Walkers wel-
come. No fee; donations accepted. Call 482-
8081, 592-2368 or 592-9110.


* Amateur Radio Week Field.Day - Meet,
talk with Jackson County ham radio operators,
see what Amateur Radio Service is about,
learn about new digital and satellite capabili-
ties, voice communications, see historical
Morse code demonstration, and learn how to
get an FCC radio license. Field Day is 12-5 p.m.
at Cypress Recreation Park, US Highway 90,
. between Main and McLeod streets, Cypress.
* Fifth Annual Covenant Hospice Garden
Gala, 6-9 p.m. in the Jackson County
Agriculture Center, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave, in
Marianna. Art, tasting, exhibits, live music and
dinner.. Featured garden art: Custom
Adirondack chairs, benches and swings.
*Tickets: $40 per person/$75 per couple. Attire:
Garden social. Proceeds benefit Covenant
Hospice. Call 482-8520.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30-5:30 p.m., First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, AA room.

June 28 - Monday
* Chipola College's Summer Session II
classes begin June 28. Late registration con-
tinues through noon on June 29. Applications
for admission are available in the Admissions
Office in the Student Service Building or online
at www.chipola.edu. Call 718-2284.
* The Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit will be at the Chipola
College Nursing Department, 10 a.m. to 4
p.m., or donate blood at the center, 2503
Commercial Park Drive in Marianna, Monday-
Friday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Call 526-4403.
* Jackson County Voluntary Pre-Kindergarten
(VPK) registration begins 8 a.m. in the Early
Childhood Programs Office, 2950 Cherokee St.,
Marianna, in front of Riverside Elementary
School. For requirements, call 482-1266.
* Parkinson's Support Group meets, noon,
in Jackson Hospital's ground-floor classroom,
Marianna. Lunch provided. Those diagnosed
with Parkinson's, caregivers welcome.
. Certified Athletic Trainer/Exercise Physiologist
Derek Ellis of Jackson Hospital
Therapy/Integras Wellness Center presents
"Home Safety and Mobility Tips for the
Parkinson's Patient." No cost to participate.
Call 718-2661.
* The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
Finance Committee meets at 5:30 p.m. in the
Hudnall Building community room.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Polide
Department listed the
following incidents for
June 21, the latest avail-
able report: One hit and
run-pedestrian, one acci-
dent with unknown
injury, two suspicious
persons, two information
reports, two subjects
down, one mental illness,
one burglary, one burgla-
ry of a vehicle, one verbal
disturbance, one burglar
alarm, five traffic stops,
one larceny complaint,
two criminal mischief
complaints, one civil dis-
pute, one trespassing
complaint, three follow-


up investigations, two
juvenile complaints, one
noise disturbance, one
animal complaint, two
assists of another agency,
six public service calls,
one patrol request and
two threats.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and
Jackson Fire Rescue listed
the following incidents for
June 21, the latest avail-
able report: One hit and
run-pedestrian, one acci-
dent without injury, one
accident with unknown
injury,, two abandoned


vehicles, two suspicious
vehicles, two suspicious
incidents, five suspicious
persons, one
^ --. highway
' j- -- obstruction,
MEj one mental-
] ly ill person,
two burgla-
* ries, one burglary of a
vehicle, three physical
disturbances, two verbal
disturbances, 20 medical
calls, two traffic acci-
dents, five burglar alarms,
one power line down, 12
traffic stops, five larceny
' complaints, four criminal
mischief complaints, one
civil dispute, two trespass-
ing complaint, three juve-


nile complaints, two
assaults, two suicide
attempts, one noise distur-
bance, four animal com-
plaints, one fraud, two
assists of another agency,
one child abuse report,
three transports, one
patrol request, six threats
and one worthless check.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the
county jail during the lat-
est reporting period:
- Dominica Lang, 23,
5858 Panda Lane,
Bascom, D.U.I.


- Sabella Davis, 21,
2267 Haven Rest Drive,
Cottondale, violation of
state probation.
- Jerry Franklin, 28,
7759 Howell Road,
Sneads, violation of court
order.
- Troy Holmes, 41,
4214 Allen St., Marianna,
driving while license sus-
pended or revoked.

JAIL POPULATION: 242

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


Today


TIDES
Panama City Low - 6:15 PM High - 7:00 AM
Apalachicola Low - 9:49 PM High - 12:30 PM
Port St. Joe Low - 6:20 PM High - 7:33 AM
Destin Low - 7:31 PM High - 8:06 AM
Pensacola Low - 8:05 PM High - 8:39 AM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 42.25 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 4.61 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5.86 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 4.54 ft. 12.0 ft.


FLORIDA'S __-'lL
'PANHANDLE
MEDIA ,COUNTRY
PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 FM
LISTEN FOR HOURLY WEATHER UPDATES


Community Calendar


FrN







LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, June 23, 2010 - 3A


Record cabbage




for Jackson County


EXTENSION AGENT CHARLES L. BRASHER
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Justirr Lawrence recently entered
the Largest Cabbage Contest in
Melanie Chason's Sneads
Elementary School class. The contest
is sponsored by Bonnie Plant Farm, a
large-scale plant distributor in the
Southeast.
At the time of harvest on June 8,
the cabbage was weighed at Buddy's
Produce' in Sneads. The Jackson
County Extension Office received the
report of it being 24.5 pounds, and
this weight was used in the Bonnie


Plant Farm Contest, open to all third-
grade students, with the cooperation
of the school systems and teachers.
The cabbage was the Rio Verde
variety, and it was grown at the
Lawrence family's ,farm, with the
help of Justin's maternal grandpar-
ents, Steve and Connie Tyus.
The official state record for a cab-
bage is 20 pounds, 9.ounces, as offi-
cially reported through the Extension
Service and the University, of Florida
Horticultural Sciences Department.
Proving he could exceed that
record, Justin plans to try again next
year for the official record.


Justin's parents
Jessica Lawrence
(Two Egg). He will
grade this fall.


are Brett and
of Greenwood
enter the fourth


On the Net:
jackson. ifas. ufl. edu
bonnieplants.com

Sneads Elementary School si dent
Justin Lawrence shows the 24.5-
pound cabbage he entered in the
Bonnie Plants 3rd Grade Cabbage
Program contest. - Contributed
photo


Malone School honor rolls announced Black History
Month essay


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Fourth Nine-weeks Honor Roll
Seventh Grade
A Honor Roll - Harrison Floyd.
A/B Honor Roll - Jodeci Dawn Peterson
and Jeremy Trent Skipper.
Eighth Grade
A Honor Roll - Dustin Everitt.
A/B Honor Roll - Joshua Carr, Angelica
Livingston, Frankie Long and Wesley Weston.
Ninth Grade
A Honor Roll - Cassidy Birge, Tierra
Campbell, Katelyn Cross, Bethany Davis, Niki
Ferguson, William Layton, Jaytwan McKay-
Soloman, Sara Newsome, Andrea Leann
Pelham, Marrisa Peterson and Austin Williams.
A/B Honor Roll - Tierra Brooks, Brett
Henry, Rebecca Quattlebaum, Tristen Rogers
and Tessa Shack.
10th Grade
A Honor Roll - Kayla Lewis, Tatum
Skipper and Emily Stephens.
A/B Honor Roll - Nicholas Breeden,
Lindsey Brock, Shelby Calloway, Laurel Clark,
Olivia Daniels, Caitlin Haight, Venisha Hearns,
JaSharmaine Jones,, Katherine May, Shanika
McLeroy, Micah Ruiz-Toro, Villanequea Sims
and Shakira Smith.
11th Grade
A Honor Roll - Michael Davis, Karlee


Bridge club resu


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Marianna Duplicate
Bridge Club' plays bridge
on Monday afternoons in
the St. Luke's Episcopal
Church Parish Hall. For the
week of June 21; the win-
ners were as follows: .
First place. - Katrina
LaBlanc of Blountstown,
and Betty Brendemuehl of'


Floyd, Cara McCormic and Ramona Smith.
A/B Honor Roll - Ravan Barnes, Alex
Layton, Breanna Moore, Deja McCollough,
Derek Orshall, Lisa Pollock, Autumn Speigner,
Becky Traylor and Brandon Watford.
12th Grade
A, Honor Roll - Sheldon. Birge, Megan
Bryan, Abby Calloway, Joseph Deese, Randal
Elmore, Cody Ferguson, Alicia Gambill, Blake
Henson, Candice Lipford, Ryan Maloney,
Shandrell Mount, Lawson Mozely, Vanesssa
Olds;, Alexcia Scott and Lindsay West.
A/B Honor Roll - Harrel Anderson,
Jaymison Blount, Cedric' Dallas,. Everett
Daniels, Brandon Jackson, Cheyenne
Matthews, Tyras McKinney, Nichole Milligan,
Robyni Noseworthy, Joshua Oestrike, Jeffrey
Peeler and Britney Smith.

Semester Honor PRoll
Seventh Grade
A Honor Roll - Harrison Floyd
A/B Honor Roll - Jeremy Trent Skipper and
Daysia Smith.
Eighth Grade
A Honor Roll - Dustin Everitt.
A/B Honor Roll - Frankie Long.
Ninth Grade
A Honor Roll - Cassid' Birge, Katelyn
Cross, Bethany Davis, Niki Ferguson, Jaytwan
McKay-Soloman, Sara Newsome, Marrisa


Marianna.
Second place - Kurt
Opferman of Dellwood,
and Douglas Parker of
Marianna.
Third place - Lois
Stanwaity of Newton, Ala.,
and Bill Martin of
Donalsonville, Ga.
- Fourth place - Bobbie
Fenster and Linda Rodgers,
both of Dothan, Ala.


Samford graduates 802

during commencement


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Samford University in
Birmingham, Ala. graduat-
ed 802 seniors from 27
states and 11 foreign
nations during May com-
mencement programs.


. Samford enrolled. 4,658
students from 40 states and
17 foreign countries during.
2009-2010.
Adam L. Moxley of
Marianna received a mas-
ter's degree in music educa-'
tion.


~1~kI~1


Peterson and A" ;tin Williams.
A/B Honor. oil - Tierra Brooks, Tierra
Campbell, James D. Dallas, Brett Henry,
William Layton, Andrea Pelham, Tristen
Rogers and Tessa Shack.
10th Grade
A Honor Roll - Kayla Lewis and Emily
Stephens.
A/B Honor Roll- Nicholas Breeden, , Shelby
Calloway, Laurel Clark, Olivia Daniels, Caitlin
Haight, Venisha Heams, JaSharmaine Jones,
Katherine May, Nicholas Moody, Micah Ruiz-
Toro, Vilanequea Sims, Tatum Skipper
11th Grade
A Honor Roll - Karlee Floyd, Cara
McCormic and Ramona Smith.
A/B Honor Roll - Ravan Barnes, Michael
Davis, Chad Gresham, Alex Layton, Deja
McColl( ugh, Lisa Pollock, Autumn Speigner
and Becky Traylor.
12th Grade
A Honor Roll - Sheldon Birge, Megan
Bryan, Everett Daniels, Joseph Deese, Randal
Elmore, Cody Ferguson, Alicia Gambill, Blake
Henson, Brandon Jackson, Shandrell Mount,
Lawson Mozely, Vanesssa Olds and Alexcia
Scott.
A/B Honor Roll - Jaymison Blount, Abby
Calloway, Candice Lipford, Ryan Maloney,
Cheyenne Matthews, Tyras McKinney, Nichole
Milligan, Robyn Noseworthy, Jeffrey Peeler,
Olivia Sanders, Britney Smith, Lindsay West
and Ophelia Williams.


contest

winners
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Character Council of'
Florida Inc. and David H.
Melvin Inc. co-sponsored
their fifth annual Black
History Month essay-con-
test. Jackson County public;
private and home-school
students were invited'to par-
ticipate.
Students were encour-
aged to write an essay of
1,000 words or less, choos-
ing a famous African
American historical figure
they admire. Essays were
graded on inclusion and
development of specific
examples of character qual-
ities they demonstrated in
their life.
Winners .included Katy
Edwards (Chipola Home
Educators); Madison
Lambe (Dayspring
Christian Academy); Chloe
West (Dayspring Christian
Academy); Cailee'
Heinemann (Marianna
Middle School); Timothy
Edwards (Chipola Home
Educators); Brennan Price
(Dayspring Christian
Academy); Kista Thorsby
(Marianna Middle School).
The winners were pre-
sented a certificate and
prizes of $100, $50 and
$25.
For more information
about the Character Council
of Florida, visit www.char-
acterfla.org, or call 482-
0001.

Rent It
aday


Local students graduate from Flagler College


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The following local students were
awarded bachelor's degrees from
Flagler College:
* Kathryn Nicole Johnson of
Marianna earned a degree in, educa-
tion. hearing impaired/elementary.
education.
* Mark. Alexander Martin of
Marianna earned a degree in


psychology.
These local students were among
more than 360 Flagler seniors at the
spring commencement ceremony
held April 24 on the college campus
in St. Augustine.
Flagler College is an independent,
four-year college located in St.
Augustine.
The college offers 25 majors, 27
minors and two pre-professional pro-


grams, the largest majors being busi-
ness, education and communication.


Read our top stories.
classified,
and obits online!
WW\ .JCFLORIDAN.COMN


it's J^aaani S2at li^5 ana{ .it o/fcL





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www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Altrusa welcomes


new president


Altrusa International of Marianna outgoing President Kathy Sloan, right, passes
the gavel to Donna Paramore, who will start her new duties as the 2010-2011
club president. - Contributed photo '


Lott o


I








4A " Wednesday, June 23, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Our Opinion




Think long


term

The Jackson County School Board
is considering what options it has to
deal with the expected overcrowding
at Sneads Elementary this coming,
school year.
Officials won't know until the first
headcount is done. But it appears the
school will end up with approximately
100 more students than state regula-
tions would allow.
The real question here is how did
this happen. As the Floridan pointed
out when the story was first reported,
Sneads is the only elementary school
in the county that is making adequate
yearly progress, or AYP, under the
federal No Child Left Behind Act.
As a result, parents of students any-
where in the county can ask to have
their children transferred there. And
the district can't deny them.
There are also reports that some stu-
dents don't actually live in Jackson
County, but instead board with family
friends or relatives who do, so that
they can attend Sneads.
Short term, the solutions are going
to end up costing the district more
money. The school board can lease a
temporary classroom trailer, or buy
one. Or it can bus some Sneads stu-
dents to other.schools where class-
room space is available. .
Long term, however, the district
should probably be asking itself one
question - What are they doing at
Sneads that other schools aren't
doing? If parents are pulling their
children out of other schools to send
them to Sneads, expanding the.class-
room space at Sneads Elementary isn't
a long-term fix. Instead, find ways to
convince parents to keep their children.
in their neighborhood schools, by
determining what it is that seems to be
working in Sneads.


CONTACT YOUR


REPRESENTATIVE
Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Marti.Coley@myfloridanhouse.gov
Capitol office
319 The Capitol
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-2873
District office
Building L, Room 108 Chipola College .
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701
(850) 718-0047

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
Brad.Drake@myfloridahouse.gov.
Capitol office
313 House Office Building
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-4726
District office
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436
(850) 892-8431

LETTERS To THE EDITOR
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, P.O. Box 520,
Marianna FL, 32447 or faxing to 850-482-4478 or
send e-mail to editorial@jcfloridan.com. 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.

r


RP "AS IAP TO WIViS IT'S ETLMATl OF E AMOUtil OF
OtIL StWMEt I aTO"L- SW L V 1 TIM'S




Hate the president, not America


By DONNA BRAZILE

Apparently, President
Obama's address to the nation'
about the "Gusher in the Gulf'
satisfied no one. Pundits and
bloggers, from the left to the
right, scrambled for either
Head & Shoulders (scratching
their heads) or Claritin (to
combat the allergy to anything
the president says).
Yet the president's address to
the nation did exactly what it
needed to do. It began the
process of refraining the debate
on our addiction to oil.
We can no longer talk about
energy without talking about
the 20/2. We use 20 percent of
the world's oil reserves, even
though we only make up 2 per-
cent of it. We can no longer
talk about economics without
talking about way-of-life val-
ues (this time, those of the
Louisiana wetlands and the
Gulf Coast). And we can no
longer talk about the American
dream and the "good life"
without talking about the chal-
lenges and obstacles we must
embrace together to make the
dreami and the goodness real.
Obama's first Oval Office
address reminded me more of
Reagan's words after the


Challenger disaster than
Kennedy's "we will go to the
moon" speech. As space was
the challenge of their times,
energy is the challenge of ours.
And so President Obama
echoed his predecessors: We,
the people of the United States,
working together, can and will
shape our destiny.
I wonder how many others
also heard the subtext in
Obama's words: even as we
dare the future, we must look
heavenward, and be humbled;
humbled, because we can't fix
everything, and what we can
usually requires more than a
'quick fix'; humbled, because.
disagreement does not require
dissension, and because, ulti-
mately, "we must all hang
together."
Some mocked Obama's ref-
erence to "The Blessing of the
Fleet." But that symbolic cele-
bration of the Gulf Coast fish-.
erman speaks to us all. Clergy
of different religions pray for
the safety and success of men
and women who will head out
to sea. "The blessing is that
God is always with us" - -
Republican, Democrat, Tea,
Green or any party - we are
all, together, dependent on Him
- something our forefathers


acknowledged.
i Give the president credit: He
did not dwell on the source of
this spill, the hands-off big
business advocates. In a 2,700-
word speech, he allowed only
71 to recount the results of a
misplaced philosophy and the.
incestuous oil-and-inspector
relationship at the Minerals
Mismanagement Service.
Feel-good blaming won't
benefit the fishermen or fish-
eries of the Gulf Coast. It will
not bring back those cancelled
vacations to Gulf coast beach-
es. Obama said, "I'm happy to
look at other ideas and
approaches from either party
- as long they 'seriously tackle
our addiction to fossil fuels."
So kwhy does the Republic'an
leadership continue to mutter
like drones, encouraging
opportunism instead of seizing
opportunity? When the presi-
dent declared war on the spill,
Bobby Jindal, the Republican
governor of Louisiana, rushed
to the cameras to declare,
"we're losing the war." Well,
yes, those who ignore their
defenses and safety precautions
start off losing a war; but those
who work together with deter-
mination may yet win it.
Eventually, the artificial


daily outrage of the Republican
leadership, manufactured cook-
ie-cutter fashion since Obama
raised his right hand, begins to
sound like' the vuvuzelas heard
at the World.Cup - the plastic
horns which, as Madison Park,
CNN's health writer and pro-
ducer writes, "sound like trum-
peting elephants or even
extended flatulence." Does this
not describe the monotone .of
Mitch McConnell, John"
Boehner, etc. - a wail and
buzz that almost obscenely
grates the nerves. .
I wish some of my fellow
talking heads would say to
these Republican nay-sayers:
"You don't have to love
Obama. You honestly do not.
But, let me ask you, do you
love America?"
Snipe and blame'will not
bring the blessing that's grant-
ed "even in the midst of the
storm."
Only if we share the costs
together, politically as well as
economically, can we be sure
of "what sees us through -
what has always seen us
through - our strength, our
resilience and our unyielding
faith that something better
awaits us if we summon the
courage to reach for it."


Oil spill exposes the leadership gulf


BY KATHRYN JEAN LOPEZ

Gulf Coast water may not
be clear, but the difference
between talk and action,
between inexperience dis- "
guised in a well-scripted
package and actual leadership,
is. You can see it in the per-
sons and performances of
President Barack Obama and
Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal.
In the wake of the oil spill,
President Obama has been
widely considered missing in
action, ineffective, and impo-
tent. Jindal, on the other hand,
was noticeably and commend-
ably quick on his feet, on-the-
scene and effective.
It's a tale of two men many
a national commentator
wouldn't have predicted as
recently as last. year.
To fully appreciate the con-
trast, rewind to February
2009, when the president
delivered his first State of the
Union address. Norman
Ornstein of the American


Enterprise Institute praised
Obama's "effortless elo-
quence," calling it a "sharp
contrast with former president
George W. Bush's oratory."
Bobby Jindal was the
Republican tapped to give the
traditional opposition-party
response that night. Jindal's
speech was nearly universally
trashed. So were his future
near-term political prospects.
"This was hot Bobby
Jindal's .g'reates oratorical
moment.",
"I think he had a really
poor performance tonight It
just came off as amateurish."
"Even the tempo in which
he spoke seemed like sing-
song, and he was telling sto- .
ries that seemed very simplis-
tic and almost childish."
And that was just the
response on the Fox News
Channel.
The current messages com-
ing in from the Gulf are a tes-
tament to the fickleness of
political punditry. By now,


former Clinton political war-
room adviser James Carville's
criticism of the White
House's "hands-offy"
approach is the stuff of
YouTube legend: "Man,.
you've got to get down here
and take control of this, put
somebody in charge of this
thing and get this thing mov-
ing. We're about to die down
here."
But Carville is far from
alone. His fellow Clintonite
turned CNN commentator
Paul-Begala didn't disagree.
Nor does the general public
in Louisiana. A survey by
Public Policy Polling, a.
Democratic outfit, found that
Jindal, who has an overall
approval rating of 63 percent
(vs. 31 percent disapproval),
gets a 65-25 score when it
comes to his handling of the
spill.
President Obama, by con-
trast, has an approval rating of
37 percent (vs. 57 percent dis-
approval). When it comes to


the spill, the president's rating
is 32-62.
So much for the problem-
solving audacity of speechify-
ing.
The leadership gap is not
lost on Jindal. In an interview
at the end of May, the gover-
nor explained that "lines-of
communication are great"
between him and the White
House but that talking only
goes so far. "Now we need
action."
The only real action the
president seems to be achiev-
ing involves an energy tax.
Democrats, too, have inaction
in mind: halting offshore
drilling.
Believe it or not, that same
poll that found Louisianans
unimpressed with Obama and
his BP performance haven't
dramatically soured on off-
shore drilling in their state.
Seventy-seven percent of
Louisianans polled still sup-
port it. We should pay atten-
tion to them.


