Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title:
Sunday Floridan
Portion of title:
Jackson County Floridan
Place of Publication:
Marianna Fla
Chipola Pub. Co.
Publication Date:
Daily (except Saturday and Monday)[<1979-1995>]
Weekly[ FORMER 1934-<1955>]
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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New managers at Bank of Bonifay

Team addresses

problems cited

by regulators
The Bank of Bonifay has brought
in a new management team to
address problems cited in a state-
issued "cease and desist"order call-
ing for changes in certain practices at
the bank that regulators deemed
"unsafe and unsound."
After the order was issued, bank
officials signed a consent order
agreeing to make several changes,
but "without admitting or denying
any violations of laws, regulations,.or
rules, and without admitting or deny-
ing having engaged in any unsafe or
unsound practices," the document
Leading the new management
team are Mike Medley' and his
father, Guy F. Medley. The two are
not really new to the bank; they
owned it from 2001 to 2005. The
elder Medley came out of retirement
to take on the challenge.
Both men say they came back, in
part, for sentimental reasons but also

Mike Bean, Guy F. Medley and Mike Medley talk about the changes being made at the Bank of Bonifay. - Mark
Skinner / Floridan

because they believe they can lead a
turn around to put the bank back on a
profitable and healthy track.
"We're not casting stones, but

we're coming in. to fix the problems.
We have safe and sound manage-
ment, we have the liquidity we need
to have, we've recapitalized, and

everyone's money is safe and sound,"
Guy Medley said.
See BANK, Page 7A D



chooses new


After reviewing quotes from
two insurance providers,
Marianna Commissioners chose
Florida League of Cities as the
city's new provider.
The switch is the result of the
city's effort to save money, this
year, which compelled city man-
ager Jim Dean and staff to seek
out a new provider that might cost
the city.less.
Milton Insurance Agency of
Marianna, which has served as the
city's provider since 1998, was the
other provider up for considera-
The motion to contract with
Florida League of Cities was
passed with a four to one vote,
with Commissioner Paul Donofro
Donofro voiced his preference

See INSURANCE, Page 7A >

City returns left-over grant funds to state


S,.A project to bring infrastructure to Oldcastle
Precast Concrete via the Family Dollar
Parkway has been completed under budget, and
'the Marianna City Commission has agreed to
"r`6,Li II k . 1 .- 11L 11. ,.0 1 '1 iii ii tb th&e� t.,ie
The project was not funded by city money,
rather by state funds in the form of Office of
Tourism, Trade and Economic Development
and Community, Development Block grants
which totaled $2,133,945 in money allocated
for the project.
An initially low bid, .combined with a final
change order, made the total project, cost
$1,765,877, according to a memo to City
Manager Jim Dean from David Melvin, presi-

dent of the David H. Melvin Inc engineer finn
On Wednesday, the commilsioin ;appro\cd
that final change order, which is a leductioln in
-he fiunl contract price of apprro.imatcl\
All told, a toal .iof $368,068 \. ill be returned
to the state.
- IL | '.:| ih: pii.,-. .t tk s *C61ipieied uidel-
budget was because a $20,200 deduction ais
made in liquidated damages on the conur.ctor.
Gulf Coast Utility Contractors LLC.. tor 101
days delay\ 1
Another reason, according to 1Jackon
County Development Council's e\xcutl\e
director Bill Stanton, is the economy.
"The economy is so bad that construction
See RETURNS, Page 7A >

1'...> - *.
1 r7

- , . . , , -*

A community development project to. improve the Famil Dollar Parkway in front of Oldcastle
Precast Concrete is finished and a final change order has been approved by the Marianna
City Commission to return the leftover money to thestate. - Mark Skinner / Floridan

State parks in Florida offer

free admission Sunday

TALLAHASSEE - July is a month
of barbecues, fireworks and outdoor
activities, making it a great time to
celebrate National Recreation and
Parks Month. Visitors and residents
of Florida can pack up the family
with a picnic lunch or some camping
gear and head to one of Florida's 161
state parks for a month-long celebra-
tion of special activities and events.
As a special summertime treat, the
Department. of Environmental
Protection's (DEP) Division of
Recreation and Parks will offer free
admission to all state parks in Florida
on Sunday, July 13.
Park-goers seeking information
about .which of the many state parks
to 'visit should check out VISIT
FLORIDA's "Outdoor and Nature
See FREE, Page 7A >

Visitors tour the cave at Florida
Caverns State Park. - Mark
Skinner / Floridan

Wester announces candidacy for Jackson County Sheriff

To the Citizens of Jackson
I am Robbie Wester and I
want to be your next Sheriff. I
am a life long resident of
Jackson County. My family
and I live in the Sneads com-
munity and attend Sneads
Assembly of God Church. My
wife, Debbie, is a Registered
Nurse at Florida State
Hospital. Our son, Zach, is a
student at Sneads High
For the past 24 years, I have
served the citizens of this
county by working with city,

county, state and federal law
enforcement agencies. I have
the experience, knowledge,
ability, desire and leadership
skills to be your sheriff.
My work experience
* December 1983 -
Patrolman, Sneads Police
* June 1984 - Deputy,
Jackson County Sheriffs
* December 1986 -
Promoted to Sergeant 'and
transferred to the Criminal
Investigations Division (CID)
serving as investigator, inves-

tigating violent crimes, prop-
erty crimes and narcotics
* June 1987 - Promoted to
Lieutenant within the CID.
* November 1994 - I was
instrumental in developing the
Jackson County Drug Task
Force (JCDTF) where I served
as supervisor and was respon-
sible for the overall operation
of the unit.
* September 1999 -
Promoted to Captain while
overseeing the JCDTF.
* February 2003 - I was
promoted to the position of
Chief Investigator and given

the responsibility of supervis-
ing both the Drug Task Force
and Criminal Investigations
Division along with various
administrative duties. During
my tenure as Chief
Investigator the CID investi-
gated 9 murders and 2
attempted murders. ALL of
theses cases were cleared by
* June 2005 - I accepted
the position of Deputy Chief
Investigator with the State
Attorney's Office (SAO) of
the 14th Judicial Circuit where
I am currently responsible for
the supervision of the SAO

Investigators in Jackson,
Holmes, Washington and
Calhoun Counties.
Specialized Training
* Florida Prosecuting
Attorneys Search and Seizure
* Organized Crime
* Case Preparation and
Court Presentation
* S.W.A.T.
* Tactical Sub-Machine Gun
* Sudden/Unexplained
See WESTER, Page 7A >

This Newspaper
THcAiEin'l s # -IsPrinted On
CLss SouncNewsprint


See Pages 5-7B 7 5 50 9
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" - ' - . .- .._ .- ,-2 -5- -'- . ''




Flyin' low

A crop duster leaves a trail of spray as it makes a pass over a field off of Highway 231 near Campbellton.
- Mark Skinner / Floridan

Robbie Wester



2A Friday, July 11, 2008 * Jackson County Floridan

Weather Outlook

Today Drier air means only an iso
TUday lated shower or thunder-
storm. Quite Warm.
,,.. - Jerry Tabatt / WMBB Ak
High- 96�
.j Low - 730

STomorrow Variable cloudiness
with scattered show-
S High - 89� ers and thunder-
, storms as moisture
A Low - 740 returns to the area.

*^. Sunday Variable cloudine
a..ith scattered thutn-
High -791� derswrns.

1 Low - 73'

.,'.'. Monday Partly cloudy with
scattered showers
,. -High - 920 and thunderstorms.

SLow- 710

S,'--, Tuesday Partly cloudy and hot
* ,* i ith onl) a slight
.Hioh - 9' chance of thunder-
Si - 7 stom s as drier air
LoOW - 7 1 moe in


High: 95
Low: 72

High': 94
% Low: 71

HIgh: 95
Li6v: 74'


24- hours:
Month to date.
Normal MTD-

Year to date:
Normal YTD:
Normal for \ear:

5s 25

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

0 1 2 3 4 5

Sunrise: 5:45 AM
Sunset: 7:46 PM
Moonrise: 2:24 PM
Moonset:' 12:30 AM

July July July Aug.
10 18 25 1

WJAQ 100.9Fm


MARIANNA POLICE two traffic accidents, five traf-
The Marianna Police fic stops, one transport, one
Department listed the follow- trespassing complaint, two
ing incidents for July 9, warrant arrests, one
the latest available -- .: . reckless driver and one
report: One traffic acci- -, ". fraud report.
dent, one stolen vehi- - ..---
cle, one abandoned -rl - JACKSON COUNTY
vehicle, two suspicious 'C, .IME CORRECTIONAL
vehicles, six suspicious FACILITY
persons, one highway The following per-
obstruction, five burglaries of sons were booked into the
vehicles, one disturbance, two county jail during the latest
burglar alarms, one report of available reporting periods:
shooting in the area, one tres- - Sandra Hutto, 41, P.O.
passing complaint, one noise Box 247, Alford, possession
complaint, five public service of controlled substance, pos-
calls, one open door/window, session of drug paraphernalia.
six warrants served, and one - Michael Jerome Sorey,
lost cell phone. 30, 2495 New Bethel Road,

The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office listed the fol-
lowing incidents for July 9,
the latest. available report:
Four abandoned vehicles,:four
alarms, one animal complaint,
two assists of other agencies,
one disturbance, two informa-
tional reports, four larceny
complaints, one noise com-
plaint, two public service
calls, one retail theft, four sus-
picious incidents, two threats,

Campbellton, violation of
state probation (aggravated
- Justin Cribley, 25, 600
Gregory St., Chattahoochee,
violation of state probation
(burglary, grand theft, dealing
in stolen property).


To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-5000.
To report a wildlife viola-
tion, call 1-888-404-FWCC

Do you have 'Cute Kids'?

E-mail your 'Cute Kids*' photos to,
mail them to P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447-or bring
them by our offices at 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.
*12 years or under, tith Jackson County ties. Include child's full name, parents'
name(s) and city of residence. This is a free service. All entries subject to editing.

Getting It Right!

The Jackson County Floridan strives to make sure content
in the newspaper is accurate and factual. When the Floridan
learns that it has made an error, it is our policy to correct the
mistake promptly. To report an error, please call the news-
room at 526-3614 Monday-Friday.


July 11 - Friday
* The first annual All Pollocks
Family Reunion is July 11-13, in
Marianna. For forms, fees, locations,
etc., call 557-8229, 592-4222 or 569-
*21 2. '
* On Saturday, July 26, the National
MS Society will present "The Future
of MS Research," from 10 a.m. to 12
p.m., at Jackson Hospital. The dead-
line to register is July 11. Register by
calling the MS Society at 1-800-344-
4867 or James Poston at 526-5873.
* Alcoholics Anonymous has an
open meeting each Friday, 8 to 9
p.m., at the First United Methodist
-Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna. Use rear church entrance.
S* Better Breathers - helping meet
the challenges of chronic lung disease
- meets from 2 to 3 p.m., Hudnall
Medical Building Community Room,
4230 Hospital Dr., Marianna. Guest
speaker is Misty Wilson, CRT, pre-
senting "Hurricane Preparedness for
the COPD Patient." No cost to attend;
light refreshments served. Call 718-
* The Southeastern Community
Blood Center's mobile unit will be
taking blood donations at .the Wal-
Mart Supercenter in Marianna, from
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Call 526-4403.
* The Panhandle Area Drug &
Alcohol Abuse Prevention (PAN-
DAAP) Coalition meets at- the
Gazebo Restaurant in Marianna, at
11:30 a.m. Lunch is Dutch treat.
Those interested in substance abuse
prevention in Calhoun, Holmes,
Jackson, Liberty and Washington
counties are welcome. Call 482-9088.
* The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce First Friday Power
Breakfast and Speaker Series moves
to the second Friday for July, and will.
be from 7 to 8:45 a.m., in the Jackson
County Agriculture Conference
Center, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave.,
Marianna. Breakfast and networking
begin at 7 a.m.; the program begins at

7:45 a.m. FSU Professor of
Entrepreneurship Dr. Jerry
Osteryoung will discuss "Surviving
and Thriving in a Recessionary

July 12 - Saturday
* An estate auction to benefit the
Chipola Historical Trust will be at 2929
Madison Street in Marianna. Preview
begins at 8 a.m., with auction to start at
9 a.m. Items for auction include furni-
ture, rugs, lamps and knick-knacks. Ten
percent buyer's premium added to sale
price. To donate items of value, call
* Marianna Area Youth Football
Coach Rob Armstrong and staff will
host a football clinic from 9 a.m. to
12 p.m., for registered participants
with MAYFA. Those not registered
can sign up from 8 to 9 a.m. This clin-
ic is free with registration. Call 209-
* Jackson Citizen Corps CERT
Council and Jackson County
Emergency Management Agency's free
Basic CERT training will be offered
July 12 and July 19, from 8:30 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. each day, at the Jackson
County Emergency Operations Center.
The free training aims to help citizens
with hurricane preparation and readi-
ness, and promote a partnering effort
between emergency services and the
people they serve. Pre-registration by 4
p.m., July 9, is required. Call (850)
272-7383; e-mail
* Alcoholics Anonymous has an open
meeting each Saturday, 7 to 8 p.m., at
the Round Lake Baptist Church
Parsonage (house beside church),
Route 231, south of Alford.
* The Jackson County Farmers'
Market is open Tuesdays, Thursdays
and Saturdays, from 6:30 a.m. until all
fresh produce is sold out. This state cer-
tified farmers' market accepts the
FMNP/WIC and Elder Affairs coupons.

* Games and food at the Progressive
12 Annual Picnic, at Citizens Lodge on
Caverns Road, starting at 11 a.m.
* Art History presented by The
Artists Guild of Northwest Florida, 9
a.m. to noon, at the Russ House in
Marianna. Learn about Vincent Van
Gogh and Paul Gauguin. Try your hand
at painting like the old masters. Cost:
Members, $3; non-members, $5.
Monies collected will offset the cost of
painting supplies. Call 557-0655.
* The Safety Fair is from 10 a.m. to 2
.p.m., at the Wal7Mart Supercenter in
Marianna. WMBB's Jerry Tabatt and
Justin Kiefer will be on hand to talk
about hurricane preparedness, give out
new tracking charts and answer ques-

July 14 - Monday
* The Cottondale City Commission's
regular monthly meeting is at 6 p.m., in
the commission room. Call 352-4361.
* The Jackson County Public
Library's Summer Reading Program
continues to make its way around "The
Whole Wide World," reading to
Antarctica July 14-17. For location, age
and, schedule details, and to reserve a
space, call the library at 482-9631.
* Chipola College Early Registration
for Fall classes for currently enrolled
students is July 14-15, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Call 718-2211.
* Alcoholics Anonymous has an open
meeting each Monday, from 8 to 9
p.m., at the First United Methodist
.Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.
Use rear church entrance.
* The Southeastern Community
Blood Center's mobile unit will be tak-
ing blood donations at Superior Bank in
Blountstown, from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m.;
and at Ogelsby Plants in Altha, from 1
to 4 p.m. Call 526-4403.
.* The Jackson County Democratic
Committee meets at 6 p.m., in the
Jackson County Board of
Commissioners offices. Call 482-5943
or 482-4220.

The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar Jackson Count) Floridan, P 0.
Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447, e-mail, fax (850) 482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.


Telephone: (850) 526-3614 Fax: (850) 482-4478
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 520
Marianna, FL 32447-0520
Street Address: 4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32447
Office Hours: Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Missed Delivery: Subscribers should receive their newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m. If you do not receive your newspa-
per, call the Floridan circulation department between 7 a.m.
and 5 p.m. weekdays, and 7 a.m. and 11a.m. Sunday.
Subscription Rates: Home delivery: one month $11.23; three
months, $32.83; six months $62.05; one year, $123.45. All
prices Include applicable state and local taxes. Mail sub-
scriptions are payable in advance. By mail, three months,
$41.12, six months, $92.24, one year, $184.47.

The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for
damages arising out of errors and advertisements beyond the
amount paid for the space actually occupied by that portion of
the advertisements in which the error occurred, whether such
error is due to the negligence of the publisher's employees or
otherwise, and there shall be not liability for non-insertion of
any advertisement beyond the amount paid for such advertise-
ment. This newspaper will.not knowingly accept or publish
illegal material Of any kind. Advertising which expresses
preference based on legally protected personal characteris-
tics; is not acceptable.
The Jackson County Floridan welcomes the opinions of our
readers on any public issue. All letters must bear the
writer's signature and be printed or typed with name, full
address and telephone number for verification purposes.
Only the writer's name and city will be published. The
Floridan reserves the right to edit or not publish any letter.

The Jackson County Floridan will publish news of general inter-
est free of charge. Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via e-mail,; fax, (850) 482-
4478; mall, Editorial Department, P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL
32446; or hand delivery, 4403 Constitution Lane, Marianna.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement, anniversary and
birth announcements. Forms are available at the Floridan
offices. Photographs must be of good quality and suitable for
print. The Floridan reserves the right to edit all submissions.
The Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840) is published
Tuesday through Friday and Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Send address changes to Jackson County Floridan, P.O. Box
520 Marianna, FL 32447

J A C K c ' .- , "




Panama City Low - 5:30 PM High - 6:00 AM
Apalachic la Low - 7:15 PM High - 10:00 AM
Port St. Jor, Low - 6:30 PM High - 6:30 PM
Destin Low - 7:45 PM High - 6:15'AM
Pensacola Low - 6:15 AM High - 6:15 AM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 39.27 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown .62 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 6.15 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 1.85 ft. 12.0 ft.





Wroral TATE

Florida revival drawing criticism, and thousands


LAKELAND -Todd Bentley
believes God acts through him to cure
cancer, heal the deaf and raise the dead.
So do hundreds of thousands of peo-
ple who have visited his raucous
revival meeting, now in its third month
and broadcast nightly from a huge tent
in the middle of Florida.
The 32-year-old Canadian, tattooed
to the fingers and neck, puts a palm to
the forehead of the sick, desperate and
faithful. Bentley yells "Bam!" they col-
lapse and he proclaims them cured.
Attendees dance in the aisles, shout to
Heaven, laugh, shake violently and cry.
Such revivals aren't new, but
Bentley's stage show has become a
phenomenon in the religious world -
for both its pull and the criticism it has
attracted - in just a few months.
He claims to have medical proof of
mass healings, but has not produced
widely convincing evidence.
His tactics, sometimes violent, have
made skeptics, even of Pentecostals
who believe in concepts that aren't
accepted by all branches of
Christianity such as speaking in
tongues, miraculous healing and spon-
taneous twitching from the Holy Spirit.
"Some of the language used during
the Lakeland Revival has created an
almost sideshow atmosphere," wrote J.
Lee Grady, editor of the Pentecostal
magazine Charisma, in an online col-
umn. "People are invited to 'Come and
get some.' Miracles are supposedly
'popping like popcorn.' ... Such brash
statements cheapen what the Holy
Spirit is doing."
When Bentley performs healings,
often wearing jeans and a T-shirt, aides
bring the sick up both sides of an elab-
orate stage. The preacher's assistants
tdll the audience each person's condi-
tion and how far they came to be cured:
from Europe, the West Coast, up to the
Northeast and beyond.
Like a psychic, he will proclaim
someone in the crowd has a particular
kind of tumor, growth or affliction.

Todd Bentley touches a woman's forehead during a revival service in
Lakeland, Fla., Thursday. Bentley believes God acts through him to cure
and heal sick people.- AP Photo/John Raoux

"Someone's getting a new spinal
cord tonight!" Bentley yelled in one
Bentley gives the credit to God, but
Christian critics say he rarely opens a
Bible or sermonizes about Jesus Christ.
They worry he is too little about con-
version, too heavy on his own hype and
too focused on self-proclaimed mira-
"How can you be too focused on
miracles?:' Bentley shouted to another
packed house.
The revival sprung from Bentley's
April visit to a Lakeland church for a'
speaking engagement. He has traveled
the world as head of Fresh Fire
Ministries, based in Abbotsford,
British Columbia, but never received a
fraction of this exposure.
Thanks to Internet streaming and
live broadcasts on the satellite channel
GodTV, Bentley's revival has outgrown
four venues in Lakeland and drawn
more than 400,000 in-person from
around the country and world, promot-
ers say.
GodTV estimated its viewership has
more than doubled since it began tele-
vising the event each night, and Web
hits have risen from 25,000 to 200,000

weekly. Bentley's own page is now get-
ting 8 million hits a month, he said.
But the ease of Internet communica-
tion cuts both ways for Bentley. Critics
circulate a YouTube video from
Lakeland of him kneeing a supposed
terminal stomach cancer patient in the
abdomen, saying God told him to. In
another clip, Bentley explains how he
kicked an elderly lady in the face,
choked a man, banged a crippled
woman's legs on a platform, "leg-
dropped" a pastor and hit a man so hard
it dislodged a tooth.
The criticism has grown so acute that
Bentley addressed it directly on stage
earlier this month. He said he has used
those extreme methods only about 20
times in 10 years of preaching, and
those cases were taken out of context.
Each person was healed, not hurt,
Bentley insisted.
"People just can't understand.why
God would tell me something like,
'Kick that woman in the face,' who was
not injured and hundreds were healed,"
Bentley said. "Or the incident where I
did hit a guy so hard one time that he
did hit the ground and his tooth popped
"But what people don't know is that

he was a dentist. There's a whole mira-
cle that took place in his body. He was
healed of cancer and he became a (min-
istry donor) after the incident of knock-
ing his tooth out, because he knew it
was God. And he said, 'I never felt a
The claims of healing range from
disappeared tumors to a man who says
he can now see out of a glass eye. In
more than 20 cases, Bentley says, his
revival has even literally resurrected
the dead. Such claims have been made
by revivalists in the past, but they are
not common and some Pentecostals
reject them.
Expecting critics, Bentley's ministry
distributed a list of 15 people it said
were cured, and vetted by his ministry,
with all but three of their stories."med-
ically verified."
Yet two phone numbers given out by
the Ministry were wrong, six people
did not return telephone messages and
only two of the remainder, when
reached by The Associated Press, said
they had medical records as proof of
their miracle cure. However, one
woman would not make her physician
available to confirm the findings, and
the other's doctor did not return calls
despite the patient's authorization.
Bentley also insists he hasn't accept-
ed a cent from the nightly offerings in
three months at Lakeland, instead put-
ting it into the ministry and living on
his regular salary from Fresh Fire.
According to records from the
Canadian Revenue Agency, the min-
istry as a whole made $2.7 million in
2006 revenue, the most recent year
Bentley would not disclose dona-
tions from the revival, but said it carries
a $35,000 daily ,operating cost.
Offerings aren't taken until four hours
or so into the nightly proceedings, he
notes, when all are tired and some have
To those who doubt the healing
claims, he asks: If you believe in the
Bible's miracles, vwhy can't you believe
they're happening today?
"Miracles and healings are evi-

dence," Bentley said. "They are signs
of the Kingdom, and if we don't have
signs then all we have is a bunch of the-
ology. How one individual wants to
interpret Scripture and how another
individual wants to interpret
The revival is similar to yearslong
events in Toronto and Pensacola, on
Florida's Panhandle, in the 1990s, said
Vinson Synan, a professor of church
history at Regent University and sym-
pathetic expert on Pentecostalism. The
difference is Bentley's focus - more
on healing, less on conversion - and
appearance, he said.
"What I see is exhortation -
encouraging the people to worship and
to praise, exhorting people rather than
teaching and preaching, ih the tradi-
tional sense," Synan said. "I told my
class he's the most unlikely evangelist
you can imagine, compared to the curly
haired Billy Grahams and Oral
Robertses, who were attractive people.
This guy's kind of short, fat and bald,
with tattooson his arms. He looks like
a hippie. ... In a way it's a positive,
because he's very much of the common
Though that has helped Bentley
attract a broad mix, it has not necessar-
ily convinced the larger Pentecostal
community. Some local church leaders
have criticized the event, and the
Assemblies of God, one of America's
largest Pentecostal denominations, got
so many questions it published a five-
page statement of guidelines to 'help
parishioners test the validity of a
revival. It doesn't mention Lakeland
specifically, or directly opine for or
against Bentley. But it is consistent
with much of the criticism against him.
"Miraculous manifestations are
never the test of a true revival - fideli-
ty to God's Word is the test," wrote
AOG Superintendent George O. Wood.
"Jesus Himself said there would be
many who would do miracles in His
name and even cast out demons, but he
does not know them. Jesus warned that
'many false prophets will appear and
deceive many people."'


Man injured after
falling off party bus

OCALA - An Ocala man
has been hospitalized after
falling out of a moving party
bus in Orlando.
Authorities say 24-year-old
Steven Stilwell walked to the
front of the moving bus
Thursday to speak to the driv-
er. Stilwell apparently then
stepped backward, lost his bal-
ance and pushed against the
door, causing 'it to open. He
was run over by the right, rear
An Orange County Fire
Rescue spokesman says
Stilwell suffered a broken arm
and severe injuries to both
legs, including the partial
amputation of one leg. He was
listed in stable condition on
Authorities say alcohol was
being consumed on the bus,
but it was legal because the
party bus is a vehicle for hire.

