Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

Jackson County Floridan
Sunday paper issued from <1979-1985> as:
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 of America -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna


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

Full Text



^ 184�|
54 1
Q Complete weather
o information on 2A
. Classifed-6.7B
UJ Crossword-.......B
Q National 7A
p Obituaries ...7A
Religion ...- 4-5A
Z Sports - 1-2B
TV Listings.....23B
2 Sections, 16 Pages
Volume 87 - Number 66

gets life


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JobSeq 80 PkgSeq 001
********ORIGIN MIXED ADC 32.
ILLE FL 32611--7007

U - U

Two arrested in hit and run

Two Marianna residents
were charged after
Marianna police officers
were called out to a hit and
run accident at the intersec-
tion of North Jefferson
Street and Kelson Avenue
Thursday afternoon.
According to a news
release from the police,
department, officers were
dispatched following a
report a white male driving
a 2004 blue Ford Focus had

fled the scene of the acci-
dent in his damaged vehi-
cle. The driver of the flee-
ing vehicle was later
observed running through
the wooded area behind the
Masonic lodge on
Prior to law enforce-
ment's arrival, however, the
fleeing vehicle had arrived
back on the scene. "This
time, the driver was a white
female, identified as Lori
Renee White, 29.
White claimed she was

driving at the time of acci-
dent, but witnesses in the
area said otherwise. When
White was confronted with
this information, she then
advised that her fiance,
Michael Edward Williams,
25, had been the driver at
the time'of the accident.
White stated she had lied
to authorities because she
knew Williams did not
have a valid driver's license
and that was why he had
fled when the accident
occurred. White told offi-

cers Williams could be
located at their apartment
4438 Dorothy Drive, Apt 3.
Officers were then able
to make contact with
Williams, and he was
placed under arrest without
Williams later told police
he had driven the damaged
vehicle approximately 50
yards from his * apartment
before it stalled, then he
jumped out and ran through
See HIT, Page 7A >

Lori Renee White

Horse rescue gets another grant More money
,r nmi~nnr

Local philanthropist and horse
rescuer Melanie Higdon received
a much-needed monetary break
Thursday. She was, awarded a
$10,000 grant for her non-profit
horse rescue organization.
The grant - presented by a
federally funded non-profit
Three Rivers RC&D Council
Inc. - was awarded to Hidden
Spring Horse Rescue. The
money will help with general
operating costs and the cost of a
few new programs.
Jack Mashburn and John
McMurray of Three Rivers
RC&D Inc. presented the check
to Higdon Thursday at Hidden
Springs. The two said they were
both very impressed with the
work being done.
Mashburn and McMurray,
along with a few others, were
responsible for helping Higdon
get the grant from the council's
This is the second time Three
Rivers has come to the rescue. A
monetary donation of $5,000 in
September 2009 nearly saving
the organization.
"It was a bad time for us, dona-
See HORSE, Page 7A >


gets grants

to spruce

up parks
The city of Graceville is spruc-
ing up its public facilities along
the main roadway, State Road 77,
on both ends of town this year.
Work is now under way on the
grounds surrounding the
Graceville Civic Center on the
south end of SR 77. In addition,
improvements are nearing com-
pletion on Martin Park on the
north end of SR 77.
With a $200,000 Florida
Recreation Development
Assistance Program grant, the
city has already made multiple
improvements to Martin Park, the
city's premier sports complex.
An overlapping roof was added
to the pavilion there, and
improved matching dugouts com-
plete the new look.
The complex now has irrigated
ball fields, and improved fencing
around them.
The city added a new practice
field, and a field that does double
duty for football and soccer.
The town will be adding an
open air pavilion soon, with new
picnic tables and modern play-
ground equipment going in as
The city snagged another
FRDAP grant of $200,00 to
improve outdoor facilities around
the civic center.
Graceville is adding a half-mile
walking trail that skirts the prop-
erty. City Manager Eugene
See PARKS, Page 7A >

Melanie Higdon accepts a check from John McMurray and Jack Mashburn, representing Three Rivers
Resource Conservation and Development Council as Cheerio the'miniaturehorse bumps the sign in
spite of volunteer Victoria Avery's efforts. - Mark Skinner / FLoridan

Demolition cost holds

up Alford fire station

The town of Alford is trying to make way for a.
new fire station, but there are obstacles in the
way of that dream.
Although the targeted site was donated to the
city by the elderly heir of the property, cost is
still an obstacle.
That's because the lot has two old buildings on
it which share a wall and must be demolished -
before the fire station can be built.
The two small structures had served good pur-
poses in their day. They have served as a general
store, a hardware store, and were used to teach
gymnastics in the 1970s. City Clerk Silvestra
Tharp knows that first-hand - she was a student
there as a youngster and still remembers her
teacher's name.

But the buildings have been condemned now,
and they're in the way of progress.
The town got costs on demolition, but its small
budget couldn't take the roughly $10,000 hit that
would have meant:
So they've turned to Jackson County for assis-
tance. The Alford Town Council wants the coun-
ty to demolish the buildings for them. The town
said it would pay the landfill tipping fee to dis-
pose of the debris, but it needs county manpower
and equipment for the work.
At the request of Jackson County
Commissioner Ed Crutchfield, who serves that
area, Jackson County Road and Bridge
Superintendent Al Green took a look at the job.
He's come away with a few concerns.
Because the building sits directly off busy U.S.

The Town of Alford is looking to demolish these structures at Highway 231 and Gardenview Road
to make way for a new volunteer fire station. - Mark Skinner / FLoridan

L J UI I 11 1

to help

The Chipola Regional
Workforce Board will most likely
be seeing some federal money
this year, which will be used to
help unemployed residents get
back to work.
The U.S. Department of Labor
announced program allotments to
all states Wednesday under the
Workforce Investment Act and
Wagner-Peyser Act for 2010. ,
According to a press release
from the.- office of the U.S.
Department of Labor, Florida has
been allocated a total of $170.4
million for program year 2010,
which is an increase of 15.3 per-
cent from the state's 2009
Richard Williams, director of
Chipola Regional Workforce
Board, said the allocation of
money is mostly formula driven.
Williams explained that each
year, the federal government sets

See MONEY, Page 7A >

House passes

budget bill

The House of Representatives
passed its budget bill Thursday,
which included no measure
specifically related to funding the
opening of Blackwater River
Correctional Institution.
The Senate had proposed clos-
ing some existing state-run pris-
ons to populate the new, privately
run facility. But that language
was stricken from the Senate
budget bill Wednesday morning.
Blackwater will still be likely
be opened, after a compromise
was reached between the Senate
leadership and Sen. Al Lawson,
D-Tallahassee, Tuesday. The
budget amendments allow the
Department of Corrections to
manage the change without clos-
ing or privatizing existing state
DOC Secretary Walt McNeil
has said he plans to take a
dorm's-worth of prisoners from
each of 17 state prisons, and
move them to the $168 million
Blackwater facility.
The St. Petersburg Times quot-
ed AFL-CIO President Mike
Williams as saying the original
Senate deal gave GEO Group "$1
million a bed" to operate
Blackwater, located in Milton in
Santa Rosa County.
The state legislature authorized
building Blackwater in 2007
when the state's inmate popula-
tion was growing. The GEO
Group, of Boca Raton, won the
contract to run the facility, which
was built with state money raised
through a bond issue.
The prison is now 90 percent
finished, and empty. Meanwhile,
the state's prison population has
stabilized, and is projected to
See BUDGET, Page 7A o

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2A - Friday, April 2, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan

Weather Outlook

O Early morning fog then
T od Jy- sunny and warm.-
Justin Kiefer / WMBB

High - 840

Low - 54'



High - 83'
Low - 540

Early morning fog then
mostly sunny and warm.

High - 850
Low - 570

Mostly supny and warm.

High - 83'
, Low - 560

Partly cloudy and warm.


High - 84�
Low - 570

Early fog then sunny and

24 hcu. N~~li' ear I'' Ic 14 S INXv.
Nl.-nth io daic,. 111111,Norm~al \TD I1 2
Normal MID. U. 13 Normal fojr ,e.Lr. 5S.25

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

O1 2

Sunrise: 6:29 AM
Sunset: 7:01 PM
Moonrise: 11:14 PM
Moonset: 9:28 AM

. :8 1

Mar. Mar. April April
23 29 6 14

Publisher - Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor - Michael Becker
Circulation Manager - Dena Oberski

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

Getting it

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

April 2 - Friday
* The Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit will be at Jackson
Hospital Health Dept. 12-4 p.m., or donate
blood at the center, 2503 Commercial Park
Drive in Marianna, Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.
to 6 p.m. Call 526-4403.
* Celebrate' Recovery hosts adult and
teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits
and hang-ups in a safe environment"
Friday at Evangel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. (free
for first-time guests); meeting at 7 p.m.
Child care available. Call 209-7856, 573-
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting -
Fridays, 8-9 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,.
Marianna, in the AA room.
* The Jackson County NAACP branch
will be selling smoked Boston butts on
Friday, April 2 and Saturday, April 3, for
$20 each. Orders need to be placed in
advance. Call 569-1294, 557-0374 or 482-

April 3 - Saturday
* The Annual Altrusa Yard Sale is 8-
11:30 a.m. at MEGA Gym, Kelson Avenue,
Marianna. Something for everyone.
Proceeds benefit Coats-for Kids and other
community projects.
* The Bass-Blizzard-Boyette-Brazell-
Family Reunion is 10 a.m.- 4 p.m. fn the
Grand Ridge Community Center. Bring a
large covered dish, drinks (no alcohol)
and desert. Attendees are asked to help
pay for supplies/facility rental by chipping
in $8. Call 237-1372 or 579-4730.
* New Mount Olive Missionary Baptist
Church at 2870 Barnes St. in Marianna is
hosting an Easter Egg Hunt starting at 11
* The annual Mayo/Shores Reunion is at
McCormick Pond Lakehouse, off US

The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for March
31, the latest available
report: one accident with
injury, one abandoned
vehicle, one suspicious
person, one escort, one
burglary, one physical dis-
turbance, three verbal dis-
turbances, eight traffic
stops, two trespassing
complaints, one
obscene/threatening phone
call, two follow-up investi-
gation, one suicide
attempt, two assists of
other agencies and two
public service calls.

The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
fire/rescue listed the fol-
lowing incidents for March
31, the latest available

report: one drunk pedestri-
an, one abandoned vehicle,
one reckless driver, one
suspicious vehicle, two
suspicious incidents, one
suspicious person, one
special detail, one escort,
.. one report of
-'- mental ill-
'.'- ~ ness, one
,R,] burglary,
'CR ME one physical
4,! 5 disturbance,
two verbal disturbances,
one residential fire call,
two woodland fire calls, 18
medical calls, one traffic
accident, two burglaries,
11 traffic stops, one larce-
ny complaint, two criminal
mischief complaints, five
civil disputes, two tres-
passing complaints, one
juvenile complaint, one
assault, one fight in'
progress reported, two ani-
mal complaints, two
assists of other agencies,

Highway. 167. Lunch is at noon. Paper
goods provided. Bring a covered dish and
drinks (and Easter eggs, if you have small
children). Call Marion Shores, 639-4359;
or Thelma Lynch, 639-5305.
* The Jackson County NAACP branch will
be selling smoked Boston butts on Friday,
April 2 and Saturday, April 3, for $20 each.
Orders need to be placed in advance. Call
569-1294, 557-0374 or 482-3766. ,
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting -
Saturdays, 4:30-5:30 p.m. at the First
United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia
St., Marianna, in the AA room.

April 4 - Sunday
- * Friendship Assembly of God, 3258
Sapp Road in Cottondale, hosts an Easter
Egg Hunt and lunch following the morning
presentation at 11 a.m.

April 5 - Monday
* The board of AARP Chapter No. 3486
-meets at 1:30 p.m. in the Jackson County
Public Library's Marianna branch.
* Today is the deadline to sign up for the
Miss Sneads Pageants, which are set for
Saturday, May 1, 6 p.m. in the Sneads
High School Auditorium. Call Mindy
Howell at 482-9004, ext. 245.
* The City of Jacob convenes its regular
meeting at 7 p.m. in City Hall. Call 263-
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting -
Mondays, 8-9 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia -St.,
, Marianna, in-the AA room.

April 6 - Tuesday
* The Jackson County Public Library
hosts a Story Time Easter Party and Egg
.Hunt at Wynn Street Park in Marianna, at
10 a.m. for ages 1-4; and at 3 p.m. for
ages 5-12. Bring a basket.
* Optimist Club of Jackson County meets
every first and third Tuesday, at noon, in

three public service calls,
three transports, one patrol
request, and three
threat/harassment com-

The following persons
were booked into the coun-
ty jail during the latest
reporting period:
- Robert Ray, 42, 6959
Paramore Road, Sneads,
battery on a pregnant
woman, felony battery.
- Manti Cooper, 19,
2920 Harrison St.,
Marianna, possession of a
concealed firearm, posses-
sion of less than 20 grams
of marijuana.
- Jeannie Brock, 32,
3735 Vero Way, Marianna,
driving while license sus-
- Roy Collins, 34,

Jim's Buffet and Grill in Marianna.
* Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting,
crocheting or knitting classes Tuesdays, 1
p.m. at the Jackson County Senior
Citizens center, 2931 Optimist Drive,
Marianna. Call 482-5028.
* Jackson County Quilters Guild Sit-n-
Sew is every Tuesday evening, 6-8 p.m. in
the First United Methodist Church Youth
Hall, Clinton Street, behind the Marianna
Post Office. Call 272-7068.
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting -
Tuesdays, 8-9 -p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room.

April 7 - Wednesday
* AARP Tax-Aide, Marianna, offers free
tax return preparation and e-filing services
for low- and middle-income persons, with
emphasis on persons over 60, in the con-
ference room of the Jackson County
Agricultural office, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave.
in Marianna, 9 a.m. to 1 -p.m. Services
continue Wednesday mornings through
April 14. For an appointment, call 693-
* Jackson County Habitat for Humanitys
Warehouse is open Wednesdays, 9 a.m. to
3 p.m.
* Chipola College business instructor
Lee Shook and student volunteers provide
free tax preparation and electronic filing
- simple, individual returns only - from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Wednesday through
early April. Other times available by
appointment. For faster refunds, bring a
personal check (with routing information).
Call 718-2368.
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting -
Wednesdays, 12-1 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room.
* Marianna Middle School Advisory
Council will meet at 3 p.m. in the Media

5189 10th Ave., Malone,
DUI refusal, driving
while license suspend-
- Diane Powell, 50, 507
North Alice, Dothan, Ala.,
16 counts of worthless
- Treion Marmstead, 18,
3124 Carters Mill Road,
Marianna, trespass after
- Robert Harris, 37,
4821 Highway 77,
Graceville, driving while
license suspended.
- Thomas Daffin, 32,
6421 Birchwood Road,
Grand Ridge, sale of
methamphetamine, posses-
sion of methamphetamine,
possession of drug para-
- Jeremy Martin, 38,
4951 Land Drive,
Marianna, sentenced to
180 days or $5,000.
- Roy Hall, 30, 4356

Lee Road, Marianna, vio-
lation of conditional
release (dealing in stolen
property), sale of metham-
phetamine, possession of
drug paraphernalia.
- Ashley Moulton, 21,
6163 Highway 90 East,
Marianna, burglary, grand
theft auto.
- Tiffany Taylor, 24,
2026 Main St., Grand
Ridge, possession of drug
paraphernalia, resisting
arrest without violence.
- Christopher Darvehn,
27, 3686 Redtop Lane,
Marianna, three counts of
worthless checks.
To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
To report a wildlife vio-
lation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).

Panama City Low - 10:42 PM High - 11:25 AM
Apalachicola Low - 11:53 AM High - 7:15 AM
Port St. Joe Low - 10:47 PM High - 11:58 AM
Destin Low - 11:58 PM High - 42:31 PM
Pensacola Low - N/A High - 1:04 PM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 49.58 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 12.35 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 8.04 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 8.15 ft. 12.0 ft.


Community Calendar


Jackson County Floridan * Friday, April 2, 2010 - 3A

ACE is the place for Chipola students


Chipola College students are
providing feedback about the
Academic Center of Excellence,
or ACE, and its impact on learn-
ing at the college.
ACE provides free peer tutor-
ing, scheduled reviews for specif-
ic courses, access to computers
for class assignments, supple-
mental instruction for high risk
courses, and academic advising.
"We've tried to create an aca-
demically rigorous environment
where students can work on a
variety of courses, ranging from
earth science to differential equa-
tions, and from developmental
reading to humanities," said ACE
Coordinator Bonnie Smith. "Of
course, we support formation of
study groups for any class at
Chipola, but most of our requests
for assistance still come from
math and science students."
Attendance was up to more
than 200 student-visits per day
during fall 2009, compared, to
only 25 a day when the center
opened in spring 2007. Nearly
900 different students made some
8,000 visits to the ACE during
the fall 2009 semester.
"Student enthusiasm for the
ACE continues to be greater than
we expected," Smith, said. "In
fact, one student logged in 94
times last semester, and dozens
made 75 or more visits."
. Student tutors are among the
most important components of
the ACE program. The ACE has
19 students employed this semes-
To be considered for a tutor
position, a student must have a
GPA of 3.0, have received an A
or B in the courses for which they

Chipola College Academic Center of Excellence coordinator
Bonnie Smith, left, solves a math problem with Stephanie Calix of
Chipley. - Contributed photo

wish to tutor, or be in a more
advanced course in the same aca-
demic discipline. They must also
receive an- excellent recommen-
dation by a college faculty mem-
ber. Tutors must 're-apply each
semester, and only those with sat-
isfactory evaluations are re-hired.
"I think we all expected the
ACE to help students who used
the services to be more success-
ful in their classes, but we didn't
realize how much difference it
would make for the tutors them-
selves," Smith said.
She said several of our best
tutors have decided to become
teachers'as a result of their work
in the ACE.
"I've also noticed that many
have given up their off-campus
jobs so they can work more hours
helping other students learn," she

According to Smith, having the
right tutors has been the most
important element in the success
of the ACE.
The ACE also offers Chipola
Supplemental Instruction ses-
sions for students in high-risk
math and science courses, which
have traditionally had a high rate
of D's, F's, or W's. CSI is
Chipola's version of supplemen-
tal instruction on the model
developed by the University of
Missouri-Kansas City.
"I think we can safely say we
have increased the number of stu-
dents participating, the number of
times students attend, and
improved the grades of those who
participate," Smith said.
Since the ACE assumed CSI,
Smith said she's learned to modi-

fy CSI and tutoring sessions to
accommodate the 4-day/1-day
class schedule, the shortened
Terms B and C, the scheduling of
rigorous academic classes like
chemistry only at night in three-
hour time blocks, and the totally
and partially on-line courses
"We've tried to respond to all
these schedule changes and new
course formats so we can provide
assistance when students need it
most," Smith said.
The ACE is part of a $1.85 mil-
lion Title III-Strengthening
Institutions Program project
which is in its fourth year of
implementation. ACE opened in
March 2007 as the first Title III

New building and
ACE originally occupied four
classrooms in an existing build-
ing. After its remarkable success,
the college received more than
$1.5 million in state funds to ren-
ovate and expand the building to
include two additional class-
rooms, a spacious foyer, rest-
rooms, and a staff kitchen.
The tenter has state-of-the-art
instructional technology. In addi-
tion to the 13 computers, two
multi-media presentation sys-
tems, a flat-screen TV, and a
"smart board," which have been
part of the ACE from the begin-
ning, the ACE is now wireless-
enabled and has log-in stations
with tracking software.
Smith said these new additions
have probably doubled the capac-
ity of the center. Since February
2008, student use of the ACE has
been monitored by Accutrack, a
student tracking system which

allows students to log in at the
Daily, weekly, term, and annu-
al reports can be produced. "We
now have more accurate atten-
dance data for assessment and
planning," Smith said.

Plans for the future
The Title III Team and ACE
staff are considering several pos-
sibilities for the future of the
ACE, the first of which is to
increase the number of instruc-
tors who spend time helping stu-
dents in the ACE.
"We've had great faculty par-
ticipation, especially this semes-
ter," Smith said. "But I hope to
involve instructors even more."
Smith also hopes to develop
periodic seminars on critical
thinking, leadership, basic skills,
and other topics.
"I.also envision the creation of
mini-seminars on some topics
which will help students make
better decisions, study harder,
and remain in college until they
graduate. And, of course, I
always want more computers,"
Smith said. "The possibilities are
Anonymous student comments
about ACE are nearly all positive.
One student said, "I love the ACE
lab! It is a great source for stu-
dents to seek additional help out-
side the classroom. The ACE lab
is literally the key to success in
college." Another said, "The staff
and the tutors are extremely help-
ful. The ACE program is incredi-
ble and sets Chipola apart from
all other colleges in Florida."
To learn more about ACE, con-
tact Bonnie Smith at 526-2761,
ext. 3247.

