Citation
Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text




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SComplete weather
O information on 2A
Classified _7-B
Comics - 6B
U Crossword ---
O National ---9A
SObituaries ...9A
SOpinion --6A
Z Sports -. -4B
SJ.C.Life ----3A
2 Sections, 20 Pages
Volume 87- Number 67


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for work ?

We've got 10 job
listings for you in
today's classified.


A \IMDIA GENLRAL NEWSPAPER


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**********ORIGIN MI
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY.
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-70,.'


SUNDAY



3 Bascom residents die Saturday


STAFF REPORT

Three people from Bascom were killed when the car
they were in struck a tree near their home Saturday morn-
ing. According to the Florida Highway Patrol, Jontae
Anthony Shaw, 24, and Marcellette Denice Shaw, 31,
both of Bascom, were heading south on Bevis Road at


7:40 a.m. when the accident occurred. The name of the
third person in the car, identified only as a 3-year-old
from Bascom, was not released.
The 2002 Ford Escort was moving at a "greater than
safe speed," according to the highway patrol, when it
struck a small tree after drifting to the left. The car then
veered further left and struck a large oak tree in the yard


at 5450 Bevis Road: According to the accident report, the
car rolled onto the three, crushing the roof of the car. The
driver and left rear seat passenger remained in the vehicle;
the, right rear seat passenger was ejected.
None of the three were wearing seatbelts and all three
were pronounced dead at the scene, according to the
highway patrol.


Six years,

and Cypress

man still

missing
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Tomorrow,
Cypress resident
Sandy Crawly
will mark two
terrible anniver-
saries in her life.
April 5, 2004
is the day her
David son David dis-
Crawley appeared.
April 5, 2009;
is the day she buried her
daughter Tammy, who died of
a sudden and rare illness last
year.
Crawley is asking the public
to help her find some peace
about the day her son went
missing. A resolution of the
mystery, she said, would also
bring her comfort on behalf of
-her daughter, who died not
knowing what happened to the
brother she'd been so close to
in life.
Whether he's dead or alive,
Crawley needs to know what
happened to her son. She
believes someone out there
knows the truth.
David Crawly left Tammy's
Cypress home on Honey Pot
Lane that morning in a panic,
running into the woods around
9 a.m.
He'd told his sister he
thought someone was after
him.
His mother initially believed
that her son's perception may
have been induced by drugs.
She suspects that he dabbled
in illegal substances, and
thought at first that he was in
hiding because he was having a
paranoid episode. He may have
thought the law was after him,
although no law enforcement
agencies were. He may have
thought someone else was out
to get him.

See MISSING, Page 9A >


Bill Bruhmuller presents the family of Dick Hinson with a tribute from the Florida House of
Representatives, honoring him for his service to his country and his contributions to Jackson County.
From left, are Robert Hinson, Bruhmuller, Richard Hinson, Beth Quick, Michael Hinson, Rob Hinson
and Mark Hinson.- Mark Skinner / Floridan


State, city honor Hinson


BY ASHLEY McKEEN
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Richard "Dick" Hinson needs very
little introduction in Jackson County.
He was honored at a ceremony Friday
initiated by the Florida House of
Representatives for his past military
service, his dedication to his communi-
ty and his "all around good citizen- For scel
ship." Friday
It was a beautiful sunny day as Beth hnring D
Quick, Hinson's older sister, gathered honoring
with other family and community go to jcflo
members, along with Hinson's closest
friends, on the old Hinson property. The beautiful
acreage, now belonging to the city of Marianna,
was the perfect spot for all to gather and honor
Hinson.
As Quick stood under a tree. waiting for the cer-
emony to begin, she held a handful of violets she
would periodically glance down at in remembrance.
"My mother and I used to come pick violets out'
here when I was little girl," she said. "My father
bought this property over 70 years ago and it has
always been special to our family, especially Dick."
The crowd mingled and reminisced as they
perused the old photographs of Hinson throughout


his military career and life inJackson
County.
-, Bill Bruhmuller, president of the
, Northwest Florida chapter of the UDT-
"' ! SEAL Association, presented the'
Plaque of tribute on behalf of state Rep.
Jimmy Patronis, R-Panama City.
Rep. Patronis, like many others,
' wished to honor one of the nation's first
nes from "frogmen" - now known as Navy
's event SEALS - for his service and dedica-
tion.
lick Hinson, SEAL stands for "sea and land," and
ridan.com. is an exclusive special forces group. To
become a. SEAL, candidates undergo
rigorous training that defeats the majority of hope-
fuls.
Rep. Patronis also wrote a personal letter to
Hinson, thanking him not only for the service he
gave to his country in World War II, but also for all
the civic duties he has performed along the way.
In attendance to Friday's ceremony were
SHinson's sons Richard, Robert and Mark, along
with two of his grandsons, Rob and Michael.
Hinson himself was unable to attend due to
recent medical complications which kept him at the
See HINSON, Page 9A >


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'Unforgettable'

contributions

sought
STAFF REPORT

The Jackson County E .i
Floridan invites every-
one to participate in this
year's edition of UNFOR-
GETTABLE - A door into \ .
our treasured past. I v .,.
Composed entirely of reader \
contributions, it celebrates .the
people, places and things that read-
ers hold dear.
The Floridan strives to make this
annual 16-page full-color publication a
collectible community scrapbook, that
will be passed down in families for years
to come.
But it is a collective effort, and we need
your help to make it happen.
We're asking readers to take some time
this Easter weekend and beyond to sort
through your most precious possessions and
find something to share.
Time is short, so please.get started now. A
tentative submission deadline is set for May
28.


It might be a special moment captured in
an old black and white Polaroid, or a color-
ful '60s-era slide. Maybe it isn't a


y@0- 701-* 1 rWi
'' These
book covers were
submitted to the Floridan 4
for the 2009 edition of
"Unforgettable." - Contributed photos

picture at all, but an old toy, vintage record
album cover, or another treasured object.
All you have to do to get started is find
the item and pick up the phone. Call
Deborah at 526-3614.
We'll talk to you about the object you've
selected and why it matters to you. We'll


even come take a picture of it, if that is nec-
essary.
On the other hand, readers aree more than
welcome to write a few paragraphs them-
selve. telling us why the object means
omniC lu I Ig.
IIf you'dd like, you can take your
Mk n picture and e-mail it to us,
0 'ir bring it into the office.
SYou can sent any pre-
S pared material via e-
S mail to
editorial@jcfloridan.com
Write 'unforgettable'. in
ihe subject line). Send the
photos as JPG attachments if
possible, and the text in a Word
document, or write it directly
into thi text field.
Or, you can send your contribu-
tions to us via traditional mail at
Jackson County Florida (with atten-
tion to Unforgettable), P.O. Box 520,
Marianna, FL 32447.
If you'd like, you can bring everything
to the office, located at 4403 Constitution
Lane in Marianna. It would be a good idea
to call ahead, though, to be sure the people
who need to be here are on the premises.
Call us if you need help putting together
your story, need a photograph taken, or have
a question.
Ask for Deborah at 526-3614. She is gen-
erally available Monday through Thursday
from 8:30 a.m. until 6:30 p.m.


This Newspaper !
Is Printed On ,*r"tl
Recycled ''.
Newsprint





7 65161 80100 1


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Man


wanted


for March


burglary


charged
STAFF REPORT
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office reported
Saturday that a Chipley resi-
dent wanted for a burglary in
March has been arrested.
According to a news release
from the sheriff's office, Ricky
Junior Hall, 50, of Chipley,
was wanted on a warrant for
burglary and theft.
The warrant was issued after
the March 13 burglary of the
Greenwood Supermarket, in
which several cartons of ciga-
rettes were taken.
Hall was identified as the
suspect and a warrant for him
was issued.
The sheriff's office said
deputies located and detained
Hall April 1. Hall reportedly
gave a false name in order to
avoid arrest.
He was taken to the Jackson
County Correctional Facility
on charges of burglary, theft
and obstruction by disguise.


Senior tours

gearing up
BY ASHLEY McKEEN
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
It's around that time of year
again, when the weather is get-
ting nicer, people are spending
their free time outside and the
travel-bug hits.
This year, Tour America -
a traveling tour'group for sen-
iors based out of Marianna -
will be hitting some of the
world's hot spots. Tours start
as early as next week and con-
tinue throughout the year.
With destinations like
Branson and Ozark Mountain
in Missouri, Niagara Falls,
Washington, D.C., Israel and
others, seniors are offered a
wide variety of hassle-free
tours for the travel season.
Tour America was started by
Grand Ridge native Merita
Stanley back in 1999. Now
based in Greenwood, Stanley
is a one-man band, running a
tour company which started as
a group for widowed seniors.
"I used to hear all the time,
'We were going to retire and
just travel the two of us, but
now (s)he is gone,'" Stanley
said. "So I offer widows and
widowers, or even just seniors
looking to make traveling com-
panions, a chance to travel has-
sle-free with a group of other
seniors."
Stanley said most seniors
have the urge to travel, but fear
that going solo would be too
difficult.
"There's so much to do,
plan, and think about when
traveling which can make it
difficult to do alone," Stanley
said. "Tour America books all
the hotels, activities and trans-
portation accommodations. I
cover all the bases for them."
Stanley said she is really
excited about next week's trip
to Branson, Mo. From various
country music shows, lavish
See SENIOR, Page 9A >


IF~r~~










2A - Sunday, April 4, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


Today arum. - Jer
WMBB


p'r High - 85'
Low - 560

Tomorrow
Partly cloudy and contin-
ued quite warm.


High - 810
Low - 570


Wednesday
Partly cloudy with a
slight chance of an after-
noon shower.


y and quite ,,B
rry Tabatt / .








S High - 83�
Li - Low - 570

Tuesday
Partly cloudy and warm.


High - 79'
Low - 52�


.1


Thursday
Partly cloudy with a
chance of a shower and a
little cooler temperatures.


WAKE-UP CALL


,. ' . - . High: 84
;- . '.-La" .: 55

ai'. * ' *C-1 '


S - Hi4h:,


"1LI ,Low.: 59


PRECIPITATION


24 hours:
Month to date:
Normal MTD:


2


wwNw.JCFLORIDAN.com


S High.: 8
Lo,: 56 6 Hig ih: 3 . .
,' *". Low: 54

High: 84 __'-
S " Low: 55 .1.1 .
... " 1t-.11 ,.1 r :., ,


% bW: 58


AIigh: 84
54 *


0.00" Year to date: 1'
0.00" Normal YTD: 17.-3
3.84" Normal for year: 58.25"


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

0, 1 .2 3,


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise:
Sunset:
Moonrise:
Moonset:


6:26 AM
7:01 PM
12:11 AM
10:21 AM


Em1u
Mar. Mar. April April
23 29 6 14


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



Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
-Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss vour 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.
Subscription
Rates
SHome delivery: $11.23 per
month; $32.83 for three months;
$62.05 for six months; and $123.45
for one year. All prices include appli-
cable state and local taxes. Mail sub-
scriptions must be paid in advance.
Mail subscriptions are: $46.12 for
three months; $92.24 for six
months; and $184.47 for one year.
Advertising
The advertiser agrees that the
publisher shall not be liable for
damages arising out of errors and
advertisements beyond the amount
paid for the space actually occupied
by .that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred,
whether such error is due to the
negligence of the publisher's
employees or otherwise, and there,
shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond
the amount paid for such advertise-
ment.'This newspaper will not
knowingly accept or publish illegal
material of any kind. Advertising
which expresses preference based
on legally protected personal char-
acteristics is not acceptable.
How to get your
news published
The Jackson County Floridan Will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding,
engagement, anniversary and birth
announcements. Forms are avail-
able at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good qual-
ity and suitable for print. The
Floridan reserves the right to edit all
submissions.


Getting it
Right!

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


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

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 263-6636.
* 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
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 confer-
ence room of the Jackson County
Agricultural office, 2741 Pennsylvania'"Ave.
in Marianna, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Services con-
tinue Wednesday mornings through April


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the
following incidents for
April 1 and
2, the latest -.---- -
available b - - ,
reports: Two -L
accidents R'M E
without o ------
injury, two
abandoned vehicles, one
reckless driver, one sus-
picious vehicle, one
highway obstruction, one
physical disturbance, one
sickness, one burglary,


one verbal disturbance,
24 traffic stops, one
criminal mischief com-
plaint, one assault, one
civil dispute, one follow-
up investigation, one lit-
tering complaint, one
assist of another agency
and one public service
call.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office list of
incidents were unavail-
able as of press time.


14. For an appointment, call 693-0873.
* Jackson County, Habitat for Humanity
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 - sim-
ple, 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.
Center.

April 8 - Thursday
* The Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit will be at Graceville High
School, 8 a.m. to 2 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.
* The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce, in conjunction with Jackson
Hospital, will have a ribbon cutting for Dr.
David Flick of Panhandle Medical Group, 10
a.m. at his office, 4306-B Third St.,
Marianna. Call 718-2696 or 482-8060.
* 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 confer-
ence room of the Jackson County
Agricultural office, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave.
in Marianna, 4:30-7:30 p.m. Services contin-
ue Thursday evenings through April 15. For
an appointment, call 693-0873.
* Alcoholics Anonymous closed discus-
sion - Thursdays, 8-9 p.m. at'the First
United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia
St., Mrrianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking.

April 9 - Friday
* Jackson County Chamber of Commerce
First Friday (on the second Friday in April) is
at the Agriculture Conference Center on
Pennsylvania Avenue in'Marianna. Breakfast
and networking at 7 a.m.; program at 7:45


JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following people
were booked into the
county jail during the lat-
est reporting periods:
- Michael Williams,
25, 4438 Dorothy Drive,
Apt. 3. Marianna, driving
while license was sus-
pended or revoked know-
ingly.
- Lori White. 29, 4438
Dorothy Drive. Apt. 3,
Marianna, obstruction of
justice.


a.m. Featured speaker: Archaeologist/USF
anthropology ,professor/author Dr. Nancy
White, who will discuss Native Americans of
the Apalachicola River Basin. Dr. White
encourages attendees to bring artifacts for a
"show and tell."
* The East Jackson County Relay for Life
starts with the opening ceremony and sur-
vivor lap at 6 p.m. in Adam Tucker Wilson
Park, Sneads. Call 592-2307 or 593-6960.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" Fridays 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 avail-
able. Call 209-7856, 573-1131.
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting -
Fridays,. 8-9 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room.

April 10 - Saturday
* Woodmen of the World Spring Safety &
Health Expo 2010 is 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at
Citizen's Lodge on Caverns Road in
SMarianna. Hands-on activities and informa-
tion provided by participants such as area
fire departments, master gardeners and
more. Pork sandwiches, hot dogs for sale to
benefit local charities. No entrance fee; non-
perishable food donations for Chipola
Ministries requested.
* Nelson Singer Memorial AmVets Post
231, by the Sons of AmVets Post 231, host
a series of Turkey Shoot fundraisers at 1
p.m. on the second and fourth Saturdays of
the month, through May 22. Cost: $2 a shot.
Proceeds benefit the building fund. Call 722-
0291.
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting -
Saturdays, 4:30-5:30 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA rdom.
*.The Annual Lady Elks Springtime Beauty
Pageant is at 6 p.m. in the Malone High
School Auditorium, featuring entertainment
by Neysa Wilkins, emcee. Call 569-2227 or
209-1714. Pageant proceeds go to Florida
Elks children's programs and local humani-
tarian causes.
* The 66th Annual Sewell/Ray/Thompson
Family Reunion is at the Page Pond
Assembly of God Church at Shelton's Corner
(Chason) on US 73.


- Alaina Eck, 29, 1423
Lake Victor Road,
Wcstville, hold for court
(Department of
Corrections).
-.Jenna Tolin, 29. 4303
Liddon St., Marianna,
hold for court
(Department of
Corrections).
- Ricky Hall. 50, 958
Joiner Road, Alford, bur-
glary. petit theft, resisting
arrest without violence.:
- James Parmer Jr.. 21,
2453 3rd Ave., Alford,
fleeing and attempting to


elude, reckless driving
with alcohol.
- Sharon McClellan,
30, 5020 White Oak
Drive, Marianna, posses-
sion of less than 20 grams
of marijuana.

JAIL POPULATION: 231

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


' , ASK ABOUTWATS
; 9 JUB IHEAINtG TEST

Heaiiinsgor hearing
L'i- a R g i s If MediilUy o.Csaa e Bill! HEAR, N
LW. Wa..'.r, RPi : . ' . . , ".. " .IN(


TIDES
Panama City Low - 1:30 AM High - 2:15 PM
Apalachicola Low - 4:00 AM High - 7:45 Pm
Port-St. Joe Low - 1:30 AM High - 2:45 PM
Destin Low - 2:45 AM High - 3:30 PM
Pensacola Low - 3:15 AM High - 4:00 PM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 48.89 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown . 11.67 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 7.81 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 7.89 ft. 12.0 ft.


FLORIDA'S
PANHANDLE
MEDIA __cou_ M
PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 FM
LISTEN FOR HOURLY WEATHER UPDATES


Community Calendar


POLICE ROUNDUP


I _ I I I - � II II I -IIL~L ill -- 1


Ji~hot~'a








JACKSON COUNTY LIFE


Chipola registration set for April
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Chipola College will offer two weeks of
early registration in April for the Fall 2010
term.
Early registration dates for current students
are based on the number of hours completed.
The following dates are scheduled: April 19, ,
students with 45 or more hours; April 20, stu-
dents with 15 or more hours; April 21-22 and ,
April 26-30, students with at least one hour.
All current students with one or more
hours also will be eligible to register for Fall
classes June 14-17.
For information, visit www.chipola.edu, or
call 718-2311.
Chipola students Dustin Dryden and .
Madison Wester discuss their classes.
Chipola College will offer two weeks of
early registration in'April for the Fall
2010 term. For information, visit
www.chipola.edu, or call 718-2311.
- Contributed photo


Sun. (E) 03/28 9-3-2
Sun. (M) 1-6-6
Mon. (E) 03/29 4-3-0
Mon. (M) 4-6-4
Tues. (E) 03/30 9-0-6
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Portee

is 8
Ashanti Portee of
Marianna celebrated her
eighth birthday on March
26, 2010. She is a daughter
of Leslie Blane of
Marianna and Al-Khidr
Portee of Lake Placid.
Grandparents are Linda
Stephenson and Leotis
Blane of Marianna; and
Rossialand Robinson and
Leslie Portee of Lake
Placid. Ashanti Portee

Bridge club results


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
-The Marianna Duplicate
Bridge Club plays bridge on
Monday afternoons in the
St. Luke's Episcopal
Church Parish Hall. For the
week of March 29, the win-
ners were as follows:
First place - Douglas
Parker of Marianna, and
Kurt Opferman of
Dellwood.
Second place - Lois
Stanwaity of Newton, Ala.,
and Bill Martin 'of
Donalsonville, Ga.
Third place - Sara
Lewis of Dothan, Ala., and
Ida Knowles of Headland,
Ala.
Fourth place - Linda
Hodges and Bobbie Fenster,
both of Dothan, Ala.
Fifth place - Lottie
Williams and Libby Hutto,
both of Marianna.

Marianna area
pets go online
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Hidden Springs Horse
Rescue in Marianna recent-
ly joined other animal wel-
fare organizations in the
area that list their homeless
pets on Petfinder.com, the
oldest and largest database
of adoptable animals on the
Internet. The site currently
has more than 295,500
homeless pets listed, and it
is updated continuously.
More than 13,200 animal
welfare organizations in the
U.S., Canada and other
countries post their pets on
the site. Hidden Springs
Horse Rescue pets may be
viewed at
http://www.petfinder.com/s
helters/FL959.html. A
potential adopter enters
search criteria for the kind
of pet he or she wants, and a
list is returned that ranks the
pets in proximity to the ZIP
code entered. Adoptions are

JACKSON

COUNTY LIFE

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


handled by the animal
placement group where the
pet is housed, and each
group has its own policies.

J---


321


Partners for Pets


Partners for Pets has these
pets and many more avail- -
able for adoption. If you'd ,
like to meet the pets for your- .
self, the facility is located at k :1..,
4011 Maintenance Dr., in
Marianna. The hours ofoper- '
ation are Monday through
Friday, 10:00 - 3:00, and on
Saturday, 10:00 - 1:00. For
more information, please call
482-4570. Or visit partners- M&M is a
forpets.petfinder.com old tabby.


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month old
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- Mark
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Floridan


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Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, April 4, 2010 - 3A

FLORIDA LOTTERY
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The family of Hilton "Mr. Mac" McAllister
would like to express our gratitude during this most
difficult time of loss. The outpouring of love shown
by our friends and neighbors through the giving
of cards, calls, food, flowers and prayers was
overwhelming. We will forever miss him, and are
grateful for the support this community has given
us. This is what we love about small town living,
people come together in times of need.


Koiinit~ru

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4A - Sunday, April 4, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


LoCAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


No shame in a supporting role


BY THOMAS VINCENT
MURPHY

Most of the greatest sport
teams in history have had a
major star, surrounded by tal-
ented players who play a par-
ticular role on that team. On
occasions a team will have
more than ,one star player,
which will make them hard
to beat. Unless you are in an
individual sport like boxing
or golf where it's all up to
you, no matter how good an
athlete you are, you need a
supporting cast to succeed.
In the music industry,
some of our most talented
performers depend on back-
ground singers and musi-
cians to increase the quality


of their performances. In the
movies, some of our best
leading actors are most effec-
tive when they have a talent-
ed supporting cast.
In life, most human beings
need some type of encour-
agement and support to sur-
vive; some more than others.
I am very concerned about
what seems to be a continu-
ous erosion of morals within
our society, and how our
children are being infected
with the disease of negativi-
ty. We are living in a day and
time when being a parent or
guardian is an awesome
responsibility.
Our children are: living in
an age where the use. of
increasing technology gi es


them access to a great deal of
negativity through the
Internet. The idle time alone
some children often have,
because their parents to work
extra jobs or because of their
parent's irresponsible nature,
can lead to bad situations.
Pornography and provoca-
tive music are within the,
reach of anyone these days.
People with a hunger for
money have pushed aside
good morals for the big
bucks. If there ever was a
time that parents and
guardians needed a support
system, it is now. A while
back, Hillary Clinton wrote a
book titled "It Takes a
Village." In her book, she
expressed her concerns about


the support system she felt
was. needed to help our
young people become posi-
tive citizens.
I feel that the best support.
system that this world offers
is the family. If you are part'
of a family that consistently
supports each other, you are
blessed.
There was a time when
family members : could
depend on each other to look
after the children when
another member had to work
or take care of business. Byt
now, millions of dollars are
spent for babysitters or care
givers. In some cases, it is
necessary to bring in outside
help, but in many instances,
family members are avail-


able but don't volunteer, or
aren't asked to help. Where
is the close support system
that was in place in those
good old days?
SI the past. %ome of our
older ciuzens knew that as
they became older and need-
ed assistance, the family
would d be there for them.
Becoming older is not a
comfortable thought for
some of our senior citizens,
because of the lack of a close
familN support s \stem.
In order to make serious
posim\e changes for a family,
the stronger family members
need to stand up and: be
counted. After all, if you are
blessed to live a full, long
life, you will become a mem-


Thomas Vincent Murphy

ber of the elderly club your-
self. It's time to tighten up
the structure of our families.
By doing so, it can help give
each family member more of
a feeling of peace and con-
tentment.


.&Book TalL

NEWS, EVENTS, SPECIAL PROGRAMS, AND GOOD BOOKS
JACKSON COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY
MARIANNA, GRACEVILLE, AND THE BOOKMOBILE

Books by Bill Bryson
Review by Barbara Grant
"Notes from a Small Island"
This is a non-fiction book about a hike around Great
Britain. Bill Bryson writes a hilarious tale about his
adventures on this great island. He is an American, but
lived in England for 20 years and decided to write of his
adventures there before returning home. What we get is
a witty book with great social commentaries that can
only make us laugh at our own human nature arid that of
our motherland. A quote from the book gives you an idea
of Mr. Bryson's style: "Nothing gives the English more
pleasure, in a quiet sort of way, than to do things oddly.
They drive on the wrong side of the road, celebrate the
Queen's birthday in June even though she was born in
April,-and dress their palace guards in bearskin helmets
that make them look as if, for some private, and unfath-
omable reason, they are wearing fur-lined wastebaskets
on their heads."

