Citation
Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text



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L information 2A
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Comics ---B
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- Obituariesm11A
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J.C Life --- 3A
2 Sections, 24 Pages
Volume 87 - Number 127
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today's classified.
today's classified.


SUNDAY


Graceville man held in drug raid


Charges include
bringing drugs into jail
STAFF REPORT
A Graceville resident was
arrested Thursday after allegedly
selling crack cocaine and mari-
juana to undercover 'Jackson
County Drug Task Force officers.
He was further charged with
bringing marijuana into jail and
attempting to conceal it within
the holding cell.',
Shannon Weatherington, 32,
was arrested after an undercover


Unforgettable in

today's edition
STAFF REPORT
Folded in with today's paper is
our annual special edition,
Unforgettable: A door into our
treasured past.
Additionally, we made some
space for two extra-pages' of
Unforgettable material inside the
regular paper. See Pages 4A and
5A for those items.
Page 4A has special meaning
Sfor the Floridan, as it contains
nuggets from. the newspaper's
history, going back as far as the
Depression and before. The mate-
rial was contributed by Margaret
Miller Curtis, daughter of- long-
time Floridan employee Retilla
Miller.
Page 5A is meant to whet your
appetite for what's to come in the
special section. It is a mix of var-
ious contributions ,highlighting
the people, places and things held
dear from days gone by.
The Floridan is grateful for all
material submitted for this edi-
tion, and we hope you enjoy the
section.

Delayed FCAT
scores expected
this week
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TALLAHASSEE- Education
officials say they now expect to.
get Florida. Comprehensive
Assessment Test scores this week
- about a month late.
Education Commissioner Eric
Smith on Friday also announced
a new website has been created as
a result of the delay.
The . site,
www.fldoe.org/fcat.asp offers
parents and the public informa-
tion about FCAT scoring and the
state's contract for that work.
Smith has 'blained the contrac-
tor, NCS Pearson, for the delays
and is seeking millions in penal-
ties.
So far the has received scores
only for third graders arid high
school students who have retaken
the FCAT.
Results for other grades are
expected to be released to school
districts Monday. Statewide fig-
ures will be made public Tuesday.


investigation conducted he wanted to buy about
by the drug task force this '$80 worth of crack and
week. marijuana.
According to the affi- The seller told the
davit, Weatherington was undercover officer that he
allegedly working for a was currently - out of
narcotics seller, and town, but that he could
'delivered $40 worth. of make a call and have
crack cocaine and $20 Shannon someone meet him.
worth of marijuana for The affidavit states the
sale. Weatherington seller instructed the offi-
The affidavit states the under- cer to wait at the Freeway gas sta-
.cover officer contacted the nar- tion in Graceville for someone to
cotics seller by phone to schedule meet him with the drugs.
the purchase of the narcotics. A . short time later,
The officer advised the seller Weatherington rode up to the


Owner of Jim's Buffet and Grill, Maria Andromidas looks up at the banner she hung for the troops a
year ago when they left to gooverseas. -Mark Skinner/Floridan


More donations sought for 144th


Date of their return may change
BY ASHLEY McKEEN
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Maria Andromidas, owner of Jim's Buffet and
Grill in Marianna, isn't the only one looking for-.
ward to the return of National Guard troops, com-
ing home from being overseas for the last year.
She and many others, including family, friends
and fellow county residents, are gearing up for the
return of the 144th Transportation Company, which
is expected back in Marianna next week.
Afidromidas says with as much as she misses the
soldiers, she can't even imagine what the family
members have gone through this past year.
S"The 144th soldiers came and ate with us the day
before they left, Andromidas said. "And on that day
I hung a banner in their honor to show my love and
appreciation for each of them."
The banner still hangs in the same spot today, as


a daily reminder of the troops' dedication and serv-
ice to all of us, she said.
"I promised to not take the banner down until all
had safely returned; I wanted them to know they
were on our mind everyday," she said.
As a further token of her appreciation,
Andromidas, included, a buy one meal get one free
coupon for each soldier, to be added to the gift bags
provided to the troops during the return celebration
next week.
The Jackson County Chamber of Commerce -
serving as the coordinating committee for activities
honoring the return of our local.soldiers - is plan-
ning to provide each soldier with a gift bag, includ-
ing gift certificates and discount deals with major
retailers.
Organizers of the return event established a
"Support the Troops Fund," which has raisedabout
$7,000 so far, with a goal of'$10,000.
See 144TH, Page 11A 0


officer's vehicle on a bicycle, and
entered the officer's vehicle.
.Weatherington then allegedly
sold the officer the narcotics.
This is vyhen, investigators
pulidd up to the undercover vehi-
cle and arrested Weatherington
without incident.
The affidavit states
Weatherington attempted to
conceal the drugs by dropping
the bags' on the floor of the
vehicle. Weatherington was
arrested and transported to
See RAID, Page 11A


Drug task

force sting


nabs

Campbellton

women,
STAFF REPORT'
A Campbellton woman was
arrested Thursday after she
allegedly sold marijuana to
undercover officers of the
,Jackson County Drug Task Force.
Valeria Reed,
48, of 5312
Quarter. Court;
nas charged
with the sale of
a * controlled
-substance and
possession of
less than 20
grams of mari- Valeria Reed.
juana.
According to the affidavit,
investigators with the drug task
force conducted an undercover
investigation on the sale of mari-
juana in Campbellton.
An undercover' officer and
covert electronic equipment was
used in the investigation to docu-
ment evidence. The covert elec-
tronic equipment provided audio
and video documentation of the
drug .transaction,
The affidavit states the under-
cover officer made contact with
Reed at her residence, and
requested the purchase of mari-
juana and crack cocaine.
According to the document, the
officer knew Reed from previous
drug transaction set-ups at Reed's
residence.
Reed told the officer she was
See NABBED, Page 11A 0


Three charged with buying cold tablets to make meth


STAFF REPORT
Three Jackson County resi-
'dents were arrested Thursday for
possession of precursor cjemi-
cals. after the Jackson County
Drug Task Force conducted an
investigation of purchases made
at local pharmacies.
The three' - Christopher
Edenfield; 25, of Grand Ridge;
Christopher Laferte, 22, of.
Marianna; and Mitchell
Dinisman, 29, of Marianna -
allegedly .purchased pseu-


Christopher Christopher
Edenfield Laferte
doephedrine tablets from local
pharmacies for the purpose of
manufacturing methampheta-
mine.


According. to
the affidavit, the
three first went
to CVS
Pharmacy in
Mariap na .
Dinisman made
the first pur-
Mitchell chase. He bought
Dinisman a box of CVS
brand 12-hour
cold tablets. These tablets contain
pseudoephedrine - a chemical
commonly used for the manufac-
ture of methamphetamine.


According to the affidavit, the
three then travelled to the Wal-
Mart pharmacy in Marianna to
purchase more pseudoephedrine.
Laferte made this purchase,
purchasing a box of Equate-brand
Suphedrine cold tablets. These
tablets contain the same.chemical.
After leaving Wal-Matt, the
document states investigators
then conducted a traffic stop for
failure to use headlights and bear-
ing an expiredatag.
See TABLETS, Page 11A


Gilmore/JCTS reunion begins July 1


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLO1IDAN STAFF WRITER '
The four-day Gilmore
Academy/Jackson County Training
School reunion begins Thursday; July 1
and runs through Sunday, July 4.
The reunion has been held every other
year since 2000.
Thursday activities begin in the
McClain, Center on West Clay Street in
Marianna with a 3 to 7 p.m. meet-and-
greet , where reunionrgoers can mingle
andpick up their event T-shirts, itineraries,
name badges, and other items.
On Friday, July 2, a 4 p.m. parade kicks
off the event. Parade line-up starts at 3
p.m. at Oak and Orange streets. The
parade, coordinated by Danny Sylvester,
ends at Marianna Middle School, and the
festival will immediately commence and
run until 7 p.m. The festival will be held


between Orange Street and ,Old
Cottondale Road, with food and craft ven-
dors set up along those roadways.
DJ Bobby Hazelton will spin R&B,
blues, jazz and soul tunes, featuring music
from the 1950s, 1960s and 1970s.
At S p.m that night,.a semi-formal ban-
quet begins at the old' Marianna High
School cafeteria. The school is located at
the corer of Daniels and Liddon streets.
Guest speaker for the night will be
Judge Roy Roulhac, who will talk about
the history of the school. Former teachers
will be recognized and introduced by ban-.
.quet coordinator Marinda Spires Liggans.
That night, special recognition will also
be paid to the two people who started the
reunion, Linda Darby Smith, of the Class
of 1966, and Mattie Fagan Berrian, of the
Class of 1964. Smith and Berrian passed
See REUNION, Page 11A >


Members of the Class of
-Floridan file photo


1968 show their school spirit during the 2008 reunion.


This Newspaper
Is Printed On _
Recycled 8
Newsprint





7 65161"8011180 111


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TEAM R AH L'MBUI IR. Marc Garcia Curtis Rogers Jimmy Parris Michael John
TE.AM .ANA.MLLEl ,k
CHEVROLET-BUICK 1
CADILLAC-NISSAN
4204 Lafayette St.* Marianna, FL

S(850) 482"3051 Used Car Manager Sales Manager Sales Manager Business Manager


. .. ... ... .... ... . ..W-I_ -tir . . - -"' , . .


I








2A Sunday, June 27, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


LS�X


High - 94"
Low - 740


Tomorrow
More heat and scattered
.thunderstorms.


High - 890
Low - 720


Wednesday
A little cooler but
scattered thunderstorms
continue.


2w.


High - 930
Low - 76�


Tuesday
Typical summer weather
with scattered afternoon
thunderstorms.


High - 91
Low - 759


Thursday
Variable cloudiness with
scattered thunderstorms.


WAKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Ai


PRECIP
24 hour, I :11:1"
onlrih Lo daje 1 94'
Nornmd MID 5.24"


7 Lo, ; '-73 ...


. igkh: 96, A F : - - 9




IT AT!ION

Normal YT)D 2c '4 ..":
N 'rnm al tor ,,ea . 5' '5.1" '.


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

0 1 2 3 4
4') -'m[11


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 5:39 AM
Sunset 7:47 PM,
Moonrise 8:52 PM
Moonset 6:38 AM,


June July 'July July
26 4- 11 18


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'sicustomer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Subscription
Rates
Home. delivery: $1.1.23 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 28 - Monday
* Chipola College's Summer' Session II
classes begin June'28. Late registration
continues through noon on June 29.
Applications for admission are available in
the Admissions Office in the Student
Service Building or online at www;chipo-
la.edu. Call 718-2284.
* Jackson County Public Library's
Summer Reading Program is 9:30-10:30
a.m. (preschool age), and 10:30-11:30
a.m. (school age) in the Bascom
Community Center; and 2-3 p.m. (pre-
school age), and .3:15-4:15 p.m. (school
age) in the Greenwood City Hall. Hear sto-
ries, make crafts, earn prizes and books by
reading or being read to. Call 482-9631 for
reservations.
* 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.
* Voluntary Pre-Kindergarten (VPK) reg-
istration for 'Jackson County Schools
begins at 8 a.m. in.the Early Childhood
Programs Office, 2950 Cherokee St.,
Marianna, in front of Riverside Elementary
School. For details and requirements, call
482-1266.
* Parkinson's Support Group meets at
noon in the ground floor classroom of
Jackson Hospital, 4250 Hospital Dr.,
Marianna. Lunch provided& Those diag-
nosed with Parkinson's and their care-
givers are welcome. Certified Athletic
Trainer/Exercise Physiologist Derek Ellis of
Jackson Hospital Thera-py/Integras
Wellness Center presents "Home Safety


and Mobility Tips for the Parkinson's
Patient." No cost to participate. Call 718-
2661.
* The JacksonHospital Board of Trustees
Finance Committee meets at 5:30 p.m. in
the Hudnall Building community room.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meet-
ing),.8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in
the AA room.

June 29 - Tuesday
* The Jackson County Farmers' Market is
open, 6:30 a.m. until all fresh produce is
sold out,. Tuesday, -Th'ursdays and
Saturday in the Jackson County
Courthouse parking lot, The state certified
farmers' market accepts FMNP/WIC and
Elder Affairs coupons.
S* Jackson: County Public Library's
Summer Reading Program is 10-11 a.m.
(preschool age), and 11:15 a.m.-12:15
p.m. (school age) in the Citizens Lodge,
Marianna; and 2-3 p.m. (preschool age),
and 3:15-4:15 p.m. (school age) in the
Malone City Hall. Hear stories, make
crafts, earn prizes and books by.reading or
being read to. Call 482-9631 for reserva-
tions.
* Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting,
crocheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at
the Jackson County Senior Citizens center,
2931 Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-
5028.
* Jackson County Quilters Guild
Marianna Sit-n-Sew is'Tuesdays, 6-8 p.m.
in the First United Methodist Church Youth
Hall, Clinton Street, behind the Marianna
Post Office. Call 272-7068..
* Alcoholics .Anonymous (open meet-
ing), 8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist


Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in
the AA room.

June 30 - Wednesday
..* The Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit will be at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna, 7:30 a.m. to 3:30
p.m., or donate blood at the center, 2503
Commercial Park Drive -in Marianna,
Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Call 526-
4403.
* Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
* Jackson County Public Library's
Summer Reading Program is 10-11 a.m.
(preschool age), and 1":15 a.m.-12:15
p.m. (school age) in the First Baptist
Church, Sneads; and 2-3 p.m. (preschool
age), and 3:15-4:15.p.m. (school age) in
the Grand Ridge Community Center. Hear
stories, make crafts;,earn prizes and books
by reading or being read to. Call 482-9631
for reservations.
* Today is the application deadline for
new students who wish to register early
for Fall 2010 classes. Chipola is offering
condensed orientation classes in the day
or evening on the dates of July 19-22 and
July 26. New students who take the orien-
tation class are eligibleto register early for
Fall classes July 12-15. Students must be
cleared for admission for the Fall Term by
June 30 in order to register. Call 718-
2284, or visit www.chipola.edu.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meet-
ing), 12-1 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room.
*The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
meets at 5:30 p.m. in the Hudnall Building
community room.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLIdJE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for June
24, the latest available
report: One accident with
injury, one accident with-
out injury, one reckless
driver, two suspicious per-
sons, one highway obstruc-
tion, two mental illness
cases, one physical distur-
bance, one verbal distur-
bance, two burglary, one
officer requested, 19 traffic
stops, one follow-up inves-
tigation, onejuvenile com-
plaint,, one noise distur-
bance, five animal com-
plaints, one sex offense,
three shoplifting reports,
two public service calls,
one threat and one worth-
less check..

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and
Jackson Fire Rescue listed
the following incidents for
June 24, the latest available
report: One drunk pedestri-


an, one accident with
injury, one accident with-
out injury, one stolen tag,
two abandoned vehicles,
two reckless drivers, three
suspicious vehicles, three
suspicious persons, one
highway' obstruction, -two
mental illness cases, one
burglary, two physical dis-
turbances, two verbal dis-
turbances, three prowlers,
one vehicle
2 \'_.--2 fire, two
- -- drug offens-
' -,. - - .es, 16 med-
'CRIMEI ical . calls,
S . four traffic
accidents, five . burglar
alarms, two robbery
alarms, one discharge of a
firearm, one shooting in
the area, one officer
requested, one power line
down, 45 traffic stops, one
civil dispute, two'juvenile.
complaints, two noise dis-
turbances, seven animal
complaints, one sex
offense, four retail thefts,
one child abuse report,
three transports, two
threats, one illegal dump-


ing and one worthless
check.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the coun-
ty jail during the latest
reporting period:
- James Bums, 34, 1665
Andrew St., Clearwater,
D.U.I.
- Anthony Marleton, 46,
2698 Laurel Drive, Alford,
battery (domestic vio-
lence), filing a false report.
- Joseph Lasane, 21,
2342 Old Cottondale Road,
Cottondale, non-child sup-
port.
- David Rund, 38, 3700
Highway 71, Marianna,
attached tag not assigned.
- Kimberly Hughes, 39,
3700 Highway 71,
Marianna, worthless
checks.
- Ashlie Thomas, 23,
2400 15th Avenue S, Apt.
25, Clearwater, retail theft.
- Shannon
Weatherington, 32, 2878


Singletary Road, Slocomb,
Ala., possession of less
than 20 grams of marijua-
na, possession of crack
cocaine, sale of marijuana,
sale of cocaine, introduc-
tion of contraband into cor-
rectional facility.
S-Berry Crutchfield, 38,
3610 W. Highway 2,
Graceville, possession of
drug paraphernalia.
- Valeria Reed, 48, 5312
Quarter Court, Campbell-
ton, possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana, sale
of marijuana.
- Christopher Edenfield,
25, 6383 Highway 90,
Cypress, possession of list-
ed chemicals.
- Christopher Laferte,
22, 6052 Highway 90,
Cypress, possession of list-
ed chemicals.
- Mitchell Dinisman, 29,
2038 Main Street, Cypress,
possession of listed chemi-
cals.
- Joseph Davis, 19, 3368
Decatur Road.
Cottonwood, Ala., retail
theft.


- Debbie Stariphill, 49,
1212 Docmason Road,
Golden, Miss., fugitive
from justice.
- Leah Knight, 49, 2100
Montree Drive, Vestavia,
Ala., fugitive from justice.
- Carroll Bodiford, 47,
7588 Willie Varnum,
Cottonwood, Ala., D.U.I.
- Carolyn Demaree, 54,
4386 Kent St., Apt. D,
Marianna, possession of
prescription pills without
prescription.
- Terry Spurlock, 47,
P.O. Box 6243, Marianna,
.possession of prescription.
pills without prescription.
- Marcus Holland, 21,
4237 Allen St., Apt A,
Marianna, possession of a
controlled substance (mari-
juana).

JAIL POPULATION: 249

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


A 4


TIDES
Panama City Low - 9:08 PM High - 10:03 AM
Apalachicola Low - 10:55 AM High - 3:45 PM
Port St. Joe Low - 9:13 PM High - 10:36 AM
Destin Low - 10:24 PM High - 11:09 AM
Pensacola Low - 10:24 PM High - 10:19 AM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 42.43 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 4.31 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5.83 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 3.74 ft. 12.0 ft.


FLORIDA'S REAL
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JACKSON COUNTY LIFE


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, June 27, 2010 - 3A


Mary and Elmer Lauen marry June 11, 1942. - . , .- .
Contributed photo (

68th wedding anniversary t
Retired Air Force Lt. Wylam Baptist Church Sanders 40th
Col. Elmer Lauen and near Birmingham, Ala., Tew, I pson
Mary Lauen celebrated 68 and God has blessed them *Te , nnpson,
years of marriage on June with three children, five
11,2010. grandchildren and 10 Alex Drew Tew and Julie Court.
They were married at the great-grandchildren. nn versa Ann Simpson exchanged vows Alex is the son of
anniversaryr Tuesday, June 1, 2010, on the LindaTew of Altha.


Retired Air Force Lt. Col. Elmer Lauen and his wife of 68
years, Mary Lauen, in 2010. - Contributed photo


Robert and Mary Sanders of
Daleville, Ala. celebrated their
40th wedding anniversary on
June 19, 2010, at Arrowhead
Campsites in Marianna. One
hundred family members arid
friends were in attendance.
Festivities were hosted by
Mr. and Mrs. Darren Sanders,
of Norfolk, Va., Mrs. Ann
McDaniel and Mrs. Jenny
Traugott of Sneads.


Roths


welcome


a daughter

Jeff ind Laurie Roth of Round Rock,
Texas announce the birth of their daughter,
Ava Noelle Roth, born Friday, May 7,
2010, at 4 p.m. She weighed 10 pounds, 2
ounces. k
Ava is the maternal granddaughter of
Linda and Rodney Partin of Marianna, and
the maternal great-granddaughter of
Eleanora Killion of Knoxville, Ill.
She is the paternal granddaughter of
Daniel and Carla Roth of Lufkin, Texas.


Dewey


turns five


| " Levin Dewey turned 5 on June 15,
2010. He celebrated his fifth birthday
Levin with a basketball-themed party on
Dewey Saturday, June 12.
Family and friends joined Levin to
enjoy a water slide, trampoline and
water-balloon fight.
Hamburgers, hot 'dogs, chips and cake
were served.


Time to make a change


BY THOMAS VINCENT
MURPHY
Millions of people have
been told by their doctors, "If
you want to improve your
health, you must change your
diet or lifestyle." Making
changes in the way we live is
often a difficult task. When
some people hear the word
changee," they get very defen-
sive, because they don't want
to deal withthe discipline
involved in making changes
in their life.
Statistics support the fact
that we as a country are con-
sidered obese. In the last 20
years, there has been a dra-
matic increase in obesity in
our country. Over that period,
obesity has gone from a
prevalence of 5 percent to
12.4 percent in children two
to five years old. Obesity in
our children between the ages
of 12 and 19 has gone from 5
percent to 17.6 percent during
the last 20 years. We as a
country have a serious prob-
lem.
The fast food companies
always have a new product to
entice us with through televi-
sion, radio, magazines and
newspaper advertising. As the
fast food executives become
wealthier, we continue to
become an unhealthier coun-
try.
However, we as parents and
guardians must take a big
amount of the blame. Our
children are under our guid-
ance - at least they should be
- during the earliest years of,
their lives, and we are respon-
sible for what and how much
they eat.
Habits that can follow them
throughout their lives are
formed under the leadership
of their parents or guardians.
Changes in the ways we as
families eat are very impor-
tant. Evidently, our country's
overall eating habits are terri-
ble; but since each of us has
been given the gift of choice,
we each must make personal
changes if we want to
improve our health and add
longevity to our lives.
No wonder there arc so
many people taking pills to


try and improve their health.
Experts have warned us that
you are what you eat. I realize
it's not easy to break eating
and drinking habits that are
formed early in life, but eating
less greasy, high-fat foods,
cutting back on drinking soda,
eating less snack foods and
avoiding alcoholic beverages
are all factors in improving
your health.
Change is not always easy
for any of us. In fact, lately I
have chosen to use discipline
when it comes to some of my
most delicious and addictive
snacks. Believe me, it is
tough, especially when I'm
watching some of my favorite
sports events.
In some cases I have cho-
sen moderation, and I have
found my choice to be a wise
one. I've learned that cutting
back slowly is good for some
people, while others have the
will and discipline to stop
unhealthy habits much quick-
er. In any case, a change in
lifestyle of some type is better
than none.
It's understood by most
people that major detriments
to our health, like smoking,


alcohol abuse, abuse of legal
drugs, and the use of illegal
drugs will affect their health
in a negative way sooner or
later. The problem is that'
some of the products we eat
or drink on a daily basis, such
.as meats with high fat content,
sodas, potato chips and a vari-
ety of sweets, can slowly
cause the erosion of our
health.
If you have been, or cur-
rently are affected by hyper-
tension, diabetes or anything
that has a negative impact on
your body, you need to seri-
ously consider, a change in
your diet and lifestyle. I know
that what you do with your
life is your own business; but
keep in mind the fact that
what you do in life can also
affect many others in your
family, and people from other
walks of life you are involved
with.
. In other words, others may
need you around as long as
possible,'so don't be selfish
with your life. Don't be afraid-
to make positive changes in
your life. In the final analysis,
I'm sure you'll be happy and
excited that you did.


Partners for Pets


Partners for Pets has these
pets and many more avail- .
able for adoption. If you'd '
like to meet the pets for your-
self, the facility is located at
4011 Maintenance Dr., in
Marianna. The hours Of oper-
ation are Monday through
Friday, 10:00 - 3:00, and on
Saturday, 10:00 - 1:00. For _j
more information, please call
482-4570. Or visit partners- no
forpets.petfinder.com old f"



Sa KU


Jflake is a ten-week-
emale terrier mix.

Buttercup is
a ten-week-
old female
wire haired
terrier.
- Mark
Skinner /
Floridan


The crowd was treated to a
catered meal of barbeque
chicken and ribs, and
entertainment was provided by
Billy Lipford. A beautiful two-
layer cake decorated with pink
roses was cut by the couple.
The anniversary couple and
their guests enjoyed a video
presentation that highlighted
memorable events of the past
40 years..



Daniels


is 11

Javarious T. Daniels
of Greenwood celebrat-
ed his 11th birthday on
June 20, 2010.
He is the son of
Sabrina Daniels of
Greenwood, and
Samuel McGriff of St.
Petersburg.
His stepfather is
Walter Gammons of
Greenwood.
Grandparents are Ike
McGriff of Malone,
Clemmons McGriff of
Gordon, Ala., and
Gloria Highsmith and,
Jimmy Highsmith of
Greenwood.
A party was held
June 20, at the Golden
Corral in Dothan, Ala.
Javarious enjoys bas-
ketball and hunting.


! Sf~Sf) rCOInT Fi. R Dhe
' JACKSON C()OLI\ FLORIDAN

w \'.\' ~.l :ndixrc >om I


MARY PERFECIA
FABIAN BLACK
June 27,1990 - June 30, 2007
FOREVER 17
Another year without you
Our love is still as strong
As the day you came
to our lives
We love and miss you

Happy Birthday Mary
Forever In Our Hearts
Mom, Dad &
Brother


lawn of the Calhoun County
Court House, with immediate
family attending. The 11 a.m.
ceremony was conducted by
the Calhoun County Clerk of


Alien and


Julie is the daughter of
George and Alice Simpson of
Clarksville.
The couple will reside in
Altha:


FLORIDA LOTTERY
Cas ly4 ats


* Sun (E) 06 20 8-2-2
Sun. (l') 4-9-8
Mon.(El 0621 3-A-5
Mon. (M) 4-4-0
Tues tE') .6'22 4-1-6
Tues. iNl 8-8-3
Wed. (E) 06123 8--2
Wed. t(M) 4-1-6
Thurs. IE) 06.24 2-3-9
Thurs. (MI 8-0-1
Fn. (E) 06'25 7-4-9
Fn. tl) 8-8-5
Sat (El 06:26 7-7-2
Sat (I) 7-4-7


9-1-0-7 07-
8-1-1-0
6-7-0-5 08-(
2-2-7-0
7-6-6-1 10-
9-6-2-I
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6-3-1-3
2-7-3-7 01-
0-6-7-3
8-9-2-7 06-
6-2-9-7
0-8-3-1 NA
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11-14-19-32

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15-20-24-36

14-22-29-31

15-22-31-33

16-20-32-33


E = E'emnn radr.ir.N. M = iNtjd. irwmuig
P .WER-


Saturday
Wednesday


06.19 09-30-31-50-54 PB39 x3
06;23 11-30-45-47-48 PBI0 x3


Saturday. 06, 19 08-27-33-39-40-46 extra 4
Wednesday 06'23 01-07-19-22-26-29 xtrp 3
For loner minformanon. call~50j 487-7777 or 19001 737-7777






JACKSON COUNTY LIFE POLICY
Engagement, wedding and anniversary announcements are published
in the Sunday edition of the Jackson County Floridan. E-mail your photo
and the relevant information to, editorial@jcfloridan.com. Submit
announcements at least two weeks before your desired publication date.
Announcements are $.75 per column line. All announcements must be
paid for before they run. Cash, checks or credit cards are accepted in the
office. Credit cards are also accepted by phone or e-mail:
The deadline to proof and pay is noon on the Wednesday prior to publi-
cation date. Announcements will appear once.
Celebrating 50, 65 or more years of marriage? We'll publish it for free.
For other anniversary years, the above rates apply.
Birthdays for children 12 and under are published for free. For other
ages, the above rates apply. Birth announcements are published for free.
Questions? Call 526-3614 or e-mail editorial@jcfloridan.com.


A special THANKS to the
Cornerstone Restaurant and
staff for the wonderful service p
& foqd that was catered to ~I.
our home for our Father's Day
Dinner.

