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2 Sections. 16 'Pages
Volume 87- Number 159
A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER
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St!C: 2 | ALL 0' OR ADC 320
LLBRLARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
P0 BOX 11700 7
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007
Psychologist may lose license
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
A former Florida State Hospital psy-
chologist is accused of having sexual rela-
tions with a patient he was treating there,
then marrying her while he was still mar-
ried to someone else.
The allegations against Jeffrey Lynn
Benoit are contained in an administrative
complaint filed by the Florida Department
of Health on July 8.
The department is asking the state
Board of Psychology to either permanent-
ly .revoke or suspend Benoit's license,
and/or impose other sanctions, such as
restricting his practice, imposing an
administrative fine, issuing a reprimand,
placing him on probation, and demanding
corrective actions, continuing education
classes "and/or any other relief that the
Board deems appropriate."
Benoit has the right to a hearing on the
According to the Department of Health,
the woman Benoit allegedly married was
committed to Florida State Hospital in
Chattahoochee in February 2008, after
being arrested on -two arson charges in
In those incidents, she allegedly had set
a bed on fire in a hotel room on Oct. 22,
2007, and did the same on Oct. 24, 2007 at
a different hotel.
An evaluation carried out after the
alleged incidents determined she incompe-
tent to proceed to trial, due to mental ill-
ness. She was assigned to Benoit's care
shortly after being admitted to the hospital
in Chattahoochee in February.
The Department of Health wrote that the
woman was diagnosed with depression
with psychotic features, and post traumat-
ic stress disorder.
After several treatment, sessions, the
department alleges Benoit began making
sexually suggestive remarks to the woman.
The department also alleges that one day
he locked his office door and kissed her.
Beginning in or around May 2008, the
department alleges Benoit began having
sexual relations with her in his office at
Florida State Hospital, while she was still
.He allegedly brought her gifts and told
her he was not married, although he was,
according to the administrative complaint.
In May, the woman's recovery team
determined that she was competent to pro-
ceed with her court case. A hearing was set'
for June 13, 2008.
The day before the hearing was to take
place, Benoit wrote to the court advising
of the woman's ongoing need for treat-
ment, her current anxiety and condition,
adding he felt she was still competent to:
But later the same day, Benoit sent a
second letter to the court, saying he felt
she was not competent to proceed. No
hearing was held on June 13.
A hearing was conducted about a month
later, however, on July 1ï¿½, 2008, and she
was determined not guilty by reason of
insanity in the Jackson ,County arson
She was ordered committed, and
remained at Florida State Hospital.
The department complaint states that, a
few days later, Benoit moved out of the
house he shared with his wife, telling her
he wanted a divorce and that he wanted to
keep the matter quiet.
Around the same time, in late July,
Benoit's unit supervisor asked him to stop
treating the alleged victim because "he
seemed to be losing 'objectivity". with
See PSYCHOLOGIST, Page 7A >
Courthouse improvements considered
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The Jackson County Commission got' its
first look at proposed changes to the outside
of the Jackson County Courthouse Tuesday.
The circuit court systrcm is planning to
spend roughly $800,000 on the project. The
money comes from five previous grants
through the state's Small County Courthouse
Grant in Aid Find.
Senior Court Program Specialist Amber
Baggett and Paul Donofro Jr. appeared before
Jackson County Commission to explain what
they have in mind.
Donofro is the county's contract architect,
and will be paid from the grant money for his
work on the project. No money for the project
will come out of the county's general fund.
The county will manage the construction
contract as a partner and owner. The county,
applied for the annual grants as owner of the
On . Tuesday,. connmi sioners directed-
Donofro to bring back a tentative timeline for
completion of the work.
He is expected to present it to the county
commission next Tuesday, when it will have
its second meeting of the month. That session
is being held a week ahead of schedule
because of the primary election.
The proposed design includes a new
pitched rdof to replace the current flat roof.
That element will give the county extra
space, essentially a "fourth floor" for storage,
Donofro said. He said the space should con-
tain about 15,000 square feet.
The design calls for the replacement of
multiple features on the outside of the court-
. The ,.i: u are, in part, to address health
and safety issues, and in part to improve the
look of the building.
The existing steps leading into the court-
house are disintegrating in places and will be
replaced entirely. The new steps will be con-
figured as wide expanses, as they are now, but
with some handrail, supports in the middle.
Brickwork will be incorporated into the
See IMPROVEMENTS, Page A >
on gas line
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The Jackson County
Commission gave the city of
Marianna permission Tuesday
-to expand its natural gas fran-
chise to three areas outside the
The city can now run a line
to Green Circle BioEnergy, the
State Read 71 corridor leading
into town , and ilato the
Oaks/Great; Oaks subdivision
But none of the projects are
certain to happen. City
Manager Jim Dean said all are
a long way from coming to
fruition, and it's possible some
may not happen.
The 'city wants to run a new
line from its existing main gas
See GAS, Page 7A >
Marianna city commissioners review a proposed
budget during a workshop Monday. - Mark
Skinner / Floridan
Public hearings for
Marianna budget set
BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The Marianna City Commission met Monday for
a budget workshop.
City Manager Jim Dean outlined the 2010-
201 proposed budget for the commission.
The proposed budget will go through two public
hearings in September. The public is invited to ask
questions and voice concerns about the budget.
The hearings will be on Sept. 15 and Sept. 22 both
at 5 p.m.
The meetings are open to the public, and are held
at the Marianna City Hall on Green Street.
The commission will adopt the budget after the
The budget includes proposed raises for city
In the proposed budget, city employees making
$33,000 a year or less will receive a 3 percent raise,
with a minimum of $1,000. Employees making
more than $33,000 will receive a 2 percent raise, if
the budget is approved.
The first 1 percent of the raise is guaranteed. The
amount after that 1 percent is performance-based
and requires a satisfactory evaluation.
Jeff Kindelspire counts up the 1,350 signatures on
a petition in support of Kindel Lanes Tuesday. -
Mark Skinner / Floridan
Rep. Coley steps in
to help Kindel Lanes
BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Rep. Marti Coley, R-Marianna, had a meeting in
Tallahassee Tuesday to try and save a Marianna
business from foreclosure.
On Thursday, Kindel Lanes, a bowling alley and
amusement center on U.S. Highway 90, is sched-
uled to go up for auction on the steps of the Jackson
The results of Rep. Coley's meeting are not yet.
known. She was reportedly attempting to secure
stimulus or other money for the business.
Jeff Kindelspire, the owner of Kindel Lanes, said
he' is making progress on saving his 30-year-old
family business, but he's running out of time.
Kindelspire needs between $400,000 and $500,000
to catch up on bank loan payments. One person has
offered a donation of $100,000, and another person
has pledged $30,000, Kindelspire said.
The foreclosure is the result of a $3.5 million
expansion project that started in 2007 that is now at..
a standstill because a $1 million investor backed out
of the project.
This Newspaper _
Is Printed On
7 65161 80050 9-
-- '~E"~'i. ~
M ikI iIL R Chuck Anderson
E2R "afae T. EAM
4204 Lafayette St. * Marianna, FL.
Service M ge
Zaxby's lends a hand
An amused Peyton Tidwell gets acquainted with Zax the
chicken, played by Lance Skipper, during a fundraiser at
Zaxby's Tuesday for the family of a baby on the way. The
baby, Owen Ward, is due soon and has been diagnosed
with a brain aneurysm. The money raised during the event
will help pay for the medical and travel expenses related to
his care. - Mark Skinner / Floridan
2A - Wednesday, August 11, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
Weather Outlook I
W AKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com
Partly cloudy with a
scattering of showers
and a possible storm. -
Justin Kiefer / WMBB
High - 940
Low - 76
High - 94'
Low - 750
Mostly cloudy. Hot and
humid. Showers and
High - 96ï¿½
Low - 770
Hot and humid with scat-
High - 96ï¿½.
Low - 77ï¿½
Hot and humid with scat-
High - 96ï¿½
Low - 770
Hot and humid with scat-
ULTRA VIOLET INDEX
0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
0 1 2 ' 1 3,;
THE SUN AND MOON
Publisher - Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor - Michael Becker
Circulation Manager - Dena Oberski
Contact Us ,
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
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some reason it does not arrive call
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resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
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on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Home delivery: $11.23 per
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publisher shall iot be liable for
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paid for the space actually occupied
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ments in which the error occurred,
whether such error is due to the
negligence of the publisher's
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shall be not liability for non-inser-
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ment. This newspaper will not
knowingly accept or publish, illegal
material of any kind. Advertising
which expresses preference based
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acteristics is not acceptable.
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publish news of general interest free
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engagement, anniversary and birth
announcements. Forms are avail-
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ity and suitable for print. The
Floridan reserves the right to edit all
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rect mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call
August 11 - Wednesday
* Covenant Hospice hosts a new volunteer
workshop, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at 4215
Kelson Ave., Suite E, in Marianna. The work-
shop -is free and open to the public. Food,
drinks provided. To register, call 482-8520.
* Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
* The Marianna One Stop Center hosts a free
Employability Skills workshop on "Budgeting,"
10-11 a.m. Public welcome; no charge. Call
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 12-
1 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
* The Southeastern Community Blood Center
mobile unit will be at the Jackson County
Health Department, 12-4 p.m.; and the Evangel
Worship Center in Marianna, 5-8 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.
August 12 - Thursday
* The Jackson County Farmers' Market is
open, 6:30 a.m. until all fresh produce is sold
out, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays in the
Jackson County Courthouse parking lot. The
state certified farmers' market accepts
FMNP/WIC and Elder Affairs coupons.
* The Southeastern Community Blood Center
mobile upit will be at the University of Florida
Jackson County Extension, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.;
and at AT&T in Marianna, 2-4:30 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.
* St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave.,
Marianna, is having a half-off sale on all jeans,
shirts, shoes, women's purses and Ty Beanie
Babies. Also, buy one, get one of equal or less-
er value free on all children's clothes, chil-
dren's purses', VCR tapes, DVDs, CDs and
women's small clothing .(size.0-9). Sale runs
the entire month of August. Shop hours:
Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Call
* Members of Networking Healthcare
Professionals meet for a lunch and learn, 11
a.m. at the Gazebo Coffee Shoppe & Deli in
downtown Marianna. The presentation will be
by Jackson Hospital. Lunch is Dutch treat.
R.S.V.P. to Nina Neel, 850-674-5464.
* The Jackson Counfy School Board con-
venes a board workshop at 4 p.m.
* The Tobacco-Free Partnership of Jackson
County's first meeting of the new fiscal year
starts at 4:30 p.m. in the Citizens Lodge, 4577
Lodge Drive, Marianna. Immediately following
will be the first quarterly Jackson County SWAT
meeting; countywide youth officers will be
elected. Call 526-2412, ext. 188.
* Grand Ridge Middle School athletic physi-
cals will be conducted 4:30-6:30 p.m. in the
new gym. Cost: $20. Call 482-9835, ext. 221.
* The Tri-County Community Council Inc.
Board of Directors meets at 5 p.m. in Simbo's
Restaurant on US Highway 79 North, Bonifay.
* The Town of Grand Ridge convenes its reg-
ular monthly council meeting at 6 p.m. in the
Grand Ridge Town Hall. Call 592-462,1.
* Thursday Night Concert in the Park -
Jackson County Parks 'and Recycling
Department's summer concert series continues
tonight with bluegrass from Dry Creek, 7-9:30
p.m. at Citizens Lodge Park in Marianna.
Admission is free. Bring .lawn chairs, blankets
and enjoy the free outdoor concert.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with a
desire to stop drinking.
August 13 - Friday
* The Marianna One Stop Center hosts a free
Employability Skills workshop on "Employ
Florida," 10-11 a.m.; and one on "Resume
Skills," 3:15-4:15 p.m. Public welcome; no
charge. Call 718-0326.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and hang-
ups in a safe environment" at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road. Dinner, 6 p.m.
(free for first-time guests); -meeting, 7 p.m,
Child care available. Call 209-7856, 573-1131.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
August 14 - Saturday
* The Jackson County Farmers' Market is
open, 6:30 a.m. until all fresh produce is sold
out, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays in the
Jackson County Courthouse parking lot. The
state -certified farmers' market accepts
FMNP/WIC and Elder Affairs coupons.
* Tips for Tiaras - The North Florida Miss
Heart of America State Queens will be bagging
groceries for tips, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the
Winn-Dixie .on Lafayette St. in Marianna.
Money donated will be used to purchase non-
perishable food items for the Chipola Family
Ministries Food Bank. The event kicks off the
"Jackson. County Prelim Pageant," also a food
drive to benefit the Chipola Family Ministries.
* The Fourth Annual Jackson County Youth
Council Back-to-School Rally starts at 3 p.m. at
The First 'United Methodist Church's Wesley
Center, behind the Marianna post office. There
will be a panel discussion on how to be suc-.
cessful in school and beyond, followed by a
question-and-answer session, door prizes,
refreshments and free school supplies for stu-
dents while they last. Call 592-2901 or e-mail
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30-5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
August 16 - Monday
* The Marianna One Stop Center hosts a free
Employability Skills workshop on "Interviewing
Skills," 3:15-4:15 p.m. Public welcome; no
charge. Call 718-0326.
* Jackson County Development Council Inc.
convenes its monthly board of directors meet-
ing at 5 p.m. in the upstairs conference room
of the Nearing Court Office Building, 2840
Jefferson St. in Marianna.
* The City of Marianna Municipal
Development Department will conduct a neigh-
borhood meeting, 5:30-7:30 p.m. in the
McLane Community Center, 4291 Clay St.,
where speakers will briefly discuss energy effi-
ciency, healthcare, recreation opportunities,
first aid/fire prevention training and affordable
housing. Others will be available after the meet-
ing with information on municipal services,
affordable .housing and more. Call 482-2786.
* Concerned American Patriots of Jackson
County 'gathers for its monthly meeting at 6
p.m. in the Ag Center on US Highway 90 West
(next to the National Guard Armory) in
Marianna. Featured speaker: Rebecca O'Dell
Townsend presenting "Constitution Crisis - Part
II." Pete Mallory, candidate for judge, will also
be a guest. Public welcome.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-
9 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
MARIANNA POLICE JA(
The Marianna Police SH
Department listed the Thi
following incidents for Sheri
Aug. 9, the latest avail- .ty F:
able report: One accident the fc
without injury, two miss- Aug.
ing juveniles, two stolen report
vehicles, one suspi-
cious incident, two z-" . ---
suspicious persons, .
two highway ,- -_
obstructions, . two'CRnIME
burglaries, one ver- ' z "
bal disturbance, 14 traffic drunk
stops, one assault, one perso
animal complaint, one one
dog complaint, four one i
assists of other agencies, suspi
seven public service calls inform
and three threat or harass- special
ment complaints, burgl
e Jackson County
ff's Office and coun-
allowing incidents for
9, the latest available
t (Some of these
calls may related to
taken on behalf of
driver, one dead
n, one stolen vehicle;
reckless driver, one
cious vehicle, one
nation report, one
al detail, one vehicle
ary, one physical dis-
turbance, two verbal dis-
turbances, two pedestri-
one vehicle fire, one drug
offense, 13 medical calls,
four traffic accidents, two
burglar alarms, one panic
alarm, eight traffic stops,
one larceny, two criminal
mischief, complaints, 11
papers served, three civil
disputes, one follow-up
assaults, two noise distur-
bances, 'one assist of a
motorist, four assists of
other agencies, one child
abuse report, three public
service calls, three trans-
ports, one patrol request
and one threat or harass-
The following persons
were booked into the coun-
ty jail during the latest
- Preston Barnes, 58,
2415 Third St., Alford,
possession of methamphet-
amine, possession of drug
- Wesley Risner, 31,
8004 Thomas Place,
Tampa, driving while
(habitual), two counts of
fleeing and eluding.
- Jennifer Earl, 27, 2301
Old Bainbridge Road,
Tallahassee, violation of
- Elliott Curry, 28, 3364
Greenwood, violation of
- Darryl Taylor, 32, 1425
Cypress Road, Cottondale,
hold for Bay County.
- Mark Snow, 47, 366
County Road 535, Midland
City, Ala., violation of state
- Joe Dobbs, 46, 31 Hall
St., Crossville, Ala., failure
JAIL POPULATION: 265
To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
To report a wildlife vio-
lation, call 1-888-404-
Panama City Low - 8:17 PM High - 11:29 AM
Apalachicola Low - 11:25 AM High - 6:17 AM
Port St. Joe Low - 8:22 PM High - 12:02 PM
Destin Low - 9:33 PM High - 12:35 PM
Pensacola Low - 10:07 PM High - 1:08 PM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff . 40.92 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 3.27 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 5.45 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 2.98 ft. 12.0 ft.
PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 F.
LISTEN FOR HOURLY WEATHER UPDATES'
ST 1 77CO n, eather Team is the 061
T 13 W,*
MM t, in the entire panhandle'
I pi brblï¿½ ii n 80 years of experience.
Winner of Best Weathercast by the Associated Press (2009) Chief Meteoroloqist
Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, August 11, 2010 " 3A
Stash Stitchers at Landmark Park
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Landmark Park Stash
Stitchers will hold their next
meeting at Landmark Park
Interpretive Center Classroom on
Aug. 14, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Sherry Burkhalter and Adele
Kuszmaul, organizers of
Landmark Park's annual fall quilt
show and exhibition, host the
Participants are invited to bring
their stash of fabrics for quilting
and spend the day sewing.
Snacks, lunch, quilting instruc-
tion and a pattern will be provid-
Cost is $25 per session, plus
gate admission. Regular admis-
sion is $4 for adults, $3 for kids
and free for park members.
Registration is required. The ses,
sions will be held every other
For more information on
Landmark Park and to register,
contact the park at 334-794-3452
or visit www.landmarkpark.com.
For more information on the
Stash Stitchers, contact Sherry
Burkhalter at 334-790-9045.
The Landmark Park Stash
Stitchers will hold their next
meeting at Landmark Park in
in Dothan, Ala. on Aug. 14.
- Contributed photo
Washington County Farm
Bureau schedules annual
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The annual, membership
meeting of the Washington
County Farm Bureau
(WCFB) is scheduled for
Thursday, Aug. 19, at the
Agricultural Center. WCFB
members are invited for an
evening of food, .fun and
Activities will begin at
6:30 p.m. with dinner, fol-
lowed by a brief business
meeting. The evening will
feature Ron Sims, of the
Florida Farm Bureau
In order for preparations
to be made, WCFB mem-
bers are encouraged to con-
firm their attendance by
notifying the Farm Bureau
office, 850-638-1756, no
later than noon Monday,
Visit the new
Bridge club results
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Marianna Duplicate
Bridge Club plays bridge
on Monday afternoons in
the St. Luke's Episcopal
Church Parish Hall. For the
week of Aug. 9, the win-
ners were as follows:
First place - Bill Martin
of Donalsonville, Ga., and
Lois Stanwaity of Newton,
Second place - Douglas
Parker of Marianna, and
Kurt Opferman of
Third place - Bobby
Fenster and Linda Hedges,
both of Dothan, Ala.
set for Saturday
-oa 3n 0.9i ta-'
Mon Ei O 09 (19
Tues. (E I 8 I'l
\\'ed. E: i oxS -4
Wed. t Nl
Thurs (F) 08 05
fr. (E) 08,0o
Sat. (E) 08/07
Sun. (E) 08/08
2-5-3-"' i -I
19 -21-'Q-3 2
1 - ewn~v , Ir-,- irg '.1 NI -i
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Fourth Annual
Jackson County Youth
Rally starts at 3 p.m. on
Saturday, Aug. 14, at the
First United Methodist
Church's Wesley Center,
behind the Marianna post
There will be a panel dis-
cussion on how to be suc-
cessful in school and
beyond, followed by a ques-
door prizes, refreshments
and free school supplies for
students while they last.
include LaDray B. Gilbert,
Travis Ephriam, Sharese
Clark, Jaymison Blount,
Brent Melvin, Drew
Melvin, Danielle Melvin
and Savannah Gosnell.
For more information,
call 592-2901 or e-mail
Subscribe to the
SCal 52(6 6I
! Call 526-3614
. or visit
08 07 04-22-26-1i-s'" PB3O 0
OXi 04 19-2%-31)-"7--;3 PB36 x4
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,,o nbufo ,,t*m rIr d:, . - . * ,,, * '7
Ora Mock, GRI
Call Ora For All Your Real Estate
Needs In Florida And/Or Alabama!