Court strikes down
lower court porn

Florida Supreme Court says
its OK for sex offenders to
possess pornography if it's not
"relevant" to their "deviant
behavior pattern."
The court's 5-2 ruling
Thursday in a 66-page deci-
sion overturned a lower court
ruling in a Miami case result-

ing after Donald Dean
Kasischke was arrested again
for having pornography in his
home. Kasischke had been
release from prison on counts
of lewd or lascivious battery-
and paying $40 to perform
oral sex on a 15-year-old boy.
Kasischke agreed .he pos-
sessed pornography, but
argued it did not violate his
conditions of community con-

Fla. police chief
worried about wife's
safety in jail

The Fort Lauderdale police
chief says he is concerned
about his wife's safety if she
remains in jail.
Eleanor Adderley was
charged with aggravated
assault with a deadly weapon
and shooting a missile into a
dwelling after allegedly firing
a gun during a fight with her
husband Wednesday.
According to court docu-
ments, Chief Frank Adderley
says his wife has "medical
issues that require continual
The chief and the couple's
14-year-old son have tem-
porarily moved out of the
home. The chief says he is
willing to participate in family
counseling to "resolve this
delicate family matter."
Eleanor Adderley is being
held without bail at the
Broward County Jail.

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Man sentenced for.
selling consumer

TAMPA - A federal judge
in Tampa has sentenced a man
to nearly five years in prison
for stealing consumer infor-
mation from his employer and
selling it to telemarketers.
Federal prosecutors say 54-
year-old William Gary
Sullivan of Largo was work-
ing for Certegy Check
Services Inc. when he stole
consumer information for
more than 8 million people
across the country and resold
it for more than $580,000,
mostly to telemarketers.
Sullivan was sentenced
Thursday to four years and
nine months in prison and
ordered to pay $3.2 million in

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Prosecutors say the stolen
information included names
and addresses, and in some
cases bank account and credit
card details.
A federal judge is reviewing
a proposal by Certegy to settle
the class-action lawsuit stem-
ming from the theft.

Student to be
sentenced on
terrorism charges

STAMPA - An Egyptian
college student who pleaded
guilty to making an instruc-
tional video for terrorists will
be sentenced September 22nd
in Tampa.
Court records posted
Wednesday set the sentencing
date for 26-year-old Ahmed
Abdellatif Sherif Mohamed,
who pleaded guilty last month
to providing material support

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to terrorists.
The former University of
South Florida engineering stu-
dent admitted that he made
and posted on YouTube a
video demonstrating how to
convert a remote-controlled
toy car into a bomb detonator.
He faces up to 15 years in
Fellow Egytpian student
Youssef Samir Megahed is
awaiting trial on charges of
illegally transporting explo-
sives. He is not charged with
aiding terrorists.
The two were arrested after
a traffic stop last summer in

South Carolina.

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Jackson County, Florida, by and through its Board of County
Commissioners, will consider the adoption of the Evaluation and
Appraisal Report on the Jackson County Comprehensive Plan,
for transmittal to the Florida Department of Community Affairs
(DCA) for its review of sufficiency pursuant to the requirements
of Chapter 163.3191, Florida Statutes.

Prior to adoption, a public hearing on the report will be held at
the Jackson County Administration Building, 2864 Madison
Street, Marianna, Florida, as follows:

Board of County Commissioners
County Commission Meeting Room
July 22, 2008 at 6:15 p.m.

The proposed report may be inspected by the public at the
Community Development Department, 4487 Lafayette Street,
Marianna, FL, between the hours of 7:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m.
weekdays or on the County's website at:

Interested parties are encouraged to appear at these hearings and
provide comments regarding the proposed report.


Notice is given that if any person desires to appeal any action
taken by the Board at the above hearing, a verbatim record of the
proceedings may be necessary. The Board assumes no responsi-
bility for furnishing said record, however, the hearings will be
audio recorded by the Board for public use.

In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons needing a
special accommodation to participate in this meeting should contact the Planning
Secretary at Jackson County Community Development no later than 5 days prior
to the meeting. The Planning Secretary may be contacted at 4487 Lafayette
Street, Marianna, FL, 32448, (850) 482-9637, or (800) 955-8771 (TDD).
... . . . , . . . . ..... l l I' H " II . .lllllllll ..l - I l l _J ..llll I t..l, 22.2008

LAa un a
' f * *l ..* ;r -.*- ...-... S h o it i a s ... fty I nc.- -...-.-. .-.... ... ......,-. .. ..,.


Tim Sapp,

Wa Aiam, iYda6y a'xyo w %eaI x mee

Tim Cell (850) 209-3595
Office (850) 526-5260
... Fax (850) 526-5264
-: Mis 4257 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446

Jackson County Floridan - Friday, July. 11, 2008 - 3A

4A " Friday, July 11, 2008 * Jackson County Floridan


Your Guide To Local

Houses Of Worship

For expanded church information, go to

and click on Faith & Values

Alford First Assembly of God Church
1782 Tennessee St. * P. O. Box 228
Alford, FL 32420 579-5103
Cypress Grove Assembly of God
3254 Cypress Grove Rd., Grand Ridge, FL
El Bethel Assembly of God
2503 El Bethel Church Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 593-6044
First Assemblyof God
5565 Brown St Graceville, FL 263-3351
Faith Haven Assembly of God
7135 Hwy 90, Grand Ridge 592-8205
Welcome Assembly of God
6784 Messer Road
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5077

Alford Baptist Church
1764 Carolina Street * P. O. Box 6,
Alford, FL 32420 579 2192
Bethlehem Baptist Church
2300 Bethlehem Road
Kynesville, FL 526-3367
Circle Hill Baptist Church
7170 Circle Hill Rd., Sneads, FL 592-2327
Damacus Freewill Baptist
3700 Kynesville Rd.
Marianna, FL 32448 482-5878
Dellwood Baptist Church
5512 Blue Springs Rd.
Greenwood, FL 592-6954
Faith Baptist Church
2494 Hwy. 71 South
Marianna, FL 482-2869
First Baptist Church Southern Baptist
987 8th Ave. - P.O. Box 565
Graceville FL 32440 263-3323
First Baptist Church
3172 Main St., Cottondale, FL 32431
First Baptist Marianna
2897 Green St., Marianna FL 32446, 526-4200
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St. Sneads, FL 32460
P.O. Bx 246 (850)593-6999
Crossroads Baptist Church
Southern Baptist 3276 Main St.
P.O. Box 386, Cottondale Fl. 32431 352-2636
Eastside Baptist Church
4785 Highway 90, Marianna, FL 526-2004
Ebenezer Missionary Baptist Church
3360 Gardenview Road, Cottondale, FL
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St., Sneads P.O. Box 246
First Baptist Church
5366 Ninth St. P.O. Bx 98
Malone, Fl 32445 850-569-2426
First Freewill Baptist Church
Tenth St. (Hwy. 71 N)
P.O. Box 385, Malone FL 32445
Friendship Baptist Church of Malone
5507 Friendship Church Rd.
Malone; FL 32445 (850)569-2379
Grand Ridge Baptist Church
2093 Porter Ave.
P.O. Box 380, Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-4846
Greater Buckhorn Baptist
4691 Hwy 162 Greenwood, FL 594-5761

Loveuate Bapnst nurcn
6595 Lovedale Rd. Bascom, FL
592-5415 209-7116
Marvin Chapel Free Will Baptist Church
2041 Hope School Dr.
Marianna, FL 32448 (850)482-5375
Midway Freewill Baptist Church
1600 Church St., 6158 Rocky Creek Rd.,
Marianna, FL 32448 592-8999
Mt. Tabor Missionary Baptist Church
3695 Popular Springs Rd.
Marianna, FL 32446 * 594-4161
Mount Olive Baptist
6045 Hwy. 2, Bascom FL 32423
New Easter Missionary Baptist Church
977 Hope Ave.
Graceville, FL 32440 * 263-4184

New Galilee Missionary Baptist Church
2155 Highway 73 South * P.O. Box 234
Marianna, FL 32447 *482-5499
New Hoskie Missionary Baptist Church
4252 Allen St. * P.O. Box 53
Greenwood, FL 32443
New Hope Freewill Baptist
Sweet Pond Rd., Dellwood, FL 592-1234
New Hope Missionary Baptist
3996 Wintergreen Rd.
Greenwood, FL 592-8802
New Mount Olive Missionary Baptist 2870
Barnes St. * P.O. Box 312
Marianna, FL 32447 482-7595
New Salem Baptist Church
3478 Kynesville Rd.
Marianna, FL 32448 482-7126
Pleasant Hill Baptist Church
6687 Brushy Pond Road
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5696
Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church
3924 Woodrest Road
Cottondale, FL 32431 832-0317
Pine Ridge Baptist Church
3064 PineRidge Church Rd.,Alford,FL 32420
Pleasant Ridge Baptist Church
5481 Pleasant Ridge Rd.,Marianna,FL 32446
Providence Baptist Church
6940 Providence Church Rd.
Grand Ridge, FL 32442
pbchih' 592-5481
Rocky Creek Baptist Church
S5458 Rocky Creek Rd.
Marianna, FL 32448 850-526-7508
St. Peter Missionary Baptist
1889 McKeom un Mill Rd.-P.O. Bx 326
Trinity Baptist Church
3023 Penn.Ave., Marianna, FL -32446
.Union Hill
3115 Union Hill Rd.
Marianna, FL 32446 526-5711

St.Anne Catholic Church
3009 5th Street
P.O. Box .1547, Marianna, FL 32446 482-3734

Caverns Rd. Chturei of Christ
4448 River Rd., Marianna 482-2605

Grand Ridge Church of God
2232 Porter Ave., Grand Ridge, FL 32442
592-5301 592-2814

St. Luke's Episcopal Church
4362 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL 32446

Christian Center Church
4791 Sheffield Drive - P.O. Bx 450 /
Marianna, FL 526-4476 526-4475
Resurrection Life Christian Fellowship
3001 Highway 71 North, Marianna, FL. 526-2617
New Beginnings Worship Center
1165 Highway 69, Grand Ridge, FL 32442 592-5791.
New Beginning Outreach Ministries, Inc.
2254 Magnolia Dr., Cottondale, FL 32431
New Vision Outreach Church
2958 Milton Ave., Marianna, FL 32446

Emmanuel Holiness Church
3502 Sandridge Church Road
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5167
God's Little Country Holiness Church
1221 Dipper Road, Marianna, FL 32448
482-4696 - 482-2885
Shady Grove Pentecostal Holiness
7541 Shady Grove Rd., Grand Ridge, FL
Sneads Community Church
1948 Desoto Ave. * P. O. Box 1349
Sneads, FL 32460 593-5650

Ascension Lutheran Church
3975W.-Hw 90
Marianna, FL 32446 482-4691

Bascon United Methodist Church
4942 Basswood Road
P.O. Box 67, Bascom, FL 32423-0067
Greenwood Chapel AME
5426 Fort Rd., Greenwood, FL 32443
Greenwood United Methodist
4220 Bryan St., Greenwood, FL 32443
594-5755 569-2231
Kynesville United Methodist
Marianna, FL 32448
2875 Kynesville Road 482-4672
First United Methodist Church
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, FL 482-4502
Grace United Methodist
4203 W.KelsonAve., Marianna, FL 482-4753
Greenwood Chapel Methodist Episcopal Church
5426 FortRoad Greenwood FL 32443 594-1112.
Sneads First United Methodist Church
8042 Church Street, Sneads, FL
P.O. Box 642,32460 593-6481
Friendship Christian Methodist Episcopal
(CME) Church
5411 Avery Road, Campbellton, FL 32426
P. O. Box 302, 32426 263-1111
1st United Methodist Church of Cottondale
P.O. Box 458 Cottondale, FL 32431 352-4426
Salem AME Church
5729 Browntown Road
Graceville, FL 32440 263-3344

Apostolic Life Church
4070 Old Cottondale Road
Marianna, FL 32448pastorbiggs 482-8720

Christian Covenant Life Center
2011 Finley Avenue, Grand Ridge, FL 32448
Sneads Pentecostal Holiness Church
2036 Gloster Ave., Sneads, FL 32460
593-4487 - 593-6949
prayer Temple
Church Of Prayer For All People
3341 Plantation Circle
Marianna, FL 32446 482-3343
First Presbyterian Church

Presbyterian Church (USA)
2898 Jefferson Street
Marianna, FL 32446-3404 or first- 526-2430

Salem Wesleyan Church
2764 Salem Church Rd., Sneads, FL

Church of Jesus Christ of Marianna
2620 Old Airbase Road
Marianna, FL. 32446 482-2995

Emmanuel SDA Church
4531 Basswood Road
Greenwood, FL 32443-0436 594-3200
Marianna SDA Church -
4878 US Hwy 90, Marianna, FL 32446

Love and Restoration Ministries
2990 Heritage Road
Marianna, FL 32448 526-2730
Sunrise Worship Center
2957 Hall St., Marianna, FL 482-8158
Belivers Outreach Ministry
3471 Hwy 90 W., Marianna, FL 32446

Mt. Carmel Community Church
3394 Gardenview Road
Marianna, Florida 32446

S A p" F m F C "m~p u- N ,I u-S

1001 USES
Portable Buildings, Truck Toppers,
Mobile Home & R.V. Supply
( ' - 4673 Hwy. 90 E
L N-Mananrn FL
"We need your head
in our business" '
4154-I Jackson Square
Marianna, FL 32446
482-5051 Charles Hagler
Hrs: Tuesday-Friday 7am-5pm

Open 7 days A Week
Rivergate Plaza
Marianna * 482-6911

4159 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida

Total Comfort Systems

STORE #1375 2800 HWY 71 S.

Home of the Traders!
I 9] 1iw W 3U II [A D] 1,
Chrysler * Jeep Dodge
4214 Lafayette St. Marianna

Equipment Co., Inc.
N. Hwy. 71, Marianna

"The Place Where Service Begins and Vever Ends"
2876 Orange Street * Marianna, FL
(850) 482-2233
SSew' 193_f

LP & Natural Gas Appliance
4055 OdidaleRd. Hwy20W Hwy90
526-2651 674-4040 593-6070
Marianna Blountstown Sneads

Graceville * Sneads * Bonifay
West Florida Electric
A Touchstone Energy' Cooperative __

Funeral Home, Maddox Chapel
Serving Jackson County Families
Since 1931

4243 W Lafayette St Marianr, FL

Marianna Office
Supply Company
Office Outfitters
4423 Constitution Lane, Marianna

C 0 S M E T I C S
\\ f 1ey syp

MARIANNA, FL. 482-2294

Hwy. 90, Marianna
526-3456 RELIGION


July 11 - Friday
* Cords of Love Assembly of God will host a cookout at 1061
Commerce Drive in the Chipley Industrial Park. Smoked pork
plates will be sold for $6 each, and all proceeds will go to the
church building fund. For more information, call 272-0254.
* New Hope Missionary Baptist Church in Two Egg hosts its
2008 Pre-Prayer Services July 9-11, at 6 p.m. Then nightly Revival
Services, July 14-18, will be led by the Rev. Dwight Cockerham.
* Mt. Tabor Missionary Baptist Church announces its upcoming
revival July 6-11. There will be an introductory revival service
held on Sunday, July 6. at 6 p.m. with Rev. Dwight Cockerham, Sr.
delivering the message. Revival services will be held July 7-11.
Prayer meeting will begin at 6 p.m. and the minister will bring the
message at -7 p.m. nightly. The Rev. James Youmas of Greater
Friendship Missionary Baptist Church in Panama City is the guest
* Revival will be h6ld from July 8-11 at Haven of Rest Church
of Restoration Incorporated Worship Center. It is located at 2261
Haven of Rest Road in Cottondale. Services will begin at 7 p.m.
* Circle Hill Baptist Church's "Cactus Canyon" vacation Bible
school is July 8-11. Classes will be from 6 to 8 p.m. each day, with
a meal at 6 p.m. each day. Children age 3 and up are welcome for
hay rides, Bible study, crafts and western-themed fun. Call 592-
2412 or 592-3222. The church is at 7170 Circle Hill Rd., Sneads,
near the Paramore community.
July 12 - Saturday
* Pre-register for Grand Ridge Baptist Church's "Cactus
Canyon" vacation Bible school at 6 p.m. The VBS will be July 13-
18, 5:30-8:05 p.m., for children age 3 to grade six. Call 592-4846.
* St. Paul A.M.E. Church, Campbellton, celebrates the team
work of Pastor,, the Rev. Sandra Jones and her husband, Minister
Douglas Jones, July 12-13. On Saturday, July 12, prayer breakfast
starts at 7 a.m. On Sunday morning, July 13, church school is at
9:30 a.m., morning worship at 11 a.m., with the youth department,
and afternoon service at 3 p.m., with the Rev. James Bighem and
the Mt. Calvary Holiness Church of Christ family, Graceville.
* "Changed" Southern Gospel Ministries will be in concert 7
p.m., at Winterville Assembly of God in Caryville. Call (850) 638-
5684, or yisit
July 13 - Sunday
* New Mount Olive MBC will celebrate the 27th anniversary of
Pastor Robert Wooden and First Lady Margaret Wooden at 11 a.m.
with the Rev. Maurice Herring delivering the message. The theme
for the occasion is "Bound In The Spirit." Colors are purple, laven-
der and white.
* Midway Freewill Baptist Church will have its monthly sing
beginning at 7 p.m. with the Millers Bluegrass band from Wausau.
Call 592-8999.
* Directresses Acenia Dickens, Theresa Forest and Barbara
Leslie announce 2008 vacation Bible school at New Hope
Missionary Baptist Church in Two Egg. This year's theme is
"God's Big Back Yard." School will be in session July 28 through
Aug. 1, 6-9 p.m. Registration ends July 13.
* Grand Ridge Baptist Church hosts "Cactus Canyon" vacation
-Bible school July 13-18, 5:30 to 8:05 p.m., for children age 3 to
grade six. Call 592-4846.
� The Missionary Society of Salem African Methodist Episcopal
Church will celebrate its annual Missionary Day on Sunday, July'
13, at 3 p.m. Speaker will be Sister Sandra Bryant of the St. John
African Methodist Episcopal Church in Quincy. The St. John
choir, Second Chance, will perform at the. service. Missionaries
from all denominations are encouraged to attend and wear their
signature white apparel. Call 263-3344.
* Noma Baptist Church will host "Faith Riders," a ministry of
motorcycle evangelists who will participate in the 11 a.m. morning
* Lovedale Baptist Church will host "Outrigger Island" Vacation
Bible School from July 13-18 from 5:30-8:30 p.m. nightly.
Registration begins Sunday, July 13, at 4:30 p.m. Call 592-5415 or
* Damascus Freewill Baptist Church celebrates Homecoming
today, with the Rev. Gene Gilbert bringing the message. Sonny and
Linda Morris will minister through music. Services start at 11 a.m.,
and end with lunch at noon. The church is at 3700 Kynesville Rd.
Call 482-5878..
* St. Paul A.M.E. Church, Campbellton, celebrates the team
work of Pastor, the Rev. Sandra Jones and her husband, Minister
Douglas Jones, July 12-13. On Saturday, July 12, prayer breakfast
starts at 7 a.m. On Sunday morning, July 13, church school is at
9:30 a.m., morning worship at 11 a.m., with'the youth department,
and afternoon service at 3 p.m., with the Re'. James Bighem and
the Mt. Calvary Holiness Church of Christ family, Graceville.
* Salem Free Will Baptist Church's vacation Bible school is July
13-18. Sunday through Thursday, services are from 6:15 to 8:30
p.m.; Friday night commencement service begins at 7 p.m. The
theme is "God's Big Backyard." Classes for all ages; refreshments
served each night. Salem Church is at 2555,Kynesville Rd., just off
of Highway 231, between Cottondale and Alford. Call 579-4194.
July 14,- Monday
*Henshaw Chapel AME Church in Cottondale will be in revival
from July 14-18. Services begin at 6:30 p.m. each night. Guest-
evangelist will be the Rev. David D. Greene, who will be joined by
the St. Matthew Baptist Church choir. Call 352-3385.
* New Hope Missionary Baptist Church in Two Egg's nightly
Revival Services are July 14-18, led .by the Rev. Dwight
July 17 - Thursday
* South Africa's Siyaya perform at 7 p.m., in the First United
Methodist Church of Marianna's Wesley. Center. Admission is free;
a freewill offering will be received for the group.
July 18 - Friday
* New Hope Missionary Baptist Church in Two Egg's nightly
Revival Services are July 14-18, led by the Rev. Dwight
* Grand Ridge Baptist Church hosts "Cactus Canyon" vacation
Bible school July 13-18, 5:30-8:05 p.m., for children age 3 to grade
six. Call 592-4846.
* Salem Free Will Baptist Church's vacation Bible school is July
13-18. Sunday through Thursday, services are from 6:15 to 8:30
p.m.; Friday night commencement service begins at 7 p.m. The
theme is "God's Big Backyard." Classes for all ages; refreshments
served each night. Salem Church is at 2555 Kynesville Rd.,just off
of Highway 231, between Cottondale and Alford. Call 579-4194.
* Lighthouse Community Church, Highway 73 South,
Marianna, will sell barbecue chicken dinners for $6 perplate (bar-
becue chicken, potato salad, baked beans, roll and cake). Proceeds
will go to the building fund, Call 482-8981 or 526-3452.
July 19 - Saturday
* The First Baptist Church of Cottondale will have a spaghetti
fundraiser from noon to 2:30 p.m. The money raised will go to the
church building and growth fund. Tickets can be purchased on
Tuesday and Thursday at the church .fellowship hall from 2-3:30
p.m. Tickets can also be purchased at the door, and the meal is
carry-out or dine in. If you plan to carry out, call Helen Brannon at
352-4550 or Linda Dominy at 209-2269. Church youth will also be

holding a car-wash and bake sale during the meal hours.
* "Changed" Southern Gospel Ministries will be in service at 7
p.m., at Spring Valley Holiness Church in Ebro. Call (850) 638-
5684, or visit
* The Youth Department at New Hope Missionary Baptist
Church will hold a Health Awareness Forum at 11 a.m. A question
and answer session will address a myriad of health issues.

The Religion Calendar is published every
Friday; submission deadline is noon, Tuesday.

Fax: 482-4478
Mail: Jackson County Floridan
P.O. Box 520
Marianna, FL 32447
Hand delivery: 4403 Constitution Lane

No one can live

free of faith


As a token of his devo-
tion to the species, a dog
lover has constructed a
chapel for canines on his
175-acre property. near St.
Johrisbury, Vermont. It
boasts stained glass win-
dows and life-sized pew Yount
carvings depicting various
breeds. The statue of an
angel-winged Labrador retriever serves as
a silent sentinel.
Its architect, Stephen Huneck,
acknowledges that he holds no worship
services for dogs, living or deceased, but
boasts that 10 human couples have cho-
sen to be married in his canine chapel.
The building's solitary door is dog-
sized and is marked by a sign that reads,
"Welcome, all creeds, all breeds," but
warns, "No dogmas allowed."
According to a newly released survey
of religion in the United States we human
Americans also frown on dogmatic

expressions of our faiths, maintaining pri-
vate beliefs that do not necessarily coin-
cide with those of their denominations to
which we belong.
The U.S. Landscape Survey, conducted
by the Pew Foundation, interviewed more
than 35,000 adults. It reveals that an aver-
age of seven out of 10 religiously affiliat-
ed Americans hold that "many religions
can lead to eternal life." Even more
Catholics than Protestants agreed with
that statement, as well as four out of five
Jews, Hindus, and Buddhists. More than
half of American Muslims also respect
religious diversity.
The survey results appear to contradict
the notion that religious commitment
breeds intolerance. "It's not that
Americans don't believe in anything,"
says Michael' Lindsay of Rice
University's Center on Race, Religion,
and Urban Life. "It's that we believe in
everything. We aren't religious purists or
It also. implies that, for many
Americans, religious sentiment is cher-
ished more than the formal expressions of
their faith.
Years ago I wrote a book on the subject
of effective prayer for a publisher known
for marketing best sellers of broad com-
mercial appeal. As I was fine-tuning the
text, my editor kept pressing me to be

BCF Mission Team in Jacksonville. - Contributed photo

BCF missions team and

Words to Works Ministries

join forces in Jacksonville


The Baptist College of
Florida (BCF) North American
Missions Practicum class
(MI305) traveled to
Jacksonville, to team up with
Words to Works Ministries,
June 20-27, reaching out to the
inner-city areas of Jacksonville.
The team, led by BCF Dean of
Faculty. Dr. Robin Jumper,
included students, Robert
Hancock, Patrick Dalstra,
Donald Way, Julie Bender,
Brian Dunn, Ernie Seay, Rayel
Brigham, Holly Revis and
Grady Booth, who did prayer
walking, personal evangelism,
children's ministry and block-
party workto continue Words to
Works' strategy of church plant-
The areas in which they
worked have some of the high--
est crime rates in Jacksonville.
According to Dr. Jumper, "The
students were a little nervous at
first, but they quickly warmed
up to their surroundings and did
some wonderful work for the

Lord and for the people of
Jacksonville." The team worked
within four different multi-
housing areas, witnessing three
professions of faith and many
"seed-planting and trust-build-
ing conversations," as Jumper
described it. "Our goal was to.
work within and contribute to
Words to Works' overall, long-
term strategy, and I believe we
accomplished that. goal. Our
students weie eager learners and
provided fruitful ministry." .
Words' to Works is led by
BCF alumnus Nick Phoenix.
"Words to Works did an excel-
lent job of providing our team
with an opportunity to grow and
learn in ministry and missions. I
recommend this ministry to
churches and other groups who
are looking for a reasonably-
priced, planned and meaningful
missions experience," stated Dr.
To learn more about the mis-
sions opportunities and degrees
offered through BCF, call (800)
328-2660, ext. 460, or visit

BCF student Julie Bender has fun with some of the Jacksonville
children. - Contributed photo

BCF student Brian Dunn meets
new friends in Jacksonville..-
Contributed photo

BCF student Ernie Seay gets to
know some of the Jacksonville
kids. - Contributed photo

both less specific and more inclusive -
in short, to make the book appeal equally
to readers of different faiths and no faith
at all.
At length, I dug in my heels, protesting
that such a watered-down book would
have to preface every prayer with the
words "To whom it may concern" - not
a very faithful way to address God.
Faith is important because it is all we
have to act on. No one can live free of
faith. We cannot help but live by beliefs
that fall short of certitude, but we can do
much better than be satisfied with faiths
that are built of vague habit, sentiment,
Make no mistake: There is a validity to
all the major faiths. But to allege that all
are basically the same is to diminish their
individual genius. Each has been tested
by its adherents through the crucible of
time and experience, and has demonstrat-
ed itself to enrich all believers and the
world we all inhabit.
Dogs may not need dogma, but people
need to know what they believe.