USF prof to address 'First Friday' crowd



Because First Friday falls on Easter
weekend, the Jackson County
Chamber of Commerce First Friday
program will held be on the second
Friday in April.
University of South Florida
Anthropology Professor Dr. Nancy
White will be the featured speaker.
Dr. White, an authority on Native
Americans in the Apalachicola River
- basin, will discuss the history and
stories of Native American people in
this region, their artifacts, and the
role they played in shaping the terri-
An archaeologist who has special-
ized in prehistoric and early historic
cultures of Northwest Florida, Dr.
White and her students have conduct-
ed archaeological surveys along the
Chipola and Apalachicola rivers, and

Dr. Nancy White
around Lake Seminole.
Dr. White has authored and co-

authored several books, including
"Gulf Coast Archaeology, the
Southeastern U.S. and Mexico" and
"Archaeology for Dummies."
Attendees are encouraged to bring
some of their artifacts for a "show
and tell." Dr. White will answer ques-
tions about the items.
According to the chamber, Friends
of Florida Caverns State Park is
bringing Dr. White to the community
not only to help residents gain a
deeper understanding of the region's
heritage, but also to "demonstrate the
opportunities heritage and eco-
tourism can play in our local econo-
The April 9 program will be at the
Agriculture Conference Center on
Pennsylvania Avenue in Marianna.
Breakfast and networking begin at 7
a.m., with the program starting at
7:45 a.m.

Fnr. (El 1 03 26b 0-2-9 "-5-1 -, 10-I
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til 31 05S-13-1"-45-54 PBI2 V0



Wiregrass Woodturners to meet at Landma

ark Park

l~i lel Li'u ir' ,.lIt: SI 4 77' a~


The Wiregrass
Woodturners will hold their
monthly meeting on
Saturday, April 3 at 9:3.0
a.m. at Landmark Park in
the Alabama Agricultural
The club meets at
Landmark Park on the first
Saturday of each month.
The meetings are open to
the public, and a woodturn-
ing demonstration will be
held at each meeting.
Admission is $4 for adults,
$3 for kids, and free for
park members and mem-
bers of the Wiregrass
Landmark Park is a 100-
acre historical and natural
science park located on
U.S. Highway 431 North in
Dothan, Ala. For more
information, contact the
park at 334-794-3452.


. r - -- -- -- -- -- - ---*
10% OF 3sT l E '=
41337Lafayefte St (previously Tony's Resfaurant)

OPENMONDY - ~iDY I :OO~ - 900.

Join the Wiregrass Woodturners for a meeting and turning demo at Landmark Park
on April 3. - Contributed photo

Florida livestock markets at a glance


For the week ended April
1, at the Florida Livestock
Auctions, receipts totaled
5,960, compared to .6,626
last week, and 5,256 a year
According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock
Market News Service,
compared to tast week,
slaughter cows and bulls
were steady to 2.00 high-
er, feeder steers and
heifers were 2.00 to 4.00
Feeder Steers: Medium
and Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 132.00-
300-400 lbs. 115.00-
400-500 lbs. 110.00-
Feeder Heifers: Medium
and Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 115.00-
300-400 lbs. 105.00-
400-500 lbs. 98.00-

Slaughter Cows: Lean:
750-1200 lbs. 85-90 per-
cent 47.00-54.00

Slaughter Bulls: Yield
Grade No. 1-2 1000-2100
lbs. 62.00-70.00.


2418-2 Millcreek Ct.
Tallahassee, 32308
850-222-MARY (6279)



.:)ifele Lawyers. 1993 Trial Lawyer of the Year, Thal L years ror
S, ' Public ru e. Wihington, D.C.

(11 '7 1)]~r4.~.2i 1 \ 2
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Expert Jewelry Repair
Rede:cyn your diamonds

. . atson


,f-. Downtown Marianna . Wo
' . ') Philip V. \d atson
850.482.4037 Graduate Gemorogioil




I' F

4A " Friday, April 2, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Alford First Assembly of God Church.
1782 Tennessee St.* P.O. Box 228
Alford, FL 32420 * 579-5103

Bascom Assembly of God
5516 Hummingbird Rd, Bascom, FL * 272-7775

Cypress Grove Assembly of God
3250 Cypress Grove Rd, Grand Ridge, FL * (850) 592-4451

Cords Of Love Assembly Of God
2060 Bethelehem Rd, Cottondale, FL

Eastside Assembly of God Church
4723 Hatton St, Marianna, FL * 526-2422

El Bethel Assembly of God
2503 El Bethel Church Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 593-6044

First Assembly of God
5565 Brown St, Graceville, FL * 263-3351

Faith Haven Assembly of God
7135 Hwy 90, Grand Ridge, FL * 592-8205

Welcome Assembly of God
6784 Messer Rd, Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-5077

Alford Baptist Church
1764 Carolina Stt * P.O. Box 6,
Alford, FL 32420 * (850) 579-2192

Bethel Star Missionary Baptist Church
4134 Lincoln Ave, Mariann, FL 32448
(850) 482-4866

Bethlehem Baptist Church
2300 Bethlehem Rd
Kynesville, FL * 526-3367

Bethel Missionary Baptist Church
2137 McLeod St, Cypress, FL * 592-4108

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
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 * 352-4586

First Baptist Marianna *'.
2897 Green St. Marianna FL 32446. * 526-4200
First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St, P.O. Bx 246, Sneads, FL 32460
(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 Rd, Cottondale, FL

EverlenalNissionary Baptist
5309 Ellaville Rd, Campbellton
263-3900 . . .

First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St, Sneads P.O. Box 246
(850) 593-6991

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 * 334-671-0295

First Freewill Baptist Church
7970 Davis St, Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-5400

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

Hasty Pond Baptist Church
4895 Hasty Pond Rd, Marianna, FL

Little Zion Missionary Baptist Church
3181 Little Zion Rd, P.O. Box 190,
Sneads, FL 32460 (850) 592-1614

Lovedale Baptist Church
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 569-5080

New Easter Missionary Baptist Church
977 Hope Ave. Graceville, FL * 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 Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-5696

Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church
3924 Woodrest Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 832-0317

Pine Ridge Baptist Church
S3064 Pine Ridge Church Rd, Alford, FL 32420

Pleasant Ridge Baptist Church
5481 Pleasanm Ridge Rd, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 263-8007

Providence Baptist Church
6940 Providence Church Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-5481

Rocky Creek Baptist Church
5458 Rocky Creek Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 * (850) 526-7508

Salem Free Will Baptist
2555 Kynesville Rd, Cottondale * 579-4194

Shady Grove Baptist Church
7304 Birchwood Rd, Grand Ridge FL 32442
(850) 592-6952

St. Peter Missionary Baptist
7889 McKeown Mill Rd, P.O. Box 326
(850) 593-3363

Trinity Baptist Church
S.3023 Penn. Ave, Marianna, FL 482-3705

Union Hill
3115 Union Hill Rd, Marianna, FL 32446

White Pond Baptist Church
P.O. Box 458, Mill Pond Rd, Alford 32420

Victory Baptist Church
2271 River Rd, Sneads, FL 32460
(850) 593-6699 *

' � St. Anne Catholic Church
3009 5th St, P.O. Box 1547, Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-3734
Caverns Rd. Church of Christ
4448 River Rd, Marianta * 482-2605

PFUN"ERAL HOME Funeral Home, Maddox Chapel Mobile Home & R.V Supply TORE
CP AS "The, 'lace Where Service Begitsatider-ds" - Equipment Co., Inc. i E. WESTERN AUTORE
.4243 W. Lafayette St. 2876 Orange Street. Marianna, FL 482-2332 , ay L. WESTERN AUTO
Maanna, L. nHWY. 71, MAANNA- 7 4159 Lafayette Street
Marianna, FL. (850) 482-2233 Serving Jackson County Families 526-3797Maanna, Florida
526ze91o0 s 8e e93s since 1931 526-2185 526-3210

OffiSERVICE on utfittersann SUPER CENTER PONTIAC OLDS MC Inc. LP & Natural Gas Appliance
SSERVICE 4423 Constitution Line, Mari.ann SUPER CENTER
MIO(EYGILMORE.STOREMANAGER Hwy. 90, Marianna 4055O5C'aeRd. Hwy20W 5Hwy9
Downtown *482-4025 -4004 STORE #1375 200 HWY 71S 526-3456 Marianna Blountstown Sneads
(850-526-5744 MARIANNA, FL

C o S M e T I C S
& Day Spa

MARIANNA, Ft 482-2294

FATHI - Your Guide To Local Houses Of Worship

For expanded church information, go to and click on Faith & Values

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

Marianna Church of God
2791 Jefferson St, Marianna * 482-4264
(All services interpreted for the deaf)

The New Zion Temple Church of God In Christ
1022 Washington Ave, Graceyille, FL

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

Christian Center Church
4791 Sheffield Dr, P.O. Box 450
Marianna, FL * 526-4476 * 526-4475

Country Gospel Community Church
650 Apalachicola Ave,
Compass Lake in the Hills, FL 32420
(850) 579-4172

Resurrection Life
Christian Fellowship International
2933 Madison Street, 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 Life Family Church
4208 Lafayette Street (next to Sheriff's Dept.)
Marianna, FL 32446 * 850-526-2132

New Vision Outreach Church
2958 Milton Ave, Marianna, FL 32446

Emmanuel Holiness Church
3502 Sandridge Church Road
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-5167

Hickory Level Community Church
1221 Dipper Rd, Marianna, FL 32448
482-4696 * 482-2885

Sneads Community Church
1948 Desoto Ave * P. 0. Box 1349
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-5650

Ascension Lutheran Church
3975 W. Hwy 90 Marianna, FL * 482-4691

Bascom United Methodist Church
4942 Basswood Rd, P.O. Box 67
Bascom, FL 32423-0067 * (850) 594-5755

Bethlehem AME Church
3100 Lovewood Road, P.O. Box 752
Cottondale, FL 32431
(850) 352-211'1 or 352-4721

Cypress United Methodist Church
6267 Cemetery Ave, Cypress, FL 32432

First United Methodist Church
2901 Caledonia St, Marianna, FL * 482-4502

Grace United Methodist
4203 W. Kelson Ave, Marianna, FL * 482-4753

Greenwood Chapel AME-
5426 Fort Rd, Greenwood, FL 32443
(850) 594-1112

Greenwood Chapel
Methodist Episcopal Church
5426 Fort Rd, Greenwood, FL 32443

Greenwood United Methodist
4220 Bryan S., Greenwood, FL 32443

Henshaw Chapel AME Church
2370 Glastel St, P.O. Box 535,
Cottondale, FL 32431 * (850) 875-2610

Jerusalem AME Church
2055 Hwy 73, Marianna, FL 32448,
(850) 482-5085

Kynesville United Methodist
2875 Kynesville Rd, Marianna, FL 32448

McChapel AME Church
4963 Old U.S. Rd, Marianna, FL * 569-2184
Shady Grove United Methodist Church
7305 Birchwood Rd, Grand Ridge FL 32442

Sneads First United Methodist Church
8042 Church St * P.O. Box 642,
Sneads, FL 32460 * 593-6481
Friendship Christian Methodist Episcopal
(CME) Church
5411 Avery Rd, P.O.Box 302
Campbellton,,FL 32426 * 263-1111
1st United Methodist Church of Cottondale
P.O. Box 458, Cottondale, FL 32431
Salem AME Church
P.O. Box 354, Campbellton, FL 32426
5729 Browntown Rd
Graceville, FL 32440 * 263-3344
St. James AME Church
2891 Orange St, Marianna, FL 32448
P.O. Box 806, Marianna, FL 32447
(850) 526-3440
Snow Hill AME Church
5395 Snow Hill Rd * P.O. Box 174
Malone, FL 32445 * 569-5315

Apostolic Life Church
4070 Old Cottondale Road '
Marianna, FL * 482-8720
Apostolic Revival Center of Marianna
3001 Hwy 71 N. * P.O. Box 634
Marianna, FL 32446 * (850) 482-3162
Christian Covenant Life Center
2011 Finley Ave, Grand Ridge, FL 32448

Praise Life Ministries
7360 Hwy 90, P.O. Box 177,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * (850) 592-4166

Shady Grove Pentecostal Holiness
7541 Shady Grove Rd, Grand Ridge, FL
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
United Pentecostal Deliverance
5255 10th Ave., Malone, FL 32445
(850) 569-5989

First Presbyterian Church
Presbyterian Church (USA)
2898 Jefferson St
Marianna, FL 32446-3404 * 526-2430 or

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

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

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

Love and Restoration Ministries
2990 Heritage Rd
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

Faith Cornerstone Church Ministries
5460 Collins Chapel Rd, Malone, FL 32445
(850) 569-5600
Foundation Temple Apostolic Faith Church
3341 Tendell Road, Cottondale, FL 32431
(850) 352-3884
Marianna Church of the Nazarene
2987 N Madison St, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 482-5787
St Andrews (FC) Church Ministries
978 Hwy 71 S, Mariaina, FL 32448
(850) 569-5600 RELIGION


April 2 - Friday
* Marianna S.D.A. Church Yard Sale benefitting
the Personal Ministries department, 7 a.m. to 3
p.m. in the fellowship hall at 4878 US Highway 90.
* Antioch A.M.E. Church Yard Sale benefitting the
Trustee Department, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the Family
Dollar parking lot, US Highway 90 in Marianna,
across from Fussy Britches.
* Mt. Tabor Missionary Baptist Church will be
having an Easter Festival on Friday, April 2, at 3 p.m.
There will be an egg hunt, Easter speeches, food,
prizes and more.
* St. Luke's Episcopal Church, corner ofWynn and
Lafayette streets, continues observation of Holy
Week in the liturgy of Good Friday at 6 p.m. with
readings from scripture, prayers and a time to med-
itate on the cross.
* Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson Street,
hosts Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19), Fridays at 6
p.m. Call 482-4264.
* The Music Ministry of First Baptist Church, 311
North Waukesha St., Bonifay, celebrates the Easter
season with its annual Passion Play presentation
April 2-4. Shows are Friday at 7 p.m.; Saturday at 5
and 7:30 p.m.; and Sunday at 7 p.m. Call 850-347-
2420, or visit
* Revival meetings at New Bethel C.M.E. Church,
2487 Highway 2 in Campbellton, are March 29-April
2, 7 p.m. nightly, with guest speaker, the Rev. Eddie
Joe Wilson of Holly Spring, Miss.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen meet-
ings to "overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a
safe environment" every Friday at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road. Dinner at 6 p.m.
(free for first-time guests); meeting at 7 p.m., with
praise and live worship music, testimonies and fel-
April 3 - Saturday
* New Mount Olive M.B.C., 2870 Barnes St. in
Marianna, hosts an Easter Egg Hunt at 11 a.m.
* Prayer Temple Church of Prayer for All People,
3341 Plantation Road in Marianna, celebrates
Jubilee Workers' Day at 3 p.m. with guest speaker,
evangelist Sharon McClinton of Crawfordville,
associate pastor of Faith Tabernacle Church in
Tallahassee. Call 569-5565, 526-4572.
* Friendship Assemnbly of God, 3258 Sapp Road in
Cottondale, presefits the Easter drama, "The
Promise of God, The Gift of Jesus," at 5 p.m.
Saturday and 11 a.m. Sunday. Call 352-2333. .
* St. Luke's Episcopal Church, at 7 p.m., cele-
brates the Great Vigil of Easters with the lighting of
the New Fire that represents the victory in Christ of
light and life over darkness and death. The Paschal
Candle, symbolizing Risen Christ, leads the proces-
sion into the darkened church, where each person
lights a candle from it. Scripture readings will tell
the Salvation story and church members will, sing,
"Alleluia, Christ is risen, the Lord is risen indeed,
April 4 - Sunday
* Henshaw Chapel A.M.E. Church in Cottondale
hosts an Easter sunrise service, 5:30 a.m. with
speaker the Rev. David Greene, pastor, St. Matthew
Baptist Church.
* Buckhorn M.B.C. hosts an Easter sunrise serv-
ice, 6 a.m. Church school is at 9:30 a.m.; morning
worship at 11 a.m.
* The Greater Marianna Ministerial Association
Easter Sunrise Service is at 6 a.m. at Citizens Lodge.
Ministers involved come from a variety of area
churches/denominations. Those without a church
home are welcome for worship, music, fellowship
and a free continental breakfast. Bring lawn chairs.
* The Dothan Ministerial Union hosts the annual
interdenominational Easter Sunrise Service at
Landmark Park, 6:15 a.m. in the Victorian-style
gazebo. Seating is limited; bring lawn chairs.
Admission is free for everyone. The park will close
immediately after the service and re-open at noon
for regular Sunday hours. In the event of rain, the
service will be at the Headland Presbyterian Church
on the Park grounds. Landmark Park is on U.S.
Highway 431 North in Dothan, Ala. Call 334-794-
* Rocky Creek Baptist Church Easter services
begin with a sunrise service at 6:30 a.m. Breakfast is
at 8 a.m., Sunday school at 9 a.m. and worship at 10
a.m. The church is a mile south of Interstate 10, off
US 71, at 5458 Rocky Creek Road in Marianna. Call
* Greenwood United Methodist Church sponsors
an Easter sunrise service at 6:30 a.m. in Greenwood
Town Park. Breakfast follows in the fellowship hall.
* Mt. Tabor Missionary Baptist Church has Easter
Morning Service at 7 a.m. The Rev. Dwight
.Cockerham Sr. will be in charge.
* The Sanctuary Choir at Welcome Assembly of
God, 6794 Messer Road in Dellwood, presents the
Easter musical, "I Know My Redeemer Lives," at
9:30 a.m. Call 592-5077 (Monday-Thursday, 8:30
a.m. to 1:30 p.m.).
* The First Presbyterian Church, corner of
Jefferson and Clinton streets in Marianna, cele-
brates Easter Day. Refreshments in fellowship hall
9:30-9:45 a.m., followed by Celebration of Easter for
all Ages, with music, singing and puppets.
Program concludes with group picture on front
steps of sanctuary, the placing of flowers and egg
'hunt (for children fifth grade and below). At 11 a.m.,
celebration in Word and Music. Pastor
Christopher's sermon will be, "What if..." Covered
dish luncheon follows. Call 526-2430 or visit
* First Free-Will Baptist Church, 7970 Davis St. in
Sneads, celebrates Homecoming with singing by
Divine Appointment at 10 a.m. and the message at
11 a.m. with the Rev. Kenneth Helton. Lunch fol-
lows. Call 593-5400.
* New Beginnings Worship Center, 1165 Highway
69 in Grand Ridge, hosts an Easter Sunday Family
Day Celebration at 10 a.m. Call 592-5791.
* Friendship Assembly of God, 3258 Sapp Road in
Cottondale, hosts an Easter Egg Hunt and lunch,
following the 11 a.m. presentation of the Easter
drama, "The Promise of God, The Gift of Jesus." Call
* At 11: 30 a.m., Jerusalem A.M.E. Church, 2055
Highway 73 South in Marianna, will be selling
grilled chicken dinners ($6), rib dinners ($7), and
slabs of ribs ($15). To place ah order, call 482-2484,
* The Music Ministry of First Baptist Church, 311
North Waukesha St., Bonifay, celebrates the Easter
season with its annual Passion Play presentation
April 2-4. Shows are Friday at 7 p.m.; Saturday at 5
and 7:30 p.m.; and Sunday at 7 p.m. Call 850-547-
2420, or visit

April 5 - Monday
* First Free Will Baptist Church, 7970 Davis St. in
Sneads, will be in revival April 5-8, 6 p:m. nightly
with special music and guest speaker the Rev.
Donnie Hussey. Call 593-5400.
* New Beginnings Worship Center, 1165 Hwy. 69,
Grand Ridge, will e in revival with Bro. Joel Ali of
Trinidad, April 5-9, 6:30 p.m. nightly. Call 592-5791.
* Sneads Pentecostal Holiness Church, 2163
Gloster Ave. (off US 90) in Sneads, will be in revival
with evangelist Jeremy Pooler from Mississippi,
April 5-10, at 6:30 p.m. nightly. Call 593-6949 or 569-