-1 Cell: 850-526-9516
Office: 850-526-5260 -
4257 Lafayette St., Marianna, FL
2010 Bradley Family Memorial
On July 31, 2010 Marianna High School graduate Zachary Lucas Gilmore, left, shown here with his grand-
father, Pete Gilmore, was awarded the 2010 Bradley Family Memorial Scholarship for outstanding grades,
as well as school and community participation. He was also the recipient of Marianna Optimist Club
Scholarship, Rufus Vaughn Scholarship and the Leon Eugene Nobles Jr. Memorial Scholarship. Zachary is
the son of Tina Gilmore Bums and the late Billy E. Dean. - Contributed photo
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4A - Wednesday, August 11, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
Managing Editor: Michael Becker
While it smacks of a primary elec-
tion stunt, we hope the proposal
itself will be given serious considera-
On Tuesday, Jackson County's
state senator, Democrat Al Lawson
of Tallahassee, announced he had
filed a bill seeking to delay the
January implementation of a state
law that will require mandatory
inspections of every septic tank sys-
tem in the state every five years.
The timing is interesting - Sen.
Lawson is locked in a battle with
incumbent U.S. Rep. Allen Boyd, D-
Monticello, for the Aug. 24 primary.
Any chance this might be an election
Be that as it may, the proposal
itself is a good one. As Lawson
points out in his announcement,
these inspections will-cost $500 or
more, and homeowners that fail to
comply face fines of $500 or more.
"These same inspectors are the
ones certified by the state for repair
- a questionable arrangement that
may not Be in the homeowners' best
interests," the senator noted in his
announcement. "In addition, the dis-
tovery of any tank-related problems
could result in a complete septic tank
replacement - costing anywhere
from $3,500 to $8,000..."
As we have noted on this page
before, there are an estimated 17,000
to 19,000 septic tanks in Jackson
County. According to the U.S.
Census Bureau, there were 20,709
housing units in the county in 2008.
The septic tank law will hit the
vast majority of the. county's home-
owners, at a time When many are still
struggling to make ends meet. Sen.
Lawson's bill to delay its January
implementation is a good one,
regardless of the senator's motives.
However, he has asked that the bill
be included in any special session
that may be called. With elections in
November, it is unlikely the state
legislature will meet in time to con-
sider and pass the bill before
County officials had said the\ hope-
to soften the law's effects in the reg-
ulation stage, when the nuts and
bolts of how the law will be imple-
mented are worked out.
So while we hope the proposed bill
will be considered, we urge our offi-
cials to continue to monitor the
drafting of those regulations.
Obama's Afghan policy tracks Bush in Iraq
BY MORTON KONDRACKE
President Barack Obama is
an unremitting critic of
George W. Bush, but in
Afghanistan he's walking in
Bush's shoes. How ironic.
But also, how encouraging.
Ironic, of course, because
as a senator, Obama was
among the strongest critics of
Bush's 2007 troop "surge" in
He predicted that additional
troops would actually worsen
the sectarian violence raging
in that country - though by
September 2008, he acknowl-
edged that "the surge has
been successful," buit "in
ways that not even President
Obama's. stance is encour-
aging because, like Bush in
Iraq, he believes in the poli-
cies he's pursuing in
Afghanistan and is willing to
"We now have a strategy
that can work. We've got one
of our best generals today,
(David) Petraeus, on the
ground," he told CBS on
"I've been very clear that
we're going to move forward
on a-process of training
Afghans so that they can pro-
vide for their own security.
"Then, by the middle of
next year, we're going to start
thinning out our troops and
giving Afghans more respon-
"If I didn't think that it was
important for our national
security to finish the job in
Afghanistan, then I would
pull out today, because I have
to sign letters to ... families
who have lost loved ones."
Opposition to Obama's
Afghan policy comes primari-
ly from within the
Democratic Party, of course,
though there is also opposi-
tion from members of the
U.S. foreign policy "estab-
So it was for Bush in Iraq.
When the going got rough,
prominent Democrats such as
Senate Majority Leader Harry
Reid (Nev.) declared the war
"a lost cause" and a "quag-
mire," and a rhajority of
supported measures to curtail
are turning against the
Afghanistan War in increas-
ing numbers, though oppo-
nents are still short of a
- Last week, 102 of the
-House's 255 Democrats (plus
12 Republicans) voted against
funding the wars in Iraq and
Obama, who's a nonstop
critic of Republicans for
opposing his domestic poli-
cies, owes GOP members at
least some thanks for support-
ing his Afghan policy.
But Democrats are not
about to humiliate a president
of their own party, and he is
getting expressions of support
from figures such as Senate
Armed Services Chairman
Carl Levin (Mich.) and'
Foreign Relations Chairman
John Kerry (Mass.).
They would almost certain-
ly be denouncing the Afghan
war effort if Bush were pur-
suing it - as would Vice
President Joseph Biden. The
three not only opposed Bush
43 on Iraq but his father's
1991 decision to go to war
when Iraq invaded Kuwait.
In this case, Biden is fore-
casting that when Obama's
"thinning out" process com-
mences next July, it probably
will involve "as few as a cou-
ple thousand" soldiers.
Biden, of course, argued
against Obama's "surge"
when the policy was being.
Obama also is sticking with
his policy against mounting
public dissatisfaction and
expressions of doubt by .
"establishment" figures -
most recently by Richard
Haass, an official in both
Bush administrations and
now president of the Council
on Foreign Relations.
Haass wrote in Newsweek
last month that "It is time to
scale down our ambitions
there and both reduce and
redirect what we do." Haass
does not favor a full-scale or
sudden withdrawal, which
"would almost certainly result
in the collapse of the Karzai
government and a Taliban
takeover of much of the coun-
Rather, borrowing an idea
from Robert Blackwill, a for-
mer U.S. ambassador to
India, Haass favors "decen-
tralization" - what amounts
to partition - of
Afghanistan, handing over
Pashtun areas to the Taliban
and equipping other ethnic
groups to defend themselves.
This idea parallels ideas
floated by foreign policy
experts as alternatives to
Bush's Iraq surge - includ-
ing a partition plan proposed
by Leslie Gelb, Haass' prede-
cessor at CFR, and "rede-
ployment" proposals by the
Iraq Study Group.
The latest Gallup poll'
shows that - no doubt
because.of mounting U.S.
casualty levels - a growing
number of Americans (43
percent) believe that the
United States made a "mis-
take" sending troops to
Afghanistan, even though the
question stipulated this first
happened in October 2001.
That, of course, was a
month after al-Qaida, then
based in Afghanistan, toppled
the Twin Towers. The memo-
ry seems to be fading.
Since then, some 1,220
U.S. service personnel have
lost their lives in Afghanistan.
Last month, 66 died, the
highest monthly toll in the
However, that's far short of
the 4,400 who have died in
Iraq and the record month,
with 131 deaths, in May
As U.S. commanders have
explained, the rising death
toll is the result of increased
military action to defeat the
enemy. By 2008, the monthly
average in Iraq was down to
26 deaths as the surge suc-,
Of course, Iraq and
Afghanistan are different
countries. Petraeus' coun-
terinsurgency strategy may
not work as well in
Afghanistan as it did in Iraq.
And yet, it has to be tried.
The United States has aban-
doned Afghanistan and its
Pakistan, again and again -
too many times to maintain
our credibility as a superpow-
er, should we do it again.
Obama is not giving up,
much as Bush didn't. We can
only hope that both are vindi-
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Scholl gets our vote
As many of you are aware,
our nation is in grave danger.
We are on the verge of losing
all the freedoms our forefathers
fought and died for. This
administration and this
Congress have saddled us, the
American citizens, with a
mounting deficit of $13 trillion,
mandatory govemmept health
care control, government
takeover of industry and banks,
the threat of cap and trade,
unprotected borders, and ques-
tionable Supreme Court judges,
just to name a few.
There are members of
Congress, not to mention the
president, who want to drasti-
cally reshape what our found-
ing fathers created. Allen
Boyd, our congressman, has
gone along with all these poli-
We live in Jackson County
and for months we have vetted
candidates to enable us to
determine who would best rep-
resent us and be able to defeat
Allen Boyd and return our
country to it's founding princi-
ples. We have found him -
Republican David Scholl. We
followed candidates from all
parties, attended debates in
Marianna and several other
counties and have listened and
asked difficult questions of
them. We have concluded that
David Scholl's ability and
background more than qualify
him for the position. He is not
part of the establishment (fol-
low the money) but brings
fresh energy to the effort of
regaining our country. His
knowledge of the U. S.
Constitution, Declaration of
Papers, and other "founding
documents" is unsurpassed. He
is very concerned and knowl-
edgeable about the issues fac-
ing our nation, and has solu-
On July 19, in Marianna, a
debate was held with six
(Barbara Olschner was absent
due to illness) This is the result
of the straw poll taken after the
debate of those participating:
Scholl - 45.6 percent
Southerland - 23.2 percent
McNeil - 10.8 percent
McKain - 8.6 percent
Hendry - 7.2 percent
Berryhill - 4.3 percent
You have only to meet
David and hear him speak to
realize he is exactly the per-
son we need representing
"we, the people" in
This is the most important
election of our time. We all
need to do our part and vote
Jim and Patty Keiser
Russell and Elaine Thompson
CONTACT YOUR REPRESENTATIVE
Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
319 The Capitol
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
Building L, Room 108 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701
Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
313 House Office Building
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436
Publisher: Valeria Roberts
LETTERS To THE EDITOR
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor,
P.O. Box 520, Marianna FL, 32447 or
faxing to 850-482-4478 or send e-mail to
firstname.lastname@example.org. The Floridan
reserves the right to edit or not publish
any letter Be sure to include your full
address and telephone number These will
only be used to verify the letter and will
not be printed. For more information call
ï¿½ 2010 Jeff Stahler/ Dist. by UFS, Inc.
Panhandle officials: BP cleanup far from over
BY ROB SHAW
MEDIA GlNEIRAL Ni.s SilKICwI
BP and the Coast Guard call them meet-
ings to discuss "right-sizing" future oil
response operations in the Panhandle.
Panhandle officials, however, fear there
might be another purpose behind the ses-
"They want to wrap this thing up and
put a bow on it," said Gordon Goodin, a
commissioner from Santa Rosa County.
"It sounds like BP wants to claim victory
Don Gaetz, a state senator who repre-
sents much of the affected coastline in
North Florida, has similar worries.
"I don't want to see BP putting up a
'mission accomplished' sign when we are
halfway through the war," Gaetz said.
At issue are two "informal meetings"
planned Tuesday in the Panhandle - one in
Destin and another in Panama City - in
which a small number of officials were
invited to attend.
"I don't know what is going on, but it is
not good," Goodin said. "I sure don't have
a warm, fuzzy feeling going into this
Panhandle counties have been dealing
with the brunt of the direct oil impact and
economic fallout since the April 20
explosion on the Deepwater Horizon rig
off the Louisiana coastline. Once oil
started washing ashore in Northwest
Florida in early June, many elected offi-
cials complained about a lack of local
involvement in helping to combat the oil
The situation got better when branch
offices were opened in several coun-
ties to help plan response efforts, but
now Goodin and others are worried
that the effort may be taking more
than a few steps backward.
"We started on a sour note and it looks
like we are going to end on a sour note," he
said. "They don't want any more bad
news. The best way is to close a blind eye
A Coast Guard official said this after-
noon that the agency doesn't plan to abaft-
don efforts in the Panhandle.
"The entire operation is constantly a
moving evolution," said Chief Warrant
Officer Scott Carr, a spokesman for the
Coast Guard in Mobile, Ala. "It can grow
or shrink as time goes on."
The meetings on Tuesday are an attempt
to fill in local officials on what the chang-
ing needs are of the response, Carr said.
For instance, the lack of oil on the water
may mean it's no longer necessary to have
skimmers working in an area. They can be
pulled off the water and put on standby
"It's about making sure we have the
right resources for the right job," the Coast
Guard official said.
Gaetz said he has kept all of the full-
page newspaper advertisements that BP
has bought where the company promised
to make things right.
"While we are deeply grateful that the
broken well has been capped," he said,
"the containment and cleanup and recov-
ery efforts are far from over.
"We're going to hold them to their com-
mitment," the state senator said of BP. "If
not, they will have a very tough time doing
business in Florida."
BP officials did not immediately
respond to requests for comment this
But the new head of the company said in
late July, after the 172 million gallons had
stopped flowing, that it was time to "scale
back" the Gulf of Mexico cleanup.
Fla. Democratic Senate
debate a string of attacks
By BRENDAN FARRINGTON
AP POLITICAL WRITER
ORLANDO - Senate candidates often
debate issues like Cuba and transportation,
but not the way Rep. Kendrick Meek and
billionaire Jeff Greene did Tuesday.
Meek chastised Greene for a trip to
Cuba aboard his yacht, and Greene point-
ed out that Meek sought earmarks for a
project proposed by a developer who gave
Meek's mother, former Rep. Carrie Meek,
a Cadillac Escalade.
The candidates' third debate before the
Aug. 24 Democratic primary raised the
contentiousness between the two men to a
"This is a culture of corruption and
bribery in Washington which I'm going to
fight," Greene said. "I've had it with this
pay-for-play, get-along-to-go-along kind
of attitude that Kendrick Meek is a central
He also said Meek was an employee of
Wackenhut Corrections Corp. as a state
lawmaker and voted for a bill that helped
"This is a perfect example why Mr.
Greene is a bad man. What he has just said
is untrue and ridiculous," Meek said. "I
voted against privatization of prisons."
On issues, they weren't too far apart.
Both oppose offshore drilling and favor
protecting abortion rights. Meek wants to
get rid of all the tax cuts implemented
under President George W. Bush and then
provide a tax cut for the middle class.
Greene wants to get rid of the Bush tax
cuts for the wealthy and keep them for the
Both support the recent health care over-
haul signed by President Barack Obama.
Neither wants to raise the age to receive
Social Security benefits or to privatize
benefits, but both say they're open to lis-
tening to all other suggestions to keep the
But there were plenty of angry accusa-
tions and character attacks.
"Sir, your life is a question mark and
every day we learn about your business
dealings and how you treat your employ-
ees," Meek said. "You have more versions
of why you went to Cuba than Baskin-
Robbins has ice cream."
Greene initially said he wasn't on his
yacht when it was docked in Cuba. Then
he said he went there on a humanitarian
mission visiting Jews in Cuba. He later
said he was there because of a mechanical
problem with his yacht, and while there
visited synagogues. Some news organiza-
tions have quoted deck hands as saying
there was partying on the trip and shop-
ping for items like Cuban cigars.
When Greene was allowed to ask Meek
a question, he said, "Do you intend as a
United States senator to continue to have
your family members get cars, money and
other kinds of benefits and then request
earmarks for people providing these bene-
to get $1.3
BY. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Florida is expected to get
about $1.3 billion from a
new federal jobs bill for
education and Medicaid
President Barack Obama
signed it into law Tuesday
shortly after it passed in
Gov. Charlie Crist said he
was "grateful to our federal
partners" for the legislation.
It should help avoid teacher
layoffs and cuts in
Medicaid and other state
Nearly $800 million is
expected for Medicaid and
$555 million for schools.
Crist says that's enough to
employ more than 9,100
The Legislature included
the Medicaid money in the
state budget on a contingent
Most would will go into
reserve with the rest slated
to restore cuts in health
T care, transportation and
"My mother is a person of integrity and
honor," Meek said. "She was a local con-
sultant on the project ... It's not like she got
some sort of golden gift or something. She
Meek also dismissed Greene's sugges-
tion that Meek ask the House Ethics
Committee to investigate him. Meek said
the committee could have already done so
if it felt he had done something wrong.
"Everything that you brought up really
doesn't hold water when it comes down to
the facts. The facts are that it has been over
three years and no one has questioned me
because they don't have a reason to ques-
tion me," Meek said. "Mr. Greene, I have
more integrity in my pinky than you have
in your whole body."
Meek asked Greene why he did nothing
to try to fend off the housing market col-
lapse instead of profiting from it. Greene
made hundreds of millions of dollars by
predicting the real estate bubble burst and
making investments that earned him
money on foreclosed properties.
"Since you knew that this was happen-
ing why didn't you go to your two United
States senators in California and tell them?
Why didn't you go on national television
as you went on national television to gloat
about how much money you made off the
failure of homes in Florida, Arizona and
California," Meek said. "Floridians want
to know if their United States senator is
going to bet against them or for them."
Greene blamed Congress for failing to
properly regulate the industry.
"I was not going to sit back and allow
bad policy of guys like you in Congress
who allowed these banks to run wild to
destroy everything 1 worked for and the
jobs I created and the mouths I was feed-
ing," Greene saiid. "I went up against the
biggest banks on Wall Street and you know
what? I won."
Man gets life in prison
for fatal robbery
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TALLAHASSEE - A Panhandle
man has been sentenced to life in
prison for fatal May 2009 robbery.
A Leon County judge sentenced 29-
year-old Tyreese Faust on Tuesday. A
Jury found Faust guilty in July of first-
degree murder, attempted robbery and
burglary of a dwelling. Authorities say
Faust shot and killed 35-year-old
Robert Parkes with an AK-47 during a
home-invasion robbery. A 16-year-old
girl who was also charged in the rob-
bery testified against Faust as part of a
deal to get five years in prison. The
defense argued that no DNA evidence
placed Faust at the scene, and that the
girl's testimony was insufficient.
1i ck~aafiant Lit S/-2a7r4Li apt2J3cl it o /
S.;i 9-4 00
M JEIVELERS rornA
Downtown Marianna :
TU ' * ' G | I We.eklyl
-0C 2193 S. Hwy. 71
H t o iC/ ,850-526-2969
Hearty, HJ ,,'/ l.,l' C( /, ,'
Feds reopen fishing off Panhandle
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
BEACH - A federal fish-
ing ban has been lifted in
more than 5,000 square
miles in the Gulf of Mexico
along the Florida
That includes waters
from Pensacola to Cape
San Blas and extending
south into the open Gulf.
Lubchenco said Tuesday
that no oil has been'
observed in those waters
since July 3. She says fish
caught there haven't shown
any signs of contamination,
though testing would con-
Federal waters west of
Pensacola remain closed.
Large swaths of the Gulf
have been closed to fishing
since the April 20 explo-
sion on the Deepwater
Horizon. NOAA reopened
waters off the Florida
peninsula last month.
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was never successful until I joined Rapid
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never experienced hunger and it certainly
has been a life changer for me. If I can
lose my weight, anyone can. I lost 65 Ibs
went from a size 24 to a size 61"
: " - Bascom, FL
State waters are open to
fishing, with some restric-
tions for crabbing and
shrimping near the
Alabama state line.
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2010 EARLY VOTING SCHEDULE
for the PRIMARY ELECTION
A registered Jackson County voter may vote at any one of the three Early
1) 1k'FSAV'ISOR OF ELECTIONS OFFICE
2851 Jefferson St., Marianna
2) GRACEVILLE CITY HALL
5348 Cliff St., Graceville
3) SNEADS CITY HALL
2028 Third Ave., Sneads
SMonJay - Saturday
8:30am -- 4:30pm
Florida law requires each voter to present a current and valid picture & signature identification when
voting in person. A voter may present one or a combination of ID's listed below:
1. Florida driver's license' 6. Student ID
2. Florida ID card issued by HSMV 7. Retirement Center ID
3. United States passport 8. Neighborhood Association ID
4. Debit or Credit card 9. Public Assistance ID
5. Military' ID
A voter who fails to furnish the required ID shall be allowed to vote a
provisional ballot. Primary Election Day is August 24h".
SSylvia D. Stephens. Supervisor of Elections, Jackson County - 482-9652
Jackson County Floridan - Wednesday, August 11, 2010 -5A
Lost 39 Ibs
Lost 30 lbs. in 7 weeks
Lost 60 lbs
Grand Ridge, FL
6A - Wednesday, August 11, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
Flight attendant's grand exit draws charges, fans
BY'DEEPTI HAJELA AND
ASSoCIATEI- PRESS WRITER
NEW YORK - No fed-up
worker has ever said "I've had it"
quite like 'Steven Slater.
Prosecutors say the JetBlue
flight attendant flipped out over a
fight with an agitated traveler
Monday, cursing over the intercom
before grabbing some beer from
the plane's galley and making a
grand exit down the emergency
slide at Kennedy Airport. He has
been charged with felonies but ele-
vated to folk-hero status by thou-
sands who shrugged off allega-
tions that Slater endangered others
and praised him for his take-this-
' Slater, whose father was an air-
line pilot, wore a slight smile
Tuesday as he was led into a
Queens courtroom to be arraigned
on charges of criminal mischief,
reckless endangerment and tres-
passing, counts that carry a maxi-
mum penalty of seven years in
prison. The judge set his bail at
$2,500, which remained unpaid
late Tuesday. afternoon. The 38-
year-old airline veteran, who lives
steps from the beach in Queens a
few miles from the airport, had
been flying long enough to see
much of the gleam of the air travel
experience tarnished by frayed
nerves, rising fees, plunummeting
airline profits and packed cabins.
