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





68�
O Complete weather
0 information on 2A
Cassified --6-7B
Comics ..-5B
U Crossword---
Q National - 7A
SObituaries . 7A
SReligion . 4-5A
Z Sports .1-2B
STV Lsting ..2-3B
2 Sections, 16 Pages
Volume 87-- Number 86


Inside
2 miners
found dead
in-oof
Scolapse at
Ky. mine

-3B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


'_.1 3 JobSeq 83 PkgScq 001
*"*******ORIGIN MIXED ADC 324
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
PO BOX 117007
F . GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007


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Prison job fair set for Dothan


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

A job fair is being held next week for
Graceville Correctional Facility employ-
ees who want to continue working there
after management changes hands.
It is being held May 6 and 7, next
Thursday and Friday, in Dothan, Ala.
The fair begins at 10 a.m. and runs until,
8 p.m. each day.
It will be held at the Courtyard by
Marriott, 3040 Ross Clark Circle.
Corrections Corporation of America,
the company taking over management of
the 1,884-bed prison in August, is hosting
the event.
Job fairs will likely be held in the future
for people who don't work there now but
are interested in applying, according to
CCA representative Louise Grant.


She said the job fair next week was
pulled together in about two days time,
after the company began receiving a mul-
titude of questions from current Graceville
employees.
She answered one of those inquiries in
advance of the fair. Workers now on board
will be given priority in the interviewing
process, Grant said.
That was a main concern of the people
who contacted CCA, she said, along with
other questions about the employment
process.
CCA is sending people to the fair who
have expertise in employee benefits, com-
pany regulations and the general "culture"
of CCA.
She said the company is also sending
several employees whohave experienced a
transition like the one Graceville workers
are facing now.


Management of the Graceville facility
was opened to a competitive bidding
process as Geo Group's three-year agree-
ment with the state of Florida expired.
CCA was awarded the contract a few
weeks ago.
The new management company has
also announced that applications will be
taken on-line only, beginning May 3.
Current employees and new hires must fill
out the paperwork at www.CCAJob.com.
News about the job fair being in
Alabama didn't sit well with Chipola
Regional Workforce Development repre-
sentative Richard Williams. He said he
would have liked to have seen it in Florida,
instead.
Grant said the Alabama location was
chosen because it was close to the facility,
and because no other motels in the vicini-
ty could be booked on short notice for the


duration and space needed.
She said motels were the focus of the
job fair site search and that her company
looked first in Jackson County for a site.
She said the Graceville Civic Center was
considered, but it was larger than what was
needed.
Williams was also upset that the compa-
ny, did not contact ' Workforce
Development, since it is the primary entity
which helps companies in mass-hiring sit-
uations.
Grant said the company didn't contact
Workforce Development because it didn't
initially know of its existence, but CCA
has since been in touch and will work with
the group in the future.
Although the company runs some pris-
ons in Florida, these are the first they've
taken over in the state by way of transition
since the 1990s.


Building with asbestos to come down Mother,

,A EY E ,I-Aw daughter


FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER


The Jackson. County
Commission is looking for
someone to remove
asbestos from the old
work camp building on the
Road and Bridge yard.
Built in 1957, it hasn't
been used to house work
camp inmates in many
years. It has been used for
storage, instead.
County commissioners
discussed the issue at
Tuesday's commission
meeting, and are now,
looking to tear the build-
ing down. for safety rea-
sons.
However, in accordance
with national emission
standards for hazardous
air . pollutants, the
sbestcos-contaiinng mate-
I....;,-'. must be removed
before the building can be
taken down. With that, the
Jackson County
Commission authorized
bids for asbestos removal
this week.
County Administrator
Ted Lakey said that, once
the asbestos is removed,
county workers would
demolish the building.
Although the building is
basically not harmful as is,
Lakey -said he is con-
cerned about the possibili-
ty that children might
wander over and play in
the building if it remains
standing.
A testing company for
environmental and con-


The Jackson County Commission is looking for someone to remove asbestos from the old work camp build-
ing on the Road and Bridge yard. - Mark Skinner / Floridan


struction materials -
Southern Earth Sciences
Inc. - tested the building
and analyzed a total of 35
samples of suspect
asbestos-containing build-
ing materials.
The samples consisted
of ceiling tiles, vinyl floor
tile, thermal system insu-
lation of the boiler, tank
and pipes, roofing materi-


als and concrete.
Under the
Environmental Protection
Agency's definition for an
asbestos-containing mate-
rial, the building con-
tained both types. The def-
inition states that an
asbestos-containing mate-
rial has more than 1 per-
cent asbestos, and falls
under one of two cate-


gories: friable and non-fri-
able. -
Friable asbestos-con-
taining material can be
easily pulverized with
hand pressure. Once pul-
verized, the dust can get
into the lungs, which has
been linked to multiple
forms of cancer.
State regulations require
asbestos removal to be


performed by an asbestos
abatement contractor,
licensed by the state, with
certified personnel.
Lakey says the county
will seek such a contractor
to move forward with the
demolition of the building.
Future plans for the
space the building occu-
pies are still being dis-
cussed.


County commission looks to buy more space


By DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

The Jackson County Commission has
much to consider as it continues to negotiate
for the purchase of the 80-year-old building
next door to the county annex on Madison
Street.
The owner is offering it for $225,000.
On March 26, the building was inspected
by consultant Bo Creel, county building offi-


cial Larry Camley and a county maintenance
supervisor.
In his report, Creel said "I strongly suspect
that you will find asbestos in the plaster in the
old ceiling and also the mastic in the old floor
tile under the carpet. This would need to be
surveyed by an asbestos surveyor and
removed to insure the safety of the employees
and public."
A survey was subsequently conducted on
April 16 by Southern Earth Sciences. That


company took 18 bulk samples of suspect
asbestos-containing materials for analysis,
including floor tiles, tile mastic, floor sheet-
ing, drywall, joint .compound and roofing
material.
The consultant concluded that all the
asbestos found was of the non-friable type,
that is, it cannot easily be released into the
atmosphere. What asbestos is there is not
See SPACE, Page 7A >


Fla. gov dumps GOP, runs for Senate as independent


._; " � . i t ..
[--.






Gov. Charlie Crist remained mum about his political future as he
arrived at Tampa International Airport Wednesday afternoon. He
is seen here chatting with reporters as well as Pasco County
teacher Gregg Clapp, at left, who happened to be in the airport
and said that he was a supporter of the governor. - AP Photo/St.
Petersburg Times, Stephen J. Coddington


BY BRENDAN FARRINGTON
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

ST. PETERSBURG - Former
GOP darling Gov. Charlie Crist
defected from the Republican
Party on Thursday to run as an
independent for U.S. Senate,
after months of being ripped by
conservatives as too supportive of
President Barack Obama.
"I don't have either party help-
ing me. But I need you. I need
you more than ever," the gover-
nor said, surrounded by cheering
supporters carrying signs that
included "Democrats for Crist."
Crist was the heavy favorite
last year, and was even among the
Republican names bandied about
in the 2012 presidential race. But
the primary campaign quickly


became a lost cause as the tea
party movement embraced anoth-
er candidate, Marco Rubio, and
held up the governor's literal
embrace of Obama last year as
evidence that Crist was too liber-
al.
Crist said the election is "not
one club's decision or another
club's decision, or one club with-
in that club. ... We give you the
chance to make that decision."
His chances of winning as an
independent appear slim; He's
burned bridges with Republicans,
and Democrats see his announce-
ment as an opportunity for their
own likely nominee, U.S. Rep.
Kendrick Meek. The Senate has
two independents - Bernie
See SENATE, Page 7A �


charged with

defrauding

company
BY ASHLEY
McKEEN
FLORIDAN STAFF
WRITER
The Bonifay
Police Department
is currently inves-
tigating two Heather
Alabama women Bottoms
for allegedly
embezzling more
than $400,000
from their employ-
er, Geneva
Enterprises LLC.,
a company
licensed to fran-
chise Hardee's Katherine
restaurants, Hilt
According to an
official with the Bonifay police,
investigators have filed felony
warrants against the mother and
daughter duo for their suspected
involvement in the missing funds.
Mother Katherine Holt, 45, and
daughter Heather Bottoms, 24,
both of Hartford, Ala., were
allegedly making false entries on
-the corporation's books and 'hid-
ing the money over a course of
two years, according to a press
release from the Bonifay police.
Bonifay police officials say
that according to records it is
very possible that the total money
obtained by the two could be far
more than $400,000.
The press release states this all
See DEFRAUDING, Page 7A )


Highway patrol

finds portable

meth lab
STAFF REPORT

Two men were arrested
Wednesday on drug charges after
methamphetamine was allegedly
found in the car they were travel-
ing in on Interstate 10, according
to Florida Highway Patrol
reports.
Dalton Tyler Toole, 20, of
Chipley, and Albert Charles
Piccirillo, 21, of Bonifay, were
charged with trafficking in
methamphetamine and posses-
sion of methamphetamine. They
were booked into the Holmes
County jail.
According to Florida Highway
Patrol, Toole was the driver and
was initially pulled over for
speeding as he drove east on
Interstate 10 near the 110 mile
marker around 2:15 p.m.
During a subsequent search of
the 2001 Pontiac Trans Am, high-
way patrol alleges a portable
methamphetamine lab was dis-
covered, along with some
processed methamphetamine,
and meth chemicals which were
already mixed.


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Is Printed On
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2A - Friday, April 30, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


W AKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Today


Partly cloudy. Humid. ;
Scattered afternoon thun-
derstorms. - Justin
Kiefer / WMBB


High- 850
Low - 68�


High -91�
:qft Low- 690

Tomorrow
Partly cloudy. Hot.
Isolated PM storms.



High - 900
Low - 690

Monday
Partly cloudy with scat-
tered PM thunderstorms.


High - 90�
Low - 710


Sunday
Partly cloudy. Hot and
humid.


High - 880
Low - 670


Tuesday
Partly cloudy, warm and
humid.


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


0 1


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise:
Sunset:
Moonrise:
Moonset:


5:58 AM
7:19 PM
9:57 PM
8:09 AM


April May
28 5


May
13


May
20


~ZJustin Kiefer


FLORIDA'S _
PANHANDLE
MEDIA COUNRY
PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 FM
LISTEN FOR HOURLY WEATHER UPDATES


SjA K A C K i ..,.
FLORIDAN
Publisher - Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com
Managing Editor - Michael Becker
mbecker@jcfloridan.com
Circulation Manager- Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com



Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
:P.O. Box 520, .Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
S Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
* Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper?
.You should receive your newspa-
per no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Subscription
Rates
Home delivery: $11:23 per
month; $32.83 for three months;
$62.05 for six months; and $123.45
for one year. All prices include appli-
cable state and local taxes. Mail sub-
scriptions must be paid in advance.
Mail subscriptions are: $46.12 for
three months; $92.24 for six
months; and $184:47 for one year.
Advertising
The advertiser agrees that the
publisher shall not be liable for
damages arising out of errors and
advertisements beyond the amount
paid for the space actually occupied
by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred,
whether such error is due to the
negligence of the publisher's
employees or otherwise, and there
shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond
the amount paid for such advertise-
ment. This newspaper will not
knowingly accept or publish illegal
material of any kind. Advertising
which expresses preference based
on legally protected personal char-
acteristics is 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

Rightl

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


April 30 - Friday
SThe 2010 Panhandle Seminole Club Golf
Tournament is at Indian Springs Golf Club in
Marianna. Registration: noon;.shotgun start:
1 p.m. Four-man scramble. Cash prizes
awarded. Greens fee ($65) includes golf and
barbecue lunch. SunSports Network
announcer and former Semjnole, Keith
Jones will speak. Proceeds raise scholarship
funds for local FSU students. Call 526-4005,
209-1326, 482-5526 or 482-8787.
.Sneads High School is sponsoring a
community cell phone collection drive in
honor of Earth Day. Cell phones do not have
to be in working, condition and can be
dropped off at the SHS main office.
Collection continues through Friday, A"pril
30.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment," Fridays at
Evangel Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill
Road; Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests); meeting at 7 p.m. Child care avail-
able. Call 209-7856, 573-1131.
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting -
Fridays, 8-9 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia- St.,
Marianna, in the AA room.

.May 1 - Saturday
* SunTrust teammates host a Relay for Life
Yard Sale, 7 a.m. to noon at 4167 Lafayette
St. (Stoney's station) in Marianna. Call 526-
3516.
* As part of Join Hands Day 2010,
Woodmen of the World Lodge 65 and
Chipola Ministries volunteers will collect
non-perishable food items, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
at the Grocery Outlet on Lafayette Street in
Marianna. Items will be donated to the
Chipola Ministries Food Pantry. Call 272-
0815.
* The Third Annual Northeast Jackson
County Optimist Club Bicycle Rodeo is 9-11
a.m. in Johnny Williams Park, 5474 11th St.,
Malone. Wear closed-toe shoes/appropriate
clothing. Participants receive free helmet,
goodie bag and certificate of completion.
Call 573-4351 or e-mail Liz@jacksoncoun-
ty.com.
* Alford Community Health Clinic, 1770
Carolina St., Alford (two blocks east of US


Highway 231), is open 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The
free clinic is for financially eligible patients
without medical insurance. Appointments
available; walk-ins welcome. Call 263-7106
or 209-5501.
* Author Jacqueline McGriff will be signing
copies of her newest, book, "Dare to Live
Healed," 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Jackson
County Public Library on Green Street in
Marianna.
* Jackson County Community Emergency
Response Team (CERT) training, begins
today. The three-part course is May 1, 8 and
15 at the Jackson County Emergency
Operations Center, 2819 Panhandle Road in
Marianna. Training is to prepare residents to
help themselves and .their neighbors in the
event of a disaster or emergency. No charge.
Call 272-1372 or e-mail training.jacksonciti-
zencorps@gmail.com.
* The Miss Sneads Pageants are at 6 p.m.
CDT in the Sneads High School Auditorium.
Call Mindy Howell at 482-9004, ext. 245.
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting at
the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, is 4:30-5:30 p.m. in
the AA room.

May 3 - Monday
* Author Leigh Duncan will sign copies of
her book, "The Officer's Girl," and chat with
readers, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Chipola River
Book & Tea, 4402 Lafayette St. in downtown
Marianna. ,
* The board of AARP Chapter 3486 meets
at 1':30 p.m. in the Jackson County Public
Library on Green Street in Marianna.
* Relay for Life.of Central Jackson's Bank
Night starts at 6 p.m. in the Covenant
Hospice Center.
* The City of Jacob's monthly meeting
begins at 7 p.m. in City Hall.
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting at
the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, 8-9 p.m. in the AA
room.

May 4 - Tuesday
* Optimist Club of Jackson County meets
at noon in Jim's Buffet and Grill in Marianna.
* Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting,
crocheting or knitting classes, 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 6-8 p.m. in the First United Methodist
Church Youth Hall, Clinton Street, behind the
Marianna Post Office. Call 272-7068.
* Washington-Holmes Technical Center's
graduation ceremony begins at 7 p.m. in the
Washington County Agriculture Center. Call
638-1180, ext. 343.
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting at
the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, is 8-9 p.m. in the
AA room.

May 5 - Wednesday
* Jackson County Habitat.for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
* The Early Learning Coalition of
Northwest Florida Inc. Board of Directors
meets at 11 a.m. at the Workforce Center in
Panama City. Conference call access: 1-888-
808-6959, guest code 7475102.
* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting at
the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, is 12-1 p.m. in the
AA room.
* The Pilot Club of Marianna draws the
winning tickets today in its "Swing into
Spring" fundraiser, proceeds from which will
help purchase a handicapped-accessible
swing set for Citizens Park in Marianna. The
charity raffle boast three large prize pack-
ages each including many goods, services
and gift certificates from area businesses.
Tickets are $5 each or five for $20. Call 573-
6563.

May 6 - Thursday
* The Chipola Regional Workforce
Development Board's Youth Development
Council meets at 10 a.m., Executive
Committee meets at 11 a.m., both in the com-
munity room at 4356 Highway 90 East, Suite
K, Marianna. Call 718-0456, ext. 101.
* The Jackson County Quilters' Guild Sit-n-
Sew is 6-8 p.m. at the American Legion Hall,
Alford. Anyone interested in quilting or sewing.
is welcome. Call 579-4146 or 394-7925.
* Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion,
8-9 p.m.' at First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA
room. Attendance limited to persons with a
desire to stop drinking.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the
following incidents for
April 28, the latest avail-
able report:
one drunk
pedestrian, A
one accident Q
without 4CIlMiE
injury, one ,,-..
suspicious
person, one highway
obstruction, one mental
illness, two burglar
alarms, five traffic stops,
one criminal mischief
complaint, one trespass-
ing complaint, one ille-
gally parked vehicle, one
assault, one assist of


another agency, two pub-.
lic service calls and one
threat.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and
Jackson Fire Rescue list-
ed the following incidents
for April 28, the latest
available report: four sus-
picious vehicles, two sus-
picious incidents, two
suspicious persons, one
burglary, one verbal dis-
turbance, . one robbery,
three woodland fires, 10
medical calls, two burglar
alarms, three traffic stops,
two larceny complaints,


evrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan
4204 Lafayette St. * Marianna, FL.

(850) 482-3051


three' criminal mischief
complaints, two civil dis-
putes, two trespassing
complaints, one found
property, one assault, one
animal complaint, one
assist of a motorist, one
retail theft, two assists of
another agency, two
transports and one threat.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the
county jail during the lat-
est reporting period:
- Michael Browning,
20, 4543 Punta St.,
Marianna, possession of


more than 20 grams of
marijuana, possession of
marijuana with intent to
sell, possession of drug
paraphernalia.
- Brandon Hughes, 18,
2687 Daniels St.,
Marianna, possession of
more than 20 grams of
marijuana, possession of
marijuana with intent to
sell, possession of drug
paraphernalia
- John Basting, 19,
4501 Davis St.,
Marianna, possession of
more than 20 grams of
marijuana, possession of
marijuana with intent to
sell, possession of drug
paraphernalia


- Jermaine Laster, 24,
5159 Brown St.,
Campbellton, disorderly
conduct.
- Rebecca Owens, 26,
5894 Hansford Road,
Marianna, altered pre-
scription.
- Shana Mcnealy, 37,
2335 South Hampton
Drive, Tallahassee; non-
payment child support.
JAIL POPULATION: 236

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


TIDES
Panama City Low - 9:30 PM High - 10:16 AM
Apalachicola Low - 11:20 AM High - 7:36 AM
Port St. Joe Low - 9:35 PM High - 10:49 AM
Destin Low - 10:46 PM High - 11:22 AM
Pensacola Low - 11:20 PM High - 11:55 AM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 46.60 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown '9.27 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 6.67 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 6.34 ft. 12.0 ft.


Community Calendar


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Webelos visit Chipola College

SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
�A90 16, t"~ ..' . . ; ._- . :., . . .


Webelos Scouts in Pack
170 of Marianna met at
Chipola College for their
den meeting on April 21,
in order to work on com-
pleting requirements to
earn their engineer badges.
The Scouts visited a
construction site adjacent
to the Health Center, in
order to meet with special
guest speakers Paul
Donofro Jr., architect with
Paul A. Donofro and
Associates Architects in
Marianna, and Paul
Kirkland, superintendent
of Southern Triad
Construction in
Bainbridge, Ga.
Discussion focused on
the responsibilities of an
architect, who draws plans
for buildings and houses,
along with the job' of the
superintendent of con-
struction, who oversees
the actual building process
and the workers on the job
site.
Donofro talked with
Scouts about lot line
boundaries, fill materials


Scouts shown left to right, Calen Sims, Liam McDonald, Chase Elkins,
Noah McArthur, Ryan Mathis, Nick Walker, and Hunter Hutton. In the
back row is Superintendent Paul Kirkland and Paul Donofro Jr. -
Contributed photo


for the site, and founda-
tions.
Scouts had an opportu-


nity to look at a set of
blueprints used to build
the facility at the college,


Architect Paul Donofro Jr., shows the Scouts the construction site dur-
ing his presentation about engineering. - Contributed photo


and to talk with the guest
speakers about the duties
they perform each day.


For more information
about Scouting or ways to
volunteer, please e-mail


cokehut @ digitalexp.cofi,
or call Mary Ann Hutton'
209-2818.


Chipola College Class of 2010 graduates


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Some 460 students were
eligible for graduation at
Chipola College at the end of
the spring semester.
Graduation exercises are
scheduled for Thursday, May
6 at 7 p.m., in the Milton
Johnson Health Center.
State Rep. Marti Coley, R-
Marianna, will deliver the
commencement address.
Coley is a native of
Blountstown who graduated
from Chipola in 1981.
Parents, relatives and friends
are invited to, a reception
immediately following the
ceremony.
Counted as members of the
class are all who completed
their degrees or certificates
from December of '09 to May
of '10 or who will complete
work at Chipola during the
summer of' 10.
The class includes the fol-
lowing, listed according to
type of degree and home-
town:

Bachelor of Science
degrees

Alford - Stephanie Elaine
McIntosh.
Altha - Cindy Mears
Porter.
Bascom - Karen J.
Dunaway, Brandis L. Perkins.
Blountstown - Jessie Ann
Burch.
Bonifay - Mary L.
Atwell, Debra J. Miles,
Nicole Candace Seley.
Campbellton - Cornelius
JaJuan Clark.
Chipley - Garratt K.
Collins, Allen Michael Ellis,
Kelly Foran, Angela Kay
Henderson, Thomas Allan
Laney, Matthew R. Park,
Virginia Eileen Swindle,
Deborah S. Yglesias.