Relgin.aleda dadine Non Tesay

E-m il ditria� cloidancom


Motorists -7
saw a
sight this '
past Sunday '
morning if
t h e y
stopped at a Mattingly
traffic signal
near an Eastern Orthodox
sanctuary and then, shortly
thereafter, passed a
Catholic parish.
What they saw was wor-
shippers singing hymns and
waving palm fronds as they
marched in Palm Sunday
processions at these
churches. Similar sights
will be common during
Holy Week rites this week
and then on Easter Sunday.
There is nothing unusual
about various churches cel-
ebrating these holy days in
their own ways. What is
rare is for the churches of
the East and West to be cel-
ebrating Easter ("Pascha"
in "the East) on the same
day. This will happen again
next year, as well as in 2014
and 2017.
This remains one of the
most painful symbols of
division in global
Christianity. While Easter
is the most important day
on the Christian calendar,
millions of Christians cele-
brate this feast on different
days because they have -
for centuries - used differ-
ent calendars.
The Orthodox follow the
ancient Julian calendar
when observing Pascha,
while others use the
Gregorian calendar intro-
duced in 1582, during the
reign of Pope Gregory XIII.
"It was a calendar issue
then and it's a calendar
issue now," said Antonios
Kireopoulos, an Orthodox
theologian who is a leader
in interfaith relations work
at the National Council of

Churches of Christ. "This is
about calendars, but it's
much more than that."
This clash between litur-
gical calendars in the East
and West, he said, also
affects how churches pur-
sue their missions. ,"We are
talking about the central
event of our faith, yet we
remain to divided about it.
... That has to raise ques-
tions for those outside the
faith. If the resurrection is
so important, why can't we
find a way to celebrate this
Seizing the temporary
unity represented by the
shared Easter dates this
year and next, Kireopoulos
and National Council of
Churches General.
Secretary Michael
Kinnamon recently
renewed an earlier call that
challenged leaders on both
sides to pursue a permanent
solution to this clash of the
Their letter restates three
recommendations 'from the
1997 Aleppo Conference,
which was hosted by the
Syrian Orthodox Church of
That gathering called for
Christians worldwide to:
- Honor the first ecu-
menical council of Nicea by
celebrating Easter on the
first Sunday following the
first full moon after the
spring equinox, which
would maintain the biblical
ties between the Jewish
Passover, Holy Week and
- Agree to calculate
astronomical data by using
the best available scientific
methods, which was a prin-
ciple established in Nicea
to settle an early controver-
sy about the date of Easter.
- Use the meridian line
for Jerusalem as the refer-
ence point for all calcula-
tions, once again honoring
the biblical narratives about
the death and resurrection
of Jesus.
The problem, of course,

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Above: A Christian Orthodox pilgrim walks with a cross at
a traditional baptism ceremony during Holy Week, at Qasr
el Yahud near the West Bank town of Jericho, Wednesday.
The site is .traditionally believed by many to be the place
where Jesus was baptized. - AP Photo/Ariel Schalit

is that making a change of
this magnitude would
require a broad spectrum of
Christian leaders - includ-
ing the pope and numerous
Orthodox patriarchs - to
agree on something that
stirs deep emotions among
the faithful. Orthodox lead-
ers continue to wrestle with
splits linked to a 1923 deci-
sion to celebrate Christmas
according to the Gregorian
The final Aleppo docu-
ment recognized that it
would be especially hard
for Eastern believers to
change their traditions.
"In some countries in the
Middle East and Eastern
Europe, where the Christian
churches have lived with
the challenge of other reli-
gions or materialistic ide-
ologies, loyalty to the 'old
calendar' has been a sym-
bol of the churches' desire
to maintain their integrity
and their freedom from the
hostile forces of. this
world," it said. "Clearly in
such situations implemen-
tation of any change in the
calculation of

Easter/Pascha will have to
proceed carefully and with
great pastoral sensitivity."
Orthodox leaders know
that the Easter gap will
keep getting wider - with
Pascha creeping into the
summer in about a century.
But change is hard. An
old joke says, "How many
Orthodox Christians does it
take to change a light
bulb?" ' The answer:
"Change? What is this
"This is not a matter of
one side finally giving in
and the other winning,"
stressed Kireopoulos. "This
-is a matter of finding a way
to proclaim - together -
what' we all believe about
the resurrection of Jesus
Christ. ... What we hope is
that, once again, we can fol-
low the principles of Nicea
and find a way to move for-
Terry Mattingly directs
the Washington Journalism
Center at the Council for
Christian Colleges and
Universities. Contact him
at or



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6A - Friday, April 2, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Medical waste shipments turn up heads, torsos

Investigators enter Bio Care Southwest in Albuquerque, N.M., on
Wednesday. Police arrested Bio Care owner Paul Montano on
three counts of fraud after investigators interviewed him on
Wednesday. - AP Photo/Susan Montoya Bryan

The first discovery was gruesome
enough: a head and torso tucked
inside a red biohazard tub that
arrived at a Kansas company.
Then it got worse.
Six more heads and torsos
showed up in the next week after
someone apparently dismem-
bered the bodies with a chain saw
or another cutting device, police
Authorities are investigating a
New Mexico company that was
supposed to have donated the
organs in the bodies to science
and had the remains cremated.
The owner of the Albuquerque
company, Paul Montano, was
arrested Thursday.
One man whose father's head
and torso showed up in Kansas in
the shipment said the family
received ashes of what they
thought was their 83-year-old dad
after he died of a stroke.
Now they are in shock at the
thought that the ashes they scat-
,tered in a heartfelt remembrance

last year may not have been their
father - or at least not all of him.
"To not give you everything
and to have the head shipped
some place else, it's really dis-
turbing," said Chuck Hines, of
Bosque Farms, N.M.
The owner of Bio Care
Southwest denied dismembering
any bodies. Montano told police
his father picks up and delivers
bodies to Bio Care. The investi-
gation is ongoing; his alleged
motive was not immediately
Bio Care receives donated bod-
ies and harvests organs and other
parts that it sells for medical
research. The researchers return
the organs to Bio Care once their
experiments are complete, then
Bio Care sends the remains for
cremation and gives the ashes to
the families, investigators said.
Bio Care's Web site says its
mission is to advance medicine
through donated non-trans-
plantable human tissue, allowing
scientists to study a donor's
organs to better understand dis-
"At Bio Care, you will always
be treated with dignity, respect

and honesty," its home page says.
The company has a contract
with Stericycle, based in Kansas
City, Kan., to dispose of any left-
over medical waste.
Stericycle told investigators it
receives medical waste, soft tis-
sue and organs and occasional
limbs - but never heads and tor-
sos. Homicide detectives in
Kansas City began investigating
the grim body part discoveries,
and they were eventually traced
back to New Mexico.
Court documents identified
three of the bodies as Jacquelyn
Snyder, Charles Hines and
Harold Dillard.
Snyder, 42, died Nov. 1 in
Albuquerque of a methadone
overdose, and Hines died last
September of a stroke, according
to officials and family members.
Dillard was from Albuquerque,
but the cause of his death was not
immediately known.
The younger Hines turned to
Bio Care to harvest his father's *
organs for science after learning
it would take up to a year to get
the body back if he donated it to
a university. The process was
much quicker with Bio Care.

Obama urges patience as health care law kicks in


PORTLAND, Maine - Facing a
public still wary of his massive health
care overhaul, President Barack
Obama on Thursday urged Americans
not to judge the nearly $1 trillion legis-
lation he signed into law last week
until the reforms take hold.
During an enthusiastic, campaign-
style appearance in Maine's largest
city, Obama mocked the pundits and
pollsters who say he isn't getting a
boost from his yearlong campaign to
pass the sweeping reform.
"Every single day since I signed the
reform law, there's been another poll or
headline that said, 'Nation still divided
on health care reform. Polls haven't
changed yet.' Well, yes. It just hap-
pened last week," Obama said to
laughter. He continued: "Can you
imagine if some of these reporters
were working on a farm and you plant-
ed some seeds, and they came out the
next day and they looked and -
'Nothing's happened. There's no crop.
We're going to starve. Oh, no! It's a
disaster!' It's been a week, folks. So,
before we find out if people like health
care reform, we should wait to see
what happens when we actually put it
into place. Just a thought."
The president's overhaul extends
health coverage to 32 million people
who are uninsured and will shape how
almost every American receives and
pays for medical treatment. Some
aspects of the plan go into effect this


The sun is out. The water
level is falling. Traffic is
starting to flow again. While
things appear to be looking
up in Rhode Island, the state
hit hardest this week by
three days of rain and record
flooding, health and envi-
ronmental' officials warn
there's still danger below the
surface. Raw sewage,
garbage and oil are swirling
around in the muddy flood-
waters, creating a threat to
people as the contaminants
make their way toward and
then down New England's
rivers and streams. In Rhode
Island, the flooding stands to
introduce pollutants into
Narragansett Bay, the ocean
inlet whose nooks and cran-
nies give the tiny state more
than 400 miles of coastline,

year, but president himself has said it
could take four years for the full over-
haul to take hold.
Obama's trip to Portland took him to.
the home state of two moderate
Republican senators, Susan Collins
and Olympia Snowe, whose votes for
the legislation the president ardently
sought but ultimately could not win.
The White House said both senators
were invited to attend the event, but
neither did. At a later stop in Boston,
Obama celebrated the health care win
at a Democratic fundraiser.
He reminded them of the doomsday
predictions for health reform about two
months ago, when Republican Scott
Brown won the Senate seat long held
by the late Democratic Sen. Edward
M. Kennedy of Massachusetts. And he
drew his laughs with a reference to a
slip by Vice President Joe Biden, who
had whispered into an open micro-
phone during the overhaul bill signing
that it was a "big (expletive) deal."
"As Joe Biden said, who has a way
with words, 'This ..." Obama started
before the audience cheered. "What?
He said it's a big deal.",
Even as he reveled in defeating
Republican opposition on health care,
the president acknowledged that he has
not succeeded in breaking down parti-
san gridlock as promised. "We have to
admit that," he said. "I wanted to
change the tone in Washington. It has-
n't changed. Yet."
On the way to two fundraisers in
Boston, Obama made an unscheduled
stop in Framingham, Mass., to get a

and disrupt the important
shellfishing industry there.
"The impact on this infra-
structure is 'unprecederited,"
said Curt Spalding, adminis-
trator of the New England
region of the Environmental
Protection Agency. "It's a
very rare occurrence when
wastewater plants are com-
pletely disabled by flood, lit-
erally taken out and become
inoperable. This is a very seri-
ous matter." The flooding has
forced hundreds of people
from their homes and busi-
nesses, and Gov. Don
Carcieri said Thursday that
damage .could reach into the
hundreds of millions of dol-
lars. But there are bright
spots: A stretch of Interstate
95, a major East Coast link,
that had closed for days
reopened to traffic. State
offices reopened, and public
colleges and universities were
set to do the same Friday.

briefing on emergency response efforts
to the flooding in the state.
During his earlier speech in Maine,
one in a series of appearances to sell
the health reforms, Obama focused on
his health plan's short- and long-term
impact on small businesses, many of
which have suffered during the eco-
nomic downturn. Under the plan, busi-
nesses that have 25 or fewer employees
with average annual wages of less than
$50,000 will receive tax credits this
year if they provide health care cover-
age to their workers. Those credits are
expected to increase by 2014, with-4
million small businesses benefiting,
according to the White House.
"This health care tax is pro-jobs, it's
pro-business and it starts this year,"
Obama said. Also starting in 2014,
companies with up to 100 employees
will be able to buy insurance through
new state-based purchasing pools, or
exchanges, with the goal of giving
small businesses the same kind of pur-
chasing power as larger companies.
About 22 million self-employed
Americans will also be able to pur-
chase insurance through the
exchanges. Congressional Republicans
were united against the law and many
predict that Democrats who voted for it
will be dragged down in the November
elections. Some Republicans are call-
ing for repeal, and Obama said they
should "go for it" but also be prepared
to explain why they want to take away
tax credits, a ban on denial of coverage
for pre-existing conditions and other
popular elements of the new law.


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Jackson County Floridan * Friday, April 2, 2010 " 7A

Abortion doc's murderer gets life Woman with 2 identities
nl* o i rllt lrM f r iirl


WICHITA, Kan. - Defiant to the
end, an anti-abortion zealot who mur-
dered one of the few U.S. doctors
who performed late-term abortions
was sentenced Thursday to life in
prison and won't be eligible for
parole for 50 years - the maximum
allowed by law. Scott Roeder, 52,
faced a mandatory life prison term for
gunning down Dr. George Tiller in
the back of Tiller's Wichita church
last May. He showed no remorse dur-
ing the daylong sentencing hearing
and sought to justify his -crime by
describing abortion procedures in
gritty and graphic detail.
"I stopped him so he could not dis-
member another innocent baby,"
Roeder said. "Wichita is a far safer
place for unborn babies without
George Tiller."
Sedgwick County District Judge
Warren Wilbert had the choice to
make Roeder eligible for. parole after
25 or 50 years, but said he gave him
the harsher sentence because evi-
dence showed Roeder stalked Tiller
before killing him. As he was being
led away in handcuffs, Roeder shout-
ed, "Blood of babies on your hands."
Wilbert also sentenced Roeder to
serve an additional year in prison on
each of two counts of aggravated
assault for threatening two church
ushers in the melee. Allowing for
possible time off those sentences for
good behavior, Roeder won't be eligi-
ble for parole for 51 years and eight
months. In a rambling statement,
Roeder - who at trial testified that
he killed Tiller to save unborn chil-
dren - blamed Tiller's death prima-
rily on the state for not outlawing

Adams said he expects the,
asphalt to be laid for the
trail next week. In the cen-
ter of the grassy field the
trail will surround, the city
will build a cross-shaped
covered pavilion with pic-
nic tables, lights and other
amenities. Sidewalks will'
extend from the central
pavilion to the walking
The city is also upgrading
five or six other smaller
open-air pavilions.
Adding the center pavil-
ion will allow the city to
give citizens more facilities
for, family reunions and
other gatherings. Graceville
does not charge for the use
of outdoor spaces such as
these, according to City
Manager Eugene Adams.
The city is also resurfac-
ing its tennis courts around
the civic center.
It is also freshening up its
basketball courts at the cen-
ter, by repainting court lines
and other improvements.
A new beach-style vol-
leyball court is being

Jeanne Tiller, widow of slain abortion doctor George Tiller, hugs a family
member during the sentencing of Scott Roeder in Sedgwick County District
Court in Wichita, Kan., Thursday. Roeder was convicted last January of
murdering Tiller's husband, Dr. George Tiller. - AP Photo/Jeff Tuttle

abortion. He interrupted Wilbert sev-
eral times as the judge discussed the
sentence from the bench. As Wilbeft
read from a previous court decision
saying that allowing vigilantism
would promote chaos, Roeder said,
"Baby murder is anarchy and chaos."
Forty minutes into his remarks,
Wilbert stopped Roeder as he was
about to publicly attack District
Attorney Nola Foulston: -
"It is not a forum for yotr to get on
a soap box for you to give your entire
political beliefs," Wilbert told
Roeder accused Wilbert of "duplic-
ity" and said his trial was a miscar-
riage of justice because he wasn't
allowed to present testimony about

the evils of abortion. He also said
God's judgment against the U.S. will
"sweep over' this land like a prairie
"He will avenge every drop of
innocent blood," Roeder said.
Earlier Thursday, Lee Thompson,
who was Tiller's friend and attorney
and represents the Tiller family,
asked Wilbert to give Roeder the
harshest sentence possible, saying
anything less would encourage other
anti-abortion fanatics to follow in
Roeder's footsteps.
"It will happen again and, again,"
Thompson said. "This is domestic
terrorism. This act will be repeated
by this person if he ever sees the light
: of day again."

Continued From Page 1A

pjiaduo yu ty LU iiauu

- Rachel Yould is a for-
mer Rhodes scholar who
took on a new identity
under a federal program
that helps rape and domes-
tic violence victims hide
from their tormentors.
But federal prosecutors
say Yould used her new
identity and life to defraud
lenders out of .more than
$600,000 in student loan
money that she used to
play the stock market, buy
a condo and launch a start-
up business. Yould pleaded
guilty to federal fraud
charges Thursday in a
bizarre case of deception
and double identities.
Yould, 38, blamed her
legal problems on bad
advice she got from the
Social , Security
Administration, but prose-
cutors say she is a schemer
who used the program for
victims of domestic vio-
lence and various govern-
ment student loan programs
to commit a sweeping
"This case has nothing to
do with domestic violence.
This case has to do with
white-collar fraud," Judge
John Sedwick said
Yould, born as Rachel
Hall, claimed that she was
sexually abused as a child,
raped as a young, woman
and forced to go into hiding
to elude an abusive father
who was so relentless that
she 'had to take out a
restraining order against
him. No criminal charges
were ever brought against
the father, however.
She found refuge thanks

Rachel Yould
to a little-known federal
program that lets people
who are victims of domes-
tic violence and harassment
assume a new identity.
So in 2003, Rachel Hall
officially became Rachel
Yould, complete with new
Social Security number.
By that point of her life,
Yould had reached the life-
time maximum borrowing
limit on one of her student
loan programs after a long
academic career, including
Fulbright and Rhodes
scholarships, undergradu-
ate work at Stanford and
graduate studies at Oxford.
She then began applying
for huge student loans with
her new identity, allowing
her to circumvent the bor-
rowing limit restrictions
because the new Rachel
had never borrowed in the
eyes of lenders,,prosecutors
said. She claimed to be pur-
suing her doctorate in
Oriental Studies from
Oxford at the time.
Between August 2003
and May 2006, Yould
obtained 19 student loans
for nearly $680,000, prose-
cutors say. The government
says she intentionally mis-
led lenders by giving them
the impression that Rachel
Hall and Rachel Yould
were two separate people
with two different Social,
Security numbers.

H it Continued From Page 1A

the woods to his apartment. his probation. White was
Moments later, he returned charged with obstruction of
to the vehicle and drove it justice, and Williams was
to his apartment where he charged with leaving the
advised White of the situa- scene of an accident with
tion. It was also determined property damage, knowing-
that Williams was under ly driving while license
house arrest at the time of suspended or revoked, and
the accident, which violates violation of probation.

Budget Continued From Page 1A

From left, Kevin Watson, Frank Bell, Walter Ferrell and Barry Crutchfield work on
building a new bridge in the city park behind the Graceville Civic Center. - Mark
Skinner / Floridan

added, bathrooms are being
upgraded in one of the out-
lying buildings, and the city
is adding some new play-
ground equipment for

young children.
To finish off the new look
around the civic center, the
city is adding two bridges.
One is simply for aesthet-

ics, the ;other crosses a
A sitting area will be
established near that area to
enhance the ambiance.

M money Continued From Page 1A

funding aside for workforce pro- parts of the state, as well as higher to fix that problem whether it be to
grams. Those funds are then allocated unemployment rates, we can't be sure fund transportation existing nurses or
to each state based on a formula until the amounts are announced." training for aspiring nurses.
which takes into account population Williams said in May that if this "Basically we assess the biggest
and unemployment, in order to deter- region receives a portion of the needs, and do our best to satisfy
mine each state's share of the overall $170.4 million, it would go towards them."
funding. anything deemed as needed in order According to a report from CRWB,
According to Williams, the state to get the unemployed in this region the region's unemployment rates as a
then uses a formula to determine how back on the payrolls, whole have seen a slight decrease
much money each region will be allo- Williams said in the past, the fund- from January to February. Liberty
cated. Williams said this region - ing has covered tuition for those County had the lowest unemploy-
Jackson, Liberty, Calhoun, Holmes needing additional training, books ment rate in the state for February at
and Washington counties --probably and supplies. 7.5 percent, with the state average at
won't know until mid-May what the "Basically, we get together as a 12.2 percent.
funding will be for the year. - board and look at the needs: for the The rest of the region is also slight-
"Given that Florida has received an region, which generally differ from ly below the state average except for
increase, it is most likely that we will county to county," Williams said. Washington County at 12.3 percent
receive one in this region as well," "For instance, we may have a short- unemployment. Calhoun reported an
Williams said. "However, given that age of nurses in one area; therefore, unemployment rate of 10.5, Holmes
there are higher populations in other we may use a portion of the funding 9.6 and Jackson 9.2.

