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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TUESDAY


Three charged in drug raids


STAFF REPORT

Three Marianna residents are facing drug charges is the
result of a Jackson County Drug Task Force investigation.
According to 'a news release issued Monday, search
warrants were executed Wednesday at two homes in con-
nection with the investigation.
Officers first searched the residence of Robert Wayne
Traylor and Thomas Luke Daffin, located at 6077 U.S.
Highway 90. Officers allegedly found about $300 worth
of methamphetamine in that search.
Already armed with an active warrant against Daffin for
the sale of methamphetamine, officers also charged him
with possession of methamphetamine and possession of
drug paraphernalia.
"The variety of methamphetamine Daffin was in pos-
session of and had sold is commonly produced in small-


i FA


Thomas Luke
Daffin


Tiffany
Taylor


er, home-made 'mom and pop' meth labs and is suspect-
ed to have been produced locally," according to the task
force press release.
Authorities also seized two firearms inr4he search.
No charges are currently filed against Traylor in the case.


The second residence searched was that of Roy Allan
Hall, at 4356 Lee Road in Marianfla.
Hall was the target of a separate investigation into the
sale of methamphetamine, authorities said.
During the course of that search, officers made contact
with Hall and his girlfriend, Tiffany Taylor.
Hall was placed under arrest on outstanding warrants
for failure to-appear in court and sale of methampheta-
mine.
The search of Hall's residence yielded drug parapher-
nalia consistent with the use and distribution of metham-
phetamine, officers said.
Drug paraphernalia was also located during a search of
Taylor's purse, the task force reported.
During the execution of the search warrant, "Taylor
See DRUG, Page4A >


C'dale weighs charter changes County to urge
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER taking some time to enjoy the
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER summer. He said he will seek ' Vte n
other employment and return to
Things are changing in the city the work force soon. , .. '


of Cottondale.
For instance, the city council
did away with the city manager's
position a few weeks ago.
Former City Manager Willie
Cook was given two months sev-
erance pay, as called for in his
contract,
The city had initially dismissed
Cook months ago, but reinstated
him over concerns about the way
his dismissal was handled. On
another vote to dismiss Cook at a
later meeting, those wishing to
keep him in the post prevailed.
In February, the council voted
to do away with the position alto-
gether.
According to Cottondale City
Council member Bruce Lambert,
Cook conceded there was little
left for him to do. His niajor


Willie Cook


responsibility was seeking grants
to benefit the city, Lambert said,
and funding sources have essen-
tially dried up.
Cook said this week he felt it
was time to leave, and that he's


STAFF WRITER

On paper, April 13 was shaping up to be a
Jackson County 'super Tuesday,' with five munici-
pal elections scheduled for that day.
But most incumbent municipal representatives
will be unopposed. As a result, only two of the
cities listed on the elections calendar for that date
will have actual elections.
In Graceville, Group 4- incumbent Walter
Douglas Jr. faces challenger Mark Long.
Group 2 representative Charles Holman, the
mayor, is unopposed.
In Sneads, Group 1 incumbent Ricky "Kim"
'Whittington faces challenger Timothy Arnold.


In another potential change, thme
council has prepared a new char-
ter for voters to consider, possi-
bly in a city-wide election next
year.
The new charter, if approved
by voters, would reduce the num-
ber. of council members from
seven to five.
Lambert said it is sometimes
difficult to get a quorum to con-
duct city business with seven
council members.
Lambert says there are other
problems with the city charter as
well. It's outdated, he said, and
does not reflect how business is
actually carried out in town.
For instance, the charter has
employees reporting to various
See CHARTER, Page 4A >


Group 2 incumbent Donovan Weeks, current vice
president of the council, is runirnin unopposed...
'In the towns of Marianna, Cottondale and Grand
Ridge, there will be no elections.
In Marianna, two incumbents are unopposed,
They are John Roberts, representing Group 2 and
Roger Clay, representing Group 1.
In Grand Ridge, Kim Applewhite, representing
District 3 and Thomas Peaden representing District
4, return to office unopposed.
In Cottondale, Darrell Griffith, Gary Dill, Bruce
Lambert and Miles Pool are all unopposed and will
be returned to office.
They are all at-large positions on the seven-mem-
ber council.


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

The Jackson County
Commission is expected next
week to consider a resolution
that, if passed, would urge citi-
zens to vote against the proposed
Amendment 4.
The resolution is scheduled for
discussion on April 13, at the
commission's 9 a.m. meeting.
The proposal will appear on
the November general election
ballot in Florida and 'must be-
approved by 60 percent of the'
participating voters to become
law.
Under its provisions,
Floridians would vote on every
proposed change to their munici-
palities' comprehensive plans.
It would, for example, allow
voters to decide whether a
landowner could change the use
of his or her 10-acre ,parcel of
"piopeit. since even small-scale
land use changes require 'a
change to the county's compre-
hensive plan.
Currently, decisions' on com-
prehensive plan changes are gen-
erally left to city and county com-
' missions and the Department of
� Community Affairs, the state
agency which oversees the plans.
The process does include a public.
hearing process, where individu-
als can speak for or against the
proposed changes.


The man who recently came to
talk with Jackson County leaders
about the possible negatives of
the amendment found himself
preaching to the choir, in some
cases. Some commissioners said
they felt it's passage would be
costly and detrimental.
Tony Bennett, administrator of
HealthSouth ,Emerald Coast
Rehabilitation Hospital in
Panama City, explained to com-
missioners and staff last month
why he's trying to help defeat
Amendment 4 in November.
Bennett said that, on average,
10,000 changes a year are made
to comprehensive plans in
Florida's 67 counties, and its
municipalities.
Having voters -decide on all
those would clutter ballots, sig-
nificantly increase election costs,
choke economic growth and
destroy communities, Bennett
said
--He asserted that while it is
"touted as a hometown democra-
cy" issue, it is "not a grassroots
effort."
Bennett claimed a quartet of
strange bedfellows were the main
proponents, including special
interest lawyers, adult entertain-
ment interests, the. Sierra Club
and population control advocates.
He said "the no-growth peo-
ple" pumped money into a cam-
.See VOTE, Page 4A >


Participants in the Brotherhood Ride traveled through Marianna on their 850-mile ride in support of the
families of two firefighters who died ip the line of duty in Houston, Texas. - Mark Skinner / Floridan


Marianna hosts Brotherhood Ride


STAFF REPORT

Their shared commitment to
honoring fallen heroes has creat-
ed a special bond between a
group of bicyclists in Naples,
and Elks Clubs around the coun-
try.
To raise money for the families
of firefighters who died in the
line of duty, the bikers ride from
various starting points in Florida,
to the place where the person
honored lived.
They stay overnight at Elks
Clubs on their route, as they


make their way to their final des-
tinations.
'Last Thursday, the Marianna
Elks Lodge 1516 became part of
the Brotherhood Ride by hosting
the bicyclists.
Marianna firefighters escorted
them through the community
when they arrived, and the next
day when they left.
The 25 riders are going to
Houston this year. Most of them
are either firefighters or law
enforcement officers, and five of
them are also Elks. They range in
age from 22 to 50.


For the oldest, Bob Branch,
this year's ride is especially sig-
nificant.
The Brotherhood Ride is hon-
oring two firefighters from his
fire department in Texas.
Branch, 50, is a district chief in
the Houston Fire Department.
Houston Fire Captain James
Harlow and firefighter Damion
Hobbs died in a fire last Easter as
they tried to rescue an elderly
couple from their burning home.
The ride began April 1 in
See RIDE, Page 4A >


This Newspaper _mkr
Is Printed On IUA
Recycled %
Newsprint





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Graceville, Sneads voters going to the polls


Bocce ball


Deangelo Manbeck, Javier Rivera, Jalen Johnson and Tray
Cheesmon watch as Caleb Peel takes aim in an attempt to get
his ball as close as possible to a bean bag in the end of the
traffic cone, during the championship match of Sneads
Elementary School's second annual bocce tournament. The.
five-week tournament ended with a victory by the fifth grade
team of Jalen Johnson, Tray Cheesmon and Javier Rivera. -
Mark Skinner / Floridan


I







2A Tuesday, April 6, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


WAKEUP CALLwww.CFLORIDAN.com


O


High - 82�
Low - 590


Tomorrow
Mostly sunny and warm.


O


High - 75�
Low - 450


Friday
Warm and sunny day
with a clear cool night.


High - 750
Low - 470


Thursday
Variable cloudiness with
scattered thunderstorms.
A little' cooler.


O High - 78�
Low - 490

Saturday
Sunny and a little
warmer.


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

0 1 2 0'


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise: 6:24 AM
Sunset: 7:02.PM
Moonrise: 1:46 AM
Moonset: 12:13 PM


Mar. Mar.
23 29


April April
6 14


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

Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
, FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper?
You should receive your newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan'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
Home delivery: $11.23 per
month; $32.83 for three months;
$62.05 for six months; and $123.45
for one year. All prices include appli-
cable state and local taxes. Mail sub-
scriptions must be paid in advance.
Mail subscriptions are: $46.12 for
three months; $92.24 for six
months; and $184.47 for one year.
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 pot 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.


WJAQ 100.9 FM
WEATHER UPDATES




Community Calendar


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 con-
ference 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
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 -
simple, individual returns only - from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. Wednesday through early
April. Other timrres available by appoint-
ment. 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. -


* Jackson Hospital Smoking Cessation
classes begin today and run through May
13. Class is during the noon hour; lunch
served courtesy Jackson Hospital. No cost.
Free Nicotine-Replacement Therapy avail-
able for class participants. Class size limit:
20. Call 718-2842.
* AARP Tax-Aide, Marianna, offers free
tax return preparation and e-filing services
for low- and middle-income persons, with
emphasis on persons over 60, in the con-
ference room of the Jackson County
Agricultural office, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave.
in Marianna, 4:30-7:30 p.m. Services con-
tinue Thursday evenings through April 15.
For an appointment, call 693-0873.
* The Town of Grand Ridge will have a
public hearing, 6 p.m. in the Grand Ridge
Town Hall, to review proposed Annexation
Ordinance No. 2010-01 and Ordinance No.
2010-02. The regular monthly council meet-
ing will follow. A copy of the proposed ordi-
nances can be reviewed at Town Hall during
regular business hours. Call 592-4621.
* Alcoholics Anonymous closed discus-
sion - Thursdays, 8-9 p.m. at the First
United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia
St., Marianna, in'the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking.

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 a.m. Featured speak-
er: Archaeologist/USF anthropology pro-
fessor/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."
* East Jackson County Relay is April 9-10
at Adam Tucker Wilson Park in Sneads..
Friday: Opening Ceremonies, 4 p.m.;
Survivors' Walk, 6 p.m.; Luminary
Ceremony, 8 p.m. Shuttle service available
from parking lot to relay field. Call 592-
2307 or.593-6960.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and
teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits.
and hang-ups in a safe .environment"
Friday at Evangel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for
first-time guests); meeting at 7 p.m. Child
care available. Call 209-7856, 573-1131.
* 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


* Marianna. 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.
* East Jackson County Relay is April 9-10
at Adam Tucker Wilson Park in Sneads.
Saturday: Final Lap, 10 a.m. Shuttle service
available from parking lot to relay field. Call
592-2307 or 593-6960.
* 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 room.
* The Annual Lady Elks Springtime
Beauty Pageant is at 6 p.m. in the Malone
High School Auditorium, featuring enter-
tainment by Neysa Wilkins, emcee. Call
569-2227 or 209-1714. Pageant proceeds
go to Florida Elks children's programs and
local humanitarian 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.

April-11 - Sunday
* Henshaw Chapel A.M.E. Church in
Cottondale hosts an appreciation program
and dinner for all Cottondale city workers
(elected, law enforcement, fire department)
and the Cottondale High School Athletic
Department, at 2:30 p.m. Keynote speaker:
Elmore Bryant. Call 352-4394 or 693-0255.

April 12 - Monday
* The Sneads Elementary School
Advisory Council meets at 4 p.m. in the
school library.
* The special committee of the Jackson
Hospital Board of Trustees meets at 5:30
p.m. in the Boardroom in the hospital.
, * The Jackson County Democratic Party
meets at 6 p.m. 'in the Jackson County
Commission offices. Guest speaker: Rep.
Keith Fitzgerald, House Democratic Caucus
Policy Chair, discussing state budget:
process and legislative session voting. Call
272-1551 or 482-4220.
* Cottondale city officials convene their
regular monthly meeting at 6 p.m. in the
commission room.
* Sneads High School Project Graduation
meets at 6:30 p.m. in the SHS Library.
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting -
Mondays, 8-9 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room.


Getting It


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


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for April
4, the latest available
report: one suspicious
vehicle, one suspicious
incident, one highway
obstruction, one burglary,
two verbal disturbances,
one burglar alarm, 21 traf-
fic stops, one follow-up
investigation, one illegally
parked vehicle, one retail
theft, three assists of other
agencies, one public serv-
ice call and one open


door/window checked.
JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county
Fire/Rescue reporting the
following incidents for
April 4, the latest available
report: one hospice death,
one abandoned vehicle,
one reckless driver, one
suspicious vehicle, three
suspicious incidents, one
highway obstruction, one
verbal disturbance, two'
woodland fires, 10 medical
T


calls, three burglar alarms, were booked into the coun-
44 traffic stops, one larceny ty jail during the latest
complaint, two civil reporting period:
disputes, one juve- -__---- _ - Justin Thomas,
nile complaint, one t-3y'.r-: 26, 3229 Highway
assault, one noise . . 77 South, Chipley,
disturbance, two ani- lR'ijMEI hold for court/hold
mal complaints, one '.'"---- for Dept. of


assist of another
agency, one transport and
three threat/harassment
complaints.
JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons


Corrections.
- Amos Rogers, 45,
7763B McKeown Mill
Road, Sneads, battery
(domestic violence).
- Angela Arnold, 48,
7502 Old Spanish Trail,
Sneads, battery (domestic
violence).


- Fiona Bess, 18, 2930
Albert St., Marianna, dis-
orderly conduct, resisting
arrest without violence.
- Gregory Scott, 26,
1465 Rudd Road,
Cottondale, fleeing and
attempting to elude.
JAIL POPULATION: 229
To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
5000.
To report a wildlife vio-
lation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).


TIDES
Panama City Low - 2:15 AM High - 3:15 PM
Apalachicola Low - 5:00 AM High - 9:00 PM
Port St. Joe Low - 2:15 AM High - 3:45 PM 4
Destin Low - 3:30 AM High - 4:30 PM
Pensacola Low - 4:00 AM High - 5:00 PM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 46.94 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 10.21 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 7.64 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 7.72 ft. 12.0 ft.