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Compass Lake
deserves county's
attention

Dear editor,

This letter is an effort to
point out some of the omis-
sions in your editorial concern-
ing Compass Lake's problems.
I couldn't agree more with
your opinion that we ought to
get our act together, and I


would invite you to come to
one of our monthly board
meetings and afterward, with a
straight face, tell us how to do
that.
More to the point, I would
like to point out that in 1984
Jackson County, at Magna
Corporation's urging, created
county document 84-7, which
serves as a check valve in the
tax pipeline headed toward the
county. In better times,
Compass'Lake property own-
T


ers were paying the Jackson
County collector's office about
$1.6 million in ad valorem
taxes, and about $870,000 in
MSTU assessments. I under-
stand that's down about 25
percent for a variety of rea-
sons.
That check valve doesn't
allow the ad valorem taxes to
come back this direction, so it
may end up in Jacob or
Sneads. The MSTU assess-
ment of $135 per lot does


leak out and come back.
So, despite the editor's
opinion, I think we stepchil-
dren deserve a little face time
with the commission, and I
think I can promise you that if
anyone on that board thought
Jackson County was going to
pay for that consultant, we
wouldn't even be here dis-
cussing it.

Jack Budd
Alford


FLOOR


Managing Editor: Michael Becker








www.JCFLORIDAN.com STATE


Personal attacks mar Democrats' Senate debate


BY KELLI KENNEDY
AssoculAuD PRESS WRITiER
WEST PALM BEACH
- Democratic U.S. Senate
candidates Jeff Greene and
Rep. Kendrick Meek might
agree on immigration, gay
rights and offshore drilling
but both preferred to stray
from those issues and
launch personal attacks
during a debate Tuesday.
Meek said the Palm
Beach billionaire created
financial weapons of mass
destruction by profiting off
the collapse of the real
estate market. Greene was
among the few who fore-
saw the housing bubble and
jumped on the winning end
of complex financial deriv-
atives that caused some
Wall Street investment
banks to collapse.
"Mr. Greene was praying
that they would lose their
homes so he would profit
and become a billionaire,"
Meek said, and now he's
using those riches to buy
his way into the Senate
race.
Greene, a political out-
sider who has spent about
$4 million on the campaign
including a heavy rotation
of TV ads, is in a near tie


with Meek, according to a
recent poll.
Greene shot back by
calling Meek a career
politician in the pocket of
special-interest groups and
encouraged him to call for
a congressional investiga-
tion into a real estate scan-
dal involving Meek's moth-
er and former chief of staff.
"Not a single Floridian
lost a penny because of the,
investments I made,"
Greene said. "The collapse
happened because of you,"
"You held subprime
seminars in your district.
You encouraged people to
take on these subprime
loans that you knew or
should have known they
would have no ability to
pay back."
Meek's former aide
received $13,000 from a
developer trying to curry
favor with Meek to get fed-
eral funds for a Miami
building project. The
developer also paid Meek's
mother, former U.S. Rep.
Carrie Meek, $90,000 in
consulting fees and paid for
a Cadillac Escalade,
according to police.
Meek said he would have
fired his aide had he known
about the loan.


As Florida's unemploy-
ment rate reached record
levels, Greene said Meek
did nothing but create a job
for his mother.
"She's in the Women's
Hall of Fame. How dare
you attack the character of
my mother," ah* angry
Meek demanded, noting
she served in public office
as a single mother.
Attention on Florida's
heated Senate race has
focused largely ,on Gov.
Charlie Crist, who is run-
ning as an independent
after abandoning the
Republican Party, and.con-
servative Republican
Marco Rubio, the tea party
favorite who forced Crist
out of the GOP.
Two months ago, politi-
cal analysts expected that
Crist's shift to independent
would split the GOP vote
and give Meek, who
appeared a shoo-in for the
Democratic nomination, an
outside chance of winning
the seat. Now Crist is
courting groups that histor-
ically supported
Democrats, and Greene's
television blitz has put him
in serious contention to
upset Meek in the Aug. 24
primary.


$75M mansion selling 'as is'


By ANTONIO GONZALEZ
ASSOCIATED PRESS

WINDERMERE - The
brochure promises a "mon-
ument to unparalleled suc-
cess," clearly not the usual
property squeezed into the
real estate pipeline.
For Sale: 90,000-square-
foot home. Twenty-three
bathrooms. Thirteen bed-
rooms. Ten" kitchens.
Twenty-car garage. Three
pools. A bowling alley.
Indoor-roller rink. Two-
story movie theater. Video
arcade. Fitness center.
Baseball field and two ten-
nis courts. All that and
more for $75 million "as
is."
The catch? It's not fin-
ished.
Nicknamed "Versailles"
by owner and timeshare
tycoon David Siegel, the
massive mansion hit the
market recently as the
largest home for sale in the
United States. Construction
, was halted last year to save
money in a recession that
proved particularly hard on
Siegel's once-booming
industry, so there's an
option to buy the con'iplet-
ed property at $100 mil-
lion.
"This mansion is a great
anecdote of the overcon-
sumption -that led to the
housing bust, and it might
be the poster child of such
overindulgence," said Jack
McCabe, a Florida-based
real estate analyst. '
Others see the mansion
as a sign of the economy's
comeback - if there's a
buyer.
"There has been a lot of
interest already," said
Lorraine Barrett, a
Coldwell Banker real estate
agent who has the listing.
The palace at 6121
Kirkstone Lane is more an
all-inclusive resort than a
home. The mansion's
design is so big and bold -
exuberance down to the
smallest details - it makes
Tiger Woods' place jtist
down the street in this
Orlando suburb look like a
guest house.
Consider: The mansion
has the square feet of near-
ly two football fields, is
almost double the White
House and about 36 times
the size of the average
American family home.
The master bedroom
alone, which would have
had a rotating bed under a
skylight, is twice a standard
house. There also were
plans to have a 12-foot
aquarium in Siegel's office,
and the total bedroom
count doesn't even factor in
quarters for maids and
workers..
"It's like a living piece of
art," Barrett said.
At least it will be upon


completion.
Instead of stonewalled
gates, now a chain-link
fence with a green 'covering
keeps, onlookers out of the
10-acre property. The
driveway is overrun with
dirt and rocks. The planned
baseball field is filled with
weeds.
The home opens into a
grand hall with symmetri-
cal staircases and a ceiling
complete with a stained-
glass dome befitting a
cathedral. The rest of the
mansion is more an outline
of what it will be: no car-
pet, no tile, no interior
walls - only steel beams,
insulation and most of the
electrical. wiring are in
place. The two elevator
shafts are empty.
The exterior's stone is
waiting to be set in boxes
that fill the 20-car garage
(with additional space for
two limos). The Olympic-
length pool that will have a
waterfall flowing into
another pool is a carved-out
shell. A cleaning company
has to come to the vacant
mansion to keep things
tidy.
A monument to unfin-
ished success, indeed.
"He figured it would be
for his family. They'd never
have to leave, because they
would have everything they
needed here," Barrett said
during a recent tour of the
mansion. "Nothing broke
his heart more."
She said Siegel, who has.
12 children, could have
easily moved forward with
construction but wanted to
avoid cutbacks at his com-
pany, Westgate Resorts.
Requests to. interview
Siegel were not returned
through Westgate Resorts'
or Barrett.
The challenge of selling
a high-end home is never
easy, and that's only mag-
nified in this recovering
market.
Sheri Chase, founder and
president of Chase Realty
International, 'has had the
listing for a $100 million
estate in Lake Tahoe, Nev.,
for about four years. The
20,000-square-foot home
on 210 acres of property is
owned by Tommy Hilfiger
co-founder Joel Horowitz.
"There are only so many
billionaires in the world,"
Chase said. "Who's look-
ing at prices in this strato-
sphere? Very few people,
so patience is key."
There also aren't many
homes in the U.S. valued so
high.
The Lake Tahoe estate is
the third-most expensive on
the market, according to
the annual ranking by
Forbes magazine. That's
only behind a $150 million
mansion in Holmby Hills,
Calif., owned by Candy


"I want to put an end to
this culture of corruption
and bribery once and for
all," Greene said in the
opening of the debate host-
ed by The Palm Beach
Post, adding he would not
take money from special
interest groups.
"Jeff Greene, you are
special interest," Meek
said, and accused Greene
of running a "Republican-
style" attack campaign.
"Mr. Greene has been
nasty from the beginning.
He's trying to cover his
own past," Meek said after
"the debate. "Because he's
so aggressive that means he
has a lot to hide."
It took more than 30
minutes for the candidates
to get beyond what Meek
once referred to as political
"grenades" and onto policy
issues, which they mostly
agreed on.
Both support gay adop-
tion, repealing the ban on
I


gays serving openly in the
military and extending
social security benefits for
same-sex partners.
Both support military
action against Iran if it is
the only way to keep them
from obtaining nuclear
weapons. And both agreed
that illegal immigrants
should have a pathway
toward citizenship, but said
those with criminals back-
grounds should be repatri-
ated.
Meek said it's important
to bring an end to the con-
flict in Afghanistan next
year, while Greene said
time tables should be kept
behind closed doors.
Meek supports recent
nuclear power initiatives in
Florida. Greene said he
opposes nuclear power
unless he can be certain it's
safe.
Meek is pushing for a
special session to put an,
amendment on. Florida's


ballot to ban offshore
drilling.
When asked about his
family's personal carbon
footprint, Meek said he has
a Ford Hybrid and a mini-
van.
Greene .called for end to
dependency on foreign oil
and said he would increase
spending on renewable
energy alternatives like
algae farms and more
sophisticated solar panels.
Greene drives a Cadillac
Escalade and owns a pri-
vate jet, but says he bicy-
cles around Palm Beach.
After the debate Greene
said he would not release
his tax returns, a voluntary
step most candidates fol-
low, saying he promised his
wife that he would protect
their privacy when he
entered the race.
He's also asked for an
extension in filing the per-
sonal financial disclosure
form.


Spelling, widow of televi-
sion, giant Aaron Spelling.
Another Holmby Hills
mansion owned by
Suzanne Saperstein, the ex-
wife of Texas billionaire
David Saperstein, has a
$125 million asking price.
In 2008, a Russian bil-
lionaire bought Donald
Trump's Palm Beach man-
sion for $95 million. Trump
had asked for $125 million.
The Versailles mansion,
inspired by a visit to the
real palace near Paris on
the Siegel's honeymoon in
January 2000, currently
ranks tied for fifth with sev-
eral others..
But it has, by all
accounts, the most square
footage under one roof in
America for a home after
the Biltmore Estate in .
Asheville, N.C.
The Versailles mansion
sits on 1,200 feet of water-
front on Lake Butler, the
largest in a chain of lakes
that draws star athletes and
celebrities to the neighbor-
hood. There are 66,800
square feet that are climate
controlled.
To the naked, eye, the
structure might not look so
massive from the front. The
foundation actually sits
some 20 feet below the rest,
of the block - making the
entrance to the home on the
second floor - because
there's a 47-foot height
restriction. In reality, the
mansion is 67-feet high.
It's not cheap to main-
tain, either.
Taxes alone on the
Versailles property if sold
at $100 million would be
between $1.45 million and
$1.74 million annually,
according to the Orange
County property apprais-
er's website. The yearly
upkeep also would likely
fall in that range, real state
agents said.


Welcome Dr. Ricky Leff

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.
Leff 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
laparascopic-assisted vaginal hysterectomy.


Previously in solo practice in Melbourne, Florida, Dr. Leff 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. Left at 482.5787. His office is
located at 4298 5th Avenue in Marianna. Again, please join us in welcoming Dr. Left
to Jackson Hospital and our community.



Jackson
VI Hospital


2010


Join usfor the Ffth Annual Garden

Gala benefiting Covenant Hospice!



SATURDAY, JUNE 26,2010 6:00-9:00 P.M.
Jackson County Agricultural Center
2741 Penn Avenue, Marianna
tickets: 540 per individual or S75 per couple
Attire: Garden Social

Guest will enjoy an evening filed widh art, tasting, exhibit, 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
&L , , . piece ofart by local artist.


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


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Judge lifts offshore drilling ban as 'overbearing'


BY MICHAEL KUNZELMAN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

NEW ORLEANS - A federal
judge struck down the Obama
administration's six-month ban
on deepwater oil drilling in the
Gulf of Mexico as rash and
heavy-handed Tuesday, saying
the government simply assumed
that because one rig exploded,
the others pose an imminent dan-
ger, too.
The White House promised an
immediate appeal. The Interior.
Department had imposed the
moratorium last month in the
wake of the BP disaster, halting
approval of any new permits for
deepwater projects and suspend-
ing drilling on .33 exploratory
wells.
White House spokesman
Robert Gibbs said President
Barack Obama believes that until
investigations can determine why
the spill happened, continued
deepwater drilling exposes work-
ers and the environment to "a'


danger that the president does not
believe we can afford."
Several companies that ferry
people and supplies and provide
other services to offshore rigs
argued that the moratorium was
arbitrarily imposed after the
April 20 explosion that killed 11
workers and blew out a well
5,000 feet underwater. It has
spewed anywhere from 67 mil-
lion to 127 million gallons of oil.
U.S. District Judge Martin
Feldman, who was appointed by
President Ronald Reagan and has
owned stock in a number of
petroleum-related companies,
sided with the plaintiffs.
"If some drilling equipment
parts are flawed, is it rational to
say all are?" he asked. "Are all
airplanes a danger because one
was? All oil tankers like Exxon
Valdez? All trains? All mines?
That sort of thinking seems
heavy-handed, and rather over-
bearing."
He also warned that the shut-
down would have an "immeasur-


able effect" on the industry, the
local economy and the U.S. ener-
gy supply.
The ruling was welcomed by
the oil and gas industry and
decried by environmentalists.
Feldman's financial disclosure
report for 2008, the most recent
available, shows holdings in at
least eight petroleum companies
or funds that invest in them,
including Transocean Ltd., which
owned the Deepwater Horizon
drilling rig that blew up. The
report shows that most of his
holdings were valued at less than
$15,000; it did not provide spe-
cific amounts.
It was not clear whether
Feldman still has any of the ener-
gy industry stocks. Recent court
filings indicate he may no longer
have Transocean stock. The 2008
report showed' that he did not
own any individual shares in big
companies such as BP, which
leased the rig that exploded, or
ExxonMobil.
' Feldman did not immediately


respond to a request for more
information about his current
holdings.
Josh Reichert, managing direc-
tor of the Pew Environment
Group, said the ruling should be
rescinded if the judge still has
investments in. companies that
could benefit. "If Judge Feldman
has any investments in oil and gas
operators in the Gulf, it repre-
sents a flagrant conflict of inter-
est," Reichert said.
Feldman's ruling prohibits fed-
eral officials from enforcing the
moratorium until a trial is held.
At least two major oil companies,
Shell and Marathon, said they
would wait to see how the
appeals play out before resuming
drilling.
In his ruling, the judge called
the spill "an unprecedented, sad,
ugly and inhuman disaster," but
said Interior Secretary Ken
Salazar's rationale for the mora-
torium "does not seem to be fact-
specific and refuses to take into
measure the safety records of


those others in the Gulf."
Feldman said he was "unable to
divine or fathom a relationship
between the findings and the
immense scope of the moratori-
um."
The judge said the blanket
moratorium "seems to assume
that because one rig failed and
although no one yet fully knows
why, all companies and rigs
drilling new wells over 500 feet
also universally present an immi-
nent danger."
The lawsuit was filed by
Hombeck Offshore Services of
Covington, La. CEO . Todd
Hombeck said after the ruling
that he is looking forward to get-
ting back to work. "It's the right
thing for not only the industry but
the country," he said.
Earlier in the day, executives at
a major oil conference in London
warned that the moratorium
would cripple world energy sup-
plies. Steven Newman, president
and CEO of Transocean, called it
unnecessary and an overreaction.


For sale: Fallen money manager's possessions


BY KEN KUSMER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
INDIANAPOLIS - Looking for
an escape vehicle? You could soon
own the red motorcycle an Indiana
money manager used to speed off into
the Gulf Coast wilderness after crash-
ing his plane in a bogus suicide
attempt to avoid his legal and marital
woes.
It's among several of Marcus
Schrenker's prized possessions being
sold at auction Saturday' in an
Indianapolis showroom as authorities
seek to recover as much money as
they can to pay a portion of the $30
million in claims against him by fam-
ily and friends he's accused of bilk-
ing. Claimants likely will come away
disappointed, recovering just pennies
on the dollars that they say Schrenker
owes them.
Court-appointed receiver Wayne
Davis said he has so far has recovered
less than $500,000 from the sale of a
stunt airplane, automobiles and
Schrenker's suburban home. Auction
officials expect the auction will bring
far less than the $400,000 to
$500,000 the' items on the block are
estimated to be worth.
"It hasn't been a good market,"
Davis said. at a news conference
called to drum up interest in the auc-
tion.
Schrenker is accused of bilking
friends, family members and other
investors before his marriage,
lifestyle and business came crashing
down around him at the end of 2008.


Receiver Wayne Davis talks about the upcoming auction of the personal
property of financier Marcus Schrenker, including the motorcycle he rode
as he sped off into the Gulf Coast wilderness after crashing his airplane in
a bogus suicide, during a preview of the auction in Indianapolis Tuesday.
- AP Photo/Michael Conroy


The amateur daredevil pilot bailed
out of his plane over Alabama, para-
chuted safely and then drove off on
his stashed motorcycle before being
captured days later at a Florida camp-
ground.
He was sentenced last year to four
years in federal prison for the January*
2009 plane crash, and is awaiting trial'
for securities fraud in Indiana. A
message seeking comment from his
attorney wasn't immediately returned
Tuesday.
The gleaming red-and-chrome
2008- Yamaha motorcycle is among


the few items expected to fetch a
"celebrity or memorabilia' premium,"
as Senior Vice President Tim Boeglin
of Key Auctioneers put it. Another
might be the $31,000 platinum, and
diamond ring with a 2.36-carat center
diamond and 30 other diamonds worn
by Schrenker's estranged wife,
Michelle. She filed for divorce in
2008.
Other top items include a tricked-
out '2006 powerboat valued at
$69;000 new, a baby grand piano and
an authentic electronic basketball
scoreboard.