Thank you for taking the time
out from your own busy day to
make ours special for us.
- The Williams Family



WE BUY GOLD
YOUR TRUSTED JEWELER
FOR ALMOST 40 YEARS

Iattson s,
Expert sonExpert
Jewelry lIEES Watch
Repair GMOLOG SRepair

Downtown Marianna
850-482-4037


--.-]


V









4A - Sunday, June 27, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


UNFORGETTABLE www.JCFLORIDAN.com


U6tte ~ealea : I tribute t# '&'ida "VFirt 4ad4

Editor's note: Folded in with today's newspaper you 'llfind a woman who was the heart and soul of this newspaper for role with the newspaper, she met future first ladies Lady
a special stand-alone section called "Unforgettable: A door many years. She started selling subscriptions as a teenager on Johnson and Rosalyn Carter We consider Ms. Miller our


into our treasured past." We hope ybu enjoy it, and ask your.
indulgence as we use this additional page to share an
Unforgettable contribution of special meaning to the Floridan.
In gratitude, we pay homage to the late Retilla "Tillie" Miller,


SBird
rown


the streets of Marianna, then bought a car to sell in the rural First Lady, and are honored to bring you this history of the
countryside. She also wrote a column called "Circulating With paper, and her role in it. Special thanks go to her daughter
Tillie," and was the face of the newspaper in many households. Margaret Miller Curtis, who provided all the text and pictures.
She was a formidable ambassador for the Floridan. In her See next pagefor more extra Unforgettable contributions.


Miller sold papers on street, later by car


This is a picture of
Retilla "Tillie" Miller at
around the age of 15.
Daughter Margaret Miller
Curtis talks about her
mother's early start with
the Floridan at about this
age: "The parents of my
friends told me mother was
a very beautiful young girl,
which may be one reason
nobody slammed a door in
her face when she was sell-
ing subscriptions door to
door," Curtus begins.
"She got her start with
the newspaper when it
advertised a reward of a $5
gold piece for anyone sell-
ing the most subscriptions
to the new paper. She
walked the streets of
Marianna selling subscrip-
tions after school and on
weekends. When she con-
sistently won the gold
piece, Mr. John Winslett,
the editor, got the idea that
if she had a car, she could
cover the entire country
selling subscriptions. By
this time, Mother must
have been 18. Payments for
the car would be taken
from her salary and my
Grandfather Cook signed
on as being responsible for
the loan payments, but he
never had to spend a penny
of his own for ,the car.
Mother always made the
payments on time.
She was sent to the Ford
Moter Company in
Marianna, and shown how
to change gears, etc, and
she practiced driving the
1929 Ford on her way
home. I shudder to think
what that trip' must have
been like, but so few cars


"During the Great
Depression, her trips to farm
country were important,
because the newspaper was
forced to survive using the
carter system. The back room
of the newspaper office was
used as a store, where farmers
traded vegetables, chickens,
etc. for a subscription. The
newspaper, in turn, sold the
produce to local residents."

- Margaret Miller Curtis,
about her mother Retilla
"Tillie" Miller,
were on the road in those
days that her stop-and-start
trip was no real traffic haz-
ard, I suppose.
A classmate offered to
drive for her, but when he
began asking money for his
services, she declined his
help. She couldn't make her
payments if she didn't keep
her costs down.
During the Great
Depression, her trips to
farm country were impor-
tant, because the newspa-
per was forced to survive
using the barter system.
The back room of the
newspaper office was used
as' a store, where farmers
traded vegetables, chick-
-ens, etc., for a subscription.
The newspaper, ,in turn,
sold the produce to local
residents. Without that
barter system, it most prob-
ably would have failed to
survive, so Mother's trips to
the country were very
important in more ways


than one.
I remember a newspaper
story she once told me.
When she was selling door
to door, a cranky old fellow
told her he didn't see a need
for a local newspaper,
because nothing ever hap-
pened in Marianna anyhow.
Mother,. who had been
the oldest of five children,
had been given responsibil-
ity for them by my
Grandmother, and she
knew how to handle con-
trary people who refused to
try something new. She told
him he had no -way of'
knowing whether.he would
like it or not if he didn't try
it, and she told him that if
he would subscribe to the
paper for one month and
then decided he didn't like
it, she would repay him out
of her own salary. He
laughed at her spunk,
agreed to try it, and at the
end of. the month told her
he would continue his sub-
scription.
She said she held her
breath waiting for his
response, because she real-
ly couldn't afford to reim-
burse him."


Daughter remembers "Circulating with Tillie"


"Nobody ever loved the Jackson County
Floridan more than mother, and I loved it
too," said Margaret Miller Curtis. "I can
still remember the sound
Sof the linotype
\ machine click-
S ,clacking away, a
sound (most of)
i you are too young
to have ever
Heard, I imagine.
S. Mother took me
.with her to the
- newspaper office
. frequently, and even
took me along when
she traveled the county
selling subscriptions. I was a nursing baby,
and she couldn't very well leave me at
home.
I vaguely recall visits to Mother's coun-
try subscribers when I was older than an
infant,' probably a toddler: I remember
traveling from lap to lap and being placed
on quilts for nap time. Mother never


rushed those visits, because she wrote a
column called "Circulating with Tillie"
and she acquired news for her column
from conversations with those families.
This increased circulation, because rural
folks liked to see their names in the news-
paper every bit as much as the town people
did.
Farm people always welcomed company
and were glad to have us. On Saturdays,
farmers came to town and ate sack lunches
around the courthouse square. As a teenag-
er, I remember walking past them, and
being asked,"Aren't you Retilla's daughter,
Margaret Lois?" Only people who had
known me a long time .called me that,
because I started being called by just my
first name when I started school."

Margaret Miller Curtis, about the time
she was accompanying her mother
Retilla on the rounds to drum up stories
and subscriptions for the Floridan in
rural Jackson County.


Retilla meets Lady Bird...

"Lady Bird Johnson
had arrived in Marianna Retilla "Tillie" Miller, left, meets Lady Bird.Johnson,
from Panama City where center, at Graham Air Base.
she had spoken on behalf
of the Kennedy/Johnson
ticket, and Mother was
asked to accompany her,".
Margaret Curtis recalls.
"Mother was born in
Texas, leaving there to
return to Jackson County
with my grandparents
when she was seven. She .'r
always remembered
crossing the Mississippi
River and being excited
about the trip. We still
have Cook relatives in
Texas, so Mother and
Lady Bird happily talked
about Texas and the
Texas relatives. Lady smartest thing any First was standing behind Lad
Bird fretted about having Lady had ever done. She Bird. Mother knew an
a run in her stockings, so was thrilled that I much liked him too. I also me
Mother asked the driver of later had my own opportu- him at a football game i
the car to stop at a drug-- nity to meet a woman she Marianna,where I wa
store while she went in liked and admired so helping my brothel
and purchased a new pair much. So was I. Wilton Miller, sell hot
of hose for Lady Bird. This photo was taken dogs. Mr. Bill Fite, wh
Both of them loved by the Floridan at Graham frequently hired me as
flower gardening, and Air Force Base in babysitter for his children
talked about that as well. Marianna. The plane in Bill and Barbara Anr
Later, when Lady Bird the background was a brought Senator Smather
initiated her project of. C45, a small plane that over to meet Wilton and
planting wild .flowers was easily accommodated I thought the Senator wa
along the highways of the by Graham's runway at very handsome and nice.
nation, Mother and I that time. Florida's
thought that was the Senator George Smathers

...and Rosalyn also comes to call


"Mother was working at the Floridap
office one day when someone interrupt-
ed her to say that a Mrs. Carter, whose
husband was running for President,
wanted to meet her," Miller's daughter
recalled. "Mrs Carter, who was just
beginning a campaign tour in behalf of
her husband, had been told, that Mother
knew just about everybody in the coun-
ty, and that if a politician wanted votes,
he (no women ran for office in -those
days), would need Mother's approval.
Mother's response was, "Jimmy
who?"
Years later, at a charity fund-raising
event, I showed Rosalyn that Floridan
photo, and told her I think Mother must
have been the first person to have uttered
that famous question. Rosalyn answered
that she really got tired of hearing it.
Even in the White House, when she
called the operator to ask to speak to
Jimmy, the operator. would ask, "Jimmy
Who?".
I have wondered if Rosalyn sub-con-
sciously remembered Mother, because
many years later, my daughter Anne and
I attended a Democratic Women's
Breakfast in Atlanta, where Rosalyn was
to speak. We both wished we could meet
her, but we had only just to moved to
Atlanta and knew no one there, so
chances were slim that we would be


y
d
at
n
as
r,
A-
o
a
1,
I,
rs
I.
.s
"


Reilla Miller, left, and Rosalyn Caier met at
the Floridan.

introduced. When we discovered our
table was at the very back of the unusu-
ally crowded room, we began to fear that
we would not even be able to see, much
less hear her.
To our delight and surprise, Rosalyn
entered from a door just behind our table.
With everyone else, .we stood and
applauded with huge smiles on our faces.
Rosalyn glanced at me.uncertainly with a
"Don't I know you?" look on her face,
and then she embraced me with a very
warm hug. The other women at our table,
who had been paying no attention to us
whatever, looked at me with new respect.,
I think they thought I must be someone
important."


M.r r -u- u. . - , j . i - .. 9- .V U
Ray Cook and Retilla Miller are in the middle of the front row of this early
Floridan staff photo. The editor at the time was John Winslett, second from left
on back row.


"My uncle Ray Cook also worked for
the JCF as a printer," Curtis says. "He was
the one operating the linotype machine
that I remember. He left the newspaper
when the war broke out and was a bom-
bardier on a B47 with the 8th Air Force.
His plane was shot down over Germany.
He told us that when he was parachuting
out of the burning plane, and German
pilots were trying to shoot him, another
German pilot flew around him in circles,
but not shooting at him. Uncle Ray real-
ized that this particular pilot was actually
protecting him from the others! When the
protective pilot was too close to the
ground to continue his assistance, he
saluted Uncle Ray, grinned and flew
away. When Ray hit the ground, the
German townspeople were not as kind.
They beat him vigorously, then took him


to prison. He remained a prisoner until the
war was over, and managed to survive one
of those awful death marches. He told us
that when prisoners were being marched
from one camp to another further away
from the invading allies, any prisoner who
couldn't keep up or who fell was shot
immediately. He said that was a great
incentive to staying on your feet.
Uncle Ray was admired by his peers,
because he would have been allowed to
discontinue dangerous bombing missions
after having completed 25 of them, but he
signed up again for another round. It was
on that 26th flight that his plane was shot
down. I've often wondered why the
"angel" pilot helped Uncle Ray. Perhaps
he wasn't all that compassionate, but
wanted Ray alive for interrogation. That's
Speculation, of course."


Miller championed women, Marianna


Retilla Miller has now
passed away, but is shown
here in front of her 80th
birthday cake with her fam-
ily. To her right on the front
row is her daughter,
Margaret, the person who
contributed all material for
this retrospective on her
mother's life and career
with the Floridan. Curtis,
who lives in Atlanta, wrote
about her mother in her
own memoir of working
within the Women's
Movement in Georgia
because "she is the main
reason I have such faith in
the abilities of women,"
Curtis said. "She was a
feminist without knowing
it, because she always
cared about the rights and
welfare of other women. I
was with her when she res-
cued a battered woman ( I
later became a founding
member of the Council on
Battered Women in
Atlanta) and she, much
later in life, told me the
story of her rescue of a
prostitute who had been


tricked into becoming one
during WWII; she voted
the first chance she got
,even though some men in
Marianna were threatening
to shoot any woman who
dared .try to vote after the
20th amendment was
passed; she was the first
woman to work at the polls
in Marianna, etc. I wrote
some of these stories for
Pat Malloy Crisp, there in
.Marianna. Pat. was doing a
history of Marianna."
When Curtis grew up she
accept a state-supported
Lewis scholarship for
prospective teachers.
Curtis taught .briefly in
Marianna before marrying
a young fighter-jet pilot
training at'Bainbridge, Ga.
"I loved every minute of
my teaching experience
there and remember 'my
children' fondly," Curtis
said. "I often wonder what
happened to them later in
their lives, and hope they
have been happy. I was
equally as fond of
Marianna, a great place to


grow up in. People there
were wonderful to children;
I hope they still are. Just
before she' died, she told
me she was glad I was her
daughter. .1 told her I was
glad she was my mother
too. Anybody else' would
have been deadly boring by
comparison. All my friends
had sweet mothers, but
nobody struck me as being
as interesting to live with as
she was.
She was a great booster
of Marianna, writing in her
column that its citizens
should stop shopping in
other towns.
She believed we should
all support Marianna busi-
nesses, and she lived by her
own beliefs. When a girl-
friend wanted me to go
shopping with her in
Dothan, Mother said I
could go with her, but I
couldn't buy anything there
except lunch. When I
bought a pack of chewing
gum, I immediately began
to feel guilty."


I










www.JCFLORIDAN.com UNFORGETTABLE


Our People


After Dorothy and Fred
Peters married, he went to
work as the first business
manager ever employed by
the then-fledgling Chipola
Junior College. He, col-
lege president K.G. Skaggs
and a lone dean were the
only people working in
management at the time,
and Mr. Peters also taught
business classes at
Chipola.He taught there 33
years. He made quite an
impression on one student
in particular. In 2006, for-
mer student Tom Gould
endowed a Chipola schol-
arship in Mr. Peters'
name.After Chipola, Gould
went on to become a suc-
cessful' businessman. He
served on the board of


directors of Proffits, Inc.,
which eventually became
Saks, Inc. The'endowment
is being, given in install-
ments of $15,000 over 10
years, when it will cap out
at $175,000.
All the Peters' children


Should wind
,.- up graduat-
ing from the
school where
their father
spent 'his
career.
Son William Frederick
Peters was the No. 1 seed
on Chipola's tennis team,
and earned a Chipola
Presidential Scholarship to
Florida State University


upon graduation from
Chipola. He won a.coveted
spot on FSU's High Flying
Circus 'once he arrived on
campus there.
Son Robert Peters is a
Marine Corps veteran who
has traveled to ports all


over the world. One trip to
Perth, Australia was espe-
cially meaningful. His for-
mer English teacher at
Chipola, Jeanette Watford,
happened to in Perth at the
time. She met his ship as it
docked there and invited
him for a visit with her
friends in Perth.
Daughter Mary Ellen


Ingram was president of
Phi Theta Kappa at
Chipola. She went on to
graduate from Florida
State University and
became a teacher. She
was nominated and cho-
sen several times at
Teacher of the Year in
Jackson County schools,
where she had previous
distinguished herself as
president of the .Anchor
Club in high school.
Son Charles Peters went
to Florida State University
after Chipola, graduating
With a degree in bio-chem-
istry. In 1993, he became a
cheerleader for FSU and
attended the NCAA colle-
giate cheering champi-
onship in 1994.


At top immediate
right, Paul and
Juanita Brock in
their early married
life and in a recent
photo below it.
They raised five
children in the
Rocky Creek
Community, and
treasure these snap-
shots of their family.
Immediately below
those two photos is
a picture of the
whole Brock clan;
daughter Teresa is
wearing a dress her
mother made for
her. Juanita was a
master seamstress
and sewed all her
girls' clothes At far
right, sons Roger,
Wendell, Larry and
daughter Diane say
their prayers before
bed; at lower right,
son Roger Brock
takes a bath in the
kitchen sink.


Margena Bell Myrick treasures the lessons she learned grow-
ing in Marianna with the guidance of her grandparents,
Maggie and Henry Russ, above. She's written a book of
shortstories inspired by their teachings, called
"Grandparents, Grand Lessons."


This picture was taken on one of the weekly Senior Citizen Days at
Jim's Steakhouse in 1978. It was recently found found folded inside a
picture frame at the restaurant, along with old business licenses from
years earlier.
On the left behind the counter is Millie Saylor, who continues to
work for the restaurant. With her is Katie Tindell, a customer that day:
Tindell worked downtown at Daffin's mercantile at that time retiring
from there after becoming a fixture in the business community.


Juanita and Paul Brock and their kids have
fun in.the 1950s at Blue Springs.


The rocking chair in back-
ground was was made using
every part of a spinning wheel
owned by one of Jean
Kandzer's ancestors. It goes
back several generations on the
maternal side of her family. It
belonged to her great-great-
great-grandmother, and may go
back further than that. It was
passed down through the family
to her mother, Ethel Martin,
and eventually to her. It was
made from her ancestor's old
spinning wheel. Every part of
the wheel was used to fashion
the chair. The toddler-size chair
in foreground belonged to
Jean's mother as a child, and it
passed on to Jean only after her
own children were grown.
Although her kids never got to
play with it, her four grandchil-
dren made up for lost time.
They sat on it, climbed over it
and put their dollies in it more
times than she can count.


Above right, Kandzer's old family coffee
grinder still has its old scoop and label.
Above left, the tiny pitcher and teapot
stand only a few inches tall. Below, a level
and a set of barn keys owned by an
ancestor.


Graduation day is a were visiting at her house
milestone in life, and the one day in 1957 when
tangible reminders of Lillie noticed that Ann's
that important event ring finger looked empty.
linger in the nooks and "Where's your class
crannies of people's ring?," she wanted to
homes'for decades after know. Ann didn't have the
the ceremony is but a $19.99 it took to buy the 24-
memory. Karat ring like some of her other
For Ann Herring classmates had. When Lillie
Wadsworth, her high found that out, she told her hus-
school treasures are reminders of the loving band to get $20 out of his wallet.
family and community that sustained her as a Lillie passed the $20 over to Ann
young person coming of age. and sent her out to order her ring. She practi-
Her Aunt Lillie and Uncle Charlie Herring cally flew from the room to get that done. And


53 years later, she still treasures the ring and
the loving gesture her aunt and uncle made in
getting it for her.
The miniature Lane cedar chest above was
given to every senior in the 1957 graduation
class at Marianna High School, of which
Wadsworth Was a member.
Dr. J.B. Dowling practiced many years in
the Alliance community where Ann was born.
She was one of the many babies he delivered
through the years, and he didn't forget her. He Marian Roberts, mother of
gave her the pin above as a gift when she realtor Jim Roberts, owned
graduated from Marianna High School. See' these vintage perfume bot-
mbre of Wadsworth's treasures in ties and they were passed
Unforgettable. along to Jim's wife, Polly.


Our Places


Our Things


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, June 27, 2010 - 5A








6A - Sunday, June 27, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Making This Right

Beaches

Claims
Cleanup.
Economic Investment
Environmental Restoration
Health and Safety
Wildlife


Myname 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 information visit: bp.com For assistance, please call:
deepwaterhorizonresponse.com To report oil on the shoreline: (866)448-5816
Facebook: BP America To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401
Twitter: @BP_America To make spill-related claims: (800) 440-0858
YouTube: BPplc www.alabama'gulfresponse.com


bp


� 2010 BP, E&P


~


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com







wwwJCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, June 27, 2010 '7A


Crowds brave heat for watermelon fest


Cole Borges. shows off some of the goodies he scooped
during the Watermelon Festival parade in Chipley
Saturday. -Mark Skinner/Floridan


BY ASHLEY McKEEN
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Despite the sweltering
heat Saturday, crowds gath-
ered in downtown Chipley
for the 54th annual
Panhandle Watermelon
Festival.
The weekend event
brought food, vendors, fun
for the children, good music
and, of course, some water-
melon, all to one place.
Chipley's agricultural
center on U.S. Highway 90
was packed with residents
enjoying the fair-like atmos-
phere and putting their paper
fans to use.
The festival kicked off
Friday with free concerts
from Shane Owens, T.
Graham Brown and T.G.
Sheppard. Crowds brought
lawn chairs and set up camp
to enjoy a night of music
under the stars.
"The music last night was
just great"' festival organizer
R.W. Snare said Saturday. "I


was so impressed, and
everyone seemed to enjoy it
as well."
Saturday morning started
bright and early with a
Panhandle Pancake
Breakfast, put on by the
Chipley Shrine Club.
Attendees paid $4 at the
door for a "delicious pan-
cake breakfast."
Others, however, started
their day with some outdoor
fitness. The 5,000 meter run
was held at 7:30 a.m., and
started at the Washington-
Holmes Tech Center.
According to organizer Stan
Owens, the turnout was
large.
Then came the famous
Watermelon Parade at 10
a.m. filled with beauty
queens, emergency rescue
teams and civic groups.
As the day progressed,
groups found shady spots to
congregate and escape the
heat. Many seemed to enjoy
the fun, but needed a place
to cool off.
There were vendors
galore, with the livestock
pens acting as an outdoor


mall. From jewelry,
clothes and embroidery to
food, specialty cooking
sauces and home furnish-
ings - attendees h'ad plefi-
ty of shopping to choose
from.
The smells of various
food concessions filled the
air, as children begged
their parents for more of
whatever they were hav-
ing.
Luckily, there was plenty
of free watermelon to go
around. Festival-goers were
seen munching on the sweet,
cool treat.
The watermelon was pro-
vided to the public by the
Chipley Kiwanis.
Along, with all the food
and vendors, Saturday also
marked a big day for antique
car lovers.
The car show took place
all day, and had many
attendees strolling through
to take a look into the past.
The music and communi-
ty togetherness, however, is
one of the biggest draws for
festival-goers Snare said.
S"It's been a pretty good


turnout this year, much like
the last," Snare said. "I was-
n't expecting to see this
many people."
Even attendees seemed
surprised by the turnout, as
some expressed on their
long walk from the car.
Keith Nixon was the
headliner Saturday. Grand
Supreme Miss Southern
U.S.A. Peggy Hickman of
Bonifay said prior to the
event that she was looking
forward to the perform-
ance, as were many others
she knew were.
"I've had such a greatday
despite the heat," she said.
"I'm even planning to get an
air-brush tattoo. Luckily my
mother approves."
From watermelon con-
tests and parades to dances,
music and delicious treats,
the Chipley Watermelon
Festival had something to
offer everyone.
Hickman said she has
been coming for years, and
plans to continue doing so.
Many other festival goers
seemed to share that opin-
ion.


Madison Green and Leah Lines tear into their watermelon slices during the 54th
annual Panhandle Watermelon Festival in Chipley Saturday. -Marak Jahiem Ramsey and Kaitlin Maloy try to catch a pack of peanuts before the start of
Skinner/Floridan the Watermelon Festival parade. -Mark Skinner/Floridan
U II


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8A - Sunday, June 27, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Our Opinion i olcomsTUE


All we can


do is wait


The oil continues to gush from the
bottom of the Gulf of Mexico.
Beaches and wetlands from
Louisiana to as far east as Destin
have been fouled, and the oil contin-
ues to drift east.
There are.even-reports of tar balls
showing up in Jacksonville, appar-
ently confirming fears that Gulf cur-
rents will carry the muck and mess
past the Keys and into the Atlantic.
Make no mistake, it is a disaster of
near-biblical proportions at this
pbint.
Pres. Barack Obama was righttjo"
build a fire.under BP. They created
the mess, they need to fix and aiid-- i
clean up:
Some are arguing the government
needs to do more. What, exactly?
Some are advocating the nationaliza-
tion of BP, an idea that strikes us as
being beyond the pale.
Others say the government needs
to step in and take over the efforts to
stop the gusher. But this then raises
the specter of taxpayers being asked'
to set right that which BP made
wrong.
Unfortunately, the best option -
or more realistically, the least bad
option - is to let BP get on with
fixing the problem, while keeping an
eagle eye on everything BP does.
Which brings up a related concern.
Reports out of Louisiana indicate BP
has imposed a media blackout 'd
areas where it is supervising clean
up efforts.
And a group of Jackson County
beauty queens encountered some-
thing similar in Pensacola - the BP
contractors they spoke with made it
very clear they could not and would
not talk to anyone from the press, or
make any kind of statement about
what they were (or weren't) doing.
A word of advice to BP - the,
company's reputation has sunk to
rock bottom; don't compound it by
wrapping the work being done in a
shroud of secrecy.
The company has responded swift-
ly, setting up claims offices all.
across the Panhandle. It agreed to a
request from the federal government
to set aside $20 billion in escrow for
compensation and claims.
But if BP really wants to win back
the public's full trust, its clean up
operations need to be far more trans-
parent.
And it needs to cap the spill, clean
up the oil and recompense those
whose property and livelihoods have
been damaged.


Reclaiming the Declaration's promise


BY MARSHA MERCER

Independence Day brings
more than a long holiday
weekend for cookouts and con-
certs, flags and fireworks. This
year, especially, it's a chance to
step back from our cares and
reflect on the inspiring history
of our country.
Recent polls confirm a
sobering fact: Americans are
less optimistic than we were a
decade ago or even last year.
Nearly two in three Americans
believe the country is on the
wrong track. People are angry,
and they want change.
On the 234th anniversary of
our severing ties with Great
Britain, we can reclaim the
promise of the Declaration'of
Independence and savor its
assertion of the right to life,
liberty and the pursuit of hap-
piness.
We don't need to shout,


An open letter to the
county commission

,Dear commissioners,
It is discouraging, painful
and somewhat baffling that the
Property Owners Association
at Compass Lake in the Hills is
subjected to the overwhelming
and constant barrage of half-
truths, innuendos, reported
hearsay and outright factual
errors.
A recent news article refer-
encing a commission meeting,
and a subsequent editorial,
painted an unfortunate and
grossly inaccurate picture of
the various issues surrounding
the operations of the Compass
Lake in the Hills POA. It is the
charges contained therein that I
wish to address.
It is regrettable that we are
placed in a defensive position.
At the last commission meet-
ing, these accusations were
made without notice - either
by phone or advance agenda
notification - that we were
scheduled at this meeting.
The first issue, stated as fact,
is that the assessments collect-.
ed from the lot owners are to
be used for "essential services."
This statement is being pro-
moted by a few who wish to
eliminate all the amenities at
Compass Lake in the Hills.
This interpretation therefore
suits a long-term agenda from
these individuals' point of
view.
The $135 assessment col-
lected from each of the 6,400-
plus lots is currently being
spent in conformity with the
ordinance. A contract has been
executed between the county
and the Compass Lake in the
Hills POA. By contract, we
pay all the cost to maintain
more than 150 miles of road.
We pay all the salary costs of a
sheriff's deputy. We have built,
equipped and maintained one
of the finest volunteer fire
departments in the state of


wave Old Glory or wear a flag
pin - but we also need not
take as gospel Samuel
Johnson's line that patriotism is
the last refuge of a scoundrel.
Everybody loses when only the
grumpiest speak out about
what it means to love this
country.
Negativity pays, of course.
Commentators make a hand-
some living tearing down our
leaders and dividing us from
one another. And there's no
shortage of people to blame
after years of recession, job-
lessness, housing and energy
crises, and war on two fronts.
In April, 64 percent of *
Americans said they were opti-
mistic about life for themselves
and their families over the next
40 years. That number was
down substantially from1999
when 81 percent said they
were optimistic.
The survey by the Pew


Research Center for People
and the Press and Smithsonian
magazine also found several
. upbeat predictions. People
think that by 2050 we'll find a
cure for cancer, ordinary peo-
ple will travel in space, and
computers will chat like.
humans.
And yet, the future holds
bleak prospects too. Many'
under 30 expect World War III
by 2050. People expect a
warmer planet, energy short-
ages and the risk of a major
nuclear attack on the United
States.
The Pew survey was taken
just after the Gulf oil spill
occurred. A Wall Street
Journal/NBC News poll found
majorities dissatisfied with the
spill response by the federal
government, Congress and BP.
President Barack Obama's job
approval rating, 70 percent
when he'took office, dropped'


to a dismal 45 percent.
But tough times shouldn't
stop us from commemorating
how far we've come.
On July 3, 1776, John
Adams wrote his wife Abigail
from Philadelphia that the
"Declaration of Independency"
should be celebrated by suc-
ceeding generations as a great
festival "with pomp and
parade, with shows, games,
sports, guns, bells, bonfires and
illuminations from one end of
this continent to the other from
this time forward forever
more." In 2010, as we endure
our own troubles, we could do
worse than reread the
Declaration and recommit our-
selves its promise: "For the
support of this Declaration,
with a firm reliance on Divine
Providence, we mutually
pledge to each other our lives,
our fortunes and our sacred
honor."