"A Short History of Nearly Everything"
Given the title of this book, plus knowing that Bill
Bryson is such a witty writer, you know you want to read
it. How can anyone make science both interesting and
funny? His aim is to understand the oldest and biggest
questions about the universe and about ourselves. If this
book had been the high school science book when you
were 16, you'd now be a retired scientist living in
Marianna. This is an easy and fun way to learn some-
thing about science. Read it and impress your friends
with your new, easy to remember, fun facts about how
we and our home, the Earth, got here.
Other books by Bill Bryson: "A Walk in the Woods,"
"I'm a Stranger Here Myself," "In a Sunburned
Country," "Bill Bryson's African Diary," "Bryson's
Dictionary of Troublesome Words," "The Lost
Continent," "The Mother Tongue," "Neither Here Nor
There" and "A Really Short History of Nearly
Everything." See, even his titles are funny.
Barbara Grant is a library volunteer who regularly
writes the book reviews for Book Talk.


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All Your Hom e Fixings by State and Federal telecom regulations; State and Federal Universal Service charges; and surcharges for government assessments on AT&T. These
' ~oi O fees are not taxes or government-required charges.
3G not available in all areas. Coverage is not available in all areas. See coverage map at stores for details. Offer available on select phones. Limited-time offer.
S w ith Church Bulletin Other conditions & restrictions apply. See contract & rate plan brochure for details. Subscriber must live & have a mailing addr. within AT&Ts owned wireless network
coverage area. Up to $36 activ. fee applies. Equipment price & avail may vary by mrk & may not be available from independent retailers. 50% off claim based on
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8 9 9 plus tax returns; thereafter up to $175. Some agents impose add'l fees. Unlimited voice services: Unltd voice svcs are provided solely for live dialog between two
individuals. No additional discounts are available with unlimited plan. Offnet Usage: If your mins of use (including unltd svcs) on other carriers' networks ("offnet
usage") during any two consecutive months exceed your offnet usage allowance, AT&T may at its option terminate your svc, deny your contd use of.other carriers'
coverage, or change your plan to one imposing usage charges for offnet usage. Your offset usage allowance is equal to the lesser of 750 mins or 40% of the
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calculated based on price of unactivated equipment. Certain email systems may require add'l hardware &/or software to access. 02010 AT&T Intellectual Property. /, ' \
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--------------- ------ ----------------------------7------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

n the " Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday
U Lthe BREAKFAST BREAKFAST BREAKFAST BREAKFAST BREAKFAST
SWaffle * Sausage * 100% Fruit Chicken Biscuit * Baked Breakfast Pizza * Fruit Parfait - Apple Pie * Banana Bagel w/Cream Cheese
M jui:e Chilled Peaches * Milk Apples * Fruit Juice * Milk Cocktail * Fruit Juice * Milk (whole) * Fruit Juice * Milk Fruit Salad * Fruit luice * Milk
at Ja ckson LUNCH LUNCH LUNCH LUNCH ,111UNCH
County Schools Chicken Patty Sandwich or Lasagna w/garlic bread or Chicken & Dumplings or Beef Dunkers or Bologna, Pizza or ITurkey & (Clhese
Corn Dogs *Tater Tots * Fruit Sub Sandwich * Green Beans Ham & Cheese Melt * Sweet Ham & Cheese Hoagie * Corn Wrap * lissdl S"l'ad *
April 5-9 Salad * Milk * Mandarin Orange * Milk Peas * Rosy Pears * Milk on the Cob * Banana * Milk AppletsaiU' * Milk
- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -- - - -- --F


-"









www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL/STATE


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, April 4, 2010 - 5A


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


Demolition cost holds


up Alford fire station


(Editor's Note: Due to an error in
preparing Friday's edition, this story did
not run in full. We dre publishing it again
to address that error.)
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
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 prop-
erty, cost is still an obstacle.
That's because the lot has two old build-
ings on it which share a wall and must be
demolished before the fire station can be
built.
The two small structures had served
good purposes 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


assistance. The Alford Town Council
wants the county to demolish the buildings
for them. The town said it would pay the
landfill tipping fee to dispose of the debris,
but it needs county manpower and equip-
ment 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. Highway 231, the county would
have to engage a crew to detour traffic in
the area in case debris were to fall in the
roadway. That would cost an estimated
$700.
But that's not the worst news he has for
the town.
Green estimates that, at $45 a ton, it
would cost the city between $5,000 and
$10,000 to dispose of the material in the
landfill.
There's loads of concrete, brick, steel
and lumber to get rid of, he said.
Green expects to present his findings to
the Jackson County Commission at its next
meeting.
Alford, in the meantime, continues to
work toward finding a way to clear the lot
and get the fire station built.


FLORIDA NEWS BRIEFS


4 children, 2 adults
killed in crash
JACKSONVILLE -
Authorities have identified
the six people killed in a
Nassau County fatal car
crash, including four chil-
dren. Those who died were
identified Saturday as
Melissa L. Mitchell, 39,
Miya Mitchell, 11, and 4-
year-old twin brothers
Christian and Keyshawn
Perry, all of Lawrenceville,
Ga. The others who died
were Brenda Mitchell
Edwards, 57, and Dhanja
Mitchell, 16, both of
Jacksonville.
Lt. Bill Leeper, a
spokesman for the Florida
Highway Patrol, was
unable to say how the vic-
tims were related.
According to police,


Pedro Juan Ocajio Alcazar.
38, of Jacksonulle \\aas
speeding Frida\ \\hen his
car hit another vehicle on a
major highway. That car
then.went into the median
and hit a pickup truck.
Alcazar. who \wa- not
injured. as charged
Saturday \ ith s,\ counts of
vehicular homicide in con-
nection vw ith the death..
Online jail records show
he was being held at the
Nassau County jail on
$300,000 bond. He was
assigned a public defender,
but jail records did not list
the attorney's name.
Driver charged in
Disney bus crash
ORLANDO - An 81-
year-old year-old Disney
bus driver is accused of


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TAX CHANGES FOR 2010
There aren't a lot of changes for the new year. Congress
will be tweaking the tax' laws all year, putting back
some things that have expired, changing a few others.
Watch the news.
Social Security benefits didn't get a cost-of-living
adjustment. And there's no change in the Social
Security wage base; it stays at $106,800. FICA taxes
are 6.2 percent up to that amount, plus 1.45 percent
for Medicare. The self-employed pay double.
For your health savings account, the annual limit on
deductible contributions rises to $6.150 for those with
family coverage and to $3,050 for single coverage.
Those born before 1956 can add another $1,000.
Deductions for long-term care insurance go up to
$4,110 per person for those 71 and older, $3,290 for
those 61 to 70, $1,230 for individuals 51 to 60, $620
for those 41 to 50 and $330 for age 40 and younger.
Workers terminated before March 1 of this year can
qualify for another six months of COBRA subsidy.
We keep up with the latest tax change, so you don't
have to. Come see the tax people at...
CARR * RIGGS & INGRAV, LLC
4267 Lafayette St., Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-3207


causing the third- Disney- i Icia iiCO.< ilUi Lyayt; auvII; a.lu ,' i-,llII.Y II . 'yIL
related bus cra~h in two, opportunities.
week. There were no.
injuries reported after the
most recent accident. DOTM AN EAGLE * dothaneagle.com
Authorities say 81-year-
old Frederick Cassenas was Dothan-Civic Center
driving a Disne\ bus
Saturday morning when he __in partnership with
struck the back of another
car that was at a stoplight '
The impact'caused the sec- Ll - I hljo bs
ond car to hit the back of a Jl L j
van, also a Disney vehicle.
This is the third crash on
the theme park's property
in the past two weeks. A 9-
year-old Pinellas County
boy was killed Thursday I. I
after his bicycle drifted into
the side of a Disney bus at
Fort Wilderness Resort.


-V I7th Annual


; ; Marianna Arts Festival



-/a & BBQ Cook


APRlL 16S= & ITH1
Friday noon until 10 pm * Saturday 9 am until 9 pm
Citizens Lodge Park * Caverns Road * Marianna, Florida

Memphis in May Network BBQ Contest
Children's Activities
Trent the Train Man
Pony Rides
Fine Arts Contest
Live Music
Arts & Crafts
Variety of Food Vendors
Ultimate Hamburger Challenge
Dance Performances
And Much, Much More!

For more information and details, visit our website at
www. mariannaartsfestival.com


. . ..* .
Live Sil Cver,









FreW 8rks
ZItu P
'*-"a








��i


Join us for the Smiling Pig
5k Walk/Run
Saturday 8am


Sponsored bg
-- --'. WM BB-
FlORIDAN 5""O I N
Sparticipaon in this yea even l help continue our mission r
Your participation in this years event will help continue our mission for the development of the Arts and History Museum of Jackson Count)y.


~
r


Rahal-Miller helps Afro Activette Club

Leroy Boone, left, of
Rahal-Miller
Chevrolet Buick
Cadillac Nissan pres-
ents Marianna High
School Afro Activette
Club President
Christina Wynn, cen-
ter, and club sponsor
Carolyn Hodge with
a donation. The MHS
Afro Activette Club is
raising money to
fund its annual edu-
cational/cultural
enhancement trip this
year to Atlanta.
Donations will help
students needing
financial assistance
with trip expenses.
- Contributed photo









6A - Sunday, April 4, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


F LOR


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion __


A near


miss



With 500 to 600 jobs on the line, it
was a close-run thing. But in the end,
the state House and Senate both
approved budget bills that did not con-
template closing any state prisons.
As a House vote approached last
Wednesday, Jackson County's law-
makers scrambled to head off a budget
provision that would have closed two
prisons and privatized a third. While
the bill did not name any particular
penal institutions, word was that
Apalachee Correctional Institution
was in the crosshairs.
It's interesting to ask why. Back in
2007, the state funded the construction
of a new prison in Santa Rosa County,
based on projections regarding how
many more inmates the state would be
housing. And while the state built it,
the prison was to be operated by a pri-
vate company, which would eventually
own it.
Fast forward to 2010. The prison,
now largely built, is empty. And it's
likely to remain that way; the state's
prison population is not growing as
fast as was expected. This being
Florida, somebody got on to some-
body and, voila, the Senate bill tried
to fill the prison by legislative fiat.
But the real lesson for Jackson
County is that we need to do more to
diversify our employment base. The
state and federal lockups in our coun-
ty provide lots of jobs - but we may
be a bit too dependent on them.
With the state looking for ways to
cut spending, it's probably just a mat-
ter of time before ACI is in the
crosshairs again. Will Jackson
County's economy be ready next
time? This should be a wake-up call to
all concerned; Jackson County needs
to attract new investments, new busi-
nesses, and by extension, new jobs.


CONTACT YOUR


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

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

LETTERS To THE EDITOR
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, O. Box 520,
Marianna FL, 32447 orfaxing to 850-482-4478 or
send e-mail t6 editorial@jcfloridan.com The Floridan
reserves the right to edit or not publish any letter Be
sure to include yourfull address and telephone number
These will only be used to verify the letter and will not
be printed. For more information call (850) 526-3614.


Energy independence a pipe dream


BY MARSHA MERCER

On Nov. 7, 1973, amid gas
lines and fear that winter heat-
ing oil would be scarce,
President Richard Nixon
declared Project Independence
1980.
S"Let us set as our national
goal - in the spirit of Apollo,
with the determination of the
Manhattan Project - that by
the end of this decade we will
have developed the potential to
meet our own energy needs
without depending on any for-
eign energy source," Nixon
urged the nation in a televised '
.address from'the Oval Office.
Lofty rhetoric, like oil
crises, may come and go, but
energy independence eludes us
4 always.
The latest president to pro-
mote energy independence
stood before an F-18 Navy jet
fighter called the Green Hornet
- it runs on a biomass fuel
mixture - and challenged the
country to "break out of the
old ways of thinking, to think
and act anew... so we are no
longer tethered to the whims
of what happens somewhere in
the Middle East or with other
major oil-producing nations."
President Barack Obama
approved, as part of his energy
independence strategy, green-
ing the federal vehicle fleet,
expanding nuclear power and
drilling for oil and gas 50
miles off the Atlantic coast


from Delaware to Florida and
in the Gulf of Mexico.
His announcement on
Wednesday managed to please
almost no one.
Environmentalists predicted
dire consequences for blue
crabs in the Chesapeake Bay,
green jobs and white-sand
beaches. Some on the left
charged that Obama had
reneged on a campaign prom-
ise to protect coastal.areas. In
truth, that promise had been
short-lived.
In June 2008, with gas
above $4 a gallon, candidate
Obama, on the banks of the St.
Johns River in Jacksonville,
Fla., told reporters that off-
shore drilling, proposed by
rival John McCain, would not
lower gas prices and would
"worsen our addiction to oil."
Obama pledged to keep in
place the moratorium against
offshore oil and gas explo-
ration and to protect coastlines.
STwo months later, though,
the candidate said he was open
to the idea of drilling as part of
a larger energy package. And,
in the State of the Union
address in January, he men-
tioned the need for offshore
drilling.
If some on the left felt
betrayed, some on the right
were bothered that Obama
now might gain support from
undecided senators for the cli-
mate-change bill.
Congressional GOP leaders


grumbled that the drilling plan
was too limited. Obama is pro-
tecting the West Coast, where
drilling is unpopular, and
Bristol Bay in Alaska. Interior
Secretary Ken Salazar
described Bristol Bay as "sim-
ply too special to drill."
"There will be those who
strongly disagree with this
decision, including those who
say we should not open any
new areas to drilling," Obama
said. "But what I want to
emphasize is that this
announcement is part of a
broader strategy that will move
us from an economy that runs
on fossil fuels and foreign oil
to one that relies more on
homegrown fuels and clean
energy."
And to those who complain
the plan is-too small: "We have
less than 2 percent of the
world's oil reserves; we con-
sume more than 20 percent of
the world's oil. And what that
means is that drilling alone
can't come close to meeting
our long-term energy needs."
One place where the
announcement met with jubila-
tion was Virginia. Gov. Bob
McDonnell, a Republican,
trumpeted the move, saying it
will help make Virginia the
"energy capital of the East
Coast" and create a job boom.
The state's Democratic sena-
tors, Mark Warner and Jim
Webb, Democrats, also support
offshore drilling.


As for that pesky matter of
changing the law to ensure that
Virginia gets a cut of the rev-
enues, the state's members of
Congress are on the case.
In North Carolina, Gov. Bev
Perdue, a Democrat, sounded
miffed that she learned only
the night before that Obama
was proceeding with offshore
drilling. Perdue said she would
be "aggressively engaged" in
the process, and she too men-
tioned wanting a share of any
revenues for her state.
It's now Obama's time to
turn his fine words into deeds
and make progress where every
president since Nixon has not.
In his speech before the Green
Hornet, Obama sounded unde-
terred by the decades of failure
and by the recent history of
fierce partisanship.
"I think that we can break
out of the broken politics of
the past when it comes to our
energy policy. I know that'we
can come together to pass
comprehensive energy and cli-
mate legislation that's going to
foster new energy - new
industries, create millions of
new jobs, protect our planet,
and help us become more
energy independent," the presi-
dent said.

Marsha Mercer is an inde-
pendent columnist writing
from Washingtqn. She can be
reached at
marsha.mercer@yahoo, com.


Results and the process both matter


BY LEE H. HAMILTON

Before and after the House
of Representatives' historic
vote on health-care reform,
one of the more interesting
debates in Washington
involved not the package
itself, but how it came to a
vote. Do Americans care
about a congressional process
that even President Obama
labeled "ugly"?
Those who believe that
Americans don't notice or
don't care about how things
get done are deluding them-
selves; those who are pinning
their electoral hopes on wide-
spread disgust with horse-trad-
ing and arm-twisting forget
the power of enacting legisla-
tion that will change the lives
of many millions of people.
Members of Congress often
argue - in the recent past, it
has come up especially when
attention turns to ethics reform
- that voters are far more
focused on policy than they
are on process. But long
before the health-care debate,
it was clear this just wasn't so.
Extensive polling and inter-
views during the 1990s by two
University of Nebraska politi-
cal scientists registered great
interest in, and concern about.
how Congress conducts its
business. In particular, this
work found, people wanted


the legislative process to be
fair, and they wanted all con-
cerned to play by the rules;
they were especially leery of
any tilt in favor of lobbyists or
members of Congress looking
out primarily for themselves.
This basic American value
of fairness came back to bum
the Democratic leadership ear-
lier this year after details
emerged of the deal it struck
with Sen. Ben Nelson of
Nebraska to secure his vote on
the Senate version of health
care - federal funding for the
cost of Medicaid expansion in
Nebraska. The so-called
"Corhusker Kickback"
became an emblem of the sort
of special pleading Americans
mistrust, and a barrier even
among Democrats to passage
of the measure in the House.
It's little wonder that remov-
ing it was a key part of what
the House wanted in the pack-
age of changes it sent to the
Senate for approval.
The argument gets signifi-
cantly more convoluted when
.it turns to the lead-up to the
recent House vote. The issues
that exercised those inside the
Beltway - "deem and pass,"
"self-executing rules," "recon-
ciliation," "CBO scores" -
are hard to understand in the
first place, and even harder to
sort through when it's clear
that both parties are happy to


use any parliamentary maneu-
ver they can find when they're
in power, and equally happy to
excoriate the same maneuver
when they're in the minority.
They do this because, from
the leadership's perspective,
results matter most. This is
true for many Americans, as
well. The scenes of celebra-
tion on Capitol Hill after
health-care reform passed, and
at the White House signing
ceremony a couple of days
later, were a reminder that in
the end this was about far
more than simple process; it
was about a profound change
to national policy,
There, of course, lies the
rub. Over the last few decades
on Capitol Hill, expediency
has often trumped by-the-book
procedure. This is why the
budget process is broken;
massive "omnibus" bills are
the norm now, not the excep-
tion; and regular conference
committees are mostly a mem-
ory.
Yet congressional proce-
dures did not develop because
Capitol Hill goody-goodies
thought they'd be nice; they
developed over many years
because Congress recognized
that results are not the only
thing that matters - so do
deliberation and fairness. Our
representative democracy rests
on the promise that alternative


proposals will get careful
scrutiny and all voices will
have a chance to be consid-
ered, not just those of the
majority.
Americans understand this
at a gut level; this is why they
care as much about how
Congress works as they do
that it does work. Democracy,
in other words, is as much
about process - how we go
about resolving our differ-
ences and crafting policy -
as it is about results.
Pursuing good process is
not easy. It takes time, effort,
and a huge amount of energy.
Sometimes, congressional
leaders believe they can't get
what they want by adhering to
it. That's understandable, but
they shouldn't be under any
illusion that people don't care
- or that there's no cost to
the values Congress is sup-
posed to embody. You can get
what you want by sidestep-
ping fairness and good
process, but the victory carries
a price: it erodes the integrity
of the institution and the
deliberative process that lies at
the heart of what Congress is
all about.

Hamilton is director of the
Center on Congress at
Indiana University. He was a
member of the U.S. House of
Representatives fJr 34 years.


I








STATEI/ASHINGTON


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, April 4, 2010 " 7A


Emotions high over Fla. teacher


BY BILL KACZOR
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
TALLAHASEE - From
street corners to cyber-
space, a battle of words and
images is raging over legis-
lation that would link
Florida teacher pay to stu-
dent test scores and erode
job security for new hires.
Teachers and their
unions have been circulat-
ing petitions against the
measure, making picket
signs and holding rallies
and demonstrations.
They've flooded the
Florida House with e-mails
and so many calls that extra
lines were put in and addi-
tional staffers assigned to
answer the phones.
Both sides are using Web
sites and social networking
pages, lobbyists, polling,
television commercials and
press releases to express
their views to lawmakers
and the public.
Wayne D'Anunzio,-who
teaches gifted students at
Bayonet Point Middle
School about 30 miles
north of St. Petersburg,
even wrote and recorded a
protest song that's been
posted on YouTube. His
lyrics include the lines:
"Goodbye benefits,
tenure and summer rest.
"We'll base your job and
pay on some silly test."
The largely partisan,
debate is over a bill (SB 6)
sponsored by Sen. John
Thrasher of St. Augustine,
who also chairs the Florida
Republican Party.
It's supported by GOP
luminaries such as Gov.
Charlie Crist and former
Gov. Jeb Bush, who has
remained a force in educa-
tion policy debates through
his . Foundation for
Florida's Future, and by
business organizations
including the Florida
Chamber of Commerce ind
Associated Industries of
Florida.
They argue the bill will
improve Florida's schools
by attracting and retaining
the best teachers through
higher pay while weeding
out the bad ones.
Businesses have an interest
in the schools, which are
vital to protecting the


Sen. John Thrasher, R-St. Augustine, debates his education bill regarding teachers
tenure during Senate session in Tallahassee, Fla. A bill sponsored by Thrasher is at
the center of a largely partisan debate over 'legislation that would link Florida
teacher pay to student test scores and erode job security for new hires. - AP
Photo/Phil Coale


state's economic security in
a global market, said cham-
ber president and CEO
Mark Wilson.
"In the future, being
cheap and having a low
cost of living is no longer
going to be enough, and the
next 30 years of our econo-
my in Florida are going to
be based on the talent that
we're going to be able to
generate," Wilson said.
Teachers say basing their
pay and job security on test
results, which can be influ-
enced by factors such as
students' home life or
health problems, is unfair,
demoralizing and will drive
even the best teachers from
the classroom.
"We absolutely feel that,
in Florida, no educator is
appreciated and that our
worth is very little, espe-
cially because everything
in the bill is so'negative,"
said Sandy Traeger, a read-
ing coach at Oviedo High
School and former Florida
PTA president.
The bill would require
school districts to adopt
merit pay plans that would
be funded from a $900 mil-
lion state appropriation


starting in the 2011-12
school year. More than half
of a teacher's evaluation
would be based on how
much the teacher's students
improve their test scores in
a year. The evaluations
would be used to determine
who receives pay raises
and who doesn't.
Teacher certification
renewals also could be
denied on the basis of poor
evaluations.
Teachers now on the
payroll could continue to
get multiyear contracts, but
anyone hired after July 1
would get only one-year
contracts.
"How can you live, pay
your bills, be a part of the
economic society if you
don't know you will still
have a job?" asked Traeger,
who is not a union member.
Democratic President
Barack Obama has spoken
in favor of tying teacher
pay to student test scores,
but Florida Democrats
have sided with teachers
unions against Thrasher's
bill.
They even managed to
pick up four Republican
votes in the Senate, but the


measure still passed there
21-17 on March 24.
The debate has shifted to
the Florida House, where
the bill will get a final com-
mittee hearing Monday
before a floor vote. The
Florida Education
Association, the statewide
teachers union, has urged
its members 'to attend
because many schools are
on spring break.
Security guards formed a
barrier to protect lawmak-
ers from angry teachers and
students at a previous hear-
ing where public testimony
was cut 'short and
Democratic amendments
were never considered
before the bill was
approved.
With Republicans also
firmly in control of the
House, however, the bill
appears headed for enact-
ment unless Crist changes
his mind about it.
That could trigger a law-
suit. Opponents contend
the bill would violate
teachers' collective bar-
gaining rights and a state
constitutional provision
that gives school boards,
not the Legislature, the


pay, ter
authority to run local
schools. A Senate staff
analysis says the iill could
be upheld based on new
legal arguments not yet
tested in the courts.
The bill tracks provi-
sions in Florida's applica-
tion for up to $1.1 billion in
federal Race to the Top
stimulus funding.
Proponents brushed off the
state's failure to win a grant
last week in the first round
of awards. Thrasher argued
passage would put Florida
in a better position to com-
pete in the second phase of
the program.
The debate, meanwhile,
has been escalating.
Opponents including
children have waved picket
signs on street corners with
such messages as "Stop
Thrasher the public school


lure bill
smasher" and "Protect
Florida schools from bad
politics."
On the other side, a
Chamber of Commerce TV
spot gets tough with the
teachers union.
It depicts a squad of
burly men in dark suits and
sunglasses marching into a
school as an announcer
says -the union had gone
into the classrooms and
was "exploiting and bully-
ing our kids" as part of its
campaign "against reward-
ing our best teachers."
"If students have called,
they've done it basically on
their own," said union
spokesman Mark Pudlow.
"Individual teachers may
have done that in isolated
cases, but thefe's nothing
that's come from the FEA
or any of our local unions."