Horse Continued From Page 1A

tions and adoptions were down due to
the economic situation and honestly
we were facing closure," Higdon
said. "But Three Rivers came in after
hearing about our cause and helped
make sure that didn't happen."
Higdon expressed her gratitude for
all that Three Rivers has done and
said she is thankful to have received a
second gracious helping hand.
She says the $10,000 donated
Thursday is going to again go
towards general operating costs -
since donations and adoptions are
still low - and also towards the
development of new community out-
reach programs.
The cost associated with the reha-
bilitation for abused and neglected
horses is very high, Higdon said.
With Hidden Springs only receiving
funding through donations and adop-
tions, money can get tight.
"We don't receive any state or fed-
eral funding, so we really rely on
adoptions and donations to cover a
majority of our operating costs,"
Higdon said. "But with the economy
not making much of a turn yet, those
have been down. So this contribution
from Three Rivers is honestly a life-
Higdon is also looking to use a por-
tion of the funding to start a new sen-

ior citizen outreach program and hay
The Senior Community Outreach
Program is expected to start in May,
and will offer seniors a couple hours
each month with "therapeutic" out-
door time with the horses.
"Horses truly are very therapeutic,
and I have been trying to think of a
way to share that with the communi-
ty, with those that could use it,"
Higdon said. "The senior community
is often overlooked, and I just thought
it would be great to share something
like this with them."
Higdon says the horses are current-
ly going through training to prepare
for the senior visits.
Some horses are unfamiliar with
wheelchairs and walkers and may get
spooked, Higdon said. Therefore, in
order to prepare the horses, Higdon-
and her staff are familiarizing them
with these items.
Another outreach effort Higdon is
looking to start is a hay bank.
Similar to a food bank for people
who need help, a hay bank is for
horse owners who may be unable to
provide feed for their animal.
The bank would provide hay and
feed for the horse owners struggling
to feed their charges. The owner
would temporarily be provided these'

items, until they were able to either
afford to buy feed for the horses, or
give them up for adoption.
Higdon said these few are among
many projects in the works for
Hidden Springs.
But none would be possible with-
out the help of Three Rivers RC&D,
Higdon said.
Hidden Springs Horse Rescue was
initiated following an incident that
led to Higdon's rescue of 10 stallions,
one gelding and a few mares -from
malnutrition and neglect. A Jackson
County resident was arrested -for the
ill treatment of these animals back in
2008, and was charged with animal
The rescue of these animals
prompted Higdon to start a horse res-
cue organization, which lead to
Hidden Springs. Now, with 501(c)3
status, Higdon is operating a facility
situated on 122 acres of green pas-
tures on the edge of Marianna.
Hidden Springs can take up to 30
horses at a time, with pastures and
quarantine areas for horses on every
level of rehabilitation.
For more information on the organ-
ization or how to help, visit, or
call Melanie Higdon at (850) 526-

grow less than was antici-
pated three years ago.
The original Senate
budget measure was intro-
duced by Sen. J.D.
Alexander, R-Lake Wales.
Sen. Alexander argued that
opening Blackwater and
closing a corresponding
number of state prison beds
would save the state $20
million a year.
Rep. Marti Coley, R-
Marianna, issued a press
release Tuesday night
opposing the Senate pro-
posal to shut down two
prisons and privatize anoth-
er. She called it "cata-
strophic to a region already
reeling from the effects of
our current economic cri-
She vowed to oppose the
measure if it came before

the House for considera-
With no prison closure
provision in the budget bill
in the House, that issue
appears to now be off the
The Republican-con-
trolled Florida House
passed a $67.2 billion state
budget after a partisan
The 74-44 vote Thursday
set the stage for talks with
the Senate over differences
in their spending plans.
The Senate on
Wednesday passed a budg-
et, SB 2700, that would
spend about $2 billion
more in the fiscal year that
starts July 1.

- The Associated Press
contributed to this story.


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


Susie McMillan Peacock,
88, of Dellwood died Wed-
nesday, -March 31, 2010, at
Jackson Hospital in Ma-
A native and lifelong resi-
dent of Jackson County,
she retired from Florida
State Hospital and was a
member of the Cypress
Grove Assembly of God
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Robert L. Peacock; and

brother Ben McMillan.
Survivors include four
sons and their wives:
Ladone and Dot Peacock of
Marianna, Willie and Sue
Peacock of San Antonio,
Texas, Jim and Donna Pea-
cock of Grand Ridge, and
Bruce and Lyn Peacock of
Sneads; four daughters,
Johnnie Roberts and hus-
band, Julian, Nellie Riley
and husband, Herschel Ri-
ley, Nettiell Smith and
Carlette Peacock, all of
Grand Ridge; two sisters,
Dorothy McMillan and
Joette Gilley, both of
Sneads; one brother, T.E.
"Preacher" Williams of
Sneads; 12 grandchildren;
13 great-grandchildren;
and extended family mem-
ber Clarence Bullard.
The funeral service will
be 11 a.m. Saturday, April
3, at the Cypress Grove As-
sembly of God Church.
Burial will follow in the
church cemetery, with
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel di-
The viewing will be Fri-
day, April 2, 6-8 p.m. at the
Cypress Grove Assembly of
God Church, 3254 Cypress
Grove Road, Grand Ridge.
Flowers will be accepted,
or memorial contributions
may be made to the Cy-
press Grove Church Build-
ing Fund.


8A - Friday, April 2, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan

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Indians beat

Raiders for 2nd

straight win
The Chipola Indians won their
second straight game over the
Northwest Florida State Raiders
Wednesday night, taking a 10-4
victory in Niceville.
With the win,. the 5-6 Indians
move into sole possession of sec-
ond place in the Panhandle
Conference standings, five games
behind Gulf Coast, and a half-
game up on third-place,
Chipola won thanks to another
excellent pitching performance
by an Indians starter.
In Monday's 10-0 home win
over the Raiders, Austin Wright
pitched six shutout innings to
earn the win.
Rodney Quintero paved the
way for Wednesday's win, going
seven innings and allowing just
one earned run on six hits, one
walk and seven strikeouts.
"I didn't think we played as
well as we did Monday," Chipola
coach Jeff Johnson said of his
team's Wednesday performance.
"But we got a really good pitch-
ing performance from Rodney
"I was very pleased with the Chipola cat
way he threw. He commanded his ing a game
See VICTORY, Page 2B > Wednesday



cher Tyrone Dawson, left, tries to tag out a Gordon College runner at home plate dur-
earlier this season at Chipola Field. The Indians beat Northwest Florida State 10-4 on
night in Niceville. -Floridan File Photo

Chipola begins the rebuilding process

The 2009-10 basketball sea-
son was the worst for the
Chipola Lady Indians, during
coach David Lane's seven years
in charge of the program.
The Lady Indians finished
under .500 at 11-17, and missed
the state tournament for the first
time in eight years, with a
Panhandle Conference record of
But Lane has already begun
the process of re-establishing the
Chipola women to state and
national prominence, as he seeks
to rebuild a roster that was deci-
mated for much of last season.
Injuries and dismissals cut the
Lady Indians' numbers down
from 12 players at the start of
last season, to just seven at the
Four of the Chipola freshmen
to. play last season will return in
Ty O'Neil, Lindsey Carr, Cayla
- Walker, and Ance Celmina. Also
returning is freshman guard
Jasmine Shaw, who suffered a
season-ending injury early last
year and got a medical redshirt.
Chipola will also be aided by a
pair of redshirt freshmen who
enrolled in the spring in 6-foot
wing player Lavonda McCall,
and 6-foot, 7-inch center Jenice
The Lady Indians can also

"We have to make sure
that (last year) was a
fluke and not
something teams get
used to."
-David Lane,
Chipola coach

begin inking incoming freshmen
when the junior college signing
period begins April 9:
- Lane said he and his staff have
been entrenched in the recruiting
process for some time now.
"We're probably a lot farther
along than most," the coach said.
"We knew for a while that we
wouldn't be playing in the post-
season, so we got a pretty good
head start on a lot of things."
. Lane said he had a handful of
prospects committed to make
visits over the course of the next.
month, while also looking at a
pair of international prospects.
"I feel pretty good about
where we're at," the coach said.
"Junior college stuff is very
tricky. We've got some kids
coming in, so you hope that will
seal the deal with them."
In Shaw, Johnson and McCall,,
Lane already has players on the
roster who can potentially solve
many of the Lady Indians' woes

Chipola coach David Lane gestures to a player during a game
from the 2009-10 basketball season. - Floridan File Photo

from last season.
Shaw is. a very skilled shoot-
ing guard who can stretch the
court. Mc.Call will provide
Chipola with size and length on

the perimeter.
But it's the addition . of
Johnsdn, a former Kentucky
See CHIPOLA, Page 2B >


keep rolling
The Gulf Coast Commodores
continued to steamroll through
Panhandle Conference play with
their eighth straight league win
Wednesday night in Panama City.
The nation's No. 5 team took a
10-2 win over the Pensacola
Pirates in 8 innings, its second
straight lopsided win over PJC.
The Commodores, now 31-6
overall and 10-1 in the
Panhandle, have won seven
league games by 'eight runs or
more to take a commanding five-
game lead over second-place
Chipola (5-6) in the standings.
Cam Greathouse went all seven
innings Wednesday, allowing just
two earned runs on four hits, six
walks, and 13 strikeouts.
Gulf Coast trailed 2-1 through
four innings, but the
Commodores regained the lead
with a pair of RBI hits by Tyler
Reimer and Cameron Graves in
the fifth inning
Graves added a bases-clearing
double to key a six-run sixth
inning to put Gulf Coast up 10-2.
Jeremy Boyte put it away in the
seventh inning by taking the first
otfering from Josh Tanski over
the left field fence to end the
game on the eight-run rule.

JV Bulldogs roll

by Chipley 10-4
The Marianna High School
junior varsity baseball team
ended its spring break ,games
with a solid 10-4 road win over
the Chipley Tigers on Tuesday
The Bulldogs plated two runs
in the top of the first/inning.
Tyler Hampton took the first
pitch of the game for the team
and moved to first.
Seth Singletary made . the
Tigers pay for a dropped ball at
first that scored Hampton for a 1-
0 Marianna lead.
Shayne Blanton took the
mound for the Bulldogs in the
bottom of the first and followed a
lead-off walk by retiring the next
three Tiger batters in order.
Marianna added another run in
the second when Madison Harrell
drew a one-out walk and scored
when Hampton reached on an
error with two outs.
Blanton worked out of a one-
,out bases loaded jam in the sec-
ond inning to keep the Bulldogs'
lead at 3-0.
Chipley tied game in bottom of
the third with three runs off of
three hits and three walks.
Marianna answered by scoring
three runs in the top of the fourth.
Heath Roberts singled with one
out and moved to third on a single
by Jonathan Biggs.
Adam DeWitt drew a walk
with Meadows following with a
two-RBI single. JT Meadows
stole home on a passed ball for
the final run of the inning.
Madison Harrell came on in
relief in the fourth inning with a
run in and a runner on, and retired
the next two batters to get out of
the inning with no further dam-
' See JV, Page 2B >

Rays eager to rebound from disappointing '09 season


Bay manager Joe Maddon
walked into a popular restaurant
during spring training, spotted
Evan Longoria eating alone and
settled into a seat beside the
Rays' rising star. 1i
"He's a very easy guy to have a
conversation with, and it's a
mature conversation," Maddon
said. "It's all about team and
about winning."
At 24 and entering his second
full season in the majors,
Longoria already is a two-time
All-Star, AL Gold Glove and
Silver Slugger Award winner, and
the face of a franchise brimming
with young talent.
The Rays proved two years ago
that despite a tight budget they
could compete with the big-
spending New York Yankees and
Boston Red Sox in the AL East,
making an improbable run to the
World Series following a decade
of futility.
Longoria and Co. were unable
T to duplicate that success in 2009,
however there were plenty of

positives to draw from, beginning
with 84 victories that gave the
club consecutive winning sea-
sons after never finishing with
more than 69 from 1998 to 2007.
The Rays' mark of 181-143
over the past two years is fifth-
best in the majors behind the
Angels, Yankees, Red Sox and
With Longoria and four other
All-Stars from a year ago leading
the way, the Rays could contend
for their second division title in
three years if a young pitching
rotation continues to grow and
offseason acquisition Rafael
Soriano , stabilizes a shaky
Longoria hit .281 with 33
homers, 44 doubles and 113
RBI's in 2009.
With Carl Crawford and Carlos
TPena, entering the final year of
their contracts and owner Stuart
Sternberg saying a payroll reduc-
tion is inevitable because the club
is living above its means, the
third baseman is big part of the
team's future.
Tampa Bay's payroll increased
from about $43 million when it
won the AL pennant to $63 mil-

lion in 2009.
This season, it will exceed $70
million, too high for a club whose
average home attendance of
23,148 fell, well short of last
year's major league average
Pena ($10.125 million), the AL
home run co-leader in 2009, and
Crawford ($10 million), who'll
likely command a much larger
contract than the Rays can afford
if he becomes a free agent, are
Tampa Bay's highest-paid play-
Longoria is signed through
2013, and the Rays hold options
on the contract covering three
years beyond that.
' "He's really motivated to win
and get back to the World Series.
It's not winning a Triple Crown
or whatever," Maddon said. "It's
never individual when you're
talking to him. It's always about
the group. That's impressive."
But as good as the Rays could
be offensively, especially if first-
time All-Stars Jason Bartlett and
Ben Zobrist continue to hit and
B.J. Upton and Pat Burrell
See RAYS, Page 2B >

Tampa Bay Rays manager Joe Maddon talks to his players in the
dugout before a spring training baseball game against the
Houston Astros Saturday in Kissimmee. - Charlie
Riedel/Associated Press


-.. . 6 4




�W P


2B - Friday, April 2, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan

Chipola Baseball
The Chipola Indians
will play the final game
of a three-game series
with Northwest Florida
State today at home at 2
p.m. The Indians stay at
home on Saturday finish
the week with a 1 p.m.
game against the
Tallahassee Eagles.

Chipola Softball
The Chipola Lady
Indians' next double-
header will be on April 7
against the Pensacola
Lady Pirates on the road.
The Lady Indians
return home April 10 for
a pair of games against
Tlll.dL. ,ce

AAU Basketball
The Harambee
Dragons will host tryouts
for boys and girls basket-
ball teams to play AAU
basketball this summer.
The Dragons will hold
their next tryout on April
10 at Marianna Middle
School. Girls tryouts will
run from 10 a.m. to 12
p.m., with registration at
9 a.m., while boys try-
outs will run from 2 p.m.
to 4 p.m., with registra-
tion at 1 p.m.
Age groups for the
teams will be 17-and-
under, and 15-and-under.
. Tryouts are free. but
players must have physi-
cal form.
For more information,
contact Darold Pope at

Old-Timers Game-
The Grand Ridge FFA
will sponsor the annual
Grand Ridge School Old
Timers basketball game
on April 9 at 6 p.m. in the
Grand Ridge School's
old gym.
Former Grand Ridge
graduates, basketball
players, and cheerleaders
are invited to participate.
Players and cheerlead-
ers who participate will
receive a complimentary
t-shirt while supplies
last. Call early to regis-
ter. Admission will be
All proceeds will be
used to assist FFA mem-
bers as they participate in
chapter activities, includ-
ing attending state con-
vention. For more infor-
mation, contact Glenn
Alexander by phone at
482-9835, ext. 263, or by
e-mail at glenn.alexan-

Youth Wrestling
Team Dynamic Youtth
Wrestling Club (ages 5-
18) practice is 6 p.m. on
'Tuesday and Thursday
nights in the old
Marianna High School
wrestling room. Come to
practice and sign up.
For more information,
contact coach Ron
Thoreson at 272-0280.

Sports Items
Send all sports items to
editorial @jcfloridan. co
m, or fax them to 850-
482-4478. The mailing
address for the paper is
Jackson County Floridan
P.O. Box 520 Marianna,
FL 32447.

Continued From Page 1B

age and the Bulldogs lead-
ing 6-4.
Blanton reached on an
error in the top of th fifth
and scored on a sacrifice by
Mason Melvin to make it 7-
In the seventh inning, the'
Bulldogs' were able to capi-
talize on defensive miscues
and walks by the Tigers to
plate three more runs..
Roberts got things going
with a single, and Biggs
took one for the team to put
runners on first and second.
DeWitt laid down a bunt
to move the runners to scor-
ing position for Meadows'
two-RBI single.
Golden reached first on a
bobbled ball at third, with
Blanton following with a
ball to the same spot with
an RBI resulting.
Harrell.walked two in the
bottom of the inning, but
two strikeouts and a field-
er's choice ended the game.
Marianna will be off for
the remainder of spring
break before returning to
take on Pensacola Catholic
on Tuesday at home at 4

Continued From Page 1B

pitches well, and he did a
good job with his breaking
pitches and his change. He
competed real well for us
and did a great job."
Chipola got on the
board in the first inning
with an RBI single by
Andy Fermin, then added
two more on a two-run
home run by Aaron
Etchison in the second
inning. a
Blake Newalu walked
and scored on a passed
ball in the third to put the
Indians up 4-1.
But the Raiders took
advantage of two Chipola
errors to plate three runs,
and tie the game up in the
bottom of the fifth.
The tie was brief, how- '
ever, with the Indians
pushing five runs across in
the top of the sixth.
The first run came on an
RBI sacrifice fly by
Jonathan Gilbert to score
LeVon Washington, then
Cody Martin doubled -
home Eric Sauls for a 6-4
Chipola lead.
After Brian Johnson
was brought out to relieve
Ryan Crowley for
Northwest, Etchison hit an
RBI double to make it a
three-run Chipola advan-
A single by Lance
Bailey aqd a bean ball of
Newalu loaded the bases
for Michael Revell, who
walked to score another

That got Matt Hemdon
out of the Raider bullpen,
but he walked Joey Rapp
to bring the ninth Chipola
run of the game to the
"The biggest thing I'm
proud of was that we
responded when they tied
it up," Johnson said of his
team. "We showed a little
character and fight there."
Jake Eliopoulis and
Duncan Midkiff combined
for two scoreless innings
in the eighth and ninth to
wrap up the victory.
Pitching was perhaps
the biggest reason for the
Indians' struggles during
the five-game losing
streak that preceded the
last two wins.
Certainly, excellent
pitching was the catalyst
for Monday's � and
Wednesday's victories.
"It all starts with pitch-
ing," Johnson said.
"(Wright and Quintero)
have good arms, and they
went out and threw like
they were capable. That's
where it all starts."
Chipola and Northwest
will conclude their series.
today at 2 p.m. at Chipola
Field, before the Indians
begin another three-game
set with Pensacola at
home Saturday at 1 p.m.
Johnson said either CJ
Riefenhauser or Garrett
Baker will start today,

with Wright set to return
to the mound on Saturday.
The Indians could use
another pitching perform-
ance today to match the
previous two.
Johnson said his pitch-
ers have put in a lot of
work to improve on their
earlier struggles.
"We've been working
hard in bullpens, and we
had some mechanical
issues to work on," the
coach said. "We've got
some really good arms;
and they're getting a grip
on what they're doing and
making the strides they
need to make.
"We've had two good
pitching performances in a
row, now we need another
one (today).:'

Unfortunately for the
Indians, they did suffer a
pair of setbacks in
Wednesday's game in the
form of injuries to two
Third baseman Fermin
suffered his second ham-
string pull of the season. It
could keep him out for
two or three weeks.
Second baseman Josh
Allen suffered a separated
shoulder and could miss
the next few weeks, as
"Those guys are key
players," Johnson said.
"We need to get them
healthy again."

Continued From Page 1B

signee, which should
improve the Lady Indians'
biggest problem last season
- defensive rebounding.
"She's just a strong kid
with good footwork and
good hands. I'm real excit-
ed about her potential with
us next year," Lane said.
"She's very imposing, and
she has some skill with it.
"It's something other
teams have to be aware of.
The people in the confer-
ence know we have her,
and it's something they'll
have to address in the off-
season. They'll have to find
someone who can bother
her, and there are not a lot
of people out there who can
do that."
Lane said the team defi-
nitely needs an .infusion of
size, but ..he doesn't want
the team to be unbalanced
in favor of either post play-
ers or perimeter players.
"We want to get bigger.
We know we need post
players," the coach said.
"We want. to make sure
we're adding height, but we
also have to make sure
we've got some quickness.
(Shaw) and (O'Neil) will
be able to bring that, but we
have to make sure we've
got some other quick
guards too."
While size and quickness
are both necessary to win
basketball games, Lane'
said 'the most important
quality he's seeking in

Continued From Page 1B

rebound from disappointing sea-
sons, any shot of competing with
the Yankees and Red Sox begins
with pitching.
Opening day starter James
Shields, 28, is the eldest member
of a rotation also featuring Matt
Garza, Jeff Niemann, David Price
and Wade Davis. The latter three
combined to make 59 starts last
year, most by rookies for a defend-
ing AL champion since the 1967
The group's youth and potential
give the Rays a chance to have an

imposing rotation for years to
"They may not be the marquee
names of major league baseball.
But stuff-wise and mentally, and
the way they go about their work,
they're as best there is in this
game," Longoria said, adding that
at least on paper, the Rays proba-
bly have their most talented team
"It's unusual," Maddon agreed,
"to have this many good arms, at
that age, capable of throwing 200
innings and feeling comfortable

about it."
Although the bullpen is not at
,full strength' with lefty J.P. Howell
expected to miss the first month of
the season with -a sore shoulder,
Maddon is confident the unit is
better with Soriano's arrival as the
A couple of points of emphasis
,during spring training were the
importance of playing well early,
as well as the need to be more con-
sistent defensively if the team is
going to replicate its success of
two years ago.