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Storms pelt Midwest, cause flooding


BY CHARLES WILSON
ASSOCIATED, PRESS WRITER

AVON, Ind. - Central
Indiana residents fled flood-
ed neighborhoods Tuesday,
while those in a small town
in Wisconsin tried to figure
out why a warning siren
failed to alert them before a
tornado destroyed 25 homes
there. The storms that pelted
the Midwest weakened as
they. moved east Tuesday,
but the National Weather
Service said another wave
was moving into Iowa,
Illinois and Indiana.
Wisconsin Gov. Jim
Doyle -declared a state of
emergency in Waukesha
County, where emergency
crews conducted a door-to-
door search in Eagle after a
warning siren failed to
sound before a tornado hit
t Monday night. The 25
destroyed homes were
among at, least 125 dam-
aged. One, person was
injured.
Eagle Fire Chief Justin
Heim said'all residents were
accounted for Tuesday.
Some, including Heim's
own family, had to be pulled
from the rubble. He said an
investigation into why the
siren failed was ongoing.
In Edna Mills, about 10
miles east of Lafayette, Ind.,
officials called for a volun-
tary evacuation as a small
creek rushed over its banks,
surrounding about three
dozen homes and covering
roads. School buses and
boats were brought in to
help residents who wanted
to leave. Heather St. Myer,
her husband, Tom, and their
seven children were among
those who fled.
"We have been through it
before, though we never had
to be evacuated," St. Myer
told the Journal & Courier
of Lafayette. "The kids did-
n't want to leave."
Further south, water from
a retention lake overflowed
an earthen dam in Avon
west of Indianapolis after
two days of strong thunder-
storms, said Jerry Bessler, a
spokesman for the
Washington Township/Avon
Fire, Department.
Crews evacuated 32


"- ? "T


Travis Harris of the Rossville, Ind, Police Department,
carries a young child from a flooded home Tuesday in
Edna Mills, Ind. -' AP Photo/Journal & Courier,
Michael Heinz


homes, mostly downhill and
downstream from the Indian
Head Lake dam, along with
16 trailers in a nearby
mobile home park.
Residents of all but five
homes directly downstream
from the dam were allowed
to return Tuesday afternoon
but were warned to be pre-
pared .to leave again if more
storms hit later in the day, he
said.
Margie Burke, 61, said
she woke tip a little after 5
a.m., saw the hole in the
dam and called her husband,
John, who was at work.
"I was frightened. There
was nothing I could do," she
said.
Crews were pumping the
lake to try to lower water
levels Tuesday. It had been
four years since the dam was
last inspected, said John
Burke, president of the
neighborhood homeowners'
association.
Indianapolis firefighters
were called for three rescues
on the city's west side in an
area where Little White Lick
Creek and White Lick Creek


converge, 'Fire Capt.
Courtney Rice ,aid.
They rescr d a c' abled
man from a '"r paiKed at
a fishing .e er he
became trapped. oy rising
water, Rice s: id. Firefighters
used a boat to get him out
and then made a second trip
to get his wheelchair.
Firefighters also used a
boat to rescue three others
who became trapped after
driving into high water in
the area. Another man got
out of his car as flood waters
started to sweep it away. He
swam to safety as the car
continued moving down-
stream, Rice said.
Witnesses in central
Illinois reported tornadoes
near the Indiana border,
while flash floods covered
roads in Pana, Fulton and
Vermilion County.
Tornadoes were spotted near
Hoopeston and Rossville,
and the American Red Cross
said 26 families were forced
out of their apartments after
strong winds blew the roofs
off. several buildings in
Beardstown.


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Covenant Gala this weekend


BY DEBORAH
BUCKHALTER
FIORIDAN STAFF

A half dozen of the 20
artists painting furniture for
the Covenant Hospice
Garden Gala this weekend
are still putting the final
touches on their work, just
days before the big event.
The Gala gets under way
at 6 p.m. this Saturday at
the Jackson County
Agriculture Center, 2741
Pennsylvania Avenue.
Covenant's Development
Manager Jennifer Griffin
said the artists are painting
benches, adirondack chairs,
swings and children's pic-
nic tables to create lasting
works of art. They have the
freedom to choose their
own themes, and Griffin
said they've come up with
some real eye-catchers.
Some of the furniture
will be auctioned five, and
some will be offered in a
silent auction.
In addition to seeing and
possibly buying these
works, those who attend
will also have a chance
visit a memory garden,
where they can light a can-
dle in honor of a loved one.
They'll also get to taste
chocolates, wines and cof-
fees set up buffet-style in
the venue.
Live music will be pro-
vided by Twenty on Red.


Brenna Hosey and Jennifer Griffin look over some of the pieces that will be available
at the Covenant Hospice Garden Gala this Saturday..- Mark Skinner / Floridan


Made up of top area'
musicians and featuring
singer Carol Dunaway,
Twenty on Red specializes
in blues, soul and rhythm.
and blues.
The Gala raised $56,000
last year, with all the
money used to aid people
in Jackson, Washington,
Holmes and Calhoun coun-
ties. More than 60 volun-
teers stepped in to help
with the Gala this year and
are hoping to best last
year's .total.


Covenant provides end-
of-life care for the termi-
nally ,ill and is compensat-
ed for that.
But it does many other
things it doesn't get paid to
provide.
According to Griffin, the
money raised at the Gala
will go to help the non-
profit absorb the cost of
providing the types of care
'for which it receives no
reimbursement . from
Medicaid or private insur-
ance.


* These .include volunteer
services, bereavement
assistance, chaplain servic-
es, indigent care for those
who have no resources for
payment, and services for
children who have lost a
parent or other loved one.
. Covenant is celebrating'
one extra thing as the fifth'
annual Gala approaches.
The company moved in to a
bigger space a few weeks
ago.
It is now located at 421.5
Kelson Ave.


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, June 23, 2010" 7A


Times Square car bomber
details his chilling plot
BY LARRY NEUMEISTER AND TOM HAYS
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS
NEW YORK - Admitted terrorist Faisal Shahzad
was so eager to tell how he plotted to kill Americans
in Times Square, he went to court with a prepared
statement.
U.S. District Judge Miriam Cedarbaum refused to
hear him read it Monday, instead challenging the
Pakistan-born American citizen to just say "what hap-
pened."
In an unapologetic, matter-of-fact courtroom collo-
quy that followed, Shahzad offered chilling details
about how he trained with the Pakistani Taliban to
build bombs, then returned to the U.S. to launch an
attack that would avenge attacks on Muslimns by U.S.
forces overseas.
"One has to understand where I'm -coming from,"
he said in an unusual departure from tightly scripted
guilty pleas, with his defense attorney and prosecutors
sitting in silence in federal court in Manhattan. "I con-
sider myself .. a Muslim soldier."
Shahzad, 30, admitted leaving an SUV rigged with
a homemade bomb in bustling Times Squares on a
warm night on May 1. The bomb failed to go off, and
the Bridgeport, Conn., resident was arrested trying to
leave the country on a Dubai-bound flight two days.
later.
Authorities say following his capture, Shahzad vol-
untarily started talking about the botched bombing
right away - a pattern that continued in open court,
where' he agreed to plead guilty to 10 terrorism and
weapons counts without the benefit of a plea deal and
.with certainty he'd face life in prison.
"I want to plead guilty, and I'm going to plead
guilty 100 times over," he said.
Until U.S.'forces leave Muslim territory, he added,
"we will be attacking U.S."
Sentencing was set for Oct. 5, and prosecutors say
that at least one of the counts to which Shahzad plead-
ed guilty carries a mandatory life term. With no parole
in the federal system, that means he would die behind
bars.


Son of Dallas police chief dies in shootout with police


BY DANNY ROBBINS ANDJEFF
CARLTON
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

DALLAS - The city's new
police chief faces one of the worst
tragedies that could befall a law
enforcement officer: living with
the knowledge that his dead son
was a cop killer.
Just seven weeks after being
sworn in as leader of the Dallas
police force, David Brown learned
on Father's Day that his 27-year-


old son gunned down a suburban
officer in a weekend shootout with
police. Investigators say 37-year-
old Lancaster-officer Craig Shaw
was killed Sunday just minutes
' after Brown's son fatally shot a
stranger in what authorities say
was a random attack.
"This, in my opinion, is the
worst possible personal tragedy
any chief of police could have,"
said William Rathburn, who
served as Dallas police chief from
1991 to 1993.


Brown, described by friends
and colleagues as a hard-charging,
private man, sent a message to the
police department Tuesday
acknowledging that the past. few
days had been "troubling and
emotional." He offered condo-
lences to the families of the two
men his son killed. "My family
has not only lost a son, but a fel-
low police officer and a private
citizen lost their lives at the hands
of our son," Brown said in the
statement. "That hurts so deeply I


cannot adequately express the
sadness I feel inside my heart."
His son, named David Brown
Jr., had a minor criminal record,
pleading- no.contest to misde-
meanor delivery of marijuana in
2004 after originally being
charged with a felony.
Even before the shootings, the
elder Brown was well acquainted
with tragic loss. In 1988, his for-
mer partner and police academy
classmate Walter Williams was
fatally shot in the line of duty. His


younger brother, Kelvin Brown,
was killed three years later'by
drug dealers in Arizona.
Now the 49-year-old Brown
confronts this latest tragedy less
than two months after being pro-
moted to the job he pursued for his
entire career.
Sally Lannom, a Dallas police
, lieutenant who was a police acad-
emy classmate of Brown's, said
recent events surpass even the
other personal tragedies the police
chief has known.


Eniov


-u . .I .y


ContinuediFrom Page 1A


Beach may benefit from a
handful of tourists who had
planned to vacation further
west, maybe in Pensacola or
Orange Beach. Instead, they
moved east to beat the oil
which has been spewing
nonstop from the ocean
floor since the April .20
explosion on the Deepwater
Horizon oil platform.
On the beach, the sand is
still shimmering white. The
water is deep blue and
emerald green and tourists
dot the shore, absorbing the
sun and splashing in the so-
far-untarred water.
There have been isolated
reports of tar balls on the
beach near Pier Park and at
St. Andrews State Park in
Panama City.. But all
seemed quiet Tuesday as
Harry and Mary Jo Phillips
reclined under an umbrella,


Babies


anyone interested, whether they be
veteran participants or rookies, to
attend next month's luncheon to
receive information for the march.
"We already have some committed
participants that we know will be at
the luncheon next month," Hudson
said. "But we have a goal of $50,000
this year, so we are always happy to
see more or new participants."
Executive director of the
Northwest Florida division of March
of Dimes, Jennifer Bitner, said the
goal of $50,000 is a great but rather
high goal.
According to Bitner, in 2008 the
Northwest Florida division raised
$42,000, and in 2009 raised about
$30,000.
"So for a goal of $50,000 for this
year, we could use all the participa-


Truck


ment. However, based on last week's
work session, town council members
and Grand Ridge Fire Chief Ashley
Gilley still have some details to work
out. A majority of the meeting last
week was spent discussing certain
accessories the truck should or should
not have, with some occasional' occa-
sional disagreement..
According to Moneyham, the fund-
ing will be coming mostly from a
$235,000 grant and loan combina-
tion, awarded, to the town from the
United States Department of
Agriculture.
The loan is for $157,000, and has a
annual loan payment of around
$12,000. Moneyham says he expects
the town to pay the loan off in about
eight to 10 years. The grant portion is
$82,000.
r Although the loan and grant will be
covering a majority of the cost -


just a few feet from the
Gulf's lapping waves.
"It seems like there are
more people here this year
t]lan last year or the year
before," said Harry Phillips,
who said he has been com-
ing to Panama City Beach
from Palmetto, Ga., with his
wife practically every year
for about 50 years.
But oil looms just a few
miles away from, the sun-
bathers, parasailers, sand-
castle makers and pier
anglers. A well-timed wind
pushed the oil away from
the beaches here this week-
.end. It was believed the
front advance of the oil had
reached within two miles of
Panama City Beach before
the breeze pushed it back as.
far as 17 miles out.
But it is not expected to
stay there. Trajectory maps


show oil inching closer to
the beaches over the next
two days. And while many
businesses report brisk
activity, some have already
started to decline.
Linda Hfabada of
Russellville, Ala., relaxed
with a magazine on the
beach Tuesday with her
husband, Bob. Soon, more
family will join the
Habadas, but not all.
"My sister lives in
Chicago and her kids want-
ed to come. down here, but
now they're not going to,"
she said.
Would-be tourists are
becoming won't-be tourists.
Some condominiums are
offering half-price deals to
make up for late cancella-
tions. The local convention
and visitors bureau is telling
anyone who will listen that


tion possible," she said.
Some wonder where all the money
is going.
� Bitner explained the way the
organization works and distributes
raised funds is fairly complicated. ,
Basically, she said March of Dimes
has leaders within every division whcr
organize and run the annual March
for Babies event. This serves as the
fundraiser, which provides the money
in grants to other organizations with
similar missions, Bitner explained.
"We generally have local health
departments, Healthy Start organiza-
tions or other groups with programs
which have missions in sync with our
own," Bitner said. "The applicants
apply, explain what the money will be
used for, and then go through a com-
mittee approval process. If it is deter-


with other funding coming from town
savings - it also is putting some
time constraints on the purchase.
With last week's meeting being
.fairly unproductive, council members
hope to make more headway at July's
council meeting.
"It was the wish of the board to see
some specs for a basic truck with no
added accessories by July's meeting,"
Moneyham said. "They also request-
ed a separate 'wish list' be specked
out, so we can see what the pricing
for'the extras will be."
Among a few of the accessories
council members requested as "wish
list" items are hose reels, portable
generators and the "jaws of life"
metal-cutting equipment.
Some of those things deemed
"wish list" items were equipment
Chief Gilley found to be more of a
necessity.


Bay County beaches are
clean and open.
Most people are trying to
seethe ocean as half-cleari,
not half-dirty.
"We are trying to stay
positive. Our beaches are
beautiful," said Diane
Rogers, owner of Islanders
Marketplace, an airbrush,
accessory and gift shop on
Panama City Beach.
And 'there are some
happy moments. Rogers
told the story of a friend
who owns a condo. He said
a woman from Nashville
had been planning a South
Carolina vacation, but
decided to come to Panama
City Beach "to support the
Panhandle" after viewing a
live Web cam of the pristine
beaches here.
"Sometimes people
won't come just out of fear,


Continued From Page 1A


mined that their missions or goals are
in sync with ours, .they are then
awarded the grant money."
Bitner said as of last year, however,
not enough organizations or entities
applied for the money. She said this
year, they plan to focus on getting the
word out about the available money,
and hopefully generate more appli-.
cants.
Hudson said participation is critical
this year in order to reach the goal of
$50,000.
For anyone interested in forming a
team for the March for Babies event
in October, contact Chuck Hudson at
(850) 526-7144, or attend the kick-off
luncheon in July.
The luncheon is set for July 27 at
Jim's Buffet in Marianna from 11:30
a.m. until 1p.m.


Continued From Page 1A


"We need a truck that can do every-
thing and fight all fires," Qilley said.
"Even within city limits there are
plenty of houses in wooded areas,
making our needs multifaceted."
"Well, our main concern is to serve
and protect the' town of Grand
Ridge," ' council member Kim
Applewhite said. "And we need to do
that within our budget."
Moneyham said although he had
hoped for more progress last wveek,
he plans to work with Gilley to draw
up some proposals to present to the
council by July's meeting.
At the workshop, Moneyham said
Gilley's plans for the truck went from
one extreme to the other; However, he'
hopes to make progress over the next
month, with Gilley outlining what the
truck absolutely needs, and what is
likely to be included, given the budg-
et numbers.
T


because of what they read in
the paper or hear someone
say," Rogers said. "I wonder
why the media is blowing
this out of proportion."
That is hurting Rogers'
business more than. oil, she
said. Business is down in


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

Charlie B.
Holmes

Mr. Charlie B. Holmes,
66, of Marianna died Tues-
day, June 22, 2010, at his
residence.
Funeral arrangements
will be announced later by
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel.

Dees-Parrish Family
Funeral Home
458 S. Marion Ave.
Lake City, FL 32025
386-752-1234
www.parrishfamily
funeralhome.con m




Pershing C.
Wilson

Mr. Pershing C. "P.C."
Wilson, 91, of Lake City
died Monday afternoon
June 21, 2010, in the Lake
City Medical Center, fol-
lowing an extended illness.
A native of Taylor Coun-
ty, Mr. Wilson had been a
resident of Lake City since
1961, having moved there
from Marianna.
Mr. Wilson was the son
of the late Caprus Johnson
Wilson and Pearl Taylor
Wilson. Following high
school, Mr. Wilson served
in the Army Air 'Corp for
four years during World
War II. He then received
his communications train-
ing through DeVry Techni-
cal School. He worked as
the radio engineer in
charge of communications
for the Florida Game and
Fish Commission (now
known as the Fish. and
Wildlife Commission) from
1961 until retiring in 1988
at the age of 70.


June compared to April and
May, a troubling sign since
June, July and August
should be peak months.
"It's pretty frustrating,
but we. are praying that
everything will be OK," she
said.


Mr. Wilson was a mem-
ber and past master of Har-
mony Lodge No. 3 Free &
Accepted Masons of Flori-
da, and was a past
commander and past high
priest of the York Rite Bod-
ies in Marianna.
In his spare time, Mr. Wil-
son was an artist,' working
in both pen and ink and
pastels. He was also an ac-
complished writer, having
penned several poems and
other works later in life.
Mr. Wilson enjoyed music
and was able to play the vi-
olin, guitar; organ and pia-
no.
He was a member of the
Baptist church, and was
preceded in death by his
son, Don'ald Taylor Wilson,
and by his first wife, Hope
Lafhbe Wilson.
Mr. Wilson is survived by
his second wife, Avis
Faircloth Wilson of Lake
City; his daughter, Janice
Joyce Feagle (James). of
Lake City; his two natural
grandchildren, Joyce
Feagle and Justin Feagle
(Salena); his great-
granddaughter, Kayley
Feagle; a step-great-
grandson, Thristian
Quillin, all of Lake City; a
stepson, William Skaggs III
of Mable, Minn.; and three
stepdaughters, Nila
Slaughter of Vienna, Va.;
Sandra Martinez of Spring
Grove, Minn., and Pamela
Shelton of Taylor. Eight
step-grandchildren and a
step-great-granddaughter
also survive.
The graveside funeral
service for Mr. Wilson will
be conducted at 2 p.m.
EDT Friday, June 25, in the
Mt. Tabor Cemetery with
Dr. E. Wilbur Bock officiat-
ing. Interment with milita-
ry honors will follow. The
family will receive friends
'at the funeral home from 5
to 7 p.m. EDT Thursday
evening.
In lieu of flowers, the fam-
ily suggests that memorial
donations be made to the
Mt. Tabor Cemetery Asso-
ciation, 991 'S.E. Cline
Feagle Road, Lake City, FL
32024.


OBITUARIES


i







8A " Wednesday, June 23, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Making This Right

Beaches

Claims
Cleanup
Economic Investment
Environmental Restoration
Health an.d Safety
Wildlife


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


My name is Darryl Willis and I'm responsible for overseeing BP's
claims process in the Gulf coast. I was born and raised in
Louisiana. At age 70, my mother lost her home to Hurricane
Katrina. Afterwards, she 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.

Independent Claims Compensation Fund
Working with the President, we've created a $20 billion fund to
satisfy all legitimate claims. This fund will be'administered by a
highly respected independent overseer and will not come at any
cost to taxpayers.'

How To File A Claim
To speed 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. After meeting, we will
be in touch in four days or less and can issue them a check right on
the spot. 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.

We have already paid tens of thousands of claims amounting
to more than $100 million. We have recently simplified and
accelerated the payment of commercial large loss,claims.
Over one thousand people are here to help in 33 walk-in
claims offices in the Gulf. We have promised to honor all
legitimate claims and we will.

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


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


� 2010BP.'E&P


bp


www.JCFLORIDAN.com








mU






z


Inside


SECTION B

Crossword.... ..4B
Classifieds ....5-7B
Comics .........4B
Intrntional..... .B
TV Grids...... :..2B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER







SPORTS


WEDNESDAY


Pryor, Sharks top Malone


BY DUSTIN KENT'
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
Calvin Pryor scored 17 of his game-high
25 points in the second half to lead the Port
St. Joe Sharks to a 52-42 win over the
Malone Tigers in Marianna Summer League
action on Tuesday night.
The win gave the Sharks a split on the day,
as they lost their previous game to Bay 48-
21. The Tigers also took one of two on the
day, beating Mount Olive, Ala., 45-40 just
prior to facing the Sharks.
Malone led Port St. Joe early, taking a 9-6
lead on a 3-pointer by Chai Baker. The
Tigers also led 20-18 on a triple by Jean
Littles late in the first half.
With the game tied at halftime, Pryor took
charge to start the second, scoring on a 3-
pointer and a lay-up to put Port St. Joe up
25-20.
A 3-pointer by Baker, and a basket from
Ty Baker on a lob pass from LaDarius
McElroy brought Malone to within a point,
at 29-28 with 13:41 to play.
The Sharks answered with a 10-0 run to
push the lead back out to 11.
A free throw by Rock Quinn, a bucket
from Pryor, another two from Quinn and a
driving lay-up by Pryor pushed the lead to
nine.
Yet another basket by Pryor with 11 min-
utes to play capped the run, to give Port St.
Joe a 39-28 advantage.
After Malone cut the lead back to 'eight,
the Sharks answered with a basket by
Quincy Welch, and a 3-point play by Quinn
to go back up 44-31 with 6:25.to play.
The Tigers got back to single digits just
once more.at 48-39, but consecutive driving
lay-ups by Pryor sealed the win for St. Joe.
Quinn finished with 13 points.
Chai Baker led Malone with 14.
The Tigers had to fight tooth and nail to
get their first and only win Tuesday, battling
a stubborn Mount Olive Monarchs team all
the way to the end.
Malone trailed 34-30 midway through the
second half, but a 3-pointer by Chai Baker
put Malone up 35-34 with 7:23 to play.
Six straight points by Marcus Leonard late
in the game put the Tigers up 45-38 with 41
See MALONE, Page 2B 1>


Malone's Chai Baker goes up for a lay-up during a summer basketball game against
Mount Olive, Ala., Tuesday evening in Marianna. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


East tops West

in Big Bend All-

Star game 10-2
'SPECIAL TO FLORIDAN
The Eastern Division All-Stars
of the Big Bend Baseball League
of Florida evened the score by
claiming the win over the
Western Division All-Stars by a
score of 10-2 at Chipola Field.on
Saturday in Marianna.
The Western Division All-Stars
took the win over the Eastern
Division All-Stars last year, but
the big bats and solid pitching by
the Eastern All-Stars proved too
much this year.
Leading in the hitting depart-
ment for the Eastern All-Stars
were Richie Smith (Liberty),
Travis Anderson (Liberty), and
Ben Faurot (Calhoun), who
cleared the bases in the third
inning with a grand slam home
run that set the tone for the scor-
ing in the remainder of the game.
'These three players were
awarded co-Most Valuable Player
for the East.
The pitching for the Eastern
All-Stars was solid, as Austin
Hoiton (Gulf), Chad Bailey
(Calhoun), and Austin Riano
(Red Birds), in relief, held the
West in check throughout the
game.
Riano threw the, last five
innings in relief, giving up only
one run.
Eric Ramsey (Gulf) received
the award for the oldest All-Star
on the field, while Mr. Faurot
(father of Ben Faurot) claimed
the prize for the oldest father of
an All-Star on the field.
SThanks to Chipola College
President Gene Prough, Chipola
Athletic Director Dale O'Daniel,
and Chipola baseball coach Jeff
Johnson and his coaching staff
for allowing the use of their base-
ball facilities.
Thanks a million from the Big
Bend Baseball League of Florida.