- - 1- -


EC3l








LOCAL Jackson County Floridan * Tuesday, April 6, 2010" 3A



Hematologist joins hospital


Safety, health expo

set for Saturday
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Woodmen of the World invites families to Citizens
Park in Marianna on Saturday, for a day of fun at its
Spring Safety and Health Expo 2010.
According to organizers, the event aims to provide
a fun and interactive atmosphere in which parents
can communicate with their children about safety
and health issues. Many hands-on activities focusing
on safety and health will be provided by participants
from around the community, such as area fire depart-
ments, master gardeners and more.
While there is no entrance fee for the Expo,
Woodmen of the World is asking attendees to bring
non-perishable food items. Collected items will be
donated to Chipola Ministries.
Pork sandwiches and hot dogs will be on sale dur-
ing the event, and proceeds will benefit local chari-
ties.
Woodmen of the World Spring Safety and Health
Expo 2010 is Saturday, April 10, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at
Citizens Lodge on Caverns Road in Marianna.
More about Woodmen of the World can be found
at www.woodmen.org.


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Jackson Hospital recently wel-
comed medical oncologist/hematolo-
gist David A. Flick, M.D., Ph.D., to
the medical staff of Jackson Hospital.
He represents one of more than 30
physicians with full admitting privi-
leges.
The service he provides to the
region eliminates the need for
patients who are seriously ill to travel.
out of the area for treatment of cancer
and blood disorders.
Dr. Flick will practice at Panhandle
Medical Group, 4306-B Third St. in
Marianna, Dr. Gordon's former
office. He will see patients who need
care for cancer, blood disorders and
adult health issues. His office number
is 718-2866.
The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce will conduct a ribbon cut-
ting ceremony to welcome Dr. Flick
on Thursday, April 8, 10 a.m. at the
Panhandle Medical Group office,
Marianna. The public is invited.
Dr. Flick is board certified in med-


Hutchinson Cancer Research Center
in Seattle and residency in internal
medicine at the University of
Maryland Hospital in Baltimore.
Dr. Flick received his Ph.D. in
microbiology and graduated cum
laude from the University of Florida
Medical School in Gainesville. His
academic preparation also includes a
Master of Science in microbiology
and a Bachelor of Science degree in
chemistry.
He has an extensive background in
interventional medicine, hematology,
and medical oncology and has pub-
lished numerous. articles in his field.
He has been in private practice since
1992.
Accordifig to Jackson Hospital, the
medical oncology treatment for can-
cer that Dr. Flick provides comple-
ments Dr. Steven Stokes' provision of
radiation oncology. Stokes, practices
at North Florida Cancer Care,
Marianna.
Dr. Flick is the latest of five physi-
cians to join the medical staff of
Jackson Hospital.


Marianna Arts Festival and


BBQ Cook-Off set for April 15-17


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Seventh Annual Marianna Arts
Festival and BBQ Cook-Off is set for
April 15, 16 and 17, at Citizen's
Lodge in Marianna.
The festival will be bigger and bet-
ter than ever this year, with J.T. Curtis
and the Silver Eagle band Friday
night, a 5K run Saturday morning and
a big fireworks show Saturday night.
Festival activities begin Thursday,
April 15, with the Paint-N-Pork
Preview Dinner, a ticketed event
sponsored by Jackson Hospital and
the Marianna Arts Festival Inc. The
ABS (All But Stressed) Band will
play the favorites from the '60s, '70s
and '80s. Dinner will be served from
6:30 to 7:30 p.m. with entertainment
continuing until 9 p.m.
Professional barbecue teams will
create the entire meal, which will fea-
ture Boston butts prepared with the
teams' special recipes.'Tickets for the
preview dinner - $20 each - are
available from festival committee
members and at the following loca-
tions: Florida Land Title and Trust
Company, Marianna Fire
Department, Main Street Marianna,
A Wild Hair, Tommy's Auto Glass,
Pelt Eye Clinic, Smith and Smith
Jewelry and the Jackson County
Floridan.
The festival opens to the public,
Friday, April 16, at noon with enter-
tainment throughout the day, includ-
ing a big-time country music show
featuring JT Curtis and the Silver
Eagle Band. A Fender guitar will be
given away to one lucky fan during
the concert.
Daily admission is set at $3 per
person. Friday and Saturday will
include something for everyone -
art vendors, food vendors, entertain-
ment and children's activities.
Vendors interested in renting a space
may contact .Charlotte Brunner at
557-1841. Vendor application forms
are available at www.mariannaarts-
festival.com.
The festival continues Saturday,
April 17, with hours from 10 a.m.
until 8 p.m. The Second Annual
Smiling Pig 5K Walk/Run, sponsored
by pediatric dentist Dr. Ben Saunders,
starts at 8 a.m. Entry fee is $15 before
April 16, and $20 the day of the race.
Registration begins at 7:30 a.m. Find
entry forms at www.mariannaartsfes-
tival.com, call Margo Lamb at 482-
7721 or e-mail walkrun@marian-
naartsfestival.com.
The newest addition to this year's
contest is the Ultimate Hamburger
Challenge. Open to all backyard
grillers, contestants get five pounds
of hamburger meat to cook up their
best burgers using charcoal, gas or
wood. Each team provides their own
buns and fixings. Entry fee is $25
with a $100 prize for the best burger.
For information, contact Byron
Bennett at bennettb@cityofmarian-
na.com.
For barbecue connoisseurs, a fee of
$3 will let residents be the judge in
the People's Choice Award. Your
taste buds will determine the winner


Funnel cakes are just one of the popular festival foods available during the
event. - Contributed photo


of some Qf the finest barbecue in the
south as you get to judge the profes-
sional barbecue teams.
For more information regarding the,
barbecue contests, contact Richard
Kunde at 209-2959 or e-mail him at
richardkunde@hotmail.com.
Festival-goers will enjoy a variety
of food offered by the various ven-
dors, such as chicken, hot dogs, ham-
burgers, barbecue, Asian cuisine,
lemonade, ice cream, shaved ice, and
funnel cakes. There will be tents,
tables and chairs set up along with
picnic tables under pavilions, with
music and entertainment throughout
the festival.
A variety ,of children's activities
are scheduled, including pony rides,
train rides, a bounce house, giant
slide, and face-painting.
Artists of all ages are invited to
enter the art contests. There are two
divisions: Students (pre-kindergarten
through 12th grade) and Adults.
Entry fee is $3 per item for students
and $5 per item for adults with a limit
-of two entries per artist. Categories
include drawing, mixed media, paint-
ing, photography, quilting, sculpture,
texture, woodwork and miscella-
neous.
Cash prizes and ribbons will be
awarded in each category. For art
information, contact Lisa Pelt at 526-
3214, or to download a contest entry
form, visit www.mariannaartsfesti-
val.com. Deadline for entries is April
10.
On Friday, Cottondale Elementary
School Choir, Marianna High Jazz


Band, Graceville Middle and High
School Show Choir, Expression of
Faith, Elizabeth and James Mathis
and M-Pact Performance will light up
the stage from noon to 5 p.m.
Opening ceremonies, including the
"lighting of the pig," begin at 5:30
p.m. Country favorite Emerald
County Line will warm up the crowd
for a performance by J.T. Curtis and
the Silver Eagle Band. Visit
www.jtcurtis.com.
On Saturday, Riverside Beaver
Choir and The Dance Factory will put
on a show in the morning. At 10 a.m.,
Smiling Pig race awards will be
handed out. Later, Royce Reagan,
Southern Impact, Swiftwater, Twenty
on Red, Henshaw Young Adult Choir
and Keely Raquel will take the stage..
At 5:45 p.m. Saturday, the awards for
barbecue will be handed out and will
be followed but a performance .by
Dry Creek Bluegrass band. The festi-
val will climax with a professional
fireworks show sponsored by
Marianna Toyota at approximately 8
p.m..Saturday night.
Over $15,000 in cash and prizes
will be awarded during the festival.
Entry fee into the festival is, $3 per
person. The festival is sponsored by
the Jackson County Tourist
Development Council, Jackson
County Chamber, the Jackson County
Floridan and WMBB-TV. Proceeds
from the event go to the Marianna Art
Museum.
For more information, visit
www.maiiannaartsfestival.com, or e-
mail info@mariannaartsfestival.com.


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House panel approves teacher pay bill


BY BILL KACZOR
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER.

TALLAHASSEE - A House
panel turned aside vehement
opposition from school officials
and educators after nearly eight
hours of debate and discussion
Monday to approve a bill that
would make it easier to fire
teachers and tie their pay to stu-
dent test scores.
The measure appears headed
for passage in the Republican-
controlled Legislature after a 12-
5 party-line vote in the Education
Policy Council. The bill (HB
7189) is backed by Republican
legislative leaders and influential
business groups as well as Gov.
Charlie Crist and his predecessor,
Jeb Bush.
The Senate has passed an iden-
tical bill (SB 6). That means
approval by the full House,
which could come later this
week, would send the measure to
Crist's desk. The House panel
rejected a series of amendments
offered by Democrats, any one of
which would have forced the bill.
back to the Senate for another
vote.
Advocates say Florida's
schools would attract and keep
better teachers by offering higher
pay to those whose students show
the most improvement on stan-
dardized tests. They also argued
those whose pupils lag need to be
removed from the classroom.
"Every student deserves a
quality teacher, not just some of
the students,'not just some of the
time and not just in some of the
courses and not just in some of
the schools," said Rep. John
Legg, a Port Richey Republican
sponsoring the House bill.
Teachers, with solid backing
from Democratic lawmakers,
argued the bill would do just the
opposite. They said it would dis-
courage top teachers from work-
ing in Florida through such meas-
ures as allowing no more than
one year contracts for anyone
hired after July 1.


Andy Ford, president of the Florida Education Association, testifies before the House Education Policy
Council on the teacher merit pay and tenure bill on Monday, in Tallahassee. - AP Photo/Steve Cannon


"This bill targets teachers and
not just those that are underper-
forming," said Andy Ford, presi-
dent of the Florida Education
Association, the statewide teach-
ers union. "It targets absolutely
every single teacher in the state
of Florida."
Opponents also criticized merit
pay raises decided by evaluations
based at least half on how much
teachers' and in-school adminis-
trators' students improved during
the last three years as measured
by standardized tests starting in
2014.
Teachers said test scores are
affected by factors outside their
control, such as a student's home
life.


Donna Depinet-Dasher, a
teacher at Powell Middle School
in Brooksville, told the panel
some students are lackadaisical
about the Florida Comprehensive
Assessment Test, or FCAT,
because it doesn't affect their
grades.
"Too many of them do not care
about this test that I am going to
be evaluated on," she told the
panel.
The other half of the evaluation
could include a teacher's
advanced degrees, but neither
that factor nor years of experi-
ence could be used in setting pay
.scales. The evaluations also
would be a factor in deciding
whether - teaching certificates


would be renewed.
The bill has become the most
hotly debated issue of this year's
legislative session. Teachers, par-
ents and students have flooded
the Capitol with calls and e-mail
over the past couple weeks.
Demonstrations also have been
held around the state and one
teacher has written a protest
song.
- In arguing against the bill,
Rep. Martin. Kiar, - D-Davie,
noted the most recent Quality
Counts report by Education
Week, which many Florida
Republicans like to brag about,
shows the state ranking eighth
nationally, including an even-
higher fourth-place rating for


Florida's teaching profession.
"Why are, you'trying to fix
something that's not broken?"
Kiar asked Legg, himself a mid-
dle school teacher.
"It hurts me to say this, to be
fourth in the United States any
more is. not good enough," Legg
replied, drawing laughs from
many of about 300 people who
packed the committee room.
Legg said Florida must compete
with other nations that do even
better on standardized tests.
Local school officials focused
their opposition on a provision
that would withhold 5 percent of
each school district's per-student
,funding and put it in a fund to
pay for implementing the bill.
That includes the development of
new tests and the merit pay rais-
es.
Districts that fail to comply
with the bill's requirements
would lose that money - $900
million statewide - effective in
the 2011-12 budget year.
Duval County, School Board
member W.C. Gentry said even if
a district gets the 5 percent it
would have to cut other spending
to comply with the merit pay pro-
vision and other requirements in
the bill.
"When you take 5 percent out
of the pie and you need to eat the
whole pie, then something has to
happen," Gentry said. "Where
does the 5 percent come from?
Who pays for it? Where is this
pot of money?"
In a related development, Ford
wrote U.S. Education Secretary
Arne Duncan and asked him to
meet with the teachers union,
state officials, and organizations
representing school boards and
administrators about Florida's
application for a federal Race to
the Top grant.
Duncan rejected it last week,
but the state plans to reapply in
the program's second phase.
Florida fell short largely because
its plan, which also features merit
pay, wasn't fully accepted by
school districts and unions.