The Rays went 9-14 in April 'a
year ago - their worst opening
month since 2005 - and were
unable to recover.
"I thought we ran but of gas,
quite frankly," Maddon said, not-
ing the poor start left them behind
the Yankees, Red Sox and Toronto
Blue Jays in the division.
"It's hard to muster enough ener-
gy to leapfrog three teams and be
successful. I thought we expended
a lot of energy to get back into the
' rade. We did, then all of a sudden
we just hit that wall."

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24 DISC SexyAbs J.Roblson J. Meyer Money Solv.History Solv.HistorHi stor.History ory So story Solv.HHistory SolSov.Historypo Deadliest Catch I Cash Cab Cash Cab Cash Cab Cash Cab
25 TWC Your Weather Today With Abrams and Bettes (Live) 3E Wake Up With Al I Day Planner (Live) 3 Epic ]Weather Epic Weather PM Edition (Live) aE
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45 CNN (5:00) American Morning (N) V, Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) , Rick's List The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer (N)
46 CW (5:00) The Daily Buzz E Steve Wilkos Show PayPay Payne Cosby Cosby TBA |Cause TBA TBA Steve Wilkos The Tyra Show I The Tyra Show Reba T Reba K King King
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19 ESPN SportsCtr. NBA NBA Basketball: Atlanta Hawks at Cleveland Cavaliers. (ive) NBA Basketball: Utah Jazz at Los Angeles Lakers. (Live) SportsCenter (Live) 0 SportsCenter (Lve,) I NBA Basketball: Jazz at Lakers SportsCenter K SportsCenter 3
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24 DISC Dirty Jobs (In Stereo) Dirty Jobs Leeches. American Loggers 3t American Loggers m Dirty Jobs Leeches. 3I American Loggers ' American LoggersE Overhaulin'(In Stereo) PaidProg. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Comfort PaidProg. Success Thin
25 TWC Weather Center (Live) "Huricane"* (1974, Drama) Larry Hagman. Premiere. "Hurricane"** (1974, Orama) Larry Hagman, Martin Milner. Weather Center (Live) Weather Weather Weekend View (Live) RE
26 USA NCIS "Bury Your Dead" NCIS "Call of Silence" NCIS "Chained" NCIS "Red Cell" "I Now Pronounce You Chuck andLarry"*' (2007, Comedy) "The 40-Year-Old Virgn"*** (2005) Steve Carell. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Makeover Paid Prog. Law Order:-CI
28 FAM Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos The700 Club e Whose? Whose? Thin Sexy Body Paid Prog. Paid Prog. The 700 Club 3 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
29 LIFE Grey's Anatomy C Grey's Anatomy 3 Project Runway S Project Runway 3C Models Will-Grace Frasier t Medium (In Stereo) Medium(InStereo) V Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Baby Read Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Bralnpwr
30 A&E Criminal MindsE CriminalMinds Criminal Minds C Criminal Minds V3 Fugitlve Chronicles 3 Criminal Minds V Criminal Minds : Criminal Minds 3T Fugitive Chronicles X Pald Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Brainpwr PaldProg. Paid Prog.
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34 MTV 16 and Pregnant f 16 and Pregnant |16 and Pregnant I "'Mhata GirlWants"*!' (2003) Amanda Bynes. Colin Firth. "What a Girl Wants"' (2003) Amanda Bynes.(In Stereo) Sweet Sweet Sweet Sweet Sweet Sweet Teen Cribs Teen Cribs
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T I T 4 ll


future Chipola players is
"The important part is to
continue what we started
last year, and that's bring-
ing in kids who will work
hard, listen, and be coach-
able. We've got seven com-
ing back who were around
last year, who I know are
going to be that way. I've
talked with them about
making sure when
(recruits) come on campus
for visits, they make sure
they're on board with what
we're trying to do.
"That's what we're look-
ing for. We don't want to
get in the position of hav-
ing a lot of kids, but they're
the wrong kids, or having
the right kids and not
enough of them."
This offseason will be
one of the most important
of Lane's tenure as Chipola
coach, as the Lady Indians
try to recapture their stature
as a premier program.
"Obviously, last year was
not what we wanted and not
what we expected," he said.
"We want to make sure as a
staff and a program that
people don't forget about
us. That's the thing we harp
to the kids a lot on.
"We don't want to say we
took a year off, but obvi-
ously we were not in the
spotlight there. We have to
make sure that was a fluke
and not something teams
get used to."

Mind your

Risk and Return

If a man is alive, there is always danger that he 'may
die, though the danger must be allowed to be less in
proportion as he is dead-and-alive to begin with. A man
sits as man), risks as he runs.
-Henry David Thoreau

I was lucky to be able to be a jump judge recently at
the Red Hills Horse Trials in Tallahassee. The horse tri-
als consist of many difficult jumps that horse and rider
have to make over without any errors like refusing to
jump or stopping before jumping.
My job in the afternoon was to sit on the far side of
the jump way out of way of the horse and rider to insure
that the horse did not fall after the jump and then 'radio
into control that either the horse and rider made it over
the jump or there was some problem.
I was sitting off to one side of the jump to insure that
I had good visibility of the jump. I was not anywhere
near where the horses were going to land as I just did
not want to interfere with the rider and horse, plus I
wanted to be safe. Having a horse fall on you just is not
a good idea.
All of the horses came from one direction and every-
thing was going well. The horses were doing great over
the jump that I was involved with. However, all of a
sudden one horse and rider came from another direction
as they thought it was a quicker trip to the jump. As
they jumped from a way different angle than any other
horse, I found myself staring at a horse and rider head-
ing right to where I was sitting as they cleared the jump.
As it happened very fast, I had no time to move and saw
my life pass in front of me. The rider was able to steer
the horse around me and keep going without effecting
his time or the safety of the horse.
W thle this is a great horse story, I walked away with
a new appreciation of risk and return. When I thought
about the event, the thought of risk just ,was not in my
mind. I thought that it was going to be just a fun after-
noon without any risk. Basically, I completely misesti-
mated the risk/ return tradeoff.
However, that being said, I plan on going back and
being a jump judge again, but this time sitting in a place
that no matter what direction the horse comes from I
will be safe and exposing myself to a whole lot less
Every entrepreneur needs to make sure that they
evaluate clearly what the risks and returns are in any
new venture. If this is not evaluated thoroughly, then
the entire business can implode.
The recent bank crisis was simply caused by so many
bankers not estimating the correct risk/return ratio. This
failure was caused by both the failure to assess the risk
of property values falling and credit default swaps.
Now go out and make sure that when you take on a
new venture, you do a correct assessment of risk/return.
You can do this!!

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

6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 18:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0011 2:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:001430 5:00 5:30
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10 ( PaidProg. GlennB. Animal Atl. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Weekend Weekend Weekend Weekend Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Ambassadors "SmallSoldiers"* (1998, Action) Kirsten Ounst. 'While Fano"** (1991) Klaus Maria Brandauer. Deadliest Catch
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Jackson County Floridan * Friday, April 2, 2010 3B

Consumer Reports provides tips on how to avoid sev-
eral unwelcome car problems.

Consumer Reports
Car problems that can leave you stranded


Most of us don't like sur-
prises when it comes to our
cars, especially the kind
that leave us stranded on
the highway in bad weath-
er. The editors of Consumer
Reports recently provided
advice on how to avoid
unwelcome surprises 'like
blowouts and dead batter-
ies, and suggested how to
deal with them if they do
1. Dead Battery: This is
often the culprit when the
engine won't turn over or
start. All batteries will
weaken over time. Certain
activities can leave the bat-
tery undercharged, like
infrequent use, a lot of
short trips or using multiple
accessories when the head-
lights are on. Even forget-
ting to turn off a light or lis-
tening to the radio with the
engine off can drain the
juice out of your battery.
How to prevent it:
Although the effect of a
drained battery often shows
up on cold mornings, it's
the high temperatures of
summer that usually do the
most damage. So a battery

can fail at any time. Be sure
to have the battery and
alternator tested as part of
an annual inspection.
2. Flat tire or blowout.
Flats and blowouts can be
caused by road hazards, a
tire defect or lack of care,
and can cause you to lose
control of the vehicle. If
you experience either of
these, CR recommends tak-
ing a firm grip of the wheel
and gently guiding the car
off the road as soon as pos-
How to prevent it. Many
tire problems result from
underinflated tires that
overheat, due to low tire
pressure. Keep all tires,
including the spare, proper-
ly inflated to the automak-
er's recommended pressure
by checking them monthly.
Also, inspect the tire side-
walls for bulges or cracks.
3. Fluid Leak. An unde-
tected leak in a critical sys-
tem can be devastating,
possibly, resulting in a
blown engine or transmis-
sion or even brake failure.
How to prevent it. Check
the car's fluid levels regu-
larly, using your owner's
manual as a guide.
Look for leaks on the
pavement where you park.
Black drips are oil; green,
orange or yellow are
coolant; and brown or red-
dish oily drips can be trans-
mission or brake fluid. Any
of those can spell trouble
and warrant a trip to the
mechanic to inspect your
4. Worn out wipers or no
fluid. Many accidents are a
result of poor visibility.
Often drivers don't realize
their wipers are shot or
their washer tank is empty
until they need them most.
I How, to prevent it. CR's
auto testers have found that
wipers usually degrade in
their first six months so it's
best to replace them twice a
5. Blown fuse. When a
fuse goes, it can disable a
critical electrical system,
such as the headlights,
defroster or antilock brake
system, any of which could
lead to an accident.
What to do. You can't
prevent an electrical prob-
lem, but a blown fuse
should be the first thing you
check if one happens. CR
recommends carrying a
selection of spare fuses and
a fuse puller in the car.
6. Broken drive belt, It
can disable- the car's water
pump or alternator, leading
to engine overheating and
battery failure.
How to prevent it. CR
advises periodic checks
under the hood. If a belt has
cracks or the rubber is fray-
ing or feels brittle, it should
be replaced. If there's a lot
of slack in the belt, the
underside is shiny, or you
hear squealing while driv-
ing, it should be adjusted or
7. Locked out. At best,
it's a minor annoyance; at
worse, it's a serious prob-
lem when you're in an
unsafe environment.
How to prevent it. Some
carmakers provide a valet
key or a plastic key for
emergency use. If your
spare key won't fit in your
purse or wallet, consider a
magnetic box for $5 to $10,
which you can hide beneath
the car or behind the license

Visit the CoNS'ltmer Reports
Web site at w wn'.co/-
Sltiiiii relpOls.oT'g.
Copyright 2010,
Constlmers Union, inc.
Distributed hy United
Feature Syndicate. Inc. BUSINE SS

Smart Money
By BrU et W11IlIANtS FI

recently attended at four-
hour presentation about _
obtaining grant money for
just about anything. In i,. ..
their original presentation . .
they wanted $1,500, but
then reduced it to $900
which would get me some
counseling and some
courses. Do you think this
is a good idea? -- Reader in
idea that the government is
falling all over itself to
loan money is nonsense,
especially in this economy.
This doer not mean that
grants and loans aren't out
there, some from many unusual sources, but as soon as
someone tells you that it's as easy as picking fruit off
the tree, be very careful. These guys are in the business
of selling information and courses. There's a very good
possibility that if you enter into this that you'll be $900
poorer than you were before you begap.

DEAR BRUCE: I know you have said many times to
-use an attorney for any real-estate transaction. My
daughter is having a home built and despite my repeat-
ed attempts, she tells me that this doesn't apply to her
state that she hives In and that using an escrow compa-
ny is just as good. Will you please reply with the rea-
sons why it's necessary to have an attorney? -- W.T., via
DEAR W.T.: An escrow company does not represent
your daughter. They are prohibited from doing so by
law. They can handle many of the details, but when you
are going into a proposition as complex as buying or
building a new home and you do so without proper rep-
resentation, you do so at your peril. It is true they may
uncover things that will slow the deal down or perhaps
kill it, but that is a whole lot better than getting in up to
your eyeballs and having to spend a fortune to get extri-
cated. The amount of money spent on competent coun-
sel may be one of the best investments that your daugh-
ter will ever make.

DEAR BRUCE: My father is 85 and would like to
get a reverse mortgage. Will you please give me the
pros and cons regarding reverse mortgages. I am con-
cerned that this procedure might take away his house,
which is worth approximately $325,000. -- Reader, via
DEAR. READER: If your dad'goes into a reverse
mortgage, the house cannot be taken away from him.
Under the terms of a reverse mortgage he will get a
check to help with his monthly expenses until the
agreed-upon amount has been advanced to him. If he is
still alive, he has life rights to live in .the house. Upon
his death, the house will then be sold to satisfy the
mortgage and the accrued interest. The only argument,
that you might put forward about a reverse mortgage is
that it will reduce your inheritance. All in all it's a pret-
ty decent deal.

4B - Friday, April 2, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Uganda gov't says it will compensate rebel victims

KAMPALA, Uganda - More
than 5,000 people whose lips and
ears were cut off by rebels waging
a more than 20-year insurgency in
northern Uganda will receive
compensation from the govem-

ment, a presidential adviser said
Victims of the Lord's
Resistance Army already have
begun signing up with the govern-
ment, Richard Todwong told The
Associated Press.
Alice Awuma said she was
grabbed by LRA rebels after try-

ing to flee when they attacked her
village about 220 miles (350 kilo-
meters) north of Kampala in
December 2002. They accused
her of telling government troops
about rebel sightings in the area
two days earlier.
"I was made to sit on the ground
with other women as my husband

and several other men were beaten
to death by rebels using axes," she
"They cut off our lips saying
that. they were punishing our
mouths which reported them."
,Todwong could not specify
when compensation payments
would start being distributed to

victims like Awuma, but he said
that funds are now available.
"So far 5,000 have been regis-
tered but we expect many more,"
Todwong said. "Some of those
reporting for registration have
wounds that have not yet got com-
pletely healed. We send such peo-
ple to hospitals for treatment."

Soldiers put Guinea-.Bissau

PM under house arrest

BISSAU, Guinea-Bissau - Mutinous
soldiers seized the head of Guinea-Bissau's
armed forces Thursday and placed the
country's prime minister under house arrest
in an apparent coup attempt in the tiny
coup-plagued African nation where the
president was assassinated last year.
A crowd of hundreds gathered outside
Prime Minister Carlos Gomes Jr.'s office in
the capital in a show of support for the
detained leader as martial music played on
the radio, code for a military-led coup in
this part of the world.
Soldiers surrounded the prime minister's
office at around 8 a.m. on Thursday, said
his press attache Mamodou Djau, who
arrived shortly after the soldiers made off
with Gomes and a member of his Cabinet.
Djau said the premier was taken to a mili-
tary camp, before being driven back to his
residence where he appeared to be' under
house arrest.
"We don't know what is going on. We
are all asking the same question," said
Djau, who was reached on his cell phone.
He said he had not been able to speak to the
prime minister since the incident.
U.N: Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon
"is following with concern' the military
incidents in Guinea-Bissau involving the
detention and subsequent release of the
prime minister," U.N. associate spokesman'
Farhan Haq said in a statement.
"He calls on the military and political
leadership of Guinea-Bissau to resolve dif-
ferences by peaceful means and to main-
tain constitutional order and ensure respect
for the rule of law," Haq said.
Immediately after the prime minister was
seized, hundreds of people descended into
the street in a show of support for the dem-
ocratically elected leader whose party con-
trols 67 of the parliament's 100 seats. The
crowd gathered first around Gomes' office
and later around his private residence.
At the military camp, the head of the
armed forces Zamora Induta remained

U.S. Navy
frigate captures
5 pirates near
NAIROBI, Kenya - The
small gang of Somali pirates
fired on an approaching ship,
hoping their midnight attack
would bring them millions in
ransom. The ragtag bandits,
though, had taken on far
more than they could handle:
a U.S. warship. The USS
Nicholas, a guided missile
frigate, was tracking the
pirates when they opened
fire early Thursday in Indian
Ocean waters, the U.S. mili-
tary said. The Nicholas,
which saw combat in the first
Gulf War, returned fire and
disabled the skiff. Navy per-
sonnel later boarded. and
detained .three suspects. The
Americans found two more
bandits on a nearby mother-
ship and later sank the skiff.
It was not the first attack
against a Navy ship, but it
underscored the fact that
most pirates aren't terribly
sophisticated, said Roger
Middleton, a piracy expert at
the British think tank
Chatham House.
"If you think of the kind of
young men who are doing
this, they go out into the mid-
dle of the ocean in a tiny
boat. They might not always
make rational decisions, and
they often attack things that
are bigger than they should
(attack)," said Middleton.
"It's also quite possible
that they don't have a full
understanding of the targets
they are attacking. Perhaps
they just see a big ship they
think is a worth a lot of
money," he said.
International naval forces
have stepped up their
enforcement of the waters
off East Africa in an effort to
thwart a growing pirate
trade. Thursday's attack took
place between the coast of
Kenya and the island nation
of Seychelles, said Navy Lt.
Patrick Foughty, a
Last May, pirates chased a
U.S. Navy warship and fired
small arms at it. The ship,
which had recently served as
a prison for captured pirates,
increased speed and evaded
the attack. French and
Dutch naval ships also have
been attacked by pirates.

under guard, while his No. 2 appeared to be
in control.
Antonio Ndjai, the detained army chief's
deputy, called a news conference soon after
Gomes was released and issued a chilling
warning: "If the people continue to go out
into the streets to show their support for
Carlos Gomes Jr., then I will kill Carlos
Gomes Jr. Or I will send someone to kill
him," he said, according to the interview
broadcast on state TV.
Earlier in the day, soldiers had gone to
the United Nations compound in the capi-
tal, where a senior army leader accused of
a previous coup attempt had been in hiding
for the past 95 days.
A foreign diplomat who asked not to be
named because he was not authorized to
speak to the press said that Admiral Bubo
Na Tchuto left the U.N. compound with the
He appeared to be acting as second-in-
command of the mutinous soldiers and he
told reporters gathered at the news confer-,
ence: "I spent 95 days inside the U.N.
compound. Why didn't the population take
to the streets then? Why are they taking to
the streets now for Gomes?" Na Tchuto
asked. '
"I spent 11. years fighting for Guinea-
Bissau's independence. Gomes did not take
part in that fight," he said. "If the popula-
tion continues to go out into the streets, I
will send the military to clean the streets,"
he said.
Na Tchuto was himself placed under
house arrest in 2008 after being accused of
plotting a coup. He escaped his captors and
fled abroad. He disguised himself as a fish-
erman and returned in a dugout canoe and
immediately sought refuge inside the U.N.
Since independence from Portugal in
1974, the West African nation has been
beset by coups, military revolts and politi-
cal assassinations. The lawlessness has in
recent years attracted South American
drugs traffickers, who have used the coun-
try as a transit point for shipping cocaine to

Time is

Running out!


APRIL24, 2010 i.

7:00 am ~ 1:00 pm
Houston County Farm Center
Individuals & Businesses Welcome

Call today!

spaces are

$30 insidel0xi0ft
only. d $25 outside 10x2Oft
APr D AII A1 1 I A f' lrcMIT

thann Eagle Attn: Yard Sale * P.O. Box 1968, Dothan, AL 36302
OR DROP OFF AT: 227 North Oates Street, Dothan, AL

Name: Phone:
Address: City: ' State: Zip:
What type of items for sale:
_Number. of inside spaces needed(S30 each) _ Number of outside spaces needed(S25 each)
For more information
Number of tables needed('10 each) My payment of is enclosed call 334.702.6099
Please charge my credit card NOT TO BE SOLD BY VENDOR: firearms, live ani-
mals. provocative materials, tobacco/druge paraphernalia.
Card number: exp. food or drink, or any other goods hat the Events
Management deems inappropriate for sale on the day of
signature the even. Spaces subject to limitation.