David Yount's "Growing in Faith: A
Guide for the Reluctant Christian"
(Seabury) recently appeared in a new
paperback edition. He answers readers
at P.O. Box 2758, Woodbridge, VA 22195

South African musical group Siyaya will be in concert July
17, at.7 p.m., in the First United Methodist Church 'of
Marianna's Wesley Center. Admission is free; a freewill
offering will be received for the group. Siyaya's music is a
fusion of traditional African songs, opera, jazz and pop.
The group performs regularly at schools, churches and pub-
lic events, and consider themselves cultural ambassadors
for HIV education and prevention. - Contributed photo

Wooden's 27th Pastor's Anniversary is Sunday

The New Mount Olive
MBC family will celebrate the
27th Pastor's Anniversary of
the Rev. Robert Wooden and
Sis. Margaret Wooden on
Sunday, at 11 a.m. The Rev.
Maurice Herring will deliver
the message.
The theme is "Bound in the
Spirit," and the colors are pur-
ple, lavender and white.

The Rev. Robert and Sis.
Margaret Wooden


1fl17&Zf (NJ %(uc

South Africa's Siyaya in

Marianna Thursday

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2u^ 1^ 2008

Celebration will start at 10:00 AM

The Gospel Tones will be singing in the morning from 10:00 until 11:00

The morning message will be brought by Paster James 1. Bradley, Sr.

A covered dish lunch will be enjoyed by everyone

vetfone ?Oecome!

Jackson County Floridan - Friday, July 11, 2008 -5A

6A ~ Friday, July 11, 2008 * Jackson County Floridan


Ex-diplomat: Sex with teens OK in foreign cultures

ex-diplomat convicted of hav-
ing sex with teenage girls in
the Congo and Brazil and tap-
ing the encounters is asking a
judge .for leniency, claiming
that cultural differences in
those countries make sex with
girls more acceptable.
Gons G. Nachman, 42,
pleaded guilty in April to pos-
sessing child pornography
after admitting that he had sex
with 14- to 17-year-old girls
while serving as a consular
officer in Brazil and Congo
and documenting the encoun-
ters in pictures and videos.
The judge has agreed to
delay Nachman's sentencing
until Aug. 22 so that he can be
examined by noted forensic
psychologist Stanton
Samenow. Defense attorney
Stephen Stine said in court
papers that a psychological
examination might show that.
cultural differences led
Nachman to believe that sexu-
al contact with teenage girls
was acceptable, and that
should have an impact on what
kind of sentence he receives.
Prosecutors rejected the
notion that Nachman's victims
somehow deserve less protec-
tion because they were not
born or raised in America.
"Children in the Democratic
Republic of the Congo and
Brazil have the same inherent
value as children in the United
States," prosecutor Ron

Walutes wrote in court papers.
Prosecutors are asking for a
20-year prison term, the maxi-,
mum he could receive under
the law and much higher than
the term of nine to 11 years
called for under federal sen-
tencing guidelines.
In a letter Nachman wrote
from jail to the director of the
Foreign Service pleading with
him to intervene and get the
charges dropped, Nachman
explained the cultural differ-
ences as he sees them.
"In the Congo, women
develop quickly, both physi-
cally and emotionally, due to
the substantial responsibility
society places on them from
early childhood," * Nachman
wrote. "In Kinshasa, the vast
majority of teenagers are sex-
ually active with men that are
substantially older. ... Their
main concern is marrying
young girls to men with finan-
cial stability, a concern dating
thousands of years and cutting
across cultural lines."
The case has been unusual
on several fronts. It includes
allegations that Nachman
pressured attractive female
visa applicants in Brazil for
sex. Nachman admitted that he
had sex with two women
whom he met in the visa appli-
cation process, but he denied
coercing them and he was
never charged in the matter.
Another odd twist is
Nachman's prominence in the
nudist community: In the
1990s, when attending law
school at the University of

Pennsylvania, Nachman led
several public demonstrations
advocating nudity. Nachman
now contends that he was tar-
geted for investigation in part
because of his well-known
affinity for the nudist lifestyle.
In his letter to the Foreign
Service director, Nachman
says investigators knew of his
interest in nudism and illegal-
ly searched his apartment with
the notion of finding images
that, taken out of context,
could be used against him.
Nachman says in the letter
that he disclosed his activism
and lifestyle to the Foreign
Service and had no problems
receiving a security clearance..
State Department spokes-
woman Nicole Thompson
declined to comment directly
on whether an individual's
advocacy for public nudity
would be a factor in the State
Department's hiring process.
Nachman's prominence in
the nudist community was
such that, even though his
activism was more than a
decade ago, some nudists feel
compelled to distance them-
selves from him.
In an upcoming issue of N
Magazine, a publication of the
Naturist Society, an editorial
takes a strong stance against
Nachman's conduct.
"The severity of what he did
is unambiguous. Although his
criminal actions were in' no
way connected with naturism,
for many readers of the inter-
national news accounts, there
will be guilt by association,"

the society wrote.
Perhaps the strangest twist
in the case was Nachman's
request that the judge who will
sentence him conduct a mar-
riage ceremony for him and
his 21-year-old Brazilian

fiancee. He wanted to be mar-
ried before, sentencing since
he doubted that he would be
able to marry once transferred
to the custody of the Bureau of
U.S. District Court Judge

Gerald Bruce Lee rejected the
"There is a time and a place
for everything. The Court
finds that sentencing is neither
the time nor the place" for a
wedding, Lee wrote.

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The Jackson County Board of County Commissioners will hold a public hearing to
consider for transmittal to the Department of Community Affairs a proposed major
Comprehensive Plan Amendment to the Future Land Use Map.

REGIONAL LANDFILL) (LSA 08-01) - Five (5) parcels of land equaling 285 (+/-) acres
located along SR 273 approximately 1.5 miles southwest of the Town of Campbellton in
unincorporated Jackson County. Proposed change from Agriculture 2 to Industrial. (See Map)

The public hearing will be held on the 22nd of July 2008 at 6:15 p.m. in the Board of County
Commission Meeting Room of the Jackson County Administration Building at 2864 Madison
Street, Marianna, Florida. The document may be inspected at the Jackson County Community
Development Department at 4487 Lafayette Street, Marianna, FL 32448. Persons wishing to
comment may do so in person at the public hearing or in writing to the Jackson County
Community Development Department.

In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons needing a special
accommodation to participate in this meeting should contact the Planning Secretary at Jackson
County Community Development no later.than 5 days prior to the meeting. The Planning
Secretary may be contacted at 4487 Lafayette Street, Marianna, FL, 32448, (850) 482-9637,
or (800) 955-8771 (TDD).

New Orleans police officer
retired wearing a light blue
uniform shirt phased out after
Hurricane Katrina, saying he
wanted to salute 18 colleagues
who died in the line of duty.
Never mind that he was
dressed down by superiors for
a rules violation on his last
work day.
Sgt. Robert L. Guidry
retired from the New Orleans
Police Department wearing
"that powder-blue shirt" that
had been a beloved part of his
uniform .for most of his 35
years on the beat until Katrina
forced a uniform change.
Guidry had also worn the
light shirt to each of the funer-
als of fellow officers killed
during his career. But his.
superiors didn't see his uni-
form choice as a fitting retire-
ment gesture on his last day,
June 28.
New Orleans Police
Superintendent Warren Riley
said Guidry was reprimanded
for violating departmental
rules in his final 15 minutes on
the job.
"He suffered the conse-
quences of his actions," Riley
New Orleans police had a
light blue shirt and dark pants
since the first half of the 20th
century. But after Katrina hit
in 2005, they were forced to
change to a darker shirt, police
spokesman Robert Young said
"During the storm over 300
uniforms were stolen," Young
explained. "The superintend-
ent changed the shirt to a dark
color so someone who had
obtained the' lighter shirts
would not be mistaken for an
The new uniforms - black

shirt and pants - ,were not
popular, Young acknowl-
edged. Officers had com-
plained the new uniforms
were too hot for the city's
steamy climate, wrinkled easi-
ly and looked too much like
the uniforms worn by security
Now authorities are bring-
ing back the popular, tradi-
tional light blue shirt in time
for duty during Mardi Gras
celebrations next year.
Still, Young said an internal
investigation is under way and
"'appropriate disciplinary
action will be taken" against
the officer. He. said Guidry's
pensions and benefits won't be
affected although the punish-
ment hadn't yet been cided.
"The internal affairs 'people
have been in touch with him
and Officer Guidry has indi-

cated he will cooperate fully,"
Young added.
Guidry was on vacation
Thursday and unavailable for
Young said that if the retir-
irig officer had sought advance
permission to wear the light-
shirt, the superintendent
would have granted it.

Subscribe to the
Jackson County

Call 526-3614
or visit

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Serving Jackson & the Surrounding Counties for 42 Years
Precious Memories "Ifyou can come to us, give us a call and we will come to you

Uniform flap mars police

officer's last day on job

O)e-coinme to

&?ieckotq %tzooe tee 7OWil

3aptist Ckut/te/


Grove Roads off Hwy 2 East of Malone and Bascom, FL

u4 1, oo2008

Celebration will start at 10:00 AM
The Gospel Tones will be singing in the morning from 10:00 until 11:00

The morning message will be brought by Paster James J. Bradley, Sr.

A covered dish lunch will be enjoyed by everyone

coetqone 7Oeteonme!



Jackson County Floridan * Friday, July 11, 2008 " 7A

Calif. National Guard joins firefighti

ALBION, Calif. - Sweat rolled
down Lisa Mirander's forehead as she
hacked a tangle of saplings and brush
down to bare dirt to prevent a wildfire
from spreading. It was a tough job, but
no harder than the 13 months she
served in Afghanistan.
California's wildfire season has
become so severe so swiftly that for the
first time in more than 30 years,
National Guard troops have been
deployed to fight the flames on the
ground. Many are arriving at the fire
line just after returning from combat
For Mirander, the two jobs 'share
some similarities.
In combat, she said, "you worried
about the bullets. Here, y6u got the
The Guard is stepping in as crews
across the state struggle to contain hun-
dreds -of lightning-sparked fires that
have burned more than 1,000 square
miles and destroyed nearly 100 homes
in the last three weeks.
Mirander, a 27-year-old student, left
behind her husband and a 7-year-old
stepson in Riverside to spend one
month working 12-hour days battling
the' flames.
"It's pretty awesome," she said of
working alongside other troops. "We
really stand by each other."

Early in the morning under a smoke
filled s and after a night of work-
ing on the Camp Fire a fire crew
rests, Thursday on Jordan Hill Rd in
Concow, Calif. - AP Photo/The
Sacramento Bee, Bryan Patrick
The first wave of 200 troops took
their places Wednesday, providing "a
breath of fresh air" to firefighting
crews on the ground, said Dan Burns,
an assistant fire chief.who was helping
integrate the Guard into the.firefightinig

"It'll really relieve a lot of pressure
out there," Bums said. "The state got
hit by so many fires at once - we
couldn't staff them all."
Because this fire season started so
early, the firefighting conditions have
been among the worst in memory, even
among longtime crews, said Terence
McHale, policy director for CDF
Firefighters of Cal Fire, the union rep-
resenting the firefighters.
"We have firefighters who've been
working nonstop since mid-May, who
haven't seen their families or homes,
who are working 24-hour shifts, 21
days on, sometimes putting in 36 hours
in the initial attack of a fire," McHale
said. "It's an incredible challenge."
By Thursday, about 1,460 fires had
been contained, but more than 320
were still active. For instance, in Butte
County, north of Sacramento, more
than 50 homes have been destroyed,
and another 4,000 are threatened. The
flames forced 10,000 residents to evac-
Firefighters on Thursday positioned
themselves on the banks of the Feather
River opposite the town of Paradise,
preparing for a wind change. The
winds' expected Friday morning are
similar to ones that caused the damag-
ing flare-up Monday night.
"They're monitoring that, fire and
trying to keep it on the east side so it
doesn't cross over to. the west bank"

and reach the town, said Tobie
Edmonds, a spokesman for the
California Department of Forestry and
Fire Protection.
Along the scenic Big Sur coast, 27
homes and 31 other structures have
burned in a fire that has consumed 140
square miles.
Farther south, a separate blaze in the
Santa Ynez Mountains had blackened
more than 15 square miles. It was more
than half contained. And at the south-
ern tip of Sequoia National Forest, 90
miles north of Los Angeles, a 53-
square-mile blaze was almost a third
Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger
ordered the California National Guard
to the front lines and expects to call up
more troops. On Thursday, he request-
ed additional resources from President
"We now face extremely high tem-
peratures and increased fuel loads that
are exacerbating fire conditions and
putting our communities and firefight-
ers and other first responders at risk,"
the governor wrote. "We sit at a critical
tipping point in California that requires
immediate federal help."
Conditions are expected to worsen,
with a continuing heat wave and more
lightning storms forecast the rest of the
week, Schwarzenegger said.
Fire officials who trained the Guard
members were impressed by the
morale.of the troops as they prepared to

ng effort

face wildfires for the first time.
"It feels good - not that it didn't
feel good to serve in Iraq. It really feels
good to be helping out at home," said
Jacques Lewis, 51, a postal worker in
San Francisco who spent a year in Iraq
training soldiers on safety around
nuclear, biological and chemical
About half of the approximately 35
troops training for the wildfires had
served in Iraq or Afghanistan, said
state fire Capt. Walter Williams, who
led the training.
But even for troops with combat
experience, fighting fires is new,
Williams said.
They must learn how flames can
double back, leap over trenches and
surprise even experienced firefighters.
They also have to figure out how and
where to dig, and how to feed out a fire
hose. And they must get accustomed to
hard labor in temperatures that peak
around 110 degrees. -
"We're going to find out how much
stamina we all have," Williams said.
Because the troops are new to the
task, instructors are careful to keep
them safe and drinking plenty of water.
They won't carry chain saws and
will only work alongside more experi-
enced firefighters, Bums said.
"This is the first time, but I can see
this as the future - utilizing the
National Guard when our resources are
tapped out," he said.

AMA apologizes to black doctors for past racism Bank


CHICAGO - Transplant surgeon Clive
Callender has hurtful'memories of being the only
black doctor at medical meetings in.the 1970s, met
with stark silence when he pleaded for better
access to transplant organs for blacks..
So'when the American Medical Association for-
mally apologized Thursday for more than a centu-
ry of policies that excluded blacks from a groupI
long considered the voice of American' doctors,,it
*was belated, but still welcome.
"My attitude is not one of bitterness, but one of
gratefulness that finally they have seen the error of
their ways," said Callender, now 71 and a respect-
ed leader at Howard University Hospital in
It wasn't until the 1960s that AMA delegates
took a strong stance against policies dating to the
1800s that barred blacks from some state and local
medical societies..
Until then, AMA delegates had ic'siscd pleas t9
speak out forcefully against discrimination or to
condemn the smaller medical groups, which histor-
ically have had a big role in shaping AMA policy.
While the AMA itself didn't have a formal poli-
cy barring black doctors, physicians were required

to be members of the local groups to participate in
the AMA, said Dr. Ronald Davis, the group's
immediate past president.
It's conceivable patient care suffered "to the
extent that our practices may have impeded the
ability of African-American physicians to interact
collegially with white physicians," Davis said in an
interview Thursday.
"That would certainly be another reason why we
Should have profound regret for our past practices,"
I he said. .
In stacnment on its Web site, the AMA apolo-
gized "for its past history of racial inequality
toward African-American physicians, and shares
its current efforts to increase the ranks of minority
physicians and their participation in the AMA." .
The apology is among initiatives at the nation's
largest doctors' group to reduce racial disparities in
medicine and to recruit more blacks to become
doctors and to join the AMA.
AMA data suggest fewer than 2 percent of its
members are black, and that fewer than 3 percent
of the nation's 1 null[on medical students and
physicians are black.
While that's based on a survey in which the race
of more than one-third of doctors was unknown;
several black physicians said the percentages ring

SContinued From Page 1A

Many changes have already
been made, they said, to satis-
fy the most serious problems
cited by the state.
For instance, regulators
cited the bank for being under-
capitalized; since then, the
Medleys and stockholders
have pumped at least $4.1 mil-
lion to recapitalize the bank.
Inadequate liquidity, or cash
on hand, was also cited by reg-
Liquidity has increased to
$41 million, with roughly $20
million coming into play from
the sale of some .loan partici-
The new managers have
also been able to establish a
line of credit for $15-'20' mil-
lion' if:it is needed. The corn-
mittment has satisfied the reg-
ulators' concerns on that
point, they say.
The Medleys are also com-

pletely revamping the man-
agement systems at the bank
and have put in a strategic plan
and new loan policies. They're
also working to reduce the
amount of commercial loans.
They say some of the loan
.policy , adjustments they're
Making are in.response to the
sudden real estate slump that
helped put the bank in the
position it's trying'to work its
way out of: Although the bank
had no subprime mortgages on
the books, the loan .policies
did need to be more stringent
in light of the real estate down
turn, the Medleys said.
They predict that many
other banks around the state
and nation will find them-
selves in the dilemma because
of the real estate downturn.
The real estate crises can
negatively affect banks which
have loaned money on proper-

ties whose value subsequently
sharply declines. The owners
of such properties often find
themselves unable to repay the
loans on schedule.or to sell at
a least to a break-even level
and the bank is left holding the
Mike Bean is an accountant
brought on as part of the new
management team established
by the Medleys.
Former executive manage-
ment team member Steve
Thames, although he left the
bank to take a job at another
finanical institution in
Georgia, is staying, on as a
consultant to the Bank of
Bonifay. The Medleys say his
departure from'the staff had
nothing to do with the prob-
lems cited by the regulators
and that he is considered a
valuable member of .the team
-in his new advisory role.

Members of the WMBB News 13 weather team will host a weather safety
WalMart in Marianna this Satu.rday from 10 aim0 until 2 p.m. Justib Kiefer and chief
meteorologist Jerry Tabatt will be there with new hurricane tracking charts and will
talk to visitors about any safety concerns they may have. The focus will be on hurri-
cane preparedness but they will answer any questions that may come up. One of
WMBB's radio partners.from Panama City will also be there. - Floridan File Photo


James & Sikes Funeral
Home - Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
www.jamesandsikesfuneral- .

Warren O. Dempsey Jr.

Warren O. Demplsey Jr., 78,
of Marianna died Tuesday,
July 8, 2008, at Jackson
The funeral service will be
at 1 p.m., Saturday, July 12, at
Maddox Chapel, with inter-
ment at Pinecrest Memorial
James & Sikes Funeral
Home - Maddox Chapel

Funeral Home
2876 Orange Street
Marianna, FL 32447

Rosie Lee Faulk

A homegoing celebration

for Ms. Rosie Lee Faulk, 80,
will be held Saturday, July 12,
2008, at 11 a.m., at St. James
A.M.E. Church in Marianna,
with Bro. Brandon Killings,
the' Rev. Frances Menchion,
the Rev. Thomas Forward and
the Rev. Melvin Bell officiat-
ing. Interment will follow in
the Mt. Olive A.M.E. Church
Cemetery, with arrangements
entrusted to the caring staff of
Peoples Funeral Home of
Ms. Faulk, affectionately
called "Rose," of 2820 Barnes
St. in Marianna, entered into
eternal rest on Friday, July 4,
at Chipola Nursing Pavilion in
Marianna. She was born in
Jackson County, was a home-
maker, Methodist by faith and
a dedicated member of the St.
James A.M.E. Church, where
she served on the Stewardess
Board and was a former choir
member..She worked in the
community where she served
on the Apalachee Regional
Planning Council.
She was a former resident of
Jamaica, N.Y., having
returned to her home in

Jackson County in 1985, after
having traveled to Paris,
France to live with her hus-
band, who was in the military.
She leaves a lifetime of love
and precious memories with
her family to include: Several
devoted cousins, Mary Lee
Peoples and Gladys
Desvignes, both of Marianna,
Isaiah Fisher Sr., of
Tallahassee, David Everett of
Lake City, Luvenia Rice of
Brooklyn, N.Y.; one grandson,
William Clark Jr.; two great-
grandchildren and several
great-great-grandchildren, all
of Jamaica, N.Y.; an adopted
son, Roy Edwards of Jamaica,
N.Y.; a godson, Eric Jackson
of New York, N.Y.; two sis-
ters, Dora Donald and
Margaret Daughtry and hus-
band, Hozie, of Marianna; and
several nieces, nephews,
cousins, other relatives and
Ms. Faulk will lie in repose
for one hour prior to the
lla.m. service time at the
church on Saturday.

Insurance Continued From Page 1A
to contract with a local com- Dean .told the commission at the year ahead and finding
pany. Commissioner . John that the decision to request ways to save the city money,"
Roberts. said he couldn't quotes was not a poor reflec- said Dean.
ignore the difference in premi- tion on Milton Insurance's Roberts also asked city staff
urns, with Milton Insurance service, .which Dean' said was to arrange requests for quotes
quoting $2 S3,447 and Florida good. from different providers at
League'quoting $272,335. "It's just a matter of looking least every three years.

Returns Continued From Page A
conpanics are bidding \er- project and a large umrn of tal The request for proposals
competitively, and that caused payer money will now go back would prepare the city to exe-
the bids for the project to be to the'state," said Stanton. cute an economic develop-
very low," said Stanton, who As one infrastructure proj- ment transportation grant
said that the amount of money ect ends, another has not yet agreement that would be
being returned to the state was begun. received by the city from
an extremely' significant Marianna commissioners OTTED.
amount to be returned, the approved a motion to allow .Commissioners appointed a
likes of which he has not seen city staff to request proposals committee to rank proposals.
happen before. for engineering services on an The committee will consist of
"It's a-win-win situation for infrastructure project for Ice Commissioner ,Paul Donofro,
taxpayers, particularly those River Springs, a water bottling city manager Jim Dean and
who live in the city, because plant that would be located in public works director Joe
city laixcs weren't used for the the Mhrianna Industrial Park. Richey.