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Florida.
In most all instances, these
"essential services" expected
by the taxpayer are to be fund-"
ed and administered by county
government. At Compass, we
are paying all the taxes levied
by the various local govern-
ment entities, and an additional
$135 assessment. What we
receive in exchange back from
the county is far less than
almost all other county taxpay-
ers.
A second issue is the
$20,000 of MSTU funds that
were carried over from the last
fiscal year and not returned to
the MSTU general fund. These
funds have never left the
MSTU account.
During the budget year in
question, the POA board
approved the purchase of two
air packs for use by the fire
department during a fire.
During the ordering process, it
was determined that the "bet-
ter" product was, in fact, supe-
rior and would save substantial
capital over the next few years-
in maintenance. We purchased
the improved units, and the
payment was delayed to the
next fiscal year and consum-
mated during the new fiscal
year.
Issue three is quite amazing.
A "hearsay" comment was
passed on with some credibili-
ty, so much so that it caused
some to be "irritated" by the
charge. The $15,000 being
spent to develop a comprehen-
sive look at the current condi-
tions of more than 150 miles of
road with Compass Lake in the
Hills will also provide a clear
direction for dealing with road
repairs, maintenance and
upgrades in the future. Our
facilitator consultant is bring-
ing road professionals together
to analyze and recommend the
current and future road needs.
This comprehensive report will
be finalized in about eight
weeks. With the report in hand,
it is the hope that, once
T


approved for implementation,
we could request and receive
some funding from funds now
being held on behalf of the unit
in the MSTU general account.
These monies are apart from
Sthe funds collected from each
lot owner through assessment
at Compass Lake in the Hills.
For the' record, the $15,000
that caused such irritation is
only $1,500, and is being paid
for by the POA, hot the
MSTU. True, it should be paid
for by the MSTU, but it was
not in the budget. It was a pru-
dent decision to make.
The third issue deals with
$13,000 that is being mis-spent
by the POA board. Upon
explanation, the facts seem to
be different. Several months
ago, the county staff reported
to the commission that some
wrong expenditure was exhibit-
ed. The commission agreed
and asked for reimbursement.
The POA was accused of using
MSTU funds for items such as
aspirin, other medicinal prod-
ucts, chips and soda.
The chips and soda were in
error and an immediate reim-
bursement was made. The
aspirin and other medicinal
supplies were to replenish the
two Occupational Safety and
Health Administration-
approved first-aid kits main-
tained at the road barn and the
lodge. These items are not for
personal use, as implied, but
are an OSHA requirement.
The majority of the funds
demanded by the county were
for insurance premiums, premi-
ums paid for coverage of vehi-
cles used exclusively by the
Road Department, fire depart-
ment and Recreation and Parks
Department. These vehicles are
owned by the POA and provid-
ed to the MSTU at no charge.
In the 200.8-2009 MSTU budg-
et, this issue was addressed by
a supplement to the administra-
tion budget allowance from the
MSTU. In the 2009-2010
budget, the insurance costs


were included in the MSTU
budget.
The demand from county
staff that we reimburse the
MSTU for the insurance pre-
miums was an uncharacteristic
request. It was said that the
money had to be returned
because the county didn't own
the vehicles and the issue could
be resolved simply by giving
or leasing the MSTU the POA
vehicles. "Pay us the $13,000,
or give us the vehicles" seemed
a bit presumptuous at best.
This is a policy decision, and
should not be made by the
staff.
When these demands were
made, the POA sought legal
council to deal With growing
issues between the POA and
the county. To date, we have
been most reluctant to pursue
this course, but our limits are
being tested.
We are hoping that after
review of the facts, a more pos-
itive dialogue can be estab-
lished. After all, it was only a
few short months ago that the
POA was accused of misappro-
priating more than $145,000.
And, again, after examination
of the facts, the county attorney
said there was no truth to the
allegation.
While we hope for a positive
dialogue, it does appear that
some in the community, and
perhaps some at the county,
wish to prohibit Compress
Lake from carrying out its
duties in a responsible manner.
Compress Lake needs to move
forward, and should not be
spending our energies on issues
that prevent development.
With the limited resources at
our disposal, we frankly are
doing our very best and will
continue to work for all of the
property owners at Compass
Lake in the Hills.

Jim Gibbs
President
Compass Lake in the Hills
Property Owner:s Association


FLOOR


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


-~-r"a


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Submit letters by either mailing to
Editor, PO. Box 520, Marianna FL,
32447 or faxing to 850-482-4478 or
e-mail editorial@jcfloridan.com. The
Floridan reserves the right to editor
not publish any letter Be sure to
include your full address and tele-
phone number These will only be
used to verify the letter and will not
be printed. For more information call
(850) 526-3614.


I


. . . I









LOCAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, June 27, 2010 " 9A

Sunland celebrates

Staff Appreciation Day


Scouts get ready to start a quarter-mile run. From left are Liam McDonald, Calen Sims, Ryan Mathis, Chase
Elkins, Hunter Hutton, Noah McArthur and. Nick Walker. - Contributed photo


Troop 170 Boy Scouts get fit


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Sunland Center celebrat-
ed Staff Appreciation Day
on Thursday, May 20, at
the Sunland Environmental
Park.
Superintendent Jeff
Egelston and the Sunland
management team served
employees grilled ham-
burgers with all the trim-
mings. Numerous door
prizes were given away
throughout the day. The
Sunland Credit Union
donated $200 towards door
prizes. Cash prizes were
given,to the lucky winners
of the very popular game,
"Minute to Win It!"
The big winner of the
cash drawing was Vickie
Richards, who won $100.
The Center's annual
dessert bake-off contest
was also open to all
employees wishing to par-
ticipate.-Following judging,
the desserts were enjoyed


throughout the day by all
staff.
Winners in each division
were:
Cake Division - Grand
prize: Earma Hendrix; first
place: Frances Weeks
Duncan; second place:
Shenise Stevens; and third
place: Kim Reid.
Pie Division - Grand
prize: Patricia Pollock; first
place: Sonja Lovett; second
place: Tambra Cabrera; and
third place: Danny Clear.
Cookie Division -
Grand prize: Annie
Williams; first place:
Tambra t'abrera; second
place: Frances Weeks
Duncan; and third place:
Pauline Robinson. All of
the winners were awarded
ribbons and trophies.
The overall grand, prize
winner of the contest was
Annie Williams with her
peanut brittle. Williams
also received a trophy and
$25.


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Troop.170 Boy Scouts of Marianna
met June 18 at Citizens Park for their
weekly meeting. The first item on the
agenda was to make plans for the
camping trip the following weekend,
including establishing menus, assign-
ing cooking and cleaning duties, and
'discussing materials and supplies
needed for the trip.
The main theme of the meeting was
"Steps to Better Fitness," which coin-
cides with'the Scout Oath to do your
best to keep physically fit, mentally
awake and morally straight.
Scouting's idea of fitness includes fit-
ness of body, fitness of mind and fit-
ness in making moral decisions.
Troop 170 used the Tenderfoot fit-
ness checklist to begin charting their
progress toward becoming fit. They
recorded their best efforts on a num-
ber of physical challenges and will
test themselves again after a month of
exercising to check for improve-
ments. Leader Robbie Sims led the
series of exercises, including push-
ups, sit-ups, pull-ups, the standing
long jump, and the quarter-mile run.
Along with getting plenty of exer-
cise, other steps to fitness emphasized
in Scouting are eating a healthy diet,
sleeping enough and guarding against
injury and illness.
To learn more about Scouting, e-
mail cokehut@digitalexp.com, or call
209-2818.


Nick Walker takes his turn at the standing broad jump. - Contributed photo


m....am -- Chase Elkins shows his
Calen Sims is assisted by his dad, Robbie, as strength on the poll-up bar.
t ey count sit-ups. - Contributed photo - Contributed photo


Sunland Staff Appreciation Day winners, from left, are
Annie Williams, Kim Reid, Superintendent Jeff Egelston,
Danny Clear, Shenise Stevens, Earma Hendrix. Not
Pictured: Frances Weeks Duncan, Patricia Pollock, Soja
Lovett, Tambra Cabrera, Pauline 'Robinson. -
Contributed photo


r .It , Jia t ,t i AtJ .-t Jf


S M-F 9-5.30
Sst 9-4-00


I OGEMOLOSrsTS


Do\w nton lMarjnna
850.482.4037


Marianna native helps


breast cancer research


SPECIAL TO THE
FLORIDAN
Marianna, native
Rachel King Ferraris
recently participated
in the evaluation of
research proposals
submitted to the Rache
Breast Cancer Fer
Research Program
(BCRP) sponsored by the
Department of Defense.
Ferraris was nominated
for participation in the pro-
gram by Georgia Cancer
Specialists and the Central
Georgia Affiliate of the
Susan G. Komen for the
Cure, where she serves as
public policy chair.
As a consumer reviewer,
Ferraris was a full voting
member at meetings to deter-
mine how the $150 million
appropriated by Congress for
fiscal year 2010 will be spent
on future breast cancer
research. Consumer review-
ers aie asked to represent the


el
ra


collective view of
breast cancer sur-
vivors and patients,
family members, and
persons at risk for the'
disease, when they
prepare comments on
the impact of the
King research on issues
iris such as disease pre-
vention, screening,
diagnosis, treatment, and
quality of life after treat-
ment. Ferraris is one of more
than 190 consumer advo-
cates participating in the
May, June and July 2010
peer review meetings. She
provided comments and
scores for research propos-
als. "It is a great honor to be
an active participant in the
fight to end breast cancer,"
Ferraris said. Diagnosed
with advanced breast cancer
in 2006 at the age of 35,
Ferraris just celebrated her
fourth year cancer-free on
June 13.
Since her diagnosis,


Ferraris has been active with
the Susan G. Komen for the
Cure Foundation, teaching
breast health through early
detection.
In 2007, Ferraris started
the public policy committee
of the Central Georgia
Affiliate of Susan G. Komen
for the Cure, a role which
has taken her to Capitol,Hill
seven times to advocate for
breast cancer patients, access
to equal treatment and
screening, and the continued
funding of DOD breast can-
cer research. Raised in
Marianna, Ferraris graduated
from Marianna High School
in 1989. Her parents are
Ruth King and the late Newt
King. She and husband Scott
live in Warner Robins, Ga.,
with their children Joseph
and Jon David.
On the Net:
cdmrp.anny.mil
komencentralga.org
komen.org






M'.i .




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10A " Sunday, June 27, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


GULF OIL SPILL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Biden

heading

to Gulf

Coast
BY BEN FELLER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
WASHINGTON - Vice
President Joe Biden will
travel to the Gulf Coast on
Tuesday to review the
efforts to combat and con-
tain the massive oil spill.
Coast Guard Adm. Thad
Allen, the Obama adminis-
tration's point mal on the
federal responder,
announced Biden's trip to
reporters on Friday.
The vice president will
visit the National Incident
Command Center in New
Orleans and the Florida
Panhandle.
The White House is eager
to show an hands-on sense
of command over a disaster
that has rocked the Gulf
Coast and added another
challenge to President
Barack Obama's agenda.
Obama has gone to the Gulf
Coast four times since the
crisis began on April 20.

Judge in oil

spill case

sells stocks
BY LARRY MARGASAK
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
WASHINGTON - The
Louisiana federal judge
who struck down a six-
month ban on deepwater oil
drilling has sold many of
his energy investments, a
financial disclosure report
released Friday reveals.
The report shows that
:.S. District Judge Martin
Feldman still owns eight
energy-related investments
including stock in Exxon
Mobil Corp.
In last year's disclosure
report, Feldman owned up
to 16 energy-related invest-
ments.
Among the assets sold
was stock in Transoceah,
the Switzerland-based com-
pany that owned the drilling
rig operated by BP that is
now spewing oil into the
Gulf .
Feldman, a 1983 nominee
of President Ronald
Reagan, struck down the
Obama administration's
six-month moratorium on
deepwater oil drilling in the
Gulf of Mexico, disputing
what he said was the gov-
ernment assumption that
because one rig exploded,
others posed an imminent
danger.
On Thursday, Feldman
refused to place his ruling
on hold while the govern-
ment appeals.
Feldman's Exxon Mobil
stock was valued at $15,000
or less and produced an
income of less than $1,000.
The judge has an invest-
ment in Ocean Energy val-
ued between $15,001 and
$50,000, which produces
interest valued between
$1,001 and $2,500.
Other holdings include
investments in Provident
Energy Trust, El Paso.
Corp., Energy Transfer
Equity, Basic Energy
Services, Valero Energy
Corp. and Crosstex Energy
LP.


IRS wants taxes from BP payments


BY STEPHEN OHLEMACHER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
WASHINGTON - The Internal
Revenue Service says oil spill vic-
tims who receive BP payments for
lost wages will have to pay up come
tax time.
Under current law, BP payments
for lost wages are taxable - just
like the wages would have been, the
IRS said in tax guidance issued
Friday. Payments for physical
injuries or property loss, however,
are generally tax free. Payments for
emotional distress? Taxable, though
medical expenses related to the
emotional distress are deductible.
SBP officials have agreed to create
a $20 billion fund for spill victims,
as well as a $100 million fund to
support displaced oil rig workers.
The IRS issued the guidance
Friday to help spill victims sort
through the law's complexities. The
agency has posted tax information
for oil spill victims on its website
and plans to hold forums in seven
cities on July 17 to help victims with
tax troubles or questions.
"As residents of the region cope
with the evolving situation, I want to
assure them that the IRS will be
doing everything it can to provide
tax help to those who need it," IRS
Commissioner Doug Shulman said.
"We encourage anyone who has an
issue with the IRS to contact us and
explain their hardship, 'and we will
work with them to find a solution."
"We'll do everything we can
under current law to help taxpay-
ers," Shulman added.
Rep. Charlie Melancon, D-La.,
introduced a bill this week to


Lindsay Barnhill and her son Bryan Christopher watch through the window as they wait outside the BP
Claims Center for her husband to complete his claim process in Bayou La Batre, Ala., June 22. -AP
Photo/Dave Martin


exempt from taxes all BP payments
to spill victims, though its prospects
for becoming law were uncertain.
"Compensation from BP will
help, but during this uncertain time
Louisianians will need to stretch
every dollar and should not have to
worry about setting aside a portion


of the payments for taxes,"
Melancon said in a statement.
Ken Hoagland, chairman of the
National FairTax campaign, an anti-
tax group, said, "These modest pay-
ments are just putting food on the
table and should not be taxed."
The IRS has a number of pro-


grams to help people who make a
good-faith effort but cannot afford
to pay their tax bills. Agents can
postpone collections in certain
hardship cases or allow delinquent
taxpayers to skip installment pay-
ments if they have made timely
payments in the past.


Storm mixed with oil would cause problems


BY ROB SHAW
MEDIA GENERAL NEWS SERVICE
It's a nightmare scenario.
A geyser of oil continues
to erupt at the floor of the
Gulf of Mexico.
SA tropical storm or hurri-
cane sweeps into the Gulf,
sending workers on the
water and on the shore
scurrying for cover. For as
many as 10 days, the oil
gushes, even more uncon-
trolled than it was.
That nightmare could
soon turn into a reality.
Forecasters say there is
an 80 percent chance that
an area of disturbed weath-
er between Honduras and
Grand Cayman will
become the first named
storm of the season, offi-
cials at the National
Hurricane Center said
Friday morning. Then if it
forms, it could wobble into
the Gulf.
"That could be a real
problem if a hurricane goes
to the west of where most
of the oil is," U.S. Sen. Bill
Nelson said. "All of the
siphoning operation that is
going on now ... would
have to stop for five days
before the hurricane and
five days after the hurri-
cane.
"At 60,000 barrels a day,
that's a whole lot of addi-
tional.oil in the Gulf."
Nelson said he is worried
about the effects any tropi-
cal system could have on
oil already blackening
some Panhandle beaches.


"If a hurricane takes, it
across the beach and into
the wetlands .and inlands,
that's-going to be adding all
the more insult to injury
that we have already," the
senator said.
Needless to say, workers
at the command center in
Mobile, Ala., were keeping
one eye on the. tropics and
one eye on the ongoing
river of oil that continues to
flow into the Gulf.
At the National
Hurricane Center in
Miami, all eyes were on the
Caribbean.
"It remains in an' area of
favorable development and
it has become better organ-
ized since the wee hours of
the morning," Dennis
Feltgen, spokesman for the
center, said of the area of
disturbed weather. "Upper-
level winds are favorable. It
has a lot of things going for
it right now."
An Air Force reconnais-
sance plane is approaching
the area to see if it has
grown into a depression or
a' storm, Feltgen said. A
tropical storm has sus-
tained winds of 39 mph or
higher. If the system reach-
es that threshold, it would
be known as Tropical
Storm Alex. The center
said it was likely to form at
least into a tropical depres-
sion by Saturday.
When or if it does form,
the models of where it
might go are all over the
place, the hurricane center
spokesman said. Most gen-


Panhandle beach rebpens


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
PENSACOLA, BEACH
- A section of Pensacola
Beach has reopened after
being cleaned of oil that
washed ashore from the
spill in the Gulf of Mexico.


Panhandle officials lifted
some health advisories on
beaches from Pensacola
through Destin Friday and
reopened a beach that had
been closed. But health
advisories remain'in other
areas along the Panhandle.


Statistics show that almost half of the babies born in Florida are born to single mothers. Many
of these mothers are also clients of Healthy Start Coalitions across the state.

Children First is a program of the Florida Department of Revenue's Child Support
Enforcement Program. Funding is provided through a federal grant from the Department of
Health & Human Services. The goal of the project is to educate Healthy Start moms about
child support and help them access services.

The Child Support Enforcement Program can help:


* Establish paternity (proof of
fatherhood)
* Locate the parent of the child


* Get a support order, including health
care coverage
* Enforce a new or existing support order


Healthy Start moms who need help with or want to learn more about child support services can
call Mary Lee Blankenship at (850) 728-3825 or visit* her at the:

* Holmes County Health Department Mondays 9-4
* Jackson County Health Department Tuesdays 9-4
* Liberty County Health Department Thuisdays 9-4

*No appointment is necessary.

Children thrive when they have the love and support of both parents. The Child Support
Enforcement Program can help with the financial support children need and deserve.


erally take aim at the
Yucatan Peninsula and then
perhaps into the Gulf of
Mexico, he added.
"It's not a Central or
South Florida problem, we
know that," Feltgen said.
"Beyond that, anything is
possible at this point."
Elsewhere in the tropics,
forecasters are also watch-
ing a large area of disor-
ganized clouds and show-
ers just east of the northern
Leeward Islands. associated
with a tropical wave and
upper level trough. There is
only a 10 percent chance of
it becoming a tropical sys-
tem in the next 48 hours.


Hurricane season began
June 1 and continues
through Nov. 30.


\WFLA News Channel 8
meteorologist Megan
Hatton. contributed to this
report.


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Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, June 27, 2010 - 11A


Legal free-for-all over Fla. redistricting issues


By BILL KACZOR
AssCIA\TliD PRESS WRITER �

TALLAHASSEE - A
pair of lawsuits seeking to
knock three redistricting
proposals off Florida's
Nov. 2 ballot have touched
off a legal and political


144th


The money is to go
towards securing a gift bag
for each of the 75 returning
soldiers, as well as funding
the return ceremony, com-
plete with food and enter-
tainment for each soldier
and their family.
Chamlber CEO Art
Kimbrough said "we want
to ensure the soldiers'
return is memorable and
special. We want them to
know that we appreciate
each of them."
There have been many
.donors since the collection
drive started, but
Kimbrough says, the more
donations the more each
soldier will receive in their
gift bags.
Even with several '$500
donors - Woodmen of the
World, Lodge No. 65,
Optimist Club of
Marianna, Altrusa
International of Marianna,


free-for-all.
It includes now-independ-
ent Gov. Charlie Crist,
Democratic ex-U.S. Sen.
Bob Graham, both houses of
the Republican controlled
Legislature and two mem-
bers of Congress.
A judge allowed Graham


Marianna Rotary Club,
Rivertown Community
Church of Marianna -
Kimbrough said he would
like to see the donations
continue.
Not all donations need to
be monetary, Kimbrough
added.
"I encourage area busi-
nesses to also offer dis-
count deals or gift certifi-
cates, as Maria from Jim's
has done..Those offers are
just as appreciated, and
could be used for the gift
bags," he said.
Other businesses, such as
Ice River Springs Water
Company and Automated
Refreshment Services, ar4
donating drinks and snacks
to be provided at. the wel-
come home ceremony.
Any type of donation is
appreciated and needed,
Kimbrough said.
The last day to contribute


to intervene Thursday in one
of the lawsuits. Crist filed
written arguments as a
"friend of the court" oppos-
ing stances taken by the
Legislature in both cases
earlier this week.
One case focuses on a
pair of citizen initiatives


is Tuesday, June 29.
The event planned, origi-
nally for July 2 may now be
bumped up to Thursday,
July 1. Kimbrough said this
is due to a possible early
arrival.
The plan is for the troops
to first go to Camp
Atterbury, Ind., for a brief
demobilization and outpro-
cessing, and then fly to the
Tallahassee airport.
Kimbrough said the cere-
mony for the returning
Guardsmen will depend on
the day the troops arrive in
Marianna.
"It may be Thursday or
Friday," he said. 'More
than likely it will be
Thursday, but we won't
know for sure until
Monday (June 28)."
Kimbrough plans to alert
residents, civic groups and
the media as soon as the
information becomes avail-


placed on the ballot by peti-
tion. Each is designed to
curtail the traditional prac-
tice of gerrymandering to
help incumbents win re-
election and the political
party in power to stay that
way. Amendment 5 covers
legislative redistricting and


Continued From Page 1A


Amendment 6 congression-
al.
The other lawsuit chal-
lenges Amendment 7,
which the Legislature put on
the ballot in reaction to the
initiatives. Sponsors say it's
needed to "clarify" the ini-
tiatives if they should pass.
Opponents, though, argue it
would nullify the anti-gerry-
mandering measures and
give the legislative majority
4;.. - - f - A- -j ;f'4 -I.---


able. ree rein to uu as it pleases.
Yet, even with the actual Crist has joined Graham
date still to be determined, and other initiative support-
nothing is stopping the ers in defending those meas-
organizers.from preparing ures. He also has sided with
or the big days initiative backers who are
for the big day,
Both Covenant Hospice challenging Amendment 7.
and chamber ambassadors, 'The governor of the state
along with affiliates of ought to have an interest in
Rivertown Community the fair election process,"
Church in Marianna, make said Ron Meyer, a lawyer
up a majority of the volun- for Graham.
teers donating their time to Meyer, though, acknowl-
organizing the event.
Volunteers have been Raid
asked to assist with crowdR i
control,' checking in fami-
lies and chaperoning chil- Jackson County
dren. Correctional Facility.
For more information on Hours later, around 12:07
donating, contact the a.m. Friday morning, offi-
chamber office at 482- cers discovered a small bag
8060. of nparijuana behind the
Consult the Tuesday edi- bench in the holding cell
tion of the Floridan for the had Weatherington occu-
confirmed date and time of- pied. Officers then
the town "motorcade" and reviewed the tapes from the
celebration for the 144th. surveillance camera, and
witnessed Weatherington


edged it would have been
hard to imagine Crist oppos-
ing the Legislature before he
quit the Republican Party to
run without affiliation for
the U.S. Senate.
U.S. Reps. Corrine
Brown, D-Jacksonville, and
Mario Diaz-Balart, R-
Miami, are challenging
Amendment 6, which
affects only Congress. Both
houses of the Legislature
joined their lawsuit and
expanded it to include
Amendment 5.
Crist has allied himself
with Florida's chapter of the
National Association for the
Advancement of Colored
People, the Florida League
of Women Voters and the
Hispanic advocacy group
Democracia Ahora and their
leaders, who are challenging
Amendment 7.


Continued From Page 1A

remove a bag of marijuana
from his waistband and
place it behind the.bench.
Weatherington is now
being charged with posses-
sion of less than 20 grains
of marijuana, possession
of crack cocaine, sale of
marijuana, sale of cocaine,
and introduction of contra-
band into a correctional
facility.


Reunion . nContinued From Page 1A


the torch to a new committee at the
close of the 2008 reunion. Hazelton
will DJ this event as well.
On Saturday, July 3, events will
move to Cottondale. Activities there
begin at 1 p.m. in the Cottondale�
Recreation Park on Henderson Road,
with a catered meal of barbecue.
Games and activities will be held
throughout the event, which ends at
approximately 6 p.m.
On Sunday, July 4, the reunion will
sponsor a worship service at Second
West Baptist Association, located at
the corner of Penn Avenue and
Herring Street in Marianna. Guest
speaker "will be minister Dorothy
Pope, a graduate of JCTS.
Immediately afterward, the com-
mittee will have a meeting to close
the business affairs of the reunion.
Linda White Franklin, of the Class
of 1970, said the reunion is important
not only as a get-together with old.
classmates, but as an inspiration to
the younger generations as well.
"The reunion gives us a chance to
give a strong sense of pride to our
children, as to where we came from,
how we got our educations, and how
important it is to us and to them,"


A brief history of Gilmore Academy/
Jackson County Training School


Reunion committee members
provided the following historical
facts about the school. .
.Gilmore Academy 'used to be
located where St. Luke Missionary
Baptist Church now stands, on
Orange Street at the corer of Clay
Street in Marianna. The two-story
limestone building was established
in the early 1900s by professor
Robert Taylor Gilmore. to become
the first school for blacks in
Jackson County.
The first, graduating class In
1931 had three members: Maggie
Pender Atwater. Susie Leeks Baker
and Ethel Massey. Originally a first
through 12th grade school, over-
crowding forced a split, with

Franklin said. "There's aa strong
sense of worth that develops inside
with all the obstacles that you have to
endure, a sense that we want to impart
to the children. We want to show them


.grades one through six moved to
the former Baptist College on Penn
Avenue.
After Gilmore Academy cidsed,
Jackson County Training Center
opened where Marianna Middle
School now stands on South
Street.
.In 1952, a new elementary
school building was completed on
South Street. In the fall of 1956, a
senior high building was construct-
ed on the same site for the older
students.
The class of 1970 was the last
graduating class bearing the
Jackson County Training School
name. Today, Marianna Middle
School is located there.

that struggle doesn't put a damper on
the love, the pride, the dedication and
determination of our parents, our
teachers, all our forebearers, strengths
they had and instilled in us."


N abbed Continued From Page 1A

currently out of drugs to while she was still with the
sell, but that she knew undercover officer.
where to get some; accord- Reed was then arrested.
ing to the affidavit. In a post-Miranda inter-
The officer provided her view, Reed admitted to sell-
with $60 to purchase the ing the undercover officer
narcotics. Reed then left marijuana, according to the
the residence and returned affidavit.
a short time later with a While being transported
bag of marijuana. Reed to 'Jackson County
told the officer she was Correctional Facility, Reed
unable to find crack produced a small bag of
cocaine, marijuana she had con-
After the transaction was cealed in her bra. This led
completed, investigators to the additional charge of
with the drng task force possession of less than 20
arrived at Reed's residence grams of marijuana:


Tablets Continued From Page 1A


The driver of the vehicle,
Edenfield, consented to a
search of the vehicle, which
led to the officers' discov-
ery of the cold tablets.
The affidavit states the
officers with the task force
"found that the boxes were


purchased tb be used to
manufacture inethampheta-
mine."
All three were then
arrested and transported to
Jackson County
Correctional Facility to
await first appearance.


OBITUARIES


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

Katie Lou

Blankenship
.Bramlett
Katie Lou Blankenship
Bramlett, 81, of Marianna
went to be with the Lord on
June 24, 2010.
She was the beloved wife
of 61 years to Charles
Reece Bramlett; the loving
momma to her four daugh-
ters, Loretta Bramlett, Bev-
erly Bramlett, Scherry
Bradford, all of Marianna,
and Christie Young and her
husband Alan Young, of
Panama City; devoted
grandmomma to her two
granddaughters, Katie
Bradford Osborne and her
husband Dr. Christopher
Osborne, of Philadelphia,
and Joy (Bradford) Shan-
non and .her husband
Travis Shannon, of Talla-
hassee; and great-
grandmomma of Ana Gray
Elette Osborne of Philadel-
phia.
.She died Thursday at
Southeast Medical Center
in Dothan, Ala.
Katie was born Feb. 7,
1929, in Abbeville, Ala., to
the late Clarence A.
Blankenship and Alice Lor-
ene Andrews Blankenship.
She was 'preceded in
death by her brother, Clin-
ton L. Blankenship of
Stmter, S.C., and her sister,
Gladys Workman of Con-
cord, N.C., and her surviv-
ing husband Curtis Work-
man.
Surviving Katie, in addi-
tion to her husband and
daughters, is her brother,.
Clarence A. Blankenship Jr.
and his wife. Molly
Blankenship, of Hillsboro,
Tenn.; and sisters Ruth Al-
len and husband Walter Al-
len, Vernell Corbett, and


Eileen Lee and her hus-
band Wayne Lee, all of
Sumter, S.C.; and many
nieces and nephews.
Katie was a devoted mem-
ber of the First Baptist
- Church in Marianna. She
cherished the fellowship
and friendship she shared
with .her Sunday school
class, The Faithful Workers.
The people whose lives
she touched were many.
Katie was a beautiful exam-
ple' of a gentle, loving
Christian woman. Our loss
is God's gain. She will be
greatly missed.
The funeral service will
be 2 p.m. Sunday, June 27,
at Maddox Chapel, the Rev.
Charles Praizer officiating.
Interment will follow at, Cy-
press Cemetery, James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.
The family received
friends, 5 to 7 p.m. Satur-
day, June 26, at Maddox
Chapel.
James and Sikes Funer-
al: Home, (850) 482-2332,
is in charge, of
arrangements. Visit
www.jamesandsikesfuneralho
nres.com. Please sign the
guest book at
www.dothaneagle.com.
Peavy Funeral Home
20367 NW Evans Ave.
Blountstown, FL 32424
S850-674-2266

Loretta Ruth
Foley
Mrs. Loretta Ruth Foley,
67, of Marianna died Tues-
day, June 22, 2010, at
Southeast Alabama Medi-
cal Center in Dothan, Ala.
Mrs. Foley was born May
10, 1943, in Clarksdale,
Miss., lived in Jackson
County most of her life,
and was a former resident
of Colorado. Ruth was a re-
tired seamstress and was a
member of the Baptist
church.
Survivors include two
daughters, Bobbie Burkett
of Bristol, and Sue Thomp-


son of Marianna; two
brothers, Louis Trusty of
Dothan, Ala., and Sam
Trusty of Marianna; three
sisters, Draty Blackman of
Marianna, Pauline Golden
of CrestvieW, and Patricia
Bronson of North Carolina;
four grandchildren and
one great-grandchild.
The memorial service
will be on Monday,. June
28, 2 p.m. CDT at Peavy Fu-
neral ' Home Chapel in
B3 1 u n tst o w n.,
Memorializatio'n will be
by cremation. All arrange-
ments are under the direc-
tion of Marlon: Peavy at
Peavy Funeral Home in
Blountstown.