Fnri.E)
Fn. (M)
Sat. (Ei
Sat. (NM)
Sun. (El
Sun. (I)
Meon.(El
Mon. (NM)
ITes. IE)
Tues. I .
Wed. (E)
Wed. (M)
Thurs. (E) 0
Thurs. (M)


04.23 0-1-7
8-1-6
04.24 5-3-9
5-9-5
04'25 0-6-5
6-4-0
04.26 7-3-8
5-3-6
04.27 4-9-0
9-3-8
04.'28 5-1-3
9-4-3


Clarksville - Lindsay
Hollice Miller.
Cottondale - Timra Shea
Cloud, Eboni B. Garner,
Shonda Lynn Jones, Mary
Allison Trolard.
Fountain - Valetta Little'
Bledsoe.
Graceville - Nathan Day,
Lakisha Michele Young.
Grand Ridge - Marissa
Danielle Chason. ,
Greenwood - Dwight
Anthony Cockerham, Paul
Everett Gilley, Renee Maria
Sheffield-Reed.
. Marianna - Karen Kite
Beasley, Kimberlynn Amber
Cook, Disiree Alexandria
Curry, Rachael Michelle
Daniel, Heather Danielle
Gibson, Sherri Teresa
Godwin, Amber J. Gullett,
Chequita R. Jones, Joycelyn
Sharese Lewis, Shannan L.
Lowery, Cindy Murphy
Mitchell, Katie Elizabeth
Mitchell, Karmen Kriser
Sellers, Amanda K. Wiggins,
Jafria Gyntel Wooden.
Sneads - Amber Nicole
Weeks.
Vernon - Jessica Marie
Lee.
Westville - Lisa M.
Ellenburg, Catherine Tinsley.
Out-of District - Karla
Michelle McBryar
Cottonwood, Ala.; Maria
Mulkey Kenyon
Donalsonville, Ga.; Joseph
Zackery Bell, Panama City.
Bachelor of Applied
Science Degrees
Blountstown - Tanya
Marie Savell, Trdmaine L.
Spears, Kelli Elizabeth
Walden, Shannon Paige
White.
Bonifay - Joseph E.
Paulk.
Bristol - Jonetta Deshay
Dawson, Jody Parish.
,Campbellton
Alexandria LaShawn


9-3-5-0
2-7-9-6
7-1-1-5
4-9-2-1
8-0-0-9
4-1-5-7
8-7-2-3
0-3-0-6
6-1-1-6
2-8-0-0
8-6-9-1
7-1-6-2


15-20-29-36-09

10-19-29-08-09

14-19-21-03-36

01-02-06-29-36

06-20-24-32-36

02-04-18-19-20


04.29 WWWW.FLALOTTERY.COM
0-3-5 7-7-6-9


E = Ewening diauing. Ni = lMidday dr inr,


Saturday
Wednesday


Saturday
Wednesday


04.'24 01-12-53-56-57 PB05 x2
04/28 12-22-25-28-44 PB24 x4


04'24 12-21-25-34-47-53 xtra 2
04/28 05-15-29-37-39-52 xtra 3


For lonery informanon. call i850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777


Clemmons.
Chipley - Cortney Leigh
Corbin, Jenna Nicole Peel,
Maria Katharina Showalter.
Cottondale - Ricky Lee
Wade.
Cypress - Chasity Marie
Tharp.
Graceville - Shelley Dean
Jurgonski.
Marianna - Mary Lynn
Huckaby, Brenda Elaine
Jones, Michael. Pinnella,
Patricia Murphy Wikle.
Sneads - Thomas Tyus
Daniels, Zachary L. Johnson.
Vernon - Daniel Lee.

Associate in Arts
degrees
Alford - Michelle
Hewett, Paul Kevin Hill, II,
Steven Michael Kay, Casey
Andrew Speers, Mackenzie
Willis.
Altha - Justin David
Branton, Noah Daniel Byler,
Gary C. Chew, Molly Maxine
Fagen, Jenny Eileen Godwin,
Jessica Lynn Bontrager
Godwin, Justin L. Godwin,
Andrew Stephen Johnson,
Colton Anthony Moore,
Meagan Parrish, Amy Jeanne
Reid, ' Jordan Michael
Schwartz, Amanda Elyse
Senterfitt, Taylor Ann
Shelton, Zachariah Tatum,
Angela Marie Waldron,
Meagan E. Wiltse.
Bascom - Amy Elise
Broome, Kacee Carroll
Floyd, Shyera Marquise
McCollough..
Blountstown - Dana Kay


Clark, Dana Cooper, Cynthia
Amanda Hope; Melissa
Louise Howland, William
Hayes Leonard, Allison
Nichole Tipton, Mary
Latosha Webb.
Bonifay - Jeffrey Karl
Amerson, Anthony V.
Berkley, Michael Bozarth,
Kentral R. Ector, Lucas
Aaron French, Kaylen Raye
Hatcher, Nicholas Grant
Hobbs, Justin Raymond
Kulkusky, Contessa Renea
Lewis, Elizabeth Nicole
Lewis,. Danny Wayne
McDuffie, III, Allen
McWaters, Mindy Lynn
Myers, Anna Elizabeth
Parmer, Juliann Pettis, Ashley
Jordan Pitts, Meredith
Pritchard, Ashley A. Sloan,
Hannah LeAnn Watson,'
Chelsea Elizabeth Wells,
Elizabeth Nicole Williams,
Helen L. Williams.
Bristol - Elijah L.
Bentley, Christy Uzzell
Brock, Carmen Rebecca
Foran, Tessa Page Ford,
Karey Elizabeth Gautier,
Alicia Marie Jackson, Casey
Johanna Lathem, Kelly Noel
Lathem, Jordon. Marissa
Shuler, Leigh Ann Summers.
Campbellton - Quintin
Fitzgerald Beechum, II, Cruz
Clark, David Aaron
Hitchcock.
Caryville - Audreanna
Lorraine Green, La'Wanda
Peterson, Lindsey M.
Sutherland.
Chipley - Laci Gail
Abbott, Jennifer Hope Allen,
Lance A. Bush, Jesse Tyler


Expert Jewelry Repair
Redesign your eiamonda



eriatson



.-A Downtown Mananna "
SPhilip W. Watson
850.482.4037 Graduate Gemologist



John W Kurpa, D.C.,
- D.A.B.C.N., EA.C.EN.
' Board Certified
Clinical Neurology
7 Fellow in Functional
SNeurology

Treating Nerve Damage
* Second Opinions
* Auto Accidents
With Impairment
* Physical Therapy
* School/DOT Physicals
$45.00

"Manruma'snnf COn4 praOdicSpea~cist'
4261 LaJfaette St. * Marianna
482-3696
L^ ^ � ^� ^ ^


Carter, Tamarette Claibome,
Rachel Kelli Cook, Allison
Morgan Ellis, Ashley
SMurice Ellis, Kelly Suzanne
Foran, Brittany Morgan
Gainey, Julie Lynn Goodson,
Benjamin Thomas Grande,
Cora L. Hawkins, Lisa Diane
Jenkins, Jerenmi Johnson,
Marshal Malloy, Rebekah
Lynn Minchin, Malcolm G.
Minchin, Jr., Alan
Christopher Moss, Kylie
Dean Mulrain, Loisha Myers,
Hunter Jackson Park,
Christopher E. Peyton, Aven
Jason Pitts, Ericka Paige
Provost, Sharon Elizabeth
Sapp, Michael Jamison
Smith, Ethan Alan Solger,
Katherine Faye Stone,
Kristen Anne Stone, Joseph
B. Yon.
' Clarksville - Sean Alday,
Patrick John Jones, Jessica
Danielle Walden.
Cottondale - Jeremy
Michael Barnes, Alida Star
Capps, Jared Davis, Steven
Dilmore, Leah Celeste
Hanchard, Onelio Miguel
Maus, Jacqueline Sue
Roberts, Jared Dakota


Scurlock, Miranda Corbin
Walden, Joey Newton Wells,
Alien J. Williams.
Fountain -, Britriey K.
Turner.
Graceville - Courtney
Kate Corbin, William Drew.
See 2010, Page 6A -


ReOIt tOn
gMay4
PREACHED KID


1 PREACHER' KID




r-j


4365 LaFayette St - Beside Pizza Hut
Marianna FL


Notice is hereby given that the Town of
Greenwood, Florida will conduct two (2)
public hearings at the Greenwood Town Hall
located at 4207 Bryan Street - Greenwood,
Fl. The first public hearing will be before
the Greenwood Planning Commission on
Tuesday, May 11, 2010 at 6:00 p.m. The
second public hearing will be before the
Greenwood Town Council on May 11, 2010
at 6:30 p.m.
The purpose of these public hearings
is to receive public input and consider
transmittal of Major Amendments to
the Comprehensive Plan that include
Transportation Concurrency requirements.
Interested parties are encouraged to
attend the meeting. A draft of the proposed
transmittal is on file for review during
normal business hours (Monday-Friday 7:30
a.m.-4:30 p.m.) in the office of the Town
Clerk. Persons wishing to comment may
do so in person at the public hearing or in
writing to the Town of Greenwood (P.O.
Drawer 9 - Greenwood, Fl 32443).
If a person desires to appeal a decision
made by the Town Council with respect to
any matter, that person will need a record -
of the proceedings and evidence upon
which the appeal is to be based. Failure of
persons) to appear before the above public
hearing may- severely restrict the ability of
such persons) to contest the adoption of the
revisions and updates to the Comprehensive
Plan at a later time.
The meeting will be held in a handicap
accessible location. Any persons requiring
assistance such as an interpreter or
TDD access, contact Suzanne NeSmith,
Clerk (850-594-1216) at least five days
prior to meeting. FAIR HOUSING/
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY/HANDICAP
ACCESSIBLE COMMUNITY.


FLORIDA LOTTERY
Cah lan y 4 Faimntasy


Jackson County Floridan * Friday, April 30, 2010 " 3A


I Loto �


I










4A - Friday, April 30, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


RELIGION www.JCFLORIDAN.com


ASSEMBLY OF CGOD
Alford First Assembly of God Church
1782 Tennessee St.. P.O. Box 228
Alford, FL 32420
mbarfield@embarqmail.com * 579-5103

Bascom Assembly of God
5516 Hummingbird Rd, Bascom, FL
Shugroad@embargmail.com * 272-7775

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

Cords Of Love Assembly Of God
2060 Bethelehem Rd, Cottondale,'FL
272-0254
Eastside Assembly of God Church
4723 Hatton St, Marianna, FL
lop4664@yahoo.com * 526-2422

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

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

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

Welcome Assembly of God
6784 Messer Rd, Grand Ridge, FL 32442
Welcomehometom@yahoo.com * 592-5077

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

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

Bethlehem Baptist Church
2300 Bethlehem Rd
Kynesville, FL * 526-3367
Bethel Missionary Baptist Church
2137 McLeod St, Cypress, FL * 592-4108

Circle Hill Baptist Church
7170 Circle Hill Rd, Sneads, FL * 592-2327

Damacus Freewill Baptist
3700 Kynesville Rd,
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-5878

Dellwood Baptist Church
5512 Blue Springs Rd, Greenwood, FL
592-6954

Faith Baptist Church
2494 Hwy 71 South, Marianna, FL * 482-2869

First Baptist Church Southern Baptist
987 8th Ave * P.O. Box 565
Graceville FL 32440
fbcgraceville@bellsouth.net
www.fbcgraceville.org * 263-3323

First Baptist Church
3172 Main St, Cottondale, FL 32431 * 352-4586

First Baptist Marianna
2897 Green St, Marianna FL 32446
www.fbcmarianna.org * 526-4200

First Baptist Church
8010 Pope St, P.O. Bx 246, Sneads, FL 32460
(850) 593-6999

Crossroads Baptist Church
Southern Baptist 3276 Main St,
P.O. Box 386, Cottondale Fl. 32431 * 352-2636

Eastside Baptist Church
4785 Highway 90, Marianna, FL
www.eastsidebaptistchurch.com * 526-2004

Ebenezer Missionary Baptist Church
3360 Gardenview Rd, Cottondale, FL
579-4223

Everlena Nissionary Baptist
530q Ellaville Rd, Campbellton
263-3900

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

First Baptist Church
5366 Ninth St, PO. Bx 98
Malone, Fl 32445 * (850) 569-2426

First Freewill Baptist Church
Tenth St (Hwy. 71 N), P.O. Box 385
Malone FL 32445 * 334-671-0295

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

Friendship Baptist Church of Malone
5507 Friendship Church Rd
Malone, FL 32445 * (850)569-2379


Grand Ridge Baptist Church
2093 Porter Ave, P.O. Box 380,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-4846
grandridgebc@embarqmail.com

Greater Buckhorn Baptist
4691 Hwy 162, Greenwood, FL * 594-5761

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

Little Zion Missionary Baptist Church
3181 Little Zion Rd, P.O. Box 190,
Sneads, FL 32460 (850) 592-1614
Lovedale Baptist Church
6595 Lovedale Rd. Bascom, FL
592-5415 209-7116
Marvin Chapel Free Will Baptist Church
2041 Hope School Dr.
Marianna, FL 32448 (850)482-5375
www.marvinchapelfwb.com

Midway Freewill Baptist Church
1600 Church St., 6158 Rocky Creek Rd.,
Marianna, FL 32448 592-8999

Mt. Tabor Missionary Baptist Church
3695 Popular Springs Rd.
Marianna, FL 32446' 594-4161

Mount Olive Baptist
6045 Hwy. 2, Bascom FL 569-5080

New Easter Missionary Baptist Church
977 Hope Ave. Graceville, FL * 263-4184

New Galilee Missionary Baptist Church
2155 Highway 73 South * P.O. Box 234
Marianna, FL 32447 * 482-5499

New Hoskie Missionary Baptist Church
4252 Allen St. * P.O. Box 53
Greenwood, FL 32443

New Hope Freewill Baptist
Sweet Pond Rd., Dellwood, FL 592-1234

New Hope Missionary Baptist
3996 Wintergreen Rd.
Greenwood, FL 592-8802

New Mount Olive Missionary Baptist 2870
Barnes St. * P.O. Box 312
Marianna, FL 32447 482-7595

New Salem Baptist Church
3478 Kynesville Rd.
Marianna, FL 32448 * 482-7126

Pleasant Hill Baptist Church
6687 Brushy Pond Rd,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442 * 592-5696

Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church
S3924 Woodrest Rd
Cottondale, FL 32431 * 832-0317

Pine Ridge Baptist Church
3064 Pine Ridge Church Rd, Alford, FL 32420

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

Providence Baptist Church
6940 Providence Church Rd
Grand Ridge, FL 32442
pbch@embarqmail.com-* 592-5481

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

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

Shady Grove Baptist Church
7304 Birchwood Rd, Grand Ridge FL 32442
(850) 592-6952
St. Peter Missionary Baptist
7889 McKeown Mill Rd, P.O. Box 326
(850) 593-3363

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

Union Hill
3115 Union Hill Rd, Marianna, FL 32446
526-5711

White Pond Baptist Church
P.O. Box 458, Mill Pond Rd, Alford 32420
352-4715

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

CATHOLIC
St. Anne Catholic Church
3009 5th St, P.O. Box 1547, Marianna, FL 32446
www.stanne@stannernar.ptdiocese.org
www.stannemarianna.org * 482-3734
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Caverns Rd. Church of Christ
4448 River Rd, Marianna * 482-2605


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

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

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

EPISCOPAL
St. Luke's Episcopal Church
4362 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL 32446
parishoffice@stlukesmarianna.org
http://www.stlukesmarianna.org/
850-482-2431

FULL GOSPEL
Christian Center Church
4791 Sheffield Dr, P.O. Box 450
Marianna, FL * 526-4476 * 526-4475
jack@cccmarianna.org

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

Resurrection Life
Christian Fellowship International
*2933 Madison Street, Marianna, FL.
gordon@heritageink.com * 526-2617

New Beginnings Worship Center
1165 Highway 69, Grand Ridge, FL 32442
www.nbworship.com * 592-5791

New Beginning Outreach Ministries, Inc.
2254 Magnolia Dr, Cottondale, FL 32431
850-352-4733

New Life Family Church
4208 Lafayette Street (next to Sheriffs Dept.)
Marianna, FL 32446 * 850-526-2132

New Vision Outreach Church
2958 Milton Ave, Marianna, FL 32446
(850)526-3170

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

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

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

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

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

Bethlehem AME Church
3100 Lovewood Road, P.O. Box 752
Cottondale, FL 32431
(850) 352-2111 or 352-4721

Cypress United Methodist Church
6267 Cemetery Ave, Cypress, FL 32432
263-4220

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

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

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

Greenwood Chapel
Methodist Episcopal Church
5426 Fort Rd, Greenwood, FL 32443
594-1112

Greenwood United Methodist
4220 Bryan S., Greenwood, FL 32443
594-5755

Henshaw Chapel AME Church
2370 Glastel St, P.O. Box 535,
Cottondale, FL 32431 * (850) 875-2610
Jerusalem AME Church
2055 Hwy 73, Marianna, FL 32448,
(850) 482-5085

Kynesville United Methodist
2875 Kynesville Rd, Marianna, FL 32448
482-4672

McChapel AME Church
4963 Old U.S. Rd, Marianna, FL * 569-2184
Shady Grove United Methodist Church
7305 Birchwood Rd, Grand Ridge FL 32442
592-9277


Sneads First United Methodist Church
8042 Church St * P.O. Box 642,
Sneads, FL 32460
fumc@embarqmail.com * 593-6481
Friendship Christian Methodist Episcopal
'(CME) Church
5411 Avery Rd, P.O.Box 302
Campbellton, FL 32426 * 263-1111
1st United Methodist Church of Cottondale
P.O. Box 458, Cottondale, FL 32431
352-4426
Salem AME Church
P.O. Box 354, Campbellton, FL 32426
5729 Browntown Rd
Graceville, FL 32440 * 263-3344
St. James AME Church
2891 Orange St, Marianna, FL 32448
P.O. Box 806, Marianna, FL 32447
(850) 526-3440
Snow Hill AME Church
5395 Snow Hill Rd * P.O. Box 174
Malone, FL 32445 * 569-5315

PENTECOSTAL
Apostolic Life Church
4070 Old Cottondale Road
Marianna, FL * 482-8720
32448pastorbiggs@embarqmail.com
Apostolic Revival Center of Marianna
3001 Hwy 71 N. * P.O. Box 634
Marianna, FL 32446 * (850) 482-3162
Christian Covenant Life Center
2011 Finley Ave, Grand Ridge, FL 32448
592-4737

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

Shady Grove Pentecostal Holiness
7541 Shady Grove Rd, Grand Ridge, FL
850-592-6203
Sneads Pentecostal Holiness Church
- 2036 Gloster Ave, Sneads, FL 32460
593-4487 .593-6949
Prayer Temple Church Of Prayer For All People
3341 Plantation Circle
Marianna, FL 32446 * 482-3343
United Pentecostal Deliverance
5255 10th Ave., Malone, FL 32445
(850) 569-5989

PRESBYTERIAN
First Presbyterian Chbrch
Presbyterian Church (USA)
2898 Jefferson St
Marianna, FL 32446-3404 * 526-2430
www.firstpresmarianna.org
fpcmarianna@embarqmail.com or
firstpresmarianna@earthlink.net

WVESLEYAN
Salem Wesleyan Church
2764 Salem Church R., Sneads, FL
samswinney@hotmail.com
www.forministry.com/usflweslcswc2
593-6679
RESTORATIONIST
Church of Jesus Christ of Marianna
2620 Old Airbase Rd
Marianna, FL. 32446 * 482-2995

SEVENTH DAY
ADVENTIST
Emmanuel SDA Church
4531 Basswood Rd
Greenwood, FL 32443-0436 * 594-3200
Marianna SDA Church
4878 US Hwy 90, Marianna, FL 32446
982-1852
NON-DENOMINATIONAL
Love and Restoration Ministries
2990 Heritage Rd
Marianna, FL 32448 526-2730
Sunrise Worship Center
2957 Hall St, Marianna, FL 482-8158
Belivers Outreach Ministry
3471 Hwy 90 W, Marianna, FL 32446
352-4926

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


Graceville* Sneads Bonifay
www.wfeca.net
1-800-342-7400
West Florida Electric
AT.-..h i nr ,L.-er''lpe aive


' PEOPLES
FUNERAL HOME
"The Place Where Service Begins and Never Ends"
2876 Orange Street Marianna, FL
(850) 482-2233
Snee 1938


JAMES & SIKES Swearingen-Lord 1001 USES
Portable Buildings, Truck Toppers,
Funeral Home, Maddox Chapel uipment CO. Inc.le Home & RV Supply
4673 Hwy. 90 a
482-2332 N. Hwy. 71, MAIANNA Mar26 FL.
Serving Jackson County Families 526-397
Since 1931 526-2185


WATSON HEARING MARINA OFFICE Wal r

Save money. Live better.
SERVICE Office Outfitters PONTIAC a OLDUSI OGMC nc.
SiERVILE 4423 Constitution Lane, Marianna SUPER CENTER
A MICK0EYGILMOE.STREMANAGER Hwy. 90, Marianna
Downtown-* 482-4025 482-4404 STOE 137 2800 HW 71. 526-3456
(850)-52-6.5744 MAHIANNA, FL. 5 66


CHIPOLA PROPANE
GAS COMPANY
LP & Natural Gas Appliance
405 50C'daed. Hwy20W Hwy 90
526-2651 674-4040 593-6070
Marianna Blountstown Sneads


mERLE noRmAn"
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& Day Spa

GOLD MEDALLION
STUDIO
455 1 LAFAYETTE STREET
MARIANNA, FL 482-2224
I


F Your Guide To Local Houses Of Worship




For expanded church information, go to


www.jcfloridan.com and click On Faith & Values


THIS DRECTOY IS ADE POSSIBLY THSE^usNESSE

WHO ENOURAGALL O^ s ToATTEN WORSIP SERVICE









Jackson County Floridan * Friday, April 30, 2010 " 5A


www.JCFLORIDAN.com RELIGION


RELIGION CALENDAR
April 30 - Friday
* Marianna Church of God, 2791 Jefferson
Street, hosts Youth Activity Night (ages 12-19),
Friday at 6 p.m. Call 482-4264.
* God's DA.R.E Int. Worship Center, 2949 New
Hope Road, west of Marianna, hosts a "Night of
Power" at 7 p.m. with host Dr. Debra Wooden,
pastor, and guest speaker Pastor Gloria McCrea of
Walking By Faith Ministries, Tallahassee. Call
482-8977.
* The Marianna Church of the Nazarene, 2987
Madison St., Marianna, hosts Family Featured
Movie Night on the grounds (weather permit-
ting). Hot dogs and chips served at 7 p.m.; movie
starts at 8 p.m. Bring your own drink and lawn
chair. Call 849-6102.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and hang-
ups in a safe environment" every Friday at
Evangel Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests); meet-
ing at 7 p.m., with praise and live worship music,
testimonies and fellowship.
* The Praise Life Ministries Holy Ghost Tent
Revival is April 19-May 1, excluding Sundays, 7
p.m. nightly at 7360 Highway 90 in Grand Ridge.
Guest speakers: the Revs. Samuel Kent and
Waylon Yates.
* St. Mary M.B.C. Pastoral Pre-Anniversary
Celebration Banquet, 7 p.m. at W T. Neal Civic
Center, Pear Street, Blountstown. Speaker: Elder
Adrian Abner. Tickets: $10, adult; $5, children (3-
10); and free for children 2 and under. Dress:
Semi-formal. Call 718-3710, 674-8653, 674-3597.
* Faith Cornerstone Church sponsors a two-
week revival, April 27-May 1 and May 4-8, on
Marianna's Pennsylvania Avenue (two miles from
US 90), 7 p.m. nightly with Minister Wynn,
Assistant Pastor Smith and Apostle-elect Smith.

MayJ - Saturday
. The Crossroad Baptist Church Community
Yard Sale, a fundraiser for the church youth
department, is 8 a.m. to 12 p.m. (rain or shine) in
Cottondale. Tables are $20; sellers keep item pro-
ceeds. Register by calling 209-5550.
* As part of Join Hands Day 2010, Woodmen of
the World Lodge 65 and Chipola Ministries vol-
unteers will collect non-perishable food items, 8
a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Grocery Outlet on Lafayette
Street in Marianna. Items will be donated to the
Chipola Ministries Food Pantry. Call 272-0815.
* The Second West Florida Missionary Baptist
Association Senior Women's Ministry hosts its
annual "Warriors in Red" program, 10:30 a.m. at'
the Second West Florida Baptist District Church,
4i10 Herring Ave., Marianna.
* Author Jacqueline McGriff will be signing
copies of her newest book, "Dare to Live Healed,"
11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Jackson County Public
Library on Green Street in Marianna.
* Saint James A.M.E. Church in Marianna pres-
ents, "Sunday's Best: A Celebration of Gospel," at
5 p.m. Call 573-2325, 209-8637 or 557-1799.
* Lighthouse Community Church, 1904
Highway 73 South, Marianna, hosts a special sing
at 7 p.m. with The Hendersons from Milton. Call
482-8981 or 526-3452.
* The Praise Life Ministries Holy Ghost Tent
Revival is April 19-May 1, excluding Sundays, 7
p.m. nightly at 7360 Highway 90 in Grand Ridge.
Guest speakers: the Revs. Samuel Kent and
Waylon Yates.