Angry teachers line up to testify against bill


BY MARTIN MERZER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

TALLAHASSEE -
They arrived early, found
strength in numbers but
shared a sense of futility,
their legislative battle
almost assuredly lost even
before they awakened
Monday.
But hundreds of Florida
teachers gathered in the
halls of the state Capitol
anyway, lining up to testify
before a House committee
against a bill they believe
could damage Florida's
educational system and
ruin many of their careers
- a bill that links teacher
pay increases to student
test scores and ends tenure
for new teachers.
They carried signs and
wore buttons: "Legislators
Need to Do Their
Homework" and "I teach, I
vote."
They spoke passionately:
"If you don't stand up and
say what you believe, who
will ever pay attention to
you?" asked teacher
Gregory Champagne of
Brooksville.
They expressed solidari-
ty: "I'm here to fight for
my kids, for the teachers I


work- with," said teacher
Holly Allain of Panama
City Beach.
But it all seemed for
naught, and Allain and the'
others knew it. "It's going
to pass," Allain said. "No
question about it."
The Senate approved the
measure (SB 6) 10 days
earlier.
The Republican majority
bulldozed its identical ver-
sion (HB 7189) through an
earlier House committee
test. The governor has
expressed approval.
So why bother? Why
confront these seemingly
impossible odds?
"Our superintendent told
us before we came that this
was a done deal, but we
have to try," said Diane
Price, a teacher from
Wakulla County. "We care
so much about our stu-
dents, we can't just sit
back. We have to try.'
And they did. The com-
mittee room offered 292
seats, and it wasn't enough.
Most schools are observing
Spring Break this week -
so the room was filled. A
number of teachers, some
carrying their infants, lined
the back wall.
Urged by committee


leaders to observe proper
decorum, they listened
patiently - and generally
quietly - through more
thanthree, hours of legisla-
tive give-and-take, during
which all nine moderating
amendments offered by
Democrats were defeated.
When they heard some-
thing they didn't like, the
teachers squirmed and
murmured.
When they heard some-
thing they did like, the
teachers lifted their arms,
waving their hands in
silent, enthusiastic
approval and recognition,
like a roomful of eager stu-
dents.
Top Republican legisla-
tors, many business leaders
and other proponents of the
bills say teachers should be
compensated and retained
based largely on student
performance, as- measured
by standardized tests.
They say the time has
come to make a radical
change in the way teachers
are evaluated and compen-
sated.
"There's a real benefit-to
taking bold educational ini-
tiatives," said Judi Spann, a
spokeswoman for the
Florida Chamber of


Commerce, which supports
the legislation. "The future
economy of Florida
depends on making sure we
ha'e graduates %\ho can
compete in the global econ-
omy and stay in Florida
and become the leaders of
our businesses here."
Teachers say. they agree
that accountability should
be enhanced.
Most maintain, however,
that the proposal is a blunt
instrument that carries sig-
nificant weight but fails to
account for the realities of.
the classroom and offers
few details about how
teachers will be measured.
"What if I have kids
whose parents are arrested
for drugs in the morning
before the kids come to
school?" Allain asked.
"How can I be fairly evalu-
ated against other teach-
ers?"
She and her daughter
arrived in Tallahassee at
7:30 a.m. The doors to the
hearing room didn't open
until 12:10 p.m.
So there they were, she
and the others, trying to
make a point, if not for this
year, maybe for next year.
Amanda Babcock and
her husband, Jack, traveled


to the Capitol from Port St.
Lucie. Both are teachers.
They brought their two
infant children.
"You know, I ,can pray
that it ends in my favor,"
Amanda Babcock said,
"that it ends with them
saying, 'We listened to the
cry of the teachers, we lis-
tened to them pleading for
help, and we are going to
listen to them and kill this.
bill.' But it's not looking
very good right now.


Ride
Continued From Page 1A

Tallahassee and is expected
to conclude on April 10 in
Houston. At the end of the
850-mile ride, the bikers
will present, checks of sup-
port to the families of
Harlow and Hobbs.
The idea of ride originat-
ed in Naples three years
ago, and was put together
by North Naples firefighter
Jeff Morse.
In the inaugural ride, they'
raised $36,000 for the fami-
lies of nine Charleston,
N.C. firefighters who had
died in a 2007 warehouse
fire.


Drug Continued From Page 1A

ignored commands made by offi- possession of drug paraphernalia drug paraphernalia. Additional combined effort of the Cottondale,
cers and had to be restrained." She and resisting an officer without charges in the cases are pending Graceville and Marianna police
was placed under arrest and violence, the press release stated, the outcome of the investigation by departments, Florida Department
booked into the Jackson County In addition to his warrants, Hall the drug task force. The Jackson of Law Enforcement and the
Correctional Facility on charges of is being charged with possession of County Drug Task Force is the Jacksoni County Sheriff's Office.


Charter Continued From Page 1A

individual council members when, stance if it were actually fol- Darrell Griffin was appointed full term in the seat, but since no
they have, until very recently, lowed, Lambert said, adding the to finish out the term of Bill one qualified to run against him,
reported to the city manager. council has not yet set the lan- Hughes, who resigned his post he will be returned to the posi-
With Cook's departure; guage for the ballot and that it due to health reasons. tion.
employees have been reporting to will be working on it over the Although Griffin was appointed There will be no Cottondale
the council as a whole, rather than next few weeks. less than two months before the election as planned on April 13,
specific assigned council mem- On a final note, Cottondale end of Hughes' term, he'll be since the other three council
bers. The charter arrangement, welcomed a new council member around a bit longer, members up for re-election also
would be an unworkable circum- last month. Griffin qualified to run for a drew no challengers.


Vote Continued From Page 1A


paign to see a similar provision
through in a Pinellas County town
in 2006.
He presented a slide show which
he said represented overall condi-'
tions in St. Pete Beach, after a sim-
ilar measure passed there.
He said the law was responsible
for turning the "quaint, beautiful"
community into a virtual waste-
land by way of the "unpredictable
and chaotic investment atmos-
phere" it created.
Developers, unsure about
whether the voting public would
approve their projects, were


unwilling to risk their money, he
said.
If the measure passes, the cost of
holding the elections would likely
have to be passed on to the individ-
uals or companies seeking the
change, another fact that could
stunt growth, according to Bennett.
Lawsuits arose over elections
results in St. Pete Beach, and virtu-
ally wiped out the town's legal
budget, Bennett said.
Proponents of the amendment
say it will help protect the environ-
ment from unbridled growth by
giving the public in each affected


community a say in what can and
can't be built, and where.
Opponents say it will promote
sprawl and undermine good plan-
ning practices.
Chad Taylor, a local environ-
mental activist, said he hasn't
made up his mind about the
amendment yet.
"Anybody that looks back over
the past three years and sees thle
unbridled growth and development
that took place then, you have to
ask yourself if we want to go back
to the way things were done then,"
Taylor said. "In the absence of


something better in place, you
have to think, 'Don't just stand
there, do something even if it's
wrong.' You look at the four-story
condos on the coast, and you have
to think that something has to be
better than this.
"But I haven't taken an official
position on it because there are a
couple of different ways to look at
it. I'm not sure what I'd do if I
were voting right now."
I'ollowing Bennett's presenta-
tion last week, commissioners had
the resolution i'i Iied for consider
alion at next week's meeting.


"But at least we can say
that we tried," she said,
"and we did what we could
do."


OBITUARIES

James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
850-482-2332
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com

Wallace
Hubert Peel

Wallace Hubert Peel, 94,
of Marianna died Monday,
April 5,. 2010, at Jackson
Hospital.
A native of Washington
County, Mr. Peel graduated
from Chipley High School
and the University of Flori-
da. He later moved to Ma-
rianna, where he establish-
ed W.H. Peel Furpiture
Company in Marianna in
1946. Mr. .Peel was a life-
long cattleman and
timberman. He was.a long-
time member of the First
Baptist Church of Marian-
na.
He was preceded in
death by his wife Pauline;
his parents V.A. Peel and
Hallie Malloy Peel of
Chipley; a brother, Herbert
Ivey Peel Sr. of Bonifay; two
brothers-in-law, John
McDaniel and W.J. Rawls;
and two sisters-in-law, Es-
telle Rawls and Edna Mess-
er.
Survivors include his son
Doyle Peel and wife Jan, of
Chipley; daughter Vera
Furtick and husband Mike,
of Sarasota; grandchildren
Jackson Peel, Graham Peel,
Malloy Lacktman and hus-
band Nathaniel, Johanna
Wood; and Katie and Sally
Furtick; great-
grandchildren Hendrix
Peel, Morgan Peel and
Oliver. Lacktman; two'
sisters-in-law, Polly Peel of
Bonifay, and Coreane
McDaniel of Perry; two
nephews, Herb I. Peel Jr.
and John McDaniel; and
two nieces, Ann Cordell
and Reba Olcott.
The graveside funeral
services will be 2 p.m. CDT
Wednesday, April 7, at the
Shiloh Baptist Cemetery
near Chipley, with the Rev.
Rhul Edenfield officiating,
lames & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel of
Marianna directing.
The viewing will be 5 to 7
p.m. Tuesday, April 6, at
James & Sikes Maddox
Chapel,








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A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


I Fans say
they
forgive
Woods


-6A


SPORTS q


TUESDAY


MLB


salaries


climb


slightly
BY RONALD BLUM
AP SPORTS WRITER
NEW YORK - Opening-day
baseball salaries grew despite the
recession, although at a slower
rate than in recent years.
The average salary went up 1.8
percent to $3.3 million at the start
of season, according to an analy-
sis, of rosters by The Associated
Press. The increase was the low-
est since a 2.7 percent drop in
2004 and down from a 2.7 rise at
the start of last season.
"Revenues are flat, and salaries
are virtually flat," baseball com-
missioner Bud Selig said Monday.
Baseball's average attendance
dropped 6.7 percent last season as
the economic downturn caused
some fans to stay away from ball-
parks. Teams tried to hold down
salaries as best they could during
the offseason but the pressure to
fill needs and multiyear contracts
that already were in place led to
the small rise in average pay.
Seventeen. teams raised pay-
rolls, including the World Series
champion Yankees who led at
$206 million - nearly six times
what Pittsburgh spent. The
Boston Red Sox had the biggest
rise, jumping $40 million to sec-
ond at $162 million.'
Minnesota, moving into new
Target Field, went up $32 million
to $97 million. NL champion
Philadelphia rose $28 million to
fourth at nearly $142 million,
about $4 million behind the
Chicago Cubs under new owner
Tom Ricketts.
' "We've always said we're over-
paid. There's no way Billy
Wagner should ever be paid $7
million. I mean, we're playing
baseball, for God's sake," Atlanta
Braves, reliever Billy Wagner
said. "It's hard to look at your
father, who's making $50,000,
who has a chance to lose his job,
and say, 'Yeah, I deserve this.'
"But if owners are crazy
enough to pay you,.what are you
going to do? Turn it down?"
Among the big cutters com-
pared with the start of the 2009
season were Cleveland (down
$20 million to $61 million);
Toronto (down $18 million to
about $63 million); and
Pittsburgh (down $14 million to a
major league-low $35 million).
The Los Angeles Dodgers,
whose owners are divorcing each'
other, dropped nearly $6 million
to about $95 million.
Florida,. as it promised in
agreement with the commission-
er's office and the players' asso-
ciation, raised payroll substantial-
ly, from 'a league low of about
$37 million at the start of last sea-
son to $55 million.


Obama high, wide in first pitch

BY FREDERIC J. FROMMER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER


WASHINGTON - A hundred years after
President William Howard Taft started a
baseball tradition with a low ceremonial first
pitch, President Barack Obama went in the
other direction Monday, sailing a high, wide
toss at the Washington Nationals' home open-
er against the Philadelphia Phillies.
Just as Taft's toss forced pitcher Walter
Johnson to make an athletic play, Obama's
required Nationals third baseman Ryan
Zimmerman to lunge to prevent a wild
pitch.
"I was a little disappointed with the pitch. It
was high and outside," Obama said during a
stint in the booth during the Nationals' televi-
sion broadcast, joking that he was going for
an intentional walk. "Fortunately,
Zimmerman has a tall reach."
The president suggested his accuracy
would have improved with a longer outing.
"If I had a whole inning, I'm telling you, I
would have cleaned up," he said.
Zimmerman was more charitable, calling
the pitch "OK. It was a little high and outside,
but other than that, he got it there in the air."
He said that after the pitch, the president
told him, "I wasn't going to bounce it."
Obama received a loud ovation from the
packed crowd, with a few boos scattered in..
Earlier, a video montage of presidential pitch-
es in Washington elicited boos when it
showed former President George W. Bush.
Obama sported khakis and a Nationals'
jacket, and when he got to the mound, he
donned a cap from his favorite team, the
Chicago White Sox.
See PITCH, Page 6A I>


Wearing a Washington Nationals jacket and a Chicago White Sox hat, President Barack
Obama delivers the first pitch of the Washington Nationals home opening baseball game
agairtst the Philadelphia Phillies Monday at Nationals Park in Washington. -AP
Photo/Alex Brandon


Wright, Santana help Mets beat Marlins
By JAYCOHEN
AP SPORTS WRITER F "M


NEW YORK - David Wright,
Johan,Santana, Jason Bay. Each
of them delivered.
This was exactly what the New
York Mets were looking for on
opening day.
Wright hit a two-run homer,
Santana pitched six effective
innings and the Mets finally
solved Josh Johnson, beating the
Florida Marlins 7-1 on Monday
for their fifth consecutive win in
season openers.
"I think it was an all-around
good effort," Wright said. "We
caught the ball, we pitched well
and obviously had some timely
hitting. You can't ask for much
more than that, first game of the
season."
Newcomers Bay, Rod Barajas
and Gary Matthews Jr. each .got
two hits for New York, which
improved to a major league-best
32-17 (.653) on opening day.
Manager Jerry Manuel also got
three scoreless innings from his
.beleaguered bullpen, which he
said was his biggest concern
entering the season.
For one game, at least, the
Mets looked ready to bounce
back after they stumbled to a
fourth-place finish in the NL East
last year.
"This is the type of baseball we.
have to play day in, day out,"
Manuel said. "We cannot afford
to have any lapses."


Florida Marlins' Jose Cantu, right, is called safe at second base by umpire Jeff Nelson, center, after
New York Mets' Luis Castillo was late with the tag in. the sixth inning of their baseball game at Citi
Field in New York Monday. Cantu's double scored teammate Chris Coghlan with the Marlins' first run.
-,AP Photo/Henny Ray Abrams


Manager Fredi Gonzalez and
the Marlins think they can be a
surprise contender again this sea-
son, but this sloppy performance
wasn't a very good beginning.
Johnson allowed four runs and


five hits over five-plus innings in
his first opening-day start, drop-
ping to 7-1 with a 2.69 ERA in 10
career starts against New York.
Cameron . Maybin struck out
swinging three times and Florida


Stanford not ready to crown UConn champs


BY DOUG FEINBERG
'AP BASKETBALL WRITER
SAN ANTONIO - Hold up on the
Connecticut coronation.
Sure, UConn is on the greatest run in
women's college basketball history, and yes
they've torn through the NCAA tournament.
But coach Tara VanDerveer and her Stanford
Cardinal think they just might be able to spoil
the party 'in Tuesday night's national title
game.
With a few tweaks here and there from their
12-point December loss to UConn, -the
Cardinal feel they can pull off the monumen-
tal upset, ending the Huskies' 77-game win-
ning streak and preventing their seventh
national championship and second straight
unbeaten season.
"We'll do some things different, but a lot of
the things that we need to do are easy to fix,"
Stanford forward Kayla Pedersen said.
For 22 minutes the Cardinal hung right
with UConn. Stanford shot 57 percent in the
first half and held a 40-38 advantage at the
break - the only time this season the
Huskies trailed at the half.
"I've watched the game several times and I
know that we're capable of beating them in
20 minutes," VanDerveer said. "At the same
time the second half of the game got away
from us. We've probably focused more on
how it got away from us."
No team has been able to put together a 40-
minute effort against UConn during the streak
even good enough to threaten the Huskies.
Each of the 77 victories has been by double
digits.
In the Stanford game, UConn jumped out to
a 19-10 lead before star Maya Moore got in


Stanford's Ashley Cimino, left, and Melanie Murphy laugh as they talk in the locker room
before the start of a closed practice at the NCAA Women's Final Four college basketball
tournament Monday in San Antonio, Texas. Stanford plays Connecticut for the national
championship Tuesday night. -AP Photo/Sue Ogrocki


foul trouble. The Cardinal made their run with
the three-time All-American on the bench.
Getting off to a good start will be critical
for the Cardinal.