Officials: Woman drowns


during 50th birthday party


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
DANIA BEACH -
Authorities say a Dania
Beach woman apparently
has drowned while cele-
brating her 50th birthday.
The Broward Sheriff's
Office says Apryl Flanigan,
whose birthday was Friday,
had friends and family over
Thursday night to cele-
brate. She took her dogs
out to her backyard early
Friday morning.
Sheriff's officials say
that when Flanigan didn't
return after a few minutes,
her friends went out to look
for her and found her float-
ing in a canal behind her
home. They pulled her
body from the water, start-
ed performing CPR and
called for paramedics.
Flanigan was pro-
nounced dead at the scene:
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5 char
BY ANGELA DELLI SANTI AND
BETH DEFALCO
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
TRENTON, N.J. - Two men
and three teenage boys were
charged Saturday with gang-rap-
ing a 7-year-old girl who was sold
by her 15-year-old stepsister dur-
ing a party at a crime-ridden
apartment building in the state's
capital, police said.
Details of the arrests were
announced at a Saturday evening
news conference outside police
headquarters. Police Director
Irving Bradley said detectives had
been working around the clock
since the crime was reported
March 28.
"We did get a lot of cooperation
from the 'community, which
helped break this case," Bradley
said.
Those arrested included
Gregory Joseph Leary, 20, in cus-


ged in
tody since Friday, when he was
charged with having sex with the
15-year-old. The other four are
Timear Lewis, 19, and boys ages
13, 14 and 17. Each was charged
with aggravated sexual assault
and child endangerment.
Prosecutors likely would seek
to try all of them as adults,
Mercer County prosecutor Joseph
Bocchini said.
The suspects, who were to be
assigned public defenders, were
being held Saturday night and
couldn't be contacted for com-
ment. There was no telephone
listing for Lewis; a telephone for
a G. Leary had been disconnect-
ed.
The case shocked residents of
the gritty Rowan Towers apart-
ment building, where three of
those arrested live, police Capt.
Joseph Juniak said.
Building management has
stepped up its security presence


gang rape of


there and promised additional
safety measures. Residents have
expressed skepticism that the
apartments would become safer.
Police say the 15-year-old girl
went to a party with some men at
Rowan Towers on March 28 and
the younger girl tagged along
because she was. worried about
her stepsister's safety. They say
the 15-year-old sold sex to men
and boys there, then took money
to let them touch the younger girl.
They say the touching turned to
forcible sex as at least seven men
raped the 7-year-old..
Additional arrests are expected,
police said.
Before Saturday's arrest
announcement, the 15-year-old
had been charged with promoting
prostitution, aggravated sexual
assault and other crimes. Police
have not released her name, and
she remained in juvenile deten-
tion Saturday night.


Mayor Doug Palmer, who met
with the 7-year-old girl and her
family in his office on Thursday,
described their, ordeal as a "tor-
ment."
"They're in a safe place right
now," he said. "I would ask that
the community embrace this fam-
ily - they are going through a
lot."
Palmer. gave the girl a stuffed
bunny rabbit for Easter. He said
the family is getting counseling
and indicated it may be perma-
nently relocated away from the
city.
He credited the police force for
its hard work but said the investi-
gation into "this heinous crime"
isn't done.
"We're not finished because
everyone who is responsible is
still not arrested," he said. "The
police will not rest until we get
every individual who was
involved in this."


girl, 7

Police earlier in the week urged
residents to come forward, but
neighbors said they were scared
of retaliation from gangs that
prowl the streets if they spoke up.
Rowan Towers sits on a stretch
of West State Street near down-
town Trenton and is surrounded
by blocks of abandoned, boarded-
up homes.
City -'Councilwoman Annette
Lartique, who represents the area
where the crime occurred, said
the high-rise has been plagued by
crime.
Besides the parents and the 7-
yeariold, Palmer met with a
grandmother, two younger chil-
dren and other relatives.
"They' were understandably
upset," Palmer said. "They felt
like they were victims. They said,
'People are blaming us.' We need
to stop pointing fingers at the
family members. These rapists
are the problem, not the family."


Levada brought back priest with conditions


BY WILLIAM McCALL
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
PORTLAND, Ore. - A top
Vatican official who now oversees the
office that handles cases of alleged
abuse by priests once returned an
accused priest to administrative duty
in Oregon on the condition that he be
barred from direct contact with chil-
dren or teenagers,
As archbishop in Portland from
1986 to 1995, Cardinal William
Levada removed Father Joseph
Baccellieri in 1992 after learning
about 20-year-old complaints involv-
ing teenage boys but allowed him to
return on a limited basis under close
supervision in 1994.
The move had conditions, accord-
ing to a letter released Saturday in
defense of Levada. The archdiocese's
clergy personnel director outlined- a
plan approved by Levada that prohib-
ited Baccellieri from having contact
with children or teenagers.
Other conditions included continu-
ous counseling and therapy, regular
reporting by his therapist to the arch-
diocese, close monitoring, limitations
on ministry activities and restrictions
on living outside a parish setting or

Police say S 0

teen shoots

classmate,

self at NY Expe.
Jewel
police station ""
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
COOPERSTOWN, N.Y.
- A white schoolboy with
a rifle chased a black class-
mate into a police station Af
near the National Baseball
Hall of Fame and shot him,
then himself,, as the lone
officer on duty closed in,
authorities said.
The shooter, 16, was hos-
pitalized with a serious
wound after shooting him-
self in the chin, police said
Saturday. The other boy,
also 16, was hit in the arm.
He was treated at a hospital
and released.
The shooting happened
Friday afternoon at the
small headquarters of the
Cooperstown Police al
Department, across the
street from the baseball
museum.
It began when the white
teen stepped out of a car
with a .22-caliber rifle and R
began chasing three youths
who had been walking
through a park near the Hall
of Fame Library, village
police Chief Diana Nicols
said.
Authorities are investi- Ra]
gating whether the shooter annot
was motivated by racial sport
hatred, she said. spoft4
The black teen ran into part,
the lobby the station shares Scho4
with other municipal offices
and took cover behind a Rahal
partition. base
The shooter spotted him clinic
and fired two bullets, Nicols
said. oppol
One bullet passed $10,0
through a wall and came
within inches of the startled vehic
duty officer, James Cox, The
who leaped to his feet. Chev
The white teen then shot
himself as Cox approached Basel
him with his gun drawn and throu
ordered him to drop his ;
rifle, said Nicols, who cred- "G
ited the officer's bravery, base
and some luck, for halting want
the attack.
"If he had been out on comn
patrol, this might have
ended very differently," she
said. Su
The small-town depart- '
ment has six full-time offi- .
cers, and the station is often
empty during the day. Cox -. '\
had only been in the build-
ing to fill out some paper- L
work.


under the supervision of other priests.
Levada explained his decision not
to tell any parishioners in a 2006 dep-
osition to attorneys handling dozens
of lawsuits against the archdiocese
claiming abuse by Oregon priests.
"It might give people the implica-
tion that if they are being told this,
that I am suspecting that he - he
may be at risk - he may be a risk to
their children," Levada said during
questioning by Kelly Clark; one of
the attorneys for dozens of alleged
victims.
"If I thought Father Baccellieri
would be a risk to any child, I would
never have reassigned him," Levada
said.
Clark was critical of Levada during
the deposition.
"Wouldn't you have some sort of a
pastoral moral requirement to let
individual parishioners make that
determination for themselves?" Clark
asked.
"I think it was. prudent to act the
way I did," Levada replied. "I stand
on that - on that judgment I made."
In the deposition, Levada insisted.
he had given complete information to
the pastor of the parish about the his-
tory of Baccellieri and that was his


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standard practice. Documents provid-
ed by the archdiocese show
Baccellieri was returned as a
parochial vicar, an administrative, not
pastoral post.
Levada also testified he did not
recall whether the allegations against
Father Baccellieri were ever reported
to law enforcement. He did say that it
was his policy at the archdiocese to
comply with all requirements for
reporting possible crimes, but the
allegations happened 20 years before.
The deposition was released by
Erin Olson, another attorney who
represented Oregon abuse victims
and was instrumental in getting
Levada to testify.
Olson said she decided to release it
because she was angry over Levada's
defense of the way the Vatican han-
dled a Wisconsin priest accused of
molesting as many as 200 deaf boys.
Levada posted a statement on the
Vatican Web site saying that Pope
Benedict XVI should not be held
responsible for a church decision in
the 1990s not to defrock the
Wisconsin priest.
Olson said Levada's comments
"reflect an arrogance that is largely
responsible for the current crisis."


It's not just what you nde,
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ihal-Miller Chevrolet goes to bat for MMS, SHS


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN


hal-Miller Chevrolet has
unced that it will be supporting
s in Jackson County through a
ership with Marianna Middle
ol and Sneads High School.
l-Miller Chevrolet will provide
)all equipment, instructional
s, a monetary donation and an
rtunity"to raise an additional
)00 in funds through a Chevy
le giveaway-fundraiser.
e effort by Rahal-Miller
rolet is part of the Chevy Youth
ball initiative from March
gh July 2010.
hevrolet has a long history with
ball at the national level. We
ed to bring that excitement and
nitment to youth baseball, in the


communities where our customers
and their families live," said Michael
John Mitchell, business manager for
Rahal-Miller Chevrolet. "Youth base-
ball has always played an important
role in Jacksoh County, so we are
thrilled to support our kids in a mean-
ingful way."
Rahal-Miller Chevrolet will pres-
ent Marianna Middle School and
Sneads High School with equipment
kits, complete with equipment bags,
baseball buckets, dry-erase coach's
clipboards and Chevy Youth Baseball
t-shirts. The sponsorship includes
clinics with experienced instructors
from former major and minor league
players and coaches, or the Ripken
Baseball professional staff.
In addition, a one-time monetary
donation check will be presented by


Rahal-Miller Chevrolet to Marianna
Middle School and Sneads High
School. The team also will have an
opportunity to raise additional funds
* for their use as part of a Chevy Youth
Baseball Fundraiser.
Sponsored leagues across the coun-
try will each receive 2,000 fundraiser
entry tickets to distribute for a sug-
gested donation; the league will keep
100 percent of proceeds raised. At the
end of the fundraiser, there will be
five winners of a Chevy Equinox or
Chevy Malibu vehicle of choice (up
to $30,000 in value), and in each par-
ticipating market there will be a sec-
ondary prize of a home entertainment
center valued at $1,000.
For more information about Chevy
Youth Baseball, visit www.youth-
sportswired.com.


pport :~tfre ols Athletic Programs. Purchase raffle tickets to win a new Chevy vehicle through the month of
4unei, O lpr.oceeds to. benefit-Marianna Middle School and Sneads High School youth baseball teams.
F tads )High School Contact: For Marianna Middle School
S,' 1i Hai-8$0-57-94410 Contact:
:,; Oirirgia Arnold - 850-573-2486 Hunter Nolen - 850-573-0474


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8A - Sunday, April 4, 2010 - Jackson County-Floridan


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Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, April 4, 2010 - 9A


Egg County marks


hunting dispatchers week
W% WE 0


prus
Sarah Kanes keeps a
watchful eye on the pro-
ceedings as the adults
count up how many Easter
Eggs she found Saturday
during the Graceville
Garden Club's Easter Egg
Hunt.


Below: Basket' in hand
Jamaris Gainer runs
toward a new patch of
eggs he spotted during the
Graceville Garden Club's
Annual Easter Egg Hunt
Saturday in Tiger Park.

- Mark Skinner, /
Floridan


STAFF REPORT

Jackson County officials have signed a
resolution recognizing National Public
Safety Telecommunicators Week, set for
April 11-17.
County E911 Coordinator Christine
Daniels and others recently gathered to
witness the signing.
Daniels said Jackson County dispatch-
ers answered approximately 20,200 calls
in 2009 and that they deserve recognition
for all their hard work.
National Public Safety
Telecommunications Week was estab-
lished by Congress in 1992. Since then,
the second full week of April has been
dedicated to the men and women who
serve as public safety telecommunicators.
Each day, thousands of Americans call
911 for help in emergencies that range
from life-threatening situations and crimes
in progress, to minor accidents and unusu-
al situations.
The dispatchers "often make the differ-
ence between life and death for persons in
need," as they gather essential information
from often distraught callers and dispatch
the appropriate responders.
Daniels also took an opportunity to talk
about some of the stresses that make their
jobs even more challenging, in hopes that
the public will do what it can to help stem
the tide of such problem calls. For
instance, of the calls they answered in
2009, 832 of them were prank calls from
children playing with the phone. That's
about 24 percent of the total.,
Dispatchers are busy enough with legit-
imate calls, Daniels advised, and this has
become a major issue for them as they try
to deal with real emergencies. Parents are
asked to assist in the matter.
"There are problems with children hav-
ing access to unregulated cell telephones
and repeatedly calling 911 as fun and
game," Daniels advised.
S"This has become a major problem for
the call takers. Parents, as you discard old
(cell) telephones and perhaps decide to


give them to your child as a toy, please
understand even without services these
telephones can still activate the 911 sys-
tem."
Daniels also advised the public on the
possible penalties for making false 911
calls.
The offense is a misdemeanor punish-
able by imprisonment for up to a year, or
the imposition of,a penalty up to $1,000.
Obscene or harassing telephone calls are
also a punishable offense under the same
provisions in law, Daniels advised.
Daniels also talked about ways the pub-
lic can help 911 dispatchers do their jobs.
Postidg house numbers is one of the best
ways to help them, she said.
"In order for emergency responders to
find you more efficiently, your house
number should be clearly displayed," she
advised, adding that the postings are
required by county ordinance.
The numbers should be visible from the
main road or driveway where it leads to
the residence. Numbers should be at least
three inches high and have a reflective
background.
On a final note, Daniels passed on a
concern about road sign vandalism and
theft from Jackson. County Road and
Bridge Superintendent Al Green.
She said he "expresses a deep concern
for the problems with vandalism, theft and
destruction of these signs, which could
hinder emergency response or cause a
fatal accident. Road and bridge. staff
works diligently to replace missing signs
in a very timely fashion once notified."'
She asked that if residents see any legal
street, stop, yield or railroad crossing sign
in a child's possession to drop the sign off
at the E911 business office, 4447 Marion.
St. 850-718-0009 or (at the) Road and
Bridge Department, 2828 Owens St. 850-
482-9629.
"No questions will be asked," she said.
She said the Road and Bridge
Department currently spends approxi-
mately $40,000 a.year for safety devices
and sign replacement.


Missing


Continued From Page 1A


She'd notified authorities and
did all she could to find him on her
own. She sent him messages
through the local media in hopes
that he would read a story or see
one on television and come back
home. When he didn't call or
ipake contact of any kind on
Mother's Day that first year, her
fears began to build.
He'd always found a way to see
her on that day, no matter what
else was going on in his life.
Since his disappearance, his
mother has kept checking in with


law enforcement for any informa-
tion about the case. But as far as
she knows, their leads have taken
them nowhere nearer to solving
the case. She believes that if she
keeps his name out there someone
who knows will call the authorities
with information. She now
believes that her son may have
been right in thinking someone
was pursuing him.
She also speculates that he could
have died under non-criminal cir-
cumstances, but that someone who
was there, is afraid to say what


happened. She's heard maybe 50
theories about what happened, and
suspects that some of those stories
were told in an attempt lead
authorities off the right path.
Tortured by the unknown, the
possible scenarios flash through
her mind on an endless loop.
She's reaching out again this
year on the anniversary of his dis-
appearance.
"Maybe one day we'll find out.
Maybe one day someone will have.
the courage to. come forward and
do the right thing," Crawley said.


"I can't let it rest as long as I'm
alive. I'm asking the people who
know to think about what they're
doing in keeping this information
to themselves. I want them try and
put themselves in my shoes, think
about the people they love and
how it would be if they just disap-
peared."
Crawly said she's coping as best
she can in the aftermath of his dis-
appearance.
"He was 27 when he went miss-
ing," she said. "A mother shouldn't
age to deal with something like


this. You're supposed to die before
your kids do. Hopefully, I find out
before. I die."
Crawley said it was chance that
her daughter was buried on the
anniversary of the day her son
went missing, but she finds some
comfort in the coincidence.
"It just happened like that, but
I'm glad it did,"'she said. "Maybe
they're together."
Anyone with information in the
disappearance is asked to call 482-
9624, or CrimeStoppers at 526-
5000.


Hinson


Continued From Page 1A


hospital. The family coin-
mented on Hinson's status,
saying he was doing better
but was- unable to be
released- from the hospital
as of Friday afternoon.
Public officials such as
Marianna Mayor Paul
Donofro Jr. were also in
attendance, and spoke a
few words in Hinson's
honor.
Donofro said beyond
Hinson's extensive military
career, his love for his com-
munity and all its beauty
was what really made him
a Jackson County icon.
"Dick and I have a com-
mon interest, the Chipola
River," Donofro -said.
"We've shared stories of
kayaking and canoeing,
and just how much we both
love it out here.
"One day, Dick came to
me with this idea to sell the
property to the state and
then have the city of
Marianna lease it, in order
to protect and preserve this
paradise we're standing in.
I told him I thought it was a
great idea."
According to Donofro,
Hinson was a man of his
word. He sold 262 acres of
land along the Chipola


River to the state for almost
nothing, in order for the
city of Marianna to lease it
from the state for public
access. The city acquired
the land formerly owned by
the Dick Hinson family,
leasing it from the state for
$300 a yea. Marianna has a
100-year lease on it.
According to Donofro,
the city has plans to make
the property a public park.
"Before we can open it to
the public, we have to com-
plete the fencing project
we're working on to protect
and preserve some of the
land," Donofro said. "But
we are hoping to open up
picnic areas, trails for hik-
ing and biking, and public
access to the river in the
next couple of months."
Following Donofro's
presentation, many laughed
and remembered as atten-
dees, including Hinson's
sons, and grandsons shared
stories with the crowd.:
The moments under the
warm sun, beside the river
Hinson loves so much,
were touching to all.
Friends and family from all
walks of Hinson's life gath-
ered to honor him for his
lifetime full of achieve-


ments and giving.
In the .words of Rep.
Patronis, "Hinson is a
retired Marianna business
man, World War II veteran,
an avowed environmental-
ist and popular Jackson
County icon."
Hinson's love for the
outdoors and local water-
ways stemmed from his
experiences in the Navy
where he served as a "frog-
man" from 1944 until
1946.
Hinson was one of the
early members of the spe-.
cially trained and skilled
Navy Underwater
Demolition Team, or UDT.
His team filled the Navy's
need for beach reconnais-
sance to assess conditions
on enemy beaches, and for
underwater demolition of
mines and barriers prior to
the arrival of invasion
forces.
In the summer of 1946,
Hinson returned to civilian
life, attended the
University of Florida and
Florida State University on-
the GI Bill, and also
worked in his father's live-
stock business.
Hinson later built his
own independent insurance


Senior Continued From Page 1A


dinners out, tours through the Delta farm
land and a focus on American history, trav-
elers are sure to get a bang for their buck.
"We really love to focus on the history, it
seems to always interest the travelers,"
Stanley said. "We're going to see, the
'Mighty Mississippi Boat' on the way
home, which should be a hit, and we'll
also stop in Memphis and go to the Elvis
museum. It's going to be a great trip."
The Branson trip will be from April 11
through the 16. The tour will include five
shows, nine meals and all other activities,
such as the museums and transportation.
Stanley says traveling seniors may sign
up as late as April 9 to secure a spot.
But Branson isn't the only pin on
Stanley's travel map. She has roughly nine
other tours planned for the year, if there is
enough interest.
Another trip focused mostly on
American history will be October's trip to
the nation's capitol.
The D.C. trip is set for Oct. 7 through
13. Stanley says this trip will focus only on
the D.C. area, and -will feature the
Arlington National Cemetery, the Tomb of
I


an Unknown Soldier, the Kennedy grave
site and all the other war and presidential
memorials.
For those seeking more of a nature feel
haven't been forgotten. Stanley invites all
to kick back and join in for a ride to
Niagara Falls and through the unique
Amish country in Pennsylvania and Ohio.
This trip, set for Sept. 3 through 12, will
take travelers through natural and rural
beauties. Some attractions for the trip will
include the Hershey Factory, Millennium
Theatre, and the Warther Museum.
Stanley has hand-picked destinations
outside America as well, with a 15-day
tour through Europe and a journey to
Israel.
"I would really love to see more seniors,
especially those wishing to travel but fear
making the trip alone, more active in my
program," Stanley said. "Tour America
offers an unforgettable experience, one
that has touched the lives of many
already." '
All trips vary in cost. For more informa-
tion, call Merita Stanley at (850) 594-
9980.


agency, which he ran for 30
years. During this time, he
also obtained his real estate
broker's license and devel-
oped a residential subdivi-
sion which remains fully
occupied today.


Hinson and his wife
Ann, "the young lady from
Bartow," have been married
for nearly 62 years and
have four sons.
"So be it respectfully
proclaimed that Richard


'Dick' Hinson is recog-
nized for his valuable con-
tributions to his country
and to the well-being of
Jackson County," Rep.
Patronis wrote in his trib-
ute.


OBITUARIES


Williams Funeral Home
of Graceville
5283 Brown St.
Graceville, FL 32440
263-5116

James Earl
Evans

James Earl Evans, 65, of
Graceville passed away
Thursday, April 1, 2010, at
his residence following a
long-term Illness. Mr.
Evans had been a longtime
resident of Graceville.
Mr. Evans was preceded
in death by his parents, Jart
Ellis and Era Mae Evans;
his wife, Juanita Carol
Evans; ,and one brother,
John Edd Evans..
He is survived by one
sister-in-law, Lynette (Mrs.
John Edd) Evans; four
brothers, John Wesley
Evans and his wife Carolyn,
Fred William Evans and
Erica Harris and his former
wife Diana Evans, Billy Ray
Evans and his wife
Tawndra Jo Evans, and Jack
Dempsey Evans and his
wife Brenda Evans; three*
sisters, Shirley Ann and
husband Junior Goodman,
Freda Mae Ward, and Bob-
bie Jean and husband Ron
Wambles; his children Er-
nie Evans, William Bartlett,
Wayne Evans and his wife
Melanie, Danny Evans, Mi-
chael Evans and his wife
Sabrina, Sherry Evans, and
Cindy Barnes and her hus-
band Jesse (whom Mr.
Evans considered his favor-
ite); two nieces, whom he
considered his own daugh-
ters, Melissa Hayes and
Deanna Evans; 17 grand-
children; and numerous
nieces and nephews.
He was much loved and
had many close friends, in-
cluding Otis C. Baldwin.


His family and friends will
miss him much.
The family will have a pri-
vate viewing at the Wil-
lidms Funeral Home on
Monday, April 5, from 4 to
6 p.m., and will then re-
ceive friends at the funeral
home from 6 to 8 p.m.
The funeral service will
be Tuesday, April 6, 10 a.m.
at the Williams Funeral
Home Chapel in Graceville,
with the Rev. Charles
Chavers officiating. Inter-
ment will follow at the Beu-
lah Baptist Church Ceme-
tery near Graceville.
Williams Funeral Home
of Graceville is in charge of
arrangements.

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

James L. Hall

The memorial graveside'
service for James L. Hall
will be 4 p.m. Tuesday,
April 6, 2010, at Pope Cem-
etery, with the Rev. Robert
Johns officiating, James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.
Bevis Funeral Home &
Crematory
Harvey-Young Chapel
3106 Crawfordville Highway
Crawfordville, FL 32327
850-926-3333


Betty C.
Rinkel

Betty C. Rinkel, 77,
passed away Thursday,
April 1, 2010, in Craw-
fordville.
She was born in Pine


Mountain, Ga. and had
lived in this area since
1964, coming from Alaba-
ma.
She was a member of the
Spring Creek. Baptist
Church. She dedicated her
life to taking care of others.
She was a very loving and
humble woman. She loved
animals.
Visitation will be Mon-
day, April 5, 1 to 2 p.m. at
Harvey-Young Chapel pri-
or to the service.
Funeral services will be
Monday, April 5, at 2 p.m.
at Harvey-Young Chapel.
Burial will follow at Arran
Annex Cemetery. Bevis Fu-
neral Home, Harvey-Young
Chapel in Crawfordville is
in charge of arrangements.
In lieu of flowers, dona-
tions maybe made to Eden
Spring Nursing Home,
4679 Crawfordville High-
way, . Crawfordville, FL
32327.
She is survived by three
sons, Danny Danford (Di-
ane) of Marianna, Mike
Rinkel (Betty) of Tallahas-
see, and Jerry Rinkel (Mi-
chelle) of Tallahassee; four
daughters, Amber Greene
(Jared) of Crawfordville,
Barbara Wallace of
Crawfordville, Nancy Sykes
(Emmett) of Oceanfront,
Miss., and Caris Davis
(Donnie) of Tallahassee;
one brother, Zeke Railey
(Sylvia) of Shilo, Ga.; one
sister, Faye Huffman of Ro-
chester, N.Y.; and many,
many grandchildren, great-
grandchildren and great-
great-grandchildren.
She was predeceased by
her husband, Lyle Rinkel,
in 2008.