May 2 - Sunday
* Cirice Hill Baptist Church observes
Homecoming with services at 10 a.m. with
singing by The Parish Family; and 11 a.m. with
Rev. Roland Gilliland bringing the morning mes-
sage. Lunch at noon; more music in the after-
noon. Call 592-8823.
* White Pond Baptist Church on Mill Road,
south of Alford, welcomes Steve Southerland as
he gives his testimony in song and speech, 11
a.m. Come back at 6 p.m. for bluegrass gospel
music and fellowship.:
* Sammy Farrell, former prisoner and author of
"From Prison to the Pulpit," will give his message
of salvation, 11 a.m. at Marvin Chapel Freewill
Baptist Church, next door to Hope' School in
Marianna.
* Alford Assembly, of God Church, 1782
Tennessee St., Alford, hosts its 62nd
Homecoming with guest speaker/former pastor,
Brother Edward Barnes from Pensacola, at 10:30
a.m. Lunch follows in the Fellowship Hall.
* "The Five Love Languages," a workshop on
the five ways in which people feel loved, will be
offered 3-5 p.m. in the First Presbyterian Church
Fellowship Hall, 4435 Clinton St. in Marianna.
The workshop aims to help people think about
how they feel loved and how they can share love
in meaningful ways with others (family, co-work-
ers, children, youth, etc.). Workshop based-on
writings of the Rev. Dr. Gary Chapman, and will
be led by Huw and Rachel Christopher, who will
draw on their experience with 35 years of mar-
riage, 30 years of parenthood, and more than 20
years of involvement with Marriage Enrichment.
People of all ages, single or married, welcome.
Call 526-2430 or visit www.firstpresmarianna.org.

May 4 - Tuesday
* Faith Cornerstone Church sponsors a two-
week revival, April 27-May 1 and May 4-8, on
Marianna's Pennsylvania Avenue (two miles from
US 90), 7 p.m. nightly with Minister Wynn,
Assistant Pastor Smith and Apostle-elect Smith.

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SPECIAL TO THE FLORIbAN

Author
and Jackson
County
native
Jacqueline
McGriff
will be in
Marianna McGriff
Saturday,
signing copies of her
newest book, "Dare to
Live Healed." The book
signing will be at the
Jackson County Public
Library located on Green
Street, from 11 a.m. until 2
p.m.
McGriff says her "Holy
Spirit-inspired book teach-
es that God wants us to
live healed," and, through
biblical principles, teaches
how to 'obtain and main-
tain that healing.
According to the
author's press release, "the
Word of God teaches that


by Jesus' stripes we are
healed. If we believe this is
true, we will receive our
healing. But, it doesn't end
there. After we receive our
healing, we need to tell
others about it, so that they
can be encouraged too."
"Dare to Live Healed" is
published by Holy Fire
Publishing and presented
by The McGriff Family.


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TO LIVE
HEALED
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a,


The parables

of Jesus
BY DAVID YOUNT
SCRIPPS HOWARD NEWS SERVICE

It is no coincidence
that two of the most cel- '
ebrated storytellers of
the last century were
intimate friends. J.R.R.
Tolkien and C.S. Lewis,
both of whom taught
English literature at Yount
Oxford University, were
fellow-members of a small group of
writers who called themselves the
Inklings.
Every Thursday evening during
school term the tiny band of story-
tellers repaired to the Eagle and Child
pub across from campus, where each
member read aloud to the others what
he had written since their last meeting.
Although they were careful schol-
ars, Tolkein and Lewis were drawn to
crafting tales of fanciful' persons and
creatures and imaginary times and
places - literary adventures in which
good wrestled with evil, demanding
courage to secure redemption.


Today Tolkien is celebrated world-
wide by adults and children alike for
his "Lord of the Rings" and Lewis for
his Narnia tales. The friends' stories
live on not only in books but also in
spectacularly successful motion pic-
tures.
In their personal lives Tolkien was a
cradle Christian, whereas Lewis had
been raised without faith. Deeply
skeptical of religion, Lewis neverthe-
less longed to believe. To that end, he
studied the philosophers and
Scripture, seeking God with scientific
certainty, but remained unsatisfied.
One mild evening, the two friends
paced the college lawn together for
hours of heated conversation, disput-.
ing whether Jesus' claims could be
proven. At length, exasperated by his
truculent friend, Tolkein argued that it
is the Christian story, not its historical
and scientific details, that calls for
faith. If Lewis could believe in his
own stories, Tolkien demanded, how
could he fail to believe in the stories
Jesus had told?
Dating from that conversation,
Lewis' conversion to faith was nearly
as swift as St. Paul's, and'he soon
became the most persuasive religious
apologist of the 20th century.
To this day, many persons of good
will resist the Christian faith not for


intellectual reasons (like Lewis), but
because they conceive of Jesus of
Nazareth as morally demanding.
In fact, when he burst on the world
scene more than 2,000 years ago,
Jesus brought only good news and but
a single demand, which was an invita-
tion. "Change your hearts and minds
- for the kingdom of Heaven has
arrived," he said (Matthew 4:17). As
'reward, he offered God's forgiveness
for human failings and the promise of
eternal life.
Rather than issue orders, Jesus
chose to tell simple stories - the
parables - not unlike the fairy tales
Parents read to children, wherein good
triumphs over evil, courage over
timidity, and generosity over selfish-
ness. As for Jesus' own example, St.
Paul observed of him that he simply
"went about doing good" (Acts
10:38).
Over time, he antagonized his ene-
mies, assailing them as hypocrites and
vipers. But by couching his message
to the masses in the form of stories,
Jesus also bought precious time to
accomplish his mission until his fol-
lowers could continue it without his
physical presence.
David Yount answers readers at
P.O. Box 2758, Woodbridge, VA
22195 and dyount31 @verizon.net.


Kinchen to celebrate 20 years as the

president of Baptist Collegeof Florida


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Baptist College of
Florida (BCF) . in
Graceville will soon cele-
brate an historic anniver-
sary when it marks the day
Dr. Thomas A. Kinchen
was selected as its sixth
president: May 21, 1990.
After a 20-year career at
one institution, some would
look for a change, but not
Kinchen. In a December
meeting with the BCF
Board of Trustees he said,
"I see this 20th anniversary
as a milestone, not a tomb-
stone."
Upon arrival in' 1990,
under threat of school clo-
sure, Kinchen was given 18
months to find ways to
inspire growth at BCF..
Kinchen says those 18
months saw great change
and growth, but not
through him - through
God. And he says he's
looking forward to what
comes next.
"I feel a greater excite-
ment than I did 20 years
ago, as I anticipate what
our Lprd has in store for
the days ahead of us,"


Kinchen said.
Growing up
Thomasville, Ga., the
of the late George H.
Annie Lou Kinchen,
future BCF
leader finished
his first two
degrees in his
home state,
then continued
his education,
obtainingig
Master of
Divinity and
Doctor of
Philosophy
degrees from
New Orleans
B a p t i s t
Theological
Seminary in
Louisiana.
Kinchen Thon


nas A


began his pro-
fessional career
in education as a high
school teacher in
Swainsboro, Ga.
He went on to numerous
career achievements,
including work with the
Education Commission of
the Southern Baptist
Convention and the
Advisory Committee of the


Florida State Board of
Independent Colleges and
Universities. Kinchen also
served on the Board of
Directors of the
Association of
Southern
B aptist
Colleges and
Schools and
Chairman of
the Board of
Directors of
the Jackson
County
Chamber of
Commerce.
In 1986,
Kinchen was
elected to
serve as the
Executive
Secretary-
.Kinchen Treasurer for
the West
Virginia
Convention of Southern
Baptists, a position he held
until May 21, 1990, when
he stepped into his current
role at BCF.
Since becoming presi-
dent, over 100 acres have
been added to BCF's prop-
erty holdings.
A home for missionaries


opened on campus,
Lakeside Hall, Shepherd's
Cottages and the Assembly
Center were built and
extensive renovations of
the Student Center and the
historic R.G. Lee Chapel
were completed. The
Preaching Lab and the
Administration Building
were dedicated and -con-
struction is near comple-
See KINCHEN, Page 7A >


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LOCAL/STATE www.JCFLORIDAN.com


FLORIDA


2010


Continued From Page 3A


NEWS BRIEFS

Gov. Crist gets
bill on caregiver
screening

TALLAHASSEE - A
bill to tighten screening of
caregivers for children, sen-
iors and disabled people is
headed to Gov. Charlie
Crist, who has praised the
legislation.
The measure (HB 7069)
received final passage
Thursday in the Senate on a
unanimous vote. It previ-
ously passed in the House.
The bill would prohibit
applicants from working
before their screening has
been completed and require
all to be fingerprinted and
undergo a criminal back-
ground check.
Existing law permits
some applicants to work
before getting cleared and
without getting fingerprint-
ed.
The bill is a response to a
South Florida Sun-Sentinel
investigation showing con-
victed felons were getting
jobs at day care centers,
nursing homes and other
facilities.

Crist gets election
law changes

TALLAHASSEE
Legislation to revive and fix
a law that unconstitutional-
ly limited political speech is
going to Gov. Charlie Crist
- again.
Crist vetoed a. bill with
the same provisions as the
one that passed Thursday in
the House because he
opposed another section
creating special campaign
funds for legislative leaders.
The governor urged law-
makers to try again and they
did with the new bill (HB
131).
Florida's "electioneering
communications" law
required even nonpolitical
organizations to register
with the state and comply
with financial reporting
requirements if they did so
much as mention a candi-
date or issue.
The bill removes those
and other provisions that a
federal judge had identified
as an impermissible burden
on speech.

Religious rights bill
goes to Crist

TALLAHASSEE - A
weakened school prayer bill
is going to Gov. Charlie
Crist.
The legislation (HB 31)
inspired by a Florida
Panhandle lawsuit received
'final passage 27-9 in the
Senate on Thursday. It earli-
er pass 107-8 in the House.
The bill would' bar
schools from infringing on
the First Amendment free-
doms of teachers, staff or
students unless they sign a
written waiver of those
rights..
As originally filed it
would have allowed prayers
at noncompulsory school
activities including assem-
blies and sports events at
the request of a majority of
students. The American
Civil Liberties Union
recently obtained a federal
court-approved agreement
from the Santa Rosa County
School Board to stop public
prayers at school events.

3rd redistricting
amendment may
go on Fla. ballot
TALLAHASSEE - The
Republican-controlled
Legislature's response to
two citizen initiatives on
redistricting may soon be
headed for Florida's Nov. 2
ballot. The proposed state
constitutional amendment
(HJR 7231) is set for a vote
Friday, the last day of the
legislative session, in the
Senate after the chamber
delayed action Thursday. It
already has passed in the,
House.
Opponents say it would
undermine the citizen initia-
tives, one for congressional
and the other for legislative


redistricting, by allowing
lawmakers to draw lines
based on "communities of
common interest."
Sponsors say it's needed
to clarify the initiatives,
Amendments 5 and 6.

Visit.us online at
jcfloridan.com

news * classified *
obituaries * new features


Crutchfield, Bobbie Lee
Greene, Hannah Marie Harris,
Charles Ivey, Jared Laney
Kirkland, Michael James
McHan, Tiffany Marie
Newsome, James Andrew
Padgett,. Lainey Elise Powell,
Jaleesa Chantal Roberts,
William Lee Steverson, Jr.,
Ashley Elizabeth Warren,
Zachary Auburn Worley.
Grand Ridge - Jennifer
Carpenter, Nikita Leann
Clark, Scarlett Beverly
Cowherd, Megan Marie
Edwards, Jason Douglas Kite,
Courtney Jeanette Lewis,
Malisa Lyn Owens, Andrica
M. Saulsberry, Joseph Neal
Sims, Schellane Marie Smith.
Greenwood - Richard J.
Barnes, Carrie Jayne Basford,
Christopher Scot Black,
Jessica Lynne Bradley, Ashley
Danielle Bruce, Kristy A
Chambliss, Jarvis Marie
Edwards, Clara Garcier,
Anastasia Marie Garrett,
Benjamin Griffin, Kaylee
Hatcher, Tanya S. Lawrence,
Donyea' D. Morgan.
Kinard - Samantha Jo
Spivey.
Malone - La Brandis
Baxter, Wendy Wathasia
Miley.
SMarianna - Victor Rieber
Alvarez, Joseph Lance Bailey,
James T. Barfield, II, Haley
Brooke Barfield-Phillips,
Desmund J. Barnes, 'Desteni
Mariah Barnes, Rebecca Lynn
Barnes, Tavaris A. Barnes,
Ashley Taylor Baxter, Heather
Lynn Berbert, Casey B.
Beverly, Sonal Bhakta, Jonena
Dorise Billips, Adam Roy
Brisolara, DeWanda L.
Bryant, Liza Cappleman,
Rebecca Cappleman, Antonio
Collins, Kathryn Kylie
Collins, Katrice E. Davis,
Jessica Marie Donofro, Kami
Victoria Fannin, Shondel
Montre' Fiear, Xiaoxi Fu,
Daniel T. Gochenaur, Grace
Elaine. Gochenaur, Kimberly
Felisa Grant, Ronald Grant,
Shelita La' Nea Grant, Taylor
Danielle Guy, Stephanie
Michelle Hamm, Emily
Harrison, Zachary Nathaniel
Hatcher, Shalona Tywanna
Hears, Marshall David
Hilton, Monika Holden,
Terrie Holland, Nathan Loren
Hooppell, Mary Lynn
Huckaby, Sharonhe Marie
Jemison, Amy Brooke
Johnson, Jean Junior Jovin,
Stephanie Desiree' Rose
Lawson, . Meagan Elise


I'


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THURSDAY!
April 29th, 30th, May 1st, 3rd

RECLINERS
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'* -ALL PRICED
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Compare at $299

SALE 158 FRIGIDAIRE


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WHIRLPOOL


LingerfNlt, Carolyn Elizabeth
Livingston, Ta Cara Fontae'
Long, Kristina Michelle
Lopez, Erica Nichole
Manning, Margaret Anne
Mathis, Shada Mathis, Mary
Lola McDaniel, Brent
Emanuel Melvin, Thomas H.
Melvin, Lindsy Susanne
Milton, Cozzie Morgan,
Thuy-Trang Nguyen, Adam
Michael Padgett, Dakota Ray
Partin, Deborah Penzin, Lyla
Perez, Jared Thomas Roberts,
Kassi Elaine Roberts, Kylee
Ann Shores, Joseph H.
Simmons, Scotty Levon
Simmons, Sandy Levonia
Sims, Joyce Klesha Solomon,
Tracy Michelle Speights,
Zachery David Spurlock,
Cora Ann Louise Thomas,
Wayne Keith Turnmire,
Leilani Schante'l Valle,
Arianna Yvette Waddell,
Jessica Lauren Ward, Starla
K. Ward, Jessica Lynn
Whittington, Amanda Nicole
Williams, Gary L. Wynn, Jr.
Ponce De Leon - Thomas
R. Rhodes, Robert Daniel
Rutherford.
Sneads - Amber Tynelle
Edwards, Stephanie N. Grice,
Matthew James Lanier,
Deidric Lewis, James Michael
Owens, Ashley Grantham
Pavuk, Annie Elizabeth Pevy,
Cody Scott Pickens, Justin
Raley, Brooke Anne Smith,
Joshua D. Stephens, Kari
Danielle Strickland, Iris Faye
Walden, Jasmine Deon White.
Vernon - Austin Earl'
Pettis, Tracy Ann Scott.
Westville -- Kayla Marie
Baker, Samuel David Griffin,
Kaitlyn R. Joiner, Dustin
Shane Locke, Ryan Edward
Mims, Savannah Jade
Whigham.
Out-of-District - Jessica
Renea Smith, Ashford, Ala.;
Jamayl F. O'Reilly,
Chattahoochee; Jonathan
Bruce Kreft, Coral Springs;
William Futch, Cottonwood,
Ala.; Shannon White Adams,
Vikas P. Bhakta, Lynda Davis
Henderson, Donalsonville;
Ga.; Daniel Wayne Beeler, Ft.
Myers; Brian Ellington,
Gainesville; Michelle Lynn
Calano, Gordon, Ala.; Taylor
Danielle Dover, Jay; Bianca
Jarrett, Kenosha, Wis.;
Lynette "Pearl". Johnson,
Lady Lake; Patricia Kaye
Bliss, Lafayette, La.; Charlds
Joseph Riefenhauser,
Mahopac, N.Y.; Kenneth
Blake Newalu, McDonough,


Ga.; Kellie Todd, Ocala;
Christy D. Martin, Ozark,
Ala.; Aaron Jacob Etchison,
Pendletori, Ind.; Justin Lee
Lyons, Port St Joe; Tamara
Dawkins, Amanda Runkle
Grover, Rosaland Kathy
Robinson, Quincy; Garret
Baker, Rome, N.Y.; Joseph
Rapp, Sarasota; Morgan
Priscilla Brannon, Slocomb,
Ala.; Edith L. Bradley, Haley
Ann Brady, Brittany Rose
Enders, Jim Houston Reddick,
Eric Sauls, Matthew
Singleton, Tallahassee;
Duncan Midciff, Tyrone, Ga.;
Kenneth Geoffrey Manor,
Wewahitchka.
Associate in Science
degrees
Alford - Steven Michael
Kay.
Altha - Hazel Diane
Adkins, Christy Culpan,
Aaron William Redmond,
Jennifer Dawn Waldorff,
Thomas Wayne Wood.
Bascom - Rebecca Marie
Fanchette, Wesley Allen
Stephens.
Blountstown - Jessica
Goodman, Leslie Brooke
Keel.
Bristol - Hali Barfield,
Eric W. Bryant, Carmen
Rebecca Foran.
Campbellton - Roxanne
Calloway.
Chipley - Jeremy T.
Farmer, Ashley Foshee, Linda
G. Hood.
Clarksville - Janis Elaine
Oenbrink.
Cottondale - Kevin Lee
Kimbro.
Fountain - Melinda L.
Large.
Grand Ridge - Amy
DeAnne Bell
Greenwood - Eva
Johanna Graves.
Malone - Crissie A.
Rogers, Doneisha ' Aretha
Thompson.
Marianna - Margaret Ime
Andem, Angela J. Anderson,
Wilfredo Arroyo, Ahgela
Blount, Shawna Rae Carlberg,
Holli Lynn Daffin, John Tyler
Ellerbee, Jesika L. Lipford,
Whitney Jacqueline
McAlister, Cozzie Morgan,
Cynthia Phillips, Dennis C.
Ricker, Sandy Levonia Sims,
Quinton Lamar Young.
Sneads - Amber Tynelle
Edwards, Robert D.
Kinsitger, Casi G. Parmer,
Jacqueline M. Tucker-


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Eldridge, Karen M. White.
Wausau - Mandie Carter.
Out-of-District - Paolette
Coronel, Coconut Creek; Gail
Monk, Cottonwood, Ala.;
Erin Michelle Crawson,
Dothan, Ala.; Tony Lorenzo
Davis, Greenville; Joseph
Andrew Tice, Ozark, Ala.;
Shanna Cares, Port St Joe;
Phealandrea K. Gunn, Laura
Lynn Hayes, Zuleika V.
Lockwood, ' Lara Nicole
Newberry, Jackie L. Peterson,
Quincy; Steadman Short,
Simpsonville, S.C.; Delwan
Graham, Snellville, Ga.;:
Jeanine Charles, Jennifer
Dariotis, Precious Angel.
Dixon, Renise Frederic, Roc
Roza O. Hilton, Bebe Horst,
Kair Jackson, .Krystal M.
James, Daphne Nicole Jones,
Xiuyan Lin, Ana M. Norton-
Nix, Hazel Paule, Alice
Amanda Small, Jonathan E.
Spike, Sarah N. Streeter, Kelly
Wallace, Tallahassee.
Workforce Development
Certificates
Alford - Cory Michael
Griffith, Laura Ann
Smitherman.
Altha - Stephanie Celeste..


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Alday.
Bascom - Genard Levon
Russ, Steven Thomas, Jr.
Blountstown - Titus
Overholt, II.
Bonifay - Fred Lee Gilley.
Bristol - Stefan Justin
Lee.
Cottondale - Sarah Beth
McBride..
Fountain - George T.
McCannon, Anna Marie
Thomas.
Graceville - Randall
Christopher Whitney.
Grand Ridge - Dustin
George Calevro, Brandie Lee
Jarmon.
Marianna - Kafui Ama
Koulekey-Malphurs, William
Cody Meredith, Holly
Danielle Myers, Giang-huong
Thuy Nguyen, Jennifer
Rebekah Poole, George
Richardson.
Sneads - Kendra La'Rie
Pettis.
Out-of-District - Wesley
Thomas Jones, Lake City;
Matthew Kendall White,
Quincy.


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Gulf oil spill could reach shore Thursday night


BY CAIN BUREAU
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

NEW ORLEANS - The edge of a mas-
sive oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico was
expected to reach the Mississippi River
delta by Thursday night and a new tech-
nique to break up the oil a mile underwa-
ter could be tried, officials said.
As of this morning, part of the slick was
about 3 miles, from the Louisiana shore,
said National Oceanic Atmospheric
Administration spokesman Charles Henry
said. It's too late to stop some of the spill
from reaching the coast, but BP PLC said
it might attempt to break up some of the
oil spewing from a blown-out a mile under
water.
The company also has asked the
Department of Defense if it can help with
better underwater equipment than is avail-
able commercially, said BP PLC chief
operating officer Doug Suttles.
In addition, he said the company has
been reviewing research on using chemi-
cal to break up the oil, which has been
done before, but never at these depths. The
well is almost a mile underwater off the
Louisiana shore.
SU.S. Coast Guard Rear Adm. Mary
Landry called it "a novel, absolutely novel
idea."
Meanwhile, Louisiana Louisiana Gov.
Bobby Jindal declared a state of emer-
gency and announced that BP had agreed
to allow local fishermen to assist in the
expected cleanup. Under the agreement,
shrimpers and fishermen could be con-
tracted by BP to help. Jindal said the state
was also training prison inmates to help
clean up wildlife harmed by oil slicks
moving toward shore.
The federal government sent in skim-
mers and booms Thursday. BP operated
the rig that exploded and sank 50 miles
offshore last week, which led to the spill,
and is directing the cleanup and trying to
stop the leak.
If the chemical technique is approved,
work could start tonight, Suttles said.
"We want to pursue every technique we
can find," he said.
Coast Guard Rear Adm. Sally Brice-
O'Hara said at the White House that the
government's priority was to support BP
as it fights to hold back the oil surging
from the seabed in amounts much higher
than previously estimated.
BP was operating the Deepwater


, ,
I




1 . ;


A workers unloads oil containment supplies to a smaller boat.at the Port Eads light-
house on the Mississippi River at Port Eads, La. Thursday. The boat is carrying oil
containment supplies tlat are being deployed along the louisiana coast. - AP
Photo/Bill Haber


Horizon, which was drilling in 5,000 feet
of water about 40 miles offshore when it
exploded last week. Eleven crew members
are missing and presumed dead, and the
government says 5,000 barrels of oil a day
are spewing from the well underneath it.