Free Continued From Page 1A
Expert" blog, written by Currently featured on Mims' residents," said Mims.
Kevin Mims, at www.VISIT- list of state park top picks are "National Recreation and Mims ,is an Indian Key Historic State Park Parks Month is the perfect
avid outdoorsman and one of in Islamorada, St. Andrews opportunity to get out and
the newest members of the State Park in Panama City, and explore our state parks."
VISIT FLORIDA team. His Myakka River State Park near For more information about
page. features his "Expert Sarasota. Recreation and Parks Month,
Picks" and a Q&A section "Florida's state parks are an visit
where visitors can pose specif- invaluable asset, that should
ic questions for him to answer. not be missed by visitors and

W ester Continued From Page 1A

Child Death Investigation
* United States Department
of Justice Drug Enforcement
Administration, Quantico,
1.Clandestine Laboratory
2. Drug Unit Commander
* United States Department
of Justice Drug Enforcement
Administration, Jacksonville,
1.State/Local Site Safety
Officer- Methamphetamine
* United States Department
of Justice Drug Enforcement
Administration, Pensacola,
1. Asset Forfeiture
* United States Department
of Justice Drug Enforcement
Administration, Panama City,
1. Basic Narcotics
* Advanced Narcotics
Investigation and
* Drug Interdiction
* Domestic Marijuana
Eradication Investigation

* Cannabis Indoor Grow
* Aircraft Smuggling

Over my past 24 years as a
law enforcement officer, I
have come to know many of
you and share several of your
concerns about our communi-
ty. It is my strong desire to
establish a safer, drug free
community in which we can
live and raise our families. As
our county continues to grow,
we must move forward in our
efforts to combat the ever
growing crime rate in our
Elect me as your next sher-
iff and I will pledge the fol-
* Be accessible and
accountable to the people of
Jackson County.
* Always strive to help the
people of this county.
* Place emphasis on crimes
against persons such as mur-
der, robbery, internet crimes
and sexual battery.
* Address issues involving
our children and senior citi-
zens such as abuse and

* Work diligently to solve
the unsolved murders by cre-
ating a multi-agency task
force to work on these very
important investigations daily.
* Aggressively pursue drug
dealers and drug manufactur-
ers with a proactive approach;
increase the number of nar-
cotics investigators; add drug
dogs to assist in the fight
against drugs. These changes
can be accomplished at no
cost to the tax payers by utiliz-
ing seized drug money.
* By aggressively pursuing
the drug activity, I will lower
the amount of burglary and
theft related crimes within our
* Work to establish a closer
working relationship between
law enforcement and the citi-
zens of this county.
Please allow me to continue
serving the people of Jackson
County and vote for ROBBIE
WESTER, a proven lawman.

Robbie Wester

Weather safety fair this Saturday

- ------

8A " Friday, July 11, 2008 * Jackson County Floridan

Alaska legislator


grand jury indicted an Alaska legisla-
tor on bribery and conspiracy counts
in a federal investigation of corrup-
tion that already has led to convic-
tions against three former state law-
The two-count indictment against
state Sen. John Cowdery was
announced Thursday after being
issued late the day before. Federal
prosecutors allege that Cowdery con-
spired with executives of oil field
services company VECO Corp. to
bribe another unnamed state senator
for votes to support oil and gas legis-
Cowdery, a 78-year-old Anchorage
Republican, was in Juneau on
Thursday. His lawyer, Kevin
Fitzgerald, said his client had not
been arrested and maintains his inno-

"The claim is that the gov
misinterpreted the few comr
made," he said.
Two former VECO execut
Allen and Rick Smith, ha
convicted of bribing Alaska
ers and are assisting the gov
in the continuing investigation
Two former lawmakers, I
and Vic Kohring, are serving
prison sentences following t
victions on corruption
Another former lawmaker
Anderson, was convicted o:
in another case, and former
er Bruce Weyhrauch awaits
four are Republicans.
GOP Gov. Sarah Palin sa
disturbing to learn that anot
lic official had been chars
violating the public's trust.
"I urge Sen. Cowdery
down, for the good of the sta
said in a prepared statement


charged with
VECO had stood to gain lucrative
government contracts if the Legislature in 2006
ments he passed a new oil tax. The government
alleges Allen and Smith worked with
ives, Bill Cowdery to offer the unnamed sena-
ave been tor $25,000 - characterized as cam-
lawmak- paign contributions - to vote in
government favor of the legislation.
on. The 16-page indictment against
Pete Kott Cowdery is filled with snippets of
g federal incriminating conversations over a
heir con- period of months in the spring and
charges. summer of 2006.
er, Tom One exchange recounted in the
f bribery court document has Allen, Cowdery
lawmak- and the unnamed senator at an
trial. All Anchorage restaurant discussing the
latter's need for money for an
id it was . upcoming election campaign.
other pub- "I think we can make this work if
ged with you vote the way me and (another
unnamed senator) were to vote,"
to step Cowdery is quoted.
te," Palin References in the indictment to
portions of the conversations being

i bribery, c
unintelligible suggest they had been
recorded, but the indictment does not
explicitly say that they were.
Department of Justice spokeswoman
Laura Sweeney said she could not
comment beyond what is in the
The FBI nearly two years ago raid-
ed the offices of six Alaska lawmak-
ers, including Cowdery and the oth-
ers who have been charged. At the
time, Cowdery said he didn't know
why he was included in the raid or
why agents seized items "unrelated
to anything," including the stubs of
his legislative salary checks. "I cer-
tainly haven't done anything wrong,"
he said.
Smith has testified in earlier trials
that he bribed Cowdery but did not
give details. Allen has testified that
*Cowdery was a part of his inner cir-
If convicted of both counts,
Cowdery faces a maximum of 15

years in prison and a $500,000 fine.
His first court appearance was sched-
uled for A*ug. 11.
The retired contractor has been in
ill health and missed much of the last
year's legislative sessions. Cowdery,
who is in his third Senate term and
previously served three terms in the
House, is not seeking re-election this
year. State Sen. Donny Olson, a
Nome Democrat whose office was
raided by the FBI but who has not
been charged, testified before a grand
jury last month.
"Certainly I'm not afraid of what's
going on," Olson said Thursday.
"I've been cooperative with the FBI
and I've been cooperative with the
U.S. attorney's office, as well."
U.S. Rep. Don Young and U.S.
Sen. Ted Stevens, both Alaska
Republicans', are under scrutiny for
their relationships with VECO exec-
utives. Neither has been charged, and
both deny wrongdoing.

Backlog of DNA so


DENVER - Unless he has
another brush with the law
someday and a DNA sample is
taken from him, JonBenet
Ramsey's killer might never be
Even worse, his DNA might
already be in a police filing
cabinet somewhere, still wait-
ing, along with hundreds of
thousands of genetic samples
from convicted felons across
the U.S., to be processed by a
laboratory and entered into the
national DNA databank.
The nation's DNA tracking
system is beset with a huge
backlog that could take years
to clear. And in the meantime,
law enforcement officials say,
crimes are going unsolved.
"It's very, very frustrating
because this tool is so power-
ful," said Norm Gahn, a
Milwaukee prosecutor who
helped pioneer the practice of
filing charges against unidenti-
fied se\ offenders basedsolely
on theyr DNA profile.
Investigators in the
JonBenet case said this week
that tests .on a few invisible
skin cells have convinced them
they have the DNA profile of who killed the 6-year-
old beauty queen in her
Boulder home in 1996. But So
far they haven't found a match.
L.,LiriWood, an attorney for
JonBenet's father, John, said
heis confident someone will
be arrested someday: "DNA
will get, the killer 'of
How long it might take
depends on whether the killer
has any major brushes with the
law that would make him sub-
ject to a mandatory DNA test.
It might also depend on how
quickly state or local police -
or an outside laboratory - can
analyze the sample,. extract the
DNA profile and get it entered
into the national databank.

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An estimated 200,000 to
300,000 DNA samples from
convicted offenders nation-
wide were still waiting to be
added to the federal govern-
ment's database in 2003, the
most recent numbers a\%ailjble;,,
according to a study funded by
the U.S. Justice Department.:
Since then, the total number
of .offender profiles in the
FBI's Combined DNA Index
System has grown nearly four-
fold, from 1.5 million to 5.8
million. But experts believe
the backlog is still as big as
ever because more states have
begun requiring DNA samples
from defendants.
All but three states - Idaho,
Nebraska, and New
Hampshire - now require
convicted felons-to submit
DNA, according to Lisa Hurst,
a consultant for a Washington
state law firm that specializes
in DNA issues. At least 12
states require DNA samples
from anyone merely arrested
for , a. felony, including
Californiia, whose law goes
into effect next year.
In' April, the, Justice
Department announced that all
people arrested by federal law'
enforcement agencies would
be required to submit a DNA

samples may hamper JonBenet case
sample via a cheek swab. of Colorado student who was rate." . "You're talking ye;
Shrinking the backlog has sexually assaulted, beaten with Another complicating factor between the arrest and the t

been daunting..
"It's a matter of personnel
training that personnel. the
space to do the testing and just
the sheer cost of it," Hurst said
State crime labs .are, strug-
gling to catch up, knowing
how valuable the DNA profiles
are. Wyoming authorities took
a DNA sample from Diego
Olmos-Alcalde in 2001 after a
kidnapping conviction, but it
languished for seven years.
When it was finally processed
and added to the federal data-
base in January of this year, it
was quickly matched to the
1997 slaying of 23-year-old
Susannah Chase, a University

a baseball bit and left to die in
an alle\ in Boulder.
Olmos-Alc.lde. 38, is now
charged % ith murder.
Wyoming has a backlog of
7.0(110. Jdo n troin 10,a1.t at
the start of the year, said Steve
Hollow. aL, director of the State
Crime Laboratory. The sam-
ples - large cotton swabs in
sealed envelopes, waiting to be
sent to an outside laboratory
- fill about 36 file drawers.
"This is the No. 1 priority, to
get that backlog caught up,"
Holloway said. "Every time
we get more of those samples
into the database, we're getting
roughly a 2 percent match

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is when the DNA is collected.
In Illinois, for example, sam-
ples aren't taken until convict-
ed felons get out of .prison,
Hurst said.


the DNA gets into the data-
base, she said. "Here's the
scary thing: They're giving
samples'as they're walking out
the door."

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Angels finish

runner-up at

state tourney

The Marianna Dixie Angels are
the 2008 State of Florida Co-State
Runners Up.
More prestigious to the "Angels"
was ' the notification that the
Marianna All-Star team was given
the "Sportsmanship Award".
Coach Roger Wilson said of that
award, "These girls deserve it
because win or lose they had a great
attitude and gave it their best
throughout the tournament. They
never had their heads down and,
never made any excuses, just contin-
ued to work hard."
Marianna took the first game of the
state tournament with a 15-4 win
over Wannetta. Winning pitcher was
Taniyah Robinson.

Scoring runs for Marianna was
Robinson, Valerie Sims, Carlee
Wilson, Jakivia Hearns, Kaliegh
Bruner, Lexi Basford, Salena Ubias,
Christina Johnson, Amy Gearhart,
Maya Stewart, and Chaquisha
In game two, it was Marianna with
a 10-0 shutout of Hardee.
Robinson picked up the win in
game two with runs scored by
Robinson, Bruner, Basford, Ubias,
Johnson, Gearhard,, Stewart, and
Spears. Marianna fell 7-0 in game
three against West Pasco before
bouncing back in game four to defeat
Chipley 6-1. Sims, Wilson, Hearns,
Stewart and Spears all scored for
Mariana in the Chipley game.
With three teams left to battle it out
for the state title, Bellvue drew the
bye guaranteeing them a shot at the

Pictured are members of the Marianna Dixie Angels, who finished runner-up in the state tournament. -
Contributed Photo

state championship.
Marianna fell 9-0 to West Pasco to
give them the co-runners up spot.
The Angels expressed their appre-

ciation to WalMart, Grocery Outlet,
Winn Dixie, Marianna Optimist
Club, Rahal-Miller Chevrolet,
Milton Insurance, Bank of Jackson

County, Perkins and Bruner Farms,
and Arrowhead RV for their financial
support for their travel and lodging
expenses at the state tournament.

On July 4 in Mexico Beach, Garrison Melzer ran his
first 5K, coming in 1 st in the 12U bracket with a time of
23:17. Of the 264 participants, Melzer placed 6th
overall. In addition to a trophy, he received a check for
$25.00. - Contributed Photo

Magic land versatile

Warriors defender Pietrus

ORLANDO - Orlando
'Magic General Manager Otis
Smith brought Mickael Pietrus
into the NBA in 2003. Now
Smith has drawn him across the
country and a little closer to
The Orlando Magic intro-
duced the 6-foot-6 free agent
Thursday after signing him
away from the Golden State
Warriors. Smith leaked word
earlier this week the team had
reached an agreement with the
native of the French Caribbean
island Guadeloupe.
The Magic GM was executive
director of basketball operations
for the Warriors when Golden
State drafted Pietrus No. 11
overall in 2003.
"I remember five years ago
when I got drafted by the
Warriors, Otis drafted me and
then after a couple of weeks he
left me," Pietrus said, chuckling.
In Pietrus, 26, Orlando sees a
lockdown defender and proven
scorer. He averaged a career-
best 11 points and started half
the season for the Warriors in
2006-07. but fell out of Golden
State coach Don Nelson's rota-
tion last season. He is also a
career 35 percent 3-point shoot-
er, important to the trigger-
happy Magic.
But Pietrus' contract will use

"I like the team and I
like Superman. He'll
make everybody better
around him and make
your life easier."
--Mickael Pietrus,
Magic guard

most of Orlando's $5.5 million
midlevel salary exception, mak-
ing it hard to reel in the help
they need at point guard.
Excluding free agent Maurice
Evans, who isn't expected to
return, Pietrus' addition gives
Orlando a total of four players at
the shooting guard spot.
They have only one true point
guard, Jameer Nelson, and badly
wanted to retain combo guard
and free agent Keyon Dooling to
back him up. But Pietrus' con-
tract seems to effectively end the
Magic's bid to keep Dooling.
Pietrus played four pro sea-
sons in France, starting at age
17. He said he probably
could've signed elsewhere for
more money, but wanted to play
on Orlando's young team with
All-Star center Dwight Howard.
The Magic advanced in the play-
offs last season for the first time
in a decade.
"I like the team and I like
Superman." Pietrus said, calling

Stewart to leave Gibbs, become owner-driver in '09


JOLIET, Ill. - Tony Stewart knows he's taking a gamble by
leaving NASCAR's elite Joe Gibbs Racing team to join one that
usually runs in the middle of the pack.
But Stewart also can imagine what it might feel like to be in
victory lane at the Daytona 500 both as a driver and a car
owner, so it's.ariskhe's willing to-take.-,: .
Having recently negotiated a release from his Gibbs contract
at the end of this season, the two-time Cup series champion
announced Thursday that he will join the team currently known
as Haas-CNC as an owner-driver in 2009.
"There's no guarantees that this is going to be successful,"
Stewart said. "But after sitting down and evaluating what the
potential of this team is, I wouldn't have made this decision if I
didn't think it would be successful and if I didn't think it had
the potential to be great."
Stewart will be given a 50 percent ownership stake in the
team, which will be renamed Stewart-Haas Racing. The two-car
team currently fields the No. 66 car for Scott Riggs and the No.
70 car for Jason Leffler, and both cars are outside the top 35 in
owners points going into Saturday's race at Chicagoland
The move had been widely anticipated, but Stewart con-
firmed it to his current crew members and other Gibbs employ-
ees at the team's race shop Wednesday.
"I wondered how it was going to feel," Stewart said. "I won-
dered how everybody was going to react."
But Stewart said after he spoke, several employees stood in
line to congratulate him.
,"We could never be mad or hold that against him," said
Stewart's longtime' crew chief, Greg Zipadelli. "His success,
our success as a group, would not be possible without him."
Stewart said the hardest part about his decision to leave was
the fact that Zipadelli isn't coming with him. Zipadelli will stay
with Gibbs, and may end up being paired with 18-year-old rac-
ing phenomenon Joey Logano on the No. 20 team next year.
"For myself, I think you've got to look at what's best for me,

Orlando Magic head coach Stan Van Guqdy, left, and General
Manager Otis Smith, right, introduce guard-forward Mickael
Pietrus, of France, at a news conference after he signed a con-
tract with the Orlando Magic in Orlando Thursday. - John
Raoux/Associated Press

Howard by his nickname. "He'll
make everybody better around
him and he'll make your life
easier on the floor. Hopefully
we're going to make some noise
this year."
Magic coach Stan Van Gundy
said Smith was already talking
about Pietrus last season, even
before he was available.
Van Gundy said he is most
impressed with his intensity and
"Go to Cleveland and he'll
probably guard LeBron James,
then go and guard (Dwyane)
Wade and guys like that at the
two," Van Gundy said. "He's an
outstanding rebounder, and
obviously that's an area where

we need some help."
Pietrus' signing could finally
trigger the trade that former
Duke star J.J. Redick has been
requesting for several months.
Redick has appeared in just 76
games in two seasons with
Orlando, averaging 12 mostly
insignificant minutes an outing.
Further potential trade bait is
Keith Bogans, who slipped out
of the starting rotation after
Evans appeared in a midseason
trade with the Los Angeles
"I have four (shooting guards)
and only one at the position right
next to it," Smith said, "so
there's still some more work to
be done."

Tony Stewart stands next to a sign after he announced he will
become a driver for and co-owner of the Haas CNC Racing
team in NASCAR, Thursday at Chicagoland Speedway in
Joliet, Ill. Stewart has spent a decade, driving for Joe Gibbs
Racing. - Nam Y. Huh/Associated Press

where am I most comfortable, and where are my obligations,"
Zipadelli said. "They're with Joe Gibbs Racing. My guys have
supported me and most of them have continued to work with
me for 10 years or more. That's important to me."
A plan to stay involved in NASCAR after he's' done driving
is important to Stewart, who already has several financial inter-
ests in racing - including ownership of sprint car teams and
grassroots race tracks.
Stewart and Haas-CNC general manager Joe Custer did not
directly confirm the financial details of Stewart's'ownership
See STEWART, Page 2B >

Ex-Gator player Dupay

charged with rape


PARK CITY, Utah - Teddy Dupay, who played
on Florida's runner-up team in the 2000 NCAA bas-
ketball tournament, was charged with beating and
raping a woman last month at a
Utah skiresort.
Dupay acknowledged in court
documents that he and the
woman got "a little rough" but
denied rape.
The woman said she and
Dupay had a two-year relation-
ship, although it was not clear
whether they were still a couple
when police were called to a
Deer Valley lodge June 19. Teddy Dupay
The 29-year-old Dupay was
charged last week with felony
rape, aggravated sexual assault and aggravated kid-
napping. He is to be arraigned Monday in 3rd
District Court.
Investigators say the woman had two fractured
ribs, bruises on her arm, shoulder and thigh a
swollen left eye and scratches on her back. The
woman said Dupay kicked and punched her repeat-
edly before she was raped, according to court docu-
The woman also told officers that Dupay forced
her under a desk and told her if she attempted to
leave he would kill her and her family, according to
the court papers.
Dupay could not immediately be reached for
comment and did not have an attorney on record to
represent him as of Thursday.
Dupay played three seasons at Florida before he
was dismissed from the team before his senior sea-
son. Evidence surfaced that he asked another stu-
dent to place bets for him on Gator basketball
games. Dupay was never charged criminally with
gambling violations.

NMI: Jaguars'
" " . Jones
arrested on
felony drug


5K Finisher

--- -'



Marianna Football
Marianna Bulldogs foot-
ball coach Rob Armstrong
will be hosting a football
clinic Saturday from 9 a.m.
to noon for Marianna Area
Youth Football.
For anyone not regis-
tered, you can sign up
Saturday from 8 a.m. to 9
The clinic is free with
registration. For more infor-
mation, call 209-5778.

AAU Basketball
The Jackson County
Youth Coalition will spon-
sor an AAU boys basketball
tournament July 18 at
Marianna Middle School
from 6-8 p.m. and July 19 at
Chipola College from 8
a.m. to 8 p.m.
Admission is $5 daily.
There will be six teams:
NNFC Greenwave,
Harambee Dragons,
Boundless Bailers,
Alabama Cobras, Pensacola
Tigers and Northwest
Florida Sharks.
For more information,
contact Darold Pope at 272-

Kids Golf Clinic
The Marianna Golf
Association will be con-
ducting its annual golf clin-
'ic for kids July 23-25 at the
Florida . Caverns Golf
Kids will have two days
of instructions, including
chipping and putting con-
tests, with a nine-hole tour-.
nament the last day.
The cost is $35 per child
arid this includes drinks anid
snacks daily along with
prizes and trophies for win-
ners of the contests and
Kids should, bring their
own clubs and a hat.
For more information and
to pre-register, call 482-

Wes Person Basketball
S Camp. --
* Former Auburn and'NBA
player Wes Person is con-
ducting. his Sharpshooters
Basketball Camp.for boys
and girls from July 24-27 at
Marianna High School.
Cost is $65.
For more information,
contact Nadine Long at

Swimming Lessons
Swimming lessons will
be offered for ages 4-and-
up. Lessons are based on a
combination of nationally-
recognized methods.
The following sessions
are scheduled: Session 4:
Aug. 4-14. Classes are
available at 9 a.m., 10 a.m.,
or 7 p.m.
Sessions are Monday
through Thursday for two
weeks of 45-minute les-
Cost is $45 and pre-regis-
tration is required, with a $5
late registration fee.
Infant and preschool
swimming lessons for chil-.
dren 3-and-under will meet
July 28-31 with classes
available at 10 a.m. and 7
Cost is $30.
For information, call pool
manager Rance Massengill
at 718-2473.

CABA World Series
The 2008 CABA 18U
aluminum bat World Series
will be held July 27 through
Aug. 3 at the Cene Park

baseball complex in
Struthers, Ohio.
Teams can register for the
World Series at
If you need more infor-
mation, contact Ken Quinn
at 330-755-5676.

Sports Briefs
Send all sports items to
editorial @jcfloridan. com,
or fax them to 482-4478.
The mailing address for the
paper is Jackson County
Floridan P.O. Box 520
Marianna, Fla. 32447.

Jaguars' Jones arrested on felony drug charge
.,UCC. .YD -p fnr A.i. 11 dtn , Ao,,e ftmur TrJ.nn t o.- no t-..nt b Ark-an


Jacksonville Jaguars wide receiver
Matt Jones faces a felony drug charge
in his former college town after police
say he was inside a car cutting up
cocaine with a credit card.
The 25-year-old Jones and two oth-
ers were arrested early Thursday. A
police report said officers approached
the car and an officer drew his hand-
gun after Jones did not immediately
show his hands.
Police said they searched the vehicle
and found a plastic bag filled with a

whitLe substances.
that tested positive
for cocaine and a
jar with possible
marijuana residue.
Jared Hicks and
Benjamin Cook
were also arrested
on misdemeanor
drug charges.
Jones was
released from the
County jail on $2,500 bond. His
arraignment on a charge of felony pos-
session of a controlled substance was

set lu orlug. 11, two uaya ai er
Jacksonville's preseason opener
against Atlanta.
Police said 6 grams of cocaine was
found. The threshold for potential
charges of possession with intent to
deliver is 1 gram. However, prosecutor
John Threet said there is no evidence
that Jones intended to deal the drug.
Jaguars owner Wayne Weaver said
he was waiting to learn details of the
"We're trying to investigate that
now," Weaver said. "We don't have all
the facts. We will comment on that
once we have all the facts."

JVIonesi, 1a sar quar tUller C l a rns.tlll.s
and a first-round pick in 2005, failed tc
develop into the go-to receiver foi
Jones caught 77 passes for 1,075
yards and nine touchdowns in his firsi
two pro seasons, but he struggled in
Last season, coach Jack Del Ric
became increasingly frustrated with
Jones' demeanor and work ethic, mak-
ing him inactive for three games.
In the offseason, the Jaguars signed
free agent Jerry Porter and traded foi
former first-round pick Tro)

Reds rip Cubs with seven home runs in 12-7 win


CHICAGO - David Ross and the Cincinnati
Reds felt right at home with the wind blowing out of
Wrigley Field on Thursday.
The Chicago Cubs' friendly confines was even
nicer to a visiting team, for once.
Ross hit two of Cincinnati's seven homers, a long-
ball barrage that included Ken Griffey Jr.'s 605th,
and the Reds avoided a sweep with a 12-7 victory.
It was only Chicago's 11th home loss this season.
"It was a hot and humid day and I've seen,that ball on these kind of days big time. Anything
that was up in the air, you were always nervous,"
said Reds manager Dusty Baker, who skippered the
Cubs.for four years and knows all about wild games
at the neighborhood park.
-"That was big for the offense to break out like that
and keep scoring. In this ballpark you're never com-
fortable. I don't care what the lead is, especially with
the offense that they have over there."'
Edwin .Encarnacioni, Brandon Phillips, Adam

Dunn and Joey Votto also homered with the wind
blowing out at 12 mph on a muggy day. The Reds
tied their season high for homers - they also had
seven against the Cubs at their longball-friendly
yard, Great American Ball Park, on May 7.
Backup catcher Ross had one homer all season
before hitting solo shots in the fifth off Jon Lieber
and seventh off newly acquired Chad Gaudin.
"I had a chance to play today and made the most of
it," Ross said. "I think everybody wants to hit when
the wind is blowing out here."
Griffey hit a three-run drive off reliever Michael
Wuertz as Cincinnati scored four times in the fourth
to take an 8-3 lead. He also had a run-scoring double
and finished with four RBIs
"We were just trying to get base hits. Sometimes
you get the ball in the air and it can go out," Griffey
said. "The wind was blowing out."
Griffey's 12th homer of the season got him within
four of tying Sammy Sosa for fifth on the career list
with 609. The Reds chased Ted Lilly (9-6) after 2 2-
3 innings, his shortest outing of the season. The left-
hander gave up.six hits and four runs before he was

removed by manager Lou Piniella.
''An ugly inning," Lilly said of the third. "I under-
stand why Lou wanted to go in a different direction.'
Mike Fontenot homered for Chicago, whicf
dropped to 35-11 at home.
All-Star outfielder Kosuke Fukudome fouled a bal
off his leg in the eighth and was replaced in the fielc
in the ninth. Fukudome said he was OK butplaying
every day could be wearing on the Cubs' first-yea
player. He struck out three times and went 0-for-5 at
his average dropped to .282.
"It looks to me like he's swinging awfully tired,'
Piniella said.
Chicago cut it to 8-5 on Fontenot's two-run drive
in the fourth but Ross went deep in the fifth anc
Dunn's long drive to right in the sixth cleared the
stadium and landed on the other side of Sheffiek
Piniella said he lost track of how many homers the
Reds hit. "I know the one Dunn hit counted for two,'
he cracked. Derrek Lee had an RBI double in the firs
and Ryan Theriot delivered a two-out, two-run single
in the second to help the Cubs build a 3-1 lead.