Rcatl our top strics
and obit4 online!
y_'. Ii,JmgoQFI 4-D.IN.


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10A - Sunday, April 4, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


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A MhNEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER
1I


UJ







Z
a


One shining moment


Former Indians star revels

in Final Four opportunity


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
As Jackson County bas-
ketball fans watched
Saturday night's Final Four
games on television, they
may have caught a glimpse
of a familiar face on college
basketball's biggest stage.
Former Chipola Indians
star and 2009 National
Junior'College Player of the
Year Casey Mitchell was set
to take the court with his
West Virginia teammates'
Saturday night, as the
Mountaineers took on the
Duke Blue Devils.
A 6-foot, 3-inch guard,
Mitchell helped lead the
Indians to a NJCAA Final
Four in his sophomore sea-
son, scoring 28 points in a
semifinal loss to Salt Lake.
As he prepared for
Saturday's game, Mitchell
was eager for another shot in
the Final Four, hopefully,
with a different result.
"I'm very excited,"
Mitchell said Friday from
Indianapolis, Ind., site of the
Final Four. "We've worked
all year for this moment. It's
a great experience. Not many
people get this far."
It's an opportunity
Mitchell said he has dreamed
about since he was a boy.
"I've always loved basket-
ball, so I watched it all the
time as a kid on TV," he said.
"I always wanted to be a part
of it, and dreamed of hitting
a big shot in the Final Four. I
can't wait.to get out there


"I always wanted to
be a part of it, and
dreamed of hitting a
big shot in the Final
Four."
-Casey Mitchell,
West Virginia guard

and be a part of it for real."
The Mountaineers came in
as the No. 2 seed from the
East Regional, having beaten
top seed Kentucky 73-66 to
make it to the semifinals.
The ACC champion Blue
Devils were the No. 1 seed
from the South, beating
Baylor 78-71 to advance.
With three national cham-
pionships and 11 Final Fours
under Hall of Fame coach
Mike Krzyzewski, Duke has
been perhaps the marquee
program in college basket-
ball for the past 25 years.
Mitchell said he and his
teammates were excited to
face Duke, but they were not
awed by the Blue Devils.
"Duke has always been a
great program, so it will
good to face a team with as
much tradition as they have,'
he said. "But this will be the
second No. 1 seed in a row.
we've played after beating
Kentucky, so we're excited
for the challenge."
It has been a banner year
for the Mountaineers and
See MOMENT, Page 3B P


West Virginia's Casey Mitchell (33) and Morgan State's Joe Davis battle for
a rebound during the first half of an NCAA first-round college basketball
game in Buffalo, N.Y., on March 19. - David Duprey/Associated Press


Chipola beats PJC for fourth straight victory


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

LeVon Washington hit another
big home run Saturday to lead the
Chipola Indians to their fourth
straight Panhandle Conference
victory.
A day after hitting a three-run
homer in a 9-8 win over
Northwest Florida State,
Washington connected on a two-
run shot in the seventh inning
Saturday to propel the Indians to
a 7-5 win over Pensacola at
Chipola Field.
With the ,win,. the Indians
improved to 7-6 in Panhandle
Conference play, where they sit
in sole possession of second
place, a game ahead of 6-7
Tallahassee.
Washington's home run came
with Chipola trailing 5-4 in the
bottom of the seventh with no
outs off of the Pirates' Charles
Basford.
Chipola added another run in


the eighth on an RBI double by
Blake Newalu.
Blake Brown reached on a one-
out walk in the top of the ninth
.inning for PJC, but Rodney
Quintero struck out Josh McCray
and got Joshua McDorman to
ground out to shortstop to end the
game.
Quintero got the save for the
Indians after getting the win in
Wednesday's 10-4 victory over
Northwest Florida State.
Saturday's victory went to
starter Austin Wright, who deliv-
ered his second straight impres-
sive performance, going 7 2/3
innings, allowing three earned
runs on seven hits, three walks,
and eight strikeouts.
It was a bit of a shaky start for
Wright, who allowed three bbse
runners in the first inning. But he
escaped serious damage by get-
ting McDorman to hit a ground
ball to strand two.
See VICTORY, Page 2B >


.Lt!





, ... . . ! . ,
". '

.,, ..... ,_- _-- -- ..... ., ..... -.. ., , . . .. . ^



Chipola's Jonathan Gilbert hits a ball during a game against PJC
on Saturday at Chipola Field. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


SUNDAY

Tigers go


1-1 on


road trip
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Malone Tigers baseball
team traveled to Louisville,
Ala., on Friday and split a pair
of games.
Malone defeated Dixie
Academy in. the first game
before falling to Pike Liberal
Arts 16-1 in five innings in the
second game. "
In the first game, the Tigers
rallied from a 5-3 deficit after
five innings, scoring six runs
in the sixth inning and three
more in the seventh.
After Sean Henry and
Preston Matthews walked to
start the top of the sixth, Blake
Henson tied the game with a
two-RBI single to make it 5-5.
Robert Orshall then singled
to score Henson for the go-
ahead run.
Two batters later, Nick
Breeden delivered a two-RBI
single to make it 8-5=
See TIGERS, Page 2B >

Gulf Coast

tops PJC 6-4

in 10 innings
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
Bryce Lane and Cameron
Graves each homered in the
top of the 10th inning to give
Gulf Coast a 6-4 win over PJC
on Friday in Pensacola.
Lane hit his 18th home run
of the year to break the 4-4 tie,
then Graves followed with his
sixth homer to put the
Commodores up two.
Andrew Morris then' came
on in the bottom of the 10th to
close the game, out, surrender-
ing a hit and a walk before
striking out the side.
It.was the ninth straight win
for the Commodores, who are
in first place in the Panhandle
Conference at 11-1, 4.5 games
ahead of second-place
Chipola.
The Commodores out-hit the
Pirates 12-6 on the day, getting
three hits from Jeremy Boyte,
and two from Graves, Lane,
and Mike Love. Joshua
McDorman led Pensacola
offensively, going 3-for-5 with
a run and two RBI.
Tyson Workman too the loss
for PJC, going three innings
and allowing two runs on four
hits. Bryce Robinson started
for Gulf Coast and went six
innings, surrendering two
earned runs on three hits, five
walks, and five strikeouts.
Pensacola ' lost again
Saturday to Chipola to fall to
4-8 in league play.


Lady Indians take split with Gulf Coast, stay in first
BY DUSTIN KENT . the loss for Chipola, lasting just to three runs.
FLORIDANSPORTsEDITOR four innings and'allowing three After an RBI sin
e lg by Kaitlin / 2


The Chipola Lady Indians split
a pair of games with the Gulf
Coast Lady Commodores on
Thursday in Panama City.
Gulf Coast won the opener 6-3,
with the Lady Indians coming
back to take a 7-5 win in the
nightcap.
Chipola remains in first place
in the Panhandle Conference at
8-2, two games ahead of second-
place Northwest Florida State (6-
4).
The Lady Commodores avoid-
ed falling three games out of sec-
ond place with the split, improv-
ing to 4-6 in league play.
Gulf Coast won the opener
thanks to a solid pitching per-
formance from Kayla Minger,
who went all seven innings,
walking just one batter and strik-
ing out seven.
Brittany Black started and took


-- -----.-- - .-. - _--
earned runs on five hits, three
walks and three strikeouts.
Heather McAfee surrendered
just one earned run on two hits in
two innings of relief.
Three Chipola errors allowed
for three unearned Gulf Coast
runs.
Minger gave herself an early
cushion with a two-run home run
in the bottom of the first inning.
In the fifth inning, Gulf Coast
got two more runs on a Chipola
error to make it 4-0.
Ariell van Hook finally got the
Lady Indians on the board in the
top of the fifth with an RBI single
to score Michelle Hewett.
A sacrifice fly by Caitlin Ortiz
scored Samantha Posey in the
bottom of the fifth, to make it a 5-
1 Gulf Coast lead.
Andrea Sullivan answered with
her fourth home run of the season
in the sixth, to cut the lead back


Ellingsworth put Gulf Coast up
6-2 in the bottom of the sixth,
Chipola got another RBI single in
the seventh by van Hook.
But a rally would fall short
when Minger struck out Trish
Bliss swinging, to end the game
with a runner on first.
Nikki Roddy led Chipola with
three hits on the game, while
Ellingsworth was 2-for-4 with an
RBI for Gulf Coast.
In the second game, Chipola
jumped out to a 6-0 lead through
four innings, and held off a late
Lady Commodores rally.
Freshman Emma Stevenson
went the distance to get the win
for Chipola, allowing two earned
runs on nine hits, three walks and
six strikeouts.
The Lady Indians overcame
three more fielding errors on
See SPLIT, Page 4B >


Chipola's Hannah Lovestrand dives for the ball during a game ear-
lier this season in Marianna. The Lady Indians are still in first place
in the Panhandle Conference standings after earning a split with
Gulf Coast on Thursday in Panama City. - Floridan File Photo


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


(CHIPOLA FORD)
JACKSON COUNTY'S
NEW & USED TRUCK CENTER

-w U- ,. - ,


SPORTS


Craig Bard
SlesTeam


;~; .�.~� � ..�:��~,'J �~,a d











2B " Sunday, April 4, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


wm w.JCFLORIDAN.com


High School Baseball
Monday- Malone v.
Lanier County in
Cottondale, 4 p.m.;
Malone at Cottondale, 6
p.m.
Tuesday- Pensacola
Catholic at Marianna,
4:30 p.m. and 6:30 p.m.;
Sncads at Holmes
County, 4 p.m. and 6
p.m.: Taylor County at
Graceville, 3 p.m.
Wednesday- Malone at
John Paul, 5 p.m.
Thursday- Graceville
at Sneads, 6 p.m.; Lanier
County at Cottondale, 3
p.m.: Altha at
Cottondale, 5 p.m.
Friday- Blountstown
at Sneads, 6 p.m.; Taylor
County at Marianna,
3:30 p.m.; North Hardin
at Graceville, 2 p.m.;
Malone at Aucilla
Christian, 2:30 p.m.

High School Softball
Monday- Altha at
Cottondale, 4 p.m. and 6
p.m.; Marianna at Port
St. Joe, 4 p.m. and 6
p.m.; Sneads at Holmes
County, 6 p.m.; Malone
at Northside Methodist,
3:30 p.m.
Tuesday- Altha at
Malone, 4 p.m. and 6
p.m.; Marianna at
Chipley, 4 p.m. and 6
p.m.; Graceville ,at
Blountstown, 5:30 p.m.;
Cottondale at Vernon, 4
p.m. and 6 p.m.; Sneads
at Franklin County, 5
p.m.
Wednesday- Sneads at
Marianna, 4 p.m.
Thursday- Marianna at
Graceville, 4:30 p.m. and
6:30 p.m.
Friday- Graceville at
Cottondale, 4 p.m. and 6
p.m.; Malone at Aucilla
Christian, 2:30 p.m.;
Sneads at Vernon 4 p.m.
and 6 p.m.
Saturday- Holmes
County at Cottondale, 2
p.m.

Chipola Baseball
The Chipola Indians
will complete their three-
game series with the
Pensacola Pirates with
games on Monday in
Pensacola at 5 p.m., and
Wednesday at home at 5
p.m. Chipola then begins
another thr6e-game set
with the Tallahassee
Eagles on Friday at 3
p.m. in Tallahassee.
The . Indians return
home on Saturday to host
the Eagles at 1 p.m.

Chipola Softball
The Chipola Lady
Indians' next double-
header will be on
Wednesday against the
Pensacola Lady Pirates
on the toad at 4 p.m. and
6 p.m. The Lady Indians
return home Saturday for
games against TCC at 1
p:m. and 3 p.m.

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 infor-
mation, contact Darold
Pope at 850-272-5000.

Old-Timers Game
The Grand Ridge FFA
will sponsor the annual
Grand Ridge School Old
Timers basketball game
on Friday 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
$2. 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.alcxan-
der@jcsb.org.
J--------


CC holds off



Northwest 9-8


By DUSTIN.KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Chipola Indians
completed a three-game
sweep of the Northwest
Florida State Raiders on
Friday night at Chipola
Field, taking a 9-8 win.
The Indians led 9-4 after
eight innings, and had to
hold off a late Northwest
rally to secure the victory.
Chipola got a big day
from LeVon Washington,
who went 3-for-5 with four
RBI and two runs scored.
The freshman center
fielder's three-run home
run in the seventh inning
put the Indians up 8-3.
Washington also deliv-
ered an RBI double in the
first inning, for the first
Chipola run of the game.
An RBI single by Aaron


Etchison in the fourth, and
a pair of Northwest errors
in the fifth pushed the
Indians to a 5-1 advantage.
The Raiders came back
in the top of the sixth
inning with a pair of RBI
singles by Christian
Durdaller and Ben Bridges
to cut the lead to 5-3.
The Raiders made their
push in the ninth, however,
loading the bases off of
Duncan Midkiff and scor-
ing a run on a wild pitch.
The big shot came on a
bases-clearing double by
Bridges to make it a one-
run game.That brought
Brian Ellington to the
mound, but hit Barber to
put the go-ahead run on.
But a pop out to second
by Shotaro Soga ended the
game and prevented disas-
ter for the Indians.


An RBI sacrifice fly by
Will Dunaway capped the
scoring in the inning.
Dunaway also added a
two-run double in the sev-
enth inning for the Tigers.
Jeffrey Pittman started
on the mound for Malone
and went four innings,
allowing three earned runs
on four hits, one walk and
three strikeouts.
But it was Derek Orshall
who got the win, pitching
the last three innings and
allowing, two earned runs.
on one hit, three walks and
seven strikeouts.'
Malone coach Max
Harkrider said it was a typ-
ically tough game to get his
team ready for spring
break. But he was happy
with thW way his team
responded to the challenge.
"We hadn't played in
over a week, and it showed
early," the coach said. "We
were just acting like we
didn't want to be there, but
I was proud of the guys. We
got behind and found a way
to come back and win. We
showed a little life there."
But the Tigers' luck ran
out in the second game, as
they faced a powerful Pike
Liberal Arts team that
poured it on early and
often.
Pike scored five runs in
the first inning, then seven
more in the second to
remove any doubt of the
outcome.
Harkrider said his team
didn't have much of a
chance against such a tal-
ented squad.
"We were just over-
matched," the coach said.
"They were a really good
team, and they jumped on
us early. They've got some
good-looking kids. That's a
good squad."
Dunaway. started the
game and went two innings
before giving way to
Breeden, who went 2 2/3
innings.
Pike got four more runs
in the top of the fifth
inning, all unearned.
Henson came on to
record the final out of the
fifth for Malone.
The Tigers are now 7-6
on the year, with two more
games scheduled for
Monday in Cottondale.
Malone plays Lanier
County at 4 p.m., then faces


the Hornets at 6 p.m.
The Tigers play a make-
up game with John Paul on
Wednesday at 5 p.m. in
Tallahassee, then finish the
week on the road against
Aucilla Christian at 2:30
p.m.


Purchased Power and Your Electric Costs
Nationally, the cost of electricty is on the rise. Sirmlarly. Florida Public Utilities IFPUI customers have experienced a
noticeable Increase in purchased power costs - the costs that FPU pays its wholesale supplies for electricity.

Comparable to various other electric utilities, FPU does not generate electricity. but rather purchases it under a
long-term supply contract to provide for the electric needs of its customers FPU makes no profit on these
purchased power costs. Costs for purchased power are passed directly through to customers.

The charts below represent a sampling of residenril electric bills durrn'2009? and 2010 Tlih shoyw the changes since
2009 that have solely come from increased purchased power crsts and gross i eceipts tax.

Residential Electric Bill Cost Breakdown


1000 kWh Usage
(Typical resilderit l u:"ier
during mild eitherher


$20.36
$12.0�


2009


$12.00


2010


Increases from 2009 - 2010
Purchased Power Cost 18%
Gross Receipts Tax 14%
Base Energy Charge 0%
Customer Charge 0%



U Purchased Power Cost
is what FPU pays our wholesale
supplier for electricity.
IS Gross Receipts Tax includes
local, state and federal taxes
O Base Energy Charge covers
the cost for operating and
niairitainng FPU's electric
distribution system
O Customer Charge is a fixed
monthly amount approved and
regulated by the Florida Public
Servce Commission (FPSCi to
cover the cost of /our Srvice.
meter and billion,


1400 kWh Usage"
I T ,.p : ,j r:i'.i it al u �6ag during
cooler .ne-j[le I 2 16.90


$29.50 S28.50
;12.00 112.00


2009


2010


*Actual u'7ea . ,|l vary bu;J *jn l u.ppl:n.:.� u:.'p .-Trthe r [h' . ,_,-r c ~ j f n :.f i,:,ur himn,. ' .. C'..es no r' n.:luJd firO .:hiS ' fe-;
Did you know?
Y As an investor-owned uiiilty. FPU.i J ares. charges and pi .:frit. i s i ,cl, I iulated undri Floirida Law and are
subject to approval b, the Floi ida Public Serice Comrnission IFPSC FPSC doc: no.t uji .Aintee a pi ofit for any
Investor-o'Ancd utilty. but rather limits the profit[ the) can earn
V Purchased power costs are those [hat FPU pa.s ourI v'holsale ;upplier tio eneair.e iand':uppll eleIricity
V It's misleading to compare fu l price' a t r.he gai p p p ump , pu ha-cd pvc.e.' ci.'r fi,l elecrlcai,. Though the fuel
to generate electiciOy minost cominionl. coal oi natural p I ass one elen'ti[ ol i~,ji ch.ised po.-.er cios.t., there is no
connection between those costs and costs at the gas pump FPLJ's purchlaed pcv.-ui cor-, ai e negotiated as part
of a long-term contract. ,.,hereaS gasoline pr ices fluctuate daili


To learn more about FPU's FREE Residential and Commercial Energi', .ur.'e,s and othiEr ccni~rI -3in
programs. contact your local FPU office and ask to speak to a Con-ei ..Jtion R Epi - nrat-ive /
Jackson County 1850)PU526-6800 E 3
Jackson Counry 18501 526-6800 j lii i i F


Liberty and Calhoun counties (8501 674-4748


'AWVW.FPLIC COM


Chipola's. LeVon
Washington rounds third
base during a game
against Northwest Florida
State on Friday at Chipola
Field. - Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Victory
Continued From Page 1B


PJC posted a pair of runs
in the third inning, getting
an RBI double by Josh
Doyle and a run-scoring
single by McCray to make
it 3-1 Pirates.
But Wright settled in to
get through the next three
innings scoreless and hit-
less as his offense
reclaimed the lead.
A pair of RBI ground
outs by Michael Revell and
Jonathan Gilbert tied the
game at 3-3 in the fourth
inning.
An RBI double to the
right center field gap
scored Newalu in the fifth
inning to give Chipola a 4-
3 advantage.
But Chipola's defense
began to falter in the sev-
enth inning, to allow the
Pirates to go back in front.
An error allowed Harold
Collins to stretch a single to
third base, and another
error on a Tyson Workman
ground ball brought Collins


to the plate.
Saxon Butler then sin-
gled to score Workman, to
put the Pirates up 4-3.
Wright escaped further
damage by getting Brown
to fly out to left field, then
striking out McCray swing-.
ing.
A defensive miscue then
came back to haunt the
Pirates in the bottom of the
seventh, after Tony Voiro
dropped a Joey Rapp fly
ball, allowing Rapp to get
to second.
That set the stage for
Washington's go-ahead
homer to right field. That
put Chipola on top for good
and chased Basford from
the game.
The Pirates loaded the
bases with two outs in the
top of the eighth inning,
bringing Chipola coach Jeff
Johnson to the mound to
make a change.
Quintero came in and got
Doyle to fly out to center


Field to end the threat.
The Indians next play
Monday in Pensacola-
before concluding the
series at home Wednesday
at 5 p.m.


RAHAL-MILLER
Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan
SWELCOMES

MIKE

MILLER
To T-iar Sas Team.
,. Ji Mike Invites A(fI-is Friend;
. Andrevious Customers
' To Come See Him
For Twe Best Deal!

420 Laaytt Sret, MSan Fo.d
482-305


Tigers
Continued From Page 1B










Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, April 4, 2010 " 3B


www.JCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Kindel Lanes weekly bowling report


Monday Night Hi Rollers
3/22/2010
Team Standings
W-L
1) Jackson BP 78-34
2) Whatever Whenever 61.5-50.5
3) Smith's Supermarket 61-51
4) Now What 61-51
5) Adam's Funeral Home 58-54
6) Mary's Child Care 58-54
7) Kindel Lanes 47-65
8) Wolf Pack 46-66
9) Whoops 36.5-75.5

High Team Game- Now What 968
High Team Series- Mary's Child Care
2635
High Game Female- Thelma Beloat 207
High Game Male- Jason Townsell 279
High Series Female- Amie Kain 518
High Series Male-Jason Townsell 633


Tuesday Morning
3/23/2010
Team Standings


Coffee League


W-L


1) Davis Optometry 80-44
2) Misfits 77.5-46.5
3) Champion Tile 65.5-58.5
4) Pacers 65.5-58.5
5) Family Dentistry 65-59
6) 1001 Uses 63-60
7) Gazebo 52.5-71.5
8) James & Sikes 51.5-72.5
9) Jim's Buffett & Grill 56-68
10)Marianna Animal Hospital 44.5-79.5

High Game Female-Gloria Reed 221
High Game Male- Ray Pumphrey 234
High Series Female- Gloria Reed 548
High Series Male- Lynn 610
High Team Game-Davis Optometry 926
High Team Series- Davis Optometry
2692


Tuesday Night Mixed League
3/30/2010
Team Standings
W-L
1) Our Gang 75-49
2) Dan's Family 74-50
3) Precision 70-54
4) Backwoods Bowlers 65-59
5) Grassy Pond Mini Storage 60.5-63.5
6) Roll With It 59-65
7) Original Gamers 57.5-66.5
8) Sonny's BBQ 57-67
9) Allstate 56-68
10 Just Spare Us 52-72

High Team Game- Original Gamers 976
High Team Series- Precision 2670
High Game Female- Dale Reynolds 195
High Game Male- Ken Turner 240
High Series Female- Dale Reynolds 546
High Series Male- Ken Turner 586


Wednesday Night Mixed
3/31/2010
Team Standings
W-L
1) Here for the Beer 82-42
2) Jay's Gang 72-52.
3) DBBLL Trouble 71-53
4) Kindel Pro Shop 68.5-55.5
5) Hollis Body Shop 65-59
6) Split Decision 63.5-60.5
7) Redwood Bay Lumber 61.5-62.5
8) Mr. Bingo 61.5-62.5
9) Perfection's Car Wash 61-63

High Team Game- DTO Liquors 1166
High Team Series- DTO Liquors 3342
High Game Female- L. Kindelspire 204
High Game Male- Jack Townsell 257
High Series Female- L. Kindelspire 568
High Series Male- Jay Roberts 635


Floridan's weekly fishing


report for local lakes,


LAKE SEMINOLE -
Bass are good and shallow
bass habitat is still clear.
At present, largemouths
are bedding and many
prespawn bass are staging
near the spawning areas.
Sandy-bottom locations
in Spring Creek and Fish
Pond Drain are recom-
mended spots.
Six-inch Texas-rig
lizards and 6-inch
Carolina-rig finesse worms
are suggested baits for the
best results.
When sight-fishing and
looking for bedding fish, a
reliable tip is to throw a
crankbait over the shallow-
er sandbars while doing so.
Some nice ready-to-
spawn-but-not-yet-on-the-
bed fish may be taken in
this fashion.
Crappies are still good
and becoming more and
more shallow with the
warming water.
Small tube baits on light


line are producing some
nice catches.
Hybrids are improving at
present with catfish
becoming more consistent.
Bream remain slow.
LAKE EUFAULA -
Bass fishing is good. At
last the lake seems to be
.producing in a typical
springtime fashion.
Spinnerbaits have been
paying off in flooded
grass, a typical pattern for
this time of year.
Texas-rig lizards have
done well here also.
Lizards from 6 to 8 inches
are recommended.
The shallow bite of past
weeks is.slowing down as
the flow of water through
the dam is increasing.
If weather remains warm
-and the water stabilizes,
expect a major spawning
outbreak soon.
Cowikee Creek is one of
the better-producing spots
right now.