Those who count on the Gulf for their
livelihoods fretted about the oil that will
reach the coast soon.
In Empire,, La., Frank and Mitch
Jurisich could smell the oil coming from:
just beyond the murky water where their


Partisanship recedes slightly on financial bill Kinchen


Continued From Page 5A


BY DAVID ESPO
AP SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT

WASHINGTON . Days of high-
decibel partisanship yielded to slight-
ly more subdued accusations as the
Senate lurched into action Thursday
on legislation reining in Wall Street
and risky investments that nearly
wrecked the economy in 2008.
Within moments of the opening of
debate, Sen. Richard Shelby of
Alabama said he and other
Republicans hoped to rewrite the
White House-backed bill "so that it
actually ends bailouts, protects con-
sumers without jeopardizing' our
small community banks, and brings
transparency to the world of deriva-
tives without 'sacrificing economic
growth and job creation."
It was a none-too-subtle accusation
that Democrats favor taxpayer
bailouts of failing banks, and Sen.
Barbara Boxer of California volleyed
back a few moments later.
"I knew it was false" when
Republicans said it, she said. Holding
up a mug of water, she added, "It is
like saying this glass of water is a cup
of coffee. ... And if you say it seven,
eight, nine times that it is coffee
someone might believe it."
No votes were taken, and none was
likely before Tuesday on the legisla-
tion, expected to take two weeks or
more to complete.
The House has already passed its
version of the bill, and it could be


Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid
of Nev.,. right, accompanied by
Senate Banking - Committee
Chairman Sen. Christopher Dodd,
D-Conn., speaks about financial
reform, Wednesday on Capitol Hill
in Washington. - AP
Photo/Charles Dharapak
months before a compromise goes to
President Barack Obama for his sig-
nature.
Despite the rhetoric, Sen.
Christopher Dodd, D-Conn., said
there was a chance for bipartisan
agreement 'on three major issues in
dispute: setting rules covering the
future failures of large financial insti-
tutions, establishing new protections
for consumers and -regulating risky
investments knqwn as derivatives.
"Simply put, we have no other
choice but to do so. The status quo is
unacceptable. We cannot leave the
American people vulnerable to the
present construct of our financial reg-
ulators system," he said.


While some of the differences are
partisan, others are driven by ideolog-
ical concerns, pressure from banks or
other industries, proximity to Wall
Street or concerns raised by the
Obama administration or the Federal
Reserve. Some liberals favor using
the bill to break up large banks, and
have said they intend to seek a vote
on the issue. Both the Federal
Reserve and the Treasury Department
have raised concerns about a provi-
sion in the measure that would pro-
hibit banks from participating in the
trading of derivatives, the complex.
investments that some blame for the
economy's near-collapse.
Warren Buffet, the country's best
.known investor, is among those urg-
ing that new controls on derivatives
apply only to those of the future,
meaning that the ones already in exis-
tence would not be subjected to new
requirements for collateral.
The U.S. Chamber of Commerce is
working to soften the consumer pro-
tection provisions Democrats includ-
ed in the bill. Auto dealers that offer
loans to consumers want to remain
exempt from the consumer protection
portion of the bill, and banks do not
want states to be permitted to impose
tougher regulations than the federal
government does.
Democrats already have agreed to
jettison a proposed $50 billion fund
financed by banks to liquidate failing
financial companies that are too big
for bankruptcy.


tion for a state-of-the-art
Missions and World
Evangelism Conference
Center.
One campus project,
often called Kinchen's
brainchild, was the con-
struction of ' Heritage
Village, a collection pre-
serving turn-of-the-20th-
century homes, churches
and other structures. It's
home to BCF's annual
Holiday Homecoming
.event and the headquarters
of the Florida Baptist
Historical Society and
Amazon Vision Ministry.
While the college's phys-
ical growth during
Kinchen's 20 years is clear,
BCF says the academic
programs have flourished
as well.
The college has added
numerous degree offerings,
was, accepted into the
National Association of
Schools of Music, and BCF
programs are now accessi-
ble in Barbados, Brazil,
online and through sites in
Pensacola, .Orlando 'and
Jacksonville.
In 2003, Kinchen paved
the way for BCF to operate
a campus radio station,
94.7 WFBU, which now
broadcasts chapel services,


Senate Continued From Page 1A

Sanders of Vermont and Joe mary, but Crist-had a tiny lead "Now he's free without any loy- try is better than what we see up
Lieberman of Connecticut - but when voters were asked who they alty to any organization, party or there."
neither had to fend off serious con- would pick in a three-way race ideology to just come out and be an Leaving the Republicans means
tenders from both parties in a gen- with Rubio and Meek. absolute and total populist." it will be tougher for Crist to raise
eral election. "The odds are like a million per- Crist claimed the middle ground money, he'll lose nearly all his
'Crist's outlook in the primary cent better than if he were running during his short speech in his campaign staff and he won't have
campaign, however, seemed even as a Republican," said Brett hometown of St. Petersburg, say- the advantage of a party infrastruc-
bleaker. Doster, a Republican political ing politics had become too divi- ture for resources like voter lists
One recent poll showed Crist operative who managed Tom sive. and volunteers. The party that
more than 20 percentage points Gallagher's gubernatorial cam- "I think we need a new tone in helped propel him to power will
behind Rubio in the August pri- paign against Crist in 2006. Washington," he said. "Our coun- now do anything to defeat him.


Defrauding Continued From Page 1A

came about as a response to a complaint filed police officials say they started the investiga- Bonifay officials reported Wednesday that
March 27 by Bonifay Hardee's restaurant tion. After working with company accountants Bottoms turned herself in at the Holmes County
owner Jonpaul Leskie. and the review of records, officials say Holt and Jail and posted $50,000 bond.
According to an official with the Bdnifay Bottoms appear to be involved with the disap- Authorities say Holt ha yet to be located.
police, Leskie's complaint alleges that he first pearance of a substantial amount of money. Alabama law enforcement .has been notified
became aware of the issue when he received Holt is currently charged with one count of and the search is still ongoing.
notice March 17 that Hardee's franchise royal- grand theft in excess of $100,000, a first degree Authorities say the case is still being investi-
ties had not been paid. felony. Bottoms has been charged with six gated by Bonifay police and 14th Judicial
With Geneva Enterprises LLC. being the counts of making false entries on the books of a Circuit State Attorney's Office, with further
overseer of all six Bonifay Hardee's restaurants, corporation, a third degree felony, charges possible.


Space Continued From Page IA


compromised in any way that would
cause it to become airborne.
It will not be harmful to anyone if
it is not disturbed, according to
Tammy 'Barry, the Southern 'Earth
Sciences consultant who prepared
the report.
Creel noted in his report some
other findings unrelated to the
asbestos issue.


The roof membrane is in poor
condition and needs to be replaced
immediately, Creel said.
The wiring is in good condition,
but Creel said "there appears to be
two services on the building" which
need'to be combined to create one.
The ceiling needs to be replaced,
he advised. The plumbing doesn't
meet accessibility requirements,


Creel said, but the existing bath-
rooms could be rearranged to pro-
vide two accessible bathrooms. *
Lighting may need to be replaced
or upgraded, he said.
"You would probably be rewiring
to suit your floor space needs and
many of the existing circuits would,
be reused," he advised.
Creel said the air conditioning
T


units on the roof and inside the
building appear to be adequate.
He recommended Il'pl.,ili the
dark interior paneling to enhance the
lighting and work area. The carpet is
old and should be replaced, he said.
The commission has discussed
various potential uses of the build
ing, most frequently as storage for
records.


a live morning show,
Southern gospel and con-
temporary Christian music.
A public relations back-
ground helped Kinchen
launch a large media pres-
ence for BCF on the inter-
net, with www.baptistcol-
lege.edu becoming one of
the school's primary mar-
keting tools.
Kinchen also personally
takes his message to the
student body, He preaches
in R.G. Lee Chapel the first
week of each semester, giv-
ing students the opportuni-
ty to hear firsthand the
heart of their president.
In addition to his own
personal passion for
preaching, Kinchen and
wife Ruth Ann established
the "President's Excellence
in Preaching Award,"
which is presented each
semester to a deserving stu-
dent.
Kinchen has seen many
students pass through the
doors of BCF, and encour-
ages each of them to pursue
the plan God has for their
life.
In his latest report,
Kinchen said, "With the
leadership of our Lord we
have seen this great school
make great strides, and fol-
lowing that same leader-
ship, our greatest days are
still ahead."


OBITUARIES

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

Carol Y.
Enfinger
Day Flowers

The service for Carol Y.
Enfinger Day Flowers is at
noon Saturday, May 1,
2010, at Maddox Chapel.
Interment will follow in
First Assembly of God
Cemetery in Cottondale.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com

Hurtis R. Kelly

The graveside service for
Hurtis R. Kelly is 4 p.m. Fri-
day, April 30, at Kelly Fami-
ly Cemetery in
Chattahoochee.


family has harvested oysters for three gen-
erations.
"About 30 minutes ago we started
smelling it," Mitch Jurisich said. "That's
when you know it's getting close and it
hits you right here."
They spent Thursday hauling in enough
oysters to fill more than 100 burlap sacks,
stopping to eat some because it might be
their last chance before oil contaminates
them.
President Barack Obama has dispatched
Homeland Security Secretary Janet
Napolitano, Interior Secretary Ken Salazar
and Environmehtal Protection Agency
administrator Lisa Jackson to help With
the spill. The president said his adminis-
tration will use "every single available
resource at our disposal" to respond.
Obama directed officials to aggressively
confront the spill, but the cost of the
cleanup will fall on BP, spokesman Nick
Shapiro said;
A third leak at the well site was discov-
ered Wednesday, and government officials
said the amount coming out is five times as
much as originally estimated.
Suttles had initially disputed the govern-
ment's estimate, and that the company was
unable to handle the operation to contain
.it.
But early Thursday, he acknowledged
on "Today" that the leak may be as bad as
the government says. He said there was no
way to measure the flow at the.seabed and
estimates have to come from how much oil
makes it to the surface.
If the well cannot be closed, almost
100,000 barrels of oil, or 4.2 million gal-
lons, could spill into the Gulf before crews
can drill a relief well to alleviate the pres-
sure. By comparison, the Exxon Valdez,
the worst oil spill in U.S. history, leaked
11 million gallons into Alaska's Prince
William Sound in 1989.
.As dawn broke Thursday in the oil
industry hub of Venice, about 75 miles
from New Orleans and not far from the
mouth of the Mississippi River,: crews
loaded an orange oil boom aboard a supply
boat at Bud's Boat Launch. There, local
officials expressed frustration with the
pace of the government's response and the
communication they were getting from the
Coast Guard and BP officials.
"We're not doing everything we can do,"
said Billy Nungesser, president of
Plaquemines Parish, which straddles the
Mississippi River at the tip of Louisiana.








8A" Friday, April 30, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan www.JCFLORIDAN.com


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One


more


chance


Sneads gets another shot at

South Walton in regional semis


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLQRIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
Just a week after suffering a
heartbreaking loss in the dis-
trict championship game, the
Sneads Lady Pirates will get a
chance at redemption tonight.
The South Walton Lady
Seahawks will host the team
they beat 1-0 in 10 innings, for
the league championship on
April 23 tonight in Santa Rosa
Beach at 7 p.m.
This time, the game will be
for a spot in the 2A regional
finals on Tuesday.
"We set ourselves up to play
South Walton one more time,
and this time it will be for all
the marbles," Sneads coach
Kelvin Johnson said.
If the Lady Pirates are to
come out on top this time,
they'll have to do a much bet-
ter job at the plate than they
did in the district title game in
Blountstown.
Sneads hitters found it near-
ly impossible to have success
against Lady Seahawks ace
Shelby Watson in that game,
striking out 17 times and pick-
ing up just one hit.
Johnson said that his team
will have to come up with a
better approach in tonight's
game.
"We're going to try to do a
few things different," the
coach said. "We have to make
a little more contact. We can't
strike out as much as we did
the other night and win.
"We've .got to try to put
some pressure on the pitcher.
We didn't the last time, and


"Ifeel very confident
that we'll bust out
sooner or later and
score some runs."
-Kelvin Johnson,
Sneads coach
she got in the zone and mowed
us down. But I think (tonight)
will be a different game."
Watson also shut out the
Lady Pirates in the teams' first
matchup in South Walton, a 3-
0 Lady Seahawks victory ont
Feb. 26.
She held the Lady Pirates to
just a run in a 1-0 loss in
Sneads on March 26.
The Lady Pirates have
scored just one run off of
Watson in 24 innings this sea-
son, and have been held score-
less by the South Walton sen-
ior for 15 straight innings.'
"She throws it hard, and she
throws it where she wants to
throw it," Johnson said of
Watson. "She throws four or
. five pitches, so it's really hard
to pinpoint what she's about to
throw. That's why they've won
so many games the last three
or four years. She may be the
best pitcher we've seen in the
last couple of years."
But Johnson said he believes
his hitterzr'e due.
"I've got some girls who can
hit," the coach said. "I feel
very confident that we'll bust'
out sooner or later and score
See CHANCE, Page 2B O


Sneads' Jonie Bonine makes a catch at the wall during a game earli-
er this season. The Lady Pirates take on South Walton tonight in the
regional semifinals of the 2A state softball tournament. - Floridan
File Photo


Lady Indians set for state tournament


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Chipola Lady Indians
will open play in the FCCAA
Gulf District Softball
Tournament in Auburndale
'today at 2 p.m. -
Chipola, which won the
Panhandle Conference this
season with a league mark of
14-2, opens up with South
Florida of the Suncoast
Conference.
South Florida finished
fourth in the league with a
record of 11-9, including 22-
20 overall.
The Lady Indians are 42-11
on the season.
Regardless of the outcome,
Chipola will play again
tonight at 7 p.m.
If they win, the Lady
Indians will play the winner of
St. Petersburg and Tallahassee.
If they lose, they'll take on
the loser of that game.
The tournament will contin-
ue on Saturday, with the
championship game set for
Sunday.
Northwest Florida State will
also be in action today against
Polk State at 2 p.m.
The Gulf Coast Lady


Commodores take on State
College of Florida at 2 p.m.
The Lady Indians are in the
midst of a banner season, tak-
ing their third conference title
in the past four seasons.
Chipola also placed 10 play-
ers on the All-Panhandle
Conference teams, the most of
any team in the league.
Lady Indians coach Belinda
Hendrix won Coach of the
Year, while catcher Kellie
Todd won Player of the Year.
Chipola freshman ace
Emma Stevenson won Pitcher
of the Year.
Stevenson leads Chipola in
almost all major pitching cate-
gories, .compiling a 20-3
record with a 0.96 earned run
average and 136 strikeouts to
just 29 walks.
Nikki Roddy led Chipola in
batting average at .414, while
Trish Bliss leads in home runs
S(9), and Ariell van Hook leads
in RBI (53). The Lady Indians
finished fifth in last year's
state tournament.
They last won the state title
in 2007, the year in which they
also won the national crown.
All tournament games will
be broadcast on
www.psblive.com.


Chipola pitcher Brittany Black gets prepared to deliver a pitch during
a game earlier this season in Marianna. The Lady Indians who won
the Panhandle Conference championship this season, will begin play
in the FCCAA Gulf District Tournament today at 2 p.m., against South
Florida. - Floridan File Photo


Gulf Coast

beats PJC in

league finale
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Gulf Coast Commodores
concluded their Panhandle
Conference season on
Wednesday night with a 10-7 vic-
tory over the Pensacola Pirates.
The Panhandle champions got
a big first inning and a solid start
from Cam Greathouse to take the
win.
Gulf Coast concludes the
league season with a record of
19-5, six full games better than
second-place Chipola.
The Commodores also moved
to 40-10 overall.
Greathouse pitched -5 2/3
innings to .get the win, allowing
just two earned runs on four hits,
two walks, and eight strikeouts.
Bryce Robinson had a shaky go
of it in the sixth and seventh
innings in relief, allowing five
earned runs on six hits and a
walk.
That allowed the Pirates to cut
a seven-run deficit to just three
after seven innings, but they
would get no closer.
Gulf Coast built a 9-1 lead
through five innings, getting five
in the first, one in the third and
three in the fifth.
See FINALE, Page 2B >


Diamond Dawgs

increase lead in

league standings
SPECIAL TO FLORIDAN
The Liberty County Diamond
Dawgs increased. their lead over
.the second place'Calhoun Count)y
Horsemen in the Eastern Division
of the Big Bend Baseball League
of Florida with their sixth win of
the season over the Washington
County Bruins 7-6 on Sunday.
Liberty County is now 6-1 on
the season, while Calhoun
County is 3-2, just a half game up
on Gulf County.
The Chattah6ochee Red Birds
are in last place at 0-6.
The Horsemen and the Destin
Dawgs game was postponed until
May. 23, when both teams will
meet again, and the game will be
played as the second game of a
doubleheader.
In the Western Division, the
Washington County Bruins and
the Bay County Brewers are in a
dead lock for first place.
Each team boasts a 4-2 record.
This is a result of the Bruins
losing a close game to the Liberty
Dawgs 7-6, while the Bay
Brewers game against the
Chattahoochee Red Birds was
postponed due to inclement
weather.
That game will also be made
up on May 23.
The Jackson County Jays
picked up their first win of the
season on Sunday in Marianna,
beating the Gulf County Drive
14-13.
The Jays are currently in last
place in the Western Division
with a record of 1-6.
The Dawgs are in third place
with, a mark of 3-2.


Indians finish Panhandle Conference

season with 11-8 victory over Raiders


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR


The Chipola Indians got seven runs in
the final two innings Wednesday night to
rally for an 11-8 win over the Northwest
Florida State Raiders in Niceville.
The game was the Panhandle
Conference finale for both teams.
The Indians will take on Lurleen B.
Wallace Sunday at home at 1 p.m., in their
last regular season game.
After that, Chipola will head to
Auburndale for the FCCAA Gulf District
Baseball Tournament, which begins May
6.
The Indians, who clinched a postseason
berth with a 12-3 win over the Raiders on
Saturday in the first game of the series, fin-
ished the Panhandle season in style.
Despite trailing 7-3 after four innings,
the Indians got a big offensive outburst in
the late innings to get the win.
Chipola put together six hits in a five-
run eighth inning to take a 9-7 lead.
Adam Bigale delivered the first run of
the inning for Chipola, with an RBI single
off of Northwest reliever Chris Doyle.
An RBI single by Tyrone Dawson
scored Andy Fermin, to cut the lead to 7-6.


A ground ball by Tyler Wilson was mis-
handled by Ben Hemandez at shortstop,
allowing pinch-runner Johnny Cristi to
score to tie the game.
Another RBI single by Lance Bailey
scored Dawson from second base to put
the Indians on top 8-7.
Dean 'Sangster was then brought on to
pitch for the Raiders. Josh Allen greeted
him with a single to left field to score
Wilson.
The Raiders got a run back in the bottom
of the eighth with an RBI double by Ben
Bridges, off of Chipola reliever Duncan
Midkiff.
But the Indians answered right back with
two.runs of their own in the ninth.
After Fermin walked, Eric Sauls reached
on another fielding error by Hernandez.
Midkiff then bunted for a hit, with
Fermin and Sauls both scoring on a wild
throw to make it 11-8.
Midkiff hit the first batter in the bottom
of the ninth, but the sophomore rebounded
to strike out Blake Barber, then got Jordan
Demos to hit into, a game-ending double
play.
Rodney Quintero started for Chipola and
went five innings, but Garrett Baker got
the win with two scoreless innings.


SPORTS I


FRIDAY


New MHS cheerleaders
. 71I' M_


Pictured are the new Marianna High School varsity cheerleaders, who were
chosen in March for the upcoming school year. Front row, from left: Brittany
Jackson, Courtney Larkin (captain), Lizze Glover, Lauren Smith, and Madison
Dean. Middle Row: Ashlee Laramore, Ashton Stephens, and Becca Cass.
Back row: Megan Holloway, Taylor Milton, Brianna Moss, Emily Fuqua,
Chelsie Bailey, and Jaree Flower. Not pictured: Lindsay Erbacher. -
Contributed Photo









2B Friday, April 30, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Indians will

return to state
SPECIAL TO FLORIDAN

The Chipola Indians will
make their sixth consecu-
tive appearance in the
FCCAA State Baseball
Tournament, May 6-10, at
Tigertown Stadium in
Lakeland.
Chipola faces Palm
Beach in the opening round
of the tournament May 6, at
10 a.m.
A win will put the Indians
in the 4 p.m., game the fol-
lowing day. A loss would
move the Indians to the 10
a.m. game.
The double-elimination
tournament continues
through May 10, with the
championship game set for
May 10 at 10 a.m.
The Indians finished sec-
ond in the Panhandle
Conference race to Gulf
Coast. Chipola is ranked
seventh in the FCCAA Poll.
Gulf Coast is first.
The Indians finished the
Panhandle season with a
record of 13-11, and they
.have a record of 26-23
overall.









Chipola Softball
The Chipola Lady
Indians will begin play in
the FCCAA Gulf District
Tournament today in
Auburndale against
South Florida at 2 p.m.
Win or lose, they'll
play again. Friday at 7
p.m. The tournament will
run through Sunday.

High School Softball
The Sneads Lady
Pirates will head to Santa
Rosa Beach tonight to
take on the South Walton
Lady Seahawks in the
regional semifinals of the
2A state softball play-
offs.
South Walton defeated
Sneads 1-0 in 10 innings
in the district champi-
onship game, and leads
the season series 2-1.
The game starts at 7 p.m.

Golf Tournament
The 2010 Panhandle
Seminole Club's Annual
Scholarship Golf
Tournament will be held
today at the Indian
Springs Golf Club in
Marianna,
This. tournament,
along with another fund-
raiser, has helped pro-
vide $20,000 over the
past five years to deserv-
ing local students and
help further their educa-
tion. Registration and
warm-up will begin at 12
p.m. with the shotgun
start at 1 p.m. for this
four-man ' scramble
event. Cash prizes will
be awarded to the first,
second, and third place
teams. Additional prizes
will be given for longest
drive, straightest drive,
closest to the pin, and so
on. The greens fee is
$65.
For more information,
contact: Roy Baker at
850-526-4005 or 209-
1326, George Sweeney
at 850-482-5526, or
Indian Springs Golf
Club/Charlene Beebe at
850-482-8787.