"One by one all of these niceties
This screen grab taken from MySpace shows Steven Slater. Slater,
a flight attendant for JetBlue Airways Corp., looked pleased and
relieved after cursing out a passen er on an airplane public-
address system, grabbing some beer from the galley and using an
emergency slide to hop off, another passenger said Tuesday.
Steven Slater lost his temper after a passenger accidentally hit him
on the head with luggage on the ground at Kennedy Airport on
Monday, police said. - AP Photo
have been removed from the cus-
tomer experience. I think subcon-
sciously, it's causing passengers to
be very angry," said Pauline
Frommer, creator of the Pauline
Frommer Guides and daughter of
Arthur Frommer. 'There's an us-
Sentiment online appeared to
fall in Slater's court. By early
Tuesday afternoon, more than
20,000 people had declared them-
selves supporters of Slater on
Facebook, and the number was
growing by thousands every hour.
At least one fan set up a legal fund
on his behalf. "Overwhelmingly
people said it should have been the
passenger who was ejected from
the plane," said George Hobica,
founder of AirfareWatchdog.com,
speaking about response to his
site's blog on the incident. "I've
never seen such an outpouring of
support for a flight attendant."
Slater's attorney, Howard
Turman, said his client had been
drawn into a fight between two
female passengers over space in'
the overhead bins as the
Pittsburgh-to-New York flight was
awaiting takeoff. Somehow, Slater
was hit in the head, Turman said.
After JetBlue Flight 1052 land-
ed in New York, one of the women
who had been asked to gate-check
her bag was enraged that it wasn't
immediately available, Turman
said. "The woman was outraged
and cursed him out a great deal,"
Turmhn said. "At some point, I
think he just wanted to avoid con-
flict with her."
That's when he deployed the
slide, Turman said. A spokesman
for the Port Authority of New York
and New Jersey, which controls
the airport, said Slater took at least
* one beer from the plane galley on
his way out.
"Those of you who have shown
Search for fugitive focuses on Mont., Canada
BY MATT VOLZ
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
CODY, Wyo. -
focused on western
Montana and southwest
Canada in the search for an
escaped convict from
Arizona and his suspected
accomplice who fashion
themselves a present-day
"Bonnie and Clyde."
U.S. marshals said there
have been reports that the
Welch, was spotted Sunday
at a restaurant in St. Mary,
Mont., near Glacier
Montana's acting mar-
shal, Rod Ostermiller, said
there were multiple other
tips from the Glacier area,
but he didn't say whether
any included sightings of
escapee John McCluskey.
The national park abuts
the Canadian border in
rugged terrain, but the bor-
der to the east, along the
Reservation, is fairly flat.
Undersheriff Jeff Fauque
said there are several small
roads that cross the border.
"If you are really dedi-
cated to getting across
without being detected,
you can do it," he said.
A U.S. Border Patrol hel-
icopter joined the search
Tuesday, but authorities on
both sides of the rambling
border acknowledged it
was impossible to com-
pletely secure it.
Sgt. Patrick Webb, a,
spokesman for the Royal
Canadian Mounted Police
in Calgary, Alberta, said
Mounties have been check-
ing out reports that the pair
had been sighted, but none
has been substantiated.
"We've got zero. We've
got nothing that says
they're here," Webb said.
Fidencio Rivera, chief
deputy U.S. marshal for the
Arizona district, said the
last confirmed sighting of
McCluskey and Welch
together was Friday in
Billings, Mont., and that
wasn't confirmed until
Rivera said the couple
have connections in
Montana, and marshals are
also pursuing leads in
Indiana and Pennsylvania,
where the fugitives also
Rivera promised more
arrests of people suspected
of helping the pair and said
details would be
announced later in the day.
The Arizona attorney
general's office on Monday
mother and ex-wife with
helping the inmates after
Another prisoner .who
escaped with McCluskey
waived his right to fight
extradition to Arizona.
Tracy Province, 42,
appeared in court in Cody
on Tuesday, one day after
he was captured in .the
small town of Meeteetse.
He waived the right to fight
extradition to Arizona and
signed a waiver form in
Given the attention the
case has received, Park
County Circuit Judge
Bruce Waters said he
expected Province to be
returned to Arizona soon.
Province was caught
Monday as he. walked in
sleepy Meeteetse, Wyo.,
steps from a church where
he sat in the pews a day
earlier and sang "Your
Grace Is Enough." A
woman he talked to after
church recognized him
from a photograph shown
on television, but he went
undetected at one of the
Tracy Province, an escaped convict from Arizona State
Prison at Kingman, exits the Park County Courthouse in
Cody, Wy., after waiving his right to contest extradition
Tuesday. Province was arrested in Meeteetse, Wyo.
Monday morning and will be transferred back to
Arizona to be tried at a later date. - AP Photo/Cody
Enterprise, Scott Salisbury
WE BUY GOLD
(Paid on the Spot!)
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town's two bars the night
before, even though his
photo was broadcast on
The Cowboy Bar's televi-
sion during the news.
Owner Jim Blake
recalled Province staring
straight at the TV screen
but Blake said no one "put
it together" because the
photo wasn't a good like-
Butch Cassidy was
arrested at the bar before
being sent to prison in 1894
and Blake said Province
was interested in hearing
outlaw stories. He also
talked about getting work
as a ranch hand.
"To tell you the truth, I
realize he's a terrible per-
son, but he actually was a
pretty friendly fellow,"
Blake said. "He actually
was a pretty nice guy."
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dignity and respect these last 20
years, thanks for a great ride,"
Slater said over the plane's loud-
speaker, according to prosecutors.
Prosecutors said Slater's actions
could have been deadly if ground
crew workers had been hit by the
emergency slide, which deploys
with a force of 3,000 pounds per
square inch. Turman said Slater
had opened the hatch and made
sure no one was in the slide's path
before deploying it.
Passenger Phil Catelinet said he
heard Slater's profanity-laced
announcement over the public
address system before he left the
plane. He said Slater ended by say-
ing, "I've had it." He described the
announcement as "the most inter-
esting part of the day to that point"
but didn't see Slater use the exit
slide or grab the beer. It wasn't
until he saw Slater on an airport
train and overheard him talking
about the escapade that he put it
together. "He was smiling. He was
happy he'd done this," Catelinet
told NBC's "Today."
Initially, authorities blamed
Slater's blowup on a passenger
refusing to sit down as the plane
taxied to the gate. But after inter-
viewing more witnesses, investiga-
tors confirmed the dispute had
begun in Pittsburgh and resumed
at the end of the flight, a law
enforcement official told The
Associated Press, speaking' on
condition of anonymity because
the investigation was ongoing.
Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, August 11, 2010" 7A
Governor offers help moving ground zero mosque
By MICHAEL GORMLEY
AssOCI,\ATI-I PRESS WRITIr'
ALBANY, N.Y. - New York
Gov. David Paterson offered state
help Tuesday if the developers of
a mosque near the site of the
Sept. 11 attacks agree to move
the project farther from the site.
Paterson, a Democrat, said that
he doesn't oppose the project as
planned but indicated that he
understands where opponents are
coming from. He said he was
willing to intervene to seek other
suitable state property if the
"I think it's rather clear that
building a center there meets all
the requirements, but it does
seem to ignite an immense
amount of anxiety among thd cit-
izens of New York and people
everywhere, and I think not with-
out cause," Paterson said in a
news conference in Manhattan.
The developers declined to
comment. Mayor Michael
Bloomberg, who last week made
an impassioned defense of the
project planned for lower
Manhattan, declined to comment
through a spokesman.
"I am very sensitive to the
desire of thos6 who are adamant
against it to see something else
worked out," Paterson said.
Paterson said he expects the
state Public Service Commission,
which must sign off on the
Corboda Initiative's project, to
follow the law and not politics in
Paterson noted that "we really
are still suffering in many
respects" from Sept. 11 and that
impassioned feelings were bound
to emerge from a mosque just a
couple of. blocks from where,
nearly 3,000 .people died at the
hands of Muslim extremists.
He noted that Muslims died in
the Sept. 11 attacks, too, and that
"we have to remember that some-
times it's the fanaticism of reli-
gion that have driven people to do
what they do, not the worship of
the religion itself."
Supporters of the cultural cen-
ter, including some Jewish
activists, argue the aim of the
Cordoba Initiative is to improve
understanding of Islam. They
point out that Muslims wor-
shipped in the same area for a
long time before the 13-story,
$100 million proposal became
public in May and was the sub-
ject of public hearings in the city
and debate on television and
Opponents note that the center
will replace a building damaged
by the lariing gear of a jet that
slammed into the World Trade
Center on Sept. 11, 2001. They
say the religion that fueled the
hatred in the terrorists shouldn't
be displayed so near to the site
and in a place New Yorkers will
have to pass daily.
A city board cleared, the way
for the existing building to be
razed to make way for the center,
which, is to include athletic and
arts facilities and be dedicated to
peace and tolerance.
Critics are suspicious of who
will fund the project, and devel-
opers haven't released their
sources of capital.
Carl Paladino, a Republican
candidate for governor, said the
plan is "no different than Japan
asking to build a memorial to
kamikaze pilots next to the USS
Arizona in Pearl Harbor."
Bloomberg argues, though,
that it "would be untrue to the
best part of ourselves, and who
we are as New Yorkers and
Americans, if we said no to a
mosque in lower Manhattan."
The State Department said
Tuesday that the imam behind the
center was being sent on a reli-
gious outreach trip to the Middle
East, a plan that predated the con-
The department is sponsoring
Imam Feisal Abdul Rauf's visit
to Qatar, Bahrain and the United
Arab Emirates, where he will dis-
cuss Muslim life in America and
promote religious tolerance,
department spokesman P.J.
"We have a long-term relation-
ship with him," Crowley told
reporters, noting that Rauf had
visited Bahrain, Morocco, the
United Arab Emirates and Qatar
in .2007 and went to Egypt last
January as part of a State
Department exchange program.
Nurses fear even more ER assaults as programs cut ImprovementsContinuedFromPagelA
BY JULIE CARR SMYTH
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
COLUMBUS, Ohio -
Emergency room nurse Erin
Riley suffered bruises,
scratches and a 'chipped
tooth last year from trying to
pull the clamped jaws of a
psychotic patient off the
hand of a doctor at a subur-
ban Cleveland hospital.
A second assault just
months later was even more
upsetting: She had just fin-
ished cutting the shirt off a
drunken patient and was ' ,,
helping him into his hospital
gown when he groped her.
"The patients . always
come first - and I don't
think anybody has a question
about that - but I don't
think it has to be an either-or
situation," said Riley, a regis-
tered nurse for five years.
Violence against nurses
and dther medical profes-
sionals appears to be increas- . ;
ing around the country as the , ,.
number of drug addicts,
alcoholics and psychiatric
patients showing up at emer- Emerge
agency rooms climbs. ment r<
Nurses have responded, in Rinehar
part, by seeking tougher scratches
criminal penalties for one doa
assaults against health care erratic i
"It's come to the point search
where nurses are saying, and, as
'Enough is enough. The 'broken,
slapping, screaming and - AP F
groping are not part of the
job,'" said Joseph Bellino,
president of the International
Association for Healthcare Security
and Safety, which represents profes-
sionals who manage security at hospi-
Visits to ERs for drug- and alcohol-
related incidents climbed from about
1.6 million in 2005 to nearly 2 million
in 2008, according to the federal
Substance Abuse and Mental Health
Services Administration. From 2006 to
2008, the number of those visits result-
ncy room nurse Jeaux Rinehart sits in
oom at Virginia Mason Hospital in
rt was accustomed to fielding kicks
es and flying punches from his patients th
y in 2007 he didn't move quickly enou
intravenous drug user who had entered tl
of a fix, grabbed a club, came up from
Rinehart turned, smashed it into his face
Rinehart sucked meals from a straw for
ing in violence jumped from 16,277 to
21,406, the agency said. Nurses and
experts in mental health and addiction
say the problem has only been getting
worse since then because of the down-
turn in the economy, as cash-strapped
states close state hospitals, cut mental
health jobs, eliminate addiction pro-
grams and curtail other services.
After her second attack in a year,
Riley began pushing her hospital to put
uniformed police on duty.
The American College of.
Emergency Physicians has"
recommended other safety
measures, including 24-hotur
security guards, coded ID
badges, bulletproof glass and
"panic buttons" for medical
staff to push. Detroit's Henry
Ford Hospital is among hos-,
S- pitals that have had success
with metal detectors, confis-
- eating 33 handguns, 1,324
-*^ knives, and 97 Mace sprays
in the first six months of the
O program. But there are prac-
tical and philosophical
obstacles to locking down an
ER. Bellino -and others say
safety begins with training
health care workers to recog-
nize signs of impending vio-.
lence and defuse volatile sit-.
uations with their tone of
voice, their- body language,
even the time-outs parents
use with children.
He said nurses, doctors,
administrators and security
guards should have'a plan
' for working together when.
. violence erupts. "In my
opinion, every, place we've
put teamwork in, we've been
a treat- able to de-escalate the vio-
Seattle. lence and keep the staff
, spits, safer," he said.
lere, but Also, he and others said it
ugh. An is important to combat the
he ER in notion among police, prose-
behind cutors, courts - and, at
times, nurses themselves,
e. Bones who are often reluctant to
weeks. press charges - that vio-
lence is just part of the job.
"There's a real acceptance
of violence. We're- still deal-
ing with that really 'intensely," said
Donna Graves, a University of
Cincinnati professor who is helping the
federal government study solutions.
Robert Glover, executive director of
the National Association of State
Mental Health Program Directors, said
economic hard times are the worst time
for cuts to mental health programs
because anxieties about job loss and
lack of insurance increase drug and
alcohol use and family fights..
Psychologist Continusd From Page 1A
regard to the patient. She was trans-
ferred to the care of another psychol-
In his last progress notes on the
woman that month, Benoit noted he
believed she was ready for discharge.
In August *2008, he wrote to the
woman's attorney and advised that
he'd been taken off her treatment
team, and wouldn't be able to write a
report to the court recommending dis-
He also told the attorney that he
and the woman's current recovery
team disagreed on her suitability for
discharge. He asked the lawyer to
submit paperwork to the court on the
woman's behalf seeking her dis-
Later in August, Benoit allegedly
sent at e-mail about her upcoming
competency hearing to his superior at
Florida State Hospital, the same indi-
vidual who had taken him off the
Benoit indicated in his e-mail that a
court date had been set in her case
and that he would be required to tes-
tify. He asked permission to meet
with the woman twice before the
hearing "for a duration of one to one-
and-one-half hours for each meeting
to evaluate (the woman's) mental sta-
tus and functioning."
The superior wrote back, asking if
Benoit was the woman's private psy-
chologist. Benoit said no, but remind-
ed his superior of his role as a past
evaluator and treatment provider.
The next day, the superior denied
Benoit's request to meet with and
evaluate the woman, pointing out that
Benoit was no longer part of the treat-
Benoit was also ordered not to tes-
tify at the hearing, according to the
complaint. In spite of that, he testified
at the September hearing "against the
orders of FSH," according to the
complaint, and offered an opinion
that did not match her newly assigned
He said in that hearing that she
should be discharged. Her current
psychologist said she wasn't ready to
leave the facility.
The hearing judge decided Jto
release the woman, but with the
understanding that she would follow
the terms of a conditional release
After Benoit testified against
orders, Florida State Hospital took
disciplinary actions, removing him
from all resident contact and respon-
sibilities the next day.
The woman was released the day
after that, diagnosed with major
depressive disorder, recurrent and
severe, with psychotic features in'par-
tial remission, and with prolonged
post traumatic stress disorder.
The day of her release, another
FSH employee reported seeing
Benoit at the woman's home.
Department of Health investigators
also learned that Benoit had sent the
woman's mother a cashier's check for
$1,400, to help pay for rent and other
When confronted about his visits
and the check, Benoit admitted hav-
ing visited the womam several times
after she was discharged but denied,
having sent the check.
Eventually, he admitted giving the
money and said he did so "just out of
the kindness of my heart." He said he
had no personal relationship with the
Benoit resigned from Florida State
Hospital on Oct. 1, 2008. His notice
of separation reflects that he was the
subject of an FSH investigation at the
time his employment ended, and that
he was resigning in lieu of dismissal.
Before long, Benoit and the woman
were living together.
The Department of Health com-
plaint states that a warranty deed
reflects Benoit and the woman
bought a home in Marianna for
$377,000 in February 2009.
A certificate of marriage from
Houston County, Ala., shows they
were married in Dothan on March 26,
2009, while Benoit was still legally
married to his first wife. His first
marriage was not dissolved until
As of June 3, 2009, the woman and
Benoit were no longer in a steady
relationship. According to the depart-
ment, she stated she was afraid of
Benoit. However, the two reconciled
and separated at least once after that
She gave birth to a son in March of
this year, with Benoit named as the
father on the birth certificate.
. Both Benoit and the woman were
arrested on domestic violence
charges in April of this year.
In asking the Board of Psychology
for sanctions against Benoit, the
Department of Health cited sexual
misconduct, claiming the woman was
incapable of giving "valid, informed,
free consent to sexual activity" with
The department alleges Benoit vio-
lated Florida statutes by "committing
acts on or with (the patient) defined ...
as sexual misconduct.
The department also alleges Benoit
made "misleading, deceptive, untrue
or fraudulent representations in the
practice of the profession of psychol-
ogy." The department cited several
instances in support of that allegation.
It claims Benoit was guilty of those
accusations by contacting the
woman's attorney and asking that she
file papers in court seeking the
woman's discharge, then denying
having done so; and by being untruth-
ful with the hospital's legal services
investigator about the nature of his
relationship with the woman.
The department also alleges Benoit
"failed to meet minimum standards of
performance in professional activi-
ties" in that he allegedly committed
sexual misconduct with the patient;
gave her gifts while she was a patient
and resident at FSH; by testifying that
the woman should be released even
though she was no longer his patient
and he had been ordered not to testi-
fy; by sending a check for $1,400 to
her mother for rent and other expens-
es; by going to the woman's home on
multiple occasions after she was dis-
charged; by living with her; by buy-
ing a home with her; by marrying her
while he was still married to someone
else; and by being physically and ver-
bally abusive to her.
rails' support walls to add a
new visual touch that will
be repeated with more
brickwork at other points.
Bricks will bb embedded in
a new' apron leading to the
steps, and in the; porch
leading to the courthouse
doors. . - '
Masonry benches will be
placed between the 28' pairs
of courthouse columns
which encircle the court-
house. The bench seats will
be made of cast concrete,
and the pedestals holding,
them will be made of brick.-
'The bases 'pf the existing
large planters just outside
the courthouse will also be
covered with brick-colored
facades. More improve-
ments are also planned.
All support columns and
beams will be cleaned,
resurfaced and lightly tint-
ed with stain to allow the
courthouse supports to
more closely match the
brickwork and other new
The .metal around the
windows will be replaced,
going from brass to bur-
The "rock wall" visual
elements will be re-caulked
and resealed. A series of
existing metal maze-like
grates, which were embed-
ded as visual elements, will
All windows in the court-
house will.be replaced with
All doors leading into the
courthouse will also be
Landscaping will be
improved, new irrigation
will be installed, and all
trees on the lawn will be
evaluated for disease. Some
may. be trimmed to. keep
them from touching the
roof and windows of the
Donofro said he doesn't
anticipate having to cut any
of the trees down. He
expects to have a bid docu-
ment ready soon, so that a
construction manager can
be selected in the next 60 to
Gas Continued From Page 1A
line on State Road 73 west
across to Green Circle
Cottohidale, a distance of a
little more than 12 miles.
Green Circle, which
makes alternative energy
pellets from wood prod-
ucts, asked the city to run
natural gas to it as a way to
save money on the propane
it -now uses to run some of
- Dean said the company
could potentially use
between ' 80,000 and
100,000 decatherms of nat-"
ural gas per year. One
decatherm is equivalent to
one cubic foot.
That volume of use
would make it a major new
customer for the city.
Green Circle has expand-
ed from an initial work-
force of 50 employees to
75, since it began opera-
tions a few years ago.
Dean said running the
line will cost the city in the
neighborhood of $2.5 mil-
To help with the funding,
the Jackson County
Commission agreed in
December of last year to
seek a $750,000 grant in
partnership with the city,
since the area involved lies
outside the city limits.
Dean said that to do the
project, the city might have
to take out a loan or seek
additional funding sources.