Tigers take two of three in Poplar


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Graceville Tigers won two of three
games Tuesday afternoon at the Alabama-
Florida Summer Basketball Shootout in
Poplar Springs.
The Tigers dropped their first game of
the day to Slocumb 50-48, then rebounded
to win their.next two.
Graceville notched a 63-35 victory over
Dale County in the second game, then beat
Geneva by six in the final game of the
evening.
The first game was a sloppy affair, which
Tigers coach Thomas Register termed "the
worst game we've played all summer."
The effort was poor enough to lead
Register to bench the team's starters for the
first half against Dale County.
"We didn't come out and play defense.
We refused to play defense," the coach said
of his starters.
Against Dale County, the Graceville
reserves kept the game close until Register
put the starters back in after halftime.
The Tiger starters made the most of their
re-entry, outscoring Dale County 42-8 to
blow the game open.,
"For the most part, I think they got the
message that this is a different year, and we
have to play defense," Register said of his
players. "There's never an excuse for the
defense to not be there."
Graceville got just a 10-minute rest
before heading back out for its third game


"We've still got to work on
the little things, but I believe
we're buying into the fact that
we've got to play great defense
and great team ball to win."
-Thomas Register,
Graceville coach

of the day against Geneva.
The Tigers led by as many as.16 points in
the first half, but weary legs allowed
Geneva to stay within striking distance.
Graceville managed to hold on for a 57-
51 win.
"We came out and played hard," Register
said of the third game. "Our guys were
tired and worn out, but they fought through
it."
The coach said the day was a positive for
his team on the whole.
"Overall, I was very pleased with how
hard we played in the second half (against
Dale County)," Register said. "Our whole
thing is defense. If we can't get it in our
heads that we've got to play defense, then
we'll be in trouble."
Among the Graceville players earning
praise from Register on Tuesday, perhaps
the least likely was junior Bobby Duriso,
who didn't play at all last season.
See TIGERS, Page 2B >


Gamecocks eliminate top seed ASU


South Carolina's Adrian Morales, left, celebrates with
teammates after hitting a home run against Arizona State
during a -College World Series elimination game in
Omaha, Neb., Tuesday. - Eric Francis/Associated Press


BY ERIC OLSON
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

OMAHA, Neb. -
Usually, Ray Tanner is cau-
tioning his team about the
perils of the big inning.
This time, ,the South
Carolina coach was celebrat-
ing one.


Jackie Bradley and Adrian
Morales homered during an
eight-run second inning that
propelled the Gamecocks to
an 11-4 victory over No. 1
national seed Arizona State
on Tuesday, knocking the
Sun Devils out of the
College World Series.
"That second inning for us


- eight runs - and eight
hits is the most we've had in
one inning the entire sea-
son," Tanner said. "We don't
score runs like that very
often,; but we had some big,
big at-bats in that inning and
gave us an opportunity to get
some great runs."
The Gamecocks were able
to give starter Sam Dyson a
wide comfort zone and hold
off an Arizona State team
that left 10 runners on base
and always seemed on the
verge of breaking out.
"They kept fighting .back,"
Tanner said. "I say many
times to our team that we'll
give up some runs, let's not
give up the big inning. They
tried to make it a big inning
a number of times, but we
were able to get some pitch-
es or a play to stay out of it.
I knew you were going to
have to get 27 hard outs,' and
that's what it ended up
being."
The Gamecocks (49-16)
play either Oklahoma or
See CWS, Page 2B >
T


Nadal,
Sharapova
win easily at
Wimbledon


-2B


City champions


The' Kiwanis 9-10-year-old boys AAA baseball team won the city champi-
onship this year. The coaches and players would like to thank the Kiwanis club
for their continued support of youth activities in Marianna. Pictured front row,
from left: Chris Thompson, Brady Matthews, Isaac Smith, Marke Sims, Bryce
Martin and Everette Johnson. Second Row: Will Saunders, Jim Busby, Hunter
Mitchell, Cameron Gray, and Austin Livingston. Back Row: assistant coach
Jimfny Martin, head coach Stan Mitchell, assistant coach Rhondon Gray, and
assistant coach Wayne Beasley. - Contributed Photo


Grand Ridge Tee Ball


The Grand Ridge Tee Ball All-Stars are District 5 champions and North
Regional third-place finalists. Front Row, from left: Brady Tye, Tristan
Jones, Brayden Harrell, Aedin Eubanks, Tyler Edenfield, and Kaylee
Grammer. Middle Row: Justin Tye, Taylor Brown, Zack Edenfield, Bella
Varum, Payton Edenfield, Wyatt Burch and Tyler Brown. Back Row:
coaches Tony Tye, Tullis Tye, Mac Edenfield, and Dbnnie Edenfield. -
Contributed Photo









2B - Wednesday, June 23, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Nadal, Sharapova win easily at Wimbledon


Malone fundraiser
The Malone Dixie
Youth AA baseball team
will hold car washes on
Saturday to raise money
for a trip to the state tour-
nament on July 2 in
Sebring.
The car washes will be
at 7:30 p.m. at O'Reilly's
Auto Parts in Marianna,
and the BP in
Greenwood.
This is the first time
the Malone 7-8-year-olds
have made it to state.

Chipola Basketball
Chipola College will
host two individual bas-
ketball camps, the first
from June 30 through
July 2, and the second
from July 21-23, both at
the Milton H. Johnson
Health Center.
The camps will run
from 8:30 a.m. to 12 p.m.
on Wednesdays and
Thursday, and 8:30 a.m.
to 10 a.m. on Fridays.
Campers should bring
shoes, shorts, and a bas-
ketball.

Swimming lessons
There are two remain-
ing sessions for Chipola
College swimming les-
sons for ages 4 and up.
The first is for July 12-
22, with the registration
deadline on July 6.
;The second is for Aug.
2-12, with registration
deadline on July 26.
Classes are available at
9 a.m., 10 a.m., or 7 p.m.
Sessions are Monday
through Thursday for
two weeks of 45-minute
lessons. Cost is $45 and
pre-registration is
required, with a $5 late
registration fee.
An adult swimming
class is scheduled for
July 26-29 with classes
available at 10 a.m. and 7
p.m. Registration dead-
line is July 19. Cost is
$40.
For more information,
contact pool manager
Rance Massengill at 850-
718-2473.


Tigers
Continued From Page 1B
"He came into the game
in the first half (against
Dale County), and he kept
us in the ballgame,"
Register said. "He knocked
down' some 3-pointers,
played hard defense, and
showed he could compete at
this level. That was a big
bright spot to that game."
Key contributors from
last year's team, Byron
Laster and Kevin Potts, also
played big parts in
Graceville's success
Tuesday, as they have all
summer.
"Byron has been our con-
stant with his scoring and
rebounding," Register said.
"He's our top rebounder
and our second scorer.
Kevin Potts stepping into
the leading scorer role has
done very well. He's proba-
bly averaging 20 points per
game for the summer."
Potts made seven 3-
pointers in the win over
Geneva.
The junior has hid to take
on a bigger offensive role
with the departure of last
year's leading scorer,
Cameron Dozier.
That the Tigers have gone
10-3 this summer without
Dozier or 'his brother, CJ
Dozier, is a surprise to
most. But Register said he
still sees great potential in
this team, even without its
two starting guards from
last year.
"I can't complain about
what we've done this sum-
mer," the coach said. "It's
not just the win-loss record,
it's that every loss has been
close except for the Chipley
game (on June 15).
"We've still got to work
on the little things, but I
believe we're buying into
the fact that we've got to
play great defense and great
team ball to win. If the guys
buy in, I think we've got a
chance to go even farther
next year. I really do."
The Tigers continue play
in Poplar Springs today at 4
p.m., 6 p.m. and 8 p.m.,
against Ashford, Houston
County and Rehobeth.
On Thursday, Graceville
goes to Gulf Coast for
games against Cottondale,
Bay and Arnold.


BY HOWARD FENDRICH
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WIMBLEDON, England -
Trying to switch directions while
chasing a shot beneath the Royal
Box at Wimbledon's Centre Court,
Rafael Nadal lost his footing and
took a nasty-looking spill, flinging
his racket in the air while he fell.
The Spaniard was OKf, even if he
did land on his back behind the
baseline and glanced overhead to
make sure his equipment wasn't
going to nail him in the noggin.
Nadal toweled off and, four games
later, wrapped up a 6-2, 6-4, 6-4
victory over Japan's Kei Nishikori
in the first round at the All England
Club.
It was merely a coincidence, of
course, that Nadal's third-set tum-
ble Tuesday left him in nearly the
same position, and in the same
spot, that hle found himself the last
time he played a , match at
Wimbledon, almost two full years
ago. Except on that occasion, he
was dropping to the grass on pur-
pose to celebrate beating Roger
Federer in the 2008 final.


Clemson on Thursday in another elimina-
tion game. Those teams played a Bracket
2 winners' game Tuesday night.
The Sun Devils (52-10) lost consecu-
tive games for the first time this season
and went two-and-out at the CWS for
only the third time in 22 appearances.
, The other 0-2 years were 1987 and
1993.
With Arizona State gone, the 1999
Miami Hurricanes remain the only No. 1
national seed to have won the champi-
onship since the tournament expanded to
64 teams that same year.
"When you're down eight runs, it gets
to you and makes you think," ASU right
fielder Kole Calhoun said.
"Our mindset was to chip away, not
chase the scoreboard, but an eight-tun
deficit is pretty hard to overcome, espe-
cially . against a team like South.
Carolina."
Dyson (6-5) allowed two runs through
seven innings, then was relieved by Matt
Price after allowing' two runs in the
eighth.
Price struggled at first, giving up two
singles and hitting a batter to load the
bases, but he caught Austin Barnes look-
ing at strike three and then struck out


Nadal didn't defend that cham-
pionship, withdrawing last year
because of painful tendinitis in his
knees. Now he's healthy, reinstated
at No. 1 in the rankings, once again
the-reigning French Open champi-
on - and back on what he called
"probably the most beautiful and
emblematic court in the world."
Said Nadal: "I'm happy to be
here again." -
He's also happy to be able to
scamper around a court as only he
can, knowing that his knees won't
let him, down.
Another past Wimbledon winner
coming off an injury, Maria
Sharapova, also played Tuesday,
and also won convincingly, elitni-
-,nating 127th-ranked Anastasia
Pivovarova of Russia 6-1, 6-0 in
only 54 minutes.
Sharapova had right shoulder
surgery in October 2008 and was
sidelined forabout 10 months, then
was hampered by a right elbow
injury this season. She's had to toy
with her service motion, in addi-
tion, to confronting worries about
when she would regain the strokes
that helped her win Wimbledon at


Drew Maggi after running the count to 3-
0.
"Price wasn't feeling real well today,
but he gutted it up," Tanner said.
Whit Merrifield finished a. 3-for-5
game with his 13th homer to give the
Gamecocks a seven-run lead.
The eight-run second was Arizona
State's worst inning in 196 games, since
giving up nine in a 14-5 loss to Arizona
on May 25, 2007.
All eight were charged to Merrill Kelly
(10-3), who was pulled after Morales
homered off the left-field foul pole.
Kelly, .the Tampa Bay Rays' eighth-
round draft pick, was tagged for 10 hits in
1 2-3 innings, the second straight disap-
pointing performance by an ASU starting
pitcher. Previously unbeaten ace Seth
Blair walked four of the first 12 batters he
faced and gave up five runs and seven
hits in 4 1-3 innings in Monday's 6-3 loss
to Clemson.
"I wouldn't say he didn't have it," ASU
coach Tim Esmay said of Kelly. "They
had a couple seeing-eye (hits) and then,
boom, their big players show up in big
games. Their guys took some good
swings and finished off some at-bats.
Merrill Kelly was pitching his tail off."


age 17 in 2004, then'two other
Grand Slam titles.
"You never know until things
happen. I mean, I believed that I
would be back. Did I really knowv?
I assumed, arid I had a lot of belief
in myself, and I had a tremendous
amount of support from the people
around me," said Sharapova, who
won 30 of 37 points on her serve
Tuesday. "But you never really
know till it happens."
And these days, is hei best tennis
enough to beat anyone?
"Absolutely," Sharapova said.
Joining her in the second round
were defending champion Serena'
Williams, who pounded 15 aces in
a 6-0, 6-4 victory over-17-year-old
Michelle Larcher de Brito of
Portugal to improve to 43-0 in
first-round Grand Slam matches;
two-time major champion Svetlana
Kuznetsova, who overcame 16
aces by Akgul Amanmuradova of
Uzbekistan and won 6-2, 6-7 (5),
6-4; and No. 3 Caroline
Wozniacki, No. 7 Agnieszka
Radwanska, No. 9 Li Na and No.
10 Flavia Rennetta.
But No. 6 Samantha Stosur, the


runner-up at the French Open a lit-
tle more than two weeks ago, lost
to 80th-ranked. qualifier Kaia
Kanepi of Estonia 6-4, 6-4. The
woman who beat Stosur at Roland
Garros, first-time major champion
Francesca Schiavone, bowed out
of Wimbledon on Monday.
The only other seeded woman
-who lost Tuesday was No. 25
Lucie Safarova of the Czech.
Republic. Four seeded men exited,
and three are from Spain: No. 8
Fernando Verdasco, No. 19
Nicolas Almagro, and No. 14 Juan
Carlos Ferrero, the 2003 French
Opera. champion. The other was
No. 24 Marcos Baghdatis of
Cyprus, the 2006 Australian Open
runner-up.
Winners included No. 4 Andy
Murray, two-time French Open
finalist Robin Soderling, No. 9
David Ferrer, No. 10 Jo-Wilfried
Tsonga, and No. 18 Sam Querrey
of Santa Monica, Calif. Murray is
the only British man or woman
still left, making this the first time
in tournament history that the hosts
have but one representative in the
second round.


Malone
Continued From Page 1B


seconds to play.
Chai Baker led the Tigers
with 15 points, including
three 3-pointers, while
Leonard added eight and Ty
Baker seven.
Malone will play today
and Thursday in the


Alabama-Florida Summer
Basketball Shootout in
Poplar Springs.
The Tigers will play
today at 11 a.m., 1 p.m. and
3 p.m., then at 4 p.m., 5
p.m. and 7 p.m. on
Thursday.


Ryan

McLaulin

Invites his family
and friends to come
see him for a great
deal on
0 neu-
uehicle! %E


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

WEDNESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON JUNE 23, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
20 The Early Show Mally Roncal; Matthew Blashaw. Griffith Fam. Feud Let's Make a Deal IX The Price Is Right X News Young & Restless Bold As the World Turns IX The Dr. Oz Show Z Oprah Winfrey News News News CBS News
3 WTVY This Morning ] The Early Show Mally Roncal; Matthew Blashaw. Lve Regis & Kelly The Price Is Right X ' Young & Restless Live at Bold As the World Turns X Let's Make a Deal i Rachel Ray (In Stereo) Oprah Winfrey News CBS News
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19 ESPN SportsCenter X SportsCenter (Live) . World Cup Soccer: Group Stage: Algeria vs.United States. SportsCenter (Live) 09 SportsCenter (Live) El World Cup Soccer: Group Stage: Germany vs. Ghana. (Live) World Cup Around Pardon SportsCenter(Live)i
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24 DISC Paid Prog. J. Rohlson J.Meyer Money Overhauln' (In Stereo) American Chopper 8X American Chopper ;C Deadliest Catch I l MythBusters 3 Overhauln' (In Stereo) American Chopper X American Chopper i Deadliest Catch Cash Cab Cash Cab
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28 AM Boy World Boy World Sabrina Sabrina What Like 700 Club The 700 Club I Gilmore GidrisH Fu House Fall House My Wile My Wife Sabrina Sabrin Full House Full House Grounded Grounded GllmoreGirls '70s Show '70s Show
29 LIFE The Balancing Act [ Will-Grace Will-Grace Frasler ] Frasler Desperaute Housewives Desperate Housewives Desperate Housewives Grey's Anatomy K Grey's Anatomy 9E Grey's Anatomy C Wilfe Swap (In Stereo) ' Wife Swap(In Stereo) Wife Swap (In Stereo)
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39 HIST Modern Marvels 03 How the Earth Was Made Geological history. K How the Earth How the Earth How the Earth Modem Marvels Water. How the Earth Was Made Geological history. BX How the Earth How the Earth How the Earth
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5 CNN (5:00) American Morning (N) 5I Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Rick's List The Siuation Room With Wol Blitzer (N)
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19 SPEED Monster Jam Monster Jam Bullrun Race In 60 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. NASCAR Racing: Sprint Cup: Toyota/Save Mad 350. Garage Truck U Barrett-Jackson Monster Jam Race in 60

WEDNESDAY EVENING I LATE NIGHT JUNE 23, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:30111:0011:30112:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
20 Wheel Jeopardyl How I Met Rules Criminal Minds 0 CSI: NY (In Stereo) 31 News Late Show Letterman Late Late ShowlCraig Extra 9 Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) AgDay CBS News Daybreak Good Morning Show
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11 ( NewsHour Dimension Pops Harp Dreams (N) (In Stereo) BX RIngling-Arts Festival Charlie Rose (N) m T. Smiley Harp Dreams (In Stereo) ] |TubaU P.O.V. Attorney William Kunstler. ' Frontiers NOVA (in Stereo) n Place Lions
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18 ESPN2 College Baseball: NCAA WoridSeries, Game 9: Teams TBA. (Live) World Cup PrimetIme (N) NASCAR World Cup World Cup Soccer Baseball .INFL Live ISportsCenter(N) Baseball Baseball Mike and Mike
19 ESPN MLB Baseball:Oetroit Tigers at New York Mats. Citi Fld. (Live) 0a NBA Draft Preview SportsCenter (Live) 09 Baseball NFL Live SportsCenter (Live) [ SportsCenter (Live) ] MLB Baseball: Detroit Tigers at New Ybrk Mats. SportsCenter I SportsCenter [I
20 CSS The Daily Sports Gig Boxing Fight Sports MMA SportsNite (In Stereo) PaldProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaldProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaldProg. PaldProg. HaveMore PadProg.
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3 TNT Bones (In Stereo) 9 Law & Order "Betrayal" Law & Order (In Stereo) Law & Order "Zero" i CSI: NY (loStereo) I Leverage IC Leverage X Memphis Beat I Cold Case (in Sterno) 4NUMB3RS (In Stereo) NUMB3RS (In Stereo) Angel "Origin"
4 DISC MythBusters Ninjas. 9I MythBusters i MythBusters (N) 3] MythBusters IC MythBusters I MythBusters EX MythBusters X Overhaulin' (In Stereo) Paid Prog. Teleworld Teleworid Baby Read Paid Prog. |Paid Preg. Paid Proai : Makeover
5 TWC Weather Center (Live) BE Weather Center (Live) I Weather Center (Live) [First Outlook Weather. (Live) [I Wake Up With Al (Live)
26 USA NCIS "Frame-Up" NCIS "Bloodbath" | NCIS "Cover Story" " In Plain Sight (N) 9 Law & Order: SVU NCIS (In Stereo) 0 In Plain Sight C NCIS (In Stereo) I NCIS "Iceman" I2 Law &.Order: SVU Makeover Money Monk I