PIR/II rA .'yI I I I IT 4 I 3 1 M 77 7;-1 W 71 1 T

HURRY n _ - .1 -. " iAT r\ . . ,.1 Ft' l' i'



. -'. - F'rigidaire Upright F
,., No Froe Was.
" 1 ,'-5. : 28

. , N Electric Range, 31
- , Big Burners, 2 Small Bui
w S'iru Doo Storage Dr
Was. $449. Sale $25

New iWh pool Waher, 2
- y5 Cyles; 3 Temp., 3 hoad
WaI $348. SWl*l,


2821 Ross Cla

A Family Owned & Op
Limited i


Oss iliarK Ci.rcie, .vvw. * uothan * 334-793-30u4
"Your Family Owned & Operated Store For Over 43 ears"
S"Your Savings Store!"
Mon. - Sat. 9am-6pm
Closed Sundays


i Hundreds of Unadvertised Bargains Priced Too Low To Advertise!
They've Gotta Go To Make Room For More Truck Loads!

..-. - .


eezer, New Whirlpool Dtyer 5 Cycle, New 3 Piece Living Room Suite
$395. 3 Temp., Was $268. S~alll.. , Sofa,-Love Seat & Chair
. Was $1098. Sale 398.98
All Recliners Sale Priced To Movel New Whirlpool or Frigidaire
0" . uilHn Dishwashers. le I179
mrners, Frigidaire 26 Cu. Ft. Side By Side ke& '
awer Water In Door. Was $948. le-$58N8 'ew Over Rnge Microwave.
9 , , Pri~es.Sta At $119
New MattressesStarting at $44.5 New 4 Piece Bedroom Suites.
Speed, , Was $498. Saki $299
Size. New Frigidaire 2 Door No Frost, 17 Cu. Ft. ,!.
Refrigerator Freezer. Was $399.Sale $295 Night Stands. 9L95


rk Circle, S.W. (Across From Eye Center South)
rated Store For Over 43 Years * Same Day Delivery * Free Nationwide Service
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3 ,711 ITMI






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cWSNOS ON TART.. S1oHTS jiipE?) (MioOe

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._ \ ,p

,, *I
.-UL L.!i



YOU RIPhl,' ]F


_ I

ACROSS 42 Gulf st.
43 Pastor's
1 Blank space abode
4 Hit the 45 Hearth tool
books 49 Kind of rug
8 Links org. 51 Essay
11 Mme.'s byline
daughter 52 Lapel
12 Engineering ornament
toy 53 Extinct bird
13 Family 54 Office asst.
mem. 55 Mattress
14 Taken-back problem
item 56 Glimpsed
15 Deserts 57 Impatient
17 Sleep dis- chuck
19 Ill-fated DOWN

20 Annoy
21 -devivre
22 Pertaining
to the
.25 Kind of
27 Copper
28 Hoax
30 Slalom
32 Viking name
34 Glasnost
36 Cave, often
37 Horse barn
39 Unseals
41 La senorita

1 Hidden val-
2 Purina rival
3 "Will it play
in -?"
4 Kent or
5 Yanks'
6 Turkish
7 Marilyn or
8 Square
dance call
9 Chromo-
some unit
10 Too

Answer to Previous Puzzle


35 Drum
38 Combines
40 Most faded
42 Law
43 Broom
44 Diva's
45 Commanded
46 Cheers for
47 Lantern
48 Utter
50 Bunion site

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

� 2010 by UFS, Inc.


11 Fernhonorlic
16 "How are
you -?"
18 Makes a
21 Nabors and
22 London lav
23 WWW
24 Straighten-
ing up
25 Place for
26 Two fives
.for --
29 Island
31 Jr. naval
33 Bogus

,Get out of that mess

Dear Annie: I am 33 and have a 16-year-old Otherwise, please get out of this mess.
daughter. I'm currently in a loving relationship Dear Silver State: Everyone, even if they
with a 44-year-old man. I adore him with all think they smell like daisies, should take a
my heart. He treats me well and shows me lots shower after working out. Otherwise, stay
of affection. "Al" is a great father to his four home. There is no excuse for assuming others
kids, but my problem is that he is still legally will not notice or care. There are, however,
married, people with body odor problems that are phys-
Al knew when we started dating that I want- biological in origin and difficult to treat. They do
ed to settle down. Every time I bring up his the best they can and shouldn't be lumped in
pending divorce, he talks about how with people who practice poor hygiene. As for
it's "not that simple" and "takes those who wear ill-fitting clothes that
time." He goes on to say that his unintentionally expose body parts,
wife wants every last dime and ' we hope your letter will wake them
he's not going to let her take ,'' \ up. It's not pretty.
everything he worked so hard u p" Dear Readers: We are carry-
for. I don't know if he's holding A . ing on Ann Landers' tradition that
on to the past, or if he's mad that April 2 be set aside as
she left him to be with another Reconciliation Day, a time to make
man and thinks the other guy --the first move toward mending bro-
should take care of her now. He tells me \_ ken relationships. It also would be
he wants to be with me and that there is no the day on which we agree to
way he would ever get back together with accept the olive branch extended
her. What should I do? - New York by a former friend or estranged family mem-
Dear" New York: This is actually your ber and do our best to start over.
decision - how long are you willing to wait? Annie's Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell
Do you want to be with Al even if the divorce and Marcy Sugar; longtime editors of the Ann
takes 10 years? Either Al is harboring mixed Landers column. Please e-mail your questions
feelings about his wife, or he is too wrapped up to, or write to:
in the money to put you first. That type of bat- Annie's Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777
tie can take years to resolve, and in the mean- W Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA
time, there is tremendous acrimony on all 90045. To find out more about Annie's Mailbox
sides, which is terrible for the kids. and read features by other Creators Syndicate
If Al truly wants to marry you, he will find a writers and cartoonists, visit 'the Creators
way to push the divorce through, even if it costs Syndicate Web page at www.creators, comn.
him more money than he would like. COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM



G LauqhigSockIntenal1on, Ir dist byurS nc. 20101

"HRe's only buying me a dishwasher
to save himself work."

Yesterday, I mentioned that declarer should never forget the
basic methods of gaining extra tricks: ruffing a loser in the
shorter trump hand, establishing a long suit, and so on. The
same applies to defenders. '
This deal highlights one play that many find hard to execute
- but not you! Here, for your partner's benefit, is an example.
Your partner is West, on defense against four hearts. He leads
the diamond ace: 10, two, six. How should he continue?
In the auction, South must bid one heart in advance of his
partner's takeout double. His hand is not strong enough for
one no-trump, which would show 6-9 points. (When you face
this situation, bidding with a potentially useless hand, make
your call in a normal voice. Do not whisper so quietly that only
your front teeth hear.) What defensive tricks can West see?
Only one heart and two diamonds. (East must have at least
three diamonds because he would have started a high-low with
a doubleton.) But where might a fourth winner come from?
Not spades, diamonds or clubs. That leaves only the trump
suit. West should cash the diamond king and play a third dia-
mond. Here, declarer takes that trick on the board and calls for
the heart king, but West wins with his ace and leads his last
diamond, which produces a trump promotion.
Clever! Never forget that after you have taken all possible
side-suit tricks, give a ruff-and-sluff. It might fatally undermine
declarer's trump holding.
Copyright 2010, United Feature Syndicate

North 04-02-10
A A.K Q 10
K Q 8 6 5
SQ J 10
# A

* AK 7 4
4 10 9 7 6 4 3

S9 8 6 5 3 2
� 10 2
* 8 3 2
SQ 5

A 7 4
V 9 7 4 3
* 9 6 5
SK J 8 2
Dealer: West
Vulnerable: East-West





All pass

Opening lead: * A

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: F equals C
H,M G K C , K NUX U YD . " CJ Z K CC K H
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "A lot of good arguments are spoiled by some fool
who knows what he is talking about." - Miguel de Unamuno



Jackson County Floridan - Friday, April 2, 2010 -5B

ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Something that gave you some
concern previously may resurface
again today, but this time it
shouldn't cause you any trouble
in handling. Negatives have now
turned into positives.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)-
If you've been working on any-
thing of significance, try to solidi-
fy it now, especially if it involves a
joint endeavor. Everything is likely
to run smoothly for both you and
your partner.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Tough times are finally shifting in
a favorable direction, so do what
you can to turn any condition that
has to do with your work or
career into something you'd be
proud to be part of.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
Stop leaving everything up to oth-
ers, especially when it involves
d your material security. Check out
what you can do to take a more
direct control over that which
affects your livelihood.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) - This
is an excellent day to enlarge your
range of social interests if you are
amenable. By meeting new peo-
ple, new groups, or getting into
new activities, you can expand
your life considerably.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
That which is old hat can be
"repurposed in new situations or
activities, �o don't forsake any-
thing that has worked so well for
you in the past. Today is all about
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) - A
new financial trend you're watch-
ing may be starting off slow, but it
is likely to gain substantial
momentum with time. Becoming
part of it while it is still new will
yield you much down the line.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
It's not the time to throw in the
towel on a matter that hasn't
taken off as quickly as you had
anticipated. Proper compensation
or rewards for this endeavor can
still materialize in the long term.
21) - It might not appear so to
you right now, but . major
improvements in your social life
are indicated for the times ahead.
Appreciation of others needs time
to develop'
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - Don't forsake one you've
been involved with for a long
time, especially for someone new
you just met. You can pursue new
interests without giving up an old
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- Lady Luck is more likely to
repeat her favors in areas that
have made the most of her good
offerings. Don't do anything to
rock the boat, when everything's
going so smoothly for you.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Take a long-range view on
your life instead of focusing only
on the immediate. As you broad-
en your perspective on things,
fresh opportunities will become
more evident with time.

Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.

6B - Friday, April 2, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan




BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447

IShow it Vi Sells!

$29.99 Recreational Vehicle and Automobile Listings
Publication Policy - Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typ.:.-,raun.: ei', or . recir; .n punili'.1,-n c. pl ic . ir.. . a-I oi ir, -, ,. .i .: Ir. s, o iw.i ih r 1' . ,
ir. r, di,, ..irner, i rr i .i ,Cr iTi e i. . I . r i hat i:..;rti..', of lh 3d wherein the erfor occurred.. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be I ac.i- .r iam'-. atiin-. . out ..r - l ..- - in .a ii.ri.-ri . t. .:.r. ir ,T ,.iur, [. i d ..h. , ,p.- -
Sa.:Ii I ll . , . 31 cr., ii ,ai.. : r. ,r a .e m ni:-n.: ri r.n . rv.:n inr r,... .:..: :.,r,.3 ...rn ether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's em ployees or otherwise a. ir.. . . r.- ii r ,. - iire . at ii, ir n -., ".- .-'. ". i ar-, ' . -ii. .'...T L' cr-r ,rn. u i url alu d i
- u'"- , ,d.- ,' Ti ,- C',li . A -. are nos '' gu'4 i rla,= :a p ,:.'I.on -ii a. ..-,-iin, y r , > ,u'r .. i to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under r, ar. .orrai.- : : fi.. "ii

For deadlies call tl^^l-Mfree or visit ww~loridlan^^^com


LOST: F solid brown
Chesapeke dog, Last
see on Old US Rd.



Old Baseball Cards
will pay cash for
1969 and older cards.
Stars, Rookies, Hall
of Famers and sets.
Call 334-546-8590
or e-mail me at
Yard&Estate Sales

To Visit Visited

5 Family Sale: Sat. 7-
12, 2679 Hwy 73 near
WTYS, Furn, clothes
(baby, children, plus
sz), h'hold items,
printer, & more
To Visit Visited

J Li
Baker's Yard Sale: Fri
& Sat 5300 Willis Rd.,
b/t Hwy 71 & 165,
Gwd, FL ,98 Crown
To Visit Visited

Fri 8-? & Sat. 7-?,
Trent Ave in GR. New
fashion jewelry, baby
furn, clothes, appli-
ances & much more
To Visit Visited

_J Li
Multi-Family Sale:
Sat. 7-9:30, 5238 Oak
Dr. (Indian Spgs)
Children clothes,
toys, & h'hold items
To Visit Visited

Sat 7-12 Payne &
Payne Denistry Pkg
Lot, Lots of baby
items, toys & more
To Visit Visited

i a
Sat 8-12 Behind
James & Sikes FH,
clothes, furn, tram-
poline, drumset,
electronics & more
To Visit Visited

Sat 8-? 2779 Semi[
nole Dr. Formal Din-
ing Room, Coach
purse, boys clothing
& misc.

| pets & animals 1

Free Pets Policy
Mg. .urig home An 3d
for a free pi ,ray draw
response front ;didu,3li
who will sell youraai;m3lli.
research or trading ppr-
poses. Please '.crn-en -
spondernts carotill mlien
giving an aniorl.i-,y.

Blood Houn, pujpi- i:
Reg. Champ-.r,
Bloodline 10 '. .1
$400. 850-5F-. -. - :
anytime 334 9- - 'di
after 6pm

I Fruit& Vegetables J

Sawyer's Produce
We have Fresh
Produce and
Frozen Peas. We
crack Pecans.

[ Hay & Grain

Bahia seed for sale
exc. germination
Kendall Cooper
334-703-0978, 334-
775-3749 ext. 102,
or 334-775-3423

Quality Control
Earn up to $100.
per day Evaluate
Retail Stores.
Training provided!
No experience

Quality Control
Earn up to $100.
per day Evaluate
Retail Stores.
Training provided!
No experience

Substance Abuse
clinic. Salary
based on
education and
Excellent benefits
5:15 AM to 1:30 PM
Fax resume to:

FTS seeking
part-time LPN for
psychiatric office
in Marianna. 20-25
hours/week. Must
have valid FL LPN
License Please fax
resume to
850-769-6003 or
e-mail to
resume iflatherap
PLEASE do not
apply in person.

Wanted Dental
Assistant. Experi-
ence required. 4
day work week.
Generous vacation
& benefits. Call
Tues - Fri.

residential for rent I

.' 2 CH A, .:.-.oe:r.ed ..,]. i: , orc";",
. Fur.-. H ,i .j
c.r c-: eri. t

Cottondale, FL
2/1 stylish &
renovated, Quiet &
friendly neighbor-
hood. Big yard $750
New Listing
1 BA 1 BR; Pets Ok;
Nice Home; Big
Yard.; Nice Location
(954)707-1410 Ivonne
Nicest in Marianna
area, nearly new 2 BR
Homes $525 w/lease

Mobile Homes
[ Health Care )I for Rent

2/1 @ Millpond $450
+ dep. water/sewer
incl. 850-482-
2 & 3 BR MH C'dale.
$500&up H20/garb/
sewer incl. http://
living. com. 850-258-
2 & 3 BR MH for rent,
monthly & weekly
rates avail, in C'dale
2 & 3 BR MH's in Ma-
rianna & Sneads
2BR/1BA in Alford,
$375 + dep 850- 579-
2 Mobile Homes & 1
Apt. for rent in Grand
Ridge. 850-592-3772
2 or 3BR MH in
Grnwd ,$425-$435
water/ sewer/garb
lawncare incl. 850-
3/2 MH, CH/A, all
ge/lawn care incl. No
pets. 850-592-8129
Country Living: 2BR
1BA MH in C'dale,
$425 850-352-2090
Mobile Homes

1st month free
2 2 $390. 3/2 $490
, LO lor-
, :i-).24, .1 _ SP _
Rent to Own: 2 '. 3R
M H T. .. Lo t r . ,t ir ,:l
For ,ai[,ail: - ,'.1"
3J32 _c . - ci l J 5

Call Tadayl

Electricians anr,d helpers n '.,j:-.
L:.-,rr. .ri l : ., '[.:r : -': requ,r,: j T.p
C,-3 U. "- I r ". a. .1.: .-Ilri .-:.prP or',
)I 1 . 1I .. Ft le ..trl -.: ,0 E." W o o d la rn -
Ir.-. Tjll.,'ha ,- FL .:.r tai r, wume-.s '.
67.-3 -' t,67 ., ,:,r em j.I
,: ar,-:r-,.;.:.:ltirele,:ctr," c'.:,,T .

Chipola Nursing Pavilion and
Retirement Cenler. Marianna, FL
I; :.;F .g uajf ,:. u i 'iia i aua i[ .:""-
':ur .::unipa i'r.:,,.a[ )ri.: i ir;nrg t.:3.-n We
a ,.o , r.o r.d; in t .I th.- ill..''.in _i :i,'i,:',. ri :
Registered Nurse
it -,[er. -,r:l,. PIl c l. ,? j l1 in op r.:,rn �i
.129 3rd a- . r..ri ir-i. FL or
Anr,.:l.?l. E'lriln.l,1 a! � .".)5'2391



- .
,' \\ *

.'\ \\\

, ,\\


Fantastic Price
on Panama City
Beach Condo at
Horizon South!
townhouse style
unit updated
w/new carpet,
paint, HVAC,
hot water heater.
Private patio
w/ceramic tile.
Located at pools,
putt-putt &
shuffle board. On
site rental office,
walk to beach
Call Diane at
334-618-9425 or


3/2 in Chipley with
Several Upgrades.
$69,900 Gulf Coast
Realty 850-265-4426

4.724 ac,cleared,
paved rd. well,elec,
$45k,l ac, $15k own-
er fin. 850-526-3108

I recreation 1

S ATvs

4 Wheeler 06 Yamaha
Raptor 700- w/Xtras
Low hours. Very
good cond. (334) 791-
8191 4000 OBO
4x4 Polaris Mossy
Oak camo edition.
Very powerful ATV.
Automatic. w thumb
select 2wd or 4wd.
Great cond. $2900.00
Dirt bike Kawasaki
KX80, tuned, really
fast $1300. 334-389-
Dune buggie, blue,
ATV tires. $1000 OBO
Honda '07 CRF80
Dirtbikej 100 hrs,.
$1000 6X12 enclosed
trailer $1500 new
cond. 850-447-2859
( 'Boats

14' Fishing Boat w
35hp motor & trailer
$650 OBO 774-5333

2008 F.:her 17.4
ihri meni .;ur.,. 1
-*tr.:. l . rrir ,u e ,.
tr.:.Illi.n iTr. Humrri
.,T.ngt.rd -.5 TAC
,dile pu ,mp. h..." Vell.

22ft SeaRay,
$300 OBO. No Motor!
Bayliner 95' Capri
20ft. 290 HP Runs &
looks good
Mercruicer engine
$5,500. 334-685-2222
Caravelle - '07 21'5"
Bowrider. 45 hours.
Mercruiser 350 MPI
@ 260 hp. Bimini top.
Snap in carpet and
covers. A ton of ac-
cessories included.
Call for all of the ex-
tras. Excellent condi-
tion. $27,000.00 OBO.
CROWN LINE'07, 210
Bowrider w/wake
board tower. 350mag
300hp, like new,
$28,000. 334-470-8454
Fisher '01 Hawk 18
foot, Class 2, with
115 Mercury out-
board motor with
trailer, 2 fish finders,
trolling motor, ac-
cess ladder, Bemini,
AM/FM radio, on
board charge, cover,
very well kept inder
shelter. $14,000. 334-
Fisher 07' 1�00 Alu-
minum Bass Boat 40
Mercury 4 stroke,
low hours, loaded,
like new, $7,900. 334-
Javelin '98 17' Bass
Boat Dual Console
115 HP Johnson.
Garage Kept $5900
Javelin - '99 19' Rene-
gade F/S bimini
top,cover,exc cond,
arage kept 175hp
9500 334-726-5909

Sailboat t.-C.)ai.rI.o
2's , , ,:1, I ar, r m : _i.-
sel eng., Very low hrs
less than 250. Roller
furling, bimin, head,
micro, fridge. Good
cond. Docked @ Snug
Harbor slip B-6. 334-
673-0330. $15,000.

T - -

Seacraft, '89 20ft
Center Console, boat,
motor & trailer, 95
225HP Johnson Mtr,
Dual Axle Tr. w/
brakes,wh., runs
well, very clean,
Great cond. $5,900.
334-791-4891. Co-
lumbia, AL
Seado RXP '05, Jet
Ski, 60 hrs, very
clean, life jacket &
cover incl. $5500 850-
Stratos '99 273
Intimidator, 17ft bass
Johnson 150HP,
$6500. 334-596-1694

( Boats : I
Wellcraft 88' 23 ft.
Center counsel, 225
Johnson outboard.
$4500. in electronics.
Sale $7,000. 334-235-


2005 Gulfstream 5th
Wheel, 4 slideouts,

2007 34 rt. 5m ',n
bright & spac. Ig. Ivg.
area, built in cabi -
nets, TV & built in
radio & DVD,
w/surround sound,
Ig. Bd/rm, king bed
w. storage, dbl. close -
ets, built in chest
drawers, priv. bath,
w/ stool, shower &
sink dinettes, super
nice 29,500. 334-805-
4906 or 334-792-0010

light & bulbs $300
24' speed girls bike,
never used $80 239-
4 !MAh.,,CAt
CHAIRS DiNli,, $40

(850)592-3380 1
8x11 Rose Floral Per-
sian Rugs $200 each
Amaryllis in 1 gal.
pots, many varieties
$8/ea 850-592-8769
AQUA-TECH- 30-60
GAL Aquarium Filter
$10 (850)592-2507
TER $10 (850)592-
Ariat Fatbaby.7M-
NWT $139.99 BRWN
OBO (850)482-9552
NEW $25 (850)592-
NEW $25 (850)592-
$15 (850)597-7507 q


5th Wheel, '06 36 ft.
Montego Bay, 4
slides & Dodge Ram
'07 3500 Diesel
dually. Tow package
,& Reese Hitch
Asking $74,300.