But he thinks it would be
worth the expense.,
Not only would the city
would get a new long-term
major customer, helping
the Green Circle save
money might help and
encourage the company to
seek additional contracts,
and therefore possibly hire
more workers, he pointed
"It's in all our best inter-
ests to try," Dean said. "It's
one way to keep some very
good jobs in Jackson
County, and maybe add
some. We should know
something about the grant
As for the other potential
to lines the subdivision and
along State Road 71, Dean
said studies must still be
done to determine if those
would be feasible. Getting
the county's approval is an
early step in a long process,
Potential customers on
those routes currently
either use propane gas,
electricity, or a combina-
tion of those.
Marianna City Manager Jim Dean talks to Jackson
County commissioners about the city's desire for a nat-
ural gas franchise outside the city limits. - Deborah
Buckhalter / Floridan
There were no obituaries or death
notices submitted to the Floridan by,
the deadline at 4 p.m. yesterday.
8A " Wednesday, August 11, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
I grew up on the Gulf Coast. I know these waters. And I'm
doing everything I can to clean them up.
- Fred Lemond, BP Cleanup' Operations
Making This Right
Health and Safety
For information visit: bp.com
BP has taken full responsibility for the cleanup in the Gulf. And that
includes'keeping you informed.
Searching For And Cleaning Up The Oil
You may have heard that oil is no longer flowing into the Gulf. But every
morning our spotter planes and helicopters continue to search for oil
off the coast, heading to areas previously mapped with satellite imagery
and infrared photography. If oil is found, they radio down to the ships
and boats of all sizes that are supporting the cleanup effort and working to
collect the oil. These are local shrimping and fishing boats organized
into task forces and strike teams, plus specialized skimmers mobilized
from around the world.
We have recovered more than 35 million gallons of oil-water mixture from
the Gulf. Other methods have also helped remove millions of additional
gallons of oil from the water. We've deployed millions of feet of boom
to protect beaches and sensitive wildlife areas.
In the event of a hurricane, our first priority is keeping people safe. In
coordination with the Coast Guard and local officials, we may suspend
operations temporarily but have organized to resume them as soon
We have already spent more than $3.9 billion responding to the spill
and on the cleanup, and none of this will be paid by taxpayers. We
will work in the Gulf as long as it takes to get this done. We may not
always be perfect but we will do everything we can to make this right.
For assistance, please call:
To report oil on the shoreline: (866) 448-5816
To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401
To make spill-related claims: (800) 440-0858
ï¿½ 2010 BP, E&P
Classifieds .... 6-8B
Shaq's plan: 6
teams, 6 titles
A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER
'Dawgs determined to improve
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Marianna Bulldogs have begun
the process of rebuilding after a disap-
pointing 2009 season as they started
fall practice Monday.
Marianna lost 15 seniors from last
year's 5-5 team. The team will have to
find replacements for stars like Fidel
Montgomery, RJ Bowers, Dalton
Bennett, and Tommy Stephens.
It's the second year on the job for
Bulldogs head coach Steve DeWitt,
and he said he believes his team is in
a better place heading into the season
than it was last year.
"I feel really comfortable with this
group," he said. "Last year, I came in
late (July 26) in the summer, and my
whole thought process was to keep
the team together, to keep it as simple
as we could for the seniors we had. I
wanted them to have a good year and
a memorable season, so we didn't
"But this year, we've just got a team
I feel comfortable with, as far as
knowing the kids and how they act.
It's a good group of boys, and that's
what I look forward to most this sea-
son, being around them. I know
they'll play for each other, play for.
their community and their school.
That's a big plus for a coach any time
you have a group of kids like these
that yqu enjoy being around.
"I'm excited about the season. I
don't know what the wins and losses
will be, but the kids are definitely
working hard and they have those
Those goals include, as usual, mak-
ing the playoffs, with the ultimate tar-
get a district championship.
The Bulldogs fell short of both last
season, losing four of their final six
games of the regular -season, after
starting the year 3-1.
"The kids know what
we've got to do ... We just
have to have the focus and
determination to do it.
Hopefully, that will get us
there this year."
Marianna was eliminated from the
postseason in a three-way shootout
with Chipley and Walton at the end of
Although many of the Bulldog reg-
ulars from that team are now gone,
the sense of urgency to steer the pro-
gram back on course is still present
with the remaining players.
"The kids, you don't really have to
tell them. They know how we ended
the season last year," DeWitt said.
"These underclass guys who are now
seniors and juniors, they understand
it. They saw it. That shootout at the
end of the year was disappointing, but
we shouldn't have been in that posi-
tion in the first place.
"The kids know what we've got to
do. They know that a district champi-
onship is what our goal is. We just
have to have the focus and determina-
tion to do it. Hopefully, that will get
us there this year."
Focus is something DeWitt said his
team often lacked last season.
"I do think it was missing at times,"
the coach said. "I felt like last year I
just wanted to keep'the. status quo. I
didn't have time to make a lot of
adjustments, so we practiced the same
way we did the previous three years.
"Just as anything you do with any
See BULLDOGS, Page 2B >
Marianna Bulldogs running back Tre Jackson runs with
Wednesday in Marianna. - Mark Skinner/Floridan
SECond to none: Southeastern Conference rules
BY PAUL NEWBERRY
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ATLANTA - Excuse the
Southeastern Conference if it
views the national championship
race as a rather private affair -
neighbor against neighbor, bat-
tling it out through the fall until
there are only two teams left
standing, setting.up a final show-
down in Atlanta on the first
Saturday in December.
Oh sure, there's still that little
formality known as the BCS
championship game. But down
in Dixie, that extra contest is
viewed as nothing more than a
chance to really rub it in, just in
case anyone wishes to defy this
When it comes to college foot-
ball, the SEC is SECond to none.
"Every team in the conference
takes pride in being in the SEC,
and we're not afraid to say that,"
Arkansas tight end D.J. Williams
said. "We feel like we're in the
best conference, and that's
where the best competition is.
Not to take anything away from
great teams in other conferences,
but that's just how we feel as a
The case is compelling.
The last four national champi-
ons have come from the same
conference: Florida, LSU,
Florida again, then Alabama last
season - a streak of dominance
unmatched in the 74-year history
of The Associated Press rank-.
ings, much less the far-shorter
history of the Bowl
The last two seasons, Alabama
and Florida faced off in the SEC
championship game ranked No.
1 arid No. 2, their Georgia Dome
showdown serving as a de facto
national title game, even if both
had to wait another month .and
win one more time to be official-
"In football, it's about win-
ning," Tennessee defensive end
Chris Walker said. "There's
obviously talent in other confer-
ences, but if you want to go by
winning, I think we're it."
No argument there.
Last season, the SEC had the
best outside record among the
six BCS conferences (47-10,
.825), easily outpacing the next-
best Big East (36-10, .783), as
well as the two leagues general-
ly considered its main chal-
lengers, the Big Ten (36-15,
.706) and Big 12 (39-17, ,696).
To those who think the SEC
'beefs up its out-of-conference
credentials , against cupcake
opposition, that argument was
snuffed out by a 15-8 mark
against schools from other BCS
leagues. The Big East (11-9) was
the only other conference to fin-,
ish above .500 in that category,
while the Atlantic Conference
(12-15), Big Ten (9-11), Pac-10
(9-11) and Big 12 (8-10) lagged
LSU senior safety Jai Eugene
This file photo shows Alabama coach Nick Saban reacting after
a 32-13 win over Florida in the SEC championship game at the
Georgia Dome in Atlanta. - Dave Martin/Associated Press
notices a striking contrast when
the Tigers play outside the con-
"There is a difference in game
speed," he said. "Everything
moves a little faster in the SEC.
Also, the SEC is definitely more
The biggest battles are played
out inside the SEC. Auburn-
"The passion and tradition of
each program is so strong, it
makes those rivalries just huge,"
Georgia coach Mark Richt said.
"Every game you play feels like
a big, big game. When I was at
See SEC, Page 2B >
Florida's prized freshmen welcome big expectations
BY MARK LONG
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
GAINESVILLE - Florida
could one day have the best
defensive line in college foot-
ball. For now, though, the fresh-
man trio of Sharrif Floyd,
Ronald Powell and Dominique
Easley can only hope to live up
to some of the hype.
- Floyd is the 300-pound
defensive tackle from north
Philadelphia whose life story
could end up on the big screen.
- Powell is the 250-pound
defensive end from California
whose expectations are higher
than even the most ardent
- Easley is the 270-pound
defensive tackle from New York
who openly compares the trio to
LeBron James, Dwyane Wade
and Chris Bosh.
"'It's pretty exciting if you
think about it," said Floyd, wide-
ly regarded as the No. 1 defen-
sive tackle in the country. "We
can do a lot of great things here.
T We can get a lot of stuff rolling,
can have the SEC scared of us.
"We're going to make
a great impact on this
team. We are the
UF defensive end
We can have it all. But we've got
to keep it together."
They are the prized pieces of
coach Urban Meyer's latest
recruiting class. They wavered
following Meyer's health issues
and weren't sure he would even
be around this fall. But the five-
star prospects eventually talked
it over, chose to stick together
and move to Gainesville.
It could be one of the most
important decisions in Florida
"Take away all the stars. We
don't care about the stars," said
Powell, ranked the top recruit in
'the nation. "If you take away all
that stuff, there's a lot of talent
out here. ... We're going to make
a great impact on this team. We
Photographers work with Florida's tackle Sharrif Floyd (73) dur-
ing Media Day at the university in Gainesville on Tuesday. - Phil
are the future. But all we can do
right now is work hard and see
The Gators certainly could use
some help on defense.
Linebacker Brandon Spikes, cor-
nerback Joe Haden and the
team's top two pass rushers -
Jermaine Cunningham and
Carlos Dunlap - are in the
NFL, leaving several holes on a
revamped unit that has a new
See FLORIDA, Page 2B >
the ball during a fall practice on
Jets still waiting
on star CB Revis
BY DENNIS WASZAK JR.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
CORTLAND, N.Y. - Dwight
Lowery figures the New York
Jets might be waiting a while for
Darrelle Revis to show up.
So, the third-year cornerback
approached secondary coach
Dennis Thurman a few days 'ago
and told him to give rookie Kyle
Wilson the bulk of the work'with
the first-team defense instead of
"I just think the more that he
can get out there and be exposed
to that kind of stuff, the better his
progression is going to be,"
Lowery said Tuesday between
Forget the fact that Lowery is
in the mix for a starting job if
Revis' holdout drags into the reg-
ular season. If the Jets are going
to prepare for life without Revis,
Lowery thought, Wilson needs
"When Denriis told me, I was
like, 'What?'" coach Rex Ryan
said. "I had never -heard that
before in my life. This kid loves
to compete, yet it's just another
example of an unselfish act by a
Wilson has been working with
Antonio Cromartie in the starting
secondary lately, while Lowery
mixes in at safety, cornerback and
"Like I say, don't feel sorry for
us," Ryan said. "We have every-'
thing we need here on defense.
The addition of Cromartie was
enormous for our football team,
and the fact we drafted Kyle
Wilson, who's an outstanding
player. That helps us a great
Ryan said Wilson would start
the preseason opener against the
Giants on Monday night.
"I talked to Dwight and he told
me, 'You'll probably be playing a
lot for us and you need to keep
going out there and competing
against some of the top guys,'"'
Wilson said. "D.T. has just been
telling me to get in there and I
Added Ryan: "Right now, he's
obviously in a much bigger role
than maybe we even anticipated."
Reality is starting to set in for
the Jets, who aren't sure when -
or if - their All-Pro cornerback
will join them this season.
"You hope that one day you're
in a meeting and he walks in,"
Lowery.said, "but the more time
that passes, the more it hits home
a little bit and you realize there's
a possibility he won't be here."
Revis has missed 10 days,
including Tuesday, since the team
reported for training camp at
See REVIS, Page 2B >
2B - Wednesday, August 11, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan
Shaq's plan: 6 teams, 6 titles
Athletic physical for
Grand Ridge Middle
School will be conducted
on Thursday from 4:30
p.m. to 6:30 p.m. in the
new gym. Cost is $20.
For more information,
call 482-9835, ext. 221.
Malone City Soccer
League will have three
signup days in August.
The first will be Saturday
at Malone Town Hall
from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m.
The second signup will
be on Aug. 20 at Malone
School was 2 p.m. to 4
p.m., with the third com-
ing on Aug. 28 at Malone
Town Hall from 4 p.m. to
6 p.m. For more informa-
tion, contact Phil Winget
The Fourth Annual
Coach John "Hud"
Tournament will be Aug.
21-22 at Caverns Golf
Morning or afternoon
tee times are available in
the three-man scramble
format. Cost is $80 per
person and includes free
range balls and lunch on
Sunday. Cash prizes will
be paid for the top three
teams in each flight.
Long Drive and Closest
to Pin prizes will be
awarded each day.
For more information
on the tournament, con-
tact Hunter Nolen at 573-
6474, John Dondaldson
at 573-0806, Brian
McKeithan at 482-4257,
Nora Mayo at- 209-4743,
or Tommy Lassman at
Marianna QB Club
Quarterback Club is hav-
ing a membership drive
for the upcoming school
year. The Club, which
funds the Marianna High
School football program,
is selling Century Club
seats at $150 per set.
That allows for two
tickets to all home varsi-
ty and junior varsity
.football games, as well
as an invitation to tail-
gate under the Bulldog
Barn in the South
Endzone before varsity
games. Those interested
can contact Club treasur-
er Rex Torbett at 573-
0247, or Bulldogs coach
Steve DeWitt at 482-
Send all sports items to
editorial @jcfloridan. co
m, or fax them to 850-
482-4478. The mailing
address for the paper is
Jackson County Floridan
P.O. Box 520 Marianna,
By JIMMY GOLEN
Tm, ~AssoclATED FO PiSS
WALTHAM, Mass. - When
Shaquille O'Neal was much, much
younger and a good deal smaller,
too, he chose as a role model one
of the most successful big men in
"When I came into the league, I'
wanted to compete with Bill
Russell for titles," O'Neal said
Tuesday, with Russell's 11 cham-
pionship banners hanging above
him at a news conference to mark
his signing with the Boston
Celtics. "That's not going to hap-
pen, but I'd like to almost get half
of what he got."
With four titles and a Hall of
Fame career already on his resume,
newly christened "Big Shamrock"
signed a two-year deal 'with the
Celtics at veteran's minimum, for-
going more lucrative offers to join
the defending Eastern Conference
champions for a run at another
championship or two.
A crossover celebrity who has
appeared in feature films and his
own TV show, O'Neal joked about
his new nickname, his fear that his
kids will develop a Boston accent
and trying to beat new teammate
Glen "Big Baby" Davis in a chow-
But he was serious when he
talked about his legacy.
"Do I have the same hunger?
Yes. If I didn't, I wouldn't be
here," O'Neal said. "I don't like
wasting my time. I don't like wast-
ing anybody's time. At the end of
the day, when I close the book, it's
all about winning."
The news conference to intro-
duce O'Neal wasn't the usual type
for a backup, 38-year-old center
job in life, you have to make
adjustments. You have to make
changes, and we're making some
changes in how we practice and
look at things. I think it's going
to benefit us."
DeWitt said the Bulldogs, who
spent the first two days of prac-
tice in shorts going through two-
a-days, will utilize more film
study this season than it has in,
Perhaps the biggest change
that will need to be evident if the
Bulldogs are to have a better
2010 season, is a defense capa-
ble of getting consistent stops.
Marianna surrendered. 31
points per game in its last eight
games of the season, a trend that
DeWitt said must not repeat
itself in 2010.
"Defense was our focal point
in the spring, and I think we got
better there. Now it's about car-
rying it bver into the fall," the
The Bulldogs' defense had a
solid showing in a 34-14 spring
jamboree against Northview.
DeWitt believes his defense .is
on the right path to improvement
"I think the difference is that
we're a little ahead of the game
as far as our offense, so there's
not a whole lot more to teach,"
he said. "(The players) are famil-
iar with the language of the
offense and that sort of thing, so
who will be paid about $1.3 mil-
lion a year. There were.a dozen TV
cameras, perhaps 50 reporters in
all and a couple hundred beaming
schoolchildren in the bleachers,
taking a break from their basket-
ball camp next door.
Also in the gym: Kevin Garnett,
who promised O'Neal he would
fly back from Hawaii to be there.
"To me this is a very exclusive
event," said O'Neal, who wore a
gray pinstriped suit and a black
bow tie. "It's my last (introducto-
ry) press conference. I just wanted
to be very, very sharp."
The crowd was all there to see
O'Neal the superstar, the former
NBA MVP and four-time champi-
on who is certain to be enshrined in
the Hall of Famne down the road in
Springfield whenever he decides
he's had enough.
But the O'Neal the Celtics have
signed is a much different 'player
than the one who accumulated
Now weighing in at 345 pounds
- he was 294 at LSU - O'Neal
averaged 12 points and 6.7
rebounds for the Cavaliers last sea-
son, when he was brought to
Cleveland in the hopes that he
would be the missing piece that
would help LeBron James win his
elusive NBA title. He also missed
almost two months of the regular
season after injuring his thumb
against the Celtics,
"I told him theie won't be 30
minutes (for him) on this team;
there-will be 20-25," Celtics coach
Doc Rivers said. "I asked him if
that would be OK, because that's
the only way it's going to work."
And it was OK with O'Neal,
who hit the free agent market seek-
ing a two-year deal worth a report-
that allows us to spend more
time on the defense.
"We move the football pretty'
well, but we've got to figure out
how to stop some folks."
On offense, speedy senior
wingback Tre Jackson will be
counted on to provide the big
plays in the running game.
Junior fullback Chris Bowers
will give the Bulldogs some
The quarterback position is
less clear for the Bulldogs, with
juniors Hakeem Holmes and
Michael Mader vying to replace
Holmes, who backed up
Montgomery as a sophomore, is
the speedier of the two, while the
lefty Mader is the better passer.
DeWitt said he's not sure what
he's going to do with the posi-
tion, nor is he positive when
"It's a great question because I
don't know the answer to it," he
said. "I'm trying to figure out
how to incorporate both of them.
It may be a week-to-week thing.
-I liked what I saw from both of
them in the spring, so I don't
know that we'll have just one
quarterback this year."
Marianna will play a presea-
son jamboree against Mosley on ,
Aug. 27 in Lynn Haven, before
opening the regular season Sept.
2 in Cottondale against the
Boston Celtics head coach Doc Rivers, right, presents newly signed
basketball player Shaquille O'Neal his new jersey at a news confer-
ence on Tuesday in Waltham, Mass. - Greg M. Cooper/Associated
ed $8 million to $10 million a sea-
son. The Celtics expressed an
interest - though not at that price
- and general manager Danny
Ainge moved on to pursue other
As the summer wore on, though,
O'Neal came around. Ainge said
O'Neal's agent called and said,
"Shaq would like to play there, and
he's willing to come on your
"I think Shaq's a guy who can
still make a difference," Ainge told
reporters in a conference call after
the news conference. "When he
was in his prime, he was consid-
ered one of the best who has ever
played. Shaq coming to our team
right now, our expectations won't
be that. We expect him to con-
tribute to our team and play a role
off our bench."
But that can be a major contribu-
tion for a team that is without cen-
ter Kendrick Perkins for at least
half the season while he recovers
from the knee injury he sustained
during Game 6 of the NBA finals.
Backup Rasheed Wallace has said
he will retire, though there is a
chance the. Celtics could do some-
thing with his contract.
Boston signed Jermaine O'Neal,
another reclamation project, and
then added his more illustrious
namesake. There won't be a prob-
lem with playing time until Perkins
"Shaq still can do things that no
other big man can," Rivers said.
"You need size to win. We think
we filled that void pretty well
Continued From Page 1B
coordinator, Teryl Austin.
Sure,.Florida has plenty of expe-
rience on the defensive line. But the
Gators also have concerns, espe-
cially with Lawrence Marsh
(ankle), Terron Sanders (knee),
Justin Trattou (biceps), Jaye
Howard (knee) and Brandon
Antwine (shoulder) coming off
injuries. The biggest challenge fac-
ing Floyd, Powell and Easley is get-
ting accustomed to the speed of the
college game and the size and ath-
leticism of the guys blocking them.
"There aren't any 5-foot-2, 250-
pound linemen like in high school,"
Floyd and Powell found that out
in a hurry, when Meyer matched
them against bigger linemen during
one-on-one "circle" drills during
the first full-pads practice Monday.
"Guys kind of wait sometimes for
guys that have those 15 stars behind
their name to come here and see if
they can humble them a little bit,"
defensive line coach Dan
McCamey said. "That's just human
nature. ... But it's the best group of
young defensive linemen I've ever
been around. They're all going to be
really good players. It's just a mat-
ter of when, not if."