9 LIFE E b n u R na A etDi nI U i B aers .. 11 rI., CT�e y 'ralaTl F'ea RuI'-. ] wil iGraii Frersler Miu.T.'l;i . i. -.. Mei- u 'm i' Pa, o liNog Paid Prog Pid Pro Pjid r,:- 'ad Prog. Zumba Fit Paild Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
0 A&E The First 48 a Dog Dog I Dog the Bounty Hunter Billy BBilly illy Billy' Dog Dog Dog the Bounty Hunter Billy Billy Billy Billy Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. CAR MD Paid Prog.
32 SYFY Ghost Hunters I Ghost Hunters X I Ghost Hunters Acad. Ghost Hunters S. Ghost Hunters Acead Scare Scare Tac. Highlaender (n Stereo) The X-Fles "Essence" "BloidMoankey"(2007) F. MurrayAbraham.r 3 Pald Pnrg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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35 BET 106 & Park: Top10 "TeJi kTons:AnAmelnairiDream"**t(1992) BET Awards The Mo'Nique Show I Wendy Williams Show "S.ataProperty"*'1 (2002)BearnieSigel. .The Deal I BET Inspiration BET Inspiration
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45CNN John King, USA (N) Campbell Brown (N) Larry King Live (N) I Anderson Cooper 360 (N) I Larry King Live Anderson Cooper 360 Anderson Cooper 360 Larry King Live Campbell Brown Anderson Cooper 360 American Morning I
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47 SPIKE CSI: Crime Scn UFC Unleashed3 Best of PRIDE Fighting UFC Unleashed (N) 3 Half Pint Half Pint DEA (In Stereo) CSI: Crime Scn Star Trek: Voyager O Unsolved Mysteries Paid Prog. Money Baby Read Paid Prog. Williams Ripped
9 HGTV House House Property Properly Holmeson Homes House Hose Ren. FirstPlace Holmeson Homes X House House Ren. FirstPlace Property Property PaidProg. Sheer Profit PaidProg. PaldProg. Threads
98 TLC Home Invasion Jackson's Children Pregnant Pregnant Toddlers & Tiaras 3 Pregnant Pregnant Toddlers & Tiaras I Jackson's Children Painted Babies at 17 X Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Williams Paid Prog. Paid Prog. People People
9 SPEED NASCAR Hub Pss Time Pass Time Pink - All Out Wrecked Wrecked Pass Time Pass Time Pinks-Alt Out Wrecked Wrecked NASCAR Hub MotoGPRacing Lucas Oil Off Road * Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.


cws
Continued From Page 1B


m


_..-.^.-_i









www.JCFLORIDAN.com INTERNATIONAL


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, June 23, 2010 - 3B


Big Oil strikes back, slams Obama's drilling ban


BY JANE WARDELL AND
JENNIFER QUINN
AssOCIATED PRESS WRITERS
LONDON - Oil executives
sent a strong challenge to Barack
Obama on Tuesday, warning at a
major oil conference that the
American president's ban on
risky deepwater drilling would
cripple world energy supplies.
As a BP executive standing in
for embattled CEO Tony
Hayward was heckled by protest-
ers, other industry leaders used
the gathering to rally around the
British company, arguing that
eliminating deepsea rigs in the
wake of the Gulf of Mexico oil
spill was unsustainable.
BP's stock slid to a 13-year-
low Tuesday in London, and the
oil giant confirmed that Hayward
was already in the process of
handing over control of the Gulf
of Mexico oil spill to managing
director Bob Dudley.
Obama slapped a six-month
moratorium on deepwater
drilling in the Gulf as part of his
struggle to show that his adminis-
tration is responding forcefully to
the disaster. The decision halted
the approval of any -new permits
for deepwater drilling and sus-
pended drilling at 33 existing


Steven Newman, right, Transocean Ltd. president and CEO, paus-
es during a break of the session of the World National Oil
Companies Congress, in central London, Tuesday. Newman, the
owner of the broken Deepwater Horizon rig spewing oil into the
Gulf of Mexico criticized. US President Barack Obama's six-month
ban on deepwater drilling as a BP executive was heckled Tuesday
at the major oil conference. - AP Photo/Lefteris Pitarakis


exploratory wells in the Gulf.
A federal judge in New
Orleans blocked the moratorium
on Tuesday, and the White House
promised an immediate appeal. ,
The ban reflects growing


unease about oil companies seek-
ing to drill farther out to sea and
deeper than ever before. The
process is expensive, risky and
largely uncharted - but .the'
industry argues it is also neces-


sary in a world where land and
shallow water oil supplies are
running out.
Transocean Ltd. president and
CEO Steven Newman, owner of
the Deepwater Horizon rig where
an April 20 explosion killed 11'
workers and set off the worst oil
spill in U.S. history, called the
deepwater ban an unnecessary
overreaction.
"There are things the adminis-
tration could implement today
that would allow the industry to
go back to work tomorrow with-
out an arbitrary six-month time
limit," Newman tQld reporters on
the sidelines of the conference in
the British capital. "Obviously
we are concerned."
Chevron executive Jay Pryor
said the U.S. government's move
will "constrain supplies for world
energy."
"It would also be a step back
for energy security," Pryor, glob-
al vice president for business
development at the U.S. compa-
ny, told delegates at the World
National Oil Companies
Congress.
The moratorium was chal-
lenged in court by an oil services
company, Hornbeck. Offshore
Services of Covington,
Louisiana, which claims the gov-


ernment arbitrarily imposed the
moratorium without any proof
that the operations posed a threat.
A federal judge in New Orleans,
Judge Martin Feldman, on
Tuesday lifted the moratorium.
Hornbeck, which ferries peo-
ple and supplies to offshore rigs,
says the' moratorium could cost
Louisiana thousands of jobs and
millions of dollars in lost wages.
In addition to the Gulf, there
are more than 20 offshore rigs in
Britain's North Sea, although
they do not operate in waters as
deep as the Gulf. Brazil, which
sits on the world's potentially
largest deepwater oil beds, has no
deepwater rigs yet but plans to
build 28 rigs in the coming years.
BP chief of staff Steve
Westwell, who was heckled as he
stood in for Hayward, said "regu-
lators around the world will obvi-
ously . want to know what hap-
pened" to cause the blown-out
well in the Gulf and will change
their procedures accordingly.
"The world does need the oil
and the energy that is going to
have to come from deepwater
production going. forward,"
Westwell said. "Therefore, the
regulatory framework must still
enable that to be a viable com-
mercial position."


Lasers uncover first icons


of Saints Peter and Paul.


B NICOLE WINFIELD
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
ROME - Twenty-first century
laser technology has opened a win-
dow into the early days of the
Catholic Church, guiding researchers
through the dank, musty catacombs
beneath Rome to a startling find: the
first known icons of the apostles Peter
and Paul.
Vatican officials unveiled the paint-
ings T iesday, discovered along with
the earliest known images of the
apostles John. and Andrew in an
underground burial chamber beneath
an office building on a busy street in
a working-class Rome neighborhood.
The images, which date from the
second half of the 4th century, were
uncovered using a new laser tech-
nique that allows restorers to burn off
centuries of thick white calcium car-
bonate depo ts without damaging
the brilliant dark colors of the paint-
ings underneath.
The technique.could revolutionize
the way restoration work is carried
out in the miles (kilometers) of caLu-
combs that burrow under the Eternal
City where early Christians buried
their dead.
The icons wern discovered on the
ceiling of a tomb of an aristocratic
Roman woman at the Santa Tecla cat-
acomb, near where the remains of the
apostle Paul are said to be buried.
Rome has dozens of such burial
chambers and they are a major tourist
attraction, giving visitors a peek into
the traditions of the early church
when Christians were often persecut-
ed for their beliefs. Early Christians
dug the catacombs outside Rome's
walls as. underground * cemeteries,
since burial was forbidden inside the
city walls and pagan Romans were
usually cremated. .
The art that decorated Rome's cat-
acombs was often simplistic and
symbolic in nature. The Santa Tecla
catacombs, however, represent some
of the earliest evidence of devotion to
the apostles in early, Christianity,
Vatican officials said.
"The Christian catacombs, while
giving us value with a religious and
cultural patrimony, represent an elo-
quent and significant testimony of
Christianity at its origin," said
Monsignor Giovanni Carru, the No. 2
in the Vatican's Pontifical
Commission of Sacred 'Archaeology,
which maintains the catacombs.
Last June, the Vatican announced


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Catacomb archeological superintendent Fabrizio Bisconti shows to jour-
nalists the earliest known icons of the Apostles Peter and Paul discovered
in a catacomb located under a modern office building in a residential
neighborhood of Rome Tuesday. Restorers said Tuesday they had
unearthed. the 4th-century images using a new laser technique that allowed
them to burn off centuries of white calcium deposits without damaging the
dark colors of the original paintings underneath. The paintings adorn what
is believed to be the tomb of a Roman noblewoman and represent some of
the earliest evidence of devotion to the apostles in early Christianity. - AP
Photo/Pier Paolo Cito


the discovery of the icon of Paul at
Santa Tecla, timing the news to coin-'
cide with the end of the Vatican's
year of St. Paul..Pope Benedict XVI
also said tests on bone fragments long
attributed to Paul "seemed to con-
firm" that they did indeed belong to
the Roman -atholic saint.
On Tuesday, Vatican archaeologists
announced the image of Paul was not
found in isolation, but was part of a
square ceiling painting that also
included icons of three other apostles
- Peter, John and Andrew - sur-
rounding an image of Christ as the
Good Shepherd.
"They are the first icons. These are
absolutely the first representations of
the apostles," said Fabrizio Bisconti,
the superintendent of archaeology for
the catacombs.
Bisconti spoke from inside the inti-
mate burial chamber, its walls and
ceilings covered with paintings of
scenes from the Old Testament,
including Daniel in the lion's den and


Abraham and the sacrifice of Isaac.
Once inside, visitors see the loculi, or
burial chambers, on three sides.
But the gem is on the ceiling,
where the fout' apostles are painted
inside gold-rimmed circles against a
red-ochre backdrop. The ceiling is
also decorated with geometric
designs, and the ,cornices feature
images of naked youths.
Chief restorer Barbara Mazzei
noted there were earlier known
images of Peter and Paul, but these
were depicted in narratives. The
images in the catacomb - with their
faces in isolation, encircled with gold
and affixed to the four corners of the
ceiling painting - are devotional in
nature and as such represent the first
known icons.
"The fact of isolating them in a cor-
ner tells us it's a ,form of devotion,"
she said. "In this case, saints Peter
and Paul, and John and Andrew are
the most antique testimonies we
have."


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Must Be 25 Years Or Older & Have Full Coverage Insurance & No Rental Coverage.


Defense chief criticizes


Jerusalem demolition plan


BY ARON HELLER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

JERUSALEM - Israel's
defense minister criticized
on Tuesday a plan to raze
22 Palestinian homes to
make room for an Israeli
tourist center in disputed
east Jerusalem after the
U.S. expressed concern that
the project could incite vio-
lence.
A Jerusalem municipal
body approved the plan on
Monday for shops, restau-
rants, art galleries and a
large community center.on
the site next to the walled
Old City where some say
the biblical King David
wrote his psalms. In March,
Prime Minister benjamin
Netanyahu pressured
Jeruisalem's 'layor o delay
it, apparently to lfnd off'
U.S. criticism at a time
when relations are tense.
Defense Minister Ehud


Barak, who is in the U.S.
for talks with the Obama
administration, said
Jerusalem officials "are not
displaying common sense
or good timing, and not for
the first time."
Jerusalem is the most
divisive issue between
Israelis and Palestinians.
Israel annexed . east
Jerusalem after capturing it
from Jordan in the 1967
Mideast war and nearly
200,000 Jews have moved -
there since, living along-
side 250,000 Palestinians.
Palestinians hope to build
the capital of a future state.
in east Jerusalem and see
any Israeli construction
there as undercutting their
claim.
The international com-
munity does not recognize
Israeli sovereignty over
east Jerusalem.
U.S. State Department
spokesman P.J. Crowley


voiced concern on Monday.
about the east Jerusalem
plan.
"This would appear to be
the kind of action that
undermines trust and
potentially incites emotions
and adds to the risk of vio-
lence," he said.
Barak heads Israel's
Labor Party, the centrist
element in Netanyahu's
center-right coalition and
favors far-reaching conces-
sions to the Palestinians,
unlike other coalition part-
ners.
Jerusalem Mayor Nir
Barkat's office rejected
Barak's criticism, saying
the plan would rehabilitate
a neglected section of the
city and that he wants to
build thousands of apart-
ments for Arab residents.
The plan still faces addi-
tional stages of approval
and inevitable court chal-
lenges.
T


-.4









4B - Wednesday, June 23, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


ENTERTAINMENT


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


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BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE
+EIDI! WILL \ THANKS. HEY
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FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


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7 ILl. STILL HELP, NO MATTER -'T eUZ'8 ORDERGI HE
WHAT, 8 1M NOT SURE I /' A WALL AL ONe H'
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NOT ONLY COULDN'T
I THINK OF A CLEVER
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MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK


COW & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


6 3 0 LaughingStock Iniernalonal ncJdist by UFS Inc. 2010

"If you don't like to see me begging in the
street, give me a thousand bucks!"


ACROSS 45 Wind-driven
mist
1 Alma - 47 Like the flu
6 Devote, as 48 Healthy
time snack
11 Frontier bar 51 Stop work-
12 Bedroom ing
furniture 52 Storm warn-
13 Future oaks ings
14 Surface 53 "Becket"
15 Gets the actor
groceries 54 Pulls dan-
16 Talks to a delions
beat 55 Trite
17 Muslim
mystic DOWN
18 Above, in
verse
19 Amt. in 1 Inca city -
recipes Picchu.
23 Part of CD 2 Standoffish'
25 Sunny side 3 Lethargic
26 Part of TNT , 4 Untold cen-
29 Press agent tries
31 Comedian 5 TLC
- Caesar providers
32 Goddess of 6 Kind of
dawn pump
33 Rash act 7 Magician's
34 Coll. credits word
35 Soothe 8 Always, in
37 "Heads I verse
win, tails 9 Find fault
you -" 10 Rightful
39 Meatloaf 11 Talk back
serving 12 Withstand
40 Yo! 16 Harked
41 Quay back


Answer to Previous Puzzle













18 Kon-Tiki 40 Shacks
Museum 42 Winter con-
site stellation
20 Shrub 43 Ms. Simon
21 Mix togeth- 44 "Red
er Balloon"
22 Advanced ' painter
degs. 46 Some PC
24 Doubtful screens
25 The-the 47 Put the ki-
limit! . bosh on-
26 Oolong and 48 Deviate, as
pekoe a rocket
Mu27 Croissant 49 Pamplona
28 Cuba, to shout
Castro 50 Right, to a
30. Become mule
tiresome ubtful51 Sinbad's
36 Ridiculous transport
38 Manuscript
fixer


Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
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6-23 �2010 by UPS, Inc.,


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: S equals D
"ENR GYB FNK VYB STOLR NOGIRHU

UPTENRT KBVR ENR RUUKTE DREI

CYOBUPH 01 ENR GYB FNK FOHH

FOB ." - lOT TKDRT JYBBOIERT
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "People in Michigan, you Tiger fans... you've given
me so much warmth, so much affection and so much love." - Emrnie Harwell
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 6-23


HOROSCOPE
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
It wouldn't hurt for you to try
something different when it
comes to a goal you're trying to
achieve that has to do with your
work or career - larger than
usual gains could be realized.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) - Take
some time to reorganize your
affairs and it will pay off hand-
somely, both with your relation-
ships with others and what you
get out of it. A fresh approach can
do the trick.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
Things could start to pay off in
two separate arrangements that
you've been diligently laying the
groundwork on in hopes of mak-
ing things easier for yourself.
You'll see the first signs today.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Because you and others with
whom you've been partnered
have been working well with each
other, Lady Luck could soon be
pitching in and providing you with
her benefits.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
By handling things so adroitly
lately, you have generated oppor-
tunities for yourself where your
work or career is concerned. You
could realize a payoff by means of
larger earnings.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) - Don't hesitate for one
minute to get involved in a larger-
than-life endeavor, even if it
means scrapping .some little jobs
that haven't paid off. In your
instance, bigger is better..
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - Someone who has been a
recipient of your generosity may
be trying extra hard to work out-a
special deal just for you. Good
deeds you've done for this indi-
vidual are coming home to roost.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- If-you're asked to take on a
special position or participate on
a committee of some importance,
don't hesitate to accept, even if it
means shelving a less significant
project. It'll pay off big for you.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- There are some days that are
simply more fortunate for you
career-wise and/or financially, and
this could be one of them. If you
have anything good going for
you, tie it down now.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Go ahead and shoot for the moon,
because Dame Fortune .is with
you in going after a large target.
The only- important thing is that
you keep an open mind about
what you can acquire.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)-
Things orchestrated by others are
likely to turn out to be more fortu-
nate for you in the long run, so
don't hesitate to hitch a ride on A
some else's bandwagon if you
can.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)-
Being in the company ofone who
is energetic and has high hopes
and aspirations will rub off onto
you. This person's, eagerness to
achieve will inspire you to create
some ambitious goals of your
own.
Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.


I miss my husband


Dear Annie: "Austin" and I have been mar-
ried for several years, and we have.two beauti-
ful children. He was an alcoholic when we met,
but when he realized it was seriously affecting
his health, he quit in a single day. Our marriage
was wonderful.
Everything changed after Austin's father
died unexpectedly. He became a closet drinker,
started gambling and distanced himself from
the entire family. After a year, he
pulled out of the skid, but things
haven't been the same. I know he
still drinks and lies to me about it.
He also self-medicates with
other substances. This year has tf '$
been especially tough. Austin 1
lost his job and feels he is not I -lAj O
pulling his weight around the .
house. He gets angry .and then --
disappears for hours on end.
Annie, I know deep down the man I fell
in love with is still there, but how do I
bring him back? He refuses to see a coun-
selor or a doctor about his depression and
will not even discuss A.A. I probably make
things worse, because when I suspect he's been
drinking, it leads to a fight.
I miss my husband. Austin reads your col-
umn, so please tell him I love him with all my
heart and it hurts to see him missing out on his
family. He was my white knight, and now I
want to save him. - Need Help
Dear Need Help: Austin sounds severely
depressed and probably has been since Dad
died. He also turns to addictive substances


(alcohol, drugs, gambling) to dull the pain.
Counseling would help him enormously, but
you cannot force him to go. Please look into
Al-Anon (al-anon.alateen.org) at 1-888-4AL-
ANON (1-888-425-2666). It's for family and
friends of alcoholics and will help you learn ,
better ways of coping with Austin's drinking.
And, Austin, if you are reading this, you owe it
to your family to try to get better. They love
you and need you.
Dear Annie: I have a problem with
jealousy and insecurity. My fiance
has never done anything to make
\ me feel way, but the men who
were in my life before cheated on
A.i me.
S I know I need help, but we can't
- - afford counseling. It's reached the
/ "\ point where we argue a lot because
* . he now works with a woman I
can't help but think is better look-
ing than I am, and he may cheat
with her. My fears are tearing us apart.
My fiance keeps telling me to grow up.
Please help. - Stressed and Tired
Dear Stressed: Fear is irrational, but you
must decide not to let yours become so debili-
tating that it destroys this relationship and all
future ones. We strongly urge you to get coun-
seling so you can defeat your jealousy demons.
Look for low-cost help through local hospitals,
university psychology departments and gradu-
ate school counseling departments, United
Way and the YMCA.
COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM


BRIDGE


Edgar.Allen Poe wrote, "There are certain themes of which the
interest is all-absorbing, but which are too entirely horrible for
the purposes of legitimate fiction."
Based on the popularity of no-holds-barred horror movies
these days, that dates Poe. (He died in 1849.) This week's
columns have a certain interesting theme: suit preference. Where
does it occur in this deal? What should West lead against five
diamonds?
North should open one club. The major-suit honors might be
worthless, but North has a comfortable two-club rebid should
South respond one heart or one spade. When, though, South
bids one diamond, North raises that suit. Then South uses
Blackwood before passing out five diamonds when he learns that
two aces are missing.
West, now knowing his partner must have an ace, can see how
to defeat the contract: his trump ace, partner's ace anda club ruff.
So West leads his singleton club. What should East do?
First, he should realize his partner has led a singleton. With
Q-J-2 of clubs, West would have led the queen; and with a dou-
bleton, West would have led the higher card. Next, East must rec-
ognize that West wants to know where East's entry lies. Since East
has his ace in hearts, the lower-ranking of the other two side-
suits, he must play his club four at trick one. (With the spade ace,
East would play the club 10.) Then West will grab the second
trick with his diamond ace, shift to a heart, and receive the club
ruff that gives the defense the setting trick.