Chipola Gator Club
The Chipola Area
Gator Club will hold its
annual gathering on May
4 at the Jackson County
Agriculture Center on
Hwy 90.
The guest speaker will
be Justin Fray, an assis-
tant coach for the Florida
cators football team who
worked with the offen-
sive line and tight ends.
Social time begins at
6:30 p.m., which will
include refreshments and
boiled peanuts.
Dinner will be served


at 7 p.m. and will consist
of smoked steaks, baked
potato, tossed salad, tea,
and cake. The cost is $15
per person.
For reservations, call
Charlie Brown at 482-
8930 or Phillip Clikas at
482-7209 by May 2.

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


SPORTS www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Malone tops





Lions 12-6


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

Malone got five runs in the first
inning and seven in the second to
take a 12-6 win over the Lions in
four innings in O'Zone League
action on Thursday afternoon at
Optimist Park.
Kyle Young started on the
mound for Malone and picked up
the win, pitching two innings and
allowing one earned run on three
hits, no walks, and three strike-
outs.
Cody Gwinn took the loss for.
the Lions, giving qp three earned
runs on a hit and three walks
before being relieved by Laurence
Glover with one out.
Lions jumped out to a 2-0 lead
in the top of the first inning when
Glover singled and scored on a
wild pitch, and Will Johnson sin-
gled and scored on a sacrifice fly
by Ethan Strickland.
But Malone came back strong in
the bottom of the first, with a two-
RBI single by Takoda Shaw scor-
ing Lucas Ranew and Tindal Hart


to tie the gaire 2-2.
An RBI single to centerfield by
Scott Stephens scored Shaw, with
Xavier Gray coming around to
score on an error to make it 4-2.
Stephens scored on a passed ball
for the last run of the inning.
Malone continued its offensive
onslaught in the second inning,
with a two-run double by Shaw
pushing the lead to five runs.
. A two-run triple by Gray to right
field scored Shaw and Young to
make it a 9-2 game.
.Stephens followed with an RBI
single through the middle of the
infield to bring Gray to' the plate.
After stealing to third base,
Stephens scored on an error to give
Malone an 11-2 advantage.
Trevor Baxter reached on an
error and scored on a wild pitch for
the final Malone run of the inning.
Lions got a pair of runs -back in
the top of the third, with Glover
reaching on an infield single and
scoring on a ground ball by Max
Martinez.
Strickland later added an RBI
single to score Johnson.


Malone's Scott Stephens swings at a pitch during an O'Zone League
baseball game against the Lions on Thursday afternoon at Optimist
Park. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


Chance
Continued From Page 1B


some runs."
The Lady Pirates will send junior
Karissa Childs to the circle, which
will mark the fourth time Childs has
faced off with Watson this season.
Childs gave up a home run to
Watson in the first matchup of the
season. But she outdueled her coun-'
terpart with a brilliant performance
in Sneads.
Childs struck out 12, and allowed
just two hits in that game.
She was nearly as good in the dis-
trict title game, striking out seven
and holding the Lady Seahawks
scoreless, until a walk-off home run
by Sam Snyder in the 10th inning.
"We're not going to change some-
thing that's .not broken," Johnson
said of pitching Childs against South
Walton. "We'll have one more duel,
Karissa vs. Shelby."


Sneads comes into the game with
a record of 20-7, while South Walton
is 20-5. But Johnson said he believes
all of the pressure will be on the
home team.
"They're supposed to beat us.
They beat us twice already," the
coach said. "But our girls are hungry,
and they really want to move on."
To do that; the Lady Pirates will
have to find a way to break through
against Watson, who baffled them in
the district title game with a wide
array of pitches.
Johnson said he is hoping his line-
up's exposure to Watson will make it
easier this time around.
"The more times you sed a pitcher,
the easier it's going to get," the
coach said. "We had never seen her
before this year, and now we've seen
her three times. We know what she


can do. It's just a matter of time
before someone breaks out with a
big blast. We've got some girls who
can do that. We've got four or five
who can send it out of the park. I just
hope (tonight) is that time."
Johnson said his team will have to-
do a better job of laying off pitches
outside the zone.
Watson struck out several Sneads
batters in- the last game with a rise
ball that they couldn't catch up with.
"It's plate discipline, and it's tech-
nique on hitting," the coach said.
"We just cannot strike out. You can't
have 17 strikeouts in a 10-inning
game and expect to win. We have to
cut it down to eight or less and make
some plays.
, "When you strike out, nobody has
to field or make a throw. We've got
to put some pressure on them." .


Finale
Continued From Page 1B

Bryce Lane went 2-for-4
with a home run, two runs and
two RBI to lead the
Commodores.
Cameron. Graves went 3-
for-4 with two doubles, and
Mike Love was 2-for-4 with
two runs and three RBI.
Jeremy Boyte was 2-for-2
with three RBI.
Charles Basford started and
took the loss for Pensacola,
surrendering nine earned runs
on 10 hits and four walks in 4
2/3 innings.
The Commodores will next
play in the FCCAA Gulf
District Tournament on May 6
in Auburndale.
They'll take on first-round
opponent St. Petersburg at 4
p.m.


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

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www.JCFLORIDAN.com BuSINESS


Jackson County Floridan * Friday, April 30, 2010 3B


Smart Money
By BRUCE WILLIAMS


DEAR BRUCE: I've
worked for a small company
for several years. Things got
tight and they weren't meet-
ing their payroll. When they
owed me almost $20,000, I
decided it was time to pack
my bags. I went to a lawyer
who said he would sue them
for my back wages but
before the suit was brought
to a successful conclusion,
they filed bankruptcy. I know
this guy has a new business,
but my lawyer says I'm out
of luck because a corpora-
tion, not the individual,
employed me. Is he correct?
-- N.O., via e-mail
DEAR N.O.: On balance,
your lawyer has given you
what is very likely, the cor-
rect answer. How did you let
it get this bad? In all fairness,
I did the same thing one
time. I just stuck around far
too long. In any case, your
attorney's observation about
the corporation would be
accurate, unless you can
prove that this individual,
fraudulently knowing that he
was going under preserved
assets, continued to build up
debts, etc., with the notion of
defrauding you (most states
are sensitive to wage
claims). I would ask of my
attorney whether there is a
possibility of bringing action
against the individual for
fraud. Did he stiff a whole
bunch of other employees?
He must of known he was
going down. Was it ever dis-


Rematton

May.4t


i l - I
4365 LaFayette St. * Beside Pizza Hut
Marianna. FL


Th- -
cussed? A proper debt owed
by a corporation will be
erased by Chapter 7, assum-
ing rio other assets were
buried etc.

DEAR BRUCE: My girl-
friend would like to refi-
nance her home. She
answered an ad and the guy
she has been talking to keeps
pushing a home equity loan.
What is the difference
between a home equity loan
and refinancing? She is cur-
rently paying 8.5 percent on
her mortgage of $60,000. --
Charlie, via e-mail
DEAR CHARLIE: A
home equity loan is in
essence a second mortgage.
This gives the lender a posi-
tion behind the primary
lender and often that means a
superior rate of interest.
Given that your girlfriend is
paying 8-1/2 percent, which
is substantially more than
the going average rates, I
have to conclude that possi-
bly her credit was, at the
very least, on the shaky side.
Now if that was some time
ago and now some things are
off the credit report or she
isn't in hock as far as she
once was, it's very possible
that she might be eligible for
a lower interest rate..That
would be a total refi. On the
other hand, if her credit is
still not what she would like
it to be, not only will she
continue with the 8-1/2 per-
cent first mortgage but also
she will very likely have to
pay an even higher interest
rate on the home equity loan.
The latter is an assumption
on my part and the only way
to find out is to make an
application. The first thing I
would do is try to finance
with a substantially reduced
interest rate somewhere in
the 6 percent range rather
than 8-1/2.


Mind your


business

- Dr. Jerry
Osteryoung


Common problems in

running small businesses

It is not by muscle, speed, or physical dexterity that
great things are achieved, but by reflection, force of char-
acter and judgment. -Marcus Tullius Cicero

Every once in a while you need to sit back and reflect
on life to see if there are any trends or experiences that
you or others can learn from. The Jim Moran Institute
recently celebrated its 15th anniversary, and I was reflect-
ing on the common problems that entrepreneurial clients
(over 3,000) have had over the years. By far, the number
one problem that entrepreneurs have dealt with is the
selection of accountants. Too often, entrepreneurs contin-
ue to use the same accountant, not realizing that the serv-
ices offered can vary so tremendously from one account-
ant to another. In addition, so many entrepreneurs feel
intimated by accountants, and they are just not comfort-
able asking cogent questions. However, you must have an
accountant on hand to spot trends and advise you on ways
to improve your profits.
Having an accountant that only does your taxes at the
end of the year is just not adequate. Entrepreneurs must
hire an accountant that will look at their financial state-
ments each month and give them advice on how to per-
form better. The second common problem is that entre-
preneurs do not have a coach or mentor. Empirical stud-
ies have repeatedly shown that entrepreneurs who have
mentors are so much more successful in terms of their
business' performance than entrepreneurs who do not
have coaches. So many entrepreneurs do not ask for help
from mentor or coach because they think that to do so
would be a sign of weakness. However, in reality, asking
for help is a sign of strength and courage. There is no way
any entrepreneur could ever know everything about their
business, and having a coach or mentor can help them
navigate the rough waters without slipping out of the
boat. The third area where almost every business strug-
gles is staffing, both in terms of hiring the Wrong employ-
ees and holding back when it comes to letting question-
able staff go. In order to have a great organization, you
must have great people working for you - people with
,character, people skills and motivation. Where these qual-
ities are concerned, you just cannot make exceptions as
they are not skills you can teach.
In terms of letting people go, it is always tough. I like
to say that the day you have to let someone go is both the
worst day and the best day of your life. Having a bad
employee is like cancer in that it just keeps growing if left
unchecked, and letting these problem employees go frees
you and your organization up so much. If you have a bad
employee, the sooner you let them go, the better, both for
your organization as well as for your ability to manage it.
Now go out and make sure that you have addressed
your accounting issues, have a mentor and have a great
staff. You can do this!


Consumer Reports' tests found that the Porter-Cable
PCL418C-2, $300,:drove screws and sawed 2x12s
almost as well as a $500 kit.


Consumer Reports

Spruce up your home for spring

BY THE EDITORS OF CONSUMER REPORTS


Spring time signals a
fresh start for homeowners
to tackle home repairs and
rejuvenation projects they
may have put off over the
winter. Consumer Reports
recently provided advice on
how to spruce up your
home and yard this spring
and work vital home safety
checks into the regular
spring cleaning routine.
"Let's face it: Many
spring-cleaning and repair
projects can be financially
daunting. It's also easy to
get sucked in to so-so prod-
ucts with a come-on price,"
said Bob Markovich, home
and yard editor at CR. "In
our testing, we look at more
than just price, since value
also includes which.prod-
ucts perform well and help
you get the job done faster
and more effectively with.
less hassle."

RECOMMENDED
HOME & YARD
SPRUCE-UP
PRODUCTS
-- Cordless Drills and
Tool Kits. Almost any cord-
less drill can handle light
fix-it jobs like hanging pic-
tures, but consumers will
need more power for deck-
ing and tougher do-it-your-
self projects. CR's top picks
include nickel-cadmium-
powered drills that perform
more like pricier lithium-


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

SATURDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON MAY 1,2010
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19 ESPN SportsCenter I SportsCenter SportsCenteri ' SportsCenter(Uive) )i Today at the Kentucky Derby From Louisville. (Live) Horse Racing: Kentucky Derby Undercard.(Live) 2009 World Series of Poker Las Vegas. sportsCenter (Live) I
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36TOON Pokemon YuGIOh Ben 0UIL Generator Star Wars Wheels Bakgan IHero Johnny T Johnny T Garfeld Garfeld Tom andJerry: The Magic Ring Chowder Chowder Flapjack Flapjack Ed, Edd Ed, Edd Johnny T JohnnyT JohnnyT
9 HIST Heavy Metal E That's Impossible X That's Impossible E That's Impossible E That's Impossible E Gangland "Assassins" Gangland "Hell House" Gangland E i Gangland XE Pawn Pawn Star Wars: The Legacy Revealed TI
40TVLND Roseanne Roseanne Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover: Home Edition (In Stereo)l Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover Sanford |Sanford Sanford |Sanford Sanford andSon Sanford Sanford Sanford Griffith Griffith Griffith
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5CNN Saturday Gupta CNN Saturday Morning Bottom Newsroom Newsroom Newsroom Your Money Newsroom Newsroom Newsroom Newsroom Situation Room
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ion models. Combine a
drill, reciprocating saw and
circular saw, and it makes a
cordless-tool kit. The
Porter-Cable PCL418C-2,
$300, drove screws and
sawed 2x12s almost as well
as a $500 kit.
-- Sewing Machines.
When facing spring fabric
fix-its like sprucing up win-
dow treatments or patching
clothing a mechanical
model will do, but don't be
intimidated by electronic
sewing machine models.
CR tested models with user
friendly software that auto-
mated tedious tasks, such
as the Brother Innov-is 40,
$400.
-- Interior Paints. Low-
luster paints, also known as
eggshell or satin, are ideal
for most rooms. CR recom-
mends Behr Premium Plus
Ultra Stain Enamel, $33,
sold at Home Depot. The
paint had impressive one-
coating hiding and stain
resistance, and did not need
a primer. Pass on Sherwin-
Williams Duration Home
Satin, $47, which was only
so-so at hiding and stain
resistance.
-- Compact Fluorescent
Bulbs. Many homeowners
don't consider changing
light bulbs a spring spruce-
up, but the money saved by
switching to CFLs -- about
$56 over the life of each
bulb -- can add up. Try
replacing a 60-watt incan-
descent with a 13-to-15-
watt CFL, such as the Eco
Smart 423-599EDXO-14,
$6 for 4 bulbs, sold at
Home Depot, and lighten
up your electricity bill.
-- Gas Grills. Kick off the
warm weather with a new
grill. Stainless-steel or
coated cast-iron grates pro-
yided better searing in CR's
tests and should last longer.

RECOMMENDED
HOME SAFETY
PRODUCTS
- Carbon-Monoxide
Alarms. During spring
safety checks, take the
opportunity to install an
alarm, such as the recom-
mended Interconnected
First 'Alert One Link
C0511B, $83, on every
level of the home but not
near a cooking appliance,
furnace or water heater,
which can trigger false
alarms. CR recommends
replacing units every five
years.
-- Smoke Alarms.
Photoelectric alarms, such
as the BRK.7010B, $25,
are the best choice outside a
kitchen or bathroom
because they are less prone
to nuisance alarms from
burning food or shower
steam. Use dual-sensor
alarms everywhere else for
best protection, such as the
Kidde P12000, $30.
-- Lead-Detection Kits.
For homeowners looking to
do a deep clean sweep of
their home, the Homax
LeadCheck 5250, $8, was
relatively easy to use, gave
quick results and can be
used on dark colors except
red or pink. All kits take
some practice to properly
expose old layers of paint
where lead lurks.
-- Radon Kits. These kits
test for the naturally occur-
ring invisible radioactive
gas radon, the second-lead-
ing cause of lung cancer in
the U.S. In need of fast
results? Only the.RTCA 4
Pass Charcoal Canister,
$28, was accurate enough
for CR to recommend. But
always confirm results-with
a long term kit, such as the
Accustar Alpha Track, AT
'100, $28, which was more
accurate.

Visit tile Consumer
Reports swebsite at
WWW. CONShunie'/reportS. org.
4 Copyright 2010,
Consume rs Union, Inc.
Distributed by United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.









4B - Friday, April 30, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


NATIONAL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


2 miners found dead in roof collapse at Ky. mine


BY BRETT BARROUQUERE
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
PROVIDENCE, Ky. - A rescue team
found a second Kentucky miner dead
Thursday after a roof collapse at an under-
ground coal mine with a long history of
safety problems.
Kentucky Gov. Steve Beshear identified
the miners as Justin Travis, 27, and
Michael Carter, 28. The collapse happened
late Wednesday at the Dotiki Mine near
Providence.
"Our entire state mourns along with the
families and friends," Beshear said in a
statement. "Despite our sadness, we must
press forward to the work ahead of us -
fully investigating what caused this acci-
dent and determining ways to avoid such
accidents in the future."
Carl Boone, district supervisor for the
U.S. Mine Safety and Health
Administration, said crews have removed
Carter's body from the mine, but, as of 4
p.m. Central, were still working to retrieve
the body of Travis. Boone said the investi-
gation into the collapse will begin as soon
as it is determined that the mine is safe to
enter.
"We'll just have to take it one step at a
time," he said.
Beshear met with family, members
Thursday afternoon in the Nebo Baptist
Church. While he was inside, a woman
was brought out of the church on a stretch-
er and taken away by ambulance.
Family members had declined to talk to
reporters.
State and federal records show more
than 40 closure orders for the mine over


Miners and a Hopkins County Sheriff's deputy, right, guard the entrance to the
Webster County Coal Dotiki Mine No. 4 in Nebo, Ky., Thursday. Two miners are
missing after a roof collapsed in the underground mine Wednesday. The tall struc-
ture behind the men is the entry portal to the mine. - AP Photo/Mark Humphrey


safety violations since January 2009.
Records show inspectors from the
Kentucky Office of Mine Safety and
Licensing have issued 31 orders to close
sections of the mine or to shut down
equipment because of safety violations


since January 2009. Those records also
show an additional 44 citations for safety
violations that didn't result in closure
orders.
MSHA records show the mine was cited
840 times by federal inspectors for safety


violations since January 2009, and 11
times closure orders were issued.
The records show 214 of the citations
were issued in the first four months of this
year, and twice inspectors issued closure
orders this year.
The accident happened while the miners
were operating what's known as a contin-
uous miner, a toothy machine that digs
coal for transport to the surface, said Ricki
Gardenhire, a spokeswoman for the Office
of Mine Safety and Licensing.
The mine is owned by Alliance
Resource Partners, based in Tulsa, Okla.
Charlie Wesley, an executive vice presi-
dent for the coal company, said the last
fatality inside the mine was in 1988.
Alliance purchased the mine in 1971.
Alliance's vice president of operations
is Mine Safety and Health Administration
veteran Kenneth A. Murray, a former dis-
trict manager for the agency in eastern
Kentucky who headed the investigation of
a January. 2006 fire that killed two men at
a Massey Energy mine in West Virginia.
The Dotiki mine was at least partially
idled in 2004 when a supply tractor caught
fire and spread flames to the coal, timbers
and other equipment. The 70 miners who
were underground were all safely evacuat-
ed and the mine returned to full production
in about a month.
A worker died outside the mine in 1995
when the bulldozer he was operating fell
into a cavity in a coal stock pile. He was
buried in coal and suffocated.
Alliance primarily sells coal to electric
utilities. It reported 3,090 full-time
employees, $1.1 billion in assets and $1.2
billion in total revenues at the end of 2009.


Teen gets 40 years in border agent's murder


BY ELLIOT SPAGAT
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
SAN DIEGO - A 17-year-old
Mexican.was sentenced Thursday to
40 years in prison for the murder of a
U.S. Border Patrol agent who was
shot several times in the head during
a robbery attempt.
Christian Daniel Castro Alvarez
sat silently with his head down


throughout the sentencing by U.S.
District Judge M. James Lorenz in
San Diego.
Castro pleaded guilty in November
.to murdering-a federal officer near
Campo, a mountainous area about 60
miles east of San Diego. He told
authorities that he and others were
attempting to rob the agent, Robert
Rosas.
The sentencing came as a furious


debate rages around the nation on a
new Arizona law that requires local
and state law enforcement officers to
question people about their immigra-
tion statuses if there's reason to sus-
pect they're in the country illegally
The courtroom was packed with
uniformed Border Patrol agents as
the judge read a letter written by the
defendant apologizing to the family
of the 30-year-old Rosas.


Dr. aniuel aeit &




*j * *
* * . . . **
*- S S I'
78-98 Pan Ciy 56-66 Mrinn

WeCtrt oad


2 lawsuits challenge imm


BY JONATHAN J. COOPER
AND PAUL DAVENPORT
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

PHOENIX - Anger
mounted Thursday over an
Arizona law cracking down
on illegal immigration as a
police officer filed one of
the first lawsuits challeng-
ing the law and activists
gathered outside an
Arizona Diamondbacks
game at Wrigley Field in
Chicago, chanting
"Boycott Arizona."
The lawsuit from 15-year
Tucson police veteran
Martin Escobar is one of
two filed Thursday, less
than a week after
Republican Gov. Jan
Brewer signed the law
that's sparked fears it will
lead to racial profiling
despite the governor's vow
that officers will be proper-
ly trained.
U.S. Attorney General
Eric Holder has 'said the
federal government may
challenge the law, which
requires local and state law


enforcement to question
people about their immi-
gration status if there's rea-
son to suspect they're in the
country illegally, and
makes it a state crime to be
in theUnited States illegal-
ly.
Escobar, an overnight
patrol officer in a heavily
Latino area of Tucson,
argues there's no way for
officers, to confirm people's
immigration status without
impeding investigations,
and that the new law vio-
lates numerous constitu-
tional rights.
Tucson police
spokesman Sgt. Fabian
Pacheco said Escobar is
acting on his own, not on
behalf of the department.
The National Coalition
of Latino Clergy and
Christian Leaders also filed
a lawsuit Thursday, and is
seeking an injunction pre-
venting, authorities from
enforcing the law.
The group argues federal
law pre-empts state regula-
tion of national borders,


igration law
and that Arizona's law vio-
lates due process rights by
letting police detain sus-
pected illegal immigrants
before they're convicted.
At least three Arizona
cities - Phoenix, Flagstaff
and ,Tucson - are consid-
ering legal action to block
the law.


Oklahoma man backs car

through parking tower wall


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TULSA - A 67-year-
old Oklahoma man had
quite a fright after backing
his car at high speed
through a seventh-floor
:exterior wall of a parking
garage.
Ralph Hudson says his
foot got stuck between his
Mercedes' brake and gas
pedal as he was backing up
in a towering parking
garage in downtown Tulsa
on Wednesday.
The car burst through the
building's exterior wall and
sprayed debris on a parking


lot below before stopping
just in time. The car's trunk
and part of its back wheels
were left hanging precari-
ously out of the building
but officials were able to
safely drive it back inside.
No injuries were report-
ed. Police officer Jason
Willingham says Hudson
was not ticketed over the
incident.


SERVED H ' I

HSMESTYLE VEGGIES
, IIHOICE OF BREAD



,.