Continued From Page 11

stake in the team. But both
Custer and Stewart strongly
hinted that adding Stewart's
name and fame to the marquee
was enough, and he wouldn't
be investing a large chunk of
his own money.
Is that really enough to war-
rant giving him half the team?
S"He doesn't just put his
name on it. He puts his heart
into it," Custer said. "What's
Tony Stewart's heart worth?"
The other 50 percent of the
team is owned by Haas
Automation, a California-

based machine tool builder.
The company's founder, Gene
Haas, began serving a two-
year prison sentence for tax
evasion in January.
Custer said Gene Haas was
not involved in making the
deal with Stewart. It was
approved by another Haas
executive, general manager
Bob Murray.
Stewart said the team's
sponsors and second driver for
next seasoni have .not been
It has been speculated that

Ryan Newman, who currently
drives for Penske, could end
up as Stewart's new team-
The addition of Stewart -
perhaps joined by another big-
name driver and some big-
money sponsors - could go a
long way toward boosting the
performance of the team.
They already have good
equipment, getting their cars
and engines from the
Hendrick Motorsports'team.
But what if they continue to
struggle early on next season?

Can Stewart handle running in
the middle of the pack after
years of running up front and
contending. for champi-
"I feel like that we have the
variables in place to go out
and be competitive right
away," Stewart said. "At the
same time, we know it's a
rebuilding process and it's
going to be an adjustment
period. How long is this
adjustment period going to
take? We don't know."
Zipadelli said Stewart has

matured in recent years, per
haps allowing him to bette:
weather short-term chal
"He's done a much bette:
job at controlling his emotion!
on the bad days, when situa
tions aren't quite to his lik
ing,'" Zipadelli said. "I think i
he doesn't start off with th(
success he's used to or wants
then when he get it, it's goin�
to be' much more fulfilling)
knowing that he took it fron
what it is to hopefully what i
will be.".

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

6:00 6:30 7:0017:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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3 (5:00) Newse, The Early Show (N) (In Stereo) . Regis and Kelly The Price is Right X Young-Restless News Bold & B. As the World Turns Guiding Light (N) Rachael Ray (In Stereo) Oprah Winfrey E News ICBS News
50 ( ) Nes Its n oay H.,a.11 i r i.i. l ifti .ii l , Days ot our Lues News il Rachael Ray ii.. -'+il Moniel Williams i allms Ellen DeCSen S: Snow M.III.Iaire Jopal3uy' les ,lI ) BC Nles
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19 ESPN SportsCenter E SportsCenterX I SportsCenter X SportsCenter I SportsCenter I SportsCenterE SportsCenter Mike and Mike stand 10 Lines NFLLIve 18uming Horn interrupt .SportsCenter (Live) E
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30 A&E Third Watch (In Stereo) Crossing Jodnan The Soprnos American Justice Cold Case Files Cold Case Fless' . CSI: Miami (In Stereo) Crossing Jordan K The Sopranos I American Justice Cold Case Files I Cold Case Files E
32 SCIFI Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Stargate SG-1 S Stargate SG-1 Stargate SG-1 trgateSGStargate SG-1 SSargate G- I Starglte SG- I . Stargate SG-1 3 Stargate SG-1 The X-Flles "Without" Stargate Atlantis Stargale SG-1 I
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34 MTV Juvies "Dale; Jeff' IFNMTV (n Stereo) . Next Top Model Next Top Model Next Top Model Next Top Model Next Top Model Next Top Model Next Top Model Next Top Model
35 BET (5:00) BET Moring Inspiration Strokes Strokes Mklcolm Malcolm 106 & Park: BETs Top 10 Live B Blk Carpet BET Now K Strokes Strokes e Harvey Harvey Rap City 106 & Park
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39 HIST Libertys Hands Mysteries of the Freemasons E Weird U.S. Decoding the Past .' Modem Marvels s Modern Marvels I Mysteries of the Freemasons 3 Weiri U.S. X Decoding the Past I Modem Marvels I
40T N NightCt IDesigning Cheers , | Just Shoot Santord All-Famly Jeffersons Jeffersons GoodTime GoodTime Love Lucy LoveLucy Leave 'ILeave Hillbillies Hillbillles IGunsmoke Bonanza I Hogan Hogan Hillbillies Hlbillies
43CNN2 (5:00) Moming Express With Robin Meade Mioming Express . Showbiz Tonight Headline News Prime News E
45 CNN (5:00) American Morning '3 Newsroom . Your World Today S. Newsroom The Situation Room
46 CW (5:00) The Dally Buzz '. Lopez Lopez SteveWilkos ' Tempt ITBA TBA ICosby Cosby lRoseanne Roseanne Degrassi All of Us What I RebaE IReba E StveWilkos StillStnd StillStnd
47SPIKE Paid Prog. Slim in 6 Paid Prog. Pald P og. StarTrek: Voyagere The Shield'!Doghouse" The Kill Point Pros vs.Joes Most Amazing Videos MostAmazingVideos Most AmazingVideos StarTrek:Voyager IStarTrek: Voyager I CSI: Crime Scn
49 HGTV CityGrdn CashAttic WhatDd Extreme Sensible Decorating Challenge Homes Get it 24 Hour House ,. Curb o Sell Dime Dime Divine Big Reveal Color Wedding Guide IfWalls WhatGet Hose Potential
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9 SPEED Monterdam Monster Joam Pinks-AlIOut Autollne MotorWk Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Pinks Out PlnksOut Pinks Out Pass Time Pass Time Pass Time NASCAR TruckU Truck U Chop Cut NASCAR Race NASCAR Race

__ 6:00 6:30 7:00 7;30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
20 Fortune Jeopardy Gnoel Whisperer I NUMB3RSpir.n Siorl Flasnpoimn Scor. ro News I Lale Sno-Lenernan LasleLate Shol Ei ira K PaloProg PalaProg Pala Prog Pai Priog Pa.oPiog FarmRpl Wal Sr heSann Reel al, aSCAi
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19 ESPN SportCtr. Countdn' INASCAR Racing: Nationwide Sries - Dollar General 300. FromJoliet, ll. SportsCenter (Uve) X Baseball NFL Lve SportsCenter (Live) I SportsCenter(ULve) SportsCenterg I SportsCenter I SportsCenterI SportsCenter I
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2B "Friday, July 11, 2008 - Jackson County Floridan



The midsized GE ASM08LK air conditioner, a Consumer
Reports Best Buy, combines excellent cooling and value with
quiet operation. - Courtesy of Consumer Reports

Consumer Reports

Beat the heat cheaply


Nothing seems to sell out
faster than a top-rated air con-
ditioner on a hot day.
Consumer Reports recently
rated air conditioners and
offered tips on how to trim
energy bills while still staying
cool this summer, including
buying advice for ceiling fans.
All 37 models in CR's rat-
ings did an excellent job at
cooling. They also have con-
venient features such as digital
displays, built-in timers and
remote controls. Some units
have touchpad controls, and a
few change the direction of the
airflow automatically to dis-
perse cool air throughout the
room. But some models are
noisy, and others don't work as
well during brownouts, when
utilities reduce voltage to
compensate for demand.
The Haier ESAD4066,
$240, topped CR's latest air-
conditioner ratings among
small models (5,000 to 6,000
ASM08LK, $260, topped the
midsized category (7,000 to
8,200 BTU/HR). The GE
ASM12AL, $350, scored
highest among large air condi-
tioners (9,800 to 12,500
Unlike the other models CR.
tested, the top-rated Haier
uses R-410A, a relatively new
refrigerant that the U.S.
Environmental Protection
Agency says doesn't deplete
the ozone layer.
CR Best Buys include the
Frigidaire FAA067P7A
(Lowe's), $150 for small air
conditioners; the Kenmore
76081, $230, and the GE
ASM08LK, $260, for mid-
sized models; and the Haier
ESA3105, $240 and Frigidaire
FAC107P1A (Lowe's), $240
for large air conditioners.

Find out whether replacing
an air conditioner makes sense
by using the savings calculator
on the room air conditioners
page at
Every 0.1 increase in EER
translates into about a 1 per-
cent drop in electricity use.
Also keep the following in
-- Size it correctly. An air
conditioner .that's too small
won't do a good job cooling
the room. And one that's too
big cools the area so quickly
that' it doesn't have time to
remove enough moisture,
resulting in a clammy room
and extra energy costs.
-- Note the noise. Models
that scored excellent or very
good in CR's noise tests are so
quiet that the only sound is the
fan running. But air condition-
ers that scored fair for noise
could disturb light sleepers
when set on low and are dis-
tracting on high.
-- Factor in the window
location. Air conditioners gen-
erally do a better job blowing
air in one direction than in the
other. That can be a problem if
the window isn't centered on
the wall. To uniformly cool a
room, direct air to its center.
Check whether the A/C needs
to blow air to the right or to
the left.

According to CR, unlike air
conditioners, ceiling fans
won't lower a room's tempera-
ture or remove humidity. But
consumers can save energy
and money by using ceiling
fans and turning off the air
conditioning or by turning up
the A/C's temperature a few
degrees and letting the fan's
breeze do the rest. But remem-
ber, ceiling and portable fans
cool people, not the room, so
don't leave them on when no
one's there.
CR recently tested 19 mod-
els from three of the most pop-
ular brands: Hampton Bay,
Harbor Breeze and Hunter.
Most were 52-inch diameter

fans, the most popular size and
prices ranged from $45 to
$270. CR's experts found that
spending more didn't guaran-
tee better performance but did
get fancier finishes on the
motor cover and blades.

-- Use fans more. Fans cost
little to run, and they create a
breeze that can help people
feel cooler.
-- Create some shade. Close
the drapes and blinds, and roll
out the awnings to filter the
sun, especially for west-facing
windows in the afternoon.
-- Swap light bulbs.
Incandescent bulbs produce
about 75 percent more heat
than Energy Star-qualified
compact fluorescent lights.
-- Summerize the house.
Adding insulation and sealing
air leaks help keep people
comfortable year-round and
can also lower energy bills by
hundreds of dollars a year.

Visit the Consumer Reports
Web site at
www. consumerreports. org.
Copyright 2008,
Consumers Union, Inc.
Distributed by Newspaper
Enterprise Assn.

_ -~~ .......

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43CNN2 News News Me Nancy Grace News News Me Nancy Grace ShowbizTonight News News Me Nancy Grace ShowbizTonight Nancy Grace Prime News I News News Me Headline News
45CNN Lou Dobbs This Week Special Investigations Larry King Live Newsroom Special Investigations Larry King Live CNN Saturday Night Larry King Live This Week at War Larry King Live Special Investigations
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47 SPIKE (5:30) "First Blood"** (1982) "Predalor"** (1987) Amold Schwarzenegger. (In Stereo) TNA iMPACT! (In Stereo) e The Tomas CrownAffair*** (1999) Pierce Brosnan. 3 Stooges Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid rog. Paid Prog.
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99SPEEDIHRA Drag Racing SuperCars SuperCars SuperCars SuperCars AMA Racing Edge Edge Low Life SuperCars Unique Whips Unique Whips SuperCars SuperCars SuperCars SuperCars PaidProg. Houses Paid Prog. PaidProg.

.Mind your

. business

- Dr. Jerry

Leadership by Example

Throw away those books and cassettes on inspirational
leadership. Send those consultants packing. Know your job,
set a good example for the people under you and put results
over politics. That's all the charisma you'll really need to
succeed. -Dyan Machan

Leadership by example is one of the best ways to both com-
municate with and show your staff that you also do what you
ask them to do. About three years ago I was taking some entre-
preneurs visiting from Russia to Southeast Toyota's new auto
processing center in Jacksonville. This facility is very large, and
the majority of Toyotas for the southeast come through this
The general manager of the facility was giving us a tour, and
we had to walk from one large building to another. Several times
during' this walk, the general manager stopped and picked up
pieces of paper that he saw on the ground. Now, the facility was
ultra clean, but this action spoke volumes about the manager's
ability to lead by example. By this simple gesture, the general
manager was saying, "I want this facility to be clean, and I am
willing to do what is necessary to make this happen."
Many centuries ago I was working as an engineer for General
Telephone in Tampa. There was about to be a strike by the labor
.union, and they were asking for volunteers from among the
management and engineering staff to learn how to climb poles
and repair telephone lines. My boss was the first to volunteer,
and this really showed me his leadership skills and his commit-
ment to the business. '
Examples like these demonstrate leadership not by words, but
by actions. However, this can easily be taken too far.
We are currently working with an entrepreneur who was try-
ing to show his staff that in these lean times, he was really going
to step up to the plate. He decided to let the building mainte-
nance service go and do the work himself. He truly felt that this
action would motivate his staff by demonstrating his willingness
to pitch in and help out.
For the last three months, he has gotten up every Saturday
morning, driven to the office and spent the day doing the
cleanup. He really felt that this was a great way to show the staff
that these cuts were serious and that he' was willing to do his
In this case, however, the entrepreneur had crossed the line
from good leadership to questionable leadership. While some of
his staff is'aware of his efforts, most have remained unaware
(until they read this column, that is). However, even if his entire
staff does know that he has been doing all the physical work,
from empting the trash to cleaning the bathrooms, it is not the
image that a staff needs to have of their leader. While leading by
example is great, you should be careful not to cross the line
where the work you are doing appears demeaning.
Leadership by example is such an important concept, but it
can be taken too far. Now go out and make sure that you are
leading by example without crossing that critical line.
You can do this!

Jackson County Floridan * Friday, July 11, 2008 " 3B

Smart Money

Debt settlement
affects credit score


DEAR BRUCE: I recently
paid off my credit card, which
was a bad debt. I negotiated - .
with the company to pay off
my balance - minus $1,000. I
did not realize that it would
reflect on my credit record as a
"bad thing." Is there anything I
can do to remove it? - H.L.,
via e-mail
DEAR H.L: When you open up a credit-card account, you
are essentially borrowing money from the company. Now you
have agreed to pay all but $1,000 back. That is a "bad thing"
and will be reported. You had agreed to terms such as inter-
est, payment schedules, etc., and then, after the fact, renego-
tiated the deal so they would get less than what you used.
While you are to be commended for cleaning it up, since you
.paid the company $1,000 less, it will appear on
report and will stay there for many yeats.

DEAR BRUCE: I received an e-mail that claimed my bad
credit could be eliminated by ordering a book through this
company, guaranteed. Is this something I should look into? -
Reader, via e-mail
DEAR READER: No way! If you have false or bad infor-
mation on your credit report - such as a credit-card debt for
a company with which you never had an account - that is
one thing. But if you indeed have bad debt from your own
doing, you are stuck. There's a good reason that credit infor-
mation is available to credit grantors, and there is no way that
all items can be eliminated legally. All these guys are going
to do is sell you a book long on promises but very short on
delivery. Save your money.

DEAR BRUCE: My wife.and I separated a year ago. I am
in the process of buying her share of the house. We have not
gotten a divorce or even a legal separation. The house is in my
name. If something were to happen to me, can she claim any
part of this property? I have taken her out of my will alto-
gether. - Reader, via e-mail
DEAR READER: You have not shared with me what state
you live in. If you are still legally married at the time of your
death, the likelihood is that you would not be allowed to cut
her out of your will. In many states, a legal wife is entitled to
at least one-third of the deceased spouse's estate, without
regard to his or her wishes. If you have decided to live apart,
clearly a divorce is called for. Even if there are religious con-
siderations, a divorce for legal reasons should be considered.
You may, in your own mind, wish to consider yourself still
married, but legally, it would be to your advantage to divorce.

Interested in buying or selling a house? Let Bruce
Williams' "House Smart" be your guide. Price: $14.95, plus
shipping and handling. Call: (800) 337-2346.
Send your questions to: Smart Money, PO. Box 2095,
Elfers, FL 34680. E-mail to:
Questions of general interest will be answered in future
columns. Owing to the volume of mail, personal replies can-
not be provided.
Copyright 2008, Newspaper Enterprise Assn.



4B - Friday, July 11, 2008 * Jackson County Floridan





IT ~


r i "-r


... - , BACK.

L .-' I

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACROSS 40 Mineral
1 Catch for 42 Inspected
speeding 43 Wood ash
4 Walk heavily product
8 Ship's prow 44 Uptight
11 Insect 46 Spreads
colony rumors
12 Tiny speck 50 Ring champ
13 Gross! 51 Musical
14 Familiar ensemble
auth. 53 Three'
15 Debate side oceans
16 Whimper touch it
17 Mailing out 54 Loud noise
19 Zaps 55 Hold down
21 Environ- a job
mental 56 Shopping
prefix center
22 James or 57 Hang
Kett loosely
23 Smaller 58 Tulip colors
than mini 59 - out a
26 Risky living
28 Eggs, to DOWN
29 Ibsen 1 Antler
heroine prong
31 Enjoy 2 Bard's river
a hot tub 3 Kind of bias
33 Skiff 4 Billy Joel's
movers instrument
35 Vacuum 5 Not short
attachment 6 Baseball
37 Unrefined great Mel
metal 7 Exquisite
38 Spruceup 8 Cowboys

. 7-11

(c) 2008 byNEA, Inc. 7-11

I believe he's
Dear Annie: I have been married to "Jack"
for'35 years. In the beginning, it was OK and I
thought that was good enough.
Jack's parents struggled to support their fami--
ly, whereas my parents were very well off. Jack
has often told people, "I married her for the
money." This is a very painful thing to hear, yet
he continues to say it and people continue to tell
me when he does.
We have two children and he is
a wonderful father, but he defi-
nitely lacks in the husband
department. He often tells me I
am stupid or ignores me, and'
when we have disagreements,
he calls me not very nice
names. Sex is almost nonexist- a'
ent. I'm pretty sure he has
someone else on the side
because he's had affairs in the
My friends tell me this is emotional
abuse and I should not have to live this
way. I have a friend named "Mike." Right
now, we are just friends. We talk and enjoy
each other's company. He has been my rock
for several years. I discovered several months
ago that Mike is in love with me and wants me
to divorce Jack. On several occasions, he has
hinted so to Jack, which only causes more prob-
lems that I don't need. The thing is, I've fallen in
love with Mike. He respects me and loves me,
and being with him is much better than OK. I
believe he is my soul mate.


36 Dog or sal-
ad -
39 Wobble
41 Halvah
43 Raucous
44 Youngsters
45 Mr. Kazan
46 Enclose
47 Ms.
48 Stack
49 "My gal"
of song
52 - Dawn

9 Hideous
10 Reasons
11 Possesses
18 Desktop
20 Sporty
22 Verve
23 Cattle call
24 A Kara-
25 Lurching
26 Kukla's
27 - Lee
30 Felt grateful
32 Pocket
34 Recites


SCopyright 2008, Newspaper
Enterprise Assn.

my soul mate
My oldest child will be very angry with both
her father and me if we divorce. She knows how
miserable we are but doesn't care. She wants us
to stay together no matter what. "Make it work,"
she says. I don't want to upset my children, but
they are adults. Isn't it time for me to have hap-
piness? - Lost and Confused
Dear Lost: Whether or not to stay with your
husband is not a decision for your chil-
dren to make. However, if you want to
have no regrets, we strongly urge you
to get counseling, with or without
S\ Jack, so both you and your chil-
dren will know you tried your
> best to "make it work."
7, Dear Annie: I read the letter
from "Redding, Calif.," whose
60-year-old husband has
befriended a "lovely young
woman" who confides in him,
\ cries on his shoulder and even
has him drive her to doctor
appointments. He claims to be
a father figure to her, but he
was never so involved in his children's lives.
Thank you for saying he should knock it off.
I had a very similar experience with my hus-
band. He befriended a much younger woman
who had a pretty bad life and he helped her out
a lot. I thought he was being a good guy and had
no problem with it. He is now married to her. -



.-__i 1

"Thirty-four dollars and 50 cents."


CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
Primarily because of your effort,
an accomplishment that seemed
impossible will become a faith
accompli. It is something that will
benefit you as well as those you
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
You'll leave no doubt in the minds
of your associates that you are a
power to be reckoned with and
not to be taken lightly, especially
when dealing with a challenging
development others fear.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)-
Once your objectives and goals
have your mental endorsement,
there will be no stopping you.
You'll make it a point to be
assertive in seeing that your plans
unfold exactly, as you envision
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
That hidden competitiveness you
keep under wraps-may explode at
this time. You'll do exceptionally
well in all areas - sports,
romance, commerce.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
When it comes to situations that
require team effort, you'll be par-
ticularly effective. Not only will
you pull your own weight; you'll
know how to get teammates to
pull theirs, too.
21) - Although you'll apply siz-
able effort and energy on some-
thing that appears to be serving
the interests of others, you alone
will know about its equally
rewarding qualities.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
- Behaving thoughtfully and
courteously in all situations won't
dilute your strength, but actually
increase it. The calmer and more
polite you are, the greater your
clout and forcefulness becomes.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- Because of your strong will, a
way will be found to successfully
finalize a huge matter that has
eluded everyone else. It could
mean a big promotion is in the
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)-
You won't be goofing around or
wasting time if you take some
hours off to engage in a diversion
that is quite different from your
everyday routine. In reality, it's a
prescription for restoring your
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
If you have anything cooking on
the burner at this time, see
whether you can launch it. What
you put into action now could
become a successful reality.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -
Usually you're a rather patient
person and will wait for others,
but'you are also someone who
will take action once you make up.
your mind. Cohorts might have to
run to catch up with you.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Although you may appear to be
low-key at times, this is when you
are gearing up to. be extremely
effective, which may be the case �
at this moment: The harder you
work, the larger the payoff will be.


Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books

� 2008 by NEA, Inc.

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



PREVIOUS SOLUTION - "Man will begin to recover the moment he takes art
as seriously as nhvsics. chemistry or money." - Ernst Levy

Frd. Jly11 i20




t lIace

Directory Deadlines
Announcements 020-046 Real Estate 400460ES INCOLUMN DISPLAY LEGAL
Merchandise 100-175 Recreation 500-515
Employment 200-275 Transportation 600-633 TUESDAY MON. 2PM THUR. 5PM MON. 11AM
Pets 300-303 Legals 900 WEDNESDAY TUES. 2PM FRI. 5PM TUES. 11AM
Farm/Garden 306-333

Publication Policy * Errors & Omissions
j.1.ertbir -..,ul nec inear 3s the .li't lda Tne Jacksor County FlanOda shall nol b Ilal r.r'
Ij.lurVi I u..' in1 an ,. Or IM-r 3 rl:Siapl,.: Mrror o eo eirs In publ;lcaon e:pl t I lhe exienl rI the
S n, oi n, ad !-i. m. IrFe .rE day a ertion Adjustmenis aor errors is limited Ilo ne coel 01 Inst por
itun , .? tr ad unereilnithi enor occurred *.-' ad aiia re that the publisher shall not be
I able I ,r jr Tage r a'Lirg out or ernror i sMvartainls byond the amojnl pa d for tie space
j,:;uaiiy ccaoej t-y Int31 Fjortn oa 1 the advertL mentin which the enor occwnred whether su,:n
oerr is u6 u oiferreor ,t t sege Lr puithert'se eploy', s or oter;ise and there shall be no lIablity
I.r nor, il r.-i.rin.r an,/ .i- enarm-i'5erl hbevond the, amount p3ad ior such adtelrt isemerTi 'Oiplay
- ,t 3- 31r .r, 1- lar ,l,3 p.s-.uiL., Aul ' 'iFritring.j 1i3 sublec 10 o appro-j a l lgr Is rm-rr-ied - dc l,
,iEl:l .i.-:"i ,:,r ci3,r.', ll i5=. unJer mre jsppiCaral . clasi~: alit:n

8:00 AM - 5:00 P.M.

Place an"Ad
BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614
S(800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850)482-4478
ONLINE: WWWjCflortdan.COm
BY MAIL: Wiregrass Caissified Marketplace
P.O. Box 520 Wtaiannai, FL 32447
11 PERSON: 4403 Constitlutlon Lane
When paying by mail,
please include ad number on your check.