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











Ray Melvin
Folsom
Ray Melvin Folsom was
born on May, 31, 1917, in
Colquitt County, Ga. He
was a lifelong resident of
Jackson County and retired
from the Florida State Hos-
pital in Chattahoochee, as
a shift supervisor.
On Sept. 15, 2009, he and
his wife Mildred were hap-
pily married for 70 years
until her death. He was a
dedicated Christian and a
member of the Dellwood
Baptist Church. He was an
avid outdoorsman and
loved spending time with
his family and friends. He
was very proud of his chil-
dren and grandchildren,


and the life that he and his
wife shared together.
He is pre-deceased bypa-
rents Remer Ellis and
Mamie Mercer Folsom
Daniels; stepfather Thomas
"Son" Daniels; infant
daughter' Sandra Nan
Folsom; son Gerald Ray
"Jerry" Folsqm; his beloved
wife Annie Mildred Cloud
Folsom; brothers Woodrow
"Pat" Daniels, Artis
Daniels, Tom Hall and
Ralph Daniels; and sisters
Lois Durden and Grace
Wright.
He is survived by son Jim-
my Folsom, his wife Linda,
and daughter Jan Cook and
her husband Bobby, all of
Grand Ridge; brothers Jack
(Mary Ann) Folsom, of San
Diego, Lige (Betty) Folsom
of Ft. White, Alvin (Sue-
Nell) Folsom and Dallas
(Betty) Folsom, all of Alba-
ny Ga., Austin (Dot)
Folsom of Moultrie, Ga.,
Clyde Folsom of Ocala,.and
Hayden (Jewel) Folsom of
Brooksville; sisters Nan Sue
(Johnnie) Higginbotham of
Jacksonville, Sandra (Tom)
Reber of Orange Park, and
Loette Howell of
Chattahoochee.
He is also survived by
brothers Charles Wayne
(Betty) Cloud of Port St Joe,
and James (Betty) Cloud of
Grand Ridge; sisters-in-law
Lillie Cloud and Wilma
Daniels of Grand Ridge;
and a host of nephews, nie-
ces and special friends.
Beloved to him were his
six grandchildren, Gary
Folsom (LeAnn), Ken
Folsom (Amanda), Tanya
Anderson Jeff), Kristie Hall
(Jody), Eric Cook (Stepha-
nie) and Anna Scott
(Chad).
Adored very much were
great-grandchildren Ashlee
Folsom (Clint), Cessna
Folsom, Aerial Folsom, Ja-
cob Hall, Jennilynn Hall,
Joshua Folsom, Jolie Ann
Hall, Georgia Rai Scott,
Brady Anderson, Jimmy
Ray Fglsom, Carrington
Scott and Savannah Cook;


one step-great-
granddaughter, Marissa
Starace; and one great-
great-granddaughter,
Anslee Grace Kelly.
The funeral service will
be 2 p.m. Sunday, June 27,
at the Dellwood Baptist
Church, the Revs. Mike
Daniels, Jerome Harbert
and Jack Howell officiating.
Interment will follow in the
church cemetery, James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.
Asked to serve as
pallbearers are Graham
Jones, Bobby Hall, Tim
Durden, Kyle-Wright, Bob-
by Jones and Donald Jack-
son.
Honorary pallbearers are
Bobby Carmichael, Clar-
ence Bullard; Larry Gilley,
Harold Dunham, Winfred
Carnley, Tom Daniels and
James Cloud.
The family received
friends, 6 to 8 p.m. Satur-
day, June 26, at Mr.
Folsotn's home, 2807.Ste-
phens Road, Grand Ridge.
Flowers will be accepted.
If desired, memorial con-
tributions in Mr. Folsom's
name may be made to the
Dellwood Baptist Church.
James and Sikes Funer-
al Home, (850) 482-2332,
is in charge of arrange-
ments. Please visit
www.jamesandsikesfuneralho
mes.com. Sign the guest
.book at
www.dothaneagle.com.
Gentry-Morrison
Funeral Home
5245 US Highway 98 North
Lakeland, FL 33809
863-858-4474




Junior "JD"
Land
Junior "J.D." Land, 88, of
Lakeland passed away June
24, 2010, at his residence.
Born on Sept. 9, 1921, in
Marianna, J.D. moved to
the Lakeland area from
Marianna in 1940. He was a


retired mechanic for the
FAA. He was an Army vet-
eran, serving in World War
II and the Korean conflict,
and he attended the Griffin
Baptist Church.
Survivors include his
son, Clint Land; four
grandchildren, Justin and
Krystle L. Land, and Tom
and Seth Cribbs; and five
great-grandchildren.
The graveside service
was Saturday, June 26, 12
p.m. CST at the Salem Free
Will Baptist Church Ceme-
tery in Alford.

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

Hugh M.
Rawls Sr.

Hugh M. Rawls Sr., 93, of
Marianna died Friday, June
25, 2010, at Roberts Care
Center in Palatka.
Funeral arrangements
will be announced by
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel.
James and Sikes Funer-
al Home, (850) 482-2332,
is in charge of arrange-
ments. Please visit
www.jamesandsikesfuneralho
mes.com. Sign the guest
book at
www.dothaneagle.com.


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12A - Sunday, June 27, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Obama urges finish to financial overhaul


Calls on Congress
to pass the final bill
BY ALAN FRAM
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
WASHINGTON - President
Barack Obama prodded
Congress on Saturday to send
him financial overhaul legisla-
tion, saying the landmark com-
promise lawmakers have crafted
would be a boon to consumers
and help deflect the next global
financial crisis.
"We're still digging ourselves
out of an economic crisis that
happened largely because there
wasn't strong enough oversight


on Wall Street," Obama said in
his weekly radio and online
address. "We can't build a
strong economy in America
over the long-run without end-
ing this status quo; and laying a
neW foundation for growth and
prosperity."
He also pressed legislators to
send him another proposal they
omitted from the compromise
financial package - a tax on
big banks supporters say would
recoup some of the billions tax-
payers spent to bail out the ail-
ing institutions.
House-Senate negotiators
approved the overall deal
Friday, and Democratic leaders
hope to muscle it through


Congress next week.
The bill creates an independ-
ent agency to monitor mort-
gages and other consumer finan-
cial products, restricts trading in
complicated derivatives that
helped ignite the financial nmelt-
down and forces failing giant
firms to liquidate.
The bill's measures make it
the widest.reaching revamp of
the nation's financial rules since
the Great Depression.
"We now stand on the verge
of victory," the president said.
Republicans say the measure
ignores Fannie Mae and Freddie
Mac, the mortgage giants who,
have received huge federal
bailouts and whose bad loans


helped trigger the housing and
economic meltdowns.
In their weekly address,
Republican leaders argued that
Obama must focus on "creating
more jobs, ,not more debt," by
embracing GOP efforts to can-
cel unspent Wall Street bailout
funds and stimulus money and
to help small businesses.
"Instead of growing govern-
ment, we need to restart the
engine of economic growth,"
said Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis.
Obama's address came ,with
the president in Toronto,
Canada, for a weekend econom-
ic meeting of world leaders. The
world leader's session is aimed
at finding ways countries can


coordinate their policies to help
avoid a future economic col-
lapse.
The financial measure is near-
ing enactment at a time when
polls show widespread public
anger at bankers and Wall
Street, who are widely blamed
for irresponsible practices that
helped cause the recession.
"Getting this far on Wall
Street reform hasn't been easy,"
Obama said, playing on that
populist theme. "There are those
who've fought tooth and nail to
preserve the status quo. In
recent months, they've spent
millions of dollars and hired an
army of lobbyists to stop reform
dead in its tracks."


Little spent on cleanup technology


BY PHUONG LE AND
JOHN FLESHER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS
ON BARATARIA BAY,
La. -While oil companies
have spent billions of dol-
lars to drill deeper and far-
ther out to sea, relatively lit-
tle money and research have
gone into finding new,
improved ways to respond
to oil spills in deepsea con-
ditions like those in the Gulf
of Mexico.
Experts say the massive
Gulf spill has exposed a
failure by the industry and
the federal government to
commit adequate resources
to oil cleanup and response
technology. .
"Why ,they didn't start
working. on it after the
(Ixtoc 1) Mexican spill in
1979 is beyond. me," said
Gerald Graham, president
of Worldocean Consulting,
an oil spill prevention and
response planning'firm in
British Columbia. "Now
they're trying to catch. up."
Only a fraction of the
estimated 69 million to
131.5 million gallons of oil
that have spewed into the
Gulf have been recovered.
About 10 million gallons of
oil have been burned off,
and 25 million gallons of
oil-water mix have been
mopped up.
The mainstays of the two-


SCAT team leader Ivor van Heerdenon, left, climbs off a
boat on East Timbalier Island, La., Wednesday.
Heerdenon is part of a. Shoreline .Cleanup and
Assessment Team surveying the shorelines along the
Louisiana :coast for oil impact from the Deepwater
Horizon incident. -AP Photo/Dave Martin


month-long- cleanup effort
are oil booms,. mechanical
skimmers and oil disper-
sants - the same tools used
to fight the 1989 Exxon
Valdez spill in Alaska.
Improvements to these
methods have been incre-
mental and few new ones
have been developed, critics
say, because oil companies
have no financial incentive.
"The technology rapidly
advanced for drilling,
because there was money to


,be made," said Tim
Robertson, general manager
of Nbka Research - &
Planning, which specializes
in oil spill response plan-
ning, and who worked on
Seldovia, Alaska's response
during the Exxon spill.
"There was nothing similar
that applies to oil spill
recovery."
Five companies - Shell
Oil, ExxonMobil.
ConocoPhillips, Chevron
Corp., BP America -


together spent about $33.8
billion to explore for new
oil and gas in the past three
years, according to answers
the companies provided this
month to a House Energy &
Commerce subcommittee.
But their spending, on
research for safety, accident
prevention and spill
response is ."paltry" by
comparison, said Rep.
Edward Markey (D-Mass),
who chairs the subcommit-
tee and introduced a bill
Friday that would redirect
$50 million per year in oil
and gas royalty payments
for research into new spill
response technology.
In answers to Congress,
most of the companies said
they could not segregate
costs for the safety- and
spill-related research.
For example,
ConocoPhillips said it, spent
$1.3 million over three
years on research on safer
drilling technologies. but
did.not specify how much it
spends on accident preven-
tion and spill-related
research.
ExxonMobil said it
spends $50 million a year
on oil spill response,
drilling and deepwater
development . research
activities. The company
says it has maintained an
internal spill research pro-
gram for 40 years.


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New GOP group plans to spend

millions on elections this fall


BY CHARLES BABINGTON
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER


WASHINGTON - In a campaign sea-
son of anti-establishment ferment, some of
the.Republican Party's best-known insid-
ers are building an ambitious fundraising
machine for the fall elections and beyond.
They started with a bang in April, cash-
ing a $1 million check from a Texas oil
magnate. After a quiet May, friends and
foes are watching to see if the new organi-
zation's core group, American Crossroads,
can reach its goal of raising $52 million by
November.
Karl Rove, who was President George
W. Bush's top political strategist, and Ed
Gillespje, a former Republican Party
chairman and White House aide, modeled
their network on successful operations cre-
ated by Democrats several years ago.


American Crossroads is a 527 organiza-
tion - named for a section in the tax law
- that is exempt from limits on campaign
fundraising and spending that apply to
party-affiliated groups. It can tap rich con'
servatives, such as Tretor Rees-Jones,
president of Dallas-based Chief Oil and
Gas, who chipped in the first $1 million.
But eyebrows rose in political circles
when the group filed its next monthly
report with the Internal Revenue Service,
showing only $200 raised in May.
Steven Law, a former U.S. Chamber of
Commerce lawyer and now president of
American Crossroads, said the group has
about $30 million in pledges that Rove,
Gillespie and others secured during recent.
trips to various cities.
"We feel very good about the progress
we've made," Law said, predicting a
strong fundraising report for June.


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VOTER REGISTRATION and

PARTY CHANGE DEADLINE for the

AUGUST 24TH PRIMARY ELECTION


* MONDAY, JULY 26, 2010 ---- Deadline for new registrations
and party.changes.
* REMINDER ---- Keep our office advised of an address or name
change. If your signature has changed significantly, you should
update your signature with us.
* NOTICE -- FLORIDA IS CLOSED PRIMARY STATE,
therefore; in order to vote in 4 Democratic or Republican Prima-
ry, a voter must be registered with one of the those two parties.
1. Voters registered DEMOCRAT will receive a ballot with
names of DEMOCRATIC Candidates.
2. Voters registered REPUBLICAN will receive a ballot with
names of REPUBLICAN Candidates.
3. Voters registered with NO PARTY AFFILIATION or MINOR
PARTY will receive a ballot with names of candidates run-
ning as NON-PARTISAN, such as School Board Members
and Judges and will not be eligible to vote on DEM or REP
candidates.
* IMPORTANT NOTE ---- UNIVERSAL PRIMARY CONTEST:
If all candidates for an office have the same party affiliation and
the winner will have no opposition in the General Election, all
qualified voters, regardless of party affiliation, may vote in the
Primary Election for that office.
* All district races, County Commissioner, School Board Member
and House Representative, will be voted on by the voters living
within the candidate's district.

SYLVIA D. STEPHENS, JACKSON COUNTY SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS
482-9652 www.jacksoncountysoe.org


A^^


i















Z


SECTION B


Crossword ...... 5B
Classifieds... 8-11B
,Fishing........... 4B


Inside


Malone takes
trophy in
Poplar Springs



-2B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER
I�


SPORTS


The Marianna AAA All-Stars captured the District 3 Championship on Thursday with 6 13-5 win over Bonifay. Front row, from
left: Brolin Van Huss, Tristen Bozeman, Brady Matthews, Pender Johnson, Dalton Smith, Reece Dillard, Marquis Kelly; and Nevin
Van Huss. Second Row: Jaden Harley, Cameron Gray, Hunter Mitchell, and Deontre' Rhynes. Back Row: assistant coach Rhondon
Gray, head coach Stan Mitchell, and assistant coach Patti Johnson. - Contributed Photo



Former Pirate Lawson headed to FAMU


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
Former Sneads Pirates run-
ning back Mark Lawson will try
to extend his football career at
Florida A&M this fall.
Lawson, who compiled three
1,000-yard rushing seasons for
the Pirates from 2008-10, origi-
nally signed a scholarship to
play for Benedict College in
Columbia, S.C.
But the speedy running back
has since changed his mind, and
will look to walk on with the
Rattlers in the fall.
Lawson said location, had
nuch to do with his change of
heart.
"I really didn't want to go-that
far, all the way to South
Carolina," he said. "I wanted to
go to FAMU before I signed. I
just wanted to stay close to
home."
There isn't currently a schol-
arship available for Lawson at
FAMU, or even a guaranteed
roster spot.
However, he said the Rattlers
coaches told him that the next
spot that became open would be
his.
"They said that if I get all my
academic stuff in, and somebody
doesn't show up, I can get on the


team this fall," Lawson said. "If
not, I'd have to wait until the
spring."
Despite the uncertainty,
Lawson said he is simply
focused on preparing himself for
the opportunity.
"I've just got to work hard,"
he said. "I've got to get over
there and do my business, keep
my grades up to be eligible, and
keep working out."
Lawson said the decision to
stay in state was a family deci-
sion he made with his mother
and father.
He then reached out to former
Sneads assistant coach
Lawrence Brown, who still had
contacts with members of the
FAMU coaching.staff from his
days with the Pirates.
"L was glad to help, and
(FAMU coaches) were glad to
have him," Brown said. "They
,said they would love for him to
come, and they'd work to-make
sure he gets a roster spot in the
fall.
"I think Mark is a perfect fit
for what FAMU uses at running
back. They like fast backs, and
Mark is very fast. He'll definite-
ly have.an opportunity for play-
ing time at some point."
See LAWSON, Page 4B >


Former Sneads Pirates running back Mark Lawson, middle, runs
through the middle of the defense in a game against the Vernon
Yellowjackets last season. Lawson, who originally signed with
Benedict College in Columbia, S.C., has instead decided to walk
on for the Florida A&M Rattlers for the 2010 season.- Floridan
File Photo


District champions


Check out Bob Kornegay's
latest column on page 4B


Marianna defeats Chipley for district


BY SHELIA MADER
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
The Marianna Dixie Ozone
All-Stars are district champs
after a clean sweep, finishing
with a 3-0 record in district
play.
Marianna finished play
with a 9-2 win over Chipley
on Wednesday night in
Alford.
Hunter Eddins took the
mound for Marianna, went
three innings, and gave up no
runs on no hits, two walks,
and struck out six.
Ethan Strickland went the
fourth and fifth innings, giv-
ing up one.run on one hit, dne
walk, and struck out two.
Maxx Harrell closed out
the game, giving up one
unearned run on one walk,
and struck out one.
Marianna picked up three
runs in the first inning.
With one out, Trent Charles
singled and stole second and
third. Jake Daffin drew a
walk, with Eddins helping
himself out with a three-run


A Chipley player tries to slide into home plate past
Marianna's Jake Daffin during the O'Zone district title game
on Wednesday in Alford. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


home run, the first of two on
the night.
Quaidd Van Huss singled
with two outs, but he was left
stranded when the final batter


ground out to short.
One run crossed the plate in
the second inning.
See DISTRICT, Page 4B >


CHIPOLA FORD a
JACKSON COUNTY'S
NEW f USED TRUCK CENTER
ST-'' .- ', -' Jon Chaney Jarett Evans Ronnie Coley
S ,,- - . . Sales Team Business Mgr Sales Team


J8! ~t8�St ps~BB �iB .. �~ . -'~i ;...-.., .. t'" ,.T' , ' ...."2%,.''- , '.--."..tif-F a.,-. ".' : . E:


SUNDAY

Florida tops

Alabama in


Shootout
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
In the first year of the Florida-
Alabama Summer Basketball
Shootout in Poplar Springs, it
was Florida coming out on top
41-40.
The camp featured nine varsity
Florida teams and nine varsity
Alabama teams, with all of the
Florida squads playing all of the
Alabama squads during the five-
day camp.
Malone and Chipley split the
team trophy for the event, each
finishing 8-1. Altha's 50-48 vic-
tory over Northside Methodist on
Friday clinched the overall win
for Florida.
The camp was the idea of
Poplar Springs girls basketball
coach EricSmith. He said he was
very pleased with how everything
played out.
"It was great, and the feedback
.was real good," Smith said. "We
had a good crowd each day, and
the competition was real good."
The girls camp took place on
June 14-17, with Florida again
winning, this time by a substan-
tial margin of 44-6.
The Graceville girls took home
the trophy in that camp, with a
See SHOOTOUT, Page 4B >

Former Tiger

excited for

'Chainp Camp'
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
When Graceville alum and cur-
rent Denver Broncos scout
,Anthony "Champ" Kelly don-
ducts his inaugural "Champ
Camp" at Graceville High School
on July 8-9, there will be.several
former Tiger stars in attendance.
Among them will be
Graceville's all-time leading
rusher and current Jacksonville
University running back JJ
Laster.
Laster, who.graduated from
Graceville in 2008, rushed for
more than 6,000 yards in his
Tiger career, and led them to the
lB state title game in 2005.
Now a rising junior at
Jacksonville, Laster will return to,
Graceville, along with former
running mate Nathan .Nolin, and
former Tigers star runner Lee
Wesley, to help Kelly administer
the camp..
Laster is . Kelly's second
cousin, and said he was happy to
be a part of the camp, which is
designed to teach football skills,
as well as life skills.
See CAMP, Page 4B >


Ponvtails take title


The Marianna Ponytails All-Stars defeated Sneads 9-0 on Monday for
the District 2 championship. Marianna defeated Franklin County 7-6 in
extra innings in their first game of the tournament, then was defeated by
Sneads 15-2. A three-hit, 10-strikeout pitching performance by Allyson
Cannady lifted Marianna to a 4-1 win over Grand Ridge on Monday to
advance to the title game. Marianna then topped Sneads 10-4 to force
a second game, then won again behind the pitching of Cannady and
Taniyah Robinson. - Contributed Photo









2B " Sunday, June 27, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Marianna Summer
League
The Marianna Summer
Basketball League will
host a trio of junior varsi-
ty games on Monday at.
Marianna High School.
Marianna will take on
Sneads at 1 p.m., fol-
lowed by Port St. Joe and
Sneads at 2 p.m., and
Marianna and Port St.
Joe at 3 p.m.
SConcessions will be
available.
Varsity games' will
proceed at 4 p.m., with
Marianna taking on
Chipley at 4 p.m., and
Malone at 5 p.m.

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.

Kids Golf Clinic
The Marianna Golf
Association presents the
2010 Florida Caverns
Kids Golf Clinic, which
will be held from July
20-22 at Caverns Golf
Course.,
The clinic will run
from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m.,
daily. The first two days
will be instruction, with
the final day a tourna-
ment.Cost is $40 per
child (ages 6-14).
Bring clubs, cap and
sunscreen. Prizes, tro-
phies, drinks, and snacks
,provided.
Call 482-4257 to regis-
ter. Volunteers welcome.

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
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.


Cottondale

goes 3-3 at

Gulf Coast
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Cottondale Hornets
basketball team wrapped up
their summer season at Gulf
Coast this weekend, finish-
ing 3-3.
The Hornets took wins of
nine points over Graceville,
one over South Walton and
two over Ainold.
Cottondale lost to
Rutherford by a point in
double overtime, then lost
by 10 to Johnson High
School from .Gainesville,
Ga., before falling to North
Hall, Ga. by 12.
"We played alright,"
Hornets coach Chris Obert
said Saturday. "We' were
without a couple of guys in
Trestin White and Darius
Pollock, but it gave a
chance for some of the
younger guys to get more
playing time and experi-
ence, which was good.
"We played pretty hard
pretty much every game,
and we were in every game:
We' played tough. I was
proud of them. I thought it
was a productive week."
The Hornets, who also
competed in the Alabama-
Florida Summer Basketball
Shootout in Poplar Springs,
finished, the week with an 8-
4 record.


Malone takes trophy in Poplar


By DUSTIN KENT
FLOIzDAN Sjoi'TS EDITOR

The Malone Tigers
capped an impressive week
by capturing the team title
at the Florida-Alabama
Summer Basketball
Shootout Thursday night in
Poplar Springs.
Malone took wins of six
and 13 points over Houston
County and Rehobeth, and
fell to Ashford by 11 on the
camp's finalday.
The Tigers had to split
the team title with Chipley,
which also finished 8-1.
Malone went 3-0 on each
of its first two days in the
camp, beating Wicksburg,
Abbeville Christian and
Northside Methodist on
Monday.
The Tigers then came
back on Wednesday to
defeat Slocumb, Dale'
County and Geneva
County. ' In between
appearances in Poplar
Springs, Malone took a win
over Mount Olive, Ala.,
and a loss to Port St. Joe on
Tuesday in the Marianna
Summer League'.
The . Tigers' wins
Thursday gave them a 9-2
record for the week.
"I thought we played
good," Malone coach
Steven Welch said. of his
team's Thursday effort.
"Houston County handled
us at Chipola earlier in the
summer, but we' were pret-
ty much in control of the
game this time, and played
good defensively.
"The Ashford game was
kind of a rugby match, and
they got the better of us. It
was the second straight
game, and we were kind of
tlat." .*
Rehobeth.led Malone by
8 to 10 points until early in
the second half, but tlhe


"To go 8-1 in that
camp, and go 9-2
on the week, to
have to play that
many games ... it's
impressive.".
-Steven Welch,
Malone coach

Tigers were able to rally
back for the win.
"They probably had the
best physical . bodies of
anyone we've played this
summer," Welch said of
Rehobeth. "They had us
down early, but we were
able to finally get some
tempo going and win it."
Welch said the team got
great contributions from all
of its backcourt players.
S"I' thought LaDarius
McElroy played very good,
and so did Chai (Baker),"
the coach said. "Marcus
(Leonard) has been kind of
quiet this summer, but he
had a really good day
(Thursday), and that's a
good sign."
Welch said the whole
week was a testament to
his team's mental tough-
ness and endurance.
"We're not very deep.
Basically, we're seven, or
eight deep right now, so to
go 8-1 in that camp, and go
9-2 on the week, to have to
play that many games in
four days, it's impressive,"
the coach said. "It just
shows that the kids have
got a little determination
and a will to win.
"When you get tired, the
first thing you want to do is
give up. But the kids
fought through, and I'm
pleased with that part of it."


A Malone player puts up a shot while being defended by a Dale County player dur-
ing a game in the Florida-Alabama Summer Basketball Shootout in Poplar Springs.
The Tigers split the first-place trophy from the camp'with Chipley after going 8-1 dur-
ing the week. Florida teams won the overall camp by winning 41 games compared
to 40 for Alabama teams. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


Short-handed Graceville finishes 2-4 in tournament


Graceville's Kevin Potts puts up a 3-pointer during a
summer basketball game on Wednesday night in
Poplar Sprin'gs. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Graceville Tigers
dropped four of six games
over the weekend at a sum-
mer tournament at Gulf
Coast Community College.
The Tigers went 3-5 dur-
ing Thursday's and


Friday's preliminary
games, then fell 50-38 to
Johnson High School from
Gainesville, Ga., in the first
game of Saturday's tourna-
ment.
The Tigers were guaran-
teedaniother game, howev-
er, and used it to defeat dis-
trict rival Blountstown by


one point, on a pair of late
free throws.
Graceville was playing
without three key players
in: Derae Laster, and
starters Kevin Potts and
Byron Laster.
In spite of being short-
handed, the Tigers were
still very competitive, los-
ing tb Arnold by four, Bay
by two in overtime, Walton
by three and Cottondale by
nine.
"I'm very pleased. Wins
and losses for me don't tell
Jthe tale," Graceville coach
Thomas Register said
Saturday. "We went in
without those three guys,
and I was hoping for one
win, but we came out of
there with two wins and
some pretty close losses.
"I think it was beneficial
to the guys who don't get a
lot of playing time to get
the time they got. We were
probably missing 26'points
per game, but I was pleased
with the way my guys
stepped up and played."
Register said he was
especially pleased with the
play of Marquise White
and Jacky Miles.
"They were on fire from
the 3-point line," he said.