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GRILLED TO ORDER


PoFolks 219Ma


850-5


S. Hwy. 71
Irianna
526-2969


I WHERE TO FIND US
You can purchase the Jackson County Floridan inside the following businesses:


Blondies Food & Fuel
Dar-Bee's Quick Stop
Dollar Tree
Food-Liner IGA
Lake Seminole Shell
Lakeside Food Mart
M & M Market


6909 Hwy. 90, Grand Ridge
6189 Hwy. 90, Cypress


Malone IGA
McCoy's Food Mart


4879 Marianna Plaza, Marianna Mobil Food Mart
3067 Main St., Cottondale Riverside Food Mart
7953 Hwy. 90, Sneads Shiv Food Mart
8141 Hwy. 90, Sneads Wal-Mart
3106 Main St., Cottondale Wal-Mart


'IA
m40Cnsituii L
MarinnaFlorda, 244


5417 10" St., Malone
2823 Jefferson St., Marianna
2999 Jefferson St., Marianna
11 Morgan Ave., Chattahoochee
3003 Carters Mill Rd, Marianna
2255 Hwy. 71, Marianna
1621 Main St., Chipley


VIT "''1 --'1'�t � '* *
C KSON COUNT Y"-

LORIDAN


Hearty, Homestyle Cooking


*


8 6


: _


- -- '










www.JCFLORIDAN.com ENTERTAINMENT


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
PSON, TIu5 REPOTCN.a ~5A 6 'BUT I N A\SOU5
tSAPPOINtEN.T A 'OU - PBOUT A PR\KO4ITIES
NE-D0 TO GFeT SEYIOU5 ' A IN LI FE,.
IPOUT' F ! O. I ".TIE_5,-
- I . R \. Q


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE
MKS. SHIPULSKI. Do CHILD, '(o0
YOU THINK I'VE BEST PRE5
PRESIDENT? EYER, HA




SOUPEN A TZ BY RICK STROM OKI



SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK


Cow & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES


CHECK OUT
THE MODEL OF
'THE UNIVERSE
I MADE IN THIS
PUDDLE..



eo0^ m


I THINK THIS OBSERV-
ABLE REPRESENTATION
OF THE UNIVERSE HAS
SOMETHING MORE REAL
TO TELL US THAN STRING
THEORY AND ITS SEVEN
IMAGINARY
DIMEN- * I
s, Ns 5
S� O,


tiwr PIT rA
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~L~ UH"WtJnot i
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YES, STRING THEORY
COULD NEVER ACCOUNT
FOR MARS BEING A BRILLANTI
DEAD POSSUM.
ITA'S NOT
DEAD.






HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


4'I O LaughingStock International Inc idis by UFS Inc 2010

"You get a company car after two years."


ACROSS 4
1 Prefix for 4
pod
4 A Ponder- 4
osa son 4
8 Biol. or as-
tron. 4
11 Navy or 5
vanilla -
12 Mr. Lugosi 5
13 Ad - com-
mittee
14 Tall flower
15 Office activ- 5
ity, often
17 Colorful
cats
19 Roker's
show
20 Rested
21 Minstrel
22 Leaves out
25 It joins the
Euphrates
27 Reagan
nickname
28 Evening in
Paris
30 Some ever-
greens
32 Cher's ex
,34 Autumn col-
ors
36 - Paulo
37 Mountain-
ous
39 Spiteful


41
12
13
15
19
51
2.
53
54
55


Important
decades
Mineo of old
films
Buyer
Dentist's
client
Fourposter
Ostrich rela-
tives
Want-ad
abbr.
Ms. Lan-
chester
Largest dig-
it
Fabric


Answer to Previous Puzzle
ASIKIS J IVE
ATHIENIA ISIE
tElHl- EILEPI \RE E N
DLAAIBIORS SA
MUISIKLBYES N

NCH|H BTU FAIR
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A PIEfDICH I TNJ
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AELLA O|RI ||L
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AGES LIONE
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meas. 8 Leastwell- 33 Very mear
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57 Almost- 9 Mrs. 35 Word to ki
grads Dithers ty
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DOWN 11 Pen brand snake
16 Concern 40 UFO pas-
18 Mama - sengers
1 Trillion, in Elliot 42 Nobelist
combos 21 Loon, i.e. from Egyp
2 Travel 22 Royal sym- 43 Comply
choice bol 44 Do garden
3 Be firm 23 Anchor work
4 Monastic 24 Veiled hints 45 El -, Texa
head 25 Going into 46 Omani titli
5 - ex machi- overtime 47 Habit wea
na 26 Smack a ers
6 Gore and mosquito 48 Mao - -
Capone , 29 Vein yields tung
7 Whirlpool ri- 31 Tofu con- 50 Yalie
val stituent


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


4-30 @02010 by UFS, In


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity ipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: Tequals C
"DY NMSDYC FGWLZDWP, MJHMKP

SWWO M HDYRLH LOWY PL FGMF

K LI T M Y F G Z L H LY W L I F DB

YWTWPPMZK." E W J M JICLPD

PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "I set my sights upon becoming the kind of artist wh
would make a contribution to art history." - Judy Chicago
(c) 2010byNEA,Inc. 4-30


There is no i
Dear Annie: Three years ago, our 7-year-
old granddaughter saw her mother kissing
another man and told her father (our son). My
question is: Was she right to tell him, or should
she have spoken to her mother first?
This granddaughter's actions created a situa-
tion in her family that no child should have to
endure. She still feels guilty exposing her
mother's affair. When she told our son, he did
not react appropriately and lashed out at the
child, as well as his wife. The family is
still together, but my granddaughter
suffers from stress and anxiety when-
ever our son reacts to the situation,
which he still does on occasion.
So, Annie, what would. have \ hi'
been the best thing for this child to \ l
do when she caught her mother
cheating? - Concerned
Grandparent
Dear Grandparent: There is no "right"
answer. The child was too young to do any-
thing other than what she did, and your son
was too blindsided to react in a way that would
have been less damaging. However, since Dad
is still unable to control himself in front of his
daughter and she is suffering, please urge the
entire family to get into counseling. He should
ask the pediatrician for a referral to someone
who can specifically help his child. It's long
past time.
Dear Annie: I recently began working with
my cousin. He runs a small music studio and is
training me to do the work. This is truly what I
want to do with my life. The problem is, he
doesn't tell me whether or not he's going to
work on any given day. I'm left dressed and


To play bridge well requires some mathematical ability.
When you are in four hearts, it is beneficial to be able to count
to 10, the number of tricks you need for your contract.
SWell, in this deal, which 10 tricks will you take? West leads
the spade ace: three, nine, eight. West cashes the spade king:
five, four, jack. West continues with the spade queen, on which
East discards his club 10. How would you play from there?
North made a negative double after West's one-spade over-
call. This promised four hearts (or perhaps five or six in a hand
too weak to respond two hearts). Then, when South showed
four-card heart support, North leapt to game, not mentioning
his club support. (Note that even four clubs can be defeated
with good defense. West starts with three rounds of spades,
East ruffing the last with his club 10 to effect an uppercut.)
You have eight top tricks: four hearts, one diamond and three
clubs. Two spade ruffs in your hand will bring the total to 10.
So, after ruffing-the third spade, play a trump to the board, ruff
the last spade with your heart ace, overtake your last trump with
dummy's king, draw trumps, and claim. Notice the necessity to
ruff the third spade with the heart ace. If you ruff lower and cash
your heart ace, you will be stuck in your hand. If you play a club
to dummy's ace, East ruffs. And if you cash the diamond ace,
then ruff a diamond, East scores a long trump. The curious may
work out what opening lead defeats four hearts, and why a shift
to that suit after cashing the spade ace is too late.
Copyright 2010, United Feature Syndicate


HOROSCOPE
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)-
No matter how astute your inves-
tigative skills today, if you're too
negative about your abilities to
take advantage of them, they'll do
A you little good. Use what you
have to the fullest.
r GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
Should a friend of yours who
recently went to bat for you need
E your helptoday, drop what you're
doing and assist your pal to the,
( fullest, regardless of how much
you're inconvenienced.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)-
The thought of being able to grat-
ify your ambitions will provide
you with the necessary motiva-
tion to go after what you want.
However, make sure you'll be
proud of your tactics.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
it Being open and friendly to all is
well and good, but make sure you
are extremely cautious about
whom you take into your confi-
as dence. Someone you would least
e expect could be an adversary.
r- VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)-
SYou have a natural talent of taking
that which is old and worn-out
and transforming it into some-
thing that is functional and use-
ful. Instead of throwing anything
out today, use this gift.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Far more impressive achieve-
ments can be made today if the
goals, of you and your mate are in
harmony. Beautiful music can be
made when you both sing off the
same sheet.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov, 22)
- Things can be far harder to
achieve when you have to depend
upon others to get them. You'll
realize today that when you stand
on your own two feet, things hap-
pen more quickly and easily.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) - You shouldn't be afraid to
take a chance on what you want
as long as you don't bet a dollar
to make a dime. Be realistic about
your gambles and you can come
out a winner.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - Although at times today
you might find it hard to believe,
conditions in general are actually
rather good. Don't let anything
negative that happens screen out
any of the opportunities sur-
S rounding you.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- Having preconceived ideas
About how to handle things of a
commercial nature could be
more detrimental than construc-
tive. Keep an open mind and wait
for things to unfold before acting.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Be optimistic, but not to the
point of ignoring good common
sense. Be absolutely certain you
know what you are doing before
embarking on a risky venture.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)-
As long as you acknowledge and
consider, the viewpoints of oth-
ers, you shouldn't be afraid to
strongly defend your beliefs.
Speak up and vigorously make
0 your points.

Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.


right answer
ready with no place to go. He also says he has
no reason to go to work some days because
he'll have nothing to do - not thinking that
maybe I would like to train during his down-
time. I don't know whether he treats me this
way because he doesn't take me seriously or
because we're related and he doesn't feel the
need to treat me like the rest of his employees.
How do I tell him I feel mistreated? - B.B.
Dear B.B.: Your cousin may treat you this
way because it's the nature of the job. Instead
of talking about mistreatment, discuss
your job training, hours and obliga-
S tions. Ask him how many hours per
- week he expects you to be at work
,,4 and if he will please let you know
ahead of time when he doesn't plan
to go m.
Ask if he wants you to be at work
whether he's there or not. See if you
can get him to commit to a basic
schedule. Tell him you'd appreciate
as many hours of training as he can spare,
since you value his expertise and want to learn
from the best.

Annie's Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell
and Marcy Sugar; longtime editors of the Ann
Landers column. Please e-mail your questions
to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to:
Annie's Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777
W. Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA
90045. To find out more about Annie's Mailbox
and read features by other Creators Syndicate
writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators
Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com.
COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM


BRIDGE


North
A. 7 6 5 3
SK Q 9 8
S2
af A Q 4 3
West East
AAKQ 10 2 A 9 4
S6 V 754
SJ98 * KQ
J 9 87 10
South
AJ 8
V A J 10 2
SA 7 5
* 6 K65 2


Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West


East
Pass
All pass


South
14
2V


West

Pass


North
Dbl.
40


643


Opening lead: A A


KIT 'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT


Jackson County Floridan * Friday, April 30, 2010 - 5B


04-30-10








6 B - Friday, April 30, 2010 Jackson County Floridan CLASSIFIEDS www.JCFLORIDAN.com




WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED



SAR TC
announcements Yard & Estate sales employment Townomes recreation ats Boats ers l MotHomes s
To Visit Visited 2008 Fisher 1754, ProCraft 95' 20 ft. Phaeton, 07' 40ft4
H.R'2BA 40hp mercury. 4- Tournament Bass Gulf Stream 2006 slide-outs, 15K mi.
STOWNHOUSES . trokle.r mirq uide, Boat 95 Johnson 115 Cavalier32 ft"Park 350 CAT diesel,
ITChipola River trolli,-g mr. Hum- T&T drive on trailer Model travel trailer. Allison 6sp. 7.5 diesel
Chuch wide to raise Townhouses mlrgrd 55. TAC, loaded $5,500. 334- Queen bed ;in front gen. 4 dr. frig w/
S s for Missions. Hwy 850-482-1050 bilge purrp. Ihve well, 797-8232 bun beds in rear, icemaker, W/D in
Ad S s 8 5a ./c. . Very clean, motion satellite dish,
90 ac ross from Russ cami r334 798-0010 a iv. hot. Very clean. motion satellite dish,
AdultCareS s TractorTrailer full releate ATVs BassTracker 17 boat 200734 h. 5Sh wh.. 334-300-1122 Home theaters.
Ltrailer,o701 m ot hn- COPPER CANYON BY Leather euro recliner,
HealthCare residential f ale son motor, tit-n- KEYSTONE 2 sl. Mallard '06 30ft, fully desk, King bed,
Looking for mature, To Visit Visited 3 4 Wheeler 06Yamaha trim, Johnson trolling bright & space. Ig. Ivg. self contained, super Brake-Buddy for tow
healthy female to live I Live-in Caregiver Raptor T7- w/Xtras motor 12R24 volt, 2 area, buhltincabi- slide. $9,000.334- car. Garage stored.
in with elderly wom- needed. Drug/alcohol Low hours. Very depth finders. $3000. nets, TV & built in 687-4503 Many other options.
an who is ill. Must Cpress Methodist free. No Pets! Room good cond. (334) 791- 334-691-2335 Sailboat 76Catalna radiT & Dt in 6-
have 3 references Church, Lg Indoor & Board + Salary. 81914000 OBO 30' 2 cyl. Yarmar die- radio & DVD,$160,000.
and a background Sale: Sat. 7-? Call 850-482-5631 nd37-sel eng., Very low hrs w/surround sound, 334-797-3617.
da bckb r50 3- LotuSale Is, Call 521 eda '07 CRF80 esstan2 Ro r /rmk ed Sce uiser37ft.
check. Call 850-s63- Lots of Toys, tools, or 850-557-7332 Dirtbike 100 hrs, fulless in50.oe g. Bd/rm, king bed s eScenic Cruiser 37 ft.
2343 Please leave babycothes, $1000 6X12 enclosed micro, frig G d et, buit in chest REDUCED 03 Amer Gul Stream
name & phone num- collectables & can Star 36'f5thoImmaculate cond.
ber. Calls will be re- more. Low prices . ! Insurance J e trailer $1500 new cond. Docked @ Snug drawers, pHv. bath, can Star 36' 5thon
turned in the eve- S of 90 & tracks, EReal End8504472859 shower & heel; 2 slides/2 loaded options
ning. Rito Churoh 14........ . HodI'91300 673-0330. $15,000. sink dinettes, super Bdrms, large water must see!! comes
Rain or Shine orsrce 4-Wheeler 4X4 o'06185 nice 29,500. 334-805- sewer & gastanks, with '07 Jeep. Dothan
Agency. FT, 1-2 Houston Co. Good con$2000 Purch. new in' 4906 or 334-792-0010 $17,000 OBO $58,500 334-803-3397
RepaforsInrncegd in g H (850)579-5183 TIOGA'04 Motor
.To Visit Visited years exp. good 34+ ac.planted r rade for boater HP :r 5th Wheel, '06 36 ft. Home 24ft w/slideout
L computerskills, pines, deer,turkey motorcycle 714-9380 e,ge sprt searg Montego Bay, 4 Sabre by Palamino 7293 miles 4KW Onan
r--1 t. sr lmplarorm.- . slides& Dodle-Ram '08,28 ft 5th wheel Gen.y cle a
SReply to Blind Box w/rd. frontage.N. Kawasaki KX80 Dirt hr, hrs. o& '07 3500 Diesel' campers, Gt5K h 7 ve3ry 3cles87n9663
MOVING Sale: Sa. 96 JC Floridan Webb. 792-0171 Bike tuned really engine il4.80 OBO . d . Tow p ge cmay exras, clea, $31 000334-687-9663
fastGoodol iC ndr 334n9-Bx5 M0, fasro 49on. , dually. Tow package manyextras,clean,
r286 Mr,olha Bo i nPO Box 520, fast, Good Cond., 3334 9-7070 Seacraf,8920fteese Hitch sacrifice @ $2Hk 850- @ $2) 8. |
Spg sa Ln lBAn Maraa 2447 Homes wihAcreage CHAPARRAL 2003 180 Center Console, boat, Asking $74,300. 593-5675 RV Accessores
EnSpgt. Ct flerr ArmBoser BoatsSF, 4.3 mercury in - motor & trailer, 95 334-655-1100
speer. d erB rette Boats board 210 hp, 156 hr 225HP Johnson Mtr, Sportsman '08 RV TOW DOLLY
speaers designer 2/2 on 4.3 acres, alum. trailer/garae Dual Axle Tr. w/ Travel Trailer 26' Heavy duty one,
suitsguihainclosetsorches motor2electricO03-919-9240Grea t cond.$5,9C nd $15 003 701
suits, guilars, rholi residential forrent 2993 Old U.S. Rd. 18 Ft pontoon boat kept never on sat brakes,wh., runs Gas. Eiec. appl. 1 steerable
items & much more. Mar.garage, 2 walk- 70hp motor, trolling water.$9,500 well, very clean, se utee e $800 OBO
In-closets, porches, motor, 2 electric 303-919-9240 Great cond. $5,900. E To t Visited 4 well $119500 anchors, trailer & 334-791-4891. OBO 334-718-8848
Going Out of Busi 850-482-5334 boat cover $4500 CROWNLINE'07, 210 Columbia, AL or 718-8863 RVs/Campers
ness. Must Sell Ev- L334-983-4941 Bowrider w/wake RVs/Campers
erything! 3192 sq. ft Sat 5/1, 7-12, 4167 Waterfrontboard tower. 350mag RXP '05 ,Jet Carrage Came05 RVsanted
phhI0plike Ski, 60 hrs, very 323-de. 2.AC M r Homes/
Bldg. Reau t, SOf- Hwy 90 Toney'ss PropertyforSale 3$2000. 33hpk 8454 ean i- d e, no ord Coachman M
fice Equipment, Station) Held by Apartments $ 28,000. 334-470-8454 clean, life jacket & 5.5 K Generator, COACHMAN 98 Class
cover incl. 2 5500 850- ExCondAH 05 Motor Home 2 M ANeage, eCela
Shed, Furnishngs, SuntrustTeammates Furnished Waterfront property Crownline 07'240LS 527-4455 pets, Exc. Cond. 0 Motorhome, c30
Decor, "Goofy Collec- All proceeds go toFCon
tion". May 7th,8th & Relay for Life. on Crystal Lake. For 350 mag, 300HP,it Supra '90 T6M $34900 3347144001 long 2700mTake lent condieon 334-
9th- 10:00 A.M @ Edgewood Apts. 1 BR info call 850-258-8684 condo. 20 hrs. warr. till opra '0 ovr p ent50 5333
2849 S. Madison St., To ViL8it Visitedd850-482-8425 2013, see at H20 comp,,ski/wake brd, . over payments.850- 792-5333/618-1726
2849 S. Madison St., To Visit Visited dupl aps Free y2 1979eRanda Craft Sports 334-699-7433. great shape. 520 hrs, 593-5103Montana
Cash nly! (850)899- garb/sewage 850- Fiberglass 334-796- REDUCED Montana
S85601 a/s592-4793. a50 du homes Boat W/70 hp frce Fsher '01 Hawk 18 3424. REDUCED! Cruise Master LE, '05, ' 05 5th Wheel, 4
mseaport7aol.com Sat. 7- 4724 Shef- Engine w/trim, foot, Class 2, with 36ft workhorse chas- slides, king bed,
mseaport7@aol.com Sat.7-? 4724 Shef- trolling motor, new 115 Mercury out- Viking Airboat 14 ft. sis 8.1 gas engine, exc. cond., $28,000
varies field Dr. Mini-fridg Apartments - carpet swil/ board motor with model w/ a 300HP 22k mi., no smk, 7kw 850-547-2808
Lost al exercise equip, medi- U nfurnished t elescoin fishing trailer, 2 fish finders, Lycomb engine w. AHMEN'00 gen. 3sl, SAT, 2 TV,2.
Scal aids, fuUnfurnishe2 crushing trolling motor, ac- trailer. $15,000. 334- A/C auto leveling, sport on
items, TV's & more seats cess ladder, Bemini, 685-3208 36.5', washer/dryer, tow/brake system,
A/1 apt for rent in battery. Exc.Cond. AM/FM radio, on Watkins 79 27 ft 6500 Onon Gen. 05 Jeep Wranlkerm
LOST: Aircraft log 5d arianna Call for $2,300. Call 464-8514 board charge, copt inder 10' beam, 38"draft, $17,500: Husky 25 K Unlimited, 41k mi,
LOST: Aircraft /7 4 r _ _ _ _ _ ' $ 17, 5n
books for Sikorsky Cottondale Rd. details 850-209-8759 2000 Bayliner Trophy elter. $1 334- 3500 ballace, 8HP Hitch $750 334-855- Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k
-REWARD 0 ct H/H goods, cle others , Mobile Homes/ 2352FV, 25 class 2, 685-7319 Yanmor. $8,500.334- 1241 w/jeep, $60k without
603-781-5432EWARD! contact dishes Etc Some - 2BR 1BAin nicefor Re 5L Mercruiser, Escort 897-2167/733-0020 jeep, both in great
603-781-5432 or thing for everyone neighborhood. Lots for Rent trailer, depth finder Fisher 07' 1600 Alu- cond. selling due to
Airport Manager 850-482-5134 and GPS.Allmainte- minum Bass Boat 40 Wellcraft 88' 23 ft. health. 850-352-2810 CaI Seker
iiMariannairt Spacious RV lot avail. nance up to date, in Mercury 4 stroke, Center counsel, 225 h -
Municipal Airport etS& animals WELCOME HOME h20/elec/trash ncl. great shape and low hours, loaded, Johnson outboard. Fleetwd. Bdr 07' 3-
850-482-2281 WILLOWBEND $265. mo, wkly rates ready to take out like new, $7,900. 334- $4500. in electronics. s d. loaded CH/A 4-Wheel Brive
APARTMENTS avail. 5 mi's S. of RCC now. $19,950. 714-5860 Sale $7,000. 334-235- fbpld, wkoad horse, 8.1
Persona850-593-5137 off 231.334-718-7576 337-794-0609 Oator Weld 06'S/S 2995 h Ing gas, 5,900 mi. $08100k
Have3 ^ . 1gg2BR Apts-^ ^�.. GaorWed _F _9 King s, MUST0 0
� 5 = .i"2 - RentaatE$48 __ 2Cle WantGto M T
Rent starting at $481. MobileHomes 190 Montauk w/ Tohatsu motor, trol- - Cod 9
A happy young (in This Institution is an Monco Knight ' 03 American Star 36
h appy marind ThisOportunity Mercury Verado 135 ling motor, fish find- Slide. 31' Long. $6K I onoco Knight'06 03 American Star 36'
her 30's) married Equal opportunity HP Four Stroke, er, like new gar. kept. sell your Ashford 812-599-3017 Save $25K or more. 5th Wheel; 2 slides/2
couple seeks to Free Pets olic Provier and 32X80 4+2 is $38,500 w/fishin cushion & $7,995 334-699-2503ell y Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 Bdrms, largewater,
adopt. Will be full O Employer TDD#711 You Move. Home is a 'ecu ictron ic FLEETWOOD'05 mi, many upgrades sewer & gas tanks,
time mom and devot- Yur pet deserves a lov- must see. Was $100K ackaes lighted avelin '98 17' Bass t b e? Prowler AX6, 5thwh, $159,700.850-866- quadbatteries.
ed dad. Financial ing, caring home. An ad new. 2006 Model Call Ive stereo/ Boat Dual Console 36ft,4 slides, large 2774$20,000 OBO.
Security/Expenses for a free pet may draw Brad 850-763-7780 CD layer "bimini" 115 HP Johnson. shower, 30/50AMP. (850)579-5183
paid. Jessica & Pat- response from indiduals sun to Wv boot Garage Kept $5900 Place a $34,000 OBO 334-695- Point Five Damon
rick 1-888-3212381 w yo alf BeachRentals 3 Singlewides start- s atform w/ 334-596-1694 4995,334-687-7862 Day ak 5 32 FORD 96 F cy
research or bring pt $13,900; 16X80 rMotorhome 15,507Mi. Green, 5 speed, 6cyl,
poses. Please screen wth Firelace ladder,fullboat cov - Javelin -'99 19'Rene- Classified Ad Fourinds94 camp Has 12 slide-out,tow 234K miles,70K on
L respondents carefully when 3/2 Beach House n er galvanized trailed gaderSbimin i
m npondents carefully when 3/2 Beach House i $17,900 Call Brad er alaied trade gade F/S bimini er, 24 foot, perfect pckg 5.5KW Gen. trans, engine runs
givingananimalaway. Mexico Beach, 1 blk -7-770 B breaks. eo topcoverexc con, condition, kept under Fully loaded xtra OK, body damage,
from beach. Call for - Market price of only arage kept 175hp Oda shelter. $5995 CASH. clean asking $45K $695 OBO Iv msg
details 850-209-8759 You name it... (334) 186331 9500 334-726-5909 3 334-794-4954 334-687-3171 (334)677-7501
On Gulfw/2 cargar. CLASSIFIED Stratos'99273 ' - ..'-Y ,:' ?WW
9hf C.l TAl3E ME Lth 334 790a has it!!l Johnson 150HP,
13IPCB8 334.790.2115
SH OM E $6500. 334-596-1694
CFA registered persi- Houses Unfurnished
Machinery & an himalayan kittens. Cottondale Village Apartments
Heavy Equipment Blue points. Only 3 4052 Old Cottondale Rd. Marianna, FL
leavy Equipment left. Litter trained 1BR 1BA Apt. $300 + 32448 850-526-4062, TDD/TTY 711
and'weaned. $300 to dep. Sneads. 850-593- Accepting applications for 1,2 & 3 BR
$350 6885 Apartments. Rental assistance. We pay
96 Bulldozier (334)774-2700 water, sewer, & trash service.
P370 6 way Lg 1/1 on Hwy 90, Equal Housing Opportunity
blade, 80% Free Kittens to good carport & utilityEqual Housing Opportunity
Under Carriage home. 850-526-5949 room $450/mo 850-
$20,000. OBO Free to loving home, The New Marianna Gardens Apartments
34-90-9408 er trained kittens. Nicest in Maranna Immediate occu pancy on 3BR 10' Ficus Tree- in Pot Baby high chair w/ Eddie Bauer Car Seat Lazy Boy 3.5 HP push ueen hide-a-bed,
850-482-5880/850- area nearly new 2 BR apartmentswit subsidy available. $20 (850)592-2507 ad. height$40 $30 OBO, Car seat type, chipper vac like new mattress,
S303-9727 Homes $525 w/lease 3070 Carters Mill Road 12 Compound miter base $15 850- $150 OBO 850-482- $300 850-482-
Miscellaneous 850-526-8367 Marianna, FL32446 saw $200. 850-663- Bassinet $50 OBO, 20983094193 call Joe33
forSale Free to loving home, 850-482-5358, TDD/TTY 711 9850/5289029 850-209-8309 Emerson Lg entertainment Queen sz bed, cherry
liter trained kittens. Mobile Homes Equal Housing Opportunity Head/food boards,
850-482- 5880/850- Mobile Homes 12" compound miter Bedroom Suite - 6 PC , MICROWAVE- Like center $10 850-482- 0
303-9727 for Rent saw $200, Table saw Full, Oak, Mirrored' , 2-Stainless 3390 rails. $75 850-693-
BF Goodrich Tires Night Time Dispatcher $50 850-663- $350, must see, 5Lghted corner Curio-
Siz305/6 17 Dogs 2/1 n Alfordelec Contractositon, located in our 9850/258-9029 850-592-1234 ERGONOMIC DESK- Cabinet, oak finish BLASTER40
on nice aluminum heat, window A/C, Graceville office. Monday thru Friday, Blooming Amaryllis CHAIR BLACK $12 $75 850-593- LB u-
Sdining rm, Ig Ivg rm 5:00 pm to 11:00 pm, will work every 3rd 14" METAL CHOP Bloomin g Amaryllis CHAIR BLACK $12 ($75850)592-2507 5702/272-7129LIKE NEW $75
nwhieels. 8 Lug. Border Collie pups, 85 5 e y Go er SAW- 2HP W/STAND in 1 gal. pots, many (850)592-2507 5702/272-7129 ( 0)592-2507
S Border Collie pups, 375 850-579- weekend and some holidays. Good clerical LIKE NEW $50 varieties $8/ea 850- Maggie Sottero Solid Oak coffee t
off 3/4 ton Chevy Reg. 334-886-2524. 4622/209-1664 and computer skills necessary. LIKE NEW $50vaei CEa irBlckU Des0 G nasie 12bro d
o $950.00 6 e7 $3v00 3an3d up 5 Send Resume to West Florida Electric (850)592-2507 592-8769 ETganoircBDck Upho- G nie Soro lid Oak coffee ta-
(334) 798-0674 www.valleybidercies.com 2 & 3 BR in Cdale, no Cooperative, ATTN: Personnel 15" Pleasure Sadie Cassett deck w/auto steered $12 (850)592- bronze/pacific blue e w/ma rawc$ BO
Free Pitbullmx pup pets, CH/A $325-$500 Department, P.O. Box 127, Graceville, FL $250 850-482-3390 reverse & remote 2507 $200 850-209-5786 850-482-3390
e. C ill pu- 850-258-1594 Iv mes- 32440, 850-263-3231. DRUG FREE WORK - cont$3 rol.$25 850-569- FIG Tree,1 gal.$1 3 Magnio erform- SOUD OAK DRESSER-
UtilityTraler pies. Call Mike 850- sage PLACE & EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER i 16 RoperSadie$350 .1 - 7 nf2194ferf
573-1804 1 10 5 DRAWERS HIGH-
2 &3 BR MN C'dale. Cedar logs, already g-c S ER HIGH
: Cedar logs already -~- OBO 850-209-0096 BOY SET $300
HALLMARK $500&up H /garb/ 'BILLY BARNES ENTERPRISES, INC 2 Bedroom furniture cut to 9', $300 850- Frigidare Ref. white, 850-2 0096 B S 00
HLMR Eoi 50u 2/absets $75 / $250 605-6239 upright w/icemaker MICROSUEDE (850)592-2507
Enclosed Trailer sw .hsc try F EXPERIVER 850-663-9850/258- Childsoutdoorplay- $275850-693-4189 CHAISE- Chair Brown SOLID OAK DRESSER-
used for www.charloscountry FLATBED DRIVERS Childs outdoor play- LIKE NEW $135 5 DRAWERS highboy
24 ftused for AKC French Bulldog living, com. 850-258- 9029 house $100 OBO Frigidaire smooth (850)592-2507 $300(850)592-2507
race carnside puppies 10 wks. vet 4868/209-8847 **EXCELLENT PAY/BENEFITS 2 Entertainment cen- Must be-moved! 850- surface stove, white
winch, good tires, checked 2-M; will **HOME MOST WEEKENDSC ters $50 / $250 850- 879-4365 $125 850-693-4189 MICROSUEDE SOUD OAK DRESSER-
air condditi deliver $1,100.417- 2& 3 BR MH's in Ma- 663-9850/528-9029 Child Plac LOUNGE- CHAIR LIKE 8 DRAWERS
$6,000 OBO 467-2068 Local rianna & Sneads REQUIREMENTS: CLASS A CDL Childs Toy Plastic GARAGE DESK- NEW, BROWN $135 W/MIRROR SET$300
334-790-9408 (850)209-8595. 1 YEAR.TRACTOR/TRAILER EXPERIENCE 2,Rocker/recliners, Vanity,$10 850-573- LARGE $30 (850)592- (850)592-2507 (850)592-2507
SCLEAN MVR 23 YEARS OLD maroon $50, plush 6296/482-3853 2507
farmersmaet or 3BR MH in / green $100 OBO 850- Complete infant -MOTORCYCLE SOLID OAK DRESSER-
Yard& Estate Sales Grnwd ,$400-$435 CALL 1-800-844-6458 EXT 130 482-3390 bedrm set, converts' GARAGE STORAGE RADIO- x$125 8 DRAWERS
' I water- sewer "garb OR COMPLETE QUESTIONNAIRE 30" PEDESTAL- AIR to day bed. toddler DESK- HEAVY DUTY (850)592-2507 W/MIRROR $300
Slawnc ae , cl. 850I - www.billybarnes.net CIRCULATOR3 SPEED $200. 850-557-8341 $30 (850)5922507 Ovaldining table $35 (850)592-2507
ToVisit Vpsrted ,56 1 15 120V $75 (850)592- Conair Foot SPA- Headboard- queen 850-593-5702/272- SOLUD OAK KING-
I 3.2 IMH. CHA. 2507 LIKE NEW $10 size. Oak.$95. ' 7129 . MIRRORED HEAD-
Watern garage, 8 lawn EMT/FIRE FIGHTER 5 station Weider (850)592-2507 (850)272-5259 BOARDW/FRAME
Sat4200 Kel5/son Amvenue . Must be a high school grador GED with mini-gym, everything Conair Foot Spa- Like Infant swing, new good cn.$50BO SOUD OAK KING-
Sat. 5/1 7am Until 50-5928129 1-2 years exp. in fire protection; or any. works, needs paint. New $10 (850)592- cond. $25 850-526- 850-482-3390 Mirrored Headboard
Rain or Shine. New Fruit&Vegetables 3/2 MH on Ham Pond equivalent combination of training and $50 850-573-2471 2507 3426 it urov e d Headboard
& Used clothes, Rd in Sneads CH/A experience. Certification as an EMT by Pine tongue & groove W/frame $500
handbags, lawn care incl. $450 the Emergency Medical Division of the 6 � ft Slimline Christ- Craftsman- commer- Jinny Lind Crib, in boards 4X10. $150 or (850)592-2507
nothing over $2 Sawyer's Produce +dep. 850-592-4625 Florida Det. of Professional Regulation. mas tree $25 850- cal grade 10 table box, w/new mattress 55 pieces. 850-693- Stroller for 2, Navy,
Has Fresh Produce Certification in Fire Fighting Standards. 593-5702/272-7129 saw with stand $500 $75 850-526-3426 0736 new cond.$55 850-
To Visit Visited Now icking Strw- 3/2 Veryclean, nice EVOC, Certific ation in CPR by the 7-piee Antique wick- ITCH(850)663-81 EN KITCHEN CUPBOARD- Porcelain light 526-3426 5 85
berries & Enalish location, $600/mo + American Red Cross. Must have a or furniture set $400 DK BROWN KITCHEN 13Dx16Wx48Tfree tried in gold $100 Toddler Car Seats,
OO Peas We Crack Pe- dep, lease req. 850- valid FL drivers license. 850-663-9850/258- TABLE Folding sides 13Dx6Wx48T free tried in gold $100 Toddler Car Seats,
cans 334-793-6690 638-7822 Starting Salary $23,947.00 annually 9029 2 CHAIRS $100 standing hand paint- 850-605-6239 tan & navy plaid,
4 Family Sale:Sat. 7-? Country Living: Submit Jackson County employment Audiovox Cruise - 334-592-2507 07 Primitive kitchen $20/ea 850-
(acro om2986 Daniels St Ha2R rain1BA MH in application to: Human Resources Dept., Control- fits most DK BROWN KITCHEN- Kitchen cupboard hutch, white, $125 26-3426
Gm)Fuac rns olian- Hay & Grain C'dale, $425 2864 Madison St., Marianna, FL 32448. any car, new in box, TABLE Folding sides 3Dx6Wx48T free- 850-526-3426 Tricycle- Radio Flyer
cesGym)toysFUrn clothes,applian 850-352-2090 Visit our web site $75 850-569-2194 2 chairs $100 standing; $70 Deluxe Steer & Stroll
and much more. Bahia seed for sale - -www.ackso ncuntyhrorg Baby changingtable (850 07 blue prom dresses -54
exc.ermination Homes, MH', PH (850) 482-9633. $35 OBO 850-209- Dressing Bench- Like large portable dog size 18.50 each. Twin headboard, lite
To Visit Visited Kendall Cooper Duplexes, Apts,in 8309 New, Padded Cush carrier $40 850-482- (850)663-8811 , pine wood, $20 850-
334-703-0978, 334 Section 8 & Closing date is05/10/2010 ion $70 (850)592-2507 7888573-6296/482-3853
.' 775-3749 ext. 102, Lots Available Baby crib w/ Prombevening
Baker's Yard Sale: Fri or 334-775-3423 850-482-4446 Drug Free Work Place mattress,white met- DRESSING BENCH- LT Large wrought iron gowns, several sizes Whirlpool- super ca-
Baker's Ya Wiisrd , Rd -.e- FrI EOE'ADA AA'Vef. Preferred al. grt cond. $'5 850- OAK Padded Cushion birdcage $50 850 to choose from pacity washer dryer
& Sat 5300 Willis Rd., '3-6296 482 3853 i70 .8 50592-250 663.9850 258-9029 40, ea 850 4182 330 $300 1850)663 8811
b/t Hwy.71 & 165, I Moble Home,
Gwd,FL inParks Friday. April 30. 'l2010
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR
I YOUtf R AID I OUT THE MH's. Lot rent incl.
COULD r For details 850-557-
BE HERET CLASSIFTEDS' 3.132 850 814�s 0aia


I'he Dothan Eagle is looking Ior
single copy carriers for thle following areas:




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(,i, UE l hini- CI ' ,i ,kills � [)cpend,i blc Irfan. ,p l'ill fn


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DECLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan * Friday, April 30, 2010- 7 B


www.J CFLORIDAN.comi .. .

rv Automobiles Motorcyles Motorcycles Motorccles Trailers-Tractors Trucks-Heavy Duty TrucksHeavyDuty Trucks-Heavy Duty Legal Notices
f a 2007 Suzuki HONDA '06 Shadow, YAMAHA '08 V-star Cummings/Onan Chevy 72' Fleet side Ford '07 F150 XLT Frieght Liner 06' exc. PRE-BID MEETING
Boulevard C50- Red Candy Apple Red, 2.8 250, Burgundy, generator 703 hrs. factory 307, 3-sd,67K supercrew, 4X4 5.4L, cond. asking for pay PREBID MEETING
and black, 9k miles, miles, LIKE NEW, Low miles! Like new! 85KW 400amp, auto original miles. Body flex fuel, dark blue off 334-618-9383334-
great for cruising, $5,300229-334-8520, Asking $2,695., switch runs 4 poultry rough.$2500. OBO. w/bed cover, 144K 692-3115 Contract w/ mandatory pre-bid
4,500. 334-791-2277. 229-296-8171 334-693-5454 house $15,000. OBO 334-792-5578 mi pwr CC, $14,500 Great Wide if qualifyat2:00 .M. local
2009 Yamaha R iYamaha 1300V 4-40X400 poultry 3347146 Mitsubishi ' Raider im, r. 3, 2010. All
2009 Yamaa - Honda Dirt Bike Yamaha'O13V house of Lubing nip- I - 6hDr.Crri o.L(r, prpee bidders
only 1,150 miles. CRF 250R 04'. FMF Star touring bike, e drinkers 334-726- FORD' F- : .. 5 pr.p:e bidders
Bought new, barely exhaust. Lots of 2500 miles. $6,500. SLe dri 334-72- L CrCab 50K Cab. v6 L ,d 321, "hallrnet in front of
'65 o keinn riles 9.500334 14,500334-910646 e Administration
ord 5 T-Bird, auto, broken in. Burnt or- extras $2000-. OBO 334-796-8174 Cso M e.5-
3904bbl, slide steer- ange and black with 334-897-0582 Custom Motorcycle .9576'. 695-70 Buiding Riverside
200th wheel Key ing, 69K miles, $6,995 ghost flames, $9,000. 3 8Yamaha '99XVS1100 Trailer 4x8 led lihts, . school,
stone Laredo RL29. obo. 334-671-5051 or Also have small Joe 42K mi. Asking $3200 ramnp carrier under- i0 29.5 Cherokee
stone L 29 . 55 Cherokee
call Mike (334)791- 334-797-5051 Rocket jacket and OBO 334-726-1215 or neath, never used, CHEVY 91. 1 Ton hft S .[ret. Marianna,
0318. $24,50g obo. Florid.a.
like new, 1 slide ord '93Taurus, runs woman medium 334-477-3152 stored in garage on- Flar Bed Dump Truc
oo,, needs AC, Suomy helmet for ly. $750. 334-699-6711 $5.51.i0 or re %;,vdable
oe Honda'91Acod47066.213 Th o, tnordreserves
n or 0. 1-334-475-1723 ext 334-790-6146 Scooters/Mopeds Ferguson T020 52' 229-29:81 7 Toyota rg6 Twomtie
Runs but needs work or 334-791-2277 J16th right to waive
HARuns but$0d7needsAi rworkinew engine rebuild, T-nFord '07 Ranger dn aa
Asking $600 Frd8 '92 Goldwing, 60k block repaired & Chevy '91 Cherocrwa to anee F '0RgDprw ,uay or all
334-790-2669 Glrd nt a-asai '3 Vulcan 5 Sooter, 90mpg,e uo
mile,& running condo. Drifter, garage kept, 49ccHeavy Duty, cleaned & crank pickup, lift gate LWB, 68K, toolbox,
JEEP 1949 CJ2A 3 Like new,' turned, too many $1500 850-352-4724 Excellent,800. silver $15,900
WILLYS JEEP. OFF $7000 850-445-2915 13K runs great, extra M see, $1200 new parts to list 9800. 334-803-3001
ROAD USE ONLY. 35" leave message seat & saddle bags, 850-482-7739 manuals included 334-7
SWAMPER BOGGER or98 Escort Big Dvery clean, newipes 850-482-Similarmanuals included FordE
ON ALUM RIMS. 4 door, automatic, B _ig Do 06' md#- & many extra's 4000 _ _ _ $3000. OBQ
HUNT'N OR MUD 111,000 miles, Mastiff 14,500K mi. OBO. 334-750-6237 Sport Utility Vehicles 34-621-0059
BOG. Like New condi new tires, $2995. black, 117 cubic inch FORD'08 Legal Notices4936
tion, GREEN exterior, 334-790-7959 engine, 6-sp. Baker FORD TW 15 Tractor DIESELDVD 95,000
BLACKnterior, - trans. V&H D&G 2005 gold/tan ord abDIESEL,DVD95,0 TOWN OF ALFORD
BLACK interior, Honda '05 Civic, chromeaspar a& D - escape 90,000 miles w/cab, 140hp,obo Chevy '931500 172K miles, 4 door, auto- LF4934 ALFORD
chrome spear air in- .e 0 cond. $12,100'ob
$5,000 Headland Great ags saver, $300 take X gaurd warr. oo condition $12,100.ol mi. new AC, loaded, matic transmission, REQUEST R
(334) 441-5580 down, $299/mo. Call Lots of extras bike o- 7,500 334-726-1655 cultivator sold sp. rn e ,. Like New condition, ADVERTISEMENT PROPOS
334-701-1836 runs great $3,400. Like New condition, ADVERTISEMENT PROPOSALS
S Steve Hatcher 334- cated in Troy Al. hevrolet '05 OBO 334-691-7111 or BLUE exterior, TAN FOR BIDwn f Alf
Aviation 791-8243. $16,800 334-850-7077 Chevrolet'05 Gandy 4 row insect- 334-798-1768 interior, 4WD, ABS, The Town of Alford
Kawasaki 09' ZX14 Avalanche LT, Super cide applicator e 'a/c, alloys, amfm, Jackson County from qualited inli-


334-243-4166 mile5. 9.0. 22 8 3146 or 229 Ig. 5.000 perform all work as- ful or valuable mate-
Honda 09' Civic FZ SuzuKi 5u 79' col. 34 790 D5: 1u 400-51 84 t (229i942-67 sociated with an as- ing fom ated at 1760
Coupe EX, all power, lecorsitem.cyl.2 FORD 1956 F-100 bestos abatement Georgia St., Alford,
wheels, black/gray s e -eiccond S n Middeieschooal nd FL 32420. The build-
els, bla y n, , to, nice driver or hot- Riverside wings are scheduled to
TotalTime: Engine & werr 20K mon. ton. mounedntolrdutOentar
Airframe 1949IFR rr.20K mi. street legal.12rod4p set-up avail l t be demolished at a
CERT.Excellent $14,900. OBO 334- 334-774.221 p Chevy 5 T . a$7.500. -34-701-4243 Shool. The wo of r and the
trouble-free flying.. 449-1864 273 er P.M. 4..0 m .' 8 . .. 0 ge am 1500 shall consist of the Town would like to
!,\~ ,rj letrre, clt: E rm ov FORD9F00 projral of asbestos
334-347-5480 Honda09'Sonata4dr HARLEY Davidsn*l0 . r,- ir. ,er. .0Ma. FORD 20a05Lariat coa aeals have the materials
Sadan, silver, auto, Ro Kn i. ki u .i New" Trilr. num 4 rre holly F 350 Du ly, 4X4, training materials removed prior to



t-anga3433-69 ' 0o2 ewith iots '5 200 B $5300 080 334-618- __________ Snap on tread S Fe50 6.4 L V8 Schoo ocn Ma 6 for list ofpo
Ato s/ owner, 102k miles, of c chrome,. Black, 0 1K R 7381/334-702-4394 Ir 9 Vas | alum.tool box, 6" Diesel turbo 5 sp ridna, I Floida unti o 4 or -
"all bw 5 a s , $2 wr 235-m. - 1 lt k29i5t 6" 0 glass asput trsoetu is o0 The M oal te tdenist hem arioalst



PW eMoisc v9n0s and4bodykit. Harley Davidson ' SRd Kki 09'8 For d '06C er.'95FVoyager, packs e, alum racig Geetcam 0 May II t be 120 be removed.




graded sound system, HYUNDAI 08' Sonata Electra Glide, pearl warranty $2800. ml ask for Tom Ne.iirEDC manal OBne det forc k toesma cepdt original a nd six cop-
cords. /$14,200.33- 14-8162, Great bu! & extras, garage Chevy 3799 Taao,00 OB miles, like new, must re3,d0. JWD. Trit siK ai shall o ne FR M L
$11,9540 ona0.334-3C'0Jmy211,000. 334-774-3663 3 7 received at the Jacksonpricmste'ncur d











792-9769PW BInfinit97J30 kept.$11,000.334- windows,850-272-5259 $9s5033) 5252 V8 5.4L3ntime. o 0 h e t bid MOVAL". Proposals
HyundaiTE- HLEY D N power, miles. 790c344a GJeep w03 WraTgoer X, r9 m.. Sup er F Ca. ord 2009 Kg Rach o ksot be received bo