Floyd had reason 't6 be ready for
this opportunity. He grew up poor
and remembers wearing the same
clothes to elementary school every
day for months at a time. His bio-
logical father died when he was 3
years old, and the man he thought
was his father over the next 12
years "didn't treat me right growing
up." Floyd left home at 15, moved
in with grandmother and then
bounced around from coaches to
friends to other relatives.
"Football turned out to be the best
thing that ever happened for me,"
Floyd had made up his mind to
sign with Ohio State until he met
Powell at the Army All-American
Bowl. That's where they decided to
stick together, Floyd spurning the
Buckeyes and Powell snubbing
Easley made a similarly surpris-
ing decision a week earlier, when he
de-committed from Penn State in
favor of Florida.
All three expect to make an
immediate impact, but Powell has
the biggest plans.
"I do have expectations for
myself," he said. "I want to be the
best defensive end in America. I
want to be that. My expectations are
a lot higher than everyone else's.".
Maybe not Easley. He compared
the trio to something happening in
Miami, where James, Wade and
Bosh joined forces to make the Heat
a favorite in the NBA's Eastern
"Just like them, we've still got.to
earn our respect," Easley said. "We
made a pact to keep pushing each
and never let each other go down. If
we do that, we'll live up to the
Continued From Page 1B
SUNY Cortland. He's
scheduled to make $1 mil-
lion in the fourth year of his
six-year rookie deal, but
wants to become the
league's highest-paid cor-
The Jets turned down the
latest contract proposal
from Revis' agents after a
sit-down meeting last
Friday, and general manag-
er Mike Tannenbaum said it
was "hard to say" when the
sides would talk again.
Owner Woody Johnson said
Monday he was not opti-
mistic a deal could get done
before the season, and told
1050 ESPN New York on
Tuesday that the gap
between the sides is "insur-
Johnson also. told the
radio station that he was
"rebuffed" by Revis' agents
when he asked to be part of
that meeting. Agent' Neil
Schwartz told The
Associated Press: "That's a
blatant lie. Whoever gave
him that information is
incorrect. I wanted Mr.
Johnson's thoughts on the
proposal, so why would I
not want him there?"
Schwartz added that he
would meet with Johnson
"any time, any place."
* Meanwhile, Ryan indicat-
ed he probably wouldn't
reach out to Revis.
"I don't know what I
would tell him," Ryan said.
"I don't know if he'd take
my call. ... We'd say hello
to each other, I guess."
Continued From Page 1B
Florida State (as an assistant), that wasn't
always the case. It didn't seem like every game
we played was a big monster game, but every
game we play now feels like a monster. It's
very difficult to stay at that peak performance
week in and week out. But if you don't, you're
going to be in trouble."
What makes the SEC the nation's top col-
lege football conference? Here are a few theo-
.- Tradition. Everyone knows that success
tends to breed more success, and no league has
a deeper group of teams that have been to the
mountaintop. Half of the SEC's 12 members
have captured at least one Associated Press
national title, led by Alabama with seven. In
fact, four different schools (Alabama, Florida,
LSU and Tennessee) have finished No. 1 in the
AP poll over the last 12 years. No other league
can match that depth - or the urgency among
the rank-and-file to keep winning titles. Fans
get a little greedy once they've seen their team
hoist the biggest trophy of all.
- Coaching. The best are drawn to the SEC
like moths to light, spurred by the chance to
win championships and the willingness of
schools to dole out big money in hopes of
keeping up with their neighbors. Nick Saban
left the NFL for a $4 million-a-year job at
Alabama and needed all of three seasons to
lead the Crimson Tide back to the top. Urban
Meyer is an offensive mastermind who
restored the tradition established at Florida by
Steve Spurrier. Les Miles picked up where
Saban left off at LSU, Richt has guided
Georgia to a pair of SEC titles, and Bobby
Petrino appears on the verge of taking
Arkansas to national prominence.
- Big money. The SEC is rolling in dough,
thanks to huge television packages (a $2.25
billion contract with ESPN, a $55 million-a'-
year deal with CBS) and some of the largest
stadiums in the country, which are generally
filled to capacity. Tennessee's Neyland
Stadium and Alabama's Bryant-Denny hold
more than 100,000, Georgia's Sanford
Stadium and LSU's Tiger Stadium seat more
than 92,000, while Florida, Auburn and South
Carolina all have facilities that can accommo-
date at least 80,000. Only two stadiums in the
conference seat fewer than 60,000.
- Talent, talent and more talent. Some of
the best high school football in the country is
played right in the SEC's backyard. Florida has
a bountiful recruiting base in the Sunshine
State, while Georgia rarely has to venture out-'
side of its boundaries to put together one of the
nation's top teams. Alabama and Louisiana
also chum out plenty of top prospects each
year, many of whom choose to play close to
- Leadership at the top. The last two guys
running the conference office - former com-
missioner Roy Kramer, current commish Mike
Slive - are wily administrators who've used
their power and influence to keep the SEC at
the head of the pack. Think expansion is some-
thing new? Way back in the early 1990s,
Kramer sought out Arkansas and South
Carolina as new members, giving the league
the 12 schools it needed to launch college foot-
ball's first conference championship game.
Slive wisely followed in Kramer's footsteps,
aggressively taking the SEC into a brave new
- Passion. The Deep South certainly does-
n't hold a monopoly when it comes to loving
football, but one could make a pretty com-
pelling argument that no other region has such
an affection for the college game. The sport
cemented its hold during the civil rights era -
first as a source of segregated pride for white-
only teams, then as an inevitable tool for
breaking down racial barriers.
Also, major league sports were a relatively
late arrival, allowing the fan base to remain
monolithic in its affections. Even now, a city
such as Atlanta, with teams in all four major
professional leagues, is still viewed by many
as a college town at heart. Five of the nine
states within the SEC's footprint - Alabama,
Mississippi, South Carolina, Kentucky and
Arkansas - have never had a major profes-
"Growing up in the South, everybody is a
huge SEC football fan," said Georgia's Hutson
Mason, a freshman quarterback. "You're
almost forced into it."
While offense wows the fans, it's defense
that wins championships. And the SEC
appears to put special emphasis on that side of
the ball. Last season, Alabama gave up the sec-
ond-fewest points in the country (11.7 per
game), Florida ranked fourth and LSU was
At NFL draft time, seven of the first 26 picks
came from the SEC - five of those were
defensive players, more than any other confer-
ence in the opening round.
"The SEC has great defenses," LSU center
T-Bob Hebert said. "Defense is the key to
every championship team. Some of the defen-
sive linemen and linebackers in the SEC are
really special players. A lot of them end up in
the NFL. I don't know what it is, but the SEC
teams can recruit some defensive studs."
Maybe it's the climate. There can be some
sweltering, un-football-like conditions on
game day, but Richt believes those long
stretches of warm, sunny days contributes to
the SEC's success.
"The weather in this part of the country
allows kid; to do things outside more than
inside most of the year as they're growing up,"
Over the past few months, the SEC appeared
caught off guard when other conferences, most
notably the Pac-10 and Big Ten, moved boldly
to add new members. When the dust settled,
the shake-up wasn't as dramatic as some
thought it might be - the Big Ten added
Nebraska, the Pac-10 picked off Utah and
Each of those leagues can now set up their
own conference championship game, which
might help narrow the gap on the SEC.
But for now, one league stands alone.
The SEC - SECond to none.
Continued From Page 1B
Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, August 11, 2010 " 3B
China landslide toll rises to 700
By DAVID WIVELL
AssoCIA'riI) PRIS'SS WNEIT:R
ZHOUQU, China - The death toll
from landslides in northwestern
China more than doubled to 702
Tuesday, as rescue crews in three
Asian countries struggled to reach
survivors from flooding that has
Rescuers digging by hand through
mud found a 52-year-old man who
had been trapped for more than 50
hours inside a leveled apartment
building in the remote town of
Zhouqu, where more than 1,000 other
people were still listed as missing.
Rescuers with sniffer dogs discovered
the man, Liu Ma Shindan, who was
weak but breathing normally.
Pakistan's 'President Asif Ali
Zardari returned home to a storm of
criticism after visiting Europe as his
country was gripped by the worst
floods in its history. His arrival
Tuesday came as thousands of people
fled a major city in central Pakistan
as rivers threatened to submerge the
And rescuers in the desert moun-
tainsides in Indian-controlled
Kashmir recovered more bodies, with
the death toll rising to 165 from flash
floods. Thousands of army and para-
military soldiers continued clearing
roads and removing the debris of
hundreds of homes flattened in the
About 200 remained missing
around Ladakh, said Lt. Col. J. S.
Brar, an army spokesman. With the
road links being restored, nearly 300
people who fled to higher ground
have returned to their homes, he said.
The disaster in China's Gansu
province was caused when a debris-
blocked swollen river burst, swamp-
ing entire mountain villages in the
county seat of Zhouqu.
Tian Baozhong, the director of civil
affairs in Gansu province, said the
death toll now stood at 702, up from
337 on Monday.
Another survivor, Yang Zhukai,
began the sad task of making simple
coffins for the 10 to 20 relatives killed
by the mudslide:
"These are all for relatives, for rel-
atives killed by the' mudslide. It was
so unexpected - a huge landslide
like this. There's nothing left. We
managed to escape with our lives. As
far as relatives, 10 to 20 died from my
village," he told Associated Press
Throughout the area, bodies were,
seen wrapped in blankets and tied to
sticks or placed on planks and left on
the shattered streets for pickup.
The ruling Communist Party's all-
RM W. T "Ki11 If
-- ~ IF'
~ I; - ' -'
i - - I
6,A 4 ,.4. n 1
."- - - -._
Rescue workers and residents search for victims after a mud slide swept
into the town of Zhouqu in Gannan prefecture of northwestern China's
Gansu province Tuesday. - AP Photo/Ng Han Guan
powerful Politburo Standing
Committee met early Tuesday to dis-
cuss rescue and relief work, a move
that will likely free up even more
"It is now a critical time for disas-
ter relief and rescue work. We must
give the highest prominence to the
protection of people's lives and prop-
erties," the committee said in a state-
The government said 1,042 were
missing and about 45,000 were evac-
uated. It was not known how many of
the missing were in danger or simply
out of contact as workers rushed to
More rain is expected in the region
in coming days, the China
Meteorological Administration said.
Tents, blankets, food and water were
all being rushed to the isolated area,
creating traffic jams on the few roads
Flooding in China has killed about
1,800 people this year .and caused
tens of billions of dollars in damage
across 28 provinces and regions.
In Pakistan, two weeks of flooding
have killed 1,500. Amid the relentless
rains, President Zardari - an unpop-
ular figure to begin with - took off
for a visit to France and Britain. His
aides said he had to make the trip for
diplomatic reasons, especially to
Britain, whose Prime Minister DaVid
Cameron had recently accused
Pakistan of exporting terrorism.
But the timing' of trip struck a raw
nerve among many who said Zardari
should have stayed with his suffering
people. The widespread crisis has
overwhelmed Pakistan's government
and frustrated citizens who have
complained about slow or nonexist-
ent aid efforts.
Huge ice island could pose
threat to oil and shipping
BY KARL RITTER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
STOCKHOLM - An
island of ice more than four
times the size of Manhattan
is drifting across the Arctic
Ocean after breaking off
from a glacier in Greenland.
Potentially iti the path of
this unstoppable giant are
oil platforms and shipping
lanes - and any collision
could do untold damage. In
a worst case scenario, large
chunks could reach the
heavily trafficked waters
where another Greenland
iceberg sank the Titanic-in
It's been a summer of
near biblical climatic havoc
across the planet, with wild-
fires, heat and smog in
Russia and killer floods in
Asia. But the moment the
Petennrmann glacier cracked
last week - creating the
biggest Arctic ice island in
half a century - may sym-
bolize a warming world like
"It's so big that you can't
prevent it from drifting. You
can't stop it," said Jon-Ove
Methlie Hagen, a glaciolo-
gist at the University of
Few images can capture
the world's climate fears
like a 100-square- mile
chunk of ice breaking off
Greenland's vast ice sheet, a
reservoir of freshwater that
if it collapsed would raise
global sea levels by a devas-
tating 20 feet (6 meters).
The world's newest ice
island already is being used
as a powerful emblem in the
global warming debate,
with U.S. Rep. Edward
Markey of Massachusetts
suggesting it could serve as
a home for climate change
Researchers are in a
scramble to plot the trajec-
tory of the floating ice shelf,
which is moving toward the
Nares Strait separating
coast and Canada's
If it makes it into the strait
before the winter freeze -
due to start next month - it
would likely be carried
south by ocean currents,
hugging Canada's east coast
until it enters waters busy
with oil activities and ship-
ping off Newfoundland.
"That's where it starts to
become dangerous," said
Mark Drinkwater, of the
European Space Agency.
The Canadian Ice Service
estimates the journey will
take one to two years. It's
likely to' break up as it
bumps into other icebergs
and jagged islands. The
fragments would be further
ground down by winds and
waves and would start to
melt as they move into
"But the fragments may
still be quite large," warned
Trudy Wohlleben, a
Canadian ice forecaster,
who first spotted the mas-
sive chunk of ice on satellite
images last Thursday.
The chunks of ice could
be large enough to threaten
Canada's offshore platforms
in the Grand Banks off
And, while it's possible to
redirect smaller icebergs, by
towing them or spraying
them with water cannons, "I
don't think they could do
that with an iceberg this
large," she said. "They
would have to physically
move the rig."
Moving an offshore plat-
form is time-consuming and
expensive - and very com-
plicated in cases where they
are fixed to the ocean floor.
While Greenland's gla-
ciers break off thousands of
icebergs into Arctic waters
every year, scientists say
this ice island is the biggest
in the northern hemisphere
It contains enough fresh-
water to keep the Hudson
River flowing for more than
two years, said Andreas
Muenchow of the
University of Delaware.
The drifting ice sheet is
likely to remain at the heart
of the global warming dis-
cussion during its journey.
While experts say it's dif-
ficult to directly tie the giant
ice island to climate change
because there are so many
factors that affect glaciers in
the area, the unusual event
coincides with worrisome Who are
signs of waning in the WMBB-DT
Arctic. Award Wir
Since 1970, temperatures ' in Panamr
have risen more than 4.5 nine couni
degrees (2.5 degrees C) in
much of the Arctic - much
faster than the global aver-
age. In June the Arctic sea
ice cover was at the lowest
level for that month since l
records began in 1979, -
according to the Nationalgl
Oceanic and Atmospheric
The retreat of C7<ï¿½
Greenland's glaciers, which U
has accelerated in recent MMU|(
years, i- one of the least
understood pieces of the cli-
A team of climate scien-
tists who visited the Email?
Pctermann glacier last year, wmbbnev
expecting it to crack then, is
now planning another trip
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U.S. officials optimistic
about direct talks
BY MOHAMMED DARAGHMEH
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
RAMALLAH, West Bank - The White House's
Mideast envoy failed Tuesday to secure Palestinian
agreement to go to direct talks with Israel, but U.S.
and Palestinian officials said a possible solution to the
standoff is emerging.
The U.S. has been calling for a speedy resumption
of face-to-face negotiations, with officials citing Sept.
1 as a target date.
Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas wants
agreement first on a framework, agenda and timeline
for negotiations, including Israel's acceptance of a
Palestinian state that would include the West Bank,
east Jerusalem and Gaza Strip, with minor adjust-
ments. Abbas also wants an Israeli settlement con-
struction freeze in those territories, occupied by Israel
in the 1967 Mideast War.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu says
direct talks should begin immediately without any
conditions, but has refused to give any guarantees on
what he is prepared to offer. He has only agreed to a
limited curb on settlement construction.
On Tuesday, U.S. envoy George Mitchell was
unable to reach agreement on the terms of direct talks
in a three-hour meeting with Abbas. However, U.S.
State Department spokesman P.J. Crowley character-
ized Mitchell's talks as "serious and positive."
"We're pushing the parties to agree to direct nego-
tiations and we think after today's meeting, we are
closer to reaching that point than we were yesterday,"
Crowley said in Washington.
Abbas and Mitchell spent much of their time dis-
cussing one particular way out of the impasse, said an
Abbas aide who spoke on condition of anonymity
because he was not authorized to disclose the content
of the meeting to reporters.
Under that proposal, Israelis and Palestinians would
recognize a March 19 statement by. the Quartet of
Mideast mediators - the United States, European
Union, United Nations and Russia - as the basis for
negotiations. In the statement, the Quartet said a
peace deal should be reached within two years and
end the occupation that' began in 1967.
Crowley said that "if a Quartet statement can be
helpful in encouraging the parties to move forward,
obviously, I think that's something that we the United
Mitehell was to meet Wednesday with Netanyahu
and Israeli Defense Minister Ehud Barak.
In Washington, a U.S. official suggested it was pos-
sible that an announcement about direct talks could be
made as early as Wednesday after Mitchell sees
Netanyahu and Barak. He said the Quartet could issue
an invitation to direct talks after the Mitchell-
."We're almost there," the official said, speaking on
condition of anonymity due to the sensitivity of the
The official said preliminary plans call for the direct
talks to be held in either the United States or Egypt
with high-level Arab participation, the official said.
.After nearly two decades of intermittent, inconclu-
sive talks, the Palestinians are wary of entering open-
Fire hits former
Putin helps put out Russia's wildfires Nazideath
.. I ........... _______ .camp in Poland
BY LYNN BERRY
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
MOSCOW - Prime Minister Vladimir
Putin climbed into a firefighting plane
Tuesday and dumped water on two of the hun-
dreds of wildfires sweeping through western
Russia and cloaking Moscow in a suffocating
Putin has been a very visible leader in the
battle against the fires, which have caused bil-
lions of dollars in damage and left thousands
* homeless in the past two weeks. He has
demanded that soldiers help overstretched
firefighting brigades and has walked through
smoldering villages, consoling residents and
promising them new homes by fall.
But with his once sky-high approval ratings
dropping - and sociologists warning that dis-
content could grow as the fires and a severe
drought take their toll - Putin has not let up.
He took off Tuesday in a Be-200.firefighting
plane and then moved into the copilot's seat.
Television footage showed him pushing a but-
ton to unleash water on blazing forest fires
about 120 miles (200 kilometers) southeast of
After hitting the button, Putin glanced
toward the pilot and asked, "Was that OK?"
The response: "A direct hit!"
The stunt was classic Putin. In past years, he
has copiloted a fighter jet, ridden a horse bare-
chested in Siberia and descended to the bottom
of Lake Baikal in a mini-sub. Just last month
he drove a Harley Davidson motorcycle to a
All of his exploits have been widely.publi-
cized on the national television networks,
which are under government control. Russia
holds its next presidential election in 2012,
and Putin would be eligible to run.
Damage from the fires was expected to hit
$15 billion, or about 1 percent of Russia's
gross domestic product, the business newspa-
per Kommersant reported Tuesday. The gov-
ernment has yet to release any damage esti-
The hottest summer since record-keeping
began 130 years ago has cost Russia more than
a third of its wheat crop and prompted the gov-
ernment to ban wheat exports. Putin said last
week the ban would last through the end of the
year, but his deputy said Tuesday the govern-
ment may consider lifting the ban in October
once the harvest is complete.
The government is eager to prevent a sharp
increase in the price of bread, which could
lead to greater public dissatisfaction. The agri-
culture minister, speaking Tuesday on Ekho
Moskvy radio, reassured Russians that there
was no reason' to expect retail bread prices to
The acrid smog that has engulfed Moscow
for a week eased a bit Tuesday, but the con-
centration of pollutants remained high. Putin
summoned Moscow Mayor Yuri Luzhkov,
who said the situation in the capital was diffi-
Russian Prime Minister Vladimir Putin is reflected in screens on the control board as he sits in
the co-pilot's seat at a cockpit of an Emergencies Ministry amphibian multi-role jet flying to
drop water over forest fires in the Ryazan region, some 180 km (111 miles) southeast of
Moscow, Tuesday. Putin joined the crew of a firefighting airplane Tuesday to observe and
helped put out two of the hundreds of wildfires that are sweeping western Russia and cloak-
ing Moscow in suffocating smog. - AP Photo/RIA Novosti, Alexei Nikolsky
cult but that city health authorities were doing
what was needed to help people cope with the
heat and smog.
Ambulances calls have risen by nearly a
quarter, Luzhkov said.
The situation in Moscow was severe enough
for the U.S. State Department to'allow non-
essential personnel and the families of all
diplomats at the American Embassy to leave
Russia temporarily at government expense.