"They kept us in the game
a lot of times. Marquise
probably went from aver-
aging around four points
per game to 12, and Jacky
probably went from seven
to 14."
But Register said it was a


total team effort.
"I think the guys are
starting to buy in," he said.
"I'm pleased with what,
we've done this summer. I
can't complain about it all.
It's been a good stunimer
for u.:"


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Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, June 27, 2010 - 3B


www.JCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Marianna Angels headed for state


By SHELIA MADER
FI .Ol~AN COIRRESPONDIDNT

The Marianna Dixie Youth
Angels softball team is heading
to the state tournament after cap-
turing the district championship
Wednesday with an 8-1 win over
Altha.
Earlier that evening, Marianna
defeated Sneads 11-0.
The win was especially sweet
for Marianna since Altha had pre-
viously handed it its only loss in
district play.
Marianna finished 4-1 overall
in district competition.
Bailee Childs was in the circle
for Marianna, and went three
innings, giving up one unearned
run on two walks, while striking
out six.
Sydnee Goodson came on in
relief for two innings, giving up
no runs on no hits, one walk, and
struck out one.
Valerie Sims closed out the
final inning with no runs, no hits,
and no walks.
Leading the Marianna Angels
in offense yas Sims with two sin-


gles, followed by Childs and
Delayna Lipford with a double
each.
Picking up singles for
Marianna was Ashtin Jeter,
Goodson, Lauren McCallister,
SJordan Sap, Jordan Corbin, Chloe
Temples, and Alyssa Cowart.
In the earlier win against
Sneads, Chloe Temples picked up
the victory.
Ansley Carter highlighted the
offense with an inside-the-park
home run, followed by .Jordan
Sapp, Ashtin Jeter, and Goodson,
who each had a single and a dou-
ble.
Sims and Childs picked up a
pair of singles each, while
Corbin, Temples, McCallister
and Lipford all had hits for
Marianna.
The Marianna All-Stars will
report to state July 8, with play
set to begin July 9.
The Angels have their work cut
out. for them, as they will spend
the next two weeks working in
the community to raise money to
cover their expenses for the tour-
nament.


The Marianna Dixie Youth Angels All-Stars defeated Altha 8-1 on Wednesday to win the district
championship and advance to the state tournament. Front Row, from left: Jordan Corbin, Alyssa
Cowart, Delanea Lipford, and Chloe Temples. Middle Row: Ashtyn Jeter, Sydnee Goodson, Baylee
Childs, Ansley Carter, Jordan Sapp, Lauren McAllister, Lea Edge, and Valerie Sims. Back Row: coach
Amanda Pettis, head coach Stacey Goodson, and coach Mark Sims. - Contributed Photo


Ghana eliminates United States for 2nd straight World Cup


United States' Steve Cherundolo, right, and United
States' Jay DeMerit, left, react at the end of the World
Cup round of 16 soccer match between the United
States and Ghana at Royal Bafokeng Stadium in
Rustenburg, South Africa, on Saturday. - Matt
Dunham/Associated Press


BY RONALD BLUM
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

RUSTENBURG, South
Africa - Grim-faced
American players filed by
one by one on their way out
of Royal Bafokeng
Stadium. Their World Cup
was over.
They'll have four long
years to dwell on what
might have been, how the
most-talented team in U.S.
.soccer history was knocked
out in a game the
Americans were convinced
they should have won.
No nail-biting comeback
this time. The U.S. relied
on late rallies once too
often.
Life on the World Cup
edge came to an exhausting
and crushing end against a
familiar foe Saturday night,
when Ghana - led by-
Asamoah Gyan's goal 3
minutes into overtime -
posted a 2-1 victory that
ended a thrilling.yet futile
tournament for the United
States in the second round,
just when it seemed the
Americans had a relatively
easy path to the semifinals.
"We felt like we had a
great opportunity," goal-
keeper Tim Howard said.
"We just gave ourselves
too much of a mountain to
climb. We just couldn't
come back."
Kevin-Prince Boateng
put Ghana ahead when he
stripped the ball from
Ricardo Clark in, the fifth
minute and beat Howard
from 16 yards. It was the
third time in four games the
U.S. fell behind early, and
once again the Americans
rallied.
Landon Donovan tied
the score with a penalty
kick in the 62nd minute,
his record fifth goal for the
U.S. in World Cup play,
after Jonathan Mensah
pulled down Clint
Dempsey streaking in. But
that was it.
There was no offense
left, no spark, no fire -
unlike the first-round
come-from-behind draws
against England and


Slovenia, and Donovan's
memorable injury-time
goal against Algeria that
lifted the U.S. into the
knockout phase.
"We tried to push and
push," U.S. captain Carlos
Bocanegra said. "I don't


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know if we just didn't have
anything left because we
had been pushing so much
the entire tournament.",
Ghana, the only African
team to advance past the'
first round of Africa's first
World Cup, eliminated the
Americans for the second
straight World Cup follow-
ing a 2-1 win that knocked
out the U.S. in the group
phase in Germany. The
Black Stars joined
Cameroon (1990) and
Senegal (2002) as the only
African teams to reach the
quarterfinals and will play-
Uruguay for a berth in the
semifinals, a round the
U.S. has not reached since
the first World Cup in
1930.
"A stinging, tough
defeat," said Bob Bradley,
who faces an uncertain
future as U.S. coach.
With former President
Bill Clinton watching and
Mick Jagger sitting next to
him, the U.S. was done in
by a porous defense and
forwards who failed to
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"When you give up this
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All five U.S. goals in the
tournament came froni the
team's midfield backbone:
three by Donovan, one by
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In the first-ever extra
time World Cup game for
the U.S., Gyan got the win-
ning goal when he took a
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"I had my angles right
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"He absolutely crushed it."
The goal set off horn-
honking celebrations in
Ghana, a West African
country nearly, 3,000 miles
away.
"We've made everybody
proud," Gyan said. "Not
Ghana alone, but all of
Africa."
There was nothing to
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4B - Sunday, June 27, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


One empty chair


The time for gathering in the
mountains is upon us. We are here,
amidst ageless Appalachian majesty
and the inexorable unceasing flow of
cold, crystal waters.
Brother trout is here, too, awaiting
our challenge. It is a gathering much
like all the others we have known. We
shall fish all day, breathe clean moun-
tain air, bask in
mountain sun-
shine, and cool
ourselves in moun-
tain shade. We
shall rest at stream-
side atop ages-old
boulders or upon
soft hemlock-nee-
dle carpets.
Come day's end,
we shall drift in o o
ones, twos, or Bob Kornegay
threes back to the
house on Hightower Creek. Apple
Tree House, our mountain home for
one week each year.
There, we shall eat well, evolve
from merriment to mellowness with
the aid of fine spirits, and, in a word,
enjoy ourselves in capital fashion.
We shall tell fishing tales, a smat-
tering of which even contain a grain'
or two of fact. We shall gather on the
back deck and recount good times
past.
"Hey, y'all remember that year
when.....?"
Yeah, we do. The recollection
brings smiles, some mirthful and
amused, some pleasantly nostalgic.
Another drink, another story.
We enjoy ourselves and each other..
It isn't just about fishing anymore.


We've reached that point. It's being
here, together. Tradition, ritual, com-
fort. Yes, comfort. Even the insults
are comforting. In this group, they are
a rite of passage. One earns them over
time. At that point he is accepted, and
loved. Yeah, we love each other, I
reckon. There, I said it.
How pleasant, this annual gather-
ing in the mountains. How sweet to
,gather at dusk at the groaning board
and the flowing bowl. How sweet to.
simply be here yet again.
But, wait. It is not quite the same.
There is, it seems, one empty chair. I
count heads. All here save.one.,
He is conspicuous by his absence.
The old sprung recliner is more than
just empty. It seems deserted, forlorn
somehow. Why is he not here? Of all
of us, he seemed the most indestructi-
ble. Sitting here alone right now,
within arm's reach of his favored
great-room resting place, I find
myself very angry at Death.
How did he find our covey? He's
never shot into it before now. We
always seemed so safe and
sequestered. Now he shows up. Who
gave him hunting rights? Why is
there no longer an old worn-out
Zebco 33 with a mismatched fiber-
glass rod standing in the corner?
SHe always insisted on using it,
despite our "expert" advice concern-
ing the latest ultralight fishing tech-
nology. He always caught fish, but
we never shut up about it.
Why is there no one here to ask
about the funny noise my truck is
making? If he was here, he'd fix it.
He could fix anything.
Where are all the "Robertisms?"


His opinion that not-so-pretty women
look like "burnt stumps", for
instance. Or his favorite (unprintable)
vulgarism, the one With which he
punctuated nearly every spoken sen-
tence. He used it the way fundamen-
talist preachers use "amen."
Somehow, though, it was never
offensive.
And, God, how hilarious to hear
him use it to describe everything
from fish to fowl to driving through
Atlanta to the discomfort of acid
reflux. Where is his smelly old fish
creel, the one with the mouse holes,
the receptacle he called his "little
bag?" It should be there on the back
porch, emitting toxic fumes and mak-
ing everyone cuss, laugh, and gag.
Where are the ever-present can of
Skoal, the old cleat-soled waders
never meant to be used in a trout
stream, and the landing net with holes
through which Moby Dick could
escape? Where in the refrigerator is
the "sweet milk" with which he never
failed to begin each day? Where's the
snoring? Where's the bottle of Lord
Calvert? Why am I now cooking cab-
bage and getting.those you-can't-do-
it-like-Robert looks?
Yeah, I'm really angry at death
right now. Forget the fact that we're
honoring him this week.
Forget that no one was allowed to
sit in "his" chair the first night. Forget
the toasts to his memory. That's all
good, but it isn't-enough.
No matter what we do, the fact
remains one of us, one who should by
all rights still be here, is not. And that
chair is so, so empty.
Damn you, Death. Damn you.


District
Continued From Page 1B


Avery Evans singled,
with Landon Tharpe reach-
ing on an error in left field.
Laurence Glover single
home a run before a pair of
ground outs ended the
inning. Eddins' second
home run of the game, a
solo shot in the third, was
the only offense in the


inning for Marianna to take
a 5-0 lead.
Chipley threatened in the
fourth inning with a base
runner, but a throw from
Daffin behind the plate got
the runner trying to steal.
Chipley plated one run in
the fifth inning.
Four runs scored for


Marianna ,in the sixth
inning. Seth Gilmore got
things going when he led-
off With a walk. and stole
second and third.
With one. out, Charles
singled home Gilmore, fol-
lowed by Daffin reaching
on an error in center field.
Eddins was intentionally


walked ,to load the bases,
with Harrell making them
pay with a two-RBI single.
Quaidd Van Huss singled
home the final run of the
inning and the game.
Chipley's final run came in
the bottom of the sixth.
The All-Stars open state
play July 10 in Sebring.


Camp
Continued From Page 1B


"I'm excited about it because it's a
great opportunity for young kids in
high school to open up and realize
how much talent we have around in
this area," he said.
"They can see that there's some-
thing bigger than just graduating
from high school. You can go to col-
lege and get an athletic scholarship.
You can have the opportunity to get
to the next level."
The camp will feature football
instruction, with breaks every hour
for guest speakers, of which Laster.
will be one.
The subject of each speech will be
different, with all aiming to relay les-
sons outside of football to the
campers.
Laster said he was still working out
exactly what he would say in his
speech, but he already had a couple of
themes in mind.


"I'm thinking about talking about
my situation and'how you don't have
to have a perfect background to go
off and go to college," he said.
"You've just got to put your mind to
it, get your goals, and just go for it.
"The sky's the limit. Just do it
yourself. You can't worry about any-
body else."
Kelly said he expected as many as
150 kids to attend the camp, with
players from Graceville, Cottondale
and Chipley all set to attend.
That it's a local camp for local
players featuring high-level instruc-
tion makes it a unique opportunity for
area players, according to Laster.
"We've never had anything like
this around here," he said. "I always
had to go out of town for camps. With
this being local, it helps out with trav-
eling expenses as well. It's tough to
drive down to Miami or Jacksonville


Shootout
Continued From Page 1B


to go to a one- or two-day camp. With
this, you can stay home and get the
same opportunity that you would get
at those camps."
While the football instruction
could prove beneficial to the players
in the coming season, Laster said it is
the off-field emphasis of the camp
that could prove most valuable.
"It's a good thing because it's not
just about excelling in football, it's
about excelling in life in general," he
said. "A lot of the coaches helping out
with the camp are in .business,
they've got a college degree, and.
they've had success. There are a lot
of people who will be around who
can lead them in the right way."
For further information about reg-
istration or sponsorship details, visit
www.heartpowerinc.org, call 720-
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Save Lives.

Give Blood.


Floridan's weekly


fishing report for


local lakes, rivers


LAKE SEMINOLE -
Bass are fair.
For about an hour after
daylight, it is possible to
catch some pretty good
fish by throwing topwater
baits on the flats.
The best spots are areas
where submerged hydrilla
lies in 3 to 5 feet of water
a short distance from a
deep-water drop-off.
When the sun is high,
move to the creeks and
fish deeper hydrilla beds
in 15 to 20 feet of water.
Texas-rig worms pulled
through the grass are
working well.
Hybrids are fair to good
early and late on the flats.
Use crankbaits when they
surface.
SSpoons are good baits
when the fish are school-
ing over sandy humps and
bars.
Crappies are slow.
Look for them on channel
ledges at 10 to 15 feet and
"fish minnows.
Bream are good on
shallow-water sandbars.
Wigglers and crickets are
paying off.
Catfish are slow, but
some channel, cats have
been taken on stinkbaits
along the river channels.
LAKE EUFAULA -
Bass are fair.
Smaller fish can be
caught early in the day on
buzzbaits and other top-
Swater offerings.
Look for grassy areas
on the main lake for the
best.topwater bite.
The best bass fishing
remains on the river chan-
nel ledges.
Look for water 10 to l5
feet deep and fish large,
deep-running crankbaits
for the best results. Jigs
and Texas-rig worms may
also pay dividends.
Hybrids are fair and
schooling 'early and late
over. the ledges.
There is a lot of surface
activity from multiple fish
schools.
Catch these fish with a


shad-imitating crankbait
or a rapidly retrieved
spoon.
Crappies are - fair.
Ledges in 15 to 20 feet of
water have been giving up
some pretty good fish in
moderate numbers.
Jigging spoons are good
here.
Bream are good. Even a
few hefty shellcrackers
have been taken. Use red
wigglers for the best
results.
L A K E
ANDREWS/CHATTA-
HOOCHEE RIVER -
Catfish have been good
on the river of late.
Though it is too hot for
many anglers to brave the
daytime temperatures,
several good catfish
catches are reported by
night fishermenprimarily
anglers fishing the banks
near the tailwaters of both
dams.
Good numbers of pan-
size fish are reported.
Larger individual cats
may be caught while
anchored downstream
from the tailwaters.
Use shad, cut bait,
worms, or frozen shrimp.
Bass are slow. The best
largemouth bite comes on
topwater baits very early
in the morning.
Work the banks and
slow-water areas with
something very noisy,
such as a Torpedo or
Devils Horse.
Bream are fair or crick-
ets and worms.
Drop-fish deep water
along steep banks for the
best results.
Bluegills will make up
most of the catch.
(Generation schedules,
pool levels, arid other.
such information for area
waterways may be
obtained by calling toll-
free 1-888-771-4601.
Follow the recorded
instructions and access
the touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River
System.)


Lawson
Continued From Page 1B


- Lawson said the chance
to play at a higher profile
program was also a big
draw for him.
"They've got a pretty
good program, and Ican
get more exposure at
FAMU," he said.
"They've been playing on
ESPN a couple times a
year also.. They've got
pretty good coaches, and
it's a pretty good pro-
gram." �
Lawson said he has
been working hard in the
weight room this summer
to add strength, improv-


ing his bench press to 255
pounds.
At 170 pounds, Lawson
knows he needs to get
bigger, and said he want-
ed to get in the 180 to 190
range to be most effec-
tive. Whatever, he needs
to do to wear the FAMU
uniform, Lawson said he
is willing to do it.
"I'm just trying to get
me a spot on the team," he
said. "I think it may take
me a little while, but if
they give me a shot to
play this fall, then I'll be
ready to play in the fall."


perfect 11-0 record. The
,boys camp came off just as
well, according to Smith.
"There were really no
negatives," he said. "(The
coaches) liked the fact that
they got nine games. They
liked the format because
you're playing teams you
don't normally play.
"And we didn't have one
game out of 134 that didn't
start on time. It all went


smooth. We tried to make it
aseasy as we could."
Malone coach Steven
Welch said he and his team
very much enjoyed the
camp, and looked forward
'to returning.
"I really think it's one of
the better camps I've been
to, not just this summer,"
he said. "It's well-run.
(Smith) does a good job,.
and makes sure you've got


everything you need.
"It was good competi-
tion. I'm really happy with
it. I was actually surprised
how well it Went. I hope it's
something they keep doing
years to come."
. Smith said he anticipated
that the camp would grow
in size to 12 boys teams
from each state, as well as
nine girls teams from each
state.


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Television Lookout HOROSCOPES


BY TERRY MORROW
SCRIPPS HOWARD NEWS SERVICE

PIGEON FORGE, Tenn.
- Dolly Parton had an odd
request for the audience.
"Act like you never saw
me," she said.
She flubbed the lyrics to a
song she was performing for
her latest cable special,
"Dolly Parton Celebrates 25
Years of Dollywood" (airing
8 p.m. EDT Saturday, July 3,
Hallmark Channel). So
Parton did the song again
and asked the audience, seat-
ed outside during a recent
afternoon at Dollywood, to
pretend like the next take
was all-new to it.
With . enthusiastic
applause, it did.
In two days, Parton, with
the help of guests Kenny
Rogers, Billy Ray Cyrus.and
Miley Cyrus, was able to
record the hourlong pro-
gram, which is packed with
musical numbers, views of
the theme park and chitchat
between the stars. Brad
Paisley and Kenny Chesney
- both got work at the
theme park in their early
days - pass along their best
to Parton during the special.
"A few years back, we
knew we wanted to do a TV
special about the 25th
anniversary, and we knew we
wanted to' get people who


had performed here at
Dollywood over those 25
years," Parton said during a
break in the taping. "Just so
happens we could get Kenny,
Billy Ray and Miley."
Why those three?
"Kenny and I are like an
old married couple. Miley is
so hot right now, and Billy
Ray, well, he's just plain hot
to me," Parton deadpanned.
Parton and Billy Ray sang
"Daddy Was An Old-Time
Preacher Man." With Miley,
Parton reworked her signa-
ture tune "Jolene" - with
the twist being about "an
older woman and a younger
woman fighting over the
same man," Parton told the
audience. The "Jolene" re-
imagining turned out to be an
audience favorite, with
Miley's husky voice adding
an aggressiveness against
Parton's high-pitched plead-
ing.
- Rogers sang "I Will
Always Love You" and
"Islands in the Stream" with
Parton.
Parton and the Cyruses
played guitar and reminisced
in an attic above Dollywood.
They sang "Romeo," a 1994
hit for Parton and Billy Ray.
Parton asked Miley if she'd.
ever heard of the song since
she was not yet 2 years old
when the song was a hit.
"Oh, yeah," Miley said to


Ask Mr. Know-it-all


BY GARY CLOTHIER

Q: W.C. Fields had a wife
who died in a barroom brawl. I
think she was also the mother
of his son. Who was she? -
B.K.W., Gallup, N.M. ,
A: W.C. Fields had only one
wife. He married Harriet
"Hattie" Hughes, a fellow
vaudevillian in 1900. In 1904,
.they had ason named Williami
Claude Fields Jr. His wife
wanted ,him to leave show
business and find a
"respectable" job. He said no,
so she said goodbye. But they
never divorced. In August
1917, Fields had another son
with his girlfriend, Bessie
Poole. A Ziegfeld Follies per-
former, Poole had met Fields at
the Amsterdam Theater in
New York City. She was killed
in a bar fight, and their son
grew up in foster care. In 1932,
Fields began a relationship
with actress Carlotta Monti
that lasted until his death in
1946. Monti appeared in small
roles in several movies with
Fields. She also wrote a biog-
raphy, "W.C. Fields and Me"'
(1971), that was made into a
movie in 1976.


Q: I have been


watching


reruns of the TV series
"Bewitched" with my grand-
daughter. We were wondering
about the heart necklace that
Samantha wore. We think she
wore it in every episode, or
almost every one. Do you
know if there was some signif-
icance to it ... either to
Samantha the character or
Elizabeth Montgomery her-
self? - B.W., e-mail
A: Elizabeth Montgomery
received the necklace, a puffed
pave diamond heart pendant,
from her husband, director-
producer William Asher,
around 1963. Made of white
gold or platinum, the heart
measured nearly an inch and it
became a prominent part of her
on-air wardrobe until around
episode 100, when she wore it
less and less. Some say that is
around the time her marriage
began to fall apart. The TV
series ran from 1964 to 1972,
the marriage from 1963 to
1973.

Q: I found a small photo in
my grandparent's collection
that shows a gushing oil der-.
rick. The only thing written on
the back is Signal Hill. Where
is Signal Hill? -- R.W,
Canadian, Okla.


'Mom owes you an


Parton. used dnc to CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
When a decision has to be made,
the video all the time when I don't discount your views on it.
was a kid." Your judgment is likely to be a
Later, in front of the audi- notch or two above your fellow
ence, Parton took notice of man, so speak up and let your rea-
Miley's shopping spree at soning be known.
Dollywood. "I'll give you a LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
discount on that since you're Although this may normally be a
a guest," Parton said. "On day of rest for you, the industrious
second thought, you should mood you're in could encourage'
cond thought, you cshoulrd you to take on that big project
pay full price. You can afford you've been putting off. It might
it." h , be now or never.
Other highlights for the VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
week of June 27-July 3 (All Spending some time with a friend
times EDT; Listings subject might take the edge off of a seri-
to change; Check local list- bus situation that's been dogging
ings): your heels. It'll be just the break
SUNDAY you need, and is likely to do you a
S "Daytime Emmys" (9 lot ofgood.
S "DaytimLIBRA (Sept, 23-Oct. 23) -
p.m., CBS). ABC's There will be nothing more impor-
"General Hospital" leads the tant to you than your family and
nominations with 18, includ- loved ones. You'll put their needs
ing Outstanding Drama. first and help out in any way that
* "Hung" (10 p.m., you can, even if it means giving up
HBO). A second season your own plans.
lifts off as well-endowed SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
Ray fights his feelings for Take advantage of any opportunity
his ex-wife. you get to have that serious dis-
s "Entourage " (1 0 cussion you've been hankering to
S Entourage" (10:30 get at with a friend. Chances are it
p.m., HBO): Vince risks his will work out fat better than you
life for a film stunt. ever thought.
MONDAY 'SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
- "Huge" (9 p.m., ABC 21) - The ability to handle your
Family), Kids at a fat camp resources could be surprisingly
learn that weight isn't their good at this juncture. For reasons
only issue in this new drama. you can't explain, you'll put spon-
TUESDAY taneous spending on the back
burner and make only careful pur-
* "Rescue Me" (10 p.m., chases.
FX). Tommy is starting to CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
realize just how much res- - It isn't unreasonable for you
cuing he needs as the sixth not to allow others to impose
season begins. upon your time or waste your pre-
cious hours. Today is likely to be a
perfect example of you controlling
those you're with and how long
you're with them.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19),
- In order for you to be produc-
tive and feel good about yourself,
you will need to finish each and
every task you tackle, Take on one
W.C. Fields Montgomery job at a time and finish it before
moving on.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)-
A: A small town in Los Plans you lay out in your mind are
Angeles County, Calif., Signal destined to work out wonderfully.
Hill is completely surrounded This is because you will be
by the city of Long Beach. extremely realistic about yourtime
Shell Oil's Alamitos No. 1 and the people you'd like to share
well discovered oil on June 23, it with.
1921. Before long,, Signal ARIES (March 21-April 19)-
Hill's population of oil der- Usually you're, your own person
ricks grew to more than 100, and have little interest in what oth-
giving the landscape a prickly ers think about what you're doing.
appearance and the nickname Today, however, approval could be
"Porcupine Hille Signal Hill 'important to you, even in some
small way.
became one of the most pro- TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -
ductive oil fields per acre the You are never one who treats your
world has ever known. These responsibilities lightly, yet today
days, a commemorative monu- your behavior could show a differ-
ment marks the spot of the ent side of you. You might actual-
Alamitos No. 1 discovery well. ly turn a blind eye to duty, and play
most of the day.
S ,GEMINI (May 21-June 20)-
Send your questions to Mr If you have something on your
Know-It-All at mind that you would-like to do
AskMrKIA@gmaiLdom or c/o with another, this is a good day to
United Feature Syndicate, 200 plan it with the help of someone
Madison Ae.. New York, NY who is as imaginative as you are.
mn1016 Joint endeavors work today.


Copyright 2010, Gary
Clothier
Distributed by United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.


apology


Dear Annie: I have been married to "Nick" test without our knowledge or consent, and I
for eight years. Four years ago, we decided it want to totally eliminate her from our lives.
was time to start a family. After a year with no Nick, while angry, doesn't feel as strongly as I
success, we consulted a specialist, and it turns do. How should I handle this? - Deceived in
out Nick is infertile. Delaware
After much soul searching, we decided to use Dear Deceived: Your mother-in-law is quite
donor. sperm. We selected a donor with the a piece of work. Since Nick apparently wants to
same ethnic heritage, coloring, height forgive her, it is in your best interests to do the
and weight as Nick, Nick didn't want same, or he will eventually resent
anyone to know we were undergoing a you for the estrangement.
major fertility treatment process, so However, Nick needs to make it
we told no one. ( clear to his mother, in your pres-
Two.years ago, our son, "Brian," h0 1t r ence, that her actions were repre-
was bohi. At first, everyone said sensible, and she owes you both
how much he looked like Nick, but as , an apology.' There is a price to
he got older, it was clear he was 'a pay if she is incapable of treating
blue-eyed, blonde child, and Nick and I , your marriage with respect.
are both brown-eyed brunettes. However, my "Dear Annie: I have a sugges-
dad has blue eyes, so I obviously passed on tion for "Help" on how to get
his eye color 'to Brian. Unfortunately, my in- her husband to close doors and drawers.
laws swore there has never been a blue-eyed My wife had the same problem. After
baby in their family.. several conversations on the subject, I told
My mother-in-law and I have had a strained her I would remove every door or drawer she
relationship from the beginning. For our eighth left open. When that didn't help, I took pictures
anniversary, Brian and I went on a cruise, and of each open cabinet and then removed all the
his mother babysat Brian. While we were away, contents and placed them in the living room
Mom had a DNA test done without our permis- along with the picture. That worked. I suggest
sion because she suspected Nick was not the "Help" empty the drawers or cabinets and put
father. Of course, she discovered that Brian is the items on the counter or floor. - Deep South
not Nick's biological child. When we returned' Reader
from our cruise, Mom very gleefully presented; Dear Deep South: We suspect having cabi-
this fact to Nick, expecting him to accuse me of net items strewn all over the floor might bother
cheating. Nick then had to reveal our infertility women more than men, but thanks for the
secret. extreme suggestion.
I am absolutely furious that she did a DNA COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM

'BRIDGE


To end the week, here is a symmetrical deal from a social
duplicate. First, look at the North hand. Your partner opens one
heart, and West overcalls one spade. What is your plan?
After you've decided, work out how to defeat five hearts by
South and five spades by West. The North hand has only four
losers: one in each suit. It is sensible to jump to four no-trump,
Blackwood. If East stays quiet and partner shows three aces, bid
six hearts; if he has two aces, pass out his five-heart response; if
he holds only one ace, correct to five hearts and hope no one
doubles; and if he bids five clubs (zero or four aces), rebid five
hearts - partner will not pass with four aces.
To defeat five hearts, West has to lead his singleton diamond,
under which East plays his jack as a suit-preference signal for
spades; Theh, when West takes the next trick with his heart ace,
he must shift to 'a low spade. East takes his king and returns a
diamond for West to ruff. And if you know any pair capable of that
standard of defense, sign them up fdr your team.
Suppose, though, that North cautiously responds four hearts,
East bids four spades, and two passes follow. Now North should
continue with five diamonds to show his second suit. Here, West
would compete with-five spades, and South might go to six
hearts. To defeat five spades, though, North must lead his sin-
gleton club. South should win with his ace, cash the diamond
ace, and give partner his club ruff.
When the deal occurred, three pairs won 11 tricks in hearts,
one made five spades, and one made four spades.


Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.