$20 (850)592-2507
Bed- Full size with
boxsprings and
frame. One year old.
$150 (850)526-5873
Big Trampoline $80
Chrome bug deflec-
tor for'04-'06 Ford
or Mercury SUV, new
$50 (850)209-2207
Folding LAWN
Full size headboard,
footboard & dresser,
$75 850-593-5702
GE Dryer, brand new,
$250 850-693-1081
Glider Rocker $25
GOLDWING - Heel toe
shifter $75 (850)592-
$150 (850)592-2507
Like new PLAYPEN- -
$40 (850)592-3380



Dutchmen 40 ft.
Travel Trailer'06
38B-DSL, Sleeps 8,
2 Slideouts, Loaded,
Li . $0- 500

13DX16WX48"T $70
13DX16WX48" $70
Heavy duty floor
mats w/logo, for
Dodge Caliber. (4) Ik
new, $40 850-4825874
Hide-a-bed couch &
love seat, blue strip-
ed, $150 for both.
$70 (850)592-2507
SEAT $125 (850)592-
HP All in One
er. like new, $125
OBO 850-879-4365
PRINTER #8200 $40
PRINTER #8200 like
new $40 (850)592-
Lighted Corner Curio
Cabinet, oak finish
$75 850-593-5702
Mens pants sz 36 &
38, multiple urban
brands, $50/ea 850-
$140 (850)592-2507


Layton Travel Trailer
'08 32 ft. w/2 slides,
King bed. LIKE NEW,
garage kept, $21,000.
Also available tow
vehicle, GMC '03
3/4 ton. Call
850-569-2215. Cell#

':1 Sr.tar i36 5th
Wheel: 2 :lides/2
BdrmT,. larg. water,
*,,-er & gi. tanks,
$i 7.i000 OBO

Sabre by Palamino
'08, 28 ft 5th wheel
camper, 3 ,.l;des,
man'; e.tra;. clean,
sacitice w $29k 850-
Soralis '9 Sunl.r.r
33' ,.,rr .c 14
slhde in er-r .. ait--,d
c'rnid,,.:.ri. $8,00.ini.
334.1690i. t 19
Sportsman 0,) P\V
Travel Trailer 30'
Gas, Elec. appl. 1
slide out,queen bed,
Exc. Cond. $19,500
OBO 334-718-8848
or 718-8863


Concord Coachman
'05 Motor Home. 23'
long 2700mi, Take
Over payments.850-
Cruise Master LE, '05,
36ft workhorse chas-
sis 8.1 gas engine,
22k mi., no sink, 7kw
gen. 3 sl, SAT, 2 TV, 2
A :. 3u -, le hni i,. R
.: 5m .-..a.J a:.t r
ir,.' brr.: ;,-tiTm,
'05 Jeep Wrangler
Unlimited, 41k mi,
Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k
w/jeep, $60k without
jeep, both in great
cond. selling due to
health. 850-352-2810
Fleetwd. Bdr, 07'3-
sld, loaded CH/A
fbp, wk. horse, 8.1
gas, 5,900 mi. $100k
OBO 334-898-1201

Monaco '03 Dynasty,
42FT, 3 slides, excel-
lent condition, garag-
ed, no pets, no smok-
ing, a must to see.

A reuC S F b si

Mens shirts sz 5x &
6x, multiple urban
brands,.$20/ea 850-
LARGE $25 (850)592-
GREAT $120 (850)592-
Motorcycle Radio-
Works great $125
13DX17WX29T $20
13"x17"x29T $20.
$40 (850)592-3380
$250 (850)592-2507
$150 (850)209-2207
$100 (850)209-2207
$12 (850)592-2507

H. - - .4 - 4. .4. ~

Friday, April 2, 2010


Fill in the 9x9 gnd with tihe missing
numbers so that each column row and
3x3 box oantains the dJolls 1 - 9 only once
There is only one correct solution
for each puzzle


_�_ �@0@

__ _ _ _ � _�


f 1_1oI@�I


- P i i i i i iI ~--

10101 0001



Russian 7.62 x 54
sling, bayonette, 20
rounds ammo. $130
Scarface Lamp, new
in box, $50 850-557-
Set of 4 Gran Prix Ra-
dial Tires, 275-60-15,
$100 OBO 850-879-
Solid Wood Round Di-
nette w/ 4 chairs
$200 850-573-0950
Tanning Bed Bulbs,
(over 800 hrs left)
$8/ea or $250-for all
34 850-299-5294
Toddler Bed Rails 2
xtra long/tall for
twin,fullqueen - $40
Twin luxury pillow
top mattress/box
spring & frame. $250
Vitamin Books- Drug
interaction $5EA
WANTED: Fence for
small dogs. 850-482-
Wedding Dress for
the modest bride-
Ivory $99 850-592-
LARGE $5 (850)592-

TWIuI tdOiiyO'

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Jackson County Floridan * Friday, April 2, 2010- 7 B

Motor Autmobile Autobililes Motorcycles Motorcyces U utility Vehice ers-Tractors Trucks-Heavy Duty Trucks-Heavy Du Trucks-Heavy Duty
Monoco Knight '06, Harley Davidson '08 Kawasaki '07 Vulcan Chevy 94' Suberban Gandy 4 row insecti- Dod e '02 Dakota Mitsubishi '06 Raider
Save $25K or more. Chevrolet '93 Cap- Nissan 08Sentra Low Rider, less than 1600 Mean Streak Sp. runs good, good tires cide applicator Leat er Int. Quad cab Duro Cross, Crew
Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 rice, white, 70K 4DRa ike new' $200 3K mi. black, warran- Ed. 1100 Mi $6500 $2700. 334-718-9617 w/double boxes, for Clean cond. Fully Cab, V8, Loaded, 32K
mi, manyupgrades miles, extra clean, down$229/moCal ty perfect cond. OBO 334-441-7909 Chevy 99 Tahao, chemicals auto.334-693-3980 $14,500.334-791-0646
$159,700. 850-866- newtires, $4300. Ron Ellis 7140028 mny extras. $13,500 Kawasaki '08 Vulcan limited edition, all Good condition.$400.
2774334-792-8018 Plymouth '95 Voya 850-526-2790 900 Classic LT, 6100 power, 141K miles. 229-758-3146 or 229- 'r '07 Ranger
Phaeton, 07'40ft.4E Che '03 Caviler r. AC. ,.D. .:rur s , r ,.*,~dii d $5300 8OBO334-618- 400-5184 automatic, V-6 Navistar'98 Eagle,
slide-outs, 15K mi. wrecked $350. Good Conr.,.l, ire, mtr. " r i ah 7381/334-702-4394 30,000 miles, with 525E Cummings
350 CAT diesel, drivetran,7003040m05e130siitrh2.ETmrmn.
350 CAT diesel, drive train, NOT ' l- i Ford '06 Expedition Excellent, $9800. engine, new tires, all
Allison 6sp .7.5 diesel DRIVABLE 334-677- Black 36K RearAir INCOME 334-790-7959 equipment included
gen. 4 dr. frig w/ 7748 PONTIAC 1965 em7l4do ,3dRwSBlack 36K LeatR h OP
9cemaker W/D in excellent running
icemakerW/DIin Tempes 4 or S r Row S eaLet- OP T FORD '07 Sports Trac, c o 500
motion satellite dish, Chevy '05 Monte Car- with 326 engine, I j er $22K Neg. Like STAINLESS .ac fO '7ptTcconditon.$10,500
rear & side cameras, o Cust. paint Char. Runs rea Good arey Davidson 198New 334-718-0087 STEAL, DINER Ext-cab360 Ma - V6 fully loaded, 3348035072 or 334-
Home theater sys. Gray Many Cust. opt. condition. $3000, Softail Springer High GMC '00 Jimmy, CONCESSION hunter reen, 2714, 229-309-1890
Leather euro recliner, Fr End Damage $4800 334-797-5285 ly Customized Asking great cond. $4200 TRAILER Custom fiberglass Henry Cobb
desk, King bed, OBO 334-475-6267 $13K 334-677-5930 great cOBO 850-526-2491 INCLUDES hood, 22" hood enry Cobb
Brake-Buddy for tow or 475-004 OBO 8505262491 INCLUDES hood, 22" hoodY M E
car. Garage stored.ow or 4750084 HARLEY DAVIDSON ask for Tom GRIDDLE, HOT & scoop, stainless BUY M E!
any tirns Chevy '71 El Camino, 2003, 1200 Sportster Kawasaki 09' ZX14 1k COLD TRAYS, grill & bumpers LegalAds
$160,000. 350 Engine, $7500 100th anniv. edition. Monster energy edi- Hummer BOILING TRAYS, Snap on tread FORD'06 08H3, 41k
334-797-3617. 850- 594-3282 -. Lots of chrome. t on. pipes, power miles, moon roof BOTRIPLE SIN K ATAY Snap on trea 6" DI FOELD 95000 Legal Not2
$7,500. 334-701-3974 commander, high leather seats, satilite TRIPLE SINK Alum.tool box, 6" DIESEL,DVD 95,000 ILegajNotjcesU
n CHRYSLER '08 300, flow air filter, low radio, blue exterior. $9,000. OBO lift kit 6" glass miles, 4 door, auto-
Daybreak '05 32 Sgnatr Seriesva-Harley Davidson'87 miles$9,700. $22,495 OBO.798-9695 334-389-2816 acs ats racing m i ra isLF4880
Motorhome 15,507Mi. nilla, navigation, like TOYOTA '08 Yaris 3D FXR Superlide, Cus- 334-790-1852. Jeep '03 Wrangler 6 REDUCED$4800 080 BLUE evterNcr. TAN
Has 12'slide-outtow new, asking pay-off 10K Mi. under war- tom paint,lots of S4rOO BL r NOTICE OF
ck5.5 KW Gen. $16,700.334-470-8454 ranty, great gas mile- chrome, $9500 850- Kawasaid '91 1000 cylinder, 5'speed, 4,reor. WD. ABS. NOT RICE ON
loaded extra age, loaded $10,500 260-1666 runs good/needs wheel drive, black, Wc, 3ll,:,s. an'.m. GENERAL
Full Corvette 021Conver- soft top, hard doors, i- CD, cruise, driver ELECTION
clean asking $45K tible auto, 405 HP --B 334-775-3028 Harley Davidson '96 work $1000,596-9690 , , 32" airbag. leather int..
334-687-3171 12-CD changer w/ Fatboy, red & white, Mojo Motor Scooter tires, 1 owner. 111K Ford ' Ranger. 101K paenger airb . PL, Kurt S. Browning,
Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. Boi. sound .ytsem. iW^ .-i , -a 13K rmles. gre ,t "05. 200m. Blun.. miles, very good - il- manua. " Ps, P. sun r Secretary of State of
by Gulf Stream 99' 58K nrr,. Blad.,i w shape. $.00. $il.0i5. 2S-t38 conditin 1199tire$.;.u4401,e- 0680doheretat eo norice
m n ak la r _ 9 _ _R _-1 00nditi__ _0 .-664 $ 519090 New uc 16 t Traler. 334-693-0685 - . 28.000 the State of eFlnorida,
Immaculate cond. black leather. 334 89-1Z212 Red Kawal, 09'i16 4 used once, 7000 (229942-066 gen
loaded w/options .000 33429-379 a Lie Ne 25 (Dthan) GVWR, 2 axels, pd Ford'02 Fl50XLT, FORD 1965 P/UP ELECTION will be
$58,500must see! Dothan 334-803-3397 jacket 3,' . mi Jeep '04 Wrangler, $1935 asking $1600 red, 4WD, Triton $1,000 Runs, 706- held in JACKSON
$58500 334-803-3397 $3.995. 334-692 3211 trail rated, less than 850-569-2262 V8/5.4L eng, 104,168 575-2147 County, State of Flor-
TIOGA '04 Motor Leave Mess 27K miles, hard & mi., Super Crew Cab, - ida, on the SECOND
Home 24ft w/slideout Suzuki '5 GZ25.1, soft tops, AM/FM CD, vans good tires, tool box, FORD 2005 Lariat, day of NOVEMBER,
7293miles4KWOnan Toyota'0Camry th tended AC, tilt, andcruise. 13,500.334-894-1212 F350Dually, 4X4, 2010, A.D., to fill or
Gen., very clean Commuter car. iwarrar,5 $?2600 334-693-9009 or 334-494-2823 loaded, trailer brks, retain the following
$35,000 334-687-9663 Corvette '81 21,000 miles. Still un- areye 1978 ChevStp an,Fordsunroof.139K miles offices:
Tioga Arrow 27ft Automatic 350 der warranty $16,900. Orange 1200R, Vance 3347910701 . dcesrot run. $500. Ford 03'V 8 $18,995. 334-791-6514
Tioga Arrow 27ft Automatic 350 s 334-726-2972 & Hines Short Shots, Yamaha-O1 RoadStar - .. NEC. 133. 3i70619 Supercre 30.20u mi. Ford 2009 King Ranch United States Sena-
Motorhome'86, (Si ) se asis braided lines, 8,900 Midnight 1600, C sr, an , 60 Se6. r
white,Auto.8Bcyl. $6000. 080 Volkswagen '06 Bee- mi$7,995. 794-8037 cover,3000+ miles. Repres-ttiveChevy03'Asirvan $1100 14940460 SDS F-250 6.4 L V8 tor
Pow. brakes & steer- tie, auto, diesel, 42K LEpack,. 61K actualiRepresentative in
ing, A/C, AM/FM, 334-774-1915 miles, 40MPG, load- HD'97, Fatboy, Pew- Black $ 5,100. OBOmi. rear air, very nice auto trans. Forest Congress: District 2 in
runs well, low miles, Datsun '78 280Z 2+2, ed.$16,000. 334-897. ter & Black, lowered, con(334) d.S.800.. 00 1tla , Green et CameFlorida CabinetG
Fair cond. Has leak original owner, 5 2497or334672-1655 1 garage p i. ., Jeep 04 Wrangler '< 347.5560 other 6m .. Leather mr. Lcaded Governor
sp Must--ee $1 II O60 ':4bLO6,:,1 pol 4WD Crl'V a ,i er
damage.$500. sped, fuel injected, VW'06 Passat, load- Cdi 50-3 2-442 i' 4WD: . Chrysler '95 Voyager, w deathforcelsae.
180k miles, some ed, blue/black, GPS, a3. all V, auto, seats 8, 3.100 mi. Asking $45K Florida Cabinet - At-
S 1rust, runs but needs a ttalite radio, new , i - am ri. d rrmp3. al power, am/fm cass. 334.3 torney General
RVs/Campers t, work.$2500 OBO 850needs satires radio, new inside whs, vopar bpr new tires, NOW Florida Cabinet -
sWanted e 579- 2136 vmsg &out.119K, moving , ,"grligrd Ec.Cc-r ,,l. $1975 OBO 550-592 Ford '06 F350.D,e.sel. Chief Financial Offi-
oveseas. $12,000. --c' Yamaha '5 Vms, LOW MILES 7,0 2832 4WD. eean, 50k -n. cer
-334-347-0414 an,-,,ed;n ;n Florb7.999 OBO it M 0 gooseneckhitch. Commissioner of Ag-
VW '07 Rabbit, iia-m [ -'3. e i I 33.1 662 6225,850-569 2262 ricutture o
- manual,34K,alloy Honda 01 Ren." n.. 6K m.. JEEP cc l Ford 07 F \T Senator: Dis-
wheels,like Scooter rr,,:n. i '.: b JEEP i' Wranier Ford 0 FS LT
new,$11,800. 4.,trolple. . lJgarl r,d c r ov trC :vie 44.-�:. rs. ; at. 3 .supercrew , 4X4 5.4L. trict 6
334-983-8399 m 0pg rr'ph $0u' chger. $O.�00. :34- r,-- e,,gi-,e tra'rs -fie, fuel. dark blue FORD '89 FIS0.4wh. State Representa-
For '65 T-Bird, auto, 4 8mc. 2itphij-16e,2Us3"8z4 o o t ad t - . w- peldcover. 144K 40 FAuto.$5.30022h. tive: Dstricts 5and
Conquest 05 29ft. 390 4bbl, slide steer- ,20... 3 1,0-56623.8,4r ,,hardnd..92"3w,3bedSup4-e 4uArtt:R trirer Fu u-
e 5 ,9 -; . rJ1-"crrc .92-"27.165( mi. pwr. CC. $14.50u 334-8520. 229-296- Sureme Court: Re-
overpsayments o1 m. taor ke BUY M _I E! Nissan 04'Muranr, Van cilinrg for partn. cs
tras11Kmi.take obo.334-671-5051or BUY M E loaded.nrewire.. ,nly500 334691- FORD '07 F250 Super Ford '95 LTL 9000 First District Court
over payments 334- 334-797-5051 1974 Chevrolet .:ol.:,r p.wl.ert. Rather 2982 334 701-5516 Dury V 8 Crew Cab Sept.c Truck. 5000 of Appeal: Retention
goaod, needs AC, s story acr, re- Padtar I;00o.- i3.900. OBO 334. Tar,. $32.000 334.688 new moro pump 334 Circuit Judge, Four-
transportaon 2200.1-334-475-1723 80% complete. NADA BlacMotorc 673023 8606,334-695-0688 693-5718 teenthJudicial Cir-
Ford '95 Taurus Runs $12,000., needs home 0or m.les. v since NISSAN '06, Patlr,.nrI nFcu:FORD '07 F-350. 5.9 L Ford 96' F250 XLT ,and 8
i\ Good. Wrckd. Can be asking $9,500.334- Hines E,.hau Syt - er LE.27ho. bos PLY UTH 96 Gran DSL Crew Cab 50K 2wd 8 ft. ned 460 CI school Boardl Dis-
- Fixed $1000 798-3041 693-5454h asir. ,6 d. CD PLYMOUTH '96 mrd school Board: Dis-5
Honda - 05 tem. 4 helmets an1i remote keyless entry Voyager, 4 new tires, miles, $29,500 334 owner $5,500. firm tricts 1,4 ard 5
Power projectort Lo milem s! Lioanew! $S 700vwg080tw 695-7769,3695P7770 EXk & f CLEANf!334- sionsric Dist rocs
O I l S WVTX1300R/S Beauti- gel cushion. One 34,263 miles. $19,00O. towing package, new 695-7769, 695-7770 EXTRA CLEAN!! 334 County Commis-
Sful Candy Black Cher- owner, garage kept. 334-793-1544 power steering Sonoma '03 GMC 7933280 sooner Districts 2
Car- eker . -ry, over $2000 in ac- Like new. $8000. Tump, very clean, Extended Cab 4.3V6 Fright Liner 06' exc. ka n an
Career cesories. 8k miles, TOYOTA '06 Four low mileage, $3,250 Engine Automatic cond. asking for pay Jackson Soil and
asking $5700 334- 618-5833. Runner SR5,2wd, OBO 334-687-9845 or Power brakes & - off, 334-618-9383 334- Water Conservation
r e Ford-"Escort Bo - ul poetr Honda '06 CTX 1300 YAMAHA '08 V-star 59,700 miles, white, 334-355-1118 windows. Clean 692-3115 Contract w/ a itn roups 4
4-Wheel Drive door, automatic, Cruiser Like New3 250, Burgundy, excellent cond. $7,800. Call 792-0603. Great Wide if qualify and 4
4droTauuatic,rp58ike C ru A n 7 796 3130 Wanted0 2O6wa250,fBu
-- ^ ^^ 111,000 miles, $pr ntsca I - 4200 Mi. $6600 O80 Low miles! Like new! $18,700. 334-796-3130 Wanted:
3 7 4 d907959 black, 334-806-1322 Asking $2,695., Toyota *07 SJ Automobiles
MUST e a 4te5Vcc is eb I l GIVE US A RING...
03 American Star'36 Ford '99 Crown Victo- windshield.Gigantic white winshield & Yamaha '09 1300V 61K miles. $20,400 Corvair for parts �.�_
5th Wheel; 2slides/2 ria, loaded,77K miles, 430cid engine, Push saddle bags 2600 mi. Star touring bike, 334-803-3577 1965-69 will haul off.
Bdrms, large water runs like new. $6200 button trans. Will $2500. OBO 334-886- 2500 miles. $7,800. 334-678-6990
sewer & gas tanks, FIRM. 334-774-9050 need a few parts. 3326 334-714-1110 334-796-8174 Trailers-Tractors
quad batteries. GMC'99YukonSLE, $2000 cash or need a_ _ J Trucks-HeavyDutyJ
$20,000 OBO. all power, 81K miles pickupswil trade HONDA '06 Shadow, Scooters/Mopeds 199925A4 MASTER C a today to place
85 9-5183 $0 for a good work Candy Apple Red, 2.824 -MtEto p la ce
(850)579 $5500 334-899-3703 truck.Call/text 796- miles, LIKE NEW, Tractor 4 wd wi 2008 F-250 Ford
. Honda '04 Accord EX, 0755- Nights and $5,300 229-334-8520, '05 Scooter, 90mpg, two implements. 2La8at Exc Cnd.
J V6, loaded, $200 weekends only pis. 229-296-8171 49cc Heavy Duty, $2000. 334-522-6709 13,176 Miat Ex. $36,000
down. $249'm. Call Like new, ow miles, CASE MODEL 1960 Truck is fully loaded
own. E2'm. 14-02. Honda '07 Shadow Must see, $1200 B00 Tractor, 40HP, front 850-569-2840
Honda 'OS Civ.,c, . 726-1434/677-5489 endft runs great
Great ags saver. $300 ' HONDA '98 Valkyrie port Utility Vehicle s tomMotorcycl e vy07 Z-71 Over-
down, $299 mo. Call T Custom otrycle size tires. Camo trim.c a i i d
Ste- e HaIrter 334. low miles, runs great Trailer4x8 led lights, Exhaust. lots of xtras
791 -8243. asking $6,500 00B 2005 gold/tan ford ramp carrier under- 77K mi. $22k Call Bra-
- Honda 06 Cic. Gray 334-693-5454 escape 90,000 miles neath, never used, dy 334-405-9027
Hr onda ' uraVy H 334-693-5454 A good condition stored in garage on- 1
4dr.5ac. p,-,. oer i HONDA 99 750 Ace, $7,500 334-726-1655 y. $750.334-699-6711 Chevy '67 C10 $1200 F8 5 0 ) 52 6
2006 Bao Bou Buggy. 3.500 mi. gas. 06 HD Dyna Wide Loaded, Black, 9K mi, Ch '04 Tahoe, OBO Or consider UI
all electric, in Great mileage & condition. 34-703-7724 .Ferguson T020 52' trade 334-522-4380
Co ndition. Finished in $9,900. 334-243-4166 ckS, Beige, 83000 new engine rebuild