White bass and stripers
are active below the dam
and catfish in the tailwaters
are said to be excellent.
Crappies are beginning
to do well in the creeks.
Fish deqp drop-offs with
minnows.
I Trolling with jigs is also
starting to pay off.
Bream continue slow.
L A K E
ANDREWS/CHATTA-
HOOCHEE RIVER - The
tailwaters are producing
the best action right now.
Water conditions are
much improved, though
still not "peak" for this
time of year.
There is fair white bass,
hybrid, and striped bass
activity.
Use soft-bodied jigs or
small, live crayfish for the
best results.
Catfish are very good.
Boating anglers in the tail-
waters and bank fishermen
have taken some good


rivers

catches of pretty sizable
fish over the past week.
Channel cats, blue cats,
and flatheads are becoming
more and more consistent.
Shad or cut bait is the bait
of choice right now.
Bream fishing is till slow
overall, but should be pick-
ing up soon.
A few crappies are being
caught, primarily by
anglers on the "lake" side,
above the dam.
Minnows are the bait of
choice.
There are few positive
bass reports from the dam
and points north.
(Generation schedules,
pool levels, and other such
information for area water-
ways may be obtained by
calling toll-free 1-888-
771-4601. Follow the
recorded instructions and
access the touch-tone for
the Apalachicola River
System.)


Read our top stories, classified,

and obits online!

V W\V \..ICFLORIDAN.CONI


Moment
Continued From Page 1B


coach Bob Huggins. WVU
has won 31 games, includ-
ing the Big East tourna-
ment title.
However, the season has
been more of a challenge
for Mitchell personally, as
the junior has seen his min-
utes decrease during the
season, playing behind,
established stars Da'Sean
Butler and Devin Ebanks.
Mitchell said he has had
to be patient this season,
waiting his turn.
"This year has been a
learning year for me," he
said. "It's my first year (in
Division I), so I have take
in everything I learned this
year to do everything the
team needs from me, and to
get better for next year.
"This year, I've been
more of a role player, but
next year I'll be much more
involved and have the ball
in my hands more. I just
have to learn everything I
can this year."
Chipola coach Jake
Headrick said he has spo-
ken to Mitchell a couple of
times during the season
about his role with WVU,
and that he has been
pleased to see him sacrifice
for the good of the team.
"He's playing behind
some guys who will be
NBA draft picks," the
coach said, referencing
Butler and Ebanks. "I think
it says a lot about
(Mitchell's) character and
what he has been through
as a player to have hung in
there and stayed ready.
"I think looking back on
this whole experience for
him, it's worth it. There are
only so many people in the
country who have a realis-
tic chance to win the title at
the D-I level, and he has a
chance to do that."
Mitchell said it has been
a challenging experience
playing for Huggins, 'who
is known as one of the most
intense coaches in college
basketball.
However, he believes
playing for the veteran
coach was going to make
him better in the long run.
"Some people break
down and can't handle it,"
Mitchell said of Huggins'
intensity. "But I think it
makes you a much better
player in the end. He's a
demanding coach, and
most demanding coaches
win. He wants excellence,
and he wants us to be as
good as we can be."


Headrick, an assistant
coach on the staff that
recruited Mitchell to
Chipola, said he feels a
great deal of pride in what
the former Indian has
already accomplished.
"I look at what Casey has
done since coming to
Chipola as a freshman,
being a part of a No. 1
team, winning Player of the
Year, and now he's going to
the Final Four. He's already
had an unbelievable experi-
ence in his three years in
college," Headrick said.
S"There have probably
been times this year that
have been tough on him,
going from being the man
to now playing fewer min-
utes off the bench. But he
has accepted his role, and
that's what I'm proud of.
He has done what he could
to help his team win a
championship. I hope he
can win a title, and do it for
the people at Chipola."
Mitchell said his team


had more than enough to
cut the nets down and be
the last team standing after
Monday night's champi-
onship game.
"We're very confident,"
he said. "We've got our
stars, our role players,
everything we need to win.
We play good defense, and
we defend the 3-point line.
We make teams have to
really outplay us, and it's
hard to do that."
Mitchell said winning
the NCAA title would help
ease some of the disap-
pointment of not winning it
all at Chipola.
"It would mean the
world to me," he said. "I
wanted to win one in
JUCO, but if we win the
national . championship
here, that's even better to
win it at the D-I level in
front of all these fans. In
West Virginia, (college)
football and basketball are
all they have, so we want to
give them a title."


NOTICE is hereby given to all interested persons or firms that the Jackson County
Sheriff's Office will have a sealed Bid Vehicle Auction to be located at 4012 La-
fayette Street, Marianna, Florida. The auction will be held on Saturday, April 10,
2010, and will start at 9:00am (CT) and will end no later than 12:00 Noon(CT).
The property may be viewed at the Jackson County Sheriff's Office until the start
of the sealed bid auction. The property will be located at 4012 Lafayette Street,
Marianna, Florida.

CONDITION OF PROPERTY IS NOT.GUARANTEED
The condition of the property is not guaranteed. You are cautioned to inspect and
assure yourself of condition prior to bidding.
This property is being sold AS IS-NO refund will be made.
The Jackson County Sheriff's Office makes no warranties to the purchaser regard-
ing the property for auction. The Jackson County Sheriff's Office does not war-
rant the merchantability of the property or its fitness for any use or purpose.
CONDITIONS of the auction, registration information and information regard-
ing acceptable methods of payment will be available at the auction site. If so de-
sired, this information may be obtained prior to the auction by contacting Jackson
County Sheriff's Office at 850-482-9624.
Vehicles to be auctioned: 1972 Blue Oldsmobile Cutlass, 1973 Green/Yellow
Oldsmobile Convertible, 1975 Blue Oldsmobile Convertible, 1992 Black Acura
Legend LS, 2002 Beige Ford Explorer XLS, 2002 Cadillac Escalade.


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4B - Sunday, April 4, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Fishy places not always things of beauty


I once listened to color-
ful and controversial
Bobby Knight, the leg-
endary college basketball
coach, expound on fishing
and why he enjoys it. Two
particular
statements
he made
have stuck
with me.

can't help .
liking his
angling
philoso-
phy.
Coach Bob
Knig ht Kornegay
said col-
leges should include fish-
ing classes in their curricu-
lums, as it is a pastime one
can practice all his life. He
also said, "I like fishing
because fish don't live in
ugly places."
While I am in complete
agreement with the former,
I must take mild exception
to the latter.
Though true for the most
part, it fails to take into
account that fish do, from
time to time, inhabit certain
locales that might not pass
for pristine or beautiful.
The philosopher may, of
course, be forgiven this
omission since it is largely


what proved to be a tough
defensive day for the
Panhandle leaders.
In the top of the second,
Chipola got a pair of sin-
gles by Sullivan and Kellie
Todd to.set up a one-out,
RBI single by Selentia
Pittman to score Sullivan.
Todd then came around
for the second Chipola run
of the game on an errant
throw. A single by Hewett
to center field scored
Pittman for a 3-0 Lady
Indians advantage.
In the third, Chipola
loaded the bases with no
outs to chase Gulf Coast
starter Minger with Kenzi
Reed.
But Reed walked
Sullivan to, bring Haley
Adkison to the plate. Gulf


a fact known only to those
of us not always so choosy
when it comes to fishing
holes.
A buddy and I, for exam-
ple, once became frustrated
after going fishless all day
while trout fishing in pret-
ty, wild mountain sur-
roundings.
Next morning, beauty be
hanged, we boldly pur-
chased some crickets and
proceeded to each catch a
limit of stocked rainbows
from a stretch of the
Chattahoochee River flow-
ing directly behind a fake
Bavarian beer joint in
Helen, Ga.
Not exactly a photo-op
for the co\ er of FLY FISH- '
ING Magazine, but S tast
trout in the creel nonethe-
less. In addition, the close
proximity of the "Alpine"
pub made it possible to
appropriately celebrate our
success.
This we did despite the
fact that it was all of 10
a.m. when the celebrating
began. Ah, well, as the
song goes, I'm sure it was
5 o'clock somewhere.
Another friend once
dropped me off on a creek
bank near Cherokee, N.C.
As he drove away, I
asked where we should


Coast allowed an RBI
groundout ' by Hannah
Lovestrand to score Dana
Cauthen for a 5-0 lead.
Chipqla added another
run in the top of the fourth
on an RBI single by Roddy
to score Hewett.
Gulf Coast started its
rally in the bottom of the
fifth, loading the bases with
two singles and a walk with
no outs. A single by
Ellingsworth scored Emma
Johansen, with a fielder's
choice and an RBI single'
by Hannah Renn scoring
two more to make it 6-3.
After posting two more
runs on a Chipola error in
the sixth to make it 7-5, the
Lady Commodores went
down in order in the sev-
enth to end the game.


meet when the fishing was
done. I expected an answer
like, "By that crystal water-
fall" or "Near the bend
where the overhand shades
that beautiful dark pool."
"Instead, I got, "Let's meet
up behind the Dairy
Queen."
It turned out the stream
led not through unspoiled
forest, but right into a less-
than-lovely part of
Cherokee, past trailer parks
and dumping grounds for
worn-out 'Fords and
Chevies.
We caught some nice
fish, though, and that D.Q.
milkshake really hit the
spot later. Besides, nobody
back home knew we
weren't fishing smack' dab
in the - Nantahala
Wilderness.
Then there were the slab
shellcrackers I found in
about 4 inches of almost-
stagnant water in a little
slough off an otherwise-
beautiful state park lake.
I assume the fish moved
into the area to spawn
when the water level was
higher and were forced to
remain as the water
dropped because the spring
breeding ritual could not be
halted.
Whatever, I caught 15


really nice redears from
one of. the ugliest "mud-
holes" I've ever laid eyes
upon.
As a kid, I was even less
discriminating about my
"fishy" places. Cletus
Monroe and I once had a
spot on one of our local
south Alabama creeks all to
ourselves.
This exclusivity was, at
the time, a bit surprising
since the fishing there was
quite good, though the
place did smell a little
funny and the bankside
vegetation and structure
were a bit, shall we say,
discolored.
It turned out our honey
hole was a quarter-mile
downstream from the
Ashford, Ala. City sewage
treatment facility, which, in
the early 1960s, was not
exactly the epitome of
waste-management effi-
ciency.
That meant creek water
for several miles down-
stream was well "fertil-
ized" and its less-discern-
ing inhabitants quite well
fed.
My father still talks
about how big those old
mudcats were and how
good they tasted. Once
Clete and I learned the


qi


truth, of course, we stopped
eating our catches, but we
never told our dads, avid
fish eaters who voraciously
consumed any edible
species we might bring
home. They never knew
where all those "tasty"
fishes came from.
Are we now embarrassed
and ashamed that we once
lacked the intelligence not
to fish in sewage-tainted
water? Not on your life.
Heck, Clete still waxes


nostalgic about the unique
look and smell of the place
and the interesting objects,
organic and otherwise, one
might witness floating by
from time to time.
Besides, there wasn't a
beer joint or a rusty car
body in sight.
I guess the bottom line is
fish do sometimes live in
ugly places. But what's the
big deal about that? Some
of us have known that all
along.


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Thai protesters


INTERNATIONAL


Jackson County Floridan * Sunday, April 4, 2010 - 5B


Divers enter Chinese mine


occupy capital's where 153 are trapped

commercial center ONG


BY KINAN SUCHAO-
VANICH
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

BANGKOK
Thousands of anti-govern-
ment protesters occupied
the commercial heart of
Thailand's capital, forcing
the closure of major shop-
ping malls, and said they
won't leave until the prime
minister dissolves
Parliament and calls new
elections.
The government first
ordered them out before the
day ended Saturday but as
the deadline passed said
negotiations would contin-
ue Sunday.
It was the fourth week-
end demonstration in
Bangkok by the mainly
poor, rural protesters
known as the Red Shirts.
They poured into an area of
the city lined with upscale
hotels and glitzy shopping
malls as they groped for
tactics to force Prime
Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva
to meet their demands, after
failing to oust his govern-
Snent through peaceful
mass marches and negotia-
tions.
More than a half-dozen
shopping malls, normally
packed with weekend shop-
pers, as well as office build-
ings were closed for securi-
ty reasons as about 10,000
protesters gathered in the
area, according to
Metropolitan Police
spokesman Piya Utayo. He
said the total number of
demonstrators, including
those elsewhere in the city
and on the move, reached
nearly 55,000.
The government first
gave the protesters until 9
p.m. (1400 GMT; 10 a.m.
EDT) to disperse, and sent
senior police officers to
negotiate. The talks broke
down after the Red Shirts
refused to leave and police
Gen. Panupong Singhara
Na Ayuthaya, who headed
the negotiating team, said
they would resume Sunday.
"If the government wants


to arrest us, they would
have to arrest every single
one of us," a protest leader,
Veera Musikapong, told the
crowd, saying they would
remain indefinitely. Mobile
.toilets, food and water
began to arrive, some of it
brought in from Bangkok's
historic quarter where the
protesters have been
camped since March 12.
"Today's another day
when commoners will
declare . war to bring
democracy to the country.
There is no end until we
win this battle," another
leader, Jatuporn Prompan,
said as protesters beat
drums and chanted
"Dissolve Parliament."
Earlier Saturday, protest-
ers swarmed around a
Porsche car, angrily smash-
ing its windows after its
driver bulldozed a. line of
motorcycles the group had
parked. His motive was not
known.
Riot police guarding the
InterContinental Hotel said
the luxury vehicle finally
hit a fire hydrant, and the
driver battled through a
group of demonstrators
before police intervened
and took him into the hotel.
Police, who found a
handgun in the car, later
identified the driver as
Thanat Thanakitamnuay,
grandson of prominent
businessman and former
Deputy Prime Ministei
Amnuay Viravan.
"This is just what's
wrong with this country. A
rich man can drive into pro-
testers and get away," said
Sakda, a factory worker
from suburban Bangkok.
He declined to give his full
nam6.
The Red Shirt movement
- known formally as the
United Front for
Democracy Against
Dictatorship - consists
largely of supporters of ex-
Prime Minister Thaksin
Shinawatra and pro-democ-
racy activists who opposed
a 2006 military coup which
ousted Thaksin.


DBy ILLjIAN WUNV
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER


XIANGNING, China - The first
rescuers and divers who entered a
flooded Chinese mine where 153
workers have been trapped for almost
a week returned within hours, calling
the situation underground "very diffi-.
cult."
No further signs of life were heard
after tapping was heard Friday.
The divers who entered the mine
Saturday afternoon said black, murky
water complicated efforts to reach
sites where rescuers hope miners
have survived, state-run China
Central Television reported.
The next step in the rescue plan
wasn't expected until Sunday, said
Wen Changjin, an official with the
news center set up at the mine in the
northern province of Shanxi.
At the Wangjialing mine, 3,000
people were working nonstop to
pump out water that poured in when
miners digging tunnels broke into an
abandoned shaft on March 28.
Wen said the water level under-
ground had dropped by about 15 feet
(5 meters) as of noon Saturday.
Experts said the work to reach the
miners could last days and their sur-
vival depended on decent air to


A rescue team enter Wangjialing coal mine to search for survivors trapped
in the flooded mine in Xiangning county, in north China's Shanxi province,
Saturday where 153 workers have been trapped for almost a week. They
returned within hours Saturday and called the situation underground "very
difficult." There were no further signs of life after tapping was heard the
previous day. - AP Photo


breathe and clean water to drink..
Television footage on Friday after-
noon showed rescuers tapping on
pipes with a wrench,.then cheering,
and jumping after hearing a response
- the first sign of life since the mine


flooded. They lowered pens and
paper, along with packs containing
glucose and milk, down metal pipes
into the mine.
But nothing more has been heard,
Wen said.


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Karzai's anti-West

comments criticized

by Afghans


BY ROBERT H. REID AND
RAHIM FAIEZ
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

KABUL - President
Hamid Karzai's scathing
attack on the West for its
role in Afghanistan drew
criticism from Afghan
politicians after the White
House described his remarks
as genuinely troubling.
Despite Karzai's attempt
at damage control, including
a telephone, conversation
Saturday with Secretary of
State Hillary Rodham
Clinton, his allegations laid
bare the growing mistrust
between the Afghan govern-
ment and its international
partners as the United States
and NATO ramp up troop
levels to try to turn back the
Taliban.
Karzai's speech Thursday
also heightened an ongoing
political power struggle
between Karzai and an
increasingly independent-
minded parliament, which
has refused to confirm near-
ly half of his Cabinet nomi-
nees because they were
allegedly incompetent, cor-
rupt or too weak to resist
pressure from powerful peo-
ple.
During the speech, Karzai
lashed out against the U.N.
and the international com-
munity, accusing them of
perpetrating a "vast fraud" in
last year's presidential elec-
tion as part of a conspiracy
to deny him re-election or
tarnish his victory. He also
said foreigners were looking
for excuses not to help fund
the September parliamen-
tary elections because they
"want a parliament that is
weak and for me to be an
ineffective president."
Karzai also suggested that
parliament members who
threw out a presidential
decree strengthening his
power over the election
process were serving foreign
interests.
That drew a sharp rebuke
Saturday. from Yunus
S Qanooni, speaker of the
lower house of parliament


and a former Karzai Cabinet
minister who finished sec-
ond in the 2004 presidential
election.
"This is the house of the
people and all the members
have been elected," Qanooni
told parliament. "It's 'not
possible that we would be
influenced by foreigners."
Other lawmakers also
expressed outrage over
Karzai's remarks, which
they considered a clumsy
attempt to appeal to Afghan
national pride which has
been. strained by the pres-
ence of thousands of foreign
troops.
"This was an irresponsible
speech by President Karzai,"
lawmaker Sardar
Mohammad Rahman Ogholi
of the northern province of
Faryab told The Associated
Press. "Karzai is feeling iso-
lated and without political
allies. ... The fight against
terrorism, corruption, and
narcotics requires a strong
government. Unfortunately,
the Karzai government is far
too weak to fight all these
elements."
Another lawmaker,
Daoud Sultanzai of Ghazni
province, said'he was afraid
the speech permanently
damaged Karzai's relations
with : Washington, even
though the president did not
specifically mention the
United States in his remarks.
Sultanzai said Karzai's
allegation that some law-
makers take orders from for-
eign embassies was "total
rubbish."
"He takes more directives
from the U.S. Embassy,"
Sultanzai said of Karzai.
"U.S. troops are protecting
him, not us."
Karzai attempted to clari-
fy his remarks, which White
House press secretary
Robert Gibbs called "gen-
uinely troubling," during a
telephone call Saturday to
Clinton. She told him' they
should focus on common
aims for stabilizing
Afghanistan, according to
State Department
spokesman P.J. Crowley.
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6B ' Sunday, April 4,2010 * Jackson County Floridan


ENTERTAINMENT


New movie releases HOROSCOPES


PrITSBURGH POST-GAZETTE

A guide to movies from a
family perspective:
"Clash of the Titans"
- Rated: PG-13.
- Suitable for: Teens and
older.
- What you should know:
This is a remake of the 1981
movie of the same name. Sam
Worthington ("Avatar") stars
as Perseus, born of a god but
raised as a man. He must nav-
igate a series of increasingly
dangerous challenges, from
Medusa to a monstrous sea
creature called the Kraken,
and face the fact that Zeus is
his father.
- Language: Just one
stronger version of "heck."
- Sexual situations and
nudity: A couple are briefly
shown in bed.
- Violence/scary situa-
tions: Almost from beginning
to end, with limbs or a head
lopped off, drownings, men
turned to stone, three blind
witches who have no eyes and
the appearance of a vengeful
god from the underworld who
flashes a cape infused with the
cries of a thousand souls and
made of smoke, dust, pain and
blood. Also features enormous
scorpion-type creatures, fiery,
pits, a woman about to be sac-
rificed and a fearsome beast


called the Kraken, and you've
got nonstop scares.
- Drug or alcohol use:
Nothing notable.
"How to Train Your
Dragon"
-Rated: PG
- Best for: Kindergarten or
of age to sit through a full-
length animated film.
- What you should know:
A skinny lad named Hiccup
(voice of Jay Baruchel) is a
disappointment among mus-
clebound Vikings whose vil-
lage is continually attacked by
dragons. Even the boy's father
(Gerard Butler) doesn't think
he'll amount to much in a
world where everyone is
judged by his or her ability to
kill the beasts. Hiccup's life
changes dramatically wheh he
encounters an injured dragon,
and his perceptions of the
creatures are altered for good.
- Language: Mostly
insults intended to humiliate.
- Sexual situations and
nudity: The only thing close is
a chaste kiss and a reference to
a female Viking's breast
armor.
- Violence/scary situa-
tions: Much of the carnage is
implied, but we see fire-
breathing dragons attack and
bur a town. Teens who are
would-be warriors face down
dragons big and small in a


gladiator-style arena, and the
adult warriors head into the
unknown to face the dragon
hordes. A final battle against a
monstrous creature leaves one
character maimed.
"The Bounty Hunter"
- Rated: PG-13.
- Suitable for: High-
school students and older.
- What you should know:
Jennifer Aniston is a New York
reporter and Gerard Butler her
ex-husband, a bounty hunter
trying to bring her to jail, in
this action comedy.
- Language: "God" or
"Christ" is used about a half-
dozen times and in exaspera-
tion, and about two-dozen
mild expletives pepper the dia-
logue.
- Sexual situations, nudi-
ty: Butler is shown bare-chest-
ed after a shower, but more
flesh is bared by dancers in
pasties or skimpy costumes in
a club. Some passionate kisses
are exchanged.
- Violence/scary situa-
tions: .Lots of punches,
fisticuffs and some head butts,
a couple of exchanges of gun-
fire, a wild car chase, refer-
ences to a suicide that may
have been murder and people
being held against their will.
- Alcohol use: Adults
drink and one, clearly but
briefly is drunk.


Ask Mr. Know-it-all


BY GARY CLOTHIER

Q: Many years ago, I recall
reading about a young girl
named Lizzie who joined the
Union forces during the Civil
War. What was her last name?
I know her first name; it's the
same as mine. - L.R.,
Wichita, Kan.
A: Her name was Lizzie
Compton. She entered the
world in London, Ontario,
around 1847. After the war
began, she disguised herself as
a man and enlisted in the army
at the age of 14. Whenever she
feared detection, she would
enlist in a different regiment.
Serving 18 months in seven
regiments, she fought bravely
in some of the fiercest battles
of the Civil War and was
wounded twice - all before'
she reached the age of 17.
Seriously injured in the Battle
of Tebbs Bend in Kentucky in
1863, she was discharged soon
after. She apparently tried to
enlist in an eighth regiment,
but her identity was discov-
ered. She seems to have made
her way home to Canada, and
that's where the trail ends.

Q: I have always been a fan
of Dick Van Dyke. Could you
tell me what happened to his
first wife? I was surprised and


disappointed to see he lived
with another woman. I think
she. was the ex-girlfriend of
Lee Marvin? - J.L., e-mail
A: Dick Van Dyke married
Margie Willett in 1948. They
had four children: Christian,
Barry, Carrie Beth and Stacy.
The couple divorced in 1984
after a long separation. He
lived with longtime compan-
ion, actress Michelle Triola,
for more than 30 years until
her death in 2009. Triola had
lived with actor Lee Marvin
from 1965 to 1970, and their
separation led to a famous law-
suit over property rights and
"palimony."

Did you know ... National
Football League quarterback
Brett Favre's middle name is
Lorenzo?