ANNOUNCEMENTS 036 Lost/Found 127 mpur 142 Garage Sale 151 J ry/ 236 enerl309 Far Equient 406 eCoe 439 Real Estate 50
Accessories Cosmetics wanted 3iomercial 49 RaEst
FOUND:, Male Beagle by I- Various X-Box & X-Box 360 T Beautiful, earring / neck- l 1,1 CI. hr..n ,:,.v iJ-i, H-r, 'li., .in i .=1 Marquis '77 w/1990 rebuilt
10 exit & Kynesville games$15 each850-663- To ViSit VISited lace set Silver /re- ENVIRONMENTAL SITE la i ntrc.4 r.o, moun, t, r , ,:.i,,I. f.r n.1 Ii 90 HP motor, trolling mo-
SHwy. 850-209-1989 2227 I p P stone / pearl Pic Aval. COORDINATOR III .J.rl n.i p.aulp ir.u m I rn.n '. Ir,,,1, ii m tor & fish finder. $3,000
S . $75. 850-319-8762 KMC 4 row ripper w/ 850-573-0960 obo. 334-475-3272
- FOUi.,iEi . v Br.:.r,,n onh,,$. L0Georgia-Pacific. LLC. lift assist'wheel & .
. ,ne Electronics HUE ARAE SALE, H',inT:.r,. FL is in fertilizerattach.1,000O C',ll-:.
,, 1 H 1 .:.ia 130 Electronics ~IGE GAtRAGE SALE! , 154 Miscellaneous I :.r experi gal. nurseta nk mount-. n
020 Announcements 3.&ii XOX HALO Edition,2th. 7 -3, Miscellaneous n .r.,nmental ed ontamdem trailer. - a b 7'
020 AnnouncemRentr .2. xBOX HALO Edition, with an or Shine. Clothes, . ,.r n tl .. oa334-790-5077tle '.,r
LOST: Motner & pup 8 Games and 1 control- furn. dishes, mowers, 2007- 26hp Kohler en- - H I
ATTENTON: Pincher /Chihuahua ler$100(850)272-5558. app, & more! Hwy 73 gine, 54", industrial Re quirements Gany 4 row insecticide 424 HoUSOs forf Rent -
CountryAuctionwill mix. Lost. in Country to Shelton's Store. 6.5 craftsmen lawnmower. include Bachelor of applicator w/double Unfurnished
be holdgourweeky 7Hills Estate. 850-718- r E 35hrs. $1,800. 34-796- Science Degree, min- boes,- for two chemi-
AuctiononJuly 12, 7676 133 E -ercise r,. .- 3064mumof 3 ear..., L rri.-d- . Ii I.I i 1 aE
6pm 18227 Lazy Ln. in Equipment 33 ' ~ , Imetar Ir ,' I"- r.. :b r?!C. 4:.3 .dr
Fountain. HWY 231 to E lpment O Vit Visid tires 235-85-16 used.. m p riene, r i. ' ... 'ing/pets. Appl. req. $650/ 4BR 3.5 bath. $450,000. Malibu Skier '01 Sporster
SilverlakeRd.onthe Gaei.iI- Edge: By Tony Good trailertires$30 knoledge of i- ng - eere mo850-7623252.210 Fullinfo@www.inf- 60 hrs. 325 HP, perfect
WestSideofthe o Services Ln,. Great condition 6 8'5--63 God t t850-663-2227 crnol e of Exc lJohn Deere 6210o- c r cond. loaded $19,000
Fountain Post Office on m,:,ni.rhs old. $50. 850- crt- Tractor, cab &air.1800 3BR/1.5BA, on corner of OBO 334-313-2367
Lazy Ln.Seller'sFee ill sit with elderly and 209-1315. ,i Ford 86 Mustang GT Contact Stacey Hines hs.w/ JohnDeere640 Park & Davis St. (Maria-L
20o. Buyers Fee 10%. cook and clean. Have ref. L@r': rn mil," V rd e -L: front clip w/ headlight @(404)652-2130. loader. Really nice nna); $775/mo +'dep Legend '04 Bass Boat,
Callfor Info. 850-722- Call 850-326-4140 or 850- sembly and wiring 850-482-
S.$15BO850-209-5423Massey Ferguson 24 Grand Ridge, 3BR/25BA $13, 500 (334) 7901350
S0890r850-252-0329 32 6422 32-4d i, or.850 13,r9i .N $M5Ir0850r95 Massey Ferguson 124 0G R 3or lease W/ JAMES GRANT $10
,0 ....... :,.:,:,,r, VinylSwimmingPool&Ac- SquareHa $1050/mo or lease w/ JAMESGRANT4
nAJ Stt i p,. " -.:,:na, 5,,a i2,.,, cessories 15x4. Cost $2200, Call 334) 790 purchase option aval. BUILDER/OWNER l Javelin ;94' Bais boat
A ETIO N Situations p. - $2, ;o 1 x.s 22'a63)70 B2DO 377A 150 fast strike,
Wanted 2 pc. Sofa, $150, I side TO ViSit Visited $300, sell for $150 TERMINIXPEST 1265 Call 850-272-1181 3NEWHOMES raler.4750 34-596-
Wanted chair, .$25, I daybed 850-592-3261 CONTROL Vicon Tedder, 12ft mow- er Nice 3/1" Stove GREAT LOCATION: 1694
iYoushoutldfulga Wanper free room & 0Be Soli, o -42-97 850-592-3261 h L ic oun Tdd Plere .o- eup, . lawn $825/mo PRICED TO SELL Jason 1986 bass boat 110
fanycopa- te bac85- ee 72-er 31 or back bench on rolers riu':.JHomen- hii.-, 25 ft gooseneck 850-526-3355 UNDER200K a Johnson motor, garage
grounofany compa- 850-718-7398/693-5442 (made by Steve Odam), Movving Sale: Fri & Sat 8- spector positions. trailer 850-866-2774 kept, good condton
ny BEFORE payin- 6 3 traieeri_50-8d $-2774532$45 001 000 334-79 4-5
fee. Proceed wit $70,850-526-3365. 12No Early Birds 4504 Electronic Keybard $40 24 to$64,000 poten- 8505 510or 334- 794-
caution if you are asked MERCHANDISE Book case, .sturd, excel- DecaturStMarianna 850-526-3474 trial, opportunities Rent
to send money r in lent condition, $1, 5, 850- Vi - VPl aceourad r., ',. ., ndaale. Cl Y s et!!
calling "900" numbers. s,... ... To Vsit Visted Pnc ruai,,,, ,, Classified Has lt
l online - '11 1, �ii i., arhal,.,.- RCRE.A.IION
All numbers prefixed B i .., - i ,',,; 1 4., ..,,. ' - :' " CREATIO
by "900" are charged 4 1 _u,4 0 .. Guitar-.,, iAm rica .,7, :
to callers bn a per- Guitar- Peavy American , .'"_ . ._.
minuteorper-callba- ,M:rn i:j '"r Il. i iO MOVING SALE: Sat & Sun Bass , White w/ Peavy i *I- -,| ` h,
sis.Someof these calls t re :7 ;i :.'' am-? 4560 Hwy 71 N, hardshell conture case 'r i:1i :' C[vi
are tonumbersoutside , . ... , Grnwd. Books, tools, $200 0BO850-209-5423 300 PCats up
of the United States& &0 i:n. '':'u' J fishing equip.lawn) Cat ___________ _ _
expensive international teams. . mower, clothes, what- 6 Resarant ~.,. i, 16 .H ,,, r 1
rates are charged to Blue Plaid Infant Car Couch$60.OBO 850-418- nots, guns, etc. 163 nt 03 Boat/. ,,: ot / u
yourphonebill. Seat$20LikeNe 3604 Equipment ,,, ir.,. d. fREE I.- n , ..A 1.; .r ,ir. .r 5;) M Hunhr 64 360. 1, n
THIS PUBLICATION 850-26-3426 Dinin table solid cher o Visit Visited Business Equipmend .~' P5u-48- produce. (850) 674-8709 2498/513-1851 loaded, wet slip avail-
makeseveryeffortto 85 0 wood Dining table, solid cherry -Fo Sale: -4ellW;310 7.Also: UPic Grand 2 BR MH CH A near, near -10 dable, in Por t St e
m e wood base, Ig e - NedaNewHo Ridge Bbby Hewett 71S:App. & SIo great weekend get-
listthechargesfor-the BlueStrollerw/Teddy &taP- top. r, iWa. 'Tr f Pz C .NeedaNewom? Rde Bobby 4 ewett & 71 0; 0 App. & Lease E L a , Dfetie
reader. Remember, if Bear pattern$10. Like . , 1 L . er&StarPizza WarmSer .i . ua ' (850)5924156 �. Req�$400 + $3"0 deo. w D 7 0s
you haveany doubts, Nok , 850-526-3426 - rni S Co okearoma BBQ h: AYa G CKSON MSR R- io upon request.1 $70K
Investigate! Dryer $50 Hw 69 ooker JACKSON FARMS ./lawn care inciNo Pets /White: 2-cyl. 160 Hrs. 850-653-8147.LvMsg
8doorwalk-in-cooler NOW OPEN. No Smoking. 526-8367. r cond: $3800 O. Fisher 2008 1754,-40HP 4
Ifitsoundstoogoodto Evenflo Highchair $35, OBO850-418-304 f 90. Beds, ids * MetaShelving -cooler NOW OPEN. NoSmoking.526367. Fair cond$3800 0 Fisher 2008 1754, 4HP 4
be true,.it probably is! call 850-482-8290 Freezer $50 OBO 850-418- HH, & more. * 2- Royal Register 301 Dog U Pick Tomatoes 334-695-2939. stroke mercury, ta-
Your Better Business 6n4 . (850) 352-3365 - .'u . .-r 3/2 C H/A $450/mo, 1/ 1in
BYour Better Business e i e16x4 Ia t e.. .l C H/A $325/mo. Triton 205 1753 Crappi, bichometer, humming-
Bureau is an excellent Infant to Tddler ef r $50 850 To Visit Visited.......... 6 Australian Shepad C'dale. Ref.& credit mercury 60HP, 4 stroke bird6, ivewell, bilge
1804289 41 8 30 B order Collie puppies. Classified checked.No pets. 850- front & rear live wells, DumO. $11.200 334798-
1-800-824-5274 Paddedchigh chair or gro- Table:. Solid woodddim Oca oe$ .b h -a To olsol.Goouresrure 3/2 within ctlimits, l0 O
334-792-3804 rcaol850-482-8290 '418-3604 e j,, gh. . , ,dokso.r Good Cows838-1 and bait7w'ell, lots ofi ti,
S padded high chair or gro Table: Solidwooddinin J L dogs. $50/e. 850-579- s l storage, fully equipped. Chaparral84 198XL 185
cery8ar5cver$ 0 -5tab w/ high-,c,',7 1B d erBulldog Your sure 3/2 within city imits, $12,500 OBO 850-547- Evinrde with Trailer
call 85-42-29 '^^^ bench, 1 of a kind, $75 PORCH SALE: Sat. 7am-?M.lnzc T Fcr xtl $1 - g- $425mo Saec Ref. ter6PM
S850-526-335.a K, 5266 Fort Rd. Green- i . Brindell Boxer Buldo to eling an Req. 850-482-5492 & . 34. 34-63-
021 nnhH a.. pl.rrAmr _______itl B--. r _ ________ LOST in Dogwooog buying! i . . . i -
pportunities , T ,,,,IT,,I . ,, ,:, .. ,, u . . ,i . ..;: .:,,' r - ui area; a Call 850- CH .
GREAT OPPORTUNITY! 124 Clot3ing li l,_" "EMPLOYMENT ;J .'4 REWARD FOR Shiver's shelled peas& t, . rIll,,, i ll .I
Locr Sale BClassyTwin maress & irame To Visit Visited RETURN.. utter- beans. ite, ,. v
For Sale. Turn Key Op Brds Maid Dress, Classy $75 850-48.R?-4566 zip---pes-r, pink e--- oe
of it's kind in town. 850- Once $60850-319-876.? p.J :..ii ,-,tif, (C.i . fresh, home arown. $5. Rd , . . - -
-GirlsClothes szl2mosto 142 Garage Sale r T. 4 i \ FRMS.Corn fl . t un. $5. 3 1 -74- . C 2 p
209-354t zA - IE om$10, $20 bag,.1vab 10 -. 65u mo. ejllA Il. C O,.1 21v pr ',)5.
e InTtrOctin Vi'sii ' .ii u:ei ' A . L.:. .' . . u',' ' $F . r,,. ,.. Lpt, $ 8 p t, Qqu h SPORTSCRAFT '70, 30-ftd top, galvanized trailer,
a030 Isr n . To Visit Visited -ur. "3 C' -.. Gi ':: bo, ann t MHots avail some 440 Chyr. engine, good custom cover garage
Classesns- 17 ompte/ Visited 213 Care Giver ...:,, ..u'i.iu, $12 bushell.Hwy 84 E. MH when avail. Blue condition, $5,000 OBO stored, only 20 hours,
Guitar & Bass Lessons- 127xp.sfi J 145 s 334-522-3756. Springs MH Park, 334-687-4634 many extras. Like w.
Guta &BassLesss R Accessories i 1459 Guns * I.uUi cksm Whit E Pa- $27,900,334-475-3883.
guitarist looking for DVD+R/RW drive ultra . CARE GIVER 4 mites N of rnd Ete Peaa rb lawn , e . CaraVl 97e Bft ser-
more students. Lessons speed, Toshiba Sam- Huge Yard Sale: Multi Sm ll : a.y,:, er 9,:, :.,r nds',1' .rr i incl: 850-482-4060 Blnse 7i f, arex. cruiser .24 hp, M-O,
taught in aoloni pvt en- sung. $50i 850-592-. Family 5110 President's concealed. carrying, Made r':n..r:. r.lln:3rr Free to good home: dge on Hwy 69 take P cnd., 175 ft Mariner ruer 24 h,
vironment.850-718-7304 2927. Cicle, Indian Springs, in Germany. $130 850 . - , r ., (F)Cocker Spaniel mix Connor Rd to Parent & mtr., Deluxe trailer, great cond. garage
vironment.850-718-7304 2927.Sat.6am-? 569-2194. ,, 850-482-4566 Connor Crossing, house Sm 3/1 Quiet,clean. Lg. lot $9,500,'334-693-9287 Kept, matching tan-
Sats 6am-re,-po64site is on the left 3146 Pa- water/septic/lawn/pest dem trailer w/ pressure
donate positble&non Free to odhome:Fe- front Rd. $6 per 5 gal incl.No Pets.stlast$300 Pontoon Boat 05. 20' brakes, LED lighting,
EARN EXTRA moki 84828443 mae Eng. Bulldog- bucket. Bring your own sec. 600/mo,8502091027 Sunchaser. 50 P ow hours NEW BAB
s,lyr old 850-482-will be ready in a w el'. b e HOB/ n e .5 0 6bO Cal FOR SALE. 61.9000B.
flO, 2 3. a int ` ' ' ooun.ta 15 t. ',utbodar
.Wanted L RE1 L ESTYTE 96' DW, 28X60,-CH/A, 4BR 65 HP Johnson, trolling
Hep Wanted Aestripe collar, "Bu- /study Appl 2 0 0motor. Depth
aswprnnndalew n porches incl. Ae cond.,d and moreA g7i0. B2700 e
* � -"Assistant (OPS) - Must ddy" sw.Marianna, Call 8S-is 7 3 - c347148.2-1
Vrce& . have validodiverEIf- 850-209-0059 1. Al cone. . wandwore.e$2700.0O82
as a newspaper carrier. - have valid driver .li- 850-209-0059 30K 850-762-9333 334-701-1408 .
iv ce'nse. To help faculty K n2 _U A /Nitoero o75 '040boat motor
De livere :0fm&' LOST: Pit with jobs pertaining to LOST:- gray.male Chihua- N&trai7er.'Mercury 115
LIDlIOmosit agricultural research hua- South'of Marianna 115
orinBull. "illaen 100am (i actor driver, skid " HWY 71.. REWARD.r hHP, Like new, $11,000
tractorr driver, skid ;334-792-0885 or
o6:00e a dm. Mf oust have feedr equ opmeratet. 4 3B R H U D h o m e 334-714-0401. . '95 Hunter 23.5 sailer w/
applications can 13/mo 4% down trailer,03 hp Honda,
dependable transportation, Bear Paw Canoe Trails. Applications can be l 30yrs @ 8% AP.R List- Nitro '07 w/ 90HP. Been 2much2 list, $10k OBO,
valid car insurance & Needs special meds. pied up fmNor7 AM 'to MOBILE-RRTMETS FOR F48. Over 1K wo rth of

Jackson County Floridan Friday, July 11,2WR2008PRMES & |l ti
Research& Education YOURAD RENT 525-650/M electronics to give with34 ft. House Boat, Sleeps
drivers license. Center', 392 Hwy 71, (850)209-3591 New 3/2 1100 sq' Btown. the boat. Seeking 6, good cond., asking
Marian, FL (located COUL D Tile/laminate floors, someone to take over $12,000 , Cal 334-
6one mile south of " 2BR 2BA Apt. in town. appl pkg. On 90'x 210' payments. 229-220- 792-1079 or 334-718-
Come by and fill out an ..Gireenwood on Hwy 71). BE HE" RE! $450/mo.(850) 573-0598 lot $99,900 8507628185 191. 9054
application at the
Jackson County Floridan Friday, July 11, 2008
4403 Constitution Lane - I
Marianna, Florida 0 1I



Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing
numbers so that each column, row and
3x3 box contains the digits 1 - 9 only once.
There is only one correct solution
for each puzzle.


C - fc

) Thursday's
l1(�]i 7@��9|@

7 6 9 8 2Q6
01~~9 1 6 @ 7121@0911.
@()5 1 4 @3 (D

\3/ V-V 11 512 8. 913, 4 JQ)

(3 8D5 1 2@7
2 * A514 @q 3 -,J 158




� _ ___I




a newspaper carrier.
for the following area in
Jackson County:

Earn up to

per month after gas
Early morning hours. Must have
dependable transportation;
minimum liability insurance &
valid driver's license.
Come by and fill out an
application at the
Jackson County Floridan,
4403 Constitution Lane,
Marianna, FL or call
(850) 526-3614
and ask for JOE




503 BoatiMotors/ 506~ . Ca s/ 509 Motor Homes 512 Motorcycles/ATVs 600 Automobiles 600 Automobiles 600 Automobiles 603 Antique Autos 624 Pick-up Trucks 624 Pick-up Trucks
Fleetwood 2002 Discov- Honda 2003 VTX 1800 Cv *9 Lexus '95 LS400, runs Pontiac '00 Grand Prix. Chevy '58 2dr sedan, 348
ery 39ft, 2 slides, 330 Black, Motorcycle. Gar- good, all options, needs 4DR GT. AT, AC (every 3x2s 4sp $5500 334-405-
.HP diesel, very nice age kept with approx some work, $2500, Call option). 104k mi. 9168
85,000 334-618-8457 200miles. Showroom (334) 792-40 or 618- Immaculate cnd.
condition. Backrest / 9101 $5,800. 334-677-7748,
Damonintruder00' luggagerack w/ bag, Mazda 04 RX8 62,000 334-803-3058.
quic Mazda 04' RX8, 62,000
er 279172 shield. $8700, 334-445- miles. Runs great. Borla Pontiac '00 Trans Am, ." -
sides10, 27,9172TV's 6933. . cat-back exhaust. Take red, loaded, leather, 6
sli e2A TV's 6933. c over pmts. $19k owed. spd. Excellent Condi- "
86' BAYLINER 29ft. Volvo Fleetwood'00 ide by side frig w Honda 3 wheeler 200cc Chev '93 Corvette con- 850-557-6199 tion, lots of perform- Chevrolet '98 71 P/U Ford '02 F-150 74k miles,
260 eng., fully loaded Prowler Camper, icemaker.New runs needs cable 200 vertible 40th anniv. ad- ance upgrades Fleetside - Ext. cab, 3 excellent condition,
26w/triler, low hours g slideout , TresTo pak- 334-691-2868 edition, ruby red, new Mazda '91 MX6, auto, $13,00. 334-447-8599 Dr, 98K mi., Very Clean, 4DR, solid white ,full
$13,900 OBO 687-8169, 2BR, Great condo , age. 39,. - tires & battery recent fll--yloaded, 167k miles, or 417-8598. asking $9995 OBO. 334- loaded $15,000. Call
t13,9008ra 8 2 $10,500, 334-o 694 7 46 . Honda Rancher 2 WD w/- tu $1500 850- $2400, Must see! 334- Ford '68 F100 step side, 79-2364,334-793-1005 334-983-1860
Electric shift. Like new 332-006 or thuddriver 648-3171 Pontiac '01 Bonneville, great shape, new motor
20.Call 229-308-1168. 1a ^, 11 2 18K m; bl ak. M-STA
Damon Dae Break 01', $3000850-209-4447 You NameIt... ;..:y 0-. CD 1 1. 8 00m Ob 34.i : ,S
SClass A 15228K, 2 AC, KAWASAKI'05 KLX-110 Classified HasIt!!! icna S5000 0B.0. 3 34 3772 B
.i J __ Lg slide out, ex. cond. $1,100,1ike new, exc. 1.160. mK. Mercedesl05 51500, il
....4530 o 2,500. OBO. Please cond (334)445-4304 Sr ^ 500, sil- Ca
Scal 334-585 2731 or(334)791-8549. xta 7t ver/ash, loaded $47 500
ca3 4 2731, D o a re15 334-685-1070 SERIOUS Ford '05 F-250 Lariat
Damon '96 Daybreak KAWASAKI '05 KLX300 INQUIRES ONLY!! .th .Off oad Pg White
.Motorhome. 31 ft. Plwith matching ARE06 ge &
Clean sps 6Motohome. Gr31 ft. piped and etted Like Chevy' Camaro, topper. 4 WD. Crew
3ft. Hunter Sail c cond. Comes w/ 2-whl 8549. Bi. - n ', : A n . Cab, 15 000,0 m ies
30ft. Hunter Sail Bca$ car dolly. 334-792-0619 CalC "w. I ,0;d723 .eWD0 3L TCn ,0 'A,36nh' 71. Loaded, power 5e
turn key Live Aboara. Pitert-raes,. Pow . l I ngr , powA/C, AM
great weekend oe0 Chevrolet '92 Sprinter, 20 eern . AC F .ull, lad ~ brakes, Cpowe stee,
away. Many upgrac^ . ft. self contained Motor runs e ll. n e I reS Redue-Scr10 ll37 stereo41 low miles,
Pt. Saint Joe, FL., $18K '95 Westport by Fleet- Home. Great for camp- TTLcp-.vervylEan. Chevrolel'5du el-Ar.a 4 3133 1 later int. ve
OBO, Call850-227-4034 wood 34 2 sales rear in, hunting fishing. Gre-t: Chvond 000. el BelAd 4L id leather Cnt very
(2) YAMAHA'S '06 Wave kitchen, hardwood floors, $67003347622541 334618 3414 Pontiac'01 Grand AM, clean, warranty, Like
runners 4 stroke eng3 34 ft d2 Mercedes, 560SL 1989, AM/FM. Real Clean! extrasTaking bids80-
dual trailer w/covers, 6872 34-703-0125 64.000K mi. exc. cond. burgundy, tan leather, $4,200.334-792-7814 start a 12,0 Cal
excellent condition 2007 19ft. Pilgrim Lite $25,000 334-792-1079. n101K miles. both to-p (334)793-5534 . F:ra gq
$14,000 for both 334- Travel Trailer, like new,4AaS, r34 Alleg, 1 37,000 .J 6 Z 0R . b;juril li'1. s .:ur. Pontiac '06 GTO, 6.0, .j $1201 l060 :3 ra
2000, 23', Aquasport, (334)677-3827 haust/brakes. Excel -.... - -2$26,000, 850-352- Trailes
8 7- 0 75 a s k i n g $ 1 0 ,0 0 0 , C al l3 5 2es. Ne w t e - , ,J . . T0 [ ne e r ,ry ,97',- 4A lH P 2 4 ,0 0 me e s ,
w/200 Johnson Ocean 2006 custom park model cond. $10,500 080. 334- ''. re.s ::.. . Mrced; Ben:98E-32. 3752/850-557-6666 49' Refer, trailer, 2 side Chevy '05 Colorad i' I
Runner, Great condi- j',4 6624 adtrc alifll %E-32,., 3752/85055 7-66, 66 Chevy '05 Colorad^ '. Li N'
Runner, Great condi- Log Cabin,used 3 565-3160/504-0223 - si. i4 .O.8 24 Z I ri" ha. Ii 49 Rfr tl 2 s
tion. $150 50. lease months prect for lake 28 ft. lleo, ell main j 10 ATV. . l-.e .:I........ ;".. minra iner.have all Pontiac '07 G6, 4 cyl,� sil- doors, roll up back Crewcab, 36K, e>c
ca1334-791-2609 lot, hun ting cabin or taned lnew tire, fll new, bumper, special Chrysler '04 servicerecords ver, 4 doooo, 1oro . quick start, used cn c,t a u, .
$18,900uite64-2814packageGrey, 6-spd. 6-cl. 48K. ' .5-6302, (334)733-0 excellent condition, new cover, running boars.b .
mother in w suite oaded new paint in package, Ails Wheels, Grey,6-pd l i 48K $11, 990. 334-596-2077 cruise, $13,900, (334) for coo ing produce, eW/PDL tooneau
your lot, ready to door kept. $12,500. Call Ca (334) 333-2988s l ladd. CD t 445-60, (334)7330579 excellent ondition, new cyer runnlip boai ne r
5654move. 3,900. OBO 334-792-8018 or 334- Kawaski '07 Mean Streak .;re :d d . Pontiac '99 Grand Am SE, parts. $6,000. eg.. Call $14,495. 334-792-235
S251e)654- 6 792-8827 :Special Edition. Under 5a6 Il0 . 2Dr 6cyl, AM/FM /CD, 334-522-3756 or334-701-5129
S . .-;d 05 Gulf Stream Caviler 500 milesC,, 2500 850-482-6022 DELiVERY Tn r UC T r, c. A, $25 8i- gFord '01 F1S Super Cab
Pwmdi. i1. .i p . . .:uded, 9500, Call . s m e : : d RACE AR - Dirt late IVtR gate r.ejr D , CrPla.r y e,-(,'
,eFellenl i:,n lr, Full - (334 899-4247 Blue. 10e3 3-1272-63v89 model '05 CJ Rayburn Mdease gppr, 11 '.00. Fra.:,ngAsadis leWAC.
San1r -oo j 9 w-Polars -90cc '06, green, & 28 ft. enclosed hawl- 334-794-644. 334-797- C n 34 77
.7.50332eat cond. $1,650. Call er. many extras. 334- 2497.334-7197-1-30 or Jason334 il 4 1601
Great cond� $iles. C865 " : F . * .5 ..," .r . ..... $18, 0. tan, auto. 355-8298. s Call ohnl $,0.43 390420
'05 90 HP Mercury w/ 35 2 0 h res baln Freghllnner 9.' 60 es Ford ' SC , Vi . V ,ulr, a -
9passengers, Depth E, ,nd. LD-e hi er. reet legal. $800 334- u . nu re 0 . ar- s lu - i, X 4W
finde. ancr, trolling motorv- $17,500. 334-671-0312. 1997 Four Winds Class C, -793-5248 ror. :lean nl 5i7-2229. Chevy'98 S-10 ext. cab. , 655.
er, heavy duty 31 ft, A/C, stove, micro- SUZUKI 1500 '01,n BLACK, ,u4.K m1 n m4. L,,s'o e ie.3- ie e ng. Good.
,eo334-v9d6ti e -494 1 br, wave, fridge, sofa, di- 8000K mi. SPR TALike new. 150fi ir.Cal GMC '06 18ft box truck, die- cond.3 dr. cool air.
$8,500. 334-983-4941 nLr t e Dew .�
or334-596-4170. nette. $24,900. Call 334- $5500. 334-470-0237. CMtC0rouintires. '..3-,, sel, auto transmission 40334-49-27 or
v791-1450.C t r003LT26K Serious inquires 1,,0.n 27k miles. $23,5.70. Ca 334-494. 1.55
1994 Master Craft Pro 2003 Keystone Cougar Victory 19991500, 5K Miles, GPS, GlassTop, 334- 714-4510 t - 3 34 73-4852
Star205 Imaculate , 5th wheel, Seie 276 $60go $,000 Firm. 334-618-c(814)397-7146CelSaturn '07 Aura XRu XR 9,800 Volvo '97 dump. truct W- Ca, Tllot. 0-aded w,,ln
S08Trtorn2 5 fI malorer $18 ,00034 eri511es 276 Ho- se American made b ke Orangsh C .7D /sta er 793-3334.
Star 205, Imaclae,5th wheeat SeriC! Chevy 0"eilverdi) C
With some accessories EFs. 28 ft. w / living ,.. ..,. .. $6000 Firm 334-618-5(81473-7146 ellmi., S ikernew,7whita,-Ithr,800rVo l e'1dupt. od.W ,|Cal) . bladedgiln
115,000o. Call roomd slide. Great co , . - a 334-6h e, - , Run Mercury 03' Grand Mar- mi., ike new, white, -lthr, c64,t-a, 16 . .body.30
$15,000. p tor room slide. rea cn iris7t Cg 9y a 7wl o4
Dodge0p'31 Stealt2.ooun s,. Pm sicoGS, I owners, like sunroof, all optionslt d0f ra:.
334-794 039766/8flld9dn-9422 $13000, 334-702-8267, Yamaha 02' Zuma Scoot- good . $1,500 firm. Call qeuw in5 1ouwnr Ilk MST0E aTOB ext s swig 3 4ir
15'uahita Db Hull,3 leave a message. er. 6400 mi. 125mpg, 334-702-4790(405-9661 28k miles, $9,00. 850- $21,150 obo, 334-522-3564. 2772 0 334-671-732. .