M Ki k rr - FORD TW sTt sr
Realtree Hardwoods. H yu0mndai,0.334-21n-4 Like new customs. Soil, milen,PW, PL, blochi, repi,rej ,. CHEVY '87 delux 10
HuoHyundai'.3$Eiburon- ,6U e. OBROd. 4CD. tirt70 .ierer.3C- rr, Red w/blk stripes.- 2 42 5 5 7

FalrwCnsd. leu .dropped aduVt Chevm anual T io, 8520, 2 29681 V I (1)
racks, winch, front 1 owner, 102k miles, trutnrising o Kawasaki 0 4 650 49,1.00. mi , leather, M par t guson 240
basket, roof basket, 17" alloy wheels,$12,000. OBO KLR, 6500 miles new tires, ower, 400 new Chevy91 Cherokee
and battery charger. vinyls,and body kit. _ G REAT C O ND-TI N Si milar m ruai _ n i uded
(334)585-9488 $5,500.334-7 or all 3344645916 $90-6. 6.l 34-790- very nice. 18,995 $9,80090-6. OBO 3 pickup, lift gate
stone Laredo RL29 33447YUNDAI5-008 Accent zuki 6654 Kawasaki u3 Vu Whtan e 850-579-4694 3226 $15008503524724
E|etena rcondit on. Dr'fter. garag kept. FORD TW tH Tractor LASl l t 1U1
35l MPGoMieiies,3 . i t B 13 K. iaan C
35e pd trarsrrs Eun, -.8 eeat saddle .. .i c a . P140hp.
$9500s (3I14)522-t3803 2006 HarleyDavidson very ean. r, l er tnd $12 u b CHEVY 91, I i on 2h 2R
Hyndai 96 Elantra Road King, never & many extra's 000 2 culivtorold p Flat Bed Dump Truck
Fair Cond. Needan dropped adult OBO. 334-750-6237 Chev 05 Tahoe, 4 -183t $5,500 OBO 229-334-
Tras. work ith dr ivenvery low miles Kawasaki '04 650 49100 m leather Massey Ferguson 240 8520, 229-296-8171
DVD Stere. sys. $0 12k, $12,000.OBO KLR, 6500 miles newtires, power 400 hrslike new Chevy '91 Cherokee o
2008 5th wr eDi . Kp- 8 OBO 334.-4756267 or Call 334-464-5916 2800. Call 334-790- very nice 18995 $9 800 8 334h794 ickup, lift gatei
stone Laredo RL29. 334-475-0084 2007 Suzuk i 6654 after 5 p.m. White 850-579-4694 3226 1 1500 850-352-4724
call Mike (334)791- 9 Boulevard C5 o Red

C0318. ' E$24,500 eobo. xuF7 __0 arid xc. me. * DumT C llDe *y 1 Bath et
like new, slides great for cruising.

S rBad Boy buggy e8c' L4a50.3200 4 M exh9ut. Lo .t eg abell i k
4wd all racks, 2009 Yamaha R6-
includes 5xl trailer Infiniti '01[130 t20K Bought r,new. ",ar li
Exc. cond. $6100. SiIer Load1ed S5. 195 broken ni. But ore
3347982337 West Main Cr Sale nge Improvement bac wentth
FORD -01 Ranger LLC 1919 West Main 1,50 t iame es. $ .5,0
PU, XLT, Ext Cab, AC, St.334-699-i880 Also hae smallot-
AT, PW , PL In i ickt0 o m an ,et and
AM/FM/CD Red Infinity '97 lJ30 -c-manz rsedium
87000 miles, terror, 142 000 miles Suc'miv h-erlmt for
$7,200 (334)794-9293 $3,500 334 -8 5 ae e,tra. 334-;90-6146
FORD -'96 F150 JEEP '06 Wrer gle. r w34-t9t-2277
Green, 5 speed, 6cyl, soft top, 49Kmlers, 2 '92 G vldw,5g. 60k
Door, auto, S wheel miles. red. e",c. pirt
trans34K mengine70Kruns drive. $13,000. 33 & running cond.
OK, body damage, 685-0846 17000 650.44.-2dI-
$695 OBOIv msg Jeep CherokeeCourR leave mn-,e;ag&e
(334)677-7501 try 97' 4x4 white, exc. Big Dog 06' md# fillSelfStorage___SelfStorage
cond. sun roof runs Mastiff 14,500K mi. BulldozingeMaid/Housekeeping]J a rvicesSltanting Self Storage
Auto Engines/ great CD player black, 117 cubic inch
0808 trans. V&H, D&GFor
c aaForhGeneral 11HEWETT1SP- VMarianna
tang car parts for Lots fHostras Die to- Cl ----

334-69-..0..30.don. .99/m. I~'-n qn'r=f ' R-[ -A''' '' .... . .Wob .................un ' ulalp I VUAI

Low .nls. Leather, i.$5000.714-0644 AppointmentsAvailable BY
IOaded Ci Srv- Harley Davidson '03 HOMEWORKS ARN KITS
H3t--her 334- '91- Electra Glide, pearl M/C * VISA* �DISCOVER i" e on-.A KITS
824 i. white, 100th anniver- BeautificationLLA
Nissan 05' 350Z sary edition, 16K S lMon-Fri 9-4:30 of Your Home" Locally Owned
R r trans, , lots of chrome Thurs: 9-Noon /C & HET SERVICE Carpentry/Painting . Hardware Repair A
R-hidter auto irans, & extras, garageYourLocl -. Software R NN0) 593-6458
BMW '01330ci 89k white, 18,755K i.1 kept. $11000. 334- Installations MARIANNA (04
Blue Extra Nice owner $22,500. 334- 792-1344 General Repirs Installation (850 693-1360
Blue Extra Nice 793-4022 7r j General Repairs Affordable Rates T(0 lu-
Car Sales LLCMai Nissan '05 Altima, 2.5 Harley Daidson 05' William H. Long, Jr: . Home & Office I C. Don't waste
1919 West Main St. S5 speed, 32k mi. classic9,00 mi. InsuredVisits. your time.
334-699-5880 like new,REDUCED black, loaded,r 2900 Borden St. 2822 B. Hwy. 71 I Use Mine!
BMW'04 3301, black $10,900 850-482-2994 $13,800. 334-714-9377 fS0J1482.4594 (801) M3-3889
w/tan leather, auto- Nissan '06 Altima E AC & Duct Cleaning BulldozingHandyman Services omemprovement
matic, sunroof, good sunroof. Dower doorsBandyman
gas mileage. 80k mi. & .nrcdov, AM fM. i a Eour
13,900334685-6233 CD 5 ,i mles NEED TO I I I Placef your
BMW '95 5301, fully $12,I)0,' 334 1-30" PLACE Vad i your 1UALITY SERVICE,
loaded, 96K miles. c.r a PLACE Land Clearing, inc. ad QUALITY PRICEI FREE ESTIMATES
edition $6, 000 OBO HARLEY DAVIDSON Commercial AN AD? fAT � 'a adNO JOBS TOO SMALL
334-703-3784 '08 1200 Sportster & Residential 850-762-.9402 N
CADILLAC '06 DTS Custom, 108 miles, - R 0tunlited(onfmrnia It's simple, e 850 505E ENER Y BILLI R c
Exc. cond., leather warranty, Like new. I;Mruia t lleiitrallIS-tBtil call one our friendly WE OFFER MPETE -0I n Bei *T 'iht ioi k
seats, 4dr, beige int. " $8,400, 334-702-4778. MIco[f IiiEnd lA ,m, PamPi tr & UM * olre t= ireSS
fully loaded. $12,900. Nissan '07 Pathfinder ' '80..:u ss Classified representatives EMvIbWPI ' InmmtmR Fie *IJooEmi h ilons
334-701-1836 SE, Black, Auto. 56K Harley Davidson '08' CAasse Rr B W |HIESTIMEtatRePsMIJCT__* _,_ilC _0
E0le s1ctra Glide Classic, and they will be s mewlE0111 and grow your InnIA.I . D.
Cadillac '99 Deville mi. leather int., 3rd 4000 miles, 1 year YOU name it... i[20 YEA EV BM . Wl-In Show
New tires A/C $3500 row seat, Like new warranty left. Classified has itl! 4 -MOR (850)41-- glad to assist you. LmIrIm ii business!!! I5 ----. . I .n0...
334-774-5333 $16,000. 334-897-0582 $17,000. 334-618-4430 '



8B - Friday, April 2, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


New evidence Medvedev promises 'crueler' measures
on W W ll ... ... ..


of Raoul
Wallenberg Th
evidence from Russian T
archives suggests Swedish Isla
diplomat Raoul Wallenberg, claim
credited with rescuing tens atte
of thousands of Hungarian con
Jews during the Holocaust, reg
was alive after Soviets Mo
reported that he had died in ly
a Moscow prison, a (
Swedish magazine and U.S. Da�
researchers reported pol
Thursday. bec
The fate of Wallenberg, An(
who was arrested in pec
Budapest in January 1945 Da,
by the Soviet army, has Pol
remained one of the great a i
mysteries of World War II. TV
The Soviets claimed he Ru:
was executed July 17, 1947 Put
but never produced a reli- a b
able death certificate or his ord
remains. Witnesses claim atta
he was seen in Soviet pris-
ons or labor camps many exp
years later, although those har
accounts were never veri- al
fled. Now, the archives of F
the Russian Security cer
Services say a man identi- the
fled only as Prisoner No. 7, and
who was interrogated six old
days after the diplomat's pla
reported death, was "with hac
great likelihood" of
Wallenberg. The security wh
services reported the find F
last November to Susanne Bo
Berger and Vadim Birstein, saic
two members of a research bee
team that conducted a 10- Cat
year investigation into not
Wallenberg's disappearance
in the 1990s. Bo
The researchers informed det
Wallenberg's relatives in a rog
letter released 'for publica-' I
tion Thursday. The findings
also were ported in the
Swedish magazine Fokus.
The information still has
to undergo in-depth verifi-
cation, Berger wrote in the
letter, "but if indeed con-
firmed, the news is the most I
interesting to come out of Ult
Russian archives in over 50 put
years." Ba
She said strong circum- the
stantial evidence supported cie
the archivists' conclusion of Isr
the identity of Prisoner No. S
7. Berger quoted the by
Swedish ambassador in like
Moscow, Tomas Bertelman, rev
as saying in a note to the and
head of the Russian cid
archives last December that Pal
if true, the report would be I
"almost sensational." Pal
As Sweden's envoy in .
Budapest from July 1944, ,--
Wallenberg prevented the p',
deportation of 20,000 Jews :
destined for Nazi concen- '
ration camps or death fac- ,1
stories. He also dissuaded
German officers occupying
the Hungarian capital from
a plan to obliterate the city's
Jewish ghetto, averting a
massacre of its 70,000 resi-
dents. He was arrested the
day after the Soviet Red "
Army seized the city, along I
with his Hungarian driver
Vilmos Langfelder. The
Russians never explained
why they detained him.
Ove Bring, professor in
international law at the
National Defense College
in Stockholm, said the
report by the Russian secu-
rity services warranted
reopening Wallenberg's
"Everything we believed
earlier (about Wallenberg's I
death) is turned upside
down by this," he told The
Associated Press. .
"This has to be investigat-
ed again. If he was still alive
six days later, then maybe
he was alive for a longer
period of time," Bring said.
"Did he live another week,
or a year or 10 years? j
Suddenly that's an open [
Swedish Foreign
Ministry spokesman Teo
Zetterman said the ministry f
has to "look at the informa- (
tion to see what it contains
in order to make a decision
on what we can do."
Wallenberg's stand
against the Nazi occupation

forces, his disappearance
and the purported "sight-
ings" in the Soviet gulag
have made him a folk hero
and the subject of dozens of
books and documentaries.
The mystery only deep-
ened after the U.S. Central
Intelligence Agency
acknowledged in the 1990s
that he had been recruited
for his rescue mission by an
agent of the Office of
Strategic Services, the OSS,
which later became the CIA.


MAKHACHKALA, Russia - President
nitry Medvedev made a surprise visit
ursday to the violence-wracked southern
vince of Dagestan, telling police and securi-
orces to use tougher, "more cruel" measures
fight the "scum" responsible for terrorist
Russia's security chief said some terror sus-
ts had been detained.
'win suicide bombings in Moscow - which
amic militants from the North Caucasus
im to have carried out - have refocused
nationn on the violence that for years has been
fined to Russia's predominantly Muslim
ions. The rush-hour attacks Monday on the
oscow subway killed 39 people and left near-
90 hospitalized.
)n Wednesday, two suicide bombings in
gestan killed 12 people, including nine
icemen, a frequent target of attacks in part
:ause they represent Russian authority.
other explosion Thursday killed two sus-
ted militants and wounded a third in
gestan near the border with Chechnya.
ice said the men may have been transporting
makeshift bomb.
Medvedev on Thursday copied the style of
ssia's powerful prime minister, Vladimir
in, both in his dress - a black T-shirt under
lack suit coat - and his rough language in
ering that much more-/be done to stop the
The measures to fight terrorism should be
handed, they should be more effective, more
sh, more cruel, if you please," he told feder-
and local officials in a televised meeting.
Funerals were held Thursday at four Moscow
meteries for some of the subway victims. At
Khovanskoye cemetery, the family, friends
1 colleagues of Anna Permyakova, a 34-year-
nurse, could not hold back tears as they
ced flowers on her open casket. Permyakova
d worked in a rehabilitation center and many
her former patients attended the funeral in
Federal Security Service director Alexander
rtnikov, who joined Medvedev in Dagestan,
d the organizers of the Moscow attacks'have
;n identified as "bandits" from the Northern
ucasus and some had been-detained. He did
t give specific numbers.
'We know the personalities of organizers,"
rtnikov said during the meeting. "We have
ained a number of people, conducted inter-
;ations, got evidence." '
n recent months, police and security forces

A relatives and friends react next to the coffin of Anna Permyakova, 35, during a funeral cer-
emony for victims of subway blasts in Moscow,. at a cemetery church in Moscow. Two suicide
bombers killed 12. people, including nine police officers in southern Russia on Wednesday,
two days after the deadly subway bombings in Moscow for which a Chechen militant leader
claimed responsibility. - AP Photo/Ivan Sekretarev

have killed at least two high-profile Islamic
militants, but they have been unable to capture
the veteran Chechen militant Doku Umarov,
who has claimed responsibility for the Moscow
subway attacks.
"We have torn off the heads of the most odi-
ous bandits, but clearly this was not enough. In
any case, we will find them all and punish
them," Medvedev said. '
But the president also warned officials that
they must avoid aggravating deeply ingrained
"People who live here in the Caucasus aie cit-
izens of Russia, not people of Caucasus origin.
It's not a foreign province, it's our country," he
Umarov, who leads Islamic militants in,
Chechnya and throughout the North Caucasus,
said the Moscow subway, bombings were
revenge for the killing of civilians by Russian
security forces.

sraelis gather at disputed holy site


HEBRON, . West Bank -
tranationalist Israelis flocked to a dis-
;ed, volatile holy site in the divided West
nk city of Hebron on Thursday, laying
ir claim while also denouncing the poli-
s of President Barack Obama toward
Some 10,000 Israelis, heavily guarded
the Israeli military, put on a carnival-
e gathering at the Cave of the Patriachs,
ered by both faiths, with cotton candy
d pony rides. The demonstration coin-
ed with the Jewish holiday of Passover.
lestinians were kept away from the site.
n the only reported incident of violence,
lestinians threw rocks at an Israeli bus

which mistakenly drove through a
Palestinian neighborhood in the city,
slightly injuring a woman passenger, the
military said.
. Hebron is one of the most volatile places
in the West Bank. About 165,000
Palestinians live in the city, but Israeli sol-
diers control parts of the center, where
about 400 Israeli settlers live in buildings
that belonged to Jews before they were
driven out of Hebron more than 70 years
ago. The Cave of the Patriarchs is revered
by both Jews and Muslims as the burial
place of the biblical Abraham, the father of
.both religions.
, The Israelis gathered at the imposing
tomb to celebrate a decision by Israel's
government to include it on Israel's list of
national heritage sites.


"Any politician, any journalist who accuses
me of terrorism only makes me laugh, causes
me to grin. I have not heard anyone accuse
Putin of terrorism for the murder of civilians
who were killed on his orders," Umarov said in
Sa, video posted Wednesday on, a Web site used by rebels.
Umarov seemed to be taunting Putin, who
had just vowed to "drag out of the sewer" the
terrorists who plotted the subway attacks.
Umarov, 45, fought Russian forces in both
separatist wars in Chechnya of the past 15
years. Shortly after taking over the leadership
of the rebel movement in 2006, he announced a
change of tactics. Instead of struggling for
Chechen independence, the militants would
seek to create an Islamic state across the North
Caucasus. Umarov declared himself the emir,
or military leader, of a Caucasus Emirate. He is
.believed to receive financial support from al-

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Jackson County Floridan's


Faith and Values

The guide to Jackson County
churches, programs and ministries

at the Dothan Civic Center
126 N. St. Andrews St. * Dothan, AL 36303


:,~ ~

n response to a tough economy and job market,
he Dothan Eagle will be hosting a Job Fair on
April 20 from 9AM - 4PM. The expo will focus on
helping people "SURVIVE and THRIVE" as they
igure out their future career paths and lives.

n addition to employment opportunities, the
expo will feature companies offering other
services as well: schools, career counseling,
financial & mortgage advice and self-employment

Dothan Civic Center
in partnership with

YoOOL hh:tjobs"


April 25th

Call to find out how to have
your church featured

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