Q: I went to buy my wife a
piece of gold jewelry. The
clerk showed me an array of
pins; some were 12 karat,
some 14, and others 18. As the
number went up, so did the
price. I nodded my head know-
ingly, but'I was clueless as to


what she was
My wife got a
What is a kan
T.H.L., Lynn, I
A: The karat
is a measure


You are just
Dear Annie: We have a 42-year-old daugh-
ter who is on drugs. "Beth" always claims to
need money, for "doctors, dentists and medi-
cine." She has conned us plenty of times. Beth
has a 20-year-old daughter, "Emily," who now
has two little boys, and my husband let them
move into my late mother's house. He thought
Emily would get a job and be able to
find her own place, but she's still there
after four years.
We pay the upkeep and utilities,
because Emily never finished high . ,
school and can't find a better paying
job. She tried to get her GED but \
couldn't pass the test (which we paid
for). We also pay for the kids' doctor
appointments.
My husband gets upset about the situation,
but feels bad because they have no money. We
are both in our 70s and struggling to pay our
bills. I have told Emily and Beth that we can't
keep doing this. We go without in order to keep
our heads above water, and it's starting to affect
our health.
We also have two other grown daughters.
They have great lives and never ask for any-
thing. They are angry about what's going on.
Our friends have told my husband to "just say
no," but he can't seem to do it. How do we get
out of this mess and have a peaceful few years?
- Desperate in Indiana
Dear Indiana: You are not helping Beth,
Emily or yourselves by making them dependent
on you. One day, you won't be here, and if they
haven't learned to be self-sufficient, those great-
grandchildren may be living on the street. The
best thing you can do is look into local


BRI


If you are suffering from a sense of deja vu, do not be alarmed.
Today's deal is.very similar to yesterday's - but with one impor-
tant change. Given best play by both sides, what will be the result
in four hearts? As I mentioned yesterday, when South advances
his partner's takeout double with a one-heart bid, he must do it in
a normal voice, not make it obvious that he has a very bad hand.
(Remember, bidding one no-trump would show 6-9 points.)
Then North blasts into four hearts. Agreed, he might make a four-
club splinter bid, which would show game-going values with
four-plus hearts and a singleton (or void) in clubs. However,
because slam is unlikely after West has opened the bidding, why
potentially help West with his opening lead?
West leads the diamond ace. If declarer carelessly plays low
from the board, West cashes the diamond king and continues
with a third diamond. South wins with dummy's queen and calls
for the heart king, but West wins with his ace and leads a fourth
diamond, which promotes a trump trick for the defense to defeat
the contract. A careful declarer will notice the power of his dia-
mond 10. He will throw dummy's jack and queen under West's
ace and king. Then South wins the third diamond in his hand
with the 10 and leads a heart through West.
That defender takes his ace and tries the fourth diamond, but
declarer ruffs high with dummy's heart queen and cashes the king
to draw trumps. South loses only two diamonds and one heart.
Pay careful attention to those spot-cards.
Copyright 2010, United Feature Syndicate
V


Dyke Favre


gold. Twenty-four karat gold is
nearly pure. Because pure gold
is soft, it is mixed with an
alloy, silver or copper, to pro-
vide more strength. Gold
marked 18 karat is 18 parts
gold to six parts alloy; 14 karat
is 14 parts gold and 10 parts
alloy.

Q: Can you tell me whether
Dr. Phil actually has a Ph.D.?
If he does, is it in psychology?
- M.T.L., Marshall, Ill.
A: Phillip Calvin McGraw,
better known as Dr. Phil, is not
only a TV personality but also
an author and former psychol-
ogist. In 1979, he earned a
Ph.D. in clinical psychology at
the University of North Texas

Send your questions to Mr.
Know-It-All ' I at
AskMrKIA@gmail.com or c/o
United Feature Syndicate, 200
Madison Aye., New York, NY


talking about. o116.
Gift certificate.
rat of gold? - Copyright 2010, Gary
Mass. Clothier
:, abbreviated kt, Distributed by United
of the purity of Feature'Syndicate, Inc.


enabling her
resources that could lend a hand and possibly
provide job training. Contact the Indiana
Family and Social Services Administration
Family Support Services (in.gov/fssa) at 1-800-
622-4932.
Dear Annie: My wife's brother has visited
us twice in the past year, along with his family.
On both visits, after enjoying cocktails, wine,
dinner and dessert, he has initiated
an argument with my wife that
Sends with her going upstairs in
* tears. He seems to look for
S something that will get a reaction,
O J (politics, our daughter's behavior,
etc.), and once he gets my wife
going, he will not let up.
I love our niece and sister-in-
law, but I'm at the point where I
no longer want any visits from
him. How do we avoid this in the future? -
Blindsided in Vermont
Dear Vermont: Some siblings are bullies,
and it takes time and effort to change the rela-
tionship. First, your wife must learn not to
respond to his verbal jousting. She should prac-
tice nodding, smiling and ignoring him, no mat-
ter what offensive remarks he is spouting. He is
counting.on her to get agitated.
Second, you must be her advocate. When the
conversation becomes antagonistic, step in.
Change the subject. Ask your brother-in-law to
calm down and knock it off.
Third, stop serving him alcohol. Cocktails
plus wine may be more than he can responsibly
handle.

COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM


1
5
8
12
13
14
15
16
18
20
21
22


ARIES (March 21-April 19)-
If you're looking to be successful
today, you might have to try sev-
eral times to get what you want.
Should your initial efforts fail,
stop, regroup your forces, and
charge once again.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- It isn't that you lack the desire
or even good reasons to do
something worthwhile today, you
simple may not have the ambi-
tion or motivation to do so. It
might take a swift kick to get you
going.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)-
A bothersome financial arrange-
ment to which you must comply
is likely to stop you from getting
what you want. If it's worth it to
you, focus on working out new
terms if you can.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)-
You're motivated all right, but
your friends or associates might
not be in harmony with your
objectives and, conversely,
you're not likely to be in tune
with theirs. Compromise will be
called for.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Don't lock in on thinking there is
only a single way to do some-
thing today. Just keep in mind
that your initial idea might not be
your best one, and you may need
to look for another solution.
Keep an open mind.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
Double trouble could result
today if both you and your mate
are more extravagant than your
budget can handle. Don't expect
your spouse to cut down if you
have no intention of doing so.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Give and take will be called for
when it comes to reaching an
agreement with a friend or a fam-
ily member today. Be realistic,
patient and willing to hash things
out. You'll both come out ahead.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- Be prepared to keep an open
mind and learn, but do not let a
less-informed person sway you
from your position on an impor-
tant issue, if what they're saying
doesn't add up.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) - It is never a favorable
time to get involved in a risky
financial situation, so don't take
any unnecessary gambles now.
There are other types of possibil-
ities, however, that can pay off.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - Assertiveness must only
be taken so far when there are
other things at stake, such as the
consideration of people and their
needs. Things will work out well
when you can recognize the dif-
ference.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- You're born with a certain
amount of tenacity, but know
when and where to use it today,
oryou could get in your own way
and impede your progress. Be
daring, not doubtful.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Possessing a short memory
could produce losses for you
once again today. Don't break
down and get involved with
someone who treated you badly
in the past, regardless of how
enticing the person is.

Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.



WORLD

ALMANAC
Today.is the 94th day of 2010
and the 16th day of spring.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In 1949,
the North Atlantic Treaty
Organization (NATO) pact was
signed.
In 1968, Martin Luther King Jr.
was assassinated in Memphis,
Tenn.
In 2003, U.S. military forces
encircled the Iraqi city of Baghdad
and gained control of the airport.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS: Tris
Speaker (1888-1958), baseball
player; Robert Sherwood (1896-
1955), playwright; Marguerite
Duras (1914-1996), writer;
Muddy Waters (1915-1983),
blues musician; Maya Angelou
(1928-), poet/author, is 82; David
Cross (1964-), actor/comedian, is
46; Robert Downey Jr. (1965-),
actor, is 45; David Blaine (1973-),
magician, is 37; Heath Ledger
(1979-2008), actor.
TODAY'S SPORTS: In 1974,
Hank Aaron hit his 714th home
run, tying Babe Ruth's career
record.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "Ask for
what you want and be prepared to
get it." - Maya Angelou
TODAY'S FACT: The two official
languages of NATO are English
and French.
TODAY'S NUMBER: 300,000
- number of people who attend-
ed the funeral of Dr. Martin Luther
King Jr. in Atlanta.
TODAY'S MOON: Between full
moon (March 30) and last quarter
(April 6).

Copyright 2010, World
Almanac Education Group
Distributed by United Feature
Syndicate, Inc.


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


ACROSS 41 Tijuana
"Mrs."
42 Rubdown
Weeps 45 Noncom
Little kid 48 New Deal
Cuba, for org.
one 49 Gapes open
2 Band 53 Forest
instrument youngsters
I High card (2 wds.)
I Polite 56 Marsh bird
address 57 Glimpse
5 Farm unit 58 Gov't narcs
STenant 59 Bus route
I Sealskin 60 Fragrant
canoe flower
Stadium 61 Antique
noise 62 Worry a lot
Hwys.
!Spurns DOWN


25 Tummy
muscles
28 Deep-dish
desserts
29 Perfume
scent
33 Soup
ingredient
35 Mawkish
36 Doldrums
37 Turn down
a page
(hyph.)
38 Kemo-
(Lone
Ranger)
39 - colada
(rum drink)


1 Rapid City's
st.
2 Shamu, i.e.
3 Hide trea-
sure
4 Dirty streak
5 Eastern phi-
losophy
6 Build up
7 Coffee
orders
8 Sitter's
handful
9 Germaninhus-
trialregon
10 Make shore
11 Tsp. and oz.


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Answer to Previous Puzzle
GIAIPBCIR|A MrP|G|A|
MLLE LIEGO R E L





17 Antenna 39 Fake
SNORIEIRS ROMEO0




type 40 Peron's
19 Visored third wife




caps 43 Crescent
23 Puppeteer 44 British
- Baird peers
24 Urban haze 45 Ten-four
TENTILAL ENLI A









25 Linen buddy
26 Bartok or coin
Lugosi 47 Licks
27 Put-down 50 Postpone
19 Visored third wife
caps 43 Crescent


23 Puppeteer 44 Bau 51 Prime-time
- Baird peers
24 Urban haze 45 Ten-four
vestments 46 Senor's
26 Bartok or coin
Lugosi 47 Licks
27 Put-down 50 Postpone
30 Luau 51 Prime-time
instruments hour
31 Burn 52 Vast
32 Actress - number
Sedgwick 54 Deli loaf
34 Abound 55 Long-faced
35 Submarine
37 Double
helix


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


4-3 �2010 by UFS, Inc.


ACROSS 38 Nosy neigh-
bors
39 Army guys
1 Gloomy 40 Zig oppo-
4 Look over site
to rob 41 Feinted
8 Boathouse 44 Office ma-
. gear chines
11 Numero-- 48 1950s prez
12 Chases 49 Aura
away 51 Spike or
13 Film studio Bruce
of old 52 Wanders
14 Filth about
16 Energy 53 Vive le -!
17 Lasting for- 54 Salt meas.
ever 55 Lost no
18 Without time
company 56 CPR pro
20 Admiral's
org. DOWN
21 Tar's reply
22 Leeway 1 Tenderfoot
25 Merry 2 No future -
29 "Honky - -
Women" 3 Additional
30 Edmund 4 Comic-book
Hillary's ti- warrior
tie 5 Novelist
31 Above, to a Jean -
bard 6 Ave.
32 "1" trouble crossers
33 Paul Anka's 7 Dryden
"- Beso" works
34 Centurion's 8 Ricelike
moon pasta
35 Kind of but- 9 Quite simi-
terfly lar


Answer to Previous Puzzle












10 Ring 36 Bronze or
Sboundary I ISLA
DRUM ACIE MAAM
ACRE OCLC U I PANT



AB a IEnS MUSK







12 Dishwasher 37 Sidecar oc-
cycle cupants
PLRIEA YA W NS


15 18-wheeler 38 Fathers


19 - on (pre- 40 Like city
tend) real estate
21 Pertaing 41 Dump, so



to aircraft to speak
22 Pipe handle 42 Hula ac-Iron
12 Dishwasher 37 Sidecar oc-nd of compani-
stick meupant
15 18-wheeler 38 Fathers





24 By and by 43 Stay fresh
25 Cast a fly(pre- 44 Limestone



26 Debt mem- formation
teos 45 Ireland
21 Pertaining 41Dump,so



27 Air duct 46 Hotel unit
28 Importandle 47 Bad mood
23 Kindecades 50 Cleanin



30 Jiffies implement
34 Authentic meant
24 By and by 43 Stay fresh
25 Cast a fly 44 Limestone
26 Debt mem- formation
27 Air duct 46 Hotel unit
28 Important 47 Bad mood
decades 50 Cleaning
30 Jiffies implement
34 Authentic


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


4-5 �2010 by UFS, Inc.


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: B equals J
"GU INHA'Y VCHWROY PCXR'O

KG J W X PW RCTW, PW TGAPO

RWSWH PCSW IWWR I B NHR." -

PLTNHGYO TCHOM GRXGJ
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Champions are made from something they have
deep inside them - a desire, a dream, a vision." - Muhammad Ali
(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 4-3


North 04-03-10
A AK Q 10
SK Q 8 6 5
+ QJ 9
4 A
West East
A J 9 8 6 5 3 2
SA J V 10 2
* AK74 * 832
* 10 9 7 6 4 3 4 Q 5
South
A 74
S9 7 4 3
+ 10 6 5
4 KJ 8 2
Dealer: West
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
1 4 Dbl. Pass
1 V Pass 4 Y All pass

Opening lead: * A









DECLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, April 4, 2010- 7 B


WWW.JCFLORIDAN.com Ltlll .




WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




MARKETPLACE


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PE SON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA

Show it -ti i Sells!-


S29.99 Recreational Vehle and Automobile Listings
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ianoun em ts Dogs Hay&Grain HealthCare Duplex/Triplex' Mobile Homes Mobile Homes realestate Lots-Acreage ATVs
an.unem r 1s ' H n -^ H e 1 (' 1 for Rent in parks I residential for sate
2/1 Duplex, CH/A, 4.724 ac,cleared, 4x4 Polaris Mossy
S Bahia a for l jnte Dental Carpet, 500 + dep. 2/1 Millond$450 1st monthfree paved rd. well,elec, Oak camo edition.
I fr,,3a n l irCon r Assistant. E*. per, 4288 B 2nd Ave. Ap- + dep. water/sewer 2/2 $390, 3/2 $490 $45k,1 ac, $15k own Very powerful ATV
Kr II C iee ruir. locations in mailbox inml. 850-482- Cottondale, Lg lots er fin. 850-526-3108 Automatic. w thumb
1 347.,)3.8; . 34. ,. . ri B y door. 850-526- 5274/209-3970 850-249-4888 select 2wd or 4wd.
S.3 12 e-r. r 3538/209-0480 Great cond. $2900.00
o r 1 775J'3 ber,.C ii . 1 2&3BRMH C'dale. Cr eatlOn 334-798-2857
. Bahiau. ' fr T , uses. Unfurnished $500&up H20/garb/ RenttoOwn: 2 &3BR
_' ahia r s Tu Fr Houses Unfurnished wer i. http:// MH's. Lot rent incl. r - Dune bugqie, blue.
e , Il , l S.:. aErmr.inac hn www.charloscountry For details 850-557-. . ATV wtre-. s0lo 080
Mix bree1 Very Ker.dll C.:per h BEST PETS 3/1 Brick home, 8mi living. co. 850-258- 3432/850-814-6515 BeatchPrp)rrrie- 2930S.1SJ
LOST: Commercial sweet and loving 334-703-0978, 334- E of Malone, $575/mo 4868/209-8847
Grill w/portable puppy FREE TO , 775-3749 ext. 102, + $500 dep. 850-569- NEED TO Honda 0 CRF
stove attached, GOOD HOME. Ap- or 334-775-3423 are found in the 5940- 2 & 3 BR MH for rent, N. Dir.EDe. 100 hr..
Bascom area. RE- proximately 4-5 monthly & weekly Fantastic Price - $10i0 En.Il12 enl.ri d
WARD 850-209-6742 months old.Will be 3/1 House $450+ rates avail, in C'dale PL AC on Panama City trailer $1500 new
medium in size and employment Classified Ads dep, 1BR Apt 300+ 850-554-94 Pch ndo at
LOST: F solid brown loves older children. dep. Sneas. 850-593- Horizon South!
Chesapeke dog, Last Desprately needs a 6885 2 & 3 BR MH's in Ma- $1AD20,000. 4 Wheeler 06 Yamaha
see on Old U S Rd . rianna & Sna ads - A N A D ? 2BR/2BA 4 W hee ler 06 Y a m ah a B oats
Reward!850-569-2461 lease ca850-394- raest uatiyler soc (850)209-8595. townhouse style Raptor 700- w/Xtras
Pleave ma g e Quality rentals unit updated Low hours. Very
7674. Leave message reside tialfor rent 850- 526-3355 2BR/1BA in Alford, It's simple, w/new carpet, good cond. (334) 791- 2008 Fisher1754,
na a f no answer. Property Mgmt is $375 + dep 850- 579- paint, HVAC, 81914000 OBO 40hp mercury, 4-
Sour ONLY Business" 4622/209-1664/573- call one our friendly hot water heater. stroke, mtr guide,
SCarmeerSeeker Cottondale, FL 1851 Private patio Dirt bike Kawasaki trolling mtr, Hum-
Beautiful 2 Mobile Homes & Classified representatives w/ceramic tile. KX80, tuned, really mingbird 565, TAC,
You name 2 Mobile Homes & Classified representatives Located'at pools, fast$1300. 334-389- bilge pump, live well,
ou n . 2/1 stylish& Apt. forrentin Grand& putt-putt & 2816 334-798-0010
- Classied has , dRidge. 850-592-3772 and they will be shuffle board. On
-Apartments - friendly neighbor-
ra aai Apartments - hood. Big yard $750 2 or 3BR MH in site rental office, SUPPORTED LIVING COUNSELORS
Health Care furnished 334-300-3688 Grnwd ,$425-$435 glad to assist you. walk to beach. Leon Advocacy and Resource Center has
Policy id t water/ sewer/garb Call Diane at P.T. positions available in the Jackson
LOANS:it'silegalfor com- LPN-Part-tim / p , l awncare incl. 850- 334-7961-251 County area. Requires: B.S. degree With
LOpnies ing onr LNdistance to Chipola yOU ire looking for, 569-1015 Townhomes 31 a major in social, behavioral or
phne t proing uses a Clfiedovewt y lifS h h r, $300/mo, $300 dep. rehabilitative science; education; or
loan andami youto a CISed art-h e LPN 850-557-0893/526- Mari3/2 MH, CH/A, all ._Mr3/_ nursing. Exp. can substitute on a year
te fydyf r yU ate loi lo y office 1120 Nw Lising a electricWater/garba 2B2BA HomesorSale for year bais. Reabe transp. & current
itbeforetdeler, in Marianna. 20-25 /1intown, quiet 1 BA 1 BR; Pets k e/lawn care incl. No TOW SES auto ins;, drug & background screening
C rinErIMari .205 l i wnquiet 1 BA 1 BR; ets pets. 850-592-8129 ChipolaRiver required. Fax resume & cover letter to
iRoEout edeou g b et hours/week. Must area, $600/mo. $650 Nice Home; Big 3/2 in Chipley wth (850)422-024or emai
credit report f r Fruit&Vegetables have valid FLLPN dep available April 1, Yard.; Nice Location Country Living: 2BR 75/mo Several Uprades sloaneonarcom.
credit repair inicsLicense Please fax 850-693-0570 (954)707-1410 Ivonne 1BA MH in C'ale, s850-48210 $69,900 Gu f Coast jslo o
do business by phone sawyer's Produce 85Ts696 or 2 R 1A nie Nicest in Marianna $425 850-352-2090 Realty 850-265-4426
do business by` phone Sawyer's Produce 50-769-603 or - Nicest Iarlynew2B
cannot request orrecee We have Fresh e-mail to neighborhood ae a, ea e
payment ul i ther Produce and resumeflatherap 850-482-5134' Ho 5
after they perform the Frozen Peas. We ycom 5268367
crack Pecans. PLEASE do not
5�Ser crack Pecans. PLEASE do not Electricians and helpers needed.
INVES1TMENT/BUSINESS 334-793-6690 apply in person. Co ca epen q
OPPORMNmES Befo re Commercal experience required.Top
you do business with a pay, benefits,and excellent opportunity
company, heck it out Chipola Nursing Pavilion and for advancement. Drug free workplace. W
with the Better Business Retirement Center, Marianna, FL Apply at Coltin Electric 5086 Woodlane
Bureau is seeking qualified individuals to join Circle, Tallahassee FL or fax resumes to
,Fr freeinour compassionate and caring team. We 850-329-6788 or email
For free inflation about have openings in the following positions: careers@coltinelectric.com.
avoiding advance fee loan Registered Nurse
scams,credtrepairscams If interested, Please apply in person at:
orinvestmentscamswte 4294 3rd Ave., Marianna, FL or THE CITY OF COTTONDALE . . .. ! . . . . i
theFedWaltadeCommis- Angela Edenfield at 850-526-3191 Is seeking to hire a MAINTENANCE TECH
sion at Washington D.C Job qualifications and Application maybe 100gal.Terrarium BASKETMAKING Hide-a-bed couch & MotorCYCLE SAC- - Solid Wood Round Di-
2080,or call the National picked Up at the One Stop or at w/hood/base/spot REED- 4 LG ROLLS loveseat, blue strip- COVER LIKE NEW $25 nette w/4 chairs
Fraud Infomation Center, CHIPOLA COLLEGE Cottondale City Hall Monday thru Friday light & bulbs $300 $20 (850)592-2507 ed, $150 for both. (850)592-2507 $200 850-573-0950
1-800-87-7060. is recruiting for a full-time 7:00am - 3:30pm. Call 850-352-4361. 850-482-5874 850.573-0950
TESTING ASSISTANT. Application must be returned by Bed- Full size with Motorcycle Trailer Tanning.Bed Bulbs,
Wednesday April 7, 2010 3:30pm. 10 ft Utility Trailer, boxsprings and HONDA GOLDWING- 3 Bikes, w/ramps (over 800 hrs left)
Business Requires a high school diploma or general Applicants must possess at Least two or enclosed, needs re- frame. One year old. HEEL TOE SHIFTER 5 X 8, $425. $8/ea or $250 for all
Opportunities education degree (GED) plus one year more of the following Experiences: building, $50 OBO $150 (850)526-5873 $70 (850)592-2507 334-984-2044 34 850-209-5294
clerical or related experience; or * Mechanical * Electrical Plumbing 850-693-0736Big Tra line $80 HONDA GOLDWING- New lighted ceiling Toddler Bed Rails
equivalent combination of education and Welding Backhoe Operatorew hted ceiling Toddler Bed Rails 2
Looking 24'5speedihbe, 850-693-1081SEAT $125 (850)592- wou o
sion? P/fr Bi, Nets experience. Associate's degree preferred. 0 Lawn Maintenance Equipment 24' speed girls bike 850-693-1081 SEAT125(850)59- fanwodenpa- xtralong/tall for
sion?egree must be from a regionally �- Carpentry nevered r 80239- 2507 els $25 OBO 850-482- twin,full,queen - $40
$60k from home. ccredited college or university Must have or obtain class B CDL 2728236 Chr d 7888(85048434
Unique publication; tor for '04 - '06 Ford HP PHOTOSMART0
Unique publication License within 2 months of (2) REDWOOD- or Mercury SUV, new PRINTER #8200 $40 PHONE CABINET- Tongue & Groove
Christian theme. Will Responsibilities: perform clerical and employment Must have High LAWNCHAIRS $10 $90. 850-209-5294 (850)592-2507 SOLID OAK Bongds, neveused
2tra . Ret g administrative duties and assist with School Diplomaor Equivalent (850)592-2507 HP POTOSMART- 1D W29 T $20 , n r 850-693-
testing activities. EOADA 4 ODISNEY DUMBO- PRINTER #8200 like (850)592-2507 0736
"4 MAHOGANY COLLECTIBLE $25 new $40 (850)592- . PHONE CABINET-
merdandise APPUCATION DEADLINE: APRIL 15, 2010 STRAIGHT- BACK (850)592-2507 2 850 )59 OAK K NEW Twin luxury pillow
jiD G27eK EBUSINESSOFFICE POSITION IN180 CHAIRS DINING $40 p mattress/box
Visit bur website, (850)592-2507 DISNEY DUMBO - Like new PLAYPEN- - 1317"x2 $20 top ma tre bo
www.chipola.edu/personne or contact BED LONG TERM CARE FACILITY COLLECTIBLE $30 $40 (850)592-3380 (850)592-2507 pringfrae. 250
Amaryllis in 1 gal. (850)592-2507 Portable Camp Toi- 0 0
Human Resources at (850)718-2269 pots, many varieties MAYTAG Portle amptove & Refri
forapplication details. MUST HAVE ONE YEAR EXPERIENCE IN $8/ea 850-592-8769 FOLDING LAWN WASHER/DRYER $200 -et like new 20 OBO red St s & Refrig$0/
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER MEDICAL COLLECTIONS/BILLING, AQUATECH- 30-60 (850)592507 Mens ants sz 36 & QUEEN ea OB 0850-693-0736
EUA OPPORTU YEMPOYMEDICAL COLLECTIONS/BILLING, Fier 850)592-2507 Mens pants sz 36A QUEEN t
S$10 (850)592-2507 Folding LAWN 38. multiple urban BED/HEADBD,DRESS Vitamin Books- Drug
(850)592-2507 Folding LAWNHT STAND neratin $EA
HELP WANTED PROFICIENT IN EXCEL AND WORD. 3060. CHAIR- BLuE 5s. ea 0- 0ED b8nt5erar 25EA
SMiscellaneouAL AQUARIUM FIL- 1850)592.2507 557-9616 2 0 592S
MiscellaneouTER$1 )592 GE Drver. brandnew. -Mens shirts sz 5 & QUEEN SOFA WANTED: Fence for
aned DUTIES INCLUDE: HANDLINGOFRESIDENTS R 250 A1 850 93-1081 n. ulSple L S R -42-
is seeking personnel brands. 120 ea 50. FLORL SLEEPER 260
Old Baseball Cards ACCOUNTS, COLLECTIONS, THIRD PARTY Arnt Fatbaby 71.- GOLDWING SEAT- = 5579616 I$0u ,i850209.2207
will pay cash for with knowledge in collecting and reporting INSURANCE BILLING, ETCNW T S . BRWN 1 51 922507 MICROSUEDE REDWOOD the more ride
Stars, Rookies .Hll program technician.schedulefinancial SHA IN GE5 $BL70 HANDPAiNTED LOUNG -A E Civo 99 850i-592-
of Farmers and ets information. Specifically, we need SEND RESUME TO EMAIL 0 85 552 CUPBOARD $40,1(8S0)592-25u7 $12 (85])5922507 8769
a s information.pecificallyweneed SENDRESUME TOEMAIL 308913D.X l6W,48'T $70 MOTORCYCLE Russian 7.62 54
Call 334-546-8590 BABY WALKER- LikE '850,592-2507 COVER- CYCLE SAC " iirg. bavonette. 20 White leather .ec
aim t personnel that possess knowledge with the ADDRESS; EW 2565 LARGE 5852- d0 l s oa $5 OBO
bil#ygolf46@aoI.com Aien HANDPAINTED- LARGE $258(E50)592- rCUndcIrI. $130 t o $79. 0 8
following qualification with the bfbom@southernltc.com 80 KITCHEN CUPBOARD 2-07 iSi.263-2U70 069-;3
lNenelIwHulII? L .BABY WALKED LiKE 13DX16W.46' $70 MOTORCYCLE Scarface Lamp. new XMAS TREE STAND