North
A Q 4
SJ


West
A 10 7 6 5 2
V 10 7 6 5 2
SA 8
S2


06-23-10


Q 10 6 2
AK 9 8 5 3
East
J 9 8 3
A 9 4 3
. 5
4 10 7 6 4


South
AAK
V K Q 8
SK J 9 7 4 3
4 QJ

Dealer: North
Vulnerable: East-West
South West iorth East
1 4 Pass'
1 * Pass 2 * Pass
4 NT Pass 5 * All pass

Opening lead: ??


KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT


>>








LFCJ ORIDAN com DECLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, June 23, 2010- 5 B


$29.99 I


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (8501 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
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Recreational Vel and Automobile Ustings


Publj.ailor, Poll.-, Error-, ana Omii..n&i �.i-ers i ;hOuld ' jia c. ir ad [ir, I1r-i .I;, Trhii i ;-.im:.al' T*: ;ll l'.AI * e l iac.,' 1, la-. , I biri, z ad ..*'. fr a lypographiic error or arro'e in publication except to the exteryt of the cost of the ad for the first day
insen ir, Adjuimenrt fror errors ii lTimited I0 Ir eol o lhail Fp.:'ic.ro ol ine :, r�r,rir. i i.r.r ,' .:.,.j,'re.J Tri , ae..a't.r agir. h5 Ir,, iisr I rall ,,.r rally ,ic.i be aliable Ir damages ansing ouL or errors in advertisements beyond the anmouni paid for te spac
aciualil occupiea t Inlat p,rllori 1 ih aere rrntr ir , Mnic'l Irit orr..r cc.:urc,ie3 arluir.er un erior ,5 ,u-T tc r.rv. )Iei.ar,n- .:r ir.., uiir,., r .armpiilees or oraeioa aril [terae nall be no liability for nor-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
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announcements pets & animals f a Fru&VegetabIes nt -
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Si SHELL PEAS! Farm needed. Drug/alcohol
- Fresh Vegetables! free. No Pets! Room
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LovewoCo Rd.. Call 850-482-5631 WIL OWBEND ()
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Free Pets Policy * 1141,1850"352'32891 850-593-5137 -
Your pet deserves a lov. Have 1&2BR Apts. CHIPOILA APARTMENTS
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Sfor a fFee pet may draw F r est This Institution is an
A happy young (in response from Individuals Fresh Shelled Peas residential for ret Equal Opportunity Units include emergency call systems and
our 30's) married whowillsellyouranlmalfor & Butter Beans, Provider and , accessibility features specially designed
couple seeks to, research or breeding pur- several varieties EmployerTDD#711 for elderly. Rent (including utilities)
adopt. Will be full poses. Please screen re- available. 2307 Mayo is based on income. The apartments are
time mom and devot- spondents carefully when Road, (between Cy -e) conveniently located in the heart of
ed dad. Financial giving an animal away. press & Grand Ridge) conveniently locate h in he heartloi
Security/Expenses Bobby Hewett e Equ THousing downtown Marianna, within walking
paid. Jessica & Pat- (850) 592-4156 CareerSOeker Opportunity distance of shopping, governmental offi -
rick 1-888-321-2381 Cats %Apartments- ces and the post office, with city bus
FREE m ae Fruit& &Vegetables Unfurnishr service available for all other locations
, finnril FREE: 2yr old male Fruit&Vegetables J General | Beach Rentals ' within Jackson County. For more
na al Siamese. fixed & u/-u-w ca..arinformation call 850-526-4407
declawed. 850 482- Blueberries U-Pick 1/1 apt for rent in
3653 $8/gal. We-Pick Marianna. Call for 3/3 Fully Furnished
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SFree 10 loving home, 1199 Hwy 71 S. just Look fowork? t ___________ Enjoy the Sandin Srr
lrier trairea kittens. pass Dolomite If you are at leasI Enjoy the Sand in334 790 2115
S 850- 4825880 850- Call 850-209-3870 18 yrs. old, valid 2/ in tPCB334-790-211own, quiet
Financial Vehicle. Call area, $600/mo. $650
L O O K Todayl11-800-518- dep 850-693-0570
Policy 1333 xt. 224 . leave message
LOANS:It'sillgalfIrDcoon- L Odeliverthephoneboo icom
paoies doing business by 3 Male Brittany Span- Fresh Blueberries
phone o promise you a Eel puppies, liver col- All size containers 2BR/1BA, aptinW
oannandaskyoutopayforor, 8wks odIshots Available Premier I Hea lCare town, $450. mo.850o-5-8 yrs .
iteforetheyder & wormed regpa Blueberry Farms for more in-ith 5-8 yrs experience.
CREW. Federal law al- rents on site. 334-79Z-0171_fo.
lows you to c y $400/ean. 850-573- - n CMA or LPNGreat and Benefits.
credit report for 623 Now open: Jackson doctors office in
Credit repair dinics that AKC Cavalier King Farms, U Pick Toma- Marianna. FaxB
cannot request or receive puppies. Ch sire. ur own bucket, 7days 850-769-7002 877 590 4527
paymentuntil six months Blenheim/tri-color per wk. 850-592-5579 877-590-4527
after they perform their $1500. 334-447-3143
^ Nservice. AKC Golden Retriever Sawyer's Produce Administrative Assistant Io-e.a i
INVESTMENT/BUSINESS Puppies. Ready 6/13 Has Fresh Produce
OOTuNmS: Before $350 akingDep. 334- We have Slocomb Local professional office seeks energetic jerryPadvmechservs.com
you do business with a 790-3852 or 618-5579 , tomatoes, pea's, person for reception, clerical, and other
company, check it out butter beans duties. Experience with WORD, EXCEL
with the Better Business AKC Labrador pup- okra, & squash, and other software required.
Bureau. pies $300. parents on 334-793-6690 General accounting knowledge preferred. k
For freeinfomationabout site 334-677-5049 or - Willingness to learn a plus. Position is Meteorologist
avoidcingadvance feeloan 334-797-6306. S/W full time. Benefits include paid vacation,
avoiditrefaircan 334C79 Shiver's Shelled Peas life and health insurance, retirement
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t de 6/30. Dep. acceptedexperience. opening for a full-time weekday AM Meteorologist.
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4W. HHOMAE C), and delivering weathercasts, monitoring severe weather and
CKC reg. Jack Russell U-Pick Blueberries delivering updates on-air and on our web site. Reporting as
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334-886-2524. Sneads, FL - EOE M/F/D/V Pre-employment background check & drug
I R Dnieme,. . I - screen required.


I III


sion? P T Biz.herts Northwest Florida Community Hospital
$60k from home.
Christian theme pub- Is seeking:
location. Will train. Skilled Nursing Unit Director
Retiring 524.900 941 RN with long-term care experience.
685 8291 familiar with Florida long-term
requirements: management experience
merchandise preferred
RRT/CRT, PRN.
RN, ER, FT - 7P-7A
RN, SCU, FT- 7P-7A& 7A-7P
RN, FT, MED/SURG.7A-7P
Must have valid Florida license
^ Experience preferred
Applications available online at
vwww.nfch.org or at the Information Desk.
Machinery & Fax to 850-638-0622 Attention: Human
Heavy Equipment Resources or email to dblountNinfch.org.
Human Resources phone 850-415-8106
2007 Bobcat T 300 NFCH is an equal opportunity employer
Skid Steer. Low
Hours. Heat and AC.
81 HP. asking $4800
contact for details: |
dta77dtamsn com:
251-610- 1219. n-,, ...a , n.l
2007 Bobcat T300
Skid Seear, Low
Hours, Heat and AC,
81 HP, asking $4800
contact for details:
try7cgg@msn.com/ JACKSON
407-386-3460.
NEED TO FLORIDAN C
PLACE INDEPENDENCE I


- Registered Nurse with current
state license.
* One I1) to three (3) years
related eipernence: supervisory
experience preferred.
* Must have a currentLactive
CPR certification.
* Excellent technical, assessment
and documentation skills.
LPN Requirements:
* One () to three (3) years
related experience
* Must nave a current.active
CPR certification.
Maintenance Staff Requirements:
* High school diploma or GED required
or equivalent related work experience.
* Ability to operate various pieces of
equipment to include: lawn mower.
weed eater, blower, edger, pressure
washer, chainsaw, etc.
* Effective verbal and written English
communication skills.
* Ability to deal with new tasks without


thme benefit of writenprocedures. never used 580 239-
A p272-8236
25"MAGNAVOXTV-
NO CONVERTER NEC
ESSARY $35
i8 (850)592-2507
25" Magnavov TV. .
convertor necessary)
$35, (850)592-2507
28" hollow cored
DOOR- Wood $5
(850)592-2507
AY DE28" hollow cored
LASSIFlEDS DOOR- Wood $5
(850)592-2507
DAY DEADLINES hOo8od o50


FRIDAY 07/02
Deadline is THURSDAY 07/01 @ 2 PM
SUNDAY 07/04
Deadline is FRIDAY 07/02 @ 12:00 PM
TUESDAY 07/06
Deadline is FRIDAY 07/02@ 1:00 PM


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w - riri'agers and Act .4 i '

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avollable for oanow.com, wrbl.com and lfqu(in
including YahooBehavioral tafrgeting and bile
" Position Rulrq ents i
, MqLtimeda milndset-- . -. '
. Abilityto.thrive on team s anti'fnsL-pac4 w y
-'.* Irsatable .pltit . fr.g ya l.A
SAttqntidh to'detall. accur a ,dAcdyl F60
* Strong nterpersonal, coriulqtion," .i
' verbal an 'Writteln, ... ".,
S. Profcidehicyin .Mroasft ~ rFo r
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:'with ell phasls In op ie
Se. ., ^ , P ,.
t ,,' ".lit


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JI


JACKSON

COUNTY


FLORIDAN

LOOKING FOR MATURE,
DEPENDABLE NEWSPAPER
CARRIERS

ALFORD
Earn an average of

$1,100

per month

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1AM to 6 AM


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


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


Advertise your "COOL SUF"fo RE y ,it�]S, i t [ for de ,ls.1


e. Belt Sander- Crafts- Couch, beige, nice IVORY 4' XMAS TREE- Panasonic Word Pro-
man 1HP 3" $10 550, 4 end tables $50 ANTIQUE $5 cessor Typewriter
(850)579-4815 850-592-9966 (850)592-2507 w/Accu-Spell Plus
Bench Grinder- B&D Couch & love seat Johnson Bass Guitar $50 850-594-3644
C- bench grinder 6" Black w/gold trim w/30watt amp. used PT LUMBER- CUT
I /3HP $70 (850)579- $200 850-482-1085 very little $180 850- OFFS 6x6x4,4x4-4x6
4815 415-1442 $15 ALL
No Bench Sander- I" Craftsman All-In- Kenmore sewing ma- (850)592-2507
y belt, 8" disc ex cond One- cutting tool ex chine $25 850-594- Queen bed
$100 (850)579-4815 cond w/case $70 3644 w/mattress & box
Bicycle work stand- (850)579-4815 Kenmore washer & 9966ngs $95 850-592-
Blackbum bicycle Delta Baby dryer $200 850-442-
work stand $25 Crib/youth bed 4480 ROUGH SAWN
(850)579-4815 w/matress, like new -- LUMBER- Random
Blue baby afghan, $75 850-624-3703 KChrEN TABLE- 2 Lenh .50-$1FT
CBbair-s DK. WOOD $65 (85059-2507
crochet w/fnnge $20 Delta Shopmaster- (850)592-2507
850-482-3853 - 16" variable scroll K - Sears XCarqo
saw w/stand $130 Kitchen Table DK car top carner.
I BUCIO NG- & B5Wood- 2 CHAIRS $65 $90.
FICTION BOOKS $3-5 50)5794815 (850)592-2507 850-579-2618
(850)592-2507 Dinette-glass top & 4
BOAT BUILDING & chairs $75 850-5&2- Large birdcae ewin hine
FICTION BOOKS $3-5 996685/s850-526-3426 50c79-2618
(850)592-2507 DRAFTING MACHINE La850-26-3426 850-579-2618
BONDS POTS- MANY HEAD- VEMCO V el-B&DD OAK- DRAW-
BONSAI POTS- MANY TRACK $65 stud finder new ER DRESSER TALL
SIZES $3 (850)592-2507 w/case $80 (850)579- OBO $250 (850)592-
- (850)592-2507 ( - 50 4815 2507
Bowflex machine, DRATING MACHINE- awn roller-pull be- SOUD OAK- 8 DRAW-
grt cond. pd $2200 VEMCO V TRACK $65 hind lawn tractor wa- ER DRESSER
Asking $300. 850-592- (850)592-2507 ter filled 26" poly w/mlrror $250
2710/693-5812 Dremel- Multi-Pro & $100 (850)579-4815 (850)592-2507
E Broyhill king head- MotoTool w/case $80 LG WORK TABLE- GA- SOLD OAK DRESSER-
board & box spgs for (850)579-4815 RAGE $10 (850)592- 5 drawer $250
daybed. $50 850- Dressing Bench- 2507 (850)592-2507
594-3644 Light Oak $45 Lift gate- tommylift D
CANVAS (850922507 lift gate for truck SOD OAK DRESSER-
- INFLATABLE- BOAT DRESSING BENCH- works well $300 8 drawer w/mirror
d- COVER $20 LT. OAK $45 (850)592- (850)593-6856 $250 (850)592-2507
(850)592-2507 2507 LIving room Chair SOUD OAK KING-
Cast Iron Chimenea Dump trailer- 34" x 20, Antique Couch H ,DBD
Sw/front door & fire q "oyulbehind 50, Coffee tables w/mirrorframe $400
Sgrates $85 850-415- 4" poly pull behind 15/ea 850-605-6239 (850)592-2507
1442 (850)579-4815 MICROSUEDE CHAIR- SOLID OAK KING
Casual Chandelier, k hi Flat rn BUTTERSCOTCH HEADBOARD, W/
glass & wood, 50 Farouk hi FlatIr COLOR NICE $100 MIRROR, MATRESS
850-526-4237 1", NIB, $100 850- (850)592-2507 $400, (850)592-2507
272-1842
Ceiling Fan, new in FRIGIDARE MICROSUEDE CHAIR- Square5' x 5' w/leaf
SboX $50 Bookcase BUTTERSCOTCH solid wood counter
$25, 850-526-4237 COMPACT- COLOR $100 height dining table,
REFRIGATOR. 3.1 CF (850)592-2507 $12 850-557-1394
SChest of drawers, 4 $100(850)592-2507 ,
Crawersofra w/a 45 $100(2- Older chest of draw- Steel shop cabinets
d rawers, $30/ea 8-250- FRYE CLOGS- NEW ers w/bowed front, w/asps, 27" tall
526-2958 or 209-2932 SIZE8, $40 solid wood $55 850- $20/ea 850-526-3426
CHIMNEY CAP- (850)592-2507 526-3426 Trl nwd
SCREENED 8" $5 Traior- 4xl0,wood
- (850)592-2507 FRYE CLOGS- SIZE 8 ORCHID POTS- MANY floor,48"gate $500
(850)592-2507 (NEW) $40 (850)592- SIZES $2-3EA, pots (850)579-4815
CINDER BLOCKS- 30 2507 only not flowers
BEOCKS, (5) 1/2's0 Ga (85 0592-2507- rs Vise Work Bench-
S.50EA (850)592-2507 GasEdger, 2hp, runs - work hands free,
great $50 850-272- ORCHID POTS- MANY crank open & close
CINDER BLOCKS- 8967 SIZES $3EA $75 (850)579-4815
30PCS, 5, 1/2's .50EA Handgun;_850) ______
3805 12-507 Hand un; Ruger LCP (850)592-2507RugrLCP -Weed Eater-Troybuilt
380 pistol as new Ozark Trail 13x9x7 4 cycle trimmer with
CLAY FLOWER POTS- condition $300 850- screen house, used chainsaw $150.850-
MANY $2EA 593-6856 twice $75 850-624- 593-6856
S(850)592-2507 HARDWOOD ROUGH 3703 Wooden Baby crib w/
Computer desk, SAWN - RANDOM Pack & Play, mattress, great con-
wood w/shelves $50 SIZES .50-$1 red/white, clean, $40 edition. $100. 850-482-
OBO 850-482-4944 FT(850)592-2507 850-272-8967 3853
- CONCRETE BALLS- Home Meat Slicer Set of 12" speakers, WORK TABLE- HVY
k (1) 12",(3) 8" $10 $15 in box, $80 850-209- LG DESK $10
(850)592-2507 850-579-2618 7051 (850)592-2507


AN AD?


ff3ESXB3Sl


t


I


IL kia Ifr i Mic:


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




MARKET PLACE


I









6 B- Wednesday. June 23. 2010 * Jackson County Floridan C LASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com
realestate Lots-Acreage Boats J
residential for rent
Jackson County, FL 97' Crest 18 ft. Pon- Wellcraft 88' 23 ft.
IT TAKES TWO to Find the Right One ',aoeh . ooroo,2d.
Hardwood . Large good run. great 5450'. in electronics.
Yahoo! HotJobs and the Jackson County Floridan have joined Clear k.oad $ . -Cat 4-20 0 2,900.334-235
force to bring you qualified candidates from Marianna and beyond. CDuple, Tpi le M r at, in ml Campers/Travel
' ,T . ,. ^trailer. GPS. ec. I Trailers
;-,-.*.,'-* . '.* .,8 ,8500 OBO Day 0850 4 E0
22 duple) in Grrand realestate 634403 Ngh'50 14Ncv Enclosed
"". Ridge $450.rno+ �$45038 4403 Night)50 14' New Enclosed
' ' ep 850-592 5571 CMMefru a Sr b38-1338 - Cargo Trailer will sell
Dup B exes pfor 2200 or trade
carpet. Nce area i '99-'0)41with slide and
SDuplexes t & RV/ Travel
. Marianr,a. dishwas . pay difference.850-
. . . er. stove & refrig. 482-5631/557-7332
Washer S driver a
hook-up. Garbage Baylmner '06 185
M .' . .'& or.Lter incl. 2 _ _ _ _ *_ Purch. nrei, 0 m .
$5100 Mo. & $300dep. Investrent v, 1HP i d
Property Sale eng-ne. ports seating
e t. s platform.
f uDes rfurnshe Wewahitchka. Dead- 'engine $14.800 OBO
lakes 3- AcNo Flood. 334.699.70,0
.2BR/IBA, tove. ref., ,ng. Rv hkups. Sever-
Quiet, sale neighbor- al blgs. Deepwater Cobia Center console
hood, $500 + dep cha nel. Beautiful! 18 6' w 90hp Honda 2008 5th wheel, Key-
850-482-8196 or 209- GREAT Income Poten 4 stroke & gal. stone Laredo RL29.
1301. or bid. home Res,' trailer.$4200 call Mike (334)791-
4 Corn. $550,000(850) 334-798-4743 0318. $24,500 obo.
4,o S 639-6760.345 S.Bass Cobra -1991 14' Tr, like new, slide
2/2 furn. apt $800. bush fairpoint.net hui stick steering w.. 26 Ft Keystone Travel
Call 8507 18-6541 40hp Mariner motor. Trailer, sleeps 8, Dbl.


n tn(wr ' fCWoMeS Depth tinder. flectrin in front>win bunk
Mobile Homesarnchors trolling moB- in back, ACDC gas
for Rent tor. Custom DMI Frig., AC gas heater,
Trailer. $3,500. 334- Fully loaded $6995.
s h693-0307 or 334 98 Call 334-790-5628
2./1 in AlfordCenltral 0148 or 334-828-1325
dining rm, Ig lg rm Correct Craft 1973, 5th Wheel, '06 36 ft.
$375 850- 579-4622/ 14', live well, new Montego Bay,
209-1664/573-1851 op, 35hp, runs trea d 4 slides.
2la r67c8 ca garage kept, $1,u5s0 Asking $38,500.
2 /1 (Millpond $495 Manufactured 34-596-5032 334-655-1100.
+ dep. water/sewer/ Ho s frSal CROWNLINE 07, 210
l5w ma9 30 Bowrider w/wake ,
3/2, 2000 Champion board tower. 351)mag W|an 4 tli-t
r2 & 3 MH C'dale. CressidJe R edan 300hp. like new. ie * l
$500&up H20/garb/ 15x76 Fireplace, $28,000. 3 34-4 70-8454
sewer incl. http:// $14 ,500. Call 5.9pm DYNA TRAK 15 ft.
www.charloscriuntry 850- 482-8302 fibergl-asD b.Ca a m 5
living, com. 850-258- w 'trailer $700 Carriage Came 05




4868/'209-88475 0o-m4 9-2e Go r 31fl. 3- HstlidesM.Cri,2,
in Ca$4 no 5 -n w Fisher '01 Hawk 18 I loaded, no smoke, no
pets, CH/A $425 850 Class 2, with 115 pets. Exc. Cond
258.594 Iv message Mercury outboard $32, 00. 334-714-4001
3/2 Very clean I , motor with trailrr204 Caaier. 2h
Meritts Mill Pond, fish finders, trolling Coachmanglt 2970i a
many extras $600 + motor. ace. ladder . ite 29ft. sh ft. pow-







3/2 W his pering dior Bass dchrage, 110 6ng0 cO n G07n8.
depg., 850-638-7822 Bemini AL Fi fra-- er slide out, 18ft.
cdo, o board charge, an ing, exc. cond.
3/2 Whispering covers, very w e Hit. $8,200. 334-691-4211
Pine. r d. 42 er very wel kept- 347017832
Frdge. stove W 0. $14,000. 3346873 19
CH A. Garb. & H20
incl. 850-482- 2003 Club Car Cu- Fisher 06 Crappie .
8684.305.495.6059 tomized Golf Cart For Specal. Has Mercury
9Sale. Red exterior 60 motor 21.1
Clean II no smos wnth red and white hrn .n.mtr.Trollirg
t erse no pets. I 2r t orlh i er.
lease $300 9+ $300 leather seats. Rear m t or f h ine 3er 2














I Prospera 5th WH FJ Sl \ k '8Q-ad400SPora *90 ftS
Buidnr * Est7seatsma folde downmies TVC- we wam ert
SDm-li8-8 v5 ab36301 (334)791l78 $ 34-7 93 4 2226 r aC MENl T '00
FIRST MONTH FREE $2,800.00 Glass Stream 005 Ny- 36.', washer/dryer,








-2.,2. New Re-mod.-l Remss .Sr.a 0 H. i ^ 797- 8 3 D , S ee ,
2O.2W9. NeTe P A -- --mod. -- e i-er-dra Bass 1500, 110 B.6500 Onion Gen.
g.d.390mo.. 6X2 enclosed tralerEvinrude 2-fish find- $17,500: Husky 25K
*Cdale. 850 249-4888 w/1 side door & dbl ers, tilt & trim, 2-live Hitch $750 334-855-
e nPeacefull Settin doors In back $1900 wells great cond. 1241
*2BR sBAe l l I Nin new-cond. 850-933a $450.. OBO 334-685-7

Rofn nlrF SM Si i iisMobile Homes new, XT pkg w/Warn
BulldozanagNNa.. IhlpLPowerWashingR gSelfaStorage Mi ed/Housekeepin tin k ires P& wheels. Pd
$8500 asking $6200. Conquest 5O' 29f.o
e a Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Under warranty till sleeps 8, tt_ ,3f ev.
ForG*eranMSH's. Lot rent incl. 2012 850-933- Mot, b"09 Outback tras. l 6K mi. Ruli
MARIANNA _HEi i . 9 n r or____09_OtbaisckntaImed e
For detail- 850-557- 9228/643-8312 Less than 50 hrs. nance 334-79-4462
House.m3432 81t 65m Speakesrtower. FM/ WarrantyP
MEA OffF--e ringAFulli.e'""Bfuor Office 3 Kawasaki KX8 Dirt AM CD player. Exc.
Gi.rro n.P. TrI cleaing " realestate Bike, tuned, really Cond. Trailer has
fGradecr R O Pan , i,,~,. DooING, NI ,ui ng, . ,p Ceraning I . 3 . fast, GoodCond., brakes. $28,900
.. 803-.- -- o ...... - Hora Call" Debraen rSi forSale $1150. 334-389-2816 334-618-3415 3
oErFa5alor F,2,1 SUZ ,8C 506 066kl. Db08a uad 400 ProCraft 95' 20 ft.
.RvDump TruBuk ,Plldon CntEsdi e 5M4Wheeler w/several Tournament Bass
--___,__,___0_eaIn Thinesextras. $3500 850- Boat 95 Johnson 115
DCiabme rrssinnBusiness
D nolilin ,,,,qLA ,I ,,,,,, ,,,. S h op Le fB erences 209-1622/850-698- T&T drive on trailer Dutchmen 40 ft
S Debris RemEioal . t,, oCnt Satld ,Available 9387 loaded $4,800. 334- Travel Trailer '06
.Relenion8Ponds 8 - W C925333-'1 z05-2-3R 797-8232 38B-DSL, SleepsB,
C Grading oii oewt ra e..B at Like ne.. S20.510.
* Shte Prep Home lipr'vemenetImprove mer HomelmprovEMEnrirl Cl a AmrhIe o 3--n15'd91 TrHull3 34401 54155
200Lore S HomeL-msovnng uCompass Lake in hills ror2- ktc. J -
ldJopEl � Fill Dirn KITCHEN HAPPYl HOME 1+ ac.,3/2,2 cargar .,ir nm,50 foot troll ,ng
SGra'el RE D Nrvmet8REPAIR01935 sf., $155K,f850- motor Pedistar Sailboat ' 6-Cata ina
IM 5Adve ' 272-5815S272-5816 seats. qav. trailers 30 cyamard
"Lndlari'- FREE ESTIMATES 25 Years Experience r 334 79.9803]n Ve br r
Sicm6NOD JOBS TOO SMALL Floor To Roof IsFtewoo0BRllr
LIFE-E1978 Quachita 16' less than 250.Role
SPalmingBig Or Small Jobs 1990 40HP Evinrude furling, Bimrn, head, Flagstaff '06 rmd=205
C.B-INETS mw Sale... Re .,a rgWELCOME C t b outboard, galvan zed micro, fridge. Good sleeps 6 adults, a/c,
Tile Bthtck Same Day Utrailer, trolling cond. Docked @ Snug stove, Bath/shower,
."IAEriecanI"I Nat.ural Stone * Conf rrt aNEWTOmDOTHA motor, depth finder Harbor slip B-6 334 Frig, gas grill, 9xi10
Rodhn A aUAdo Emergency Service NEW TO DOTHAN VHF radio Exc. Cond. 6730330 REDUCED screen room, NADA
Rceamc news MARKET. F1BO. Open $2500. firm $13,900. $8000+, sell $5000.
Complete Groiut Porches9OK *" House Sunday, June Call 334-406-3825 334-718-6825
Sale, & Insiallaiion Weak in luns e 20th 2p-,p. 675 Lime FLEETWOOD 05
--Kitchen Desi - -- .be- stone Rd. turn right roleouX 5 w
and Rem6 dinT gl ,rinn on Moffet off 231
HO . Exp''eienci hto south, Rehobeth,t4 shower, 30/0sAMP.
FAC& Heating F r . r)1-01 South side stunner, $34,000 0 80 334-695-
3e rri or)nr..(Handlyman Service $34,000T01306 ST-1
Contractors Ceranic Tile w Home Improvement Unique4/3.5 home er 4995, 334-687-7862
Contractors QualitN "Cainet]. - over 3000sf, newly Seacraft, '89 20ft
and Ii clen ,e "'" " v.1 * Vanities/Sinks iO i RS renovated. 2 master Center Console, boat. Mallard '06 30ft, fully
remo _d,-ling, pr,.- ni.ii. ,, ,,r. * CutrTP HOME REPAIRS suites with granite. 1979 Randall Craft motor 8 trailer, 95 self contained, super
AIRS--mY all By stocked ponds on 4 Fiberglass 16' Bass 225HP Johnson Mtr. slide. $9,000. 334-
lam-.%Grant. ' h.%i �i ,Ii,('I,,SFR e New Fixtures HOMEWORKS acres, gasri replace. BoatnW/70/hptforce Dual Axle Tr.rw/ 687-4503
'v2cargarage&2carw brakes,wh.,run Sabre by Paimno
Atate- Cernried Mon-Fri 9-4:30 call Randy For Hire "Beautification detached garage/ g trolling motor, new we, very clean,dabre90 '08,28 5twe
&lpabtthMust ee- carpet, 2 swivel/ 'Greatcond.r$5ft 3th wheld
Building Contractor. Thurs: 9-Noon I'm Handy of tour Home" $429,900.. For more telescoping fishing 334-791-4891. many camper, 3 slides,
.in.C VisaDimr..AE Byhe C.rp.ntr,,Paindind'r'fo.334'791'9441 seats&2 cruising Columbia, AL many erasclean,
Call, 850,)6.2341( 1 ifieAIvBt0051026 l mu H Day Inoallarions seats, new Marine Seado RXP 'OS, Jet 593-5675
Your LocliC - i -5H ed Hour Day Ge(nrJRepir, fSale battery. Exc. Cond. Ski, 60 hrs,.very
oroodman26,3a850-693-0566 orWeekRll 464-8514 clean,lMotor Homes/RVs
638-4.54,i2000 Bayliner Trophy coverincl.$5500851
Services Bulldozing Countertops .5L Mercruiser, Escort Stratos'99 273 touring series, class
and GPS. All mainte- Johnson 150HP, 2 slide outs onan
Shores Clas iid - POLE nance up to date, in $6500. 334-596-11694 generator, sleepsup
LandClearing, Inc. Shop, LLC 9ARN ready to take out Car1334-393-9315
AI.THA, IPL 2 Veritas now. $17,500. or 763-0280
w lt cSUMMERTIME 850-762-9402 Specializir, In Locally Owned 2t,11 slq.h. +/- 337-794-0609 Allero 94 34 h Auto

..- :- .,&con.. ,5 0. Call - . . - . 334-301-3'A


for each puzzle.. *- . , � IF' I / /\ /ro BE'SURETO VISITOUR Bedroom. 2 Both Vt. 00HP
"C . B"NEWEST GAME SITE Lycomb engine w.T " REDU3CEDa
MO WA B NWS - -_- $31,9 000 - trailer 5.. 34- Clas A a,
-GET .M. . ..EWA I6 86:3208iMonoco La Palma. 2
NE %[ ).Ul % t [- slides. l'"iba'l.
PUZZLES ONLINI N (1' ImW m M 3B.lp,,,2.: Bi Watkins '7927 Ft Lcald!r,,:l car
ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT . " - ,, Al beam. 3' draft. dolley & all
BO RAr ni..COM - . KE .B-C-OM . ,- - ] 300 allace.8HP furni.shings id,, .
SBO- AM .CO_201.BLOCKDOT, INC WWW.BLOCIOOT COM -. 8 - 334-_ 43,900 - nmo . 0- te :






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www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, June 23, 2010-7 B

Motor Homes/RVs Automobiles Automobiles | Motorcycles Motorcycles Motorcycles ) [sport Utility Vehices e rs-Trators ucks-Heavy Duty Trucks-Heavy Duty
Phaeton, 07' 40ftI . 4 L BUTILITY cargo trailer Chevy 72' Fleet side FORD - '87 F350 Buck-
slide-outso, 15K ml. 4Nissan 05 Atima 25 lwr Dolittle 2007, 20' factory 307, 3-sd, 67K et Truck, one man,
350 CAT diesel, S 5 Atspeed 32kmi.03 5 -6 white, excellent con- original miles. Body new A/C, 30 ft reach
Allison 6sp. 7.50 CAT diesel like neREdU32kCm. VUT edition. has sat for 2 rough. $2500. O00B. (334) 790-8891 $3900
gen. 4 dr. frig w/ $10,900 850-482 2994 Harley Davidson '06 years. Only used for 334-792-5578
Icemaker, W/D in 3000 miles. $5,500.
motion satellite dish, Nissan '07 Altima, Heritage Softail, 00 334-791-6955'87 -10 Pick-
rear & side cameras, Convience Pkg, sun- Chevy '05 Tahoe, Up, NewClutch, News
Home theater sys. Ca '9 Deile roof, Alloy Wheels, 4,000 miles, 49,100 mi, leather, Yanmar 1601 Motor, New Tires,
Leather euro recliner, White A must Sel Push Start, 40k mi. new tires, oower, 2WD, standard shift, $2,500 OBO runs
desk, King bed, New tires, 78K mi es $14,500 334-685-6233 lowered, Vance & Yamaha - 04 V-Star ver -nice. 18,995 20 Hp, like new, good 334-618-3447
LBrake-Buddy for tow $,0 oa 1100 Custom 6k White 850-579-4694 $3995. other Equip. FORD 89 F
Brake-Buddy for tow $6,100.00 Pontiac '00 Grand am Hines pipes, miles. Fully loaded Avail., Call 334-790- FORD '89 F0, 4w,
car. Garage stored. 334-793-7663 136K miles, clean Honda 07 Shadow w/LED's and Vance & Chevy '07 Trailblazer, 5628 or 334-828-1325 4x4 Auto, $4,900 or
$160Many other options. r $1.995. Garage kept 750 Aero Black, like Hines exhaust. $5800 Nice Family SUVreasonable offer 229-
33-160.000. 7n 7 2 $10 new, only 2300 miles, 334-790-9108 Loaded $300 DownV TruckLeasing/Rent 8334-8520, 229-296-
m34 -E7.-Pontiac $10G000 2.5"after market ex- k9spd403@aol.com $300 mo. Call Steve
SAP Sunoo U200 $4400 OBO 36330 334-791 -8243^
down. $249 mo. Call 0302)858-12353 Ford '08 Edge Limited CHEVY '91, 1 Ton 12ft
Ron Ellis 714 0028 HARLEY DAVIDSON navigation, s I , Flat Bed Dump Truck
Chevrolet '08 Mali u 07' FLSTSC Springer Honda 1962 C102 brilliant red, leather $5,500 or reasonable
hrleT, Marn it Pontiac '07 Soluse classic 3000K mi. super cub 50, 4k seats, loaded 37K mi. offer 229-334-8520,
R-VISION T, Maroon with gray Roadster GXP Con- Black $13,500 O8O miles, Black & white, $2,500.334-791-2338 229-296-8171,
Lite, 2 interior, 4 cylinder vertible $16�999. CSI 254-681-4802 Good Cond., electric F '97 F-150, V-6,
loaded, like new, XM radio, CD, onstar, Auto 334 -671-7720 start speed, $5. 'Y a '05 Vmax Ford '87 Bronco FORK LIFT American Che Cherokee automatic, cold air,
low mileage $42,900 sunroof, 15,000 miles. or 334-714-2700 Firm. Call noon .(M-F) anniv. edition in 2-door Dark Blue, Eagle w/Cummings pickup, lift gate 45,000 miles ,
334-616-6508 $16,500. 3347970987 07334-347-9002 flame red, excel. Runs good Good diesel engine 60001b $1500 850-352-4724 Like New, $5600.
- -7Pontiac G cond., 6K M., 1198 cc I G lift cap., good cond. 334-790-7959
Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. Chevy 05 Impala tan conv. black 24Kmi. all HONDA '98 Valkyrie & incl. sissy bar, 334-792-1208 $11,500. 334-701-9213
by Gulf Stream 99' indoor 8200K m 1 leatheroaded, gar. Tourer all original, guard cover & trickle
Immaculate condo. owner, gol o . I kept. $17,500. OBO low miles, runs great chguaer $5&00. 334- GMC '00 Jimmy,
loaded w/ options $7,500. 850-526-5832 334-796-6613 asking $6,500 OBO 333-5854 or emai great cond., $4200 Vans
must see!! comes or 850-209-0202 Toyota 02' silver, HARLEY DAVIDSON- 334-693-5454 rkess@comcast.net OBO 8 50-526 2491
with '07 Jeep. Dothan PRIUS, exc. cond. '08 1200 Sportster Honda Dirt Bike CHRYSLER 06 Town
LIKE-803-3397 Chevy '08 Impala, New200K _-1 334-899
$58,500334 22,200K mi. 334-899- Custom, 108 miles CRF 250R 04', FMF & Cou Van. C 93 1500 172K GMC '05 SIERRA,
S S P 1 MtoIIENWfm ca.s.-e GMC 105 SIERRA,
TIOGA '04 Motor $200 down, $259 per 4545 warranty, Like new. exhaust. Lots of . co e a m new AC 3ad,
extras' $2000.~a o7 dc, power, S9500 ns0 greto $3,000 2500HD, 139K miles,
Home 24ft w/slideout month. Call Ron Ellia Toyota 05' Prius 43K $8,000, obo702-4778 extras $2000. OBOneg. 334-688-5154 r0 3-691-7111or black, 4wd, SLT pack
7293 miles 4KW Onan 334 -714-0028 mil es, light blue in 334-897-0582 negage, 4 door. $20,000. LT pack -
Gen., very clean Chevy '71 Camino, olor good condo. Harley Davidson '08 Honda VTX 07' 1300R Chrysler '95 Voyager, 334-798-1768 850-258-7758
$ 31,000 334-687-9663 Chevy 71 El Camino, $14,500. 334-96-4902 Electra Glide Classic, . VS auto, seats 8
350 Engine, $7500 5000 miles, $16,750. cusotm rear view - ower. amfm cass.
RVs/Campers 850- 594-3282 Toyota 07 Prius, 334-618-4430 mirrors, vance & Yamaha '09 R6 les
Black, 53k0 Ew Cond, hines pies $6500 than 1,000 miles HONDA 97 sport new t.res, NOW
Watio nGREE~xted , 3-77-1 ca mr 792-1489J 618-0031 Boupht new. Garage 1 led, new $7 080-592-
GAP anted or. G ,acu came, Dvorce pending. paint, cold air. $2500. 2832
JBL sound, m tnt, great -Kawasaki 05' KX65 Must Sell $7,290 OBO Ou. 334-798-1768 or
slides, with 0'w d gas mle wage trans-. Monster graphics pro Man & Woman Jack - 334-691-7111 " PONTIAC 92' Trans- D ge '0 Dakota
Silverado 250 r neralew arrantyg circuit pipe V/force ets Helmets avail, for van, pwr Sport Club cab,
SIverado 250 work new tiresas^king cdteeds $5 8e-r fast ab- extra. 334-414-3551 rimp r w/gray c (33n, seatsow 81,500., sm e, 600 i 2 nCHD605 M6 .
truck as package Chevy '76 impala. 350 $16,900. Od reeds super fast ab- extra. 334-414-3551 l n nows automatic, V-6, 61K GC'0
payoff $37,000 334- small blkw/all Call 334-470-3292 797984 Int. automatic trans, BP Motors 793-2142 $7200. 334-790-7959 Good Cond. $18,000
470-8454 new parts, block Harley Davidson 0 Scooters/Mopeds 6-cyl. $2000. OB0334- Lots of extras
bored 60 over, new Toyota 07 Yaris, less Ultra Classic Scream - Kawasaki '06 KLR 701-9292 ste iDodge '02 Dakota 334-798-3578
Keystone Croui Bd 01'- ^.than 40 k miles, un*Kwasai0-n
Keystone Cougar01' flow master exhaust than 40 k miles, u ing Ege Annversa - 650 new tires & W t~ Leather Int. Quad cab
5th wh.28 ft. slide- system, platinum der warranty. 10,500 Ed. Very low miles brakes great condi- JEEP 1987 Wrangler Automobiles Clean cond. Fully
out, CH&A, micro- everything (plugs, O0. 334-806-8898 or D29000 334-685-0380 tion,.5k miles. $3500 4x4, ac, PS ac, at, auto. 334-693-3980
radio, $10,000. see at 850-209-7051 To ota Camry 8 7 Harley Davidson 1986 od spr trade fr- ir d . J