117K actual miles $3500., 334-687-7956 Harley Davidson 03 cyinder5 speed Chevy 0Silverado , e . , ri School Of- dm on fi
eng cana tso6 5 Mmanual, '02 Fatboy with lots '0, Mmi, c olue r $5300 OBO R334-618- a Snapsonstread SDS F-2506.4 L V8 School office in M oa-o ra
tange car - artsor GT V6, h6 a smanuer, eofd itio, 16w ithcM Jimmy, PW/-4 2 a0 s Janaee 20WHan nti- i4684 for a list of po-
334-6873189 2 5 or 334805AC; AM5FMCD,32" Alu. -tool box, 6" Diesel. tubo 5 sp. rianna, Florida un materials to



maintaineder, 36 010 m lotChrome, Black, Ve.good we 258-1638 72or0 F5 LTo00 n.MaER ob- l opemn
or 17" all. wheel, 1. 10,250 352-303-271 lift kit, 6" glass auto trans. Forest 1:0 PM all be Con removed.Ix fo










792-979InnitJyeep Cherokee Cou ket.$1,00 miles. Excellent cons OBO. 913-660-4500 mes $15,000. V 1 3q rcors who are nor-m
tr_7____i_____ Call 33-9325 inndhil (Dothan) 68730u r CT .:O mlengage3d, i ansd T heToV oporda
grMEES9e320 14,0 mlyes. 792-1344 Jeep '03 Wrangler h Zdl,.. workoni ackonsCoun ust bte reivdt b
'05 B-color VW Bee- 0808 334- Harley Davidson 27K miles, hard & amhrysler95 Voyager, oos eneck hitch new moro pump. 334- be licensed in the proposals, to waive







Sier /eige Xex, l- -U '06 Wrange r l VRD iwdm:o whe l . dv l aCexD. lo T aitrhaer $. 25k 80-569-2262 693-5718 ae . o 2o n at itiles or
$10500. Cal 33485- Loadd rs 9 o cond. mi. 334 f w 0 Black 36K Rear Air V6, auto, seats 8, rims Lots of extras! Leather int. Loaded s sssropoal process an
3057 17K ms, te 6 3owSeat, L3ath- p am/fm,. . eV-6 fully loade, Rd 8ft . bed 40 Cl 1 Abatemen t c ra- eo aaroed ah
SYUNDAI' 0IAccen.t Springerlikeneweto w/ nejacketr 3500.mi. r7 1K . Like ewr9-8- owner $5,500. irm trs ill be sdcontr ) I
Excellent condition, many ext.to list $3,995.334-692-3211 Nw 34-718-0087 $1975 OBO 850-592- 3,100 mi. Asking $45K an d aloud. Bids ro ed a
UY M E 5 MPG, 18600mies, 4,600mi. 10,500. Leave Mess Or der 2714,229-309-1890 EXTRA CLEAN334-687-3171 34- received after b est interest of the


















chalkoln '7 . new bngwin3 0r.rs trar 3Jm 8 22 4380 Henry CobbPiem b 793-3280 etown.
Gterior 9e'a4'iher hted ee dtihibd F i .T Sp (oth) 6 en d in- T n o r'?- . f.Ardpo
corid sun 5-spd transmission, 334-235-2995 timelo Fd Theo bid open-t
gr5es CDanldwer,334) Suzuki '08 GZ250, great cond., $4200 Ford '00 Ranger, 101K i ORD -'87 F350 Buck- ing shall notbe ac- Respondents are re-
ant./. wid , $5A $21.175l52- f0r Harley Davidson '03 with extended o 5 8 5 1luired to submit an










S$17,00 850-814-0155 Ic n OBO 850-526-2491 Trucks-HeavyDuty miles, manual, new et Truck, one man, cepted.
graded sound sytem, HYUNDA08'Sonata ElectraGlide pearl warranty $2800. ask for Tom tires. $4400 OBO. new A/C, 30 ft reach i na d six cop-






















whi--- car, executive silv.;r, OBO 3134 92 5363 I- WSfoglfl 33-^*-B" ---- - ---- ^----------------------
carcover&topstor- Limited, loaded, white, 100th anniver- 334-791-0701a sealed enve-
ag rack, clean, well low miles, Cham- sary edition,6K GMC '00 immy, W/ 2006 Jeep Wrangler 334693-0685 (334) 790-8891 $3900Drawingsandpe opemarked
maintained w/re- pagne,334-655-0010 miles, lotsof chrome PL,AC, Very go white, lessthan20 Ford'02 F150 XLT. ications may be ob- "SEALED PROPOSAL











C$1050. CaLl 334-5- L14a8ed2 rcun b0ud Via e xras 1 so, 59700 0FO 7So TX c d a-besting
3457 f116 mr f ai buy! & , extrasgarage condition, 3700fBO miles,likewnew,bmust red. 4WO . Tritnc a lent -






%AD ta0 inLer mor. JEEPEsD c7 Wrangle Che7vy13 lbee
792-0 i kept. $ 11,000. 334- 850-272-5259 see $15,00. tor Pre-bid meeting L.
23 Nigan "i 397 - Tnor iu mh io' ie 3a7







tenor, le6, heamilesd AIp oase ant trans, CusIom, 108 miles,
MERCEDES '97 E320, 142,000 miles. 721 3 w 4 Like-9ew9oTral1rsdTractors
easAB.l- 1 a e r Jeep'03 WranglerGX, mi n. evvs. andir a ea. frtsom a con you tr







117K actual mies, r3a500 .,5314 . 33- 79I 3562478 BYAMAHA6r46







sA $21.1 05 Iell3l40r2Harley Davidson u0 9 B30s or c 999 Gr5en A MASTE.yR6,
S $3,500o, 334-687-7956 Harley Davidson 03' 6 cylinder, 5 speed, 4 Chevy 04' Silverado oo
en itire ig e s e lE 'a l VRODr low 8 il, e5x0 . l wheel drive, black, ext. cab bT leath er, 1]i.5. 594 -127 1 lic 2.te lf
ecdi $3 0 JEEP'06 Wrangler, cond 8,500. 334- soft top, Runs great heated seatsloaded 4r w34 4 sul COW T own Hall, attention
to, 4 w 794-2665 or 334-805- AC; AM, FM, D, 32" 105K mi.$11300. 334- , F 9 F 150.FICATIONS OF








drive.13,000,334- 0810 x c-tires, I Gowner. p111K 237-1039 .4a.I S Cr
6 8 5 - 0 8 4 6 S u z u ki- 0 MAO N m aili n g A u to . ji sUN S o r B ID E S T n l kh







A to ale o -p6 ASuuki, Harley Da idson9M0Z mis, very good CHE '04 Silverado, I reasonable r
et $4500 r -ver& Black, 2.5K condition. $8,900 fully loaded, Red, 44K 4 229-29 Biders shall be Con- P.O. Box 128, Alford,































custom trntors, who areo Lse norC-re F L32420 Tadm xen -
r55 aler Jeep Cherkee Co miles. Excellentcon- OO. 913-660-4500 miles, $11,000 334-ec t s w- FL 2 w4 l
C octry 97' 4,4 9 ite e6c. ' 5 - edition windshield. (Dothan) 687-6390 d 1 in as- 0
r,.r.N n r'o ,detachable saddle-d TL9,00 MabatementT right to








1974Che et 334-61CO8-.19 reserves TOhe







CaMar LT03F5 IR Mercury '0ll ager, a 07u
Sfcar VW r e ne-y g0 cabm rsize ' res. 14WD, clean, 5k mi, g acltywith tionsettin andshall
'05 co VW Bee- 27K miles, hard & Ca trim. Exhaust gooseneckhitch, m pump. 334- in the
$10 0 Cal 334 5 Loade d.r ns9co d e i . 330r goo . P' AC.fgeill. andhitrui. Call Brac, 334-405 B T *. . Hl i
$i2,0, needs hmes lae CalE l S'9Lteve 334-7ot.an 'JCruse.rrr laries nthe








180500. Ca$ 334-685- oatier. I o i on. 3r7 7 000rm. 3349 31-039 9 FORD '07 Sports Trac , Ford 96' F250 XLT s f










LExc con, m6leoslAller oads o t , Custom, es,
Saw, r iM n 95 t 1 5 i p'.. . Orc ier 271, 2-30990 E A C Nered est interest o the
Mincoln '07 MKZ. ne$w 2ng3re tras trade 33452274380 Henry Cobb 793-3280 town.
SLight tan beige i d.Triupho r lre, hard top.92
seats,AB .s 5 Bile,,arbr, E., h.. r~ w leep '88 Wrangler G a n o n
Asig$0,0tr., nl ml. N. ,'BHarley Davidson e 2
i me 2DavGidCson'la 693-9390(or" ile.V Green. Autor . 6,4wwicyl.t
$17,900 850-814-0155 Fat2 w5 lrt. New Tires m
Losncosln 2001k Tom 40 miles,. I o1 er. Rms $6200o OBiOmpl
i ke newD w0 pe $12.600. nr 334 ;2-, 216
Ca.1car, executive s9lver4 $00 334-189-5363 0 tm hl
2087KBexc.hcond.6 OOonO LexusCARGO.
1.8 turbo w/many pack cd player, xm Harley Davidson O0' Legl Hlar Gx14; j f o r d.o.
newsariuns, radio. Pontiac Sun- Road Kidg classrc ow negaaeet.T ndexcll
great! only $4500 call bird 1991 Converti- snoA room condo . low 3rd $cnit a. $3000
334-79-1559 before 8 blelWhite, 109,300K. m3.4$13.50. 334 ;9.
pm Both for $8,900. 2665 334 805-0810 229-25400
















334-393-959,Cn ene[gmue "
B 51974 Chevrolet d 334-7618-1594285F
Camaro LT 350 V8 Mercury '01 Villager, 1100 Custom 6k 59,700 miles, white,
storation project, $300 down,$199/mo. w/LED's and Vance & $18,000 334-796-330
80% complete. NADA Low miles, Leather, Hinesexhaust.n$5800 ' a
$12,000., needs home loaded Call Steve 334-790-9108 00















$18,700 334-685-6233r 4DR3-7Ie new! $44o200ot DSo' 1989
asking $9,500.334- Hatcher 334-791- k9spd403aol.com excellent condition,
693-5454 8243. HARLEY DAVIDSON d61K mieslens. c t19,900f ot e
2003 Toyota Camry Nissan 05'350Z . '081200 Sportster BUY M E! 334-803-3577
XLE V-6, 75Kmiles. All Roadsteralutotrans, Custom, 108miles, n
power, sunroof, white 18,755K mi. warranty Like new. Trailers-Tractors
AM/FM cass.6 CD owner $22,500. 334- $8,400, 334-702-4778. YAMAHA '06







3 6nHarley oDavidser 1700ccZ10 2
Dis Changer0, Red. 793-4022 Harley Davidsor '08 Black, Motorcycle. 1999 254 AG-MASTER a le rt s '
334-in $1500 r Nissan '305 Altima, 2.5 Electra Glide Classicr 120 M e
796-1513 or 334- S 5 speed 32k mi. 5000 miles. Vanceth
693-2099 ask for 4000 miles, 1 year two implements.
Ca 99 s o like new,-2REDUCED8 warranty left. HinesExhaust Sys- $2000.334-522-6709
Chase. To10,900850-482-2994 17,000.334-618-4430 tem.4helmetsandl
2004 Blue RX; - Nisson '06 Altima. Harley Davidson 1986E 0 el cushion. One CARGO TRAILER
oors, moon roof, 503-942 0s tHaulmark0 7 x 145
c somors, n w '0 C e Tndoyo f poweA 0 ris, LTCes side car. owner, garage kept. Tandem, excellent P t ineo"-
eustom rims, new . window AM/FM, ex. cond.e$10,500. Like new. 8000. condition.$3000.
tires, 55k miles, great CD 59K miles. 334-794-2665 or 334- 334- 618-5833. 334-792-8051









Cos ond, Notderful car, 12.000.a bd,80oYE L ClatC334-791-3081 805-0otoe10
asking $11,000. Call200.4 3 3-6853. 347980
RachelorJay Nissan '07 Altima. l ,
334-393-9959 Con o nce Pkg. Surf .... I 4 .r ccs
BMW'05,325 Sedan, Pusn r. 401k m;.OO
Blue w/tan leather, 15.HE0 33DO-685-r62
36k mi, ond owner,
no paint work, Nissan '08 Sentra.Mi
$18,700 334-685-6233 4DR.. I;ke new! $200 7
dlo wr. S 229 ro . Call
CADILLAC '06 DTS RoncEllIr 714-0028.dSprnger Hih-
Exc. cond.3 leather ly CustYomszea i..d t
seats, 4dr, beige int. Plymouth '951Voyat $13K334-671-5930
fully loaded. $12,900. lr. AC. CD, cruise
334-701-1836 cotptrol, neg e motor. Harley Davidson 1992
kt$00 32,0 0005t31b0 Sporiedr 1200 cuswtomQ
"46-3mid 50', K KH e c. gr
PONTIAC 1965 ocind. $5.500. 794.
Tempest. door 2665 334.805-0810 .R
35Rnien0 with 326 engine, 9 Go
RunsLCreatl Good
n a condition. S3000,ai...Bg
$7 348 T t4-797-5285
Cadillac '99 DeVille 34r-5 ( 5
White, AmustSee! To ota 05'PriusKg3K
New tires, 78K miles mile4HiP . lue Si un- O e R ldT Ne Slbru in Handy EmRecycring en[ RooSieng rc S(lf0Sorag 3
$6,100.00 color good cornd. DHarley Davidson 2000S .Ion
334-793-7663 Harey avi34-72 611912 brade lines.8.00

wrecked m 350. Good than40k miles,un- w/w , s Painting I hssu, METAs Self Storage
drive train N2T 3 e warranty. 10,500 bags, crash bar, Cleaning, Inca. Copper RsBrass .'ecU., l
DRIVABLE 334-677- OBO. 334-806-8898 or adult operatted ,6500. Ciaeonr
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TIIUT nIDTl% AN









8B " Friday, April 30, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


INTERNATIONAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Man stabs 28 children at kindergarten in China


BY CHRISTOPHER BODEEN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

TAIXING, China - The
screams of the 4-year-olds inside
the kindergarten could be heard
out in the street.
When people ran in to investi-
gate, they found what one wit-
ness said was a scene "too horri-
ble to imagine" - blood every-
where as a knife-wielding man
slashed 28 children, two teachers
and a security guard Thursday in
the second such school attack in
China in two days.
Experts called it a copycat
rampage triggered by similar
incidents Wednesday and last
month.
They said the wave of school
attacks falls amid poor care for
the mentally unstable and grow-
ing feelings of social injustice in
the fast-changing country.'
Thursday's attack at the
Zhongxin Kindergarten left five
students hospitalized in critical
condition in the eastern city of
Taixing, said Zhu Guiming, an
official with the municipal propa-
ganda department. Two teachers
and the security guard were also
hurt.
The official Xinhua News
Agency identified the attacker as
Xu Yuyuan, a 47-year-old unem-
ployed man using an eight-inch
(20-centimeter) knife. No motive
was given.


A girl sitting on the back of her mother's bicycle is pushed away by people crowding at the gate of
Zhongxin Kindergarten in Taixing in east China's Jiangsu Province Thursday. A knife-wielding man
attacked the kindergarten class of 4-year-olds Thursday, slashing,over two dozen children in what an
expert said wasa copycat rampage of two other episodes at Chinese schools in the past month. -
AP Photo/Alexander F. Yuan


A witness to the early morning
attack said people outside heard
screams coming from the three-
story building and rushed inside.
"It was too horrible to imagine,
I saw blood everywhere, and kids
bleeding from their heads," a vis-


ibly shaken Hu Tao told The
.Associated Press hours later.
"Some of them could not open
. their eyes because of the blood,"
he said.
Hu, who owns a small restau-
rant across the street from the


school, said a delivery man used
a fire extinguisher to knock Xu
down.
Set in a sidestreet off the main
avenue of the heavily industrial-
ized city, the kindergarten has a
whimsical European-style castle


turret rising above its gate and a
cartoon-like bunny by the
entrance, which was sealed off by
police tape.
Most of the recent school inva-
sions have been blamed on peo-
ple with personal grudges or suf-
fering from mental illness, lead-
ing to calls for improved securi-
ty.
Accounts in China's state-
owned media have glossed over
motives and largely shied away
from why schools have so often
been targets.
Yet experts say outbursts
against the defenseless are fre-
quently due to social pressures.
An avowedly egalitarian socie-
ty only a generation ago, China's
headlong rush to prosperity has
sharpened differences between
haves and have-nots, and the pub-
lic health system has atrophied
even as pressures grew.
"We- must. create a more
healthy and just society," said
Zhou Xiaozheng, a sociology
professor at Renmin University
in Beijing.
While it's not known if
Thursday's attacker knew about
previous school stabbings, Zhou
said such sensational, violent acts-
often draw copycats.
"Normally, with these kind of
violent events we hope the media
won't blow them up too much,
because that tends to make it
spread," Zhou said.


Thai protest rivals want military to end 'anarchy' . .ig ..I
Mim.ter.'.. t..... n Awprilr270ao


BY GRANT PECK
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

BANGKOK - Thai pro-estab-
lishment activists demanded mili-
tary action against anti-government
protesters and an end to "anarchy"
in the capital Thursday, a day after
clashes turned a busy expressway
into a deadly battle zone.
The re-emergence of the so-called
Yellow Shirts - notorious for shut-
ting Bangkok's airports for a week
in 2008 - added to the volatility on
the streets of Bangkok, where a
seven-week standoff has killed at
least 27 people and wounded nearly
1,000.


Chamlong Srimuang, a top
Yellow Shirt leader, suggested that
martial law be imposed, handing
over most state functions to the mil-
itary, and warned that civil war
might ensue if the rival "Red Shirt"
protesters are not stopped.
The situation in Bangkok
remained tense Thursday night, with
what sounded like gunshots near a
hospital next to the Red Shirt protest
camp. It was not clear what the
sounds were, or if anyone was hurt.
An APTN cameraman heard at least
a half dozen popping sounds and
filmed soldiers around
Chulalongkom Hospital scrambling
for position.


The Red Shirt anti-government
protesters often set off fireworks
when they feel threatened, but may
also have firearms. Grenades fired
near that area last week killed one
person and wounded dozens, though
the government has not directly
blamed the Red Shirt protesters.
The Yellow Shirts represent
Thailand's business and bureaucrat-
ic elite, whose pervasive influence is
deeply resented by the Red Shirts,
who largely are drawn from the
country's many rural and urban
poor.
The unrest is the result of a politi-
cal standoff over a 2006 military
coup that ousted populist Prime


Minister Tnhasin Shinawatra on
corruption allegations. He is a hero
to the Red Shirts and is loathed by
the Yellow camp. The Red Shirts are
demanding current Prime Minister
Abhisit Vejjajiva dissolve
Parliament, triggering new elec-
tions, because they consider his gov-
ernment illegitimate.
The crisis has hurt business in the
capital and devastated Thailand's
vital tourist industry, which
accounts for 6 percent of the econo-
my. Parts of Bangkok's commercial
heart have become a Red Shirt
protest camp, forcing the closure of
some of the city's ritziest malls and
hotels.


Australia proposes tough cigarette rules


BY KRISTEN GELINEAU
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
SYDNEY - Australia said Thursday it
will force tobacco companies to strip all
logos and color from their packaging, a
move that will leave cigarette packs deco-
rated with only a few words and graphic
warning images of shriveled, diseased
lungs or gangrenous toes.
The government said the move would
make Australia the world's toughest coun-
try on tobacco advertising and is aimed
unashamedly at driving more people away
from the habit.
"The new branding for cigarettes will be
the most hard-line regime in the world and
cigarette companies will hate it," Prime
Minister Kevin Rudd told a news confer-
ence at which he waved a mock-up packet
bearing a large photo of a gangrenous foot.
SHealth groups and anti-smoking cam-
paigners welcomed the plan. The tobacco
industry condemned it, with one manufac-
turer threatening to sue on the ground that
it infringed intellectual property rights.
SUnder the plan, tobacco companies
would no longer be allowed to print their
logos, promotional text or colorful images
on cigarette packages, and their brand
names would be relegated to tiny print at
the bottom. Legislation would be intro-
duced to Parliament.that would bring the


Pakistan Taliban chief

said to survive U.S. attack


BY MUNIR AHMED AND
ISHTIAQ MAHSUD
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS
ISLAMABAD -
Pakistan and U.S.
intelligence wrongly
reported the death of
the head of the
Pakistani Taliban in
a CIA drone strike
and the brash, ruth-
less commander is Hakir
now believed to be Mel
alive, Pakistani spies
said Thursday in an appar-
ent propaganda coup for
the insurgents.
The reports that
Hakimullah Mehsud sur-
vived the January missile
attack in an area close to
the Afghan border will
raise questions about the
quality, of the intelligence
being gathered in the
region.
U.S. officials were not
immediately available for
comment.
The Taliban had' always
claimed Mehsud was alive
and dismissed the earlier
reports of his death as lies.
The militant network
said it was not going to
offer any evidence such as a
video recording because
doing so could help securi-
ty forces hunt Mehsud
down.
But until' there is proof he


hi


plan into effect on July 1, 2012, Rudd said.
He also announced an immediate 25 per-
cent tax hike on tobacco products, driving
up the price of a pack of 30 cigarettes by
more than 2 Australian dollars ($1.85) to
around AU$15.
Rudd said the government's tough anti-
smoking stance was justified because of
the high costs to the community of treating
smoking-related illnesses in the health sys-
tem. Other countries, including Britain and
Canada, have considered plain packaging
restrictions, but none has passed the meas-
ures. And Australia's attempt isn't a sure
bet because of the possibility of legal
action, experts said.
Jonathan Liberman, a legal adviser to
the International Union Against Cancer,
said the Australian plan would be watched
closely in other countries.
"I don't think there's ariy doubt at all
that other countries will follow," he said.
"It's an incredibly important global prece-
dent."
Smoking rates have been declining in
Australia for years, and restrictions on
smoking in public places are common-
place, from offices to restaurants and bars.
'Tobacco advertising on billboards and in
magazines has been banned for years, and
the country is a strong supporter of a 2003
World Health Organization treaty to slash
tobacco use.


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is alive, questions may
linger about his fate, given
the apparently patchy
nature of intelli-
gence in the tribal
regions.
One senior
Pakistani official
said Mehsud was no
longer the major
force in the Taliban
ullah movement, which
sud has carried out
scores of attacks in
Pakistan in recent years and
is allied with al-Qaida and
militants in Afghanistan
fighting U.S. and NATO
troops. He said other
Taliban commanders, such
as Waliur Rehman, were
now overshadowing him.
He did not explain why
this was, though the
Taliban movement has been
pummeled over the last six
months by relentless U.S.
missile attacks , and
Pakistan army offensives
that have pushed it from
once-secure bases along the
border.
Mehsud's reported sur-
vival is unlikely to alter the
way Pakistan is fighting
militants in the northwest.
The campaign, which
began in earnest just under
two years ago after intense
U.S. pressure, is broadly
supported by the country's
politicians and people.


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