tcS t 1he CIuSIII IMAGERY SENSOR OPERATION
SIGINT SENSOR OPERATION
pets&aimals SENSOR SYSTEMS MAINTENANCE

0 Forward information Resumes to '
lowellmcmann @yahoo.com
Free Pets Policy or call 972-263-3761
Your pet deserves a low-
Ing, caring home. An ad
for a free pet may draw
response from indiiv.uals
whowillsell youranimal for
research or breeding pur-
poses. Please screen re-
spodents carefully mnen
vingananimalawa. Engineering Technician II
LC,,)klfig 0tr a Car-er rirnfe J L IIT[al-.
Dogs D a positive dJrfire-nce
Blood Hound pupple- Are iou p,.:Cirone ,itcut hhelpra.
Reg. Champion uit:mc-rier. r,d ,rirniioj.eP jnd
Bloodline 10 wls 4-F Ui'nair3able ilui.oni r
$400. 850-585-9648
anytime 334-898 24 1 AACL hna" i:jur IJre . i, for ;i'
after 6pmr We a.r3-rer, a niqrhl, ,,pr,t_,-,i .
CKC reg. Jack Russell h.ed or rotary wing ajircrja a3..:n ,-; .or
Pups. Tri-tolored . .lctr,.al ltchnicii n t:. i.n our tE:.ai.
black&white. I .: jan .jopiortunit to be;..:me a,. e, - rr
Excellent quality ir, tr., devei-pmrnt r �t a r .t .r:ire irr
Clean environment trE:.ubleshooji.ng .:p.ar. i, .trh
Parents on site. W. 5. aoplc art...ni I D..[ a-ie
$200. 334-886-2524. Please check out our
German Shepherd
AKC, Black and Tan Engineering Technician II position at:
Puppies. $350.
Available April 13 www.agingaircraftconsulting.com
(334)714-3723.
(334)718-3931. and apply today!


or fax to NEW $255 Uliv59 Z i850.i592 2517 RADIO WORKS in Do'. $Su 150 557 LA8t10 1a 250 7.1
3850 381:14398 H1J . flor GREAT $120 8505992 9616 2507
'(850)5474398 BASKETMAKING nalis W 'logo. for SMALL i DRAWER XMAS TREE STAND-
REED J LG ROLLS DodgE Caalber. 4i l PLAYPEN-LIKE NEW OAK DRESSER $25 LKE NEW. LARGE $5
SiS 850 5S:2.2507 new. J4085048258;7 $4) iSO850'92S330 iE850i)09220; s85eui922507


Sunday. April 4. 2010


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2008 Fisher 1754, Bad Boy buggy 08 ': Harley avidson05' YAMAHA V-star
stroke, mtr guide, windshield, which, s: .l . L''. .i:' new!
trolling mtr, Hum- includes 5x10 trailer ..P 1031 .~sS.,

334-798-0010 $ FORD -'00 2 mie. Sti un - Mopeds
22ft Seauay. - 34PU, XLT, 0Ext oCab, ,AC I o0 130 120K- 2006 Harley Davidson s Honda , ' Kawasaki Q' , 1
32200 . No Motor '05 Heritage AT, PW, PL silver Loaded $5,395 a.3 Ing ne r Scooter maroon, Monster energy edi-
$300 bo r 40' w/2 slide-outs, AM/FM/CD Red West Main Car Sales . 4-stroke, 249cc, 70 tion. pipes, power '05 Scooter, 90mpg,
256-35-328 awnings, 2BR, garden 87000 miles, terror, LLC 1919 West Main dr...,.vr, mpg/mph $2000. commander, high 49cc Heavy Duty,
r tsatg b wh s , - Ato E ut n , b 4 mi, 1 205-310-5662flow air filter, low Like new, low miles,
W&D, CHA. Lots of Commuter car. Call334-464-59miles. $9,700. Must see, $1200 OBO
ext. swim platform. - Layextras. $20K. 334 FORD-ts/Mi'96 sc. F150 Jeepnfinity '9 un-30 21,000 miles. Still un-broen . Burnt or- warranty left. Honda - 05 ia Like New 250R 0. 77
347-4626/333-0309. Green, 5 speed, 6cyl, 142,000 miles der warranty $16900. ge and black with $170034 4430 Sportster 300R/S Beauti - acket 3,500
e ' 234K miles, 70K on $3,500., 334-687-7956 334-726-2972 _ ocejacke Red LCustom, 108 miles, ru2c..' L ,ege . ru ,
Bayliner 95 Capri trans, engine runs393-96 womand black, 9k medium 3K mi. black, warren cessoes. 8k miles, uzuki 08 GZ250, $14,000.850-718-
Copper Canyon 5th OK, body damage, JEEP '06 Wrangler, Volkswagen '06 Bee geat for cruising, warranty, Like new. -- 4. .- )r[I2005 .. ,, :,r
Bayliner '06 s wheel, 2 slides, sur- $695 v mg soft top, 49K miles, 2 te, auto diesel, 42K , . 3 77.r $8,400, p 334e. .g $500 wth eteed 700, ..
Purch. new in '07 round sound, . liv- (334)677-7501 door, auto, 4 wheel miles, 40MP1G, load- c0.9 6 r s $13,50 rr:: $8. G T
v6, 190HP inboard ing area $27,500, MER drive . $130. 0 334- ed. $16,000. 334- 897- ? a R..i o :s Yamaha-n Radr A:
engineports seating 8-6572.bre by PaamEngines/ 685-0846 49p7 tnryl r4- . miles , re, exc. paint rl33-6132 M n3 Chevy 4ahoe,
e sre 334"85 on 2497 �or 334672"1655 � Bought new, bare. 4Electra Glide Classie , 1arRed( 0'' 2 lv '04, . 0
ext. swim platform.- Layton Travel Trailer Parts/Misc. epCherokeeCou VW'07Rabbit, brokenin. Burnt or- warranty left. Honda- 05 Nina LikeNew25R LSBeige,83000
less than 60 hrs. on '08 32 ft. w/2 slides, try 97' 4x4 white, exc. manual,34Kalloy ange and black with $17,000. 334-618-4430 VTX300R/S Beauti- w/Jacket 3,500. mi. miles,PW PL,
covers. A ton of ac- 593-5675cond. sun roof runs wheels,like 334 Bighost flames, $9,500md# ., Chevy T,e.
e ngin e $14,800 OBO King bed. LIKE NEW, Original 1965 Mus Loaded $7,200 West Also have small oe. Harley Davidson '08 ful Candy Black Cher- $3,995. 334-692-3211 Radio/CD tinted



Call for all of the ex- 99 for Sale greMain Car Sales LLC ack, 117 bl inch SoftaH Springer wdws, running bds,r
33-27,000.00 O aageB ept, $1,000. tangcar parts for 3499-5880 9 R t ja t an Low Rider, less than ry, over $2000l in ac- Leave Mess w ning850
Bayliner00- 95'Capri availableGM 3tw sale. 334-393-9669 080I o K woman medim 3K m.Hblack,Vwarrn- cessories. 8k miles, Suzuki '08 GZ250, $14,000 850-718
Bowid2er w/wak& vehicle, GMC '0 Sum helmet D trio, le r h d cat roy r ty,perfect cond. asking $5700 with extended 7040, 569-5774.





looks gd twere3 /450mag a n S NA M $168003348507077 Lots of chrome a D&rt co Kelc9cc Chevy l99 Tahao,
$ r engie 850-569-224 t e15. Cell# b 4-796-1513 or 3y T C Dirta. 4-790-6146 many extras. $13,500 Honda '06 CTX 1300 warranty $2800. GREAT CONDITION




Mercruicxc. Cond.er$19,500 693-2099 ask for 85-59-2a , CR4.70 $9 -77 Cruiser Like New guard cover & trickle pwer, 141K miles.
$5,500. 334-685-2222 850-718-8461. 8 Chas1974 Cehe,.~ 3d i $k 807 $ C0 3 $,63 0.
Caravelle -'07 21'5" Sabre by Palamino ac mlES '97 E 32.Tar3 LT 350 92 G:lding, 60k PR
Bowrider. 45 hours. '08,28 ft 5th wheel Sipver/Beime edcel-,to'rationiproject & running cend. ,,,n '.
Mercruiser 350 MPI camper, 3 slides, lent condition $7.000 80 cCnvr mpl e tNADA $7000 85 5 & HONDAi 6 Shad.d. 5.: $ 5..10'. 080
S260 hp. Bimini top. many extras, clean, len n7 00 80 ne h laD $ CrApple ..2 ,334
Snap in carpet and sacrifice 29 850- 687-318 Lexus u0 E00 0K. a goo00.d work 334-7742me lea 13K mi, g t d . L'1AMAH 1
334 I Big Dog 05' asking $9,500. 334- .8 M -I.I
covers. A tonofac- l 2 T 9 75 'PlatiTmumMooel 98K .Call/text 796 aer 'Mshape, $8,0. R r 1 , GMC
cesorel u4.00le. $' WAutomobiles Loaded$7,200 West 6935454 Mastif 14,500K mi. Daidon 1989 5000 mil229 -811 es. Vance
Call for all ofthe ex- Sorais '99 Sunliner r Sale MaLLC in Car Sales LLC black, 117 cubic inch So l S r Hi H s E t






Fiser 071600 Ah- 36ft3' witorkhorse chas- 1919 West Main St. Clean!$3000.334- clan sn ip seat &add ba te.4 helmets and Hummer 06 H3,41k
tras. Excellent condi- id i ne 1919 West Main St. k ly Custoize Askn HONDA '98 Valkyrie v -ry ,
tion.u $27000.00 BO . . 2003 Toyota Cary 334-699-5880 trans. V&H, D&G.- $13 K 3 34-6 93 Tourer . al original, H Oe miles m
(334)3004122. condition. $8,500. chrome spear air in- low miles, runs great Chevy 9' ur.
4 334-699-1319o XLE V -6, 7Kmles. All Lincoln '07 MKZ, take X gaurd warr. HARLEY DAVISON aski ng $6,500 OO Yam a ' V ahevr sats, 9 atilite
CROWNLINE7'07 210 power, sunroof, Light tan w/bee in- Lots of extras bike lo- 2003 1200 Sportster 334-693-5454 4 334-618-5833. JEEP 87
Bowrider w/wak Sportsman '08 RV AM/FM cass.6 CD terror leather heated -- cated-in Troy Ai. 100th anniv.a edition. in $2700. 334-78-9617
board tower. 350mag Travel Trailer 30' Disc Changer, Red. seats, ABS, side Beautiful project or $16E800 334-850-7077 Lots of chrome. Honda Dirt Bike flame red, excel
300hp, like new Gas, Elec. appl. 1 Asking 10,000. Call airbags, 37k mi, NA- parts car 1958 Mer condo , 6K mi., 1198 ccBlac, '99 Tahao,
$28,000. 334-470-8454 slide out,queen bed, 334-796-1513 or 334- DA $21,175sellfor cury Turnpike Cruis- Dirt Bike 07' Honda $7,500. 334-701.3974 CRF 250R 04', FMF & incl. sissy bar, limited edition, all
















grade F/S bimini health. 850-352-2810 1919 West Main St wner$22,50034- 578-1482 jeff scary edition, 16K garage kept12k mi, OBO 334-441-7909
Exc. Cond. $19,00 693-2099 ask for $17,900 850-814-0155 er 4 door, black, CR $970. 334-798 Harley Davidson '87 t 000 guardcover & trickle pwer,41Kmiles.

















footClssfbp. wk. horses 8.1 w/tan leather, auto s eed32k mi Hritgeofti 7921344 Honda 06Rebel Solid miles, windshield, o "Developer's Liquidation Auction"ll
Fisher '0 Hawk 18 OBO 334-718-8848 Chase. 4 0Power back 2337 Exc. s . FXS OO 3 8- $5334-897-02 chger, $6,200334 334-618-









BM y ian Am 334-235-2995 726-1434/677-5489 33262334-714-1110 T w33437/796-5421 G8orge tow n 2 G A
foot,Class 2, uwith or 718-8863 ncln2001 Town windshieldiganti FZSuzuki 5079' col- tom paint,otsofl a7381/334-702-4394











115 Mercury out- D sr. 47utive silver. 430cidoenginetPush l r ie m a hn5 Ford '0 Expeditionl
board motorwith MonacoHomes/RVs 87K.ec. nd.6 cond.button trans. Will lectrstem,n2001 cyl,2 chrome,$900 80- In T Stal Of 06Expedition
trailer, 2 fish finders, packaomesd pls3 -yerx need a few partsec or7 Be tif l after
trolling motor, ac- radio. Pont;ac Sun $2000 cash or need a ange, excco n, neD te d t
t hper.mats.etdleg 5E! 3rd2R Kw S-a. Leath-
cess ladder,Bemini, Concord Coachman bird 1991 Cc.nver e expickupt so will $1trade700334-45 s t l l. $1295. a av n . ' V i
AM/FM radio, on '05 Motor Home. 23' tble,White. 109.300K. for a good work 334-77
board charge, cover, long 2700mi, Take Be73 after95.P.M. .Cal/tet 7917273:a:er 5 .M.13K mlesgrea
very well kept inder over payments.850- Acura '05 TSX 96K Both oir $8,00. truckCall/text 796- 273atrP3 ,grai' W Mr , .,, -MC 4 ' '0 8
shelter. $14,000. 334- 593-5D 3 Black 5 SPD Loaded 334-618-1594 0755- Nights and HARLEY Davidson '01 334-899-1212 Kawa 'i uln Bl Pace bn 2
685-7319 $ 200 West Man weekends only pls. Road King police. gra kep 5000 miles. Vance a09
$1,0Mercury 00' Sable, 'I w.te8ask for Tom
Cruise Master LE, '05, es gold in color, Very' K, gret ra Hines Exhaust Sys- ask for Tom
Fiser 07' 1600Atr , Al i6f sel Ch as- C r es LLC goe Cd er * Cor ,Sewan *.
Fisher 07' 1600 ALu- 36ft workhorse chas- 1919 West Main St. Clean!! $3000.3s. 334-.74.36 eal & caddk bags. tem. 4 helmets and1 Hummer '06 H3, 41k
minum Bass Boat 40 sis 8.1 gas engine, 334-699-5880 886-3125 after 6pm very clear, newpip gel cushion. One miles, moon roof,
Mercury 4 stroke, 22 nmik, no sk, 7kw -S. . ra' leather seats, satilite
low hours, loaded, gen. 3 s, SAT, 2 TV, 2 Mercury '01 Villager 34- 62 owner, garage kept. radio, blue exterior.
like new,$7,900.334- A/C,auto leveling, R great family vane. Like new. $8000. $22,495 0l .798-9695
714-5860 cam. Roadmaster S30 J down. $199 'mo. $10,2e 303 3 Harley Sp(t.tr10,06' Kaaa '4 650 334- 618-5833.
cleanlinfe jack' Bs tow/brake system, Low miles, Leather, r JEEP 1987 Wrangler





























Javer4cl $5500'850- 3317 a0ss J 7 . W I VW0P Cassat,iload- P d 03'Or Visit Ourr L Websmtei*
Boat Dual Console '05 J eep Wrangler oa $n1OedR0 Call S e Yamaha '09 1300V 4x4, ac, ps, ac, at,
115 HP Johnson. Unlimited, 41k mi, Hatcher 3C34-l9 1- Sp 00 w ide 1 S. 00 miles. $7,800. tires, hard top. 792-E
G g e59k 8243. 06.H$na.Wde.0 braided lines, 8,900' 6654 after 5 p.m. Star touring bike, new engine/trans/
Garage Kept 334-596-1694 Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k 06 HD Dyn Wide mi $7,995. 794-837 334-796-8174 8018/792-8827. $6500.
334-596-1694 w/jeep, $60k without Blue Extra Nice Nissan 05' 350Z GlideFXDWG Black HarleyDavidson03 awasa '07 Vulcan 334798174
jeep, both in great $11,500 West Main Roadster auto trans, Like new. customs. Electra Glide, pearl HD'97, FatboyPew- 1600 Mean Streak Sp.
avelin -9919'Rene- cond. selling due to Car Sales LLC white, 18,755K m. 1 6600 m. $14,750. 404- white, 100th anniver- ter & Black, powered Ed. 1100 Mi $6500
gad F/S bimini health. 850-352-2810 1919 WestMain St owner $22,500. 334 578-1482 jeff sary edition, 16K garage kept .12k mi, OBO 334-441-7909
top,cover,exc cond, 334-699-5880 trnsn m mil, ls of chroe M t s.
garage kept 175hp Fleetwd. Bdr 07' - 3-33 73-42 r e s, garage Mu e s 850-3 2-4342i
500 334-726-5909 sId, loaded CH/A BMW04 3301, black Nissan '05 Altima, 2.5 Harley n 02' kept. $1,000. 334- 900 Classi L, 6100
s.d, 500i. ma: rrik 0 eDe ra 0 k 0 B H ona i s , wns "Developer's Liquidation Auction"
fbp. wk. horse. 8.1 w/tan leather, auto- S 5 speed, 32k mi. Heritage Softail 792-1344 Honda 06t Rebel Solid miles, windshield, "Developer's Liquidation Auction"
.ga. 5.00 .34 901 mile g. snrSpringer like new, to white windshield & leather saddlebagsoo
$ 334 2 1 , g D u$10.08580Z .-482-2994 many ext. to list Honda'O7Shadow sadlebags2600mi. firbrds&more. Saturday April 24, 2010 @ 11 AM
S10 90850 !aturday, April 24, 2010 @ 11iAM
100 34-5- 3 4600 mi $10,500 red/blk flames$4000. $2500. 334-886- $5700. 334. -692-
BMW'95 5301. fully Nissan '06Altima, 334-235- 2995 726-1434/677-5489 3326334-714-1110 3337/9-5421 G eorgetoi GA .
loaded,. 96K miles. unroof, power doors
Sailboat aalna ditn $6.000 OBO CD 59K miles. On Beauiful Lake Eufa la
i ,' .'lra , r di-, 34.03.3764 12.00.334791-3081 G e t n ew s a n d a le rts 0o n The- Preri i-r R r-re.alinal LvrisA e
-l ngt Ver& I, hr W re CADILLAC '06 DTS Nissan '08 Srtra.
tir" tan 20 Rioller Monaco '03 Dynasty, Exc. condo , leather 4DR., Iike new! $200 In The Slate C'f G,,orlai
furling, bimin, head, 42FT, slides, exce- seats,4dr, beigeint down, $229/mo. Call
micro, fridge Good lent condition, gara- fully loaded.$12,900. Ron Ellis 714-0028 e ... ea i at
cond. Docked @Snug ed, no pets, no smok- 334-701-1836 Plymouth '95 Voyag-
Harbor slipr 8-6.334- ing, a must to see. d AC C, cse
673-0330. $15,000. 334-805-3335 Chevrolet '93 Cap- er, AC, CD, cruise
rice, white, 70K control, new motor. c o nn.t dF ro nt Lots
S Monoco Knight '06, miles, extra clean, $1700 334-405-3130 LOCated n
Save $25K or more. new tires, $4300. ese L
_ _ . Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 334-792-8018 PONTIAC 1965i George Place Sl l tdvlSIO-
'8mu, many upgrades TempestP door
$159,700. 850-866- C with 326 engine, U S. Hwy 82 Georgetown G
S2774 wrecked $350. Good Runsreatvl gGood
drive train, NOT condition. $3000., ' iAtc The CA L.ise ay
Phaeton, 07' 40ft. 4 DRIVABLE 334-677- 334-797-5285
Seacraft, '89 20ft slide-outs, 15K mi. 7748 All Los Have
Center Console, boat, 350 CAT diesel, Chevy '05 Monte Car- i Cn ty I Water City Sewagel
motor & trailer, 95 Allison 6sp. 7.5 diesel Io CuSt. paint Char Rle
225HP Johnson Mtr, gen. 4 dr. frig w/ Gray Mar', Cu EW. opi. g Brealh- Lakir" g iews
Dual AxlekTr. w/ Gray Mani Cus. alonIS nBreatri-taking ViewsL
brakes,wh., runs motion satellite dish, 080 334-4;5-6267
well, very clean, rear & side cameras, , r 4 004 All Lots are Dokable
Great cond. $5,900. Home theater sys. r
334-791-4891. Co- Leather euro recliner, Chevy'71 El Camino, TOYOTA'08 Yaris 3D Call For Free Brochre
lumbia, AL desk, King bed, 350 Engine, $7500 1OK MI. under war-
.Seado RXP'05 Jet Brake-Buddy for tow 850- 594-3282 ranty, greatgas mile- (800) 342-2666
Ski, 60 hrs, very car. Garage storeci. CHRYSLER '08 300 age, load mld10,500
clean, life jacket & Many other options. S, tureSer'08 300 age, loae6 $334-7,5-3028a
cover incl. $5500,850- $160,000. iva-
334-797-3617. niRa, navigation, like Or Visit OUr Website
527-4455 334-797-3617. new, asking pay-off VW '06 Passat, load- " -
Stratos'99 273 Point Five Damon $16,700. 334-470-8454 sated blue/bla ck, GPS,new v.v'.v .DLIHAI., T, cr
Intimidator, 17ft bass Daybreak'05 32' Corvette 02Conver- tires, like new inside
Johnson 150HP, Motorhome 15,507Mi. tible auto, 405 HP & out. 119K, moving - 10 B1
$6500. 334-596-1694 Has 12'slide-out;tow 12-CDchanger/ overseas. $12,000.
wellcraft 88' 23 ft. pck, 5.5KWGen. 12-CD changer w/ overseas $ jcflo rida$0co1
pckg,l l. KW Gen. Bose sound sytsem. 334-347-04148w m
Center counsel, 225 clean asking $45K black leather. Nk a is tiut
Johnson outboard. 334-687-3171 $18,000. 334-299-3739 N teaNutmeia
$4500. in electronics.7$ 0 - 3 o t Clasds
Sale $7,000. 334-235- Scenic Cruiser 37 ft.
2995 by Gulf Stream 99'
Immaculate cond.
Campers/Travel leaded w/ options .
rs/Tral must see!! Dothan _." (
Trailers 1$58,500 334-803-3397
2005 Gulfstream 5th TIOGA'04 Motor Corvette '81
Wheel, 4 slideouts Home24ftw/slideout Automatic 350
$25,000 7293 miles 4KW Onan Silver, sell as is
850-482-8256 Gen., very clean
$35,000 334-687-9663 $6000. 080B
}' Tio, 334-774-1915
,' - - Tioga A rrow 2711 . .,
0-"inrnl m '86, Datsun '786 280Z 2-2.
e =I.. .white.Auto 8 cyl. original owner. 5
Pu . brakes & steer- specd. fuel injected.
ng, A./C. AM,FM. 1i0k mile. some
runs well, low miles, rust. runs but needs
'007 34 h. 5r h Fwh ar cond. Has Jeak work. $2500 OBO 850.
COPPER CANYON BY damage.$5000. 579- 2136 ,vmsg"
KEYSTONE 2 sl.- 850 526 2840. Ford '04 Crown Victi-
bright & space. Ig.Ivg. ra LX. loaded. 55K
area bultit n - cabi- RVs/Campers miles, driveslikea _
nets, TV & built in Wanted dream. $8700 321- ildImad/Houseeepng) . Lawn vies elftorage Painting
radio & DVD, 231-6363. LSu3oznJt .SelfStoragecesfered
w/surround sound,
Ig. Bd/rm, king bed ILI M arianna
w. storage, dbl. clos For GeneralHEWETS
etsa, built incest Panng & Pressure Self Storage
drawers, priv. bath,-u e I...., Cleaning, Inc
w/ stool, shower& Climate Controlled
sink dinettes, super Gr oronie nfee �vu '6 REE 4He"
4906 or 334-792-0010 Conquest ,5' 291= O Cleaning Poobidiniat
5th Wheel,'06 36ft 8 lots of ex- 390 4bbl slide steer- Excavator Ke Pad g N