Spokesman P.J. Crowley said about 100
embassy staff and family members were eligi-
ble for the so-called "authorized departure"
The handling of the wildfire crisis could
weigh heavily on approval ratings for Putin
and President Dmitry Medvedev, the business
daily Vedomosti cited a sociologist as saying.
Vedomosti noted that three polls conducted
in July showed Medvedev's rating had
dropped up to 10 percentage points since the
start of the year, and Putin's had declined by
up to 6 percentage points. The paper cited
Leonty Byzov, a leading sociologist at the
Russian Academy of Sciences, as saying the
wildfires could drag those figures down even
further and stoke anti-government protests.
The' lowest approval ratings were reported
by the independent Levada polling agency,
which gave Medvedev 38 percent and Putin 44
percent. The highest were 52 for Medvedev
and 61 for Putin, registered by the Public
Opinion Foundation. The margin of error for
the polls was about plus or minus 3 percentage
Sergei Gordeichenko, the head of the
Forestry Agency for the Moscow region, was
fired on Tuesday, following criticism' from the
president that he had not cut short his summer
vacation to tend to the crisis.
Medvedev himself was slow to interrupt his'
Black Sea vacation even as fires around
Moscow grew worse, and, unlike Putin - who
went out in jeans to meet with sobbing vil-
lagers and exhausted firefighters - mostly
conferred with officials after his return.
After .his firefighting flight, Putin visited
another village destroyed .by fire and again
promised residents that they would be fully
Putin also offered reassurances to residents
of Moscow that something would finally be
done about the dried-up peat bogs outside the
city that often burn in the summer and where
fires this year have sent out thick plumes of
smoke. He said 300 million rubles ($10 mil-
lion) would be allocated to flood the peat
Associated Press writers David Nowak and
Vladimir Isachenkov in Moscow and Matthew
Lee in Washington contributed to this report.
BY VANESSA GERA
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
WARSAW,. Poland - A
fire swept through a barrack at
the former Nazi death camp of
Majdanek, destroying more
than half the building and pos-
sibly 10,000 shoes of
Holocaust victims, officials
The Majdanek museum
said the fire in the barrack
housing a camp kitchen was
discovered shortly before mid-
night on Monday by a guard
making his rounds.
The cause of the fire is not
yet known and authorities are
- In Israel, the director of the
Yad Vashem museum, Avner
Shalev expressed sorrow that
the historic site and valuable
artifacts had been damaged or
"The damage to these irre-
placeable items is a loss to a
site that has such historical
value to Europe, Poland and
the Jewish people," Shalev
Shalev offered assistance to
the museum at the Majdanek
camp, which is on the out-
skirts of Lublin in eastern
The museum said there
were 10,000 shoes in the bar-
rack, but that it was too soon to
say how extensive the damage
Former death camps across
an area once occupied by Nazi
Germany are falling into a
state of disrepair decades after
the end of World War II. There
have also been recent cases of
vandalism at some of them.
The most brazen of those
was the theft of the sign over
the entrance gate at Auschwitz
bearing the infamous slogan
"Arbeit Macht Frei" - or
"Work Will Set You Free."
The thieves cut the sign in
three pieces, but police quick-
ly recoveredrit and arrested six
suspects. A replica has since
been put up in place of the
original, which is being
An estimated 80,000 peo-
ple, including some 60,000
Jews, were killed at the SS-run
Majdanek camp in occupied
Poland between October 1941
and its liberation by Soviet
troops in July 1944.
on at 1st
BY MIKE MELIA
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
NAVAL BASE, Cuba - A
smiling- Omar Khadr
appeared in a suit and tie
Tuesday and greeted
prospective jurors at the start
of his trial, billed by defense
lawyers as the first war-
crimes prosecution of a child
soldier since World War II.
Khadr, the Toronto-born
son of an alleged al-Qaida
financier, is the youngest
prisoner at Guantanamo and
the only remaining
He was 15 when he
allegedly hurled a grenade
that killed a U.S. Delta Force
soldier during a firefight in
Afghanistan in 2002. *
The trial will be closely
watched as the first under
President Barack Obama,
whose administration is
weighing whether to use the
courts as a possible venue for
dozens of other detainees -
including "high-value" fig-
ures such as the self-pro-
fessed mastermind of the
Sept. 11, 2001 attacks and
four alleged henchmen.
The Khadr case has been
held up by legal wrangling at
several versions of the tribu-
nal system since he made his
first appearance in the court-
house overlooking the
Caribbean Sea in 2006.
The Canadian, now a
bearded and broad-shoul-
dered man of 23, traded his
typical prison jumpsuit for a
gray suit before the start of
As his Pentagon-appoint-
ed attorney introduced him
to the pool of 15 U.S. mili-
tary officers, Khadr stood
and said to them in English:
"How are you?"
Defense lawyers and pros-
ecutors spent much of the
day asking prospective jurors
their opinions on matters
including the significance of
a juvenile offender's age and
the treatment of detainees at
Once a panel of at least
five officers is seated, open-
ing arguments are planned
for Wednesday in a trial
expected to last roughly
TV Grid Key: Numbers shown on the right correspond to "over-the-air"TV stations; Numbers to the left match the Comcast Cable lineup.
WEDNESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON AUGUST 11, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:0013:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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8 @ News 13 This Morning Good Morning America (N) X Live Regis & Kelly The View (In Stereo) S The Dr. Oz Show S All My Children (N) I One Life to Live (N) S General Hospital (N) E Dr. Phil (In Stereo) X Oprah Winfrey News ABC News
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WEDNESDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT . AUGUST 11,2010
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4B ' Wednesday, August 11, 2010 - Jackson County Floridan
Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, August 11, 2010 - 5B
PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
I THOUGHT YOU WERE THE LEAVES ARE STILL
6OIN6 TO MAKE SOME ON THE TREES..
MONEY RAKIN6 LEAVES..
BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
ï¿½L S,, TRI- D'E.R JUST RAVE TO WEA RT TO WOPRK.-
BROKE. BOW WN <' W 4AvtT WILL
SIIRTIS 50AKIMG ' bo ?
WE HAVE NO LEMON-
ADE MIx IN THE
HOUSE. WE HAVE
NO LEMONS. WE
HAVE NO SUGAR.
SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI
ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON
AME 16 CHAOGIO& CLOTHE HE. FELL 10 AT THEIR SHRIMP
11 THl OFFCE,-5HE.5 OOCK6!f IT WA6 MY FAULT'!
A OPPlo& W6T. BY! WAYTPAYIURAfiTTIOTO0E
ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK,
Cow & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES
I t.'L SEEN MY CHAPS?
CHAPS? YOU MEAN
LIKE YOUR MATES? I
WASN'T AWARE YOU
HAD ANY, OLD BOY.
FEL & EALLXY
tO 0~S SOM
I HAVEN'T BEEN
SHOPPING N AWWHILEE.
~ GOT SOY
(Now WRaT Da0
161I JOt OE.Lr lOBS,
OF GAMEu.5H RIAP 196% tPAY6
FUNNY. NO, THEY'RE ME MUM S15
WHAT I WEAR MY DUDE WASHING ME SPY
PANTS. THEY'RE LIKE TROUSERS.
PANTS EXCEPT THEY
PON'T HAVE ANY...
HERMAN BY JIM UNER
HERMAN BY JIM UNGER
I h 1ilu(jhlll(Sl()rk l ahihrl lll l lC/idl., by W S Ih . , P 0ol
"I would like to ask for your
ACROSS 43 Qt. parts
44 Unseal, to
1 Element 54 Blake
6 Jar or vial 46 Kimono fas-
12 Toughened tener
14 Hid, as trea- 48 Victor's
15 Canal city 51 Like some
16 Dirty milk
17 Signs off on 55 High-pH so-
18 Mil. branch lution
19 Not at all 56 Lampoon
ruddy 57 Handles (2
21 Have title to wds.)
23 Wham! 58 Snake ven-
26 Booster om, for one
27 RR terminal DOWN
28 Shish -
30 Crumb-toter 1 Ovid's 14
31 Alley from 2 Vane dir.
Moo 3 Cloister
32 Lagoon dweller
maker 4 Hunter con-
33 Formal stellation
35 Peoria's st. 5 Head support
37 Nest-egg 6 Air rifle (2vds)
letters 7 Not theirs
38 Where 8 Elephant's
served 9 Nonrusting
39 Road sign metal
symbol 10 Drumstick
40 Bench 11 Ben & Jerry
41 Jarrett of 13 Explorer
42 That guy --
I PWant ..or
Answer to Previous Puzzle
26 Take to -
28 Curly cab-
29 Divulge a
42 Sun, in
43 Chili bean
45 Attack, as
47 Gravy dish
48 - Vegas
49 Stein filler
50 Luau in-
53 Meyers of
54 Kayo count
k cehC out the Just Right Crosswor
8-11 ï¿½ 2010 by UFS, Inc.
by Luis Campos
Celebnty Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another,
Today's clue: N equals L
'!D HZK'E KFFH J PVDFKH SWZ
GWJKIFT SWFK D GWJKIF JKH KZHT
SWFK D KZH; LR TWJHZS HZFT EWJE
LMGW AFEEFV." - YNMEJVGW
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Just because something doesn't do what you
planned it to do doesn't mean it's useless." - Thomas A. Edison
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 8-11
She sounds worth it
Dear Annie: I have been dating the woman about having my 80-year-old mother move in
of my dreams for a year. She treats me incred- with me. In some ways, it would benefit both
ibly well, and we both are very much in'love. of us. Her health is deteriorating, she is on a
Like most adults our age, at first we had sex small fixed income, and my own post-divorce
every week. However, over the past few finances are shaky. However, Mom is highly
months, "Jane" has not been willing to make controlling and critical and tends to be spiteful
love and has not shown much sign of physical when she doesn't get her way.
attraction toward me. I confronted her about it, I have serious concerns about being able to
and she said sex is painful. We agreedto try to maintain my privacy and my identity should
make things better and not give up on a poten- she come to live with me. Therevis a limit, to the
tially great sex life. number of nasty remarks I am willing to toler-
Since that conversation, Jane still ate, and just because she disapproves of
hasn't shown any physical interest. I my career, my music preferences, my
have tried setting the right atmos- friends, etc., doesn't mean I'm going
phere, and I always tell her how to change my ways.
beautiful and sexy she is. I would \ Can you give me some advice on
never want to put her through any- how to address these issues in
thing she doesn't enjoy, but I truly ... advance? Is there a Bill of Rights for
want a good sex life with the woman I when parents move in? - Trying To
love and believe it can be achieved. Do My Duty
Should I confront her again, or d6 you Dear Trying: Not that we know
have any other suggestions? - Loving of. We recommend you and your mother have
Boyfriend a nice long talk before she moves in. Explain
Dear Boyfriend: The right atmosphere and that living together will require compromises
nice compliments are not going to solve Jane's from both of you, and it's best to iron out some
problem. She needs to see her gynecologist and of the problem areas in advance. She should
explain that she is suffering from painful inter- not expect you to change your lifestyle in order
course (dyspareunia). There can be a variety of to please her, and you must allow her to main-
causes, both physical and psychological, and tain her independence. Learn to turn a deaf ear
an array of treatments. But it is important that to some of her criticisms, and say "no" when
Jane talk to someone knowledgeable. Ask Jane she makes unreasonable demands. If you are
if she would like you to accompany her so you consistently polite but firm about it, she will
* can learn how to be supportive and helpful. She eventually adjust - and so will you.
sounds worth it.
Dear Annie: I am (God help me) thinking COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM
It has often been said that variety is the spice of life. And
bridge provides never-ending variety, perhaps better than any-
thing else. I have an affection for deals in which the "normal" play
is incorrect and the winning declarer-play or defense can be
found with accurate analysis. In today's deal, look at the North-
South heart holding. How would you normally play it for three
tricks, assuming you couldn't afford to lose a trick there?
Pre-empts are meant to be troublesome. North might have
risked a negative double over three diamonds, keeping a poten-
tial 4-4 heart fit in the picture, but he did not like the idea of
South's jumping to four spades. Four clubs was also a tad opti-
mistic, but it would have been worse to pass.
West led his top diamond, then shifted to a spade. Declarer
won in his hand, drew trumps, and cashed the remaining spade
winners, discarding a heart from the dummy.
Now the heart suit had to be played without loss. The normal
play would be to lead low toward the jack, then cash the ace, hop-
ing to find East with king-singleton or -doubleton. However, that
couldn't work here. West was known to have started with three
spades, one club and, presumably, seven diamonds. East Could-
n't have only two hearts.
So, South entered dummy with a trump and called for the
heart queen. After taking East's king with his ace, declarer cashed
his heart jack. When West contributed the 10, South claimed his
slam. Yes, that was lucky, but good players who count will be
luckier than those who don't.
A 7 2
SQ9 3 2
A 9 6 4'
V 10 6
i0 9 8 5
A 10 8 3
V K 8 7 5
* Q 10 4 2
A KQJ 5
V A J 4
SA QJ 4 3
Opening lead: * A
FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES
KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Sometimes it is better to make
small profits a little at a time
rather than trying to make one big
killing. Holding out for an uncer-
tain larger amount may yield you
.VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)-
Ideas or concepts that were tai-
lored for another's needs aren't
necessarily likely to do the same
for you. There are variables
involved that may work against
your needs. Think for yourself.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Be. extremely careful that you
don't .slip and accidentally reveal
'something to others that was told
to you in confidence. The person
who confided in you will never
think the same about you again.'
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -
Small talk is likely to be more
appealing to you than weighty
conversations about complex
problems. Take a rest and hang
out with friends who focus on the
lighter side of life.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) - What you can't accom-
plish with brute strength and
force is likely to be able to be
solved with mind power. Fulfill
your ambitious inclinations by
using your head, not your mus-
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) -Treat what is going on with
the respect it deserves, but also
try to do things with an eye on
preparing for the future. What you
do now could have an effect on
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- Stick with the planning for a
major project until all the details
are concluded to your satisfac-
tion. It could prove unwise to
leave bits and pieces of an impor-
tant matter unresolved.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Regardless of what the issue
might be, it always has two sides.
to it. Instead of seeing, this as a
perplexing complication, view it
as favorable for arbitrating the
part that is important to. you.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
What makes you so effective is
that you give even the smallest of
details as much attention as
everything else. If there's a mis-
take, that's where it's likely to be
TAURUS (April 20-May 2%0-
Apply yourself to all the jobs at,
hand, but also try to leave a little
time for. a bit of relaxing, if you
can. You'll be far more effective if
you stop and smell the roses from
time to time.
. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Speak up concerning domestic
issues 'about which you feel
* strongly, whether it is for the pur-
pose of making things better or
.correcting something. Nothing
will change if you don't.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
Try to make some time for clear-
ing up your paperwork, If you
keep ignoring it, that pile will
grow beyond what is reasonable
and become a monumental job
Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.
. .. . . . ...
S,'A E N~
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Super Stufffor Less! mates, Peas, S14'it l rane $50 850-526-3365 and pullout trays f or, (0 0 850)209-4572
The P5ace f oree etma draw ï¿½ * Cod . ,2" 85-42-24 O CKTE M CHALL - Sewig oMafhine-
Couponsh &o Dindinidals a rultimVeetabsiAion T Tyle &l Afor & collector da . 850 523 BleReiCondition uSans ha TV oar, E
m l rel sa for TVp oca NSr in fd vica and -- -- 58 556u5o W 8cond.RK table/art work one of Small oval Indian rug
eseh op w th Butern oe ians, O T a e TnH c800ica8tion2 Bfor ofioddst&sen ds DVskeTOpR s en d 32'E NaeRd Ldey coffee 2
S e Take .com O . si er15,100e BTU Air condiw- $20, Propane Heater $350. (850)482-3145 a kind $500 850-866- 4'x17" $40 850-866-
Sa d oetioner by Frigidaire w/Tank M Mro$1r b an 850- 1700 1700
Has h Pe - be responsible$ 85 0-272-8967 573-1065 GARAGE WORK New in box Snake Habitat $10
DELIVERY/WAREHOUSE: Chipola tin n s o1re&$avilio ncndmpsmp72 $1 pTpeSaws, hest & Hom madraers $1IC-7 -86 resOL O DE R
do NL Farmer's Furniture Is looking for aNl and s 1 Brad Gun & box of DESK-TABLE Poreelme8x Toilet $345 OBO 850-526-3426
Looking fo r e e refiedietar senlerds ctm $2361",85 7pace $25less/eas rad /edabl or s 482-6818/394-7222 $l249 (850)592-2507 0
Soe ting for eepeoaen, sels w rmi ed. Cin diial dRetire. ment Center, Marianna, F 850-573-1065 850-573-1065 (850)592-2507 2 OE Re dra r R5
m etng se n oment st o letaidisacceoptingapplications for 2 Swivel Bar StoolsS w e,
toS 8p i-5 D OR edbox hthefollowingpositions:R 331/3- EA, Many e i $(850)592-2507
S n a sAehols For uritunval idc wrer' c t pk fr a dsot e $25 brads & P S NO rH a i er wbis $1025 850-27 7 S t
LooBing far dependah s ef-tiva ed individual tirme red nera thiane, o v850-5 82-4105723-o5 chlAN S ro)m c um $250 850-106532Te OAc DEStER-6
Don't Pay Full Price! school or equivalent and a valid driver's 7 Bouncer, new cond. - MOLD- SET $15 reader digest .5ea
Shop DealTaker.com license. Apply in person or send resume to- l l t 2 Twin Headboards $21 8 0-482-766 (850)592-2507 (850)592 2507 SOLID OAK DRESSER-
The Place for the attention of M manager, s b a license RHeadbo a P $21 &0 T4bl6$502(850)592-h2507 W /M IRROR,8 drawer
Coupons & Deals! 4230-A Lafayette St. Mariann[. Florida and have knowledge of CQI, Allen $75 OBO 850- Canop asle white Heavy Duty Washer, Old WWII 32 calibur $275 (850)592-2507
DealTaker.com No phone calls please! OBRA guidelines, MDS and RAPS. Will 482-6818/394-7222 meta/ullbed frame exceld.cond. $100 pistol $300 850-569- O A
brelyif M riecinfod r a$25 850-624-3703 850-693-6560 2194 SOLID OAK KING
bfr age nsiblenfordirecrting theoverall 4 Ckclamps R$40,o6bar HDBD-W/MIRROR,
pets &animals w . A .. dai weth d r pesid ns a clamps $72, 1 pipe Chest Home made wood OMEGA JUICER- r- mattresses $400
gpvtsg&.animalsw. w nursing operation of the facility in cgarpand2k1526e3365stompe $5a/ea ord 4 92almost94 2 (850)592-2507
gcsHsta r c r e accordance with regulationt'sa needs, clamp $10 850-573- 4 drawer $50. porch end table tails $249 almost new (850)592-2507
S government regulations and . a 5(850)209-4572 w/shelf $10 850-866- $35 (850)592-2507
company policy. 1065 1700 Swing Set, 2 swings
Ab Works By Nordic Chest- 5 Drawer solid HP PHOTOSMRT Pegboard room di- w/slide & glider $50
c $40. (850)209- wood chest painted 8200- works great vider w/4 sides $25 850-272-8967
Will be responsible for the overall 4572 for a child's room80- wor 850-526-3426 vtcns teoy
SMDS/PPS process with timely and $75. (850)209-4572 can dm2 Technics Stereo
Free Pets Policy accurate transmission. Management of ANGLE IRON-TUBING- (850)592-2507 Porcelain Dolls, Lg. Turntable System,
Medicare residents. Insure appropriate Bar stock, flat, RD Childs picnic table, INflatable boat $20, Med. $10, Sm $5 needs drive belt $25
Your pet deserves a iov- documentation. Must have knowledge of $.20 LB (850)592-2507 wood $50 850-624- cover- CANVAS 8FT. 850-526-3037 850-569-2194
ing, caring home, An ad Doctors Memorial Hospital MDS/PPS/RAPS process Bamboo shelf unit, $10 (850)592-2507 RED BOOKS (COINS)- Twin sz bed
for a free pet may draw tea cart & rocker China Cabinet,1970's Jigsaw $35, Belt 1965-1989 ALL $35 w/mattress (hide-a-
response from individuals has a full-time position available for a 81;14t$35/ea 850-526-3426 Perfect Condition Sander & Table $50 (850)592-2507 bed) $30 080 850-
whowillsellyouranimalfor Must have experience in food service man - $175 850-526-3365-850d573e1065 Round Wicker Table- 482-6818/394-72220-
research or breeding pur- Chief Financial Officer agement. Degree and certification prefer - Basketball Hoop
poses. Please screen re- red. Will be responsible for the w/backboard $20 China Cabinet, Oak, Large Wood End Ta- w/4 chairs. Glass top VEMCO V-TRACK-
spondents carefully wheen A degree in accounting and previous daly aspects of dietary operations along 850-526-3426 1940"s $225 850- bles with storage 48", $200 OBO 850- drafting head. $50
givingananimalaway. dwia ntheicertified dietary manager and Bathroom sink 526-3365 space $25/ea or 482-6818/394-7222 (850)592-2507
Access Hos sink & 1 double. $25 ORCHID - POTS, NO Lever Handle (pic- router bits $125 850- wallet, ckbk, flip
I Birds,eBes&Fish federal guidelines. ea. (850)482-4120 PLANTS $2EA ture) pump $50 573-1065 flops $40 850-693-
Bed- Solid wood (850)592-2507 850-272-8967 &eer Shak- 6560
DealTaker.com - a :complete twin bed - Collectable Barbie Lg Jewelry display al Pkr holder white Baby Bad con-
For Pet Store luit:'' ' . :1i'painted black.$100 Doll Phone $30 850- case for 6ountertop $3, w/o $2 verts to youth bed
Coupons & Deal! 1(850)209-4572 1526-34261$45 850-526-3426 080 650-526-3037 $75 850-624-3703
Cli j Doctorz Memcrial Hocpitial
FREEtta Drug Free W:rlplace.
FREE Kitt85 : [ .:.. EOE.
home.850 2.. 6 2 59.
Vftdncsds,,. ALI,3u11 I I ?('10
Free to lo.. ,- r,,: n,.
litertrain-u in.. r.
850-482- 5, ',0).
Dachshunds r.n Local-,I Tlre ind Service Centrer has an
damples i.-r-- d
dst . shots 1.5'r ,r_ . immediate openingg for a Tire and Service
263-0357 n.t m |Sales C orulltant. 2 years ,perieri e
DealTaker.com prclerrei bul will tramn the riqhl candidate
Petl Iterr: hlr LL .: c
Short vihr. 4O I ve-ar roilenial.
DealTa ir .:':.m
Salary plus cc',rrnmisiIln
puppies, 1": *uiilli Benellit include:
$350. read, I I..t
Adults arte c .-F. .Hei.th
AKC-M, 33-14r.7 li,8r * Dental
Jack Russell Pups 0401k
Tri-Color, '.: W.
3 FM, Read, :.") e2 '0 w2 e' va,:aillr,
$250ea. 3.J ,,A 140:
Maltese c.C rI.-n. 1.
puppies b.:.rnr, '.--- B t
ready to go. i: Drug-Free Workplace EOE
ty @ 334-9h._j.I _ 2
I_ I," I _
v v _ _
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R - Wednesdav. Atwust 11. 2010 e Jackson Countv Floridan
Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, August 11, 2010- 7 B
real oats mHo oats o mes/RVs RVs/Campers 4-WheeIDrive Automobiles Automol;iles Automobiles Automobiles
for sale, self con-
' tained 334-79.1 4438 si|ES
SLI I V o rmuchrboa5th '06 Fleetwod 2- Toyota 4WD '95 SR5 1995 For C ur
SLC Sport Vol o To much bat for mel slides, with 07' Exc Cond. Very relia- grey, 4-Door C hChevy 81' Corvette*
_____ Penta !1, bimini, galv Make offer. Silverado 250 work ble vehicle oDk. Green Standard Tr smis- HHR ed, Auto, Mirrorvede
Homes forSale trailer Stored Inside. 334-983-1502 or truck as package $6500 334-671-1162 sion, Runs, $800 OBO, Extra Clean, Extra Tops, 52K mi. Ner
$10,950. Cal 4787310194 yRam r payoff $36,000 or 334-701-2548 334-797-2169 ALow Miles. autfu TiresaK rs0
(334) 393- 2581 1 37" Endeavor LE3 3 e169o is d, ires, Calipers, DODGE -'09 Dodge
-5 Wellcraft 88, 23 ft. V8Gs4070-8454_All___lRd$370 Brakes & Shocks. Challenger Garage
BassCat 20' 9" Center counsel 225 V8 Gas 460 7 0 334-470-8454 9M cur All ful
200 HP Mercury Johnson outboard, miles rear camera, y u 01 s I m ted 33d4-792-0394E GarBO 334-596-2376 Blue w/20 inch Facto-
Optmax. Matching $4500. in electronics. Onan generator, Keystone Cougar 01 aed "ion t land roof 0 334-596-2376 Blue w/20 inch Facto-
Tandem Trailer. Sale $7,000. 334-235- new tires, wood 5th wh. 28 ft. slide- leter a ted Chevy '08 Impala, ry chrome wheels.6
GPS, Etc. $8500 OBO 2995 and ceramic tile out, CH&A, micro-k elesstherallCed K ' amnual.
850 80 flooring, marble wave, TV, am/fm cd See it to love it. $200 down, $259 perEye Catcher, selling
(Day) 850-638-4403 counter top. corner radio, $10,000. see at $8200. O month. Call Ron Ellistobuy a boat 12, 500
699 CORD 'Night 850 638 1338 Campers Travel glass shower. AlabarraWildwood --- Call 334 894 2134 334 -714-0028 miles, 2 door,Like
100 HEADLAND Trailers $20.500 negotiable camp ground in Che 71 El Camin New condition, Blue
850153 1813 avile.334-598- Chevy71 Camino, exterior, Charcoal in-
SCraftsman 469 or 334-791-8363 Mooney 1965 350 Engine, $7500 Che '87 Corvette terror, ABS, a/c,
Design rn3-M20E Dothan 850- 594-3282 Conv. I red int. 350 alarm, am/fm, buck-
LeoxTwo 6863,695-2161 To le3'B mpe REDUCED Montana 8-06. t1-7-i wapa No paint work small block wall looks & runs great, $800OBO
Mnntc ormnight 06.* Airport Hangered eng. 443 Man trans. etseatinq, CD,
onesysem , e out '05 5t Whee, 4 334-790-0000 $16,900 new parts, block whRIVERANYON 05* Newfromte w/aneau.$ OBO cruse, driver airbag,
s*ft/3BA Die7el. .1 5iide u a-.3,0 '5th whi, 36',q3eSlides, Firewall Forward Serios Inquiries assengerairbag, PL,
S5BultBin2009 CHRYSLER 78 mi, mny upgrades very nice,queenbed, Only 352.219-1730 PW; $32,200
Energy efficient 2i $59, 700. 850-866- Entertainment cen - to.0wnedBest Ban(334)635-7831
DeckC$1,500 00 o334-687-Toy.aule 35 Bper RU Mna ter. IpI, Much More! possible way to 36k mi,Wonelowner, evy '76 Impala, 350 rebuilt transmission. Dodge'90 Spirit
Reduced to $22,000 own a plane No paint work, small blockw/all looks & runs great, $800 000
Zone system - 6863,695-2161 Pull, 1 slide out '05 5th Wheel, 4 334-790-0000. $16,900 new parts, block $1,00 334 - 31
S6.1 acres Cobra -1991 14' Tri- Sleeps 6 Fully count slides, king bed, 334-685-6233 bored 60 over, new $1,200.334-648-3171
* Slate & tile hul stick steering w/ $13,500 334-726-4905 exc. cond., $27,000 dilla 1 Br flow master exhaust
" Hardwood firs. 40hp Mariner motor. 850-547-2808 Watersports Automobiles Misc adillac '91 Broug-ste at
* Granite Depth finder, electric ha- 'el)egce everything (plugs,$
counter achsors trollm mo -JET SKI 09' VX Cruis- BUICK '91 Lesabre. 6 113K miles, driven wires etc. 3500
* Formal dining Trailer. $3,500.334- er approx 11 hrs. cyl., for parts, good daily, absolutely 850-209-7051
* 2 car garage 693-0307 or 334-798- with trialer & acces- trans/motor $700 perfect. $5500. OBO
2 stall barn 0148 series $7500. OBO OBO 334-695-8840 850 535-9672 or D ge
* Trey ceiling 334-798-3352 ,, 850-260 2625 Corvette'81 utomatic 4 cyratus,
in master Correct Craft 1973, 2008 5th wheel R-VISION 2006 Tra , ... Cadillac '94 Seville Automatic 350 loaded, only 65,000
S 8ft ceiling 14', live well, new a Keystone Laredo Lite, 26 ft., fully SLS 100K mi. all pow (Silver) sell asia miles. Exce lent!
$355,999 garage kept. $1750 RL29. $22,500 obo. loaded, like newr. new tres.3.500t6
.355,*99 garage kep t. $15 nle , s mileadeI $2k t fSpolrtation C3 Cs e. t$ 5500. 4OBO $4100.334-790-7959
Correct Craft Torino IAGE 0 1Dodge 06 Charger vette convertible, 411RE, Eng built by Corvette 88' Stingray to leather, sun roof,
CallIG 334596-7763 Mike(334)791-0318. 0003346166508 CH T 08 Msclei cosveo a 1
17ft. complete refit CAMEO 30ft.2 slides 22K, loaded, A MUST Blalck, loaded, exc. local auto pert.team. convertible 108K m. spoiler, like new 50K
'07 350CID/450 hp will kept Includes SEEI $17,000. Frm condo , garage kept Ser. n. Only. Paers $9,800.334-791-3081 mi. $10,500.334-389-
0Pe7n odIv super slide hitch Call 334- 4472147 $48,000. 334-692-5624 Available. Estate Corvette 94 85K mL 3071 or 334-726-9500
kept. exc. cond. very $20000 3346879983 or 334 13 Sale. $14,500 B Corvette 94 85K mL
f3s 31 0,70 -3 Ca eefer MECURi LATE /70's 352-219-7370 blue,original car like
218 Whisper Lane $26,000.334-470-8454 SLE Travel Trailer. Tires? Don't Pay Full ro et '71 El . GT Runs Great $1800
B DBBthan, L DYNATRAK 15 ft Car ge Cameo'05 22.5" in total length Price! Shop Deal Camino.Good cond. OBO 334-798-1768 or
Stati BId: S319k fiberglass boat 32ft. 3-slides, 2-A/C, and UVW of 3844 bs Taker.com. The Place Needs minor work. ___ __ 334-691-2987
SaRCtin BMS 9k w aer 0 5.5 K Generator, Easy to pull. Over- for Coupons & Deals! $5500 OBO 334-699- n
AuH O n StaU s wtrNr $070 loaded, no smoke, no sized U-shaped dl- DealTaker.com 1366 or 797-6925t 3.H 3-9hite'03 accrdEX
Doh7 205-249-2936lpets, Exc. Cond. nete Ihat slides out A0to ileImpala tan 1FMercedes-Benz '03 untat
Open Houe: Fisher '01 Hawk 18' $29,900. 334-714-4001 nnibego 02' Md29B d i Automobiles in c l 00 t seats$100
More Available Me u d Ch15on '92 Travel nnie, 30ft. elf con- a 0nd must sell.$ e h or Ext. w/camel either 334-68 5-6233
www.A n.om motor wth traer, 2 clean, $3 0 OBO tires & brakes, new $9900.00 or 850-209-0202 Tops, 52K mi. New sunshade. 6-disc CD Honda '07 Accord
/Bids figh finders, trolling 228-597-1450/850- digital ant. & fiat 05 Monte Carlo LS, Tires, Calipers, changer. $11,545 Coupe EXL, Black
REDCmotor, access ladder, 394-7258 Jack C screen TV & micro- eep '05 Wrangler V6auto runs and Brakes & Shocks. 3347185251 w/bk leather, sun-
0009 Bemini, AM/FM ra - 394258Jacksoncy wave, great cond. J4X4 Must See Red looks great, a must Garage kept. $13,500. roof, XM radio 44k
dio, on board charge, w/car tow dolly Tilt . rCD see!!10,500. BO 00 334-596-2376 mi, 4cyl, $15,300
cover, very well kept , n$33,000.334-889-4489. 6 CYC $3k in xtr Cal 334-475-0084 Linoln 334-685-6233
REDUCED!!! nder shelter Mickeyhompson Chevrolet '02 Lighttan /beige in- Lincoln Congression
$14,000. 334-685-7319 Olasified Can tires, 25 mi, 3rd Corvette. Garage terir, leather heated CHECK al Town Sedan 03'
$289p00. Fisher '06 Crappie I DEH, Adult owned kept, very goo con- Jaguar05 XJ8L seats, ABS, side I 142K mi. white w/
ar 4/2 Special. Has Mercury i $17,500 Show Cond. edition. Custom ex- 4-door. Black. Owner airbags, 37k mi, NA- f T THE tan leather top,
age60 motor. 21.1 Dutch men 40 ft. (Call T 334-684-2080 haust. $15,000. Must d. $68Knew. Asking DA $21,175 selj for - CLASSFiDS! seats, loaded $6500.
Grove Park. hrs.on.tr.Trolling Travel Trailer '06 , 334-300-6112 see. 334-798-4346. $25,98. 850-896-3774 $17,900 50-814-0155 334-693-2274
motor,fish finder, 2 38-DSL. Sleeps or8. or
Dining room, live wells w/trailer 2 S- c outs. Loaded.
MBR down, 334-793-2226 Like new. 3 8e20. 25 0.
Front & back Glass Stream 00' Hy- 334-406-4555
porches, dra Bass 1500, 110
Sta.i aess steel Evinrude, 2-fish find- Dutchmen '97 27'
appliances, ers, tilt & trim, 2-live 5th Wheel Classic
Bonus Room, wells, great cond. w, superslide. Perf.
GREAT $4500. OBO 334-685- cond. l6850 334-803-
4357 3397 or 334701 0421
(room for a pool) Mariner '90 Boat mod FLEETWOOD 'OS
tor 4hp, low hrs. runs Prowler AX6. 5th wh.
great, short shaft 36ft. 4 shdes, large
MLS# 136386 $600. 334-441-8421 shower. 30, 50AMP.
Maxum 00' 2400 SCR er 27' Long. E xc Cond
cruiser, w/tandem NADA Valued .4l522K
i Lots-Acreage i axel trailer, beautiful Asking 517.900
only 118 hrs. 5.7L 334-792-7729
1 cked. t $26,500. 334-209-8970 both under warra * Grader Pan call New Vnision: 850-718-
porc4hesr850 Cal ..an , l Deb rass 1500 ,B110, S...
11 AC. Cottonwood eel lu strutu2 e DEn v ck Avlae Hou 2622004ind- Dutchmes7 2-
apMake offer sDv eCWe Accept: Insurance, MDd- velable owv..e
rE O p rp , t Htrit m on 0 5th whe.l L e sring d HOME ORKS F SAlcols, BARN KITS (i
anAg e .a 3Rr e rj- onl i itcond. trailer Fso N sToo s t c 1S I
4 Mirt der 2 s lides nw/,05h re Copaters, H -, PAIRSï¿½
$3r7 EAT0 o M C3,50069.2228 Since 1960 4 i5eBea3Youtifiatiomen Lo lly34. w0 4omr1ia 8
Timber. Call Roy gn fo le 2Carpentry/Painting M AIONdeseW4x4WEatyrpeaA
Neves @ 229-942- Installations
40479-or Visit Hou Deay Genra R i - raus rw er if it were ouriown
landandtimbernet -ehthhohrtbdl ftilsald slakdeeeecsrlge I1 Qiseices done atA
Ir4J'Qvmx ly"]I ' Suplesor Week William H. Long, Jr. : oiTRUSS INC. affordable prices -
I t l34.Copper Canyon ACd& Heating (850) 557-6733 ar .' , Contact Number:
i mfloI Rand Cra 5th wheel. 2-slide Contractors Y8u0-oc-|880, ,Cell- 850-557-2398
Fiberglass 16' Bass outs. Lg. rear LR Clod0-523
Boat W/70 hp.Engine w/entertainment , Auto&Cycle _ _ _ Cabinets!
wells, " j~t e rvIEicIesI)[ "'" "vc
.Tilt &Trim, 2llve center, cabinet, built COM ORT A____Ditribtor Auto&_Ccleabiets
wells, trolling motor, in radio & dvd, Servcesozing. ]ps Electrica|Servlice J | Gutters J
great condition. 1979 surround system, & AIRSUPPYTIED'OHIG
model boat & engine dinnett/kitchnett,S
$1,800. Call 464-8514 large bedroom. AiCntor E CShre
E A "Tk si~i or furnished. Only 2''00.334792001 I CIand Oiratin'sIï¿½ sh~prLe cI I Li'Gthutt er
or 334-393-2110 Private bath. Fullyil CabinetLighthouse
$25.000. 334-792-0010 : .1Land Clearing, Inc. Shop, LLC 'Gutter
'03 Kawasaki Prairie Snor 334-805-0859 i o - SUMMERTIME U85- 402 Specializing In * Service Work e --
ATV 4x4,360Yne '10 Oudtback A/C-SERVICE Cell 850-852-505S All Wood Custom .Service Change Outs , leall
AT d x 36c 2I 3 Otimesn dus ide 3Built Cabinets * New Construction
cmond 2ait6e5el Robalo1995 241 times, dual slide WE M 8COWI.ETE
0599 Excellent condition. outs, sleeps 10, 2- -Dibo c w rLAWEOE & Couritertop * RemodelsInSUed
Trailer completely entrance doors, tlnlm a paw Replacement.
2003 Club Car Cus- restored. $15000 in/out ent. center, EE STIMATESEtiae
tom ized Golf Cart For 334 355 3008 outdoor stove, elec. 2900 Bordn St W Licensed Homebder FREE ESTIMATES Free Estimates
Sale. Red exterior ,n awning. 28" flat B0 YEASEP5BmWL i Call (850) 579-4428 Lic# ER13014408
with red and white screen TV. $26,000 Donnie Shores, Sr
leather seats. Rear IHO 229 310-.252 Try;our 16'SEER Donni- Soi-s, _
seats fold down._ _______'_
6X12 enclosedttrailer SI t76-Catalia touring utserieasu enrera, cls D
w/1 side door & dbl 30' 2 cyl. Yarmar die Agmoerioesc
doors in back $19d 300 cyl.Yrmatorhome,uIlk,D.R*E
new cond. 850-933- sel eng., Very low hrs 2 slide outs onan
S9228/643-8312 3 les an 250. Roller generator, sleeps 1 T HEu CpTaC
9Sk87 Quad- 4 furlong, bimin hea to 8 people, $.I, 00
Suzuki '08 Quad 400 micro, fridge. Good Cap ,334-393-9315 (5) 8-66
4Wheeler w/several , cond. Docked @ Snug or 763-0280 K M ________
extras. $3500 850- Harbor slip B-6. 334-
e2673-0330850-6DUCED Alle r-go 94'S 4 ft. A uto
9387 $13.900. satite ant. electric
leveling lacks, 58K
mi. $14.900. 080o
1978 Quachita 16' '05 Motor Home.
1990 40HP Evinrude 23' long 2700 in;.
outboard galvanized Take over payments.
trailed, trolling Seacraft. '89 20t 850-693.5103
motor, depth finder Center Console. boat.Ci 5 0
VHF red o, Exc. Cond. motor & trailer, 95 Cruise Master LE. '05.
$2500. firm 225HP Johnson Mtr, 36ft workhorse chas-
Call 334-406- 3825 Dual Axle Tr. w/ sis 8.1 gas engine.
brakeswh.. runs 22k mi.. no sink. 7kw
M well. very clear, ger,. 3 sl, SAT. 2 TV. 2
Manufacture Great cond. 55,500. A C. auto leveling. R
HomesforSale 334-791 4891. cam. Roadmrraster
Columbia. AL tow Drake system.
'05 Jeep Wrangler S A I F RE
STimberline Seado RXP '05.l 05 Jet Unmited. Imi.
Homes Ski. 60 hrs, very Auto aar. 6 cyl. $75k
clean. life jacket & w."eep. $60k without
44-9 Monl-,.mrn1 lIIM cover InCl. 55500 850 jeep. both irn great
Dthan, A.L 527-4455 cong. selling due to
1334 1 983.7990 Stratos'99 273 health. 850-352 2810
1i77) 692-881 Intimidator. I Ift bass,
Slngkl ',ide Johnron 150HP.
',,. ' Up ï¿½.%I & S.r-1%, $6500. 334-596 1694
- 516.90(i -
e.-, air -., & *.Damon '99 Dayre
s,..h T aern .A~ ,, ,.. ï¿½ ,.ir.l 3. m F 1'A' 36K miTr;. Ford ..tt
-- $ .]9 ,9 0 (I - - C h a s .:. . T rito r. v I0 ....
mlr Gener-atnr. n w
r28X52 c tabi
L' .... '. 'i, -. . " . 25K 334-406 .977
-.$29,900- ugar Sand - 206. 18 Fleetwood Bdr '07
Su~r Sand 3- 21.5l6ded1 Ht
24X,60 hft. lirage SAFE. 1N40 3-1 loaded CH&A
3 B ,6 a PROP. LOW MAINTE. bp. w-. hrse 8 1
ur , 2 l NANCE . Seats 8.e ,. gas. 5.900 n i. $ 3001 ,
....,l..Y,,9ur Ig. Sundeck. storage, OBO 334 8 8-120l
- 529,901) - walk-through trans Scenic Cruiser 31 ft.
NEWDoubleWide. om. nonskid s im by Gull S lre. m 9
NEW Double Wide platform. Mer,: Ort IinTna.tilale ccnrd
3 Bedroom, 2Bath Mi* 250 HP V6 tr ail- loaded W options
Iel.&ilp/A*I Sk rlhlr er. cover NICE! must .elicomis
-$43,900- $S4.995.12511229- with 01 7 'er,.Dothan,
8500 $58.500 334 803 339.7
.ww, wr. inCFLRIAN rc
SB - WednesdayAug'ust ii iuiv - JackonCKout y Floridanuom-1- - , L -
AuAutomobiles Automobiles MotorcyclesMoto ycles Moyclescles Sport Utility Vehicles Trailers-Tractors Truck Leasing/Rent Trucks-HeavyDuty rucks-Heavy Duty
for Sale for Sale Ford '04 Ranger XLT
FZ Suzuki 50 79' Suzuki 07' GSXR 600 A Cummings/Onan Frd '04 Ranger XLT.
whtnw ie, 2 stroke scooter, $6,000. includes all 85KW 400amp, auto C
KUTO mieS4t, coGd I 1 haO R4 B 3123
K milHonda 07 Fes, it sport, condition.cond, $15ri00.ing ge4-ar $15500.,4-40X switch runs 4 poultry w ' .'.
Honda 07 Fit sport condition. $15,500., street legal. $500. *-.. 334-714-4029 house $15,000.OBO 80 $095 34. 99.6 3123
loaded, less than 334-791-2726 OBO 334-774-2521 house0 oulf t08 np R6 $v d o
40K, $13,200 00 i774-2773 after 5pm house of Lubing nip- Chevy 04 Silverado
334-40K, $13,200 OBO Volvo 2005 0 pie drinkers 334-726- FORK LIFT American 2500 LT 8.1L V8 MPI
334-588-3658 Black w/Beige, 53K Harley Davidson '04 0978 or 334-795-6101 Eagle w/Cummings 8100 V84 WHEEL DR
58865ihts loaded, exc. condi- Roadglide FLH, 40K, diesel engine, 60001b POWER EVERYTHING
Honda '07 Odyssey tion. $13,600., OBO tour pack, headsets, Honda - 06 VTX 1999 Blazer Looks Haulmark Trailer/ lift cap., good cond. VM RADIO, 6 DISC
Van. 1 owner. Load 334-692-4572 CD & CB, smokey 1300C Charcoal color. Good, Runs Good. car hauler, 29ft, good $11,500. 334-701-9213 CHANGER $17,500.00, -
ed. Exc. Cond. NADA gold $10,500 OBO Bike runs and looks $3000. 334 798-9131 cond., hitch included CALL WHIT791-0576 FORD'07 Explorer
24K. Askig $20,900 Beetle, 334-798-2928 /678- great! Really fun to Suzuki '08 GSX R600 $4150. OBO Vans C Sport Trac, Limited,
Like New. New tires, story. The tires are in Garaged Divorce blue 4-dr. Z71good 56K Mes, Blue
H oneda ' 9S Io N t irey l HtARrE D V SOe ti r are in [ V T H N W 1 0 % Joh n D ee- 0548 , blRY SLER 'ue o . 334-dr.-398 goo d5d, B l ue
Honda '99 SI moonroof, keyless HARLEY DAVIDSON good shape. I'm mov- pending. Must Sell John Deer 05' 48 HP, CHRYSLER '06 Town cond. new parts, 334- $21,500, 334-687-4686
One owner. 2-dr. entry, alarm. Under 07' FLSTSC Springer ng and cannot take $5,800 OBO Man & 1999 Blazer Tracker full wh. drive, front & Country Van. 405-9221
Exc. Cond. 73K mi. Warranty, $9,500. classic 3000K mi. th bike with me. Woman Jackets 4x4. silver, grey cloth end loader, bushhog, Exc. cond. 51K, seats FORD '07 F150 Super
A/C, Sunroof $8000 Call 334-655-0702 Black $13,500 OBO 5100, $5,900 Helmets avail. for interior. New paint, finish mower, disk, 7, ac, power, $9500 Chevy 72' P/U sm. V- cab, 4x4, 4dr, 156K
334-347ed1 409000 254681480 (8076-12Etr.3441-5 Good condition, cold shredder & box blade neg 334-688-515 ignal miles, fully loaded,
ar Lo0 Mtps ssics&Antiques Harle Davidson'08 colin.hightowerhot air. stereo with pod $18,200.OBO 798-3352 miles, original paint pearl white, $16,900.,
agr '02 X-Type Harley Davidson 08 coin.hightower@hot ack. $3000 OBO. Less than 1000 hrs Chrysler '95 Voyager, rough. $1972. OBO. 334-685-0846
4 DR Low Miles, Electra GI'-d C-las1.: m il ,c.:fr,- 3:i4 Ccs 3154. V6, auto, seats 8, 334-792-5578
Nice Car, $500 Down i500 mu_.;. $15.950 334 7,Q -424,1 John Deere '07 790 power, am/fm cass. FORD '07 F250 Super
$300 mo. Call Steve 19592205 Mercedes 1:'1.l8. j13 300 Loader w/Dump new tires, NOW Duty V-8 Crew Cab
Hatcher 334-791-8243 Restore or use for bucket, Bush Hog, $1975 OBO 850-592- XLT, 2WD, 18K miles,
parts. - Grader & Tiller Disk 2832- Tan, $30,000 334-688-
Lincoln '01 Towncar, 251-747-4022 ... $14,000 321-202-4324 8606, 334-695-0688
Signature series w/ Suzuki.1- ,' 1Zs I. $1,04 GMC '95, Conversion
101,130 mi $6,000 Convertible Buick ver ,Bla 2.5 John Deere 64054WD Van, new A/C, runs FORD '07 F-350, 5.9 L
850-579-4467 after 1971 Skylark yellow nie Two post Tractor. grt, $2500 S & M Au- DSL Crew Cab 50K
6p0-579-4467 af wit h white top, auter o, HONDA 0 CBR. 6 m .. ier 2360 hrs. $20,00 to Sales 850-774- miles $29,500334-
350, 81Kmi, $9,500. I:.a . 4.00 mile i. h e d. Chevrolet 0 ,n.. 334-798-2337 9189/ 850-774-9186 .CHEVY '91, 1 Ton 12ft 695-7769, 695-7770
Mazda6 07' 4-dr. 35082 50sr0h lwered.2 tFlat Bed Dump Truck
sadan grey, auto, 256-282-6752 Harley DavidsonScream- brotr exaus, bags. $4,000 FIRM. LT L-: - h r, OD Kubota Tractor 1 2800 $5,200 or reasonable FORD '07 Sports Trac,
CD, power option, DealTaker.com l g Eagle Annversa- $7,200 334-355-0454 (334)585-6566 $14,999.00 Trades HST with front end Wanted: offer 229-334-8520, V-6 fully loaded,
like new, 69K mi. For Automotive ngEdery o - i Yamaha '07 V-Star Considered Call CS loader with box Automobiles 229-296-8171 $19,500 OBO 229-861-
l w$9,900. 334-389-3071 Coupons & Deals $ Ed. Very low miles 1100, 11,600 m, new Auto 334-714-2700: ba-d & f n 2 14, 229-309-1890
or 334-726-950029000334-68Dviso rear tire,'and extras, < mower$17,500. Chevy '91 Cherokee Henry Cobb
$,0 334-389 -m3071 Coupons & Deals! 29000D334-685-0380 L10,n18'dn e blde &fnihng ?, 2- 3eok00t-
Mercedes '73 450 SL Motorcycles Harleyavdsnasking payOff Of Cal 1334-774-7771 pickup, lift gate
over '73 450 SL FLTC w/side car. $900. 850-762- Massey Ferguson'63 500 850-352-4724 FORD 200 Sport Trac
(hard/soft top) e .nd $10.500. 2071/718-5069 after model 35w/2 row Dodge '02 Dakota red two tone grey, ex
$12,000 OBO 904-368- OBO 3 34-794-2665or 4m bottom plow. $3500. Leather t. uad cab condition. $17,800.
1153 Leave msg 334--0810 YAMAHA '08 R OBO 334-445-1717 WANTED ean co. Fully OBO. 334-692-4572
Mercedes 82 380L Harley Davidson 1992 black / yellow. less hevro et '09 HHR LS, 334-774-6348 auto. 334 -693-3980 Ford '89 Bronco, Runs
93K mi. H/S tops mid 's K/KH exc. $7,900 or 0. Automatic, 4 cyl., Tractor 00' Kubota Good Condition Ddge 2004 Dakota grt, lifted, mud tires,
PWRS/Bwindows,5334-805-3466 Excellent $10,700. M-120 DT 4x4 w/ And Equipped. crew cab, Exi cond excel. cond. $3500
chalk brown Low Mi. Bags, 794-2665 334-805- 334-790-7959 Kubota loader80 - 79 Kfl wr8rade9 85-774-
ant. auto, AC,up- windshield. 2 seats, 8 Honda 07 Shadow . YAMAHA '08 V-star '03 T LA1601 (cabfire) 3100 79Kullspower,708 cyl, B 50
graded sound system, pipesexc.cond.$4500 750 Aero Black, like 250, BurgundCh e 162K Fully loaded, _3100i9189/774_9186
car cover & top stor- OBO 334-585-5396 HARLEY DAVIDSON new, only 2300 miles, Low miles! Like new! mie99. 350%, enine, fuel C 334441864
age rack, clean, well 2003. 1200 Sportster 2.5"after market ex- Asking $2,695., Clean. Runs Great tanks o $ $12,500. or
maintained w/ re- $3 _loon 4annr,. edition. haust, hypercharger 334-693-5454 $7500.334-7945135 trade for tractor.
cords. $14,200. 334- - Lot of hrome . $4400 OBO 36330 YAMAHA '08 V-star 334-850655-2136 8212-6964 Concession Trailer
792-9789 wara.ny00 C7 E n03974 (302)858-1235 , 50. Burgund. WANTED
Mercedes '96 S320, Harley Dy. on'87 Honda 1962 C102 L-mil! L.- n* MotorDrAN
black, a/c, 154K, 1 , R ,.pr e. US suer cub 50, 4k Ar.g $2.69':.1 GMotor Driven FORD .- F150.4-n.
owner, mint cond., d m$. 2 950 .0-, miles IBack krwhite, 4, - l ,u Good , Condition p4x -1 A s. .-r
$-406-7530 D Dyn Wide c me, $9500850- Good Cond., eectrc Yamaha 204 V S.r 850-548-719 Mag 193K mi. 334-8520, 229-296-
Ca _Glide-FXDWG. Black. 260-1666 i fiFstart 3 speed, $2500.1 85j j o 3 6 BacI
L40-75d e W . Scustom . 2-0-1 66 [I ,louBI ,B' . Bhi - . 04 A gn 193K mraing, 3 48 5 229-296-
Nissan '05 Altima, 2.5 Like new. customs. Harley Davidson 95 Firm. Caooractor 0 Massey DealTaker.com crews, $3,500. 00
S, 5 speed, 32k mi. 6600 mi. $12,900. 404-C Harley Davidson '95 Firm. CaI noon (M-F) re. ( 7 .. -ler, t Chevy '('A"A Tar, e. r /,
1Lowrder 36K mi. 334-347-9002 condition. $5,00. 49,100 mn, leather, Frgusor w 5 5 Automotive Coupons 334-691-2987 / 344- Ford '93 Ranger over
like new,REDUCED 578-1482 jeff@ Exc.cond.1340cc HONDA '98 Valkyrie 334-618-7525 new tires, power, 1set bottom pile & and Deal Shopwith 798-1768 100Kmi. CD player,
, uen e, apare seat Tourer all original, Yamaha '99 XVS10 very nice. set Covington DeaTaker.co white/tan asking
Nissan 08' Maxima 2007 Suzuki $5 33 -984-2044 low miles, runs great 42K mi. Asking $3200 White 850-579-4694 planters $3K 797- 00 334-685-3214
38K m i.. 1 o w n er 3.5 B o u le v ard C 5 0- R ed -_Truks -H e av5 0 3 4 6 5 3 1
SL, pearl white and black, 9k miles, Harley Davidson 98 asking $6,500 OBO OBO 334-726-1215 or Chevy '07 Trailblazer, 6925 or 334-699Trucks-Heavy Duty
$1,425 taking offers great for cruising, exc. cond. orange, 334-693-5454 334-477-3152 Nice Family SUV
334-445-1666 or 334- $4,500. 334-791-2277. $loade, Mut S ee! - Loaded $300 Down 95 i-- SO, Eddle
$12000337914 650, newtires & $300 mo. Call Steve Bower ddePKG no rust
369-8139. c2009 Yamaha . olR $2,. tr4 K wa s - ' Hatcher 334-791-8243 K Bowru gO E t bue,
Pontiac '07 G6 GT only 1,150miles. Honda 04 Helix brakes, great condi- 71,iiJkd runs great, blue,
P ontiac '07 G6 GT only 1,150 milely scooter 250cc, auto- tion, k miles. $3500 Ford '87 Bronco $3950. OBO Call DODGE 99, 2500 RAM
Low mileage, SUPER Bought new, barely matic, garage kept, OBO or trade for 2-door Dark Blue, 334-475-0084 quad cab, short bed97 F-150, V-6
down, $249 mo. Call ange and black with cover & helmet, 9k good sportsman 4- Runs good. Good I quad cabturbesel, ord 9 .
Ron Ellis 714-0028 ghost flames, $9,000 $2800. Call 677-7815 wheeler. 850-592- Yamaha VStar 1100cc ,,,ndji, , S00 6cyKurbod e0B,40wautomatic, cold air,
Ron Ellis 714-0028 n3287 classicpearl white & .34-7921206 $auto. 850-557-2711 4500e l, e600.
P i 8 n egtibe.Etrsmn38 silver, Mustang seat,
Pontiac 98 Grand Am cluded. 334-790-6146 Kawasaki '09 KXF250 light bar, saddle GMC 00 Jimmy. Ford 01' F lariat 3347907959
4-dr. 131K Mi. Ma- or 334-791-2277 Motor by BPM, 2 bags, gar. kept like grat cord.. $420 Massey Fo5.4 liter, 154K mi.at 334-790-7959
roon Clean. $1692S g60 brothers perform- new. 5,000 mi. $5100. OBO 850 -26 2491 5.4 liter 154K mi.
334-793-2142 '92 Goldwing, 60k rotersperorm new.,mi. black ext. tan leather
7 - miles,ed, exc. paint ance pipe. Very fast 334-696-5531 nights .I- fol Tom Furgeson seats, super cab, au-
Pontiac G-6 GT'07 & running cond. b-ike for the motor- Chevrolet '02 1500 to trans $8000. 417-
con black 24Kmi. rall $7000 850-445-2915 crossing extremist Sc)r-peds 135 diesel, Z71 Ext. Cab. $9,999. 7937937
kept. $15,000. OBO Roadsmith Trike Kit. Call CSI Auto FORD '02 LARIAT
334-796-6613 - 30th Any. Ed. CO cal- Kawasaki 2000 Clas.
30thor silver &. Ed. Cxtras, sic LT.2007 Under 5ft. box 334-714-2700 F250 Diesel, Crew GMC '05 SIERRA,
Porshe 86' red, sharp 38K mi. $26,500 Warranty til 2012. Cab. 123K miles 2500HD., 139K miles,
runs good 4cyl. 334-793-0177 2053CC Low mi. blade, 5St% $17.ii0431-687i9933 blac. 4wd. SLT pack-
-405-5. $9000 334-774-3474 Joe 07 Wrangler, age,
or 334-791-1074 black X unlim ted bush 8og,25e' i 7
Toyiota s05' Prius 43K American Iron Horse hog, dr. w/57K mi. 1 own - GMC 99 Sierra green
mile s, light blue in '06, Texas Chopper MOTIVATED Lance '" Charmng er, new tires, hard & FUllS great, ,nGMC '99 Sierra green.
color good condo. elec. blue w/spider WIFE! 2005 Scooter, 50CC, 2000 soft top exc. cond. owrer. garage kept,
$14,500. 334-596-4902 web graphics, 124ci Yamaha Royal Star miles. Like new. $17,995. 334-333-4450 $4,500. CHEVROLET '79 C60 ver cL' n. 510.000.
S&S, fu lly custom motorcycle. 540-421-0726 JEEP 1998 Wran gler '.ump. ruon e. 20K rr..very
Black, 53k, Ex. .Cond, ie 95 , ust Seeo Model XVZ13CT, SCOOTERI United Sport sp 4wd ard rough runs good! uper Duty XL truck, 334-369-8139
GPS, backup camera, $30 500. 334-445-0366 Hon s'6, 250 Rebe body style is Motor Scooter'08. top, 4.0, owner, new $2, 450. 334-701-9213 auto, AC, 6 liter' You name it...
JBL sound, tint, great Great condition. Runs road/street, drive 0mpg, 1000 mi.'s t res/ac, 103K, $8,500$ . 0 poweratroke diesel ,A ,6
gas mileage, trans- Dirt Bike 07 Honda great. $2000. obo type is RWD. $3000 OBO Manu. obo. 334-790-5137 Chevrolet '89 Scotts- 10 flat bed dual rear CLASSIFIED
ferable warranty, CRF70 Excellent 334-701-1707 4 cylinders, 35,000 War.334-445-6302 dale, blue, auto, 126K wheels $11,50. Calr
new tires asking Condition $970. miles. In great Lexus '08 GX470 50K runs goodale, blue, cold airuto, 126K wheels $1334-894-2315 or has iCall
$16,900. OBO 334-798-2337 condition.M S l i .cl, Mo Good Condd Loada $2000. OBO. 334-794-. 334-464-3189 has itl
Call 334-470-3292 Features double port Utility Vehicle ed 3rd Row Seat, Nay 0001 or 334-726-4298
"Shard case saddle System $35,500
Toyota 07 Sienna Van bags, highway 04 Jeep Wrangler X, 229-254-0077 Tractor: JD 4450
XLT, 1 owner, loaded bars, cruise soft top, auto, MSWD duals, cab, e C
with all extras, control. Tires in . AM/FM/CD, low Trailers-Tractors PS, $27,500.
milgarage kept, 64K Honda '06 CTX 1300 good shape. Full miles, new tires, 334-726-0067.
mifulaCale 346 8Cruiser Like New front windshield, $15,900. (850)579-
aC 334-695-0 F4200 Mi. $5900 OBO double seat tour 115, FX12 enclosed trailer UTILTYcarIY o ailer CHEVY '00 Silverado
28K actual miles, HONDA '06 Shadow, 334-790-7380. (16) 1 iww cond. 850933 edition, has sat for 2 trans., $7,500 OBOuilt
customized out of 2.8 miles, LIKE NEW, 9228/643-8312 years. Only used for 750
Easy Rider, all $4,800, 229-334-8520 Motorcle O n Gady 4 row inselti 3000 miles. $5,500. 334-687-3207
chrome-up, SS carbs, or 229-296-8171 Trailer old 2 gees code applicator OBO 334-791-6955 FORD '05 Fi50 Lariat,
screaming eagle Honda or Utility trailer 7x10, double boxes, for Loaded, Tan leather.
Volkwagon'4 exhaust system 5970 miles saddle Like new, A-Frame rwo chemicals Excellent condition, 1iL
GLSTDI.Grey w/gray $8500 334-695-3744 bags, windshield, 2 JackL - motochocks, Jeep'80 CJ7 Ln ,t mounted on tool bar. 98000 mileson
Ithr.diesel, heated Mojo Motor Scooter yrs left on warranty no rust exc. cond. $6,999. Trades con- Good condition. $300. 4 door, ood
seats, 40 mpg. 97K mi '05, 200mi, Blue, custom seat, $5400 $1300. OBO 334-618- sidered. Call CSI Auto 229-758-3146 or 229- condition, 14,200.
S9 ann A-3 R n-6 -33$150n R850- 258-1638 OBO. 334-393-6382 1072 or 334-699-2280 334-714-2700 400-5184 (334)464-7573
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