4695 o r o 3 d-w s bat. Motor by BPM, 2W Scooter, 50CC, 2000 New ires & Rims. WANTED cab 4 door loaded all
REDUCED Montana tires $15,000. Firm broth er miles. Like new.l $5500 0800 u. $o21 t .
e05 beth Wheel, 4 334-882.0 or Od 334-5794-265 o 3207 . 0 ' Wl
kn be -5 ance ipe. Very fast 540-421-0726 334-726-2186 M ge am power50, white et.
slides, king bed, 575-921-1595 bike or the motor- JEEP WRANGLER 97 And Equipped. E cab 360 M - 14n
8o-547-2808 auto mirrored tie, auto, dIesel, 42K 334-726-3842 . windows, sprayed hunter reen, Nissan 02' Frontier
RIVER CANYON '05 tops, 52K mi. new miles, 40MPG, load-7 04 Jeep Wrangler X, bedliner $5,000 334- Custom erglass 116K mi. must sell!
I5th whl 36' 3 slides tires, calipers, brakes ed. $16,000. 334-897-
very nice, queen bed, & shocks. Garage 2497 or 334-672-1655 soft too, auto, 355-0694 Trucks-Heavy Dutyl hood,'22" hood Loaded one owner
Entertainment cen- kept. $14,500. 00l Softai Spri nger H20 scoop, stainless 334-677-5201
Eterti, fpl, Much Morel 334-596-2376 ly Cuspized Asing AM/FM/CD low Lexus '08 GX470 50K 7 3 t grill & bumpers
trf4,$Muc 1 Mr l g 13K 334-677-5930 miles, new tires, Mi. Good Cond. Load- 2006 Jeep Wrangler Snap on tread
$24,900.850-509-1486 Chrysler '95 Sebring, $15,900. (850)579- ed 3rd Row Seat, Nay white, less than 20 Alum. tool box, 6"
r u E power, AC, new en- Harley Davidson 1992 0157 system $36 000 miles, like new, must lift kit, 6" glass
transportation negreat condition,.d Spost 1200 custom . V- . 229-254-0077 see $15,000. rims alum. racing
218Se0r0 3405n 120 ctom 5s Ken05. Call 334-393-2259 of erx
Corvefte 0 2 Conver- cond. $5,500. 000 750 15K Miles Runs -4:h TOYOTA 106 Four rims Lots
Corvette 02' Conver- 794-2665 334-805- Great New Seat Cov- B RunnerSR5,2wd, 95 F-150, Eddie REDUCED$4000
Corvette 028er $1800 718-6833 1999 Blazer Tracker Runner SR5 2wd, 9t, REDUCED $4000 OBO
tible auto, 405 HP Vo wagon '02 0810 er$1800 718-6833 4x4. silver, grey cloth 59,700 miles, white, Bower PKG, no rust, Toyota '06 Tacoma
12-CD changer w/ Beetle. SilvereTRD pkg, crew cab,
Bose sound sytsem. Needs engine. '05, 200mn , Blue, Good condition, cold $17,9750000. 334vr all LB,9
58K mi. Black w/ $2700 334-718-2223 jak $30e0r05r,00ci34ludes G cod $ 0 u.330e1s o
5=8 ABblack le w71at her.$ $1650 850- 258-1638 air. stereo with ipod 334-475-0084 3sle1,0
CarSeeker $18,000.334-299-3739 jVOlvo 02 V3 RedkK$3a000 Oae . Tra09i1ers-Tractors5
Black w/gray leather, Red Kawasald 09' 334-886-3154,
tionREEexteior 370k m3les very nice Ninia Like New 250R. 334-798-9131 he ] ad
one owner, $8000. H y Davidson 2000 $3,995. 34-692-3211 generator 03 hrs.
JEEP 1949 CJ2A , Call 334-494-3627 1200 Sportster, 5,400 Leave Message 85KWitchPruns 4 poultry Dodge Noti0es
WILLYS JEEP. OFF Volvo'08C70 H miles, burgundy Suzuki 07' GSXR 600 . house $15.000. O0 o Magnum d93K mi. bFo t
ROAD USE ONLY. 35" top C convertible T5 w/wndsh1eld, saddle like new, 3550 mi. 4-40X400 poulry MAgnml93xo , LF10ino22,
SWAMPER BOGGER Corvette'81 eretle. bags, crash bar, $6,400. includes all house of Lubing nip- T Ar/C P sl 4d sreeive or o
SWAPERDOGERuorvtte81 Package. Light blue. adult operated 6500 . riding gear O6in crrws, S3500. OBO Requet f r Quotpes,
ON ALUM RIMS. Automatic 350 19K mi. $29,500 pie drin-02350090o 3 4-7er-0QEoTes
HaTd t p r t $650.O Rr Md ng ge ar-390d0n e 334372 676 --01 C H EV R O LET 200 334-691 298 7 344i
.HUNT N OR MUD (Silver) sell as is 334-791-2338 334-714-4029 2004Jeep Grand 0918 or 334- 6 2500H0 ' 798-1768 The Chipola Regional
BOG Like New condi $5500. VW 05' Salsa red HARLEY DAVIDSON Cherokee, Special Custom Motorcycle Duramax/A7i son Workforce Develop
tion, GREEN exterior, 334-774-1915 Beetle Bug 2003, 1200 Sportster Edition. Metallic Trailer 4x8 led Iht, combination 39000 ment Board (CRWDB)
BLACK interior. 100th-anniv edition.
$5.000 Headland convertable auto, Beige. Leather. ramp carrier un er commuter miles. is currently accept-
334) 441-5580 Leather 55,K mi. Lots of chrome. Power Options. Sun- neath. never used. Looks new drives ing bids for the
$,13700. 334.671-1519 $7.500. 334-701-3974 roof, $10.000 stored in garage on- new. Black exterior cleaning of the One-
Harey avdon' . (334)447-iu 11i 5 -6996 111 Grey interior, a/c, Stop Center and the
H;rley DRdu n '87 _Ju4- ly. $750.33- am/fm, CD, XM Administrative Office
Classics& Antique FXR Super ie Cus- uzuki 08 GSX R600 BMW 04 X, 64,500 Custom Motorcycle cruise, PL, PW, located n the Rim
chrome. $9500 850- 350 Mi Bought new amieles, new tires, T 8 ts, tow pkg4$29000 DODGE 992500 RAM Plaza, 4636 Highway
589 6 2601666 Garaged Divorce panaramic sunroof, Jramp carrier under- (334)348-9635 quad cab, short bed, 90 in Mari annae, FL.
oa n0PWMe0L o r 2 6 . 4Km ara g Divor Ecelana i sunroo 0 neat d never usedu 6cy turbo C , diesel, 4wd To rece ive a opy of
Restore or use for � pending. Must Sell ext. service til SeptT. n eer use , c, $n,
par s.6.150 000 Mar, 8 $18.200. 334.798-t618 6ir5 0 ngrae n- e K 7250 00 the Bid Speci9ica-
Toyota 4WD95 Woman Jackets 334.677-6714 ly. $750. 334-699-6711 auto. 850-557-2711 tons please call Lisa
Evc. Cond. Very relia q- DODGE 251-74 7-4022 Helmets avail, for __ 4Wells at 850-718-0456
ble vehicle, Dk. Green Challenger Garage ere t FARM TRACTOR FORD O'05 F150 Lariat, Ext. 101 or go to our
$6500 334-671-1162 Kept, 5.7 Liter, Hemi. Buick 1971 Skylard E'r 334-414-3551 Chevrolet '05 ubota09. L4400 Loaded,Tan leather. website located at
or 334-701-248 Blue w/20 inch Facto- yellow with white Avalancne T. oup w oader. 4d. Excellent condition, www.onestopahead.
ry chrome wheels 6 top, auto, 350, 81K nice. full, loaded. 500hrs.. $13.1 98,000 miles, 5com and click on tohe
DodeC tatche, selling D256-282-6752 334-701 4243 link Reour,6 goo
catcher, selling 883 ter 2 clump truck. 20K mi.. condition, $14,200. Quote
to u oat. 12 Gandy 4 row insect on new engine, looks (334)464-7573 qo i ce Cele a
miles, 2 door, Like Motorcycles scre iide appcator rough runs goodi Ford , S eald B ids
New condition Blue intake n ~pp.w double boxes,. for Fod334-701-9213 sor'07 Fc 0 XLT I should be submitted.
exterior Charcoal in forward controls. 2 Suzuki "08 GZ250 twor cemcl 2 0erw to the CRWDB by July.
terror, ABS, a/c, 4 Spartster 83 passenger seat wi witih extended o d onto . he rd rblue 8, -2010 at 3:00 P.M.
alarm am/fm,,buck- Low Mi. Bags, wind- back rest. $4000 warranty Runs Good Good condition. 400. white runs god w/ bed cover, 144K o p
et seating CD, shield. 2 seats, pipes, 334-379-265 2500. 334791 0701 Chevrolet '9HHR 229-7583146 or 229- $2.200. 334-691- mi, pwr, CC, $14,500 w orKplace/Mmority
cruise, driver airbag, exc. condo. $5500 080 41S 400-5184 2987 or 334-798-1768 334-714-6999 ' Owned Businesses
Mooney 1962 M20C ssenger 3345855396 Harley . Davidson '95 Yamaha A'99 xv o a loaded, 27 miles, 7 Encouraged to Apply.
Total Time: Engine & PS, PW; $32.200 . Lowrider 36K mi. 42K mi. Asking $3200 Automatic 4 cy. John Deere '07790 Chevy 06 Colorado FORD '07 F250 Super The CRWDB reserves
Airframe 949iFR (334)635-83 Exc.cond. Saddle B00 334-726 215d Ecelet 0700 300 Loaderw/Dump Z71,ExCod.53K,4 DtyV-8CrewCab the right to reject
iCERT. Ecellet bags, spare seat 33447731 34-790 7959 bucket. Bush Hog; door, 5 Cyl.. 2WD. XLT, 2WD, 18K miles, any and all bids.
croler.T ,it t $5500g a34-984-2044 7Grader & Tiller Disk black toinneau cover, Tan, $30,000'334-688"-
792-57480 9Claoifle12.n black. 69k.lo.ed-C all334-677-33133!3ER
new tires great John Deere 6405 4WD FORD07 F-350, 59 L
le iSell Iti Cord. $15.000. O Two post Tractor. Chevy '67 10 $1200 DSL Crew Cab 50K
S'06 HD Dyna Wide Cil7 Toaf y Call 334-685-1634 2360 nrs. $20,000 O00 Or tonsiderl miles, $29,500 334- $o T d , . -
F 0Dodge 3 99 Stratus. Glide-FXDWG. Black. - or 334 886-9834 334-798-2337 trade 334-522-4380 695-7769, 695-7770
Ford 00 06 ted Automatic. 4 cyl.. Like new. customs. n h
leather int. 4-dr. loaded only 65.000 6600 mi. $ 12.900. 404- . .
35,500K mni. ec. mi les. E cellent! 576-1482 jeff-4 Har ey Dadson
cond. $13,995. 334- $4100. 334-790-7959 truthinsong.com
699-6779 Ford '04 Crown Victo- 1999 HD Fat Boy only $15,999. Call CSI Auto
MECURY LATE '70's ria LX, loaded, 55K 9k, garage kept, rec, 334-671-7720 or
85HP w/power trim miles, drives like a good cond., $9000. 334-74-2700
cables/w iring, new dream. $8700 321- Call 337-347-6023 or
ears & water pump 231-6363. 344471914o
210051-599-5127 FORD 1993 Taurus 2007 Suzuki ,
Mercedes 82 3805L clean, runs good. Boulevard C50 Red
93K mi. H/S tops $1,695 and black. 9k miles.
chalk brown 334-793-2142 great for-cruisin.
PWRS/B, windows, $4,500. 34-791-577.
ant. auto, AC, up- Ford 1999 m e ort 0Harley Sportster 06' .
graded sound system, 96K miles, clean 2009 Yamaha 6- orange 1200R. Vance
car cover & top stor $1,995., only 1.150 miles. & Hines Short Shots.
age rack, clean, well 334-793-2142 Bought new. barely braided lines. 8.900
maint ined W/ re broken In. Burnt or- mi $7.200. 794-8037
cords. $14,200. 334- ange an d tblac7k whin i.



334-687-3189 Forhr 65 4-71r 24 atera. 334-7 9





















334-393-9959...... . $50.Od3-8-


Lexus 06'GS300 load- 34-1 or 33 334-4-71410
ed, all power, sun- 774-2773 after 5pm
roof, air & heated HARLEY DAVIDSON HONDA '06 Shadow,
seats, very clean '02 Fatboy with lots 2.8 miles. LIKE NEW.
$23,400. 334-596-8789 of Chrome. Black 55.300. will tr ade for
Lincolt '07 MKZ, $ 510,250 352-303-2713 neep Wrangler -520 or
Uncolh'07 IVKZ, -newer 229.334-85203M.
BMW '03 Z4 Light tan w/beige in- Harley Davidson 03' Honda '06 VTX1300
58k miles, sale price terior, leather heated Softail duece 100th 5970 miles. saddle
$12,999.Call CSI Auto seats, ABS, side anniv. Screaming 7 bags. windshiela. 2
334-671-7720 airbags, 37k mi, NA- Eagle. Black & gold. s l nwarn
or 334-714-2700 DA $21,175 sell for 1550cc. I 1.400K mi. yrs left on warranty
BMW '05,325 Sedan, $17,900 850-814-0155 513.500 OBO 334.93 custom -eat. $5400
BMW m05, 325nedowne, S 13.50 exectiv 3ivr H3le 4vd.on 09 3334-618-1594 '6382
Blue w/tan leather, LUncoln 2001 Town 6328/334-793-6241 . 4-3936
36k mi, one owner, - car, executive silver, Harley Davidson 03'
no paint work, 87K exc. cond. 6 VROD. low mil. exc.
$17,700 334-685-6233 pack cd player, xm cond 58.500. OBO
Cadillac ' - radio. $7,900. 334-794 2665 or 334.
Ca iliac '91 Broug 3 4- 618.1594
ham D'elegance 805-0810
Collectors rare fine Mercedes '73 450 SL
113K miles, driven Convertible
daily, absolutely (hard/soft top)
perfect, $5500. OBO $12,000 OBO 904-368-
850-535-9672 or 1153 Leave msg Honda - 06 VTX
850-260-2625 Mercury '06 Grand 1300C Charcoal color.
.. , Marquis GS. loaded. Bike runs and looks
Leather seats, new rdeatl Really fun to
tiresv can$12.900 tory. The tires are In
rr nd . Suzuk - 08 M50Z S good shape.l'm mov-
. 850 482-846 ver & Black, 25K rig and cannot take
Magnum PI Ferrari Nissan 05' 350Z miles. Excellent con- the bike with tine.
308 GTS Mera, Roadster auto trans, edition windshield, 5100, $5,900
T $16,999 Cial CSI Auto white, 18,755K mi. 1. detachable saddle- (850)766-7112
334-671-7720 owner $22,500. 334- bags. $4,000 FIRM. colin.hightower@hot
or 334-714-2700 , 793-4022 (334)585-6566 mall.com


I ~-.-.--.----- - ------.- - ---







8B - Wednesday, June 23, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


INTERNATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Public fury over power


outages poses test for Iraq


Japanese vote

buying is the buzz

of whaling meet
BY ARTHUR MAX
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
AGADIR, Morocco - Accusations -that Japan
uses aid money and personal favors to buy votes have
quietly circulated for years around the International
Whaling Commission, which oversees the conserva-
tion of the whales that Japan regularly hunts.
Now, a sting operation by a London newspaper
that secretly filmed officials from six developing
countries negotiating, for bribes has brought such
allegations into the open, at least in the corridors of
the commission's annual meeting.
The Sunday Times of London secretly filmed the
officials talking with reporters who portrayed them-
selves as emissaries of a Swiss billionaire wanting
anti-whaling votes at the IWC's meeting in Morocco.
The six indicated that any offer from the .Swiss
would have to top what Japan already gives them.
Tanzania's top delegate was quoted as saying he had
accepted trips to Japan, where he was offered free
'massages" in his hotel room, -which he -said he
declined.
For some of Japan's harshest critics, the Sunday
Times catching officials oh tape acknowledging they
received benefits from Japan was proof of undue
influence on the 88-nation commission, which in its
most important meeting in decades is considering a
proposal for a 10-year suspension of the 1986 ban on
commercial whaling.
"Vote buying the Japan's dirty little secret at the
IWC," said environmentalist Patrick Ramage, who
has been attending conferences for 15 years.' He
called it "a slow-motion hostile takeover of an inter-
national forum." And while all powerful nations try
to wield their influence, Japan's "multiyear sustained
effort is really quite unique," he said Tuesday.
Japan denies any wrongdoing, and says allegations
of vote-buying are meant to devaluatee" Japan's
position at the IWC. .
"It is national policy to support developing coun- '
tries," said Hideki Moronuki, of the Japanese min-
istry for agriculture, forestry and fisheries. "Do you
think that kind of ODA (overseas development assis-
tance) is some kind of bribe? I don't think so."
Japan insists its whaling is advance scientific
knowledge of whales, creatures about' which much
remains mysterious. But most of the animals end up
as meat products rather than lab specimens, and the
Japanese say their continued whaling is a matter of
national pride.
The Japanese government builds 'fisheries, har-
bors, schools and contributes to development budg-
ets of more than 20 countries that consistently ote in
Japan's interests at the International Whaling
Commission and are likely to support whatever posi-
tion it takes on the proposal.
In its latest, edition, the paper said the. $6,000 hotel
bill for the acting chairman of the Morocco confer-
ence, Anthony Liverpool, was prepaid %with credit
card that the paper traced to Japan Tours and Travel,
Inc., based in Houston, Texas. Liverpool is a diplo-
mat from Antigua and Barbuda and its ambassador to
Japan.


BY KIM GAMEL AND SINAN.
SALAHEDDIN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS
BAGHDAD - Iraqis'
tempers are rising with their
thermometers over their
government's failure to pro-
vide reliable electricity. And
their thermometers have
topped 120 degrees.
Billions of dollars have
been spent trying to fix the
grid since the 2003 invasion,
but many Iraqis still get less
than six hours of electricity
per day - about the same or
sometimes even less than
they received under Saddam
Hussein. Fears that frustra-
tion could lead to bloodshed
were realized Saturday in the
hot and humid southern oil
port of Basra, where two
protesters were killed after a
demonstration over power
outages turned violent,
prompting security forces to
open fire. '
The crisis has already led
to the electricity minister's
resignation and poses a
major test for Priime Minister
Nouri 'al-Maliki as he strug-
gles to keep his job amid
bickering over the formation
of a new government more
than three months after
national elections. It also
complicates efforts to stabi-
lize the country as the U.S.
military prepares to. with-
draw its forces by the end of
next year.
"The current government
has had four years to build
and rehabilitate the power
stations, but apparently the
officials did not nothing but
make false promises," said
Ali Sami, a Baghdad taxi
driver who had to take his
bab. to the doctor for a heat
rash last week. "It is clear
that bilhons of dollars were'
spent, on nothing in this
country."' .
Sami said his household
has been averaging only
about an hour a day of city
electricity, compared with
about 10 hours per day last
summer. He pays about,$100
per month to tap into the'
neighborhood generator,
which provides enough ener-


gy to keep the lights on and
run some appliances, but the
family has spent many sleep-
less nights on the rooftop.
Even hospital patients
have been sleeping outside
in Basra, though those who
are not mobile must endure
the sweltering night indoors.
SRiyadh Abdul-Wahid, the.
head of Basra Health
Directorate, said the hospi-
tals had been connected to
an emergency line that kept
power running but officials
were forced to take them off
line last week. The facilities
have generators, but only
enough to keep the lights
-and medical, machines run-
ning. Al-Maliki dispatched a
delegation to Basra and
urged Iraqis to be patient.
"You should not expect to
solve the power crisis soon.
It will take two years at
least," he said Tuesday at a
press conference. "We will
give priority to the electricity
sector in the next 'govern-
ment."
Al-Maliki's State of Law
list has joined forces with a


hard-line Shiite religious
paity in a bid to gain control
of the parliament after the
Sunni-backed Iraqiya list
won the most seats in the
election. But the factions
remain divided over who
should be prime minister and
hold other posts in the next
government.
Iraqis have suffered from
power shortages for decades
as the infrastructure suffered
from neglect brought on by
wars and U.N. trade sanc-
tions under Saddam.
Most of the country
received an estimated four to
eight hours of power per day
under Saddam, though
Baghdad residents got 16 to
24 hours per day. There is no
such favoritism toward the
capital under the current
rationing system. .
The ex-U.S. occupation
chief L.. Paul Bremer prom-
ised to restore electricity
shortly after the invasion,
saying in August 2004 that
"every day that the Iraqis do
not get power, do not get
water, do not get sewage


treatment is a day when their
quality of life is such that
they're less inclined to view
us as liberators."
But efforts quickly stalled
as the insurgency gained
steam and militants began
targeting power pylons and
other infrastructure, making
it nearly impossible for
maintenance and new proj-
ects to be launched.
"Everything that was
thrown at the problem
between 2003 and .early
2007 was wasted money
because whatever was built
was blown up," said Samuel
Ciszuk, a regional energy
analyst with IHS Global
Insight. Since then the
rebuilding effort has faced
other setbacks, including a
drop in oil prices that forced
budget cuts and a change in
the government's focus to
revenue-boosting projects
such as improving the oil
industry. Demand for power,
meanwhile, has swelled with
the proliferation of construc-
tion projects and consumer
appliances.


Children use a plastic tub to cool themselves during a power outage in Baghdad,
Iraq Tuesday. Protests over electricity shortages in Iraq's sweltering south continued
Tuesday, prompting Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki to promise to make power needs
a top government priority, a day after Iraq's electricity minister resigned. - AP
-Photo/Hadi Mizban


0


Bay County Health Departments


& Jackson County Health Departments


On Saturday June 26, 2010 the following

FREE testing activities will take place:


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


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


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


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


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

and Confidential Counseling

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


WHY WORRY, A iE r EST, KNOW YOUR STATUS!




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