pahWyments334 3ObO"334671m5051or DumpTruck Call Debara F"M"" Mie Pal Mont/h- Get
Montego Bay, 4-u
Dodge Ram 798-4462 Warranty 334-797-5051 Bulldozer 526-2336 30 Years in Business 2nd Mont/h FREE u
Ford '93 Taurus, runs � Demolition Free . :88 Mii Pit i Ni e
Asking $74.300. 2200. .-334-475-1723 'Debris Removal Estimates - C (850) 569-2215 (850)288-2701
3344-6S5-00 I00 � Retention Ponds
S' Site Prep Flooring Sales & iMaid/Housekeeping. ItomeImprovementJ Recycling Roofing
LevelingInstallation
4 door, automatic, oGravel B ,,
111,000 miles, HOMEWORK BARN KITS POLE MARNA
Carriage Cameo '05 new tires, $2995. ' Land Clearing WCopper. Brass METAL
32ft. 3-slides, 2-A/C, 1 4-WheelDrive J 334-790-7959 Since 1 I "Beautification L nOwnedn'luminum CansO I Iw,�
loaded, nosmoke, no M UST 3.0 ria, loaded 77K niles$200 Carpentry/Painting PROFESSI MARIANNA, ' Radiators 'Aletal Roofi/,g
$.36.500 33-71,1.4U001 Installations Dd�tret
03 Amer can Star b6' FIRM. 3i4-;74-9050 NaturalStone General Repairs References eU- .ss EmNC .'* 'o,,tl, Tri/n
.. 5th Wneel: 2 dcs 2 Honda '04 Accord EX. Adhesives 3995 Hwy. 90West a a
8 drmj, large strer. V6. loaded. 5200 Grout Witoin H. Long, Jr. Availa Marianna, 'L 32448
sewer & gas tanks, down. $249 mo. Call Sales&Installation Insured iH(LArocs from Jackson Co.
_______ quad b r . R Es .2W l SHELBY Sheriffs Ofire)
qluad bactr~ere. Ron Elis 7140026. Nud a New Hoe? Put over30sII 850-299-6838 i (
$20.00,) OBO Honda '05 Cilvc. Put over 30 yrs. (I 0) 'J8l
(8503'57.5183 Great aga saver, 5300 CW I stilittlltdi Experience to
COACHMEN '0"'' down. $299'mo. Call work for YOU! Classified Home Improvement Want to HomeImprovement LawnServices
36.5', wasr, dryer, I 791-8243. Contractors AfterHours&Weekend ' sell your ' in in
6500 Onon Gen. 2 Honda '06 Civic, Gray _dr___,_5p,_owe._ Appointments Available Advertisig. R e a Ceramic Tile
Hitch $750 334-855- 1 73,500 mi., Good gas M/C . VISA. DISCOVER Improvements automobile? � Vanities/Sinks
1241 m nIleage & condition. Your source FREE Estimates
$9,900. 334-243-4166 Mon-Fri 9-4:30 Insured DEsl ..a.e Counter Tops


Hyundai'03 Tiburon- ACnte Thurs: 9-Noon Paindng/CarpenLry 1 ILC d * New FIXtureS
GT V6, 6 spd manual, for Decks/Porches Classified Ad Ca Ran (50) 593-6458
,RAN-. i owner, 102k miles, & seliAppliancs850) 593-6458
1 r m'General Repairs Classifie d calRandy
17" alloy wheels, Reerences uppl (850) 693-1360
2006 Bad Boy Buggy, vinyls, and body kit. bu g ReferencesgAvailable m Handy
Dutchmen 40 ft all electric, in Great $5,500. 334-790-6146. nd b in Call Donnie da M/C Visa, Discovr Accepted Don't waste
cmen condition. Finished in 85u482A7377 Loc a #1182 2811670 your time.
Travel Trailer'06 , Realtree Hardwoods HYUNDAI '08 Accent 0-42-7 mt Inv. #B61026 - insuredui
38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, Full windshield, 2 gun Excellent condition, 850-209-9395 Use Mine!
2 Slideouts, Loaded, racks, winch front 35 MPG, 18600 miles,I D i Auto&Cycle Computer 850-693-0566
Like new. $20,500. basket, roof basket, 5-spd transmission, AC& dCiannService & Repair
iee$ervicesi H Bulldozing S 1 Service & Repair Handyman Services Home Improvement
334-4064555 and battery charger. $9500 (334)522-3803i TR OFut ES BulldozingeImprovee
334-0(334)585-9488 Hyundai '96 Elantra '
Fourwinds '94 camp- Fair Cond Needs Cl a
er, 24 foot, perfect Trans. work with I a n com 24.7 Service
condition, kept under DVD Ster. syst. $850 Land Cleaing, Inc. ..e Setting
shelter. $5995 CASH. OBO 334-4, 5-6267 or 'n l nystimFREESTIMATES
334-794-4554 334-475 0084 de mHEeTl SE eL . C- asn NO JOBS TOO SMALL
witlietiecn- & Residen&EAT SERVICE o..850-,6r_9402 Plumbing - l,,1,,1
MUST � /Lincoln 01' Excutive RdenlseUalldralt.i l rell 150-832e-05S f.
Series 103K mi. ca - Crpentry i rh,-Upg-ad Cpp n
REDUCED 03 Ameri w/reg. serve , power WE OFFER COMPLETE , .r i- r. Walk In Mle Shower . se n
can Star 36' 5th w windows & seats -H HL 0 , i AN is
Wheel; 2 slides/ w lumbar leather $ITl DCiffUnuv,pLAiB - H,:rr, O ., 1- I cm a BMilh Uildili. s
Wheel; 2 slide/2 2008 5th wheel, Key- int new tires adult A atmu W .1 b .-n ii o: r ,.,-Is
Bdrms, large water, stone Laredo RL29. driven xc cd . B Hw 71 Po e & kLs
sewer & gas tanks, call Mike (334)791- driven exc. cond. (8O 5SEE2 3 3-88WlInSBH
$ 0I$6,900. cash fir i 01 a' 'A1111. Y WElA In ShEalls
$17,000 OBO. 0318. $24,500 bo $6,900. cash firm a s 0 9 (850)36-88
(850)579-5183 like new, 1 slide_ 334-790-4892 8 T85-5 -1880













DECLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, April 4, 2010- 9 B


SprtUtilityVehicles
Jeep :i, r j ,.riii-r E,
c.,ln.aer.d. i 3 :'. - 1
r-. l.IrI E. l i.:1
SI I.'[. hard di.r.".
AC'. A f. CO. D '
tire. I *.:wner I I IK
i.lei .er P '.:d
c.:..-,,3r:..n $11.99\ '
C6o3 1 3.c.,'i .a. iu

Jeep '04 Wra..gqler.
tr.il ,al , le i'E.: r sr.
27�. ir. rit, i. .rd .
s:.,n ,:'... AM fM 1c.
A ". iii. .a'" ir.Jii':.
3'.4 � .lj'3-L0.9


* w ,g. r
Jeep 04' Wr anl.r X
4.UL .: ii A.pd'3 4WD
kh3alCli r S.FTp. Ar
amT li.T. :1 ITm,3. .3ll.'y
vhril.. c'a.I1 r brripr r
rill grd Ei.CCon,.
I :,v.rir I :1 rd car
LOW MILES - 37.30l)
til 7.999.06BO

Nissan 04' .lurnr:.
leIaded. re i [tre:..
col,'r oei.Tirr. leather
ir,. 72.55K -ni.
$1l:i.0' 060 '3-.
673 .ti 21
NISSAN 0i Paitindtn
er LE. 270rp. bt:se
aul:hI W . dlc CD
rt ,,i-le I., vi l .-s enir,
34.2' 3 Tille 1. $19.00l'.
334-793' 1544






Nissan '07 Pajthinder
SE. Elchi. .uto. 56K
n-i leather nti . ird
rcuw ,jt. L.bl-e- (v.
jli.000. - 1 .4-97 i)i52
TOYOTA '06 Four
Purnn.rr SR5. 2.d.
59..;70 m-ile. white.
e- cllent :rond
li.700). 334 ;96 3130
Toyota 07 S Cruiisr.
e .:eli it condition.
61K mrrle:. $20.4.0O
334 803 3577

STrler. Tracrors

-racti:r 4 r d ,ith
to, nrnplj.arm-nt.
$233343. 334 .2267309
Custom Mo.':,rcr le
trailer 4~. le, I�grqht.
rjmi carrir under.
'e ith. ie'.e-r usid.
Ietored inr grate *:.r.
1. $75i. 3134.699.671
Ferguson T020 52'
ne.i engyiri reDnluld.
Clock repaired a,
,:le aed & ,rari.
turned. I:.'O lajrir
rii,'., part: i T' lt. 3
nrriariuali included
Sirriiljr ti. Ernl F.jrd
$3000. OBO
334-621 00'9
FORD TW 1. Tractor
V.' i,.aj. 140hp. h .-c.
c:rnd. $12.l1or. o.ol
2 cultivator 5bl..3 5-p
331-70l 183t.
Gandy 4. r:,w ,r s.'ctr
cide appliiaIor
%\ dOuble . t-.:. Ior
tt.j rleT.i.: a:
rriOui-ed -n r..:il. bar
GU:,id1 .:i:.,,d,n ,, - t4i0.
22'9.76.3tL46-:,r 229.
40arl):184

INCOME
OPPORTUNITY
STAINLESS
STEAL, DINER
STYLE
CONCESSION
TRAILER
INCLUDES
GRIDDLE. HOT &
COLD TRAYS,
BOILING TRAYS,
TRIPLE SINK
59,000. OBO
334-389-2816

Massey Fergu&oni 240
400' hr .. 1. e nrie
9.l800. OBO 334-794-
3226





New '[9 16rt Trailer.
uied r.Onc . o000
,.V5*R. 2 5.el. p-d
i.9j5 aj.a.irg i1600
6w-569'-2262

vns

1978 -Chi., Step Varn.
doei nhit run. 500.
NEC 334--347-061a9
Chevy 03 A.tro van
Lt pa:k. 611, actual
mi. r -,r air. .ierv ric"
co:,nd. $7.1)000 BO
347 .5C60 afer A.prri
Chrysler '9. V,:,ager.
'46. luto. sri.aIj 6.
ro,.er. am fnTi Lcj.


Ford '00 Ranger. 101K
miles. manual, new
t;res. $4400 OBO.
33 4693.0685
Ford '0 FSO0 XLT.
red. 4WD. Triton
VS 5.4L eng. 104.168
rr.. Super Crew Cab.
L.Oo ltre, icol op'.
$13.500. 334.894-1212
.r 334-494.2823
Ford 0j3'j.*
Suprc.dre 30.200] mi.
I.ke nri. Must SEe'
$14.000 334-494-0460
..r 334 393 6479
*i? ,r<''^ 1^ ^


4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446 '
(850) 526.2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independentli Owned and Operated
You Can Find Us On The Web

E-Mail Address:

emccoy02@yahoo.com


Ih i',ri, . ,,', .I h, i ,,.|...I I.. . i 1 " |. .l
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tora uor anger
aurtom ic. V-6 H '
E i-ellent. S98O0.
334 790 7959
FORD '07Sports Trac.
V.6 fully loaded. (CUISTOM HOME - a. i.:ni, .I r-rr ., 'u
$20,500 OBO 229-861".i
2714. 229309.189t ..ur.., . t . . . li.e.l .... k . i
Henry CobD bt,:,di ,[- n ,l,-:Im u ,IIli nri. .l , I,.- h..,.T. .Jiri.
BUY M E ,,li> in lit , I ":r:,:d . d.
rW..WrlI ,*rn i, ., ls i ld. d . I t i 'I.l. . tIiLt -. If.
FORD'08 F250 p..-ri lub jrid J..uble Inl r NSlc dil.,r h,: d..u.
DIESEL.DVD95.000 tli; vi c a.l.: 1- d durid.. ,uJrlnd ullll.c 1 C,1l
miles. 4 do r. auto- II.S-'' '.' I. . ur . i. . .
matic transmission. . ..- .' -
Like New condition. MLL 238 13- $169,l)00.
BLUE exterior. TAN
interior. 4WD. ABS.
a c. allovr . am fm,
CD. cruise. driver
airb.ag. IE.ater int..
casicrnger airbac. PL.
PS. PW. sun roc.f.
toa pkg. $28.0001
229 94.i2--67
\IRl NI|_ O 011N'.t . .r. i l....., .....
FO RD 1965 P IP uP ....... ,. ' . ....... .. . .., . . .,,
$1.000 Runs. 706. ' .I I.. 1 , ... . I .2i'".- ,. '. .,
5 75 .2 1 47; ,1 .r I.. . I...7 i .. . 1 I .1... N l' I4:, n M I "4- 4
FORD 2005 lariat
F3510 Dually. 4X4.
loaded. trailer ,irks.
sur.rool. 139K miles
$18,995.334.791.6514
Ford 2009 King Ranch
SDS F-250 6.4 L V'S
Diesel. turbo 5 s . -
auto [r nn . Forest % ,F\ H lM !' i .. II. ,,. .... . .. ,. ., , ,-.. . .i.-F
Green e lt.Cam r l , i ..... I ..hii ,. . hi . . ,I I.'.
Leather int. Loaded . ' ..' '" i "1 " ,' . ,"' . :." .. ,' ..,.
w options Family . ..., . , . . . . . .....
deathrn forcesae. .....
3.100 mi. A-k.ing $45K NI '. "
334-687.31 1
3. iE


rE Ir. .. .. i u t.. 5.300 39 . ip R[: 4i-," . 1 1 i..
rem �vtire,. NOW 4,-. 5Auto.V%.300 229 . r,-ap r tli,'t . .. 3 ,, .,I, ..... 3
S .19 '5 OB l.13 . 334 8520. 229-296E ' ' "" i...I... ' ... ' ... .
2 1 il ''I'. I ... . .1 . 31 3 . . 3
,, I I . I . .t.I . ,, .i ,,, h,, 11... . ..I
. Ford ' .5 LTL 9100U .. ,, � . ."
Spti- : Trtick. 900
cqaor.n .:apacdtv i;n
Snem mi:rM. pump 334 SUNNY SOUTH
6143 5 1/ i
Ford 96fF2.0LT T1 PROPERTIES
.:.rd 95, Windstarr 2Nd 8 ft ibed 460 C1 I
Van " ili-inq for part owner $5.500 irm ...V.0.. 2 i
:,nl,5 $00.3I4-691t. E.TRA CLEAN''" 334- 4630 wy. 90 * -
2957 334-701 5516 79-3280 Marianna, FL
Frieght Liner 06l. E: (850) 526-2891
ic.:.nd. asking for pay Blely.thomas@centurv21.com
i o. 334 61S9383 33a-. clarice.boVetne@century21.com
6923115 Coniract o,
Great Wide if quality
PLYMOUTH ' 9 Grand
I.:, 3ader.4 nr,ev. tre-. Need a
-.:.'Enp. r agt . ne wj0, n
l,:um. .�r.rC.n. New Home? I
DE,, ,l,3t. tJ.5e, Check out the
18 .Classifieds

Wanted. Mitsubishi ', 6 Raid-,r
Automobiles Dur.:, Cr.,ss. Cr. -
Cba. VS. L.aded. 3"K
Corvair lo:,r p.arts i14,500. 334.791 : 0646
1965.694 a.I lhjul r
*i_,.E"1.lI k* i ,h 31.1 hI I. III
Trj.: -I.H .. . ult, Navistar "98 Eagle. " ,, . .., . , , ..
Swi.th _.29E CuiTmmr. 3 .. I..... .......
o-r,_ ne. re.m '' t Ir,;-. I| ,.' r .. . n, all... ,...
2008 F .",j F,:rd equirpmer t inr.:ludred. ' 1 .-i
.a3r3ial E c '- rd. i,, :ell . t run nr
11.1 76 1rr.1.. $3r0. l aJi d to n..5 1'.S
Tru:; i" fi l ,i l:.3d.e 33 80v .572 :or 334
4.,i.k.? a-2si, J 1 9.6.94
d? ,ihtp m Sonoma '03 GMiC
Chevy 07 Z 71 Over. E.tended Cab 4.3v6
i:- rlre;. Camo trlmT. Enrne AutloT, nc
-.ht .ir t lCt;i | ,rra. Power traIl s
7' '1. $1221, Call Bra nd :w'. Clean
3, 34-,405.9027 $.800 (Call 792-060.. ., i n , ,. .. .


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Tim & Patsy
Sapp
Broker Owner/Realtor,
Licensed Agent

Ora Mock, GRI Cill F, r ')tr SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
Broler f oct a (850)lt 209-3595 4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-9516 I.app'tarthinrk.u.m (850) 526.2891 (office)
4257 W. Lafayette Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
Marianna. Florida 32446
(850)526-5260-Office (uida Nhorri.
(850)526-5264-Fax
wnww loridashuowaserealtl Conl aww lioridashowcaseleally.com Realtor'
orajmock.'embarQmaul.comn F Broker/Owner
4257 Lafayette Street. Marlanna. FL Email:
(850) 526-5260-omce c21 sunnyso@aol.com
(850) 526-5264-fax ' ''''
website: buynorhwvestllorida.conm . .. . . .




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LIH,:Jd l.:jd, 1,. [T,.n ., ,',ul., Quablb I,,r LId' B "h i R -,\M h I\ .E C lIt E, ,,. . - ,, E..
Iloan 1 ,R..I , AI .hddh i.,h, 1 1. I- ' " ...... . i r,

Call Ora today. * Listing 4 5235797 S105.000 ,':"'" '' .. .... ' . " ... ..







Commercial Block Building Reato
Il, U,,h onH l,, 9,0. Coll. -fndale l C ell: 573-6198
l i n C.,,ne 1-m.E ,
NILS I237549 Only $74.000 I iC RFL4 [ ERIED > ND [ENCI.D. i. You Can Find Us On The Web

S., ,, E-Mail Address:. .

emccoy02@yahoo.com




BONIFAY- REDUCED! Buld.)ou


pasture Mith iree, on the back& of.. I. (r .i . ' ..ri .i U l . .. ii . . I'.
acreage 03022 1#236222 $80.000 . . . .








52 ACRES ON OVERPASS RD ' ' ' . . '' . . ' '.''.. ,,,.,,,.L....l.....,,r ,.
Hunllinl 1l. 1i .lcu i E ic 'll n i ' . . . . . , . . 33 3 " * 3 ' .* ' * "*i I *'3 i .
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RealRealtoror















LOTS &ACREAGE FOR SALE Cell-573-6198


3 mol Lim759 Only 394 1.000 i,.,- , ,,, I,, , . ..... Y Can Find Us On The Web2





*In Gracevlle. Four I.. hi III ri : ' lai rI i8 0 r0 -8 7

HILLTINeelrlciicLL s Nc.'ih lo '3'' *.," Email: furri9@msn.com
.1 Parljnam Cliy and th. bea le' OiliI O
HI iul) A #235268 Only $8500
* BUIIbING LOT IN THE HILLS. No . , i..,n .�, ,1, _.,r i.
MNobile li Ho es llj i m iih e " m eil C-1
CLH POA dues 4235585 $10.000 ,,
tracl H,'.) 1 Fior, t:e Ljnd I; ir, 237816d .I89rl0r ,, r" " r"nr, h,:m: ,-,r, r tn. FRIlE R�"u(? II', .j f ..,,. B,, -,,,,,�, PB. ,,a., ,, =, , ,


























52 ACRl S ON Or ERP.SS RD i:. J .. ' .... .'' .- r... . .. . , l. . .. ..



































cr itneiint3 inI illn- 11g d iininng
Iir nic i1PrE Brer il at Ci I2 41o- -r
'-i r.g 'i ' ' ,38 6,$89..90,r0r.


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,id .uINh.Idi im [l.t. on ...I I - l.lI a 15.2
i ,. '.Erhe.i -, .. eh lto c n r , , . '. . com I .I''.I

� In Gracvclle. Four ar cbs eetenln 1t850 209-8).71


It9 A4 n #rd5 68 Only J8.500
robll d I-tomes 411 Ih' l 3mak a � te ol
CLH Pm.t dueS #235585 $10.9000
.B .. h hI , l". , " ",.'

















' . ' "ll' i xlf , i n r.521 , \ l I .15


Very Nice Brick Home 3300 11 "it . ,. " . ''.
w''3 bedro'onvi and 3 S bah T.... . . ',
rija.ier bediooni suiles-each has ,
.sittni r foom police. bjth S ni 3lk-n i&'- A in... . \ . . �..
closely Split bedroom plan io ld
be L eal ueI room or moTilher-in-.. .. . ... ... .

Li, .r, room lIa's ,, at n' Ii replace
ti heat lornm ii,3erl 2-4'. 24 l :a l
roori T. ,. 12 st'ora.te buillIne:,
Fron,,tL & ba, p- ,c:h ' 3d, 3 JC
IoI wilh ra,-lne & C.edar en.ce I ll
l ', mc ,I C o mp1- ', g L a l er.� ,n
hiii -hll. _ .-\ (I.IiIiT _L T E .F. . .. 3-,' ,n,'3,, 3,, 33 ..I t l lllll,. I \I. HI \I.I i...... i.., .i ..,, .� I
"Hi1 1,1IT" , :',." " ',11..%H %I...'%1 ,"
Call Ora today for an appointment ' ' , ... . ......... '" ' .... ' ' "
$350,000 Listing 123693-4 ' ,, M i i. .,


I I L-


I


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.





10B - Sunday, April 4, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


CHEVROLET


- BUICK


- CADILLAC


4204 WEST LAFAYETTE STREET * MARIANNA, FL
482-3051 * 482-6317 * www.rahalchevybuick.com


YOUR AUTHORIZED BUICK DEALER


PAST


- PRESENT


- FUTURE!!!


BUICOK *


".~ ~ ~~~~iF ~�l .,. ,,: -- �...., ......... .
HM sI!F'I - EAO/,E ,cT t
4.1
-lj~KF1^-! *E"-AST E I l^R'
li 'ir ?r r �/^JI !I


Regal Turbo avaialble fall 2010. GS concept car shown, not available for sale. �2010 General Motors. All rights reserved. Buick� Buick emblem LaCrosse� Regoal


.1.


www.JCFLORIDAN.com




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REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ERURJI20I_X9UIMC INGEST_TIME 2011-08-30T21:15:02Z PACKAGE UF00028304_00273
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES