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


>~S^ 7501
50O
O Complete weather
O information on 2A
Classified-- 4B
Comics .----. 3B
SCrossword.--..3B
Q National ----6A
1 Obituaries---.M
Z Sports - 1-2B
TV listings__2B
2 Sections, 12 Pages
Volume 87- Number 70


Inside


Fed
official:
Still too
soon for
mine
rescue
-6A


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER

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FLORIIin


THURSDAY


City wants more road money


By ASHLEY McKEEN
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The City of Marianna will be seeing
some major roadway improvements fol-
lowing the city commission's approval of
a loan for $5.1 million, and agreements
with -the Florida Department of
Transportation to oversee other projects.
The city commission approved the
United States Department of
Agriculture's terms and conditions for a
rural development loan of $5.1 million
Tuesday.
If approved by USDA, the funding will
go towards repaving many streets current-
ly in poor condition within the Marianna
city limits.
USDA outlined in a nine-page docu-
ment how the city was to handle the
money.
The loan will be repayable over a 25-
year period with an interest rate of 4.125
percent.
The city has one year to meet all the
conditions outlined within the document.
If not, the application will not be
processed.
City Manager Jim Dean said the the
exact breakdown of the project has yet to
be determined. Currently, city staff mem-
bers are focused on getting the loan
approved.
The commission also approved two
memoranda of agreement with the Florida
Department of Transportation.
i The city agreed to renew the memoran-
dum, making the city responsible for the
upkeep of in-city roads, at a total cost of
$44,869 for one year.
The city will be responsible for public


BY ASHLEY McKEEN
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER


The Marianna City Commission approved a grant
request for major projects relating to city water
Tuesday night.
The resolution adopted will allow for the city to
use water system revenues, allotted in the city's
budget, to repay the loan incurred for the water
project.
The project calls for improvements to the city's
water distribution facilities, and will cost around
$4.7 million.
The funding is provided from the Florida
Department of Environmental Protection with fed-
eral stimulus money under a state revolving fund
loan.
City Manager Jim Dean says the state environ-


roadside mowing, edging, sweeping and
litter removal within city limits under this
agreement.
Another agreement with the state trans-
portation department was for the city to
maintain traffic signals with state funding.
The city will be given $15,850 for a one-
year period for the upkeep of certain in-
city traffic lights.
Commissioner James Wise noted there
were a few exclusions from the list of sig-
nals to be maintained.
Wise asked Dean to touch base with the
department, and if they do not plan to fund
the upkeep for those lights, then the city
shouldn't be responsible for them.
Tuesday's meeting also touched on the
Milton Avenue project that has been under
way for sometime.
The city was awarded stimulus money
to reconstruct Milton Avenue, with
improvements including roadway cross-
slope correction, curbs and . gutters, side-
walks, handrails, driveway connections
and drainage, along with signs and pave-
ment markings.
However, due to a conflict with public.
utilities, the project was temporarily on
hold while the city's engineer requested
additional funds to fix the problem.
The city agreed to take all measures to
fix the problem, which requires a change
order and funding. The city will apply for
additional funds through the Florida
Department of Transportation, Dean said.

The City of Marianna may seek $5.1
million to go towards in city road
improvements in the next year.
- Mark Skinner / Floridan


Woman shoots


self in foot


STAFF REPORT
A Grand Ridge woman acci-
dentally shot herself in the foot
with an old black-powder gun
late Wednesday afternoon. She
was transported to hospital for
treatment, according to Jackson


County Sheriff Lou Roberts.
Her injuries did not appear to be
life-threatening, he said.
The incident occurred on
Blount Road,'1 southwest of
Grand Ridge.
No further details were avail-
able as of press time.


Salesman facing


fraud charges


arraigned A

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The salesman arrested earlier this year
on suspicion of fraud was arraigned
Tuesday on three counts of engaging in an-
organized scheme to defraud.
Michael D. Kray was appointed a public
defender, Elizabeth Simpson. His case was Michael D. Kray
continued on the court calendar to May 18.
As of Wednesday, Kray remains in the Jackson County jail on a
bond of $110,000.
Kray was arrested in mid-February after Supervisor of Elections
Sylvia Stephens alerted authorities of his alleged activities, follow-
ing an encounter she had with him at her office.
Stephens, apart from her duties as Supervisor of Elections, is a
member of the Optimist Club of Jackson County, and is chairman
of that organization's periodic fundraising drive to sell plat map
books.
Kray allegedly approached her and asked that the club enter into
a publishing and distribution contract with the company he worked
for, Stephens said.
. She said she took Kray's name and contact information, but told
him more than once not to sell ads for the book he proposed by
using her name, or the name of the club.
She called law enforcement after learning that Kray had talked
See FRAUD, Page 5A >


Training class for

volunteer responders


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
People who have a desire to
help their communities in the
wake of a disaster have an
opportunity to train for that spe-
cial kind of volunteer work.


The course is free and will
take place over three Saturdays
in May.
The Jackson County
Community Emergency
Response Team, or CERT, will
See CLASS, Page 5A >


mental department requires the pledge of both
water and sewer city revenues as repayment toward
the loan, with a repayment period of 20 years. The
repayment is for the loan portion of the stimulus
funds for the water project currently under way.
The commission also approved the city's request
to apply for another state revolving loan for a pro-
posed wastewater and sewer lining project.
Dean explained that during heavy rains, the city's
wastewater collection system is having significant
inflow and infiltration problems, causing the
amount of wastewater being treated to double.
The city will now apply through DEP's small
community wastewater grant program this summer
for a renovation of the city's wastewater system.
The project will include the rehabilitation of
See SIGN, Page 5A �


This Newspaper 0ot.
Is Printed On A-e
Recycled ," ,
Newsprint




7 65161 80050 9


, ifI _lnndla .


For breaking news, sports, to purchase photos
or to search for and add calendar events.


City seeks project grants


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



Lee Price and Jeff Bailey work on Jackson Street as part of a water distribution and rehabilitation proj-
ect by the City of Marianna. - Mark Skinner / Floridan

Sign ordinance to get another look


Follow us





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


Weather Outlook


WAKEUP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Today


Mostly cloudy, warm and
windy with scattered show-
ers and thunderstorms. -
Jerry Tabatt / WMBB
High - 750
Low - 50�


0


High - 73'
Low - 440


Tomorrow
Sunny and cooler.


O0


High - 780
Low - 480


Sunday
Sunny and warm.


0


High - 75�
Low - 430


Saturday
Sunny and warm with a
chilly night.


0


High - 78�
Low - 52'


Monday
Sunny and warm.


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


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

0 1 2 . I


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise: 6:21 AM
Sunset: 7:03 PM
Moonrise: 2:59 AM
Moonset: 2:04 PM


April April April May
14 " 21 28 5


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



Contact Us *
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfjoridan.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.rf., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's custonfer 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 mhst be paid in advance.
Mail subscriptiQns are: $46.12 for
three months; $92.24 for six
months; and $184.47 for one year.
Advertising
The advertiser agrees that the
publisher shall not be liable for
damages arising out of errors and
advertisements beyond the amount
paid for the space actually occupied
by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred,
whether such error is due to the
negligence of the publisher's
employees or otherwise, and there
shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond
the amount paid for such advertise-
ment. This newspaper will not
knowingly accept or publish illegal
material of any kind. Advertising
which expresses preference based
on legally protected personal char-
acteristics is not acceptable.
How to get your
news published
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding,
engagement, anniversary and birth
announcements. Forms are avail-
able at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good qual-
ity and suitable for print. The
Floridan reserves the right to edit all
submissions.


Getting It
Right!

The Cottondale City
Council member who
replaced Bill Hughes
on the board in March
is Darrell Grissett. In
stories which ran in
Tuesday's edition, his
last name was mis-stat-
ed.

The Jackson County
Floridan's policy. is to
correct mistakes prompt-
ly. To report pn error,
please call 526-3614
Monday-Friday.


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 confer-
ence 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 speaker: Archaeologist/USF
anthropology professor/author Dr. Nancy
White, who will discuss Native Americans of
the Apalachicola River Basin. Dr. White
encourages attendees to bring artifacts for a
"show and tell."
* 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" Fridays, at
Evangel Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill
Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. (free tor first-time
guests); meeting at 7 p.m. Child care avail-
able. Call 209-7856, 573-1131.
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting -
Fridays, 8-9 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room.

April 10 - Saturday
* Woodmen of the World Spring Safety &
Health Expo 2010 is 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at
Citizen's Lodge on Caverns Road in
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 entertainment
by Neysa-Wilkins, emcee. Admission: $5,
adults; and $3, children over 6. Pageant
proceeds go to Florida Elks children's pro-
grams and local humanitarian causes. Call
569-2227.
* The 66th Annual Sewell/Ray/Thompson
Family Reunion i.s 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.
* Marianna High School Project
Graduation meets at 3 p.m. in the MHS
Media Center. All parents are encouraged to


attend this planning meeting. Call 526-2232.

April 12 - Monday
* The Sneads Elementary School Advisory
Council meets at 4 p.m. in the school
library.
* 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.

April 13 - Tuesday
* Life Management Center Foster
Care/Adoption Information Session - 6
p.m. at 4403 Jackson St. in Marianna. No
charge. Call Christie Bascetta, toll free, at 1-
866-769-9481.
* The William Henry Milton Chapter 1039,
United Daughters of the Confederacy, meets
at Jim's Buffet and Grill in Marianna, at 11
a.m. for a Dutch-treat lunch, followed by rit-
ual and program, "Southern Intelligence
Agents." The history and heritage group
welcomes female descendants of
Confederate veterans to meet the second
Tuesday of each month, September-
November and January-May. Call 633-2570
or 482-3477.
* The Republican Club of Northwest
Florida meets at noon in Jim's Buffett & Grill
in Marianna. Featured: Debate between
republican Congressional candidates Dianne
Berryhill and Charles Ranson. Public wel-
come. Call 352-4984 or 718-5411.
* The Optimist Club of Jackson County
board meets every second Tuesday, at noon
in the First Capital Bank, 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.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for April
6, the latest available
report: one accident, one
suspicious incident, two
suspicious
persons, one , = -
physical dis- ,i:? ;
turbance, _-
three verbal lCRIME
distur -
bances, one armed rob-
bery, two burglar alarms,
eight traffic stops, three
civil disputes, one trespass
complaint, two juvenile
complaints, one suicide
attempt, three assists of


other agencies, four pub-
lic service calls, one open
door/window checked and
one threat/harassment
complaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and coun-
ty fire/rescue reported the
following incidents for
April 5, the latest avail-
able report: one accident,
one dead person (natural
causes), one missing
adult, one missing juve-
nile, one stolen vehicle,
six abandoned vehicles,
one reckless driver, three


suspicious vehicles, two
suspicious incidents,
eight suspicious persons,
two burglaries, two verbal
disturbances, two pedes-
trian complaints, one
structure fire, one prowler
report, three woodland
fires, one commercial
fire, two drug offenses, 35
medical calls, one traffic
accident, five burglar
alarms, one report of
shooting in the area, 27
traffic stops, five larceny
complaints, three civil
disputes, one trespass
complaint, one garbage
complaint, one juvenile
complaint, two assaults,


four animal complaints,
three sex offense reports,
two assists of
motorists/pedestrians, one
retail theft, . one child
abuse complaint, 12 pub-
lic service calls, three
transports, three
threat/harassment com-
plaints and one for-
gery/worthless check'
report.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the
county jail during the lat-
est reporting period:


- Travis Harvey, 26,
2883 Godfrey Lane,
Marianna,, trespass after
warning.
- Tonny Walker, 25,
1552 Ivy Lane, Sneads,
sentenced to six months
in county jail.
- Aleasha Davis, 18,
10526 Otis Walden St.,
Clarksville, retail theft.
JAIL POPULATION: 229

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


A 4


TIDES
Panama City Low - 2:50 AM High'- 4:20 PM
Apalachicola Low - 6:14 AM High - 10:33 PM
Port St. Joe Low - 2:55 AM High - 4:53 PM
Destin Low - 4:06 AM High - 5:26 PM
Pensacola Low - 4:40 AM High - 5:59 PM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 46.42 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 9.38 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 7.48 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 7.41 ft., 12.0 ft.


FLORIDA'S fEAL
PANHANDLE
MEDIA CO
PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 FM
LISTEN FOR HOURLY WEATHER UPDATES


Community Calendar


m







www.JCFLORIDAN.coim LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan * Thursday, April 8, 2010 - 3A


Lady Elks Springtime


pageant is Saturday k


Twenty-five contestants will compete in
the 2010 Lady Elks Springtime Beauty
Pageant on Saturday, April 10, 6 p.m. in
the Malone High School Auditorium.


Kamryn Martin Natalie Walsingham


Entertainer and emcee will be Neysa
Wilkins.
Cost is $5 for adults and $3 for children
over 6. Call 569-2227.


Je'Nyia Culver


Ja'Ziya Smith


Brecken Johns


Emma Biggers


Ashlyn Wierman


The 2009-2010 Lady Elks Miss Springtime queens - from left, front row, Young Miss
Hollie Nicole Askew, Little Miss Caleigh Davis, Tiny Miss Shelby Kate Askew; and
back row, Teen Miss Lauren Skipper, Miss Springtime Holly Myers and Junior Miss
Morgan Plair - will relenquish their crowns Saturday, April 10, at 6 p.m. in the
Malone High School Auditorium. Entertainer and emcee will be Neysa Wilkins. Cost
is $5 for adults and $3 for children over 6. Call 569-2227. - Contributed photo


PAGEANT CONTESTANTS


Tyra Jennings


Brianna Gandy


Tiny Miss
1. Kamryn Faith Martin
2. Natalie Walsingham
3. Je'Nyia Culver
4. Ja',Ziya Smith
5. Brecken Johns
Little Miss
6. Emma Taylor Biggers
7. Ashlyn M. Wierman
8. Mandy Dudley
Young Miss
9. Alyssa Marie Willey
10. Tiara Elaine Kutchey
11. Cassie Annmarie Long


12. Hannah E. McKinney
13. Rhiannon A. McCroan
Junior Miss
14. Hannah Newsome
15. Tyra K. Jennin'gs
16. Brianna Gandy


Emily K. Odom
Lindsey Jackson
Brittney Hamm
Savanna McCroan


Teen Miss


17. Bailey A. Atkinson
18. Shawna L. Donofro
19. Savannah Gandy
Miss
20. Kassandra Starrine
21. Brynne Markham


Savanna McCroan


Bailey Atkinson


Snawna uonorro


Savannah Gandy


Kassandra Starrine


Brynne'Markham


Students participating in the Chipola Home Educators
Science Fair are, front row, from left, Jared Robinson,
Noah McArthur, Zarren Bagy, Taylor Young, Sarah
Young and Mason Young; and, back row, Katelyn
McBride, Quinn Bagy, Wade Robinson, Nathaniel
McBride, Jacob Hayes, Michael Young, Alexis Bagy
and Raven Bagy. - Contributed photo

Chipola Home Educators.

host science fair
SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN ing procedures and conclu-
sions derived from their
The Chipola Home work.
Educators home-school Each student was present-
group had its annual science ed with a certificate, and
fair April 6, at the Jackson refreshments were served
County Extension Office in while participants and guests
Marianna. viewed the science fair proj-
With.14 participants and a ects. To learn more about
variety of projects ort dis- about Chipola Home
play, students presented their Educators, ' visit
experiments, explaining www.ChipolaHomeEducato
their topics of research, test- rs.com.


Dr John W Kurpa
, The Area's ONLY
Board Certified
S... Chiropractic Neurologist
"The foot bone's connected to the...head bone!"
At Dr. Kurpa's office we know how the feet are the _ 4
foundation of the entire spinal pelvic structure. Any
fallen arch or misalignment in the feet can cause pain
(now or later) in the knees, hips, back or neck and .
even cause them to wear out prematurely. Many spinal
conditions are actually the result of feet that are poorly
supported, and we can fix that! __,,,,
We Now Have The Associate"' Platinum from
Foot Levelers. The Associate Platinum is a digital scanner that
examines your feet and each of the foot's three arches. It prints
-a color photo of your feet to show where you may have issues
that could affect the rest of your body. We then can recommend
customized Stabilizers made just for you!
Call Today To Make An Appointment To Get Scanned!
4261 Lafayette St. * Marianna
482-3696
I Hours By Appointmentl .


Thurs. (E) 04/01 8-2-4
Thurs. (M) 4-9-8
Fri. (E) 04/02 8-9-0
Fri. (M) 3-4-6
Sat. (E) 04/03 3-8-9
Sat. (M) 3-4-0
Sun. (E) 04/04 8-0-2
Sun. (M) 1-9-2
Mon. (E) 04/05 4-3-8
Mon. (M) .3-3-3
Tues. (E) 04/06 2-2-7
Tues. (M) 7-7-9
Wed.:(E) 0(14/07 9-1-3
Wed. (M) . 3-1-8


S'tson I


0-3-4-5
3-9-5-0
8-6-6-7
2-8-7-1
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4A - Thursday, April 8, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


STATE/WASHINGTON www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Official: 'We need to come clean'


BY LARRY MARGASAK AND
KEN THOMAS .
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

WASHINGTON - Five
days before Toyota
announced a massive recall,
a U.S. public relations exec-
utive at the automaker
warned colleagues in an
internal e-mail: "We need to
come clean" about accelera-
tor problems, according to
documents obtained by The
Associated Press on
Wednesday.
"We are not protecting
our customers by keeping
this quiet," wrote Irv Miller,
group vice president for
environment and .public
affairs. "The time to hide on
this one is over."
The recently' retired,
Miller wrote the e-mail on
Jan. 16, 2010, as Toyota
officials were on their way
to Washington to discuss the
problems with federal regu-
lators. On Jan. 21, Toyota
announced it would recall
2.3 million vehicles to
address sticking pedals in
six vehicle models.,
The e-mail reveals deep
concerns within the compa-
ny's leadership that Toyota
wasn't dealing with the safe-
. ty problems effectively and
could damage the automak-
er's sterling reputation for
producing safe and reliable
vehicles. The company
already had announced a


A Toyota logo is seen at a dealership in Kamp-Lintfort,
western Germany. Long before Toyota told U.S. regula-
tors about sticking accelerator pedals, the Japanese
automaker warned - its distributors throughout Europe
about similar problems, documents obtained by The
Associated Press show. - AP Photo/Frank Augstein


recall of more than 4 million
vehicles in late September
2009 to replace gas pedals
that could get stuck in floor
mats and cause sudden
acceleration.
"We better just hope that
they can get NHTSA
(National Highway Traffic
Safety Administration) to
work with us in coming (up)
with a workable solution
that does not put us out of
business," Miller wrote.
The e-mail was addressed
to Katsuhiko Koganei, exec-
utive coordinator for corpo-
rate communications for
Toyota Motor Sales U.S.A.


Inc. "I hate to break this to
you but WE HAVE A ten-
dency for MECHANICAL
failure in accelerator pedals
of a certain manufacturer on
certain models," Miller's e-
mail began with several
words in capital letters.
In a memo earlier that
day, Koganei wrote Mike
Michels, vice president of
external communications,
"Now I talked with you on
the phone, we should not
mention about the mechani-
cal failures of acc. pedal
because we have not clari-
fied the real cause of the
sticking acc pedal formally,


and the remedy for the mat-
ter has not been confirmed."
Koganei further wrote
that Toyota executives were
concerned that news of the
mechanical failures "might
raise another uneasiness of
customers."
The subject line said the
e-mail was in regard to a
draft statement to respond to
an ABC News story.
Toyota, in a statement,
said it "does not comment
on internal company com-
munications" and declined
comment on Miller's e-mail.
But the automaker said: "We
have publicly acknowledged
on several occasions that the
company did a poor job of
communicating during the
period preceding our recent
recalls."
"We have subsequently
taken a number of important
steps to improve our com-
munications with regulators
and customers on safety-
related matters to ensure that
this does, not happen again,"
Toyota said, adding that it
appointed a chief quality
officer for North America
and a greater role in the
region for making safety-
related decisions.
Miller, reached by phone
at his home in Los Angeles,
said he had no comment.
His retirement was
announced by Toyota on
Dec. 16 and his retirement
was effective Feb. 1.


Education bills head for Fla. House floor


BY BILL KACZOR
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITrER

TALLAHASSEE - Three hotly
debated measures that are key parts of
conservative education policy
appeared bound for final passage
Thursday in the Florida House.
The chamber began floor debate
Wednesday on a proposed state consti-
tutional amendment (SJR 2) that would
loosen class size limits and a bill (SB
6) that would make it easier to fire
teachers and link their pay to student
test scores. Another bill (SB 2126)
would expand private school vouchers
for low income students.
Business interests and most
Republicans in the GOP-controlled
Legislature support the measures,
which also have backing from former
Gov. Jeb Bush. He made overhauling
education a priority in his administra-
tion and created a foundation that still
lobbies for.his policies.
Bush spoke earlier Wednesday about
the heated opposition the teacher bill
has drawn in an interview on the
Morning in America radio program
hosted by Bill Bennett, education sec-
retary to President Ronald Reagan.
"Teacher performance would be
measured on student learning, which is


apparently'a radical idea," Bush said.
"It's not radical at all. I think it's com-
monsensical."
Gov. Charlie Crist, meanwhile,
wavered Wednesday from previously
expressed support for the teacher pay
and tenure bill. The Republican gover-
nor said he still agrees with parts of the
bill but it's been weighing heavily on
him since he recently spoke with a
friend who questioned how progress
by his special needs child could be test-
ed.
"Shame on any public servant that
doesn't listen to the people," Crist said.
The Senate already has passed all
three pieces of legislation over opposi-
tion from most Democrats and the
Florida Education Association, the
statewide teachers union.
That opposition also has moved into
the political arena.
A group called No Tallahassee
Takeover has been airing TV and radio
ads while sending out mailers attack-
ing Senate President Jeff Atwater, a
North Palm Beach Republican running
for chief financial officer, for his sup-
port of the teacher bill.
The bills would go to Crist, but he
has no say on the proposed class size
amendment to the Florida
Constitution. It will go directly to the


ballot if it gets a three-fifths vote in the
House. Similar proposals have been
approved there before only to fail in the
.Senate.
Advocates say the teacher bill would
improve schools by attracting and
retaining the best teachers through
merit pay while making it easier to get
rid of bad teachers. Opponents, who
have flooded the Capitol with phone
calls and e-mail, argue it would have
the opposite effect because it targets all
teachers, not just bad ones.
Teachers and school administrators
would get merit raises according to
evaluations based at least half on how
much their students have improved on
standardized tests over three years.
Advanced degrees could be considered
. in those evaluations but neither that
factor nor experience could be used to
'set pay scales.
The evaluations also would help
determine if a teacher should be recer-
tified. Teachers hired after July 1
would be unable to get more than a
one-year contract.
Most local school officials also
oppose the bill but support rolling back
class size limits. Critics say the limits
are costly - diverting dollars from
other needs such as teacher pay raises
- and overly rigid.


Students write bill,

present it to Legislature
BY MARTIN MERZER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
TALLAHASSEE - The Florida Legislature got a
breath of fresh air Wednesday.
Eight high school students who decided there
ought to be a law prohibiting smoking in vehicles
carrying children - and then wrote a bill - donned
their best suits and dresses, struggled to tame the but-
terflies in their bellies and presented their case to the
Senate Transportation Committee.
"We are here today representing the rights of the
young people of Florida and educating the commit-
tee on the dangers of secondhand smoke in vehicles,"
Fadwa Hilili, a junior at Tampa Bay Technical High
School, told the lawmakers.
Soon, Kayla Helton of Chamberlain High School
stepped to the podium, adjusted the microphone and
shared a personal story.
"I was 5 years old and I was in the car a Jot with
my grandmother, who was smoking a lot, and after
the trip, I had trouble breathing," she said softly. "I
went to the doctor and was told I had developed asth-
ma. I'm just saying I'm a real-life example of what
secondhand smoke can do to children."
Afterward, someone asked Kayla what that was
like - standing in a formal hearing room, speaking
to nine legislators and about 100 others.
"I was really nervous," she said. "My hands were
shaking. But as I stayed there and realized it was
going to be easier than expected, I, you know, start-
ed feeling a little better."
Fadwa, Kayla and the other Tampa-area students
drafted the bill (SB 2596 and HB 1141) as part of the
"Ought To Be A Law" mentoring program estab-
lished by Rep. Kevin Ambler, R-Tampa, and Sen.
Victor Crist, R-Tampa.
SThe program encourages teams of students to
compete by identifying a problem, researching the
cause and then writing a bill to resolve the issue. The
winning team presents the bill to the Legislature,
officially sponsored by Ambler or Crist.
"We created a program that offers students of high
schools an opportunity to access this process and
learn how laws are made," Crist said.
This year, the students' bill would outlaw smoking
in a car or truck if a someone under the age of 16 is,
inside.







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Lawyers: Land deal should be rejected


BY BRIAN SKOLOFF
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

WEST PALM BEACH
- A half-billion-dollar
deal aimed at buying farm-
land in the Everglades to
help the ailing ecosystem
should be rejected because
it serves no public purpose
and will only delay restora-
tion further, an attorney
argued Wednesday before
Florida's Supreme Court.
"Land purchases alone
accomplish nothing,"
Dexter Lehtinen, a lawyer
representing the
Miccosukee Indians living


in the Everglades, argued
before the justices in
Tallahassee. �
Republican Gov. Charlie
Crist wants the state to pay
$536 million to U.S. Sugar
Corp. for 73,000 acres of
the company's holdings in
the Everglades. Crist has
called it a "once in a life-
time" opportunity to buy
back key land long used in
agricultural production.
The Miccosukee and
U.S.' Sugar's main rival,
Florida Crystals, however,
say the deal is a waste of
taxpayer money.
They argue that.the South


Florida Water Management
District, which oversees
Everglades restoration, has
no specific, restoration plans
in place: for the land, which
will only be bought, then
leased back to U.S. Sugar at
a nominal rate until con-
struction projects are devel-
oped.
The state says it plans to
build reservoirs and treat-
ment marshes on the land to
help restore some natural
flow and clean pollutants
'from urban runoff and fer-
tilizers in the water before it
flows south into the remain-
der of the Everglades.


Crist sees bill ready for his signature next week


BY BRENT KALLESTAD
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
TALLAHASSEE - An
agreement with the Florida
Seminole Indian Tribe that
guarantees hundreds of mil-
lions of dollars for the state
in the next few years could
be signed by early next
week, Gov. Charlie Crist
said Wednesday.
The tribal council voted
to approve the compact
Wednesday.
"It means stability for
both sides," Seminole Tribe
Chairman Mitchell Cypress
said. "We can all have con-
fidence in the future."
Crist said he plans to
monitor a select House
committee meeting
Thursday that is resolving
final details on the proposed
20-year compact that could
bring Florida some $1.3 bil-
lion in the next five years.
"The goal is to get it
passed as soon as possible,"
Crist said Wednesday. "I
plan to be at that meeting
and encourage them some
more."
The House has been par-
ticularly reluctant to sign off
on earlier proposals, but
Rep. Bill Galvano, R-
Bradenton, believes the


measure will succeed this.
year. Galvano, who chairs
the House Select
Committee on Seminole
Indian Compact Review,
was with Crist and tribal
leaders on Tuesday to
announce details of the
agreement.


It would give the tribe
exclusive operation of
blackjack at three casinos in
Broward County and casi-
nos in Immokalee and
Tampa. All seven tribe casi-
nos in Florida would contin-
ue to operate Las Vegas-
style slot machines.


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FDA cracking down on fat-melting injections


BY MATTHEW PERRONE
AP BUSINESS WRITER

WASHINGTON - The Food
and. Drug Administration is
cracking down on what are billed
as fat-melting injections used in
spas across the U.S., saying the
drugs have not been proven safe
or effective.
Lipodissolve injections, a pop-
ular nonsurgical alternative to
liposuction, are used to dissolve.
small fat deposits around the
legs, -arms and belly. The FDA
said Wednesday the drugs have
not been cleared by federal scien-
tists, as required by law.
The agency issued warning let-
ters to a half-dozen spas that offer
the injections, citing them for
making unsubstantiated claims
about lipodissolve therapy.
"The claims made for your


lipodissolve products are false
and misleading in that they are
not supported by substantial evi-
dence or substantial clinical
experience," states 'a letter to All
About You Medspa in Madison,
Ind.
Other spas cited by the FDA
included: Pure Med Spa of Boca
Raton, Fla., Monarch Med Spa of
King of Prussia, Pa., and three
others.
The Web site for Monarch Med
Spa claims that, "Rather than go
through the pain and discomfort
associated with liposuction,
patients now have the option of a
series of injections with very
minimal discomfort."
Calls to Monarch Med Spa
were not immediately returned
Wednesday.
FDA regulators called on the
spas. to stop using such claims


and notify the agency within 15
working days of steps they are
taking to correct the violations.
"FDA is not aware of any cred-
ible scientific evidence to support
these claims," said Kathleen
Anderson, an FDA deputy direc-
tor, on a call with reporters.
Spas that offer the injections
say they are safe and effective.
But public safety advocates have
called for proof and urge patients
to think twice before paying
thousands of dollars for an
unproven procedure.
FDA said it has received
reports of permanent scarring,
hard lumps and dark spots 'on
their skin after receiving the ther-
apy.
The FDA also issued a warning
to a Brazilian company that sells
lipodissolve treatments on two
Web sites: zipmed.net and


mesoone.com.
Lipodissolve and similar treat-
ments use two chemicals, phos-
phatidylcholine, pr PC, and sodi-
um dioxycholate, or DC. Those
chemicals occur naturally in the
human body, but that doesn't nec-
essarily make them safe, said
Lenox Hill Hospital plastic sur-
geon Dr. Jennifer Walden.
"They are used in the metabol-
ic process of our bodies to break.
down fat, but they were never
intended to be extracted, mixed
with other ingredients and rein-
jected to break-down fat," said
Walden.
According to Walden, lipodis-
solve injections are often per-
formed by beauty care specialists
who have little or no medical
training.
Other ingredients in the cock-
tails often include the drug


Infasurf, which is used to treat
respiratory problems in prema-
ture infants, according to the
-FDA.
Lipodissolve formulations are
usually mixed at medical spas
through a process called com-
pounding, in which a pharmacist
combines multiple drugs to cre-
ate a new formulation, Walden
said. The FDA does not regulate
the practice of medicine and
declined to discuss drug com-
pounding.
"We're not aware of where
these spas are getting their drugs,
,therefore we cannot comment on
the issue of compounding this
product," said FDA pharmacist
Suda Shukla.
The FDA urged physicians
who are using the drugs cosmeti-
cally to submit an approval appli-
cation for regulatory review.


Medical: New devices offer


BY LEE BOWMAN
ScRIPPS HOWARD NEWS SERVICE

Microcircuits are mak-
ing for some powerful new
medical devices providing
treatment for everything
from joint pain to tumors.
Several of the innovations
use sound waves to carry
out therapy.
One is a portable ultra-
sbund device to treat joint


pain. Of course, ultrasound
gear has been used to help
people with arthritis or
other chronic joint pain for
years.
But the gear designed by
George Lewis, a biomed-
ical engineering' graduate
student at Cornell
University, is a far cry
from the bulky, costly
machines used in doctor's
offices and rehab clinics.


"We've got it..down to
about the size of a pager or
iPod, plus a quarter-sized
ceramic transducer that
actually delivers the sound
waves," Lewis s'aid..
"What we're really hop-
ing is that this kind of
portable pain relief will
enhance mobility - peo-
ple will put it on and have
less pain and feel like mov-
ing around again."


The device,
about to go in
clinical trials, su
its efficiency.
Lewis has ,fou
to convert 95 F
battery power ii
waves; most u
devices are only
efficient.
"Depending on
the dose is set, w
can get four to e


therapy on
which is of therapy out of a single
to human battery charge, and it only
icceeds by takes 20 or 30 minutes to
recharge the batteries,"
ind a way Levis said.
percent of He already has tested
nto sound people using the device
ultrasound while running, rowing and
50 percent biking.
"We're delivering a
n how high smaller dose of ultra-
e think we sound than most devices
eight hours on the market, but by


ithe go
being able to wear it right
next to the knee or elbow
or back, it can do more,"
he said.
Cornell will license the
device - developed with
support from the National
Science Foundation - to a
company that can bring it
to market.
Lewis said he has been
building the prototypes for
about $100 each.


Roberts says inability to


compromise stops consensus


BY KEN KUSMER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

INDIANAPOLIS - U.S. Chief Justice
John Roberts said Wednesday that the lack
of consensus in many of the Supreme
Court's decisions reflects its fundamental
inability to strike compromises on laws, as
Congress can when writing them.
Roberts' remarks came' during a talk at
the Indiana University School of Law in
Indianapolis.
Responding to a question about remarks'
Roberts made during his 2005 confirma-
tion hearings about wanting to build con-
sensus on the court, Roberts said justices
differing- in their interpretations of law
cannot act like lawmakers and strike com-
promises halfway.
,"In some areas, it's difficult" to reach
consensus, Roberts said. "In some areas,
it's not so difficult."
About one-third of the high court's deci-
sions last term Were decided 5-4, just like
its January ruling to strike down -restric-
tions on corporate campaign spending that
drew harsh criticism from President
Barack Obama in his State of the Union
speech.
Roberts during his 60-minute talk did
not refer directly to Obama's speech as he
did last month during a lecture at the
University of Alabama when he called it


"very troubling" and questioned whether
justices should attend the annual address to
Congress.
However, he said the nation's highest
court and the president have a long history
of disputes, stretching back to Thomas
Jefferson, who he said "despised" Chief
Justice John'Marshall. Roberts noted that
Franklin Delano Roosevelt had many
fights with Chief Justice Charles Evans
Hughes and at one point tried to expand
the court to get like-minded justices on the
bench.
Roberts said he occasionally finds him-
self seated next to Obama at Washington
functions. But he said they're limited in
.what they can talk about and usually just
discuss sports, just as he did with the pres-
ident who nominated him, George W.
Bush.
"The relationships have been friendly
but we represent different branches of gov-
ernment," he said.
Roberts said the court not only wants to
maintain its independence from the presi-
dency but also from Congress. He noted
his-predecessor, William Rehnquist, reject-
ed an offer to have a tunnel link the
Supreme Court building with the visitors
center at the Capitol.
"We don't want people to think we're
together," Roberts quoted the late chief
justice as saying.


Class Continued From Page 1A


lead the instruction under
the direction of volunteer
training coordinator Holly
Ness.
The classes will be held
in the Jackson County
Emergency Operations
Center, at 2819 Panhandle
Road in Marianna.
They are scheduled' for
May 1, 8 and 15. Each class
will run from 8 a.m. until 4
p.m.
The sessions will cover
several topics, from proper
use of fire extinguishers to
assisting with rapid patient
triage.


"We cover soup to nuts,
really," Ness said.
"Whether you're going to
join us in the emergency
operations center dr just
helping your neighbor, it's
good training to have."
'Volunteers who train in
May will also have period-
ic opportunities to update
their knowledge if they
wish.
Ness asks that everyone
register by or around April
15, so that she will have
time to order enough text-
books. The books will not
cost trainees anything, and


they keep them when the
class is done.
She is hoping churches,
businesses and other organ-
izations will send represen-
tatives from their ranks to
take the training.
Although Ness encour-
ages early registration, she
will order a few extra
books in case some late-
comers decide to join the
class after April 15. To find
out more or to register, czll'
her at 1272-1372 or e-mail
inquiries to training.jack-
soncitizencorps@gmail.co
m.


Fraud Continued From Page 1A

to businesses trying to sell ads. He alleged- Commerce, warning them.
ly implied that Stephens and/or the club Kray was arrested a few hours later.
had agreed to use his company in produc- The Marianna Police Department and
ing and distributing such a book. the Jackson County Sheriff's Office are
In fact, Stephens said, the club is not both involved in the case.
-currently working on a book campaign, . The Marianna Police Department said at
and only does one every four or five years. the time of Kray's arrest that it appears he
Once she heard from some of the busi- went to multiple businesses in the area.
nesses Kray had : allegedly contacted, Kray, of La Porte, Ind., had first contacted
Stephens sent an alert to area businesses Stephens in late January or early February,
via the Jackson County Chamber of she said.


Sign Continued From Page 1A


approximately 49,000 linear feet of gravi-
ty sewer lines, as well as associated man-
holes. The total cost of the project is esti-
mated at $4 million, but only $19,500 will
be billed to the city.
In other news from the meeting, the
Marianna Police Department will being
receiving some .new equipment following
the commission's approval of various pur-
chase orders.
Marianna police will be receiving a new
in-house server, 14 new laptops for vehi-
cles and a new microwave wireless link to
access the Jackson County Sheriff's Office
computer database.
Dean explained that with the lowest.
bidders, the associated cost would be
around $25,000. However, the entire cost
is covered under a justice assistance grant
Dean says the city currently has in place.
After some debate, city commissioners
also approved a request for proposals, or
RFP, for financial services.
A local financial group, Carr Riggs &
Ingram LLC has performed the city's audit
for many years; over the past five years the
city has not requested services from anoth-
er company.
The city requested the commission's
approval for three more years of service
with Carr Riggs & Ingram LLC, excluding
a bid from other financial groups.
"I question whether we should approve
this without even so much as a request
from another auditor," Commissioner
James Wise said. "I know they've done a
great job .over the years; but basically for
the formality of it, I think we should give
others a chance.'
Commissioner John Roberts agreed.
"I don't see any harm in at least sending
out an RFP; it just seems like the right
thing to do,' Roberts said.


Mayor Paul Donofro Jr. reminded the
commission that the process was followed
last time, with the end result being Carr
Riggs & Ingram got the contract anyway.
"I think Carr Riggs and the city are in a
mutually beneficial relationship and we'll
end up going with them anyway," Donofro
said.
"You may be right, but I still think we
need to go through the process," Wise
replied.
The final consensus of the commission
was to request proposals from other finan-
cial firms, giving others a chance.
Another topic brought up for discussion
during the commissioners reports was the
revamping of the city's sign ordinance.
Commissioner Roberts brought it to the
attention of the commission that there have
been multiple issues with the current lan-
guage of the sign ordinance.
"I think the current ordinance needs to
be revisited. When people can't put up
temporary signs for fundraising events for
cancer victims, or churches can't advertise
their community events, there is something
wrong," he said. "Not to mention the issue
with downtown's sign restrictions."
Commissioner Wise agreed that much of
the ordinance's wording needed a revisit.
Mayor Donofro thought just the tempo-
rary sign issue needed to be addressed.
"I think the ordinance as a whole is not
overly restrictive, but at the same time
doesn't allow just anyone to do anything,"
Donofro said.
"But you're right, when people can
advertise for a yard sale and not a church
function, it doesn't make sense."
The commission agreed to revisit the
sign ordinance in the coming month, and
will have new language to look at by the
next meeting.


Emergency personnel work to coordinate their responses during an exercise at
Jackson County Emergency Management. - Floridan File Photo


OBITUARIES


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




Rodis V.
Mooneyham

Rodis V. Mooneyham,
87, of Dellwood died Tues-
day, April. 6, 2010, at Jack-
son Hospital.
Born in Dellwood, Mr.
Mooneyham was a mem-
ber of the Harvest Assem-
bly of God Church in
Chattahoochee. He served
in the Army and retired
from Florida State Hospital
with more than 37 years of
service.
He was preceded in
death by his wife, Louise
Rowan Mooneyham; pa-
rents Johnnie and Exie
Mooneyham; and a broth-
er, Albert Mooneyham.
Survivors include four
sons, Richard David
Mooneyham (Sandra) of
Marianna, James Albert
Mooneyham (Kitty) of Ma-
lone, Joseph Virgil
Mooneyham of Dellwood,
John Gary Mooneyham
(Linda Davis) of Marianna;
three grandchildren, Am-
ber Baggett (Hayes) and
Jessica Mooneyham (Ho-
ward Bess), all of Marian-
na, and . Nicole
Mooneyham of Malone;
and two great-
grandchildren, Gabrielle


Bess and Jasmine Bess.
The funeral service will
be 2 p.m. Friday, April 9, at
the Welcome Assembly of
God Church, with the Rev.
Charles Stephens and Dr.
Thomas Batts ,officiating.
Burial will follow in
Dellwood Baptist Cemetery
with James & Sikes Funeral
.Home Maddox Chapel di-
recting.
The family will receive
friends at the viewing,
Thursday, April 8, 6 to 8
p.m. at James & Sikes Fu-
neral Home Maddox Chap-
el.

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

Nelma "Nell"
Joyce Odom

Nelma "Nell" Joyce
Odom died Tuesday, April
6, 2010, at her home. She is
.survived by her loving hus-
band of 58 years, Charles E.
"Jim" Odom.
The graveside funeral
service will be at 2 p.m.
CDT Sunday, April 11, at
Damascus Cemetery in
Graceville, the Rev, Bill
Wheeler officiating. Family
will receive friends Satur-
day, April 10, 5 to 7 p.m. at
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel in
Marianna.
Mrs. Odom was born
Aug. .22, 1936, in Colum-
bus, Ga. to William and Eva


Mae Davis. She lived in
Tampa for many years,
where she owned and op-
erated Nell's Flowers.
Marianna was home for
32 years, during which time
she helped with the family
business, Odom Extermi-
nating. She was a member
of the Marianna Garden
Club and the First Baptist
Church in Marianna. She
spent the majority of her
life as a homemaker who
enjoyed canning, sewing
and arranging flowers.
More than anything, she
loved her grandchildren
and her garden of irises
and lilies off the front
porch, grown for her and
tended by her husband.
Other survivors include
two brothers, Argil Davis of
Brandon, and Hildon Davis
and wife Margaret of
Southport; daughters Debi
Odom of Lake Stevens,
Wash., and Joy Evans and
her husband Jared of
Longwood; son Chuck'
Odom and his wife Annette
of Marianna; grandchil-
dren Phil Whitman of
Hendersonville, Tenn., and
Alexandra Moran, Hayden
Moran, McKenna Evans
and Weston Evans of
Longwood; one . great-
granddaughter, Seven Win-
ter Whitman of
Hendersonville; and 28
nieces and nephews.
She was preceded in
death by her parents;
brother Perry Harvell Da-
vis; sister Kitty Todd; and
granddaughter Lori Whit-
man.

*I


Jackson County Floridan * Thursday, April 8, 2010 SA







6A - Thursday, April 8, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Fed official: Still too soon for mine rescue


BY LAWRENCE MESSINA AND
GREG BLUESTEIN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

MONTCOAL, W.Va. - High
levels of dangerous methane gas
made it impossible for rescuers
to venture inside a coal mine
Wednesday to search for sur-
vivors of an explosion that killed
25 workers.
Crews drilled holes to release
the gas, but by late afternoon the
levels remained far too high for
searchers to safely enter, the
Upper Big Branch mine to look
for four people missing in the
worst U.S. mining accident in
more than two decades. They
could not say when they might be
able to go in.
Workers wanted to drill anoth-
er hole so they could lower a
camera into an airtight rescue
chamber to see if anyone had
managed to get inside, Kevin
Stricklin of the Mine Safety and
Health Administration said at a
briefing Wednesday.
"If we're going to send a res-
cue team, we have to say it's safe
for them to go in there," Stricklin


People participate in a prayer service at St. Joseph Catholic
Church, Tuesday in Whitesville, W.Va. The blast Monday at
Massey's Upper Big Branch mine - the nation's deadliest mining
disaster since at least 1984 - was believed to have been caused
by a buildup of highly combustible methane . - AP Photo/Mark
Humphrey


said. "We want the air to be clear
enough to let them go without
being in smoke."
The disaster has brought new
scrutiny for mine owner Massey
Energy Co., which has been


repeatedly cited for problems
with the system that ventilates
explosive methane gas and for
allowing combustible dust to
build up. The federal mine
agency on Wednesday appointed


a special team of investigators to
look into the blast, which offi-
cials said may have been caused
by a buildup of methane.
Like many other mine opera-
tors, Massey frequently sidesteps
hefty fines by aggressively
appealing safety violations at the
mine, according to an Associated
Press analysis of mine safety
records.
Rescuers hoped the four min-
ers might somehow have reached
a chamber where they could sur-
vive for four days, though they
acknowledged , the odds were
against them. Rescuers banged
on a drill pipe for about 15 min-
utes after the first hole was com-
plete but got no response.
"We've been working against
long odds from day one," Gov.
Joe Manchin said at a briefing
Wednesday afternoon.
Family members could do little
but wait.
Alice Peters said. she was told
her 47-year-old son-in-law, Dean
Jones, was among the missing,
though Massey said Wednesday
it does not know which four min-
ers might be alive.


Seven bodies were pulled out
after the explosion, and two min-
ers were hospitalized. Manchin
said Wednesday that one was
doing well and the other was in
intensive care.
Eighteen bodies remained in
the mine, but emergency workers
were only able to identify four
before methane forced them out
Monday.
Peters said Jones' wife, Gina,
has been at the mine site since the
explosion and will not leave.
"She's not doing too good,"
Peters said. "They told them to
go home because they weren't
going to let the mine rescuers
back in. They're still drilling."
Miner William "Bob"
Griffith's family was preparing
for the worst. Griffith went to
work Monday and never came
home, said his brother, James
Griffith, who also works at the
Massey mine. William Griffith's
brother-in-law, Carl Acord, died
in the explosion.
"In my honest opinion, if any-
one else survives it, I will be sur-
prised," James Griffith said in a
phone interview from his home.


Records detail abuses by Memphis priests 6'


BY LAWRENCE BUSER
SCRIPPS HOWARD NEWS SERVICE

MEMPHIS, Tenn. - The
Catholic Diocese of
Memphis settled a priest
sexual-abuse lawsuit for $2
million, but now, a year
later, the oase is revealing a
much broader and more
detailed picture of abuse and
secrecy in the diocese.
Records unsealed' by
court order this week after
12 months of legal action by
The Commercial Appeal
show that at least 15 priests


have been accused of sexual
misconduct over some four
decades in the Memphis
diocese.
More than 10,000 pages
of depositions, pleadings
and documents also show
abusive priests were moved
quietly from parish to parish
and diocese to diocese to
avoid scandal and to protect
the priests, the plaintiff's
attorney said.
"Memphis was a micro-
cosm of the overall scandal,"
said attorney Gary Smith,
who represented a 14-year-


old boy sexually abused by
Father Juan Carlos Duran in
February 2000.
Local Catholic church
leaders concede that mis-
takes have been made, but
said- they took immediate
action to remove Duran and
to deal with allegations of
child sexual abuse more
aggressively with strict
reporting policies, abuse
awareness training and other
preventive measures.
"People need to know that
the church is responding to
these very serious crimes,"


said Father John Geaney,
diocesan spokesman. "We
must always be aware of the
victims, and they certainly
deserve our support. No one
I know would deny that
there has been abuse, and
we have attacked it. In fact,
the number of abuse cases
by Catholic clergy is going
down."
Cover-ups of hundreds of
clergy child-abuse cases
have come to light recently
in Ireland, Brazil and
Germany, with some of the
criticism being lodged


against Pope Benedict XVI
for not removing pedophile
priests when he was an
archbishop in the early
1980s.
Nationally, multimillion-
dollar settlements have
been reached with thou-
sands of claims that church
leaders failed to protect
children from pedophile
priests.
Some dioceses filed for
bankruptcy, and church
leaders say settlements with
victims now total about $2
billion in the United States.


Woman pleads not guilty interior case


BY MARYCLAIRE DALE
" ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER


PHILADELPHIA - With a shake
of the head, .a pregnant Colorado
woman pleaded not guilty Wednesday
to a charge of helping foreign terror-
ists who authorities say were plotting
to kill a Swedish artist.
Jamie Paulin-Ramirez, 31, entered
the silent plea to avoid giving prosecu-


tors a sample of her voice. The gov-
ernment evidence includes hard drives
and other computer files that may con-
tain voice recordings, and her lawyer
did not want to provide a sample for
comparison.
"If there's any voice recordings, I
would not want to be creating evi-
dence against her," said lawyer Jeremy
Ibrahim, who spent several years at the
Justice Department.


. Paulin-Ramirez, then a single moth-
er and nursing student, left Colorado
for Ireland in the fall with her 6-year-
old son to join a Pennsylvania woman
she had met online, then married an
Algerian terrorism suspect the day she
arrived, according to the indictment
unsealed Friday. E-mails between the
American women suggest a mutual
intent to support a Muslim jihad, or
holy war, authorities charge.


Study: 9/11-related lung damage long lasting


BY DAVID B. CARUSO
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

NEW YORK - Most of
the New York City fire-
fighters and medics whose
lungs were damaged by
pulverized masonry and
glass from the World Trade
Center attacks are not
improving as time goes by,
according to a new study.
* The results,are based on
breathing tests from nearly
11,000 firefighters who
were at ground zero in first
two weeks when the dust
cloud was thickest. Of the
firefighters who didn't
smoke, 13 percent were
still scoring below normal
up to -seven years later, the
study found.
That number was down
from 18 percent who ini-
tially tested below normal
after the attacks,-according
to researchers at the New
York City Fire Department
and the Albert Einstein
College of Medicine.
SAmong emergency med-
ical technicians, the num-
bers were worse. Of the
nearly 2,000 EMTs includ-
ed in the analysis, 22 per-
cent of the nonsmokers
scored below normal on
their most recent breathing
test.
The research is in
Thursday's New England
Journal of Medicine.
The study dims hopes
that workers who devel-
oped respiratory problems
after being exposed to the
trade center's powdery and
smoking remnants would
gradually return to normal.
Firefighters commonly
suffer some lung damage
after being exposed to
heavy smoke, but the prob-
lem is not usually long
term. Previous studies of
firefighters who lost
breathing capacity after
battling chemical and for-
est fires found that they
generally recovered within
days or weeks.
That hasn't happened
with 9/11 responders, said
Dr. David Prezant, the Fire
Department's chief medical
officer and a lead author of
the study. He and other
researchers noted that the
particle cloud released by
the trade center collapse
was unique.
In the immediate after-


math, they were exposed to
"unprecedented density of
dust, smoke, all kinds of
materials that they don't
encounter in a routine
course of firefighting," said
Dr. Thomas Aldrich, pro-
fessor of medicine at Albert
Einstein.*
Overall, firefighters in
the study experienced, in
one event, the normal loss
of lung function caused by
aging 12 years, Prezant
said.
The research was based
on tests that measure how
fast a person can exhale.
The fire department rou-
tinely gives its' members
the tests periodically.
Before 9/11, only 3 percent
of nonsmoking firefighters
and 11 percent of non-
smoking EMS workers
scored below normal on the
exams.
Not every person who


scores below normal on a
test suffers noticeable
breathing problems. A per-
son sitting at a desk might
not feel anything amiss,
Prezant said. Others may,
feel more winded than
usual while playing sports
or chasing' their child
around the backyard.
"But for firefighters," he
said, "it can be a big differ-
ence. They have to run up
six flights of stairs carrying
50 to 100 pounds of equip-
ment."
Additionally, about 2
percent of firefighters and
7.5 percent of EMTs in the
study tested poorly enough
to have symptoms similar
or worse to asthma suffer-
'ers.
People normally lose
some lung capacity each
year as they age, and the
study accounted for that
decline.


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A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


SPORTS I


Working


Childs, Sneads

outlast Marianna

in 11 innings
By DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTs EDITOR
It took 11 innings and nearly
three hours to do it, but the
Sneads Lady Pirates finally got a
road win in Marianna.
Karissa Childs pitched a com-
pete game gem, and came up
with a bases-clearing hit in the
top of the llth to lead Sneads
past the Lady Bulldogs 6-1
Wednesday afternoon.
Childs struck out 10 batters,
allowed nine hits, no walks and
just one unearned run in 11
innings in the circle.
Marianna's Hali Stout was just
as good through 10 innings, but
the Lady Pirates finally broke
through against the. Lady
Bulldogs ace in the final frame.
An infield single by DeAnne
Berry led to an RBI single, by
Kayla Rabon, scoring pinch-run-
ner Lora Howell for the go-ahead
run.
Rabon took second on the
throw home, then moved to third
on a sacrifice bunt by Ashlen
Wilson, before scoring on a
ground ball by Jolie Johnson for
a 3-1 lead.
Three batters later, Childs
came to the plate with the bases
juiced, and ripped a Stout offer-
ing over the head of center field-
er Whitney Lipford to bring all
three' runners to the plate.
Sneads plated its five runs in
the inning on four hits and two
Marianna fielding errors.
Childs wasted little time shut-
ting the door in the bottom of the


overtime


Sneads pitcher Karissa Childs starts her wind-up during a game against the Marianna Lady Bulldogs
on Wednesday afternoon in Marianna. Childs helped the Lady Pirates take a 6-1 win in 11 innings,
pitching a complete game and hitting a three-run double in the top of the 11th. - Mark
Skinner/Floridan


frame, inducing easy ground
balls back to her by Lindsey
Basford and Maya Boykin,
before striking out Haden Searcy


swinging for the third out.
It was the fourth straight win
for the Lady Pirates since a dis-
appointing road loss to


Blountstown on March 23.
Sneads has since taken wins
See SNEADS, Page 2B 10


Lady Tigers fall to Altha in return home
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR "Give Altha credit.


The Malone Lady Tigers
played their first home game in
two weeks Tuesday night, but
they were greeted rudely by the
visitors as Altha dealt Malone a
10-4 loss.
After drawing even on the sea-
son' with a win over Northside
Monday, the Lady Tigers fell
back below .500 with Tuesday's
loss at 6-7.
Sara Newsom returned to the
circle for Malone after missing
Monday's game due to a physical
ailment. But she was nicked up
� by the Lady Wildcats, who tal-
lied 12. hits on the night, and took
advantage of six walks.
"Sara did OK, but she didn't
have much power," Lady Tigers
coach Greg Ford said of his
pitcher. "She didn't have her
stuff, and she was still in sonm'e
pain. But we didn't help her out a
lot with 11 errors. But give Altha
credit. They came out hitting the
ball. They really stroked it for the
most part."
Altha got four runs in the top
of the first inning, with Malone
answering with a solo home run
by Venisha Hearns in the bottom
of the frame.
The Lady Wildcats answered
with a homer of their own in the
second inning, then added anoth-
er run to take a 6-1 lead.
Malone got a run back in the


They came out hitting
the ball. They really
stroked it for the most
part."
-Greg Ford,
Malone coach

bottom of the third when Abby
Calloway walked, and scored on
a two-base error by Altha.
But the Lady Wildcats came
right back with two runs on three
hits in the fourth inning, to make
it an 8-2 lead.
A pair of RBI singles in the
fifth inning put Altha up 10-2.
Newsom tried to start a
Malone rally in the bottom of the
fifth, reaching on a bunt single
before scoring on a pair of errors.
After walks by Kayla Lewis,
Calloway and Hearns, Cara
McCormick delivered an RBI
single for the fourth Malone run
of the game. But that was the
extent of the damage the Lady
Tigers offense could do.
Ford said he made a mistake
scheduling back-to-back games
coming back from the spring
break.
. "I'm taking this loss on me,"
he said. "We should never sched-
ule two games in a row after
spring, with us not. having much


Malone's Abby Calloway (1) slides into home plate before the
Altha catcher can catch the ball during a game Wednesday in
Malone. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


practice time. I just didn't have
the girls prepared for the game. I
take full responsibility for it. I
told the girls, 'This one is on
me.'"
Malone will next hit the road
for a rematch with district foe
Aucilla Christian on, Friday at
2:30 p.m.


The Lady Warriors took a 12-2
win over Malone in the first
meeting March 19 in Malone, but
the Lady Tigers trailed by just 3-
2 going into the fifth inning.
"Aucilla's a tough team," Ford
said. "I think we have a shot if
we play to our potential. But the
girls have to believe."


Graceville gives up lead in 5-4 loss to Blountstown


Graceville's Shaquel Johnson goes low to hit a pitch during
a game earlier this season. The Lady Tigers fell to
Blountstown 5-4 on Tuesday night in Blountstown. -
Floridan File Photo


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Graceville Lady Tigers sur-
rendered a four-run lead Tuesday
night on the road, as 'Blountstown
scored five runs in the bottom of the
seventh inning to take a 5-4 victory.
The game was scoreless through
three innings, but Graceville broke
through in the top of the fourth with
a two-RBI single by Jenna Martin.
Graceville added two more runs in
the top of the sixth.
Shaquel Johnson singled, Taylor
McDaniel walked, then Kendall
Asbury reached on an error to load
the bases with one out. Caitlin Miller
came up with a bloop single to score
Johnson and McDaniel, to make it a
4-0 advantage.
In the bottom of the seventh,
Blountstown got three straight sin-
gles to lead off the frame and load
the bases.
Graceville starter Liza Johnson
struck out the next batter, but a two-
T


run single to left cut the lead in half
at 4-2.
A fielder's choice brought the third
run of the game to the plate. A
dropped fly ball scored another run
to tie the game at 4-4.
Two batters later, a bloop single to
center field brought the winning run
to the plate to complete the rally.
Graceville fell to 8-12 on the sea-
son with the loss, including 5-8 in
district competition.
Lady Tigers coach Greg Ford said
it was a very difficult defeat for his
team.
"It is a little bit hei.-rib skiingg.
especially with it bcin.i a district
game and us holding the lead that
long," the coach said.
"My left fielder (who dropped the
fly ball) was down on herself, but it
wasn't on her. We made mistakes,
not just in that inning, but throughout
the game. We had make-able outs we
didn't capitalize on. We had opportu-
nities to score more runs during the
game and we didn't capitalize."


THURSDAY

Opening day

nearing at

Optimist Park
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
Opening Day for the base-
ball and softball seasons at
Optimist Park will be
Saturday, with games starting
at 9 a.m.
Scheduled games for base-
ball are as follows:
Dixie Boys
Field 2- Jackson Grain vs.
Zaxby's, 9 a.m.; Zaxby's vs.
Rahal-Miller, 11 a.m.; Rahal-
Miller. vs. Jackson Grain, 1
p.m.
O-Zone
Field 3- Rotary vs. Farm
Bureau, 9 a.m.; Lions vs.
Zaxby's, 10:45 a.m.; Farm
Bureau vs. Lions, 12:30 p.m.;
Rotary vs. Zaxby's, 2:15 p.m.
AAA
Field 4- Regions vs.
Marianna Orthepedic Clinic,
10 a.m.; Beef O'Brady's vs.
Optimist, 11:45 a.m.; Kiwanis
vs. Alday-Howell, 1:30 p.m.
Machine Pitch
Field 6- Cubs vs. Angels, 9
a.m.; Mets vs. Angels, 10:30
a.m.
Field 7- Dodgers vs.
Yankees, 9 a.m.; Cubs vs.
Yankees, 10:30 a.m.; Dodgers
vs.' Mets, 12:15 p.m.
T-Ball
Field 10- Indians vs.
Marlins, 10 a.m.; White Sox
vs. Red Sox, 11:45 a.m.
Field 11- Phillies vs.
Astros,' 10 a.m.; Braves vs.
Rangers, 11:45 a.m.
Scheduled games for soft-
ball are as follows:
Darlings
Field 9- Mercer Law Office
vs. Panthers, 9 a.m.; Panthers
vs. Diamond Divas, 10:30
a.m.; Diamond Divas .vs.
Mercer Law Office, 12 p.m.
Angels
Field 5- Peoples Funeral
Home vs. Optimist, 9 a.m.;
Optimist vs. Fast Lane
Computers, 10:45 a.m.; Fast
Lane Computers vs. Peoples
Funeral Home, 12:30 p.m.
Ponytails
Field 1- Zaxby's vs.
Marianna Animal Hospital, 9
a.m.; Kiwanis vs. Zaxby's,
10:45 a.m.; Kiwanis vs.
Marianna Animal Hospital,
12:30 p.m.
All games will have a 90-
minute time limit.


Grand Ridge

volleyball

opens season
BY SHELIA MADE
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT
The Grand Ridge Lady
Indians will open up their vol-
leyball season Thursday at
home against Cottondale with
both teams in action.
Ken Granger returns to
courtside for Grand Ridge to
lead his team to yet another
successful season.
Granger said he is optimistic
about both of this year's
teams, as they return numer-
ous talented players from last
year's team with a few experi-
enced newcomers added to the
mix.
The 'A' team is loaded with
talent from last year, as they
return Shelbi Byler, Bianca
Hernandez, Daphne
tlui plii it'. Mallory
McDaniel, Mallory Myhill,
Logan Neel, and Alaynah
Weiss.
Thei\ a.dd Kelsey Jenkins,
Ya'lc'Ih. Owens, and Taylor
Reed to round out their roster.
The 'B' team looks to be
p,,,pli> ous this year, as they
rvturn four starters from last
season in Amy Hand, Gerri
I lardin, Caitlin Peel, and Kim
Scott.
To that talent they add new-
comers from seventh grade in
Savannah Thompson and
Aaliyah Williams.
Joining the team from sixth
grade will be Maggie Aaron,


Emily Glover, Peighton
Hobbs, Logan McCord,
Madison Pickens, Charli
Robbirds, and Ma'kienna
Sneads.
Following their opening day
at home today, the Lady
Indians will take their game on
the road against the Lady
Bullpups of Marianna Middle
School on April 12.


Lady Hornets
fall to Vernon
5-4



-2B








2B " Thursday, April 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


High School Baseball
Thursday- Graceville
at Sneads, 6 p.m.; Lanier
County at Cottondale, 3
p.m.; Altha at
Cottondale, 5 p.m.
Friday- Blountstown
at Sneads, 6 p.m.; Taylor
County at Marianna,
3:30 p.m.; Taylor County
at Graceville, 2 p.m.;
Malone at Aucilla
Christian, 2:30 p.m.

High School Softball
Thursday- Arnold at
Marianna, 4:30 p.m.
Friday- Graceville at
Cottondale, 5 p.m.;
Malone at Aucilla
Christian, 2:30 p.m.;'
Sneads at Vernon 4 p.m.
and 6 p.m.
Saturday- Holmes
County at Cottondale, 2
p.m.

MERE Opening Day
The opening day for
baseball and softball sea-
sons at Optimist Park is
Saturday, with the first
games beginning at 9
a.m., and the last game
scheduled for 2:15 p.m.
Fields 1, 5, and. 9 will
feature softball games,
while Fields 2-4 will
have baseball, Fields 6-7
Machine Pitch, and
Fields 10-11 will have T-
Ball.
All games will have a
90-minute time limit.

Chipola Baseball
The Chipola Indians
begin a three-game set
with the Talla]hassee
Eagles on Friday at 3
p.m. in Tallahassee.
The Indians return
home on Saturday to host
the Eagles at 1 p.m.

Chipola Softball
The Chipola Lady
Indians return home
Saturday for games
-against TCC at 1 p.m.
and 3 p.m.

AAU Basketball
The Harambee
Dragons will host tryouts
for boys and girls basket-
ball teams to play AAU
basketball this summer.
The Dragons will hold
their next tryout on
Saturday at Marianna
Middle School.
Girls tryouts will run
from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m.,
with registration at 9,
a.m., while boys tryouts
will run from 2 p.m. to 4
p.m., with registration at
1 p.m.
Age groups for the
teams will be 17-and-
under, and 15-and-under.
Tryouts are free, but
players must have physi-
cal form. For more infor-
mation, contact Darold
Pope at 850-272-5000.

Old-Timers Game
The Grand Ridge FFA
will sponsor the annual
Grand Ridge School Old
Timers basketball game
on Friday at 6 p.m. in the
Grand Ridge School's
old gym.
Former Grand Ridge
graduates, basketball
players, and cheerleaders
are invited to participate.
Players and cheerlead-
ers who participate will
receive a complimentary
t-shirt while supplies
last.
Call early to register.
Admission will be $2.
All proceeds will be used
to assist FFA members as
they participate in chap-
ter activities, including
.attending state conven-
tion. For more informa-
tion, contact Glenn
Alexander by phone at
482-9835, ext.263, or by
e-mail at glenn.alexan-
der@jcsb.org.

Youth Wrestling
Team Dynamic Youth
Wrestling Club (ages 5-


18) practice is 6 p.m. on
Tuesday and Thursday
nights in the old
Marianna High School
wrestling room. Come to
practice and sign up.
For more information,
contact coach Ron
Thoreson at 272-0280.

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


Lady Hornets fall -



to Vernon 5-4 -


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

. The Cottondale Lady Hornets
dropped a road game.to the Vernon
Lady Yellowjackets on Tuesday
night, falling 5-4.
Cottondale had a 3-0 lead in the
fifth inning, but Vernon rallied
with a four-run bottom of the fifth
to take the lead.
The Lady Hornets answered in
the top of the sixth with a double
by Mary Auger and an RBI single
by Presley Goucher to make it 4-4.
In the bottom of the inning, a
one-out single, a walk, and a field-
er's choice brought the go-ahead
run to the plate for Vernon.
Vernon starter Lauren Register
closed the game strong in the top,
of the seventh, retiring the Lady
Hornets in order to pick up the
win.
Kelsie Obert took the loss for


Cottondale in spite of pitching
three hitless innings to start the
game.
But the disastrous fifth inning
proved to be too much for the Lady
Hornets to overcome.
"It seems like every game we
have a breakdown inning where
(the opponent) either takes the lead
for good or comes back on us,"
Cottondale coach Chris
Stephenson said. "But you have to
give Vernon a lot of credit. They
did what they had to do to win the
game."
The Lady Hornets scored their
first run of the game in the fourth
inning when Michelle Hewett sin-
gled and scored on a hit by Aulettia
Russ. In the fifth, it was a two-RBI
single by Samantha Brainerd that
made it 3-0 Lady Hornets.
Hewett finished 3-for-4 with
three runs and three stolen bases,
while Auger was 2-for-2.


Cottondale's Jennifer Hewett, right, smiles'after hitting a home run
during a game earlier this season. The Lady Hornets fell to Vernon 5-
4 on Tuesday night in Vernon. - Floridan File Photo


Sneads
Continued From Page 1B


over South Walton, Holmes
County and Franklin
County before
Wednesday's game.
The Lady Pirates. are
now 15-4 overall.
Marianna lost for just the
third time this season,
falling to 17-3.
The Lady Bulldogs were
coming, off of a 9-3 road
win over Chipley on
Tuesday night.
Marianna fought off
Sneads' first attempt at fin-
ishing the game in the
eighth inning, after Kayla
Kelly's RBI single made it
1-0 Lady Pirates in the top
of the frame.
Mallory Dean led off the
bottom of the eighth with a
double down the third base
line.
Stout then attempted to
move the freshman over
with a sacrifice bunt. The
throw got away from first
baseman Londyn Chason,
allowing Stout to reach.


*Dean tried to make it
home on the play, but the
throw to the plate was on
time, and Berry tagged her
out for the first out of the
inning.
Stout made it to second
on the throw, then Cayce
Griffin came through in the
clutch for Marianna, smok-
ing a pitch off the center
field wall to score Stout
and tie the game. '
Unfortunately for the
Lady Bulldogs, Griffin was
gunned down going for
third base by Sneads center
fielder Jolie Johnson, for
the second out.
Childs 'then struck out
Lipford to end the inning.
Marianna had a chance
to end the game again in
th6 bottom of the ninth with
runners on the corners and
two out.
But Childs got Jennifer
Cramer to hit a ground ball
back to her to end the
threat.


Sneads then launched a
threat of its own in the top
of the 10th, with a lead-off
single by Bridgett Dawson
and a double by Kelly put-
ting runners on second and
third, with one out.
* But Stout held firm,
inducing a pop out by
Childs, then getting Aleisha
Edenfield to ground out to
first base to end the inning.
Stout finished the game
with four strikeouts, allow-
ing 10 hits, one walk and
three earned runs in 11
innings.
The Lady Bulldogs
starter at ione point retired
17 straight Sneads batters,
before Dawson reached on
an error in the eighth
inning.
Marianna next plays host
to Arnold today at 4:30
p.m. in a makeup game.
Sneads heads to Vernon
on Friday at 6 p.m. for its
regular season district
finale.


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Marianna Lady
Bulldogs avenged an
early season loss Tuesday
night in Chipley, beating
the Lady Tigers 9-3.
Chipley beat the Lady
Bulldogs 1-0 in Marianna
on Feb. 23, getting a
shutout from Chelsea
Carter. But it was Megan
Sanders who got the start
for Chipley on Tuesday
night, and the Lady
. Bulldogs lineup was able
to have more success.
After falling behind 2-0
in the first inning,
Marianna picked up a run
in the third when Jennifer
Cramer doubled and
scored on a passed lball.
In the fourth, it was an
RBI triple by Haden
Searcy and an RBI dou-
ble by Jennifer Cramer


that gave Marianna the
lead at 3-2.
In the top of the fifth,
Cayce Griffin led off with
a single for Marianna,
then stole' all the way
around to score to make it
4-2. Searcy was hit by a
pitch in the sixth inning
and scored on an RBI
triple by Mallory Dean.
The Lady Bulldogs
added four runs of insur-
ance in the top of the sev-
enth, with Griffin again
starting things off with a
lead-off double.
Whitney Lip1ford and
Maya Boykin followed
with RBI singles, with
Allison Hutton adding a
two-run double.
Hali Stout picked up
the win for. Marianna,
pitching a complete game
and allowing two earned
runs on seven' hits, one
walk, and four strikeouts.


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

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THURSDAY EVENING I LATE NIGHT APRIL 8,2010
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30 A&E The First 48IC The First 48 I The First 48 (N) H I Fugitive Chronicles 37 Runaway Squad EI The First 48 R The First 48 i Fugitive Chronicles Runaway Squad I Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Fast Cash Celeb Scrt Money Paid Prog.
32 SYFY "Hosterit(2006, Horror) Jay Hemandez. "HostelParl** (2007, Horror) Lauren German. See No Evit (2006, Horror) Kane, I Highlander"Promises" TheX-Files "Ruseh" ' Taken (In Stereo) (Pan 3 of 10) E Joan of Arcadia 3 Homecare Paid Prog.
33AMC "Lara Ctr t" "Top Gun"*** (1986, Adventure) Tom Cruise. 'PG' I 'Top Gun"*** (1986, Adventure) Tom Cruise. 'PGE' "Silverado"t* (1985) Old West dnfiers shoot it out with shenff, clan. "The Skulls "*I (2000 Joshua Jackson,. 'PG-13' Bralnpwr Paid Prog.
34MTV The Challenge America's Best Dance America's Best Dance America's Best Dance Taking the Stage (N) t America's Best Dance The Challenge S. Park S. Park AMTV (In Stereo) Parental Parental
35 BET 106 & Park: Top 10 Crews Crews "Lockdown"**ei (2000) Richard T. Jones. . The Mo'Nique Show X Wendy Williams Show "Lockdoiwno"*t(2000) RichardT. Jones.3 ' The Deal (N) R BET inspiration BET Inspiration
36TOON Stoked Johnny T JohnnyT Dude Adventure Flapjack KIng/Hllt King/Hill Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Chicken Aqua Teen Moral Orel Oblongs King/Hill King/Hill Fam.Guy Fam. Guy Chicken Aqua Teen MoralOrel Home Bakugan Chaotic R
39 HIST Modern Marvels E Modern Marvels (N) R Food Tech R Pawn Pawn The History of Sex t Modern Marvels 0 . Food Tech I Pawn Pawn The History of Sex Comfort Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Ripped Paid Prog. Profit In
40TVLND Sanford Sanford Home Imp. Homemp. Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Coby osby Cosby 3's Co. 3'sCo. 3'sCo. M'A'SH M'AS'H Boston Legal 31 Paid Prog. Makeover
43CNN2 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-Mitchell The Joy Behar Show Morning Express
45 CNN John King, USA (N) Campbell Brown (N) Larry King Live (N) 3R Anderson Cooper 360 (N) , . Larry King Live RI Anderson Cooper 360 Anderson Cooper 360 Larry King Live RI Campbell Brown Anderson Cooper 360 American Morning []
6 CW '70s Show '70s Show The Vampire Diaries UI Supernatural (N) M Married Married,.. Roseanne oseanne Bernie Cops l Cops I TBA Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. PaldProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Comfort The Daily Buzz
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t HGTV House House First Place My First Selling INails House IHouse House House Selling Nils House House House House First Place My First Paid Prog, Paid Prog. PaldProg, Brainpwr Paid Prog. Rate
98 TLC LA Ink (In Stereo) Police Women Police Women LA ink (N) (FI Stereo) it Police Women LA Ink in Stereo) Police Women LA ink Iln Stereo)it Money Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Moving Up (In Stereo)
99 SPEED NASCAR Hub Fast Track to Fame. Bullrun Bullrun (N) Pass Time Hub Fast Track to Fame Bulirun Bulruen Gorz Hot HRod MolorWk Garage Paid Prog. PaldProg. Paid Prog. Bosley


Marianna takes 9-.3


victory over Chipley








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YOUR.S.


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES

T fMPORARgY . lo KNOW I MAID I VP
roY rr LWANT - bTO IF
EPALOYA49NT ,, MARIED TO 1
AGNECY A Jo?, uTr I'M
GETTING TIRED OF
' ALl- T-is DATING!


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON
r1 Il AAR6M.ITY-EA6ASDY &O%, Wo DABBL. W a
COMIC STRIP' BUT W6'IRE6501.IDLYI
I tRGAU LIFE !
I THNOtHT ITTWAt-
ARCOAAJmU16S)('o





WWW.ARLOAIDJAKN

ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER




MiO '" " B JI AWD






MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK


Cow & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES
IT'S IMPORTANT TO WHEN I GROW UP, I'M
ESTABLISH A COMMUNITY GOING TO BUY A BROKEN-
WITH OTHERS WHO SHARE DOWN BUILDING IN THE
YOUR PASSIONS. INNER CITY, GUT IT OUT,
AND CHEAPLY RENT
THE LOFT SPACE
_4 '1 TO FELLOW
ARTISTS . "


KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT


WE'LL INSPIRE ONE
ANOTHER TO GROW AS
ARTISTS, AND .FORGE A
COMMUNITY OF SUPPORT
AND FRIENDSHIP. THEN,
WHEN THE NEIGHBORHOOD
BECOMES MORE
GENTRIFIED, 'Y
'LL SELL
THE BUILDING /
SO IT CAN BE - 'd
BULLDOZED
FOR CONDOS.
C- J^


OH, LOOK
A HAIRBAULH
\HAHAHA. ,
NAN^ ty,^ - /
l/ori l-^
'i"


I WANT TO RETIRE
TO A BEACHFRONT
COMMUNITY.


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER
I


"Did those french fries taste like they'd
been cooked in furniture polish?"


ACROSS

1 Frazier foe
4 During
8 "One-hoss
12 Rain slicker
13 Smoked
salmon
14 Franc's re-
placement
15 More
hoarse
17 Paton or
Thicke
18 Bearing
19 Shish-
21 Stein fillers
23 Warm greet-
ing
24 Civilian
clothes
27 Farmhand,
at times
29 Aries mo.
30 Henhouse
32 Tap one's
fingers
36 Stand in
line
38 Wee bit
40 - Sumac of
Peru
41 Harvard foe
43 Zonked out
45 Veni, vidi,


47 Durham uni-
versity
49 Battery's
terminal
51 Spite
55 Choir voice
56 Forsakes
58 Daybreak,
in verse
59 Powder.
base
60 Video pio-
neer
61 Old hands
62 Return env.
63 Jazz genre
DOWN
1 Kind of ra-
dio
2 Pasternak
heroine
3 Desktop
symbol
4 Opposite of
bratty
5 Watered silk
6 - got it!
7 Brunette
8 Gull,or alba-
tross
9 Luau
dances
10 Bedouins
11 Poetic ad-
verb
16 Pesky bug


Answer to Previous Puzzle
SCABT IA SOD






AMOS ABE M
DEWY NOAPPE
GLAD PIPS ENE
GLA D P1 EBO E|lR


TEN OURS SAK
SEDUCE TORS
RTE M EN
TEED AN NA L S
CONSOMME LIN
AMOS ABE MIMA
DEW Y NOIR APl P


20 Make do
with
22 Chased
away
24 Gullet
25 -- creek
26 Weekday
(abbv.)
28 Decide
31 Wildcat
strike
33 Blended
whiskey
34 Foul ball
caller
35 Bathroom
item
37 Wealthy
business-
people


39 With suspi-
cion
42 Provide
help
44 Advance,
as money
45 Gallantry
46 Survey
course
48 Russian
range
50 Snacks
52 Rooster's
crest
53 Not de-
ceived by
54 Party-
thrower's
plea
55 Roadie gear
57 Sheep call


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


4-8 �2010 by UFS, Inc.


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: L equals 0
" B LN I SK CRV NYDZ CRSYI NY
VBPCR CRBC DNMVK ZNW JNPV C.RBY
ZNW DNMV ZNWPKVDX." - FNKR
ESDDSYIK

PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "A true poet does not bother to be poetical. Nor does
a nursery gardener scent his roses." - Jean Cocteau
(c) 2010byNEA, Inc. 4-8


HOROSCOPE
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Carry your own matches today,
and light a fuse that will ignite
plenty of initiative within you. In
order to succeed it will be imper-
ative that you make things happen
for yourself.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -
Logically assess what's going on
about you, but don't underesti-
mate the value of your percep-
tions, either. Your intuition could
be that edge you need to beat out
the competition.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Listen well and make note of what
others have to say, because one'
of your best faculties today is tak-
ing the ideas and thoughts of oth- �
ers and improving or building
upon them for your own purpos-
es.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)-
The incentive you're likely to need
in order to become an achiever
today might have to come from
being strongly motivated materi-
ally. If you are, you'll pull out all
the stops.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
When teamed with another, it is
going to be up to you to deter-
mine the pace and course of
action today. If you wait upon oth-
ers to do so, too, much valuable
time is likely to be lost.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -
Just because something is com-
plex or irresolvable to a friend
doesn't mean it will be so for you.
Utilize your abilities to help a
friend untie some of the knots in
his/her life.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
You'll be happiest getting involved
today in some kind of diversion-
ary activity that is both physically
and mentally stimulating. Just be
sure, however, that it isn't too
strenuous or too structured.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)-
Engaging in things you know are
constructive is one of the best
ways to effectively utilize your
- time today. Additionally, services
you can render to others will be
greatly appreciated.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) - Putting emphasis on your
material interests will only pro-
duce some hollow returns today.
Conversely, being of service to
others can generate a great deal
of self-approval.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
- Do what you can not to leave
any loose ends dangling when it
comes to matters that are, finan-
cially significant to you. Conclude
things in ways that please every-
one involved, if you can.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19).
- Because you know how to be
strong and assertive without
being brash or overbearing, you'll
be able to protect your rights
today without stepping on any-
body else's tender toes.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- By utilizing your imagination to
foresee positive results, you'll be
able to work out troubling situa-
tions as you envision them. This
will be especially true involving
commercial or financial matters.
Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate,. Inc.


Stop e-mailing him

Dear Anyie: I've been divorced for five Dear Annie: I am a 58-year-old woman,
years. Immediately after the papers were married to "Herb," age 73 and retired. The last
signed, I met "Matthew." We dated for a few time I spoke with my younger sister (divorced
months. The chemistry was perfect, but thdn he and living with our mother), she said, "As long
shocked me with an e-mail saying he didn't as you live with Herb, I am going to divorce
have feelings for me. you from the family." She feels Herb is
Annie, this was two years ago, ind I'm still demeaning and controlling.
depressed. I'm sure Matthew has no idea it still I'm disabled. Prior to my medical condition,
bothers me that we got along so well and now I had a successful career. When I was on life
we don't see each other anymore. However, we support last summer, my family tried to take
still e-mail once every few months over the decisions of my care and ignored my
or so, just to catch up. husband. Apparently, it's their way or
I can't seem to move on. What the highway. What should I do?
would make my life meaningful is , , - Confused
a relationship with a guy just Dear Confused: It seems
like him. But there is no one that everyone in your family is
els6 in the world like him. The trying to control you. What
past two years have been like W ., Ari about you? Don't let your sister
death. I wake up every morning or anyone else dictate your life.
thinking about how he doesn't I If you are happy with Herb, stay
love me, and I go to bed every with him. Try to keep in touch
night knowing he'll never be , with your sister and mother, but
there for me. Can you give me any if they refuse to speak to you,
advice? - Just Me Alone in Texas so be it.
Dear Texas: You have given Matthew a - - Annie's Mailbox is written
tremendous 'amount of control over your by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy
life. There's no way to know whether he was Sugat; longtime editors of the Ann Landers
Mr. Right, but you have romanticized him column. Please e-mail your questions to
into perfection and created an object of obses- anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to:
sion. You have convinced yourself to pine Annie's Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777
away for someone who isn't interested in you. W. Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA
Two years of being stuck in this rut means you 90045. To find out more about Annie's Mailbox
will need professional help to get out. Ask your and read features by other Creators Syndicate
doctor to refer you to a therapist. And stop e- 'writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators
mailing Matthew. It's only pouring salt on your Syndicate Web page at w'w.creators.com.
wounds. You need to make a clean break. COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM


BRIDGE
Mark Twain said' "I was born modest; not all over, but in
spots." Inexperienced players should be more careful at counting
tricks and looking at the key spots they hold. In this deal, West
leads the club king against six spades. How would you plan the
play?
The auction was interesting. North had to start with a takeout
double because a four-club overcall (a Michaels Cue-Bid) would
have shown at least 5-5 in the majors. But when East's five-club
raise was passed back to him, he wasn't willing to double again,
because he expected his partner to pass and the penalty to be
insufficient. Gambling that partner would have something useful,
he forced to slam by cue-bidding six clubs. East might have sac-
rificed in seven clubs, which would have gone down only one
because North does not have a trump to lead.
The original declarer, assuming hearts would break favorably,
ruffed the club king with dummy's spade five and drew trumps.
East, though, kept equal length with the dummy, retaining all of
his hearts. Then, when South led a heart and West discarded,
declarer slumped back in his chair. He had to lose twolricks.
Declarer should have seen these 12 tricks: five spades, three
hearts, two diamonds and two club ruffs on the board. And
because he had the eight and nine of spades, he could afford to
ruff the first trick with dummy's spade king, overtake the spade
five with his eight, ruff his second club with the spade ace, over-
take the spade 10, and draw trumps. He would lose only one dia-
mond.


North 04-08-10
A A K 10 5
V AK Q 4 3
SA QJ 2

West East
A 7 6 4 3 A -
V - V J10962
* 85 * K1096
4 KQJ 109744 A832
South
A QJ 9 8 2
S8 7 5
7 4 3
4 6 5
Dealer: West
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
3 4 Dbl. 5 4
Pass Pass 6 4 Pass
6 A Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: 4 K


Jackson County Floridan * Thursday, April 8, 2010 - 3B








4B - Thursday, April 8, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com




WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




ARKETPLACE


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or 1800) 7 .9-255 I BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: 1850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.CONI IN PE SON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA

Show it til Sells!




$29.99 Recreational and Automobile Listings
Pubhcation Policy - Errors and Omislions Ar .ertis r shoularh .lecn their acl Ire Fast oa, Trs p, a. ,'r,:r. r.u ,:, De o s . , r , , r, .. 1,,' ,uograp i ,r, e o" Or erroe , n ipu h hl c p . t ro re G i re4 r of M re coa I f I r a o I'r tna firsi day's
inserlon Adjuntmeni for earor5 as Im ted 19 i he cost ME ftnc inm rl cnlZ- olir, of e a, nl h e errr , r. e, Tra-j ,. - .5- ... L1-,. i.. l,:ro,' ill r,',0 be i (1t7,l r c," ragE. a rsui-, .,,ul c, ero.,E in 3dd erl,3e- ',enls tQ c-na fre amount paad ior me space

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adualryI occupied oy that porior, Of he a '.e rf ement in & .h. rn inP erryar ..ccu,'ed whtr er s, F, a ',r It." ''c ':.. -':' :'1 vr'- ou"J[' r , 1. .,r :'llr C .In r ql a ere nroll D. w rY I i l for nor. In eriior. 0f ar., aJenisermenl i rGe,ana the arrunt paid for
surh advertisement Display Ads amr rnot guarantee,: pr nlIo An adAl eri rig i'.1 Sunb cl I aIg ooal Rign i'_. i.. . 1 '1.,.i ,c , 3 .:1-, ,r, 311 3 ,1 u,,'J.1 r I le appropri-i e ,lE s I fIatf hior

Fo dedie cal tol-re or // visit wwwntedloridanco

Uf leantit_ _ _Campers/Travel Campers/Travel {MotorHomes/ RVs/Campers 4-Wheel Drive
Unurnishe'd Trailers Trailers
2i Ar.nriwr. M Tor. Bai e rde wIak WaSnrsanteRd~.-15K~ r
CROWNLINE'07,210 Monoco Knight"06,
2/1 Apt. ,n town. $325 Bowrider w/wake Sportsman 08 RV S �ve $25K or miore.
o ep.850526- board tower. 350mag Travel Trailer 26' Die3el. -J ides. 4300
3536 .209 .0480 300hp, like new' Gas, Elec. apple. I ni. many upgrades P
$28,000. 334-470-8454 slide out,queen bed, $159.700. 850-866-
i rds o un. qExc. Cond. $19,500 2774
ea. $6,10 'r. $65( Crownine 07' 240LS OBO 334 718-8848 Phaeton, 07'40ut 4
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;, 2 r R, g ica e n a MsH Ho /aEnras. iIK r,. take
LOST: Somtc! trahoerd 2 fdtub with shower, igenat er. frg vi, over payrrleHd s 334.
Grill w/portable Fis0-432 5134 18 205ubwtea th shower gen r. W' ran
S neighborhood Fisher 01 Hawk 18 2005 Gulfstream 5th W&D, CHA. Lots of Concord Coachman motion .atellite dis, 79'-4462 Warranty 2006 Bad Boy Buggy,
stove attached 1onFantastic..n amPrice foot Class 2wth Wheel 4 sideouts, extra's. $20K. 334 '05 Motor Home. 23' rear & side cameras, Wall electric, in Great
Bascom RE on Panama C 11board motor w th38504482/8256 30;._long_________Tre
WARDom 850a. 20967420-4Be Con25 0 347-4626/333-0309 long 2700mi, Take Home theater sys. transpoftalon Condition. Finished in
LOSTD s5-29-l 4 deabrownntals__e__hCondottFullewndshishdfi2dgun
WARDR4Hor2zon SouthB tra Ber 2 KEYSTONE 107 over payments.850- Leather euro recdner, Realtree Hardwoods.
LOST: F solid brown $120,000 trolling motor, ac- Copper Canyon 5th 593 5103 desk, King bed, Full windshield, 2gun
Chesapeke dog, Last 3/2 Beach House in cess ladder, Bemini, wheel. 2 5lid. z. sur Brake-Buddy for tow racks, winch, front
see on Old US Rd. Mexico Beach, 1 blk townhouse style AM/FM radio, on l .. round ound. Ig. .v Cruise Master LE, 05 car. Garage stored. basket, roof basket,
Reward!850-569-2461 from beach. Call for board charge, cover, ing area $?7.500. 36h workhorse chas- Many other options, and battery charger.
details 850-209-8759 very welpdatedde
w/new very well kept hinder 334 6 18 65' 2. sis m.I gas engine, $160,000. (334)585-9488
pant HVAC shelter. $14,000. 334- 22k mi., no smk, 7kw 334-797-3617.
mecm ie rosesUnfurnished hot water heater. 685,7319 Lay2 tonv 2 .;~lidr gen . I 1 SAT, 2 TV, 2 I Car~eeer Bad Boy bug 08'
Prmerchandise ovate phate 685-7319 A08.2 ft 2 sids A auto leveling, R Point Five Damon 4wd all racks,
3 Bi mPrivate atio Fisher 07' 1600 Alu 2007 34 ft. 5th B. King Dea. LIKE NEW, cam. Roadmaster Daybreak '05 32 windshield which,
3/1 BrIck home, 8mi w/ceramc tile. minum Bass Boat 40 COPPER CANYON BY garage kept, $21,000. tow/brake system, Motorhome 15,507Mi. in udesh5x1 twiler
Eof Malone, $575/mo Located at pools,, Mdrcury 4 stroke, KEYSTONE 2 sl. Also available tow '05 Jeep Wrangler Has 12' slide-outtow '4-Wheel Drive includes x trailer
+ $500 dep. 850-569- putt-putt & low hours, loaded, bright & space. Ig. Ivg. vehicle, GMC '03 Unlimited, 41k mi, pckg, 5.5 KW Gen. Exc. cond. $6100.
5940 shuffle board. On like new, $7,900.334- area, built in cabi 3/4 ton. Call Auto air, 6 cyl,$75k Fully loaded xtra 334-798-2337
Austc site rnal ofi 714-5860 nets, TV & built in 850-569-2215, Cell# w/jeep, $60k without clean asking $45K FORD - '01 Raner
Autin Tyler & Assoc walk to beach. rai VM UST 6 FORD -01 Ranger
Aus ls ie ral ofie, radio & DVD 850-718 -5461. eep, both in great 334-687-3171
Quality rentals Call Diane at Javelin '98 17' Bass w/surround sound, . selling dueto 03 American Star 36' PU, XLT, ExtCa, AC,
850- 526-3355 334-618-9425 or Boat Dual Console Ig. Bd/rm, king bed altond. 850-selling52-2810 Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. 5th Wheel; 2 slides/2 AT, PW, PL
Property Mgmt is 334-796-1251 115 HP Johnson. w. storage, dbl. clos- alth. 850-352-2810 Scenic Cruser 37 ft 5th Wheel 2 des/2 AM/FM/CD RedPW PL
Miclaeu B~ n 0�s tby Gulf Stream 99' Bdrms, large water, A/MC e
Miscellaneous our ONLY Business" Garage Kept $5900 ets, built in chest Immaculate cond. sewer & gas tanks, 87000 miles, terror,
FWanted 334-596-1694 drawers, priv. bath, REDUCED 03 AmerF Fleetwd. Bdr 07' 3- late con s ew er&gs ' 87000 miles,9tenor,
BeauCottondale, FL o4 J i-19' rn w/esteel, shower & can Star 36' 5th sld, loaded CH/A loaded w/ options quad batteries. $7,200 (334)794-9293
Beautiful HomesforSale Javelin -'99 19' ne- sink dinettes, super Wheel; 2 slides/2 fbp, wk. horse, 8.1 must see11 Dothan $20,000 OBO.
Old Baseball Cards 2/1 stylish & - gade F/S bimini nice 29,500. 334-805- Bdrms, large water, gas, 5,900 mi. $Ok $58,500 334-803-3397 (850)579-5183 FORD - '96 F
nie 950.33-05Green;5- speed, 6cyl,
will pay cash for renovated, Quiet & 3/2 in Chipleywith top,cover,exc cond, 4906 or 334-792-0010 sewer 8 gas tanks. OBO 334-898-1201 TIOGA '04 Motorl 234K miles, 70K on
1969 and older cards. friendly neighbor- Several Upgrades. garage kept 175hp $17.000 OBO. Home 24ft w sideout 3 trans, engine runs
Stars, Rookies, Hall hood. Big yard $750 $69,900 Gulf Coast ?9500 334-726-5909 Sth Wheel, '06 36 ft. '86)674 5163 7293 miles 4KW Onan rOK, body damage
of Famers and sets. - 334-300-3688 Realty 850-265-4426 Montego Bay, 4 sabre b, Palam.no Gern., very clean $695 080 Iv msg
Call 334-546-8590 si-6313'6770
or e-mail meat Marianna slides & Dodge Ram '08. 28 it 5tch wheel $35.000 334 67.9663 734)677-7501
bilyBoff46@aoL co New Listing recreation I 07 3500 Diesel camper. 3 slidEs. .ioga Arrow 27ft
illyolf46@aol.com New Lis Tow PesO: ICttO - y package ~amn Atra.dle.an. rnw i
I BA 1 BR: Pets Ok: dually. Tow package manyerras, 6L-an.o w
Nime Home. Big n& Reese Hitch $a:3ri0ce -1 8$5 8 whte.Auo.8
ia- 1ard.: Nice Location Ask ng $74,3010. 5 5675 Monaco '03 Dynast. Pow. brakes I ;reer
05407-1410 Ivnne 334655-1100. Soralis '99 Suniner 42FT. 3 slices. ecel- Ing. A C. AM FM. 2008 5'h wheel. Key- HECK
Nicest in Marianna boat Catilina 33 h e 14' lent condition.garag runs W*Ell. lw miles. tone Lare1o RL29.
area, nearly new2 BR 30'. 2 l. armar die slide n rgod ed, no pts, no sm. Fair cond. Has leak call Mike 1334 191.
Ho nerl nw seonng . Ver I r ditio .500. ing. a must to see. damage. $5000. 0318. $24.500 bo. CL4SSIFIEDS!
Homes$525w/lease less thanr 250. Roller 334 E" 9 1319 3346053335 1850 `26 2&40. 1 lit'e new. I jiide
850-526-8367 _ _ _ furling, bimin, head, 00 -
R Apt. $300 + dep. micro, fridge. Good "
Free Pe Policy Sneads. 850-593-6885 cond. Docked @ Snug
Harbor slip B-6. 334-
Your pet deserves a lov- 4 Wheeler 06 Yamaha 673-0330. $15 000. Carriage C meo '05
ing, caing home. An ad Mobile Homes IRaptor 700- w/Xtras 32ft. 3-slides, 2A/C,
for a free pet may draw for Rent Low hours. Very 5.5 K Generator,
response fIrom Individuals good cond. (334) 791- loaded, no smoke, no
swhowillellyouranimalfor 2/1 @ Millpond $450 81914000 OBO pets, Exc. Cond.
reach or breeding p + dep. water/sewer 4x4 Polaris Mssy $36,500 334-714-4001
poses. Please screen re- incl. 850-482- Oak came edition.
spAndents carefully k 5274/209-3970"- V er o
giving ananimalaway. Very powerful ATV.
2 & 3 BR MH C'dale. Automatic w thumb Seacraft ,89 20ft
$500&up H20/garb/ select 2wd or 4wd. Center Console, boat, Advertise. your '-C S f FREE y . v ...... See site for- tai.
Cats Jsewerincl.http:// Great cond. $2900.00 motor & trailer, 95
www.charloscountry 334-798-2857 225HP Johnson Mtr, 14kt White Gold BABY WALKER- LIKE Guys designer MOTORCYCLE Sofa & loveseat, anti-
living. com. 850-258- Dirt bike Kawasaki brakxle Tr. wh ru Mens Star Saphire NEW $25 (850)592- shorts, Sz 30-34 COVER- CYCLE SAC que floral look, 2yrs
FREE KITTENS 4868/209-8847 (80, tuned, really well, very clean, COACHMEN '00 Ring $140 850-569- 3380 $2/ea 850-482-7888 LARGE $25 (850)592- old, $250 OBO 850-
8-9 wks old, 850-209- _____________ 2507raly wlvrycen OAHE 0 29 t 482-6838/718-6836
1266 wsl 02 2 & 3 BR MH for rent, fast $1300. 334-389- Great cond. $5,900. Prosptra 5th WH, 2194 BASKETMAKING HANDPAINTED- 2507 482-6838/718-6836
126 monthly & weekly 2816 334-791-4891. 36.5', washer/dryer, 24' speed girls bike, REED- 4 LG ROLLS KITCHEN CUPBOARD MOTORCYCLE Technics AM/FM
rates avail in C'dale Honda '07 CRF80 Columbia, AL. 6500 Onon Gen. never used $80 239- $15 (850)592-2507 13DX16WX48" $70 RADIO- WORKS stereo receiver $35
Dogs_850-554-9934 Dirtbike, 100 hrs, Seado RXP'05, Jet $17,500: Husky 2S K 272-8236 (850)592-2507 GREAT $120 (850)592- 850-569-2194
Dogs 850-554-9934 Dirtbk,00hs, edRP'Hitch $750 334-855- Breaking Plow- 3 row Hitachi Bread Maker- 2507 Toddler Bed Rails 2
2 & 3 BR MH's in Ma- $1000 6X12 enclosed Ski, 60 hrs, very 1241 (2) REDWOOD- Massey Ferguson Hitachi Bread Maker- Toddler Bed Rails 2
CKC Jack Russell rlanna'& Sneads trailer $1500 new clean, life jacket & LAWNCHAIRS $10 $300 (850)79-0157 Good condition. Have Motorcycle Trailer xtra long/tall for
puppies parents on 850)209cond. 850-447-2859 cover incl. $5500 850- * (850)592-2507 two, need one. $10 3 Bikes, w/ramps twin,full,queen - $40
site.4-M, 1-F $250. (850)209 527-4455 GANY Couch- blue couch (850)482-4120 X 8, $42. (850)482-5434
Avail. 4-21 334-796- 4 MAHOGANY 5 X 8, $425.
28at 5p 2BRI1BA in Alford, Bats Strat'99 273 GHT BACK 2 built-in HONDA GOLDWING- 334-984-2044 Tongue & Groove
3028 after 5pm or $375 + dep 850- 57q- p Strato, 273 STRAIGHT- 2�ri s 5
334-791-6728 4622/209-1664/573- ie 15 Intimidator, 17ft bass CHAIRS DINING $40 recliners $125 HEEL TOE SHIFTER Boards, never used
3 8 1851 2008 Fisher 1754, Johnson 150HP (850)592-2507 (850)272-5259 $70 (850)592-507 Moving Supplies- $100 080 850-693-
wardrobe, packing 0736
TAKE ME 40hp mercury, 4- $6500. 334-596-1694 1-. Amaryllis in 1 gal. DISNEY DUMBO- HONDA GOLDWING- paper, pads, all for
* I-4 i.Ei 2 Mobile Homes & 1 stroke, mtr guide, Dutchmen 40 ft. pots, many varieties COLLECTIBLE $25 SEAT $125 (850)592- $20 (850)482-4120 Used Stove & Refrig-
Apt. for rent in Grand trolling mtr, Hum- Wellcraft 88' 23 ft. pots, many varieties -EAT $125 (850)592 ea s wks $50(
Apt. for rent in Gradtol mrHm Olnter counsel, 225 Travel Trailer '06 , $8/ea 850-592-8769 (850)592-20 2507 erator, still wks $50/
Ridge. 850-592-3772 mingbird 565, TAC, enter counsel, 225 Travel Trailer '06 $8/es 850-592-8769 (850)592-2507 2507 New lighted ceiling ea OBO 850-693-0736
Sbilge pump, live Well, Johnson outboard. 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, AQUA-TECH- 30-60 DR table w/glass top, HP PHOTOSMART- fan w/wooden pan-
2 or 3BR MH in 334-798-0010 $4500. in electronics. 2 Slideouts, Loaded, GAL Aquarium Filter bakers/wine rack, 4 PRINTER #8200 like els $25 OBO 850-482- Washer- whirlpool
299 2 Sale $7,000. 334-235- Like new. $20,500. $10 (850)592-2507 chairs $100 OBO 850- new $40 (850)592- 7888 washer $150
Grnwd ,$425-$435 2995 ' 334-406-4S 482-6838/718-6836 2507 (850)272-5259
water/ sewer/garb 22ft SeaRay, 29334-406-4555 Ariat Fatbaby 7M- Old WWII 32 calibur
lawncare incl. 850- $300 OBO. No Motor! -NWT $139.99 BRWN Dryer- whirlpool dry- KYMCO scooters (2), pistol $340 850-569- Weddin Dress for
Labrador Retriever 569-1015 256-365-0328 Fourwinds '94 camp- LIZARD FT RUST er $150 (850)272-5259 1 runs grt, other 2194 the mo est bride-
AKC Lab Puppies. er, 24 foot, perfect SHAFT W/GEMS $70 good for parts. $500 Ivory $99 850-592-
Black. 7 weeks old 3/2 MH, CH/A, all * condition , kept under 080B (850)482-9552 FOLDING LAWN for both. 850-573- PHONE CABINET- 8769
with 1st shots. $200. electric, Water/garba. .. -shelter. $5995 CASH. CHAIR- BLUE 2471 SOLID OAK -White leather se-
(229)835-2862 ge/lawn care incl. No 334-794-4554 Ashley Furn- Q Bed (850)592-2507 Layto3h13DXtia so
pets._850_592_8129_Frame,Chest; Night Lazy Boy 3.5 HP push 197WX29T $ tional sofa $75 OBO
8Op Stand. $50 GE 12 cu ft. chest type, chiple vac (850)5l 2 0O 850-693-0736
- 2 5~ h 06 . 20 . /JO IN U S I en H o us th i~s w e eke n d o r H '3e t- p 5 H u h D0 2 7~
Country Livin : 2BR homes listed by Sunrise NW Realty,' (850)482-5191 freezer w/key. $100 $200 OBO 850-482- Portable Camp Toi- Wood Table-4' round
inty Lvig: 131 3ne hoes t ran Oks oo 080O850-482- 4193 call Joe let, like new $20 080 extends to 68" oval
IBA MH inC' ale. 3 new homes at Grand Oaks Loop Audiovox Cruise 6838/718-6836.
425 850-352-2090 ner '06(end of Arron Ave and Hwy 90) Grand Control- still in box, MICROSUEDE- 850-693-0736 w/6 chairs. Oak fin.
W aor ' Ridge, 10:00 to 1:0C 0 on Sat. April 10th, fits most cars $75 GE Dryer, brand new, LOUNGE CHAIR NICE $250 (850)579-0157
v6uh n n '07 and 5153, 8 th Ave. Malone from 2:00 to 850-569-2194 $250 850-693-1081 $140 (850)592-2507 Russian ett 2 0 XMAS TREE STAND-54
Mb Hom v6,190HP b a 4:00 pm. Sunday April l1th at sling, bayonette, 20 XMAS TREE STAND-
engine.sports seating 5953 Deerwood Dr., Malone 2:00 to Big Trampoline $80, Green Turtle Sand PLAYPEN- LIKE NEW rounds ammo. $130 LIKE NEW, LARGE $5
in P31ds ext. swim platform. - 4:00pm Call Cindy @ 209-1283 for info. 850-693-1081 Box $4 850-482-7888 $40 (850)592-3380 850-263-2701 (850)592-2507
less than 60 hrs. on
Ist month free engine $14,800 OBO
Fruit& Vegetable 22 $390. 3'2 $490 334-Ti99-7070 Thursday, April 8 200
Cortordalei Lg lots rhirsday, April 8. .-lO
850-249-4888 Bayiiner 95' C rlI
Sawyer's Produc 20i ft. 290 HP Purns &
We have Fresh Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR looks good
Produce and MH's. Lot rent incl. Mercruicer engine
Now pickir g For detail 850-557 15.500. 334-685-2222
Straswberries.. We 3432 850-814 65 Wedneda's
crack Pecans Caravelle 07 21'5Wednesday s
3i4-793 6690 To .rrdr. ., 4 'ur WASABI SOLUTION
TO NHrBE r iSCI 1.
Bai al rM erie c r u r"'iiue 3P
,.1 76C, hp. Bimini top I-3 r. 4 c- 60
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Chpri5ol Nu ran . EPvil2in cnd 2i0. THE SpDOKU le mE W.IITH E KICK!S
334 103E (2)R 03 013i
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www.JCFLORIDAN.com C LASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan * Thursday, April 8,2010-5 B

Aviation Automobiles Motorcycles Motorcycles rsportUiiiyVehicIes) Trucks-Heavy D77y7 T ks-HeavyDuty ( LegalNotics 1 L.011111m, LegalNot3es
p p - - :- Kawasaki '05 nia NISSAN '06 Pathfind- Chevy 72' Fleet side Frioght Liner 06' exc. OF 1F9 FEET, SOUTH 89 DEGREES time of bid opening
C Hn2D23DE- ONDS EAST 1,33333 and will be returned
soft top 49K miles 2 $4900OBO 791-2355 audio w/6 disc CD originalmiles. Body off, 334-618-9383334- GREES 46 MINUTES FEET TO AN IRON unopened.
door, auto, 4wheel Kawasaki '0rVuIcan r4emt keyless entry rough. 52500. 080. 692-311Srcontract f i 42 SECONDS EAST ROD, THENCE RUN
drive. $13,000. 334- 900 C c LT. 6100 334-793-1544 34-792-5578 GreatWideIfqualfy 186.87 FEET TO A SOUTH 00 DEGREES Plans, specifications
685-0846 miies. wiredniei. 33 1POIN, THENCE RUN 34 MINUTES 03 SEC- and contract docu-
SCherokeeCoun- leather saadleags. SOUTH 34 DEGREES ONDS WEST 1,324.10 ments may be in-
Mooney 1962 M20C J eroee Cou 2006 Harley Davson fir brds & more. 32 MINUTES 56 SEC- FEET TO A CONCRETE spected and/or ob-
Total Time: Engine & try 97'4x4 white, exc. Road King, never $5700. 334-692- Navitar'98 , ONDS EAST 341.93 MONUMENT, THENCE tained at the office of
Airframe 1949 IFR cond. sun roof runs dropped, adult 3337/796-5421 with 525E Cumings FEET TO THE POINT RUN SOUTH 89 DE- the Engineer, Hatch
CERT. Excellent great CD player driven,very low miles engine, new tires, all OF BEGINNING, GREES 11 MINUTES Mott MacDonald, 120
trouble-free flying. 4,995. OBO 850-272- 12k, $12,000. OBO equipment included, THENCE FROM SAID 00 SECONDS EAST Richard Jackson
334-347-5480 0808 Call 334-464-5916 CHEVY '91, 1 Ton 12ft excellent running POINT OF BEGINNING 1,325.02 FEET TO A Blvd. Suite 180, Pana-
-. .... 2007 Suzuki Nissan '07 Pathfinder Flat Bed Dump Truck condition. $10,500. CONTINUE SOUTH 34 CONCRETE MONU- ma City Beach, Flori-
Auto Engines Boulevard C50 ARed Black Auto. 5K $5,500 080 229-334- 334-803-5072 or 334- DEGREES 32 MI-MENT, THENCE RUN da 32407 (850-236-
Part Mi c and bla.F9k miles S. leather int, 3rd 8520,229-296-8171 899-6594 * NUTES 56 SECONDS SOUTH 34 DEGREES 5831), at a non-
mi d ar e. m.leather int., 3rd EAST, ALONG SAID 42 MINUTES 57 SEC- refundable cost of
- . greatt for r 4 1 22 row seat, Like new. Chevy '91 Cherokee egAds CENTERLINE, 78.98 ONDS EAST 197.50 $100.00 each (ship-
a r2009 Yamaha R- monster energy edi- $16,000. 334-897-0582 ickup, lift gate
taOriginalrats f6 r 1 - Kawasaki 09ZX14 $16,000334-897-0582 008 50-352-4724 FEET TO A POINT, FEET TO AN IRON ped regular mal).
tang rar fr 2009VamahaR- Monster energy ed- 1500850-352-4724 THENCE DEPARTING ROD, THENCE RUN o partial sets of
sale. 334-393 9669 only 1.150 miles, tion. Oipes, power TOYOTA '06 Four D 'dge 02 Dakota LegalNtices SAID CENTERLINE SOUTH 39 DEGREES documents will be Is-
Lexus 0o ES300 Bought new, barely commander, high Runner SR5, 2wd, Leater Int. Quad cab RUN SOUTH 55 DE- 28 MINUTES 35 SEC- sued.
AutomobilesMisc. PlatmumMo00de98K broken in. Burnt or- flow air filter, low 59,700 miles, white, Clean cond. Fully LF14f01 GREES 27 MINUTES ONDS WEST 130.75
Automobiles M J Loaded$7,200 West ange and black with miles. $9,700. excellent cond. auto. 334-693-3980 04 SECONDS WEST FEET TO A POINT IN All bids must be sub-
Main Car Sales LLC ghost flames, $9,500. 334-790-1852. $18,700. 334-796-3130 244.64 FEET TO AN THE CENTER OF A 50 mitted on .the Bid
MERCEDES '97 E320 1919 West Main t Also have small Joe Kawasali '93 Vulcan _ CO RIN THE.CRCUIT IRON RODF THENCE FOOT RADIUS CUL- rm as furnished
117K actualwmilc: 334-699-5880 n OURTOF THE FOUR- IRON ROD THENCE FOOT RADIUS CUL- Form as furnished In
117K actual miles, Rocket jacket and 750 15K Miles Runs Trailers-Tractors TEENTH JUDICIAL RUN NORTH 34 DE- DE-SAC AT THE END this Specification.
Silver/Beige excel- LEXUS '96 LS400 womans medium Great New Seat Cov- iUIT GREES 32 MINUTES OF A 60 FOOT The bids must be ac-
CRlent condition $7,000 LoadedS runs good, Sudmy helmet for erC18
334-68lent condition $7,000 Loaded runs ood, Sudmy helmet for er $1800 718-6833 1999 254 AG-MASTER INANDFORJACKSON 56 SECONDS WEST INGRESS-EGRESS companies by a Pub-
334-687-3189 176K miles, white extra. 334-790-6146 19992 S 2.61 FEET TO ON AND UTILITIES EASE- Ic Entity Crime
ext, tan interior. or 334-791-2277 Mojo Motor Scooter Tractor, 4 wd with COUNTY, FLODA 72.61 FEET THENCE MEAND UTILI THENCE RUN Statement and by a
Automobiles $4495. 334-435-0786 '92 Goldwing k1605, 200mi, Blue, two implements. CIVIL ACTION RUN NORTH 36 DE- SOUTHERLY ALONG Bid Bond, certified
forSale ncoln '07 MKZ miles, red, exc. paint38 $2000. 334-522-6709 1500 CASE NO.: 32-210- GREES 27 MINUTES THE CENTERLIUNE OF check, or cashier's
6K . & running conde. Red Kawasaki 09' 55 Andrson trailer EM CA0087 01 SECONDS EAST SAID EASEMENT AS check, in the amount
2003 Toyota Camry teorleather eate d $7000 850-445-2915, Ninja Like New 250R wheel, like new. num 4 barrel ho y DIVISION: 87.96 FEET TO ON FOLLOWS: SOUTH 13 of five percent (5%)
2XLE V-6,7Kmiles. All se , AB side leave message w/jacket 3,500. mi. $600. 334-794-2373 hunter green, IRON ROD, THENCE DEGREES -00 MI- of the Base Bid as a
XLE V-6,75Kmiles. All seats, ABS, i $3,995. 334-692-3211 Custom fiberglass RUN NORTH 63 DE- NUTES 29 SECONDS guarantee that the
power, sunroof, airbags, 37k mi, NA- Big Dog 06' md# Leave Mess Custom Motorcle hood, 22" hood W AC H V I A GREES 18 MINUTES EAST 11&.62 FEET TO bidder will enter into
AM/FM cass.6 CD DA $21,175 sell for Mastiff 14,500K mi. Trailer 4x8 led lights, scoop, stainless MORTAGE CORPORA- 17 SECONDS EAST A POINT, SAID POINT an agreement with
Disc Changer, Red. $17.900 850-814-0155 black, 117 cubic inch Suzuki '08 GZ250, ramp carrier under- grill & bumpers MTAI 163.00 FEET TO THE BEING ON A CURVE the Owner if his bid
Asking $10,000. Call Uncoln 2001 Town engine, 6-sp. Baker with extended neath, never used, Snap on tread ' POINT OF BEGIN- CONCAVE TO THE is accepted.
334-796-1513 or 334- car executive silver trans. V&H, D&G Warranty $2800. stored in garage on- Alum. tool box, 6" NING. NORTHEAST, THENCE
693-2099 ase. k for 87K, exc. cond. 6 home spear air in- 334-791-0701ly. $750.334-699-6711 lift kit, 6" glass RUN IN A SOUTHEAS- The bid shall remain
Chase. - pack cd player, xm take X gaurd warr. Ferguson T020 52' packs, alum. racing' PATRICK OLWOCH has been filed TERLY DIRECTION in force for sixty (60)
2004 Blue RX8, radio. Pontiac Sun- Lots of extras bike lo- new engine rebuild, rims Lots of extras et al, against you and you' ALONG SAID CURVE days after the time of
4 doors, moon roof, bird 1991 Converti- cated in Troy AlI. block repaired & REDUCED 4800 O0 are required to serve HAVING A RADIUSOF opening.
custom rims, new ble, White, 109,300K. $16,800 334-850-7077 cleaned & crank E U Defendant(s). a cop of your writ- 500.00 FEET,
tires, 55k miles, great Both for $8,900. FZ Suzuki 50 79' col- turned, too many . , I ten defenses within THROUGH A CEN-Attention of bidders
Condo , wonderful car, 334-618-1594 lectors item, 1 cyl, 2 new parts to list. 3 NOTICE OF ACTION 30 days after the first TRAL ANGLE OF 21 is called to the II-
asking $11,000.Call Mercede '00E320 stroke scooter, or- manuals included Ford'00 Raner 101K publication, if any, DEGREES 32 MI- censing law of Flori-
334-.220-.2654 street iegal. $1295. $3000. OBO tires $4400 00. THE UNKNOWN Law Group, P.L., FOR AN ARC LENGTH comply with all appli-
334- 2 0ste 334.774.2521 334. 774- 334-621-0059 334-693-0685 SPOUSE OF PATRICK Plaintiffs attorney, OF 187.98 FEET, cable State and local
SMercury '0t Villager. 2773 aher 5PM. Suzuki- 08M50ZSi OLWOCH whose address is CHORD OF SAID ARC laws concerning li-
great family van. ver& Black, 2.5K FORD TW 15 Tractor Ford'02 F150 XLT, 9119 Corporate Lake BEING SOUTH 23 DE- censing, registration,
$300 do v .$ 199, mo. HARLEY Davidson '01 miles. Excellent con- w/cab, 140hp, exc. red, 4WD, Triton LAST KNOWN Drive, Suite 300, GREES 46 MINUTES and regulation of
Low miles. Leather. Road King Police. edition windshield, cond. $12,100. obo V8/5.4L eng, 104,168 ADDRESS: 14246 N Tampa, Florida 42 SECONDS EAST contractors doing
o lied Call Steve 16.500 miles. White, detachable saddle 2 cultivator sold sep. mi., Super Crew Cab, 75THLANE 33634, and file the 186.87 FEET TO A business In the State
l Halcher 3a4 1S clean shop kept. bags. $4,000 FIRM. 334-701-1836 good tires, tool box, LOXAHATCHEE, FL original with this POINT, THENCE RUN of Florida.
8243 000.334-774-3663 (334)585-6566 Gandy 4 rowinsecti $13500.334-894-122 33470 Court either before SOUTH 34 DEGREES
Acura ' TSX 96K HARLEY DAVIDSON ide lcator or334-494-2823 service on Plaintiffs 32 MINUTES 56 SEC- The Owner reserves
Black 5 PD Loaded Niss 05'350Z '02 Fatboy with lots w/double boxes for Ford 03' V- CURRENT ADDRESS attorney or immedl- ONDS EAST 175.70 the right to reject
$11,200 West Main Roadster auto trans, of Chrome. Biac. two chemical upercrew30,200 mi. UNKNOWN A ately thereafter; oth- FEET TO THE POINT any or all bids and to
Car Sales LLC white, 18,755K mi. 1 10,250 52303-271 mounted on tool barl Supercrew 30,200 mi. UNKNOWN erwise a default will OF BEGINNING, waive informalities in
1919 West Man St owner $22,500.-334- 02 od a ke new, Must RONALD NICHOLLS be entered against THENCE FROM SAID any bid whenever
334-699-5880 * 793-4022 Harley Davidsor, 02' Good condition. $400 $14,000 334-494-0460 RONALDNICHOLLS you for the relief de- POINT OF BEGINNING such rejection or
Nissan 05 AItrmi.2.5 S rntage Sotail n 8-3146 or229- or 334-393-6479- LAST KNOWN AD. manded in the Com- CONTINUE SOUTH 34 waiver is in the best
5 pee. 3 2k m mSprny ext. to list Triumph 0Dayoa DRESS: 6 3 7 0 plaint or petition. DEGREES 32 MI- interest of the Own-
Ike nLew. RDC 46ma0ny ex.olisi Truph ) D5'FSTSo I - Pieed Dr AL NUTES 56 SECONDS er. Additionally, the
kene00.REDUC 4,600 mi. $10,500. Type)955FiSTSport Pinestead Dr. Apt This notice shall be EAST, ALONG SAID Owner reserves the
$10.900 850-482-2994 334-235-2995 Bike, carbon exh., nw INCOME 1427 published once each CENTERLINE, 166.23 right to award the
Nissan '06 Altima. Harley Davidson 05' tires, brakes, 334- OPPORTUNITNLESSake Worth, FL 33463 week for tw o consec- FEET TO A POINT, contract to any bid-
Hasunroof, power doors Dlectra lide 693-9390 or 701-5588 STAINLESS utive weeks in the THENCE DEPARTING der. For additional in-
sunroof, power doors FLHTCI Electra glide .URRENT ARDRESS:
BMW '01 330ci 89k & window AM/FM, classic 9,000 mi. Yamaha-01 RoadStar -STEALDINER CURRENT ADDRESS u tive weeks in the THEN CE DEPARTING der.E formation please
Blue Extra Nice CD 59K miles. black, loaded, Midnight Ed 1600, STYLE F ord F3-50,Diese l, UNKNOWN ridian. " UN SOUTH 63 DE- contact JR
$11,500 West Main $12,000. 334-791-3081 $13,800.334-714-9377 coyer,3000+ miles. . CONCESSION 4WD, clean, 50k mi GREES 18 MINUTES Moneyham, Town
Car Sales LLC Black 5,10. 0 ITRAILER gooseneck hitch, ANY AND ALL UN- WITNESS my hand 17 SECONDS WEST Manager, at 850-592-
1919 West Main St. Nissan '07 Alima, (334) 655-9111 INCLUDES 25k 850-569-2262 KNOWN PARTIES and the seal of this 163.00 FEET TO AN 4621.
334-699-5880 Convience Pkg, Sun- G HIDDLEHOT& B Court on this 29th IRON ROD, THENCE
roof, Alloy Wheels, COLD TRAYS, Ford '07 F15 XLT CLAIMING BY Court on this 2010. RUN NORTH 53 DENCE 4910
BMW '95 5301, fully Push Start, 40k mi. BOILING TRAYS, supercrew, 4X4 5.4L, THROUGH, UNDER, day of March, 2010. RUN NORTH 53 DE- LF14910
loaded, 96K miles, $15,800 334-685-6233 TRIPLE SINK flex fuel, dark blue AND AGAINST THE GR59EES 26 MINUTES NOTCE
white, excellent con- $9,000.OBO w/bed cover, 144K HEREIN NAMED INDI- Dale R. Guthrie 59 SECONDS WESTNOA
edition $6,000OBO Nissan '08 Sentra, 334-389-2816 w , 14,500 of the Court 3.54 FEET' TO AN Notice s hereby
334-703-3784 down, $229/mo. Call HARLEY DAVIDSON 334-714-6999 DEFENDANT(S)WHO ByRON ROD, THENCE Notice s htereby glv-
CADILLAC '06 DTS Ron Ellis 714-0028. '08 1200 Sportster Y a 5 x Massey Ferguson 240 FORD '07 F250 Super BEDEAD OR ALIV HATCHER GREES 27 MINUTES persons or firms that
Exc. cond., leather'05Vax BE DEAD OR AlV H ptyClerk 01 SECONDS EAST the Town of Grand
seats, 4dr, beige int. Plymouth '95 Voyag- Custom, 108 miles, anniv. edition in 400 hrs. like new Duty V-8 Crew Ca WHETHER SAID UN- As Deputy Cl199.40 FEET TO THE Ridge will be accept-
fully loaded. $12,900. er, AC, CD, cruise warranty, Like new. flame red, excel. $9,800. OBO 334-794- XLT, 2WD, 18K miles, KNOWN PARTIES POINT OF BEGIN- ing sealed bids or
334-701-1836, ewm r. $8,400, 334-702-4778. cod.6K 1198cc 3226Tan, $32,000 334-688- MAY CLAIM AN IN- LF14898 NING. the following:
$1700 334-405-3130 & incl. sissy bar, 8606.334-695-0688 TEREST AS SPOUSE
Chevrolet '93 Cap- Harley Davidson '08 guard, cover & trickle FORD '07 F-350, 5.9 L HEIRS, DEVISEES, IN THE CIRCUIT has been filed Bid Name: Timber
rice, white, 70K PONTIAC 1965 Electra Glide Classic, chger, $6,200.334- DSL Crew Cab 50K GRANTEES, OR OTH- COURT OF THE against you and you Thinning
miles, extra clean, Tempest. 4 door 4000 miles, 1 year 333-5854 or e-mail miles, $29,500 334- ER CLAIMANTS FOURTEENTH are required to serve
new tires, $4300. with 326 engine, warrentyleft. rijkess@comcast.net 695-7769, 695.7770 JUDICIAL CIRCUIT a copy of your writ- Bid No. 2010-01
334-792-8018 Runs greatly Good $17,000. 334-618-4430 LAST KNOWN AD- IN AND FOR JACKSON tenodefenses within
Chevy '03 Caviller - condition. $3000, Harley Davidson '08 BUY M E! DRESS: COUNTY, FLORIDA 30 days after the first General Description:
wrecked $350. Good 334-797-5285 Low Rider, less than M New '09 16ft Trailer, UNKNOWN CIVIL ACTIO publication, if any, The Town of Grand
drive train, NOT 3K mi. black,warran- YAMAHA'06 used once, 7000 ADDR CASE NO.: 32-2010- on Florida Default Ridge is seeking
DRIVABLE 334-677- Toyota 05' Prius 43K ty, perfect cond. GVWR, 2 axels, pd CURRENT ADDRESS: CA-000082 Law Group, P.L.; qualified vendors to
7748 miles, light blue in many xtras. $13,500 Roadstar 1700cc, $1935 asking $1600 UNKNOWN DIVISION: Plaintiffs attorney, respond to this proj-
color good cond. 850-526-2790 Black, Motorcycle. 850-569-2262 ' whose address s ect.
Chevy '71 El Camino, $14.500. 334-596-4902 5000 miles. Vance Fo '07 Ranger YOU ARE NOTIFIED WACHOVIA MORT- 9119 Corporate Lake
350 Engine, $7500 Hines Exhaust Sys- 'Vans cV-6 that an action to GAGE CORPORA-Drive, Suite 300, Bid Deadline: April
50 594-3282 Hines Exhaust s an 30,000 miles, foreclose a mortgage TION, Tampa, Florida 22, 2010 at 3?00 p.m.
CHRYSLER '08300 gel cushion. One 1978 Chevy Step Van, 334xcellent, $7959800. property in JACKSON plaintiff 33634, and file theCST
Signature Series, va- 's o8334-790-7959 .' property in JACKSON Plaintiff, original With this
nilla, navigation, like owner, garage kept. does not run, $500. FORD '07 Sports Trac, County, Florida: rteith bef A co lete copyof
new, asking pay-off Like new. $8000. NEG. 334-347-0619 V-6 fully loaded, DESCRInTON: LOT 40 vs service on Plaintiff's the bi packet may
$16,700. 334-470-8454 Hare Davidson 1989 334- 618-5833. Chevy 03' Astro van $20,500 OBO 229-861- COMMENCE OF AN PATRICK OLWOCH att orney or mmedi- be acquired atthown
2714, 229-309-1890 ately thereafter; oth
Corvette 02'Conver- TOYOTA 06 .r" 30 rt r,.r rHi AMAHA '08V-star Lt pack.61K actual 4, EXISTING CONCRETE etal, e efaut Hall at 2086 Porter

58K m. Black w/ 334-2003, 1200 portster 334-693-5454 Chrysler '95 Voyager, ECTON22,O NOTICE OF ACONCo nd th
black leather. 100th anniv. edition. Yamaha '09 1300V V6, auto, seats 8, FORD '08 F250 SHIP 4 NORTH, day. For additi onal
$18,000.1334-299T373r4po n, edition. Y a 9 5JAwer, am/froECass. WICNESSinformation please
$18_000. _ 34.299 3;39.._, Lots of chrome. Startouring bike, poweDIESEL,DVD 95,000 RANGE 9 WEST, TO: ' -WITNESS my hand in orr
7,00. 34-70-3974 2500mes 900 ewtires, NOW miles, door, auto- JACKSON COUNTY THE UNKNOWN and the seal of this contact JR
9Harley Dadon '87 334-796-8174 $1975 OBO 850- 592 matic transmission on, FLORIDA AND RUN SPOUSE OF PATRICK Court on this 25th Moneyham, Town
Harley vidon'872832 Like New condition, SOUTH 89 DEGREES OLWOCH day of March,2010. Manager, at 850-592-
FXR- Super ilhe. Cu" - BLUE exterior, TAN 14 MINUTES 50 SEC- LAST KNOWN 4621.
tom pnt,ots of Scooters/Mopdsinteror,4WD, ABS ONDS EAST 1,333.33 ADDRESS: 1 4 2 4 6 Dale R. Guthrie
chrome, $9500 850- a/c, alloys, am/fm, FEET TO ON IRON NORTH 75 LANE Clerkofthe urt The Town of Grand
260-1666 5 Sot CD cruise, driver ROD, THENCE RUN LOXAHATCHEE, FL Riderk of e has the right to
or260-1666 ve05 Scooter 90mpg airbag, leather int. SOUTH 00 DEGREES 33470 By: BEVERLY acce t or reject any
Corvette '61 Harley Davidson '96 49cc Heavy Duty,� ERa't'ec n
Automatic 350 Toyota 09 Camry Fatboy, red & white,. Like new, low miles, m passenger airba . PL. 34 MINUTES 03 SEC- HATCHER or al bids.
(Silver) sell as is Commuter car 13Kmiles, great Must see, $1200 FBOP..PW. sun roo ONDS WEST 1,324.10 JRRENT ADDRESS: As Deputy Clerk
(Silvr sl a 21,000 miles. Still un- shape, $8,500. t 850-482-7739 ow pkg. 1 28.00 FEET TO A CONCRETE UNKNOWN _DE liy le
$6000.00Ford 95' Win tr (229942-0667 MONUMENT, THENCELF4911
de r w warranty $ 16 ,9 00 . 3 4 -899 -2 2 334 1 3 NE M ENT , HE N
334-774-1915 334-726-2972 00 334-899-1212 Van selling for parts RD 2005 Lariat RUN SOUTH 89 DE- ANY AND ALL UN- LF14912 e of Meet
Datsun '78 280Z2+2Ulack, po trCty dva8oh35es only $500 334I Daly , 4) GREES 11 MINUTES KNOWN PARTIES Ntc o Mt
Datsun '78 280Z 2+2, Toyota '99 Corolle a cn d t loaded, trailer brks, 00 SECONDS EAST CLAIMING BY, INVITATION TO BID e A
original owner, 5 156K, Excellent cond. 2005 gold/tan ford sunroof. 139K miles 1325.02 FEET TO A THROUGH, UNDER, On Tuesda, Aprl 13,
speed, fuel injected, $3900. 334-393-1558 escape 90,000 miles $18,995. 334-791-6514 CONCRETE MONU- AND AGAINST THE Sealed Bids, subject at 9 AM, te Jackson
,180k miles, busomeds gol1,9e 063 1oodo condition MENT, THENCE RUN HEREIN NAMED INDI- to the conditions County Board of
rust,0runs but needs Volkswagen '06 Bee $500 334 7261655 Ford 2009 King Ranch SOUTH 34 DEGREES V I D U A L cOntained herein, will County Commission-
579- 2136 Iv msg miles 40MPG load- i d
Ford'04$ o wO Vu- ned, $ 000 4 8 ySpotersel, 42K aSDS F-250 6.4 L V8 42 MINUTES 57 SEC- DEFENDANT(S) WHO be received by the ers wla holdits regu-
579- 2136 LV ms , 00M 334-7- Orange 1200R, Vance Bege' 83000 4Tahoe PLYMOUTH '96 Grand Diesel. turbo 5 sp. ONDS EAST 197.50 ARE NOT KNOWN TO Town of Grand Ridge, lar meeting at 2864
Ford04CrownVicto 2497or34-6721655 Ora& Hines Short ho, VancemilesPW, PL, Voyager, 4newtires, auto trans. Forest FEET TO ON IRON BE DEAD OR ALIVE, 2086 Porter Ave Madison Street, Ma-
ria LX loaded, 55K dines900' Radio/CD, tinted towing package, new Green ext. Camel ROD, THENCE RUN WHETHER SAID UN- Grand Ridge, Floridag rianna, Florida.
milesdream. $8700 321- t, auto, dies like a Volkswagen '06 Bee braide$7995. 794-8037 wdws, running bds, power steering Leather Int. Loaded SOUTH 39 DEGREES KNOWN PARTIES 32442 until 3:00p.m.
00e, auto, diesel, 42K mi $7,995.$14794-8037 850-718- ump very clean, w/options. Family 28 MINUTES 35 SEC- MAY CLAIM AN IN- CST on April 22, 2010,n accordicance with
231-6363. miles, 40MPG, load- '97, Ftboy, Pew 7040 5695774 low mileage, $3,250 death forces sale ONDS WEST 130.75 TEREST AS SPOUSE, at which time all bidsthe Americans with
ed. $16,000. 334-897- *nn - 34 9 -0R Pewr &G7ack, 56- H5IPD, D4VI NORIte A, per -
GREAT CONDITION OBO 0 334-687-9845 or 3100 mi. Asking45K FEET TO A POINT IN HEIRS DEVISEES, will be publicly Disabilities Act, per-
2497 r 334672655 ter & Black, lowered GREAT CONDITION 334-355-1118 3346873171 THE CENTER OF A 50 GRANTEES, OR TH- opened and rad sns need special
garage kept.12kmi.IFOOT RADIUS CUL- ER CLAIMANTS aloud, for the Con- accommodation to
VW'06 Passat, load- Must see.S tk OBO a1 DE-SAC AT THE END I struction of "High- participate In this
ed, blue/black, GPS, C'dale 850 3524342 Wanted: OF A 60, FOOT LAST KNOWN AD- way 90 Beautica- meeting should con-
attalite radio, new Automobiles INGRESS-EGRESS DRESS: UNKNOWN tion", aMM Project tact the Administra-
tires, like new mns de AND UTILITIES EASE- No. 257871AA01 Pr tors assistant no lat-
auto,6oveseas. $12,000. o195-6 for parts Mmary Items of work er than 5 days prior
390 4bbl, slide 334-347-0414 will haul off SUTHERLY ALONG UNNOWN include the following: Administrator'sg.Th
ing, 69K miles, $6995 150 THE CENTERLINE OF s'stant may be con-
stK 33- es7-55or- 334-34704 RabbiC y05 T.athoer. 38 I SAID EASEMENT AS .23 Trees
334-671-5051 or VW'07 Rabbit,4K49.1loymi leather. 4x4 Auto, $5,300 229- FOLLOWS: SOUTH 13 YOU ARE NOTIFIED '263 Shrubs tacted at 2864 Madl-
4-797- 55 ianu3Kal Honda 01' Renflex power3348520 229-r 296 1 a ED 2 ra se son Street, Marranna,
wheels, like Honda 01' Rele very n ce $18,995 DR 98 MI that anactioa t i259Grasssan
Ford '93 Taurus, runs new,$11800. Scooter maroon, Wht 850-579-4694 8171 NUTES 29 SECONDS foreclose a mortgage Ground Cover FL, 32448, (850) 482-
good, needs AC, 334-983-8399 4-stroke, 249cc, 70 2008 F-250 Ford Ford '95 LTL 9000 EAST 118.62 FEET TO on the following Irrigation System 9633, or (800) 955-
$2200. J 334 475.1723 mpg.'mph $2000. Chevy'99Tahao. Lariat Exc. Cond. Septic Truck, 5000 A POINT, SAID POINT property in JACKSON 8771 (TDD)
S205-310-5662 limiteetion, all 3176 Mi. 36.000 gallon capacity with BEING ON 0 CURVE County, Florida: Envelope containing
$5300 0BO 334-618- 650-569-2840 693-5718 NORTHEAST, THENCE LOT 39 and marked "Bids for
d1948 FORD 4dr. fier i i i381,334-702-4394 buddy7tditlep corn RUN IN A SOUTHEAS- COMMENCE AT AN Construction of
1u48 F34506. OBO.ror Bl0c E36K Rueardir Chevy '07 Ford 96' F250 XLT TERLY DIRECTION EXISTING CONCRETE Grand Ridge Highway
upper- $3000. 0' Forda '6 Eed ir gevy '06E7 Z.p 71iOver 2wd 8 ft. bed 460 CI1 ALONG SAID CURVE MONUMENT MARK- 90 Beautification,
Ford '98 Escor 4C l 3 Ro size ti7 Lnares. Camo trim, owner $5,500. firm HAVING A RADIUS OF ING THE NORTH- HMM Project No.
4 door, automatic 3rd Row Sea. Leath. Exhaust. lots of stras EXTRA (fLEAN$ 334- 500.00 FEET. WEST CORNER OF 257871AA01, for the
11l.000 miles. Camareno LT 350 V8 er 22K Neg. Like 77K ml. 22k Ca334-l B-00ra- 793-3280 THROUGH A CEN- SECTION 22, TOWN- Town of Grand
"ewrtres.52995. 4sp. taclory ac.re- New 334718"0087 dy 334-405-9027 MitsubishI '06 Raider TRAL ANGLE OF 21 SHIP 4 NORTH, Ridge."
334 790-7959 storatron Prolect. GMC "00 Jimmy. Chevy '67 C10 $1200 Duro Cross, Crew DEGREES 32 MI- RANGE 9 WEST1
Ford '99 C Vc 80 % complete. NADA great cond., $4200 OBO Or consider Cab, V8, Loaded,32K NUTES 27 SECONDS JACKSON COUNTY Any bids received af-
Foade '9 i Crown V at $ 000.. needs home Honda.' 05 08O 850.526-2491 trade 334-522-4380 $14,500.334-791-0646 FOR ON ARC LENGTH FLORIDA .AND RUN ter the stipulated
runs like new. $6200 693-5454 ful Candy Black Cher-
FIRM. 334-774-9050 ry, over $2000 in ac- Hummer '06 H3, 41k I " '
Honda '04 Accord EX, asking $5700 leather seats, satilite - -" '-
down, $249/mo. Call Honda '06 CTX 1300 $4 xtO.7 95 er. A K E F \A/ig
Ron Ellis 714-0028. Cruiser Like New 0_..9
Honda '05 Civic, 600OBO Jeep'O3WranglerX4 0 otJobs and the Ja County Floridan ha
down, $299/ino.C partscar l9S8Mer Hondao6'RebelSolid softtop,hrddoors, . g you qualified ca ates from Maranna
Steve Hatcher 334- curyTurnpike Cruis- white winshield & AC, AM, FM, CD, 32"
791-8243. er 4 door, black, sadie bags 2600 mi. tires, 1 owner. 111K
S' vc ay windshieild.Gigantic 3326 334-714-1110 condition. $9,900 ;
73,500 mi., Good gas button trans. Will HONDA '06 Shadow, OBO.813-660-4500
mileage & condition. need a few parts. Candy Apple Red, 2.8 (Dothan)
$9,900.334-243-4166 $2000 cash or need a miles, LIKE NEW, Jeep '04 Wrangler,
Honda 09' Civic pickup so will trade $5,300 229-334-8520, trail rated, less than
moon roof, alloy truck.Call/text 796-. Honda '07 Shadow soft tops, AM/FM CD,
wheels, black/gray 0755 - Nights and red/bik flames $4000. AC, tilt, and cruise.
- warr. 20K mi. weekends only pls. 726-1434/677-5489 334-693-9009
$14,900.0BO 334- --- ...........-1-Honda'67 Shadow dw


Hyundai'03 Tiburon - 726 1434 677-5489
GTV6, 6 spd manual, H DA a
1 owner, 102k miles, THONDA '98 Vaukyrie
17" alloy wheels,all original.
vinyls, and body kit. low miles, runs great
$5,500. 334-790-6146. , asking 56.500 080 Jeep 04' Wrangler X
334-693.5454 4.0L 6cyl 5pd 4WD
HYUNDAI '08 Accent Honda Dirt Bike Khal i dr. Soft-Tp. AG
Excellent condition, Honda Dirt Bike ha d o
35 MPG, 18600 miles, '06 HD Dyna Wide CRF 250R 04', FMF am/fm/cd/mp3, alloy
5-spd transmission, Glide-FXDWG. Black. exhaust. Lots of whis, Mopr bmpr &
$ 00 22-303 0 OBO grll grd. Exc. Cond.
$9500 (334)522-3803 Like new. customs. extras $2000. 00 1 ownr - 3Erd car.
___________1ownr3d oa
6600 mi. $14 750. 404- 334-897-0582 LOW
578-1482 jef LOW MILES - 37,300
truthinsong.com $17,999. OBO
J " 2006 Suzuki C90f 23- 0-62
2like wCondJEEP 1987 Wrangler
- like new Cond.,4xapaecat
black, only 10k miles, 4x4,w ac, ps, ac,at,
just served, learnew engine/trans/
S i '01 130 120K just serviced, clear tires, hard top. 7192-
Silver Loaded $5,39 title, paid $7600. trs
West Main Car Sales$5,95 asking only $5000. Kawasaki '03 Vulcan 8018/792-8827. $6500.
LLC 1919 West Main Call Jay or Rachel Drifter, garage kept, Nissan 04' Murano
St. 334-699-5880 334-393-9959 13K, runs great, extra loaded new tires
Infil ty '97 J30 Harley Davidson '03 seat & saddle bags, color pewter, leatherP *n* - - *n - - * *.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..t g n l
142,000 miles. Electra Glide, pearl very clean, new pipes int. 72,55K mi. a Y . - e . ga i . . . - l i fa . . - a p . . - j
14$32,000 miles. 334-67-7956 white, 100th anniver- & many extra's $4000 $13,900. OBO 334-
sary edition, 16Ki OBO. 334-750-6237 673-0823s s s!ievl otc
Mercury 00' Sable, miles, lots of chrome Kawasaki '04 650 Toyota '07 SJ Cruiser,
gold in color, Very & extras, garage KLR, 6500 miles excellent condition,
Clean!! $3000. 334- kept. $11,000. 334- $2900. Call 334-790- 61K miles. $20,400
886-3125 after 6pm 792-1344 6654 after 5 p.m. 334-803-3577








6B - Thursday, April 8, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


INTERNATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Kyrgyz uprising seizes security HQ Canadianbs
____ ___ ____ ___ ___ ____ ___ ___inspired by


BY PETER LEONARD
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER


BISHKEK. Kyrgyzstan - Thousands of pro-
testers furious over corruption and spiraling
utility bills seized internal security headquar-
ters, a state TV channel and other levers of
power in Kyrgyzstan on Wednesday after gov-
ernment forces fatally shot dozens of demon-
strators and wounded hundreds.
A revolution in the Central Asian nation was
proclaimed by leaders of the opposition, who
have called for the closure of a U.S. air base
outside the capital that serves as a key transit
point for supplies essential to the war in nearby
Afghanistan. The U.S. State Department said
transport operations at the Manas base were
"functioning normally."
This mountainous former Soviet republic
erupted when protesters called onto the streets
by opposition parties for a day of protest began
storming government buildings in the capital,
Bishkek, and clashed with police. Groups of
elite officers opened fire. The Health Ministry
said 40 people had died and more than 400
were wounded.
Opposition activist Toktoim Umetalieva said
at least 100 people had died after police opened
fire with live ammunition.
Crowds of demonstrators took control of the
state TV building and looted it, then marched
toward the Interior Ministry, according to
Associated Press reporters on the scene, before
changing direction and attacking a national
security building nearby. They were repelled by
security forces loyal to President Kurmanbek
Bakiyev, whose whereabouts were a mystery.
The opposition and its supporters appeared to
gain the upper hand after nightfall, and an
Associated Press reporter saw opposition leader
Keneshbek Duishebayev sitting in the office of
the chief of the National Security Agency,
Kyrgyzstan's successor to the Soviet KGB.
Duishebayev issued orders on the phone to peo-
ple Duishebayev said were security agents. He
also gave orders to a uniformed special forces
commando.
Duishebayev told the AP that "we have creat-
ed units to restore order" on the streets. He said
Bakiyev may have fled to Osh, the country's
second-largest city, where he has a home.


Kyrgyz protesters beat police officers at the opposition headquarters in Bishkek, Kyrgyzstan
Wednesday. Police in Kyrgyzstan opened fire on thousands o angry protesters who tried to
seize the main government building amid rioting in the capital as protests spread across the
Central Asian nation. - AP Photo/Ivan Sekretarev


Since coming to power in 2005 on a wave of
street protests known as the Tulip Revolution,
Bakiyev had ensured a measure of stability, but
many observers say he has done so at the
expense of democratic standards while enrich-
ing himself and his family. He ,gave his rela-
tives, including his son, top government and
economic posts and faced the same accusations
of corruption and cronyism that led to the ouster
of his predecessor.
Over the past two years, Kyrgyz authorities
have clamped down on free media, and opposi-
tion activists say they have routinely been sub-
jected to physical intimidation and targeted by
politically motivated criminal investigations.
Many of the opposition leaders once were


allies of Bakiyev, in some cases former minis-
ters or diplomats.
The anti-government forces in Kyrgyzstan,
were in disarray until recent widespread anger
over the 200 percent hike in electricity and
heating gas bills helped unify them and galva-
nize support.
Many of Wednesday's protesters were men
from poor villages, including some who had
come to the capital to live and work on con-
struction sites.. Already struggling, they were
outraged by the utility bill hikes and were easi-
ly stirred up by opposition claims of corruption
in Bakiyev's circle. Kyrgyz are secular
Muslims, and Islamist sentiments do not appear
to have played a role in the uprising.


Boston man gets 8 years' hard labor in N. Korea


BY HYUNG-JIN KIM
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

SEOUL, South Korea - North
Korea sentenced a Boston man to
eight years of hard labor and
ordered him to pay a $700,000 fine
for crossing into the communist
country illegally earlier this year,
state media reported Wednesday.
Aijdlon Mahli Gomes, 30, was the
fourth American detained by North
Korea for illegal entry in less than a
year. Journalists Laura Ling and
Euna Lee were held for five months
before their release last August, and
activist Robert Park was expelled
some 40 days after crossing into the
country last Christmas.
Gomes, who had been teaching
English in South Korea before his
arrest, acknowledged his wrongdo-
ing at Pyongyang's Central Court on
Tuesday, North-Korea's official


Korean Central News Agency said
in a brief dispatch.
Gomes was sentenced to eight
years of "hard labor" and fined 70
million North Korean won, said the
report monitored in Seoul. North
Korea's official exchange rate is 100
won to the U.S. dollar.
"An examination was made of the
hostile act committed against the
(North) Korean nation and the tres-
passing on the border of (North
Korea), against which an indictment
was brought in and his guilt was
confirmed," the report said.
'In Washington, State Department
spokeswoman Joanne Moore said
the government had seen the reports
but she could not immediately com-
ment. Washington and Pyongyang
do not have diplomatic relations.
A spokeswoman for Gomes' fam-
ily said they were "disturbed" by the
verdict.


"The family has no comment
beyond that they are praying for him
and hoping for his return home as
soon as possible," Thaleia
Schlesinger said in Boston.
"Needless to say, they are disturbed
(by the sentence) but they are hope-
ful that he would be returned home
to them and they are praying for
that."
It was unclear what might have
compelled Gomes to risk going into
communist North Korea illegally.
However, Gomes - described by
friends as a devout Christian -
attended rallies in Seoul in support
of Park, a fellow Christian from the
U.S. who deliberately went into the
North in December to call attention
to the nation's rights record.
A Seoul-based activist familiar
with Gomes, Jo Sung-rae, said he
might have been inspired by Park to
make a similar trip.


"Gomes was weeping and he
looked so sincere when he asked me
if I knew anything about Robert
Park's status in North Korea," Jo
said Wednesday.
Word of Gomes' Jan. 25 arrest
came from a brief KCNA dispatch
in late January, weeks after Park was
detained. His name was released in
another dispatch last month.
Park, who defiantly walked into
North Korea from China, was on a
self-proclaimed mission to draw
attention to North Korea's human
rights record and to call for leader
Kim Jong I1 to step down. He was
released in February without charge.
Ling and Lee, who work for for-
mer U.S. Vice President Al Gore's
Current TV media venture, were
arrested in March 2009 near the
Chinese border and sentenced to 12
years of hard labor for� illegal entry
and engaging in "hostile acts."


currency

rise, visit

U.S. more

BY BRENT JANG
TORONTO GLOBE AND MAIL

Canadians are warming
to foreign travel as the
post-recession mindset
perks up with the loonie's
ascent, spurring forecasts
of a robust summer for
trips to the United States
and overseas.
For those looking for
adventures south of the
border and abroad, the
Canadian dollar's climb to
parity with the greenback,
if sustained, will save them
hundreds of dollars on for-
eign vacations this sum-
mer. Nina Slawek, who co-
owns consumer travel Web
site TakeOffEh.com, said
tour operators saw book-
ings to Europe begin to
improve in February, as the
Canadian economy healed
and the loonie strength-
ened.
"There is pent-up
demand for travel," Slawek
said.
After last year's reces-
sion and H1N1 influenza
outbreak dampened travel,
Canadians are increasingly
choosing to visit the United
States and overseas desti-
nations, especially Europe,
industry watchers say.
"There is something
about the Canadian dollar
getting at par with the U.S.
dollar. People say, 'Wow,
this may not last.' Last
year, we had the recession
and H1N1 and a whole host
-of reasons not to travel.
But the confidence
seems to be back," said
Allison Wallace, spokes-
woman, for Flight Center
Canada, a Vancouver travel
agency group.
Flight Center is coming
off its best March, when it
enjoyed a spike in flights to
places such as Florida,
California and Las Vegas.
Wallace said Europe is now
on the radar of many
Canadians.
* "If the dollar stays at par
or close, we expect it to
have a very strong influ-
ence on Europe travel this
April to September. It will
definitely be the incentive
needed'for anyone sitting
on the fence about whether
or not to go this summer,"
Wallace said.


^ o z i n g Maid/Housekeeping r i B " . _.c- �I.

I ' Bulldozing .J| [Maid/Housekeeping] |l Lawn Services 1 | SefSorg Paintin


Firefighters stand around the body of a person who
was killed in a landslide in the Morro dos Prazeres
area of the Santa Teresa neighborhood in Rio de
Janeiro Wednesday. - AP Photo/Silvia Izquierdo

Rain from torrent in Rio

falls heavily on slums
BY BRADLEY BROOKS
ASSOCIATED PRESS'WRITER
RIO DE JANEIRO - Rodrigo de Almeira had dug
for 15 hours through mud and debris, and he looked like
it. Auburn mud covered his head, his ripped shirt, his
torn jeans and his rubber sandals. When asked
Wednesday if he had been able to save anyone from the
massive landslide in the slum where he lives, he silently
shook his head. Of the 119 people confirmed dead from
Rio's heaviest rains on record, at least 18 died in his
shantytown, Pleasure Hill.
"Right there at least 15 people I know died," Almeira
said, staring at a massive mound of mud and debris.
Wood planks - remnants of the shacks engulfed by the
landslide - poked through the mud as 30 rescue work-
ers gingerly dug at it with picks and shovels, still look-
ing for survivors.
"We found a guy alive this morning, so we had hope,"
said Almeira, 28. "He didn't make it, we were told he
died on his way to the hospital." Because of the continu-
ing rains, steep hillsides and loose earth, officials said
there had been few successful rescues.
One man, Carlos Eduardo Silva dos Santos, 24, was
pulled alive from under a concrete wall in western Rio.
Firefighters said they had no count on how many people
had been rescued. The death toll could easily rise. An
official with Rio's fire department said at least 60 people
were missing Wednesday afternoon. And although the
rain that poured down without interruption from
Monday afternoon through Wednesday morning had
finally begun to let up Wednesday afternoon, it was rain-
ing again Wednesday night and more rain was expected
through the weekend.


* Grader * Pan
* Excavator
* Dump Truck
* Bulldozer
* Demolition
* Debris Removal
* Retention Ponds
* Grading
* Site Prep
* I .'tlina
1* lp 'nil * Fill Dirl
* Grjitl
SLand Cl:aring
Since 1960




Clossifieds have wtlo
you are looking lor

Contractors


&*llAplinc


Tikle
N iurl Si n

Sii. & qallani .ini
Pitt ."r .b1 itr
L rt n.r 1,w I0

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alon-Fri 9-4:30
Thurs: 9-Noion




AC Duct Cl�aning



Commercial
& Residential
RmWUnrid (viunuB



(AIIIMOR MI 1 0H

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automobile?

Place a

Classified Ad
Today!

Home Imipr..^emen
HOME REPAIRS
BY
HOMEWORK
"Beautification
of lour Honim"

(,ernnrl Ripuinr
,Iullm Cn
I ilham H .Line. Ir.


| AutorCycle
Seruic..



A/C & HEAT SERVICE



2900 Borden St.
(8501482-4594


0' R14 'it
REI fABLE

p THOROU .H
References
Available
i. SHELBY
8.0-299L-6838



Repay irs eandl'
Improvements










Land Clearing, Inc.
ALTHA, PL
850-76.2-9402
Cell 850-832-5055
WE OFFER COMPLETE
LAW ILMA.Gi
fEWiO770N PWDa"aMCl;
lAM RMADBiIL M;
-21 PEARS tIPLREf
K t;.Ii111n vmi
^na G ism r~e
csosesumEos m


BARN KITS
Locally Owned

MARIANNA
TRUSS, INC.



GIVE US A RING...
Call tIcd3y l0 place
your iltrn in Ihe

(850) 526-3614
18001 779-2557
Y


Computer
Serv.'ice& Repar




�. 1 IT'..' , r.-
.I " ii I - ' r,-

TC . 9. . y 1..
S.'i2 1 iLv 71
(850) 363-38889


* Copper * Brass
* Aluminum Cans
* Aluminum Scrap
- Radiators








* Ceramic Tile
* Vanities/Sinks
* Counter Tops
* New Fixtures
Call Randy
I'm Handy
Me'.a in. . aniaIO6 iurea'
850-693-0566
Sarn.dmarS.;rics]

24/7 Sarvlce
i Settlling
Masonry
Plumbing
CarpBnnty
Walk-in ial Shownr
AND MORE
AVA41d


SLawn Services






(850) 593-6458
(850) 693-1360
Don 't waste
Your time.
Use line!

Hme Ium ernt



FREE ESTIMATES
NO JOBS TOO SMALL
SAOing
* Ba6 & Khlchen Upr~Ig
* Shol aRock
SConcpia Dhveways
SRom & Bath AlMiml
SCaminc RHorW
SPorches A De0s
SWalk In Snowurs
85 -57-1880
Readership

Gets

RESULTS!!!

Call

The

Classifieds


VAN BUMN'S
LAWN CAM
Offering A Full Line Of
Lawn Care Services
- Pruning
Pine Straw or Mulch Spreading
Clean Up or Junk Removal
Yards
Starting, $35
FREE ESTIMATES
No Contracts Required


1610NH770 - I
'Marianna, FL
(850)526-7867




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