"That's really the key for us," VanDerveer
said. "Against this team we got to stay in con-
See NCAA, Page 6A O>


committed three errors during the
Mets' four-run sixth.
"I felt good coming out of the
bullpen and got out there and it
See MARLINS, Page 6A >


More

alcohol

agents in

Fla. town

where

player died
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
PANAMA CITY - Even
before a Notre Dame football
recruit died in a drunken fall from
a hotel balcony, extra alcohol
enforcement agents were on duty
in this Panhandle town, just as
they are every year for spring
break, officials said Monday.
Matt James, 17, of Cincinnati,
was the second teenager in two
weeks to die. Police say the 6-
foot-6, 290-pound offensive line-
man was drunk and acting bel-
ligerent when he fell Friday night
as he leaned over a fifth-floor
railing to shake his finger at peo-
ple in an adjoining room.
Brandon Kohler, a 19-year-old
from Winder, Ga., died March 24
when he also fell from a fifth-
floor balcony at another Panama
City hotel.
The Florida Division of
Alcoholic Beverages and
See AGENTS, Page 6A >









6A - Tuesday, April 6, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


A gents Continued From Page 5A

Tobacco said it sends 18 examiner with the medical
agents - up from five the' examiner's office, said
rest of the year - to Monday it would take up to
Panama City during spring three months to get toxicol-
break because of the high ogy tests completed that
school and college students would show James' blood-
who go there. alcohol content.
Between March 11 and James was in Panama
March 28, agents arrested City with six chaperones
985 people in Panama City and 40 fellow students from
for underage possession of St. Xavier High School.
an alcoholic beverage, . Panama City police Maj.
spokeswoman Jennifer David Humphreys told
Meale said. ABC's Good Morning
An autopsy showed America that witnesses said
James died of brain James had broken items in
injuries. Whit Majors, an the hotel room before he fell.


Marlins


was just uphill," said
Johnson, who just faced the
Mets on Wednesday in his
final spring start because
the flu altered his training
schedule.
Santana looked healthy
after finishing last season on
disabled list, allowing just
four hits while improving to
4-1 with a 3.56 ERA in five
career opening-day starts.
"It felt pretty good," he
said. "We worked over
spring training, waiting for
this day for many months
and finally to have a chance
to go out there and do it felt
pretty good."
Jorge Cantu hit an RBI
double in the sixth to cut.
New York's lead to 2-1, but
Santana got Ronny Paulino
to fly out to center with
runners on first and second
to end the inning.
"Johan was pretty tough
today," Gonzalez said.
Fernando Nieve replaced
Santana and got six outs
before Francisco Rodriguez
finished just one day after
returning from Venezuela,
where two of his brothers
were injured in a car acci-
dent.
The Mets desperately
need a fast start to wash
away the bad taste from last
season's 70-92 finish, when
they were ravaged by
injuries and made a handful
of embarrassing mistakes
while tumbling. to their
worst record since they
went 66-95 in 2003.


Pitch
Continued From Page 5A

"Bad touch there,"
Nationals manager Jim
Riggleman said.
CommisSioner Bud Selig
saw the president before the
cap came out.
"I said at one point when
he had a Nationals jacket, 'I
don't think I've ever been at
a game-.when you didn't
havq a Sox jacket, and he
said 'I've got something
coming,' and sure enough
out came the White Sox
hat," Selig said.
The president has said that
he didn't play organized
baseball as a kid and some of
the sport's moves don't come
naturally to him. Obama pre-
pared for the game by throw-
ing practice pitches to aides
at the White House, but he
looked awkward in his deliv-
ery Monday. On the mound,
he double-clutched several
times before airing out the
pitch.
"I said balk right away,"
quipped Phillies catcher
Brian Schneider.
The president was clearly
going to err on throwing it
too far rather than too short.
He might have been, over-
compensating for his open-
ing toss at last year's All-
Star game in St. Louis,
when Cardinals first base-
man Albert Pujols saved,
him the embarrassment of a
short hop by moving up to
scoop a pitch inches off the
ground.
Taft got the opening day
tradition started on April
14, 1910, in a game that
also pitted Washington
against Philadelphia. But
those were different teams
and a differentleague - the
old Nationals, aka original
Senators, hosting the
Athletics in the American
League. Washington won
the game, 3-0, behind
Walter Johnson's 1-hitter.
From then on, every pres-
ident through Richard
Nixon made at least one
opening day pitch in the
nation's capital, until the
expansion Senators left
town after the 1971 season.
Back then, presidents
would make the toss from
the stands, not the mound.
Obama saw Washington
take a quick 1-0 lead, but
the Phillies took control
with a five-run fourth
inning shortly after he left
the ballpark. Philadelphia
went on to win, 11-1.


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Fans say they forgive Woods


BY RUSS BYNUM
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

AUGUSTA, Ga. - Golf
fans at the T-Bonz
Steakhouse weren't inter-
ested in more sordid details
about Tiger Woods' philan-
dering. They wanted to see
'him play golf.
"I adore Tiger," said
Vicki Jones, who watched
Woods' practice round and
press conference on TV
Monday from the restau-
rant, located about a mile
from Augusta. National.
rpl, _ An -_.....1A f�---


The ou-year-old irom
Continued From Page 5A KnOxville, Tenn., said she


The crowd of 41,245 for
Citi Field's first opening
day made it clear it hadn't
forgotten what happened in
2009, booing erratic left-
hander Oliver Perez and the
training staff ' during
pregame introductions.
Manuel, second baseman
Luis Castillo and reliever
Sean Green also got mixed
receptions.
Wright sent a charge
through the crowd when he
punched a 1-0 pitch from
Johnson over the wall in
right to give New York a 2-.
0 lead in the first inning.
The All-Star third baseman
hit a career-low 10 homers
last season, including five
at home during the Mets'
first season at their spa-
cious ballpark.
Jeff Francoeur also drove
in two runs for New York,
which opened the year with
shortstop Jose Reyes, All-
Star center fielder Carlos
Beltran and first baseman
Daniel Murphy on the dis-
abled list. Pinch-hitter
Angel Pagan delivered an
RBI single in the sixth.
"The best part of it was it
was a little bit of every-
body," said Bay, who got a
$66 million, four-year con-
tract from the Mets as a free
agent. "We're not really a
team that's built relying on
one or two guys."
Defending NL batting
champion Hanley Ramirez
and Gaby Sanchez had two
hits apiece for the Marlins.


came to the Masters prima-
rily to support Woods.
"What he did, it 'definite-


NCAA


tact with them. We're not a super ath-
letic, pressing, trapping team that can
comeback from being down 15."
Tuesday's championship game will
be the sixth time that the top two
teams in the final Top 25 poll will
meet for the title, with the last coming
in 2002 when UConn beat Oklahoma
in San Antonio.
"This is what we've worked for and
what we dreamed, of since presea-
so,'" Moore said. "We have a really
good Stanford team in our way and it
doesn't take a whole lot to motivate
us right now. There is so much on the
line right now with our individual and
team goals."
Despite having to get through
Oklahoma first, the Cardinal were
already getting ready to play UConn.
Center Jayne Appel said that she and
a few other players packed UConn
scouting reports in "the bottom of our
suitcase."


ly is wrong," said Jones,
wearing a Nike cap with
the "TW" logo. "He even
admits it's not right. But all
in all, I think he's a good
person."
Robert Szocinski, an
Augusta firefighter, agreed.
"The man's a Buddhist
and this is the Bible belt.
We forgive," Szocinski'
said. "This week, people in
Augusta look at one thing
- how well do you hit a
white ball?"
About -20 people
watched silently, forgetting
their beers, as Woods
opened his news confer-
ence.
"He's nervous," one man
said as Woods stumbled


over the name of his prac-
tice partner for the day,
Fred Couples.
Not everybody watching
was impressed with how
Woods handled reporters'
questions.
Phil Sloan of Boston said
he found the golfer's prom-
ise to show more apprecia-
tion for his fans a bit too
fluffy to'be sincere.
"He did what Tiger
does, which is he's good
with. the public and with
the media," Sloan said. "I
very much want to see
Tiger play. I think he's
going to tear it up. It's fab-
ulous theater."
Woods didn't offer many
new details about his per-


"We did a lot of things wrong,
according to our scouting report. We
weren't very smart," Appel said. "We
watched this morning and we were
like, 'Gosh, that was so stupid!' in the
way that we played. It was like we
didn't even read the scouting report."
Unfortunately the scouting report
doesn't show exactly how well the
Huskies have been playing lately.
UConn's turned up its stellar defense
in the NCAA tournament, holding
opponents to just 42 points a game.
The Huskies are on pace to shatter
tournament records for defensive effi-
ciency.
Also UConn has made a habit of
dismantling teams in rematches. Last
year the Huskies met Louisville in the
championship game for the third time
in the season and turned it into a rout
within the first few minutes.
"There are some advantages and
disadvantages for playing somebody


sonal life or what happened
the night of his car crash.
That was fine with Wendell
Jones, who traveled to the
Masters from Tennessee
with his wife, Vicki.
"Who wants to know all
the minor details?" Jones
asked. "I don't want to
know it, and I don't think
anyone else does."
Charlie Ferguson of
Hilton -Head, S.C., said he
was impressed with
Woods' demeanor on the
course, that he frequently
flashed a smile and signed
a few autographs.
"When this stuff broke,
he let his fans down,"
Ferguson said. "And today
he got them all back."


Continued From Page 5A


twice on both sides," coach Geno
Auriemma said. "They're playing us,
and they know they lost and it got
away from them badly in the second
half. We know we played great in the
second half. Hopefully we can do that
again."
Moore has stepped up her game,
averaging 24.2 points and shooting
60 percent from the field. When the'
rest of the team struggled against
Baylor in the national semifinals, she
and The Associated Press player of
the year Tina Charles took over. The
pair combined for 55 of the team's 70
points against Baylor and formed a
potent inside-outside combination.
"They had to do it all by them-
selves, pretty much," Auriemma said.
Connecticut has entered the
NCAAs unbeaten four times before,
winning national titles in 1995, 2002
and ,last season, and losing to
Tennessee in the regional final in '97.


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TUESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON APRIL 6, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:0019:30 10:00110:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 12:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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98 TLC Property Ladder i Baby Baby Baby 1 Baby 17 Kids 17 Kids Say Yes Say Yes What Not to Wear [ Baby Baby Multiples Birth Day 17 Kids 17 Klds What Not to Wear Ff What Not to Wear E Say Yes Say Yes
99 SPEED Monster Jam Fast Track to Fame Rac, Chef NASCAR NASCAR Deal? Paid Prog. Comfort Sold Sec. Formula One Racing: Malaysian Grand Prox. Classic Truck U Chop Cut |Edge Monster Jam Barrett-Jackson 2006

TUESDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT APRIL 6, 2010
6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:30112:0012:30 1:001130 2:00 12:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
20 , Wheel Jeopardyl NCIS "Guilty Pleasure" NCIS: Los Angeles CI The Good Wife "Doubt" News Late Show Letterman Late Late ShowlCraig Extra CS Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) AgDay CBS News Daybreak Good Morning Show
3I News Wheel NCIS "Guilty Pleasure" NCIS: Los Angeles CS The Good Wife "Doubt" News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Cralg nsidq Ed. Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) WTVY This Morning C
50 News Wheel . The Biggest Loser A swimming challenge. (N) C Parenthood (in Stereo) News Tonight Show w/Leno Late Night Carson Poker After Dark CS Extra 3E The Bankruptcy Hour IShepherd's Chapel Early Tdy NewsChannel 7 Today
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10 g Two Men Two Men American Idol (In Stereo Live) C News View Scrubs I Law & Order: SVU King-Hill Seinfelda Friends ] Friends 9 Lewis and Jurnovoy Chris Seinfeld XfI Paid Prog. |Paid Prog. Shepherd's Chapel Paid Prog. Outdoor.
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17HBO 'Then boim"*it(2009)'PG-t13'C upiciy'r**(2009) Julia Robeds.'PG-13' Treme The Pacifc "Part Four" "Alghan Sta'*** (200) 'NR' Real Sex ((In Stereo) Funny, Die Life, Times Ricky "T'ThHappeieng'*(2008)'R' (Off Air)
18 ESPN2 Football NFL Live NBA Coastto Coast Highlights and analysis. Baseball Tonight (Live) 30 for 30 (N)1B NFL Live SportsNailon X NASCAR Boxing Boxing: Fnday Night Fights. S Baseball Baseball Mike and Mike
19 ESPN SportsCtr. Basketball Champ. IWomen's College Basketball SporisCenter (Live) CE Baseball Fastbreak SportsCenter (Live) S SportsCenter (Live) KS Baseball Fastbreak SportsCenter 'oI SportsCenter E SportsCenter C
20 CSS College Baseball: Clemson at Georgia. (Live) Golf Golf SportsNIte (In Stereo) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prg. jPaid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog
21DISN Wizards Monteana Hasiweentowneil:ihevege |.Phineas Phineas Montana Wizards |Suite/Deck Suite Life SoRaven Cory KIm Replace Emperor Dragon Proud Recesse Mermaid Lilo Stitch LiloStitch Phineas Movers

23 TNT Southland "U-Boat" A. Southland (In Stereo) Southland (In Stereo) Southland (N) CE CSI: NY (In Stereo) E CSI: NY "Oedipus Hex" ISouthland (In Stereo) Leverage CI Cold Case (In Stereo) NUMB3RS "Pilot" CS NUMB3RS (In Stereo) Angel "Shells" tX
4 DISC Deeadliest Catch: Best Deadliest Catch: Best Deadliest Catch: Best of Season 4 (In Stereo) Deadliest Catch: Best Deadliest Catch: Best of Season 4 (In Stereo) X Overhaulln' (in Stereo) Pald Prog, Paid Prog. Pajd Prog. Pald Prog. Sexy Body Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid FProg
5 TWC Weather Center (Live) torms Storms Weather Proofe C Weather Center (Live) Storms Storms Weather Proof C Whather Center (Live) Storms Storms Weather Prooft E First Outlook (Live) C Wake Up WIth Al I(Lv)
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43 CNN2 Jane Velez-Mitchell Nancy Grace The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Nancy Grace Jane Velez-Mlltchell The Joy Behar Show Morning Express
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47 SPIKE The Unit "201th Hour' UFC Fight Night (in Stereo) Deadliest Warrior UFC Unleashed DEA "Deadly Chase" Deadliest Warrior Star Trek: Voyager I Unsolved Mysteries Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Pild Prog. Mnakover hy HRd
9HGTV House |House First Place First Place Home Rules (N) R House House First Place Marriage Home Rules X House House First Place Marriage First Place First Place PaildProg. Pald Prog._PaiddProg. Frotl in Paid Prog Crintivo
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DAD, I YEAH, THE
TH IWK ABALL' GONNA
IT'5 TOO GET ALL
WET TO MUDPY.
. PLAY
CATCH. - N
SENSE!
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WHEN ?OU PLAN CATCH
WITH
�ME...


THE
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GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON
ITHIUKTAHEROLE\
MAYI / 70 IOF TRA
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,2 Jokm-o 416


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


THEN ILL
DO IT
FOR YOU!


WE WERE JUST
WONDERING, MA'AM,
IF PERCHANCE YOU
MIGHT HAVE
NOTICED...


'AAI3RROMAORPN IC'?
THAr'6 AMIG&rrY
51C WORD~
igo 0 OR 'p


YOU CAN DO SOMETHING
ONLY SO MANY TIMES
BEFORE PEOPLE JUST
WON'T FIND IT FUNNY
ANYMORE. IT'S CALLED
THE LAW OF
S DIMINISHING
- Di" RETURNS.


THE
ROOF 15
LEAKING*
_ l----


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


46 0 LughlngSlocm Internaona Inc st. by UFS Inc., 201

"If we're not related, d'you wanna
go out Saturday night?"


ACROSS
1 Calendar
divs.
4 Mama pork-
ers
8 "Dragnet"
star
12 Lamprey
13 Asian range
14 Long-eared
animal
15 Clean
17 Pie baker
18 Stingy
19 Dorm
dwellers
20 Olive in the
comics
22 Vain fellow
23 Wolf call
26 Pilots'
sightings
28 Bummed
out
31 Play award
32 Coral islet
33 Numerical
prefix
34 Cage
35 Fury
36 Boxing
match
37 Hurricane
center
38 Anatomical
canal
39 Enthusiasts


40 Chemical
suffix
41 Wd. part
43 Endures
46 Like some
chests
50 Arm bone
51 Caller's sig-
nal (2 wds.)
54 Pantry
items
55 Haystack
56 PBS "Sci-
ence Guy"
57 Tot's perch
58 Poses for
an artist
59 Run around

DOWN
1 Left, on a
map
2 French
Legion .
headgear
3 Plod along
4 Like pret-
zels
5 Bravo, in
Spain
6 Existed
7 Family nick-
name ,
8 - it up (cel-
ebrate)
9 Icicle locale
10 Brought up


Answer to Previous Puzzle


11 Gazzara 38 - and outs
and Vereen 40 Destroy
16 Oar pin data
19 Variety of 42 Egg parts
lettuce 43 Sci-fi hero-
21 Plexiglas - Rogers
22 Lobbies 44 Vivacity
23 Optimism 45 Boleyn or
24 Yield to Baxter
25 Zinfandel or 47 Large
merlot movie ape
27 Cabby's 48 New Age
take singer
28 Ancient 49 Require
colonnade 51 AMA mem-
,29 Make --- bers
. for it 52 IX opposite
30 Morse code 53 Circus rou-
signals tine
36 Musical key
(2 wds.)


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


4-6 @2010 byUFS, 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: V equals W
"0 EBYA A'NZDX'G DBXC EZKOSDZ
BG MOD OX OXDVZY; BG DBXCD
EZKOSDZ BG MO D 0 DNXC." -
KNO KM TNS MNT G F
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "As a remedy to life in society I would suggest the big
city. Nowadays, it is the only desert within our means." - Albert Camus

(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 4-6


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
ZR.E o >OU WRO P CANCE TO,
tEA .7) " PRpOP05AL YT,
CRIEF 7 --- 11--i 1


She'll make you ill
Dear Annie: After four years, I finally got yourself in advance. After' all these years,
engaged to "Thomas." I love him with all my Thomas and his mother have a very tight bond,
heart. Thomas is 50 years old. Until last year, and she is going to resist your efforts to change
he lived with his widowed 68-year-old mother., it. How that plays out is up to Thomas and the
She treats him like a husband. When we way he handles her. We also urge you to make
became engaged, Thomas seemed afraid to tell a friend out of this lonely woman, or she will
her,,and when he did, she just stared at me. His make you miserable.
friends have joked that I will never pry him Dear Annie: My wife and I have been mar-
from her grip. She treats me coldly and has told ried 19 years. In all that time, she has not
friends that Thomas was perfectly happy with updated her wardrobe. She purchases a new
her until I came along. item from time to time, and I make sure to tell
Thomas bought all the furniture her she looks great. But for the most
and appliances in her home, does part, she still wears things that are
all the repair work, and pays the / out of style, ill-fitting or just plain
mortgage, taxes and homeown- old. Worse, these clothes are not
ers insurance. Mom has created g E3 { a flattering. My wife is in great
even more debt and complains A "k shape. I would love for her to have
constantly about not having a wardrobe makeover so she looks
enough money. Thomas and I \ like the classy lady she is, and not
rent a small house together and like the "Frumpelstiltskin" she
are struggling to make ends meet. I resent \ '\ \appears to be. Money is not an
being saddled with her debts.. \ .. issue. How can I inspire her to
The deed to his mother's house is in - clothe herself according to the
both of their names, with right of survivor- 21st century? - Wardrobe Malfunction
ship. Thomas has a brother and sister who Dear Wardrobe: How refreshing to hear
are always looking for a handout. Could they from a man who actually wants his wife to
get the house when she dies? After we marry, spend money on clothes. Many women get
would I be responsible for this house debt? Am stuck wearing the same comfortable outfits.
I making a mistake by marrying Thomas'? - Take some pictures so she can see how she
Waiting To Hear actually looks, and then talk to.her about it. Tell
Dear Waiting: If Thomas and his mother her how beautiful she is and that an update
own the house jointly, with right of survivor- would make her feel vibrant and contemporary.
ship, his siblings should not be able to get their Then .give her a gift card to a nice boutique' and
hands on it. As for being responsible for arrange for a sibling or friend to go shopping
Mom's debt, every state is different. We rec- with her. Good4uck.
ommend you talk to a lawyer about protecting COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM


BRIDGE


Fit is fantastic. When you and your partner have a lot of cards
in one suit, you will win many tricks despite a dearth of high-card
points. This is particularly true if you have voids or singletons.
Look at the East hand in today's diagram. You are vulnerable
against nonvulnerable opponents. The dealer on your left opens
two clubs, strong, artificial and forcing; your partner overcalls
two spades; and the responder passes. What would you do, if
anything?
Yes, the vulnerability is adverse. But you have a big fit for part-
ner, who probably has a six-card suit. And you have no defense
against anything by the opponents. You must jump to four
spades. Real bridge players don't care about vulnerability! Now
look at the full deal. You will see that four spades is makable.
Declared finesses through South for the club queen and loses
only two diamonds and one club. That is plus 790 if an opponent
doubles. True, South will probably bid five hearts. What happens
in that contract after two rounds of spades?
Declarer must guess who has the club king. If he assumes
West has that card, South ruffs the second spade and draws
trumps, forcing West to make four discards. He cannot afford to
pitch a diamond. If he throws four spades, declarer plays four
rounds of diamonds, endplaying West, who must lead away from
his club king. If West discards three spades and one club, South
ducks a club or plays ace and another to get two tricks in the suit.
But if declarer places East with the club king, he will take the club
finesse and go down, losing one spade and two clubs.


HOROSCOPE
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
A couple of your more private
goals and/or material objectives
could actually become realities
today. Continue to keep a good
attitude and proceed as if what
you desire is a certainty.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)-
Listen to the advice of others
today because what they say is
likely to be good, but give cre-
dence to your own well-thought-
out feelings as well. Your
instincts could be the most accu-
rate.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -.
Something on which you've
worked hard and long is likely to
produce some dual benefits.
However, the bonus portion
might not come to you until some
time after the fact.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)-
If you let your counterpart in a
joint partnership execute the
principal role, chances are you'll
get more out of it than you would
otherwise. Be supportive, but
keep a low profile.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) - You
may be more fortunate in your
financial affairs than expected
today. Nurturing a new channel
for a second source of income
could turn out to be a far wiser
move than anybody thought.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
Individual associations rather
than involvements with a group
as a whole could be luckier for
you than usual. Try to keep, all
your important business dealings
on a one-on-one basis.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
What you envision and plan out
well today can happen. Define
your objectives or what is most
important to you, list the ways
you'd like them to play out, and
follow your agenda to the letter.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
- People are likely to discuss
things with you that they might
be reluctant to share with others.
What you learn could end up
being very useful to you person-
ally.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) - The potential for personal
gain will be there for you today,
but it will be up to0 you to grasp
the opportunities that surround
you, and develop them to your
advantage. Be on your toes.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - It's important to believe in
yourself and have faith in the
ideas and concepts you conceive,
because, if you do, you can then
put your mental creations into
action and make good things
happen today.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- Even if the control of your life
is in the, hands of others today,'
Lady Luck will jump in and pro-
tect your interests. Gains could
come to you in a roundabout
way.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Keep your hopes and desires
to yourself today, because if they
sound a bit outlandish to others,
they could give you pause about
going after them. In reality, you
can achieve what you want.
Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


North 04-06-10
S9 2
SQJ 7
SQ 8 5 2
9 6 5 2
West East
A A Q 10 8 5 3 A KJ 74
V - V 10 8 5 2
# 10 9 7 3 J 6
4 K J 10 4874
South
A 6
VAK 9 6 4 3
SAK 4
A Q 3

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
2 4 2 A Pass ??

Opening lead: A A


Jacksoun County Floridan - T~uesday, April 6, 2010 - 7A









8 A - Tuesday, April 6, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com




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
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Dirt bike Kawasaki 2005 Gulfstream 5th er, 24 foot, perfect pots, many varieties (850)592-2507 PRINTER #8200 like New lighted ceiling 850-573-0950
19 cEre ds NEi cest Marianna ___ATRD0359R2U8WN9 Dryer- whirlpool dr w, (850)592 fan w/wooden pan-
of rn 5KX80,tunedre.y WHe,4 deouts cntiokptuder eBOa (850)482-9552 B Dryer- whirlpool dry- 557S40 1850)592- an0 ----k ef-
Miscellaneous New Listing tuned 0 a4-89 l,0 si40 shelterso u, . $5995r CoASH. er $150 (850)272-5259 2507 - els $25 OBO 850-482- Used Stove & Refrig-
Wanted BA1 BR; fets OkK Est $1300 334-389- $25,0 AQUA-TECH- 3060 Lazy Bo 0/3.5 HP push 7888 erator, still wks $50/
Nice Home; Big 5815_850-482-8256 GAL Aquarium Filter FOLDING LAWN type, chipper vac ea OBO 850-693-0736
Yard.; Nice Location Dune Iduq. blu a. . . W ) wc$10 (850)592-2507 CHAIR- BLUE $5 $200 OBO 850-482- SOLID oAK NET-
wld ay cas ord ilpo D uneTVtiti tas$2 34 A WAK -LE00CN ew OSUEDE-4 SO LAK
Old BaseballCards (954)707-1410 Ivonne A iTV -ur uv J5 & - ' Ariat Fatbaby 7M- 4 GDr b 93 call Joe 13DX17WX29T$20 Washer- whirlpool
andoldercards. NicestinMarianna 2 4NWT $139.99 BRWN GE Dryer, brand new, Mens pants sz 36 & (850)592-2507 washer $150
1969 aC.,r Nice s ron mr , g - KY _ LIZARD FT RUST $250 850-693-10 38, multiple urban (850)272
Stars, Rookies, Hall area, nearly new 2 BR Honda 'm RF H -w.ss SHAFT W/GEMS $70 Green Turtle Sand brands, l O B$50/ea 850- PLAYPEN-eLIKE NEW 5
of Famers and sets. Homes$525 w/lease Drinb,l TC. e0. h . A l OBO (850)482-9552 Box $4 850-482-7888 557-9616 $40 (850)592-3380 Wedding Dress for
Call 334-546-8590 850-526-8367 12pi ] o't - we- d rtne modest bnb ride-t
or e-mail me at 0 r3,i1r (.i03l n,9- 2ii0r 334 r 0tt., ',,h. Franklin '05 Heritage Ashley Furn-Q Bed Guys designer Mens shirts sz 5x & Russian 7.62 x 54 the
go1f46@aol.com in Mobile Homes cond. 850-447-2859 COPPER CANYON BY 40'w/2 slide-outs, FrameChest, Night shorts, Sz 30-34 6x, multiple urban sling, bayonette, 20 Ivory $99 850-592-
e |animal for Rent | KEYSTONE 2 sl. awnings, 2BR, garden Stand. $500 $2/ea 850-482-7888 brands, $20/ea 850- rounds ammo. $130 8769
pe &animals Boats bright & space. Ig. Ivg. tub with shower, (850)482-5191 557W616i 850-263-2701
I Millpn area, built in cabi - W&D, CHA. Lots of HANDPAINTED- 3White leather se
S illpond$450 nets, TV & built in extra's. $20K. 334- BABY WALKER- LIKE KITCHEN CUPBOARD MICROSUEDE- Scarface Lamp, new tional sofa $75 OBO
Sdeid water/sewer 2008 Fisher 1754 radio & DVD, 347-4626/333-0309. NEW $25 (850)592- 13DX16WX48" $70 LOUNGE CHAIR NICE in box, $50 850-557- 850-693-0736
, -cl 6i0-482- 40hp mercury, 4- w/surround sound, KEYSTONE'07 3380(850)592-2507 $140 (850)592-2507 9616
'.,4 209-3970 stroke, mtr guide, Ig. Bd/rm, king bed, Copper Canyon 5th BASKETMAKING HONDA GOLDWING- Portable Camp Toi- Solid Wood Round Di XMA TREE STAND-
2 & 3 BR MH C'dale. trolling mtr, Hum- w. storage, dbl. clos - wheel, 2 slides, sur- REED- 4 LG ROLLS HEEL TOE SHIFTER let, like new $20 OBO nette w/ 4 chairs LIKE NEW, LARGE $5
$500i.t.up H20/garb/ mingbird 565, TAC, ets, built in chest round sound, Ig. liv- $15 (850)592-2507 $70 (850)592-2507 850-693-0736 $200 850-573-0950 (850)592-2507
Free Pets Policy seller in. http:// bilge pump, live well, drawers, priv. bath, ing area $27,500,
www.charloscountry 334-798-0010 w/ stool, shower & 334-618-6572.
Your pet deserves a lov living. com. 850-258- 22ft SeaRay, sink dinettes, super
ing, caring home. An ad 4868/209-8847 $300 OBO. No Motor! nice 29,500. 334-805- Layton Travel Trailer
for a free pet may draw 4906 or 334-792-0010 '08 32 ft. w/2 slides,
response from individuals 2 & 3 BR MH for rent, 256-365-l328 King bed. LIKE NEW,
who willwsellyouranimaltfo r w./nth g 2 l . r 5th Wheel, '06 36Kft . garage kept, $21,000.
research or breeding pur- rme. r,46l. i C'd. Montego Bay, I4 glso available tow
poses. Please screen re- 85,) .a4 9934 .slides & Dodge Ram
r.'07 3500 Diesel vehicle, GMC '03
spo334dets carefully when 2 T e 3/4 tn. Call
givinganuanimalaway. rrn na&fin : 2 n d Reese. Hitchk 850-569-2215. Cell#
i0 , C20955'5l Asking $74,300. 850-718-5461.
Dogs 2BR I.BA ,r, Alm,:,. Baylinler 06 185 1 334655100.
$375 + dep 850- 579- Purch. new in '07 M UST 6,61
S 4622/209-1664/573- v6, 190HP inboard REDUCED ,,' Arniir
black & white. 2 Mobile Home&s 1s ext. swim platform. ha 60 hrs. nd hc.r e
Excellent quality. Apt for rent in Grand e be a e I clnro n t.r, ..
Clean environment. Ridge. 850 E-592-3772 e'-7e 070 0 o c ntD e i l ce
Parents on site. W/S. 2 or 3BR MH in Baier 9 a Carriaget Cr�l, le l 5098 W'
$200. 334-886-2524-. Grnwd ,$425-$435 . Bay liner 95' Capri 32ft slides 2A/C ,
water/ sewer/garb l20fts d 290 HP Runs & 5K Generatorh Sabre by Palamino S T A t
rmanS d law t care t incl. 850- ishr 1 i 1 loaded, no smoke, no '08, 28 ft 5th wheel
SSea crn Siprd e F nre t I 850-5 Mercrf uicer engine pets, Exc. CCond. camper, 3 slides,
SaPup a ies. h 350.5$5,500. 334-685-2222 $36500334-714-4001 manyextras, clean, FLO

(334)718- 3931. e/lawncareincl. No Borider. 45 hours. Travel Trailer 30
pets. 850-592-8129 Mercruiser 350 MP Gas, Elec. apple. 1 . Soralis '99 Sunliner
@R 260 hip. Bimini top. slide out,queen bed, 33' with one 14'
Country Livig 2BR Snap in carpet and Exc. Cond. $19,500 slide in very good
erma et A MH n C le covers. A ton of ac- 334-718-8848 condition.8,500.
258503522090 cessories included, or 718-8863 334-699-1319
r 3 5-34Call for all of the ex-
J,1-leHoes tras. Excellent condi-k
tion $27,000.00 OBO. Electricians and helpers needed.g


S(334)300-1122. Comm eersl eiencet required. Top.-io- . -.
st or . r CROWN LINE '0 7, 210 o advancement h. Drug free workplace.
22 $3 a , 3 2 Bowriderw/wake Applyat CltinElectric5086Woodlane
Cottonda e, Lg lots board tower. 350mag Circle, Tallahassee FL or fax resumes to

awr o 5e t Lor 1e 850 557 foot, ClaRss 2, with Chipola Nursing Pavilion and
We have Fresh 3432/850-814-6515 115 Mercury out- Retirement Center, Marianna, FL
Produce and board motor with is seeking qualified individuals to join
Now picking trailer, 2 fish finders, our compassionate and caring team. We
StrwberriaWedTownhomes trollein drsw
Now pckemestrolling motor, ac- r have openings in the following positions:q
33-9369 AM/FM radio, on If interested, Please apply in person at:
3347936690 2BR2BA board charge, cover, 4294 3rd Ave., Marianna, FL or
TOWNHOUSES very well kept indern An,:lo E'itrflrl'J atElln-26-31191
ChipollaRiver Thtler. $14.001. 334
Hay&Grain Townhouses ,_.e,;
850-482-1050 Fisher ',' 16,00 AI,up-
Bahia seed for sale mr , un, Es .-l B ,:,t 4, "46sd A r ri 'liC.
Kendall Cooper realestate tl, ure i 10-r - . tr I ---
334-703-0978, 334- hle r,1. , 90' 34
775-3749 ext. 102, residentialfor sale 14 'D.J6 '.u
or 334-775-3423( ) Javelin b 1' a-- 11"

Bahia :.-'dfor 31E LI HI ,r, r WASABI SOLUTION
33-1. T .09 ti 3'14.Javelin:..1,4 R _I I
776-3i4 0 , ext 'g1F ": 29
or 334-775-3423 Beach PropertiesZ-- ,1 '. -\... _-,ON




















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CL ASSTFIT DS


Jackson County Floridan * Tuesday, April 6, 2010- 9 A


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


MotorHomes/RVs Automobiles [ Automobiles eU y I Motorcycles Sport Utility Vehic Trailers-Tractors HeavyDutyHeavyDu
Concord Coachman Dirt Bike 07' Honda a Yamaha-01 RoadS-tarl L )AIc i Fo rd 9 6'F250 X I
'05 Motor Home. 23' 2003 Toyota Camry Lincoln '07 MKZ, CRF70 $970.334-798- Midnight Ed 1600, s own-r $ ed5.060 firm
long 2700mi, Take XLE V-6,75Kmiles. All Light tan w/beige in- 2337 Exc. Cond. Bacver,3000+ miles. Bown T R LE
Black $ 5,100. OBO E TRA CLE A' 334
over payments.850- power, sunroof, terior, leather heated FZ Suzuki 50 79' col- c(334) 655-9111 793 32'80
593-5103 AM/FM cass.6 CD seats, ABS, side lectors item, 1 cyl, 2 - - - - Frieht Liner 06' ec.
Cruise Master LE, '05, Disc Changer, Red. airbags, 37k mi, NA- stroke scooter, or- " New -e. asking for pay
36ft workhorse chas, Asking $10,000. Call DA $21,175 sell for range, exc c , ep New i Trar. 150018938334
36ft workhors chas- 334-796-1513 or 334- $17,900 850-814-0155 street legal. $1295. 4.0L , -,I "., E4WE, ,e, ,:'tcat,,36,Ma- - 692 311. ContractW /
sis 8.1 gs egink, 693-2099 ask for Lincoln 2001 Town 334-774-2521334-774- . ,r . Tp, AC GVWR, 2 axels, pd num4 barrel holy Great Wideif qualify
gen. 3 sl, SAT, 2 TV, 2 Chase car, executive silver, 2773 after 5 P.M. Honda - 05 mT . i, alloy $1935 asking $1600 hunter green,
A/C, auto leveling, R 2004 Blue RX8, 87K, exc. cond. 6 HARLEY Davidson '01- VTX1300R/S Beauti- -5 5whs Mr.-o, npr & 0 Custom fi erglass ,
cam. Roadmaster 4 doors, moon roof, pack cd player, xm Road King Police, ful Candy Black Cher- h ,grill .,r E..- Cond. hood, 22" hood I 1
tow/brake system custom rims, new radio. Pontiac Sun- 16,500 miles. White, ry, over $2000 in ac- Y-amaha , I rd ,ar Vans scoop, stainless
'05 Jeep Wrangler tires, 55k miles, great bird 1991 Converti- clean & shop kept. cessories. 8k miles, ,nne ed, .ce. LOW i.iLES 37,300 grill & bumpers Navistar 8 Eagle.C
Unlimited, 41k mi, Cond. wonderful car, ble White, 109,300K. $11,000. 334-774-3663 asking $5700 flcamred, excel. $17,999. OBO hnap on tread with 52E Cummings
Auto air 6 cyl, $75k asking $11000 Call Both for $890,.1198cc 334-803-6882 1978 Chevy Step Van, Alum. tool box, 6" engine, new tires, all
Auto aw , $60k withuc t Rasking orJaly 3h fr $8,9 HARLEY DAVIDSON Honda '06 CTX 1300 & incl. sissy bar, does not run, $500. lift kit 6" glass equipment included,
w/jeep, both in gret 33439Rac 334-618-1594 '02 Fatboy with lots Cruiser Like New guard. cover & trickle JEEP 1987 Wrangler NEG. 334-347-0619 acks, alum. racing excellent running
eep sing e t 334-393-9959 Mercedes 00 E320 of Chrome, Black, 4200 Mi. $6600 OBO chger, $6,200. 334- 4x4, ac, ps, ac, at, ims Lots of extras condition$10,500.
health. 80-3o2-2810 ', Wagon $6900 $10.250 352-303-2713 334-806-1322 333-5854 or e-mail new engine/trans/ Chevy 03' Astro van334-803-5072 or 334-
healt8552_2810. 334 22C 2654 0irjkess@comcast.net tires, hard top.792- Lt pack. 61K actual REDUCED $4800 080 899-6594
Fletwd. Bdr 07' 3- - Harley Davd,:n 02' Honda 06' Rebel Solid s 8018/792-8827. $6500. mi. rear air, very nice oo 3GMC
F sd, loaded CH/A Mercury O ~.,atbl Hir aOe S.:.rta white windshield & IBUY M IE! cond. $7,800. OBO8xte Sonoma '03 GMC
sfbp, wk. horse, 8.1gold in color. ver, or,,iner li e r~ . to sadie bags 2600 mi. Nissan 04' Murano 347-5560 after 6pm Enine Automatic
gas, 5,900 mi. $100k Clean'! $3000. 3.4- ma, e o $2500. OBO 334-886- -loaded, new tires, Ford '00 Ranger, 101KPower brakes&
OBO 334898-1201 880603125 after pT, 4i.600 m $Slu..c00 3326 334-714-1110 YAMAHA 06 color pewter,'leather Chrysler '95 Voyager, miles, manual, new windows. Clean
PL33g-89812HlyDis4-2 oO, 2ND9"A h Roadstar 1700cc, mt.72,55K ml. V6, auto, seats 8, tires. $4400 OBO.2-0603.
Acura 05 TX 96K l Mercury '01 Vi lager, l " s , HONDA '06 Shadow, B $13,900.B334- wram cass. 00 7,800.Call792-0603.
BI.91o,20SrtPDeroaded8000 ndyAple 8 Harley Davidson0Black, Motorcycle. $13,900. 080 334- power, am/fm cass. 334-693-0685,
Sd;n.09 1meo. J20 S oter805000 miles. Vance 673-0823 new tires, NOW
Ca SWe L ai 3 mlewn. er m. 1200 Sporster 8000 74 miles, LIKE NEW, 5000 miles. Vance $1975 OBO8 850-592- Ford '02 FI50 XLT, LegaAd
carSae LLC . L ies. Leather, mi. $5000. -300 229-334-8520, Hines Exhaust Sys- NISSAN '06 Pathfind- 2832 red, 4WD, Triton
1919 West Mai t. laded Cal tve Harley Davidson '03 229-296-8171 te. 4 helmets andl er LE, 270hp, bose V8/5.4L eng, 104,168
334-699-5880 Hatcher 334.1- Electra Glide, pearl gel cushion. One audio w/6 disc CD mi., Super Crew Cab, LegalNotices