$14400 akin 1n . m6 |. C n 0 -- tbe ramp 28fmlor9 50 00 $ 1 3 53 - Aling $at0.r SCatlh 33r4 Wn
sweater, Johnson 50 HP ' i Windshield & luggage 42-416 C
outboard motor and t2002 35' DUTCHMAN rackBexcelcod $1600. Ford '02 Mustang, Mercury '76 Marqu is, er D (" -Ir, ir ' e w/ i)'' 4
Trailer. Make an Offer. I 5TH Wheel 280, 850-352-4723 Dark Red, Coupe. 5-1 less than 45K original 2r'4 - * rti &Ae s , e322
334-794-6994. I .5BA, 2 slides, excel- s i, I - 5 w. Ford'07 F-1504xer
lent condition '04 Pace Arrow 37 C, Yamaha '04 YFZ 450. spd 78000mli, n- miles 1 owner, 3500. Cnevy '0lj ivira, 0erij. E tor'
'08 Triton 18 ft. Explorer 18,000 334-695-1159 Work Horse Chassis. Many after market dash CD stacker, serious in only, 334- Camper sniell one yr ala. cab LS E:. ln d Lariat.Tri-SandWhite

$9 leatherwarranyy,6291B3r ow m.s.. cd vbd m , s
w/l115 HP Mercury 19K, loaded, 3 slides, 99 parts. $3200. 334-726- leather, warranty, 691-7332r6852269 Fits F-15O 99, Black $10,000. 8500532-9230 w/Black Leather.
Optimax. 71 pound motor -8 1 M 9 5424. $6,500 Neg. Ph: 912- ike new. 600. Fully loaded. Perfect
guide, 0 h 1995 Shasta Travel Trail- tow car, $93,000, Cal l 5424 -- $6,80 Ng,, Ph: 912-Mrcury ' ar- ILike ne. $ . Cal Condition. 31,500
f ser, 0sins eelf sleeps 4 d dr618-0717 Yamahag '07 V-Star 650CC quis, runs good, excel- 3 4-347-2717. Chevy '99 Silverado ext. Condition. $31,500

find sta nls OB, (850 68-7 o kE t, Sadsles B -s cT 2word hee95l Mustang $drive. bdd obo. (334) 488-3364347- an 0 o d 1
prop.Readyto fish $5500, Ca (334) 794-'03 Class A Monoco La 450Mi 60MPG $5500 '02 Taurus lent condi $5000.- FOUR24'RIMS cover. Towing pack. ViewPics @ www.
$18,600334-774-5412or 2921 . Palma. 2 slides. 1/2 00334-347-2772 or 2 Tarus SE, alNeg.. Low miles. Call $1800 forall 71k mi. $6900 334-701-
cower. runs great. 334-718-9617/671-0492 (850) 209-3453 if no 3453.
O 334-790-1346. - bath. Loaded! Incl. c ar Yamaha 07' V-Stdr. New Clean. 4,200. O cal, Cal0, lC -8
_ 9___- __ 08 Amernte Travel ra r dolley & all furnishings Loaded, comes with (334)726-1215 Mercury 97 Cougar Al ans er leave message
I 21/ ft.Fue self con- (dishes. towels. etc.) hIemet 7 cover Only I1 power. 'eye. coni l $4000 vsi l new .6'X30' pro-Ext, C'4 Silverado LS,
Campers tainted, Used once - Pd 3:i. S4.1 ,,.i60, tCeln. " OBO850-46-276 Vestxtca.Cleanloaded.
506 Travel Wer s $13,400, asking $10k 81al m,'- t' Lal an B 5 s table 14 ramp for al e or Asking $9,500. Call 334-
579-2217 mi 3i A 344 Mercury 98 Sable, All Suzuki '6ForenzaSedan ong term lease. $9,500. 794-8068
.Work -n-Pey 20506- 28ff 0 , 1 Pre9 Ver 512 Motorcy les/ATYs aana 00 '25. oor nes rans$- Blue Auto. 4-cyl. 229-869-1008. dr

e t - 00 B19 Prowler. Ver51 ci N4 o M - 3.2 wt ns trns WD.24,000mles, Chevrolet v'0,2 Silverado. L $,000 . S.
Bmer puile a toy hafer u clan, upg- grades, neware k. pro ,:,rcurt ppe 1500BO. 850- 48?-8276 WD. 24_00D .leC,' cl vd ..S e tg F d 07 XT 21
laee . ..ps6.grea Power brakes, Power 0 C - ext. cabS, 2 50H 73K 2 u

Mon sn 2 06 5 8. Waxc l. exelen~c0dtiliow Ford 5 8 MuEti n F a . *018;797-5083. Dn equip./re cr T u Ca SSI FIED S
S -must se, $7995, battery, etc.0u4 B- i ;i 4 3842 M u- ury 'n9 irnd Mar- steering, CD, A/C, : mi. leather, loaded w/ Ford'03 F19XL
14must see, $7995 8e Halro.1.5,-1.00.II- rn .i Lm.uelWa IS. hM-. exc. AM/FMstereo, runs following additions, Black, 5-sp Manual
ca11334-598-2675 272-245 Slai 34 42425 r :'0 Raror 60. :.,r. 25 rrog ny, ask- well, sunroof, very camper 5th wh. tow at- 7 dXmsn,42LV6,
Surveyor 06 30f travel , eArara, Ow hourS, mg $5800 o BO, Cal clean, Greatcond. ta ring harnY,
Ott out o Sn 20n05 CR1F 150 F Hon
Streaie, w/s de t n 0a CRF 1. F H a, $4000. 334-677-3738 ORD '02 TAURUS SES, 334-793-9758, 797-9755 $12,000, 334-699- lec. brake controller e
or to0r / er 'g5 0 080 334-616-6508 el bl k 3 Os o Vsk t 870 5rasn4710 T0t 9 Comel Hom$4 dr. cnio, veye -C 00m1a. y 47,060 Miles, Power
$18,900.334-648-2814 o -n , excellent condtio 1/334-805-31 3. ext. tow mirrors., bed b es,Power
a n, h r. Mtre 6c BI 5 d VF wagon, leather all p ow- Toyo ta k t Poo w d . F h
Sr winter 999duhlwhels 3 medv ga$.$2,000 Yamahaw $1 2006 V-star68 fully loaded V-S $5,000 Mercury '99 Sable station , S-I. p , rn .
Sprinter 19995th wheel 7-3275 850-625- 1100 3100 miles,war- OBO334-68-5156334- wagon, leather all pow- Toyota '024Runer, rail & caps, tailgate steering , , Cruise,
271r. wih sl'e 2uos 3965 ranty, $6200 OBO, 334- er, low miles, exc. cond. ver, 2WD, Power W/L,, bed mat, C . 00 ee, AMM,
roo en., sleep s orsm nowle petIb ist 7 e Pearlr I e 0 4 3t L w , r stereo, NewnARE
lng t m 0 ; ulle 087 pEa , S cde l793-5621 or 334-797- FORD'05 Mustang Con- 4500FIRM 334-797- Leather, Tow p roof 16,500334301-0669.
Spe3 nh 0 58 m 34 197, Kasea, foster. 1463 eave message vertible, leather V-6, 4828 rack, s e r105K ai , $10,800 ltserado ge,
S1997 , c stret loaded,a 118K mir lb ses, 8 - Chev ' kero- Load $g,0 ao
S weady, 3codes28 633 or '98 helmet, * o 116.000 . 35541 Mini Cooper '06 Convert- C $ ed , le xc st e.rCC t 82o ,
h wla. .e'r 04 ufnt vew "adult dr ven, gaage r To1 wer a orts/ 3 08 ible, auto, fully loaded, Toyotaw'05 Camry, 4 door, - aBed .cover, ., 33-923375.o
It Must ,r30miea"unit kept ,530 mian. $865. 4 Ford '05 uMustang cr. immaculate. $18,000. tan, auto., sunroof,t cd B $1 co0 v 263 m334-692 5
n .anieraA1M./ CarI81 Dat 7 09 C e q oipiett wrawo, 5 sp., interior up 334-596-2692. changer, all pwr. like $
Ca T4-714-:t1 Gart 2 Clu arr r 2 Y xWave gradepk 6 disc c2, new, 17,300 mi, $15,900, Chevrolet 05 1500 crew, Chevy 95' Silverado 1500 Ford '97 F1s XLT Super
4 s nneeg aGolf Cart, 200t4 m ClubCCarall042c Y9 e2-3071d - L oa e, CD A / Do d , 30t V c 4 e ld Cab, Triton V -8, die-
Outback '06 31 RQS Load- Winnebgo '99 Brve s, excellent cod. Runners 4 stroke e a 24K miCa(334) 389,, Ss 305 V8, od platetool box,
d $16,900 00 334- C, 35', living rm, sie,4 7 dual trailer covers, IfIe exc. cond., $17,980 0ob2(C atRi a r C, n i. E 20 grt shape, 5.R be liner, bed extender,
e1 $ 0Ot Refrigrtrm wid, 00,0hrt34)sf794-4575talicoil e$ Toyota$'07 Corolla CEsil- O7,3,34 AM/FMC2 Cab3 7, twinegebedetnder,
618-4501. 35k mi., Alcoa wheels, jackets $13,000 for both (334794-737671-1735 25,000 miles. l , lo , exc. cond., $6900, 334-
pou onena Hae_3_n 346 4 IBLE -e Ecom nse vorkDalZoe0CiCo 6066 or 850-394-7156 714-42100or 677-6007
new tires, geon , jacks Harley Davidson '00Heri- . 229-759-9974 F ' iubishio06' Eclipser .714-4210Moro677-6007
NasMustang,,re3 - 0 CFord '0Mustang Mitsubishi '06' Dealer $12,900 334-726- ow kg Alu WhIsl
Nash 2004 5th whee M- $33,500 522-3564 tage softtail twin cam, premiumedition, Fully GT, Red,6-spd. 46550, 9500 $14,95 oo, Ca 334- Chevy 04' Tahoe Z71
24-53. 1 slide, impres- blue& silver, rd radio,sail Ch,-greatgas newdtiresivry10 sCll3T FORD 06' F250 XLT, 4WD,
sive condition and Seabreeze Class A 95', lots of extras. 12.000 TRANSPORTATIN loaded, great gas new tires, very clean
equIpent, W-07 Sil- good cn.noa,,n. rniE.-Av 3loso x. $120 T0S33Ovr e ced tt s, Vexco l150, M Chevrolet '04, 2500 LS leather 83k miles mies.l$23,0. 80
tupeW0 io- 1 F~.,. n m.Gdtints, Exc c,0ond. 15000 , mles.$23,0090.OBO.
veer e 34-ado available for to7 -6 334-333-7555. 4, wCrew, Cab. 21,100 one trrd s r wheel. c Caei.334-726-4021
-D2-333-7555. MUST - .3C r ow. sat ing
tel travel package, let's 64,900 ae owner road miesia 6.0 ner bucket seatsR
FP4315 rTa M $ ,9.2W 42k mi.a7 Loaded,- poe r16iscC ikeI' 06d Inc cD changer in per Duty, Big Truck
discus prifhe.f 33,4-a de t c 0-80 B.o.r .r dash, power seats, rear 4x4, ext. cab V-10, 38
cr 0.iaC srrC _ B $ 0 .ed... c i - 1 ' entmt� leather mw 0n e y respect a Ir caon t r o ls , tires, 8" lft, 10W5k ml,
ACIB $ve. .. n4DinVD- entmt$181Lo d system $16500 firm. Cell 334 $16,800334-701- exc. cond. $14,900. 334-
3 40 B 0 e 18une. .warranty. CGreat cond.d.
....Can't Be...Be...Atomo'... $26,900. Ca c. 334-726- 718555/334-685-6233 889-0043/740-497-3152.
8 Coachmant Bantra* $27085221 600 3489 . n up $26d90 Cald334626 ll 334-LAS9IF0EDS
Montana 2005 51r l, F nWheel C . . uto e 'FT.D 4018;797T.5083. .DJ equip./records!Tu- CLuASSIFIEDS
i ysiram. keng ,e,"' Ighki l blue, O leather B Y Mlv E! m rntable.Scratfh miver We're Working For You!!
tin K[ Coti..w4 ord0,6Mud C,:[or:un
r.iena .ond, t) Harlet Davidson '06 Dyne !a L E US L ,, P'rn-muirdy-: nr r F O rdper '01CbRanger n kP/USU
$3ec.e00060 55 . .'0-r - uper Glide motocyc$a looade. , 5spc. exc.cond. Mitsoubishi'06Lancer02 s. -c--nC ;For t5 F20,. 5kmir'01a. 70 K - peer , V6reA, romad,
2608 20,700 ml, $18,400, Call y A/C Power . '1$
tains cr bae osi rsony34 Pearl Red,0chromefwd.00, Ca Rally A/C Power ,3,m."... ;il 570..K
R-VISION '06 Trail-Lite 26ft controls, win w haied Acura C tegra 92 Black 334 588 3400 Wion down & Door locks, -am., . -S7.ird47. 1- 82ml., t(red), chrome
Montana 02' 5th wheel fally ooaded ow mieage sundowne seat. 6spd. 5-spid. CD, runs well, re- Ford 07 Focus, 22Kml CD Player, $11750. Qu- .Cbo5ge '00 DwlOhsLT $5990obo, 334-702-9566
camper, n32.5 ft. 2 like new Inclade's C a- 4900 m. 1,50, 334 built motor, sunr in aroof- factory w00rnty, 0aall .ath Financing '. -. 72694dg00 334- rd $0 R 5 66
slides, mounted o ation system. Priced at 798-5104. Great cond. 2,000 o.b.o, , like n Call John334-797-0420
ecatr, i Onn r 62,500 O 0 334-616-6508 - Brand new 267 " rims, 34mpg. Asking $12,800 or Jason 334-714-1601 2li mw . 6 cyl,3 bilk auto. CD, all
tonier uI 7.7L-50 4100. 4- 54 Dge 0 0800.
mote, $25k Ou. 850-crome w/ black 3,.800 7Call Jhn at 334-477- Toyota '94 Camry 4 dr. . . ua Cab
593-6946 Lexington 2006 29ft,3 334-671-1607. 3068 OLE. auto. sunroof, cold r.Deull 6CumminsTurb mi., $8300, Call (334)
slides full body paint 30681 m,'4S.e d 5i ',Disel6, 9 milEs, C5 , 389-3071
Lake Seminolesha slde Kesll knw.. BMW'04 Sedan Md# 525i Ford '64 Thunderbir Chevrolet '06 LT Crew
RV spaces, water & 11K milas, like newir27 m A 8 m 1 ow3n4er,$0, .34 7943944mCerlt'6L0rw Cruis $20,500. 850-
SSilver, 28,775K mi.,AT/ 82K mi 1 owner, $4000.526-2290 days, eves. Ford '07 150 Supercrew
wr saclued 0 $62,900moreinfo334- 66p. Garaged, exc. Will trade. Call 334-632- 850-594-9931 Larriat 4X4whitesand
motr sacues, waotr &6703-2900 mare82- BUY ME!' leather, cd, tint, tool colorw/tanleather
condo. box, bug shield, vent Ddge
month lease. 850-593- Holiday Rambler '02. die- . 9276 or 334-393-5829 0,v5sors,8Krushlgulrd,
1277. r.s@wfecs.oet hleubr, 2 Cadllc.93ACt Ford '85 Crown Victoriancab, Excellent condition bed cover. $29,500
outside ent. center, Harley Davidson '06 Dyne vertible, red, beige mi. newVS 1auto,9K &i .Ta4 Celics Red. Call 3342078714. Please call 334-774-
Jcyco 2001 pop up camp- loads of extras, no Wide. Glide, Glacier leather excellent. m71k l new nt & yin. bishi '07 Eclipse GT, FaironditionAsking,7569 or 334-432-0533
ersleeps7gasor smoke no pets, 38K WhitPearl, 6-spd. miles $13,900 334-449- tp.$1695.334-687 V6, Loaded, lthr, 6diskl $1950OBO.
electricfridg, heat- ml., Must Sell!$68,500 5,000 ml. Like new. New 28e3o6 334-3-3 1 hitd seats, fin. avail. 334-803- 3757.
cooling system. awn- OBO, (850) 638-720 or Exhaust, Saddle Bags,95' MutangCo- $17900. John 334-797- Volkswagen 05' Torgua-
75Backrest Luggage Cadillac '94 Fletwood nvertable $2500 850- 0420.or Jason714-1601 reg, Gray w/saddle inte
Jayco "08" Eagle 5th Rack. 2yrs left on ext Bghm, silver, 150k'mi., 72-0256 or, 40k miles top of
wheel 291RLTS, 3 warranty Bike is flaw- $4200, w/ scooter chair, - the line sun roof V8n
slides, with covers , ' less.-$17,500. (334)494- chair lift. 850-425-5677 Ford '96' Thunderbird LXoptiondual climate air,
electric awning $35, . 4784 days;850-656-7212, 5-8 1171 1,.. oc. et s automat-
selling for heath ra - Cadillac '96 Fleetwood, ic w/manual shift op-
sons 334-791-4192 Broutgham Edition, 22" Fr.rd "'4 Mustang Cjbr.a. tion, Steering wheel
Jayco '03camper, 34 ft. 2 ' ,.- rims, exc. cond., 78K .onvert,ble, 5 spa. controls, side curtain Chevrolet '02S-10Crew
Slide outs exc; cond. I. .t' mi., asking $6400 OBO, $9500 334-632-1100 - air bags,window Cab,4x4Fleetside,.ZR Dodge '06 Ram Sie
like new on rented lot a-- Ca11(334) 379-5118 shades for back seats, Appearance pkg. Exc. Auto.6cyw.2WD.23k
Ford '98 Taurus, 119,000 and rear air. $ 23,800 Condition, fullyloaded, Power steer, CD, A/C 85 Tow Tuck
-CamperTop for F-350 Ford, miles V6, $2600, Call Mitsubishi '92 3000 GT 334-701-8555/334-685- haust.Bed Cover,Rai-
Lake Eufaula $19,000 Four Winds 5000 '00, $650. 334-347-0415 or 334- (334)899-8448 v.msg. VR4 d,e 5-spdi . 6-cyl. 62330miles. loaded eat cond.
OBO 334-793-0021. white, Auto. 8-cyl. 2 't -_-. 806-7578 AWDOg98,000- Loaded 6Original owner, 5,o000o. Is.Foot Rail $18k 334 $8,500, Ceal 791-8695
WD. 88,300 miles, GreatFord '99 Taurus, black, AM/FM Volvo 04' V70, 2.5 turbo 334-726-3136790-4509.
S cond. I28Feet, AM/FM Harley Davidson 06 Chevrolet '87 Corvette gray interior, AC. $2800 stereo leather interior, wagon, 73k miles, Auto 334-693-0093. Dodge '95 Ram 1500 w/
cassette stereo, Cable Screaming Eagle VROD, Coupe. 71K actual mi. 1 334-406-3334 (Dothan) Runs well, very clean, w/manual shift optionCeo '0 l d. a rh ll0 m Fd1LTRn.Bo
, ts other ex- Great She dual air climate control, CSr ,, Ford '91 XL
- TVehookupJac, TV Antenna Re,50 ml, waranty,-tradescribed when .3-478memory seats, CD/ca- 1500, 5.3L V8, Rai, V-62,000334-803-0364 000, Needs heed gas-
Te n J, y $5 n.a3- 4913 9 .Ddtat $1100 aba. 334-693-
- Detectors, Awning, MITSUBISHI '95 MIRAGE leathenremaining 100k A/C, runs wall, Great ext cab V-8 brush
.... Booth Dinette, 6 Cu. Harley-Davidson 2000 Chevrolet '93 Corvette GREAT GAS SAVER! weranty $10,900, 3 condo. Extras 12000.00 guard tooi box. $5,695. Ford '04 XLT Super Cab,
Foot Refrigerator with heritage soft-tail, pearl Convertibl , Red lom-ath $1500OO - 701-8555/334-685-6233 080,334-355-1272. 334-393-4946. towing pkg., bed liner,
-"-" Freezer, 6 Gallon white, lots of chrome e 70 miles 14.000. 209-3453
Feetwoo Scorpion '6 Electric Igniion wer extra sea 5,oodo Please call r3O ,,r r ced ,,
popup mounted on a Heater, 32 Galon 334-693-050 712-1531 MUSLENe s9o me wONRk 03 .11,000. Pease 0751
trailer. Kitchen bath ILE needs some work
$140.w rTank, Tot-Harley-Davidson 2001 Chevy '05 Cavalier. Tan, $1200 .Firm, 402-2636 a. call 334-726-0729 4x4 DieseL .
- let Sink&Shower, .25 883 sportster huggar PS, PB, am/fm radio Honda '05. Civic Ei( Spa- l-.-li'0 XT2
Gallon Wstewater excellent condition low w/cd player. 53,284K. cial Edition, Fiji Pearl Nsan '05 Ma-iT.a L-'-- -'- - - -Su-roonand grey.i6,
Tank, 22 Gallon Grey miles. 334-693-0540 $6,500.. Call 334-671- Blue, 5 spd. 36500 m, -iiy leaded. crc c-na.--. " - ". mi Gooseneck bel
..- Ovnwt unr3 Water Tank Heated4214or334-596-0214 $13,500,9198442586 I owner. 518.5500. 00 bad Excellent
- Holding Tanks, 13,500 Hiarley Davidson '94 UI- -iyrid Ca1 -7 ! codtin $2,00 Call
.; L. tioner, 31,000 BTU Fur- & chrome. Must see cond. Crimson Red. Gold 33,000 mrles. N-sean 74 Dnlsun, 2603 6
nace, Microwave Oven, 9,500.334-798-434. -Take over payments 'Great condo. 40-5 0 mpg Neal. will start, needs M0an i170

______________ nence. 334-793-5240 695-9269, 334-695-9265 3061. 8731 or 797-5130. 4100 or 334-618-9101. NOW $17k 334-793-1902 $4500. 334-791-2609 5454, leave message. 334-714-0210.