WORLD
ALMANAC

Today is the 178th day of 2010
and the seventh day of summer.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In 1829,
British chemist James Smithson
died, leaving an endowment for
"the Smithsonian Institution, an
establishment for the increase and
diffusion of knowledge among
men."
In 1950, President Harry
Truman sent the Air Force and
Navy to fight in the Korean War.
In 1969, police clashed with
patrons of the Stonewall Inn, a
gay bar in New York City's
Greenwich Village, in an incident
said to mark the start of the gay
civil-rights movement.
In 2003, a national Do-Not-Call
Registry was implemented to dis-
courage .unsolicited telemarket-
ing.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS: Emma
Goldman (1869-1940), labor
leader; Helen Keller (1880-1968),
author; Frank O'Hara (1926-
1966), poet; H. Ross Perot (1930-
), billionaire/politician, is 80; J.J.
Abrams (1966-), TV/film produc-
er, is 44; Tobey Maguire (1975-),
actor, is 35; Ed Westwick (1987-),
actor, is 23.
TODAY'S SPORTS: In 2001,
the NBA's Washington Wizards
drafted Kwame Brown, the first
No. 1 overall pick of a high-school
student.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "The heresy
of one age becomes the ortho-
doxy of the next." - Helen Keller
TODAY'S FACT: Boston Red
Sox legend Ted Williams flew 39
combat missions during the
Kdrean War; Williams sat out four
major-league baseball seasons
due to his military service in
World War II and Korea.
Copyright 2010, World
Almanac Education Group
Distributed by United Feature
Syndicate, Inc..


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, June 27, 2010 - 5B


ACROSS 45 Harbor ves-
sel
1 Shout 48 Some
5 Ewe's plaint 49 Limey's
8 - football
spumante 53 Clover
12 Watermelon 56 Fellow
shape 57 Insect stage
13 More than 58 - Beta
most Kappa
14 Think ahead 59 Dripping
15 Prima don- sound
na 60 Snakes do it
16 Alpine gear 61 To date
(2 wds.) 62 Dry wines
18 1836 battle
site DOWN
20 Lincoln
nickname 1 "Star Wars"
21 Flying fox, guru
22 "Sweet" girl 2 Cruel
Sof song 3 Pumice
25 Quick lunch source
28 Redding of 4 Pack animal
blues 5 Univ. de-
29 Favoritism grees
33 Museum in \6 It turns lit-
- Paris - mus blue
35 Not as good 7 Excuses
36 Fam measure 8 PFC mail
37 Little finger drop
38 Use a 9 Neatnik op-
screen posite
39 Balance- 10 Cheeriol
sheet gurus (hyph.)
41 Tree fluid 11 Prof.
42 Broke to 17 Big London
bits ,clock


Answer to Previous Puzzle
YIUIK |PIEIK|E B|B
JOIGIOp UNI I x R I
AG HAMI INERAL
M sLIEIAID R lID|E

TAINAGAS HEA
WR Y YIAIP ENDS
SSIM AUISE G N
ENABLIE IBEAM
ALGAE U T EOS RS
TA I I INGS H EAL
EDS|NORA ENV Y
NET G|MEN D|Y7E


19 Aromas
23 Riviera
summer
24 Black, in
. poetry
25 Lesage
hero Gil
26 Focal
points
27 Grass
30 Annoys
31 China's
place
32 Flow slowly
34 Poodle
pros
35 More pru-
dent
37 Oompah--
39 Awning
40 Mind


43 Scratch or
dent
44 Run-down
places
45 Sugar amts.
46 No dice!
(hyph.)
47 Stare at
50 Very strong
wind
51 Alliance
52 Cowboy af-
firmatives
54 Greatly pro-
voked
55 Hobby
shop buy


6-26 �2010 by UFS, Inc.


ACROSS 39 NASA
go-ahead
1 Garden- (hyph.)'
pond fish 40 Channels
4 African lake 2-13
8 Zig's 41 Extremist-
opposite sects
11 Takethe 44 Studies
title again
12 Strait-laced 48 Mouths, in
person biology
13 NATO turf 49 Route
14 Secret. 51 Vane dir.
identities' 52 "Cape Fear"
(2 wds.) star
16 Hindu Mr. 53 Leia's
17 Quarantine rescuer
18 Pub sign 54 Vegas
(2 wds.) lead-in
20 Drain 55 Congeals
cleaner 56 Sault -
21 RR terminal Marie
22 Nor'easters
25 Coiling DOWN
around
29 Bullring 1 "The Bridge
yells on the
30 Dice River-"
throw 2 Fixes a
31 Util. bill squeak
32 Gorilla or . 3 A big fan of
chimp 4 Minotaur's
33 KOA guests island
.34 Solar 5 Enormous
plexus 6 Big fuss
35 Rhine 7 Explorer
nymph Hernando
38 To the point --


Answer to Previous Puzzle
YEILIL OBIAA A S TI










8 Gusto 36 Chow down
9 Mystique 37 Trailing
0 Holtightly 38 Acrowd,






12 Implores maybe
15 French 40 Cracks in
ladies volcanos
19 Doze 41 Monk's
21 Allboys hood
22 Hockeyscore 42 - Major.
23 Dog food 43 Statutes
brand 44 Lunar
ACRES PINIKI IE







24 Suggestive valley
TU G ANY RU YGB
S HIAIMIRIOIC K M A L E











look .45 Pleased
25 Name in sighs
blue jeans 46 Darn!
S HIE[DEYIEIT S E CS�






26 Cato's road 47 New downYear's
27 Volleyball Eve wordailing
10 Hold tightly 38 A crowd,





needs 50 cksFinger
8 Merriment opplcanosi
19 Doze 41 Monk's




30 Long hike hood
34 Allude ato
brand 44 Lunar
look 45 Pleased
25 Name in sighs
26 Cato's road 47 New Year's
27 Volleyball Eve word
needs 50 Finger
28 Merriment opposite
34 Allude to


6-28 � 2010 by UFS, Inc.


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: J equals S

"ABC TNGY KB PY KNCDTK KB PY

JYOBXZ OWNJJ; ABC'MY XBK PBMX

KTNK FNA." - WYXN TBMXY
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "I'm fascinated by human behavior, by what's
underneath the surface, by the worlds inside people." - Johnny Depp
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 6-26


Northl 06-26-10
A 9
Y K J 10 9 6.
.K Q 9 8 3 2
4 9
West East
SA J 7 6 4 3 K 10 8 2
VA2 V 5
* 6 + J 5
* K 8 4 2 Q J 10 7 6 3
South
SQ 5
S 8 7 4 3
* A 10 7 4
4 A5

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
1 l eA ??

Opening lead: ??









6B - Sunday, June 27, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


INTERNATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


World leaders slam NKorea, Iran


BY JANE WARDELL AND
TOM RAUM
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS
TORONTO, Ontario -
Briefly putting aside deep
economic differences, top
world leaders on Saturday
condemned North Korea
for the alleged sinking of a
South Korean warship, set
a five-year exit timeline for
Afghanistan and said the
standoff in Gaza was "not
sustainable and must be
changed."
In a joint statement, the
leading eight industrial
democracies also criticized
both Iran and North Korea
for continuing their nuclear
march and called on both to
heed existing United
Nations resolutions. '
The statement was not as
strongly worded as some
nations had hoped, includ-
ing the United States, par-
ticularly in condemning
North Korea in the March
sinking of the warship.
Russia was cited as a hold-
out against stronger lan-
guage.
Finding themselves at
odds on economic policy,
the G-8 leaders - repre-


senting the United States,
Canada, Britain, France,
Germany, Italy, Japan and
Russia -- focused
Saturday on foreign policy,
where it appeared easier to
find common ground.
SThe leaders are divided
on how best to keep the


world economy growing
after -the worst recession
since the 1930s. They are
generally split between
calls, mainly from the U.S:,
for more government stim-
ulus to keep countries from
'slipping back into reces-
sion, and appeals from


European countries .and
Japan for spending cuts and
even tax hikes to avoid
Greece-like near defaults.
For now, the leaders have
generally cooled their rhet-
oric and agreed that deficits
must be tamed in the long
term, but different coun-


A protester takes pictures of riot police Friday in Toronto. The leaders of the world's
key industrialized nations have started to arrive for the G8 and G20 meetings which
got underway Friday. -AP Photo/The Canadian Press, Ryan Remiorz


, ' . . .. . . ' . '" * " - "
* . . -- . * -r - -
. "* ..,, ," ;. -;
( . .. . ...�.


tries may use different tac-
tics in the short term,
depending on their levels
of indebtedness.
French President Nicolas
Sarkozy told reporters that
Obama "clearly ,talked
about the risks of debt and
deficit" in the U.S.
Still, said Sarkozy, "No
leader contested the need to
cut deficits and debt and to
do it in a pragmatic way,
taking into account the sit-
uation of each country."
Treasury Secretary.
Timothy Geithner said
world leaders must work


together to make sure the
global recovery stays .on
track. Although the world
economy has recovered
somewhat, many chal-
lenges remain, Geithner
told reporters.
"The scars of this crisis
are still with us," he said.
"If the world economy is to
expand at its potential, if
growth is going to be sus-
tainable in the future, then
we need. to act together to
strengthen the recovery
and finish the job of repair-
ing the damage'of the cri-
sis."


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BY KELLY OLSEN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
SEOUL, South Korea -
Secretive North Korea said
Saturday it will choose new
ruling party leaders' later
this year - a surprise
announcement, that is inten-
sifying speculation the
regime is setting the stage
for supreme ruler Kim Jong
SIl's youngest son to eventu-
ally succeed him.
The question of who will
take over from the 68-year-
old Kim, believed to suffer
from a host of ailments, is
important because the
leader - as presumably his
successor would - holds
absolute po%\er in the
impoverished country.
which has active nuclear
and missile programs and
regularly threatens to
destroy ri\al South Korea.
Many fear political insta-
bility or even a power
struggle if Kim, who rules
North Korea through his
position as chairman of the
powerful National Defense
Commission, were to die or
become incapacitated with-
out clearly naming a suc-
cessor. Kim is also supreme
commander of the Korean
People's Army as well as'
general secretary of theb


Workers' Party.
Kim himself was pub-
licly groomed for years to
succeed his father - North
Korea's founder Kim II
Sung, who ruled the coun-
try for nearly 50 years and'
led it through the 1950-53
Korean War. He died in
1994.
The North may not have
the luxury of such a long
transition this time. Kim is
believed to have suffered a
stroke in 2008 and there
have been reports his mem-
ory is slipping: In addition,
after years of relatively
good relations with Seoul,
ties have become strained
again, exacerbated most
recently by the sinking of a
South Korean navy ship
blamed on Pvongyang. The
North Has denied the alle-
gation.
The North is also grap-
pling with economic woes
that have worsened after a
botched currency reform
last year, and finds itself
increasingly isolated in a
standoff with the interna-
tional community over its
nuclear program.
Kim Jong II has yet to
send.a clear signal-t6 the
outside world whom
among his three sons he
favors.


FIFA acknowledges

problems with ball


BY ANDREW DAMPF
AP SPORTS WRITER '
JOHANNESBURG -
FIFA acknowledges there
might be something wrong
with the Jabulani World Cup
ball, but won't act on any
problems until after the
tournament.
SMany players have
likened the Jabulani to a
"supermarket ball," saying it
is too unpredictable and
flies through the air too eas-
ily.
"We're not deaf," FIFA
secretary general Jerome
Valcke said Saturday. "FIFA
is not unreceptive about
what has been said about the
ball."
Valcke said FIFA will dis-
cuss the matter with coaches
and teams after the World
Cup, then meet with manu-
facturer Adidas.
"There are rules for size


and weight. ... But the ball
has to be perfect," he.added:
Goalkeepers have com-
plained about the ball at
every .recent World Cup,
although this time forwards
and even coaches have
added their laments.
Brazil coach Dunga got
into a verbal spat with
Valcke over the Jabulani
before the tournament, chal-
lenging the FIFA executive
to come out onto the pitch
and attempt controlling it.
Denmark defender Daniel
Agger said the ball made
some outfielders look like
"drunken sailors."
Scoring was down by 16
goals in the first round com-
pared to 2006: 117-101.
However, teams played a
more defensive style in the
opening group stage in
South Africa, so whether the
ball is a major factor is diffi-.
cult to measure.


Japan's Yuji Nakazawa, left, heads the ball during a
training session at Outeniqua Park in George, South
Africa Saturday. -AP Photo/Shuji Kajiyama


North Korea to


elect leaders


'----------c- ----







Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, June 27, 2010 7B


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B - Sunday, June 27, 2010 o Jackson oun y or Uo an



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BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
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i t Sells!



Hie and Automobile Listings


Publication Policy - Errors and Omissions* Advertisers stoulla heck their ad Ihe firsl day This puotllcain snarl not br.r - II.a I.:..i riaivul6 . uI,ulish an ad or Ior a typographic error or enrors in publication except to the exenl of the cost of he ad or tne first day's
Insertion Adjustment lor l errors is rn.llea Io the cosl ol that porton of tihe ad wnereln the error rccurUed Tr.e 3.oIerr wagre F : ir.31 ire CuoDllimn snall not be liDle I or arnagev Erising out of errors in advertiselernt beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied b that portion of Itre ad.artisemenl In which the error occurred whlher su.h error I r aua Ic. .e..giiger.c, c,1 r.e c.uc.II r.,a err.p6lo, aa or olhErwlse and there shall be no Ilablllry lor noninrsertion of any advertiseme nt beyond the amount paid for
such aavertisemnnt. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All adVertising is auDlUel to approval Rigni I_ rc56r-,e 10 oa . r6l . .:' . .I or Claa6lty all ads under the appropriate classlhcalton


announcement I D s 1 vestock I Apartments- IHouses Unfurnished real estate
SMiscellaneous t Unfurnished residential for lient A T
SBull uppies S/W L azy H Animal 3br/1.5b, bonus W
Read OW!!!! $600.- Auction Goats, Iroom, 1 car garage,
334-798-2059 great Every Fri Starting wood floors, kitchen
Biyt4 oeopHFLORIDAN CLASSIFIED
Blood lne July 9th @ 6pm @ 41 appliances no pets
Gottl/Razors Edge Sandbed Rd./Hwy 84 WELCOME HOME deposits required,' l lin1 0e Jul EA I4pe
S Found U CC Chihuahua Tea APARTMENTS 594-7525 after 6 pm
0Cup puppies, Ready 850-593-5137 or leave message in Parks
FOUND: Silver Wed 850-526-4645cept emReplyent ae a ts. 4/2 house at 2844 Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR FRIDAY 07/02
dingring Turner's a waySt.$800& MH's.LoDeadlineisTHURSDAY 07/01 2PM
Landing. 850-482- CKD Minature EquThisoipnttutinity ,2/2furn. apt$800. For det ,,850-557-
7093 Snauzers, 7wks old, EuaPortuit CallFordetails 850-557718-6541 3432/850814-6515
vet ckd, tails docked, Emploer DDa 850 46515SUNDAY 07/04
L n 0D ie T n ia-209-6648 Empl�oweratTDD$87100 M TH RDAY PM
SPersonals $400/ea 80 Mobile HomdsDAY
Engish Bulldog for Rent Deadline is FRIDAY 07/02 @ 12:00 PM
couple seeks to Ready No 7 wks. Eq ortun 2/1 in Alford,Central TUESDAY 07/06
adopt. Will be full $150.334-886-9594 General W. Lafayette St. 4 heat, window A/C, OUT T
time mom and devot- large rooms, bath, dining rm, lg vg.rm S! Deadline is FRIDAY 07/02 1:00 PM
ed dad. Financial Reg. Border Collie parking, all utilities 209-1664573-1851
Security/Expenses puppies, black & U i included $700/mo 091664/573-181
paid. Jessica & Pat- white, F -250., B IilI 850-272-9044 2 & 3 BR MH C'dale.
rick 1-888-321-2381 M-$200. Read July Looking for work $500&up H20 garb
5 DL & Insured www.charloscountry
1333 Ext. 224 ww. Enjoy the Sand in 2BR/IBA Off Cornsilk
PCB! 334-790-2115 Rd.Near Trading Post


doctors office in 258-1594 message frost teaches to thekitchen ead vemco V track solid / garage $10 eadboard, lite
SC PMarianna. Fa HouseUnfuished Clean 1/1.nosmok- freezer $125 850- able. $10 850-526- $60 850-592-2507 5 850-592-2507 wood, $30 850-526-
Winchester Colle- Fresh helped Peas 85 69-m 2 ts -326736 DRAFTIG MACHINE- Laser Level- B&D, 3
TinboxRSRNe.$r $& Butter Beans, lease $300 + $300 1940's Basic-Witz Bowolex machine, VEMCO V TRACK $65 stud finder new ROUGH SAWN
einb, 1 r several a varieties . 27 2/2 in town, nopets, dep 850-718-8158 Oak China Cabinet grt cond. pd $2200 (850)592-2507 w/case $80 (850)579- LUMBER- Random
fired, 1998 model available. 2307 Mayo ansrtaion/ no smoking, CH/A 62x40x15 $249'850- asking $300. 850-592- 4815 Length .50-$1FT
Model 528 22LR press & Grand Ridge) i scs lyr lease, avail. 2/2, New Re-mod. MotoToo w/case $80
id L5BLR pe BobbyR ewe de) 6/mo 500dep RS w emFRE 526-3365 . 2710/693-5812 MotoToo w/case 9 0 Lawn roller-l r pull be (850)592-2507
with Leupold Scope Bobby Hewett 7/1/10850-264-6015 Ig.yd.$390mo., 1970's Pine China Bridal ring set White (850)579-4815 hind lawn tracter w- Rough sewn lumber-
& 1994 model 94 (850) 592-4156 LC'dale, 850-249-4888 Caabinet 67x38x17 gold, antique-style -Ster filled 26" poly hardwood random
Grade 130-30 100th CDL-A Drivers:" / square settig, Sz 7. DRESSING BENCH" $100 (850)579-4815
Anniv. $850. ea. , GET HOMEEVERY 2BR/1BA, stoveref., $229 850-526-3365 squaresettin, 7. G BENCH- $100 (850)579-4815 0 -1FT 850-592-2507
sFruit0 Quiet, safe neighbor- Peacefull Setting0 MGNAOX - 5922973 LT. OAK $45 (850)592- to
Anniv. $850. eag..". Fri.egt.e , "GNVX7 2507 lawy Tractor- 10hp ; ^ ,, ,
12-12gauge in exc. .0UP. to $40 Per ood dp BR MHin NOCONVERTERNEC- Broyhill king head- 20Lawn Tractor carb inbx$08-2
little-$1200. & some $8/gal. We-Pick for SE Regional 1301. 850-352-2090 (850)592-2507 daybed.$50850- uptobumper for lug- (850)482-8310 7051
Winchester $ al 7-5 MSat lanesdae fo dlg- of( woman, Hardsided $R15 R
Collection Items 119 Hwly 715S ust *.Healthcare bene-2 8"'hollowcored 594-36ageetc.$85 850- LbSMALL PET CARRIER-
Co334975163ms 1199passDolomite 71 S. j s!Administratsive Assistant DOOR- Wood $5 Canvas Hammock & 526-3426 dica uniforms, Hrdi 507
pCl 850209omi3870 Requires CDLA (850)592-2507 Wood Stand from Farouk Chi Flat Iron, size XL $30 850-593- (850)592-2507
Cal 85 0-209-3870 R s C Local professional office seeks energetic Pottery Barn $100 1', NIB, $100 850- 5702 Sm Round Dining ta-
w/6moECET person for reception, clerical, and other 28" hollow core (850)482-5434 272-1842 LG WORK TABLE- GA- ble w/4 chairs $75
Machine RECENT e duties. Experience with WORD, EXCEL DOOR-wood$5 fisher Price infant RAGE$10(850)592- 850-209-8821/272-
Heavy Equiment K L S^ and other software required. (850)592-2507- swing, musical $25 25077129
SFreshl i www.LKAM.com Gel e knowle p ferr. 28" hollow cored 592-2507 850-526-3426 oak dressing SOLID OAK DRESSER-
Hourseat and AC Available Premier r life andheAlth insurance, retirement (850)5922507 w/front door & fire (NEW) $40 (850)592- 850-592-2507 (850)592-2507
81 HP, asking $4800 Blueberry Farms plan. C6fnpenation based on 2 genuine fur coats. 1 grates $85 850-415- 2507 Living room Chair Solid oak dresser- 5
contact for details: 334w792-0171 residnllal forrent . experience, black/tan 1 white 1442 Frye clogs, womens- $25, 850-605-6239 Drawer, tall. $250