Monaco (', Dynasty. Nissan '0c A. na, 2.5 sary edition, 16K red/blk flames $4000. owner, garage kept. 0.T 1..- ~.33 1 4 1212 LF14909
S i 183 white,0th anniver-Honda'07Shadow go ...3j t;re- tootl bo,,
34wner, E ^ S-^ .^p2- e.2� ,T, e'. "11.^9�� 1l50l. 331-694*1 212 LF14909
F. 3 slides,. ece- S. t".p .32i mi. mileslotsof chrome 726-1434/677-5489 Like new. $8000. 3.3-,4 or 314.494.2623
encondition. ara- lie new.REDUCED & extras, garage 334- 618-5833. Ford 03 INVITATION TO BID
ed, no pets, no Smok- $10,900 850-48222994 kept. $11,000. 334- red/blk flames $4000. YAMAHA '0 tr - Supercre 30.200 mi.
ing, a mustto see. 792-134Nissa 06 Altima, 726-1434/677-5489 250. Burgun.l. B like rer.! Must Se! NOTICE is hereby
k48 33 row. Must 5 O s e
BMW '01330ci89k sunroof, power doors Harley Davidson 05' L,:-v, mile' L r, ew' Van selling for parts $4,000334-494-04604 given that the Town
Monoco Knight'06, Blue Extra Nice & window AM/FM, FLHTC Electraglide HONDA '98 Valkyrie A..ak,1 $2.95.. ony$500 4 or334-393-6479 of Malone is accept-
Save $25K or more. $11,500 West Main CD 59K miles. classic 9,000 mi. Tourer all original, 31 154 298ay 3$34 . ;1 5516 1 o --3. a-4 s aled b1991 Ford
Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 Car Sales LLC $12,000. 334-791-3081 black, loaded, low miles, runs great � D WI W� ' , .'. q,, i DuaT1991 Ford
mi, many upgrades 1919 West Main St. $13,800.3334-714-9377 asking $6,500 00 Yamaha 091300V - DumTruck
$159,700.850-866- 334-699-5880 Nissan '07 Altima, 334-693-5454 Star touring bike, Nissan u07 Pathfinder56K r T
27Convience Pkg, Sun- HoaDr ie 2500 miles. $6,900. SE, Black, Auto. 56K The Town of Malone
274 BMW '95 5301, fully roofAloy Wheel Hona Dirt Bike 334-796-8174 mi. leather int., 3rd reserves the right to
Phaeton, 07' 40ft. 4 loaded, 96K miles, Push Start, 40k mi. CRF 250R 04', FMF row seat, Like new. accept or reject any
slide-outs,,15K mi. white, excellent con- $8 3 exhaust. Lots of u. row seat, Like 3ardw.orrljofthbi
35-0 CAT diesel, ition $6 BO $15,800334-685-6233 extr$2000 O Scooters/M$16,000.334-897-0582 PLYMOUTH '96 ran Frd 0,. or al of the bid
Nissan '08 Sentra, 334-89Voyager, 4 ne tires, Ford '06 F350,Diesei To receive further in-
Allison 6sp. 7.5 diesel 334-703-3784 Nissan'08 Sentra, 334-897-0582 _ TOYOTA '06 Four towing package, new 4WD, clean, 50k mi, formation in regards
en. 4dr.frig w/ 4DR., like new! $200 05 Scooter,90mpg, Runner SR5, 2wd power steering gooseneck hitch, to the vehicle, please
icemaker, W/D in CAL. cond., TS down, $229/mo. Call HARLEY DAVIDSON 49cc Hea9vy Duty. 59.700 miles, white, pump, very clean, 25k, 850-569-2262 contact John Cross at
motion satellite dish, Exc. cond., et Ron Ellis 714-0028. ' 08 1200 Sports.ter -. Le ne. Io mie. ecellnt cond. low mileage, $3,250 Ford '07 F150 XLT Malone Maintenance
Homrear & side cameras. full loaded $12,900. Plymouth '95 Voya Custom, 108 miles, ut s. $120i0 OBO .00 334-796-3130 OBO 334-687-9845 or supercrew, 4X4 5.4L, D e a r t m e n t,
Home th4eT.Nutmg0oZrdsoraf334-687-9845 or D2VDda ach
e thee 334-701-1836 er, AC, CD, cruise warranty, Like new. , 50. -77, 334-355-1118 flex fuel, dark blue 85 orMa-
Leather euro recliner, , new motor. $8,400, 334-702-4778. Toyota '07 SJ Cruiser, w/ bed cover, 144Ku one Town Hall
Potnn4merWe m rcelle condition,CC, $14, (850)569-2308, be-
Brake-Buddy for tow rice, white, 70K 4Harley5 Davidso '08 6k e . 20,400 Wanted C___ tween t
car. Garage stored, miles, extra clean, PONTIAC 1965 Electra Glide Classic, rKawasaki '0- _,, 33_4-0335F77' Automobiles 0 F41-9 7:00 a.m. and 3:00
Many other options, new tires, $4300. Te s r 4000 miles, ear n er,garage kept, 2005 gold/tan ford FORD '07 F250 Super p.m. and we are
a $160000e 33w 7948018 sarrentylef13K, runs great, extra escape 90,000 miles r r Duty V-8 Crew Cab closed for lunch from
334-797-3$160,000. 334-792-8018 with 326 engine, arrenty seat & saddle bags, ood condition ff XLT, 2WD, 18K miles,1200 noon to 1:00
334-797-3617. Chevy'03 Caviler Runs.ratl Good $17,000. 334-618-4430 seat & saddle bags, oo condition
S am evy03 Caato v ery clean, ewi 7,500334-726-1655 1965-69 will haul off. Tan $32,000 334-688- p.m. Monday through
Pot Five Damon wrecked $350. Good onditon$3000 Harey Davidson08 & many extra's $4000 334-678-6990 8606, 334-695-0688 Friday.
Daybreak '05 32' drive train, NOT 334-797-5285 Low Rider, less than OBO. 334-750-6237 Chevy '04 Tahoe, FoRD'07 - - 50, A O
Motorhome 15,507Mi. DRIVABLE 334-677- 3K miblack, warran- LS, Beige, 83000 Sealed bids are to be
Has 12'slide-out,tow 7748 ty, perfect cond. Kawasaki '04 650 milesPW, PL, DSL Crew Cab 9,500 delivered to334- Malone
pckg,t .5 KW Gen. many extras. $13,500 KLR, 6500 miles Ran io/CD, tinted miles, $29,500 334 delivered to Malone
5Fully loaded extra Chevy '05 Mon9te Car e l d 1 8500 5 D 19 $2800. Class 334L7900 wdws, running bds, 2008 F-250 Ford 695-7769. 695-7770 Town Hall at 51829th
clean asking $45K CHRYSLER '08t300 OBO 334-7 28--6654 after 5p.m. $14,000. 850-718- Trailers-Tractors uLariat Ex. Call ond.Bra- 30,000 mil e
334-687-3171 Gray Many Cust.oept. C6be rec.e$3600ed no later.p3005 0t
Fr End Damage $4800 Kawasaki '07 Vulcan 7040, 5695774 1371999 254 AG-MAST6 00yoadedil
Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. OBO 334-475-6267 1600 Mean Streak Sp. GREAT COND TION 1999 254 AGMASTER Truck s fuly oadeduda. April 13,
by Gulf Stream 99' or 475-0084 Ed. 1100 Mi $6500 4Tractor, 4 wd with 850569- 284020
Immaculate e HTOYOTA '08 YarOs 3D in 334-441-7909 plnis. buidy7 ddigitalexp .c0m
loadruns well, low monil Chevy '71 El Camino, 10K l. under war- $2000. 8 End Ford 334 792 5578575-2147thrity will hold its
mustFair cond. Has leak $18000 3 3475 - 9 00 ranty, greatas chro Kawasaki 0ZX14 l dCustom I:ition, all $ 0. O , mres.Camo trim. Ford 07 Ranger
8505262y 1 HarleDavidson 19 00 C si c , 6po 00 Trler 4,i..O lich t. E'Tust. lotsof xtras automatic, V-6
TCHRYSLER 08 300 334-775028 FatbSpriger Hgh miles, windshield, hig 738ra1p crrr- uner p KH mi. $22k CallsBra- 30000 miles, 2725 Graves
S E omized Asking leather saddlebags,u. 3-405-9027 Excellent, $9800.
TIOGA '04 M motor rsaddlebags, S inatu reSeries. va- 0... .n ath , .,r u Ed. ,3-y 334-405-902 7 Exc
Home i24ft w/slideout nitl 'a.rnavigatr-on. like ,, 13K 334-67759$3 34fir9brds &more. Chevy "05 Tan-:,,-. ,r:,re.I ir, garage, ,' - .334-790-7959_F49.6r
SRVs/Campers an5700. Toyota 99 a lS o - 49,100 mi, leather, tly . $750. 334-699-6711 Chevy '67 CO1 $1200 O -79 4 Ta lahasse Foria
$3560333-67-66311.70.p347 4 200. 1201 :m1KSpo t .r ne t repoer, ct ro er2Ferguson T020 52' OBO Or considerLT I
Corvette 802' VolkswagenCo'0Ben an r,,v.d K. veryK . nice.18,995 new engine rebuild- Flat Bed D p Tru Dee$20,500 OBO 229-861- ANNUAL MEETING
oogaArrow matic 0 tie, auto, die , 4O .rWhie850-579-46942 rNblock repaired & C5 heavy 72' Fleet side 2714, 229-309-1890









Fi I - (Silver) sell as is mis, P40M ,| work $1000 _-__i__ GM_ _m _ mandouable boxes, for 8520_229-296-8171 G een _t Cml d C ASSFEDS
Motorhome '86, $7.500. 334-7u $-97 cleaned & crank C J d Hen bThe Board of Com-L
DawhiteAutoB cyl. U , Chevye 94' Suberb n factory 37, 3-sd, 67K Hen"y Cobb e of






overa nts34. erstrusbtneeds 24mt o 7r id n.81b tres5 INCOME leas. missioners of the
P798-4462 Warranty work ne$2500 OBO 850- VW 6 Passat load- m.7, 4-arts to list. 3 rougl. $0500. -. NoBrthe FloridaIT
d579-r2136 Ivo msgs oed, blue/black, GPS, D o od, good turned, original Body FORD 1965 P/UP Northwest Florida
Pwg bakes A ster 5i mi. Bla c'k FR Superpiri-. Cu., $2700. 334-718-9617 new parts to list. 3 rough. $2500. 08. $1,000 Runs, 706- Regional Housing Au-
Ford 04 Crown Victo sattalite radio, new ter Bl . ere. Suzuki . Jeep ngr STEmanuals included 334-792-5578 575-2147
runs wellia LX lode 55K tires, like new inside arae Chevy '99 Tahao,. Similar to 8 End Ford L thority will hold its
Faircond. Has eak 003342993739 Commuter car. chrome, $500 85- Kawasaki 09' ZX14 limited edition, all $3000. OO FORD 2005 Lariat Annual Meeting,
Sder warranty $16,900. 6Monster energy edi- power, 141K miles. 334-621-0059 F350 Dually, 4X4, April 13, 2010, at the














850 526 28403der warr anty1$ 16,9 00.-K GRo adedHtraierbrkr olidayinn&Suites,
S334 726 2972 Harley Davidson '96 tion. pipes, power $5300 OBO 334-618- FORD TW 15 Tractor ro a ile b ay Inn & Suites,

















334-983-28399 J2e aleyDavdso. 34-6.9-2c8m6 D ldr ,rhgm.OR* 15araumct. or4 S7 25 pGras
Fatboy,:red & white , carbon e xh, hft t 7381/334-702-4394M w/cab,4 l4hp, ex. sunroof. 139K miles
S6 m iRVs/Campers9 Toyota 1 99 Corolla 13K miles,great fmphow$2000 a tires brakes, 334 AC, tilt, and cruise. $9,800. OB $8, Loaded,995. 334-791-6514 Tallahassee, Florida.2K
Wanted156K, Excellent cond. shape, $8,500. miles. $9,700. Ford '06Expedition cond. $12,100. obo 18,995.334-791-6514 MTei willegin at
l iObo.r 334-393-1558 205334-899-12-2 9334-790-1852. Black 36K Rear Air 2 cultivator sold sep. Ford 2009 King Ranch 1:00E.D.S.T.
TFordi SDS F-250u6.4 L V880hemeetingwilADb
Rorea s ek 8 1a3rd Row Seat. Leath- 334-701-1836 CHEVY '91, 1 STon1t F-204 L V8 The pbing
Automatic350 te , rr, gd need. New 334 1-0087 ieapplicator $5,500 229-334- tans. Fo
0. 1-3o 4751 kig 00.33-$5,500 OBO 229-334- .
(Silver) sell as is miles, 40MPG, load- work $000 - double boxes, for 8520, 229-296-8171 t.
$6000. 080 ed. $16,000. 334-897- GMC 00 JimmT, tLE chemicalsD Leather int. Loaded
334774-1915 2497 or 334-672-1655 ,.r mounted on tool bar. Chevy '91Cherokee options. Family









33W4- 7074195 2 or 33-62 -15 105 200mi, Blue, 08 ra k . $4ing
OBAW80 deathFforcesEsale.
B t, a52 ' Good condition. $400. pickup, l gate
Datsun 78 28 2+2 Volkswagen '06 Bee- $165085for$1500850-352-4724 3,100 mi. Asking $45K We're Wor
9Conquest 05 29ft. orgi nal owner , te ut , esel , 42K Harley Sporer ,6 34-687-3171
sleeps 8, lots of ex- speed, fuel injected, mi es, 40MPG, load- -Orange1200R.Varnce Red Kawasaki 09' Hummer '06 -13.411, 400-51842 a o
Hond' Re04 rDodge o02 85035-72pr.a or
trash 11K mi. take 180k miles, some ed$16000. 334-897- & Hme1 Snorit sri n rna L-E Ne 250R mie. m,.,r roc. Le t. Qua cab
overpayments 334- rust, runs but needs 2497oi' 334-672-1655 brack l ediln'..9Q0 1 1 lack ..e't .500 r,. leather seats. z l iite IC






























m.$7, rlg27 vinyls , a3d .995 Li6e5 3N cutstops. blue *tUo INCOMaEt aEe i j MA IA cond. RA (
798-4462 warranty work. $2500 OBO 850- VW, 06 Passat, loaRd-, n 6 Po$nU d-04-f' P lITY' a
ko 579- 2136 Ivms ed, blue/black, GPS, HD 97. FaTo . ,'. Pe- STAIN - LESS Want Your T
S Ford '4Crown Vcto- sattalite radio, new ter BIc erei. Suzuki '08Jeep '0 W lr i STEAL, DINER B MLcE!
ria LX loaded, 55K tires, like new inside garage e-pr l2kmi a r- ete-nded B oiLneLr. 5 D Ueed. 4STYLE




































nyrnrGWeBb 850) . 6r,1 (,8l TRS, INC. TO0Stand8O2t0
. dream.$8700.321-614. 600m.$12,000.75 A.34-7914701tsoftFhnp.nODrdndora


















eAl e a u 11 moing ea l & r lac . CONCESSION FORD '08 F250 FORD '8' F in .wh.
CHECK $8700321 overseas. $12,000. C e -352442 3p. hard dTRAILER DIESEL.DVD 9 5.001:1 4,4 Auo,. $5.300 22-
3OUT 33 6 334l 1C.37 0. F4 o. CD. 32" INCLUDES milem. 4dn r. auto- 3348520. 22926' Use An
OU8ThEw 231"- 6 i00ni I1r 363. r 334 dB-4 l"I.rIK GRIDDLE, HOTn& nil, tran .Ti S 34r.n . e811i s
momanuaelr very od COLD TRAYS. Like New condition. Ford '9s LTL '3i0(
LwneeIsd ke OBO 913a60l450TRIPLE SINKA inerIAN.4 .A e Otld c atr esety 8 9ttractor Or
li.rlncBOILING TRAYSI BLUE c93e3ri0r. TAN Trut. With
new3$11,800.39 (Dothan) r9.0yoe OBO ae I S N..aii1ya Sa -In Dona'tItyaste
transportaton 334-983-8399 Jee ' Wrar, . 334-389-2816 _D e morpm. P34
SAlasss& Antiquesr Honda 01' Rei. Triumph Daytna tr.rad. les r hr, irbag. ietner cnt.. o- seBoldPrint
Ford 65T ScToote.r rrnaroo-n, T pe) 955 Fl ST Sport 27K rn,les, h. ar ` Massey Fe-rjuC- '..r, 2-i at&.1 'ng-.r .airbag. PL. Mitsubishi '06 Rade-r
390 4bbl, slide steer- 4-stroke, 249cc, 70 Bike, carbon exh., nw soft tops, AM/FM CD, 400 hrs. like new PS, PW, sun roof, Duro Cross, Crew In Your Ad
ng 69K miles, $6995 1974 Chevrolet mpg/mph $2000. tires, brakes, 334- AC, tilt, and cruse. $9,800. OBO 334-794- tow kg. $28,000 Cab,V8,Loaded,32K
obo 334-671-5051 or Camaro LT 350 V8 205-310-5662 693-9390 or 701-5588 334-693-9009 .3226 (2294942-0667 $14,500. 334-791-0646