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w jf m Fr idy ul 1, 00


GMC 91' Uimmy 4x4, 6.2 13Good A/C New trans.,s
624 Pick.up Trucks 624 Pk.0 Tucks 624 Pickup Trucks 624 Pick'up Tucks 62t Uetiis 6tili 627 SPOrt 627 Spt Utity

Vehiclesdial Swampers PS, VhleClassifieds have what s Vehicles
GMC '07 Duramax Diesel Nissan '0 Titan 5.6 LE Toyota '99 Tacoma 4X4 CHEV '04 Avalanche Z71 . -. ,;-. w')e i11r, 4 i }i
25,000K miC. $38,500 w/ king cab Leather - single cab 4 eg. auto, loaded $18,000 call 334- . ? *i n,,l.r . '',, h l --------
334-677-9008 or 334- Loaded,1ownr s twn 31/1050 allterrian tires. 695-2739e c .:: S ,l ; D r.1 nL:. �S I1 ASEe
726-2767. 13,500K m mi.24 0001 20,k $9,000 OBO 334---10- Blazer, .)lF 9 F . 4 i ':C. u.
GMC 91' Jimmy 4x4, 6.2 10am or Iv. mess. 334- l 3 T I Good A/C New trans., , , 2 2',r4'* ' w4rl, lr-krsr. CP. " " /F
Diesel 4 in lift. Alumi- w 2 , 648-0780., ort Uti w/warr., new tires, R41' T it... zT-L4., l i
dial Swampers PS, PB, Classifieds have what 627$38-34,653r, , e.o.
$5500OBO850762-9333 TOYOTA '06 TACOM A Buick '07 Rainier, B CHEVROLET '07 -AHCE 1..l ..0 . 1. .
Toyota '97' Tacoma 200k SILVER, Truck. Auto. 6- owner, 2WD, 6 cyl., S Chevrolet '02 Tahoe LT Z71, 4WD, 13,000 M >.
GMC 00 Sierra SLEmiles, AC, CD, 5 speed, cyl. 4 WD. 29000, Load- ver Leather, Power, White, Auto. 8-cyl. DVD'S, NAY., BACK iP
Extended Cab. Gray All good condition, bedn- ed Power brakes Pw- 18000 mi$22500 neg. 2WD.91,00, Loaded, CAME-RA,LEATHER ..rBaur E,
power! Excellent r & tool box 334-797- r steering CD A/C Ca334-370-3921 Great condo. $12,010 SEATS, PD 51K, SEl. ,Ir. V. elarjn . . l0V0 r Er
condition. 138k m 6186 AM/FM, stereo, runs O.B.O. (334) 726-0193. FOR $361900 FIRM, ,kw r,,N. TD, 0%V D m . c I
$8000. 334-791-3081. well,- low miles, very You Name It... 33 4-684-6291uwngpg. Reu ' , o r s er
.arranty4Like li8;-9HI'Ch-v;G '1 Tahoe LT. lie $8,900, 229-254-9774 brakes, Power steer-
GMC '06 Sierra 271, loaded, ,, . cean warry, - -. r. iihr 3r. -- ng, CD,A/C, AM/FM,

der wrnty. $21,500. l Callot s - 3600.ots of extras, I, ',ru I.: ,. 1Tr.,r i:- r,.rn a Tr . Fair condition 10,00, 6"
334-347-7353 or 464-259 4- C Lr .. i arr. , a. 1:t v. rrn B !' J-04 d 99l Ei ft, procomp 3S2 334-
BUYtIT Stn1 . - -- . T I"- rr~i 3'r:.i : ifl'3 - I,.. e,,i l-if t . 701-8 3 8.a 3

Infinity '04 FX 45, an 38,000 SELLC ir, o ewes, ,,l I,. ', 4" 7" 4 :. , ;e .-1 l tL r 701 3
Ir----------------- -.-,,'--',-- - -- ,-.--. o-- - - (-'4 !.o 9n415
miBlaes fully loaded, FINDKITacoma Cadilac 403 Escalade Chevy Blazer'01,' T'00 ROVER DIS-
navigation.. rear view "oa Lolae-, 41h M. Wj. COVERY SE-7,4X4
tocamera, grayish,4 WD 47000 e r, 4 cyl., 2wd, auto, SRExt.Cab.Muste ESV, 1 owner, 92 K mi., nch tires, with 20 inch AT 6cyl 4WD, 130k, PB seats 8, exc. condition LOADED, BLUE BOOK
cd K -A. iIown-r. E,,: Cir rd $9.67 SACRIFICE ASK
Nissan 04' Frontier XE rur,r,.-� er -e , :, :r,6:r, " 4,., n nr lI i Ford '99 Expedition G $ 9 080-347 -
cLaded, sLike new. Ask- snugbed cover, dual ex- reanced-loanbalance 8000 mi. warranty re- rims, leather, loaded PS, CD A/C , AM/FM, 14,000 actual mi., origT. pr4J. EddieBaer. Rear air,687-0058
ing payoff, Call 334-333- haust, super sharp. 12,000.86k mi., exc. maining1. .Exc cond. CD changer. 50K mi. sun-rf crystal
46K mi $9,900; 85-59 334-464-19 condr.Call334-475-1785. $19r.000, (334)793-9193 334-430-3652. 7930677. $16,600334-333-1685 ord 0$599.334-74-2935. white.18/24MPG
|-1I."""$)t.,00.r AC.0. 334-702-1010
nnr -, . l:r2 '.uT l Ford '98 Expedition,,4.6 or334- 1-6501.
Nissan '04 Titan Crew chrome wheels & sioe ma I & -black, nea u n36u engi,,Expedito, or
Cab, Black, Pick-up. Au- boards, K&N air clean- Toyota -'02 Tacoma Cadillac '03 Escalade factory warranty 35 Chevy Blazer'01, White Chevy '03 Trailblazer LT, engr 1 family, nver
,-cyl. 4 WD. 47,000, or, 4 cyl. 2wd, auto, SR5, Ext. Cab.Mustbe ESV, 1 owner, 92 K mi., "inch tires, with 20 inch AT 6-cyl 4WD,130kPB seats 8, exc. condition.
Loaded, Like new. Ask- snugbed cover, dual ex- refinanced- loan balance 8,000 mi. warranty re- rims, leather, loaded PS, CD, A/C, AM/FM, 14,008 actual mi., orig. rBeO Must see to ap-
ing payoff, Call 334-333- haust, CD, super sharp. $12,000.86kmi.,exc. m ani n g, ask ng $600 OBO. MUST SELL! sunroof, $6500, 334- price- $36,000, asking predate. (334) 667-0058..
0797. 334-464-1999 cond. Callg334-475-1785. $19,000, (334)793-9193 334-430-3652. 793-0677. $16,600 334-333-1685 Ford '07 Explorer Eddie --"
Bauer, V6, 3rd row seat,

F- "f.Ft. 'a 02 E v r , ?ir
.9 '51:1; Armada.
" " - ,,Fo--rd 01 Eq.lorer v-8 3-P i ;7 z ,1 varT ar,. ,,,I 20.50o.
m ,.Nbre .. c P, -r J-.r iac 4 .7 :,.lJ,6,2


Home Land 'Lawn
AC/Heating Concrete ,.Fencing Im rovement Clearing Service

PMENM7 . Jones Clay O'Neals TINDALL
Concrete Land Cearpg Inc. CONSTRUCTION
30 Years Experience *., 11'.,r n *Land Clearing
House Slabs. *Ho ' dti,,i- *,Pond Construction 850-209-2809
Total Comfort Systems Driveways, Sidewalks *JFe a,, .t d *-Roads Buill
& Pole Barns ./r-, , L ,,., *Fire Lane, L :r.,,rd .. Ifnured
LENNR7o) ,Rahonable Raten Free Estimates
tU-, #cAC05836WoCr Sc rviM.ngMllalianna &
......n . , f.... l I I. Surrounding. -Irtea.
1 _P_0 1:_ill. (850) 573-1880 1Visa* Mastercard* sDiscover

Heating &Cooling, L LC.
* Service
* Installation
ULic# AC058726

Cooli ,er i-C.
We Service All
Makes & Models

KMl mtaw
Commercial, Residenfial,
Refrigeration & Ice Machines
.Lic# RM14016967


Custom Aluminum-
Screen Enclosures
Pools, Porches, Patios,


A/C Service
n1 itler


Place Your

In A i

All Housekeeping
Services, Inside & Out!
We Do AllII The Name
Of The Lord Jesus!
(Coloseians 3:12-17)


gisflmrm Canff wif
Licensed & Insured
(850) 573-1880


Construction, LLC
New Homes Starting
At s60/SqFt.
Free Estimates


Plumbing & Utilities
Contractors, Inc.
Fur iilm/de Ati A lien
S Bathroom
RenmodeLj. ,


SeMces, LLC


O'Neals Dozer
Service, Inc.
*Dozer and
Excavation ii*
*Pond Digging
*Road Building
Since 1977

Btr'II', II.l

New Homes, Cnmmerdal,
Additions & Repairs
30 Years Experience
Licensed & Insured

1'eDo Chi.dr''. '" a.d,'T '
Eric Baker

Ndciall EBents
*Family Reunions
*Parties .Clubs
For Al Ybur Entertainment
Meeaf Call Big E!.

o bodI liny'l
Field Fence

:jyai .T pjfi-T' ^


" Remodeling
@ Painting
" Flooring
" Building
* Pressure Washing
Call for estimates
(850) 482-1050
(850) 209-8531

* S Better Prices
, l , Better ldality
S; Same Day Service
, , Jack Of All Trades
*Specialize In Tile Setting

Free Eatimates- ,
Plunhing - Electrical * Ci WAk
Kitchen & Bath Remoideling
Drvywali Tn n* Dosm Decks
Siding * Windows * Floonng
Chris Malonl. Owner
30 Years - C .l ua
All Ot( &
'Business Remodeling &
Maintenance Repair
Freet Estimanst
40 Years-Experience

Power Washing &
Exterior Painting
By, FJ Patrick
Commercial and


Home Inspection
Group, LLC
NS..uj IdKc,1 jll WUu niccd
Richard Capupo.
N.C cHi i-rriCied

Repairs by
of Nour Home"
. Geinral R pairs
n illim H. Long, Jr.
.' Insured,

25 Years Experience
Floor To Roof
Big Or Small Jobs
Same Day
Emeraencv Service

Spray Foam
Fiberglass, Cellulose,
Garage Doors &
I :g

ener .,,ome CLY E LOCK
B uil ers In . nfnp . k ivan �m rr

Affordable Home
Built On Your Lot.
Your Plan Or Ours
Abo Do Renwdeling
Flatt Holley-Pre.ddent/CEO
Lic CGC1508216
Place Your
Ad In This
.Section For
Little As
S1.50 A Day!!

*Grader * Pan
* Excavator
S*Dump Truck
* Bulldozer
* Demolition
* Debris Removal
* Retention Ponds
* Grading
* Site Prep
* Leveling
* Top Soil * Fill Dirt
- Gravel
* Land Clearing
Since 1960

S Land

Clay O'Neals

Land Clearing Inc,


Altha, FL

850-832-5055 (Cell)
�Lawn owner

I d :A

Repairs and Parts
Pick-up Available

2644 State Correctional Rd.

Lawn Service
"Don't I luste bur
Time Ise'Mine"

* Mowing
* Weed Eating
* Edging
* Hedge Trimming
SLight )ard

Lawn Care
Cutting* Blowing
SEdging Triming
Tree Removal Shrubs
Triming * Mulch
Per Cut or Annual
Rates Available

Tree Pruning
Tree Removal
Yard Cleanup
Cell ForAhFree Epimase.

Mullins Panhandle Enterprises .



You Load & Unload
$2.65 per mile
n(Fre . $25.00
(Free 3 Dav Loading
& u. nlo K'jig F'ii Id


Painting &
Washing, LLC

Roofing, Inc.
*Metal Roofing
*Custom Trim
Locally Manufactured

Construction, LL
Metal Roofing,.
Standing Seam,
Repair and Re-roof.
1S W. li6r * Uai - ffii.e 2

Wr i C_ For 8 plortr: IL *.I. 2,I . - -
Full, l, R-ar ar iK '.. E w.r I Crd ,- "
I C c g-l $13_i0. EC Cond
CD c1ianger v.. E3c,.,. N d'ee . Nothing.. Call I

Sprigging Fs-n'PEpinrerLT. d" E'"1E
42 .70 rni, lTT, C,;nd 331.0 0 3;4447
a ge : . ,nd l .9 0053
Heard 3' ii a75

*TON85, RusSElu wL te 1ie,
ACOASTAL rNs.. r; '06 Ptlril, der 5E.
20 ld A ota u'LR 4r, ' [,,j. IC N.:KO ILr,,r d .. T , o , ,
M& .:RD.l . 26, ,, C, Tr . c 20. " 'a
S r. Ora . r . 251-363 124
2I 9-$-16 .:U00 3346 .0119 " lar, 59 S .rr.tra 1 85 p t
spoiler $8795.792-0946 jm UIulN
storags 7
"" St " rii.' r,' 'nJ . ,X rra %. ' ----
Bulild gs y.V B^ ().at 31
miler $16.500 374.30'. IJ -
V3SMIarianna sequo.a 04". 7,.5o. 0
Self Storage dd m. l, lrd ri ,- n, , s .
Climate Controlled Hummer ij H3. $2,.500. 083O4-15'-13. 3
". . RcO. ),'0... min20 . RiPPo Toy,,a 2003 Highlnrler 4 I
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Drought threatens Iraq's crops and wat

BAGHDAD - It's been a year of
drought and sand storms across Iraq
- a dry spell that has devastated the
country's crucial wheat crop and cre-
ated new worries about the safety of
drinking water.
U.S. officials warn that Iraq will
need to increase wheat imports
sharply this winter to make up for the
lost crop - a sobering proposition
with world food prices high and
some internal refugees already strug-
gling to afford basics.
"Planting ... is totally destroyed,"
said Daham Mohammed Salim, 40,
who farms 120 acres in the al-Jazeera
area near Tikrit, 80 miles north of
Baghdad. "Even the ground water in
wells is lower than before."
The Tikrit area, where Saddam
Hussein was born, normally is flush
with green meadows in the spring
and early summer - but this year
has only thistles, said 30-year-old
farmer Ziyad Sano. He's resorted to
collecting bread scraps from homes
to feed his 70 sheep, but 20 have
The dry weather has hurt areas
from Kurdistan's wheat fields in

northern Iraq to pomegranate
orchards, orange groves and 'wheat
fields just north of Baghdad.
In the capital, the Tigris river is at
its lowest level since 2001, with
yards of reeds exposed on each bank.
Some irrigation canals to the north in
Diyala province - the country's
most important bread basket - are
bone dry.
Iraqi officials have won praise for
providing small-scale relief, such as
aid to farmers and the digging of new
wells. But the relatively low-tech
farming, coupled with chronic elec-
trical power shortages, have hindered
broader solutions.
The power outages have prevented
farmers in Diyala from drawing
water from wells or pumping it from
rivers to flood-irrigate fields as usual.
The dry spell has its roots in a win-
ter with only 30 to 40 percent of nor-
mal rain - both in Iraq and in
Turkey, where the Tigris enters Iraq
to the south.
Iraqi officials negotiated with
Turkey to let more of that country's
dwindling water supplies to flow
south from dams, said Mahdi
Thumad al-Qaisi, Iraq's deputy min-
ister of agriculture.
But some Iraqis say the govern-

'~" ' '

U.S., Colombia choked rebels' communications

BOGOTA, Colombia - The:
stunning rescue of Ingrid
Betancourt and three U.S. mili-
tary contractors owed its success
not just? to artful deception, but
also to a five-year U.S.-
Colombian operation that choked
their captors' ability to commu-
Known as "Alliance," it began
with a satellite phone call in
2003, just weeks after the
Americans' surveillance plane
crashed in the southern
Colombian jungle, according to,
U.S. and Colombian investiga-
tors and court documents.
The call came from Nancy
Conde, the regional finance and
supply chief for the
Revolutionary Armed Forces of
Colombia, or FARC, whose
boyfriend would become -the
American hostages' .jailer. She
was calling confederates in
Miami to see if they could supply
the' rebels with some satellite
, What Conde didn't know was
that state security agents were lis-
U.S. law officers arrested the
Miami contacts,, who in
exchange for promises of
reduced sentences put Conde in
touch with ah FBI front compa-
ny, according to a U.S. law
enforcement official involved in
the investigation, who spoke on
condition of anonymity for secu-
rity reasons.
Over more than four 'years,
that company provided .yire-
tapped satphones and other com-
promised telecommunications
equipment that threw the rebels
off balance and eventually helped
authorities strangle their supply
The operation laid crucial
groundwork for the brazen July 2
commando rescue of 15 hostages
held by a rebel unit that Conde
supplied, the biggest blow ever
dealt to the FARC.
In all, U.S. and Colombian
agents intercepted more than
5,000 rebel phone conversations,
investigators told The Associated
They allegedly heard Conde
and her coconspirators negotiate
shipments of everything from
assault rifles to condoms for dis-:
tribution to about a third of the
FARC's estimated 9,000 fighters,
including the 1st Front that held
the hostages.
"We're not talking just about
finances, communications equip-
ment, food and weapons - but
also medical supplies, medicines
and people who cared directly for
the wounded," said Luis Ernesto
Tamayo, the security official who
ran the Colombian side of the
operation, He wouldn't say
whether hostages were discussed
in 'any of the intercepted conver-
Many of the calls went to a
rebel "call center" in the gateway

city of Villavicencio, where radio
communications from the jungle
were relayed to international
phone circuits.
It was in Villavicencio that
Conde, 35, allegedly operated
several front companies. Located
where the Andes mountains open
out onto Colombia's southeastern
plains; the city's- airport was a
key conduit to airstrips in rebel-
dominated zones.
. In addition to Miami - a
major shopping destination for
Latin Americans - she had sup-
pliers and buyers in at least seven
countries and territories includ-
ing Brazil, Venezuela and the
three Guyanas, the U.S. investi-
-gator said. The FARC units oper-
ating in her area were major
cocaine exporters.
"A big part of the business was
drugs for arms," the American
official said.
Conde allegedly acquired sup-
plies that ran the gamut from
death-delivering devices to'per-
sonal beauty accessories, accord-
ing to Colombian and U.S. court
documents'. They included:
- T%"o ICOM V-8 military-
grade portable radios.
- 20 high-Lech compasses
and assorted GPS devices;
- 350 satellite phone' minutes
from the United States;
- Rifles, rifle scopes, pistols,
shotguns, bomb fuses and ammu-
- Instruments "for surgery
and body reconstruction."
On Feb. 2, authorities pounced
on Conde, arresting her as she
entered Colombia from
Venezuela, where she'd gone to
Give birth. They rounded up a
total of 39 alleged members of
her supply and communications
network, including three doctors of them a 61-year-old
Cuban- and two of Conde's
three female deputies.
The arrests, which began in
2006, notably included the cap-
ture of Jose Maria Corredor at a
jungle camp. He allegedly
shipped in hundreds of assault
rifles from Venezuela in
exchange for cocaine.
"With this operation we neu-
tralized a great deal of the
(rebels') logistical and financial
support," Tamayo said.
So much were rebel supply
lines squeezed that Betancourt
could notice it in captivity.
She said upon being rescued
that over the past year, "we've.
eaten very little, with very little
variation in the food," adding that
there was trouble getting boots
and underwear. "Logistics could
be in trouble," she said. .'
News coverage of Conde's
arrest - the army chief was
widely quoted as saying she Was
wanted for extradition to the
United States - almost certainly
prompted her boyfriend, hostage
jailer Gerardo Aguilar, to seri-
ously limit if not shun radio com-
munications, officials say.
Conde and 10 others had been
indicted in the District of

Columbia in September on
charges of conspiracy to provide
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ment should press harder to get more-
water from neighboring countries. A
representative of Grand. Ayatollah Ali
al-Sistani, Iraq's most influential
Shiite cleric, urged the government
this week to sell oil at preferential
prices in return for more access to
Turkish Prime Minister Recep
Tayyip Erdogan, asked about the
issue on his first-ever visit to Iraq on
Thursday, insisted his country is sup-
plying -Iraq "with more water than
what we had promised, regardless of
the high need in our own country." '
Besides Iraq and Turkey, the-
drought has spread across Syria,
Cyprus, Iran and Afghanistan, where
the wheat crop is also in trouble and
could cause shortages.
Rising bread prices have caused
unrest in some nearby countries like
Egypt and across the globe. Iraq,
, awash in oil revenues, should have
the cash next winter to buy enough
wheat on the world market, but its
government has struggled to use oil
revenues quickly to solve problems.
Iraqi money slated for reconstruc-
tion projects, for example, has some�-
times sat unused waiting for the gov-
ernment to get organized enough to
spend it.

O'.erall, Iraq's wheat and barley
crop is .\pected to fall 51 percent
from last 32ear. ricanine the country
will have to buy sub[tantiul amounts
outside, said the U.S. Department of
Agriculttire's' Foreign Agricultural,
Service. ,
Health risks arid adequate drinking
water are other worries.
A recent survey by the
International Organization for
N1gration found sonime of Iraq's esti-
n,.ted 2 8 million internal refugees;
including, in Di\alj and Baghdad.
already haveitr uble finding afford-
able food and clean water - a situa-
tion that could now worsen. .'
"You'll see a lot of dry canals, a lot
of barren fields. You might see some
increased health effects," said 1st Lt.
Paul Horton, an assistant civil mili-
tary operations officer for the 2nd
Stryker Cavalry Regiment in Diyala,
who praised local government
In Kurdistan, some villagers have
left their homes and headed to cities
because of dry wells.
. Cholera has broken out in recent
years in areas including Diyala. The
disease is typically spread b) con-
taminated water, a higher risk when
rivers are stagnant and wells low.

er supply
The small Diyala river north of
Baghdad, for example, is so low now
that it's. salty and unsafe to drink -
for animals, plants .or people, said
Sheik Thamir al-Dulaimi, who lives
in Dulaim village in Diyala.
Severe. sandstorms are another
health hazard - like one that
clogged Baghdad last week with
thick reddish air, full of sand and dust
from dry farm fields and the desert to
the west.
The storms cause respiratory prob-
lems "for children, Ithe sick and the
61d. They also have damaged power
plants and disrupted commercial air
flights, the government says.
Local Iraqi officials have taken
steps to provide relief.
Diyala's governor has banned the
growing of water-intensive crops
such as rice, and is giving feed to
livestock farmers and ordering new
Overall, "We tried to concentrate
on providing drinking water and
pumping irrigation water," said Aon
Dhiab Abdullah, the head of the min-
istry that administers most water
Salim, the farmer near Tikrit,
hopes some type of government com-
pensation will get him through.

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