ardostateSales ur own bketri 785d5CHIMNEY CAP-, great $50 850-272- MICROSUEDE CHAIR- $250 (850)592-2507
Tree, old. 5 ' (850)592-2507 GLASSTOP COFFEE- OO E 100 i $250 850-
pToUVlPCt Vised O 20R 9 269 Ap n CINDER BLOCKS- 3( 80 TABLE 36X36" $60 (850)592-2507 592-2507
J ur ob ,Yga50r RE H$98 . g ^ ^ m^ g (850)592-2507 ^
Estate Sale: 4000 Regstered Nurse wth current $25(850)592-507 2 -
Estate Sale: 4000 * RN Requirements, Navy Blue CANVAS .SEA (850)592-2507 HUGE DUFFEL BAG- DRAWER SOLID
sq.ft antiques Has Prouc 1/1 apt for rent instat e license. Clothes girls infant - BLACK $10 (850)592- D $730 850)592- TABL- 18X502822
cQIlectables, primi- We-have Slocomb Marianna. Call for * One (1) to three (3) years 42" round wood table 18 mo. 25� - $1. ea. 2507 2507
e, curis, 6/ Tomatoes Peas, details 850-209-8759 related experience; supervisory w/pedastal leg. $20 850-482-6545 IVORY 4' XMAS TREE- er /be frt SOLID OAK KING-
.7/737Jam-lpm 285 " Butter Beans, waserinsw etc. 850-352-3329 16ANTIQUE $5 scrBD 4 - -- 967 G P u E
McPherson St. -Stone 1/1 private, walking experience preferred (850)592-250Computer desk, (850)592-2507solid wood $55 850-
McPhesonSt.-Stone Okra.&S ah. attDA ng*Mustxhaphe a B Boanttiq u/ion Fue Com t e s207 r s ol d 850-wd $ 0irror,frame$400
Hotel 850-272-9044 distance to Chipola Must have a current/actve Antique/Vintae wood w/sheves $50 (850)592-2507 526-3426 w/mirrorframe $400
aShiverjksSheledlPeas 57-0893/526-1120 Excellent technical, assessment pieces.$100 BO w/30wattamp.used Oci each850- Solid oak King head-
p lnik e Shlled Peas and documentation skills. 592-2973 r Couch, beige, nice 8 9 w/30wat amp. $ pots $2-3 each 850- Solid oak King head-
etSFri t 2/1 in townquiet vend documentation sks. 592-2973 c bee ry little $180 850- 52-2507 board with mirror,
ASSTs mt$50, 4 end tables $50 415-1442 -mattresses. $400
Butterbeans $22. & area$600/mo $650 LPN Requirements: ASST small Lamps 850-592-9966 ORCHID POTS- MANY 850-592-2507
Pinkeyes & Zippers dep 850-693-0570 *- One (1) to three (3) years $10 EA NICE(850)592- Kenmore Dryer$125 SIZES $2-3EA, pots 850-592-2507
$19.334-522-3756 leave message related experience 2507 Craftsman n- Whirlpool Dryer $100 only, not flowers TOILET SEAT RISOR-
r MMust have a current/active One- cutting tool ex Roper Washer $100 (850)592-2507 Handicapped 10 1
SU-Pick Blueberries 2BR/IBA, apt., in CPR certification. Bamboo Free Stand- cond w/case $70 850-482-326750)5
Tues -Sun 10am-6pm town, $450. mo. 850- ing Screen/Room Di- (850)579-4815 Ozark Trail 13x9x7 (850)592-2507
Fle Pets Po77licy 2 Howell Rd. 573-0598 for more in- Mainteance Staff Requirements: vier $40 850-272- Kenmore sewing ma- screen house, used Trailer-4x0,wood
e S Sneads, FL fo. * High school diploma or GED required 8967 lt B b chine $25 850-594- twice $75 850-624- floor,48"gate $500
epet drawequi en t iude: l power, k 1/3HP $70 (850)579- dryer $200 850-442- red/white, clean, $40 Projection-Cabinet
response fromI Indiviualsweed eater, blower, edger, pressure 4815 Delta Shopmaster- 4480
whowillselyouradinalfor washer, chainsaw etc. 16" variable scroll850272-8967 Good Picture Excel
research or breeding DISTRIBUTION CENTER Effective verbal and written English BOAT BUILDING- & saw w/stand $130 KITCHEN TABLE- 2 Panasonic Word Pro- $300 (850)526-2234
oPlease b re DISTRIBUTION CENTER communication skills. FICTION BOOKS $3-5 (850)579-4815 Chairs DK. WOOD $65 cessor Typewriter ViWork Bench-
carefully when MARIANNA, FLORIDA * Ab deal with newout (850)592-2507 Dinette-glass op & 4 (850)592-2507 w/Accu-Spel Pus work hands free,
dinlina a ,the of written pc r I 4 50850-594-3644 crank ope
g.ngananimalaway.t Boating fiction - & chairs $75 850-592- Kitchen table- dark 850-5 crank open & close
Now Hiring Full Time 'building books $3-5 9966 brown.wood. 2 sweater Pegboard display $75 (850)579-4815
C k. each. 850-592-2507 Dinng table w/4 $608505922507 rack w/4 sides $35 Wooden Baby crib w/
CatFo raptors Bonsai pots- many. chairs & China Cabi- Large birdcage 80263426 mattress, great con-
sizes, great deal $3ea net $250 850-209- w/toys 30" tall $20 Router- B&D w/book edition. $100. 850-482-
FREE: Kitten, and 850-592-2507 8821/272-7129 850-526-3426 $40 (850)579-4815 3853
black/white. litter 2nd and 3rd Shifts
box trained 850.482
3853 Competitive Pay and Sunday, June 27, 2010
Free to loving home.
liter trained kirtens. Benefits Package!
850482- 5880, 850
303- 27, Apply at Family Dollar
Dos Distribution Center Fnriday's
3 Male Brittary Sparr 3949 Family Dollar Pkwy WASABI SOLUTION
iel puppies. lver col- Must be 18 Years Old )1 1@ O 54sF
or. 8 wks old, shots
& wormed. reg. pa- Equal Opportunity Employer �")3� 6 2 7 "0
rents or site. I
S400/ea. 850-573 Drug Free Workplace r ) I3
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restate recreation Boats Boats Campers/Travel otoHomes/RVS t rtatn Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles
M a in hs M ion Ba tsr Bo4 Trailers PO, WforSae forSale forSale
resienCobia Center console '
18' 6 w/0hpr Hondao 02 Mitsubishi eclipse Chevy 05' Impala tan
4 stroke & galv. spyder, forest green, n color 68.200K mi. 1
trailer. $4200 GT convertible 78K, owner, goo. con,
334-798-4743 $7000.OBO Call 334- 71.5u 850 526 32
C 1347-6023 or 334-447- or 650 209 0202
Cobra -1991 14' Tri- R-VISION '06 Tr 1914
S4hul stick ste r ieri s tiring w/- Lite, 26 ft., fully Chevy '08 Impla.
(4ATVs 40hp Mariner motor. -- CMN loaded, like new, LIkE NEW'
Depth finder, electric ; Pr er n WH d"o ad . Sn er- -e $
(Homes withrosper-agem0WH," lowmileager$42,9]0$200 dovyn. 1259 oer
o oomew 9 $ i "20. 529-96anchors trollingmo- SW ar Sand - 2006, f Pt i W lwme18ag 429 4 h Dv
s wi0th3 C C a strolling m Su a SAF0, a 36.5, washer/dryer, 334-616-6508 05 Bi-color VW Bee month Call Ron
i 23 Cb Car Cs tor. Custom DMI ft rage SAFE, NO 6500 Onon Gen. JEEP 1949CJ2A tie. Like new, low 334 .714 C0128 DODGE 09 Dodge
Compass Lake in hills tomized Golf Cart For Trailer. $3,500. 334- PROP, LOWMAINTE- $17,500, Husky 5K Scenic Cruiser 37f LJEEP 1949CCJAlee er
1+ac., 3/2, 2 cara e. d or 693-0307 or 334-798- NANCE, Seats 8, ex.5 WILLYS JEEP. OFF miles, new tires, XM, Chevy'71 El Camino, Kept, 5.7 Liter, Hemi.
1+3ac.,3.Sale. Red exterior 693-0307 or334-798- NANCE,Seats8, ax. Hitch $750 334-855- by Gulf Stream 99' ROAD USE ONLY. 35" $10500. Call 334-685- 350Engine,$7500 Blue w/20 inch Facto
1935sf., $155K, 0 with red and white 0148 Ig. sundeck, storage, 1241 Immaculate cond. SWAMPER BOGGER 305750 ine, $7500 Blue w/20 inch Facto-
272-5815/272-5816 leather seats. Rear walk-through trans- loaded w/ options SWAMPER BOGGER 3057 850- 594-3282 ry chrome wheels. 6
seats fold down. Correct Craft 1973, m. nonskid swim must see!! omes N AL . 05 Monte Carlo IS. speed manual. An
36301 (334)791-7180 14', live well, new HUNTN OR MUD uo runs and -- Eye Cchr. selling
$2,800.00 top, 35hp, runs great! pl'iorm. MeC l r with'07 Jeep. Dothan B OG. LikeNewcondi-V6auto runs and . . atch. selling
garag$2,800.00 t e ep, 35h s rat! HP V6 tra.ll $58,500 334-803-3397 tio, GREEN exterior, f looksre3o 00 must . .
ecegarage kept. $1750 GRENeteio, 1-0.0 OBO m ,- IG oa.les, 2 .5oor,0ike
6Yl- closed trailer 334-596-5032 BeLACK Nin.t5 0 eriA 50Or-, OBOe s,.
S.'I c closed trailer 334-596-50324.5.(2 ~1 53129- TIOGA'04 Motor BLACK interior Call 314475-004 New coaition, Blue
do.or; Il back $1900 CROWNLINE'07,210 5O" l Home 24ft w/slideout $5,000 Headland exormoert Che-0erior. Charcoal In-
new cond. 850-933- Bowrider w/wake Supra0 TM 7293 miles 4KW Onan (334) 441-5580 2004 Blue RX8, Chev '76 mpala. 350 terror. AB. a i-
9228/643-312 boardtower. 350ma a Conquest 0529f. Gen., very clean doors moon roof. rm m uck-
NEW LISTING 3009228643-8312 hp like new, cmp,sk/wa brd, sleeps 8, lots of ex- $31,000 334-687-9663 custom rims, new block , D
DTAN Can-Am300hp, like new, great shape.520 hrs, tras, 11K mi. Refi- tires, 55k miles, great new parts, block et eating, CD,
5 Limestoe R . iCan'09 , bought 2800. 334-78454 0 3 96 ace 334 798e4462 ' .- Cond., wonderful car bored 60over, new cruise, driver airbag,
$750Lil0stone7sda in. 49, 2ar6o Trarlek $ C l t sel manc exts, 4 ea-4 o 500 06ite ll f 5.00.s3asegrarbg 6.
turn right on Moffet new, XT pkg w/Warn DYNA TRAK 15 ft. 3424. REDUCED! Warranty RVs/Campers asking $11,000. Call OWsystem eplatinumust Passenger, PW; $32,200 L,
Rehobeth Schools, tires & whees. Pd w/trailer $700 w/75 Mercury wires etc. $00
loaded custom, $8500 asking $6200. 205-249-2936 Optimax mtr. 06' Travel Trailers for Toyota 4WD'95SR 850 209 Io51
Unique 4/3.5 home Under warranty till Fisher '01 Hawk 18' Low hrs. Gar. kept., sale, self contained Exc. Cond. Very relia -
over3000sf, security 2012 850-933- Class 2, with 115 $10,900 334-699-2503 334-793-4438 or 334- ble vehicle. D Green
system, newly 9228/643-8312 Mercury outboard Vikin Airboat 14 ft 793-4448 3346711162
su9228/643-8312 793-44B8 orI 334-is Do'"'134- ge? .
renovated, 2 master Kawasaki Kmotor wth trailer, 2 model P o or 334-701-2548 rn ,
suites with granite, Kawasaki me S4ifs motr wh Atrai e mod ew . 2a 07H0 r ts5,
stocked ponds on 4 Biketuned really fish finders, trolling Lycomb engine Travel Trailer'06 OOBMW '03 Z4 Automatica 4 cl,
acres, gasfireplace fast Good Cond., m r ess ladder, trailer. $15,000. 334- ' Aviition 58k miles, sale price s aued, onry 6,
wa ien a r h aorge '79f8 27ft 3ft 2SLt, sloeasde, a $12,999.Call CS Auto miles. Excellent!
scargarage &I car $1150.3�4-389-2816 s eli o ade $4 8 - 685--3208n 69K CSIes te r leatuerthoated
dig3 on board charge, 2 Slideouts, Loaded, es 67 1e7 ords. 200 a r 02 1 Corve 334-790-7959
detached garage w/ Suzuki'08Quad400 cover, very well kept Watkins'7927t. Like new. 20,500. or 334-71-772700 C.red, auto, mirrored $104
Sbath Must see! 4Wheeler several inder shelter. 10' beam, 3'8"dralt, toLik e new. $20,500. . 7-mi.8or 300 e Fd r,04 Crown vic
$429,900. For more extras.$3500 850- $14,000. 334-685-7319 3500 ballace, 8HP 334-406-4555 Ls BMW '05 325 Sedan, t pes,.brakes ria , loaded,
info 334-791 9441 209 a1622 850698- Yanmor.$8,500. 334- FLEEWOOD '05 Buew/tan e father . , shocksGara e miles, drives lie
i 209-1622/850-698-7 Fisher '06 Crappie 897-2167/733-0020 Prowler AX6, 5th wh, 36k ml, one owner, kept $14,500. eO dream. $8700 321.
9387 Special. Has Mercury 81 rDvf. tr 4le ag inette Sets $17,700
Homsfora60 motor. 21.1 Wellcraft 8 2 se, no paint work, 334-596-2376 231-6363.
Boats hrsonmtrTrong Centecounsel,225 shower,30/50AMP.17,700334-685
a t hrsmotorrfish finder,2 Johnson outboard. $34,000 OBO334-695- Moo 962 M2 Cadillac '91 Broug- Corvette 02'Conver- van.downe0.Load-
15' 91 T-Hull live wells w/trailer $4500.in electronics. 4995 334-687-7862 Total engine & lganc tible auto, 405 HP ed. Ex. Cond. NADA
w/55HP Suzuki m- 334-793-2226 Saleo$7,000.334-235- Mallard '06 30fflly nwit 4Airframe14F 1 Rm Im4
Ti tre 2995 .self contained, super e CERT. Exceen collectors rare fine 12-CD changer w/ 24K. Asking $20,900
2995 self contained, super 34-freeflying. 113K miles, driven Bose sound stsem. Dothan 32-482-7268
Store. 2/T Stick steer- Glass Stream OO':Hy- slide. 9,000. 334- 93 dtroube- emflying , daily, absolutely 58Kmi. Black3w/ Tirn
ing, 50# foot trolling draBass 1500, 110 Campers/Travel o87 4503th , 334-347-5480 e T, o y 8 bl ieath9r: Hu ai' bua n-
motor. Pedistal Eving e, 2-fish find- Tr mailers ingefe , $5 0 yl 80de6 7bl orte 1Iowner, 102k miles,
*setsia. triee t Evinrude 2-fish find- Tralers Sabre by P2lmine c n J. 850-535-9672 or $18,000.334-299-3739 GT V6, 6 spd manual,
seats, gav. trailer ers tilt & trim, 2)-live S a e e, 850-260-2625l
334-798-9803 s wells, great cond. '08, 28ft th wheel Automoes sc 850-20-2alloy wheels,
209 Veritas 1978 nachita 16' $4500.080o 334-685- 14 New Enclosed camper, 3 slides, a vinyls, and body kit.
2711 sq.ft. +/- 1904HP Evinude 4357 Cargo Trailer will sell many extras, clean, Ford 500 06' limited
*!o990ii a 40HaP Evinude' Ford 50n0 06" Iimnted $5,500. 334-790-6146.
ut built 2 or2200or trad 0 sacrifice @ $29k 850- leather. 4 dr.H a'05Eanta
ruSt. uill -utboard, galanrzed or an Rv, Travel 593-5675 '05 Elantra
grnltehrd tr rong Trailer 51h wheel th'0 Fleetwood 2- 35.50 Geat condition. 63K
Hn rad E. TCoi n terie Co5sole boh eadecona e13.995. 334- miles, great gas mi,
pecent 685or 59 motor.b e pt fi, d eth ll, m to & 9954 with3-lide 2 A V ss lve ad 20w k 9 679 Corvette'81 power,eauto.blue.
$2500. nirm r t pa'6rfic/ (7 967
$ fCall 334ir06382 482.5.31.55 7332 3Gulfste ulr truck as package MECURY LAutomatic 350 $5500. 334-797-9290
Call1. Travel Trailer 28 ft 03 touring seres, class 47 00454 - 85HP w/power trim White A must See! (Silver) sell as is Jaguar '02 X-Type
1.Trve Praler ne,:.ds a i rnle C motorhome, clk, 4 cables/ wiring, new New tirs, 78K miles $5500. OBO 4 DR Low Miles,
a e dua31091out achim an 04 Cata l Ittlepcemoudner,$1,00WRS,25-ndow , " I
Masears90 ' 56e34-933$6,100.00AL n4-774s1915tNice Caos$5000D.0n
mLs than 5r r nr ; dAor $100 :lv 33 2 slide outs, onan Keystone Cougar ' &wateump 34-793-7663100.00 334-774-1915 Nice Car, 500 Down
Les n . thanno e 3$1d500 251-599e5127 $300 me. Call Steve
Speaker ter. FM 558l9 generator, sleepsup 5thwh. 28ftslide- 599-5127 334-793-7663 $300 . CalSteve
cal ( 24.... .-0 80- Spea ker in r.0 F 0Br e ud fo tw.
AM CD playr E c. t0o084people,7$38,000. outCH&A, micro- .1 cr HthrorJ
ConC. I railer ha Call 334-393-9315 wave, TV, am/fm cd 93KMei.deH/Stops 82' 3805L x 0 50 lud-
699 CO RD t brakes. 26,90 or763-02 radio, $10,000. see at chalk brown
100 HEADLAND 199 Randall Craft 3341 415 - Alleo 94' 34 ft.Auto Alabama Wildwood chalk brown - , sun-
_ _ _ 63440 ( hl tlitedant.,electri cimpr und in ant a. utCum 2ts, h ceate
Fiberglass 16 Bass ProCraft 95' 20 ft.I ,.58 sathite ant. electric cW S/ indoss,
Craftsman Boat W 70 hp force Tournament Bas levelingjacks,58K Dalevile.334-598- ant, auto, AC, up- -se3t, 0 l
Design Engine w/trim, Boat 95 Johnson 115 mi. $1000 OBO 4695 or 334-791-8363 graded.sound system,
mcar cover& top stor- hevrolet'000 Mallbu Ford 65 T-Bird. auto. Unoln '0 MKZ.
Approx 2850 trolling motor, new T&Tdriveontrailer 772 REDUCED Montana age rack, clean, well T, Maroon with gray390 4bbl, slide steer- Light tan w/beige In-
sq ft carpet, 2 swivel/' loaded $4,800. 334- Concord Coachman '05 5th Wheel, 4 maintained w/ re- ing 69Kmiles,.$6,995 terior, leatherheated
5 3BA telescoping fishing 7978232 5thwheel Key '05 MotorHome; 23' slides, king bed, cords. $14,200. 334- interior,4 cylinder, obo. 334-671-5051 or seats, ASS, side
teles o.ing seats, 05M rAS, side2k bc
Buitin 2009 seats & 2crusing t long 2700mi Take exc. conj., $28,000 792-9789 XM radio, CD, onstar, 334-797-5051 airbags, 37k mi, NA-
-eD eck e -eat;.new Marner 8505472808 sunroof, 15,000 miles. DA $21,175 sell for
Deck btterv. EC Colnd 0 $4 0 oh,. 593-103 RIVER CANYON '05 CLASSIFIEDS 16,500 334-797-0987 $17,900 850-814-0155
� Lennex Two ,2.j00. CaI 44 85!r .�., _ . :O j ' 593-5103R1VER CANYON '05
Zone system 2000 B n3 I ie Dutchman '07, 28' 5th whl, 36', 3 Slides, Nisan '05 Altima, 2.5
overpower, AC, new en- S,5 speed, 32k mi.
1S6ate&tile 2352FV'2ScaI . 26 Ft Keystone Travel travel trailer. King sz. verynice,queenbed, We're working Chyse'9eb n
State* & We 270j0502F . 25 ca o .Traiersleeps8, Dbl. slideout/BR, heat& entertain ent cn-er n wen-
III5LEcortin-air, private bath, exc. 9 8- -1486 $2100 334-405-3130 $. 10,900 850-482-2994
IGranIte trailer. deoin r der Sailboat '76Catalina In back, ACDC gas condition. sleep 5-6.
counter * and GPS. All mainte- 30', 2 cyl. Yarmar die- Frig., AC gas heater, no smoke/no pets, 1
tops nance up to date, in sel eng,, Very low hrs Fully loaded $6995. owner used a year
* Fomtal dining great shape and less than 250. Roller r Call 334-790-5628 ' half. $17,900.
* 2 car garage ready to take out furling, bimin, head, or 334-828-1325 2997 Sping Creek Rd,
2 stall barn ow. $17,500. micro, fridge. Good Brinson, GA
STrey ceiling - 337-794-0609 cond. Docked @ Snug 5th Wheel, '06 36ft. 813-245-1298
in master 2002 Gp 1200R & 1998 Harbor slip 8-6.334- Montego Bay,
* 18f ceiling XL760 plus trailer 673-0330. REDUCED 4slides� Fleetwood Bdr '07
In v1t ln area both Yamaha, good $13,900. Asking $38,500. 3-sld, loaded CH&A
In$35l999Yaah, $55e. l $390 334-655-1100. fbp, wk. horse, 8.1
$3549cond., $5500. Call gas, ,900 mi. $100k
334-347-6023OBO 334-898-1201
Call 334 596-7763 or334-447-1914 Monco Knight'06,
2008 Fisher 1754, Save $25K or more.
40hp mercury, 4- Diesel. slides, 4300
strokemtr guide, mi. Many upgrades,
Lease Option trolling mtr,Hum- Seacraft, '89 20It $159,700. 650-866-
min.gbird 565 TAC, Center Console, boatU Carriage Camrneo05 21;14
Recently Foreclosed, bilge pump, live well, motor & trailer, 95 32ft. 3-slides, 2-A/C, Phaeton, 07' 40ft. 4 0
Special Financing 334-798-0010 225HP Johnson Mtr, 5.5 K Generator, slide-outs, 15K mi.
Available, Any Credit, Dual Axle T. w/ loaded, no smoke, no 350 CAT diesel,
Any Income, Mobile 21' Arriva w/200HP brakes wh, runs ets, Exc. Cod. Allison 6sp. 7.5 diesel
Home 3BD, 2BTH, Merc. Walkthrough well, very clean, E32,500. 334n714-4001 . di
1200SqFt, located w/s. 25hrs. on mtr.w/ Great cond. $5900 . 4 dr. frig w/'
at, 6098 PhenixRd. extras. Cust. covers. 334-791-4891. Coachman 04' Catali icemaker, W/D in
Bascom, $35,900. $6K 334-693-3330 Columbia, AL na lite 29ft. 7ft. pow- motion satellite dish,
Visit g 1 Po d X'5 e er slide out, 18ft. ' rear & side cameras;
Visit 9 Crest 18ft.Pnn-o Seado RXP'05,0Jet awning, exc. cond. Home theater sys.
www Droselandco.co tool00'l, Johnson Ski, 60 hrs, very $8,200. 334-691-4211 Leather euro recliner,
m/838, Drivebythen 70hp00'Trailer,looks ceanlife jacket & or 334-701-7832 desk King bed,
call (866)249-0680. good runs great cover incl $5500850- Brake-Buddy for tow
$6,500. 334-714-5860 527 4455S car. Garage stored.
raleW Bass Cat 20'9" 200 Stratos'99 273 Many other options.
ommerriaffors We HP Mercury Optimax. intimldator. L7n tbas ,334-797-3617.
Matching tandem Joihnson 150HP..
trailer. GPS, etc. .$ 6500.334-596.1694 * REDUCED *
$8500 OBO (Day)850w- '03 Class A/gas
638-4403 (Night)850- Flagstaf06,md#205 Monoco La Palma. 2
638-1338 sleeps 6 adults, a/c, slides. 1� bath.
stOve, Bath/shower. Loaded! IncV. car
SFrig, gas grill, 9x10 dolley & all
screen room, NADA furnishings (dishes,
$8000+. sell $5000. towels, etc;) $60K.


3.2 2, 2000 Cnampion
Cressidge Redman
15 76. F irplace.
14,500. C311 5.9pm
850.482.8302
3.'2 mid in Slocomb,
a,' several Ig. trees.
cement block foun
dalion. huge covered
porcnes front & back.
Newa carpet
paddina. ceramic
tile. cabinets. appi &
high eff. A.'C DossiDie
oaner fin. Aw down
Da,'ment. Ma:
Ree-es 0 70641-0856
SMolIle Homes
28X60 Doublewide
3t2 515.900 You
Move. 16X80 3+2.
14X7( 3,2. New
16XD0 3+2 $35.900
Call Brad
850-763-7780
Classified

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BE YOUR OWN BOSS
1AM to 6 AM
Must have dependable
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LOOKING FOR MATURE,
DEPENDABLE NEWSPAPER
CARRIERS IN JACKSON COUNTY

ASK ABOUT OUR


$300

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


Meteorologist


Media General NC'MidSouth Market Group dba WRBL-TV has an
opening for a full-time weekday AM Meteorologist.
Must crJossess ;lrong forcastin rand delivery skills
IJ'b rePspo.nsbilitie. include. but l re liot liml,.jd lt. preparingQ
;1rild daiinring we.ather':als. minoiltulrinig] sevrc- A .ther andJ
aeliverlng updatlc- on air and on our vr-btr iit Reodrting .x:
issigred BS decre,- irn Meleouroloqy rc:uir,-d
Miasitrs an AMS and NWA cerllkr. ili.:n piflcrr.?.1
tOE M F,'D- V Pre-r mplhyili.'nt ba:kegrr, nd -:nhck l, & ru9
screen re ulred
You may apply on line at www.medlageneial.cbm
or send recent DVD or tape. resume. and references to:
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31901, e-mail to hr.l'wrbl.com, or apply on line .a
www.medlngeneral.com.
Sh. Iq ll , iNo i i, i .'l'. 1 . '. .
-- - _ _ 1 W I


Bulldozing Home Impovement Pool Roofing PowerWashing Power Washing Self Storage

KITCHEN MARIANNA
IEAT DURING COOL METAL
WATER POOLS RO0 AI7VP ,,,,l.onl,,in, A-*rp.-,
S;nlder P,,n LIFETIME * 25 Yrsol ROOFING, INC. ,I IrIW Ioio . l.
" * Elalor CABINETS Construction Exp. ,li "H Es a es u
* Dump I ruclk (All Od .4 . Tb Cse) Pools nr.ro d iir g Onc . i"
* lulldntr Installation & N ' Coro n,-e ( 30 e tj
*uld r Old-To-Nets RenovatIon *1 30 Years M ll Busine
Office: , i., W.,w,, r,, WHP "II
..DemlIition : completee 334-7268587 ' B Oynd
SDebhrls Remniil Kilrhen Desiig i Ucensed in i
SRlention Pond, s nd Ren6deI Alaba a & Florida (I' 334) 797-1327 8~ .5333 X
S r r Home Improie Cla ed Homelmprovemen tos n
Sit e Prep F tr Hu HslaWantt
*Lelin Qualin ".iCtrn
op . anS itJIn Adtertising... HOME REPAIRS l yr Genera
[op Soil � Fill Dirt remsdelhnig, BY sHOlMUSe
Gra call 'ur ourt HOMEWORKSle or Ofice
SLand'lering Jamern Grent, SO . "Beautification automobile? or ffce
S .at. Certified ./way T 4 Sale... . Beau on Cleaning
Since 1960 Bu jing Co racirr. Tile or ome" Call Debra
Il n.eN. C[.BC" ,lN6 Nalural Stone Carpentrn PPalring Free
S ' "" d hcS e , d buy, ! n1,lisionl
C al 850 52i-2346 dh' all. Irs Classified Ad Estimates
or 8.150.526-83:67 Salt s& I ntallaon rHomei provement n.L n T References
-_-,____________ IiTiam H. Lone, J.day Available
S Place your I.xpe-runc re, HAPPY HOME 850-526-2336
Contractors d in ourImproveme
SContractogrs ad in our rr REPAIR ' Our Newspaper
i v ,er hH,,n & ;. ..-ena 25 Years Expedence
CMgF T d/44 adg Appointmmn, 4,,ilabl Floor To Roof is proud to be in
ARSP Y% * D1",( VFR Big^ Or Small obs FREE ESTIMATES a partnership with
A 'Pitttes Mon-Fri 9-4:30 Same Day NO JOBS TOO SMAI Yahool Hot Jobs
&AlAtsl Thurs: 9-Noon Emergency Service r.. - ListeYour
Suppiand grow your B aI mer uLY
- and grow youSr I . It.n , iu-Ia Recruitment Ad
business!ll ......... ... Today
1 Roo Today!
Auto & Cycle Cabinets., _ _ _n_ __sInM
Servies C uBulldozing _ ountertops handym"an eie - .56-- 0... me improvement)
I Buildoig S oe - Landymn ruE improve
lay ONeal's Cabih POLE -- H H
T 1Cabinet * �Ceramic Tile
Land Clearing, I. Shop, LLC BARN KITS . Vanities/Snks
ALTHA, FL
SUMMERTIME 850-72.9402 Specializing In For Hire Locally Owned * Counter Tops
AIC SERUICE Cell 850-812-s05 All Wood Custom a New Fixtures
WEMBuil CaDin s ByThe MARIANNA all Randy
- -IEAR. & CounP0 Hour Day TRUSS IN
aEwSm7 a IIWaaen Replacenientl TI'm Handy
SCrdi o8110ma or Week IRUSI . aNCi .. C u IM.,,
2900 Borden St. sMMFsWn n owA i L,...-rl,,8I Mr..r.cu. or eellkr 8 0ino"
(8504U50."494 ir.-,1 W Calll (50) 579.4420 (850) 557-6733 I '"" l850-' -566
I 0," O......... ~lr ,i,',,. ., 850-69 -05o 66


f-


I










10 B - Sunday, June 27,'2010 * Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com
Automobiles Motorcycles Motorcycles portUtility Vehicles Wanted: Trucks-Heavy Duty Legal Notices Legal Notices
for Sale Automobiles
FZ Suzuki 50 79' col- FORD '05 FIS0 Lariat, Motorcycle helmets Florida Relay Service.
Lincoln 2001 Town lectors item, 1 cyl, 2 Loaded, Tan leather. 2M Bo Dad ts 2d
car, executive silver, stroke scooter, Excellent condition, Misc. Box - isc1 Dated this 22nd day
87K, exc. cond.6 orange exc cond, 98,000 miles, items in 1 box 1 of June 2010.
pack cd player, xm street legal. $500. 4 door, good
radio. $7,900. 334-774-2521 or 334- Concession Trailer condition 14,200. Speakers/ Louis S. Roberts III,
334-618-1594 774-2773 after 5pm WA E (334)464-7573 Woofers etc Sheriff
HARLEY DAVIDSON 2004 Jeep Gran WANTED Realistic Woofer 12" Jackson County Flori-
e *and HARLEY DAVIDSON 2004 Jeep Gran Motor Driven da
0 0cl, '02 Fatboy with lots Cherokee, Special Good Condition iacker pea ers0
of, Chrome. Black. Honda - 06 VTX Edition. Metallic Pioneer r5 A6903 By: Linda Cowan
$10,250 352 303-2713 1300C Charcoalcolor. Beige. Leather, 850-n 7ippe speakers I Deputy sheriff
Ho arley Davidson 03' Bike runs and looks Power t90 bo 850- 9 tagrae vR/DVD 1 SUNNY SOUTH
owMagnum P Fcrrr, StiI dueCe 1 00th great!Really6 fun to sunroof, 500 obo Auo, or_ FR 0 TH CY K LF15016
MagnumPiFrrr, .i ue1(334) 447-1177 SUNNY SOUTH
308 GTS Mera, annv. Screaming ride. Clean title his- ( - 117 Trucks-Heavy Dut FORy r 7Ex orer M emf PUBLIC HEARING
$16,999 Call CSI Auto Eagle. Black & gold, tory. The tires are in3 7 ORD 07Exp ler PUBLIC HEARINGAI
334-671-7720 150cc, 11,400K mi. good shape. I'm mov- BMW '04 X5, 64,500 e SportpW L edorte O
or 334-714-2700 13,500 OBO 334-793- and canot take miles, new tires, 2006 Jeep Wrangler V-8, Fy Lo added, TINED
M6328/334-793-6241 the bike with me. panaramic sunroof, white, less than 20 5 6 8748 cassette 2
Moeredes '73450 SL 5100, $5,900 ext. service til Sept. miles, like new, mut $21,5, 34-67-46 P i r250w/max You are hereby noti- 4630 Hwy. 90 *
Convertible $Harley Davidson 03' (850)766-7112 $18,200. 334-798-1618 see $15,000. FORD '07 F150 Super TS-C160R speakers fled that the City Marianna FL 32446
(hard/soft top) VROD, low mil, exc. colin.hightower@hot 334-677-6714 Call 334-393-2259 cab, 4x4, 4dr, 156K 6 1/2 2 Commission of th w
cond.miles, fullyloaded, P a n a s o n i c City of Marianna will (850) 526-2891
1153 Leave ms 334-794-2665 or 334- Avalanche LT, Super Bower PKG, no earl white, $16,900., almcorder - digital consider adoption of Each Office Is Independently Owned
M erury '06 Grand 805-0810 runs great. rust 334-685-0846 1 the following Resolu-a5 rus526-2891
Mercury 06 Grand Illy loaded. runs go ORD 0 Ser PAC mobile Audio In- tion at 6:00 P.M. local and Operated
Mar uis GS, loaded, L O 18 500 $3950. 080 Call FORD '07F250 Super 5 rt n 1 ngEquipment time in its meeting to
tleah sGeatds, new.e MUST _ 1 334 701-4243 334-475-0084 Duty V-8 Crew Cte 2 be held on the 13th Email:c21sunnyso@aol.com
tires, very clean, ex- o eMUST g r p.LT. 2VVD. lK mIleo. Audiologic AL-500 day of July, 2010, said
6cellent cond.H$12,900 dTa. 60 3.068s" 200+200 AMP 1 meeting to be held in
850-482-8416 Ha rley Davidson'06 3 8606, 34 68 Kernvood 4 channel the Commission
Nissan 05FORD - '87 F350 Buck power AMP 1 Meeting Room at Ma- Ouida Morris,
Nissan 05' 350rans, Heritage Softail, et Truck. one mar. Crunch 800 watt AMP rianna City Hall, 2898
white, 18,755K mi. 1 4,000 miles, new A/C. 30 ft reach Green Street, Ma- Realt6r�
o r . evrolet '09 HHR LS . (334 790-8891 $3900) Lanr,.r 1600 watt rianna, Florida. Inter-
owner $22.500.334-5 ed olti' HHR LS. ,,oler 1 ested parties may Brokei/Owner
793-4022 lowered, Vance & loaded.27.000 m les., 1 t a ppar at the meet-
Nissan '07 Atima, Honda 07 Shadow Automatic 4 cyl.. Rims and ires in and be heard
issan ceAmag, n Hines pip. 750 Aero Black like Exci lent! $0. 00. CHEVROLET 2007 ForgPline Rims 22" (2 with respect to the
roofAlloy Wheels, Garagekep new.ly 2300mle. 337907959 50HD1 rim is proposed resoltior .
Push Start , 40k 2.5 aher market er Durama Allson bent 4 set the Resoluti.or, being iJ
To.5'0 ahr aretes,50H ls 30 tre 1 i 4 set r souor,
$14,500 334-685-6233 $10 hat hypercharger cmb atior. 3000 Rims 15 4 set described as follows:
$10 07G3. ' $4400 8OBO 36330 commuter miles. Rims 16".' w/tires (3
Pontiac '07 G6 GT (3e02858-1235 Lookm new, drives FORD '89 F 150, n, have mustang center A RESOLUTION OF
Low mileage, SUPER Honda 1962 C102 new. Black exterior 4x4 Auto, $4,900 or caps) 4 set THE CITY COMMIS-
d own, $249 mo. Call HARLEY DAVDSON super cub 50, 4k Grey interior, a/c, reasonable offer 229- Rim & Tires SION OF MARIANNA,
own 2is4-008 o FLSTSC Springer miles, Black & white, am/f', CD, XM 334-8520, 229-296- (265/35/R22) 4 set FLORIDA NAMING A
- 02 classic 3000K mi. Good Cond., electric C ev'05 Tahoe cruise, PL, PW, 8171 ROADWAY OWNED
Pontiac '07 Soltise Black $13,500 OBO start 3 speed, $2500. 49,100 mi, leather, tow pkg. $29000 Misc Tools (Electric AND MAINTAINED BY
Roadster GXP Con- 254-681-4802 Firm. Call noon (M-F) newtires, power, (334)348-9635 and Hand) THE CTY OF IMMACULATE HOME!! Home in exceptional condition
vertible $16,999. CSI 334-347-9002 very nice. $18,995 . Misc. hand tools MARIANNA. .... 6....... .. ? .d
Auto 334-671-7720 i e r White 850-579-4694 3$ buoCketsr iiT .., I
or 334-714-2700 Honda Dirt Bike he 07 raillaer Electrical tools WHEREAS, the road acs.ML3865 112,00.
CRF 250R 04', FMF Chevy 07 Trailblazer, 2 buckets is owned and main-
Pontiac G-6 GT 07' exhaust. Lots of Nice Family SUV Fr'97 F-150, V6 Back and Dcr taine b the aCity
tcony black 24Kmi. all extras $2000. 00 L4o4ade $0 D4 For '97 F-1i5, V, Black and Decker tained by the City of
conv. black 24Kmi. all extras $20008. O Loaded $300 Down automatic, cold air hedge hog Marianna, and will
leather loaded, gar. 334-897-0582 $300 mo. Call Steve 45,000 milesPoulan chain saw 2 continue to be main-
334-796-6613 HARLEY DAVIDSON Honda VTX 07' 1300R Hatcher 334791 8243 CHEVROLET '79'C-60 Like New, $5600. Honda pressure tainedby the City of
Toyota 02' Silver, cusotm rear view Ford'08 Edge Limited dump truck, 20K mi., 334-790-7959 washer 2500psi 1 Marianna; and
Toyota 02 Silver, '08 1200 Sportster mirrors vance & navigation, sync on newengine,looks Floor jack 5 ton 1
e .MVP super lift floo.WHEREAS, the road
PRIUS, exc. condo. Custom, 108 miles hines pipes $6500. brilliant red leather rough runs good! aMVPuper lift floor WEREAthe road
22,200K mi. 334-899- warranty, Like new. 792-1489 618-0031 seats, loaded 37K m. $2, 450. 334-701-9213 ack5ton 1 s named
545 $8,000, o bo702-4778 Kawasa KX $2600 1 334-791-2338 n en and
5 r$8,0 obo702-4778 Kawaa 05' K65 Description LOVELY COUNTRYHOME. Updated brick home with
Toyota5' Prius 43K G, L Monster graphics pro Ford '87 Bronco # of Items WHEREAS, the City 3 BR, 2 BA, dining area sith built-in china cabinet, large
miles, light blue in circuit pipe V/force 2-door Dark Blue. Misc. Tools (Electric Commissioners of den/sunroom that over looks pond. Property has storage
color good cond. reeds super fast ab- Runs good. Good and Hand) Marianna, Florida, building-ith 2 side sheds attached. 10x20 building with a
14,500. 334-596-4902 solut mint cond. Condition 5500 GMC '05 SIERRA, Pro lift floor jack 2 have determined that shed attached, fish pond, grape arbor, pecan trees and great
Toyota 07 Prius5 $975. 334-797-7984 334-792-1208 2500HD,'139K miles, ton 1 it is appropriate to landscaping. All located on 7 acres. Call for your appoint-
ToBylta 0 . Silve, b h ar, B R lack, 4wd, SLT pack - MVP super lift floor rename the road meant. MLS239986 $149,900.
Black, 53k, Exi. Cond, awasai06 KR R GMC '00 Jimmy. C Blazer, age, 4 door. $20,000. jack 3ton 1 "Kelson Avenue
GPS, backup camera, 650, new tires great cond.. $4200 white, runs good . 50-258-7758 Campbell Hausfed and
JBL sound, tint, great Harley Davidson'08 brakes, great cond; OBO 850 526-2491 $2.200. OBO 334-691- mpb
gas mileage, trans- Ultra Classic Scream- lion, 5k miles. 3500 ask for Tom 2987 or 334 798-1768 .- ntair compresSor ce
erable warranty, ing Eagle Anniversa- OBO or trade for --. 1 Speedway series WHEREAS, the rotce
new tires asking r Ed. Very low miles good sportsman 4- metal miter sa 1 of said road naming
$16,900. OBO 29000 334-685-0380 wheeler. 850-592. Homellte hair saw 1 was duly published in
Call 334-470-3292 arley Davidso 986 3287 Red 4 drawer metal a newspaper f gen-
Harley Davidson 1986 tool bo eral circulation n
Toyota '07 Yaris, less FLTC w/ side car. Kawasaki '09 KXF250 Coleman radiant Jackson County, Flo LIi R HOIF "IT a -Ti II , ..,-1 ....
than 40 k miles, un- exc. cond. $10,500. Motor by BPM. 2 CHEVY '00 SilZerdo GMC '05 Sierra heater ida, in accordance House has four bedrooms and one bath and is in need
der warranty. $9,000. 00 334-794-2665 or brothers perform. 2500HD 60K Mi Makta Mier saw with the law; and repairs/renovations. Most value is in the property but is a
OBO. 334-806-8898 or 334-805-0810 ance p;pe. Very fast HONDA'97 aspot V-8.4X4.266Km . 1 L G 64dCor M. 16.500 w Isrr Igreat investment opportunity. MLS 239958 $32,310.
exc.0cond.9$5506 O OnH iles. f ully loadet o N A '9 Pa ssport fully loadedrebuilt Good Cond. S16.500 w p 1.3nor b at y , Juy 2, 2o rsion
806-9706 ii Lke for the motor- 175K loaded, new trans., $7,500 080 Lots of extras Century battery The City Commission
Too 0 ls crossing extremist pain, cod air. 2500. 334-687-3207 334-798-3578 charger 50/2 1 of theity of Marian
Toyota '07 Yaris, less 334-726-3842h Cityo Marian-
der warranty. $9,000. 334-691-7111 Chevy 06 Colorado u1 as for hee 1 naes herb
OBO. 334-806-8898 or .Z7I. Exl. Cor d.. 53K. 4 Husr qva0rna weed way . "Kelson, Ave-
806-9706 - lsuzu 97' Rodeo, door. 5 Cyl.. 2WD . a r nue,"ee which is more
crimson red w/gray black tonneau cover. Tardman 17" particularly descri- ll
Toyota Camry'07 arley Davidson 1989 intautomatic trans, new tires. $14,300. eedeater 1 ed as:
Solara V-6 sport con- alSinger High- 6-cyl.$2000. OBO334- Call 334-6773333 eae at
vertible 48K mi. 6 yr. l n 701-9292 featherlite 2 That portion of Mil-
100K mi. bumper to s mid Asking Chevy 67C10 $1200 GMC Serra crew Raylo weedeater ton Avenue located MRANCH STYLE HOME ihun rtry locate don 5.05
bumper warr., new $13K334-677-5930 Kawasa'93Vulcan JEEP1987 Wrangler OBO Or consider cab 4 door loaded all C r a f t s m a n between the Lafay-St e s Ra ece m etOaint hpda taw doabr etpanwedw vindinAC
tire $15,000. Firm Harley Davidson 1992 750 15K Miles Runs 4x4, ac, ps, ac, at, trade 334-522-4380 power, white exc. leafblower 1 ette Street/Milton metal roof all in the past few years. Extra large living/din-
334-588-0201 or Sporster 1200 custom Great New Seat Cov- new engine/trans/ Chevy 72' Fleetside cond 55K mi. asking C r a f t s m a n Avenue intersection ing area, spacious bedrooms and large utility roont. Small
5 9k, garagekeptebrmid SO's K,/KH exc.. er $1800 718-6833 tires, hand op. 792- Lots of etrsid e
575-921-1595. mid 50's KKH x e er $1800 718-6833 tires, . factory 307 3-sd 67K payoff $19,500. 334- weedeater 1 and the Baltzell barn with shelter, utility shed, pole barn and fenced pasture
Volkswagen'06Bee Red Kawasakl09 8018/792-8827.$5800.original miles. Body 763-0146 S h n d ai w a Street/Milton Avenue for animals. MLS238353 $144,900.
Volkswagen '06 Be 794-665 334-805- NinjaLikeNew250R eep'88 Wrangler rough. $2500. OBO. weedeater 1 intersection, which is
tie, auto, diesel, 42K 0818Wrnglr
miles. 40 . load- 0810 w/ jacket 3,500. mi. Auto. 6 cyl. 2.5" lift. 334-792-5578 Milwaukee bandsaw approximately 280
d. $16000. 334-897- $3995. 334-692-3211 ew Tires & Rims. CHEVY '87 S-10 Pick-etn length.
2497 or 334-672 1655 Leave Message $5500 OBO Up, New Clutch, New Forney welding hel- A copy of pr
Suzuki 07 GSXR 600 334e726 28 Motor, New Tires, De lt I t posed Rsoltion
like new, 3550 mi. JEEP WRANGLER '97, $2,500 0BO runs wrench 1 may bwse ir spectlui
$6 400. includes all 4WD, new top, tinted good 334-618-3447 Catalytconvertrh e public at he
riding gear OBO windows. sprayed Toyota '06 Tacoma Ctalytic converter I the public t thei Mu-
3 -71-4029 bediner 5.000 g TRD pkg, crew cab Craftsman rotary nicipal Development
SHarley Davi son 200 0 334-714-409 b0 34 LWB. 68K, toolbox, power tool" 1 Department in Ma-
1200 Sposter, 5,400 355094 silver $15,900 Welding gloves 1 riannaCiy Hall
Rokee ba n urg nn ilndy t 08 o 32 06GX470 50K 334.803-3001 Craftsman drill
Volkswagon '02 w/ windshie l S sadle Mi. Good Cond. Load- 83 Tat 3001 man 1 CITY OF MARIANNA LIKE NEW HOME!! Nice landscaping surrounds this
Beetle. Silver. bags, crash bar, ed 3rd Row Seat, Nay Ironforce series lovely home with 3 bedrooms, tray ceiling in living room,
Needs engine. adult operated $6500. System $36.000 Legal Ads 117hp 16 gal By: Kay Dennis breakfast nook, ceramic tile/wall to wall carpet, back porch
$2700 334-718-2223 334-390-0220 229-254-0077 CHEVY '91. 1 Ton 12ft CompressorMunical Develop- and attached garage. Conenienly located near golfou
Vo g470 l H D D BFlat Bed Dump Trucks NFA PA 185-3000 6/12 ment Director and short drve to PanamaeCity Call today orf our appoin-e
Volvo 02 V0 HARLEY DAVIDSON Suzuki '08 GSX R 0 Nissan 06 Pathfinder $5.500oo or reasonable LegalNotices Volt DC 60/10-80/250 s to Panama City. Call todayfor or appoint-
70k miles, very ice 100th anniv. edition. Garaged Divorce ne tires, great 229-296-8171 1
economy car, only Lots of chrome. ending. Must Sell Cond. 15,000. OBO LF15024. Drywall stands 2 - l o
one owner, $8000. $7,500. 334-71-3974 $6,150 Man& Call 334-85-1634 hevy'91 Cherokee Stablemate Plus 100 ell
Call 334-494-3627 Harley Davidson '87 Woman Jackets or 334-886-9834 pickup, lift gate Notice of Miter saw stand 1 I
Volvo '08 C70 Hard- FXR Superglide,Cus- Helmets avail, for TOYOTA '06 Four Sheriff'sSale Airhose 1 mobile?
top Convertible. T5 to paint.lots of Extra. 334-414-3551 Runner SR5.2wd. OTRed plastic tool box auto
Package. Light blue. chrome, $9500 650- 59,700 miles, white, GIVEN, That I Louis S. Toys1
19K mi. 529.500 2601666 excellent cond. Roberts III, as Sheriff Hot wheeloys "SlghtlyCOUNTRYACREAGE. Lovely brick home with 3 BR,.
3 91. 238 ..$17,900. 334-796-3130 of Jackson County, as Sheriff Hot wheels " lihtle 1 2 BR, formal living room, eat-in kitchen, large den with
5 Sala red oJasn fireplace, floors are ceramic tile. vinyl and wall to wall car-
tVW 05' Sala red ,Florida in accordance Metal Max Chrysler Placereand open patio. Spacious landscape d yard, 2.37il acres
Bet Bugr iers-Tractors with Florida Statues Cruiser 1 outbtildingin back and plenty o room for garden. MUST
ccrtvertable auto. Chevy '931500 172K 705 and more specifi- Super shot ClassifiedAd ildEEdpforardMLforardn239669. MUST115,000.
Leather 55.K m. Cummings/Onan mi. new AC. loaded, cdlly. 705.103 and Motorcycle 1 E M 9
generator 703 hrs. runs great $3,000. 705.105 F.S.,have de- Lily Doll- Olivia 1
HARLEY DAVIDSON 85KW 400amp, auto OBO 334.6917111 or termined the proper- Today!
(Class-ic s&Ant;qusZ 883S porter. 2002 Suzuki- 08 MoZ switch runs 4 poultry 334-798-1768 ry described herein,And on the 24th day
Re16K miles, ver & Blac K51 houe$1,008has declared said of July 2010 at/or
Red; 1mi e & lac 2.5K00 as being lost, aban- about 10:00 am will
1959220S Mercedes creaming eagle miles. len- oe urynip- done, or unclaimed offer for sale, and LF15020
Restore or use for forward controls, 2 detachable saddle- pie drinkers 334-726- to sale as provided auction to the hish- INVITATIONTOBID
parts. passenger seat with bags.$4,000 FIRM. 0978 or 334-795-6101 for in the above est responsible bhd-
251-747-402 backrest. 00 (334)585-6566 Custom otorccleta named statues as fol- der, for cash, at the CITY OF MARIANNA EXQUISITE RESTORED HOME!! Home in town with
Buick 1971 Skylard 334-379-8265Trailer 4x8 led ights, lows: Jackson County Sher- so much character, hardwood and carpeted floors, 10 ceil-
yellow ith white Harley Davidson'95 ramp carrier uner- automatic, V, 61Kiff's Office, 4012 La- NOTICE is hereby ings, large formal living room with fireplace, maser bed-
top, auto, 350, 81K Lowrider 36K mi. neath never used, miles, Like New, Abandoned Vehicle's: fayette Street,. Ma- given to all interest- room with sitting area and private bath,large eat-in kitchen
miles, 9 ,500. Exc.cond. Saddle stored $750. 334-699-6711 Vin Number that sealed bids will garage/workshop with covered walkway to rear entry of
$5500 334-984-2044 FARModge 'TRACTORDakota 92 Chevrolet Lumina The undersigned, be accepted by the home. MAKE YOUR APPOINTMENT TODAY! MLS
MotorcyclesFARM Kubota '09, L-44R00 Leather Int. quad cab G1WN54T8N919237 Sheriff of Jackson Marianna City Clerk 239383 $131,500.
Motorcycles Kubota'09, Lc4400 Clean cond. Fully 1990JeepCherokee County, Florida re- atthe Marianna City
w/loader,4wd$13,700. auto. 334-693-3980 1J4FJ28L8LL134494 serves the right to Hall.located at 2898 \1
'04 SVortster 883 685-hr 2 671-632 1990 Nissan reject any and all Green Street, Ma- l
Low i. Bags,wind-Yamaha 04V-Star 685-2772/671-7632 Maxima bids and to remove rianna, Florida 32446 �
shield. 2 seats, pipes, 1100 Custom 6k Gandy 4 row insect JN1HJ01P9LT439344 any item(s) from the until 2:30 P.M. on Fri-
exc. cond.$5500 OBO miles. Fully loaded cide applicator 2003Olds Alero sale without prior no- day, July 2, 2010, for
334-585-5396 w/LED's andVance & w/double boxes, for 1G3NL12E23C119313 tice. Vehicles and the following item:
H y Da Ton Hines exhaust. $5800 two chemicals 1990 Ford Crown Vic Property are sold
Singer Soft Tail 334-790-9108 mounted on tool bar. 2FACP74F3LX167173 without any warran- BID NUMBER:
$15,999. Call CSI Auto k9spd403@aol.com Good condition. $400. 198501ds Delta 88 ty or guarantee as to PW 10-01 FANTASTIC HOME ON 3 ACRES near Lake Mystic
334.6717720 or 229-758-3146 or 229. g am 1500 1G3BY69Y4FY363831 mechanical .condi- BID TITLE: Mobile with many.updates and upgrades including metal roof.
34-714-2700 00-518 Ext-cab 360 Mad- 1998 Ford Contour LX tion. Vehicles may be Dry-Priming Sewage HVAC. Kitchen upgramdedwithall newstainlesssteelappli-
J-on1 D-0 num 4 barrel holly 1FALP66L9WK100940 inspected as to con- Pump anes, formal living/dining rooms, large eat-in kitchen.
John Deere '07 790 hunter green, 1997 Pontiac Van dltlon one hour prior workshop with half bath and open 2 bay building attached.
o'06 H Wde 300 Loader w/Dump Custom fiberglass 1GMDU06E1VD108955 to sale. Buyers must Bids will be opened Property has two entrances fomm 2 paved roads. Don't niss
HD Dyna e bucket, Bush Hog,' hood, 22" hood 1993 Pontiac Sunbird pa for and remove and recorded at the this lovely home. MI.S 239348 $185,000.
Glide-FXDWG. Black; Grader & Tiller Disk scoop, stainless 1G2JB34TXP7503318 vehicles by 3pm Au- City of Marianna City
Like new. customs. $14,000 321-202-4324 grill & bumpers 1995 Ford E s c o r t gust 2, 2010. Must Commission Meeting 1
6600L1 ,00.404- Yam a '05 Vmax John Deere 6405 4WD Snap on tread 1FASP11JXSW386790 have original bill of Room at 2:30 P.M. on
truthinsong.com HVey Sportster 06 flame red, exce. Two post Tractor. Alum. tool box, 6" 1987 Mercury Mar- sale to ick-up July 2, 2010.
Orange 1200R,Vance cond.,K ml. 1198cc 2360 hrs. $20,000 lift kit 6" glass quis vehicless. PLEASE
1999 HD Fat Boy only & Hines Short Shots, & ml. sissy bar, 334-798-2337 packs, alum. racin 2MEBM74F7HX608694 NOTE Buyers of Ve- Specifications may
9k, garage ket, red, braided ines, 8,90 & clsssrims Lots of extras! Chevrolet S - 1 0 hides: If vehicles) is be obtained from the
good cond., 9000. mi$7200.794-8037 guard.cover & trickle Travel Trailer,good REDUCED40000B 1GCCS14Z8K2235856 soldbyyouprior to PublicWorksDepa-t
Call 337-347-6023 or chger, $5,800.334- cond.$750.334-618- 1993 Jeep Cherokee pick-up, a new bill of ment at City Hall be
Call 334-447-19146023 or 333-5854 or email 6589 * i 1J4FT2850PL644393 sale to the new buyer tween the hours of IDEAL LOCATION!! Lovely brick home with 4 bed-
334-447-1914 rjkess@comcast.net UTILITY cargo trader 1977 Ford Truck WilJ Not be issued by 8:00 A.M. and 4:30 rooms, 2 baths that has had some updates including new 4

and black,9k miles . whDolirte.ecelle nt con- 1998 Ford Explorer Bill of Sales will be Friday. Jacuzzi tub and separate shower. Storage/shop building
and black, 9k miles, white, eellen. t on- 1FMZU32X0WUC7592 issued only to with concrete pad and some privacy fencing.
great for cruising, . ony has satused for 2 3 persons) with the IMPORTANT * MLS237737 $135,900.
$4_500. 334-791-2277. years. Only use . for 1984 Chevrolet winning bid(s).,
2009 Yamaha R6- Honda'05 GL1800, 3000 miles. 50. C a r i c e Quotations SHALL be
only 1,150 miles. GW.Ro dsm;th Trike 080 3347916955 2G1AN69H8E9120376 In Accordance with submitted in a sealed
Bought new, barely Kit. colorsilver, 30th Yamaha'09 RB less Yanmar 1601 1993Ford Ranger the American with envelopemarked:
broken in. Burnt or- Anv. Ed. CB, Extras, than 1,000 miles 2WD, standard shift, g 1500 1FTCR10X6PPB44465 disabilities act, per-
ange and black with 38K 7 Bought new. Garaged . 20 Hp, like new Ext-cab 360 M - 1974 Delcraft Boat sons with disabilities SEALED QUOTE and
ghost flames, $9,000. 334-793-0177 D.orce ending $3995. other Eq up. num 4 barrel hy FLZ1226471174 needing special ac- identified b' the
Also have small Joe - -Must Sell $7,290 OBO Avail., Call 334-790- hunter reen, 1992Geo Tracker commodation to par- NAME OF THE FIRM,
Rocket jacket and Man & Woman Jack- 5628 or 334-828-1325 Custom fiberglass 2CNBE18U9N6937138 ticipate in this pio- NAME OF THE
womans medium ets Helmets avail. for hood, 22" hood 1994 Honda Civic ceeding. should con-QUOTE, along with
Suomy helmet for extra.334-414-3551 TruckLeasing/Rent scoop, stainless 1HGEG865XRL029151 tact the A.D.A. coor- the DATE AND TIME
extra. 334-790-6146 grill & bumpers 1987 Ford Truc k dinator telephone OF OPENING. UNIQUE PROPERTY!! Total o171 ares of whih 6 acres
or 334-791-2277 Yamaha '99 XVS1100 Snap on tread 2FTDF15Y3HCA58600 number 850-482-9624 . , t . r. ..t acres otii acren
42K mi. Asking $3200 ' Alum.tool box, 6" 2003Ford Taurus ext. 402 not later A list of bidders and ...... . ,, ,... ..... . ,
'92 Goldwing, 60k Honda '06 CTX 1300 OBO 334-726-1215 or lift kit, 6" glass 1FAFP53U43G238212 than seven (7) davs award notice will be.. ........ .. ...
... .. � "t ii~~ ~~~~~~~~~ ~ , i ., r, ,... ,hh ,1 ,,, .~..hl . ,,,aO~


miles, red,exc.paint Cruiser Lke New 334-477-3152 packs, alum-racing 1992 Chevrolet prior to the proceed- publicly announced ."..'' ". . . ." .".." i , . y is
running cond. 4200 Mi. $5900 OBOrms Lots of extras Camaro ins, If hearing im- at the next regularly inmaculate with several pecan, fig, peach trees and I black
$7000 850-445-2915 334-806-132200 B 7i 3F3NL138700l p A meN 9 n a 5i0 val nmo nci mSeet
leave message Scooters/Mopeds 1GFP23F3NL138700 aired, (TDD) -800- scheduled Ciy Con- walree. MLS236492 $289,900.
9leavec m message O [ B via the mission meetiEU ,0 foi-
American Iron Horse I Abandoned Property: lowing the bid ac-
'06, Texas Chopper FORK LIFT American Description ceptance date if pos-
elec. blue w/spider Eagle w/Cummings #of items sible. Bid award will
web graphics, 124ci diesel engine, 60001b Diving, Fishing be made to the best
S&S, fully custom- lift cap., good cond. and Hunting bidder, but the right
ized garage show $11,500.' 334-701-9213 Turtle fins 1 pair C K is reserved to reject
bike.7950K, Must See Hoa '06 CTX 1300 U.S. Diverfins pair any or all bids.
$30,500. 334-445-0366 Cruiser Like New Vans Mask and Snorkel OT THE
$165075Ho 4200 Mi. $5,900 OBO Lance '08 Char ng.n e1 each 2 9
Dirt Bike 07' Honda 334-806-1322 Scooter, 50CC, 2000 Ice chest w/cast net CLASSIFIEDS! clTY OF MARIANNA
RF70 Excellent Honda 06 Rebel Solid miles. Like new. CHRYSLER'06 Town ge99' 1500 V-8 Hunting Box - Misc. CITY COMMISSION WHAT A PRICE? Look at this older brick home with 3
334-7Condition $970. whte winshield & 540-421-0726 & Country Van. Magnum 193K mi. hunting items 1 bedrons that needs repairs and update. Home c.hs on a hill
334-798-2337 white winshield & Exc. cond. 51K, seats A/TA/C, P/steering CHIPOLA APARTMENTS and in ien localon o all local nitie. llS
$2500. OBO 334-886- Sport Utility Vehicles 7, ac, power, $9500 crews, $3,500. OBO Miscellaneous (Housing for Seniors ages 62 & up) 239741 S37,100.
3326334-714-1110 neg .,334 688-5154 334- 691 -2987/344- Kodak Max 35mm (Hous fo e ag 6&up) 2 3
3346 w 04 Jeep Wrangler X hreor '95 Voyager, 798-1768 disposal camera Units include emergency call systems and
HONDA '06 Shadow, 04 Jeep Wrangler X, Chrysler '95 Voyager, 7981768 1 each ae
2.8 miles, LIKE NEW soft top auto V6B autoseats 8, 1 each
2.8 miles, ltrde foE AM/FM/CD low power, a/fm cass . Pentax 35mm cam- accessibility features specially designed
$5,300, will trade for AM/FM/Ces , new tires new trees, NOW era w/lens 1 each for elderly. Rent( including utilities)
Jeep Wrangler 229-334-8520 $15,r00 (850)579- $1975 OBO 850-592- Braun Coffee is based on income. The apartments are
0157 28.12 grinders 2 conveniently located in the heart of
FATBOY '93, Honda '06 VTX1300 PONTIAC 92' Trans- Plastic Rifle case 1 downtown Marianna, within walking
28K actual miles, 5970 miles saddle mini van, pwr sunbeam scales 1 distance of shopping, govennmental offi -
customized out of bags, windshield, 2 o[s windows DODGE '99, 2500 RAM Sunbeam scales p 1 distan shopping goveni ntal offi -
Easy Rider, all yrs eft on Warranty 1999 Blazer Tracker clean, seats 8 $1,500., quad cab, short bed, Penny and Stamp ces and the forall other locations
screaming e-up,agle OBO. 334-39-6382 4x4. silver grey cloth BP Motors 793-2142 6cy turbo diesel, 4wd Stencil set w/case 1 within Jackson County. For more WATERFRONT HOME. Two story home on the Chipola
h$8,500 334695-3744 ierHONDAr'Valkyre oond cd it wauto. 850-557-2711 Westford punchbowl information call 850-526-4407 River features 2 droomh. 2 ba living ooin with beauti-
S4 HONDA '98 Valkyrie Good condition. tautow/6 cups 1 ul corner fireplace, kittchen and large utiliy rmin upstairun
Tourer all original, air. stereo with ipod FORD '07 F-350, 5.9 L Water can 1 rand large screened porci h oernlooking the ri\cr Dolagn y seu
Moo Motor Scooter low miles, runs great jack.$3000 OBO. YOUR AD DSL Crew Cab 50K Brother Disney i i has bdroo. teln or bonus rlom, another large screened T
'05, 200mi, Blue, asking $6,500 OBO 334-886-3154, COULD miles, $29,500 334- SE270D computer- onopr oerok39029 rDUCr and PRan ached gara93 e. MLS
$1650 850-258-1638 334-693-5454 334-798-9131 BE HERET 695-7769,695-7770 ized Embroider 1 239029 REDUCEDPRICE$93,50H.
I B ICLEE~ 69-769,95-7 T











CLASSIFIED


...,. FLORIDIlANl 'tri


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, June 27, 2010- 11


Tim & Patsy

Broker Owner/Realtor,
Ucensed Agent
Call U Fur .All tur
Real Esiate Needs
(850) 209-3595
Lsappli'carthlink.om
4257 W. Lafayette
Marianna, Florida 32446
(850)526-5260-Office
(850)526-5264-Fax


HOME \-l H PN"OI C Mll C i.RRI 'NDI nNG"

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www.floridashowcasereallv.com
oramock@'embaromail.com
4257 Lafayette Street. Marianna, FL
(850) 526-5260-ofice
(850) 526-5264-fax
Website. buvnorthwestforida.com


IN NtVJANrNA
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Beveli Thomas,
Realtor'
Cell 850-209-5211
COTTONDALE CUTIE
Clarice Boyetle :'-:te'"i" .' . .. :' -, - -, -.' ...
^ ^ B Realtor" 11..MLs.i"j9BSij5Co
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