CalSekei' Ford 93 Taurus. runs 80"o complete. NADA - -'-"
good. neecs AC. $12.000.. needs home
$2200. 1-334-475-1,23 a ing $9.500. 1344- C




















4-WheeDrve 3,500., 334-687-7956 45 i I
03 American Star 36'Fod-- r
5th Wheel; 2 Sihde 2 Ford '98 Escort
Bdrms, large water. 4 door. aut-,m ic.
sewer & gas Ilanr s. 11.000 miles. Beautiful project or '
quad batterie- rnet Iires. ,2995. parts car 1958 Meer
$20,000 OBO. 314 790 7195 cury Turnpike Cruis-
(850)579-5183 Ford '99 Crown Vi-:tc-er 4 door. black.
8a.0595aoed.77K miles, Power back"
run like rnew. 16200 iridseld.Gigant.C
430cid regine, Push
;FIRM1. 134,774,9050 button tran. Will
Honda '04- rAcrrd EX, need a fea parts.
down, $249/mo. Call pickup so will trade - ain
Ron Ellis 714-0028. for a good work Blon Mdi ervicmesSelf StorageP g
truck.Call/text 796- gBlldozing Maid/HousekeepinServesofferedR
Honda '05 Civic, 0755-Nights and
Great ags saver, $300 weekends only pis. For General A 1 1i APe ssure
down, $299/mo. Call, w k endsRolyN
7 .Steve Hatcher334- M Self Storage PaintingM&APreNsurele1i]
2 Ba oyBuggy, 791-8243.r eMotorcycles Ji House-I .ContrFm


trans, engine runs J EEP '0Ub wrangler, great for cruising, . iA of Your Home" E t"inates Counter Tops NO JOBS TOO SMAU
OK,5 000 Iv msg door, auto, 4 wheel $MtiCarpentryea New Fixtures
$695 080 Iv m sg drive. $13,000. 334- 2009 Yamaha R6- ArC nioes Thurs: 9-Noon Installations Decks/Porches
(334)677-7501 685-0846 only 1,150 miles. & Dl lpps/eGeneral Repairs oRcps The Call Ra
JAviation e Jep Cherokee Coun- broken in. Burnt or- ' - William H. Long, Jr. References Available I'm Handly S ^ SVai
try 97' 4X4 white, exc. ange and black with Insered Call Doniie #c 28ii e1d -0 s M"".at"*escaweSu *
1962 M2OC cond. sun roof runs ghost flames, $9,500. l* 7 - acI eu fUassifie'ds u/B2B28oE7 pucl.mu
Mooney 1962 M20C great CD player Also have small Joe I 1 850-482-7377 Melt in,. kgB61o26 -inslure *W hi-ii t 'S

trouble Ircellying Suomy helmet for Services Bulldozing Service&Repair

Au.Erg gne- 92 Goldarng l-,--. Oria - LiJii * i rutomobile?
s ta 34 9 L oaeae $ . be l Ge a 24/7 S ll sell youra

PAutomo M, i"ru, o^.Land �learing, Inc. b SARtle Slig
AviatangJeureal p o u m ies m Ro dserK at Resira ke ur dentir. le A/C H . BEAL re SER .ICE 5 6sA 0 .: Hardware Repair 'M ; Plumn ,aw an
o 1919 West Main Stte black 117 cubic inchIn Dksore*an&WihedhlieW

lent condition $7,000 owner $22,500. 334- coated in Troy Al.(8ClSSifieodsa""I"M



334687-3189 793 4022 $16,800 334-850-7077 TIRED OF0H IGH.. sCan
Mai Ca SaesLLC Mas 1450K m. IstalaionPlaeT


I







10A." Tuesday, April 6, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


7 dead, 19 missing in coal mine explosion


BY LAWRENCE MESSINA
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
MONTCOAL, W.Va. -
Rescue teams were trying to
locate at least 19 trapped miners
in a large underground coal mine
where an explosion killed seven
workers on Monday, the coal
company and mine safety offi-
cials said.
Nine rescue crews usually
made up of six members each
were at the mine that covers sev-
eral square miles, but it was not
clear if they had headed under-
ground yet to pull people out,
said federal Mine Safety and
Health Administration spokes-
woman Amy Louviere.
Si:ne mining director Ron
Wooten said the blast that hap-
pened around 3 p.m. at Massey,
Energy Co.'s Upper Big Branch
mine in Raleigh County, about 30
miles south of Charleston. The
company did not provide details
on the extent of the damage or if
other miners had made it out on
their own.
"We want to assure the families
of all the miners we are taking
every action possible to locate.
and rescue those still missing,"
said Massey CEO Don
Blankenship, who confirmed the


number of dead and missing in a
statement.
He said the names would not
be released until next-of-kin were
notified.
One injured miner is in inten-
sive care at Charleston Area
Medical Center, spokeswoman
Elizabeth Pellegrin said.
"We are preparing for other
patients," she said.
The mine is operated by
Massey subsidiary Performance
Coal Co. It has caches of extra
oxygen along emergency escape
routes and airtight chambers
designed to provide enough air to
keep miners alive for four days if
they can't make their way out,
according to Randy Harris, an
engineering consultant who over-
sees installation of high-tech
gear.
Federal records show three
miners have died on the job at
Upper Big Branch since 1998.
The mine produced 1.2 million
tons of coal in 2009, according to
the mine safety agency, -and has
about 200 employees, most of
whom work underground. They
would not have all been working
the same shift. The mine has two
production shifts and one mainte-
nance shift and extracts coal from
the 72-inch Eagle coalbed, a


thick seam for the region in 2010.
Upper Big Branch extracts the
bulk of its coal using a machine
called a longwall miner that uses
a cutting head to move back and
forth across the working face
somewhat like a 1,000-foot-long
deli slicer.
Firefighters in nearby
Whitesville asked the town's
First Baptist Church to keep its
doors open in case family mem-
bers of miners come looking for
information, Pastor Brian Kelly
said. No family members had
arrived by early Monday evening.
Kelly said he heard several heli-
copters flying overhead but did-
n't know if they were news crews
or medical crews.
Gov. Joe Manchin was out of
town, but working to get back,
according to his office. Chief of
Staff Jim Spears was headed to
the mine.
At the mine, a worker was
electrocuted while repairing
equipment in 2003. An equip-
ment operator died when a chunk
of rock fell on him from the roof
in 2001. Another worker was
crushed in a roof collapse in
1998.
Massey Energy is a publicly
traded company based in
Richmond, Va., that has 2.2 bil-


lion tons of coal reserves in
southern West Virginia, eastern
Kentucky, southwest Virginia and
Tennessee, according to the com-
pany's Web site.
Massey ranks among the
nation's top five coal producers
and is among the industry's most
profitable. It has a spotty safety
record.
The federal mine safety admin-
istration fined Massey a then-
record $1.5 million for 25 viola-
tions that inspectors concluded
contributed to the deaths of two
miners trapped in a fire in
January 2006. The company later
settled a lawsuit naming it, sever-
al subsidiaries and Chief
Executive Don Blankenship as
defendants. Aracoma Coal Co.
later paid $2.5 million in fines
after the company pleaded guilty
to 10 criminal charges in the fire.
The United Mine Workers
labor union said it has personnel
nearby 'and would help non-union
Massey if the company asks. The
UMW said it also is ready to help
families of workers at the mine.
Massey is virulently non-union
and CEO Blankenship's televi-
sion set ,vith a UMW fired bullet
in it still sits in his office.
In 2006, 12 miners died in a
methane explosion at the Sago


Mine in West Virginia. Six were
killed in the collapse of the
Crandall Canyon mine in Utah in
2007.
West Virginia requires all
underground mines to have wire-
less communications and track-
ing systems designed to survive
explosions and other disasters.
While not all mines in West
Virginia comply with federal
standards, all have systems that
meet state requirements, engi-
neering consultant Harris said.
Last year, the number of min-
ers killed on the job in the U.S.
fell for a second straight year to
34, the fewest since officials
began keeping records nearly a
century ago.
That was down from the previ-
ous low of 52 in 2008.
U.S. Mine Safety and Health
Administration documents show
18 of the deaths occurred in coal
mines, down from 29 in 2008;
and 16 were in. gold, copper and
other types of mines, down from
22 in 2008.
The deadliest year in recorded
U.S. coal mining history was
/1907, when 3,242 deaths were
reported. That year, the nation's
deadliest mine explosion killed
358 people near Monongah,
W.Va.


Lawyer: U.S. terror suspect to plead not guilty


BY MARYCLAIRE DALE
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
PHILADELPHIA - A pregnant
American charged in a global terrorism
plot will plead not guilty this week in
.Philadelphia, her lawyer said Monday.
Defense lawyer Jeremy Ibrahim said he
has not yet seen any evidence to support
the terrorism charge lodged against Jamie
Paulin-Ramirez.
Paulin-Ramirez has been in federal cus-
tody in Philadelphia since voluntarily
returning from Ireland on Friday, the same
day an indictment was unsealed adding her
name to charges filed last month against a
Pennsylvania woman, Colleen LaRose.
LaRose is charged in all four counts, the
most serious being her alleged pledge to


kill a Swedish artist who had offended
Muslims. Paulin-Ramirez is charged only
in the first count, conspiring to give mate-
rial aid to terrorists intent on jihad, or holy
war. As evidence, the indictment cites sev-
eral e-mails between the women last year
in which Paulin-Ramirez allegedly agrees
to come towhat LaRose expected to be "a
training camp as well' as, a home" in
Ireland. She arrived Sept. 13, and the same
day married, a suspected terrorist from
Algeria whom she had never met, prosecu-
tors said.
"What was the overt act?" Ibrahim
asked Monday. "Flying to Ireland?
Marrying someone she'd never met?
That's an act of foolishness, not an act of
terrorism."
He met with Paulin-Ramirez in prison


Saturday and said she is worried about the
fate of her 6-year-old son, whb had moved
with her to Ireland last fall. He was placed
with social services upon her arrest, just as
he was when she was'briefly detained in
Ireland last month in a roundup of sus-
pected terrorists that included her fourth
husband.
"She's distraught, incredibly concerned
about her son," Ibrahim said. He also con-
firmed she is pregnant but said he did not
ask who the father was.
Paulin-Ramirez is due to be arraigned
Wednesday. Ibrahim was unsure whether
he would seek bail or if his client's moth-
er, Christine Mott of Leadville, Colo., or
other family members would be able to
attend.
Mott has described her daughter as a


very lonely person seduced by strangers
over. the Internet. Likewise, the 46-year-
old LaRose let an isolated life, caring for
an elderly parent in the apartment she
shared with a live-in boyfriend in
Pennsburg, about an hour from
Philadelphia. She was twice-divorced with
no children after two early marriages, and
also met the alleged co-conspirators
online.
Ibrahim described his client's transfor-
mation from working mother to. terrorism
suspect as "mind-boggling."
"That a- straight-A nursing student with
a loving family would one day up and con-
vert, and leave her country and her home,
nx within the span of less than a year, and
make national news, is mind-boggling," he
said. .


Study: Northeast seeing more, fiercer rainstorms


BY BOB SALSBERG
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
BOSTON - The
Northeast is seeing more
frequent "extreme precipi-
tation events" in line with
global warming predic-
tions, a study shows,.
including storms like the
recent fierce rains whose
floodwaters swallowed
neighborhoods and busi-
nesses across New
England.
. The study does not link
last week's devastating
floods to its research but
examined 60 years' worth
of National Weather
Service rainfall records in
nine Northeastern states
and found that' storms that
produce an itich or more of
rain in a day - a threshold
the recent 'storm far sur-
passed - are coming more
frequently.
"It's almost like 1 inch of
rainfall has become pretty
common these days," said
Bill Burtis, spokesman for
Clean AirCool Planet, a
global warming education
group that released the
study Monday along with
the University of New


West Warwick,'R.I., firefighters evacuate residents from
their flooded houses near the Pawtuxet River. - AP
Photo/Stew Milne


Hampshire's Carbon
Solutions New England
group.
The study's results are
consistent with what could
be expected in a world
warmed by greenhouse
gases, said UNH associate
professor Cameron Wake.
He acknowledged it would
take more sophisticated
studies to cement a warm-
inig link, though.
"I can't point to these
recent storms and say, that
is global warming," he said.
What is more certain,
researchers said, is the
potential economic impact
should the 60-year trend
continue and require bil-


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lions of dollars in infra-
structure improvements to
things in the region includ-
ing roads, bridges, sewers,
and culverts.
The study examined pre-
cipitation data from 219
Weather Service reporting
stations in Connecticut,
Maine, Massachusetts,


New Hampshire, New
Jersey, New York,
Pennsylvania, Rhode
Island and Vermont from
1948 to 2007.
The report found that in
all but 18 of the stations,
"extreme precipitation
events," defined as storms
that produced at least 1
inch of rain over a'24-hour
period or the water equiva-
lent of snow, are occurring
at a more frequent rate.
Average annual precipi-
tation in the region also
increased, albeit slightly,
by nearly three-quarters of
an inch per .decade over the
60-year period. That period
included a marked drop-off
in rainfall during the 1960s,
when .much of New
England experienced
drought, and again during a
regional drought in 2001.


KV THE LAW OFFICE OF
MARY KANE, LLC


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



FAMILY

LAW


n y p, m >ia ofntr tdlW awyre s fibhi
-'-2., - ~bl uf ahio
THEHIRING OF A LAWYER IS AN IMPORTANT DECISION THAT SHOULD NOT BE BASED
SOLELY UPON ADVERTISEMENTS. BEFORE YOU DECIDE, ASK US TO SEND YOU FREE
WRITTEN INFORMATION ABOUT OUR QUALIFICATIONS AND EXPERIENCE.


ver the phone'?


We offer


a variety of specialized telIhones.//",

And you won't have to Sk out a dime.


Specialized phones are available free to Floridians with hearing loss

or speech disabilities. To qualify, you must be able to show proof of

permanent residence and disability

There will be a presentation and a free amplified phone

distribution on April 8th, 2pm-4pm at Jackson County

Public Library in Marianna. For more info, please call

1-800-222-3448 or 888-292-1950 Ext 232


Florida
i ]Teleconuinication
SFTIRI Relay. Inc. . i


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